The Jewish Floridian

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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:
AA00010090:01617

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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
T eJewish Floridian
Combining THi JEWISH UNITY m* THl JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 5
Miami, Florida. Friday, January 29, 1960
Three Sections Price 20c
MUTUAL SECURITY SQUEEZE
We Vow to Break Up
Discrimination Abroad
RfSOlVf TO HAIT ANTI-Sf ftNTISM PACE I A
WASHlNGTON-(JTA)-Satisfaction was expressed in Congression-
\ al circles here with a statement made Sunday by the State Department
i that United States embassies and consulates abroad have been instruc-
ted to submit reports on discrimination against American citizens be-
I cause of religion or race.
? The State Department, it was in-
dicated, has also instructed posts
Knesset Says
No to Nixing
German Arms
JEIU SALEM(JTA) Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion told
the Knesset Israel's Parliament
Ihi- week that one of Israel's ser
iin- which has the means to find
rut had been ordered to try to
|d:>cover whether a single organi-
ration was behind the anti-Semitic
outbreaks in 25 countries of three
continents. He was understood to
refer to Israel's Intelligence Ser-
vice.
The Prime Minister replied to
(separate Communist and right-
ping Herat motions that the Israel-
|\Ve>t Cerman anas agreement be
Itancelled because of the incidents
|A Knesset majority rejected the
pnotion. Mapam and Achdut Avo
Idah. the two left-wing parties, ab-
stained from the vote in line with
their adamant opposition to any
|arms deals with West Germany.
Despi t* recent events, the
Prime Minister declared, ha was
not ready la retract "a sing la
word" of what ha had said about
Chancellor K on red Adenauer and
West Germany six months ago in
the debate which followed dis-
closure of Israel's sale of mar-
tar$ to the Bonn Government.
He said then that while there
|v*tc Nails, "many in important
brats, the Germany of today is not
[Hitler's Germany."
"There have been anti-Semitic
in countries where discriminatory
practices against American citi-
zens still prevail to submit a cur-
rent status report on such practices
together with recommendations
concerning feasible means of ap-
plying the principles set forth in
the Morse-Javits amendment to
the Fiscal 1960 Mutual Security
Appropriation Act. Sen. Jacob
Javits, New York Republican, and
Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Demo-
crat, introduced the amendment
because of Arab discrimination
against Americans of Jewish faith.
The Morse-Javits amendment
stated: "It is the sense of Con-
grass that any attempt by for-
eign nations to create distinc-
tions because af their raca ar re-
ligion among American citizens
in the granting of personal ar
commercial access or any other
rights otherwise available to U.S.
citizens generally i repugnant
ta our principles; and in all ne-
geftattens between the U.S. un-
der this act, these principles
shall be applied as the President
may determine."
The State Department advised
its posts that the United States
"has never condoned discrimina-
tory practices by foreign govern-
ments against its citizens on
grounds of race or religion." The
Continued on Page 16 A
si*, wam moast
reaogaoat t, oar principles
Navy Under Fire
For Aid to Arab
Boycott of Israel
WASHINGTON(JTA)The United States Navy was under heavy
fire this week for a practice which for nearly two years has resulted in
unofficial but effective United States support of the anti-Israel blockade
of the Arab states.
M Disclosure of the practice, which
Ambassador Harman Meeting
With State Dep't. Officials
WASHINGTON(JTA >-Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman was
to meet Wednesday with Assistant Secretary of State G. L. Jones to
discuss the instructions by the U.S. Navy aiding the Arab blockade
against Israel.
(Foreign Ministry circles in Jer-
usalem indicated Tuesday that a
formal protest is likely to be filed
by the Israel Government against
the U. S. Navy's acquiesence to
the Arab anti-Israel boycott. The
disclosure of the Navy's discrimi-
nating policy against Israel was
reported to have caused "shock
and consternation" in Israel.)
In a meeting with Assistant
Secretary of State Jones, Rabbi
Philip S. Bernstein, chairman of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee, urged the U.S.
Government to take immediate
action to and discriminatory
practices in ship contracting by
Continued an Page 2-A
has practically foreclosed bidding
on oil cargo shipping contracts by
owners of United States flagships
which have done business with Is-
rael, touched off a storm of criti-
cism. The practice has been em-
bodied in concellation clauses in
U.S. Navy contracts for the trans-
port of oil cargoes.
