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:
AA00010090:01569

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


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Full Text
awiislhJHlDinidliiaun
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Combining THE JWfSH UNITY am TMf JEWISH WEEKIY
i, -------------
Miam:. Floridu. Friday. February 28. 1958
32 Paaes Two Sections
Price 20<
Industrialist Cancelling
Plan for $20 Million
Rayon Mill in Israel
Arab Boycott Protested;
Charge U.S. Stands Idly
By as Violations Mount
ATLANTA C.z (JTA)-Israe'^
iBososin.' New York durtrl.
3ph.lanthrop.st. revealed to an
Sieneehere that he hascance led
Is for a projected 0 million
U mill n Israel Because*
(1rcumstances beyond his control.
Mr Rogosin said at a testimonial
dinner in his honor, he has had to
i abandon plans for the plant, al-
ready under construction in Israel.
He hinted his reason was the
lick of response on the part of in-
dividuals in coming forth with par-
ticipation in financing the Israel
plant through a two for-one con-
version involving two stocks in the
Rogosin mill for each Israel Bond
[dollar.
Ht promised o return dollar
for dollar to the individual* who
km converted Israel Bawd* Into
Rogotin stock and to assomo par-
vocally tho loss involved kn the
venture te data. Rogosin said
th. plant in Isra.l is nearly eent-
pitted and expensive machinery
far raven manufacture already
ottigned and built. Everybody
aid ba paid the full .mount, he
declares.
His announcement came as a sur-
prue to the 500 persons assembled
it a testimonial dinner in honor
of the industrialist who had orig
I inally set aside $250,000 of hia an-
nounced gift of $4 million to Amer-
ican Jewish educational institu-
tions, for the Hebrew Academy of
I Atlanta. Around $25,000 had al
teidy been converted by Atlantans
wd another 75.000 was scheduled
I for early conversion. Nevertheless,
Rogosin announced he would do-
nate $100,000 in cash to the five-
year-old Hebrew Academy of At-
tuts,
(Reached by telephone by the
Jtwish Telegraphic Agency, Rogo-
m said that he is definitely no*
"frying out his plans for the mill
m Israel. He stressed that he will
finish the buildingat his own ex-
Pwse-and then will donate it for
"* as a hospital or some other
charitable purpose.)
+ NEW YORK-UTA)-The presidents of 17 major national Jewish
organizations in a joint statement this week denounced as "internationa
intimidation" the Arab boycott of American citizens and commercial
firms who travel in or do business with Israel. The statement empha-
sized that !he Arab policy would collapse if the United States Govern-
ment strongly opposed it. ^_______________.
The boycott, an extension of th- ?--------
Arab League's economic blockade
Israel Air Fore. Commander. Brig. Gen Dan Tolkowsky,seen
conferring with Prime Minister David Ben-Gunon pnortc. de-
Suture S United State., will make hi. nrst public appearance
nefe Sunday at climax of United Jewish Appear, nauonal to-
augural conference in Miami Beach.
UJA Delgates Arrive Here
To Launch Second Decade
Of Life-Saving Campaign
of Israel, was condemned by the
Jewish leaders as a "systematic
blacklisting of any American enter-
prise that maintains permanent
business connections with Israel or
with Israeli firms, and indeed to a
worldwide effort to boycott any
business owned by Jews."
Tho statemont was issued this
wnk through the Presidents Con-
ference, an informal, consurt.tiv.
group comprising th. .Iectel
heads of the 17 J.wish org.nii.-
tions. It was accompanied by
an 1S-paga report, "Bigotry .nd
Blackmail," detailing th. op.r-
tion of fthe Arab League boycott
over the last ten years.
The statement cited West Ger-
fOR MUTID STOWS, SII A6K a-A
A
More than 1.000 top Jewish communal leaders from .11 sections of
lhe counts are convening in Miami Beach this week at th. naUona
Lgura.lonference of the United Jewish APPea.^hich wU c max
. public dinner Sunday evening at the Fonta.neb.eau hotel, officially
launching the 20th annual Ufe-s.ving_c^npaignjMheJIJA_-----------
The inaugural conference this+-
year for the first time wiU also
serve to honor one of the UJA s
founders and outstanding leaders,
William Rosenwald, general chair
man of the swcessful campaigns in
1955, 1056 and 1957.
Making hi. first visit ta the
the United 5t.ta>. Brig. Con. Den^

Tolkowsky, commander of the
Israel Air Force, will appear at
the conference. Star comedian
Jerry Lewis also will be a spe-
cial guest at the campaign-
launching dinner.
At the conference, national UJA
leaders will meet in a seriesi of high
level meetings to plan the 1958
drive in 5,000 American commun-
ities.
In 1958. the United Jewish Ap-
peal seeks a $100 million Rescue
Fund for the crucial needs of ap-
Continuod on Papa A
Plot Unveiled
To Shake Up

Compensation
FRANKFURT -(JTA) Recent
attacks on Otto Greve. chairman of
the Parliamentary Compensation
Committee, were not intended, as
claimed, to protect victims of na-
tional socialism against high fees,
but was an attempt to discredit the
whole idea of compensation. Dr. EL
G. van Dam, secretary general of
the Central Council of Jews in Ger-
SiNPt^Sr HoSUlTelegraphic Agency
France and Switzerland have re- Tbere is virtually it. concern
dated the boycott by instructing | with the needs of the claimants
their nationals not to respond to
questionnaires circulated through-
out the world by the Arab League
inquiring whether specified com-
panies employ, or are controlled
by, Jews. "Our own govcrment
however, thus far has taken no pub-
lic stand against the boycott." this
statement declared.
The United States, the signa
tories added, "not only has failed
to voice vigorous objection" to re-
ligious discrimination against
I Americans by the Arab states a
practice condemned by the U.S.
Senate in the resolution adopted in
July. 1956 but subsequent to the
Senates action it renewed the
agreement with Saudi Arabia in
which it consents to screen Amer-
ican military, diplomatic and civil-
ian personnel so that no Jew is as
signed to the U.S. airfield at Dhah-
ran.
and the slow process of compensa-
tion payment, he added, but "one
is quickly at hand" when an at-
tempt is made to connect compen-
Continued on Page 10A
UTS OfflR IDtAlS
"As a result," the Jewish lead-
ers declared. "American Jews
are no longer equally Pro,*,,d,
in their rights o; citizenship."
The report accompanying th.
Continued en Page 13 A
Knesset to Make Second Try
At Exit Tax' Levy for Visas
^nard Newmork. dinner cc-chainnan. present, citationto
l?J- Sh<*het. publisher of The Jewiam Floridian. teh
ontnbutions in field of journalism at 33rd anmversarydi nner
clebration nw-ii. i^_ Bnai p/nth, Sunday at Deauville
^ration ol Sholem Lodqe, B'
" (Sefe ory. Pg. 12-A.)
JTABy Direct Teletype Wir
JERUSALEM Proposal for a
"fee" for issuance of an exit visa
shelved by the Israel treasury
several months ago when out-
raged Israelis assailed it as an
exit tax" and an infringement of
the right to freedom of movement
U again scheduled to be intro-
duced in the Knesset by the hard
pressed treasury, it was reported
Tuesday.
When the tre.sory first triad
te introduce th. tea in th. farm
of an $5 vis. ch.rge, the Min-
istry of Interior, which is in
ch.rge of immigration matters,
declined to cooperate.
It was also disclosed that there
will be further restrictions on
freedom of Israelis to leave the
country despite the outcry against
the "exit tax" proposal.
The Ministry of Finance has de-
cided to raise substantially the
present 33 percent tax on ship and
airline tickets The exact size of
the increase was not announced.
Peace on Earth,
Not in the Skies,
Klutznick Warns
Americans were advised Monday
night to "quit staring into outer
space" to find a formula for last-
ing peace.
"As a free people, our best pre-
ventive of war is in the behavior
and practice of our freedoms,"
said Philip M. Klutznick. of Park
Forest, 111., president of B'nai
B'riih.
"Anv theory." he warned, 'which
suggests that only bigger satellites
and deadlier missiles will rock-t
us into guarantees of peace with
justice is a fraudulent concept on
its face."
Klutznick, a U. S. delegate to
the last United N.tions General
Assembly .nd w.rtime Federal
Housing Commissioner, decri.d
th. "mist.k.n notion that th.
path to real pe.c. tr.v.ls .x-
clutively in outer spec." in a
speech t. 2,o persons at a B'nai
B'rith membership rally in tho
Deauville hotel. The Monday af-
fair w.s sponsored by the South
Florida Cuncils of the *,#
member organization.
Warning that U. S. dominance in
the physical sciences "cannot be
an end itself but only a means ot
strengthening our defensive secur-
Conrtnuod en
2A


2A
+Jenisf fkrkltor}
Friday, February 28, 195



Find Peace on Earth, Not Space, Klutznick Says
Continued from Pago 1 A
ity," the B'nai B'rifh president
proposed that Americans "stop
worrying about what the Soviet
Union is doing we can't dictate
her behavior and concern our-
selves more with what we are not
doing to win the friendship and
allegiance of the uncommitted na-
tions."
For lasting peace based on prin-
ciples of justice '"we must recog-
nize tharrhe'United States*'can't '
write the ticket alone," he said.
He added: "It is possible for
peace in some fashion to be im-
posed by military power. But it
necessarily will be a peace with a
cold war quality, loaded with ten-
sions, motivated by power rather
than justice and as history ha9
proved time and again not like-
ly to last.
"The positive value of Ameri-
can military power," Klutznick
continued, "is that it can keep
us strong enough, not to force
our will or our good intentions
on the next fellow, but to be able
to examine his case with sympa-
thy and mature understanding."
PHILIP KLUTZNICK

^itTdri't
FOR OOtS AND WALLS
Kowinonu
4 YEAR ;
GUARANTEE
phone FR 9-1767
TRULY NOLEN,.nt.
The B'nai B'rith leader said it
was a "well-intentioned fallacy"
that American concepts of free-
dom can properly be imposed upon
other nations.
"In practice this adds up to a
denial of freedom for others," he
warned, "since the very essence of
freedom implies the right to make
a choice.
"We cannot choose the kind of
freedom others should have. Free-
dom rests in the human conscience
and it takes on different character-
istics in different social orders.
The single, universal aspect of
freedom the thing Americans
must be responsive to is that it
is subjective in character," Klutz
nick said.
Urging his large audience "not
to depend alone on the wizardry
of our scientists but on our own
behavior and moral posture as a(
free people," the speaker said that
the distinguishing characteristic
of the American nation "is not our j
ultimate ability to outspeed the|
Russians in technological weapons
but in our preference for liberty
over authoritarian rule."
"This," he added, "is what
" really sets us apart from the
Soviet Union. The Bill of Rights
packs mor* punch than jsny
Sputnik the RJtHsians can 1MB
arts) we ought to make the
moat of it in presenting our case
to the peoples of Asia and Af-
rica."
But a debilitating factor, Klutz-
nick said, is the "contradictory be-
havior" of the American citizen
with respect to his freedom.
"We take a rightful pride in our
civil rights and we yell bloody
murder if any of them are threat-
ened," he said. "At the same time,
we present to the world the para-
dox of being downright negligent
about practicing our rights."
It has been shown, Klutznick
1 said, that while Americans cherish
j their rktit of franchise, "more
than half of us generally don't
i bother to vote; that we foolishly
I substitute fear and the constric-
| lions of conformity for our princi-
ple of free speech; that many of
a catalyst in preserving
peace as "all of the important i
neoessarv ctivity at Cape CL"
ertl" Klutznick contendedI
"Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*"
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
COULTON BROS.
"ART" "AMIrtrr" "NAT" YOUI TEXACO ROYS
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St.
GLASS F0R UfcMJJ T0RI FRONT WATI ... WINDOW OLAS
ftrmttr. Tops. Revered Mirr.ri ad R.,||,riag Oer Specialty
L. A G. Glass and Mirror Works
136 S.W. 8th STREET
PHONE FR 1-1363
mtrtit OffM
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street phon. MO 1-8201
BUS 19 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
COB shop around
for 0 now car, but,
Pianist Presents Students
In Recital Sunday
Anyuta Melicow will present
some of her students in a piano
recital at her home studio, 932 15th
St., Miami Beach, Sunday at 2:30
p.m. Participating will be:
Dahlia Abramowitz, Alan Bush,
Pat Elkind, Nelsa Gidney, Joan
Gold, Harry Greenwald, Peter
Greenwald, Diane Glickman, Mar-
jorie Glickman, Laurie Hirsh.
Pat Hirsh, Eric Jacobs, Judy Ja-
cobs, Susan Jacobs, Bonnie Lubin,
Mitch Margolis, Linda Morris, Eliz-
abeth Oginsky, Carol Robinson.
Rabbi Joseph L Rockovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
rhoae JE 1-34M
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. HIME
Permanent or Con.tn.ctio> team M
New er Old Properties Under
Constrvctien or Completed. Will Roy er
Make Leant on 1st or 2nd Mortgage*
Ground Fees er Leases
Unlimited Insurance Funds.
Rg. Broker
Ph. FR 9-34+4
^ etCHCe
Phone NE 4-2*?*
:%3SS&*
LUBY SELLS
FOR LESS!!
See Luby before
yea sign for
any car I
tub***
Prescription Specialists
NOW TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
ON Ml Ami REACN
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Intranet en rVashinarc-H Avenne
Ph.ne JE R74J5
723 LINCOLN ROAD
Free Parking In Rear
Pen JE 1-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES
M Kopliun
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Are., Miami Booth
tfnreen Fourth and Fifth Stu
Telephone JE 1-9017
HERREW RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES
for Synagogues and Private Use
Also for Hebrew Schools
onao -co
RARRI MORRIS FRUCHTU
D"nD "1B",D
our youth, pursuing the false goal
of security, are turning their backs
on the important freedom of en-
terprise; that we deny ourselves
freedom of inquiry by not exercis-
ing a citizen's responsibility to
question and to probe instead of
accepting whatever political or so-
cial gospel is spoon-fed to us."
The concept of Americans as a
"nation of joiners" is similarly
misleading, Klutznick said.
"In truth, the shibboleths of con- (
formity have frightened many
Americans away from active par-
ticipation in politically minded
movements and this tendency to
adopt the behavior of the mute by-
stander has its eroding effect on
our freedom to join in voluntary
association with like-minded citi-
zens."
A strenithening of the adher-
ence which Americans give to
their civil rights would be as great
GIVE TO CJA
To Sore Lives ..
Stand Up and Be Counted!
MA/SHIl FRIEMEJMj
CALL JE f-4331
KYING ANTS
MAY BE
TEtMITES!
FREE INSPtcnON
FR 4-1774
|woain- muni rti cemmn. w.1
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
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DIAL JE 8-8353
RETURN LOAD RATES
M. Lieberman & Sou
655 COLLINS AVE.
r
I 335 S.W. 12th Ave. LEO ALLEN, Dirtttr Ph. FR 4-5437 FR 9-0271
Saecialiiiaf la Core to the CJderty anal Chronically Ml
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Serving the Jewish Community Since 7925
MARKERS $40.00 pies Cemetery Charges
3253 S.W. Irk ST. Two Story While Sttf, Opposite W.edlaw. CenHtttf
Open Sundays
wwwv
Phene HI 4-rttt
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
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In keeping with the traditions of the
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U helher orthodox, conservative, or re-
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friendly, experienced, understanding
staff and spacious chapels with facilities
to meet every family requirement. Un-.
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RIVERSIDE-BEACH
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FUNERAL DIRECTORS. f
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MIAMI REACH
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Wbst Plagler and 20th Avenui
.24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
Tom Burnt, F.D.
Riverside Memorial Ohape-I
New York: 76lli Si. & Amtlrrdnm Avr.


Nww. February 28,1958
*Jen i sifkriUjF
3-A
No Word Yet on Bombing
Attempts of NX. Temples
GASTONIA, N.C.-(JTA)Police of two North Carolina cities, 20
,part, confessed this woo* they had no cluot to tho placement of
JLemadt'bomb* under virtually idontlcal circumstances at a syna-
-mu* in tach city. ______
Three monthi ago a homemade
dynamite bomb was found at Tem-
ple Beth El in Charlotte. The bomb
had failed to go off. This week a
similar bomb was found at Temple
Emanuel here. It too failed to ex-
plode.
Police C,h4efa G. H. Peninger of
Gastonia and Frank N. Littlejohn
of Charlotte, after examining the
second bomb, said it appeared like-
ly that both attempts were made
by the same person. They also
said (hat they had uncovered no in-
formation as to the identity of the
culprit and that no arrests were
expected.
Chief Peninger said that none of
the 73 members of Temple Eman.
uel had received threatening let-
ters or telephone calls. In neither
case was tny information found as
to the reason for the attempted
bombing.
A police cruiser spotted an over-
night bag placed at the side en-
trance to Temple Emanuel. It con-
tained 39 sticks of dynamite,
enough to wreck the synagogue.
one fuse which had burned down
almost to the end and one 10-foot
fuse which had not been lit.
pney Elects;
Cites High Volume
flection of Robert J. Fitzgerald
corp-aJi- 4*easorer~of the
Bishopric-Grecn-Fielden advertis-
int agency, and Mrs. Natalie Guer-
is secretary, has been an-
nounced by Karl Bishopric, agency
president.
Fitzgerald, who joined the or-
nniHHon a year ago, holds the
position of controller for the agen-
cy Mrs. Guerra, employed by the
.company since 1952, is media di-
:jtctor.
Tht iww offiears were elected
it aeard of directors meeting
arkine the beginning ef the
- Wti yaar for the aeetxy, which
new has annual grass billing of
S: million. It ranks as Florida's
laraett Independent advertHing
astney.
"Our volume of business in 1957
at the heaviest in the company's
totory. and our billing In January
and February this year was higher
than for the corresponding period
af last year." Bishopric said.
Benjamin C. Green, director of
research, was added to the board
of directors at the meeting.
Eeelected officers and board
Jewish Agency Workers Disappear
In Kidnap Try by Algeria Rebs
PARIS (JTA) Two Jewish
Agency representatives kidnapped
in Algeria last week are believed
alive and being held for ransom,
it was reported here Monday from
Algeria. The Algerian authorities
are reluctant to reveal any of the
background of the kidnapping and
the steps they have taken in the
matter.
As put together from various
sources, it appears that the two
Jews -*'il*uUl> 'HasstrrrdiH.uw of
the Algerian office of the Agency,
and Raphael Ben Gera. a represen-
tative from the Jerusalem head-
quarterswere on a fund-raiMng
mission when they were abducted.
It is believed that they were carry-
ing a large sum of money with
them and that this was seized and
their captors are asking a further
ransom for their release. They are
believed to have been captured by
a unit of the Algerian rebel forces.
members were president Bishop-
ric, executive vice president Jack
I. Green, and vice presidents W.
Arthur Fielden and Charles H.
Whitebrook.
CAWTOf DAVID CONVISI*
Cantor Conviser
To be Installed
At Sholom Friday
Temple Beth Sholom will offi-
cially install its cantor and musi-
cal director. David Conviser. at a
special music service, in recogni-
tion of Jewish Music Month, on
Friday evening.
Installing officer will be Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. director of the
South Florida Council of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, with which Beth Sholom is
affiliated.
Following the Service, an One?
Shabbat will be tendered the can-
tor by the congregation. Hosts at
this function will be Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin B. Rimer. Rimer is
treasurer of Beth Sholom and the
chairman of its house committee.
Canter Conviser come to Beth
Sholom in November, 1957. He is
a graduate of the Hebrew Union
College School of Sacred Music,
where he also served an the fac-
ulty. He has had extensive ex-
perience as a choral director,
concert singer, and as a musical
educator of youth groups.
Cantor Conviser's liturgical pre-
sentation Friday evening will be
based on Dr. Isidore Freed's clas-
sic Chassadic service. The Tem-
ple's choir will assist, as well M
religious school junior choir, with
Hy Fried at the organ.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of the congregation, will
officiate.
Golf Instruction Series
Ottered at Beach Branch
New series in golf instruction for
adults will begin at the Beach
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew
ish Community Center, 1536 Bay
rd.
Two classes of group instruction
are offered each Thursday night
under the direction of George As-
tor, golf pro at the Fontainebleau
hotel.
Classes are limited to 10 partic-
ipants and are from 8 to 10 p.m.,
on six consecutive Thursday nights.
No golf equipment is necessary.
ERADICATE
Drywood Termites
Witti HUON TENT
Hmm Ft 9-1711
Truly Nolen Inc.
10,000 ACRE RANCH
ON A HIGHWAY
at $100 er Acre
JEFFCOTT REALTY
INVESTMENTS
2400 first Street
rotT MTflS, ru.
EDISON S-4421
TMi MWHornl It eneV dmmaiancet te he comtruW H e
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eacuritiee. The effanne it made only by tht protpecfut.
15,000 Shares Common Stock
of
sun line helicopters,
a Florid* Corperatiea
providing helicopter transporta-
tion and service.
Per valve $1.00 ear there
Price 5* per share
ef "> eraaaectut ate* at at'titt1 *>' ham tti
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sun line helicopters, inc.
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Miami, Florida

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4-A
-Jmi&rhrkBan
T^aj. Friaructry 28,




vJewisti Florid ian
PaaMaH' ovory Friday .In,. n7T by Jawlrt
PlarMlafi tl 110 N. I Sixth Itrttt, Ml.ml 18. SHarKa.
IM.rrt a MMDf-cl.H matter July 4. int. t t*M roa
Otfie. of Miami. Fla.. undir tho Act a* March a. 1ITS-
Th. Jawlah Floridian hn iMorMd tha J.wl.h Unity
an* th. J.wnh w.ckly. Mombor of tha J.wl.h T.lo-
tjraphfc Agency. Savon Art. Faatura SyiMllcata. World-
.id. Now a torvica. National Editorial Aaaoclation. Amor,
kan Aaaoclation of Engliah-Jawiah Nawaaaaara. Fi.nd.
FToao Aoaaaaatlan.____________________________________
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDUN..............................Executive Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NX. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4*212
T%a Jowla* Floridian Soaa "at gwantaa tha aUafe-
ruth of the marchandiao advartlaod In Ita comma*.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES: --------
On. Yoar .5.00 Twa Yaara SS.00 Thraa Y.in >10.00
during the week
an i ee it
by LEO MINDUN
Volume 32
Number 9
8 Ador 5718
Friday. February 28. 1958
On Entering a Third Decade of
The United Jewish Appewt rauimites its
20th annual drive at a national conference of
delegates on Miami Beach this weekend.
Two decades of service is not a long period
of time when reckoned in terms of history. But
contrasted with modern Israel's own ten years
of existence, UJA's activities are tradition-laden,
indeed.
Citation to The Floridian
Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is to be con-
gratulated for the public-spirited awareness it
demonstrated in citing six community leaders
and the contributions they have made to the
area at the lodge's 33rd anniversary celebra-
tion Sunday.
Cited among these leaders was Fred K.
Shochet, publisher of The Jewish Floridian, for
his achievement in the field of journalism.
The Jewish Floridian looks upon the award
as a recognition of its service to the Jewish
community of Greater Miami.
But in a larger sense, the award is a salute
to the English-Jewish press across the nation,
which brings a sharper understanding to its
readership of the many cultural, religious and
civic-minded values so vital to an informed
Jewry.
The Jewish Floridian accepts the citation in
this light, realizing that no newspaper can con-
sider its goals achievedbut that it may take
pride in the community's recognition of its
honest and continuing efforts to achieve them.
Purim: Trust in the Future
Purim, the holiday marking the destruction
cf tyranny and the triumph of faith, will be cele-
brated beginning at sundown Wednesday with
the reading of the Megillah the Book of
Esther.
The story of Haman's decline as a result
of the intercession of the beauteous Esther with
King Ahasuerus has been popular throughout
the ages.
Purim teaches the ultimate ineffectiveness
of the propagandist's "big lie" technique.
The Persians proved no less gullible in
their belief of Haman's account of the Jews than
were the Nazis in their willingness to espouse
the principles of Aryan racism.
Purim also emphasizes, better perhaps
than any other holiday, the interminable num-
ber of Hamans in Jewish history who have been
defeated by a Mordechai like quiet but per-
sistent piety.
This is no simple-minded tale, preaching
glibly that good is always triumphant It is
rather a happy reminder in our time that dicta-
tors have risen and fallen, and that man's un-
alterable faith in justice is the key to his
strength and his salvation.
In an age of artificial earth satellites and
the first glimmering threats of astronautic war-
fare, Purim reaffirms our trust in a happier
future.

