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:
AA00010090:01576

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
fewiislbJEIIiDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ae 32 Number 16
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 18, 1958
28 Pages Two Sections
Price 200
Israels Finance Chief
f/7 Conference Session
fith Miami Leaders
I The importance of Israel's economic development in relation to
stabilization of relations with her Arab neighbors was stressed here
In sday by Levi Eshkol, Israel's Minister of Finance.
[The dynamic Israeli leader made a special visit to the Miami area
Lark the Israel Bond campaign and to address leaders of the com-
ity on the importance of providing immediate financial aid to Israel
noon meeting in the Dupont Tarleton hotel.
"The more viable our economy, the stronger our statehood," he
"Israel's political future is deeply bound up with her economic
plopment. In the measure that*---------------------------------------------
(convince our Arab neighbors
their boycotts and threats do-
basically obstruct our devel-
lent. the ingathering of our
fes, and the strengthening of
[defenses in the same meas-
I the long road of peace will
(accordingly shortened."
MAY UNFREEZE EGYPTIAN ASSETS
IIVI tSHKOL
. "ereot consequence"
ishkol called attention !
ent* of great consequence"
ling place in the Middle East.
tie impulse to unity is finding
jible expression among the
Continued on Page 11 A
Khrushchev Charges Jews
Disdain Red 'Collectivism'
PARIS(JTA)Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev has come out
with a severe attack on Israel and on the "Jewish distaste for collective
life." He has charged that Jews are "born individualists" and scores
Soviet Jewry for failing to settle in Birobidjan which was proclaimed a
Jewish autonomous region in the pre-war years, but is now no longer
officially considered as such.
--------------------------------------"? The anti-Jewish views were ex-
Dulles Says Our
Friendship With
UAR Heightening
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTONSecretary of State John Foster Dulles told a press
conference Tuesday that United States relations with the United Arab
Republic are improving. He said that there has been considerable mod-
eration in tone of the UAR press and radio toward the United States.
Mr. Dulles said some Egyptian money is frozen in the United
States to protect American shippers involved in the Suez Canal con-
troversy, but he has some reason to believe the Suez Canal Company
and Egypt will come closer together in a coming meeting and, if so,
the United States will reconsider unfreezing Egyptian assets.
Secretary Dulles said he was not sure that unrest in the Middle
East is currently intensified, and disputed a reporter's question which
referred to "growing unrest" in the region. He said there had been
considerable unrest in the Middle East for some time, but that he was
not sure it was intensified.
He said it was difficult to evaluate, and he had no way of apprais-
ing recent political developments in the Gaza Strip, Lebanon, and in
UAR relations with other Arab states.
Tenth Anniversary Celebrations
be Launched, Here Thursday
FOB SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT, SEE PAGES S-A 10-A
^ "Birthday Luncheon" Thursday noon, Apr. 24, in the Dupont
rleton hotel will launch a series of ceremonies, special events and
ivities with which Greater Miami will mark the State of Israel s
> Guest speaker at the luncheon
will be Judge Justine Wise Polier,
noted New York City jurist and
social welfare leader. Daughter of
the late revered Rabbi Stephen S.
Wise, Mrs. Polier is chairman of
the national executive committee
of the American Jewish Congress,
a member of the executive commi-
tee of the World Jewish Congress,
and widely known for her leader-
ship in many legal and civic organ-
izations.
The year-long program of
events in Miami will be held un-
der auspices of the Greater Mi-
ami Committee for Israel's
Tenth Anniversary Celebration,
of which Stanley C. Myers is
chairman and Gov. LeRoy Col-
lins, honorary chairman.
The non-sectarian committee is
comprised of representatives of 65
major organizations and prominent
Continued on Page 13A
He Gifts Large
Grant to Cornell
ITHACA, N.Y.(JTA)-DeaneW.
plott, president of Cornell Uni-
rsity. Tuesday announced a grant
JSIOO.OOO from the estate of Wil-
|lm Weinberg. which will be used
vard the construction of the pro-
oew Sjt million research
rary." ?
IVilhelm Weinberg was born in
rmany in 1886. As a young man
settled in Paris, and at the end
the first World War he moved
the Netherlands, acquiring
utch citizenship. While he was
vay from Holland, the Germans
Evaded that country during World
far II, and killed his wife and
iieir three children.
pressed by the Soviet dictator in-S-
an exclusive interview with Figaro,
a leading French daily newspaper,
which is publishing a series of
statements by leading workl politi-
cal figures.
"Israel," Khrushchev declared,
"has not adopted a position favor-
able to the Jewish people at large.
The Soviet Union had voted in the
United Nations for the creation of
Israel and supported the State
from birth. But Israel has shown
itself ungrateful and has made a
mistaken choice. Israel plays the
game of the imperialists and the
enemies of the Socialist countries,"
he continued. "We buy from Israel
only a few oranges and can do
without them," he boasted.
The Soviet Premier was even
harsher in his judgment of the
experiences of the Jews in Biro-
bidjan. After praising the choice
Continued on Page 3 A
w^^jro **!
NIKITA KHKUSHCHtV
. Soviet sur
*
Yiddish Newspaper Doesn't
Understand His 'Mistake'
NEW YORK(JTA)Jewish Communists in the United States
voiced a protest against the anti-Jewish views expressed by Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita Khrushchev in his interview in the French newspaper Le
Figaro.
A lengthy editorial in the "Morn-
German Fights Year Rap for Insults
__L..I__J Urn. tK
OFFENBURG. Germany -(JTA)- Suspended
khoolteacher Liidwig Zind has filed an appeal
Igainst the decision of the Offenburg district court
late last week sentencing him to one year's im-
prisonment following his conviction on a charge of
public defama'ion of Jews and voicing threats of
liolence against a Jew. The Federal constitutional
pun at Karlsruhe must decide whether to accept
Ihe appeal. Meanwhile, the Baden-Wuerttemberg
education authorities halted Zind's salary and will
txpel him if the verdict is allowed to stand.
I The verdict of faulty came after six hours of
^liberation and a trial which lasted half a week.
At the final session, one student had to be ejected
J'r an anti-Semitic remark and it was obvious that
?he sympathy of the townspeople was with the de-
fendant. One witness for Zind was rebuked by the
court for stating during his testimony that Offcn-
burgers thought Zind was being persecuted.
Demanding the one-year sentence in his sum-
mation of the evidence, state prosecutor Dr. H.
Maegele said a conviction was not only a personal
condemnation of Zind but a warning to all anti-
Semites in Germany and to protect the youth ot
Germany from teachings by Nazi-minded teach-
ers.
Heinz Galinski, chairman of the Jewish com-
munity of Berlin, had joined the prosecution under
,-, ,.t German court ruling that the Jewish corn-
Continued on Page 16 A
ing Freiheit," the pro-Moscow Jew-
ish organ, takes issue with Khrush-
chev's views and terms them "mis-
taken and harmful." The editorial
stresses that anti-Jewish allega-
tions by the Soviet Premier "can-
not and must not be passed un-
challenged."
It declared that "one can hardly
understand" how the head of the
Soviet Union could have made such
"astonishing"' statements asJews
are individualists and have a "dis-
taste" for collectivism. The Morn-
ing Frcih ship now lacks a basic approach to
the Jewish question." It stresses
that "the injustices committed
against the Jewish people during
Continued on Page 3A
10 Jews Named
For Candidacy
In South Africa
JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
Ten Jews are candidates for Par-
liament in the national elections1
to be held in the Union of South
Africa next week. Seven are mem-
bers of the United Party, one is
on the Labor ticket, another has
been nominated by the Liberals,
and one is running on the list of
the South African Bond Party, a
new. moderate conservative group.
Meanwhile, two Jewish candi-
dates were elected by overwhelm-
ing majorities in last week's spe-
cial balloting for four seats to rep-
resent the colored population of
the Cape district, in Parliament.
Under a recent law. white men
must be elected J>y the colored peo-
ple those of mixed parentage
to represent them.
The successful candidates, Abe
Bloomber and Charles Bargnett,
were members of tho last Par-
liament. Mr. Bloomberg is also
a former mayor of Capetown
while Mr. Barnett once served
as a Capetown provincial coun-
cillor. Two Jewish candidates
who were identified with the Na-
Continued on Page 16-A
MAC Hits Israel
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM Israel was cen-
sured Tuesday by the Israel-Jor-
dan Mixed Armistice Commission
because its troops training nc;ir
the Jordanian border had inadver-
tently fired across the line into a
Jordanian village.
The MAC charged that two artil-
lery shells had landed in the vil-
lage of Beitsra Apr. 2. The UN
chairman of the unit called for
strict measures to prevent recur-
rences of such incidents.


2-A
vjewi&ncrk***
'Outstanding Award' Nominations Close;
Presentation Due in Miami Wednesday
Tenth annual award to the ou:
standing man and woman of Dade,
eouniy will be made Wednesday.
evening. Apr. 23. at Bay Front.
Park
The award, instituted in 1847 by ,
Sbolem Lodge of B'nai B'rith, has
don W. Gouwens. Rev. MeKinley
Ash. Max Orovilz. Maurice -Doc"
Klein. Lee F. Ward. Nathan Perl-
mutter. James T. Ross. Jud*e Wd-
liara L. Pallot. Wallace G. Ledford.
Leonard Abets.
For "Oustandini Woman:" the
grown to include 23 participating Mefdames Stanley C. Myers. Betty
organizations, constituting civic P. Feuer. Lucille Neher. Elsa M
and sen-ice organizations through-, Stephens. Laura L. Sutter. Maye
out the county I Dayan, Sal SUverman, Anna Bren
Raw* 4or tbe-awarti- Is tmc^**^*?^ M Durgan,
tion of the contnbutioas made by
a man and a woman to community
welfare, service, and human rela-
tions in Dade county during 1957.
belmina F.
Seymour B.
Wil-
Dunning. Jack Ablin.
Liebman. Henry Reno.
Patron far the llfh
year is the Dade Federal Sav-
ings and Lean Assn., Joseph M.
Upton, president.
This year marks the return of
Caesar LaMonaca to the podium.
where he will conduct a concert in
conjunction with the awards. The |
nominees, to date, include:
For -Outstanding Man:" John B.'
Turner. Emil G. Morebouse. Gar-1
PROTECT
CLOTHES
HOUSEHOLD
GOODS AND
FU t NISHINGS <
WITH
PARA
MOTH
CRYSTALS
Nominations will be consider-
I by the foUowtne members of
cammHiea: George
managing editor, Miami
Herald; Ralph Renick, news di-
rector and vice president, WTVJ ;
Fred K. Shoehet, publisher, The
Jewish Floridian, and Sanferd
M. Swwrdlin.
Nominations closed Tuesday and
the decision, which will be made
prior to the affair, will be kept a
1 secret until the plaques are pre-
sented.
:
While many organizations par-
! ticipate in the making of the award
, immediate arrangements are being
completed by ehairman Stanley D.
I Caidin and San ford M. Swerdlin.
I co-chairman. Liaison officer for
the patron. Dade Federal Savings
and Loan Assa.. i M. L. Clements.
Shapiro Injured
In Car Accident
Miami Beach Councilman Harold
Shap.ro is recuperatm,' in his N.
Bay rd. home following an auto-
mobile accident last Friday. 1:45
p.m.
Shapiro suffered bruises of his
head, chest and back when his car
was hurled against a mailbox
while traveling west on 20th at.
He was on his way to visit bis
mother. Mrs. Fannie Shapiro, of
the Park Piaia, apt*.
FridqY. Aprfl UK
COMPLETE
t*.
i .ci
NUwsrrs. pea b rice sizes
CASH AND CARRY PRICES
2 lb. P*9 60c 5*. Fkf. $1.25
10 ft. Fhg $2.25
AvaHeais at AM
TRULY NOLEN
Exterminator Office*.
Young Adults to Donee
Temple Emanu-El Younc Adults
will present their '"April Showers"
dance Sunday evening in the Tem-
ple Social Hall. Buddy Becker
and his orchestra will be featured.
FR 9-6441
1055 W.FLAGLER
M'ghtSetvice
2300 N.W. 7th AVE.
Phone NE 4-2626
'2$W
shop around
w a new car, but,
LUBYSB1S
FOR LESS!!
See Luby before
you $ign for
y carl
.
m
BERNAtD tILDMAH
Tresident of Year'
Title is Conferred
Bernard Feldman, president of
the Young Peoples League of Beth
I David Congregation and a stud-
1 ent at the University of Miami, has
i been elected "President of the
j Year" by members of the ten Jew-
ish young adult organizations in
Dade county.
The groups comprise the Jewish
' Young Adult Council of South
Florida, which is sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center.
Runner-up for the award was
Samuel Sokfcnger. president ef
the Maccabees, a young adult
group of Temple Beth Sholom.
Enrolled in the radio, television '
and film department at the Uni-
versity of Miami Feldman plans
SCIENCE SHRINKS
PILES
New Way
WITHOUT SURGERY
Heeliag Sebsteace Relieves Paia
-Shrinks Heerrhoi
For the first time science has found
a new healing substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids and to relieve painwithout
surgery.
In case after case, while gentlv r.
lieving pain, actual reduction (shrink-
age) took place.
Most amazing of allresults were
so thorough that eutrersrs made as-
tonishing statements like "Piles have
ceased to be a problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub- '
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery of a !
world-famous research institute.
This substance Is now available In
SUPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H.
Ask for it at all drug countersmoney
back guarantee. *|R)
to ente* the BeRT df television on
graduation". -'
He formerly lived in Elizabeth.
N. J.. where be was chairman of
the first state-wide convention of
B'nai B'rith youth
WORLD'S LASGI
'p*j
i-fcbi Joseph I
ms mowsam AVtNw, mmi
in
1052.1 rUm u '*?*
fit aw FOt ivltY 'tfiai
wtHJJ store rtonT hati wmeow
Fernftsrs reps, Save low awn era aaw tesMveriag Oer SascWti
L. A 6. Glaewi and Mirror W<
134 S.W. trh STREET PHONE FR U

335 S.W. 12th Ava. 110 ALLEN, Director Ph. FR 4-5437 t fTMflll
Specialities ha tent o She CMerfr swi Ckroekeff, I
' -** ^SaBBBBBBBBBBsi
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Swing the Jewish Community Since IW5
MARKERS $40.0$ pass Caaarssry Caereat
3253 S.W. ltd ST. Twe Story White Rhia. OppssHs Wtealeaaf
Prescription Specialists
NOW TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
oh mum RCACN
3S0 LINCOLN ROAD
Eefreace ee Warftiaiton Aveaee
Pbeat JE I 7425
721 UNCOtN ROAD
frt Perkins fa Peer
Mteee JE s-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FlUID
CONTACT LENSES
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with the traditions of wk*
Jewish faith,Riverside-Beach Memorial
Chapel offers services that you can He
Savings and Loan Association
LAsatsT ana OLDCsrr in miami ssacm
Lincoln Read at Washington Avenue
8th St. at Washington Ave. 71st and Harding Ave.
260 Sunny Isles Blvd.
and YOUR NEAREST MAILBOX!
M. Rephan
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 W.shmst.. *e. Miami aoth
Rerwaaet Forra ,*4 HI ft, Sta.
Telephone JE 1.9017
HEBREW RELIGIOUS SUSPIRES
far Synoosswei and Private Use
Also for Hebrew Schools
trnao two
RABRI MORRIS fRUCHTER
cud ne*.o
proud of at a price you can afford.
Wliether orthodox, conservative, or re-
formed service* are desired, Riveroide-.
Beach provides the attention of a
friendly, experienced, understanding
staff and spacious chapels with, facilities
to meet every family requirement. L*v.
der the personal supervision of:
Ian m. BLASasac, Vier-President
Aat EisE.NBUC.Trewsar**'
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone IE M151
RNANM tEACN
1250 NoastANBT DsrvE
12J6 Washington Avenus
1850 Alton Roab
MLANB
Wbst PLAOJ-sa and 20tm Avsnur
24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
Tom Bursu. F.D.
>a
Rivrmirl*- Mrmorisl *pel
lork: T6lh St. Amrterdam avt-


M7
7
Wish Paper 'Shocked' by Mistake Sect0su?^cerras^c,,
i Continued from Pace 1 A
last years of the Stalin regime
been only party corrected,"
hat the liquidated Jewish cul-
institutions have still not
reopened by the Soviet au-
[Refutina Khrushchev'* charges
he Jew* in the Soviet Union
not develep Birobidjan be-
thoy aro "essentially in-
tellectuals" and ire opposed to
group discipline, the Morning
Freiheit cites the fact that Jews
developed largo Jewish agricul-
tural regions in the Ukraine and
in the Crimea under the Soviet
regime and had participated as
workers in Soviet heavy indus-
try. They were also the pioneers
in Birobidjan until the time
when Soviet authorities started
"to persecute their leaders end
leration Leaves Rent-Free Quarters;
>w Offices Good for 'About' 3 Years
Greater Miami Jewish Ped-
jon and the Combined Jewish
eal moved their offices to new
dquarters Tuesday.
lew address will be 424 Lincoln
Miami Bewch. with offices on
second floor of the building
|ch adjoins ajid is located just
of the Miami Beach Federal
bldg.
He move was necessitated by
lination- of Federation's pres-
lease and the complete reno-
tfon of the premises.
federation's present offices have
occupied rent free since 1948
ugh the generosity of Moses
nationally prominent
Qthropist and communal lead-
who is a long-time contributor
[Federation's Combined Jewish
peal.
ith th* approach of the ten-
lease termination, a com-
ee on temporary heedquar-
rs headed by Sam J. Heiman
is appointed eight months ego
explore possible sites for
nergency office space in the
iami Beach area. Serving with
timen in this investigative
mmirtee wore top echelon
businessmen, real estate oper-
ators, financiers and members
of Federation's board of gover-
nors.
At the same time, Federation
president Aaron M. Kanner ap-
pointed Stanley C. Myers to bead
a permanent headquarters com-
mittee to look into long range pos-
sibilities for establishment of a
central community building to be
occupied In the future by Federa-
tion and other Jewish agencies.
"The offices at 424 Lincoln In.
are the best available at this time
and will probably serve Federa-
tion's purposes for about two or
three years." Heiman said.
"With the office facilities now
made available to Federation in
its new quarters, it will be possi-
ble to provide additional services
to the many Jewish agencies here."
Members of the committee in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Sam A. Goldstein. Leo Eisenstein,
Leo Chaikin, M. J. Kopekrwitz, Mil-
ton A. Friedman, Abe Kurman.
Stanley C. Myers, David Phillips
and Fred K. Shoehet. Dr. Benja-
min B. Rosenberg and Kanner are
ex-offick) members.
builders there" and liquidated
the region's Jewish cultural life.
To further refute Khrushchev's
anti-Jewish allegations, the pro-
Soviet Jewish organ cites the fact
that Jews are now proving their
"collectivity" by building Israel,
and that they have proven it by
building up the labor unions in the
United States and in the heroic up-
risings against the Nazi armies in
the Warsaw ghetto and in other
ghettos, not to speak of the hero-
ism which many of them displayed
in developing Birobidjan and in
build 104 the Soviet system in the
USSR.
"it is clear," the editorial says,
"that the Khrushchev statement
places before Soviet leadership the
Jewish nationality question in the
USSR evea more urgently than
ever before." It draws attention to
the fact that the Jews in the Soviet
Union are recognised in their pass-
ports and other official documents
and statistics as a nationality.
"The regrettable interview given
by Khrushchev proves bow urgent
this question is. The progressive
Jewish elements, who appreciate
the role of the Soviet Union in the
tight for peace, wait for the mo-
ment when this question will be
solved, and the moment cannot
come too soonit is already over-
late," the editorial concludes.
North County YMHA Branch of
the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center elected new officers
and board members for the 1958-
1959 program year. Sidney Mank
was named president.
Others are Murray Silberman,
vice president, and Mrs. Fred
Browne, secretary.
North County Branch is one of
four branches of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center.
The branch now carries on
such activities as a nursery
school, after-school program for
elementary children, teen-age
club groups, young adult pro-
gram and adult activities such
as golf instruction, Latin-Amer-
ican dance, "slimnastics," and
the Adult Y Players.
Newly-elected board members
are Mrs. Howard Brenner, Mrs.
Martin Dee, Howard Dunn, Mrs.
Jack Fain, Irving Freedman, Mil-
ton Hornstein, Mrs. Seymour Ka-
gan, Edward Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Lawrence, Mrs. Irving
Linden, Mrs. Sidney Mank, Sam
Morris, Mrs. John Page, Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Reiff, Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Rosenthal, Mrs. Murray Sil-
berman, Mrs. Seymour Wang,
Jerry Berman and Leonard'Bres-
low.
Red Boss Declares
Jews Individualists
Continued from Page 1 A
of an area assigned the Jews
"rich, fertile end with a temper-
ate climate" he said: "From
all over Russia the Jews came to
settle there. They arrived in-
flamed with enthusiasm, but
soon most of them left."
Commenting on the Jewish "dis-
taste" for collective work and
group discipline, Khrushchev said:
"For ages Jews worked as arti-
sans; they don't like collective
work like industry, or construction
or group work. They're born in-
dividualists. Aside from the new
State of Israel, Jews never could
resolve to live among themselves
and on their own resources."
The Soviet Premier and Com-
munist chief also stressed what he
called the intellectual inclination of
the Jewish masses which, he said,
"tears them away from other oc-
cupations." Other nationalities in
the USSR have made a suecess of
their communal national life, he
added, while the Jews have failed.
"This is the reason I am skeptical
about the future of Jewish collec-
tivity."
Open 1 45
MIAMI StACH
ClMeSc*pe O Celer
YVL MVNMt O MARIA SCHIU
Iff J. COM
THE BROTHERS KARAMAZQV"
)

Wnnet Of 4 ACADEMY AMRDSl
RED BUTTONS* M1Y0SHI UMEK1
tn .' Alw Itit *tir1l| "|
_ with MARLON BRANDO
Sayonaba
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Wb***/6Al&C/ iM%a.acopmome
Sm S UIIUI *>*' sHip-lMiaawM reel. S* Deck. Ie#H*l
m_-S*MfOm MIAMI Cwn., Eal*iUm*>eal t> Crwt. D..lw SI.H.
o^^sf- worn tniMtvss ^ a loU| Jimt (0I |MMtlll|.
Stifim skoppini i M poitt.
SWttMMNO
root SUN Of CK
Surf side Assn.
Hears Officials
Surfside Civic Assn. met Tues-
day evening in the Surfside Town
Hall.
Newly-elected Mayor Eugene J.
Schwarz was principal speaker,
discussing the present tax situation
in Surfside.
Fred Bowen, town manager, dis-
cussed problems of the citizenry,
and answered questions.
President Louis J. Gold intro-
duced the speakers, and moderated
the question and answer period.
Louis B. Hoberman, chairman of
the program committee, said an
art demonstration was given by
Conni Gordon, of the Gordon Art
Gallery at 530 Lincoln rd.
Chdaa TrapKe t*. t*. Re***)
Sea Jose rnn Ik* *). >
Sf. Themes ftpUM*** Nil
Apr. !?;!** U."." ***
July 1.21. Aw| 5, It
3
leaves MIAMI !*** if*
4 DA Y HAVANA NASSAU Cruise
*75
Mure*,-*) .,. N al|M H..1M t.ei >* Mssday-ail '" "J""
Ahrtn W/MalM ate*, team NAM M.11M *,,5'*,'!'"l:i^,
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+Jeis*ncrk*an
rridqy. April it^
vJemsti flcrtiian
PuiiuhM w*y *r\*i ainee 1St7 tJe Jawta*
Plendian it it N 6 Sistn Street. Miami it. THa
nte*d second clase attar Julv 4. lSO. at the Poet
Office ef Miami, F'a.. under the Act f March 1, 1S7*.
The Jewish Florldian haa absorbed the Jewish Unity
nd tne Jewieh wiih.j Member oi the jewen Tele-
graph.c Agency. Seven Arta Feature Syndicate. Werld-
evide News Service. National Editorial Aaacclation. Amer.
lean Aaaeciatien of English-Jewish Newaoaaers, Fisndi
a>reas Association.
FRED K. SKOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212^
One Y-, Hf Tw.' !.% ~^!1"
Volume 32 nca Number 16
Friday. April 19. 1958
28 Nisan 5718
Levi Eshkoi Visits Miami
Israel's FuTonc* Minister "LevV EshTcol "ar-
rived in Miami Wednesday for a round of talks
with Jewish community leaders.
He met in special session with them at an
Israel Bond campaign gathering.
The Finance Minister's trip here was un-
heralded, and demonstrates once again the
high importance Miami holds among the na-
tion's Jewish communities.
*i*f?ai