Through such clauses, the
Navy has reserved the right ta
Continued on Page 7-A
PHYSICIST OfF 10 CODDLE NASSER
Offered in House Will
Check Navy Assist Policy
Eden Charges U.S. Deterred
Peaceful Solution to Suez Tiff
other port; 2. To require the sub-
stitution of another vessel of
similar size, class, condition of
tanks or cargo holds, and in a
similar position; and 3. To nomi-
nate other loading or discharge
port or ports."
Meanwhile, it was reported here
WASHINGTON(JTA)A bill
that would prevent the United {
' States Navy from chartering ship-
ping in a manner that discrimin-
I atcs against the State of Israel and
I abets the Arab blockade was Mnn-
day referred to the House Com
mittee on Merchant Marine. The
bill, which was introduced by Rep.!
Emanuel Celler. who is chairman that lhe United Stales is sending
of the House Judiciary Commit a leading nuclear physicist to the
tee. reads: I United Arab Republic to help the
"Be it enacted by the Senate and Nasser regime establish a pro-
House of Representatives of the &Tam aimed at expansion of Egvp-
United States of America in Con-, lan nuclear potentialities,
gress assembled, that no depart- The physicist is Dr. Samuel K.
ment or agency of the United Allison, director of the Institute
NEW YORK-(JTA) Former British Prime Minister Sir Anthony states shall enter into any char- for Nuclear Studies at the Univer-
Eden accused the United States this week of preventing the peaceful ter containing the following pro- sity of Chicago. Dr. Allison has
ih, r. ,'!'',', ,ewry wou,d ,P* solution of the 1956 Suez Canal crisis. The former British leader made vision or provisions to like effect: acted as consultant to Gen. Fran-
Hiort-sighied if it did not view this,.. _u_____ ... ,.. :_,.____. Ki_______;..s..j ...i__i_ _..u I I _;___p_______, c_;____..__;.
the charges in the first installment of his copyrighted "Memoirs," pub-
He accused the
'lh utmost seriousness." t h e ,.
Prime Minister said in the Knesset 1,sned in tne February issue of McCall s magazine.
I debate However, I reject ex- Eisenhower Administration of: +------------------------------------------------
preksions like 'nation of murder-' 1. Subordinating America's Mid- Sinai desertwas "necessary," he
i reference to the present die East responsibilities to the Ad- stressed. He attacked the U.S. for
German
,K
nation because such ex- ministration's primary concern of'moving quickly in the United Na-
pre>s,ons are racist. Every man winning the 1956 national eiec-
nd r. i, should be judged ac- tions.
| cording to its own acts." '
.jj 2. Failing to appreciate the in-
ternational implications of the
Sues Canal seizure by Egyptian
President Nasser.
tions to brand Israel the agressor.
If Israel had not attacked, he
Continued on Pane 7-A
cisco Franco of Spain on atomic
"In the .vent the vessel ..pre- /
vented from loading or discharg- *
ing in any part by the local aw- [ day tot ten w;eeks in the UAR un-
thorities because of the vessel ; der a State Department grant. The
having previously traded with state Department said Dr. Allison
will assist the UAR Science Coun-
Israel, the charterer shall have
the option: 1. To cancel the char-
tar as af the data loading is re-
fused or after discharge at an-
cil and the University of Cairo in
widening the study of nuclear
physics.
" AMTMOtn INN
spseti
3. Scuttling allied attempts to
pressure Nasser by economic
means to reopen the canal for
international use.
The U.S. actions and state-
ments, the British statesman as-
serted gave Nasser the "trump
cards." They allowed him to
continue confidently to defy a I
lied pressure. Sir Anthony said,
because the U.S. had taken the
"teeth" aut of such pressures.
Because of State Department
policies. Nasser was also encour-
aged to step up Egyptian threats
and "fedayeen" border raids
against Israel. Sir Anthony said
Israel's responseinvasion of the
In Recovery, Germany Growing ill
One ol the major developments
in Germany today is the fairly
broad but not particularly organ-
ized scatterings of anti-Semitic
incidents, outbursts, insults, and
the like. More than a year ago.
the AJC warned that Germany
could endanger "its hard won
position among democratic na-
tions" by the "revival of racially
motivated nationalism and anti-
S-mitism." The threat exists, the
Committee stressed, despite Ger-
many's democratic political
structure and the fact that there
forces in Germany which
fj Germany's post forgotten' The Jewish Floridian. in a series
which began la.t week, highlixhi* tfui ajMstioa based on a recent study
b\ lhe American Jewish Committee in Us "Committee Reporter.'
are
recognize the danger and "are
doing their utmost to overcome
its inimical effects."