A Dedicatory Celebration
Tifereth Israel Congregation will formally
dedicate its religious school Sunday.
The congregation, organized by a small
group of devoted men and women in 1949,
today includes a membership of some 200
families.
In addition to its religious school, Tifereth
Israel maintains a complete proaram of edu-
cational, cultural and social activities within
a synagogue atmosphere.
Under the spiritual leadership of Rabbi
Abraham Herson. the congregation has brought
to the area it serves the very facilities for which
its founding members banded together nine
years ago.
We join the community in saluting Tifereth
Israel Congregation on its dedicatory celebra-
tion Sunday.
Y
For UJA ante-dates Israel by a full decade
anticipated the vast needs of refugee Jewry
on the march; the search for haven; the de-
mands of mass transportation; the requirements
of a reborn Jewish State.
What the United Jewish Appeal has ac-
complished since its first campaign during the
Hitler heyday of pre-war Europe is a matter
of history. What it must yet achieve is a mat-
ter of necessity.
The State of Israel, born out of the travail
of Nazi tyranny, stakes its survival, among
other things, on the UJA.
The United Jewish Appeal is all things to
all men: To the survivor of North African per-
secution in a Malben camp or hospital, it is
one thing. To the refugee receiving on-the-spot
assistance from the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, it is another.
To countless Jews being helped through the
multi-faceted programs of UJA in widely scat-
tered parts of the world, it is yet again many
other thingseach the individual's source of
hope during the most trying moment of his
need.
To Israel, the United Jewish Appeal spells
not only a lifeline for many of her future citi-
zens; it also spells invaluable assistance to a
nation beleaguered by a host of surrounding
Arab enemies.
UJA is the sign that world Jewry has not
forgotten Israel, has not abandoned her new-
comers, has not betrayed the Israeli trust in a
future of peace and progress.
"Give us the wherewithal." Israel pleads,
"to fulfill our most sacred vowthe vow to keep
our doors open to all who seek to enterand
we will manage the rest."
The "rest" means Israeli commerce, indus-
try, social security, and all the things that make
up a modern democracy. Above all, it means
defense against the-constant threat of attack
and annihilation.
And the United Jewish Appeal, as in the
decades gone by, heeds the call. The 20th
annual meeting of the UJA on Miami Beach this
weekend girds itself for greater tasks during
1958 than ever before.
We welcome the convention to our com-
munity, and wish their deliberations a success-
ful conclusion.
mt*~
Sunday Blue Laws Victimize Observant Jews
AMOtMMAO|1Ia
^ISefulfiUedbyCharieva
The men from Starke. dew
in televised battle of wils 2-
LeRoy Collins for the gov *"3
ship of Florida, xowed? sH
return." It was petul.,, V0SJaJ
with near tears in his
eyes,
v.in effort at recognition in |
tory bv identification with an American war hero's prominciamenta
But more than all these things. "I shall return" was Charlev JohnJ
embittered outcry against Dade county, which had failed him. Fa
the first time, Dade emerged in 1964 to match its financial signifil
cance with the equivalent political power to decide a state-wide elm
tion. The man from Starke was the small county politico, traditionalh
the ruler of Tallahassee, destined to fall before this new power.
In returning to Dade county, Charley Johns, as the placards i
road construction here during bis brief governorship so often told in
is fulfilling his promise. But how? T
The Florida Legislation Investigation Committee which he headj
was in Miami this week to roW irrnJT^brnmunist activltjfin the Nd
tional Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. The notorious Re,
inquiries here during the McCarthy heyday, made more infamous stiill
by former Rep. Harold Velde's arrival from Washington for a hum oil
his own. showed this area to be fertile ground.
The flood of fantastic journalism, the belter skelter destruction bf
association of persons, their families and professionsthese and other-
assorted side shows attending our search into local subversive individJ
ualsdisguised well if not wisely the fact that no true Communist jj|
uncovered except the previously knbwn one or two who had. ahead A
time, flown the coop.
Jews fig-red prominently among the names scrutinized in thosel
bygone days. Of course, members and leaders in the NAACP. Amer-I
ican Civil Liberties Ugion and Dade County Council of Community!
Relations among others, were the presumable grist of this week's!
Florida Legislation Investigation Committee sessions.
UCHNIQUl IS GUILT if ASiOCIATIOM
BUT JEWS FIGURED prominently again. This is, of cour-e not at
* Jewish issue. Nonetheless, Jews in the popular mind, and oftenI
in reality, are identified with "Northern liberalism"in this case, in-1
tegration. C?n it be Charley Johns envisions himself as returning to 1
punish the county in his eye responsible for his gubernatorial failure,!
while simultaneously making political hay for the future out of the I
Southern segregation imbroglio?
The technique is a common one ever since the May, 1954 VS.]
Supreme Court ruling', which involves equating integration with Com-
munism and Communism with Jews. The man from Starke may very
well see himself a candidate once again, stomping through Florida i
small countiestraditional source of electoral strengthtelling would-
be voters abcut the "Red-Jews" in Dade county, who are out to get
him because of his investigations here in February, 1968.
Now this kind of guilt by association works both ways, and Mark
Hawes, legal counsel to Johns' committee, is a case in Vftiqt In Sep-
tember, 1957. the Tampa attorney defended Henry and Santo Tratfi-
carte, allegedly notorious gambling syndicate leaders, on bolita
charges. One month later, in October, Hawes defended Jot and Helen
Marivole on charges of receiving stolen property.
"In November, "TB57, Hawes went into court as defeeiounsel for
Joe Bedone, an accused burgular.
BOOMCKAHG MIGHT MAKE THHK MfTHOD CLtAK
yy HAT DOES THIS say about Mark Hawes? As an altflftfey andjtffr
ccr of the court, he is bound to defend the rights fcavj^rsoriric-
cused of rimes.. Does this mean that he is, himself, '40ty of^jeir
crme<->ihal he is a boliw operator, a receiver of stolen property, a
burglar? The answer is. of course, obvious, but one.1 Ton even if
illogically, deduce from the nature of his clients a judgment as to the
character of Hawes.
Hawes may. in turn, deny the deductionsand witlujtistice. But
under certain circumstances it would do him no good. "-Such circum-
stances prevailed at the Johns committee hearings in Miami this week,
the hearings at which Hawes was legal counsel.
The purpose of the hearings could not be questioned, nor the value
denied, on the basis df Charley Johns' personal stake in them Neither
could they be dismissed because of the type of client with which Hawe!
has dealt in his law practice. Yet this is precisely the guilt by associa-
tion method of operation the committee and its entouraga adopted in
their Miami search for subversives.
A key to the committe's discoveries here lies in a-remark made
by Rep. Orr some time ago: "I don't want to comment oa Mr. Hawes,
but that committee has spent most of its $50,000 approfifction, and
I don't think it has anything to show for it."
Speaking of appropriations, Tallahassee pays Hawes $916 Pr
month for his activity as legal counsel to the Florida Legislation In-
vestigation Committee. This fee was paid him even when he had
little else to do but defend the Trafficantes, Marivoles and Joe Bedone
private clients all.
a mmmtn mu. cowAiMr mumwami'
yyiTH THE KIND of efficiency that smacks either of seal or col-
lusion, the Georgia Commission on Education Monday distributed
in Miami a pamphlet entitled "Communism and the NAACP. The
preface indicates that the information presented for study was offered
under oath by Dr. J. B. Matthews at a hearing of the Florida Legisla-
tion Investigation Committee in Tallahassee Feb. lGwxwctly two
weeks before.
This is mighty fast traveling from transcript to public "document
to pamphlet publication in Atlanta. Go., to distribution to'tCami.
in any case, Dr. Matthews' testimony is a tired rehajsl of Com
rnun.st party agitation among Negroes, with special Ifcjphasis on
Known Communist front organizations presumably function!)^ m be-
nair or Negro civil liberties. Coming in for their shared
are the late, dubiously responsible Paul Crouch and socfflfcist <:"
of Myrrial s controversial "An American Dilemma."
cr^ !>retend_1in* unimpeachable rectitude, the tcslimonv
I' !Td- concernin8 'he NAACP is necessary. This-;
is not (italicized) a Communist front." But the bulk of I
remarks, much of which out of context is both agreeable L.
indicates otherwise. If the NAACP is not a Red front why
:atcs: "A
anization
iatthews'
accurate,
ivestigate
ii- U-'K j .-**^* 19 Hill a i\c-u IfUlll WMJ ?*
III aw'- ed' Publish testimony on the organization tfivpamphlet
ia ii Communism and the NAACP -except perhaps in cowardly
self-defense against possible libel to do the next best thin, which
would be to declare the NAACP a catch-all for subversive*?
from thK it is an easy and irresponsible jump tp the sfonclusion
Dy muendo that any civil libertarian activity in behalf of N^roes-
integration. lor example-must be Communist-inspired. T6 hammer
home the point, a tabulation of the names of NAACP national officers
whose Communist affiliations number 15 or more" is offered at the
Continued on Paoa 13A


[faiiT.rjbruarv28.195t
-JewlsliFkrldlari
* I

AZZ friends of the United Jewish Appeal
are cordially invv&d
to join with
if np' -*<
General DAN
TOLKOWSKY
Brilliant young Commander
of the Israel
Air Force,
visiting the U.S.
on a humanitarian
mission for the
United Jewish Appeal
JERRY
LEWIS
Topflight TV and film star
who has volunteered his own
services and the talents t
of a headline group
of entertainers for an
hour-long show business ft *
salute to the UJA
.
/
/
at the ''-
NATIONAL INAUGURAL
of the
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
to honor
WILLIAM ROSENWALD
a founder of the UJA
and to launch the UJA'S 20th nationwide life-saving campaign
Sunday, March 2nd, 1958 / 6:30 P.M. / Fontainebleau Hotel, Miami Beach
HERBERT H. LEHMAN
Honorary General Chairman
EDWARD M. M. WARBURG
Honorary Chairman
JONAH S. WISE
Honorary National Chairman
SAMUEL RUBIN
Honorary Remote Fund Chairman
MORRIS W. BERINSTEIN
General Chairman
SAMUEL H. DAROf F
JOSEPH HOLTZMAN
SOL LUCKMAN
JOSEPH ME YERHOFF
DEWEY D. STONE
JACK D. WEILER
National Chairmen
JOSEPH M. MAZER
Rescue Fund Chairman
FRED FORMAN
National Cabinet Chairman
JOSEPH I. LUBIN
JACOB SINCOFF
National Co-Trmuurert
HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN
Executive Vice-Chairman
For your reservations: Call JEfferson 4835,1-7074,1-7084


6-A
+Je*i$t)tk)rklkM)
Friday. Fobrugry' 28

Jews Repatriated to Poland from Russia
To be Aided Through '58 United Appeal!
Berinstein Calls for Quick
Action to Give Israel Help
In Hour of Her Great Need
As the United Jewish Appeal prepared to launch its 1958 nation-
wide drive this Sunday at its inaugural dinner at the Fontainebleau,
UJA general chairman Morris W. Berinstein issued an urgent call for
"quick action on the highest possible scale to help Israel's self-sacri-
ficing people cope with the overwhelming burden of caring for the
mass influx of Jewish refugees."
Berinstein pointed out that a
tremendous backlog of unmet
needs in Israel's immigrant ab-
sorption programs mounted
sharply with the reception of 80,-
0^0 refugees from Egypt. Hun-
gary, North Africa and other
lands during 1957. The situation
is reaching crisis proportions, he
added, as a high 1958 rate of im-
migration continues from Eastern
Europe, Moslem countries and
olher areas of tension and un-
certainty.
The UJA is carrying forward
a twofold drive this year, he
emphasized. Through its reg-
ular campaign it must provide
welfare and rehabilitation as-
sistance to more than 400,000
newcomers to Israel and thous-
ands of dependent Jews in
more than a score of other
countries.
At the same time, the UJA
seeks to raise a $100 million Res-
cue Fund to cover the transporta-
tion and first year's resettlement
costs for the expected movement
ot 80.000 Jewish refugees this
year. Up to 70,000 are expected
to find haven in Israel, with the
remainder going to the United
States and other countries.
"The people of Israel," Berin-
stein declared, "despite their
heavy economic and security
problems, are determined to keep
their gates open to all Jews who
seek a new life there. But the
facilities for receiving and inte-
grating the newcomers are being
swamped by the massive immi-
gration. Remember, more than
900,000 uprooted men, women
Continued on Page 7A
RABBI HtRBttT fRllDMAN
. their people annihilated
Renewed^Contact With Iron!
Curtain Persecutees Comes
After 8 Years of Silence
Noting that agencies supported by the nationwide United Jewish
Appeal, at the invitation of the Government of Poland, are carrying
out vital assistance programs for thousands of Jews repatriated in
Poland alter many years in the Soviet Union, Rabbi Herbert A. Fried-
man, UJA executive vice chairman, this week called for "fullest pos-
sible support" to the 1958 nationwide UJA campaign which gets under
way Sunday at the UJA national inaugural dinner at the Fontainebleau.
Rabbi Friedman recently return-
ed from a survey of Jewish needs
in Poland.
CAMPAIGN ENCOMPASSES TWIN COALS: RESCUE IS KEYNOTE OF BOTH
Rosen waId to be Feted at Inaugural;
National Leaders Will Pay Tribute
The nationwide United Jewish Appeal will honor one of its founders, William Rosenwald, of New
York, and set in motion its historic 20th annual campaign to save and rebuild Jewish lives throughout
the world at its 1958 national inaugural dinner to be held Sunday, 6:30 p.m., at the Fontainebleau hotel
in Miami Beach.
Bri?. Gen. Dan Tolkowsky, dynamic young commander of the Israel Air Force, making his first
visit to the Uiiited State* for this occasion, will deliver the major address at the dinner.
Jerry Lewis, famous film and ,_____________________
MORRIS MT. BiRINSniH
. two-told drive
television star, is flying in from
California and bringing with him
a top flight group of entertainers
to give a special performance at
the inaugural dinner as a show
business salute to the work of
UJA.
The UJA inaugural dinner will
climax a week of intensive special
meetings of Jewish communal
leaders representing UJA cam-
paign affiliates throughout the
country and national UJA offi-
cers. Heading the UJA group arc
UJA general chairman Morris W.
Berinstein: UJA national chair-
men Joseph Holtzman, of Detroit,
and Jack D. Weiler, of New York;
national UJA Rescue Fund chair-
man Joseph M. Mazer, of New
York; and Rabbi Herbert A.
Friedmah, UJA executive vice
chairman.
In order to meet the critical
needs of 615,000 Jewish men,
women and children this year,
the 19S8 UJA campaign is a
two-fold effort.
It seeks to raise a $100 million
Rescue Fund exclusively to cover
the transportation and initial re-
settlement costs for 80.000 Jew-
ish refugees streaming out of
hopelessness in Europe and the
Middle East. The Rescue Fund
must be built from gifts over and
above contributions to the reg-
ular UJA drive.
Simultaneously, the UJA must
Continued on Page 8 A
WIUIAM ROStNWALD
to be fefed
JACK 0. WMfR
. national chairman
The renewed contact after
eight year* between the Jews tf
America and the remnant ol
Polish Jewry, Rabbi Friedman i
explained, came near the end (
19S7 after the Soviet Unta
signed a repatriation pact with
Poland. More than 100,000
Polish nationals returned from
Russia during 19S7, and be-
tween 10,000 to 15,000 wars
Jews. A similar number el
Jewish returnees art expected
by the and of 1950.
"These Jewish returnees." he I
pointed out, "have no friends or I
relatives to help them. Their
people were annihilated by the
Nazis. Because many are in poor
health or never had training op.
port unities, they face a difficult |
employment problem."
The present Polish Government, I
recognizing the special probleniJ
of the Jewish returnees, late a
1057 invited the Joint Distributioa I
Committee to come back into
Poland for the first time since
1949 to et up welfare programs
for the repatriates. The JDC, i
major agency of the United Jew-
ish Appeal, now is operating wel-
fare programs for the Jewish re- j
turnees in Poland and is financing j
the job-training centers recently
established by ORT (Organizatioi
for Rehabilitation through Train-
ing), a worldwide agency which
provides vocational training M
Jews in need. ORT also was in-
vited to work in Poland by tho
Warsaw government.
When the full story of the
Continued on Page 9A
Heroic Airman Tolkowsky, Comic
Jerry Lewis to be Heard on Sunday
Time for Rededication
By HERBERT H. LEHMAN
Honorary General Chairman,
United Jewish Appeal
Two decades have unrolled
since American Jewry created its
most notable humanitarian
agency the United Jewish Ap-
peal. As the UJA prepares to
launch its 20th annual campaign
at its 1958 national inaugural
dinner at the Fontainebleau this
Sunday, UJA supporters can take
pride in the magnificent life-sav-
ing record they have achieved
since 1939.
Through the past 19 campaigns,
UJA-supported agencies have aid-
ed more than 2,600,000 Jewish
men women and rhildren. wKh
1,300,000 brought to lands of free-
dom 1,000,000 of the rescued
brought to Israel. These statis-
tics alone are impressive. But
when the statistics are visualized
as men, women and children, our
hearts are truly uplifted and we
are strengthened in our resolve
Continued on Page 8 A
Brig. Gen. Dan Tolkowsky,
heroic commander of the Israel
Air Force and known to his coun-
trymen as the "Defender of Is-
rael's Skies," will be the main
speaker at the 1958 national in-
augural dinner of the United Jew-
ish Ajjpeal at the Fontainebleau
Sunday evening.
"We are particularly fortun-
ate," said UJA general chairman
Morris W. Berinstein, "that this
wonderful representative of Is-
rael's people will be with us. Gen
Tolkowsky is a foremost member
of that brilliant young generation
of top Israel leaders who helped
build and defend the young State
and on whom the future of hun-
dreds of thousands of Jewish ref-
ugees will depend."
The man who riaebjaiad Is-
rael's crack Air Force, that
swept the skies during the Sinai
campaign. Gen. Tolkowsky
comes to this country for the
first time, on behalf of UJA's
1958 life-saving campaign. A
World War II RAF Spitfire
fifhter, the Englisheducated
Air Force chief was born In Is-
rael and has participated in the
struggle for the establishment
and defense of the Jewish State
since he, as a 15-year-old
schoolboy, served with the Ha-
gannah during the 1936 Arab
riots.
Jerry Lewis, one of America's
all-time favorite comedy stars, is
making a special flight from Cal-
ifornia and bringing along a head-
line group of ntertainers to pre-
sent a show business salute to the
United Jewish Appeal at UJA's
1958 national inaugural dinner.
"We are indeed happy that
Jerry Lewis, one of the outstand-
ing personalities of the entertain-
ment world, will help get the 20th
UJA campaign off to a great
starts," Berinstein declared.
"Lewis has not only created
laughter for millions of people
throughout the world, but has
given of his time and talent un-
sparingly to ease suffering among
the handicapped and distreesed,"
the Appeal leader stated.
Jerry Lewis, one of America!
most popular entertainers ana
box office attractions, star of in-
numerable hit films and televis-
ion show*, is known wherever
movies are shown as one of the
world's top comics. He It also
noted for his strenuous activity on
behalf of philanthropic causes, in-
cluding the memorable all night
"telethons" he has conducted.
if fir uwis


. February 38,1968
+Je*lsttk>rkna,ti
7-A
plnstein Calls for Quick Action to Aid Israel in Great Need
Contlnu*' from Pf 6A
L children have been welcomed
Israel since it won its indepen-
dence 10 years ago.
j-American Jews muat ccept
fc [uUest share of
sponsibility for carrying forward
this great humanitarian rescue
program to its completion. Life-
saving can't stop half way. It
muat include life-building, as
welK'
T,o ~a ..-.if,, nrnhlnm \x ade-
quate shelter for the newcomers,
the UJA leader stated, with new
housing units for 17,000 immi-
grant families needed immediate-
ly. This is merely a minimal pro.
*ram. he emphasized, since near-
ly 20,000 families who arrived in
Israel during the last few years
still are living in temporary
quarters.
In addition to speeding the
housing program. Mr. Berinstein
said, UJA funds are desperately
needed for developing new agri-
cultural regions, job-training pro-
jects, schools, medical services,
centers for the aged and care for
the orphaned.
more
* m
... .-.;);y :. .. ,.;,,,
JM ''&$} s* i&% M
mm
Here is a shipload of refugee immigrants
arriving in Israel-some of the 102,000
who reached safety in free lands last
year, thanks to the United Jewish
Appeal.
But for every one on this %oat who1
reached safe haven, hundreds and thou*
sands are still waiting, still living in
lands where they cannot live as Jews,
still subject to hatred and oppression.
It costs f1,000 to save just one of these
people. At least 70,000 more must be
brought to Israel during 1958. Some
10,000 more can be brought to the U.S.
and other Western lands. To do this, the
United Jewish Appeal must raise a $100,-
000,000 Rescue Fund this year, "over and
above" its regular campaign.
You can help.
Make a generous plus gift
to the $100,000,000
UJA Rescue Fund in addition
to your regular contribution.
For Furtlier Information:
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
420 Lincoln Road
JE 8-4331
United Jewish Appeal
$100,000,000 UJA RESCUE FUND ... TO SAVE LIVES
"Over and Above" THE 1958 REGULAR CAMPAIGN

O.M.W, wtd iujm. aiWAt jowt nuraiawioN commit m oax association roa mw amwicani aractr. POT ret* u. h. t.



.*
1 :

I
1


8-A
tjml&ntrkMatri
Friday, February 28, M
ni


20 Years: A Time for Rededication
Continued from Pot* *A
to go forward with UJA's life-re-
newing mission.
Wo think of tho thousands of
Jews brought ovt of tho DP
camps and givon a start in re-
building their wr wrecked
lives; tho entire Jewish com-
munities of Yemen, Bulgaria,
Libya and other countries
brought to Israel; thousands of
Jews rescued from poverty,
persecution or hopelessness in
such places as Iraq, Hungary.
Egypt and North Africa; other
thousands of the aged, the ill,
the handicapped and the or-
phaned who were sustained by
the continuous and continuing
s/MiKZ*
JAIALAT
DANIA JAt-AlAI PALACE
HHBEtT H. UHHAM
. partnership with Israel
Through both its $100 million
Rescue Fund and its regular cam-
paign, the UJA victory *'"Vd''e<:t
benefit a total of 615.000 Jews
this year. Again, an impressive
statistic. But again, it is heart-
warming to think in terms of
babies to be fed in North
African Mellah or of eager new-
comers throwing aside bitter
memories of the past as they land
in Haifa to start a life of dignity
in Israel.
Yes 1958 must be a year of re
dedication. Above all. we must
rededicate ourselves to partner-
ship with Israel's hard-pressed
Leaders to Fete
^ital "welfare services of UJA
agencies in Israel and in more
than a score of other countries.
The campaigners and contribu-
tors who helped UJA bring the
precious gifts of life and freedom
to so many of our people have a
right to be proud of this 19-year
record. Now. as UJA starts its
20th campaign, the Jews of Amer-
ica must rededicate themselves
to extending that noble record in
1958.
THE UNIVERSITY of MIAMI
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
.IOH.\ HIT I III.
Conductor
SUNDAY, MARCH 2
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM 1:30 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 3
DA0E COUNTY AUDITORIUM 8:30 p.m.
GINA
BACHAUER
PIANIST
TICKETS at 'd.-M. Symphony Office -
MO 1-4960; Miami Beach Aud.- JE
1-0477; Dad* Co. Aud.- HI 6-9230;
Cordelia's- TR 3-5123 ondAmidon's
- HI 6-2070.
$1.50 to S3.50
^&J* Fun in the
from MIAMI
V^HAVANA^NASSAU (
Weekly 4-DAY CRUISE he.
All day Situidar Saturday p'thlin Havana, leave* Sunday AM day Monday in Nassau
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I..... MIAMI vary Friday I'M
Modem shit>s-S*init"n| Cool Sun Deck. Eicellenl Cuisine Enteitamment by Cruise
Director and Stall Ship is hotel lime lor s>|hlseemg. bargain shopping in all pods.
10-DAY IVfST INDIES Cruise i., *190
'AVAMUN
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Pert A.teei.f >mtiu
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See Jeaa rnt u# (l <)
St. Themes Mm* ii 11
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Cmded TrejiHe tm u, R#W}
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iHMi MIAMI Tu.riJ.yi r>M -e> FraMcri wet te reeeest
EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen I Agent
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i fi-.r. n,i- 9 AM to 9 *M Suidov. 10 AM >q 6 PM
FLY rs NEW YORK
$3900^-^
r^
people in caring tor the great
wave of merit oewoo.wrs and in
keeping this main haven open for
those who still wait to enter.
The Jews of America have been
faithful to this responsibility in
the past. And we must be eq
steadiest in this eveRthit }ti,t
which will mark Israel's '
anniversary of independence ,
UJA's 20th campaign for life
freedom.
lOthj
S. Wm. Rosenwald
~s
4 Engine Skymoiters
Free Food All Flights
NE 4-2639
Overseas
Airline
UNITED STATES
SUPPLEMENTAL CARRIER CAB APPROVED
20th St. Terminal Miomi International Airport
1441 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH JE 2-333*
Continued from Page 6A
push its regular campaign to
carry forward welfare, medical
and rehabilitation services for
535.000 Jews who need help in
hard-pressed Israel, more than a
score of other overseas countries
and in the United States.
The twin-pronged campaign of
the 1958 UJA will finance the
global operations of these great
humanitarian organizations of the
American Jewish community:
o The United Israel Appeal,
which supports the vast immi-
grant absorption programs of the
Jewish Agency in Israel.
o The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, which sustains hundreds
of thousands of dependent Jews
in Europe and Moslem lands, and
cares for thousands of aged, ill
or handicapped among the new-
comers to Israel.
o The New York Assn. for New
Americans, which provides vital
adjustment services for refugees
in this country.
In addition to supporting Us
three member agencies, the UJA
this year also will allocate Res-
cue Fund proceeds to the United
Ilias Service, which aids immi-
grants in countries other than
Israel.
..
COCONUT GROVE m^^
(15 Mlnuten from Downtown Miami)
***** ***********
icitfi main HIGHWAY Nt 4-S7M or HI 4-5774
mSmmtSTmi.* sat. *****%. ac. ., t-.v>
STARTS MONDAY mm MARCH IS
GLYNIS HUGH
JOHNS WILLIAMS
"PLAINTIFF IN A PRETTY HAT"
AN 18 MONTH COMEDY HIT IN LONDON
Open, on B*Wcry Following This Engagement
PIAYHO0SI RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL L0UN0E Nl 4-S774
I FREE PARKING -----
DOG
RACING
GREATER Ml AM] HEBREW
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Meets Every Wednesday, 8 to 9 P.M.
BETH El CENTER
500 S.W. 17th Avenue, Miami
For Information Phone fft 3-4107
Ml AMI
BEACH
One South Collins Avenue
EE THE CHAMPIONS!


+Jeir
Wed Contact with Iron Curtain Jews
9-A
LliiMd from Paga A
[rrr harror wM
"W W.r ... **
MiJii' was hw<
J j. dispee-sael handful
Erf) ,nd a urttr million
hid survived HHiar's
Ljl|s of ashes in m,s*
CX the only remainder of
[*2,ns of Jewish men, wo-
Una babes in arms, who
troyed m the furnaces of
kiKJw
the Nazi death camps in Poland,"
he declared.
Stressing the fact that Amer-
ican Jews had no chance to nave
most of the Polish Jews from the
Nazi terror, the UJA executive
head emphasized that "we now
have a second chance to give the
survivors a start tqward a new
life. I am confident that the
American Jewish community will
seize upon this 'second chance' by
giving the greatest possible sup-
port to the UJA."
VIA Delegates Arrive to Launch
wd Decade of Life-Saving
mtfoued from Pag* 1 A
BiifV 80.000 migrant Jews,
in, estimated 70.000 wUl
Ui Israel, and the rest in the
L Slates and other free lands.
Ife same time the UJA's reg-
Icarapaign must support pro-
rprovidmg welfare, medical,
piatiiion and resettlement ser-
Xfor an additional 535,000 per-
[throughout the world, ipclud-
\mbsorbed, inadequately
recent immigrants to Is-
Ithepast 19 years, UJA funds
I, IbMf auislno
.ncrlmlnotlna.
[NICK "<>
iRTHUR'S
IESTAURANT
Your Hosts
NICK & ARTHUR
charcoal steaks dona to
lender turn delectobla
o tempt trie moit pamperod
k*j V
Nr Reservetioni Phone
UN 6-9759
|M1 79th St. Causeway
have provided relief to more than
2.60O.000 Jewish men, women and
children. Of these. 1.300.000 were
rescued and resettled in free lands,
1,000.000 in Israel.
Funds raised by the UJA will
finance the work of its member
agenciesthe United Israel Appeal,
which supports the work of the
Jewish Agency in integrating new-
comers in Israel; the Joint Distri-
bution Committee, which provides
aid for Jews in need in 24 countries
and aged and handicapped immi-
grants to Israel; and the New York
Assn. for New Americans, which
offers adjustment services to refu-
gees in this country.
The United Hias Service, con-
cerned with migration outside of
Israel, will participate in the pro-
ceeds of the Rescue Fund.
wwwwwwww
^w
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RESTAUtANT, INC.
Seccialiiiaa m s
CANTONESE and
POLYNESIAN FOODS
\ Oar Experience is Vow BairnatM \
of Authentic, Uoasaol emd Tatty'
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ALOHA RESTAURANT, INC.j
3727 S.W. 8th Street
"ON THf rtAftt"
Phene HI 4-1375
mi rAKKirn
LUNCHEONS from 7Sc ap
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A Unique Experience
in Dining Pleasure
DINNER
FROM '1.75
"* Retail Delicious CaM t Ma* Delieotessen, Salads, end
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"mI Fr.day Night Dinner Cemalioeeatary Win*, Seltier A Kaitlits
I Washington Ave. Opposite City Hall Miami Beach
J II a.m. p.m. Saturday 5 p.m. t* f a.m.
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HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
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KOSHER CATERERS
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*VI Akr.adiHieid PtM
Princeton Campus Fracas Flares
PRINCETON, NJ. (JTA)
The Daily Pnncetonian, Prince-
ton University campus daily, this
week reopened the controversy
over alleged discrimination
-against Jewish students by the
University's 17 private eating and
social clubs with a charge that
president Robert H. Goheen in-
tended to tolerate the situation.
Two faculty members also en-
tered the controversy, both urging
prompt university action in the
arrangements under which
Princeton sophomores can be
members of the clubs only by in-
vitation. The problem became
public last month when 23 sopho-
mores. 15 of them Jews, com-
plained that they had received
bids only from one club, the Pros-
pect Club.
The 23 sophomores charged
that this represented an *ffort
to force them into the "least
desirable" ef the clubs, Prince-
ton University's equivalent of
the typical collage campus fra-
ternity. The Jewish students
signed a statement saying they
believed they were being dis-
criminated against because
they were Jaws. Membership
in the Prospect Club is predom-
inantly Jewish.
The Daily Princetonian editor-
ial declared that "it appears
there is religious discrimination
in the club system at Princeton
and that while the president de-
plores the practice, he is going to
tolerate it."
Dr. Van Harvey, assistant pro-
fessor of religion, called on the
university to "see that religious
discrimination does not occur if
it exists."
Dr. Malvin M. Tomin, asso-
ciate professor of sociology,
speaking at the biennial relig-
ious conference of the Prince-
ton Student Assn., denounced
the intar-club committee, which
represents the 17 clubs for a
statement that the clubs' right
of selection "implies the right
to impose a religious quota."
Dr. Tumin said university offi-
cials had "the obligation to con-
demn" that statement for the
"avowal of the right to discrim-
inate." He added that "the mem-
bership selection practices of the
eating chibs has given the univer-
sity a Mack eye as far as the pub-
lic is concerned. The only way
to get rid of that black eye is to
officially condemn the system and
take steps to change it."
Dr. Goheen had said that with*
out positive proof he could not ac-
cept the discrimination charges.
He said most of Princeton's 90
Jewish students were members
the 17 eating clubs.
t
^V^*-"^-**1^*
"The Finest ef Foods of
Reasonable Prices"
LUNCHEONS DINNERS
Henri's
Restaurant
Finest Cuisine
For Tour Comfort
Comp/efe/y Air Caaditioned
3101 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES, FIA.
Phene HI a-*34*
FRANK
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From the Tril A Biscay"* Blvd.
Serving the Same Quality
Foodt Ai in the Past!
* OPEN 7 DAYS WEEKLY
ITALIAN Sim SIATOODS
2741 W. FLAGLER
Ph. NE 3-3817
Not Affiliated with Any
Other Miami Reetaurant
Omar
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RESTAURANT
Specializing in Variety of
Near-Eastern Dishes
OUT OF THIS WORLD
SHISH-KEBAB
DINNERS from $1.95
ALSO ALA CARTE
534 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
(41st Street)
Phone JE 24091
J Jtamaz Hotel
146 Washington Avenue Miami Beach
MR. AND MRS. GEWTRTZ ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT THE HOTEL WILL BE OPEN FOR PASSOVER
OUR HOTEL IS WELL KNOWN FOR ITS KASHRUTH
WE USE TaTS Cto: MEAT
which is under the supervision of a well known Rabbi
For Reservations and Reasonable Prices Call
JE 8-0266 JE 1-9217
Our kitchen is under personal supervision of
Mrs. B. Gewirta
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN
Serving Daily from 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEiferson 8-4907 JE 1-6651
1
atstifles
$12
Including
MEALS '
HOTEL
effect Mar. 15 Apr. 3. To Mar. 1S.
$2 extra per peraon. double occ. 10
of 115 rooms. Other rates available.
Dietary Laws obeerve9. The only hotel in L;ncoln Road area recognized
by the United Greater Vaad Hakaahroth. European Plan & Apti. avail-
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every room. Entertainment mohtiy. Free Parking. Directly on the Ocean.
1/41 COlllNS AVE., MIAMI BEACH TBEFHONE JE R-S711
Catering fa Iniivii-
vals oni Groups mi
All Occasions as
we/' as Friaar Milt
Traditional Dinners.
PASSOVER SERVICES ond SEDERS Will Re
Conducted by the Internotienol Weil-Known
Fomous Canter, REV. SAMUEL ViGOOA
Assisted by a Symphonic Choir.
7A* to REVLIN HOTEL
KOSHER DINING ROOM NOW 0HH TO TM PUBLIC
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
Under Rabbinical Supervision of the Orthodox Veod Hokashruth
Rabbi Dr. I. N. Iwer
COLLINS AVE. at 13th ST. 9 MIAMI BEACH
TELEPHONE JE 1-7681
INJ0Y A TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
SACRAMENTAL WINE and SELTZER GEFILTE FISH
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ROAST DUCKLING CHICKEN OR BEEF IN POT KUGEL
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TEA OR COFFEE
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io-couRse
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srattTLY kosher
Irce Parbinjj C''fC-:y en '-e 0'ce.a" '""' Si
$
450
aassavATioNS
JE 1-6881
coMfiimr
i
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CATERERS
LINCOLN MANOR
STRICTLY to
RESTAURANT
On the 0 e e a a
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER from $1.65
Catering For All OccatUvnt*
AH CONDITIONED LOWEST POSSIBLE PRKtS
Vaoer Rabbinical SaoerWsioa of the Orfbaaas Vaad) Hekeshr.rh
Rabbi I. fvor. Director
Free Porfckna M PreeaHes 7 LINCOLN ROAB. MIAMI REACN