Israels Tenth Anniversary
The Jewi=h Floridian takes its first formal
cognizance of the tenth anniversary of Israeli
independence in this week's issue.
The reemergenca of Israel after 2.000 years
of exile is a miracle equal in importance with
any about which we have read in our lore.
That it has occurred in this generation
does not diminish its importance for us or
its miraculous nature.
Israel was reborn out of the bloody travail
of a tortured Europe and in the midst of the
death rattle of six million Jews.
This virtually unbelievable transformation
into life and hope from the crematoria of Nazi
atrocity and the near-forgetfulness of a world
too busy to do anything but "mind its own
business" is the refrain oi Jewish survival
through the ages.
It is this indomitable spirit of creativity in
the midst oi Jewry's enemies that The Jewish
Floridian salutes in the special anniversary
supplement. It is the reemergence oi Israel to
which these pages ars dedicated.
Let's Get Fads Straight
A spokesman for the United Arab Repub-
lic. Salem Bader. has appeared before the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee to warn the
Administration that it better play up to Gamal
Abdel Nasser.
The fantastic crust that Arab pressure
groups demonstrate in the U.S. has long ceased
to be a novelty. The extent to which they have
succeeded in subjecting official Washington to
their bidding is by now a lamentable page in
our history.
Although in our view he didn't need it,
Bader's appearance was made considerably
easier by Foreign Relations Committee chair-
man Sen. Theodore F. Green, who is on record
as believing that UAR has done more to halt
Communist expansion than the Eisenhower
Doctrine.
In Salem Bader's case, therefore, he seems
to have done nothing more than stir the murky
waters of our failure in the Middle East. So far
as the Administration's relations with President
Nasser cue concerned, the area may just as wel
be desiqnated Muddle East our latest mud-
dlsment being our inability to tag the United
Arab Republic for what it is.
What He Says is True
Red boss Nikita Khrushchev's attack against
the Jews of the Soviet Union include* some oi
the most truthful statements he has ever made.
It is true the Jews disda;n "collectivism."
It is true the Jews are "individualists." It is
true the Jews can not enter into the "spirit" oi
Communist society.
For the Jews are opposed to regimentation.
If they disdain collectivism, it is because they
hold to this sacred principle: that the individ-
ual, his rights and his dignity, are to be re-
spected above all other earthly things.
As a people. Jews find the democratic way
of life essential to their survival. They can not
enter into the "spirit of Communist society." as
boss Khrushchev charges, because they find
nothing spiritual in it.
Dangerous Change of Power ...
Their Defeat is Not Final
The Fair Sabbath Law defeated by the
New York State Legislature last week is not
a totally dead issue.
Tabulation shows that 62 Assemblymen
voted for the bill, and it was the first time in
over 50 years that such a measure got out of
committee for a vote.
This in itself represents a kind oi victory
over New York's blue laws, which prevent
Jews from keeping their businesses open on
Sunday.
The last word has not yet been spoken,
nor the last ballot taken, in the decades-long
battle for complete separation of Church and
State on this issue.
Proponents of the Fair Sabbath Law feel
that victory will yet be achieved over the anti-
quated legislation that enforces the general ob-
servance of a religious holiday marked by a
particular faith.
Need Should be the Factor
We welcome with some reservation the an-
nouncement in Chicago of the establishment of
a new Jewish University of America under the
aegis of the Hebrew Theological College.
The nation as a whole is happy to see the
ever-expanding horizons of education espec-
ially these days, when learning takes on a
premium related to our survival as a free
nation.
So far as the Jewish community is con-
cerned, it can point to the new university as the
first educational institution of its land in the
West.
On the other side of the ledger are some
of these important considerations:
At least two maior campuses housing cen-
ters of secular learning are already in existence
under Jewish auspices: Yeshiva University in
New York, and Brandeis University at Walt-
ham. Mass.
If one is to include rabbinic seminaries and
Hebrew colleqes of cognate learning, such as
Dropsie in Philadelphia, the number mounts.
Each of these institutions, whether through
federated campaigns or independently, at one
time or another durnq the year taps the Jewish
community for financial .upport.
We have often praised, as well as voiced
our own support, of these institutions. But we
regard with a degree of concern the Chicago
announcement.
For inevitably, the new Jewish University
of America will join the other secular and relig-
ious schools of higher learning in seekina its
"fair share" of Jewish community aid. While
it is indeed an achievement and a siqn of pro-
gress to note that Chicago's will be the first
institution oi its kind in the West, doss this
make it a necessity? To what extent did need
enter into the school's establishment?
His Dedication Revived Hebrew
For Modem Israel's Language
By ITZHAK IVRY
IN JANUARY, IMS an unusual centenary was celebrated: tfc j
anniversary of the biith oi Hw Ben Yehuda < Prr'mi-Z
revived the Hebrew language. Born in the little Lithuanian tr
Lushky. where the sickly child lost his father at the age of .j,e |
went through the usual education of the traditional school, '_
Yeshivot in several .-mall towns, where he excelled in Talmud*..d
and generally clung to an extremely Orthodox way of life. \rj
as 13. one of his teachers showed him a Hebrew translation of L
son Crusoe, called "Koor Oni." It was the first secular Hebrevj
encountered by the youngster. In a fragment from hi? memoires
Dream* and 'fts Sortition." BMi Yehuda says: -Since ;r,-r 2 firtc
for the Hebrew language was ignited.in my heart, a fire that i
waters oi the streams of life could not quell later on."
Strange are the ways of youthful impressions, and wen an
are the beginnings of this love for Hebrew winch later became aiil
main content and raison d'etre. Very soon young E!i. r oetx
addict of Haka!a literature and one of h,s friends in I'oloOaij
tain Maskil by the name cf Schloino Naftali Hertz Jonas,:
him to acquire a secular education. The daughter of tauT
Deborah, taught the 14-year-old Khex?r Russian. She later-
his wife, accompanied him on his way to Palestine, and was-*,
Hebrew-speaking mother in Jerusalem.
At tbe age of 15 he put aside his Talmudic studies ant i
the Duenaburg High School and became interested in the Ry
ular socialist movement, giving up for a while his pri.aJe
the Jewish philosophy of the Middle Ages and in Haskala
This short period of assimilationist tendencies excluded sa
Jewish, but not his passion for the Hebrew language, lit1
to read Hebrew books and follow the editorials and ar'
Smolenskin. whom he highly esteemed as a fearless fighter'
national cause, in his Hashahar Hebrew journal.
IN HIS INTRODUCTION, Prologomena. to his famous dictionary.'h.
Yehuda admits that for a while he planned "to devote hisUti
the battle for the freedom of the Russian people and for the
of all humanity." He very toon became convinced that his roadiih]
road of love for Zion Indeed, he came to this conchrsioa KwnJ
years before the Hibat Zion Movement had been founded. At its
of great sincerity and strong faith, be could not accept Hibat fis
without deciding on tbe cardinal question of returning to Zioa. As!
at the same time, he never visualized a return of the people to Za
without the revival of the Hebrew language. The three goals, fen-
fore, became one for him. as he testifies in his remarkable mm**
tion to his dictionary of the Hebrew language. These ideas Was
expressed in an essay called, "A Burning Question." which tots'
to the editor of Hashahar, who felt that the title was not in gstostati
and changed it to "An Important Question," more "in lino watt
dignified spirit of the Hebrew style."
Ben Yehuda's Prologomena shows the main lines of tbotrju at
the character of this remarkable mas. ft thews the simpuatyofaj
approach, the strength of his determination, and his iron will. *
devotion to the idea of reviving tbe Ilehrew language was never
matter of abstract ideology for him. It became the central reisos
his existence. He never again deviated from this goal. Despoil
stormy life full of disappointments, illnesses, persecution by I*
versa r-ies and by the Turkish authorities, and by all kinds af rosin,
he. the greatest fanatic of them all, emerged victorious; 1**
of hit life, if not realized in hit lifetime, was nevertheless fulM
The treasury of his most comprehensive "Dictionary of the HskS
LanguageAncient and New," is now fully completed. A fwrkj*
normally would have taken a whole academy of scientists and lmlj
to accomplish was actually brought to near completion by ootH
and sickly man. 1
It is not the latest word in Hebrew philology, but Prof S H.J*
Sinai, from the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, rightly remiths*
in scientific work there is no last word. This it also one of the
why Pref. Tur-Sinai, posthumously editing most of tbe msltnill
Ben Yehuda's Dictionary, did not touch the test of the Prologs*
Ben Yehuda died in 1923 at the age of 66. He lived neither to
the establishment of tbe Jewish State, nor the full publication ofl
lS-votume dictionary. However, he lived to tee Hebrew a Sj
language. He finished his work with the word. 'Nefesh,' (so*''
fitting word, indeed, for hit Hfe work. And Prof. Tur Sinai, in hist
troduction to the Prologomena, says:
u :- -: -:- :
"PHE PROLOGOMENA S6TS forth the ideas and opinions *
1 determine the author's objectives. In the Dictionary UaS*
place for later additions and corrections en our part, not so a*
Prologomena which is, in a way. a personal confession. It ",} 3i
be that if the author were with us today he would change words n j
he wrote scores of years ago but, his ideas, tuch as they were vm
time, are highly important to us. And whoever desires tod*
character of hit work, and his goal, must read the PrologofattSj j
the Dictionary of the Hebrew LanguageAncient and New.' I
It may be of interest to remind ourselves of the fact that tat^l
reason for Ben Yehuda't plan to study medicine was to tea"\v3,
fession most suitable for resettling in Palestine. The lean **JZ
man. suffering from malnutrition and the winter climate, ^r^JJI
tuberculosis in Paris, a sickness common at that time among U* F
Parisian students. This was the end of his medical career "JJ
sent to Algiers to recuperate in the wanner climate of Nortn *om
It wat there that be met oriental Sephardic Jews with whom t-n
language he could communicate in. wat Hebrew. It was then iaj
decided that the revived Hebrew language should be SP0***"!
Sephardic pronunciation. In Algiers he learned for the first PJFJ
Hebrew was not dead after all. that it was still the lings*
of most Jewish communities of the world. He was to have
perience again, when he retried in Palestine in 1881 and esia
his home in Jerusalem. He was determined that his house -ljj|
family should be the first actually to practice the fj**'"^"*
word in daily life, a goal which, in his view, tuperseded all ouw
tioual goals of the Jewish people. u^rr
In an article published some 40 years ago in a New iT .^
publication captioned "The First Four." be mentions the nam"i
first four families in Jerusalem to follow the example of Q-
spt aking Hebrew as a living language tome 70-odd year* jm
of them wat the family of Yehuda Graiovsky (Gouri. the ? ^ai
later composed one of tbe most popular Ilehrew dlrtl0Dar^|tlyw>lI|
use. The other three were also writers and TAMmmttio_'^M
David Yudelevitz and Arye Hurvitz Actually they were t"* ,
to the rule. The rule at that time wat: doubt and mockery w rf^
hand, and implacable hostility on the other, largely on tne p ,J|
extremely Orthodox who were convinced that it was a sin w
holy language, "Lathon Kodesh,'' for profane purpose8-


iay
, April 18. 1958
vJewlsti florid for
5-A
DECADE AFTER: THE JEWISH STATE'S TENTH ANNIVERSARY
sew of the Crucial Hours in Israel's Birth
.

Dear Udiei
1 4m eortolnly ktppy <* ** '? to hov o
MrmorUI Sorvteo1 for President Ckolm Wetxmona.
In my opinion, ho wot orto of tho greet mon of this j
tge. He ** ho* only tciewilot but woe loodor
, ol moo. .Ho uadorotood people and ho know how to
' got tho moot ouf of thtm for ttvotr own good ond
tho potto oi tho world. >
1 (clt U I hod loot eloto poroonol frlond who*
if died- -Ho Aiwl I hovo hod oomo wonderful convir-
elion* OO Iho wo rid tltueUon end Iho necoOBOry
remod.00 to moot condition* ond mo taut* pooco In
' tho wort*.
I with ho could hovo lived longer It vonld hovo
1 bead, a f r*t bonorV to his own country ond to oil
ol tho rooi of ua wbo ore working for world pooco..
Vera Weizmann's Diary Records President
Truman's Historic 'Bombshell Recognition;
Role of British Chemistry Overemphasized
By MAURICE BISGYER
Executive Vke President of B'nai B'rith
Israel's tenth anniversary offers an historic backdrop for the first public display of a collection of
letters, documents and diary notes relating to the birth of the state and to Dr. Chaim Weizmann, the dedi-
cated man who served as her first president. Through the goodness of Mrs. Vera Weizmann, widow of the
great Zionist leader, a selected number of significant papers has been made available to B'nai B'rith
to be placed on display in the Philip and Ethel Klutznick Exhibit Hall of the B'nai B'rith bldg., in Wash-
ington. This will be done on Apr. 20, at which time B'nai B'rith. in sponsoring the first American event
heralding Israel's momentous decade, will honor Ambassador Abba Eban at an anniversa*/ dinner in
Washington. Foreign ambassadors, members of the Supreme Court, Cabinet officers, government offi-
cials and other dignitaries will participate in this a iniversary program. ,
One phase of the Weizmann
story that of his relations with
President Truman at the time Is-
Th. letter e left we* writ-
ten by rWderrf Harry S.
Trvmon te Male Jocobion
upen leamlnf ef Dr. Weii-
mann't death. Abeve, Or.
Wetaeonn preeente Terah
to Mr. Irumon, a gift (reel
the people ef tetaoJ.
. v .
smr**jj *'*'" <
'hey Sacrifice for This:
[050 Free Sq.
In Israel's
Israel;1 occupying a narrow ir-
gulaf strip, along the eastern
ml of the^Mediterranean, is ap-
t>i Hiiiiii'iy the size of Massa-
mm,

S.fee.
Tibtrioi
Heurttli*
lei Aviv
*
ty.ee,
Rvfctvot
Jerusalem
K ft teertfceW 1 m M 1 Set Mer
OtC T V W ^Eiatii

chusetts, with a total area of
8,050 square1 miles. .
This is approximately one-half
of one percent of the land area of
the seven 'neighboring Arab
states, which aggregates 1,675,-
234 square miles.
BeumUrUf
Israel is bounded;
On the north by Lebanon 49
miles of border.
On the north arid cast by Syria
47 miles of border., ..
On the east by Jordan329 miles
of border; and for 35 miles by
the Dead Sea.
On the south by Egypt128 miles
of border; and for six miles by
the Red Sea.
On the west, by the Mediterran-
ean Sea 177 miles of coast
line; and for 37 miles by the
"Gaza Strip," controlled by
Egypt.
Thus, for 590 miles the country
is bordered by hostile Arab states.
Israel is 260 miles long from
north to south. Near Tel Aviv. 12
miles separate the Mediterran-
ean Sea and the Jordanian bor-
der; south of Beersheba, the
country broadens to its greatest
width of 70 miles; but at Elath,
on the southernmost tip, the
country is only nine miles wide.
Climate
The climate is gentle with
warm summers (65 to 105 de-
grees) and mild winters (40 to
70 degrees) conducive to agricul-
ture and, in some southern re-
Continued en Page 6 A
Maurice Bisgyer, friend of Chaim
and Vera Weizmann. as well as of
Eddie Jacobson. had an intimaie
knowledge of many of (he events
that led to Israel's independence and
the recognition of her statehood by
the United States. He was among
those present when President Tru-
man signed de jure recognition of
Israel. Earlier, during the latter days
of the Israel-Arab war of 1948, he
had been a guest of Dr. Weizmann
in Rehouoth.
rael was established and accord-
ed recognition by the United
States is told, in part in the
collection of Eddie Jacobson pa-
pers. Through the courtesy of
Mrs. Bluma Jacobson and J. A.
Granoff of Kansas City, the bulk
of Eddie Jacobson's correspon-
dence with his former business
partner and confident, Harry S.
Truman, his friend. Dr Weiz-
mann, and other officials, is in
the archives of the B'nai B'rith
Museum. A number of docu-
ments, with intimate refereics
to persons still living, will not be
available to the public for per-
haps another generation. How
ever, much of the displayed ma-
terial casts a dramatic light en
the events of the epochal era.
Included in the new Weizmann
papers are handwritten p>
from Mrs. Weizmann's personal
diary that dramatically describe
the events of May 14-24. 1948,
the ten tumultuous days of stir
ring events at times despair-
ing, at times inspiring which
cpBfirmed a new world for those
Jews who needed and yearned
for Eretz Yisroel. Here are tome
of Mrs. Weizmann's graphic nods
written in New York where Dr.
Weizmann was engaged in diplo-
matic discussions:
May 14. 10 a.m. Jewish State
has been proclaimed in Palestine.
The name "Israel." I would
have preferred "Judea." Arab
aggression is threatened from all
sides. Ch. (Chaim) is confident.
1 am anxious.
May 15. President's (Truman)
recognition of Jewish State came
as a bombshell into the UNO,
even American delegation was
not previously informed. Arab
delegates one by one made their
protests. Egypt threw bombs on
Tel Avivone killed, five injur-
ed. Egypt proclaims invasion in
the Security Council. No protests
there except Ukraine. Futile dis-
cussion goes on Reported in-
vasion proceeds on three fronts.
Ch. sends messages to our
friends in Washington to urge
President to lift the embargo on
arms and make strong represen-
tations to Arab States. Cable from
P. (Palestine) provisional gov-
ernment signed: Ben-Gurion,
Schertok, Golda Myerson, Remes
welcoming and congratulating
Continued on Ptp 7 A
Oldsters Prove They've Got
What it Takes to Start Anew
As Farmers on the Arid Land
Abralam farmed land until he
was oni hundred three score and
fifteen years old. That age is no
barrier to hard, physical work
has.been proved by the prosper-
ous farmers of "Neve Yarok" (lit-
erally: Green Oasis), one of the
loveliest villages in the Plain of
Sharon. They will gladly show
their oasis to visitors to Israel's
10th adversary celebrations,
which will last for one year, be-
gi. ale [ r 22, 1958.
"Some rl g were so-called 'so-
c'fl ':.: V just oW.We.
sa. big. i .n the immf|fasr
Climbs, WJrti hi he world go by.
eaLng br I W 'had not earned,"
sa'a i.i i t Nahman Zame-
scrn. '-a comparative* youngster
r- ?.fi u -' So, together
El hm*.r,. 70, (now
gamesters and others
i i uindihing <.o help
. Wfti sent the
v into a dl
i hem thai, the
a. lib 'iiJ geUhcir
. oldsters demanded
i '.-lit. nd practle-
good results.
t a lot of
." said Ya'acov Yan-
.i.i rh a sraajl-.~cale
in Gush, Rumania, now
blaster of 20 dunams of expertly
farmed green fields, "but we, in
our heart, were sure we could do
it."
They were sure for two simple
reasonsone, because they want-
ed to work productively more
than anything else in the world,
and, two, because, as independent
men who had handled their own
affairs for decades and heads of
grown and hall-grown families,
they instinctively felt that Inner
self confidence necessary to start
out afresh in a new direction.
The Agency, experienced in the
needs fTlsocial cases* cautiously
selected land for this group three
kilometers off the main road
from Petah Tikvah, in order to
facilitate transport of produce
and keep the oldsters near
enough to the town for emergen-
cy medical attention when neces-
sary. It suggested that the com-
munity begin its farming life by
starting out lightly growing flow-
ers and a few garden vegetables
on the half-acre plots of land
around the house. The farmers-
to-be agreed, yet, only a few
months later, leaped ahead to-
ward farming their own five
acres.
"If we had stuck to the original
plan, we would have been a kind
Continued on Page -A
Some of new Polish immigrants are so used to driving carts
that they feel uncomfortable in trucks and tractors. So Israel
Government supplies them with their favorite transportation
modecartswith added touch of lot, rubber wheels, how-
ever, to make ride over muddy streets more comfortable.


s-a
Frt*T. Afs* *;
Lake Success: A World's Conscience Aroui
1948: Year
Of Decision
Day by Day
1946
March
1
The National Council of Pala-
tine Jews, proceeding in accord-
ance ih the United NilI p--
olution, sets up a Council of the
people and an administration to
serve as the provisional organs
of state, following the termina-
tion of the British Mandate.
M*Kh 1 May 1
In four stages, responding to
broadcast instructions of the
Arab Higher Committee and
Arab war leaders. Arabs evacu-
ate Palestine. The purpose >* to
clear the roads and villages to
expedite the advance of the Arab
Armies, to disrupt services, and
to demonstrate that Jews and
Arabs could not bve side-by-side.
in anticipation of a speedy Arab
victory.
April
The United Nations Palestine
G.mmission reports to the United
Nations that it is unable to imple-
ment the 1947 resolution be-
cause: "Powerful interests both
in and outside Palestine are defy-
ing the resolution of the General
.'--imbly and are engaged in a
deliberate effort to alter by force
the settlement envisaged therein.
Armed Arab bands from neigh-
boring Arab states, together with
local Arab forces, are defeating
Continued on Pago t A
Operation Magic CarpetAirlift of 50,000 Jews from Yemen
to Israel was made possible through UIA funds.
Two youngsters play "house" at kinderqarten of Bakka Settle-
ment Houses, sponsored by Misachi Women of America, in
Jerusalem. Kindergarten is one of a network of social service
facilities caring lor children of working mothers in major cities
throughout Israel.
UJA's Great Role in Israel's
Tenth Anniversary Written
In Blood of Two Decades
By RABBI HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN,
Executive Vic* Chairman, UJA
Celebration of the tenth anniversary of the State of Israel is an
event which stirs the hearts of men all over the world, and holds
special significance for millions of American Jews.
The return of the Jewish people to the ancient homeland follow-
ing on the slaughter of six million innocent Jewish men, women and
children, is one of the most dramatic epics of our era. Even more
thrilling has been the upbuilding of this small land in the face of hard-
ship and danger and after 2,000 years of neglect.
We have all been inspired by
the proud saga of the new Jewish
State and its builders.
They have given life to the
desert. They have opened this
historic homeland from Dan even
unto Eilat as a haven in freedom
for more than one million Jews.
They have kept open the gates of
Israel and provided in our gener-
ation an answer to the tragic
plight of the wandering Jew.
These heroes of Israel have
surmounted heat and hunger,
murderous attacks, war and the
threat of destruction by a com-
bination of the most powerful
totalitarian forces. They have
Striven not only to provide tn-e-
doni and pride and the opportun-
ity to build true Jewish lives for
hundreds of thousands, but have
also struggled and sacrificed to
give these homeless refugees the
basic physical needs of a modern
20th century society. And in
Continued on Papa 7A
8,050 Sq. Miles of Free Geography
Independence Day Echoes
In Book of UK's History;
Israers-freUfrth T Mi!
By JULIUS HABER

It was a day that lives vividly in memory, that hstoric day
the State of Israel was born. As a Zionist all my life long", one
had been deeply Involved in the effort to establish a Ji*Hh _
one who had lived in Israel and one whose family and roots are in
Holy Land this day was the most memorable in my lifetime.
On May 14. 1948. I arrived
earlier than usual at Lake Suc-
cessto find it already jammed
with people eagerly awaiting the
It. was thenor i
tn&r'OiS
Julisi Haber is the author of
-The Ofyskiof an
American Zionist"
anticipated declaration by Dr.
Abba Hillel Silver, as head of the
American section of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine, that the
State of Israel had been pro-
claimed. We were not disappoint-
ed. With the political committee
still in discussion of the trustee-
ship proposal. Dr. Silver appear-
ed before that body at 10 36 in
the morning and announce* that
David Ben-Gurion was at that
very moment proclaiming the
State of Israel. Present with Dr.
Silver were the-other members of
the Agency: the late Rabbi Wolf
Gold. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. the
late Dr. Haim Greenberg. Rose
Halprin and Dr. Emanuel Neu-
mann.
Even before Dr. Silver com-
pleted his statement, there were
many among the visitors and del-
egates to the United Nations who
remained skeptical, for they
could not bring themselves to be-
lieve that the Jews of Palestine
would take such a bold and dras-
tic step in complete defiance of
the great powers who were at-
tempting to stifle the partition
plan. But those of us who knew
the mettle of the Yishuv, and
above all of Ben-Gurion. knew
that no threats could deter them
from achieving their pre-ordain-
ed destiny.
er. They were preps r
their decision wi'h every ounce]
strength, every- drop of bloodj,
ery just mean* ttiev could an
ter. "I
This was substantiated by I
hu D. Stone, then vice prmdajl
of the Zionist Orginiuoss
America. He had just retu
from Eretz Israel and reported
us that the Yishuv feels that'
Maccabees are comiag to
again." A great epic is
enacted by the Yishuv; it ill
enacted in tears, sweat and I
Continued en Past IA
M. AUA MUM SUVB
. "tit htf*
Savion Becomes Tel Aviv's
Brightest 'Satellite' Suburb
Continued from Pate S A
fions, to year-round production
under irrigation.
Rainfall in the northern sector
is ample (21.6 to 37.4 inches per
pear). The southern half of the
< wintry the Negev is des?rt,
with rainfall dropping to as little
at 1.2 inches per year. For this
reason. Israel's irrigation pro-
gram is designed primarily to
1 ring water from the north to ex-
pand the agricultural areas and
productive capacity of the south.
Water
Water resources are limited.
There are three rivers: the Jor-
dan. (73'miles in Israeli the
Yariton (16 mites); am* the Kf-
shen (8 miles); and Lake Tiberias,
(also known as the Sea of Galilee
and Lake Kinneret) with an area
of 63.7 square miles.
The Dea Sea, of which 106
miles lies in Israel, it too salty
for agricultural or domestic use.
It is. however, a rich source of
minerals.
CMea
Israel's principal cities (over
30,060 population) are:
Jerusalem (population 149.400)
the capital: Tel Aviv-Jaffa (365.-
000) the country's largest city;
Haifa (160.000) the main port;
Ramat Gan (65,150); Petah Tik-
va (46.000): Natanya (33,100);
Holon (32.200i.
There are 21 cities with popu-
lations between 10 and 30.000, in-
cluding such historic places as
Beersheba (30.000); Nazareth
(23,060): Rehovet (26,500); Acre
(26*100): and Tiheriat (20.000).
At the end of 1956, 1,337,046
persons lived in cities, towns and
villages. The remainder, 514,000
(plus 21344 Bedouin) lived in
small rural settlements scattered
throughout the country.
One of the brightest dots on
the rapidly filling up map of Is-
rael is the new Tel Aviv suburb
of Savion. It is also one of the
MSI spots in the new coun-
try. Walking on its carefullv
planned lawns, sitting in the
shade of the many fruit trees or
enjoying the cool breeze on a
spacious balcony, your eyes are
drawn beyond the green hills in
the middle distance to the tall
mountains of Judea, majestically
fading away into the haze of in-
finity, far away to the East.
Witters o I-rael fr***
10th anniversary year status
Apr. 22. wiU be inter l*f ]
to make the acquaintance^
another pattern of IWf w7
in the country.
Savion is today the ?*15
era spot in Israel. m"**J,
might be in the Umtl States^ |
South Africa, or serhipa fl>
,IanH II
tralia or New
many ways so
from the rest
Zealand.
very **
of Israel. M*
nom lire twm% .- --
it is part of it. and m fact V^T
tvpical of a new type **
ment. with similar Wester*.*
nuW
one
camels
do** *
as any younger man.
Yisrael Leibovitx, 54.
my daughter, son-
day's work as well
appearing in lnereaa^.-s-i i
over a widely scattered
ment network.
Tee years ago one **
this area at great speed PJ
from Tel Aviv on the ma"
way to Lydda ***' ***
Savon today was then fi*
jtM. of iwdy hi'"CK< r
road, so similar to the many -
forsaken areas in Pa!estin
hardly met ev;i doff
d.t,hec*o.l.eMia.neJj(|
perhaps hevond. stood '^,,
lastly of setter days.
Tsday, the ^.f^M*
as these of California. Cf
iiSLBtaat trees line sbsw
IsrnL Hsre a "
new
country
Cstatimsoal en Pegs ]


April 18. 1958
+Jmistithrxnar7
7-A
E ^1
EfcV + K^l
^i 1
Mfj| K '' av ''' C- ^ ^^ BBBVasssBBSfc ,,. ,,**&. Lssfc
UJA Role in Israel's Tenth Year
Festival as Free Nation Written
In Jewish Blood of Two Decades
Continued from Page 6A
these great effor_ts_Jhey have not
been alone.
In the midst of the 20th annual
life-saving campaign of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal, Israel's 10th
anniversary celebration takes on
dramatic meaning for American
Jews. For within the humani-
tarian epic of Israel's ingather-
ing of oppressed and needy Jews
from all corners of the world,
stands the dedicated and enlight-
ened support of the Jews of
America.
ngsters of orchestra of Mosad Aliyah Children's Village
siach Tikvah, project of Mizrachi Vvomen at America, pre-
i for participation in country's tenth anniversary celebra-
Folk music festival by villagers is expected to draw vis-
fiom many parts of Israel.
PRIORITY GIVEN TO NIW SffjUB
low Industry 'Soaks Up' Populace
lake work for people, and
will make a country," might
be the motto of Harsa, the
imics plant, erected east of
Ssheba by Sol-Koor, the hold-
[company of Histadrut enter-
c-, ih what was desert four
ago, and has now become
[city's active industrial center,
tors (luring Israel's 10th an-
prsary year, starting Apr. 22,
I find the factory a fascinating
erience.
rom its inception in 1951-52,
Isa and Solel-Boneh, the con-
ting firm, gave top job prior-
Fto Beersheba's new settlers,
lough most of them had never
Dre held a trowel in their
ds. The only departure from
rule was in the case of fore-
who trained the men to per-
their jobs. To see the larae,
fdjome buildings, and the corn-
machinery at work in them
lay, one can hardly believe
It all of it was put up by inex-
rienced people, who at the
le, did not even have a corn-
in language between them.
The Harsa plant, completed in
54, started producing sanitary
uipment, with new immigrants
insforming lumps of clay into
.ii;> finished goods. Of the 180
irsa employees over 80 percent
re new immigrants who have
kcome skilled efficient workers.
1955 Harsa produced 80,000
|'<< s of sanitary equipment
lised on 20 standard models and
Ees for use in homes, hospitals,
Istitutions, etc. This year, it is
pepping up its production to full
parity, producing 10,000 such
nits per month. The plant also
roduces smaller utensils, jugs,
ptchers, soap dishes, teapots, of
different models.
Along with increased produc-
tion, Harsa is also using greater
quantities of Negev raw mater-
ials to feed the first-rate Amer-
ican equipment. As mining engi-
neers prospected the Negev wild-
erness with a fine-comb, they dis-
covered gypsum for plaster
molds, the finest grades of sands,
and large, excellent clay deposits.
At present, Harsa h already us-
ing 50 percent of Negev mater-
ials, and as the qualities an prop-
erties of the various clays are
tested in its laboratory, the plant
is gradually substituting these
clays for imported ones, so that
this percentage will soon rise
sharply.
Harsa is fully conscious of the
wave of immigrants flowing in
from North Africa towards Is-
rael, and is preparing to absorb
some of them, by producing an
entirely sew line of household
articles. It is now launching into
the artistic field producing small-
er items, which are decorative as
well as useful, such as ashtrays,
bowls, vases, salad plates, etc. A
few youngsters, just out of school,
are already trying their hands, at
their first jobs in this depart-
ment. Ben Segal, Philadelphia
born artist, who came to Israel
on a fellowship, has designed
most of these objects. With a
keen eye for beauty, he has de-
signed shapes which fit in neatly
between the large items, thus in-
creasing the kiln's output with no
added expenditure in fuel. Segal
also saw to it that the shapes of
the objects were not beyond a
beginner's skill, and that being
inexpensive as well as handsome,
they would tempt Israel's sou-
venir-hungry tourists. He design-
' 1 i T _s*L
.------------------------------------------------------------------;
m. i IB. Si *4' .AteA A .'*
I M i*p*^ j
lift *"* ft. t 3
ed about 60 new models, now on
display in Sol-Koor's showrooms
in Tel Aviv. If orders are as
brisk as the management ex-
pects, 60 to 80 more people will
find jobs making them.
At present, Harsa is also install-
ing two smaller kilns, specially
designed to fire floor and wall
tiles, ranging in color from the
palest yellow to the hottest red
and is also considering the pro-
duction of a complete line of
tableware. Now that its basic
production runs smoothly, it can
set higher goals for its most gift-
ed workers, who will reach the
apex of their skill as they learn
to use the potter's wheel.
For in the past 19 years, and
especially in the 10 years since
the birth of Israel, American
Jewry has responded to the need
of their brethren overseas in a
manner that knows no precedent
in the record of man's help to his
fellowman. American Jewry has
created a unique organization,
the United Jewish Appeal, one of
the world's largest voluntary
fund-raising bodies through
which to work to bring life-sus-
taining aid to 2,600,000 persons,
and resettlement in free lands for
1,300,000 of these.
Created in the darkest days of
the Nazi ascent in 1939, the UJA
went immediately to work to res-
cue as many as could be saved
before death's doors closed on
European Jewry. Even during
World War II, UJA funds were
doing their job, through the Joint
Distribution Committee, to suc-
cor the tortured and doomed; to
preserve as many as could be
kept alive in their imprisonment;
and to rescue all those who could
be reached.
Every avenue of approach was
used. Through neutral countries,
resistance groups and under-
ground lines, an almost unbeliev-
able job was done, a job many
thought impossible. It not only
achieved significant physical re-
sults, but brought to the harried
tormented Jews of Nazi Europe a
vital sustaining message of love
and hope from outside.
Following the war, UJA went
to work through its member agen-
Vera Weizmann Diary Tells
HST's 'Bombshell'
To Recognize Jewish State
Harry Meee .Morris was a successful lawyer in Durban. South
Africa, when he decided one day to join his two daughters in
Israel. Today, he functions happily and with a good deal of
comfort :n Israel where he owns one of most modem, largest
homes in Savion.
Continued from Page 5 A
Ch. as the future head of the gov-
ernment.
May 16. Further bombing by
Egypt to Tel Aviv. All (news)
sources are Arab; confused and
exaggerated Ch. cables to
Smuts for recognition. I'm very
worried. 9-10 p.m. Gerry came
in and 10 minutes later the desk
woman rushes in: a very impor-
tant telephone call; must deliver
an urgent message. My heart
sinksis Tel Aviv bombed out?
Ask Gerry to answer the call:
Associated Press, just received a
message from Tel Aviv; Dr. W.
(Weizmann) has been appointed
by the Provisional Government
the President of the Council.
"Can we have the statement by
Dr. W.?" ... I go to Ch. and con
gratulate htm. "What?" said Ch.
1"You are the first President
of Israel" and tell him of the
message. Ch. is very happy. Tele-
phones start incessantly .
11:30 we order champagne and
all of us gather around Ch.'s bed
(he was ill at the time) and sol-
emnly drink the toast for State
of Israel and its first President.
May 17. Message from P. sign-
ed Ben-Gurion, Schertok, Kaplan,
Remes, Golda Meyerson and Ros-
enblutt. Both messages released
to the press. Wires by hundreds,
flowers. We keep Ch. quiet.
May 24. At 3 p.m. our suite
goes to Washington to stay at
Blair House. We are accom-
panied, or rather preceded bv. a
police escort on the motorbike,
who makes an unholy noise, like
air raid siren, and we go through
all the red traffic lights. A spe-
cial carriage reserved for our
party with the drawing room for
Ch. and myself. On arrival we
are met by a few members of the
State Department and others
... A rabbi who pronounces a
few words of blessings, mayor
(presiding commissioner) who
says a few words and presents
Ch. with the large, lovely key of
the City of Washington. Crowds
of people with banners of Israel
line the road and sing Hatikvah.
Pennsylvania ave., and Blair
House is beflagged. On our ar-
rival the housekeeper is present-
ed to us and the whole house put
at our disposal.
Encouraging to Weizmann was
a note from Justice Frankfurter
dated May 16, 1948, which now
forms part of the collection. It
is an affectionate expression of
their friendship that persevered
for 30 years. Here is what Jus-
tice Frankfurter wrote:
Deer Chaim:
"My eyes hath seen the com-
ing of the glory of the Lord."
cies on the vast job of rehabili-
tating the survivors, and bring-
ing them and their children the
opportunity for new life. Crash
programs of medical, physical
and spiritual care were rushed to
the Jews of the DP camps of
Western Europe, as well as tens
of thousands who streamed out of
Eastern Europe to the camps,
and eventual resettlement.
But more important than the
job of rehabilitating these home-
less Jewish refugees, was the
great task undertaken to bring
them to new homes in free lands,
away from the bitter memories
of their tragic past.
The majority wanted to settle
in Palestine where UJA funds
had been active for years bring-
ing as many Jews as was pos-
sible under restrictions, and
building facilities for their settle-
ment.
In addition the UJA settled ref-
ugees and the post-war DP's in
the United States through the
work of Hias and the New York
Assn. of New Americans in
Latin America, in England, Can-
ada, Australia. Wherever it was
possible for them to enter and
live in freedom, Jews were
brought out of the slaughterhouse
of Europe and given a new start.
But with the independence of
the State of Israel in 1948 the
work of the UJA was given en-
tirely new scope.
There were no more White Pa-
pers; no more quotas; no more
heartbreaking turnbacks at the
gates of freedom. Israel was in-
uepenaent. All the Jews who
wished to enter could come in.
It was their home. It was created
for them.
Also, the direction of UJA-fi-
nanced help turned from emer-
gency reliefnecessary but tem-
porary palliativesto the job of
creating the opportunity for
permanent resettlement and re-
habilitation. The solution would
be in a new land which would
make hundreds of thousands of
refugees self-supporting citisens
whose children would never
know the scourge of their par-
ents' livesanti-Semitism.
In 1948 some 101,000 immi-
grants flooded into the newly
born State which had just emer-
ged from a life-and-death strug-
gle with five Arab states. In De-
cember of that year more than
24,000 DP's came into Israel;
more in one month than the Brit-
ish Mandate permitted in the, en-
tire previous year. In the first
40 months of the State of Israel,'
through the participation of the
UJA, 650,000 Jews came into Is-
rael, more than in 40 years of
previous settlement.
The UJA helped transport the
entire Jewish population of Ye-
men, some 48,000 people, from
their century-old exile to the Holy
Land. Almost all the Jews of
Continued on Page 9A Continued on Page 8 A
M Vasal
^P^
Miriam Rahamin, 18, came to Israel with her family in 1950.
Trained and educated in young country's fine ceramic arts,
she is one of best producers at Harsa works, home of one
of Israel's chief art exports. ity