Thu, in the midst of flourish-
ing recovery, Germany is beset
by problems of the past gnawing
beneath the healthy exterior. The
most disconcerting to thoughtful
Germans concerned with their
country's democratic future are
the recant revelations of the at-
titudes of Germany's youth to-
ward Nazism and the Hitler per-
iod. Prom recant interviews and
similar surveys, it it clear that
youngsters with no personal mem-
ories of the Third Raich have
Continued on Page 10 A


Pc
s
F
di
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oi
p
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V
a
t
a
Page 2-A
Friday, January 29. lggn
'EXTREME APPROACH'
Envoy Meets
U.S. Officials
Continued from Page 1-A
Mm U. S. Navy Department. "It
it difficult to fight the blockade
if our Government cooperate*
. with it," he said.
The rabbi termed the World
Bank loan to the United Arab Re-
public a "mistake.'' But since the
United States approved the loan,
he said there was "an obligation
on the part of our Government to
make strong representations in
Cairo to halt the illegitimate block-
ade." He pointed out that-UN Sec-
retary General Hammarskjold met
with President Nasser in Cairo
last week "and was again unsuc-
cessful in persuading the UAR to
lift its blockade."
Sen. Kenneth Keating, New York
Republican, Monday told the Sen-
ate the U. S. Government had "a
very strong obligation to bring
every possible pressure to bear on
the United Nations and Mr. Ham-
marskjold" that they insist that
the United Arab Republic fulfill
commitments regarding free ac-
cess to the Suez Canal.
The Senator voiced hope in a
Senate speech that the "most ex-
treme" approach will be made to
;nduce Nasser to stop flouting in-
ternational law in the Suez issue.
Sen. Keating termed the World
Bank loan to Nasser to expand the
canal "a great mistake."
Eden Charges U.S. Deterred
Peaceful Solution Jo Juez Tiff
Harry Golden (seated left), author of the best-seller For 2C
Plain." serves some "two cents plain (seltzer) for Harry I
Light, honorary chairman of the Temple Beth Am Israel Bond
dinner held last Sunday evening at the Temple. Looking on
(standing) are Lewis Gillis (left), cachairman and Herman
Feldman. chairman of the dinner. Members of Temple Beth
Am purchased S80.350 worth of Israel Bonds in response to
an appeal by Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom.
Some 400 persons attended.
Committee Plans UJA Conference
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer-
sey, Philadelphia. Bohtmere, Wash-
ington, Beiten all ether points.
DIAL JE 84353
M. Lleberman Sou
655 COUINS AVf. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATE*
A 47-man national committee i
has been' formed to organize the
three-day national inaugural con-
ference of the United Jewish Ap-
peal to be held in Miami Beach at
the Fontainebleau hotel Feb. 5 to 7.
The three-day conference will for-
mally launch the 1960 nationwide ,
campaign of the UJA.
The national committee is head-
ed by Max Orovitz, noted Miami
Beach philanthropic and commun-
al leader, who will serve as chair-
man. He has served as president
of Mt. Sinai Hospital for the last
ten years and is a former president
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and a noted leader in Jew-
ish communal activities.
The national committee it
corned of cross-section of Amer-
ican Jewish community leader-
ship, with members from prac-
tically every state in the union.
It will undertake to plan the pro-
ceedings of the conference.
Serving on the committee is Sam
Blank, general chairman with
Harold Thurman of the I960
Combined Jewish Appeal.
< jwiMpn *S* qn **
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AV[., MIAMI IfACH
Plume JE 1 3595
Principal speakers will be Avra
ham Harman. Israel's recently ap
pointed Ambassador to the United
States; Morris W. Berinstein, UJA
general chairman: and Rabbi Her-
bert A. Friedman, executive vice
chairman of the UJA.
Delegates will hear reports on
the plight of some 345.000 immi-
grants in Israelone out of every
three of the nearly one million who
have entered the country since
statehood was achieved in 1948.
Continued from Pafl 1*
Ihc marked ni'iim <>* ,l,e ""r
,,r >.- not to be condemned if he
55m out before the DOOM -
around his throat."