10-A
+Jeistncrk#ari
Friday, Febmory



Al Ossip. proqram chairman and vice president of Miami
Beach Zionist District, talks over membeichip plans with Morti-
mer May (center), past national president of ZOA, and Dr.
Morton Robbins, Zionist national vice president.
Top Zionists Warn Rally New Arab
Federation 'Bodes No Good' for Israel
Three of the country's top Zion-
ists warned a Miami Beach rally
for Israel last week that the new
Arab federations of Syria and
fegypt, on the one hand, and of
Jordan and Iraq, on the other,
"bode no good for Israel."
Mortimer May. of Nashville, for-
mer national president of the ZOA.
told a capacity crowd at the Shel-
borne hotel that "no matter what
their feelings vis-a-vis one another,
the Arab states are united in their
hostility towards Israel.
The rally was sponsored by the
Miami Beach Zionist District as a
victor)' celebration of a member-
ship campaign, which enrolled
1.400 persons lor 1958.
Other speakers included Harry
Jaffa, of Birmingham, newly-
elected president of the 11-stat*
Southeastern region of the ZOA,
and Dr. Morten Robbins, nation-
al vie* president and co-chair-
man of the American Zionist
Fund.
Jaffe said that Zionist strength
in the South is at its greatest since
the 1948-49 War of Independence
between Israel and seven Arab na-
tions. He praised Dr. David S.
Andron. president, for his leader-
ship in renewing Zionist CtivitJ in
Miami Beach.
Saul Genet and Gerald Schwartz,
chairmen of the membership cam-
paign, and Al Ossip. Z-Day grand
marshal, received special citations
for the month-long drive. They in
turn presented awards to outstand-
ing members of the committee, in-
cluding Abe Kubin, Louis Shapiro,
Joseph Alter, Dave Goodwin, Jack
Fishman, Daniel Broad and Mrs.
David Andron.
VENETIAN NURSING & CONVALESCENT HOME, INC.
FOR CONVALESCENTS. CHRONICS, AOED. INVALIDS
4 24.Hr. Nursing Service All Rooms Ground Floor e Registered
Nurses e Private Bathrooms Special Diets Observed e Moderate
Rates e Nathan K. Spector A Irving Berlin, Administrators
1330 N.E. BAYSHORE DRIVE FRanklin 9-7649
(East of Sears Blvd. Store)
LEARN TO DRIVE 11
WITH
Flagler Driving School. Inc.
We pick you up at home or place of business.
New dual control cars. Licensed by the State of Florida.
2510 W. FLAGLER STREET PHONE HI 4-6731
"ITS TIME
TO SAVE*
at
fLAGIER FEDERAL SAVINGS
r
Savings accounts earn at the current rate
of 3l/2%
Each savings account is insures] up to
$10,000 by the) Federal Savings end
Loan Insurance Corp.

FREE transfer of funds from tuiywhero
tn the United States. Just bring in
your pass-book.
*^
"Dedicated ft)
Thrift"
So Koblo ttpofol tfc
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
NO IOAN A'.SCC'ATION Of MIAWI
IOO N. E. 2nd Avenue
Member Downtown Perk I Shoe, lac
Open Mostly Evtninat till I p. a.
*A lAWNM MS lOA* ASIC-DAW*. II fisf NACI SOf TOM SAVMOI*
Plot Unveiled
To Shake Up
Compensation
Continued from Paae 1 A
sation with sensation and scandal.
The fact that lawyers, who have
their own private practices, are
also members of official and com-
pensation committees in Parlia
ment has been known for years.
Now this connection is suddenly-
pointed up with the implication
that ie-rs atrime, r. TasvOam
said.
The Jewish leader noted fur-
ther that feos charged by law-
yers handling the compensation
claims cannot simply be termed
exorbitant, but must be consid-
ered against a background of
complications of the cases. He
charged that the slow motion and
hampering attitude of compensa-
tion authorities has contributed
in great part to these complica-
tions.
It must also be taken into con-
sideration. Dr. van Dam pointed,
out that lawyers living abroad have
been exempted from German regu-
lations governing legal fees.
Dr. van Dam took a strong stand
against all "misuses" of the com-
pensation law and said that the law
has built-in provisions for correct-
ing malpractices. It is "entirely
unsuitable,*' therefore, for poli-
ticians to arouse the public with
sensational attacks instead of
really trying to curb such practices
by applying provisions of the meas-
ure itself, he declared.
USY Delegates
Off to Confab
Beth David Youth Commission
will send 11 member of its United
Synagogue Youth chapter to the
regional U.S.Y. convention in
Charleston, S. C, this weekend.
Members sent have been chosen
on the basis of their leadership
contribution to the Beth David
chapter. Delegates are:
Roberta Daum, Ell Feinberg,
Ronald Friedman, Doane. Genet,
Susan Gordon, Jeannie Herold,
Cheri Katz, Toby Lerner, Edward
Leviten, Jerry Spector, and Jac-
lyne Stahl.
$e. or Mess Me
NAT GANS
Pa. R 3-4414 W 4-9911
Lift IHSUtAHCl NUBS
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00 $.W. 3rd Afc-"et 5 oinf,'
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Have your roof repaired now; you
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IEGRIPPING ACTUATIONS
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factory ooAiiry
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ywnvt
LISTEN TO THE
TALMUDIC SEMINAR
OF THE AIR
y ABW PINCHAS M. TEITZ
of Elizabeth, N.J.
Over Radio Station
WMIE- 1140 On Your Dial
EVEIY FRIDAY MORNING
10:3* A.M.
ATTENTION to CONSUMERS
We ore hoeoy to Jarersa lee Jewish ceeuawarfy thai it,, _
Motel h sow eeert for tether Ceterio, osier rfce ttricf i.atrrtZI
THE UNITED BAIAIATIM VAA0 HAKAStWrUTH OF GREATER MM
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HIALIAH


+ Jewish fhrktia.
w
1I-A
ffMillion Budget Approved As Eshkol Calls For Increases
J0(VD^**Tt",>'peWir
tsALEM-I^aers Parlia-
ff\7approval Tuesday to
lading of the govern-
IT183 000.000 regular and
La^'budget for the fiscal
Lyjping April.
The document was then sent
back to committee for further dis-
cussion before being presented to
the House for its second and third
readings.
In committee. Finance Minister
Levi Eshkol announced that the
budget would have to be boosted
another 20 million because the
government is assuming a larger
share of immigration and absorp-
tion expenses.
He said that additional funds
would come from higher customs
and travel taxes, adding that the
higher budget was essential to
avert a drastic cut in the settle-
ment programs hitherto handled
by the Jewish Agency.
The government's allocation for
the Jewish Agency's settlement
budget during 1958-1959 will be
double that of the previous year,
he reported, because the Agency
was unable to maintain a snaia
of the colonization activity it had
originally assumed.
*~
A--------*J. -
I!i"
' tf>w|l ,
xA
PURIM
oti* every sin,ch
ttm
e
LORD
CALVERT
Lord Calvert
is a most gracious offering
2uT\encatt
c^"'
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In the new aristocratic, grace-
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-
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In ame and in taste, Lord Calvert one of the worlds truly great
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'flavor with light, dry-rasting character. Tdy, the Mashkah for Simchoth,




12-A
JmisiifhricUar
^


Friday, Februc
Collins
Beach Attorn]
Gov. LeRoy tolllns Jt
pointed Miami Beach
Harry Zuckernick a memb
board of Social Welfare
of Dade County.
Zuckernick ha.s been a
of the board since 1947
was first appointed by'(
lard F. CaJdweU.
Recipients of citations from Sholem Lodae, B'nai B'rith, for dis-
tinguished contributions in their fields at Sunday function
marking lodge's 33rd anniversary are (left to right) Judge Mil-
ton Friedman, who made citation address; Harry S. Schwartz,
Sholem Lodge president, honored as "Mr. B'nai B'rith;" Fred
K. Shochet, publisher of The Jewish Floridian. for achievement
in journalism; Abe Aronovitz. former mayor of Miami, dis-
tinction in government; Joseph Lipton, president of Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn., community service; Leo Axlrod,
local manufacturer, leader in employment of physically handi-
capped, humanitarianism; and Bernard Newmark. dinner co-
chairman, who made presentations. Not shown is E. Albert
Pallot. president of Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
veterans affairs.
1,000 See Leaders
Cited at BB Lodge
33rd Anniversary
Close to 1.000 persons saw six
noied community leaders receive
citations for distinguished contri-
butions in their fields at a func-
tion Sunday evening in the Deau-
ville hotel.
Citations were made by Sholem
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, at the lodge's
33rd anniversary celebration of its
founding.
Judge Milton Friedman, former
National Youth Commissioner of
B'nai B'rith, delivered the presen-
tation address, and anniversary
dinner co-chairman Bernard New-
mark made the citations to Fred
K. Shochet. publisher of The Jew-
ish Floridian, for his contribution
to journalism.
Friedman cited Shochet and
the weekly publication for the
role they pljyed in "keeping the
community aware of the events
of singular interest to Greater
Miami Jewry taking place here
and throughout the world."
Also receiving citations were
Abe Aronovitz, former mayor of
Miami, for his contributions to
government; Leo Axlrod, leader
in employment of the physically
handicapped, for humanitarian-
ism; E. Albert Pallot. veterans af-
fairs; Joseph Lipton, community
service; and Harry S. Schwartz,
"Mr. B'nai B'rith."
Distinguished guests at the an-
niversary function included inter-
national president of B'nai B'rith
Philip Klurznick, and Mayors Rob-
ert King High, Kennth Oka and
State Department in Directive
Recognizing Egypt-Syria Merger
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTONThe State Department Tuesday announced diplo-
matic recognition of the United Arab Republic of Egypt and Syria. The
United States expressed its "good wishes" to the new political entity.
The text of the announcement
read: "the United States Govern-
ment has been officially informed
of the proclamation of the United
Arab Republic, following a plebis-
cite conducted in Egypt and Syria
on Feb. 21.
"The United States Government,
having taken note of the assur-
ances of the Uniled Arab Republic
that it intends to respect and ob-
serve its international obligations,
including the obligations of Egypt
and Syria, respectively, existing at
the time of formation of the United
Arab "Republic, extends recognition
to the government of the United
Arab Republic with expression of
its good wishes."
4 Jews Winners
BUENOS AIRES(JTA) Four
Jews were elected to the Argentine
Parliament Sunday from the Prov-
ince of Buenos Aires, it was learn,
ed here Monday. All four ran on
the same ticket on which left-wing
Arturo Frondizi was elected the
new President of Argentina.
One of the four Jews named to
Parliament was Isaac Breyter. Un-
til recently secretary of the Argen-
tine Zionist Federation. Sr. Breyter
resigned to be able to devote all bis
energies to electioneering.
Anske Emeth
lnste.il Offici
Congregation Anvhe Ems!
hold officer insinuation
p.m., accordlnc to Se;
Liebman. program chairmj
The meeting will mark I
large public affair to UJ
in Congregation An*he
remodeled building at 2535<
ave., Miami.
a*
Bon Essen, Miami
will act as the installing i
Jacob Sher, chairman
Gi eater Miami Committ
State of Israel Bonos,
sent the congregation w
ditic-nal Ram's horn Sh
cause of the outstanding i
mado by Anshe Emeth
High Holy Day apptal
sate of Israel Bonds."
Maxwell Silberman will
stalled for his >econd
president. Other officers
Joseph Toborovsky. first vi6
ident; Morris Bachrach,
vice president; Irviag
treasurer; Joseph Picus,
ing secretary; and MaxTto
financial secretary.
Sisterhood of the
will act as hostesses.
Jack Horowiti as co-cbaii
Liebman.
lerner took Reviewed
"America as a Civilization," by
Max Lerner, a book which has been
described as enabling the reader
to see American civilization as a
whole and in its relation to the
world today, will be reviewed by
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein Monday, 1:15
p.m.. at the Algiers hotel. Mrs.
Meyer Golden is coordinator for
the Miami Beach chapter of Hadas-
sah sponsoring organization.
W. Keith Phillips, of Miami, Miami
Beach, and Coral Gables, respec-
tively.
Dinner chairman was Col. Sid-
ney Palmer. Co-chairman with
Newmark was Robert J. Lewison.
Zamora Jewish Center spiritual
leader Rabbi B. Leon HurwiLz of-
fered the invocation.
an inspiration for families
of Jewish faith
LAKESIDE
M E MOItlAL PARK
BIAMIS NEWEST... MOST BEAUTIFUL IN All IRE SOUTH
N.W. KM St. ami 102nd At., Miont
Arbours for peaceful meditationeach a bower of
tranquilit v, roofed and protected from the wingrace
the sweeping reaohea of green turf, blooming ahruba
and brilliant flowers at Lakeside Memorial Park.
To fully realize how lakeside reflects your own
aspirations of how beautiful a Memorial Park can be,
you should see it with your own eyes. Visit, phone,
or mail coupon for full information.
LAKESIDE
MEMORIAL PARK
Office
4007 Chota Avenue
Miami teach 40
JF
Without obligation, pleaie tena me brochure
ond full detain, on lokeiide Memorial Park
NAMI
ADOMSS
JEfferson 1-5369
. CONOMOAnON ( AMY)
leee
:
Join in the 3rd annual
FESTIVAL of FLORIDA PRODUCTS"
rillUAlY 17-MARCH
Florida Products
i, law 7.500 aalaraal
in Florida are b ike epothfht of
valuta the better to I r la rial 70a with their aanrior eualit*
ana etrricoahdity. I
**- 'urine. Teehr.1 ef Florida Product.- 1
anufactureaa sad urbanta all over ibe Sunehine State will
jum ia special program* pointing out how you profit by buying
roriaMalprodc*.foryotiriolf..,forrtla4iTotai>.
(M foil, back North]
7. S. "SmA- Sm*," i, aaasWflariaa. too... fm hmm
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W H0RIDA POWER V LIGHT COMPANY (gl


Ifjbnicrrv
-.
K. 1958
h k*i<* Fkrkfton
13-A
Committee Rehashes Tired Testimony
Continue from Peg* 4 A
. th tetimony. Listed, among others, are noted Amer-
if Cite Flowering of New England") Van Wyck Brooks,
gowevelt. Bartley Crum, Max Lerner and renewed Catholic
Rfinhoid Niebuhr.
Roosevelt, for example, is Hated as having 56 Communist
md Prof Niehbur, 34! These excesses are a random
iMothers, presumably made by the Georgia Commission on
L in id introduction to the pamphlet
lr-
, ruDOIHC IS III THI MTW
, -ug COMMUNISTS are shown "stirring up trouble in the
EL of miblic school integration in the South" and as being "at
Come thirty years in the field ***) among.Negroes."
KL. commim^rs hi^eftablisned inenoTy contacts with The
leaders of most of the recent integration incidents in the South."
I'iflirm all these suppositions as being true. I recognize their
' ^ jjpfs every respectable, well-intentioned American citizen.
[wisely this: that Communists deliberately identify with valid
tratic issues and movements to discredit both the movements
(tar lenders. But what of the avowed non-Communists engaged
(bank- to implement the Supreme Court decision? What of the
irge U.S. Tolerates Arab
rcott of American Jews
decent civil libertarian seeking to elevate the status of the U.S. Negro
to equal partner in the sharing of this nation's democratic freedoms?
What of the many white spokesmen who have "established friendly
contacts with Negro leaders" in the South? Are they all subversives
each and everyone of them? Does the fact that Communists identify
themselves with the ruling on integration in the name of the political
ambition of their party make an honest identification impossible?
When the introduction declares, "There is a vast Communist
literature on the subject of Communism and the American Negro,"
does this literature include the 13th, 14th and 15th Amendments to
the United States Constitution, and the May, 1964 ruling? In sum,
it comes down to the question of whether the Georgia Ciwunon,
like the White Citizens Councils, does or does not believe it possible
for a respectable citizen to urge integration.
-n -"ao'Vinswer m what "Uhmimiii am*the NACCP."
distributed here Monday, implies in the most skillful guilt by associa
tion of all. Feeding on its own tired testimony, it is from this '{ui
Sen. Johns and his committee means to make hay herewithout re-
gard to the function of a legislative committee, which is to determine
the necessity of legislation rather than to engage in self-perpetuating
investigation. Suffice it to say, the man from Starke's bunch has not
passed a single law yet.
Hoffman Named
Drive Chairman
Miami Beach real estate oper-
ator Irving Hoffman has been ap-
pointed campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami chapter of the Na-
tional Multiple Sclerosis Society.
"This year, we are dedicated to
raise the sum of $25,000 in order
to help multiple sclerosis suffer-
ers," Hoffman declared.
"The funds are most urgently
required for medical research,
therapy and clinical aid, a nursing
home for multiple sclerosis. Sun-
shine Club and transportation
service for patients."
artfullyf-Hoffman called*" the commu-
nity for support of the chapter's
local drive.
itinutd frem Paqe 1 A
documents assertions
Arab League boycott
Americans takes these
of public blacklist of
and other companies
est in Israel, maintains
assembly operations or
mi outlets there, or that
t patents for Israeli use.
aying American vessels that
Israeli ports the right to
it Arab ports. Some
ign ships, including many
herican registry, have been
(ted by the Arab countries
NT HOME
FOR THE
-Y NURSING and
MLESCENT PERSONS
I Diets Strictly Followed
kt Ei.limtnt ond FurnisNMrlS
I Hi. Nursing Service
fKwMfa 3-0759
AIRWAY
CONVALESCENT
HOME
N.W. 13th Avenue
k Slitt Board of Health
for sailing to Israel, the document
reported.
Forbidding American planes
that land in Israel to fly over Arab
territories. Such aircraft are also
denied flight information or rescue
services from Arab sources.
Refusing any American ex-
cepting those on official business-
permission to enter an Arab land
from Israel.
Barring Jews from employ-
ment by American oil firms and
other concessionaries operating in
Arab states.
Denying entry VIMS and, in
seme instance*, even transit
vises to American travelers of
the Jewish faith.
Discriminating against Amer-
ican military personnel. as at
Dhahran where Jewish troops can-
not be posted and Christian sol-
diers may not practice their relig-
ion or display the symbols and in-
slj-nia of their faith.
"In the past year, Ihe Arab Lea-
gue has blacklisted some 25 com
panies in 19 countries .and coercad
50 others into discontinuing or not
undertaking commercial relations
with Israel," the report disclosed.
It also asserted'that some com-
panies, including "the major Amer-
ican and British oil companies have
yielded to the Arab boycott."
"Arab diplomats accredited to
he United States engage on our
soil in efforts to direct the boycott
against American Jews and against
products manufactured or sold by
them, the report pointed out.
The Arab boycott also affected
the operation of the International
Wheat Agreement. It estimated
that U.S. subsidy for the support
of wheat to Arab countries for 1949-
1955 amounted to S17 million and
"out of tax funds supplied by all
our citizens."
"The Arab Leagi
fuse to ship their
wheat on blacklisted
AUTO LOAM?
DON'T GROAN-
JUST PHONE

I
I
i
Coll Mr. Barker FR 4-7211
Consumer Credit Department
bsitst, thriftiest wn to pt tbit <
* ,N Wilt a loan from Pan American
Bank of Miami! Ix>w bank rates eon-
*eoffriM monthly payment* <,"< k
?ervice \itli a smile. Happy motming!
WIN AMERICAN BANK
o9HbmO
* S.I. IM St. A Setfle Ore** "
I Tail
22ii 0OWMTOWM IAMK WITH DIIVI-IN THlH MVK11
***" '** a., ^4 ,.4.,,, 0tpmt i, CeatweSS*
to buy wheat from American ex-
porters who art Jews or have
dealings with Israel," the report
continued. "As a result, shipping
costs increase. Our government
has declined to take the neces-
sary administrative, legislative
or diplomatic action to end this
discrimination. In effect, there-
fore, the United States submits
to the operation of the Arab boy-
cott and Americans are taxed for
a wheat subsidy plan from which
they are barred."
tance." the document concluded.
"In the broadcast sense, the Arab
boycott therefore constitutes polit-
ical and economic aggression." The
17 organization presidents, in their
statement, said that the boycott
"thrives on appeasement and capit-
ulation."
"We are confident." they added,
"that Americans deplore the Arab
boycott and will want to resist this
[impairment of the rights and priv-
; ileges of American citizenship. We
are confident, too. that if the Uni-
ted States Government would
strongly oppose this international
blackmail and medieval bigotry,
the Arab boycott against Amcr-
The Arab boycott "subverts the
purposes of U.S. economic assis-'icans inevitably would end
In honor of
PURIM
serve and give
the whisky that
HONORS
Seagram's
. VO.
IMPORTED
CANADIAN WHISKY
More people buy and enjoy the
superior flavor of Seagram's VO
than any other Imported Whisky.
C-nad.an VM*| -a blend., of rare selected whiskies-This whisky r. six year, old-W.8 proof