8-A
+Jiml&ncr****
/"doy^April Hi
Even U.S. Delegation Was Shocked
When News Came That HSTruman
Had Recognized Fledgling Israelis

Continued from Pago 6A
which remain an everlasting
fountain for generations to come.
The Jews of Erctz Israel realize
that for them there is no choice
except to fight for Jewish surviv-
al. Their slogan is "Ein Brera."
Nevertheless, we waited anxi-
ously through the day. watch:
the clock as it neared the hoi:'
six. The General Assembly had
cpened i ~-.--.ion at Flushing
M.adow at 4:40 that afternoon,
and WC feared that before >*
o'clock it might pass a resolution
ch could upset Ben-Gunon's
declaration. At five o'clock one
of the American delegates. Dr.
Francis B. Sayre. chairman of
the trusteeship committee, de-
clared that if the Assembly was
to institute a trusteeship agree-
ment for the government of Pal-
estine, it must do so before the
termination of the Mandate,
namely in an hour.
As the discussion was progress-
ing on the floor of the Assembly,
six o'clock passed and no action
had been taken. At this moment,
a young man representing one of
the press services came running
by. He paused briefly to whisper
in my ear the news 'hat it had
ccme off the wires that President
Truman had recognized the State
ci Israel. This brought to my
mind what I had learned two
hours earlier, namely, that at
neon of that day the President
had received by messenger a let-
ter from Dr. Weizmann, inform-
ing him that the State of Israel
was proclaimed in Tel Aviv, and
OAVIO MHCUKIOH
. iccffomeW formality
asking the President to give rec-
ognition to the new State.
When I heard the good news, I
turned to John Rogers of the New
York Herald-Tribune and convey-
ed the news to him. Rogers was
incredulous. He pointed to the
American delegates who were
still engrossed in the voting on
the floorand still standing fast
by their trusteeship plan. "Don't
you think they'd know about it?"
he asked me. "if the news were
really true?" A minute later Dr.
Sayre replying to the question of
the Columbian delegate stated,
that for the time being he had no
official confirmation that the U.S.
had recognized the State of Is-
rael. But a few minutes later, an-
other distinguished member of
the delegation. Dr. Philip C. Jes-
This couple first came to Israel during battle for independence
ten y=crs ago. He now works in psychological corps of Is-
raeli Army and earns enough to buy one of efficient, modern-
istic houses that are now being built thoughout country.
sup. was seen to rise in some
confusion to declare that his del-
egation had jus' received word
th.it the President had issued a
statement recognizing the new
State of Israel. Despite the most
determined efforls of the Stale
Department. Israel not only had
come into existence but had its
existence confirmed by the Presi-
Idant of the Inited States.
It is of interest to note that
although at that time the Soviet
government favored a Jewish
Palestine and three days later,
on May 17. 1948. actually recog-
nized the State of Israel, the So-
viet delegation greeted Dr. Jes-
sup's statement with denuncia-
tion of the United States for the
sudden recognition of the new-
Jewish State in Palestine. That
evening some of the delegates at
Flushing Meadow attributed Mr.
Cromyko's bitterness to the fact
that the United Stales had beaten
the Soviet Union to the punch.
In the meantime. Israel's first
plenipotentiary had arrived at
the United Nations. On Wednes-
day. May 19. less than a week
after May 14, at two in the af-
ternoon. Gideon Rafael, member
of the Israel Foreign Office, just
off the plane from Israel, walked
into the United Nations building
at Lake Success and displayed for
us his credentialstyped, as his
passport, on an ordinary sheet of
letter paper. Israel had not yet
had time to print official pass-
ports or government letterheads,
but it had not delayed an instant
in assuming its responsibilities
in international affairs.
Rafael proudly showed us Is-
rael's first postal issue, a series
of attractively designed stamps
on a special first-day cachet com-
memorating Israel's indepen-
dence. But even more exciting
was his first-hand account of the
historic event that had transpired
on Friday afternoon. May 14. in
Tel Aviv Museum. Dressed in
unaccustomed formal attire,
complete with top hat, David
Ben-Gurion had made his drama-
tic pronouncement to the provis-
ional Knesset of the State of Is-
rael, composed of the Vaad Leu-
mi (National Councili and mem-
bers of the Jewish Agency for
Palestine. His historic words
were carried by a public address
system to the tense and eager
multitude outside the building.
And then, changing to the khaki
battle shirt and trousers of Ha-
ganah. he had gone immediately
to military headquarters, where
he spent the balance of the n^xt
24 hours planning and directing
Israel's deiense against the in-
vading Arab hordes.

Immigration maintains its peak as thousai.e arriri
transported with UJA funds hom Europe Ncnh At,
Middle East.
UJA's Great Role Written!
In Two Decades of Blood
Continued from Pago 7-A
Iraq, some 110.000, also were
flown out to Israel by UJA funds:
plus nearly the entire Jewish pop-
ulations of Bulgaria, Libya and
Yugoslavia. From Eastern Eur-
ope. North Africa and the Mid-
dle East from all corners of
their exile, their deeradation,
their persecution and distress
American Jewry helped to bring
more than 900.000 immigrants in-
to Israel in the past decade.
In 1948 the UJA raised $148
million, an entirely unprecedented
total for voluntary relief, and by
1950 the DP camps were all but
emptied.
But of course bringing people
into Israel was by no means the
final answer. They had to have
a place to live. They had to have
1948: Year
Of Decision
Day by Day
' Continued from Page 6A
the purposes of the resolution by
acts of violence."
May 14
The British formally end their
Mandate and complete the with-
drawal of their furies from Pal-
estine.
The Provisional State Council,
from Tel Aviv, proclaims the es-
tablishment of the Jewish State
in Palestine, to be called Medinat
Yisrael (the State of Israel).
Savion is Tel Aviv's Brightest Satellite
Continued from Page 6A
clcse to nature and devote a full
v.'.rking day or his leisure hours
to agricultureIsrael's most wel-
come occupation.
In actual fact, an early attempt
was made to settle on this land
over 60 years ago. Right here
stood the first house of the new
settlers who were to become the
founders of Petah Tikvah. Here
they took refuge from the malar-
ia stricken Mother of Settlements.
But in those days it was impos-
sible to settle here.
The War of Independence clear-
ed many neglected areas for Jew-
ish settlement. With the advanc-
ing Israeli armies, came young
people who had come to Israel
from the countries of the Western
world, wanting to start a new life
in Israel, but preferring to retain
the basic standards of their for-
mer homes. In Savion the Africa
Palestine Investments Ltd. made
this way of life possible for such
people as well as for Israelis
wanting to switch to it.
And so the self-contained com-
munity of Savion came into be-
ing. It is a center of private enter-
prise, a place where people with
more than average income can
live away from the fashionable
quarters of Tel Aviv, out in the
airy countryside.
Among the citizens of Savion
community are newcomers from
practically every English-speak-
ing country. But there are also
many Israeli-born- and bred.
Most of the settlers have a five-
dunam piece of fertile land on
which they grow fruit trees of
many kinds. Some of the most
daring agricultural experiments
in Israel were made by inhabi-
tants of Savion.
Israel is and must remain, for
some time to come, a pioneering
country. It is tackling the taxing
tasks of absorbing immigration
and reclaiming waste land. How-
ever, the introduction of new and
better standards of living is be-
coming more and more important
if immigrants from Western
countries, specialists, profession-
als and other vitally needed men
with qualifications are to settle
in the new State. Savion, the
atmosphere it has already creat-
ed, the possibilities it offers, the
ideas it stands for, opens a way
and indicates a path to a new
way of life, which must spread
over wider areas and may be-
come an important lever in the
development of the whole coun-
try.
It has created a link with the
people of Israel in their great
physical isolation. It has told the
world the people of Israel do not
stand alone. They are budding,
and we are helping them.
The Proclamation of Indepen-
dence pledges:
1. "The State of Israel will be
open to the immigration of Jews
from all the countries of their
dispersion, will promote the de-
velopment of the country for the
benefit of all its inhabitants, will
be based on the principles of lib-
erty, justice and peace, as con-
ceived by the Prophets of Israel,
will uphold the full social and po-
litical equality of all its citizens,
without distinction of religion,
race or sex. will guarantee free-
dom of religion, conscience, ed-
ucation and culture, will safe-
guard the Holy Places of all re-
ligions, and will loyally uphold
the principles of the United Na-
tions Charter."
2. The Proclamation call*
"upon the Arab inhabitants of the
State of Israel to preserve the
ways of peace and play their part
in the development of the State
on the basis of full and equal cit-
izenship and due representation
in all its bodies and
provisional and permanent'
3- The Proclamation extends
its "hand in peace and neighbor -
liness to all the neighboring
states and their peoples" and in-
vites them "to cooperate with the
Cswtlmiei on Page f A
opportunity for work,
clothing, shelter, medical
had to be rfvi-'ed then ail
beginning. Desolate survival]
the concentration camp*
Jews coming out of the
ghettos of Moslem lands, hail
be trained, educated, taught i
skills, new trades, new wijij
life.
This job had to be done, i
the hard pressed valiant
of Israel, sacrifice as they i
could not do it all.
Through intensive bottttj
infiltration and sustained |
the Arab nations mainlined |
constant pres-ure on the its!
existence of the State of baa
They armed themselves (
huge supplies of the most ratal
weapons of destruction, ball
freely supplied them by 'Jc
viets, as well as by the Wesa]
countries.
As a consequence the Soil
must stand armed and ileitll
defend its very existence asifc]
Uves of its people hx the I
of its actual establishment W
izing their meager resource* 11
the fullest for defense, the part
of Israel have required and l
ceived the financial support a*
the Jewish people all oyp *
world in bringing in and s*H
homeless refoi
Of the major proolems u
sorbing the hundreds of ts
ands who have enme. hous-n?*
been the most pressing. At M
the newcomers were shelLTMi
abandoned Arab houses, m
they overflowed into hme
cities. But these canvis
were no. tie answer to the ia
grants' dream of their ewifl
rr were the tin nuis thai i*
edbroiling hot m the sum***
freezing cold in the winter.
the crude ma ..barot or irw
tional work villa :es, which r
ed miserable slum envi
Now the CJA .inanced
settlement-plan is makm
sible the transfer of ""
grant directly imm Haila P*
a home of his own in a m* *
tlement area
There are still 18 009 f-J
in ma'aban.t. Still about JJ
100 000 immurans in*"J
housed, which presents imp*"
goals of the 1958 regular cU
Continued on Pagt '*
United Jewiam ApP


idcry, April 18, 1958
+Je*lslifk>rkMan
9-A
!948: Year of Agonizing Decision
\nd its Historic Day by Day Events
Continued from Page 8A
[dependent Jewish nation for the
fciiiiuon good of all."
May 14
JThe Government of the United
ales gives detacto recognition
the State of Israel, becoming
[if first nation to do so.
May IS.
I The regular annies of Egypt,
|aq, Jordan. Lebanon and Syria
lunch an organized attack on
irael, after first proclaiming
heir intention to do so to the
ecurity Council of the United
lations.
Simultaneously, the Arab Lea-
uo initiates a blockade against
krael, including a ban on all
fade with Israel, as well as a
enial to it of the right to use
He Suez Canal.
Israel opens its doors to the
urvivors of Hltlerism in the Dis-
Haced Persons camps and else-
where, and begins the fulfillment
its pledge of free immigration
all Jews seeking it.
May 16
Dr Chaim Weizmann is elected
'resident of the Provisional
Pouncu of the State of Israel.
May 18
The U.S.S.R. grants de jure
fecugnition to Israel.
May 24
Israel agrees to a cease-fire or-
fer from the Security Council.
May 26
-The Arab states reject the or-
er to cease fire by the Security
iMincil.
The Israel' Defense Army is es-
tablished Under an ordinance is-
sued by the Provisional Council
Df State.
Junt 11
A truce is established by the
United Nations for a SO-day
period. It follows the success of
the Israel Defense forces in push-
ing back tue urniea Oi Ihe Arab
states and in lit in-j th3 siege of
Jerusalem.
An administration and services
essential to the now o.a.e are or-
ganized.
July 1
A merchant fleet is established,
consisting of 10 vessels witii a
displacement oi 14.1)00 tons.
July 8
The Arabs resume hostilities,
which last for ten days.
July 18
The second truce begins.
August 6
Israel asks the United Nations
mediator "to transmit to the Gov-
ernments of the Arab states, now
at war with Israel, the offer that
their representatives should meet
with the representatives of the
Provisional Government of Is-
rael, for the purpose of peace
negotiations."
August 16
The first currency of the new
State, inscribed in bot Hebrew
and Arabic, is issued and be-
comes legal tender.
September 14
The Supreme Court of Israel is
inaugurated.
October 15
New Arab attacks begin, the
target point of which is the cap-
ture of the Negev.
October 21
The fighting 'ends with the iso-
lation of the Egyptian troops, the
liberation of Beersheba by Israel,
and the opening of tree land com-
munications to the Negev settle-
ments.
November 15
Isr:>,'l renews the offer of
pece negotiations with Arabs.
The first Israel commercial air-
line, El-Al, is established.
December 29 31
The Israel Defense forces clear
all oi Galilee.
December 31
The number of new immigrants
into Israel reaches the total of
102.000 in the first seven months
following the State's establish-
ment, despite the Arab war.
20 Years of UJA as Israel Sets
To Mark First Decade Festival
Continued from Page 8 A
Ipaign effort. But in the past
[decade, the UJA has helped per-
[form the near-incredible job of
[providing decent homes and
apartments for 700,000 new im-
migrants.
In almost every area of peace-
ful development of Israel's ab-
' sorptive capacity, the United
Jewish Appeal has played a de-
cisive role.
Some ten years ago Jewish far-
mers cultivated about 187,500
acres in Palestine. At present,
land under cultivation is 875,000
acres, and assisted by the Jewish
Agency which derives most of its
financial support from the UJA,
new immigrants alone are today
farming twice the area once cul-
tivated by the whole Yishuv.
The land has bloomed anew
after the centuries of desolation
through water carefully and tedi-
ously brought to the once-arid
areas of the present day settle-
ments. In 1957 there were 250,-
000 acres of irrigated land in Is
rael, more than four times that of
a decade ago.
Many who come in, of course,
cannot work on the land or take
their place in the laboring ranks.
They are the aged, and the crip-
pled and maimed, survivors of
the Nazi holocaust and the dis-
ease and neglect of primitive
lands.
These handicapped persons
could be a tremendous burden
on the already overly-burdened
new State. But UJA funds have
come to the rescue, and through
the JDC, have created lVialben,
for the care and rehabilitation of
the aged and infirm. Since its
creation in 1950. Malben has
cared far 100.000 persons.
Just as the aged and handicap-
ped have not baen neglected, the
youth surely have been aided by
KABBI HERBERT FRIKRMN
. huge fosk ahead
American Jewry. And everyone
visiting Israel has been thrilled
by the inspiring products of
these efforts. Youth and Israel
are synonymous, and in the
bringing up of bold new genera-
tions of Jews in freedom lies the
tools of our work. The United
Jewish Appeal helps to support
Youth Aliyah. that world-famous
organization which rescued thous-
ands of youngsters from the
Nazis claws before the establish-
ment of the State, and cared for
every phase of the growth and
development into usefur citizens
of 75,000 youngsters in Israel.
It has been the UJA which
brings American Jewry's mas-
sive and decisive support behind
the efforts to provide a home in
an independent Israel for Jewish
refugees from every corner of the
globe. In so doing it has helped
make history
"He was the best friend any man could have," says Harry
Truman. Former President, exhibitinq charter of a new B'nai
B'rith lodge in Kansas City, Mo., named for Eddie jacobson,
praised loyaltiy and character of his friend and business asso-
ciate at group's installation ceremonies. Mrs. Bluma Jacobson,
widow of late B'nai B'rith leader, participated in program.
Diary Records Shock of U.S. Recognition
Continued from Page 7A
Happily you can now say that
and can say what Moses
could not. I salute you with
a full heart full of glad
sadness or, rather, sad glad-
ness. For not only has the
road you have climbed been
steep and stony and steep it
remains. But a commanding
height has been reachedand
it has been reached decisively
because of your faith. Your
resourcefulness would not
have been enough, through the
foulest weather Long may
you inspire them in the ways
of righteousness, for these
alone are the ways of wisdom.
What is in my heart for you
personally I shall not entrust
to words. Heart speaks to
heart.
In heartfelt salutations and
affectionate good wishes to
Vera and you, Marion joins,
Yours devotedly,
Felix Frankfurter
Another brief, but interesting,
document is a 1940 letter from
Justice Louis B. Brandeis to Dr.
Weizmann. The paper appears
as if it were torn from a note-
book. Brandeis optimistically
wrote to Weizmann, "We have
good reason for hope."
Weizmann the scientist appears
in a set of documents which was
the forerunner of modern indus-
trial and medical discoveries
ranging from antibiotics and vi-
tamins to what is known as TNT.
In Weizmann's own hand appear
the notes on his first set of ex-
periments, extracts from his lab-
oratory notebook which date back
to 1910 and 1911. Also accom-
panying these notes are the orig-
inal descriptions of the experi-
ments on acetone fermentation,
including the blueprints of the
processes for making acetone
and butylene. In 1914 Weizmann
offered the War Office of Great
Britain his fermentation process
without remuneration. Two years
later Winston Churchill, then
First Lord of the Admiralty, ask-
ed Weizman for 30,000 tons of
acetone. As a result, Dr. Weiz-
mann spent the next two years di-
recting the manufacture of cor-
dite in enormous quantities.
Lloyd George in his memoirs
suggested that the Balfour De-
claration issued Nov. 2, 1918 was
a reward to Weizmann for his
services to England. Weizmann
fervently wrote in his autobiog-
graphy, "I almost wish that it
had been as simple as that ."
While it is true that his work
for the War Office brought Weiz-
mann into contact with leading
government figures in England,
and perhaps give him added sta-
ture, it was only Weizmann's as-
siduous conversations on Pales-
tine with these men, as well as
with leading figures and Zionists
in the major Allied countries,
that finally resulted in the issu-
ance of the Balfour Declaration.
In the United States it was Sen.
Henry Cabot Lodge, the grand-
father of the present Henry Cabot
Lodge, Jr., U.S. representative
to the United Nations, who intro-
duced the resolution in the Sen-
ate which, in essence, endorsed
the Balfour Declaration. Resolu-
tions were passed by Congress.
Scholars will also be interested
in the original manuscript of Dr.
Weizmann's address delivered at
the founding of Hebrew Univer-
sity in July, 1918. Completion of
the university was part of Weiz-
mann's faith in a free Jewish
Palestine. It is remarkable that
Weizmann insisted on going for-
ward with the university in the
midst of a war between the Brit-
ish and the Turks in Palestine.
Gen. Allenby, head of the British
troops, warned Weizmann, "We
may be rolled back at any min-
ute. What is the good of begin-
ning something you may never
be able to finish?" Weizmann's
iaith was unshaken.
The above are only a few high-
li?h's of the documentation which
will be on display to help com-
memorate the tenth anniversary
of Israel's independence. The
public will have visual evideace
of the transcendent contribution of
this dedicated man, Chaim Weiz-
mann.
Oldsters Prove They've Got
What it Takes to Start Anew
Continued from Page 5 A
of social welfare center," explain-
ed Eliezer Shapiro, 70 years old,
still vigorous and full of spunk.
"We didn't want that. We wanted
to become a flesh and blood vil-
lage in every sense of the word."
And that is exactly what happen-
ed in Neve Yarok. The 60 fam-
ilies set up house in temnorary
tin shacks in October, 1951.
Neve Yarok is now six years
old. The village contains 120
two-room and kitchen home-
steads to replace the temporary
tin shacKS, each set in a trim gar-
den. Its lands are flowering wito
green trees and hedges; its ao'xi
black earth well watered and
generous with field crops and
vegetables. This year, the Agency
allocated orange-grove plots to
the families. They have received
one cow each, have, on their own
account, increased the cattle to
400 head for the village: as a
whole. They built their own store
she is and cattle pens, raise chik-
enj and ducks, grow fruit trees
on thj land arcund the house.
The village synagogue is the
most irapmtant center on Sab-
and holidays for young
and old alike. What the oldsters
.. .....c .a.ok nave done has
I new perspective to the ideas
a c: capaci i^s of oider men.
Gay abandon of this scene from Inbal typifies spirit of mod-
ern Israel. Surrounded by potential aggression on all sides.
Israel nevertheless moves forward undaunted in her pro-
grams to gather in exiles and develop commerce and industry.
Gaiety indicates determination that completion of these *>fc-
grams will take place under any circumstances. Dance, eym-
bol of ancient tradition and modern revival, shows atongth,
courage and belief in Hebrew proverb: "If not now. then
never ."


10-A
+Jmlstifk**0*i
Friday
9n QeUfaudtiu*
!!
?

ISRAEL'S
TENTH ANNIVERSARY
The Grtottr Mii Committee for Israel s Tenth Anniversary
Celebration b proud to join with communities throughout the world in
celebrating Israel's tenth anniversary of independence.
The Committee takes this opportunity to invite the participation
of the Greater Miami Jewish Community in the many activities sponsored
by the organizations in this area paying tribute to the STATE Of ISRAEL
on its TENTH ANNIVERSARY and in the Special Services at Synagogues
and Temples on Friday, April 25 and Saturday, April 26, and in the Com-
munity-wide Celebration at Bayfront Auditorium on Thursday, May 8.
SL
spael
*** *<*.*. %**
THIS MESSAGE MADE POSSIBLE THROUGH THE COOPERATION OF
HARRY SIMONHOFF
JACOB SHER '
IRVING JLAS8ERG
STEVENS MARKETS
ARDMORE STUDIOS
NEWMAN-GORDON FUNERAL HOME
LEE and LOU GOLDMAN
S. A. GOODMAN
NATHAN ADELMAN
ASSOCIATED PHOTOGRAPHERS
SHORE CLUB
INTERCOASTAL BOATYARD, INC.
A. Arthur Pekemer, President
\
>tt
I

II
i!