Clearing up a matter of much
J,oncal"specu.aion Sir Anthony
sa.d the allies careful y planned
ow they would react if Israel at-
tacked Egypt. But. he contended
Dag Fails
JERUSALEM- ficial notification was re-
ceived by the Foreign Min-
istry here Tuesday about
United Nations Secretary
Gen. Dag HammarskjolcTs
failure to make any progress
in his talk* at Cairo with
United Arab Republic's Carn-
al Abdel Nasser in regard to
easing ne UAR's blockade
of the Suez Canal against Is-
rael shipping and cargoes.
in McCalls. they were neither in-
formed by. nor coordinated, mili-
tary strategy with Israel in ad-
vance.
The situation had become so
"terrible," he said, that there
was even the possibility that
Britain would be allied in such a
1 war with Nasser and the Soviet
Union against France and Israel.
For Britain had a treaty obliga-
tion to defend Jordan in the
i event that nation was attacked,
he explained.
Sir Anthony admitted. But he
plained, the invasion could onh
have he** effective if launehM Z |
mediately, and the allies did i*
have time for another round of d
tmsei.a watfa the US. But "tail
course of the Suez Canal crisis u|
decided by the the American atid
tude to it," he said.
COMBAT BtGOTRV.
GIVE TO THE CJA
I BUY ISRAtl BONDS
MAYSMtf ntfDtUG
%&*
0UHCI
Proscription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
Aht-CONDITIONED,
EMAI6C0 BEACH 10UTMW
MOftf PARRINC SPACE
convenient ro iush
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JI B-742S
Ei.tr. Washmften Ave. Menaaisil
728 LINCOLN ROAD
f>hoo Jl 8-0749
ocousts' rnscirooNs ntnl
CONTACT LENSES
The Allies did not consult with
U.S. before invading the Suez area,
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MhH Every Saturday PA*.
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SAT. JAN M Speaker
AARON ZillilN, Noted Hebrew A
Yddufi Poet. Novel.il t Dramatitt
Sublet "The Jewviah Image ia
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The YIVO forum i a weekly presenta-
tion of-Gra'rr Inenv YIVO Committee
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^T3ay, January
**. A**/ Pago 3-A
JW/W Questions 'Solomon'sStables'
New Zealand Good NeighborAll the way from Wellinqton
New Zealand, is Maurice Gotlieb (left), a volunteer worker iri
the Good Neighbor Division of the United Fund. Visitinq rela-
tives in BiBcayne Point, the New Zealander woe recruited by
Milton Cirkle (right), a veteran United Fund volunteer worker
in the Good Neighbor phase of the United Fund drive, to cover
that territory.
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-An Im
| portant archaelogical discovery
| which seems to establish, among
I Other things, that the famous so-
! called "Solomon's Stables" at Bib-
i lical Mejjiddo Jssre not built by
King Solomon but were construct-
ed about 100 years later by the Ju-
dean King Ahab. was announced
here this week by Prof. Yigael Ya-
din. the Israeli archaeologist who
was first Chief of Staff of the Is-
rael Army.
Ancient Megiddo City, a C'anaan-
ite center dating back to about!
3500 B.C. E.. was one of King Solo-
mon's 12 administrative headquar-
ters. About 30 years ago, archae-
ologists from the University of
Chicago dug up at Megiddo a se-
ries of stables for horses and char-
iots, discovering the so-called
"Solomon's Stables."
Nearby, thr* w*r* found the
remain* of a fortress dating back
to Solomon's time, with a wall
which appeared to bo from I he
Mm* period. Under the wall,
however, another fortress was
discovered, also built in the arch-
itectural style of the period of
King Solomon.
For the past three decades,
scholars were puzzled as to wny
Solomon would have built the wall
over a fortress. Now, according
to Dr. Yddin, new excavations at
the site have established that the
wall as well as the stables were
not built in Solomon's days, but a
.century later in the time of King
Ahab.
The new discovery, it was said
by experts here, will necessitate
important revaluations of arch-
aelogical finds dating from the
Solomonic era.
'Corsage for You' Request Period
Extended to 4 Weeks Before Cm
So many mothers have been
taking advantage of The Jewish
rloridian's offer of a free corsage
on the occasion of the Baa and Bar
Mitzvah of their son or daughter
Ui.it the request period was ad-
vanced Wednesday in order to fa-
cilitate making the arrangements.