14-A
*.lmistnorX#*r>
Friday. February
Ull \UY MMXDMJX
Man's Loss of Place in His Universe: The Disinherited Mi,
THE DISINHERITED MIND. By Erich Heller. 306 pp.
New York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy. $3.75.
SUBTITLED "ESSAYS IN Modern German Literature
and Thought," this excellent book by an Austrian born
professor goes far beyond the confines of the exclusively
German. Brilliantly conceived and executed, the essays
examine apparently dissimilar writers from the same
point of view. The relationship thus discoverable among
Goethe. Burckhardt. Nietzsche, Rilke. Spengler, Kafka and
Karl Kraus exposes important insights for literature as a
whole.
MMLTOX FRMED3MAN
Prof Heller's cryptic title is something of a clue
to his intellectual jumping-off place into the world of these
authors. The title comes from Rilke:
F,,,h torpid un of u... MrHta "e5B2%tTmfin
......inic. belongs,
and also from Kafka:
Yet I felt no certainty about anything, demanding from
everv Jingle moment new confirmation of "'""'
.'in truth, a dlslnheiltcd on.
Separately and cumulatively. Prof. Heller develops his
thesis of what he considers to be common ground for most
Setbacks Attributed to Shift in Christian Ideas
Washington
ALTHOUGH A FAVORABLE climate toward American
Jewry exists because of Israel, some problems loom
large.
Members of both political parties see Israel as a re-
liable bulwark against Communism. Congressional good-
will is at a high point. The U.S. armed services are favor-
ably impressed by the Israeli military showing. Other
aspects of Israeli development have captured the Amer-
ican imagination.
But a developing issue is the effect of attitudes by
Christian church leaders toward Israel. Ascertained
through extensive surveys of the religious press, factors
causing negative attitudes toward Israel are noted in the
Protestant community.
The "National Council of Churches of Christ" appears
to be accepting the Arab line that the Arab refugee prob-
lem is the most important issue in the Middle East. Some
Protestant leaders are hesitant to raise questions on the
subject with Jewish groups, reportedly out of fear that
Jews might interpret such inquiries as anti-Semitism.
Indeed. anti-Israel propaganda has been exploited in
extreme cases to mask anti-Semitic attacks. But the Pro-
testant pro-Arab "education" campaign certainly does not
intend anti-Semitism as a by-product.
This year the Protestant churches from coast to coast
are studying the problem of the Arab refugees. No hu-
w \\ in srinvtwrz-
manitarian could take exception. However. Sunday school
material and various textbooks used are generally pro-
Arab and critical of Israel.
The World Council of Churches has elected to study
the status of religion in Israel. Included will be a deter-
mination of whether Israel has achieved democratic ideals
in the separation of religion from the legal structure of
the government. There is fear hi American Jewish groups
friendly to Israel that religious influences there will be
criticized "from the American point of view."
These issues were among matters discussed at a re-
cent meeting of the anti-Defamation League's national pro-
gram committee. The committee reaffirmed the impor-
tance of acting in regard to Middle Eastern events that
have a bearing on the U.S. Jewish community and on pub-
lic understanding of American Jewish attitudes toward
such developments.
The ADL will offer educational activities and projects
to clarify situations as thely arise. An attempt is made
to counter all efforts, from whatever source, that may
confuse or mislead the American public or threaten fun-
damental unity.
Zionist groups and other Jewish organizations are
working toward the same broad goalfostering under-
standing through factual information. It is realized that
Protestant churches were pro-Israel in 1948 but show
definite pro-Arab tendencies today. This is thought a
valid generalization.
Some Sidelights on Resignation of Gen. Dayan
I READ IN an Israeli paper some miscellaneous notes
' about the Hebrew University. One told of the receipt
by President Mazar of the Hebrew University of a letter
from the Pope, thanking, the Hebrew University for books
dealing with the recently unearthed Dead Sea Scrolls.
It is remarkable how in the field of education, the
boundaries that separate creeds are removed and people
cooperate with one another.
Another of the items told of Prof. Frankel of the He-
brew University completing his mathematical work on
"Infinite Numbers" and of the quip made by sdmeone at
the university that even the infinite has now come to an
end.
All of which goes to show that a university campus is
a very interesting sector of life. Which perhaps explains
ELiAHiJ SALPETER
Foreign Service Cost
Jerusalem
IT WILL COST 12.700.000 Israel pounds (about $7,000,000)
to run Israel's foreign service this coming year, ac-
cording to the draft budget submitted to the Knesset re-
cently.
This money will pay for the salaries of close to 1.000
employes in Israel and abroad, including Ambassador
and Ministers, drivers and switchboard operators. It wm
also pay for Israel's information services abroad, for post,
age, telephone bills, travel expenses, etc.
Considering the worldwide extent of Israel's foreign
relations, and its special interest in being in touch with the
Jewry of the world, the amount spent on the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs is small indeed. In most foreign capitals.
Israel's embassies and legations must try to undo the
harm done to Israel, jointly and separately, by the diplo-
matic missions of at least six Arab nations, some of them
with fabulous oil revenues to pay for their foreign propa-
ganda activities.
Seen in the context of the entire budget, the Foreign
Ministry spends just slightly over one percent of the
total needed for services, defense and development. In
the regular services budget, the Foreign Ministry repre-
sents the seventh largest item of expenditure, after de-
fense, education, labor, health, police and treasury. It
costs about twice as much to run Israel's police as Israel's
foreign affairs, but education costs Israel about five times
as much as international relations.
There are about 300 people employed by
the Foreign Ministry in Israel, as against 675 employed
abroad. However, of those abroad, only 290 are Israelis,
while the rest are local employes engaged in clerical,
technical and maintenance jobs.
why Gen. Moshe Dayan has resigned from the army for
the adventure Of going to school again.
When Gen. Dayan resigned, it was rumored that he
was being groomed for high political position but the
General denied this report. He said he was resigning
simply to take some courses that interested him at the
Hebrew University.
The General just wants to be a schoolboy again. Just
return to "Cheder!"
It has been the custom in the world at large for a
General returning from a successful war to be the recipient
of many honorary degrees from college. If they didn't
have any education, that didn't stop the colleges from
making them doctors, even if only honorary doctors. But
no college has made Moshe Dayan a doctor. He enrolled
at the Hebrew University like any high school boy.
In Israel, a parent says to his child: "Son, be a good
boy, become a General, and in time you can go to college
and get an education."
Gen. Dayan isn't the first Israeli General to go back
I) his studies. Gen. Yadin, his predecessor, blazed the
way, by leaving the army to return to his archaeological
studies.
What a wonderful world this would be if all Generals
were like that. Imagine reading in the paper: "Special
by the Associated Press! Gen. MacArthur who has just
returned from Tokyo has enrolled at Harvard. The Gen-
eral states he would like to brush up on his French and
take a course in comparative literature."
People say the Jew has changed. The old Jew of the
"Cheder" has passed away. The Jew, they say, is no
longer a pacifist, he is a man of war, admiring brawn in-
stead of brain.
It just isn't so. The Jew of the "Cheder" has not dis-
appeared. The "Cheder" has simply changed its curric-
ulum a little.
modern literature and philosophical writing mad
of place, of status, of order, and of belief m his u
The final essay, "The Hazard of Modern
analyzes specifically the horror of being .vet thusl
"It is the truly pathetic fallacy of empiricism that i
ar safe harbour what is the ocean itself. t|le sto_j
waves and the shipwrecks, namely man's expen,
himself and the 'objective' world Only the ine*
danger that there may be no truth is inescapably |
The search for ultimate values, made even_
perate by the new freedom and reality of the post]
Ages, is what binds Rilke and Nietzsche together] '
iiUi.. in markedlL-diff*jBt juay*_ta^n'iive the d
and rehang the spiritual values from His frame.
produced the hardest possible th night," wrote \
"Now let us create the creature who will accept i
heartedly and blissfully!"
One can be tortured in such a world in either]
ways by drowning ceaselessly or by struggling!
lessly. In a magnificent essay'on Kafka, which i
the Freudian jargon. Heller writes:
In Kafka we have liefore us the modern mind .. .i
l> trained for the great game or pretending that i_
It comprehend* In sterilized Hohrl.it> is the <>nl\ iJ
mate reality there Isyet a mind 11\ inn in sin wuhj
of Abraham. Thus he knows two fliini- ai ]
with e<|ual assurance: that there It no Ood, dnd'tbj
must be tJod.
Prof. Heller's thesis is expressed in a
and often dazzling scholarship which sets concei
on top of the other like building blocks. If his thenj
be argued with at all, it can only be in terms of i
other metaphysical question: Is it not possible
search for ultimate values is, in itself, the ultimataJ
BBN UALIjOB
The Second Languai
/CRITICS WHO COMPLAIN that Americiil
^* obdurately refuse in any substantial numbers I
Hebrew fall to remember that familiarity with a i
language is a rarity among Americans generally,
the fact that several hours of high school credit in if
language is an admission requirement for most
colleges and universities, it remains true that few (
graduates know a second language well and
among Americans without a college degree is
rare.
Mastering a second language is usually i
hard task. Special conditions in American Jewish lifj
made this task even more difficult in respect to I
With the exception of Jewish day schools. Hebrew \
tion for most American Jewish children is still III)
short lived and peripheral experience. For most I
is usually limited to a painful acquisition of enoi
brew to get through the Bar Mitzvah ceremony.
In recent years, partly because of the emen
the State of Israel, there has been a substantial i
ment in the study and mastery of Hebrew. A lar#|
her of colleges and universities and a growing mil
high schools now offer Hebrew as a credit course.|
midwestern university is even offering corresp
courses in Hebrew. Adult study courses under IJJ
and Jewish Center auspices offer both Hebrew I
and refresher classes. Hebrew-speaking societies!
land, not only in the major urban centers but ini
smaller Jewish communities.
Development of groups in which devotees of a I
language can meet to use that language is an essentli
tlition for success in the struggle to make Hebrew a I
language not only in Israel but also in the United.
The other basic need is an all-purpose periodical^
language to serve as a source of information, for r
in reading and even for inspiration. Only a peno
be flexible enough to meet the changing needs of I
seeking to master a new language.
True to Jewish idealism, such a periodical
wait until there was some fairly substantial demandj
The Hadoar, the only Hebrew weekly published ou
Israel, is now in its 37th year.
How, one wonders, could such a periodical be |
ed regularly in the howling wilderness of Hebr*jj.1
which describes at least the period between l'j
Hadoar was launched, and 1948 when the proclamatj
the State of Israel sparked a fresh interest among'
ican Jews in the ancient tongue? .
The answer, in considerable measure, could wj
cated on many fronts of the battle of a handful of detr
men to keep alive in America various aspects of
education.
BORES SMOLAR
Shechita Bill Splits Community Three Ways
THE HOUSE OF Representatives' passage of a humane
slaughter bill-which reeogntcea the Jewish method
of slaughtering as humane has split American Jewish
groups into three camps. The American Jewish Congress,
the central bodies of the Reform and Conservative rabb.s
and other Jewish organizations are satisfied with the bill
as long as shechitah is protected.
d wJhC V?.'0n 0f 0r,hoaox J<-ish Congregations the
onnoseTh' Sff2Li*Eriei and ,her Orthodox groups
oppose the bill-which still has to come before the Senate
-on the ground that humane slaughter legislation poses
a threat to shechitah no matter how worded
The Jewish Labor Committee, the JWisJj .-
ans and the National Community Relations Attvis".
nl take no position as all. Their altitude is tnat
organizations are under no obligations to supp
pos.e humane slaughtering legislation, as long
affect religious liberty lini
The Orthodox Jewish groups intend to c
fight against the humane slaughtering U'gisiauo"
Senate. ,
They fear that such legislation may r^'
to anti-shechitah agitation even though the '
the House distinctly protects Jewsh ritual siaug
..- *^1


Wmu
BY HENRY LEONARD
**/*/fcr*4/7
LEGAL NOTICE
15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKBV GIVEN that
r-utned. de-hing to engage in
! nam. of
{-\ HRHRITE HMKIIiiUSH COM-
1'AM at *ifl Palm Avenue. HI
Florida, intends to register i
with th clerk of the Ctr< uit Court of
Dade Co .nt K'
MIURAV RAKER
1II Keystone Street
North Miami, Florida
ALBERT U ROUEN
Attorney for Murray Raker
Ml l.ln.oin Rd.. Miami Beach. FJa.
- T-14-.1-M
i Israel
Leaves
Tour
i chartered planes carrying
leirish community leaders de-
IdkwiJd International
da> with a B'nai B'rith
|y Survey Bission to Israel.
iimi attorney E. Albert Pal-
| prudent of District Grand
13, B'nai B'rith, was among
community leaders.
group will confer with Is-
; political and economic offi-
| ind will make an on-the-spot
lion of various B'nai B'rith
ntims and projects in Israel.
lierences and receptions are
with Israel President
l Ben-Zvi and Prime Minister
Ben-Gunon. The mission
will participate in the tra-
I Purim celebrations in Tel-
I trip includes extensive trav-
aghout the Israel interior-
metropolitan centers to
Agricultural settlements in too
To Mark Anniversary
In celebration of the tenth anni
versary of the Greater Miami He
brew Academy a special anniver-
sary year book will be published in
early spring, Mrs. Benjamin AppclJ
and B. I. Binder, presidents of the
Women's Auxiliary and the Hebrew
Academy, announced Wednesday.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE. No. 42S1S-A
In Re: ESTATE OP
HARRY TI8CHI.ER
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To A! Creditors and AU Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You. and each of you are herebv no-
tified and required to present any
claim* and demand! which you, or
either of you. may have against the
estate of Harry Tischler deceas-d late
of Uade County, Florida, to the Hon-
orable County Judges of Dad> County.
and file the -anas* hi their off.
thr County Courthouse In Dnde
ty. Florida, toithln eight nlrnaar
months from the date of the first pun-
lliatlon hereof. Kald claims or de-
mand* to contain the legal address of
\hr ;aimant and to be sworn to and
prevented a* aforesaid, or same will be
barred. f*ee Section TU.lt of the li;
Probate Art.
I>te January *. A.P IS**
ESTELLE TISCHLER.
A RICHARD TlS-'Hl.ER
As Executors of the La-t Will and
Testament of Harry Tischler. de-
ceased.
Fl BERNSTEIN. Attorney for
the estate of Harry Tlschler.
I/7-le-Sl-al
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV IN CHANCERY No. 5BC11S6
VICTOR PEARSON,
Plaintiff.
ra
El.I.KN PEARSON.
I fefsstaati
TO EI.I.EN PEAR.
I'nknown
i serve a copy of
!our answer to the Hill of Complaint
or Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney.
and to file the original answer in the
4 the clerk of the rircult Court
on or before the I7ta < ,..,,Ws>Urch
A I' IS otherwise, the Bill of c7,m-
phtint for Divorce, haefclofore filed
will be taken as confessed bjr"
Ied at Miami. Florida, this the
11th day of February. IS
K B I.K.VTHKP.MAX.
k of the Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
(seal) 1. JOAN S.VKKI'KN
Deputy Clerk
BEN ESSEN Ban.
Seybold Blag.
Miami. Florida
I ll-:i-H. I T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREP.T GIVEN that
the underpinned, desiring to engage in
business ussier the fictitious name of
BALATON MEAT MARKET A PORK
PRODCIT8 at 1*4 8 .W. dtb -
Miami. Florida intend u. sea-later sold
name with the Clerk of the I
Court of Dade Count). Florida.
ALBERT CHRIST. iw% Partner
ANT"N SCHM1KT. in-4 Partner
GOLDMAN A OOLD.-TEIN
;j"3 W Flagle-
Attorr.- Registrants
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
_+Jy%istlkridkin .
solicits four legal rtotlcoo.
Wo approciato you*
patronage and cruarantoo
accurate) oorrico at looal
Phone FR 4-43*6
lor

LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, dev'r.nc. to engage in
- un ter th. fictitious name of
K K BAR at \V>1 N W M id Aveaae
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Or. uil Court of Dade
County, Floitda.
JOHN B RENET1N
So*e Owner
KESSLKR A OARS
Attorney a for A|i|il Irani
ISM 8.W. 1st St.
I/t. 1/7-14-n
CERTIFICATE OF
BTV!e",ATE 0'S*OLUTIOl
THOIoTv*o/ ,*SD BV THE
pnORITY OF THE STATE OF
L, FLORIDA
f-I. [TO IVIum TIIF.SE PRES-
IALL ("OMI GREETING*
.'> K '* ..Rr,,"? !' 'ARVIO. Ml-
muu. T I X e c
ih/AMLFLORlItA rlid on the
1! Riv'w' Siatutes.
* ^iTvMv a cor-
,72,.! l>ee of
k.f NTY
Htc^a? '""" and whereas
"^L TC", n-ratlon
- !lh/\\" r-ebnmry. a I..
ettur, '
nt of .11 ,he atork-
2," -poratwrn.
Kb, ,. ," u" ^etary of
^-nt. '' "uitthe
J< of law baxe been ,.
; finre
. -..tahaai.. ,
A ,.M,!,HTH -' '
II A CRAY,
-.. of state
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
JLORIDA IN ROaVATC Ne. 427St
N Re: ESTATE OK
MTRRAT SMITHKEN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AU Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clagiis or Demands Against Satd
Etuau:
Tou. and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which I
either of you. may have against the
estate of Ml-RRAT SMITHKEN de
ceaaed late of Dade County. Florida,
ha the Honorable County Judges of
Isade County, and file the same In
their offices rn the County Courthouse
In ltade County. Florida, within efatht
1< ndar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Swld claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented aa aforesaid, or same
will be barred. See Section 7M.IS of
the 1M5 Probate Act.
lasted February It. A.D 15
EVA SMITHKEN. l-EWIfl SMITH-
KEN A WALTER C KOVNER A-
Executors of the Estate of ML'RP.AY
SMITHKEN Deceased
KoVNER A MANNHE1MER
By: Walter C. Kovner
* Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Attornevs fi.. Exet'Ul< rs
: I. I T-M-Il
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK |8 HEREBY GIVEN that
th-- mdersbrned. deirtng la erisage in
-- under the fi same of
bfsLERO MAR at iril N M'ar-
Miami. I>ade County. Fla.. intends to
register said name with the Ctert as
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
>"1-.rllla.
\ IS1E iXVEBTVEXTS. INC
OIRD>N c SWEENEY. IT.
I:\HNK7T PELTZ
ney for Applicant
Kl xifTTfn building
Miami 31. Florida
1 i .:- 3 T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
-ned. <1-irina- to engage in
business und-r the fletltloua name f
J J FARBrTR rriJII'ANV -not in. )

tends to register said name with the
Clerk of :'e circuit Court of I>ad>
Florida______
HEPH J FARBEP.
KoVNER A MANNHEIMKK
Attorneys for Josei* J Farber
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
If OTIC B is HEREBY OfVEN 'hat
the undei signed, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MORTGAGE FINANCE AtWOCI^
OF MIAMI at '. Road. Room
:il intend to register said name uith
the Clerk of the Circuit Coui t of Dade
Cwjnty. Florida.
e iwners
ALBERT W FENTON
PHILIP <: ROSEN
MILTON J SAFFIR
t/n-M. tn-u________ .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JtOTICE l HEREBY OfVEN that
h.- Bdersumed. desiring to engage In
business under the fi-titioos nain- of
IRANTY MORTOAGB CO OF
MIAMI at -' I.noln Road. Ro<-n 111
intend to ragast aanss arlth the
.. .f the Circuit court of Dade
I'uuiit> Florida.
>wner
ALBERT W FENTON
] HII.IP c, |<
Mil TON J BAFPls.
. :i-:. ^ t-m

<

IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR
IDA. IN PROBATE. Ne. 40MS-0
In Re: EUTATE i >F
I>1I1S IMNITE
. sed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Alt f*rdit"rs snd All Pejaeaui Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Tou. and each of you are hereby no-
tified and required to present any
Vtalms and demahds- wrMcti you or
either of you. may have against the
estate of Louis Dinlts deceased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the i
able County Judges ef Hade Caw-,
and file the same la th-lr offices la
the County Courthouse In l>ad
tv Florida, within eight calendar
month* fron. Che date of the first pub
llcatlon hereof Said cU.tu* or sW-
mands to contain the legal address of
the claimant and to be sworn to ami
presented as afore^id. or am*, wUl
he barred See Bectk-s 7 IS ef the
15 Probate Act.
D,t, February 4. AT>. I*5S.__ .
^ m-ADTS IMNiTE. As Ee-.lri
of the Last Will and Testament
of Ix>ul Din Its. Deceased.
Attorney for Executrix
t/T-i<-n-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dr-iiing to engage in
business, under "
; INN at 3211 Douglas
R Florida .mend te register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit O
Uade founty. Florida
H A R INVESTMENT. S* and
J a KAIFFMAN. ie
z/T-14-tt-tl ______
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
E IS HI that
pr to -Pi
TERRACE A PA P. T-
MENT* et arid 1 *j
FU .
: nave w.
Court of Dade
JA PAIL aPd RAE vTEUISTOC -
KIN
.nt
4J" d
I ? -: I t-u ___
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i.ned. desiring to engage Ki
, under the fictitious "gme of
JACKSON DRCG at 1.41 N W 19th
Avenue Miami Intends to register said
namTwith the Court of Dade County. Florida.
Sole owner
HA LI.IE. IHC.
MARSHALL CHERN
iantlraat
1I? Se)>M Bldg.
iri-ie. I T-ll _^__^^
I bar.
aad have
' the Stale
Intends t-
the flee* of
I >ade Count).
Ft led man
NOTICE UNDER
flCTITIOOl NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ol\i-N that
the under-igned. desiring to engage In t
'" --?* HANOE
FV r-
Ida. intend- -nj-l "*"?,*
the Clerk of the Clrcti Dade
County. ^"%yttSARV MARKS
EHRICH A ZtCKilRMAN
; T-Is-tI- ___.
CKXTRALGrSfERATOR
at IT-* N W Tth Avenue, Mam
* **- __..! r>'a
Ukv.
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
the undersigned, defiling to enrage in
business under the fictitious aa
RRI'FFEI.8 APARTMENTS at ?
8.W 1st St.. Miami. Intend to registe"
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Sole Owners:
C.APRIEL PF.RI.MAN and
GISS1E PKRLMAN >, Interest
HARRY RABINOWITE and
FANNIE R\III\"\V!TZ V> intarest
MARSHALL CHERN
Attorney fi>r AnuUcants
ln tievbold Bldg
.'T-14-n-M
Complete ortW OtfmdMt IHk Unk
M
IAMI TITLC
& Qkttact Co.
14 YEAR$ Of TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
BCRQWS
M-taag
_ Tth taara-te Palkias ef
Karjg* CJtf TMa assernsKe Ca.
Caaifa., Sarasai tasarwas
Cacaas} UMtJf
'-t.
1M
.T* ** 124 tya Oawurirv Trust fmo." O'ao I
NOTICE OY FUBL'CATION
IN YMF C'RCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICJ^L JiRC^OT
FLORIDA IN *NO FOJJ ,afsl
COUNTV IN CHANCERY. Ne. WCSOt
BENJAMIN KBTCHER.
ftaiatiff.
LEtiNAT: ETCHER.
'n4'e>n, -------
SU'T FOR DIVORCE
TO l.'-ONA KETCHER
1 Ila\ T^'
YOC a-e herebr notified the
mplatnt "
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
bosines. u-vler the fl.tiU-.i. r.
MAN FIND at ** hebesd
BwHding. Miami. rTejidla
register said name with
The irx-uK Court of
"n,U ARTHIR I FRIEI.MAN
FRIEDMAN A SHAPIRO
Attorney- f-r Arthur 8
; T-14-:i -?* ____________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
* .tV?E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
h- jnler-igned. desiring to engage in
SS& C^Tne
ind l.AINDRY at XSSw Bird Roao.
Court of Ihvde O V^fe^ROTH
GEORGE i TALI sNOFF *
4*e Li:- r, Rd.. Miami BeacH. FU
-1-^__________________________
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
BjOTTCE is HEREBY T.VK
the undersigned, desiring u. aaaaaa '"
huausesa under the fictitious na"le of
..K DKTECTIVE BIREAl at
Congreea Building. Miami, intends to
resjister said name with the C
- un Court of Dade I
FV>r' KIRT WEIJJSs'H. Esqaire
Atf..me> for Anied Incorporated
1414-17 Congress Building
Florida.
: t-m :i-r* _________^^_
NOTICE UNOER
\ C_ intends to register said name
. u the Cu-eaut Lourt of
At
with tt
Cvua'
S ILAV>
Hi
been
.?,.
u. the Bill -f
hv default wlfl he takea
br the relief Aeananaeel
cTrvtir,.vr. oRrantEP *
Florida this ith day of Fearwao
... By RK K
Hi UIIOK1 u-o.ia-.N
I n. 4a B>sd Hide:
Miami Beach. Fla.
.n-rt-r.: ^^____
|R
fe,k
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
VrrrtCE l HEREBY GIVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desartng estgag* la
. w ,T-H REPAIR at tl*
VK-flsf Avenue. Miami, mtends to
-i-d name with the Cerk of
Court of Dade County.
Ftorid*-. ^e.k-W
HY.M1E e-BGAL.
MV1SKL
Attomev f--r App'tcSUlt
14 Shoreland BUJa.
" -!S
*irt vimg C*mpta/
commercial
social
sTra hotel
MC
Dial FRanklin 3-4634
116 n.e
miimi
sixth tfraat
32, f lor Ida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
that
RatS'l Ti'S- A Fit'
Ind Av-n .
r*Ttetrr ssld na"se

RATMONTi SILVER
k-";el a teitelman
tian i
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPOn ATtOM OUTFITS
Lowest Prle*f*i CJiiickest DeliTery
In South Florida
CaD th* TEWTSH FXORIDIAN at
FB4-43.w
-3


16-A
+JeKt>n*rkttnn
Friday, February
iaksL jcl mohuL look...
from, in. Safety
D ased upon the following- statement of
condition, its strength, liquidity, reserves
and reflection of confidence. Dade Federal
cordially invites everyone to join its
family of more than 75 thousand savings
and home loan members who share in a safe
and profitable savings program or an
economical home ownership plan.
: "I's
Ijade Federal
t/iviNGS and Loan Assoc iajion of Miami
JOSFPH M UPTON Prr
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
AS OF DECEMBER 31. 1957
Resources .
CASH ON HAND AND IN BANKS....................
COLLECTIONS IN TRANSIT.....................
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT BONDS.............
STOCK IN FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK.............
INTEREST RECEIVABLE ACCRUED ON BONDS
AND INVESTMENTS...........................
DADE FEDERAL FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS..........
FHA INSURED FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS...........
VETERAN GUARANTEED FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS
SECURED LOANS TO MEMBERS....................
DADE FEDERAL BUILDINGS. OTHER REAL ESTATE.
FURNITURE. FIXTURES AND EQUIPMENT
(INCTUDING BRANCHES)......................,
DEFERRED CHARGES AND OTHER ASSETS.........
$ 5.941.776.09
182,960.37
6.500.000.00
1,610,000.00
69,019.13
75.063.020.12
4.767.051.70
16.482,465.13
754,092.45
3.541.728.76
169.672.86
Total Resources
$115,081,786.61
Liabilities and Reserves .
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS...............................
ADVANCES FROM FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK......
LOANS IN PROCESS
ADVANCE PAYMENTS BY BORROWERS FOR
TAXES AND INSURANCE........................
OTHER LIABILITIES .................................
DFFERRED CREDITS ....................................
RESERVES AND SURPLUS:
Reserves .......................................$7,297,011.08
Surplus ........................................ 444.867.52
>
.1
$104,091,039.81
2.000.000.00
746,901.24
196.267.98
157.777.81
147.921.17
7.741.878.60
Total Liabilities and Reserves ...... %
$115,081,786.61
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED OR
FUNDS ADDED TO ACCOUNTS ON OR BEFORE
MARCH 10th WILL EARN DIVIDENDS FROM THE 1st
OF MARCH.
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS EARN DIVIDENDS TWICE
A YEAH AT THE CURRENT RATE OF.....
... and are INSURED TO $10,000 by the
Federal Savings and Loan Insurance
Corporation. Washington. D.C.
3y2%
per annum
'One o/ fhe Nation's
Oldest and Largest"
EWe Federal
t/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION ol MlAMI
JOSEPH M UPTON Pr.-iident
4 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
MAIN OFFICE
45 N.E. First Avenue
Remember.
ALLAPATTAH BRANCH
1400 N.W. 36th Street
TAMIAMI BRANCH
1901 S.W. 8th Street
. for added convenience, our Main office it open on Mondays and oer Branches on Fridays to I PM.
All other weekdays 9 A.M. to 4:30 PM. Free Parking at All Offices, tool
EDISON COTE* BRANCH
5800 N.W. 7th Avenue
h'f&(i ^_^_^^^_j^^^^___



...SOCIALITE
lite
0(/.
ovnan s
"World
lirth Date Two new uttle Rirls in t0Wn
One to Donald and Franeine Row Fran-
in." parents are Or. and Mr. Maurice J. Re*o
And one to llaa and Melvin Grwnbtr, .
Her name is Diane.
Mr and Mr* David Mana.ter, of Chicago, ar-
lA->^t in time to taste the last days of our Northern
M ,ast w?' hanov as natives when it gave way to this sub-
5" *!* tSS spend a month at the Sterling hotel .
, warmth '"> ^ Clllr Company.
^ present oKo^aHe~t^
i-a ,t the Lucerne hotel are Marry and Ann Sandlar,
Vacationmg a me v. s-nd|#r,# who visit here two or three
,ForeM Hilh <- '- celebrated their 30th wedding anniversary
Guests were J"***.'" M.x $l,#r ... And Mr. and Mra.
bntrr; ZZSSBfi--------Mr. Sandier ,s
^ paper box business. ^
... r.rihbean are Or. and Mrs. Jacob D. Davit, of 1755
Off to the Caribbean a ^ VeBfluelli Panama and Cen-
uh.ngton ve-; }. 19 days aboard the luxury liner
ffjewish National Fund.^ .
. *___'IMaat to tbe publisher of The Jewish
^T ,'coScing Sme following surgery at Mt. Sinai
ST. I ShellbTbac^.t her desk in few weeks.
a. ,*j Mr.* Mitchell WoHeeii will host a large reception this
J.r^Tto i at their Pinetree dr. home .. Guests of honor
Uy from 3 to b at ine r ^ appears with tbe Umver
ISSC^iS^'SS JB and the following
ii And Glyni. John, and Hugh Williams, .tars of "Plain-
E. Prem Hat which comes to the Coconut Grove Playhouse
^V^iam, and his wife wrete tbe play, which has already
B presented in!^ .. Shorm.n, conductor of the
,, Symphony Club, which Franca. (Mrs. WohSen) presses
Mr .nd Mrs* Leonard B.rr.'of 4400 Sheridan ave., ,embarked
,tbVsSPres.U-nt Cleveland from San Francisco bound for the
C The President Cleveland cal.s at Honolulu^Vokoham.
Eh, Hong Kong, Kobe, and returns to San Francisco via
mJbbl
1 IV,. Lro Fen'ste r 'ntertained'at the" Calcutta "m of the DipUj
L fount, y Club ,n Hollywood Beart"recently c cheon
Cured her houseguest, Mr.. Sol Sehwartx. of Long Wand -^
hong guests ere Mr.. Sam Crewman, Mr.. Loui. B. Lub.n. Mri.
"tarry Ron, Mrs. Irving Cohen and Gledy. Kaplan.
George Washington's birthday (FeV 22. of course) was; cele-
rated fo'mallv with a gala Birthday Ball at Westview Country
ilub... Cocktail, at 7 were followed by dinner, dancing and en
, itSg were .he Richard Golden., the WiMiam W^ne+O*
liul Shitkmam and Dr. Al Levin. Also Mr and Mr.. loo ,
Yntm. Mr. .nd Mr,. S.nford Kramer. Mr. and Mr, Gerald Lnm
U Mr,. Henry Sprint. Mr. and Mr.. Arnold J^^
irtm Blanks, the Morri. Rosenberg, Dr. and Mr.. Arnold Rand
Ind Mr. tnd Mrs. Allen Amdur.
UriDeirlKh. lovely daughter of Harvey "*" ?T^^
I Miami Beach, was very happy to share her th'^^hjy wrtb
Wh and Judv and Koko-Moko, a chimpanzee .borne my s
iesand young men of Loci', age (subsub -sub-teens) *
party last Saturday at grandfather Dava (Algier.) uevmaon
Iiraingo dr. home Grandma Eata played hostess .
The puppet show and live monkey really wen' ov" "* l"^,.
fc children There were four generations presenl-gre-gran"
P Oor. L.vin,on, ..on Dave, granddaughter Barbara, and greai
pandchild Lori.
Red. white and blue for" deco'rations carried oul1 the date and
*i*of the party given b, Mr.. Ann Trim, of 910 Bay dr at tne
torn hotel last Saturday ... The party was in honor of her waw .
M. N. la*, of New York Mr. and Mr^ Loek are wmter
Some 86 of their friends enjoyed tbe birthday dinner and stayed
""evening of dancing and entertainment.
ir^Je$xvMUBDididliiQypi
Miami, Florida, Friday. February 28, 1958
Section B
Distinguished international president o. Briai *^^J%t& JSS3
B'rith and U.S. delegate to recenay-concluded g^*L5 Mrs. Schwartz. Right are
SgSneu B'rith. 33rd anniversary celebra- dinner chairman.
^^^TotTach Luncheon Un- = cha^an^Mr.Samuel Simonhofl. gj
a^U-rti^S tSkand Mrs. Samuel Sakxais. luncheon
SdlS to right are Mrs. Aaron Farr. cam-
hirirab Marked By PionmWofnen
Did:
IWman Wow* was in town recently? "c" """ ""
.. E.thw Wank, they vacationed at the Riti riaia
[ rjone" ls due to premiere here in March.
Television ,n"d stage dancer W.**? 2? JR? tCW
^, M,. ind Mrfc ^ Afr., ^ Mooticello, NY who are n
*&> hotel TybJ. i. ^heduled for a Mar. ![?"
'.* St Alton show ... She was guest of honor at a birthday
.iZ *"" show si
U(wion for her while here.
Club I of Pioneer Women "ill
give a combination Purim Ball
i anyone k'now that -C.ine'MuUny" ."nd ^^XlSt ^"^^tJ^&^Z.
F"uthor Herman Wawfc was in town recenUy? "ere.'''lD n,s in^l. win dance to the music of
P^r, Mr,. E,r Wawk. they vacationed at the P Julius Fiedler"s Orchestxa.
Vrs Philip Kunin. chairman.
id the Ball is open to the pubhc
with proceed, yomg to the Meet
ISl Hapoalot. Working women.-
Council in Israel
Annual Donor luncheon
Planned by Norffc Dode
Annual donor luncheon of the
North Dade Jewish Center Sister
EoS will be highlighted by a spr.n,
Son sbow through the courtesy
of R,chards Department Store Wed
nesday noon. Mar. 19, at the AL
*iM8rh man. announced that ue>t ti-
are ill avail.Jle. Mrs Howard
Brown may be contacted for res
ervations. .
On Wednesday. 1 pm. a social
gathering and luncheon will be hc'.d
at the home of Mrs. I J- Dunkin.
JH H.rr, LeVlna. of 173 N. Shore dr.. hostewed iJJgJ
J*** Party for her guest. M. Sid Friedman, of Ogden.burg
Scene was the Algiers, where Miami Br-ach.le, Mrv *
Mr,. Frtnk KrabH.. Mr,. H.rri. Klbart. MWlJ%gg
Mr,. Harold F.rnatd and Mra. Cherle. Lmlard joined
for a gay afternoon.
*' .nd Mr.. M.rc.1 Drayfot. of tbe Helen Mar P"1*1
r*ra'l their 30th wedding anniversary on Valentine s ua> .
^'"R >n time for the event was Mr.. DraybM* *. **+ "
r*,rt Blum, f New York City ... Mr*. Bhnw wa. aUo joinedI oy
I* S,,phw'' > out of the army SHph-n. ""> 0
' 'he Florida and New York Bar. is going back to New York to
r*"ee liw.
a a
.kilt,?' "r^'e and aunt of William and Aaron Farr. Mr. *? Mr*;
KtT K'*m' of Pittsburgh, are visiting here ">th them u
F"** Frka., of McKee.port, Pa.
Commi for th. Ball in-
clude. MtKbme, Lou.. Frsod.
Minnie Baar, S. IWewor. ana
Sonia Gadbar.
dub IPs president. Mrs. Jacob
Powell, invite, members and
friends to attend a luncheon hon-
oring tbe recovery of Mr. and Mrs.
2. Grossman Tuesday noon in
^l^ger wil, speak on
Purim Celebrations to Dilferen
Lands." Mrs. Mam. Shubow wHl
read a Yiddish translation of the
Megillah. and Sonia Wiss will sing
Yiddish folk songs.
Child Rescue Fund of Pioneer
Women will benefit from Proceed^-
of the Purim party to be given
t I' Ideison chapter of P.one-r
8S Wednesday. 7 .
home of the club Pr*s,d'nt'Mn"
tSSt Cosow. 7222 Trouville Espla-
n3Entertainment vmU include sin-
,na of folk songs by Sonia Wtos.
recitations by Mrs. Gosow and an
interpretation of Purim.
Acting chairman will be M.s.
Rebecca Schwartz.
mrru-l Sisterhood
Exhibits Oil Poinfifljs
Temple Emanu-El painting
class, consisting of Temple mem-
bers under the direction of Miss
Conni Gordon, exhibited original
oil paintings at a Sisterhood life
membership luncheon at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel Wednesday.
The paintings are original oils,
dealing with subjects ranging
from still lifes to portrait*, and
are the results of 21 intensive ses-
sions of instruction.- said Mrs.
Sherman R- Kaplan, president
The paintings wnll be shown in
the main lobby of the Temple for
several weeks.
Purim Birthday CelebrafioB
Due of Douglas Gardens
Mrs Bella Korlofl. of Detroit,
life trustee of the Greater Miami
Women's AuxiUary. Jewish Home
far thc Agod. will hot a Purim
birthday party Thursday night.
Mar. 6. at Douglas Gardens.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky. program
chairman, will present the musical
Nelson family in a repertoire of
Purim sones and music Haman-
taschen will be served.