_
:
!
i
I
AL OSSIP
LEO A. CHAHUN
MR. AND MRS. JACOB H. ARVEY
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
SPECTOR A SONS
k


April 18. 1958
+Jewisi IkrkJkm
11-A
\s Lay Leader, Hell be Doing More Than Ever
professional Jewish commun-
lexitutive Wednesday became
us leader, and he hopes that
{new post will afford him the
Drt unity of working harder
the State of Israel and U.S.
fry than ever before.
c is Sidney Glazier, who re-
Led Tuesday as city manager
|he State of Israel Bond Office
(Greater Miami to become a
president of the Washington
|era'l Savings and Loan Assn.
i r assumed his new post
Inesday.
[Tue tall, handsome financial
let.'live came to Miami four
Jars ago from Now York City
assume the Israel Bond city
lanagership hero. During that
up, he was instrumental in
ling the sale of some $4 mil-
|n in State of Israel Bonds.
lefore he came to Miami,
izwr. was in charge of special
Hits.for the organization's na-
biil office in New York City.
Tl must confess," Glazier can-
By remarked Wednesday, "that
en I arrived here, I looked up
iy duties as primarily 'a job
? done'."
)f course, he knew what was
take in the Israel Bond cam-
paign what it meant to Jews
here and in Israel. "But I was
little more than a pro performing
my duties to the best of my abil-
ity."
Then, about two years ago.
Glazier was one of six city
managers throughout the coun-
try picked by the national of-
fice to make a survey tour of
Israel, where he met with the
State's top leaders in an exten-
sive five-week stay.
"With my own eyes, I saw the
miracle that is modern Israel
not so much in the area of eco-
nomic development but so far as
human relations and the signifi-
cance of the Great Return were
concerned.
"From that moment on, my job
became more than a job. Routine
eight-hour days turned .into a
round-the-clock exercise spurred
by more definilive understanding
of the meaning of Israel and its
survival."
Glazier feels "deep personal lene of his new post.
m
V
lazipr and George Jessel
[leet'at one of many func-
>ns he conducted here as
|ty manager of Israel Bond
jrganization.
Eshkol in Talks
With Local Leaders
Continued from Page 1-A
Arab peoples in two emerging
blocs." he said, "United Arab Re-
public on the one hand and the
Hashemite Federation on the oth-
er. We bad hoped and still hope
that the initial fulfillment of this
aspiration would bring the Arab
government to realization of the
true functions of statehood."
He declared that "Israel Bonds
are giving life and vitality to our
entire economic system." Finance
Minister Eshkol also paid tribute
to the leadership of Jacob Sher
in the Greater Miami community
during the past four years. An Is-
rael anniversary dinner will be
held under the auspices of the
State of Israel Bonds at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel Tuesday, Apr. 29.
Rabbi Leon Kronish 'will be the
toastmaster. arid guests of 'fionor
will be Sir Leslie and Lady Plum-
mer. Sir Leslie has spoken out re-
peatedly on behalf of Israel, and
the distinguished member of the
British Parliament will make a
special trip here to help the com-
munity celebrate Israel's 10th
anniversary.
regret" at leaving his Israel Bond
post, "but. I know I will be able
to do as much, and perhaps more,
for Israel and the Jewish people
in my new capacity."
It was en this basis that he
accepted the Washington Fed-
eral vice presidency. "Pres-
ident Jack Gordon ard Arthur
Courshon, board chairman, are
both young men in their thir-
ties. They head a vibrant fi-
nancial institution with a per-
sonal stake in Greater Miami.
"Their vision and understand-
ing ha\c- led to the assurance that
I will be able to continue my
active role in behalf of Israel."
Unmarried, Glazier is an elig-
ible man about town. Classical
music is one of his hobbies. He's
a member ot the Chamber Music
Assn., "and I attend concer.s re-
ligiously," he proudly boasts. He
also belongs to the Zionist Organ-
ization and B'nai B'rith.
Brother Tom Glazier is the
noted folk song performer and
composer. His most recent ef-
fort was as music director for
the Eliah Kazan motion picture,
"Face in the Crowd."
Meanwhile, the Israel Bond
Organization here bid Glazier
farewell at a luncheon in his
honor Tuesday at the Algiers
hotel. Sad to say goodbye, he
also looked forward to the chal-
Imili 101k AuintllTT
ISRAEL
SAILING FROM
NEW YORK
Via NAPLES to HAIFA
every third week
t. IMAIl
FROM
MEDITERRANEAN
PORTS
/Weekly (tilings between
MARSEILLES GENOA NAPLES
PIRAEUS CYPRUS HAIFA
s. t. iiwwin
i
1. IIOH I
Contvlt your Iwl agtnl-ht't yOf bait source af advise'
ZIH liners irrlw lie
V"
'ttm.
D'atf
- *---* teptrt trie liml
nery week II tlw p
#.
42 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4. M. Y. "' DIGBY 4-7600
Authorized Agent for ZIM Lines
1E0RGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVIC
540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
JE f-0455
"Washington Federal's opening
a new branch on Meridian ave.,"
he said. "That makes three we
have for service to the commun-
ity," Glazier quietly commented.
The leadership he brought to the
Bond office here was already be-
ing directed into the shape of his
new professional needs as a fi*
nancial executive.
The past is a good sign of
things to come, and Glazier has
a productive and exciting future
in his offing.
Greeting Glacier during one of top Israel Bond functions he
conducted here prior to his resignation to become vice pres-
ident of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. are
Ambassador Moshe Avodar, Israel's representative to Soviet
Union, and Mrs. Avodar. .
ft
In honor of
SIMCHOTH
serve and give
the whisky that
HONORS

IMPORTED
CANADIAN WHISKY
More people buy and enjoy the superior flavor of Seagram*! VO
than any other Imported Whiskey.
Canadian WWiky-. Nead..ef re etoc.ed whbki-TWa whiskyTs si* yean oWiftfJ proof


12 A
HEBREW SELF-TAUGHT
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Religious Service!-
AC TA^M -SPArL BV CayepM
ma-r nwin -'

tar Morn* Zmiii"ii
BE-- DAVID MK J C^-
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CAXDLfUCXTMS
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lETM EMETM -TOO N*. 2^ v : lhr\Mr? Lmw- turur
Cor,-..-.. *UM D- W. Hr- g- Tk-
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-- *: .

BC"H i.fL
TE1LE BETH VO'.OV 4>
Rabbi Narot Talks
In Puerto Rico
Dr Jowpb B r.arot. af Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, left for
hMM Rico for a wwk of lnten-
riac k-cture* and disruhsion* on
"Keligjor. and Judaism "
On Sunday Monday end Tues-
day be delivered 15 lecture* at the
lnter-Amencan University in San
German
Twastfay evwHM*, ha *
speaker at Hw Mara*uax Rotry
Ch*.
On Wednesday and Thursday, he
was t delirer eight lecture* at the
Evangelical Seminary of Puerto
Rico at Rio Piedras.
Dr Narot"k lectures are co-spoo
sored b> the two uni\erMties and
tie Jewish Chautauqua Society
BE"- JACOB ar -! <"ut\>nl*m*
vi Ort*>eaoK RDl>i '"poer Btcrti
Canter Mairr-ce ir.eh

_ Canter Davie Cen.n
I eartaa erf bid imai .
am Bar Mm <
Mr* lU'int P;.;^.fort aa4 ffcj
TWi
Ha.n-> Metm Rer-
!.. IsBaa
m. wkefi
in Ma
liiiTlea- '
^53. Expect 175WHI
I-? Trt nr n^nrit- Attend Conf ereRce
xn3'7n3-p.nDf^-
Fei^-rr mtte*ud tn vor*!nd Ee*^ h?e***v. mmd *V*# m*trial jm
tunfied undents ma) hi ob.tv:-a irxomgh jom Local H*b*tw
Ottm'tjxiwn Of b) MMM /ft: *5f// /? Oiamtt, PX)3. 7111,
IfcyBfilHaw'
Israelite Center's ^ ^w <**
7^ br. Vie>re4f K*re
A paWit ra'iy- "!-:> MiBnliJ 1
ScNooIg Schedule
Dance Sunday
Tocay v,;ll he |ke>d Asr. 24
a- Bayfrual P*rk Ajdil:iriiia, to
o: i:.e eio-
i-r>' r*dipOBf BCMBBI
t-:>'h annual dinner danct- w'li
t .mag at
Ir. Harrfa. Iber*- it no bed for
b-rJ" Hca a cMd. l>r RaJ( -i ^ Rahfa-
^.fiU( '.1 \,
erantt Ir. charge of the prvgri.a. rt-ttor or Haw-thorn. Cejler. a pry-
elsoa. Arit Wut lor rtkl-M-n. w51] B
- Koroe^oi Um sr* 1 i
jed sucreasftiJry im Mirhi_i
Some 175 deiegate* will aaaem-
ble at the Colonial Inn. Si Peters-
burg Beach Fm Sunday through
Tueadny to attend the annual
Mwini conference ifjonaorf d by
utbeast region of the I
'gue of Ami ea .*d the
Southfitst Branch of the Sationa!
IWmer. Leagwe.
Dr Judah NadifT. <: i-srk *ve-
_">gue. New Toft Ciiy
hnBtV advisor or. Jeuisb ai-
President Eisenhower.
will be conference leader.
Mrs. Harold M etsattt* "'. N'or-
ristown Pa., national consultant
-a I Women's League, will
bead the League meet.
:!*i Kapii>.' i. ,
e
BE'H RAPHAEL. 1 1W a** eee. TCeJ>LJE EAHL ELlWWk
OrthoOO* Rabbi Ar* Bec*r. *" exe. Cenr-.. ntbH| M
I :- |. m k.turret LB UeewpASB. Canto' '.-. B^
i rp*"*J "* ;..... Vunt1%, I
. It riiiiae R .ft. orflaSPJ
IETH TWILAM. Eestr* axe- re*-.- '
oo Rabbi >..... C Rackewe*.*.
" ^ ^ S _.,rf i^^m
DADE ME OMT JEWISH CENTER, i ,, Mrm ,
ir-ao Nv 2ne Ceneer*ate. i
RaM Nathan M 2-Wi _, .
Frrtt *"* TW Rabbi. | Tetaasn.* ISRAEL OF BB|
i i-ortwr airfl ta* Sjtm. f i-iK- i AMI- la? NE tt at
bOT^ I pti Neret. Canti
FLACLER-CRANADA. M NY S1et ^JJj'J'w-tS,. -f*^ *<,r*
, ------_. ---- ., '-^w"T b> emciaip .a
aTJST^ ^^ ^P ^ Nat?t g, || Rrtbjbw,
Kara 'EthH-e of

^. 31 a Bj.i Mitx-
vaJi Oapp. "*' i'.r i. M .sum- TEMPLE JUDEA. XM Patera, rJ
' -i' L eprel. Rabb Vo-n $.-
e llraw Betblub
HEBREW ACAOCVV e-a th at ""ItJ ? n*
Ortneaea Raaan Arteaiaoer Creaa I colni LaweT. F-r-rn
ii jHi:uraa} f> Ser- e aSRB* p- tv- I
nor ~Mti7A lutVllr an! .: UiUr.' iJrei af Eaxlwei Arpperv Suae)!
_#-. >:tt A.B. B> '-lair
H AL.EAH-M1A.MI bPPlSCl 1 rto- "" M'" "* M^* l"*
,i War Ceneenvatiirc Rabbi Lee ,|
Merni TEMPLE NER TAMiD. Bt.iaj
--...... araee-ej efnaWiit i-B-'iromWi
'.' A r"*i:ri fl. : Teaaai n Tra#it.enaL
tMaM. C-t.i .- ., Strja>3.
Hal1
'-a- Simad Cem. a>nbab! -WB:<
' iAEL,T CEP ter Ct>nee-at>. Rabbi MaePrn Kwiaimei XerTiiT '
Malavaky
V uraal air 3
TEMPLE SINAI OF \OtTH ll
r.d tceat Vr: saaiaMsly
v disturbed ft.B?
Tyt putii raEy ?? Fponsgni ?
Menu] Health BocaptT of
iv evening t a banquet.
Or. Nad-rh will sccak rn com-
memoratian of the tenth armi-
vr%*rv of tha State of Israel.
Mrs. Kamsler will address tbe
combo nn9 en "Forty Years of Worn an-
power." to commemorate the
tevndine of the National Wom-
en s Lea owe.
"3-p? at. ans NE r. vt.
Nabbji Bern o v v Kridav > K p a. M CaeaH
XNESE-M IBP1AEL. -r', E-clii awe. .
Ort^oori Rabb< Di.it Lrhrtaia. gf Medesti ea
"p-tc- AP-anatn ,m "Xbr- u** ffl
:xi 'bee st- ^ 4B
Nn. Jovebb r -'- **^
- riaaaia* of ta*i-
M'ivi MEBferw C0:rtGAT an
t**1 SW tat* a* O.-.->?: *tbt.' TEMPLE Z'ON S7M IV
S>RkM A^r.. C*-t' Benre K-le-ner aervative. Rabb A fred W
- I c. '
' tVrfrc-
iWaj a
an| eoa af Mr. aaa Xo> eMBT
MON'iCELLO PARH" -fAtn tt mi a
NE .'tn .e CoaM-.al ., Rabb. TIFERETM ISRAEL, toto *
'"*.ten ave Cor.ae-.s-. r '-'',"
Iwaaal I leer eon Cantor A'oert tateU;;
ia> a-a*
..-k> a a ii
a no |iRC aad Cm- ,,J
1"
fa]
;
T- -r
sho(| has gro.
,_*: lo a ptewen* i rollmefrt
... v ne.
RatjlW V'
aJt'. >e H nd Sunday
P3_,
.s head aryi J l"i' Lr>gislstave *T*e n- bundajr School BJMakaMa
Oth<- are Rabbi
V... Greater Mcuni, Fterada Aso. for Harry Epstein. Ahavatk Acbjm
^.ajrj \. or: H se_nra Cotigrt will speak on
Tha{
SoeJ
Israelite Cener re'.isjiaejs
t-nopt is affitiated wttt- tHp Bu-
reau of Jewish Education of
Greater Miami and bet recent-
ly expanded its facilities.
a Conn bb Mcascl daism" and Rabbi YaaV-.ov Rosen-
ild Welfare League berg Beth David Synagogue, who
of America.
>Be*f$ Cab Elect'** H**lia
;g of tbe Men's
rth Dade Jewish Cen-
Board of kI .-chairmen ter will !>e held Tuesday evening.
of the lsraei:ie Ca-ater are Mrs Stanley L Cohen, preaident. an-
Emanul Burt and Morris Aron. nounced. Tbe meeting will be de-
Pomfrar.ti and Dr SawHson voted to election of officers for
fcaid Wednesday that a record at- 135^W ProjecU sponsored by
nee is anticipated. Scheduled fbe club are {be Blood Bank g^
jeak on "Conservative Ju-
daism Comes of Age."
Thcr- w-II be a pre-conference
Torah Institute at the Colonial Inn
Friday and Saturday
Local officers of the Southeast
region include Jerry Sussman. Mi-
ami Beach
e
! NOR^M DADE CENTEH. 1M3B W.
D ._, C.ne-ati Ribki
Henry Oko'.ca C"to- Maurice (Me,;
, Hu -4*.r^>.*>.jrdr > a.m. >
JTv
-.
NOR-H SHORE CE
Pt C sneer-vat ve
* Sraraea u C r
B"
(p..
NSr -
-
amora jew-sm ca^'W *jfl
mart ave. C.-in-.iS"*/^
Leo- H. .- C'-'.:: -__3|
,f 2AMOR*
if*
M ,
Sc-a-d Klein
l.lnr!^.
.lid Brr-
Srrnx.n
Miami Hebrew Bad S*
IMS W. "BtW" */^ I
Mian-.i B*a:- -t I?*
Hebrew Ri9- s-^;Juai
Synapbeoea. Se*:c w*"" |
_.. iSRAELr A DOVESt^a'F
on the program are Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard representing the Rab-
binical Assn. of Greater Miami,
and Louis Schwartznv.n execrr
C'rwtor of the Bureau of Jewish
.'ation.
In 'harge of tickeU and seating
are Mrs. Bernard J. Geloen. Mrs.
'ge Bitterman and Mrs. Bca
6-gaJ.
Local officers of tbe National
Women's League are founder-hon-
orary president Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man Miami Beach; Mrs. Harold
Scout Trovp 340. and general youth Berney. Miami: Mrs Harry Rog-
BeJJBllii i. era. Miami Beach.
, SOUTH DADE. JEWISH CENTER
P>om 31S. Merries t'-s. V e M
"rnpae. Reform Rabb. Herbert M
Baueeaare.
avter,. Hal*,
jatapfcea .,. VTL.e iVlfcaW tbe .; ,ai-
ea RalAI Amrrlra Haj> Ha-1 iT>.i
'.' r.lth lb irira f.lka on -Ureal
I Jrwith Men", lla, M.itAah- R dauahter of M- and Mr* 'Hnr.
J".
Rabbi Dr. Tibwi H. $*-
311 Waahpnten Ada- H*
iCt.2205- Ja>-|
AMtKKAM ISMAIU
REUGSOUS STORE
11*7 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH J 1 T722
A BIG 6ELECTION OF BAR
MITZVAH OUTFITS a
SVNAGOGUE SUPPLIES
April 11. m
I heee severed my connection* Manaaing Director of
Vt. Sinai and Woodlawn Cemeteries, and am Being to devote
my spare time to the sale of lets.
I know every nook end corner of the cemetery grounds; I
am in a position to help yew select the best they have to offer
at either felt. Sinai or Woodlawn. Any other inform alien that
mitht be Selpfuf le you I am ka exposition te best advise you.
TSirfcy-five years af cemetery experience has given me knowl-
edge that I am willing to share wish yew.
Please call me at PL 1-7497 and I shall come te you to talk
matters over.
Sincerely,
ROBERT LOEWENBERG
EM RLE. 7srh Street, Miami
QOXVON
...the distinguished nome
in funerol service...
Harry Cordoa
Pres.d*"
Edward T. Nawanoa
Funerol Director
1333 Dodt Boulevard Miomi Bwoch
Jlfferson 1-7677


jay. April 18. 1958
+Jen>l$t>ncrMfon
13-A
Unusual Veneer Pattern
Sharp stone veneer in an nnns'ial
pattern will mark the facing of a
new apartment building, the Cotil-
71st st. and Rue Versailles, Nor-
-nandy Isle, Miami Beach. Gilbert
M. Fein, is the architect, Shafer
and Miller, are the contractors,
lion apts., now in construction at anrl Run'a. Inc., the owners.
*]
i
arming City of Coral Gables celebration of
raei s tenth anniversary are (left to right) Sol
pvin, Temple Judea president; Rabbi Morris
jtop, Temple Judea spiritual leader; Ira S.
fillard. Coral Gables city manager; Dr. H.
jnklin Williams, vice president of Univer-
of Miami, host at celebration event; Max
Reason, immediate past president of Coral
ibles Zionist District; Nat Davidow, Zamora
irish Center president; Rabbi B. Leon Hux-
Itz, Zamora spiritual leader and chairman of
event; Warren Blackman, executive director
of Coral Gable* Chamber of Commerce; and
Morris Simon, of Greater Miami Committee for
Israel's Tenth Anniversary Celebration. Seat-
ed is W. Keither Phillips, Coral Gables mayor,
signing proclamation. Monte Rassner, pres-
ident of Coral Gables Zionist District, is not
shown. Function will be Sunday, Apr. 27, and
is one of many here under Greater Miami
Committee's aegis.
aunch Anniversary Fete Thursday
Continued from Pag* 1 A
lers in all walks of life and of
faiths.
inouncement of the program
activities was made this week
IA Arthur Pekelner, chairman
be executive committee of the
jbration committee.
tiairman of the birthday lunch-
is Mrs. Louis Glasser. The
bheon, to be given for members
[the committee, will coincide
the launching on a national
of celebration activities in
ladelphia Apr. 24, when former
sident Harry 6. Tniman and
lei's Prime Minister David Ben-
ion will exchange direct greet-
by way of a two-way radio
tup.
highlight of the Greater Miami
filiation will be a community-
celebration to take place at
skin in Demonstration
liami horticulturist Harry Ras-
will give a demonstration of
dtiple grafting, showing how two
Ihrce grafts of a variety of man-
trees will result in fruit through-
the summer season.
he demonstration is under the
pices of the Dade County De-
cent of Agriculture, and may
[seen Tuesday, 9:45 a.m., over
ivision ch. 10.
Bayfront Auditorium on Thursday,
May 8.
Other observances will be held
in Corel Gables, Hollywood, Ft.
Lauderdale and Ft. Pierce. Many
orpaniiationa in the Greater Mi-
ami area are planning celebra-
tions, addressed te the general
theme of peace, democracy and
development in the Middle East.
Solemn religious services in syn-
agogues and temples Apr. 25 and
26 will launch the festive period
both locally and nationally.
Promoting trips to Israel is one
of the functions of the local com-
mittee, as well as of the national
committee headed by former New
York Sen. Herbert H. Lehman,
with which the Greater Miami
Committee is affiliated.
A goal of the committee is to
encourage nation-wide pilgrimages
to Israel during the tenth anniver-
sary year. Visitors will be able
to see for themselves evidence of
Israel's ten years of progress.
Among members of the Greater
Miami committee (in formation)
are Dr. David Andron, Bill Baggs,
G. T. Baker, George Beebe, Jack
BeU. Sam Blank, Dr. Harold E,
Buell, Irving Cypen, Mrs. Charles
Feinberg, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger
Fink, Judge Milton Friedman, Mrs.
Louis Glasser, Dr. Morris Good-
man, Dr. Joe Hall.
Also Miami Mayor Robert King
High, M. J. Karl, Jack Kofoed,
James M. Legate, Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, Seymour B. Liebman, Mrs.
L. J. McCaffrrey, Mrs. Anna Bren-
ner Meyers, Dr. Joseph R. Narot,
Miami Beach Mayor Kenneth Oka,
Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, Dr. Peritz
Scheinberg, Fred K. Shochet, Her-
bert S. Shapiro, Harold Thurman,
Rabbi Alfred Waxman and Dr. H.
Franklin Williams.
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JFS Lists Slate
Of Nominees
David Catsman, chairman of the
nominating committee of Jewish
Family Service, Wednesday an-
nounced the slate of nominees for
the board of directors, to be elect-
ed at the JFS annual meeting
in May.
Slated for reelection are Mrs.
Leo Ackerman, Dr. Melvin L. Beck-
er, Alvin Cassel, David P. Cats-
man, Robert Kohn, Irvin Korach.
Mrs. Harold Rand, Rabbi Yaakov
Rosenberg, Lawrence E. Singer,
Harold Tannen.
New nominees to the beard
are Mrs. Charles Gottlieb, Mrs.
Leon Ei sen man, Van Meyer,
Stanley Wolf, end Dr. Stanley
Maroesnes.
Catsman pointed out that the by-
laws of the agency provide that
additional nominees may be sub-
mitted by petition.
The meeting will be held
in the Sky room of the Dupont
Tarleton hotel, in the form of a
brunch, Alvin Cassel, agency pres-
ident, said.
'In view of the major changes
and developments in the organiza-
tion of welfare services in Dade
county this past year, the meeting
will hear a report on these matters
from representatives of the Wel-
fare Planning Council, the United
Fund, and Greater Miami Jewish
Federation," he said.
STERLING Of FLORIDA, Deal. Jf
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r i
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14-A
*J^is/>/JferJ0ta*7
I/IMin MMSVHMX
Stature of a Man: Unpopular Utterances of His Conscienn
hard-working, sentimental German --,
esponsible for that appalling horror '
mgatera. Neutrality, indiflerence ola.^??1
I that aear and slay. Dante places .YiLt
OUT OF THE HEART. By Beryl D. Cohen. 1J0 pp. New
York: Vantage Press. $2.75.
SUBTITLED "INTIMATE TALKS from a Jewish Pulpit
on the Personal Issues of Lite." this second book of
sermons by Rabbi Beryl Cohen of Temple Sinai. Brook-
lino, Mass., should win the same friendly reception" as
those published seven years ago. The book is interesting,
thoughtful, and refreshingly free from the intellectual
narcissism often lurking in works of this kind.
Rabbi Cobon writes conversationally, with a readable
style, whether be is discussing faith, or love, or modern
history, fjfe aaajaona do not ay cam so much as they sug-
gest, and his ideas do not break over your consciousness
MILTON FRtEOMAN
like pounding waves; rather, they gather quietly, one by
one. into a deepening stream of some very nice thinking.
His nostrums, for example, while they may have been
heard before, aound neither pat nor unneceaaary. as when
he urges that, "in our search for the renewal of our days,
we drop much of the baggage we lug down the corridor
of time. We drag too much freight down the years .
There are spiritual trinkets that clutter up our Irene .
vaflMea of all types" and so on. ,
A chapter called "The Evil that Good Men Do is
especially worth reading, if only for the definition of "Bin"
as Jews see R: "... the corruption of our divtoe endow-
ment as His children; farther, eocial evil." Thus
Rabbi Cohon can go on to say that "Ultimately it is the
decent, hard-working, sentimental
were responsible for that
Nazi gar
the ains
of hell tboae people who remained 'nfuir.'T '
moral issues were involved. The Bible caDj
Playing Ball With Nassser's UAR is Inevitable
Washington
WILL NASSER'S UNITCO Arab Republic dominate
Saudi Arabia. Jordan, and Iraq? A pessimistic as-
sumption ia made by some here that such a development
is inevitable.
The danger is that the State Department may try to
run with the hare and with the hounds it is equally
friendly with both in order to salvage something in event
of UAR domination of the "pro-Western" Arab states, the
State Department aaay try to appease both Woes. This
could be at the expense of Israel.
When chairman Theodore F. Green of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee erged the Administration to
"get along" with Nasser, be feared a UAR triumph. The
Rhode Island Democrat urged U.S. economic aid to the
UAR to woo it away from Soviet ties Sen. Green found
it desirable to make concessions to Nasser "whether or
not we like that prospect."
Ia Ben. Green's view "the Egyptian-Syriae merger
may do more than the Eisenhower Deetrtqe to stop Com-
munist penetration ." Curiously-, the same day the Sen-
ator spoke, an Arab propagandist expressed a very similar
idea before the Senator's committee.
Salem Bader. spokesman for the "Arab-Asian Inati-
tuta," told the committee: "Our State Department and
this Administration must make an immediate reversal of
their heretofore arrogant and seemingly deliberate pro-
cedure against Egypt and Syria, and perticulary against
the leadership of President Gamal Abdel Nasser ... Let
me warn this honorable committee that unless a drastic
EFJAHI SALPETBR
reversal of policy is undertaken toward President Nasser
we might as well retreat from the Middle East because
we are not wanted there."
Previously. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
gave his own views to the same Senate Foreign Relations
body. Dulles said K was too early to evaluate the full sig-
nificance of the UAR. But so far. he said, it seemed that
the UAR may have helped undermine some Communist
extremists in Syria.
A gnawing fear exists in the State Department that
the Arab masses may help Nasser overthrow the Saudi,
Jordanian, and Iraqi kings. Worry was increased when
the pro-Nasser Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia assumed
vital new powers. King Saud simultaneously decided to
visit Europe for "hearth" reasons.
Some evidence exists that Nasser may seek to exploit
an Arab popular front against Israel to advance UAR ends.
Action on the Syrian-Israel frontier or at the Gulf of Aqaba
eouJd indicate deliberate and cunning UAR moves. The
UAR might thereby force alignment of the rival Arab bloc
behind Nasser's anti-Israel banner.
Columnist Dorothy Thompson and other Arab apolo-
gists have been urging the same general pro UAR liae
taken by Sen. Green. But others in Washington are not
so sure about Nasser.
The ranking Republican on the Foreign Relations
Committee, Sen. Alexander Wiley, of Wisconsin, took the
Senate floor to issue a warning. He cautioned that "we
must keep our powder dry when dealing with Nasser."
Rogosin Changes Mind AgainHe'll Go Ahead
Jerusalem
rE CRISIS IN what is probably the most publicised in-
vestment project in Israel is over again, and Israel
Rogosin has consented to continue with the establishment
of bis "Sa4.000.OXW rayon plant" now being erected in
Ashdot Yam. As Rogosin explained so gracefully, after
a prolonged meeting with Israel's Minister of Finance.
Levi Eshkol. he came to the eonclasioa that the people of
Israel should not suffer for the mistakes of others.
This Olympian statement was as typical of the entire
1IERMBERT G. IMJVT
Advance to the Rear
Hollywood
IN "BITTER VICTORY," a Columbia picture in its en-
tirety photographed on location in North Africa, the
philosophy is advanced that the men who died to destroy
the Nazi system died futilely. The yarn deals with the
campaign against Marshal Rommel in such a peculiar
way that the enemy comes off much better than our war*
time Allies, the British.
As an ironic sideline to the making of "Bitter Vic-
tory." it seems interesting to know that the picture was
shot in Libya, a desert country owing its independence
solely to the Allied victory, yet now practicing racial and
religious intolerance as a policy of State.
Paul Graetz. the French producer of the movie, was
not allowed to enter the Mediterranean country to super-
vise the location filming because he happens to be of
Jewish origin. Curt Jurgens. however, who plays the
British commando leader in the movie, was a top screen
star in Nazi Germany, a country that fought to keep Libya
in bondage.
o
Boris Morros. one of the most controversial charac-
ters of the movie world and the world at large will be de-
picted in a movie tentatively titled "Spy and Counter-
spy." to be written by Henry Denker. co-author of the
stage play "Time Limit." The picture will be produced
by Louis de Rochemont. the documentary filmmaker and
pioneer of Cinerama and Cinennracle. Denker currently
is studying the factual material and plans to discuss the
story further with .Morros. who seems to be in hiding ever
since we saw him out here in California just over a year
ma,
O O
Producer William Perlberg announces the purchase
of a new play by Samuel Taylor and Cornelia Otis Skin-
ner, "The Pleasure of His Company."'
affair as anything said or done by the aging but energetic
American industrialist, since be announced his plans for
the biggest private investment project in this country.
The whole project, according to Rogosin's announced
plans, would involve a $24 million investment. The min-
ister of finance, keenly interested in attracting private
capital investments from abroad, immediately realized
the importance of the Rogosin project, above and beyond
its own value. If somebody who can afford to invest S24
million thinks Israel is a worthwhile proposition, people
with lesser sums may also be convinced to invest in this
country. Mr. Rogosin's statements that he is building his
plaat in Israel because he thinks it will make profits, and
not for any sentimental reason, added to the value of the
project.
However, not everybody shared this enthusiasm.
First of all, Kogosin did not limit himself to building
a rayon industry in Israel. He repeatedly stressed that he
wanted to bring about some basic changes in Israel's en-
tire economy He criticized labor for wage demands which
were not linked to productivity. And he criticized other
Industrialists who survive only because of the "cost plus"
pricing system and other artificial props. Naturallv. such
statements did not endear Rogosin with either the trade
unions or the Manufacturers Assn.
Rogosin's plant needed good and cheap water supply
- he was writing letters and making statements'
high price of water and electricitv. When
Rogosin called a press conference several months ago
to reveal details of bis rayon plant, he actually spoke
mostly of what was wrong with Israel's economy.
SAME CARSON
and soon
about the
of God upon a village called Meroz for ik?
of this village played safe when their brethrm ZLL
pressed by a brutal enemy." This, too we kl? ,
before; we have said it ourselves, at toe rkkw
called uncharitable and bitter. It is good to tea, i
here, on this forthright, reasonable basis
A sermon on love, particularly the differeae* I
modern concepts of romance and the feelings d
fashioned" parents or grandparents, hits hoax t
could present a food ease for the modern side' u.
as the author writes, "There ia more than aastarnM
Levenson's story of the gentleman of the old icvS,
did, at times, feel like murdering his wife bau
God forbid- l<
And from there Rabbi Cohon goes on to what.
ably one of the strongest convictions he holds aad L
which few people, in this day of hedonism reinfortni
Freudian psychology, will subscribe: "God didnl p
on earth in order to be happy. That He reserved t
at the trough. He chased Adam and Eve out of the (
of Eden and commanded them to make His
place for human beings to live ia."
This is a very unpopular creed these days, lii
sometimes judge the stature of a manand es)
a rabbiby the number of unpopular things his (__
forces him to lay, then Rabbi Cohon stands vj |
indeed. His concern is with the deepdown lonrJostl
loved soul. I must say I find this unique and vahuak I
DAYI0 SCnWARTT
He Was Like Moses
IT IS STILL pertinent to recall that Thomas Jd
was born during the Passover holiday. The <
of Jefferson's birthday was Apr. 13. He tried to keepai
birthday secret during his life to prevent celebrMmil
The career of no American statesman is more *(
mony with the Passover holiday than Jefferson's III
Moses, who brought a plague on the fust bora in 1st!
Jefferson also brought a plague on the first baa IJ
Governor of Virginia, during the American Reralimt]
was instrumental in having the laws passed against p
geniture. the institution by which the first bora i
all of the property. Other states followed sut
Henry Adams properly called Jefferson "Ik
of Democracy."
Dr. Benjamin Rush, who was a personal
Jefferson, wrote that while Jefferson shunned re
did believe in the Divine Origin of the Sabbath.
too, thought that the most important contribution a|
by the Jews to the world was the institution of a dai|
rest for the workers.
o
Who do you think had the most interesting Sriw|
ing the past week?
Our guess would be Chief Rabbi Herzog of unll
Certainly Rabbi Herzog's was the most intenutioDalSesm
He invites all the ambassadors to Israel to his Seat
Last year, the Russian ambassador brought aloagt|
Karaite Haggadah. It appears that Abramov had ml
something of a student of the Karaites, a small |
whom still survive in Russia.
o o
One of the most moving stories of a Seder hjl
read, is of the last Seder of the first Baron Ed*'Jl
Rothschild, when he knew he was dying and tooki
on what he had done to establish the Yishuv.
The young Baron Rothschild's grandfather onw pVI
ed with the idea of developing the Jewish hornelaw '|
center of the perfume industry. He figured on seUi
perfumes in American drug stores.
o o
The soldiers who followed Stonewall Jackson inn
Civil War used to boast of the great speed of the nu"l
of their leader. They said: "It took Moses fortJ >wi
to lead the Israelites through the wilderness. **_
Jackson would have done it in double time ia a fe. |
Moshe Dayan who is flying to America to ipt**
the big Polo Ground celebration of Israels 1"
sary. as we know, actually did march through n'
wilderness in a few days.
Swing and Sway the UN Way: A Reminde
r
ALL INTELLIGENT LAYMEN tm^tmTiSSSZ
and engineers know-that tall skyscrapers are unsafe
unless hey are so constructed that they sway the d
The tall shaft of stone and steel hous.ng the United Na
tions Secretariat-having been planned anc"built by ex-
perts- is bo exception to this bas.c rule But the physical
structure is not alone in its response to the wmda Palii
icaPy. too. the United Nations "*nW. h. L. a .
anoiher-dependmg upon 'ihe'wtadTbT heTo^n'""a.ro
or Moscow. Washington. London. Pans or-JerSJtn,
There have been winds felt here, of late o? variom
ongm. Saud, Arabia^ desert sAftnapfi
Damu
Nasser shuttles between Cairo and
plans side trips to Rome and Moscow
Dag Hanimarskjoid carries his bru-
then to London, thence to Genevaall the wnue .
time-tables of flights to the Middle East. (y |
Syria fires salvos at villagers in '*rael^*lL-|l
ted Arab Republics spokesman bursts a """V^i,
ehine here turning out communiques about
Uoyd *!
turning out
grcssions."
Dulles sees Ebon, Britain's *,,v>" |(
Faisal -
an Israel hater from away back took
King Saud went to Switzerland for
vacation.'
over, as
tightrope between the 1947 Palestine
would destroy Israel by territorial 9Wr*eT>' ., *eH
to his House of Commons that be really mes fl(|,
All these goings and stirring* are IW n*
sways in the winds.