"Corsage for You" is the name
t>f The Jewish fletWian feature
hich makes available without
HYPNOTISM
AND SELF-HYPNOSIS
Illneit of the mind and body mlrac-
i louily rwponde to Hyoatetherapy.
Also combat! bad habita; Smoking;
Ormktna- Insomnia; Female Dieor-
<"; Cemyleana; Nerweue Tention;
Lack of Confidence: Overweight;
'-"potency; Allergies: Etc. Improve
youraelf mentally n* phyaicaliy.
DB. W. H. ArTlHY, Mt.D.
Fla Only Hypnotherapy Clinic
4 S.W. 4eM in, N| |,033
Copyright 185*
charge a corsage by arrangement
with the Blackstone Flower Shops.
But notice of request is now
, feur weeks, instead of the two
i weeks required previously.
These are the simple rules to
follow in order to receive your free
i corsage:
Address a postcard to "Corsage
I for You." c.'o The Jewish Flor
'idian. P.O. Box 73, .Miami 1,
|Fla., at least 28 days prior to the
I date of the Bas or Bar Mitzvah
l ceremony. List the following de-
, tails:
' Your name, address, and
telephone number.
I Name of the confirmand.
Date of the Bas or Bar
Mitzvah.
Place where the ceremony will
be observed.
The corsage will come to you
free of charge in time to wear for
the occasion.
Upsalo Alumni
To Meet Friday
A dinner meeting of the newly-
formed South Florida Alumni Club
of Upsala College will be held Fri-
day evening, 7:30 p.m.. at the
Coral Gables Country Club.
Mr. Theodore Fleck, director of
admissions at Upsala College, East
Orange,' N. J., and Dr. Donald
Sears, director of freshman Eng-
lish, will be guest speakers. Films
of the campus will be shown.
Recently-elected officers of the
South Florida Alumni Club are
president, Clemens Hagglund, Co-
ral Gables; vice president, David
M. Gonshak, Miami; recording
secretary. Miss Jean Taylor, Mi-
ami; corresponding secretary,
Herbert G. Sloate. Hollywood;
trustees, Mrs. Victor Gilbert, North
Miami, and Harold Skow, Coral
Gables; treasurer. Rev. John A.
Swanson, Hialeah.
Don't put it off put it on !
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Social Singles
Install Officers
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
install officers Sunday evening at
the Roney Plaza hotel. Installing
officer will be Saul Blake, past
president.
Outgoing president Herbert Ly-
ons said the following will be in-
stalled:
Harry Woolf. president: Armondj
Marco, William Copland, Miss
Faye Sonn and Henry Donner. vice
presidents Miss Eva Nieport, cor-
icsponding secretary; Miss Ada;
Gordon, recording secretary; Miss;
Esther Jacobs, financial secre-1
tary; and Miss Lillian Weitzner,
treasurer.
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makes Peyton Place
read like a book of
nursery rhymes!'
Wri/tbr Winchell

^BsVv
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SURF
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'o^rvr'" muni vrntm


ThelpVERS

swur- \0NE Of THE YEARS
TEN BEST FILMS
Cnwther-NY Times
alfies
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Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH


Page 4-A
+J(l Friday, January 29, 1 q
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Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street ^Mr^SSO^^^SSSSS
Telephone FR 3-4605 IBSftaJSTiSWiSS 5.
Teletype Communications Miami TWX Th, Jewi,h Florid***.. ^^Sft^J^rSSSLSSi
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher rldUn d == gM
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor o? tffm.rch.ndtt. rtrfMaiuj*u .----------
1_________;--------------------------------- oMv..^BSCR,PT,0N "^VjSJ!^.
ISRAEL BUREAU Volume 33 Number 5
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel Friday, January 29, 1960
RAY U. BINDER _.............................. Correspondent ________ 29 Teveth 5720_______________
House Bill to Check the Navy's Impudence
he
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Rep. Emanuel Celler has in-
trcduced a bill into the House
Which seeks to check the Navy's
shameful support of the Arab
ami-Israel blockade. It is to be
hoped the bill will be approved.
A number of pivotal issues
aie involved here, not the least
oi which is the role of the U.S.
Government as policymaker in
an area of human endeavor
which we presumably call pri-
vate enterprise.