2-B
+Jeistn<*kian
Friday, February 1
I ':
.
Hi"
__I
Purim, of Course, Means Poppy
Seed Cakes-Try These Favorites
By REGINA FRISCHWASSER
Poppy Seed Cake* For Porim
2 cups sifted flour
1 tablespoon sugar
4 eggs
2 tablespoons oil
Mix together the flour with sug-
ar ,^gfs *nd-otl. Krad" a-Jigh
until smooth and roll out 1-4 inch
thick. Cut into 2-inch squares and
fold into triangles. Prick the tops
with a fork, place on a greased
baking sheet and bake at 350 degs.
about 15 minutes or until light
brown. Bring to a boil one pound
Sfe Sugar"*
MMIKl't ori|MUl ft oMtst
aw* Iim Mqwd I
1916-1W
SWEETER THAN
SUGAR-YET
NO FOOD VALUE
Doctors tecommtnd SUGARINE
toi diabetics, overweights,
low caioue diets
HARMLESS ECONOMICAL
GUARANTEED
NON FATTENING
4 Oi. bottlo
Only 75c
AT FOOD (TORES EVERYWHERE
SbGARiNE is Kosher and is Approved
by the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Cenereeetiens.
loGUST BROS k> 7
' /> "ii ;im/'
of honey; drop in the cakes and
stir and cook 5 minutes. Add 1-4
pound poppy seeds and cook and
stir until a rich brown. Sprinkle
with 2 tablespoons water. Stir well
and remove from the stove. Sep-
arate the cakes and place them on
a greased plate to cool.
Teiglech For Pwrim
2 cups flour
'-j teaspoon baking powder
2 eggs _^
2 tablespoons oil
2 tablespoons sugar
Mix flour with baking powder,
sugar, eggs and oil. Knead a
smooth dough and roll out on a
floured board to 1-4 inch thick-
ness. Cut into one inch squares
and bake on a greased tin in a
moderate oven 350 degs. F. until
light brown. Bring to a boil '/i
pound of honey with 1 cup sugar
and one pound chopped nuts. Add
the cakes and stir with a wooden
spoon until the cakes are brown.
Remove from the stove and sprin-
kle with 2 tablespoons water. Sep-
arate the cakes and place them in
a greased plate to cool. Sprinkle
lightly with dry ginger.
Beth Sholon Carnival Mar. 5
Film Showing Scheduled
At Miami library
The only showing of travel films
to be presented during the month
of March at the Miami Public Li-
brary is scheduled for 1 and 8 p.m.
Thursday, Mar. 6.
Among the films scheduled for
showing on the "Travel Treats"
film series are "Beautiful Buenos
Aires." Cuemavaca," "Flight to
Ireland" and "Shrines of Peru."
Tickets are required for the pro-
gram, and they are free to anyone
over 14 years of age. Tickets may
be picked up on Monday, 6 p.m.,
for as long as they last, at the
Main Library. 1 Biscayne blvd.
M. A*D MS. UCMffMAN
Beckermans Off
On Israel Trip
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beckerman.
of 335 Washington ave., are off to
Israel on their second trip to the
Jewish State in as many years.
Mrs. Beckerman, a member of
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9, was
honored with her husband at a Bon
Voyage banquet Tuesday.
Last yeer, the couple adopted a
son in Israel, whom they plan to
so* soon.
The Beckermans will also visit
with their own son, who is a perm-
anent resident there.
They plan to spend about eight
rnon'h-; in Tnol
Temple Beth Sholom will hold
its annual Purim carnival Wednes-
day Mar. 5. from 2 to 10 p.m., ac-
cording to Mrs. Harry A. Lack,
president of the PTA, sponsor of
the event.
Games, oooms, roller coaster
and train rides will feature the
carnival in the afternoon. A family
Purim dinner will be served from
5 to 7:30 p.m.
Traditional Meojllah reading,
will b* conducted by Rabbi Loon
K rentals, splriWt eaader e*~*he
congregation, at 7:30 p.m. At
the Coronation Bell following the
reading, the Junior High will
crown the Beth Sholom Prince
and Queen.
Proceeds will be turned over to
the religious school's Keren Ami
Fund which, in turn, distributes
for CAREFREE.

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monies to the Combined ,
Appeal and other agencies
Working with Mrs. Lack
carnival are committees be*
Mrs. Albert L. Rosen. Ft
chairman; Mrs. D. Murrai
nett. cai nival chairmaft!-
Samuel Orilt, carnival a
man; and Mrs. Samuel J
booth coordinator.
Tenth Anniversary'
Mrs. Rachel Sakowitx,
of-Do\hapter of Mizrachil
has announced a dinner parts]
day, 6 p.m. at Beth El ConJ
lion to celebrate the 10th
sary of the chapter in coal
with the 10th anniversary
State of Israel. Rabbi Samu
lowitz, of Tel Aviv, will be ]
speaker.
Dieter's
Dream
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Slimming, too!
"B^ea/^bneb MAKES IT BETTER!)

GOODMANS
HEIMAN PURL
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3-B
L ji-h! are Miss Joan Cove. Mrs. Ella Bialolenki, Mrs.
L,a& Mrs. Riva Wasaer, Prof. Andre berg, Mrs. Eva
Sarah Czech, Mrs. Rose Fein-
Brick, and Ben Schwartz.
cil of Jewish Women Divisions
flan Varied Programs Wednesday
(seven dinsions of the Great-
ami fection. National Council
ish Women, have scheduled
[regular monthly meetings for
day.
^ Creek and Islands Divis-
FrfC meet together at the Vene-
llile motel, Belle Isle, for
tit 11 a.m.
Duff, attorney
t juvenile end mar-
iMvnMling, will ipeek en
, far Fulfillment."
vaiions for Indian Creek
i are being taken by Mrs.
i and Mrs. P. Moss. Mrs.
| Meyer and Mrs. Leo Alpert
reservations for the Is-
i Division members.
iroe Division will meet for
I at the Garden restaurant at
Their program will be
Takes You Overseas."
r Division will meet for lunch
1:30 it the Surf side Town Hall.
(program, "Highlights of Mi-
F-till feature short talks by
leading authorities on local spots of
interest.
Sunset Division will meet at
Hillal Houm on the University of
Miami campus at 12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, past presi-
dent of NCJW, will act as com-
mentator at a bun session on the
subject, "To Whom Should Coun-
cil's Social Service Projects be
Directed?"
Lincoln Division will meet for
coffee at 1 p.m. at the Sea Gull ho-
tel. The program will highlight
Council's scholarship program here
and abroad, and will feature a film,
"Council Across the Sea."
The program has been arranged
'LEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
t SINCE 1837
p". there sYomTov spirit io"
I mm toe tet...'flivor crushed"
J fallen streotth and stimu-
haej... ridfc, w tn we with your fltUhtgs and
"'kbits end between meal
I Mwbacat,,,
'fcaJier
""vtobbtmolS^cLuion
by Mrs. Oscar Green, division vice
president of service, and Mrs.
Zachery Bailey, who will act as
commentator for the film, and the
local scholarship picture will be
discussed by Mrs. Green.
Shores Division will meet for
lunch at the Carriage House res-
taurant at 12 noon. This will be a
"First Birthday Party" for the di-
vision, and Mrs. Albert Green,
membership vice president, will
show movies of the highlights of
their first year. Mrs. Joseph Im-
brey is taking luncheon reserva-
tions.
She Gifts $5,000
To Training School
A luncheon meeting of the Mi-
ami Beach Home and Trainin;
School for Mentally Retarded
Jewish Children was held at the
Algiers hotel last week.
The meeting was in honor of
Mrs. Sarah Czech, president of the
organization, who celebrated her
birthday by donating $5,000 to help
establish the school.
Mrs. Czech, e 33-year resident
of Miami Beach, belongs to 22
philanthropic organizations and
is a life member of IS.
Among her many philanthropies
has been a gift of the Thrift Shop
to the Jewish Home for the Aged.
Working with Mrs. Czech is Mrs.
Ella Wallman, founder of the Mi-
ami Beach Home and Training
School.
The program which followed
the luncKeon was headed by
Prof. Andre Bialolenki, of the
Whitefteld School of Miami
Beach, who spoke on 'What Can
Be Done for the Mentally Re-
tarded Child."
The program also included Miss
Ceil Blackton, who sang several
operatic selections, accompanied
by Miss Olga Stone at the piano,
and a French dance by Miss A.
i Levindor.
Baltimore Club ,o Install
Purim hanquet will be held
Thursday, Mar. 6. at the Lincoln
Manor for members of the Balti-
more Friendship Club. Officers
will be installed at the banquet
meeting. These include Samuel
Speert, president; Jacob Labowitz.
vice president; Isidor Feldman,
treasurer; Mrs. Ida Paul, chap-
lain; and Mrs. Samuel Speert.
secretary.
MORE
DELICIOUS
ste
'*
BB Social Council Officer Installation
Tetiey Tea Favored
In Jewish Homes
The Book of Esther, or Megillath
Esther as it is commonly called, re-
lates that when the Persian Jews
finally got rid of their would-be
executioner and once more felt safe
and secure, they celebrated that
day with much rejoicing and fes-
tivity.
Details are not given, but it is
quite possible that tea was one of
the beverages brewed. After all
tea is an ancient Chinese beverage,
and there are records of trade be-
tween China and Asia Minor where
Persia is located.
Hod Tetiey Tea boon in exist-
ence then, we are sure the Jews
would have enjoyed this famous
brand. As It is, they've had to
wait more than 2,000 years to
taste this delightful beverage.
But once Tetiey was created, it
became a groat favorite.
Yes. for more than 100 years,
Tetiey has been a favorite in Jew-
ish homes. Its full bodied strength,
rich aroma and fine flavor make it
a festive tea for any occasion.
Whether you drink it plain or with
lemon, you will find that it refresh-
es and stimulates and really makes
you feel good.
So for Purim make sure you
have plenty of Tetiey Tea in the
cupboard. When you proudly serve
your Hamantashen and other
Purim goodies to family and
guests, serve Tetiey Tea, too. It
is a "natural" for the occasion. Get
Tetiey loose in packages or in tea.
bags. Either way you get the real
Tetiey flavor.S.T.
Officers of the B'nai B'rith Social
Council will be installed at a din-
ner dance Sunday, 7 p.m., at the
Everglades hotel.
Taking office will be Harry Woolf,
president; Mrs. Rosamond Scheer,
Miss Betty Bobbins, Mrs. Ann
Jacobs and Mrs. Ada Gordon, vice
president; Mrs. Bess Blumin. Miss
Dorothy Melnick. Miss Jean Mittle-
man and Miss Jean Felkner, sec-
retaries; Mrs. Faye Sonn, treasur-
er; and Mrs. Dorothy Mosk and
Mrs. Sylvia Steinberg, sentinels.
Installing officer will be Harry
Schwartz, president of Sholem
Lodge, B'nai B'rith. The invoca-
tion will be given by Rabbi Morris
Skop. of Temple Judea. Mrs. Ann
Jacobs will be master of cere-
monies.
Sponsored by B'nai B'rith, thel
Social Council, which la fsr unat-
tached Jewish men and women, has
grown from a membership of 45
to over 100 in the two years since
its organization.
In charge of reservations is Miss
Esther Jacobs.
Purim Donee Salwda"
Purim dance will be held al the
Hialeah Miami Springs Jewish
Center Saturday evening. Chair-
men are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brow-
er. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Alexan-
der and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Sanber^.
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Wonderful for TV snacks, and
an a dessert or luncheon treat.
Packare contain* 6 haudy
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i i
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i;



Bureau of Jewish Education honorary president Benjamin
Meyers awards Testimonial Scroll to Mrs. Joseph Duntov "tor
her outstanding work of the past ten years" as chairman of
Bureau library committee and for developing Bureau's library
irom 500 to its present 7,000 volumes. Sol Goldman, president
of Bureau (left), congratulates Mrs. Duntov at recent board of
directors meetinq, where presentation was made.___________^
Miss Rose R. Ichelson, bac-
teriologist and director of re-
search at St. Luke's and Chil-
dren's Medical Center in Phil-
adelphia, last week received
"Woman of the Year" award
given by National Ladies'
Auxiliary of Jewish War Vet-
erans of U.S.A. at a luncheon
in Washington. Miss Ichel-
son was given worldwide at-
tention last year for her work
in multiple sclerosis. In June
she reported isolation of
micro organism which she
believes might be cause of
crippling disease. She has
also discovered a skin test to
determine whether a patient
has multiple sclerosis.
Israelite Center
Women's Meeting
Mrs. William Dickson. newly,
elected president of the Dora S'.ein
Sisterhood, presided at the first
open meeting of the season at the
Israelite Center Tuesday.
with Mrs. Dickson. the following
new officers were installed recently
at a ceremony conducted by Rabbi
Morton Malavsky.
Mrs. Sot Koenigsberg, Mrs.
Sylvan Pawliger, Mrs. Herbert
Markowiti and Mrs. Philip Rich-
man, vie* presidents.
Treasurer, Mrs. Ben Katz: re
cording secretary, Mrs. William
Sthindter; corresponding secrc
!ary. Mrs. Jack Fink; financial sec-
retary, Mrs. Samuel Mitchell; ser-
jeant-at-arms, Mrs. George Kess-
ler and Mrs. Jacob Schiff; chaplain.
Mrs. Meyer Simons.
Sisterhood were to hold a card
and mah jongg party at the Center
Thursday.
Hebrew Univ. Group
Reeleds Mrs. Rubin
Mrs Oida Rubin has been re-
elected president of the Greater
Miami chapter. American Friends
of the Hebrew University.
O.hcr officers elected at a recent
meeting in the home of Mrs. Jen-
nie Grossin,er include Charles
Ciarcousky, honorary vice pres-
ident, and Samuel T. Sapiro, chair-
man of the board.
The meeting included the cele-
bration of Charcowsky's 74th
birthday. He revealed that he
would bring the amount of his
gifts to the Hebrew University at
Jerusalem to the S100.000 mark.
The gift is for a building at the
school to btar his name, as wall
as that of his wife, Viola Char-
cowsky, and his late granddaugh-
ter, Monya Charcowsky Meyers.
Some 100 persons attended the
meeting, which also heard an ad-
dress by Dr. Morris Goodman, 1958
Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign chairman.
Committee appointments made
included Mrs. Philip Gotlieb, schol-
arship; Harold Jaffer, publicity;
R. W. Apte, finance; Samuel Lach-
man, membership; and Alex Gor-
don, by-laws.
Pre-Torah Fund Meeting
The Parkview Island home of
Mrs. Elsie Belsky, president, was
the site of a pre-Torah Fund meet-
ing Wednesday for members of the
North Shore Jewish Center Sister-
hood.
Roosevelt Temple
Marks Founding
Commemorating the founding of
the Pythian Sisters by Joseph Ad-
dison Hall. Roosevelt Temple 33
will celebrate the event on the oc-
casion of an official visit by Mrs.
Nat Sanders. District Deputy Grand
Chief and past Most Excellent Chief
of Roosevelt Temple.
The combined ceremonies will
take place Wednesday evening at
Dora August Hall, 500 SW 17th
ave.
Roosevelt Temple is currently en-
gaged in providing aid to needy
senior citizens at the Geriatric
Clinic of Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital.
Friday. February 2fi~|
Clown's Head
Serve as Entrant
As people begin to arr,l
Temple Zion Saturday e~J
they will enter the audiW
through a giant head nf a h
whose mouth will be the dooj
This will be in keeping wit|
theme of the evening which w.
a "Maoue and Eatsa Ball" t0|
brate Purim, the Feast of Loj
The affair, sponsored by Te
Zion Sisterhood, will featu,
grand march, a costume balll
prizes for various costume L
gories, full course spaghetti d]
andjaUyig; Hamaui:i--hn
re able to Cat.
Dinner will be under the stj
vision of George Miller. profeJ
al chef, who has offered his]
vices tor the evening.
The committee, with Mrs rJ
D. Lederman as chairman, in*
< their spouses to assist m pUj
and executing the entire prog
On the committee arc Rube
Lederman and the Irving Hu,
Jerry Tafts, Julius Seidners,!
ris Odesskys. and George L
mans. Julius Seidner designed]
made the clown's head entran
Imanu-EI Flection Sunday
Temple Emanu-El will noli
semi-annual social meeting
dance Sunday, Mar. 9. 8 pal
the Rosewood room of the
tainebleau hotel, according!
Samuel Friedland, presinenti
congregation. Highlighting
event will be the election o( i
officers and members of the'
of directors, who will serve for|
ensuing year, 1958-59.
Make Purim Egg
Nog with Calvert
Reserve Whiskey
How do you make a good egg
nogg? Weli, you need some fresh
eggs, some milk, sugar, etc. But
above all, you need some good
whiskey. And if it's good whiskey
you are seeking,' we suggest you
use Calvert Reserve.
Purim is approaching, so here's
a recipe for a delicious Purim egg
nogg which will make your holiday
more festive. Prepare it in advance
when guests arrive.
Separate yolks and whites of
12 eggs and beat well. Pour two
cups of sugar into yolks, then
slowly add a fifth of Calvert Re-
serve, stirring constantly. Stir
in a pint of milk and a pint of
whipped cream. Add beaten
whites, pour mixture into a large
punch bowl and sprinkle nutmeg
on top. Serve in glasses or punch
cups. Serves 20.
What an egg nogg this will make!
And what a jolly Purim you will
have! Be sure you have plenty ol
eggs and Calvert Reserve on hand
Use Calvert Reserve any mm
you make a L'Chayim. Use it foi
every festive occasion wedding,
anniversary, Bar Mitzvah, famil\
circle and any other kind of happy
gathering. You will always enjoy
it.ST.
IT'S Mother's day
IN MIAMI!
Enjoy a holiday every daywith Mother's
quality foodsready to serve for quick,
moutifwatoring moots.
/Mother^
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paniarY 2S-1958_
-Jeistricri(Jk*ri
5-B
hdassah Chief Asked to Attend White House Conference
YORK-Dr. Miriam K.
^ national president of
, the Women's Zionist
Barton of America, was
CTu, attend a national con-
" Foreign Aspects of
at the Statler hotel, in Washington
D.C.
The invitation to Dr. Freund
was extended by Eric Johnston.
In his letter to Or. Freund,
Johnston pointed out that Prasi-
BatiMtfl Security" Tuesday) dent Eisenhower's request far
such a conf.rnc "of distin-
guished privet* citizens and
leaders of national organizations
represents a call to action on a
matter of utmost national im-
portance."
The conference was address-1 retary of Defense Neil H. McElroy;
ed by President Eisenhower; tor- Allen ay Dulles, director of tho
n Pr!SiKCnf nf'^/uTT,",'i Central Intelligence Agency; Hoa.
vice President Richard M. Nixon,
and Secretary of State John Foster Adlai E. Stevenson; and Hon.
I Dean Acheson.. former Secretary
of State.
Dulles.
Other
speakers included Sec-
A Foreword
by
Joseph Jacobs
"Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty." This our ancestors demon-
strated almost twenty-three centuries ago when the drama of Purim
was enacted in real life. For this presentation, we are grateful to
the Coffees of Maxwell House which have sponsored so many splen-
did Jewish community services; and to the orthodox rabbis under
whose supervision it was rendered.
THE
PURIM STORY
FOR
CHILDREN
AND THEIR
PARENTS
Esther is Crowned Queen of Persia by King Ahasuervs
Let's open the bible to the Book of Esther,
and here we reed one of history's most thrill-
ing true-life stories, enacted in the City of
Shushan, in the Country of Persia, almost 2300
ceo curies ago
A Queen is Crowned
There is much excitement in the royal palace
of King Ahasuerus who rules from India to
Africa. He is choosing a queen, and the most
comely maidens of Persia are assembled. One
by one they ate presented to the king whose
eyes and heart are won by an orphan Jewess
by the name of Esther.
Mordecai Saves the King from Harm
As the story unfolds, we see a man seated out-
side the palace gates. This is Mordecai, a kin
of Esther who brought her to the king. Nearby,
two men are plotting harm to Ahasuerus.
Overbearing, Mordecai reports to Esther who
informs her king who in turn has the plotters
banged to a tree,
Hainan's Black Plot
Now we meet a wicked prince by the name of
Haman, who flatters the king and is given
great powers. This goes to Hainan's evil bead,
*oU be commands all to bow down before him.
Mordecai refuses, as would all devout Jews.
Wherefore, Haman tells the king that there
are fnf*** in his land and asks permission
to have them destroyed. Not knowing that
Haman is speaking of the Jews, the king as-
sents. So a pur or lot is cast to decide when all
Jews, down to infants, shall be destroyed. The
pur turns up the 13th day of Adar.
Esther's Devotion and Reward
When Mordecai learns of this black plot, be
warns Esther who must risk her life in going
to ber king unbidden. She fasts and prays for
three days. The king receives ber in favor and
promises any request, up to half of his king-
dom. She asks only for a banquet set for the
king and Haman and herself. Haman is elated
that be is the only guest to be so honored; and
he orders a gallows 50 cubits high for hanging
Mordecai. .....
Mordecai'% Reward
The night before the banquet. King Ahasue-
rus learns that Mordecai had saved him from
the plotters but bad not been rewarded. So he
seeks Hainan's advice. Thinking the reward
is for him, Haman suggests riches and royal
apparel, a crown and a kingly horse, and a
parade of honor through the streets of Shu-
shan. The king assents and Mordecai is so
honored the next day, to Hainan's deep despair.
Hainan's Punishment
That evening at the banquet, Haman is ex-
posed by Esther as a genius of eviL He begs
of her on knees for his life. But the king is
furious and causes Haman to be hanged on the
very same gallows ordered for Mordecai.
Ahasuerus empowers Mordecai to reverse
Haman's order that would have destroyed all
Jews. Instead, Hainan's henchmen throughout
the kingdom were destroyed.
Footnote to History
THIS HAPPENED on the 13th day of Adar,
the very day Haman had set for annihilating
the Jews. On the next day the Jews rested
and feasted and gave gifts to one another
rejoicing over the downfall of a wicked tyrant.
So this is the story of our happy holiday of
Purim, bow it got its name from the pur that
was cast, why it is a two-day celebration, and
how it shows that "eternal
vigilance is the price of lib-
erty"then, now and always!
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Friday, February 28, \t