iay. April 18, 19S8
15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,.-|l< E IS MEREBf OIVEN that
I undersigned, desiring to engage In
In, -s umler tho fictitious name of
FUEL DI8TRIBU I'lNG CO. (NOT
f i it 1!11 N.W. 62nd Street IntenilM
ter said name with the Clark
{' Circuit Court of Dade County,
""'* MAX SPIEGEL
CY NORTON
urney for Applicant
. | LisCU'B* Blag.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
loTICJS IB HEREHV OIVEN that
iderslsnod, desir.ng to engage In
.,, under the fictitious name of
II KV MEAT CUMPA.NY Rl Ml,
algan Ave.. Mlatn. Beach, ^Florid*
in.Is to reclster wii namu.nHCh the
uf -*he .Clrwuit Court of Dad*.
Inl>, Florida. RQT 8 8|TOMER
li.ift+ ________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAtnE LAW
loTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage in
iiu-s under the fictitious name of
NSTIU'CTION TRAPES CO. at
" \ W. 79th Street, Miami. Florida
fend tg register said name with the
Vk of the Circuit Court of I >iU-
(. Florjda.^ b LOVEJL
R. O. 1-OVELL
(OHI. A TEiTbiLMAN
firneya for Auplicanta
fl'.iscayne Bid*-.
f-i:,. 5/*-9____________
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 58C24M
IN RE:
PETITION FOR ADOPTION OF:
HAR1.EXE I. OERSIION
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
TO: HARRY GERSIloN Natural Par-
ent WHOSE PLACE OF RESI-
I"'vr"' "" WHEREABOUTS IS
UNKNOWN:
YOl ...... ..i^itEBy NOTIFIED that
on the 26th Hay of March, lli.'iH, a IV-
tltion for Adoption has heen filed by
OEOROE H. PULASK1 to adopt
HAR1.ENB L. GERSHoN, a minor
child.
YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
be and appear In the above styled
Court on the 28th day of April, r.ir.s
^Bnrl'fo then and there show cause why
salil iviitiiin lor Adoption should not
-be grauli-d .._ .
DATED at Miami, Dade County.
Florida, this 2Sth day of March, 1958.
B. It. LEATHER.MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(aeal) By: L. A. Cl.EARE
Deputy Clerk.
AARON M. KANNER. Esq.
Attorney for Plaintiff
239 Shoreland Building
_----------------------
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business lliHVr the fictitious nan 0 "t
STuNES SERVICE CENTEK at 1627
S W :i?th Avenue, Miami. Fla., Intends
to register said name with the Clerk Of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
FRED STONE
3/28.4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Sir Herbert Motel; Sir Herbert Motel
& Apartments: Sir Herbert Apart-
ment*.; Sir Herbert Hotel: Sir Herbert
Apartment Motel at 1910 71st Street,
Miami Beach, Florida Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of th*
.Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
MK.I. INC., a Florida Corporation
IRVINE C. SPEAR
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla.
3/2*. 4/4-11-18
Miami, Florida
3/28. 4/4-11-18
gOTICE BY PUBLICATION
. THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
loRIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. 1*4 CHANCERY.
No. 58C3034
i:i'H ROTH
Plaintiff
r vs*
Lure It. roth
1 '. :. ndaut
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ci.AIRE M-ROTH
:i710 81st Terrace
Miami. Florida
. ne hereby notified that a BUI
Complaint fur Jilvoree has been
kil agajruit void ind you are requlr-
nJi-A**W' ,fis?>l*r Bill of Complain I "ii
plaintiffs Attorney, RICHMOND
YoLKSO.N. 1 Lincoln Koad. Miami
(i.h, Florida and file the original
iwer or Pleading in the office of
cierk of the Circuit Court on or
ire the 19th day of May. 1958. If
f-'ll t<> do se\ Judgment by default
. be Mlfcen against you tor the re-
denuiiuled In the Hill of Complaint.
II is notice shall l- published ones
week for .-four consecutive weeks
THE JEWISH. FLORIDIAN.
AND ORDERED al Miami.
pitta, this lllli .lay of April, A.D.
F. H. LEATHHRMAN. Clerk.
i-uit Court, Dade County. Florida
D By .\. A. HI)WET I'.
Deputy clerk.
ll.MiiMD A WOLFBON
cola Road Hide:
11 1 leach, Florida
li'irneys for Plaintiff
/2-9
** ----- '
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
.ORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 5SC3030
IIS HOROWITZ.
Plaintiff.
HERMAN HOROWITZ.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
fO: MR. SHERMAN HOROWITZ
920 East 17th Street
Brooklyn, New York
YOU, SHERMAN HOROWITZ, are
fereby notified that a Complaint for
livorce has been filed against you.
ml Mm are required to serve a copy
T vour answer or pleading to the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unuouigned, desiring to encase in
business under the fictitious name of
INTERAMER1CAN TRADING BU
REAP at 7525 Adventure Ave., Treas-
ure Island. Miami Beach, Fla., in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of. Dad*
County, Florida.
J. B. SCHWARTZ
CLEMEN J. EHR1.ICH
Attorney for Applicant
3/28.4/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREP.Y OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
A.&B. AUTO olass & MIRROR CO.,
at 2751 B.W. 8th Street, Miami. Flor-
ida, Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
SIDNEY BLUMBNFELD 50%
HOWARD KAPLAN 50*
PALLOT. SILVER & MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
3/28, 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
laislness under the fictitious name of
81'NKHINE COTTON SHOPS at 440
Perrlne Avenue, Perrlne, Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HERBERT C. NAFTAL
BLANCHE NAFTAL
SAUL WRONKER
BLANCHE WRONKEil
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Applicants
1406 Blscayne Building
4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the ficltlous name of
UNITED BEVERAGE SERVICE at
427 NW 2nd Ave., Miami, Intends to
register said name with the Clei k of
tJu- Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Sole Owner
HARVEY TRUPKIN
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Applcant
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach. Fla.
3/28, 4/4-11-18
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
m 9-Jenliii ncrkNan
solicits your legal noli
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PIONEER liOI'SEat mi .v.etnnan
Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEONARD OLICKMAN
MEYER, WBflUMISEN R08H
Attornevs for 'Leonard Ollckman
407 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla.
3/28. 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in red-nt.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
Florida- < in PRoqATE.
In RE: Estate of
LILLIAN SCHACHTER
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executors of the estate of
Lillian Scha.hter deceased; and that
on the 28th day of April, 1958, we will
apply to the Honorable County Judges
of Dade County, Florida, for approval
Of said Final Report and for distribu-
tion and final dtsi barge as Executors
of the estate of the above named de-
Wo approciato your
patronage and auarantso
accurato rvic- at loaai
lutos
Phone FR 4-4366
lav messenger ssrrics
LEGAL NOTICE
-e-fr---------------------------
NOTICE MINDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to i n
business under the fictitious name i.f
.IET PAR AND PACKAGE 8TORK art
12901 N.W. 27th Avenue, Miami, Flor-
ida, Intends to register said name wilh
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. .
.DTNNY'S. INC.
Sole owner
UgWfSON AND FREED
Attornevs for Applicant
4/11-88-25, 5/J
business under the fictitious name of
PEARSON AND COMPANY at 3797
El Prado Boulevard, Coconut Grove,
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
DICK PEARSON & CO., INC.
By Richard Pearson, President
ALBERT L. ROSEN
Attorney for Dick Pearson Co., Inc.
(141 Lin.oin Rd., Miami Beach, Kla.
4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
.N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO.MC243S-B
MARY ELLEN BARRETT
Plaintiff,
ROBERT FREDBRIfK BARRETT
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ROBERT FREDERICK
BARRETT
Residence Pnknown
You. ROBERT FREDERICK BAR-
RETT, are hereby notified that a
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a oopy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Complaint on the plaintiffs
Attorney, GENET & GENET, Esqa.,
120 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
('leading In the ofllce of the Clerk of
the circuit Court on or before tin 12th
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, ilesii ing to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PEPINO RECREATION CENTER at
number 2401 North -Miami Avenue in
iv of Miami, Florida intends to
register the said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ,
Dated .ft Miami, Florida, this 28th
day of March, 1958.
WILLIAM OONZALES
BERNARD MARTIN
Attorney for Applicant
4/4-11-18-25
This 2oth day of March. 1958.
MILloN SCHACHTER
A LICK SYMONDS
BURNETT ROTH. Baq, and
PRANK OiHEX. Baa.. Attorneys
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla.
kg I/4-1D11
NOTICE. UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the flctltlou name of
HAY TOWERS APARTMENTS at
L'31ti Pay Drive, Normandy Isle. Miami
Beach. 'Fla.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
L1PON CORP.
a Florida corporation
4/4-U-18-M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION *
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 58C2tS7
WILLIAM HENRY RICHMOND.
Plaintiff.
EILEEN "'.'ROWLEY RICHMOND. ,
Defendant- ____^_
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Eileen Crowley Richmond,
Dcieiidam '
622 West 138th Street
New York. New York
Yo.i fjlleen Crow ley Richmond, ara
hereby notified that a BUI of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been tiled
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer-or Plead-
ing to the Dill of Complaint on tue
puilnllffs Attorney, RAYMA-N &
in HIG, 902 Alnsley Bldg., Miami Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the < lerk.
of the Circuit Court on or before the
lth day of May, Is..". If you fall to
do so, judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH ILiiKIDlAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
II,.11.la. this 10th day of April, A.D.
1 i: P.. l.EATIIEKMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(sealt By JUAN SNEEI .EN.
Deputy Clerk.
BATMAN pUHIQ
'.in' Amsiey Bldg.
Ml.mil :::', Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
i l!-9

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, ueairing to engage in
business uuder the fictitious name of
EL BoCADITO RESTAURANT at
OiUJiber 2401 North. Attain! Av-^iuafBl
th* Cltv of Mfamljtflftrlda Intend* fc
register the said name with the Clerk
of 4he Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. ,
Dated at Miami. Florida this 28th
day of March, Htih.
LUIS GONZALES
BERNARD MARTIN
Attorney for Applicant
4/4-11-18-25
ini.lalnt on the Plaintiffs attorney ^^'f M V "s if ou fall to do sol
KNETT Roll1,420 Lincoln Road J^ment by default will be taken
html Beach, Florida and file the ^f,,^ ,.,,. Ih(. rAlKt demamle,!
|!
II.....
Hglnal answer or pleading in tne
ii. e of the Clerk of the Circuit < ourt
uid for Dude County. Florida, on
I,.fore May 19th. |958. It you fail
o, judgment by default will he
tken against you for the relief de-
: In the complaint.
HATED this 14th day of April, 19o8.
B. B. LEA Tlli.RMA... era
fin nit Court, Dade County, r lorida
,li By JOAN SXEEDEN,
Deputy <. iei a.
it'RNETT ROTH
Utirney for Plaintiff
Lincoln Road
hi.ami Peach, Florida
-jr.. r./2-9_____________
NOiil.t BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
IFLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. MC2918
IN IN'A 8ECO WARWICK
|M:\li.LE WARWK7K
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
|TO: NEVILLE WARWICK
P.O. Box 127
74th F.T.S., AP.O.O. 23,
New York, New York
You, NBVILLB WARWICK, are
|h eby notified that a Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
land you are required to serve a copy
'I your Answer or Pleading to the
complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney,
CENET A GENET. 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida and file the
"i initial Answer or Pleading In the of-
fli e of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
"ii or before the 19th day of May. ISM,
If >oU fall to do so, Judgment by de-
la ill will be taken against you loi the
relief demanded in the Bill of Com-
plaint, -
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of April. A.D.
I.' II I.EATHFKMAN. Clerk,
fluult Court, Dade County, Florida
By R H RICE, .lit.
Deputy Clerk.
GENET OF.NET
L Lincoln Road
Miami Pea.h, Florida
Attorneys for. Plaintiff
gal
In the Complaint.
DONE \N1> ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 8th day of April, AD.
' E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida,
(seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR
Deputy Clerk.
GENET ,v CENET
Attorney a for Plaintiff
420 1.iin "In Hd.. Miami Beach, Fla.
4/11-18-23, I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage In
business under the fictitious name of
BISCAYNE TERRACE FLORIST
and FRUIT SHIPPER al Blscayne
Terrace Hotel. 340 Biscay tie Blvd.,
Miami, Fla., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
I.OFISE SOBEL
3/28. 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ABLE SALES .it .110 N.W. 14th Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Fkirlda.
ALBERT FRBEDMAN, Sole Owner
GOLDMAN &. GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Able Sales
2303 West Flugler Street, Miami, Fla.
1/4-11-1 (M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desliing to engage In
business tinder the fictitious name of
A A A. APTO GLASS A: MIRROR CO.
at 27.il S.W. 8th Street, Miami, Flor-
ida, Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. F'loritia.
SIDNEY DLL-MEN FEED 50%
HOWARD KAPLAN 50%
PALLOT, SILVER Ml LLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
3/28.4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lift
the undersigned, desiring to engav in
under the fictitious ni
CROWN BAR & RB8TACRANT
Sl'PPLlES at 1627 Alton Road, Mi-
ami Beach. Hade County. Florida, in-
tends to register said name wlin tne
Clerk of fSa circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. _.,,,
SANFORD LEVENTH.\L
Hole Owner
ENOLANDER A TENDRICH
Attorneys for Crown Bar &
Restaurant Supplies
4/11-18-25,5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N-AME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LEONARD CARPET MANUPJhCl I > -
INC CO at 1061 E. llnd St., Hial.-sh.
Fla.. intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade county, ^j^-ATNER
4 'It. is-?-, ",/2 ___________
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 58C2445
RiiSEMARIE FRYER WEI BEL,
Plaintiff,
vs.
david h we1bel,
""'Suit fob divorce
TO: DAVID H. WEIItEI.
185 East Court Street
Dovlestown. Pennsylvania
You are hereby notified that
of Complaint for Divorce has been
f4led against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to th- 6lM of <'..mx*-"- 'j
the plaintiffs Atto,nc>. JOSEPH
PARI.o. S01 Industrial National Lank
Building Miami 81, Florida and fU-
STSrlSa*! Answer or Pl.-din, lijitU
of the CU-rk of the Uicult
C,.t on or before 'he mh '/'
Anril Is.-.K. If you fall to do to, Judf-
m'ent h) daBMlH wl" be taken agalna
I he |. Uf deinauilcd in the l.lll
"nSSSa^D ODWDil Miami,
this loth day of March, A.D.
,.. i.EATHEKMVN. lerk
It Court. I Hole Co,,
is. 111 N. A, III." En,
("*H" I'.,.llt> Cl,lk.
JOSEPH PARDO
lusU-lal National Bank Bld.
Miami 12. Forlda.
1/28,4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I.EIIIOII ACRES BUILDING COM-
PANY at 800 71st Street. Miami
Beach. Ha., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
CENTRAL MORTGAGE AND
INVESTMENT CORPORATION
(A Florida CorporatIon)
By Gerald H. Gould. Pies.
4/4-11-18-25 ______
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ensSV* "1
business under the fictitious name or
E-Z-PIK at 5700 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Cgunty^ Florid*.
a Florida corporation
Byj Oscar Mayers. President
I. R. MAYERS
Attorney for Sarroay Corp.
T4112 Congress Bldg.. Miami. Fla.
4/4-11-D-25 ._____________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREPY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business, under the fictitious name of
FEDERAL MORTGAGE INVEST-
MENT EXCHANGE at 401 Lii" "In
Road, Miami Beach, Florida, int. mis
,,, i,.-. iei said name with the Clerk
Circuit Court of Dade County,
""'it']-al ESTATE CORPORATION
OF FLORIDA
A Florida .....^nation
JULIUS JAY PERLMl'TTER
Attorni v ror Real Estate Corporation
of Florida.
4/11-18-2.-.. 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business ander the fictitious name >*
CORKY'S at nl N.E. 167th Street,
North Miami 1 leach, Fla., intends to
reclstei said name with 'he t lern or
the Circuit Court of Pade County,
Florida. BAR R(.K ,-orpoRATIOM
IA Florida Coriwratlon)
WALTMAN A COHEN
Attornevs for AppM.iiil
11H2 Congress Bldg.. Miami, Fla.
4/11-!-, I_______
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engl
business under the flctilious naine of
KATT1WAMTCS BAR at 843 *.W.
.,lih Street. Miami, Fla., intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
Nu Circuit Court of Dade County,
M"maRSA1I.LH HOUGH, Sole Owner
KESSI.ER & OARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1998 S.W. 1st Street
4/4-11-18-25 ____________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nan* ol
SCOTT'S MEAT CENTER al ..it
NW !2nd Avenue Intends to regl* er
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Flo
lll.\ EPSTEIN, .-'"lc Owner
A. J. KAPLAN
Attorney for Lula Epstein
4/4-11-18-25 _______.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desinn.- to ''
business under the fictitious nS
l, <; T AGENCY ai !Oi Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Dade County. Fiorina
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MAX TI'RK
JAMES LEVENSON
K \T7. AND ROSEN
Attornevs for L ft T Agency
4/4-11-18-25 -
NOTiCE UNDr.R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREPY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business uniiei the fictitious name nl
WATERFRONT ARTS, at NTS-1U
Calais Dr.. Miami Beach Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
he <"rrirt Court of Dade tonnty.
Florida.
Sole I iwners
PRANCES HEDi:i(
,-AMI'KI. HERDS*
S'28. 4'l-1i n ^^^^^
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N, mCE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrlni to engage In
business under the nctltlous jjUMrt
\ \ Al'TO CLASS CO.. at -'. '1 s.W.
Ml, Stieel M..,ini. Florhta, Intend to
reglstad sals name srlt* th clerk of
. .,,: i '.. irt of Da.le I ounlv,
1-lorida.H,,,NKY BU'MENFELD 60%
HOWARD KAPLAN
PALLOT, SILVER & Ml 1.Ian
Atto: pllcanla
, 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LINCOLN KALES at 924 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Ha., inteii I to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
MARTIN GOLDSTEIN
MARTIN E. BTAHLBERG
4/11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DADE AMBULANCE at 2M7 \\ Hau-
ler St Miami. Florida intends to rK-
.1,1 name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
FLAGLER AMBULANCE
SERVICE. INC
Bv Harold A G .old
COl'RSHON. PINK \ ool.DWORM
Attorneys for Flagler Ambulance '
Ben i'-e. Inc.
4/4-11-18-25
ATTEHTIOH ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OVTFET9
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
In South Florida
Can the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
F R 1 1 : Mi
I


16-A
+Jewl*trkrkp9n
German Fights Year Rap for Insults
Continued from Peoe 1 A
trunity was entitled to enter into cases of anti-
Semitism because of the unique position of the
Jews as the first and MM severely injured of
Nazism's victims. Taton? the stand. Herr Galinski
Mid he had become a plaintiff a linsi Zind not f>r
MMH of hatred or revenge but because the few
remaining Jews in Germany wanted to be "left :n
peace." While he granted every man the right to
a mistake, he said it wa^ necessary to admit such
errors and that mass crimes should never be con-
doned.
rTaiod into court on charges of having told a
half-Jew. Kurt Leiser. that "not enough Jew^had
been ga>*ed" by th.- NUfc and for having threat-
ened to deal with LMeMsT in similar fashion. Zind
first admitted tus remarks in court and later quib-
bled. He also admitted and later denied havin; >aid
that during t^ie Nazi re lme he had clubbed hun-
dreds of Jews to death.
Meanwhile, it was reported m Mew Yertt that
given the opportunity, anti-Semitism might again
find fivor among certain qrouos in Germany. Sen.
Joachim Lipschitz of West Berlin told this to a
eemering at the New School fcr Social *'"
wS>re a luncheon was tendered in his honor. "But
s'h an opportunity does not presently exist," ho
Liebman to Aid
Homestead Drive
Homestead attorney David J.
Liebraan has been appointed vice
'chairman of the Combined Jewish
1 Appeal campaign in that city. Her-
' man Marks, Homestead general
[chairman, declared Wednesday.
He will fd rVarVe in develop-
Anti Semitic groups in Germany. Sen. Lap-
z declared, have not found in the Germany of
toda- conditions favorable for organized exprea-
oither cultural or political. The Nazi expen-
ence Ins crewtH m Germany a united- front, he
assert-i. reaching far beyond the Jewish popula-
tion of all democratic groups for the protection of
rights of minoriues. Tie younger generation in Ger-
many he said is not geiurahy u>ceptible to ex-
tremes of racial doc'nne.
** **roamlinoa
family mtheHomw,,^
"We intend to earn- thaea
Southernmost pram. ,7^7?
Liebraan announced Mfcl
Plans are now under
cure contribute,-. in*V.
families residing along n,,
is far south as lavender.
Ten Jews Named
in S. Africa
Continued from Pap* 1 A
tionalist Party were defeated.
It is generally pointed out
throu "hwut the country", however,
that there is no general Jewtsh
communal attitude toward the
elections, since there are no issues
involved affecting Jews as such.
On ohtr issues, such as the mat-
ter of apartheid (segregation of
the colored people) there are
as many differences of opinion
among Jews as there are among
the country's population in gen-
eral
Advice reaching here from'
abroad to the effect that Jews.
' should "take a stand against apart-
heid'" is viewed as reflective -.f
ignoiance regarding basic condi-1
tions and attitudes in this country.
There are 110.000 Jews in the
. Union. They are part of the white
population and. by and large, have
always subscnoed to basic social. I
political and economic differentia-
, lion between the Union's 3 000*00
whites and 12.000,000 non-wsites.
Some Jews support Prime
Minister Strijdom's formulation
GORDON X^X

FUNERAL HOME
Miami's HI Jewish funeral Hem*
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1438
710 S.W. 12th Avt. Miami
MBIT GOtDON, Presides*
IKE SOtDOM, FaaeroJ Director
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
'M
iami's
Leading Memorial Dealers"
Strring the Jewish Community iimcm 192*
MIAMI'S ONI
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Why Pay More? Bay for Lest at Palmer's and Save I
AM MeMMMOfs Carte* Mode I. O.r Ow. Shops WHhim 3 Da,, |
J277 79 II SOUTHWEST Sth STIEET
Mart to Career at JJra Aeoam
,1 HI 4-0921
1 HI 4-0922
regarding separation of the rac- I
es, while others support the prin-
ciple of apartheid but desire a
less rigid approach to the prob-
lem. Some Jews feel that the
formulation should be more
closely akin to that evolved by
the late Marshall Jan Smuts
whoso United Party is now the
principal opposition grouping in
the country.
There are Jews who adopt a
nonparty attitude toward apart-
heid, going alonj with Adolph
Shauder. former Mayor of Port
Elizabe.h whose work in develop-
ing housing projects for non-whites
has drawn wide praise, including
the applause of the Strijdjom gov-
ernment.
Jews are also found in he Labor
Party wliich has a Socialistic out-
lock in general but shares the gov-
ernment's "white leadership" ap-
proach. A few Jews belong also to
the Liberal Party and to similar
groups which ur,e equal political
righis for whites and colored peo-
ple.
Many South African Jews sup-
port the opposition United Party,
preferring that group to the Strij-
""i Conservatives. That line-up,
however, is due not so much to dif-
ssMsncsji on ine issue of apartheid
as to the personal loyalty to the
memory of the war-time leader-
ship by the late Marshall Smuts.
It l- believed that, in recent years,
more Jew > have been veering from
th Liberal Party to the conserva-
tive camp.
Spring Dance Saturday
B'nai B'rith Social Council will
hold its fir.-t spring dance Satur-
day. 9 p.m., at the Crown hotel.
1 'e public is invited to attend.
The Social Council, sponsored by
B'nai B'rith lodges and chapters
of Greater Miami, is for unattach-
ed men and women.
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ilfcj
oman s
UJorU
Birth Daze Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Jacobs
welcomed a daughter, Sue Ann Proud grand-
mother is Mrs. Janette Jacobs .
Then there's Lisa Beth Garber born Apr. 10.
She joins brother Brian David .
Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Barry L. Garber,
of 2290 SW 16th st. He's the assistant state at-
Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Garber,
",h ave.. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kagan .
v Arlene Goldstein is getting used to her new home at
ih st., Miami. She weighed in at 5 lbs. 7 3/4 oz. Mar. 19,
rr parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Goldstein, mighty happy
whole thing .
dparents are Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Coulton, 5760 Twin
. S. Miami-. .
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Abram Coulton, 1228
I Miami.
ovely 5030 N. Bay rd. home of the Mitchell Wolfsons will
if of a 5 to 7 p.m. reception Sunday honoring U.S. Sen.
Holland and Mrs. Holland. Invitations are already out.
e and Mrs. Sam I. Silver, of 707 Malaga, Coral Gables,
day for New York, and then to London, to attend the
Club Caravan convention there .
London, the Silvers will be off for a tour of Europe and
srael to help launch opening celebrations of the Jewish
nth anniversary. They'll be back here in about six weeks.

s at their 3000 Prairie ave. home Monday to members of
Continued en Page *
i^^wiyi^^
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 18, 1958
Section B
MRS. SAMUEL SIMONHOFF
Women's Division
Meeting Tuesday
Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, presi-
dent Of the Women's Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, this week announced an im-
portant meeting of the board for
Tuesday, Apr. 22, 10 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. Morris J. Goldin,
1140 Alton rd.
Mrs. Aaron Farr, Women's
Divisional campaign chairman, will
submit a progress report on the
clean-up campaign currently un-
der way among the women oi Dade
county.
From advance reports, it is ex-
pected that CJA contributions in
the current Women's Division
should equal, and possibly surpass,
last year's effort.
Included on the agenda will be
Dr. Gertman to Address
Emanu-il Forty-Niners
Temple Emanu-El Forty-Niners,
the congregation's club for senior
citizens, will hold a meeting and
social Sunday, 1 p.m., in Sirkin
Hall, according to Mrs. Isidore
Newman, president.
Highlight will be Dr. Samuel
Gertman, chief of the geriatric
clinic, University of Miami school
of medicine, medical director of
the Jewish Home for the Aged and
a member of the Senior Citizens
Committee.
a discussion of the proposal to
combine the woman-power of all
Jewish women's organizations to
develop a more unified campaign
in future years.
Stein Slates
Events Here
public is invited to two
eing planned by the Dora
Isterhood of the Israelite
y evening, there will be
meeting featuring a
khow by Mrs. M. O. Axlrod.
Ms will be the following
members: Mrs. Mar-
lmn, Mrs. Ben Harris,
laurice Zufcerman, Mrs.
[Golin, Mrs. Philip Rich-
Vs. Sylvan Pewliger, and
im Mack
inesday, Apr. 30,' at noon,
be a mother-daughter
in honor of Mother's Day.
will be used to equip the
kitchen. Chairmen for this
ire Mrs. Sylvan Pawligcr
Philip Richman.
(events will be held at the
Center, 3198 SW 24th ter.
Emeth Women
Mrs. Streit
ion of officers for the 1958-
rm took place last week at
ling of the Sisterhood of
jmeth Congregation.
Bernard Streit was elected
nt. Vice presidents are Mrs.
Adler, Mrs. Sol Gitlin and
(idney Turbiner.
officers are the Mesdames
Richman, corresponding
y; Stanley Tambor, record-
kretary; Harold Rubin, treas-
IMaurice Eisenberg, parlia-
rian.
board members are the
|mes Joseph Stern, Harvey
lin, Samuel Germansky and
Freedman. Installation of
will take place in May.
erhood will have a cake sale
[Temple Sunday from 9 a.m.
30 p.m.
ir Cholim
ich Wednesday
Edward Elkin will be in-
president of Bikur Cholim
er Convalescent Home at the
s hotel Wednesday noon.
Victoria Roe will be master
Ji'monies at the luncheon af-
IInstalling officer is Mrs. Syd-
jWeintraub. and Rabbi Max
ro will be guest speaker. In
Re of entertainment is Mrs.
ph Kosstrin.
*ur Cholim Kosher Convales-
Home recently opened at 310
ns ave.. Miami Beach, and
es the needs of convalescents
strictly kosher, traditional at-
Phere.
>'* 0*T Chapter Meets
al Gables chapter of Wo
is American ORT met last
at the home of Mrs. Irving
fteon, 5920 SW 63rd ct.