3ut an even more important
question is the apparent sanction
we seem to be giving to UAR
dictator Nasser in his unabated
war against Israel, which vio-
lates at least two international
agreements: 1) The 1888 Con-
stantinople Treaty, guaranteeing
freedom of access through the
Suez Canal; 2) the 1949 Armis-
tice Agreement signed by Egypt
en the Island of Rhodes.
These are, of course, over-
simplifications of the extremely
. ccmplicated stage on which the
i Israel-Arab imbroglio has been
p.'oyed since the establishment
of the Jewish State back in 1948.
lirael, herself, for example, call-
ed the Armistice Agreement void
; when she launched the Sinai campaiqn in
October, 1956.
Complicating the Middle East arena even
further, out of this campaign emerged a num-
ber of collateral issues but there also was
formulated -a seeming policy by President
E:senhower which, in February, 1957, virtually
assured the fact that Egypt would not again
exploit her control of the Suez Canal to the
exclusion of Israeli shipping.
.
BANK LOANS AND PERSONAL DIPLOMACY
This is a policy that may well have been
iCeu' fr ,he Presiden,s firm attitude to-
ward the Sinai campaign, as well as the
Franco-British action against Suez, unquestion-
ed? SQVed NaSSer's life-Plitically and physi-
The policy has, of course, not been en-
forced. Instead, two sad developments since
emerged that make a mockery of the Eisen-
hower vow.
-J&ft?,he r^cent world Bank loan f
seme S56 million to Nasser for the widening of
the Suez Canal. The loan was made without
any reference whatsoever to the UAR dicta-
tor s conunuing violation of international law
governing the use of the canal
TTM c Se.Cnd 5 ,he "Persnl diplomacy" of
which^T, Genlral Dag Han^arskjold,
?rn- k ..b!COme ,he con,ing United Na-
txns substitute for proper action with respect
LL u2 P'oblem-and, indeed. Israel-Arab
natters at large. Announced this week was
^".e news that Hammarksjold once again faUed
Sh^r?h?P ,0 Cair0-,here havegbeen So
Xing 5T- P-*-** ** P-P- of
fPiJ!1^50"01 diPlomy bit apparently re-
ceives the sanction of our own State Depart-
.
A GOOD MORAL HOUStCLiANING
,?. NaVX DePartment revelation several
r- n uf-no ^ues,ion 'hat the Navy has
uafion S ,m l eXtremel>' ^barrassing sit
oS .hu \u emh/s*es 'he nation at lame
o-id this is the saddest development of all 9
1960 'Minimum CJA Needs'
While the Combined Jewish Appeal has
announced a target figure for the 1960 cam-
paign, there is no real "dollar goal" this year.
Instead, Greater Miami Jewry is being
called upon to meet the absolute minimum
needs of CJA's many affiliates. These include
57 vital agenciesorganizations and programs
that in some way make for a better Jewish
life here, nationally, overseas and in Israel.
Locally, CJA's affiliates continually do a
man-sized job that leaves its effect on just
about every Miamian; for they embrace the
health, educational, welfare, and cultural
needs of the entire Jewish family.
It would be difficult to live in Greater Mi-
ami without having at one time or another re-
ceived the benefit of contact with the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center. Bureau ot
Jewish Education, Jewish Family and Child-
ren s Serv.ce Jewish Home for the Aged Mt
Sinai Hospital. Jewish Vocational Service, and
Service to New Americans of the Na ional
Council of Jewish Women.
mkJPt SUuh brad and ^cessary program
which Jews here are called upon to siSw?
S^-'ah6 '; I960 s absolute minimum" needs? The answe
ThZ$ ^^ ^0Unt reguired doSTob
at handand to do it well a u j '
an$aa*g
inereainwirs^trd'aa,,h'S
he same hudgTp^^lTl^ "'*
tain the standard Sf plo?elsZn] ^ m0ta"
dered by its affiliates in me Etf E* "+
, Nor do these nsing costs eH h' ^*-
a5tJ5 S:to *consid-
needs." Every Greater MiamS' m^
these factors out for himseUanT" mu* ,:'
spint of the 1960 CJA caU M- r6Spnd ,0 the
wm then take care of t^ needs
dmrinq the werl
i hvp it
an

by LEO MINDLIN
-. ?** NAVY Department rt.