i
At February meetina of B'nai B'rith Women's
Council of South Florida at Surfcomber hotel
Feb. 20, Mrs. Ida Optner, past president of
Miami Beach chapter, presents a gold Men-
orah contributed in her honor by Mrs. Her-
man Hertberg, past president of District 5 B'nai
B'rith Women, to B'nai B'rith Youth Council
here. Receivina Menorah is Council vice Dres-
ident Carol Meyer (center). Looking on (left
to riqht) are Mrs. Alfred Reich, B'nai B'rith
Youth chairman. Women's District 5; Sonia
Barchan, member of Debs B'nai B'rith Girls;
Mrs. Joseph Berman, president of B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization board of directors; Miss
Meyer; Mrs. Optner; and Mrs. Norman Rein-
hard, B'nai B'rith Women's Council president.
Council Sabbath
To be Observed
Greater Miami temples and syn-
agogues will join in the nation-wide
i bw i vance of Council Sabbath this
week, Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish Women,
revealed Wednesday.
On Friday evening. Sections will
commemorate the role of Council
as a national Jewish organization.
For more than 25 years, the
Sabbath closest to Purim has
bean chosen for the observance
of Council Sabbath.
"On Purim, perhaps more than
on any other Jewish holiday, the
role of the Jewish woman in her
dedication to the strengthening and
saving of her people can be cele-
brated," Mrs. Lehman explained.
Purim will be ushered in next
Wednesday evening.
Eleanor Roosevelt
Eyes Church-State
Problem in Israel
Eleanor Roosevelt said Tuesday
;hat one of the problems facing
Israel is the ouestion of separation
of state and church.
Her observation, in the current
Mar. 1 issue of The Saturday Eve-
in,; Post, is made in a report on
round the-world adventures,
thrttara of-rrve-TrRlciwr wwr*;
-tory. "On My Own."
other highlight! Include her com-
BenU that the freedom wanted by
i ople every where is the freedom
eat; that she wouldn't want to
i\o in Yugoslavia; that she would
iie if she had to live in Russia;
,1 that an Arab Sheik wanted her
Of his 40th wife.
Before going to Israel, she visit-
ed the Arab countries, including
the camps for Arab refugees who
had left Palestine during the fight-
ing there.
Mrs. Roosevelt recall* that
several years earlier she had vie-
ited the Jewish refugee camps in
Germany, where she was much
impressed by the yearning of the
occupants for a better future.
'Art of Living' Scries
At Spineia forum
"Learn from Mistakes" will
the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abi
ham Wolf son Saturday, 8 p.m.,
the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, i\
st. and Ocean ct.
This will be the first in i n
scries of ten lectures on "The
of Living."
Dr. Jacques Fresco will foil
Dr. Wolfson with a taHTon euriij
events. A question and
period will follow.
"Going from the Arab countries
into Israel, I felt a remarkable ex-
hilaration at being among people
with a purpose and a sense of dedi-
. cation in carrying out their pur-
pose," she writes.
Mrs. Roosavelt says that obvious-
ly many grave problems remain to
be solved in Israel, but she believes
an important one is the question of
separation of church and state. At
present, she comments, it is diffi-
cult to distinguish betwoen the two.
Someday, she observes, this
problem must be solved. When it
is, she is confident, there will be
separation of powers of church
and state, as in the U.S.
JNF Flowor Dayi
Due on Weekend!
Saturday night and Sunday, yJ
2 and 3, has been designated
the annual Flower Day drive
the Jewish National Fund Cain
of Greater Miami, according to i
announcement by Daniel
Broad, president.
Mrs. Jack Davis, secretary
the Council, has been appoint,
chairman of the' campaign. Ma
I than 300 volunteers who come [ra
, the ranks of 34 affiliated organji
t ions will participate in this tra]
tional Tag Day, which is part <
nation-wide drive sponsored
Jewish National Fund.
Monies collected will be u
to establish border settlements]
Israel as defense outposts agai(
infiltration and attack.
B
NOT JUST TEA ... IUT
TEI
WCH, ROBUST,
REFRESHfr.
Relief Club Plans Party
iiiidoraer Relief Club of Greater
Miami will hold a Purim party Sat-
urday evening, 7 p.m., at Beth
Jacob Congregation. The affair is
open to the public.
An ticlutive bleed
of selected choice*,
tees, with that full-
bodied, old-time
flavor end trtf'wce
you love!
its a good
year for...
nosv nwj
Temple Emanu-El's religious school will perform musical oper-
etta, "The Glorification of the Hamantash." directed by Trixie
Levin, Sunday, 10 a.m. Shown rehearsinq for Purim celebra-
tion are Marsha, daughter of Mr. and Mis. George Talianoff;
Steven, son of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Leb; and Susan and
Michael, children of Mr. and Mrs. Raphael K. Yunes. Oper-
etta will include large cast of religious school students.
fever ft Hn<
cvBiietbti
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Beauty Personified
At S. Henri Studio
S. Henri Beauty Studios, of 1957
71st st.. Miami Beach, which has
a wide following among women of
the Greater Miami area, opened
here last Nov. 4.
The reason for the studios' in-
stant acceptance here is varied.
First of all. women who know
what to look for in a beauty salon
feel like they are gazing at a
beautiful picture when they enter
Henri. Many say that "the studios
look like a scene from an elegant
portrait done in Paris."
The walls, draped in white or-
ganza, the French street scene
murals painted by noted artJal
M. G. Alpert. the decor in gray.
aqua, black and whiteall this j
sets the tone for the patron seek-'
ing a beauty treatment.
For those discriminating wom-
en who require privacy, there
are private rooms for hair color-
ing, permanent waving, facials,
waxing and pedicuring. For the
epitome of comfort, there are
special dryers which require no
hair net, practically no heat, and
no noisy operation.
At the rear of the stndio is a
completely feminine powder room,
separate dressing room, water
cooler and rear entrance from the
huge parking lot. Every consider-
ation is given for the patron and
her comfort, including the coffee
served throughout the day.
Associated with Stuart, of S.
Henri, is Miss E'layne Louise,
formerly of New York and Chi-
cago. She was trained by the Eliz-
abeth Arden Salons in skin and
bedy care, application of make-up,
and corrective make-up, as well
as in use of colognes, perfumes and
other fragrances.
Her slenderin'" area is a com-
pletely private salon with the stu-
dioall furnished in appropriate
decor to make the patron's vi.sit
as pleasant us possible while slim-
ming down.
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v RAISE ^ (fy&rufdcUe *P \fUNDS PASSOVER CANDIES,
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7-1
.w
Claries Seiavitch. president of Gilbert J. Balicin Lodge --f B'nai
Ittiih, discusses Brotherhood display poster with Leo Furlong,
Etynchan' Ecnk of M:ami, where Dosters have been on
lay during national Brotherhood Wook. This is one of
veral projects sponsored by Gilbert Baikal Lodga in further-
jug human relations.
Brotherhood Week Observances
Me lead Offered by ADL
Brifherh-orl Week in Miami may be come and eone. But the Anti-
famauon League of B'nai B'rith hopes the spirit of the national cele-
ition will linger. A rundown of activities under the organization's
last week may be a sign that its hopes are far from vain.
Greater Mi
[To begin with, the
i Baptist A-sn. received a large
iBtitr of the latest ADL publica
b. "Your Neighbor Celebrates,"'
| work describing Jewish holidays,
Kir meaning, customs and tradi-
for easy understanding by
Jewish groups.
[liebook is already in circulation
n| Baptist churches and organ-
MJOOi.
Another ADL publicition.
rbrhtrt," describing discrim-
tiort in housing, employment
later relationships, was pre-
Itd ta the Human Relations
IDestrtmest at the University of
iMiiau. The gift of some 300
twist wilt be mod for individual
|*>ojnf truey, as well as for
i and teminar work.
me
CM also participated in the
rvanee of Brotherhood Week
a broadcast featuring univer
vice president Dr. H. Franklin
Isms; Herbert Seamaru, of the
staff; Nathan PerlmuUer,
regional director of the
Defamation League; and Dr.
Karl, Florida regional director
the National Conference of
Istians and jews.
Other notable ADL projects dur-
Brotherhood Week here includ-
[ Miami Public Library display
1!i-Defamation League mater-
n "sed m schools, churches and
organizations in the battle
* discrimination;
It *2,r,nc, M's Prlscilla
l"""Wd, Florida ADL educa-
\2 **,. on the Jackie
C,,liion show in an ex
[** "Doll, for Democracy."
r^to* *s Dr. Chaim Wetx-
ItTc. r *** w*WBton Car-
K-T *"' of Assisi, and
Iff*''-? different
IkTk!!** "" worked
r,1m>be.rmen;
kElRnrwR00sevelt ch"Pter of
its. FrlTr mee,ir,e. featuring
,a? Aus.n. president of the
|t*^onu'nof Florida, in
,on "Building for a More
L-GAL NOTICE
M82S! ^MS"
fgm ^LAW
iiVKN that
iRowrni
die.
Democratic Society:"
Miami cnapter of B'nai B'rith
22*5 '"turing Dr. J,ck Kap-i
Den.Vtm ^ yniverrity o' Miami
t*F "* Psvch'ogy. in an
n+JKL Dade chapter f B'ni
in'h1'wl)ose members presented
'.*udente t the North Miami
n. hr es?i2?L Sch00' book cove"
Wished by the Anti-Defamation
i.tague emphasizing Brotherhood;
Gilbert J. Balkin chapter panel
discussion, which included Rev
r red Cole, of the First Congrega^
t'onal Church of Coral Gables; Mel-
vin Jackson. Negro head of the
* lends State Employment Service-
and Mrs. Charles Mitchell, past
president of the Dade County PTA
in a talk op "Bettering Human Re-
lations;
Miami Beach Lodge meeting,
which heard Dr. Williams; Rich-
ard Wolf son, president of the
local chapter of the American
Civil Liberties Union; and How-
ard Walton, of the AFL-CIO Com-
munications Workers Local;
Emma Lazarus chapter, meet-
ing to hear an address on "Em-
ployment Discrimination" by Perl-
mutter.
"These functions were geared to
specific problems right here in
Jade county,'- according to Miss
Rosenfeld. "We tr.ed to make our
part in the Brotherhood Week ob-
servance more than a social fling.
We hope its significance proves
lastingespecially to the many fine
church groups and educational in-
stitutions that participated in our
programs."
Young Set Plots Social Season Topper;
President of the Year' to be Selected
Capping the social season of
Greater Miami's younger set will
be the third annual Presidents Ball
Sunday unfit at the Beach Branch
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The affair is being sponsored by
the Jewish Youny Adults Council
of South Florida and is expected
In attract some 500 members of
clubs from all parts of Dade coun-
ty.
Miss Sandee Frogel, president of
the Young Adult Council, has an-
nounced that the social affair "will
surpass all previous events spon-
sored by the group," and all pro-
ceeds will be contributed to the
Young Adult Division of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
Highlight of the event will be
selection of "President of the
Year." Miss Frogel won the tro-
phy last year as president of
Miami Junior Hadassah.
Candidates in the running this
year include the following presi-
dents: Sara Bander, Miami Junior
Hadassah; Myra Blank, Flagler-
Granada Senior Young Adult
Group; Leonard Breslow, North
County, GMJCC; Bernard Feld-
man, Beth David Young Peoples
League.
Also Harriet Freedman, Miami
Beach Junior Hadassah; Marvin
Griss, Beach Young Adults,
Granada Junior Young Adult
Group; Samuel' Soldlnger, Betrt
Sholom Maccabees; Irwin Solo-
mon, Temple Emanu-El Young)
Adults; and Judy Schwab, Zamora
Young Adults.
GMJCC; Henry Kurtz, Flagler-
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ta
8-B
rJewlsHhrknar
Friday. February 28, 1$
i
!
M



Werner-Kmin
MRS. JAMUH BYNDt*
Bynder, Marx
Exchange Vows
On Sunday, Feb. 23. at the
Seville hotel, Miss Madeline Shar-
on Marx and Samuel Fred Bynder
were married. Rabbi Yaakov Ros-
enberg and Cantor Irving Robinson
performed the candlelight cere-
mony, which was followed by cock-
tails and dinner.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Marx. 5340 SW
3rd St.. Miami. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bynder,
Detroit, Mich.
Miss Judy Marx was maid of
honor, and Mrs. Lari Levin was
matron of honor. Bridesmaids in-
cluded Jaquc Gang, Mona Ruben-
stcin and Linda Marx. Carol Lcf-
kowilz was flower girl.
Arnold Rubenstein was best
man, and Larry Lapin. Alvin Ru-
benstein and Ronald Marx acted as
ushers.
The bride wore a gown of chan-
tilly lace over tulle, and a finrer-
tip veil with a seed pearl head-
piece. She carried white orchids
and stephanotis on a Bible.
The bride attended school in De-
troit, Mich. The groom also attend-
ed schools in Detroit and served
in the U. S. Army for three years.
After a motor trip through Flor-
ida, the couple will reside at 1025
SW 76th ave., Miami.
Betrothals Told by Proud Parents;
Now They're Planning to be Wed
Mr. Spellman graduated fro
Miami Senior Hirti Schcol. He
MISS WOLKlNBtfiG MISS BAUiNSKY
MISS CAROtf NEWMAN
Newmans Reveal
Carole's Betrothal
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Newman,
725 14th pi.. Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Carole Hope, to Mar-
shall Waldman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Waldman, Long
Beach, L. L, N. Y.
Miss Newman is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, and at-
tended the Women's College of the
University of North Carolina at
Greensboro for two years.
She graduated from the Univer-
sity of Miami, and is now teach-
ing in the Dade county secondary
school system.
Mr. Waldman graduated from
the University of North Carolina,
where he was a member of Tau
Epsilon Phi social fraternity. He
has just completed two years'
service in the U. S Army.
A June wedding is being planned
by the couple.
North Shore Kids
To Mark Purim
Students of the North Shore Jew-
ish Center religious school will eel-
i ebrate Piwim at a carnival Sun-
day morning.
A costume parade will hishlight
the activities, and prizes will be
awarded for the outstanding cos-
tumes.
The carnival will alto feature
games, rides, movies and re-
freshments for both students and
their parents. The program is
under the sponsorship of the re-
ligious school PTA.
Heading the arrangement com-
mittees are Mrs. Paul Grecnfogel.
chairman, and Mrs. Joseph Small,
co-chairman; Mrs. Irving Laibson,
food chairman: Mrs. Albert Gran-
off. cake chairman; Mrs. Nathan
Pozin, ticket chairman; and Mrs.
Irving Schuster, game chairman.
On Wednesday evening, the chil-
dren will participate in the Purim
service at the main synagogue.
Mr and Mrs Morris Wolken-
bcrg. Golden Beach. Fla.. and
Long Beach, N. Y.. announce the
engagement of their daughter
Barbara, to Jack Solomon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Solomon of
Mt. Vemon, N. Y.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Miss Wolkenberg and Mr. Solo-
mon attended the University of
Miami. She is a junior in the
school of education and a member
of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. He
is a senior in the school of business
administration and past president
of Phi Ei>silori"Pi fraternity.

Leinwander Lieberman
Mrs. Rose G. Rosenbaum, 7136
Bonita dr.. Miami Beach, and Mil-
ton B. Leinwander of New York
City, announce the engagement of
their daughter. Suzanne, to Joseph
Lieberman of Springfield. Mass.
They will be married March 23
at the Belmont Plaza Hotel in New
York.
Miss Leinwander is a gradual*
of Scarborough School in New
York and attended Columbia Uni-
versity.
Mr. Lieberman received his
bachelor of science degree at the
American International College,
Springfield, Mass. He served three
years with the U. S. Air Force in
the Far East during World War II.
The couple will live in Chicago.
Mi
ceived his BA and LLB desre
from the University of Florid
where he was vie* president of l
student body, a member of fQ
ida Blue Key, Hall of Fame an
Sigma Nu. He is president of ft
Florida Alumni Club.

Ettinger Harelick
Miss Arlene Harriet Ettincer arj
Brian Howard Harelik are engai
ed.
Announcement was made at
party given, by his parents, Mrl
and Mrs. Edward Harelik 921
SW 71st ave. .
Miss Ettmger is the daughter 1
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ettincer,:
SW 21st ter. She and Mr. Hat
'Taduated from Miami Hig|
School and attend the L'niversiti
of Miami. He is an honorary meral
ber of the National Society
Pershing Rifles.

BrarHet Kaltman
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd L Branded
17001 Collins ave., Miami Beach]
announce the engagement of then
daughter, Sally Gail, to Allen
Kaltman, son of Mrs. John J.
terman. Newark, N.J., ami Rob
O. Kaltman, Miami Beach.
They will be married in June
Miss Brandes graduated fn
Miami Beach High School and
tended the University of Michigan!
She will receive her Bachelor
Arts degree from the Univer-inJ
of Miami in June. There she
MISS YAffA KKUfUIX
They Change Their Nome
NEW YORK-The Jewish A-en-
cy for Palestine has changed its
nnme to Jewish Ageicv for it.. I,
it was announced this week by
Mrs. Ro*e L Halnrin. artinci rhair-
man of the New York Executive of
the Agency. The Jewish Aqencv.
major beneficiary of the United
Jewish Appeal, is the central phil-
anthropic organization responsible
for the immigration, absorption and
agricultural settloment of new im-
migrants in Israel.
Krupnik, Tescher
Are Betrothed
Mr. and Mrs. Shlomo Krupnik.
of 940 7lh st.. Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Yaffa, to Dr. Edward N.
Tescher, son of Mrs. Irma Tesch-
er, 970 SW 2nd st., Miami, and
the late Harry A. Tescher.
U Krupnik attended high
school in Israel and graduated
from Gi itz College in Philadel-
phia, with a Hebrew language cer-
tificate. She is now teaching at the
Hebrew Academy in Miami Beach.
Dr. Tescher attended the Univer-
sity of Miami, where he completed
Ilia pre-optometry course, and
S uthern College of Optometry,
Memphis. Tenn.
He is a member of Omega Epsi-
lon Phi international optometric
fraternity. Dr. Tescher served as
an optometrist with the U. S. Army
in Korea.
Purdue Club
Planning Cruise
Purdue University graduates and
former students, and their families,
are receiving a double invitation.
A dinner meeting Thursday was to
be the site of an announcement of
plans for the annual cruise.
Richard H. Williams Maloy. Mi-
ami attorney and president of the
University Club, was to be guest
speaker at the Feb. 27 meeting in
the Seaside room of the Yankee
Clipper at 6:30 p.m.
Miss Gerry O'Ncil. president of
the Purdue Club, was to give the
details of the cruise to Nassau and
Havana, which starts Mar. 21.
Reservations for either the din-
ner or the cruise are made through
William M. Crockett, Jr.. Miami
Beach Federal Savings and Loan
Assn.
man Daniels
Mrs. Jack A. Millman, 1885 Day-
, 'onia rd., Miami Beach, announces | president of Panhellenic Counti
j the engagement of her daughter. I member of Alpha Sigma Epsit
! Carol Sue. to Martin G. Daniels, \ honorary sorority, and seer
10143 E. Bay Harbor dr., Miami of publicity for Student Body
Beach. ernment Cabinet.
Both are graduates of Miami *r Ka'tman .rad"a,ed ,n
Beach High School and are attend- tRut.w.r p"mv*% He .so
ing the University of Miami. Mr. tended Columbia Wnwers.ty
Daniels is a member of Alpha Ep-1! a *?er sta*f Pf "lber ..
I New York Herald Tribune and ft
New York World Telegram an!
silon Pi fraternity.
The couple plan to be married
in September.
Recht Spellman
April 12 is the wedding date for
Miss Roberta J. (Robin) Recht.
120 SW 20th ave., and Eugene P.
Spellman.
Sun.
Ballensky Crouch
Mr. and Mrs. Harold' Ballensky|
Yankton, S.D., announce the e
gagement of their daughter,
cthy Ann, to Jacfc Crouch Jr..:
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Crouch.
She is the daughter of Nathan Candia ave.. Coral Gables.
Recht. 3090 NW 135th st.. Opa-
locka. He is the son of Mrs. Mary
E. Spellman, 4034 NW 7th st.
Miss Recht is a graduate of Cor-
al Gables High School where she
was a member of Junior Girls
Club and a cheerleader.
Film Showing Scheduled
Miami Beach Workmen's Circle
Branch 1059 was to see a Studio
One film at a meeting Thursday
evening at 25 Washington ave.
'Debs on Parade'
"Debs on Parade" was theme
of the third annual fashion show
held by Debs B'nai B'rith Girls.
The show was sponsored by
Parsons, 3010 Coral Way. at Hillel
House Saturday evening.
MISS PRANDIS
They will be married June 12.
Miss Ballensky attended the la
versity of South Dakota.
Mr. Crouch graduated from Mij
ami High School. He is a senior:
Alabama Polytechnic Institute ^
Auburn. Ala., where he plays
the Auburn Tigers baseball teara.|
He is a member of the "A" Ch
and the Coral Gables Country 1
He played baseball with the Van
ton, (S.D.) Terrys and llahfalj
Nova Scotia semi-pro baset
clubs.

Hanken Baitcher
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben HanM
6455 SW 40th st., announced
engagement of their (laugh*
Barbara Ann, to Daniel J
Baitcher, son of Mr. and Mrs.
bert Baitcher, 30 Samana dr.
Miss Hanken graduated fr>
Miami High School.
Mr. Baitcher, also a graduate!
Miami High School, attends tj
University of Miami. He is a men
ber of Alpha Epsilon Pi fratermfl
Women's Leader Tells Youth of Responsibilities
Show Slated Saturday
A party talent shew and wienie
roast will be held by members of
the pre teen group of Dade Heights
Jewish Community Center Satur-
day evening at "the Center, 18160
NW 2nd ave.
Bach to be Discussed
Life and significance of Johann
Sebastian Bach will be discussed
by Mme. Hilda Stcuerman at a
Music Workshop Wednesday 7:30
p.m., in the Miami Public Library.
Mrs. George Graham, represent
i ing the Women's Division of the
Combined Jewish Appeal, told
more than 100 teen age delegates
of Greater Miami's religious
schools that they can forge links of
friendship w.th less fortunate youth
in Israel by working and giving to
th? Combined Jewish Appeal.
She was principal speaker at a
delegate's breakfast Sunday at the
Bureau of Jewish Education, to
help the teen-agers launch their
fund-raising activities in the city's
Jewish schools.
Through the use of photographs
recently taken in Israel and in
lands where refugees are massed
preparing for flight, Mrs. Graham
pointed out that "every-dollar con-
tributed to CJA can often save the
life of some unfortunate escapee.
"One dollar will buy 300,000
units of penicillin for a Jewish
child in the Morocco Ghetto,"
she declared, pointing up the
desperate need for medical care
of children in North Africa.
Greetings were extended to the
group by Sol Goldman, president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Bureau director Louis Schwartz-
man outlined plans for the Youth
Division to exceed the $4,000
achievement of last year.
Youth Division captains were ap-
pointed: Glenda Shuman. North
Shore Jewish Center: Jessica Her-
zog. Israelite Center; Alec Joseph,
Temple Israel; Faith Waxman,
Temple Zion; Linda Shanbrun.
Temple Beth Sholom; Jessica Hur-
witz. Hebrew Academy of Miami
Beach; Irwin Becker. Hialeah-Mi-
ami Springs; Gail Linn, South Dade
JewfaUl Center; Carol Godt. Beth
Emeth.
Edward Levitan, Belh David; Ar-
lene Graer, Temple Emanu-EI;
Sharon Katz, North Dade Jewish
Center; Sam Lasco, Flagler-Grana-
da Jewish Center; Jay Klein, Tem-
ple Ner Tamid; Idelie Blen. South-
west Jewish Center; Howard Kap-
lan, Miami Hebrew Congregation;
Karen Kligerman, Temple Judea;
Marvin Liss, MonticeUo Park Con.
gregation; Sharon Adler. Tiferetb
Israel; and Andrew Schwartz, Za-
mora Jewish Center.
A final delegates' rally has
scheduled for Sunday, Mar 16.
the Bureau of Jewish EducatM
when school representatives
port on totals collected.
s will I
young Adults Dance
Temple Emanu-EI Young Adu
presented their annual "Sweetto
Swing" Sunday at the Temple
cial hall.
Gourmet Dishes Topic
Dade Heights Jewish Commuii
Center Sisterhood win meet M|
day evening at the Ceter. Gu
speaker will be afnreelli, to*'
on gourmet disbeev


Friday, February 28, 1958
^J^sMhricUiuj
**
Bachauer to Offer Rachmaninoff,
Enesco at UM Weekend Concerts;
Student's Work Will Be Played
Yul Brynner is prevented from committing murder by inter-
vention of William Shatner in one of grippinq scenes of "The
Brothers Karamazov." filmization of famed Dostoyevslcy novel
An Avon production for MGM. picture co-stars Marie SchelY
Claire Bloom. Lee J. Cobb, Albert Salmi and Richard Base'
hart Now showing at Wometco's Carib Theatre.
CltNIS JOHNS
ire Placement Service
hie to ee our with yur mint*
union. He service ye* with tit-
Hn far hmcktons, meetings, tfe.
5712 $.W. 52nd TERRACE
Pho.e MO 1 6483
bliebieDe, rlMnfTMEMI-^
"* \sonm
*UMSt n 94401
*- MEiOtNBERQ. Own*
AiHi.jR GoDrKCi ROAD
WRMAL RENTAL SERVICE
* A;'i- s2ecio'
404 4Ht St. MJJ
Glynis Johns Stars
At Grove Playhouse
Popular film star Glynis Johns
with Huh Williams as her co-star,
will make her Coconut Grove
Playhoue bow on Monday in
"Plaintiff in a Pretty Hat."
The new comedy, which comes
to the Grove Playhouse after a
week at Palm Beach's Royal Poin-
ciana Playhouse, will go directly
to Broadway, following its two-
week engagement here, opening at
New York's Henry Miller Theatre
Mar. 17.
Written by Hugh and Mirgtrti
Williams, "Plaintiff in a Protty
Hat" was a tremendous success
in London, where it enjoyed a
run of 18 months. It has been di-
rected by Jack Minster, who
ISO directed the original pro-
duction. Featured in the cast ore
Eynon Evans, lola Lynn and
Howard Morton.
Miss Johns, who is perhaps best
known for her motion picture por-
trayals on both sides of the At-
lantic, most recently appeared on
Broadway in the title role of
Shaw's Major Barbara," one of
the highlights of last year's thea-
tre season. The all-star cast, di
rected by Charles Laughton, also
included Burgess Meredith and Eli
Wallach.
"Plaintiff in a Pretty Hat" will
give its final performance at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse Satur-
day, Mar. is. Matinees are on
Wednesdays and Saturdays at 2:30
p.m., with evening performances
nightly, except Sundays, at 8:30.
Gina Bachauer will be guest so-
taat with the University oPStaS
Symphony Orchestra Sunday and
R1.hay r*nings at ,he Mi^i
urns C CUnly Au<"tori-
Principal works to be performed
*>v the famed Greek artist are
Rumanian Rhapsody in A major
op. 11. bv Georges Enesco, and
Piano Concerto No. 2 in C minor
by Rachmaninoff.
Dean John Bitter will load the
orchestra in Ludwig van Beet-
hoven's Symphony No. "Pas-
toralo," op. B8, and Psalm for Or-
chestra, op. 2, first perform-
ance by C. V. J. Anderson.
The Monday program at Dade
County Auditorium will take the
form of a musical salute to the
city and people of Asuncion, Para-
guay, National anthems of both
the U.S. and Paraguay will be
Played by the orchestra. Officials
of the Paraguayan government
have been invited by Miami Mayor I
Robert King High to participate!
in the musical salute to Asuncion.
Born in a suburb of Athens, Gina I
Bachauer owes her non-Greek
name to her descent from an Aus-
trian grandfather. Much credit is
Riven to her teachers, Waldemar
Freeman, Athens Conservatory
Alfred Cortot in Paris, and Sergei
Rachmaninoff.
While still a child, Gina Bach-
auer began serious study at the
Athens Conservatory. Then fol-
lowed thrilling years of study
in Peri* with Cortot, and two
yoars with Sergei Rachmaninoff.
HTr Pro**sional debut with
Dimitri Mitropoulos in 1935 in-
augurated a rich and brilliant
career, including world-wide
concerts.
Anderson, whose "Psalm for Or-
chestra" will be presented, is a
GINA BACHAUtK
native of Massachusetts. He was a>
student at the University of Miami
for two years.
As a student in composition with
Dr. Joel Belov, he tried out for aa
award oftered by Edward B. Ben-
jamin. The composition was to be
a piece of "restful music" for or-
chestra.
Sonia Arova (above) and Mia
Slavenska are among stars
who will appear with Ruth
Page's Chicago Opera Ballet
at Miami Beach Auditorium
Saturday evening. Mar. 1.
Featured are performances of
"Revenge," based on "II
Trovatore," by Giuseppi Ver-
di, and "Merry Widow," by
Franz Lehar.
5W Cossel, Befty O'Keefe
Star in Alley Production
Taking the part of the couple,
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Walters, in ihe
Alley Theatre's production of "An-
niversary Waltz." are Sid Casell
and Betty O'Keefe. who are also
Mr. and Mrs. in real life.
The domestic comedy opened
Friday at the theatre, 5711 SW 8th
st.
Public performances are Fri-
days, Saturdays and Sundays.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs-
days are reserved for club bene-
fits.
MASSAGE
Webber Bros. Swedish Mnuge
COLONICS
Dierker Colonic Irrigation*
STEAM BATHS
FR 4-0694 51 E. 1st Strss*
10 A.M. -8 P.M.
Home and Hotel Call*
BAR MITZVAH INSTRUCTOR
PRIM Ml LESSONS
PLaza 1-4731
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721 S.W. 10 AVE. New modern
room fer a men or couple. Kosher
kitchen privileges. Centrally located,
convenient to bases.
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WJ0M MA0I PURNITURI
"' COVERS CORNICES
**' UpholH.^ by ,,, U||j-
11 to lw too*
Seminary Gives
Glueck Israel
Institute Award
Tea Scheduled Wednesday
Coral Gables chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold a member-
bring-a-member tea at the home of
Mrs. Phillip Schifi, 1800 SW 13th
ave., Wednesday at 1 p.m.
MIAMI BEACH
t 1104 Lincoln It1.
Ph. JE 1-3312
SURJSIOE
9473 Hereto Ave.
PH. UN 6 6171
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COLUMBUS
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moderate rates ~ registered nurses
tofiX, Cad PL 74)271 "S^r
M HOUR*
NEW YORK The Seminary
Israel Institute presented its
fourth award to Or. Nelson Glueck,
president of Hebrew Union Col-
lege Jewish Institute of Religion
and noted archeologist, at a noon
luncheon meeting of the Institute j
last week at the Jewish Theologi- '
cal Seminary of America. jc
Dr. Glueck was cited "in grateful ,
recognition of his invaluable con-1
tributions to knowledge of scrip-' *
ture and of the history of the land
of Israel in biblical and pre biblical
Limes, as well as to the welfare
and the advancement of the State
of Israel in our day."
Previous recipients of the Sem-.
inary Israel Institute Awards have(
been William F. Albright. Rein-|
hold Niebuhr and Mordecai M.
Kaplan.
The Institute was inaugurated in
1952 to strengthen the spiritual and
cultural bonds between the State
of Israel and the United States. In
commemoration of Israel's tenth
anniversary, this year's program
was devoted to the roles of indi-
vidual Americans who have helped
Israel as initiators, advisers, and
directors of various programs.
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t
t >