2-B______________^___________________
Beth Sholom Sisterhood Votes on Slate;
Meeting Includes Mental Health Film
Slate of officers and directors of, W. Greenberg. Irving B. Kaplan.
Temple Beth Shoiom Sisterhood 'Tom C. Kraviu. Benjamin H Ma*
voted on at Sisterhood's meeting, dell. Solomon Margolis. Eli Melt-
Wednesday noon included: ; *er. Sol S. Pine. Alfred D. Rajna.
President. Mrs Howard H. Mil Albert L Rosen. Irving Rothman.
ler: vice presidents. Mrs. Charles John Serbin. Louis Shapiro. Joseph
P. Feinberg. Mrs. Harry A. Lack. Shawmut. Ralph Spero. Fred
Mrs. Samuel Oritt and Mrs. J Somerstein. D Murray Sonnett.
Bernard Spector: recording secre- Samuel Stein. Eugene Weine. Irv
tary. Mrs. Murray Rothman; cor- mg Westin. William Yanowitz.
responding secretary. Mrs. Paul Board of directors for a one-year
Stern: treasurer. Mrs. J.-Martiimm, flee MwdaiBeT*Zacbarr F.
Pmsker financial secretary. Mrs. I Bailey, Benjamin Berlin, Sam
Michael Mersel: social secretary. Brody. Jonas J. Brotman, Morris
Mrs. Eli Katzin: chaplain, Mrs. Burk. Harry Dinnerstein. Samuel
Leon Kronish j Garfunkel. Robert Goodman,
Board of directors for a two-year j Harry A Gordon, Arnold Gottfried,
term are Mesdames Max Apple-1 Morris Green, Harry A. Green
baum. Joseph L. Arkin. Samuel! berg. Isadore Hecht. Jr.. Harold
KtmisHhrkMar
Beckerman. J. A. Cantor, Arthur
Courshon. Max N. Diener. Harry
Fashion Show
Slated Sunday
Coral Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold a donor luncheon
Sonday noon at the Dupont Tarle
ton hotel.
Fashion show by Jordan Marsh
will be feature of the afternoon.
"Magical Fashions in '58 Mood''
will be the theme, with comment
by Phillis Carr, Jordan Marsh co-
ordinator.
Chairmen of the function to be
attended by some 100 women are
the Mesdames Martin Hirsch. Ir-
win Block. Herbert Green, S:eve
Ruskin and Sheldon Nidetz.
'Donor Queen1
To be Crowned
Annual donor luncheon of the
Lorber chapter. Jewish National
Home for Asthmatic Children in
Denver, will be held Tuesday noon
at the Carillon hotel.
Mrs. Lee Poliner. chairman of
the luncheon, has announced that
the affair will be along the lines of
the Academy Award presentations.
A "Donor Queen" will be crown-
ed She will be the member who
has (tone the most work for the or-
ganization through varied activi-
ties and fund-raising.
Scrolls will be awarded to top
money-raisers in the chapter. Mrs.
1. Mayers is general donor chair-
man.
Hirschfeld. Harvey E. Kramer,
Reuben Levin.
The Mesdames Tessie Litt, Alvin
B. Lowe, Martin Lundy. David Mil-
ler, Murray Miller. Donald Mur-
ray, Maury S. Olinick, David
Ponve. Herman Ries. Philip Schlis-
sel, Sidney Schwartz, Maurice B.
Shein. Louis D. Stoff. Jack Wagner.
Nathan Waldman. Sydney A Wein-
stock.
Board of directors, unexpired
term: the Mesdames Norman Ba-
bel. Ralph Cobb. Wolfie Cohen.
Meyer Don. Meyer Eggnatz. Aaron
Farr. Myer Friedman, Jacob C.
Fishman. Harold Granoff. Saul Her-
man, Milton Jacobs, Walter
Jacobs. Harry Nadler. Norman J
Russ. Benjamin Sabin. Charles
Silvers,
Honorary directors the Mesdames
Camille Baum. Leon J. Ell. Louis
J. Krensky. Leon Kronish, Bess
Nelson. Alexander Robbins. Jack
\ Udell. Simon Wolff, Abraham Zin-
namon.
Election was followed by a pro-
gram on mental health, featuring
a film. "The Child Behind the
Wall." Mrs. William Yanowitz was
in charge of the program. Mrs.
Irving Kaplan was chairman of
the nominating committee.
Greater Mkzm Alumna* Assn. of Delta Phi Epsilon presents to
annual donation of a film. 'Take Three Hearts," to Heart
Assn. here. Accepting presentation from Mrs. Nathan Zwit-
man. DPhiE Alumna* outgoing president, is Dr. Jim Jewett.
local heart group's immediate past president. Looking on is
Mrs. Ernest Harris, newty-elected DPhiE chiet
Mrs. Silverman Named to Third Term
As President of Home Junior Auxiliary
Rabki Rosenberg fo Speak
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will be
featured speaker at a monthly Sis-
terhood luncheon at North Dade
Jewish Center Wednesday noon.
Mrs. Fred Blank. Sisterhood pres-
ident, announced. Rabbi Rosen-
berg occupies the pulpit of Beth
David Synagogue.
North Dade Appoints Brandt
Dkaetar ai Day Camp
Mrs. Daniel AbramowHz. direc-
tor of the North Dade Jewish Cen-
ter summer day camp, has an-
nounced David Brandt as head
counselor.
Brandt will be graduated this
year from Florida University with
a degree in physical education and
has been associated for the past
two years with North Dade Jewish
Center day camps.
Registrations are still being held
for boys and girls from the ages of
6 to 12 years for four and eight-
week periods.
OUTDOOR LOVERS
ENJOY CAREFREE
UHl/U)
>LSUM
an count
Premium
Junior Auxiliary of Lie Jewish
Home for the Aged is launching
its new year with a top social
event. L'Aiglon Club in Surfside
will be the scene of an installation
luncheon Tuesday. Apr. 29.
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman. 10043
E. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor, will
be installed as president for her
third term. The following officers
are also to be sworn in:
Mesdames Louis Colt, Albtrt
Levin*, Jesse LeVine, and Sey-
mour Silverman, vice presidents;
Moo Thau, treasurer; Murray
Weil, financial secretary; Joseph
Robinson, recording secretary;
Joseph L. Goldberg, correspond-
ing secretary; Paul Brown, sec-
ond corresponding secretary.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. of Tempie
Beth Sholom. will offer the invoca-
tion. Mrs. Jack C. Stein is instal-
lation luncheon chairman.
She will introduce Miami Beach
Vice Mayor Harold B. Spaet as
principal speaker. Officers will he
installed by Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers.
Mrs. Silverman and her husband
are leaving shortly for a six-month
North Shore Auxiliary Gets
Passover Baskets to Needy
First meeting under th? new of-
ficers of Jewish War Veterans La-
I dies' Auxiliary North Shore Post
677 was conducted by president
Mrs. Joseph Goodman at North
Shore Jewish Center last week.
Program included the report
that eight baskets of traditional
Passover food were delivered to
needy families.
Participating in this project
were Mrs. Jack Hsussr, Mrs. Ist-
dor Karp and Mrs. .Morns Feaer-
man.
Alden hotel was the site of a
social hour for Passover refresh-
ments as guests of Mrs. Abe
Ehrenreich.
SERVE
IT WITH
Holsnm {tread.
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NOW
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Gaining A Single.
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At
y the Ueioa .f Orlho*.,
stay in Europe, making this lunch-
eon a send-off for the popular
couple.
"en-agers ot the f
Jewish ComnnajK- (
*darly TmiraZ
PJ^- at the Center a
WjionareMr^
Deborah
Installs
Mrs Benjamin Dm+Jj
stalled president otn*7,J
ami chapter. Deborah
Mi Sanatorium and Rao.
Mesdames Henry Aashi
*" Payton and Abe
vice presidents: Claire ana
responding secretary 1
Glasser. social seemJJ
Wallace, treasurer; Rahll
recording secretary; \JI
Lessner. financial seent
Board members are
dames Ed Singer, fog
ident. Rhoda LeVine m
president, Louis Levy and!
Schwan, past presidBtej
Cohen. Ira Jacobs. EdKH
Dorothy Keleher, Sidney;
Milton Langel. Esther La
Emamifl Pincus, Charles-
Nat Stein. Milton Schaeasl
Ham Wemtraob. taureni
and Sarah Holland.
Program featured__
pentier. vocalist, and BiO
pianist. Chairmen were kn
Cohen and Mrs. Nat Stria.
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P*T*


April 18, 1958
*JewistiFk>ridlian
3-B
Mental Health Society Slates Local Fair
At Temple Israel, Dr. Harot Chairman
Mental Health Society of Greater Miami will sponsor a Mental
Health Fair Apr. 30 at Temple Israel.
The Fair will mark National Mental Health Week being celebrated
this year Apr. 27 to May 3.
UrJv. Women
Hear Psychiatrist
"Emotional Problems of Adjust-
ing to a Changing Society" will be
the subject of an address Saturday
at the frami'f'omnn's *!taib by
Dr. Bruce W. AlspacY
Dr. Alspach is president of the
Greater Miami Society of Psychia-
try and Neurology. He will speak,
before a luncheon meeting of the
American Assn. of University
Women.
Mrs. Randolph Shevach is in
charge of arrangements. She is
Desienaled chairman of the one-
day function is Dr. Joseph R.
Narot. Temple Israel spiritual
leader. Mrs. T. K. Nelson Sterling
lias been named co-chairman.
Theme of the Fair will "Tit
"Everyone Has Problems What
are Yours?"
Fourteen TAfiShr~r*eK fea-
turing an aspect of mental
health, have been planned.
Among them is a section on psy-
chosomatic illness to br con-
ducted by Miami psychiatrist Dr.
A. Lester Stepner.
This will include subsections on
the emotional heart, ulcers, every-
RANDOLPH SHEVACH
chairman of the subcommittee on day tensions, job pressures and
mental health of the association.
iinsi Trustees Meet Apr. 24;
Four New Board Nominees Listed
Lual meeting of the Mt. Sinai Hospital board of trustees will be
irsday night, Apr. 24, in the hospital's main dining room, Sam
ner, executive director, announced Wednesday.
n of new trustees, reelec-
iseveral trustees for addi-
fcrms, and a review of ac-
hments of the past year, in-
a report on progress of
fction of the new 360-bed
[on Collins Island, will take
Orovitz, president of the
ll, announced that new
>Y SCOUTS
IBS & EXPLORERS
Openings Only
[a 3-Weeks' Camp to
boone; n.c.
This* is a
ION-PROFIT CAMP
(sored fee Troop 3, Miami
e
Camping wKh Convenience*
ks*hall. Latrines, etc. All
nent Furnished. Full Sched-
Activities Including Sports,
y, Marksmanship, Camp-
Swimming and Hiking.
ft. Hi3m ; Cool She Mage
ed & Ccoah'e Adult leaders
IETE
FOR
JAYS
for in'orrtotini Immediately
I BOS K. FORBECK,
Scoutmuster, Trnop 3.
SW 33rd St., Miami
Phont MO 7-6961
GUST nuoi U\ i
Is t It- /'r N / '
what to do about them.
The Fair is open to the public,
and there is no admission charge.
Parking is free, and Temple Is-
rael's facilities are completely air-
conditioned.
Hostesses for the event are the
Mesdames Jak Levkoff, chairman,
Cecelia Elliott, Max Oser, Ben
Rich and Marvin Tanner. Mrs.
Joseph Ruffner is in charge of the
snack bar.
Largest contribution to Combined Jewish Appeal Key Day ia
made by Charles Charcowsky, 525 28th st., Miami Beach,
shown with Mrs. Charcowsky as they greet Dr. Morris Good-
man and Sam J. Heiman, Key Day "Generals." Mrs. Char-
cowsky participated as a guest of honor in Key Day party for
volunteer workers. Key Day cleanup solicitations are still
under way and persons not visited are asked to send their con-
tributions to new CJA headquarters at 424 Lincoln In., Miami
Beach.
nominee* to the board of tru-
tees are Leo A. Chaikin, Samuel
J. Heiman, Harold B. Spaet, and
Abe Waxenberg.
Trustees who have been nomin-
ated for reelection are Samuel
Blank, Jack Cantor, Jack Carner,
Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J. Harris,
Leon B. Jacobs, .S. C. Levenson.
Lee Ratner, Herbert Scher, Wil-
liam D. Singer, Joseph R. Stein,
Carl Weinkle and Louis E. Wolf-
son.
Trustees with currently contin-
uing terms are Leonard L. Abess,
Samuel N. Friedland, Moses Gins-
berg, Sam A. Goldstein, Abraham
Goodman, Isadore Hecht, Jr., Ben-
jamin N. Kane, Howard Kane,
Aaron M. Kanner, Sidney Lefcourt.
J. Gerald Lewis. Marcie Liber-
maat Joseph M. Lipton. Leon Low-
ensiein, Baron de Hlrsch Meyer.
Also Stanley C. Myers, Max Oro-
vitz, David Phillips, Sam Resnick,
Joseph M. Rose, Sam H. Rost, Dan
B. Ruskin, Jacob Sher, Harry Sir-1
kin, Carl Susskind, Arthur A. Un-
gar, Leonard A. Wien and Mitchell j
Wolfson.
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
-\.
\oa&^&ww
Several years ago, the Miami
Margarine Company of Cincinnati,
makers of famous Nu-Maid and
Nu-Maid Durkee Margarines, rec-
ognized the need for a kosher
pareve margarine and developed
Mar-Parv to be eaten at Jewish
meat or dairy meals.
Kosher and pareve, except for
Passover, Mar-Parv is produced by
Miami under strict supervision of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America and bears
the seal on the package.
Because Mar-Parv is pareve, it
contains no animal or milk fat of
any kind, and, therefore, may be
eaten at Jewish meat or dairy
meals. Other margarines contain
skim milk, which makes them a
dairv product according to kosher
food laws.
Most marnsrirM also.contain
plycerMes. which generally come
from an ar-imal source. This
m.xure c. ..it animal and milk
makes it impossible for other
rr.argarinas to be kosher. But
the Miami Margarine Company
uses no cilycerides in Mar-Parv
or their ether margarines. In-
stead, Miami uses lecithin as an
emulsifier, which is really bet-
ter for consumers.
Mar-Parv is an all-purpose mar-
garine. It can be used in any recipe
calling for shortening or seasoning,
in baking, in cooking, in frying,
and as a table spread. So baked
goods and other foods prepared
with Mar-Parv are pareve.
But they couldn't be pareve if
made with a dairy shortening or
regular margarine. And bread,
potatoes and other foods do not
have to be eaten dry at kosher
meat or dairy meals thanks to
Mar-Parv.
Mar-Parv spreads super-smooth
even when ice-coldthe result of a
blending process recently devel-
oped by the Miami Margarine
Company and the world-renowned
engineers of the Girdler Corpora-
tion.
SUMMER CAMP
'A SURE
HIT!
shop ah ora m\m
YOU'LL fIND
NO BETTER VALUES ANYWHERE
than at Your FricMMy neighborhood
B-THRIFTY or GRAND UNION
SUPERMARKET
featuring nationally advertised
KOSHER FOODS
Mother's Rokeach Manisc! ewilz
Be sure to visit our new
GRAND UNION
SUPERMARKET
450 N.E. 125th STREET NORTH MIAMI
"florieVs most modern supermarket"
4% 4cr*s Of Bvautifnl Bayfront Ctftefw*1
Boy* .V Girls Dai or Boarding
lim.llin.nl l)> W rk Monti. tl Ta-on
< unifiers U nti I l nrh t* !"'" '"'''
RKl.lSI I! \ I |n\ I'll II H T" IK'M-IOV
FREE PARKING
AT ALL STORES
O PA-LOCK A
121 Opa-locko BeulsvovJ
NORTH MIAMI
13020 N.E. 8th Aveaae
MIAMI
1753 N.E. 2nd Avenue
MIAMI
12*3 W. Flaler Street
MIAMI
3050 N.W. 7th Street
CORAL GABLES
1906 Peace dt leen Blvd.
WEST MIAMI
6190 S.W. th Street
MIAMI
Corel Way at Ludlvm Read
MIAMI
5767 Bird Road
KENDALL
11301 S. Dixie Highway


.

June 1 Dote Set
For Annual Meet
Goldbero
raham Topol
3r'an?fr^,i,7!
June 1 has been set as the date
of the 20th annual dinner of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
"The community will celebrate
two decades of service to Greater
Miami Jewry." Aaron M. Kanner,
Federation president, said Wed-
nesday.
Traditionally the business trans-
acted at the annual meeting in-
eludes elections of officers, trust- *r ro$f WWf ^
ees. and members of the board of ,ewirt War Veterans!
governors, and a final report on '. donor dance Sty
the 1958 Combined Jewish Appeal nin* at lhe Eden Roc |
A nominating coTtmritte^* tt se*t.-*Udl,*,
lect a slate of officers for the 1,rv met at the DeiurinTi
coming year was named at an exe- |an mstJllil" affair.,
cutive committee meeting last' Honored guests In^
week. Represented on the commit- Ted Lingaton, proajgl
tee from the executive committee partment of Florida
are Sol Goldman. Joseph Rose and aries.
Isidore Simkowitz. witj Emanuel
Smith as alternate.
*.
Siausrhood of the .
CongreMtlon heWj^J*'
eon at the Tide, }
"" Mrs. Ab^
president of the gro
Mrs pe:er Duc^
* the event Otas^
Simon ApHLprogrn?
Internationally renowned violin virtuoso Mis-
cha Elman is honored at reception in Ronsy
Plaza hotel Saturday given by Mr. and Mrs.
6. David Schine. Left to right are Louis B.
Hoberman and Mesdames Bertha E King.
Jane Spier. Estelle E. Hoberman. Rhea C.
Gladwin. Rum Finn and Dorothy Alpert. Re-
ception followed Oman's appearance in violin
recital at Miami Beach Auditorium.
Combined Appeal Launches Synagogue
Campaign, Mamber to Coordinate Push
tdnesday reporteo j
Mk end offered ]
and contributors who gave in 1937
have as yet failed to contribute this
Named to the nominating com
mirtee from the mamhorehip at
at large mn Mrs. Gesree Gra-
ham. Irvin Korectv Mrs. Philip
Lefkowitz. Philip Schoenberg,
Hit old Speet, and William Wtin-
trace. Alternates from the mem-
bership ate Jay Kulak and Os-
car Mamber.
First meeting of the nominating
year. Welfare services might be, committee was
seriously impaired unless funds noon at the Venetian Isle motel.
are forthcoming soon to support at which time names of local lead-
tnees in the upeomtai,
Earlier this week,
an official communieaH
organizational membaJT
Greater Miami Jewish |
asking for names of
sentabves to Fe
of governors for the __
According to Fedentkal
organizations with a p^"j
bership of 500 or more I
held Wednesday Pnv,,ege of *W<*i i
7 sentaUves to the FeJ-
Oscar Mamber of Miami Beach
will bead the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal synagogue campaign.
The veteran campaigner has
been active in the past seven years
I a leader and co-chairman of
the Apartment House and Hotel
Divisions. He also served with
trades groups since 1952.
Birthday Party
Honors Couples
Mamber Wednesday reported
that sas
the calf- laer-
fuN coop* ration in the sIsjsjBJ up
drive among its members.
Among the first to sign up were
Narth Share Jewish Canter,
Temple Beth Shalom, Tempt* Is-
rael. Bath nmiaV Mae Tsaaid
and Temple Emmu-EI.
John Serbin. chairman of last
year's Combined Jewish Appeal
which raised an all-time record in
this area, has assumed the post of
Greater Miami Women's Auxil- campaign chairman of the syna-
iar>. Jewish Home for the Aged, gogue campaign in Temple Beth
will sponsor the April birthday Sholom. Mamber said additional
party at the Home. Thursday eve- chairmen will be named shortly
ning. Apr. 24. The synagogue, the temple and
Also to be honored are Mr. and the Jewish Center are the spiritual
Mrs David Provus. 3440 Royal and communal core of our Jewish
Palm ave.. and Mr and Mrs Max community, and it is their respon-
Yokell 4450 Nautilus dr.. active sibility to set a strong example
supporters of the Home, both of for others to follow '' said Dr. Jos-
whom are celebrating their re- eph R. Narot. president of the
spective wedding anniversaries. Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky program
chairman, will introduce Fran
1mmerman, star of the original
mu-icai comedy. "Kiss Me Sadie.'
recently presented by the Flagler-
Granacfa Community Center, who
will serve as master of
tm^se institutions, he said.
Names of represent***!
be submitted to FtdenM
era were offered as possible nom- later than May 2.
NEW!
MOTHER'S FAMOfl
GEFILTE FISH
I
He urged every congregant in
Dad* county to assume his share
of the rescue ol Jewish refugees
overseas.
now with
GOLDEN
JELLED
BROTH
:
Mamber told members of his
cere- committee this week that the syna-
j gogue campaign would be a brief
two-week drive beginning Tuesday
Mom'mGtion Of Officers >nd closing Wednesday. Apr 30
. ... .. Dr. Morris Goodman. 1958 chair-
Nom.nat.on of officers for the man warned members 0| hls cam_
coming year will be the main pro- ,1Rn cabinel ln>, ..thm> ,s dan.
gram of business Sunday. 8 p.m.. I
at a meeting of Dade Heights Jew gerous la in coverage at this
ish Community Center. 18160 NWjS'Me"
2nd ave. He pointed out that several thous-
Vw"
>a.
l\
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**>+}
****


5-B
- m
V
SJ
*1
Dulles Names EH to Convention;
WIN Attend in Geneva May 7-14
A
\i
Leon J. Ell has been appointed
a delegate to the International
Emergency Migration Convention
by Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles.
Ell will be one of five delegates
from the United States to the con-
vention, which will be held in Ge-
neva, Switzerland, May 7 to 14.
The convention will discuss
question* rotating to involuntary
or forced migration, similar to
that which occurred in Hungary
last year. Other delegates will
be Robert McCullen, assistant
to the Secretary of State, one
senator and two congressmen.
Ell is a retired Chicago attor-
ney, who settled in Miami in 1943.
He has been active in Republican
party affairs, and is known a9
"Mr. Republican" of Miami Beach.
He is past president and hontV-
ary life president of Temple Beth
Sholom. a member of the national
board of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Hebrew
Union College-Institute of Jewish
Religion, national advisory board
of the Jewish National Fund, and
Florida State Republican chairman
for minorities.
He is the author of a recent se-
ries of articles on Israel and in-
ternational peace.
*s
[over plans to put into effect first state-
cortisone Bank and Nephrosis research
are officers of Variety Children's Hos-
|and National Nephrosis Foundation.
ig (left to right) are George C. Hoover,
bnt, Variety Children's Hospital; Tracy
B. Hare, administrator. Seated (left to right)
are Dr. Henry Green, president. Greater Miami
chapter. National Nephrosis Foundation; Mrs.
Henry Green, chairman; Maurey L. Ashmann,
president, Florida State Council.
Move to Hit
id Disease
auctions, one for the more
memoers in good siand-
one as part of the "chain
drive for new members,
set into motion by the wo-
ttmmittee of the Greater
'chapter of the National
Foundation, Mrs. Henry
(president, announced this
I women in Greater Miami
Ivited to attend a luncheon
home of Mrs. Louis Solcol,
re dr. W., Bay Heights,
Jay.
[Mesdames Louis and Al
kcted as hostesses at the
ames Sam Seitlin and]
[Breslow were to be host-
It a coffee meeting of the
khan 100 members of the
Miami chapter' at the
\i Mrs. Seitlin, 1819 SW 23rd
way. Guest speakers were
Maurey L. Ashmann, pres-
[Forida State Council, Na-
I Nephrosis Foundation, and
lichard A. Deemer, founder.
Ben-Gurioa Branch Will
Mark Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
Ben-Gurion Branch of t'arbai.j
will moot Wednesday evening at
the Israelite Center.
Irving Sachs, president, will con-
duct the mee.ing, which is to be
dedicated to the commemoration of
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
Beryl Morrison and Max Gleib-
erman will offer a program of re-
citations. Manuel Burstein will
discuss United Jewish Appeal
activities.
^>
JNF Council Will
Install Officers
Daniel M. Broad will be installed
honorary president and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz president of
the Jewish National Fund Council
at a meeting Tuesday evening at
the Crown hotel.
Dr. David Andron, president of
the Miami Beach Zionist District,
will also install:
Leon J. Ell, chairman of execu-
tive committee; Jacob Fishman,
Sol Goldman and Joseph Mechlow,
vice presidents; Sam Schachno, fi-
rancial secretary; Mrs. Jacob
Davis, recording secretary; Ben-
jamin Appel, treasurer; and Ellie
Berenson, comptroller.
Executive committee includes
Joseph Alter. Mrs. Nathan Book-
span, Ezra Finegold, Peter Edler,
Ehiel Lesowoder, Pauline Levick.
Sidney Levy, Seymour Liebman,
Milton Miller, Mrs. Miriam Press,
Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, Raymond Ru-
bin, Al Sherman, Mrs. J. Z. Stad-
lan, Mrs. Ralph Swisko, Mrs. Ida
Wessel and Miss Bertha Zelan.
Lawyers foundation committee
are Maurice Survis, chairman, Sam
J. Heiman, Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, Kenneth Oka and Harold
Shapiro.
The evening will also be dedica-
ted to the celebration of the tenth
anniversary of Israel's indepen-
dence. Program will be presented
by children of the Hebrew Acad-
emy under the direction of
Jack Donnerstag.
Judge Polier Will
Address Combined
Congress Meeting
Mrs. Benjamin I. Kamen, pres-
ident of the Florida Women's Di-
vision, announced Wednesday that
the annual meetings sponsored by
the Louise-Brandeis and Miami
chapters of the American Jewish
Congress and installation original-
ly scheduled Apr. 23 and 29, re-
spectively, have been consolidated
and the date changed to Apr. 25.
Scheduled for the Barcelona ho-
tel the meeting will begin at 10:30
in the morning with presidents' re-
ports, ratification of the constitu-
tion and election of chapter and
division officers.
At noon the installation lunch-
eon will be held with Judge Jus-
tine Wise Polier, of New York,
Coral Chapter
Elects Officers
Mrs. Al Gerstein has been elect-
ed president of the Coral chapter
of the American Medical Center at
Denver.
Others elected at a recent meet-
ing are the Mesdames Joseph Sch-
affer, Harry Schwartz and Maurice
Goldstein, vice presidents.
The chapter held a donor lunch-
eon Wednesday noon at the Seville
hotel. In charge were Mrs. Joseph
Schaffer, chairman, and Mrs.
Ralph Gitlin and Mrs. Harry Sch-
wartz, co-chairmen.
The chapter was recently honor-
ed by Jackson Memorial Hospital
for its efforts in behalf of the tuber-
culosis ward.
guest speaker and installing offi-
cer. Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg,
notional vice president of Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, will pre-
sent Judge Polier, who is in Mi-
ami to attend the meetings of
the Child Welfare League-
She is an authority on juvenile
delinquency. Her book, "Every-
one's Children Nobody's Child,"
is a standard work on children's
courts.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs. Sidney Block, Mrs. Louis Co-
hen, Mrs. Max Raskin, and Mrs.
Mae Sucher. Mrs. Harold Jaffer
is chairman.
Mrs.
r "v .......
h oec
1 openc, til- F*de)i -
AMERICAN SAVINGS
Annual Luncheon Wednesday
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami
will hold their annual smorgasbord
luncheon Wednesday noon at the
Masonic Hall. 41 Valencia ave.,
Coral Gables. Prijes will be award-
ed for the best cook and the woman
selling the most tickets. Mrs. Na-
than Spiegelman is chairman, and
Mrs. Joseph Nurenberg and Mrs.
John Budarin are co-chairmen.
,/vH-
"*
*>**
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...,
There's Yom Tov spirit in thii
famous tea... "flavor crushed
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment.
TETLEY TEA
Certified Kosher under strict Rabbinical Supervition
--W* <
win
>***
AVCHALLENGE^
TO WOHEM WHO "HAVE NO TIME"#T9 MttJ

If lack of time is all that's holding you back, you need
only three minutes to prore to yourself that you can do
your own home baking ... wilt Mill aaae*aaWaMl
That's all it takes to mix a Dromedary batter for pound
cake gingerbread, corn muffins and other favorites
wilt ptrficl uiulli ibi frit urn* tnd tuiry limt jou
Mil i a mmtnmmmmt i inl
Keep supply of Dromedary Mixes on handand in
just a few moments, even on your busiest day, discover
the pride and pleasure of baking lute an expert ...lb*
DtonUtr] uxrjl ,
in*
IT *
Dromedary
LEON Ell
NEWI
,nni.'".
ff
WILNO
KOSHER
Sf-ic4 -Pwu; Beeft
SALAMI
aSEffin*
Waff KOSHER
QU0ED2AIAMI
All pure beef
and nothing but beef I
-fieBhty diced!
\trGuum|Actai!
ifeaty to serve!
Kashruth
Quality
Flavor
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BBANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
PhM Caki Olacarkraai
DatoMaMia Cere Ireaa fifr eed rrtettaf Mat
W1LN0 Kosher SLICED MEATS
Ask for All
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit, Frankfurters
for dinners, buffef luncheons,
delicious sandwiches, served
NOT or COLD.
Watch for tais laH yeer aeara-ei far


6-9
*Je*isti HcrMton
J^M +^ocialite
Continued from Pacje 1 B
Blue Dome Fellowship were Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Youngerman .
Convalescing following surgery at Mt. Sinai Hospital is Mrs. Henry
Bulbin.
c c >
Dr. Nathaniel Levin is well nigh recuperated from his recent ill-
ness ... So deeply engrossed over the years in helping bring back
speech to persons whose speech mechanisms have been removed. Dr.
Levin -uddenly found himself abedand took the opportunity to finish
a book, while lovely wife Sylvia fussed over her charge Boih are
( .< r >>
Mr. and Mrs. G. David Schine hosted a reception in Xhi Ocean
Lounge of the Roney Plaza hotel Apr. 12 The reception was in honor
of the successful conclusion of Ihe first concert series of the Community
Concert Assn. Guests of honor were internationally-known violinist
Mischa Elman and his pianist-accompanist Joseph Seiger .
Herman Binder, president of the Miami Beach Music and Arts Lea-
gue, gave a talk on the activities of his organization The League was
largely responsible for bringing the Columbia Artists Assn. into this
irea .
Among the guests who attended, following the Elman concert, were
Miami Beach Mayor and Mrs. Kenneth Oka. Mme. Mana-Zucca. Irwin
Cassel. Dr. Bertha Foster and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Gannon .
Mrs. Florence Pick was there, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Hober-
man. Dr. and Mrs. Mark Cirlin. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Daniels, the
Edward I. Mandeils, the Daniel M Broads and Mrs. Dorothy Alpert .
Also the Herman Graysons. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hauer. Mr. and Mrs.
Custave Freeman, the Ben Yomens. Mrs. Charlotte Spero. Miss Bertha
King, the David Hockbergs. Mrs. Rhea Gladwin and Lionel Cashman...
Mrs. Schine. you'll remember, is the former Hillevi Rombin. Miss
Universe, of Sweden.
Mr. and Mrs Louis Misheloff. of 2356 SW 15th St.. Miami residents
for over five years now were guests of honor at a party celebrating
their 25th wedding anniversary Mar. 31 The party was hosted by-
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berne at their home .
Miss Paula Misheloff and Michael Misheloff. daughter and son of
the honored couple, gave a dinner party at Chary's in honor of their
parents on Apr. 13 Besides the Bernes, the guests included Mr.
ind Mrs. Harry Schuldiner. Mr. and Mrs. William Cohan. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Passes. Miss Martha F. Barnes and Miss Marilyn Battist.
a >
Leaving this week for the mountains are Mr. and Mr. Al Wise, of
Duncraggan Inn. Hendersonville. N.C. The Wises are going up early
to oversee the new changes they have planned for the popular vacation
spot for Floridians When Miami summer temperatures begin to
soar, folks here think longingly of those two-blanket cool nights in the
mountains.
Bernard Israel, of 12200 Vista Lane. S. Miami, returned recently
Irom a New York trip "Bunny" and wife, Dorothy Gillespie. are
owners of the new Gallery dining spot on Coral Way Until they
moved here late last year, they owned the famous Salle de Champagne
in Greenwich Village, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Peretzman, of 1818 Meridian ave.. had
a 49th wedding anniversary celebration last Mar. 23 The party was
held jI the home of their son-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Sey-
mour Cohen, of 1811 SW 24th ter.
Visiting in Miami over the Passover holidays were Detroit residents
Sidney and Miriam Carter and their eight-year-old daughter, Leslie, and
Miriam's sister. Gertrude (Mrs. Peter) Steckler. of New York ... Sid
is a patent attorney with General Motors Corp. Miriam and
Gertrude are nieces of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Mindlin, of 2351 SW 26th In.
The Carters flew back to Detroit in time for the opening of Leslie's
school, but Gertrude stayed here for a few days as the Mindlins house-
guest, to soak up a little more sun and family get-togethers.
Friends of Miami Beach winter residents Mr. and Mrs. Max Yokell
will be happy to hear of recent honors to the couple They received
a citation for "dedicated and devoted service to Judaism, the Jewish
community, and to the people of Israel" at a dinner given for them at
Monsey Park hotel, in Rockland county the affair was part of
Rockland county's commemoration of the tenth anniversary of the
State of Israel .
The Yokells are life members of the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and Brandeis University Mrs. Yokell is a board member of
the Auxiliary for the Jewish Home for the Aged .
A note from Mrs. Frances Makovsky adds that David Whitman,
JAMESTOWN
I Chtm your NOm&N holiday
from the wkte variety of
zseABowiHm&vAomoNS!
I
WASHINGTON
NEW Y0*K
So many placet from which to choose! If you
went information and litaratura. fill in and aand
this coupon. Any vacation trip is a plaatura whan
you traval by SEABOARD STREAMLINER with
planty of lounga apaca. fina meals at reasonable
Ipncaa, tha "Hospitality Hour." and a aarvica staff
including REGISTERED NURSE Passenger Serv-
iC Agant. ^^
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES TO THt MOUTH
I May ) -Nov. 19
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR
SEND COUPON TODAY FOR COMPLETE
INFORMATION AND COLORFUL LITERATURE
I Mr. W. I. richt, CM. D*t A-7 %
ISaaboard B.R., 173 t. flaf.tr St., Miami IJ. (FR mil)
I am Interested In__________________ir m vtratiM >a I
ahould Hkg pacsaga tour Information. *" "* "
I am Interested In Rail-Auto Trael Plan (Dn.t-yourselft____I
D Number In Party ------------------Age. of Children, If an, I
. Coach or Pullman (mark C or Pj
_ Approiimata ianith ot Vacation (m dirt)
NAME (Plsasa Print)
ADDRESS
CITY---------------------------ZOWt______STATE
1
E Allen B
Mr. and Mrs. B^n Marko-
witz. of Miami Beach, an-
nounce engagement of their
daughter, Janice Carol, to
Dalton A. Becker, son-of Mr.
and Mrs. E. Allen Becker,
Miami Beach. Wedding will
take place in August.
Composer is Her Topic
Carl Maria von Weber will be
discussed by Mme. Hilda Steuer-
man at a Music Workshop class in
the Miami Public Library. 1 Bis
cayne blvd., 7:30 p.m., Wednesday.
Couple Plan June
Ceremony Here
Mr. and Mrs. David Roscnblum.
8301 E. Bay Harbor dr., Miami
Beach, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Judith Ellen, to
Robert Marlin. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Marlin. 5931 N. Bay rd.. Mi-
ami Beach.
The bride-elect attended the Uni-
versity of Alabama, where she was
a member of Sigma Delta Tau so-
cial sorority.
Mr. Marlin attended the Univer-
sity of Florida at Gainesville and
is a member of Tau Epsilon Pi
fraternity.
The couple are planning to be
married here June 15.
Dr. Wolf son in Fourth
Talk on 'Art ot living'
"Ten Rules for Poise" will be
the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abra-
ham Wolfson Saturday, 8 p.m..
at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum,
11th st. and Ocean ct. This is the
fourth in a series on "The Art of
Living."
A question and answer period
will follow the lecture. Tape re-
corded music from the opera
"Samson and Dehlah" will open
the program. Richard Hittleman
will explain the science of "Hatha
Yoga." Harry Kershaw will pre-
side.
thi town or couitious mvics
president of Congregation Beth Jacob, is convalescing at his home,
7524 Adventure ave., Treasure Isle More good news for friends.
Mrs. David Miller, of 5939 La Gorce dr.. has been named Honor
Den Mother of the Year by Cub Pack 313, Den 2. Miami Beach district
There are 11 Cubs in the Den ... A plaque honoring her was pre-
sented by George Normand, a district commissioner for the Boy Scouts.
Eagerly awaited by her friends of 20-years' standing is the arrival
this week of former Miamian Mrs. Etta Cluster Mercur Ttie talented
blonde sculptress left Miami for her native Baltimore two years ago
. Here for only a week, shell be the houseguest of attorney Leo and
Louise Alpert. at their San Marco Island home .
nf. 0t her haPP'est welcomers will be Miami Beach publicist
Helen Alpert, Leo s sister Helen and Etta can look back on 26 years
of friendship this August.
u !fr'ta,nd Mrs, Laurence Silverman, of 10043 E. Broadview dr Bay
Harbor Islands, leave May 6 for New York and points East They
Plan to spend May in Spain, and most of June in Tel Aviv The r/
turn journey will take them to England. France. Holland. Italy and
other countries They'll be away six months in all .
Ti^,rA,Si,,Verma? *as,instUed ^ ^ third term as president of the
JuniorAux. l.ary of the Jewish Home for the Aged Apr 29 at LAigton
. The installation was also a bon-voyage party for her
Brunch with Mrs. Leo Freedman, of 2233 Calais dr., was a farewell
KeI.0/ rAtr,,ehnedilp*f0reAsheoreturns t0 her summer mSS
Mr? s*ni 'nil!*? lS ^\ to s,y 8 Mrs. Saul Schwartz. Mrs. Benjamin Raskin. Mrs. Harry Rosenstock
Mrs. Jack Meyerson. Mrs. Aaron Hyman and Mrs. ArthuT NewnSrk
h Y"'aPi* Schatz' of ,0 E Rivo 'Mt0 d-' give a party for 60 of
lhherofrTenrdofthPerdaya,,he **" ^rta.nment SR&.'US
Mrs. Freda Goldstein, of Buffalo, was the honored euest Anr n
when her sister. Mrs. Robert Rodenberg, of W41 F Bay Harbrtr dr
entertained at a luncheon at the Algiers AlsoiL r~ Ha* dr
k
Linda, dauahter of Mr 1
Mrs. David Berger 80i
emac ave., will becoj
Mitzvah Apr. 18 duriaal
Friday evening .y^l
Worth Shore Je '
Rabbi Mayer
will officiate. Linda i,a|
dent in graduating
Center and attends
Junior High.
Rummage Sale Monday
Beth Israel Sisterhood held a
rummage sale at Stevens Market
Monday. Apr. 14. from 9 a.m. until
closing time.
Arrested Trio
Possibly //erf
To Dynamitin
Two men and on* wonst, L
ed up on a burglarr dnf]
Carthage. Tenn late Went
may be connected with tni
ing of Beth El Synagogue ill
some four weeks ago, nH
with the dynamiting of si
Center in Nashville, Tea
F H Rohincnn. John Pntoi.
Mrs. Laurel Mador vert 1
by police in their station
Pelica reported Hut tha 1
contained several sticks H
mite tha trie war* unabl*M
plain.
According to authorities, 1
questioned about their i
abouts and activities durajl
past month, they anwwll
"suspicious manner"
Evidence seems to pootil
possibility that they were in at
and Nashville at the time ell
bombing incidents.
Youth Aliych iMcke*
Herzl group of HadissaH
have a Youth Aliyih u*"l
the ThunderbirJ motel Apr. r
12:30 p.m. Hostesses are Mai
on Courshon and Mrs. ?**]
lack.
H.UM 6-6171
pierrc
CUSTOM TM0KIHG
1104 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach
9473 HARDING AVENUE
HAIEIDASHEkY
Mrs rear mimm{ Umek
Do You Know...
You Can Have Your
done by
. Oik*, fiufob-
$6.17 Each Print in Group of 3
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD AT ALTON
Call for Appointment JE 2-2351
THI THRIFT SHOP
ef the
Jewish Home for the Aged
V'.Y\ y.\' *S "PPortun.ty to as-
JS^C^oWo^H
_ ""eh a Furniture -- Lmn.
RusJ. L.mlw_coWufB,,-J^n.r),
ring to ua at
5t W I.. Ave.
or call Mr. Silverman at pi 1-M4
Ift.Vaa upr. We r oH?
Closed Saturday, only"
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED 1Y YOU COMMUNITY
mum srua smmnmou or rut vaao makasaw"
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALi .
ALL DIETS OB5ERVID CONGENIAL SURROUND"
mouuu lauwrnm- t rmmsnmti minoof_mi
310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Mia*'


Friday, April 18. 1958
"Jmlstifhr/cHbrn
7-
Roosevelt to Speak at Dinner Honoring Kipnis
I
Cong. James Roosevelt and one
nf the nation's youngest cancer
t-ntists will share speaking hon-
when the American Medical
>nter at Denver holds a testimon-
al dinner for Samuel Kipnis next
Tuesday in the Dupont Tarleton
Mel.
Kipnis. Miami Beach resident
in,I well known philanthropist,
imc to this country in 1903 as a
nniless Russian immigrant. He
tired recently after 28 years as
ident of the multi-million dol-
j National Container Corp. He
receive the hospital's iirst an-
,1 Miami Medal.
. ong. Roosevelt. California Dem-
crat and son of the late President,
chairman of the American Med-
Cal Center's national development
iroj;ram.
Also slated to speak at the din-
wr, which has Col. Jacob M.
irvey as honorary chairman, is
Dr. Robert A. Huseby, associate
irofessor of surgery at Hi* Uni-
versity of Colorado school of
nedicine, and consultant in cen-
:er research for tho froe, non-
tectarian medical center in Den-
ier.
Lee Lebow, Miami businessman
nd civic leader serving as dinner
hairman, praised Kipnis Wednes-
ay for "his outstanding humani-
ian service to victims of can-
and chest diseases."
SAMUtL KIPNIS
He said that Kipnis and his firm
have "contributed generously to
nearTy every major hospital in New
York City and Jacksonville. Fla.,
as well as to many other Jewish
and communal causes."
Cong. Roosevelt also announ-
ced Wednesday that Matthew
Ro senna us, Miami Beach resi-
dent and president of a national
drug firm, has boon named to
tho National Development Com-
mittee of tho American Medical
Certer. Rosenhaus is president
of Pharmaceuticals, Inc., which
manufactures Geritol, Serutan
and other products, and is also
president of the J. B. Williams
Company.
The American Medical Center,
since its opening in 1904 as the
Jewish Consumptive Relief So-
ciety, has provided more than 3,-
500.000 days of free care to
patients from all parts of the na-
tion and of all faiths.
It has treated 68 South Flor-
idians at a cost to the hospital of
about $300,000, according to Le-
bow. It accepts patients in all
stages of tuberculosis, cancer, and
allied chest diseases.
+<
>*^Pw
J m
iff uaow

Widow Would Like To Share
Beautiful Now Home, SW Section
with same or couple. Call between
3-o P.M., HI 6-22I7
New Welfare Group
To Organize Here
A local chapter is being formed
of the National Welfare Organiza-
tion of Jewish Civil Service Em-
ployees.
Federal, state and Greater Mi-
ami civil service employees are
eligible to join.
In charge of organizational activ-
ities here are Irving Goldenberg,
1236 Marseilles dr., Normandy
Isle, and Robert Kanzer, 1540 SW
29th ave., Miami.
Goldenberg is past president
of the Brooklyn Jewish Postal
Employees Welfare League,
founded in 1926. Kanier is a
former executive end charter
member of the League.
The Brooklyn League was the
first such organized in the country.
The National Welfare Organiza-
tion, founded in 1944, today em-
braces chapters in New York, Phil-
adelphia, Brooklyn, Chicago, Cleve-
land, Southern California, Newark
and Boston.
Meeting of the Miami group will
be held Monday evening, 8 p.m., at
Temple Judea. Rabbi Morris Skop
will serve as chaplain.
Krauss Reelected
N. Shore President
Max Krauss was reelected presi-
dent of the North Shore Jewish
Center Sunday evening.
New slate of officers elected with
Krauss are Jack Korenblit, vice
president; Morris Black, Sam
Fuchs, Abe Selecoff and Jerry
Sussman. honorary vice presi-
dents; Fred Jonas, secretary; Her-
man Kooperman, financial secre-
tary; Harry Rosenfeld, treasurer;
and Jacob Mayblum, assistant fi-
nancial secretary.
Board of directors elected are
David Alper, Abe Appel, Michael
Bronstein, Sam Bridge, Himen
Fenster, Herbert Franklyn, Mac
Kulick, Ben Lazarus. Isidore Li-
pinsky, Louis Reinstein, Irving
Schulman, Sam Server, Max
Siegal, Sam Solloway, Maurice
Weil. Hold-overs on the board
rm Robert Bloch, Nathaniel
Glickman, Dr. Samuel Goldstein,
Edith Jacobson, Sam Jaffee,
Martin Kurzweil, Emanuel Lebo-
witz, Jacob Matz, Marcus Paul-
son, and Nathan Pozin.
Program featured the presenta-
tion of a Shofar from the State of
Israel Bond office to the North
Shore Jewish Center for "dedica-
ted and outstanding achievement
in the High Holiday effort for the
year 5718."
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spirit-
ual leader, introduced guest speak-
er Col. Basil Herman, former press
officer of the Consulate of Israel
in New York.
Newly elected officers will be
installed Saturday. May 3, at the
Deauville hotel.
Trail boss Glenn Ford and tenderfoot Jack Lemmon are prin-
cipal characters in "Cowboy," Technicolor film opening Tues-
day at Wometco's Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. Devoid
of frills sometimes found in Western movies, "Cowboy" in
adult terms tells a dramatic tale of old West as it really hap-
pened. In supporting roles are Brian Donlevy, Anna Kashfi
and Dick York.______________________________________
Ed Begley in Final Week at Playhouse
DR. D0NN E. SMITH
Announces the removal of his Chiropractic Office
to the Pathman Medical Building
260 95th St.. Surfside. Miami Beach (2nd Fir.) UN 5-7803
UPHOLSTERING
We do more thon
REUPHOLSTER.
We restyle your furni-
ture to look BETTER
thon new with the fin-
est quality fabrics.
All Our Fabrics in
Silt-m> F'nlsh -
CUSTOM MADI FURNITURE
FREE ESTIMATENO OBLIGATION
SLIP COVERS CORNICES
Wkea it's Upholstered by Dr. Lewie
It's tot to be food
HOTELS
MOTELS
All Work Felly Guaranteed On 29 Yeert b year Geerentea T
Louie's Upholstery
5990 N.W. 7th AVI. MIAMI PHONI PL 1-3785
NEW
COLUMBUS
-NOW OPEN-
CONVALESCENT I NURSING CENTER
MODERATE RATES REGISTERED NURSES
tJshm. Call PL 7-0271
5642 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami, Fla.
M HOURS
Judea PTA to Meet
PTA meeting will be held Wed-
nesday evening at Temple Judea.
Slate of nominees will be present-
ed. Mrs. Morris Skop will offer
dramatic readings of "The Match-
maker" and "The Viper," by Na-
than Strauss.
Klein to be Speaker
"Doc" Maurice Klein, director
of Civil Air Defense, will address
the Ladies Auxiliary of North
Shore 677 Jewish War Veterans,
Wednesday, 8:30 p.m., at North
Shore Jewish Center.
Blood Pressure Reading $1
No Waiting.
DR. EARL N. KAHN (D.C.)
441 Washington Avenue
Miami Beech JE 2-3395
Mfntn^
Demestk Help
Reliable Day
Worker*
37 M.E. 5th St. FR 94441
AL MEIOENBERQ. Owner
MASSAGE
Webber Bros. Swedish Massage
COLONICS
Dierker Colonic Irrigations
STEAM BATHS
FR 4-0e4 51 .E. 1st Street
10 A.M. S P.M.
Home and Hotel Calls
Middle of the Night," the
Broadway hit starring Ed Begley,
starts its final week at the Coconut
Grove Playhouse Monday. The love
story by Paddy Chayefsky, author
of "Marty," will conclude the reg-
ular season of drama at George
Engel's Playhouse.
Begley, with his current por-
trayal, has achieved the distinc-'
tion not only of being the first per-
former to appear at the Playhouse
twice within one season, but of du-
plicating his earlier triumph in
"Inherit the Wind."
He is ably supported in this
production by lovely N o r m a
Crane, who played the starring
role in "Bus Stop" on Broadway
and was featured in the film ver-
sion of "Tea and Sympathy."
"Middle of the Night" was orig-
inally a television play, as was
Chayefsky's Academy Award win-
ning "Marty." It scored a tremen-
dous success in New York with
Edward G. Robinson in the star-
ring role. It is the compassionate
drama of a 53-year-old widower
who falls in love with a 24-year-old
girl.
The closing'of "Middle of the
Night" Saturday, Apr. 26, will be
followed by a special post-season,
one week engagement featuring
the Pantomime Players and the
Sue Hastings Marionettes. The
Pantomime Players' mirth-makie.fi
musical program proved immense-
ly popular when it was presented
at the Playnouse last season.
Specializing
in
Bridal Attire
Formal*
and
Cjc^tail Gowni
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Opee Monday Nife
Til 9
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
Opee Monday and frMaf
Mf 'til 9
I
. !
d/Ji!Slk^ the home ot
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
re. U.S. pet. off.
MIAMI MIAMI REACH FT. LAUDEROAU WEST PA44R REACJ
U6N E Stti Street. Mum. noreh _^jW




Reserve Drive Date Changed
ft^' April H njj
A change of date lor CJA "Gold ,
Key Day" has been announced by
Dr. Morris Goodman, general cam-
paign chairman
The special solicitation has been
moved forward to Sunday. Apr. 71.
to permit better organization oT
teams who will visit the homes of
top contributors.
Gift,
Members of the initial
Division have been called htlw
Goodman to work for two JL^
a final effort to reach cowriE"
whose potential gift, .otaleS*
Dollar-wise the two-bow^JJ*
tation Apr 27 couH bring the >,
paign total up to the level ^
year's achievement. D, Good*,,
indicated.
James. ?on oi Mr. and Mts-
H. Lee Hauser. w.il becocii
Izx Mitzvah at Saturday 13:-
v:ce3 cf T.mple Ema iu-Ii.
Dr. Hermcn M."Cohen will cl-
:e. James is an eighth
c:-de student at lucmi
Beach J-jnior Kiqh Schocl
end attends Templa Emanu-
El religious schocl.
iiuc. Mrs. Laura Lie-
how.iz t:. will
hgeems) Ear M;_zvci Satur-
Apr. 19. at
North Shore !ev.-ish Center.
Rabbi M aye- Abramowitz
will oiLcia:e. Bruce is a stu-
der.: in relig.rvs .-chocl of
Center ar.d attends Nautilus
It nor High.
Reception Fetes Aaron Fuchs
Aaron Leslie Fuchs was honored
at a party in his home. 1444 a
Bucayne pt. rt!. folluwiag h.s Bar
ilitzvah Apr. 4.
The pany m launched by a re-
ception. With a bufiet dinner fol-
Jowji^ out-of-doors under a can-
of> Music by Rudy Baum enter
taaned the more than 80 guests who
came to congratulate Aaron.
Gutof-town guests included his
newly married sister Carol and
.and Jerry Kaufman. New York
New York and Mrs Abe
Krakow. Long I.-ianJ NY.. Judge
and Mrs. Max Speike. St-rmord.
Conn.: Mr. and Mrs Moms Hades-
man. Long lsiaod. NY: Mr. and
MM David loi. New York City;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steinberg and
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Plait. Allen-
town. Pa.
AIM amending were friends from
Kinston. N C where Aaron's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fuchs. re-
side part of the year.
Aaron was Bar MiUvah at North
u.,i fimia
Hc'l! be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday
Johr son of Mr. and
Mr> E. Herman Fi derson ave.. Coral Gabies, will be-
come B^r Mttrrak Saturday. Apr.
19. at Temple Jwiea.
The service trifl k- *>
a m rtfe Rabbi Morris Skop offi
ciating.
John has attended Temple Judea
religious school for nine years. He
wul graduate from the Hebrew
School in luf
Kiddu'h in his honor fl follow
tne serMce.
In addiMot to his Hebrew
studies. John is a member of the
PoBce de Leon Junior High Con-
cert Band. well as a Star Scout
and patrol leader of Troop 64. He
attends seventh grade at Ponce.