CJA Schedules 11 Top
Fund-Raising Functions
To quicken the pace of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign
throughcjl Dad* county, local Jewish leaders have scheduled 11 impor-
tant fund raising functions in the first two weeks of March. The action
came upon the heels of a stern warning Wednesday from campaign
chairman Dr. Morris Goodman, wSs told members of his campaign
cabinet that "nearly $400,003 in outstanding gifts are in the hands of
100 potential contributors."
These top level gifts could mean i
the success or failure of tho life-
saving drive, the chairman empha-j
fixed. In addition, all communities ,
and businesses were a=ked to ail-1
vance their fund-raising functions
to bring a quick and sue.
conclusion to this year's cam-
paign effort.
Activities this Sunday will be-
gin with the Metro Division South
Beech "one-day drive" headed
by Mrs. Solomon Kann. Mean-
while, in Treasure Island, a
breakfast meeting at the home of
Or. J. R. Schwartz will launch
fund-raising there under the di-
rection of chairman Clemen J.
Ehrlich. The Treasure Island
Better Business Bureau
Manager Speaks on Beach
Clifford Straus, manager of the
Better Business Bureau, spoke to
the Miami Beach Board of Bealtors
last week on "Truthfulness and Ac-
curacy in Advertising."
Straus said that if realtors ad-
vertised exaggerated claims of net
returns on money. "Miami Beach
might become a city where a man
could buy everything at 50 percent
olf and get 50 percent return on
his money."
Straus also addressed a class at
the Hebrew Academy, discussing
"You Can't Cheat an Honest Man."
campaign committee includes
Charies K. Grab, Mrs. Robert
Jackson, Lonel Klinow, Mrs.
Sadie Kriegel, Max Lewis, Mr.
and Mrs. Barnard Lowenthel,
Paul Press, Sa-I Silvers, Sam
Silvers, Sam iklar and Dan
Tabas.
A cocktail party will kick off
fund raising in the Sky Lake Divis-
ion, with workers meeting at the
home of chairman Clayton Wild-
stein at 8 p.m.
The national inaugural dinner of
the United Jewish Appeal will take
ploce Sunday evening. 6:30 p.m.. at
the Fontainebleau hotel, with many
local CJA leaders in attendance.
Simultaneously, the Young Adult
Division will hold its third annual
Presidents' Ball in the auditorium
, of the Beach Branch. Greater Mi-
, ami Jewish Community Center.
, with all proceeds for CJA.
On Mar 5. the Food Division will
' open its fund-raising with a cock-
i tail party at the home of Mr. and
I Mrs. Harold Friedland.
Two important projects will be
held Sunday. Mar. 9: the initial
: event at Jhe home of Tobias Simon.
I 2105 Arch Creek dr. On the same
< date, a brunch will feature the ap-
' pearance of H. S. Cochran. Jr.,
1 State of Florida beverage director.
Lea Chaikin is honorary chair-
man of the traditional Liquor
Division event, which will be held
at 10 a.m., m the the Panorama
room of the Biscayne Terrace
hotel. Sam Blank is host, and
Marvin Rauzin is division chair-
Far first time in history of Combined Jewish
Appeal Metro Division, more than 100 teen-
agers will join with 150 Golden Aqers of Com-
munity Centers in a one-day door-to-door so-
licitation of South Beach. Making final prep-
aration for all-day drive Sunday are Qeft to
Metro Day Moves into Action Sunday;
Teert-Agers, Golden Agers Coordinate
Drive in Unique South Beach CJA Push
right) Louis Lieberman, treasurer of Golden
Age Friendship Club; Willa Susskind, chair-
man of Teen-Age Division; Mrs. Solomon
Kann, overall chairman; Donald Klein and
Mrs. Joseph Horowitz.
Senior Citizens Hear
'Peace of Mind' Talk
"Peace of Mind What is It?"
was to be the topic of a discussion
at the Miami Beach Community
Center Thursday at 8 p.m
Sponsors of the event are Lind-
si > Hopkins Adult Education and
the Miami Beach Recreation De
partment.
Meanwhile, the Restaurants and
Allied Trades Division headed by
Edward Lassman and Irving Rubin
have announced a luncheon Mar.
Metro Day of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal will move into action on
Miami Beach with a one-day door-
I to-door solicitation Sunday.
CJA chairman Dr. Morris Good-
man Wednesday named Mrs. Solo-
mon Kann to direct the concentra- j of the Center. 1536 Bay rd. Cor-
for a call by a CJA volunteer,'
Mrs. Kann said
The day's activities will be kick-
ed off with a doughnut and coffee
breakfast promptly at 9:30 a.m. in
the auditorium of Beach Branch
ted one-day push for contributions
in the South Beach area.
"Our volunteers Sunday will be
12 at the Seville hotel honoring made up of the young and the old."
Louis Shapiro. New York attorney.' said Mrs. Kann. describing the pro-
Named chairmen of the tribute Ject-
luncheon are Sam Schwartz and
William Sherman. Others assisting
with arrangements are Meyer Don j
and Louis Loeb. co-chairmen of the
Restaurants Equipment Division,
and Edward Dokson, chairman of
Produce Division.
The talk is one of a series of reg- >. e, ^lcs Jrafes *?**
, headed by Sam Kantor. has set a
ular Thursday evening sessions de-1 tentative date of Mar. 16 for its
voted to senior citizens. annual fund raising function.
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
''Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Serrfaf fee Jew**
miAMts on
and omr
JEWISH
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Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Bay for Less at Palmer's and Save I
All Meewmeefs Cerfe* Mod* hi Oer Owe Seeps WrhVie 3 Oey I
Teen-agers and Golden Agers
from the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Centers will work
side by side starting at 10 a.m.
They plan to visit 1,000 families
in the are* *ourh of Dade blvd.
"We are urgently requesting all
residents in this area to stay home
The Golden Age group has an-
nounced it will make an advance
contribution to CJA on Sunday
morning to get the ball rolling.
Presentation will be by treasurer
Louis Lieberman.
Aaron KraviU and William Wein-
traub. chairmen of the Metro Di-
vision in Miami, commended the
Beach group on its unique ap-
proach in recruitment of volun.
teers.
each Branch officers said
parents may leave their small
children at the Center's nursery
school while they work on tht
volunteer force Sunday.
Coordinator of South Beach Metro
Day in the Centers is Arnold
Piskin.
The Sunday breakfast will mobil-
ize a block-by-block campaign that
will continue until all prospects are
urdinating the various age levels of
the Beach Branch for the big neigh-
borhood solicitation is William
Sussman. chairman of the Beach
Branch board of directors. Alto-
gether there will be 14 senior high
school teen-age clubs to provide
manpower in the effort. They will
be working with members of the
Beach Branch Golden Age Friend- covered, it was announced by Dr.
ship Club. Goodman.
3277 79 SI SOUTHWEST Sta STHH
Meat fa Career et 33r4 Arm
PHONES:
HI 4-0921
HI 4-0922
Brotherhood is one of the most
demanding and most reward-
ing principles in our lives. Its
application is not limited to our
home- or to our homeland. The
responsibilities of brotherhood
stretch around the world; and
wherever men dwell, their needs j
and their successes are for all to
share.
The furtherance of such a prin-i
ciple demands the utmost in jus-
tice and charity, but the rewards'
of brotherhood are even greater.:
These are the fruits of a world
at peace Dwight D. Eisenhow-
er. Honorary Chairman.
One thins I like about show
business is that people are judg-
ed on the basil of their ability,
not because of their race, color
or creed. And that's the way it
should be in every' walk of life.
-.n.
Believe that \ou are a brother
to all men and that i.11 men are
brothers to you. You'll like your-
self better if you do. Dinah
m.
The opportunity to practice
bruui every
urn- you meot a human b
Jane Wyman. .
The time will come, and soon
I her". hen brotherhood Weak
will be a reminder, not of the
presence of discrimination in our,
midst, but of it., eradication. |
BaroctL
GORDON X^K
FUNERAL HOME
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Fridoy, February 2P, 1958
^Jenlstncrktkui
\K\ami Beach's New Manager Man of Distinction
ui..; Roach'* new ritv man. ~*~ __
*
J!-B
Miami Beach's new city man-
jier is a man with a record a
record anyone would be proud
to own.
Morris N Lipp, who look ov*r
from Claude Rrnshaw when Ren-
shaw stepped out of office to en-
ter banking owcles, has been as-
sistant city manager of Miami
Beach since 1952.
In fact, he was appointed to
the post on Fob. 7 of Hut year,
3BcFmaTfcTffl3 elevation to city
manager < ffectiv* almost six
years to Ihe day he became Ren-
vhaw's aide.
The genial Lipp. born about the
turn of the century in Boston,
\\,,<... is i uraduate of the Mas-
sachusetts Institute of Technolo-
gy, where he acquired the BS
degree at the ajic of 21. This
would be achievement enough
under ordinary circumstances; it
was doubly an achievement in
view of the fact that Lapp's edu-
cation was interrupted to aerve
in the U. S. Army during World
War I.
Upon graduation, Lipp accept-
a post as junior assistant engi-
neer on design, survey and con-
struction of roads and bridges
with the Illinois State Highway
Department. Four year* later, he
MOniS N. Uff
. mi with rtfri
became associated with the W. C.
Meneery Company in Deeatur,
III., and as a construction super-
intendent ami engineer with the
R. G. Lassiter & Co. of Miami.
It was while working with
these firms that Lipp established.
his first real roots here and got
his initial feel of sand in his
'hoes, for in 1928, he became an
engineer of o>MRn mti construc-
tion for the City of Miami Beach
a post he held until i33.
Me school, graduating from th,-
South Florida Coil. ,. of Law
in 1922. and passing the Florida
Bar that same fur.
A~ cit} c Lipp was re-
Me'lor anTTTh-cTiar
engineerin | streets and brl
and the Sewer, Waste Collt
and Disposal Departments.
In 1952 came lh,' appointment
as assistant city manager, which
post he lu-id concurrently with
his duties as city engineer.
Lipps climb from his earlier
days with R. G. Lassiter was not
straight to the top. When World
War II broke out, his career, like
his education during Warld War
I. took a back seat to his call of
duty.
He spent four years in the U.S.
Army Corps of En ineers, being
discharged as a major in 1946.
He was an area engineer on mili-
tary installations, including air
fields and cantonments, fortifi-
cations and military production.
In addition. Lipp attended the
School of Military Government
at the University of Virginia, and
the Civil Affairs Training School
for Far Eastern Affairs of the
University of Michigan. Over-
seas, Maj. Lipp was on the staff
of S.C.A.P.. Tokyo, Japan, Eco-
nomic and Scientific Section.
Lipp's professional organiza-1
tions, to list a few, include the :
Florida and.Federal. R,arsH tJftt.
ida Engineering Society, Ameri-
can Society of Civil Engineers.
American Shore and Beach Pres-
ervatioa Assn., director of the
Horida Shore and Beach Preser-
vation Assn.. and Committee on
Coastal Engineering of the Amer-
ican Society of Civil Engineers.
A member of Miami Beach
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, he also be-
longs to the Rotary Club, Elks,
Masons, Veterans of Foreign
Wars and the American Legion.
It's a long way from Boston,
Mass., where he was born Jan.
28. 1899. It's a long way from
MIT, where he received his BS
in civil engineering in 1920. Lipp
has weathered the storms, and
has made it. And Miami Beach
is mighty haopy about him.
Phillip Rosenberg,
Cleveland Spiritual
Leader, Dead at 87
fOl MOfff OUTUAKItS Stl MM J5-
Rabbi Phillip Rosenberg, o
Cleveland, 0.. father of Dr. Ben-
jamin Rosenberg, executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, died Monday in Cleve-
land at the ac of 87.
He was spiritual leader of Kne-'
setb. Israel Congregation since
1924. dean, of the Orthodox Rabbis
of Cleveland, and an executive
member of the I nion of Orthodox
Rabbis of the United States and
Canada.
A graduate of the Yeshiva of
Pressburg, Rabbi Rosenberg re-
ceived his doctoral degree from
the University of Bern, in Switzer-
land. He was a rabbi for some 60
years.
Surviving in addition to Dr. Ros-
fnt*rg, of Miami Beach, are a
son. Rabbi Alexander Rosenberg,
of Yonkers, N.Y., and six married
daughters.
MRS. CELIA SCHULMAN
78, of IfSt Ivnn-yH-n .1 ace cli.il Feb.
17 Form.-, I. ..f St I..,in-. she had
been a ranMenl here l ye ire. Hhe
Imvi a aon, Robert Borvlooa w.....
Feb '.'" ai Nearmen-Oordoa Fun.ral
Home, with burial In Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery
is at Riverside Beaoh Hi
Chapel, with burial la Lakeolde Coma
tary,
CHARLES JOSEPH SHAPIRO
71. of .Till W l--.Kl.-r -I fl'wl K.li 1^
A tt'imrniH clohina salesman, he came
here five years aco It- sraa
hfr of Jewish Wai Veterans Post ISO,
Miami Beaoh. ami wm Mtnn Bui
vlvlnic are hi" erlfo, F.lisah- 'h., and
two Haters S.-rvlc-oa were r>b is at
Rivet-aide Beach Memorial Chapel,
with further services and burial In
New York.
MRS. ANNA WAOMAN
7.1. of 40 Went ave.. died F.-l, IT F\w
mar!) of Trenton. N .1 the rime here
1.1 year* hro She rtnvw a aon. Jos-
eph": a daiiahtcr. Mm. All.. Amber
Hirer brother*, and two later*. ln-
rludins Mr.. Jark MWIaaton. Miami
Borvlces wan Feb. l at Mewman-Oor-
don Funeral Home, with burial In Ml
Nebo Ceinet. r\.
MRS. IDA DEINSTEIN
. of MS N'K 112th at., died F\-I. I
Formerly of New York, ahe cam.- hers
three yeara bro. She waa a member
of Tempi.- Sinai. Surviving bt her
huahaiul, William. Dw vim w.-i.- Fab
'* YOUR INCOME TAX *
J. E. MARQUA
MRS. ESTHER POLLACK
It, of HS-IOth -1 died Feb IS MM
' amt here 2 I >.,., hko I10111
vllie. .N.i Sui vh Ina arc two
i'- Bella SVoli and Mi- 11
Lavlte; and a .-on. Ban A. Service
"" Feb. iv at Newman-Oordoi
Funeral Home, with burial in Mi
NeDO 1 cunt, 1 }
WILLIAM STRAUSS
M, of ISM Alii.imi .11. died l-.h. 17
rormeny from Brooklyn, ii. caina hen
n-n rears > Be wa with tl
(illation departini-nt of The Mlumi
!'...!> .SeU.s. .,111 ( III,nil..'I 1.1 I., ; ,.,
ynafOcue t-'urvlvora in.-iuiie hin wife.
>>i. two dauKiuei ~, Mrs. Marilyn
lannen ami Mri Rita Roaenban;
brother a Bl-ter ami three ki andcliil-
iii.n s. r\iie. a/ere Fab li. at Qor-
...11 FuDeraJ Hoane, with burial in Mt.
sin .i Cemetery.
MISS FLORA SIMON
V*. of 2130 BW Mrd ter died Keb 17
S!ie .-am.- here ZU yeura attu from New-
York S"he leaves a sisiei. Kmnia
I'.uiK.r. and a brother. Ileniv S.-r\!,-.--
' *>, iv in Qo don Funeral Home
with burial in Mt Nabo Cemeti
MRS. RUTH D. SILVER
a former Miami resident, .lied Keb. 1"
in New York City. Surviving are her
IMUrenta, Mr. ami Mra. Maurice
AbraniK; a sinter. Mrs Bv* Picker:n.
and her hiiahaud, Carl, of New fork.
Sj 'v" iv.-ie Feb 19 ai Gordon
Mono, with burial In Ml Nebo
tYlll. let 1 .
MRS PAULINE SEGALL
SJ, of lM NK 17..tb at., died Keb. 16.
sin- came hare ~i\ yean sao from Ire-
."". v; J- Surviving are her husband.
n. four aona, .\i Betal
i.ouis. and Milton; anil three daueTh-
1 Mis IJuth Krieoman. In- .- via
i....ii h ami Mi K- :ii. r lie: man Her-
ri and burial ware In Newark, N .1 .
with RJversMe-Beai fa Memorial Chauel
11 barge Of local arrangements
JULIUS SPEILBERG
SO, of r,i> n\v :lrd si., died Fab

bti Mi .-' 1 1 Feldatone Her-
ii..- anil burial Were 111 New York
with Oordon Funeral Home In charfe
of airaiiK. iiienis lo.-Hlly
MRS. ETHEL YALOWSKY
SS. of 7SXS Abbott ave died Fab. 14. A
resident heie rive years, aha
vlved by her husband. Louia; and two
\ belt .I Moore Ker\ leea were
In Toronio. Q 11.0.1 With Kiverside-
l:ea.h Memorial Chapel in obarae lo-
cally.
MRS IDA ZIMMERMAN
71, of _'!"* b"W .".lh si died Feb. ir,
Formerly of ihllton, VVia.. ahe came
to Miami 10 years ago Surviving are
two daughters. Including Mia Pearl
Kornfi.lil of Miami, a slater and three
grandchildren Services were In Itnx.k-
l>n. with Itiversid.-riea.-li Memorial
Chapel In charge of local asiaail
meats.
ABE FRA2IN
79, of 17.12 Collins ave.. died K. b B
II. waa a resident here 17 years.
There are no local survivors. Servi.-.-s
and burial were in Chicago with IUv.
Be ich Memorial ChapeJ 111
charge locally
MEPARED
COtRfCTlY BY
ftDEKAl TAX COHSULTANT AND ICAlTOff
MIAMI REAL ESTATE MART 7WM
OPEN 9 A.M. to 7:S0 P.M.
PHONE PL S-OSS3
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE
AND ASSOCIATES LAND SURVEYORS
"Wf crm* ctEArt* kuami"
*M*mmUi ffafei frmpt Stnh*
**' N.W. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI
ISIDORE TRUPPMAN
(S, of 424 Camillo ave.. died Feh. 16 In
a car accident A rellieil salesman.
he Is survived by a son, Oaoar. Bar-
vlces were Keb \% at ilordon Funeral
Home, with burial in Mi Nabo Ceme-
tarj.
SAMUEL GOLDSTEIN
46, of iHi tlga St., died Keb. IS. The
owner of wholesale novelti business
In New- York, he leaves bis wife.
Helen, a brother and sister .-.
and burial ware In Pittsburgh, with
Hellman F'uneral Chapel in charge of
local airaneeinents
LOUIS FREILICHER
SO. of HSU West ave.. died Feb. 14.
Koiinerly of Brooklyn, he came here
12 years ago. Surviving are his wife,
I.. 11... two daushters. Mia. Helm Duke
and Mrs. Rryna Steinberg; and two
sons. Norman and Jack. Ser\ leas were
Feh. 1 at Klveraide-Beiich Memorial
Chapel, with burial lii Mt. Sinai Cem-
etery.
Noted Pharmacist
Passes Away. 54
Morris Joseph Trask, Miami
Beach pharmacist, died in a local
Uieater Wednesday, Feb. 19, at that
age of 54. He lived at 1000 7th st.
A well-known pharmacist in New-
York, California and Florida, he
came from California 15 years
ago, and was active in philanthrop-
ic, fraternal and civic organiza-
tions.
A graduate ot roranam Univer-
sity, he was a member of the New
York. California and Florida Phar-
maceutical Assns. He was known
here alfectionately as "Doc"'
Maury.
rTJj last position was as reister-
ed pharmacist manager of the Col-
lins Drug Company on Miami
Beach.
A member of Hibiscus Masonic
Lodge, which also hsld Masonic
services in its chapel, ha was
i els led to Ihe lata first president
of Israal, Dr. Chaim Weiimann.
He is survived by his parents,
Hynan and Yetta Trask, Miami.
Beach; a brother, David, Miami
Beach attorney; and two sisters,
Mrs. David Phillips, Miami Beach,
and Mrs. Paul Lefkow, Miami.
Services were held Feb. 20 at
Riverside-Beach Memorial Chapel,
Washington ave., with burial in
Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRKHY fllVKN that
I hi in.i.-i signed, desiring to em
i..i in..-- under the fictitious name of
MARIJN INVESTMENT ('(1 li
corpora ted) at IS.". North Bhore I'riv.-.
Miami Beaeh. Kin. Intend to reflster
said name with the Clerk ..i thi
. mi '..in i of I >.!-- i ...m". Florida
BERNARD R.....\s
MAIIV H Ki.I.INS
TAXJANOrP \v m.i 1:1:
Attorneys for Aitpllcanta
1 7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NiiTli'K is HERBBV GIVEN li
tb.- umlei signed^ desiring to ennage nt
bualneea uader the fh til ui
.i a .1 Ai'i'ii sai.ks ai i s Highway
No I, Coul.ls. Kloii.ia intend to i
said mime with the Clerk of I'm
circuit Court of l>arle County. Plorlda.
Pole Ov
JACK WALL
JA.ur..s I 1'INSON
JAMES I.IKBMAN
Attorney for Ani'llinnH
jo s K. 1st Avenue
!'7-lt-*l
MRS. REatccA PtRLSTEIN
so. of i:::!! Lenox Hve died Hah. M. A
realdenl here 2*> years, she Is survived
by a slater, Mrs. Viole! Boraard tioi
vices were Keb. IS at Rlveislile-lt.a. h
Memm i .i i 'hanel
MM. FIORU
PHONE PL 1-6577
3141 S.W. 22ae1 STREET
HELLMAN
FUNERAL CHAPELS, INC.
Coring for Thoso You Cart For"
LAYIGNE ELECTRIC CO.
Establishwd In 1926
industrial B Commercial RasUmtial
3640 N.W. 48th Sfmt Mionii,Fla. 4-4591
TO ALL GREETINGS
THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. WC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
ih*U' H- WOODSMAIXe .IK-
" U4th $t. hj^th Miavmi
4
STATIONS TO
SERVE YOU
1743 Boy Road
Mt. Sinai Hospital
St. Francit Hospital
I923S.W. IthSt.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 42791-B
In Re: KMTATK UK
B U:\H Z1NGARO.
1 le.eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraons Hav-
bsa Claims or Demands Against Sail
Estate:
Y.iii. and each of you are herehy
notified and required to present any
clalma and demands which you, or
eilh.r of \ estate of KARAI1 ZINiiAKO deceased
li-. .if- Dads County, Florida, to the
Hnameab Ceoaly Jndaiss of In*)-
County, and file the same In their
offices In the Count] Colirthous. -i
I lade County, Florida, within eight
.-ai. udar montha from the date of the
first puhhVation her.-, f Said claims
or demands to contain the l.-cal ad-
of the claimant anil to he sw.nn
to aniLaprnaentwl as aforaaaUI. or same
will hi barred S. Section lii.16 of
the 1^4f, Probate Act.
i late I--I. 10, a i>
MARIE mi:ki-i:i, \s Rxeoutrta
of the Ussl Will and Teata-i
of BAR AH Z1NOARO, Deceased.
HAROLD M BIL.VBRMAN
J.M Alhamhra Circle
<-.1.11 Oablaa, Florida
Attorn, i f.a i:.xeeutrlx
t 1"-. J/7-14-11
OFFICIAL AMBULANCE SERVICE
OF MIAMI BEACH
* SERVING ALL OF DADE COUNTY
FOl
IMMEDIATE
SERVICI
FLAT RATE NO METERS
JE 8-5333
MIAMI tlACH
1741 Bay Reed, aoor Dede Blvd.
Jl 1-533 J Jl 1-9000
MIAMI
1923 S.W. 8ta St.
n 4-6 m
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1HH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 5SC1541
MII.I.AHU N REELKR,
l-lalntlff.
vs.
i:r.\lii: RBBUBR, t
1'. f. ndaiil
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
To: BUDlci Heeler.
Ri -i lance In thi siae e* s*V
>*...i mt- herebs notified Thai i bill
for dl lii. il against
and you are required to naive a
iur answer to ihe compUiint on
plaintiff Moral \v Kent Jameson,
Florida,
and file lh.- nrlirtnal thereof with the
underslaned clerk of the court on ..r
before March 11, IC'.S. .Iierwlse a
ii ludcment will be antai I
avainst you.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2..th
day of February, IS
hi si. LJCATHKMMAN. Clerk of
the Circuit Curt
By I.. A. ci.i:ai:i:. Deputj i
t-ii-;i
WORLD-WIDI TRANSFER SERVICI
I. AL HILLMAN, PRES. HARRY W. BIYM, P.O.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 58C1523
HAROLD W. ORR
SARAH M OUR
To Sarah M Orr, reslden. .< un-
kn-.wn: Y..u are ordered bQ f I- your
answer to above styled suit for with Clerk of aald Court and furnish
ropy to Ceo. Wood, attorney for plain-
tiff. 18 W. Flajfler, a on or
before March || will be
taken as col
I: It 1.1 I \V. Clerk nt
(seal) the circuit Court
IOAN SNEEDEN. Deputy Clerk.
1/7-H.fl
1



iff
g
+JmisHk>rMk*r)
i

HI
Attends Confab
At Whits House
Marshall .1. Langer. Miami attor-
ney, has accepted an invitation
from the White House to attend
President Eisenhower's national
conference on foreign aspects of
U.S. national secuiity at Washing-
ton Tuesday.
Speakers at this ee-day noi-
prfisr ce^ereri-e in*'tided
President Eisenhower, Vice Pres-
ident Nixon, former President
Truman, Adlai Stevenson, Secre-
tary ef State, Dulie* and Defense
Secretary Neil McElroy.
Langer. who was recently named
to the Committee for the Juridicial
Defense of Western Democracy, is
assistant secretary-geneiai of the
Inter-American Bar Assn. and
chairman of the Florida Bar's Com-
miltee on International and Cani-
parative Law.
^bcum! nsr.cit
decorating
ami catering go together at the Crown ...
where weddings, engagements, luncheons. Bar
Mitxvaheevery occasion is given a unique and
original treatment by our skilled Catering Stall.
And that meana imaginative luscious menus,
colorful theme-decor
and novel arrangements
that are really new.'
rer infermotieti
file obftoorioA, of course)
Celt Mrs. eeMse X I-S771
OCEANFRONT 40h-41st STS. MIAMI BEACH.
adl Ifo
to
affair*
remember
Bar Mitzvahs and Weddingsand all the
important milestones in life. Our Catering
Department is particularly deft in capturing
the special significance of yur occasion.
Our Million Dollar Redecoration Program
has made us Miami's largest and finest
betel, with the widest selection of
facilities for any function, from the
smallest group to a banquet for one thousand.
Call Catering Manager: Henry Braun
FR 4*6151
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Business Meet

Have that +
tlno. #
#
Special Occasion J
Banquet, or
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
I
tor tostonwaHlsim
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
aroth St. Collins *.