OPEN All YEAR
STRATH HAVEN HOTEL
7Jm Oirry Ketfter Kef el Krtcrff nWOcewt Itln liacfda Hni wirt
Air Conditioning Sw'nnmnmj Pool 200 ft. Private Btoch
DINING R00* CPV4 All YEAR
Kashruth and Sabbath Strictly Observed
LOW SUHMER RATES
Rabbi Abraham I. Twerslty and Joseph Hoff-rin. Mjrj.
WRITE OR PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS
417 Cceon Dr'nt Miami Beach Ph. Jt 4-4M
City
Ben Kaufmn. Shore Jewish Center
II


'
t
'?
>
'?
i ?
i
:



v^trar
COMPUTE 7-COVRSf
DINNERS from S1.S0
rtff WM,
SHTIU 4 EiNUfS
iVf IffAll DtW.IOVS COID I MOT MIKAUSSIH, SiLADS,
AM OUt OWN tAIEtV toots.
1141 Washington Ave. Opposite City Hall Miami letch;
it .. e
lXQUISni CATEIft AFTARTS
At hM ~ i> Twr T.
S p.a. U 1 sa
Ai mniiuu
Honor Student to
Be Bar Mitzvah
Orrm Mahoney will became Bar
MiUvah during Saturday morning
services. Apr. 19- at Sou' :west
Jewish Center. Rabbi Abraham
Levitan wul officiate.
Ornn is Uie son of Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Mahoney. 380 SW 39tU
j ct An honor student, he is in the
eighth grade at Kinloch Park Jun-
ior Hi h School.
Orrin recently won first prize
I in his division at the School Sci-
: ence Fair, with the construction
1 of a miniature guided missile.
CAFEMH, fOt All OCCAM**
940 71st St., Miomi Itoth
fr--* UN 6-6043 A^
OrM BART 4 H : VA
vaaa h
--'W'WN'WV
/-W^^W-N^W^W-V
rSm****^*-++~****^
BOOKINGS FOR WEDDINGS AND JAR MITZVAH,
ARE NOW BEING TAKEN FOR TNI SUMMER MONTHS
AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES
ROYAL HUNGARIAN "TO3 ***? RESTAURANT
^^VArfA-^A.
731 WashtWBtsn Avenue
rwORi if *-s**
ca.aaij,
LINCOLN MANOR
STRICTLY -r:
RESTAURANT
v i
ji
II
2"
Vmitr ItMmKW Seaenrisfei W Mm OrffcWe. *~4 Hckiikrrt
CaaM I. 0. few, Unttm H
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER OWNER from $1.65
Cmierimm Ft All Orranion*
AM CONDITIONED LOWfST P0SSHU I
Ffm Pi Mm m FrsawMi
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Don't put it. off-putit on!
Re-Roof **
* WRITTEN 6UARAMTEE
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at iooi suvicr
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PL 1-U58
Re-Jloofinq
& Repairing
ACME
SUPPLY CO.
5s/0 N.V. Mto ST.
1
J
NICK "
ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT

Your Hows
NICK ft ARTHUR
Succulent cfcorcooi MMiiu 4om to
T*ndr turn delectable
dlthn to twnpt the mast pomptrarf
ENJOY ... A TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
SACRAMENTAL WINE and SELTZER GEFILTE FISH t
MATTOM BALL SOUP O KREPLACH ROAST CHICKEN t
ROAST DUCKLING CHICKEN OR BEEF IN POT O KUGEL
STUFFED DERMA TZIMMES STRUDEL O DESSERTS
TEA OR COFFEE
loeouasE
DINNER
Ufa $
350
11*1
artlfSlVZiSil 9k P197996.
xl^m
P#C KOTOfWfiOW
UN 4-97S9
1601 79Hi St Couteway


fridey. April IB, 19S8
t'-Jewlsii ffcrMbff
9-*
mj'
Out-of-TownersTo Fete Purisch
STEVEN PURISCH
Steven Donald, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Purisch, 2301 SW 21st
St., Miami, will become Bar Mitz-
vah, Saturday, Apr. 19, at Beth
David Congregation.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will
officiate, with Cantor William Lip-
son rendering the musical portion
of the service.
Steven is a student at Beth David
religious school and attends Shen-
andoah Junior High.
A buffet supper will be held in
his honor at his home Saturday
evening.
Among out-of-town guests ex-
.nertud.. to, ,*Un mother, Mrs. Frieda Messinger,
uncles and aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Messinger, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mes-
singer, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Rosen-
zweig, Herman Purisch, Mrs. Anna
Winnick, and Mr. and Mrs.
Landsman, all of New York.
f&Uewy
plclrtcol
1657
MERIDIAN
AVB.
CdbvuM a*
CATERING IS AN ART
SAM EHRENZWEIG, well-known restouranteur and
owner of SHERRY LINCOLN (Meridian Ave.) announces
the expansion of his operations to include
CATERING
Formerly connected with the world-famous Louis Sherry of
New York, Sam was the first to introduce the world's finest
Louis Sherry Ice Cream in this area.
He entered the restaurant business and continued his success
because of his know-how and conscientious belief in serving
only top quality foods.
The SHERRY LINCOLN established an excellent reputation for
the fine food and pastries served in their restaurant.
Before entering the CATERING field, Sam gathered and train-
ed a staff with years of experience, and is now ready to CATER
your party ... be it small or large.
Give your maid the day off as our trained staff takes over.
Just call SHERRY LINCOLN CATERERS, JE 2-2974, and our
representative will be glad to discuss your party, whether it
is for 13 persons or 1500 at your home or hotel.
#
Haw* that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
I
t
Special Occasion
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
at th*
%
#
icrs #
lor Inlormatloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
Phone JE 1-6061
atSIH St. Colllnm Ave>.
Dennis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Sturm, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing at Congregation Beth
Jacob. Rabbi Tibor St sin will
officiate. Dennis is an eighth
grade student at Miami
Beach Junior High and mem-
ber of Anglers Club.
Your every affair
A brilliant event!
Your guests will he compliment by an in vita'.ion to a function at
the ''arillon. latest and moat
luxurious hotel >n Miami Beach,
Our vast facilities enable us to
add sparkling lustre to ach
occasion For weddings, banq-iets
or any gathering, your choice of
the "arillon in an indication of
the discerning.
Cal WiM R.H, *< mmmfr. UN S-7S4I
iviimmi mom 41, nUKlUA
Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Simon Gould, will become
Bar Mitzvah at Saturday
morning services of Templs
Emanu-El. Dr. Herman M
Cohen will officiate. Stephen
is a seventh grade student at
Nautilus and attends Temple
Emanu-El religious school.
Bleiweiss Bar Mitzvah
Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Bleiweiss, will become Bar Mitz-
vah during Saturday morning ser-
vices, Apr. 19, of North Dade Jew-
ish Center. Rabbi Henry Okolica
will officiate. Guests will include
the Bar Mitzvah's grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Bleiweiss,
of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Hendricks, Boston. The Bleiweiss
family will be hosts at a reception
following the ceremony.
Kaufman Bar Mitzvah
Donald Kaufman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Kaufman, 8320 Byron
ave., Miami Beach, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
Apr. 19, at the North Shore Jewish
Center. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will conduct t^ie services. Donald
is a student in the religious school
of the Center and attends Nautilus
Junior High.
Donor Book Review
The home of Mrs. David Rifas,
4635 Granada blvd., Coral Gables,
will be the site of Alpha Epsilon
Phi's annual alumnae donor book
review Saturday, 1:30 p.m. Mrs.
I. M. Weinstein, patroness of Alpha
Eta chapter, will present the re-
view.
They Open New Office
J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corpora-
tion of Florida opened its new
headquarters last week at 1820 Bis-
cayne blvd. The new facilities will
provide the Kislak firm. Florida's
second largest mortsage banking
concern, with more than 9,000 sq.
ft. of space. This is three times the
space formerly used by the firm.
CALCUTTA ROOM I)-***
0KN TO TM PtHUC
CONTINENTAL CUISINE
LUNCHEON to 3:30 P.M.
DINNER 6 to 10:30 P.M.
DINNER MUSIC
Gala Supper Dancing
from 9:30 P.M. to 1 A.M.
Biliv Arnold's
SOCIETY ORCHESTRA
Reservations
HCUrWOOO WA 2-7536
ft'.:AMI FR 1-6453
HAUANDAU BEACH M.VD.
letween USl and A1A
' Vir f5i'ftrrnm P->rk
rPLOMAT-
HOTEL and COUNTRY CLU1'

to remember .
Bar Mitzvahs and Weddingsand all the
important milestones in life. Our Catering
Department is particularly deft in capturing
the special significance of your occasion:
Our Million Dollar Redecoration Program
has made us Miami's largest and finest
hotel, 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
CASTER-

have a truly luxurious
wedding
or xdrrno
dbhion snow
Seville
Matchless facilities, experienced management,
expert staffall to serve you for much less
than you could imagine. Remember
a SEVILLE atttir-whether for 10 or 1,000
is served with the same gracious ease!
HwHUeOlMM _
ixecutiv i u. L*. e^ior: JK Z-Zdlff
I OCEANFRONT. 2th TO 10th STREETS^MIAM
Where
& Collins Meet
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD AND COUINS AVE.. THAT ISI
The High Spol of Miomi teach the Lucerne is quite
accustomed lo serving governors as well as other
celebrities and because of its famous hospitolity,
delicious food, marvelous service and sensible prices..*
II is the first choice of hundreds for
LUNCHEONS SALES MEETINGS BANQUETS
WEDDINGS end ell importonl occasions'
ANDour fabulous HAVANA MAROI ORAS show is
AIL YOURS for any party you give in the CLUB CHALET I
Make plans now Phone Mr. SOLTZ. JE 2-2541
He'H do the work you'll hove Ihe funl
SPECiALiZiXG MN
BAR MITZVAHS
For Renervaiions: TIJ 8-4521
Miami Springs Villas
300 Deer Run ART BRUNS, Co-Owner




10-B
+Jmistincrk#Hi
Friday, April 18, n
Dcde Federal 'Courtesy Corner'
Being Introduced ?n Branch Offices
that contains current financial and
other interesting items
The items are gathered from
leading financial and business pub-
lications and are kept current by
a member of the Dade Federal
Edward T. Newman has been
elected chairman of board ol
trustees of Miami Beach Elks.
He is past exalted ruler and
honorary life member.
Inauguration of a new customer
I in one of its branch offices
Droved so popular that Dade Fed-
eral Savings plans immediate acti-
va'. e service in its other
-ih^Lipton. president of sVff.Since the articles are care-
the^avuics institution, said Wed- fully chosen for ei*e in reading
neVav h!t "the -Ceeriesv Corner and understanding, women custo-
wm set up in our E.i.son Center mers of the thnit asxK.a ion find
branch on a trial basis I, wa> just the bulletin board an Heel eg*
Sr. .dea we had to see U we couldn t keep abreast of news in th finan-
ce *n- couslomtrs pause and c.al world and other matters of
rela-v a little while. I importance.
In these days, when people are i The Corner 'also welcomed
always rushing to keep up with the newcomers to the neighborhood
pace of modem U\:n.:. it was our areas served by Dade Federal
intention to put something in their branches and provides them with
way to remind them that time-out' many assists in becoming better
. for a moment or two needn't be established. It is always staffed
wasted and that relaxation could by a member of Dade Federal, who
be accomplished even while trans- has been a long time resident of
acting business"' Greater Miami. They are able to
The Dade Federal "Courtesy furnish new customers information
Correr" allows the association's
World War I Vets
To Convene Here
A huge mass rally of veterans:
of World War I will be held in the j
band shell of Bayfront Park Satur-;
customers and friends a
chance to catch up on important
news items while enjoying a cup
or two of coffee Located in the
and answers to many questions.
They also give newcomers a kit
containing valuable publications
and literature about the University
of Miami, taxes, recreational facil
day night.
Chairman of the meeting will be
State Commander Alfred A. Les-
ser, of Miami Beach.
"Purpose ot the rally is to arouse ^a,rman Mr!
interest in the fight now being Rabbi and Mrs
waged in Congress for the tradi-
tional service pension for all World
War 1 veterans." Lesser said.
The Florida Department board
of administration will meet all
day Saturday and Sunday at the
Deauville hotel. The huge two-day
gathering will be launched with a
Corner" is a large bulletin board i jtjes. homestead exemption, maps
" of Dade county, historical back-
ground of the city and Florida, a
church, hospital and medical direc-
tory, savings and home mortgage
data, and a souvenir from the as-
sociation.
Dade Federal Savings has three
branch offices, the Edison Center
Goodwill Group Luncheon
Slates Guests of Honor
Second annual donor luncheon of
the Goodwill Group of Greater Mi
ami was to be held Thursday noon
at the Biscayne Terrace hotel
Chairman of the affair was toinranch at 5800 NW 7th ave.; Alia
be Mrs Albert Grossman, with co-T
Frank Hoffman
Morris Skop. of
Temple Judea. and Cantor and
Mm, Herman Gottlieb were to be
honored guests.
Warsaw Ghetto Memorial
New American Jewish Social
Club will meet Saturday evening
at fie Town Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center.
Joseph M Lipton, president of Dade Federal Savings and Logs.
Assn. of Miami, points out how easy it is for customers to q
quick resume of important financial news from bulletin boards
being set up in "Courtesy Corners" at each of association1!
branch offices. Customers can relax with a cup of coffee whfl
they catch up on important items in financial and business
world. Mrs. Hortense Jimenez and Charles J. Summers, Edista
Center Branch manager, look on.
St.: and Tamiami Branch on the stop by any time they art u a,
.f*i~_ _.! .* lfW.1 CUT 0*U .- ft* owxmtv r*i nno n( ah* L-l
pattah Branch at 1400 NW 36th
Trail" at 1901 SW 8th st. Its
main office is at 45 NE 1st ave.,
in downtown Miami.
"You don't have to be a custo-
mer of Dade Federal Savings to
visit our Courtesy Corners'." Lip-
ton said. "Everyone is welcome to
vicinity of one of our brass
offices. If each of us would jst
remember that very few things an
so important that a moment of re-
laxation could ever make a differ-
ence, we would find life a lot mm
fan."
>> 1ANK ~-
-T FINANCING S
" 'S /"I*
free barbecue Friday night at the i The meeting will commemorate
home of Lesser. 11*0 101>t
Bay Harbor Island.
LfcCiAc NOtiCk
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising. Co-
chairmen are Arthur Drevitch and
Leonard Pianko.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. S8C3127
ARIJ, T HAI
INK l.i:i:> >Y H I
11. rndanl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T" J WINK I.Kit' V II I <
. .. Madam* J;i Inr 1..
a Kill
ore has
arc r> -

.. Htrading th- Bill '.I i
. n thr plalnl \

An-
4 th*
' r, Of 1
IJIll rla% i fall
I
:i again"! )'ou for tn W '!-

Tlili BOtl
. i h W4 ftk '.
THE .M '-: Kl >Rir>l v.
im ijik \ \ i. i iri i.,:'-:i .,i
Plot : A'.'i i A.U
E H I.IWTHI.KMAV Clara
By l. a
i >. 11 > Clerk.
".inrtil Ft Thiif. Jr.
M i i B
.->uih Miami. I
Mtorn*) for Plaintiff
4 I*-:'-,, 2-
NOTICE UNDER
FIC riTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK I.- HKRKBT OIVEN th:.'
ins en -
- u-' ih.- iii-utiuua name of
ri.-K WAT BHOPPING CENTER-
W 17th Av<
mi.-nl In
mr wlih ih<- Clerk "f II
urt i.l I la I
tfl'N'K W.. T .-Hi 'I'd N'l
c K.N I KRETTE No I. In
i A Fli ri I
s run.u mai.. Onteretlc So I, la<
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 58C3110
HELEN SIMMAT,
Plaintiff,
va.
iiTTn SIMMAT.
I '.-f.-ndailt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
row, TT' SIMMAT. P.O BoJ 17,
IT Hlevena .- reet, W odn
n-. ii< hi. an- r*-(4ulr-i| to f.l* >i.ur an-
wor to 'lie '-omphtinT of dlvon-i- with
ih CSarfe oi Court and
*~r\r a '"ofi>* thtri- if noon Hfrnaii
i'often, Aiii.in.-i. ISM Oansjraaa Hldjt.,
Miami, Floras*, on < bef >ro Maj it.
,.r eluc complaint will b* taken
u- roafcaaod. iHticd April l, i"
V.. H I.EATHERMAN, CTerk.
'in,1.1 Court, Bade County, Ploiida
lm-ali By: JOAN SSKKI.KN.
lej,ut> Clark.
4/l-r.. 5/J-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'lTlCK IS HEREBY filVKX
-'ir- in
COR-
A I. W >. v >\ 17th A
South
i~i.-r ->ii name with ill- Clorh ot lh
. ult <'..,:n of i
gl'H'K WAY HHi (PPINfl
I, Im
i A PTurtd
s PHI UP .': M..-I
Att-
- N-- 1. I
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN thai
Mi^ *iri I*-1 ..'kik-iI. 1 -i i!11-
.
QUICK WAV BHOPPIN.i CENTER
pi I intetlil- I
with th- 1'it-ik rail Court
of li. Florida
Ql'ICK WAV SHOPPING
CENTERETTE No I li
i A IV rl '.I : ,': I
S l-HII.ll- MAI.SI-KIS
Attorli.-\ f..i
ju|. k Wm CentorctU No I, Inc.
i IS-r :'-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the UlldaralaTUHl, deairlna to rnsase In
buaiaoai I n-ler the flctitloua name of
YALE WINDOW Eaat Uth
Hialenh. Horlila Intenda to
roglater Kild namr with the Clerk ol
the t'tp-uit <"i,nrt of lade County,
Plorl.la
YAI.K MAMPAITIKINc;
fttPANY INC
i A (-lorila CorporaUoa]
s PHILIP Els'
At tor nay for
Yale v i tik Company. Inc.
f
V t
w
IF
YOU ARE
MAKING
A TIMELY
BUY
There's no tense waiting until you are
old and gray to enjoy the conveniences
and comforts of modern day living.
An installment loan at Mercantile
National Bank of Miami Beach will
enable you to buy the appliance you
want. Whether it be a washer and drier,
a television set, or a new stove, there's
no need to wait.
Monthly payments are worked out
to fit your budget. You pay only low bonk
rates, and you'll find It convenient and
easy to arrange your loan at friendly
Mercantile National.
FREE PARKING in our lot
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DBTTNCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MO 1-8201
BUS 419 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
MERCANTILE
OF MIAMI BEACH
LINCOLN ROAD AT WASHINGTON AVINUI
Phont JEfftrso* 8-7131
3% pw
Annum
on Savings
4 Times
a Year
M#mbr
resVei $
Srsrti"
aWw*ll
lasereau Cs*f-


Fridov, April 18, 1956
+Jmisiifk>r*M9rj
11-8
GLi
it
uarics
MRS. EVA KHOHN
fc resident here for 11 year*, she wan
|>a*t president of the Auxiliary for
k Jewish H ri.aron i>r the Order of the Knsrorn
(liar and of the Amaranth. Survivors
[nrlude her husband, Jacob, a on,
arihur; a brother, a slater and a
riandrhlld. Services were Apr. IS at
kirdon Funeral Home, with burial In
at. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. CLARA KANE
hu. "f 112U Collins ave.. died Apr. 1.1.
winter visitor here for 30 years, she
survived by tw.o *"% Milton and
Irvine:. Services and burial were In
Cleveland, with RlverxidcBeach Me-
Chapel In charge q) lycaJ a*.-
nKements. "
MRS. MANIA ROSEN
. of R220 Cellini at., died Apr. 12. She
survived by her husband, Jacob,
^il a eon. Dr. Sigmund Roaen. tjer-
llces were at Riverside -Reuch Me-
urlal Chapel, with burial In .Mi Nebo
lemetrry.
SAMUEL SEIDERMAN
\- of 2445 Collins ave., died Apr. 11 la
pMinklyii A retired attorney, he was
winter visitor here for many years.
Surviving are his wife, Ella; two
sons, Paul and Howard; a daughter.
Mrs. Svlvln Rubin; and six grand-
children. Services and burial were In
Brooklyn.
MRS. MARY MIRIAM KIRSHBAUM
S3, a winter visitor here, died Apr. 9.
Surviving are three sons, (leorge.
Morris, and Irving Korbln; a daugh-
ter, Mra. Pay Pickman; and a rfro-
ther, Sam Roaenzwelg, Miami I; acri
Services and burial were In New York,
with II. Ilinan Funeral Chapels In
charge of arrangements locally.
MRS. JENNIE FINKELSTEIN
SI. of :-,i-, Mntfny ave., died Apr, s.
A resident here seven year*, she Is
survived by three sons, Mannle, Abra-
ham S. Hnil Jacob; four daughters',
Mrs. o tefornon, M t rto-e I.le-
bowlta. Mrs. MolNe retnateln end Mra.
Sylvia I'.iif; a brother, : grandchil-
dren and foilr trest-arSnaVhllili en
Services and burial were In New fork,
with Gorton Kuneral Home In charge
of local arrangements.
jorl
ft.
:hase Federal Will
Ipen New Off ice
Chase Federal Savin |s and Loan
^ssn. will open its fifth office in
nrfside at 9574 Harding ave. next
jonth.
Negotiations for the new braneh
pere completed last week by
harles L. Clements, St., presi-
ent.
Named re manage the Surfside
office was George W. V atari tine,
ssistant treasurer and assistant
branch manager of Chase Fed-
eral's M3rd St. office. Valentine
joined Chase Federal four years
igo in the appraisal department.
The new branch manager is a
liivrtor of the Surfside-BaJ Har-
Dur-Bay Harbor Islands Chamber
Commerce, the Kiwanis Club
nd is active in the United Fund.
| A graduate of New York Uni-
ersity. Valentine served as a lieu-
lant commander in the United
lates Navy during World War II.
Valentino-and his wife, Winifred.
ave lived in Surfside since 1949.
th are active m Surfside's St.
eph Church.
ALBERT LEVINE
of 9656 Colllna ave., died Apr. 12. A
retired clothier, he cam* here six
yams ;<.. aucvtJiAns-* ta-ja*e.
Maud; a son. Harry; two sisters and
three brothers. Services were in New
York.
MRS. SHIRLEY REISS
72. of 1568 SW 5th St., died Apr. 12.
Formerly of New York, she was a
resident here 22 years. Surviving are
a daughter, Mrs. Annabelle Alexan-
der; a brother, Emajinel Friedman;
and a sister. Miss Lena Friedman.
Services were Apr. 13 at Rlveralde-
Hesch Memorial Chapel, with burial
In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. ESTHER WASSERMAN
74, of 22 SW 11th ter.. died Apr. 11. A
resident here seven years, she Is sur-
vived by a daughter, Bertha; a son,
I-arry. Services were Ayr. IS at Rlver-
slde-Beach Memorial Chapel, with
burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
IRA LOUIS SELIOMAN
73. of 1042 Michigan ave.. died Apr. 11.
The retired head of a wrecking com-
pany, he came here 33 years ago from
Indiana. He wag a member of Temple
Israel. Surviving are his wife, Marie;
three brothers and two sisters. Ser-
vices were Apr. 13 at RTverJflde'-Heax-h
Memorial Chapel, with burial in
Graceland Cemetery.
S DNEV S. 8TKARNS
61, of 1641 Jefferson ave., died Apr. S.
A machinery manufacturer, he was a
winter le-ldent here fc re. Sur-
viving are hl wife. (w^othy, and a
brother, James Services and burial
wet.- in Chicago, with riverside-
Beach Memorial Chapel In charge lo-
yally
MRS EMMA NUSSBAUM
W, of 635 11th st., died Apr. 7. A resl-
d* nt here five- years, she leave- *bcr
husband. William. Services were in
l>etroit. with RIversMie-P.-ach Memor-
ial Chapel In charge locally.
SAMUEL PRAQER
54. of 1210 Marseille or., died Apr. 6
whiie visiting In Hollywood, Fla. A
resident here five years, he ieaves his
wife, Adele; a daughter, Joyce; ami
two brothers. Services wei e in Cin-
cinnati, with Riverside-Beach Memor-
ial Chapel In charge of local arrange-
ments.
ISIOOR GOLD
65, of 995 Michigan ave., died Apr. 6.
A resident here seven years, he Is
survived by his wife, Sarah; and a
daughter, Henrietta. Services were
Apr. 8 at Woodman's Circle Lyceum,
25 Washington ave., with burial In
New York. Riverside-Beach Memor-
ial Chapel was in charge of arrange-
ments.
SOLOMON FEDER
60, of S451 SW lltll ter., died Apr. 9.
Owner of the Coral Gate Pharmacy.
3197 SW ISth at., he came here 12
years ago from New York. Survivors
include his wife. Sophia; a son, li-
win; a daughter, Claire; and two
grandchildren, three brothers and two
sisters. Sei vices were Apr. 11 at Riv-
erside-Beach Memorial Chapel, with
burial In Star of David Cemetery.
HARRY COHEN
66, of 4230 Chase ave., died Apr. 9. An
executive In the textile manufactur-
ing business, he came here 11 yean
a*;n from ew York. Surviving are All
wife. Jennie; and three sons, Carl.
Irving and Pr. Ala. Cohen. Services
were Apr. 10 at Riverside-Beach Me-
morial Chapel, with burial in Lakeside
Memorial Park.
DELICfOI/S Rf rRISKING
SO GOOD WITH FOOD I
ABRAHAM SHATZ
70, of 1051 Kucllil ave., died Apr. 9. A
retired grover, he came here 19 years
ago from Brooklyn. Surviving are his
wife. Bertha; a son. Louis; two
daughters, Mrs. Ruth Baitcher and
Mrs. Sallv Katx; two brothers. In-
cluding Sam. Miami Beach; a sister
and six grandchildren. Services were
Apr. 10 at Newman-Gordon Funeral
Home, whh burial In Mt. Sinai Ceme-
tery.
ABE L. POLLACK
75. of 1619 Jefferson ave., died Apr. 9.
A retired exporter, he came here 19
years ago from New York. He was a
Mason, Surviving are his wife. Edith;
and a brother. Edgar. Services were
Apr. 10 at Riverside-Beach Memorial
Chapel. ^^^^^
MRS. SARAH BASS
77, of 1216 Pennsylvania ave., died
Apr. 8. The widow of Rabbi Abraham
Bass of New York and Miami Reach,
she was a resident here 27 years. She
was a member of the Kneseth Israel
Congregation. Surviving her are five
sons, Oeorge, Stephen. Jack and Stan-
ley; and three daughters. Mrs. Mollle
Zimmerman, Mrs. Lillian Cooper and
Mrs. Helyne Washer. Services were
Apr. 9 at Riverside-Reach Memorial
Chapel, with burial In Mt. Sinai Ceme-
tery.
"P*ocjreslnq with Our Many Satisfied Customers"
ANOTHER LOCATION F0* Y0W CONVINIINCt
C0ULT0N BROS.
"AIT- "AJAWT" "WAT" TOM TIXACO ROTS
Cord Way t S.W. *7th km 840 S.W. th St.
MRS. LENA KLEIN
84, of 553 SW 16th ave.. died Apr. (.
Formerly of Rochester, N.Y., she
came here 15 years sk'>. Shi* was a
ember of the Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation. Surviving are three sons,
Ira, William and Harold; a daughter,
Mrs. Rose Ofsowitz; and three grand-
children and two great-grandchildren.
ServloeB were Apr. 8 at Gordon
Funeral Ho-np, with burial in Mt.
Sinai Cemetery.
MRS. BELLA LEVINE
71, of 750 Collins ave., died Apr. 6. A
resident here several v.ars, she is
s-urvived by her husband, Jacob; two
sons. Samuel and Robert: and
daughter, Mrs. Beatrice Nussbaum.
Services were in New York, with
Newman-Gordon Funeral Home In
charge of local arrangements.
goxvoN
eUNIIAt N0M|
I-76TI
COWNGTONEWrORK?
eeeetiteHy feraWset)
eaves* wiifc iitch-
eeetle. private
batk. treat $t .M
dally. Two roesi
m fro-$11M
tnaumomtut
tiTHI
ittatai i'
UsMe.l
^ BE AC OX
Sroodwoy el 75rfc St.. New York
Oscar Wlrtrwh. H..I.I.S Olntfr '
hgrt vinI Comptny
commercial
social
ma hotel
ME
wedding anneuncem/nU
Dial FRanklin 3-4634
116 n.e. sixth street
miaml 32, f lor Ida
TRAVMQRE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Write
For
Information
and
Reservations
JE 1-0331
e Air-Conditioned Rooms
e Private Beach and Pool
a Parking on Premises V
e Cocktail Lounge
a Dining Room
e Entertainment
Daily
Per
Person
3JC-I
siqnoG
IN THI ttdm fOUTAIMIBLEAU AREA
' i'-m
Air Conditioned
Private Beach
Pool
Spacious Lobbies
cktail Lounge
Dining Room
FREE PARKINO
ON PREMISES
?l
ON THE OCEAN AT 42nd ST., MIAMI .EACH
luxury for you at trio
nd BATHS
HOT
SPRINGS.
We are Mrs you'll be delightea /ARKANSAS
with the exciting, new decor in our
lobby, lounges and dining room created I fcei the wWaVrfbT j
for yosr enjoyment end relaxation by / thermal waters banish
of America's foremost decorators./ all your aehes and pains
due to tension *d ceo.,
patlonal fatigne ..
i arthritis, rhenniti", I
and high blood pressure.'
Superb bathhouse right In hm>T.
All tporh Including grill aM
club privilege!, game fishing,
water sport!. Entertainment
social diversion!.
Write for Tonr
Color Fol
R. E. MeEACBTT
Ceneral Manager
HELLMAN
FUNERAL CHAPELS, INC.
"Coring for Those You Cora For"
4
STATIONS TO
SIRVI YOU
1743 ley Reed
Ml. Sinai HeeeHel
If. Preach Hospital
192* S.W. ItK St.
OFFICIAL AMBULANCI SERVICI
OP MIAMI BEACH
* SIRVING ALL OF DADE COUNTY
JE 8-5333
FOR
IMMEDIATE
SERVICI
FLAT RATI NO METERS
MIAMI IEACH MIAMI
1741 lay Read,, Dee. IM. "Si'*{
JII-S11I JI 1-9000 4-14
WORLD-WIDE TRANSFER SERVICI
I. AL HILIMAN, PRO.
HARRY W. BITER, FA


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Friday, April 18.
STOW HOQB
TWrt. |;lft.
fri. 1:1*1
WESEtl
U.S. PR1M
mJ U.S. CHOKI
MEATS
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
BUY NOW! during our GIANT FREEZER SPECIAL!
take AnwlwTA&E Of THE*iSPECIAL LOW PRICES TO FILL YOUR FREEZER WITH
TO^NKT^TS0^? SULTRY AT YOUR FINE FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKET!
"* ruur
""""wnuioa,
*'*S of BEEF
ONLY
JO To
* L* ve.
FOOD FAIRS FINE KOSHER POULTRY is supplied by-FOOD'FAIR Sown KOSHER
POULTRY DRESSING PLANT... insuring MAXIMUM FRESHNESS. EXCEPTION*.
QUALITY, and LOW. LOW PRICES. This plant is under the strict rabbinical lure-
diction of THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH of FLORIDA and the constant
supervision of REV. JACOB D. KATZ.
FLAVOR PROTECTED
LONG BLAND DUCKS
CAPONS or PULLETS
butterbau
TOM
ONLY
TURKEYS
GENUINE SPRING
Baby LAMB CHOPS
BY THE RACK
3 TO 6 IIS. AVG.
lb.
CHOOSE FROM OUR LARGE
SELECTION OF SPECIALTIES
FOR THE GOURMET
>
CHICKEN FAT CALVES LIVER LAMB TONGUES VEAL TONGUES
STEER TONGUES CALVES LUNGS CALVES FEET STEER UV"
CALVES BRAINS OXTAILS MAX'S STUFFED KISKA


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