SPFJSAIJZIM. IJV
BAR MITZVAHS
For MtoHprrations: TV 8-4521
Miami Springs Villas
300 Deer Run ART ERUNS, Co-Owner

JWV Criticizes
Move to Return
Frozen Nazi Fund
WASHINGTON(JTA)National
commander Benjamin H. Chasin oi
the Jewish War Veterans assailed
this week an administration plan
for Congressional action that
would, according to the JWV. make
U.S. taxpayers assume double lia-
bility lor farmer Nazi assests val-
ued at over half a billion dollars.
"1 he Jewish War Veterans along
with other American veterans or-
ganizations representing more than
21.000.000 American veterans and
their families, has repeatedly gone
on record opposing return of this
so called alien property." Chasin
said.
"The German Government agreed
by treaty to reimburse its nationals
for the value of that property in re-
turn for the American Govern-
ment's agreement not to ask fop
reparations or for any of the money
advanced to the new German Gov-
ernment up to the time of the Bonn
1952 treaty."
According to the JWV leader the
new plan would force American
taxpayers to pay Germans "out of
their own pockets for having start-
ed and lost World War II." Jewish
veterans will oppose the proposed
legislation with "every resource"
at their command said Chasin.
Piver Enters
Surf side Race
Latest contender in the Surfside
Council election is Dan Piver. 47,
a vice president and assistant to
the president of J. A. Cantor Asso-
ciates, Keillor-
Before joining the firm over a
year ago. Piver was president of
a chemical manufacturing com-
pany in Medley.
Prior to moving to Surfside, he
practised general law in Washing-
ton, D. C.
He is a member of the bar ef
the U. S. Supreme- Court, with a
law degree from Columbus Uni-
versity, Washington, D. C, ob-
tained in 1*41.
Piver is active in Surfside civic
affairs and is an Explorer advisor
in the Boy Scouts, a member of the
Temple Ner Tamid, the Masons,
Grotto. Elks and Order of the
Eastern Star.
He is president of the Washing-
ton, D. C. Club of Miami Beach.
He is a former national trustee of
the National Society for Crippled
Children and Adults and a past
president of the D.C. Society for
Crippled Children.
Married to his wife. Mary, for
21 years, Piver has two teen-aged
sons, Charles. 16, a tackle for the
Miami Beach High School football
team, and Michael, 15, a student
at the United Cerebral Palsy
School.
Friday. Fohruary 28. 1953
Where
& Collins Meet'
DAN HVHr
August bros nYr
i*.r>r ntf\r'

AUTMUK CODFRfr ROAD ANO COUWM AVI.. THAT III
The High Spot of Miomi *och Mm lucerne i quite
accustomed to serving governors 01 well at other
celebrities and because of itt famous hoipitaMy,
delicious food, morvelous service ond sensible prices...
it It the first choice of hundreds for
lUNCHf ONS SAWS MffTMOS ANOUCTt
Wl DOINGS end ell sesaet*1 etcsentt
AND-our fobulou. HAVANA MAR0I QR.AS show fa
All YOURS for ony porty you give In the ClUt CHALET
Make ptons now Phone Mr. SOITZ. JE 2-2541
He'll do the work you'll hove Use fun!
CALCUTTA ROOM ,
oriN TO TUB PUBWIO
9nam|yi
LUNCHEON to 3:30 pm
DINNER 6 to 10:30 pm
ewrvilKws
Hetlyweed: WA J753*
Mil n l-MJJ
CONTINENTAL CUttlNt
na CANTONIII fPCCIALTIgg
Dinner Music
GALA SUPPER DANCING
from} 30 pm. to I I m
Hone* Dill'
Society Orchestra
BANQUET
DEPARTMENT
complete citenng
forpnvott parties
SOI W GELTMAN
Eiecutivc
food Dwrclor
MALlANDAlt blCH ILVD.
Diplomat

Your ovary affair
A brilliant event!
Your guests will be complimented
by an invitation to a function at
the Carillon, largest and must
luxurious hotel in Miami Heath.
1 )ur vast facilities nablc us to
add sparkling lustre to ach
occasion For wedding*, bano/jet*
or any gathering, your choice af
the Jarillou is an indication of
the discerning.
"oil William Keff, taaajMt Meeeger, UN 5-/5*1
OCtLANfTrONT 6St'h lo 69th STREETS. MIAMI .EACH 41 H.ORIOA
have a truly luxurious
wedding | | t ,>non sho
at the exciting new...
rassi -Seville
Because of our matchless factlitsea.
and experienced minigement
and expertly trained stifl, cm
*rvt My event for much leu
thin you could imagine!
Yet yon wiH en|0y all the ilamout
and exatament oi Miami Beach's
newest kuury hotel!
And remember-here al the Seville
a luncheon lor ten or i banquet
for over thousand cm be served
with the same gracious mm'
CmMnma
Pi,on. IILL GOLDRINQ
mxttr HIMI
JEfferson 2-2511
eXJiANfUONT. MM TO MM (TftlETs, MIAMI NAOM


a^ February 2ft, 1958
J^ar ^5*^/fcriWfef7
Ml
13-B
Alan Jacobson
Bar Mitivah
Alin William Jacobson wUl be-
ffle gnr yit/vah during Satur-
day aortiiM: services. Mar. 1, of
,,h Dcvid Synagogue. Rabbi
YjbWv Rosenberg will officiate,
ri cantor William Lipson ren-
(>*g 'he ",us'ca' portions of tho
.Man is a seventh grade s'udent
pilheiiamiouh Junior High School.
sh&e ho is oii 'Ihe- Hotior Roll of
his ttass. Ho has been attending
3e!h David religious school for the
past seven years.
His father is president of Beth
David Men'-, t'lub and vice presi-
dent of Ihe congrcatJoa Mrs. Ja-
cobson is vice president of Beth
David Sisterhood.
Alan's brother, Ronald, will be
re-affirmed, and will present the
Siddur to Alan in the name of the
religious school and Sisterhood.
The Jacobson- will be hosts at
the Ones! Shabbat following Fri-
day evening service*, as well as
at Kiddush Saturday morning.
Defeat of Haitian, Victory Over Tyranny,
Is Tale Told by Purim and Megillah
=2
MIAN JACOBSON
"*ress is Bar Mitivah
Albert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Laz-
arus Press. 1000 Biarritz dr., will
become Bar Mitzvah Saturdav
morning. Mar. 1, at the North
Shore Jewish Center. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will conduct the ser-
vices. Albert is a student in the
religious school of the Center and
attends Nautilus Junior High.
Steven, ion of Mr. and Mrs.
Sherman Winn, 35 NE 131st
St., will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning. Mar. 1. at
North Shore Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Steven is a
student in religious school of
Center and attends Nautilus
Junior High.
Mark Glaxer Bar Mitivah
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Clazer, 1029 Alton rd.. will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning at
Congregation Beth Jacob. Rabbi
Tibor Stern will officiate, and Can-
tor Maurice Mamches will chant
the Sabbath liturgy. Mark attends
Miami Beach Junior High School,
where he is in the seventh grade.
JNF Council Flans Purim
Radio Program Sunday
Daniel M. Broad, president ol
the Jewish National Fund Coun
cil of Greater Miami, has an
nounec? that a special Purin
program sponsored by the Coun
cil will be broadcast over radk.
station WAIIR Sunday morning
between 9:30 and 11 a.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, ol
North Shore Jewish Center, and
chairman of the JNF executive
board, will be guest speaker. Broad
will act as master of ceremonies.
forr rfCfPat f Haman- an ancient
forerunner of Hitler, will be cele-
brated in synagogues and homes
throughout the world with the ad-
vent of the holiday of Purim at
sundown, Wednesday.
As told in the Biblical Book of
bather, the Purim story deals with
the attempt of Haman. v,zier of
r*T*a, to have all men how down
"Mum. All complied except Mor-
Sossin to be Speaker
zar hotel roof. Single adults be-
ween 25 and 40 are invited to at-
tend.
decai, whose faith forbade him to
kneel to anyone but almighty God.
Hailed a perfect short story,
tho Scriptural norrativo tolls
how Es her, cousin of Mordecai,
is elevated to the queenship in a
bVutv. can,* "nd intervenes
with Kin people threatened with annihi-
lation by the despotic Haman.
Purini.ia celebrated by special
worship services which stress re-
*??',5:'!.l.*H V'T IVri!'"'' ,n< M"> "
also marked by gift-giving, mock
beauty contests, costume balls, ba
zaars, and dramatizations of the
story.
The holiday lasts one day. It is
not regarded as a major festival
calling for abstention from work or
MMf wmmcM
Seagram's Good
For Happy Times
"And they made it a day of feast-
ing and gladness ." So the Book
of Esther tells us. The Jews of
Persia had been delivered from the
evil machinations of Haman; they
had conquered their encmic.N and
they were as last able to breathe
easily.
Their wisest man, Mordecai, was
now prime minister of the kingdom,
and their most beautiful daughter,
Esther, was now the queen. What
could be more hopeful of the fu-
ture?
And to this day Jows through-
out the world celebrate Purim
with "feasting and gladness."
Which reminds us that your
feasting and gladness will be
greater when you enjoy Sea-
gram's VO.
Yes, Seagram's VO has become
i tradition in Jewish homes. For
;ood reason, too.
It is therefore not surprising that
Seagrams VO is such a favorite in
lewish homes. You will find it
served on any happy occasion,
whether it is a wedding. Bar Mitz
vah, anniversary or intimate fam-
ily gathering.
A word to smart hosts Is suffic-
ient. Make sure you have enough
Seagram's VO on hand for the
Purim holiday. When guests visit
.ou to wish you happy holiday,
show them your appreciation with
Seagram's VO; when you are en-
joying those wonderful Purim good
ies. make their companion Sea-
gram's VOST.
United Balcbatim
Elects Wernick
Hcnrv B. Wernick has been elect-
ed president of the I'nited Bala-
------------------ -------- *.*jf*a* - public school. The word. Purim, is ba'im Vaad Hakashruth.
Hebrew for lots, referring to the
manner in which Haman d.
the day on which he hoped to de-
stroy the Jews.
Seal Sales Contributions
Reach $137,834 Figure
Contributions received in the
1957 Tuberculosis Seal Sale reach-
ed $137,834 through Tuesday's
count, according to Chester It.
Wright, Seal Sale chairman.
Final reminders are goin^ in the
mail this week to Dade countians
who have not yet responded to
their Christmas Seal letter.
In the meantime, Miss Sara Mac-
namara, executive director of the
Dade County Tuberculosis Assn ,
announced the appointment of Ber-
trand A. Leidor as technician on
the association's mobile x-ray unit.
The unit offers free tuberculosis
chest x-rays to Dade countians on
a year-round basis.
Other officers named at a meet
ing in Kneseth Israel Congregation
Laa* week include Mitchell Reiner,
first vice president; Jack Ciment,
second vice president; Louis Ma-
kovsky, third vice president; Isi-
dor SpoPer, fourth vice president.
J. Jerry Schechter, financial sec-
retary; Hyman Galbut. recording
secretary; Louis Dublin, treasur-
er; Sam Schachno. corresponding
secretary.
Terms are ot one-vear duration,
and members of the board of di-
rectora will be chosen at a later
date, Wernick said.
Greatest Season Ever
The race for National Singles
honors and the Diamond Doubles
Stakes Championship Tourna-
ment will occupy most of the at-!
tention of sports loving fans a',
the Dania Jai Alai Palace from
now through Apr. 10. closing date
of Florida's most beautiful sports
arena. This has been the greatest
season ever at the plush palace
Talianoff Attends
Awards Dinner
George J. Talianoff. chairman of
the Florida regional board of the
Anti-Defamation League, will at-
tend the national ADL awards din-
ner in Washington, D.C., Tues-
day.
At the dinner, the 85th Congress
will be presented the annual ADL
I.e-acy Award for its role in fur*
thering human rights for the year
1957.
Bialik Branch Celebration
Rialik Branch of Farband will
celebrate Purim Wednesday eve-
ning at the Algiers hotel. Joshua
Stadlan will be chairman. Dr.
Isaac Untermaji will be principal
i speaker. Max Astor and I. Glauber
bu.lt by Roy A. McAndrews f.ve!man will rendcr humorous %&.
years ago. tion.s.
J* d. son of Mr. and Mrs.
** Kroop. win becoro.
SSi9 Trv,ce8'Mar-
g Uhrman will officiate.
5J" at Nautilus md ,.
? &-*EI re-
Daniel, son ol Mrs. Harriette
Levine, will become Bar Mitz-
vah at Saturday morning ser-
vices of Temple Emanu-El.
Mar. 1. Dr. Irving Lehrman
will officiate. Daniel is a sev-
enth grade student at Miami
Beach Junior High and at-
tends Temple Emanu-L'l relig-
ious school.
BWEFtT PERFORMANCE
i'Mimm"?!* k '''I OHer of Police Associates
w.-u. <;\iuj:s loim;e 7
'f Family el OfFICI* BILL STIPMIMS (decease.)
GAVRI10V PLAYHOUSE STUDIO
WKRKK MRES BEA9JX ARTS"
AN IVMiNG OF DANCI DRAMA MUSK
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
D.t.-u !R,0AY' MARCH 7 at 8:30 P'M-
""" Ini'I.t.**?* Tkfcots ost Solo at Auditorium and
*-----1 "I* ". SIS Are.o* Av... Carol Cofcles, HI 3-73S4
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Frid0y. February 28,1958
i;
4 *!% YafJMf
Warning of a potential generation of "human Sputnik*" is
Dr. Samuel Belkin. president of Yeshiva University, at a na-
tional dinner forum held last week at Deauville hotel. Listen-
ing (left to right) are Max J. Etra, chairman of board of trustees;
Dr. Benjamin Fine, education editor of The New York Times;
and Bill Shadel, news commentator of WCKT-TV.
Added Expenditure
For Education Seen
I'Musf' in 5 Years
A proposal to double the nation's
Ifttendilure on education, Trom
hi billion in 1957 to $30 billion
lu-flhin five years, was outlined
Ihere last week by Dr. Benjamin
IFtip education editor of The New
|Y|rk Time.v
I |{e was one of three panelists on
]"%>u!nik: Its Meaning to Ameri-
Ica; Education at a dinner forum
lsifcpiored by Veshiva University
|at the Deauville hotel.
.Other panelists war* Dr. Sam-
Mi Belkin, president of Yeshiva,
, Md Bill Shadel, NBC Naws com-
latnttter for WCKT-TV in Mi-
'tfni. Max J. Etra, chairman of
the bawd of trustaa* of the uni-
versity, presided.
Shadel said he believed that
pmcrican business and industry
Vill increase its aid to education
ns year in spue of the current
ownward trend in the economy.
le and Dr Fine agreed that a
llarge*cale Federal aid to educa-
tion program has "little real
Ifhance of passing Congress this
pear."
I Dr. Fine said America is neglect-
ling gifted children, paying its
[qualified teachers little msre than
lull of what their salaries should
l<*. and falling far short of the
park m a program capable of
[itching the Soviet Union in edu-
ction.
OLi
i t ii a r i c s
LOUIS ETTLINOER
71. of 3l <-<>llln* ave., tiled Feb. Si
The owner of a Miami lt.-a.-h clothing
"tore, he came here eight >
from K*w York-. Hurnvlni are As
wife. Lillian: tore* aona. Iiavid, Alvtn
and 1*1.11. ami a .laughter. Mrs. Hrinu
'Irujimuii. 8ervl.-. and burl*' !
In'New Tork. with Rlveraitfe-Beach
Memorial Chapel In charge locally.
JACOB GROSSFELD
H, < Hi Ird il .11.-.i k.-i. it. A r-
'ii..I produce buyei. Ii. came here -'"
yeara ago from New Yi.rk BtrrvUtlag
are hi* wife, r.lla. and a con. Joseph
ervteea srare Pep. ;n il Rlvi
Beach Memorial Chapel, with burial In
Mt. N*Im> C.ipefery.
MISS ROBERTA ROSE SHANK
SI, ..f NIP. 137th m., uitd I
She came here four ii-r> :it-.. front
Fork, and | sarvived bs nai
l>arent*. Mi ..nd Mr- Julea Shank.
and a brother, Norman. Hervlcea were
Feb. II at H. Ilman Funeral Home.
MRS. JEANETTE SONNEBORN
71, of 1141 Mnrarllle dr.. died K.-I. ||
.\ renldi-n! here -0 year*, coming from
X. .. York. *be leaven her son. II..r
and a'slater: Mra. I.lllntn <". vlcea were Feb. U at Riverside-Ueacli
Memorial Chapel.
JOSEPH ABRAMSON
M. of SIS I tea com blvd illed Feb. It.
A retired drug dealer, he came bare
II yearn ago from RrcM>kl>n. Surviv-
ing in hi* wife. Fannie: three aon*.
including H a Abbott: a daughter.
Mi- it-.i William*: a "inter, fasjr
rra mlchil.lr.il and two area t -grand -
children. Servl.-e* were Feb. II at
Cordon Funeral Home, with burial in
alt. Nel. Cemetery.
MRS. YKTTA FLEISHER
7. of son Washington ave.. died Feb.
SO. Formerly of BlrmliiKh.im. Ala.,
ahe came here five year* agra
vlvor* Include her hu*band. Jac-i. B
two aon*, Noah and Barney; and
daughtci. Mr* Rebecca Hyman Bar-
vice* were Feb. II at RIverMd.
afaaaortal <"hnpel. with burial in Mt
Nebo Cemetery.
pMv4|t Group Meets
Vwlyformed teenage group of
P Dade HeiHhts Jewish Commun-
| (">ter meets regularly Thurs-
P> "enings a, the Center> lgl60
I-* 2nd ave. Selig Miller is chair-
I n and in charge of information.
LOUIS BREOER
73. of l3.'. 8W 17th |r., died Feb. II.
The retired owner of a HoMon *ln '
metal *ho|i. he came here eivht year*
ago. Surviving are bl* wlf( Math
aon, I >r. Irving A. Rregter; a
tar, lira l-l.i OoMbars; and five
Ki-umI<-!iiIIi >-u Service* ware in Bo-*--.
t..n. with Gordon Funeral Home la
charge ..f local arrant-- m< in-
HARRY BLICHER
1'..... Beat h. died than Pah -i
S'?"; 52=
''.nieierT" '""'"' '" ......
ABE KAUFMAN
rr;,','r,,T;"' '."I!',"" "- "l*"1 *
<>". r of a building contra, tin
|;."-v Deiroi, he .,.
.'. i\r" '"', '" irvlaora In-
,i ."'; E,h.el rvloaa and
bin i.,l were In Detroit, with Ktverslde-
Heach Memorial Chapel In cl.am- k>-
15*
MORRIS BERNARD MARTIN
M..Hf..\im J( Kfil> ,. l tlied y,.\, -
baplo/ad by a wholeaaU leaner he
cme here fl. e e-r* aEo from l'..l.i-
..n. .N.J. Surviving are hi* wife,
.atil.e iw., BDoa, Ronald and Wil-
liam; and a daughter, laiura S. i ^ .-
. I 24 at Riverlde-liea.h Me-
morial Chapel, with buriai in Mt Hlnal
' eiuetery.
MRS. FANNIE OLSHANSKY
7S. of 7-.' NW lftth tve., died Feb. M.
Hie came here li _.^c .., rrooi
HrooklM, Surviving are a da ugh tor.
Mr* Shirley Meyer.; a brother, a
grandchild .and two great-grand, hll
dren. Service* w. ,, |,|, M at River
|.l.-R.-n. h ^lemnrial I'h.uiel, with
burial in Mt. Sinai Omelery.
LOUIS SOHWARTZ
73, of 313 fVenn dr.. died Feb 12. A
winter realdent liere for many year*,
he leave* two *on*. Including Joaepl
B. former New Jer*ey attorney gen-
eral: and three daughlei*. Mervlce*
were Perth Amboy. N. J.. with Hell
man Funeral Chapel in charge of local
arrangement*.
iiuel,ii,|. Iv.uIm; two aon*. Harry A
inn l.e.,n. and three grandchildren.
were Feb. 23 ., | ,:,,|
Funeral Home, with burial In Mi
A.I.., I .met.-, i
ROBERT LEONARB SHUSTER
I", of It* SW ISO *t.. .Ned F.I,
. A llnlveralty of Miami *tu-
Slemi. I*ll WH; f'"7"r Prealdent 01
Mgn,a ith,, fraternity at Tampli .1
M II. novad here eight year* ago
fr.., VVoroeater, Ma* Kurviving are
Mr*. Saul Shu*-
ter a aiater. Shirley; and hi* grand-
.arent*. Mr. and Mr*. Samuel Sh*-
l-.n; '!'.'" """" ''l' *t Gordon
MRS. SARAH BELINKY
X, of ... Oseaa dr.. died Feb. 20. For-
kV1 i '"'""""- ". aba ...i...
a.*... i,^1", *".'. s'"vlv"' re four
aona, l>r- David y>d Nathan, ami
Famuel and Herman: and three
daughter., lira, lanhafaa Oraanaaum.
r^Hf^'""."1 H"nd *'"1 MrK Hannah
Hellnian F,.n.-,al 111 gfl, .Nebo .-iiu-l, ry.
MRS. DORA KAMINSKY
Zn "I , 7. .r"'",,' h<,re l7 J**", ahe came
ri'.m lM(klvn. Survivlnc are two
daugbter* Mr*. Betty )7oTaii and
Mra. Ida Mitchell Service* were Feb.
J?, "l J'?J'fPi*-9or*OB F'uneral Home,
with burial In New Tork.
BESSIE TITCH
HI, of 11.is lvnn*ylvania ave., died
Fto. 21. Former* of Kuprrior. Win
ahe had rived In r< 2s yea in. She wa*
a well-known i ivi. laadei awl helfe.l
arganlaa the Hannah Heoeaeh group o'
Hadai*ah, and a* a member of T,-.,i
tile Finiaiin-l-;i. <"i\|] liefenaa, the R.-I
Community Cheat, and aa ..
|ia*t |ire*ldent of the Miami Baach
Banior lllth School ITA During th.
".ii ihe wa* a zone leader for the ia-
ti..n board Bhe laavea h.-r hiuimod
l*rael. an a ..on. J-. Bervtce* v^.-i
f.i. :". .. Ne*m n O. don Funeral
Home, with l.uilal in Mt. Nebo Ceme-
ter>.
MRS. JULIA BENEZRA
"..".. .,f v.Hl NW llih -l di.-.l F'.l. H
Formerly ..f Hoboken, I. she ami
>':rv:\ |h .,r>- h- '
buahaJid. Albert; two daughter*, Mr*
Buaan Ahouiof a and M Bett) Ma
latara, M'- Roaa I *-\> and Mra
,. brother, Isaac Aboukt-
fla. and five srandchlldren. Kcrvtcai
were Fab _: al Rlveralde-Bearh Me-
morial Chapal, with burlal in Ml
.'. met. i >
MRS. CELIA KAPLAN
77. of ITS". SW 12th -I died Feb. 22.
Formerly of PaaaaJc, N I *he i-amc
here II year* ago Sury lying are her
City
MR8. ROSE LEEDS
l, '.f 711 Mth *t.. died F'eb. 1*. A re*-
id.nt here fly,- yeaj*. *he leave* he.
hM-i.and. Al.iaham; and three aona
.Saul, .loaeph and Irving Bervlce*
.r. Feb Wat Riverside-Beach Me-
niorial Cha|,l, with burial -In Knox-
vllle, 1 enn.
JULES 8AVET
*<3. of >.! Floridljui ave.. died F'eb IK
A retired furniture dealer, h.
here five y.ai.s ago from F1u*hln^.
N.V. Suiviying are hi* wife Ida; a
daughter. Mra. FJIIa S. Kllnger: three
aona, Dr. Maxwell m. Havet, Bmanui I
and Jack: a brother, Paul; and a al-
ic, Mra. Mary Tannebaum. Hervlcea
rare F'eb. 2" ai Rlveralde-Beach M.--
moilal i'hai..l, with burial in Lakeside
Memorial I'ark Oamatery.
ISRAEL GOLDBERG
l. of 3103 SW 2tth *t.. died 1,1, |
Ownar of a dry cleaning shop, he came
bar* hum yai* ago from i'l.
He waa a member of laraellte t'enti
Surviving are hi.- wife, Rebecca; two
on*. A. David and I .w..,.,..; -,
daughter. Mr*. Joseph Marmar; and
five grand, nil.li, ii >.,,,., ..,t. hl.,,
20 at (Jordon F'uneral Home, with
burial In Mt. Hlnal Cemetery.
SAMUEL LEITNER
19. of 1777 NW 16th tcr.. died Feb. ]>.
A .tired tailor, he came her.- eight
yeara ago from New Yark. Surviving
are hi* wife. Sarah, a son, Jerome .V
and a daughter. Mn Floicn..- ,,.
berg. Service* were in New V..il..
with 'lordon Funeral Home in charge
locally.
MORRIS BEERS
82. of 1330 N. BayKhore dr.. died F'.-l.
18. A retired tailor, iw came here f.. il
yeara ago. Surviving are hie son. Jo-
eph and three daughter s. rvlai
and burial ware In New Tork, Mth
lilver-ide-llea.il Memorial t'hapel In
charge of local arrangement*.
NEWMTIN-
QOXVON
avMtaAt MOMt
isw.....i-Tarf
* *tB&'kmumBUA9 area^
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay a* aMt aioaara 25-
tlary hotel. AM eaeit
oxhide eipotvre. lorge.
IsSfjMally faraltbod
eooais with tikk-
eaelle, private
bath. Irani SIM
daily. Two reea
a*ea (rasa 111M
tPtOAl ONTNIT
UTUI *
....... ',
......... -!.....
k^ KEArO.V
Bsaadmi 75* St.. New Vark
aaajka MeM*- '
MOTL
34THST Va/AT ITH AVI
[ New York's largest skyscraper hotel.
1 #500 rooms, ail with bath A free radio
jtelevision in many Meditation Cha-
pel open to all faiths. Midtown loca-
, tion. Direct entrance to Pennsylvania
iBtatron. Three a.r-conditrenea eestau-
rans.
LAMP POST COINH COf-RK H0USI
OL0IN THMA0 CAP!
5;na!a I Doublet 1 SumM
inmij J from |]| j from $23
JOSEPH MASSAGllA. >. Preadeej
CHAIlCS W. COlt (aanaral Maaaatf
I Otkar MASSAGLIA HOTELSI
SANTA MONICA. CAUf. HM
UN JOSE CALIF, hmi blaw Cub*
ION* StACH. CAU. H.w WIHta
e*liu. HM. Hetal II Stacke
attuouaioul. h*hI StmcIkm
OtNVti. COLO N.HI r..> Uaa
WASHINGTON. DC. H.l.1 takaas
MAITSOta. CONN. kwt*l SMMl
riTTSsUia+i. A Maatl Ittr.,a
CINCINNATI. O. M.t.1 SkAM
NIW TO*g CITY H.w N*. Ta>tet
MONOIUIU HWI WeMH tutrnm
ch OOglN* OARCt M I WAITON ot uiai
IPSTOM OMtCd M tOTLSION IT. HI)
SMatyaaiii hi PatsBj Mi
Rest, Relax,
Regain Vigor
HOTEL ^/ Md BATHS
Your Letterhead Printed
On Watermarked Paper
$7.50 p* 1000 o*. colo
LARGER QUANTITIES FOR LESS.
Phone NE 5-8366
Renew your health at one of the South'* finest
resort hotels! World-famous 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 locsted within hotel. ;
All sports availablewonderful fishing
and golf! _
560 AIR-CONDITIONED OUTSIDE ROOMS
For FREE Illustrated Folder. Ratal
and Reservations, Write or Phone:
NAtionel 3-7771
R. L McEACHIN. Gen. Mgr.
'tyinqton
Hotel ^ S Baths
* Baths
HOT, SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS


16-B
*Jeis*ncridiari
Fridoy. February 28J
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UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHOOOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSW EVER. DIRECTOR
Man., T$ Wed.
8:304
Fri. 1:30-3
WE SELL
U. S. PRIME
and U. $. CHOK
MEAT GRADES
6th DAY-MARCH
14th DAY-ADAR
MAY WE PARTICIPATE MN THIS JOYOIS DAY OF FEASTIYF *# IRRI # F XT
RY PASSING THESE SAY IMS ALONG TO YOU WITH THIS. #,l,lfEW'
GIANT FREEZER SPECIAL!
CHUCK of BttF
MONEY BACK!
ONLY
100 TO US
LBS. AV*.
FOOD FAIRS FINE KOSHER POULTRY is supplied by FOOD FAIR'S own KOSHB
POULTRY DRESSING PLANT... insuring MAXIMUM FRESHNESS, EXCEPTIONAL
QUALITY, and LOW. LOW PRICES. This plant is under the strict rabbinical juris-
dBction of THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH of FLORIDA and the constanl
supervision of REV. JACOB D. KATZ.
FLAVOR PROTECTED
VACUUM SEALED IN CRYOVAC KOSHER MADE
NO FUSS OR MUSS READY TO POP INTO THE OVEN
LONG ISLAND DUCKS
CAPONS or PULLETS
1
ONLY
TURKEY TIME << we've got 'em)
Butterball TOMS
BUY THEM NOW
AND SAVE
ONLY
12 TO 18 LBS. AVG.
CHOOSE FROM OUR LARGE
SELECTION OF SPECIALTIES
FOR THE GOURMENT
?
fJCKENFAT -XALVES LIVER LAMB T0H6UES VEAL TONGUE!
STEE^Wc?LLAcLV5vLl,NGS CAlV STEER LIVEI
CALVES BRAINS OXTAILS MAX'S STUFFED KISKA
.SOUTH FIORIDA'S FINEST-------------MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS------------YOUR BOWS WJTH EVERY PURCHASE,


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