1 velation is a shocking ,
It graphically delineates tb.-fc
tent to which national imnjpaM,
ity may aspire in the name*,
expediency. The department's
tacit approval of the Arab ami
Israel boycott now joins our
other shameful actions-tire Air
Esr** B** aU>hran, which prohibits tfwvinlt aeawii vm^^
among them. It in r;.nk hypocrisy to sputter about the manifesUliaas
of neo-Nazi anti-Semitism in Germany while here, at home. w i,.
crcasingi) compromise the basic values of democracy. Blackmail
hardlv on.' of these; yet. by submitting to Arab pressures, does this
nation not approve its practice?
Such encroachments on fundamental decency if not the law art
the beginnings of totalitarian rule. It is bad enough that American
jews are worse than second class citizens with respect to Dhahran
as a result of the Administration's renewal of the Air Force Base least
there on the occasion of King Saud's highly-touted visit to the Inited
States several .wars sro. It is bad enough that the New York State
Commission Against Discrimination in 1900 recommended granting
the Arabian American Oil Company permission to refrain from hiring
Jews I '.aiso. as the Commission saw it, there was no distinction be-
tween this prejudicial practice and general State Department policy
in the Middle East.
lint now the s^cr gall of the Navy Department, than which no
other service is m< i anti-Semitic, outdoes them all. One can
peril ze the dec- effrontery as an aggressive act aim-
i-h:ni: importance in the defense si-
The tempestuous post-retirement career of Adm. Rickover would in
highly pertinent. Nevertheless, the fact remains un-
altered that an arm of nment has been coercing private citi-
into !uh. nee with traditional American demo-
cratii principle!
CUCH COERCION DOES not have to be of long duration or profound .
depth in the matter of ant Jewish expression. For inimical feel-
is toward Jews are evei present in the general community a fault
f Chr illy which, at best, contributes almost
nothing to erad in the Inquisition and its variants over the past 2.000 years. (V>
the announcement la-: week of the chairman of Greater Miami's 1960
"Brotherhood" dinner, who lues in Judenrein Bal Harbour.)
All of this implies Hut when government immorality incri-
inglj mocks the fiber of which it is made, the people can nt be far
behind in their own brand of exc< -- This is. to a large extent, at the
root of We-: German ni S'azism, where the best intentions of the
' its it such questionable impulses as guilt
ivate theman iverted by a judicial system'constant-
ly manifesting the kind oi effrontery for which the U.S. Navy'ac!
file of the Pacific.
w<' may cril the rcbal nation of former war criminal.*al-
thougn our own nation has >- ,.ns hand in it. We may express
iulty edui youth receive todav with
::ding of Adolf Hitler aid hi/Third
increasing role ex-Naz;
But these dilemmas are made far more
complex by a judi. sting an ever-widening disrespect lor
presumably based-bv a governmer.
urging the need tor Indecency.
The cue last yeai ol Knednch Nieland i an illustration. A
ber merchant from Hamburg in his early sixties N,eland is the author
of a 39-page pamphlet entitled "How Man, Mo,e World (Money Wars
Musi the Natioj Lose?"
THE,!^P"LET PRED,CTS ""r" World War to be fomented by
r.ihTl k l^JU|""!^eWS" Th*' w" w,li r,sl1" f"> 'he general
.re to heed Meland's w.rn.ng that "no Jew murt sit In anv ,m-
" POMtion. be it m government, political parties, banking or
'here klR, ,, cabballstlc word.Jugglin^t g*
" that novelist Erich Mans R^
,ue author o,-All Quie, Western Front." U re,H> Adou
.. tha ll.ler Fc,sm u Jewi8h ori|jin Md ..
, : f::r'' ,h? ??n <* the ms naiMl.t.on of
... It i one o the most ,| maneuVcrs which Internatior,
rj bai executed in order to camouflage its crimes in Ger-
SiKutSmu ::-an^ou,d not have been aMe
"iiuer oi jiw. The idea of gassing m
::;;;;:=,,German-it^onb.
: hl Earl>v ,n, ,997- ^e Hamburt
ght months later, the lumberman
was charged with -.i.^rik 7- montns later, the lumberman
ure endangering the secur.t> of
Sr .....^'SS
Criminal Court, compr, ",'" luns the Hamburg
,,,Zth x i "" altoy- ordered further
,""... o-r dJeclr1. Nieland psychiatr.caUy
was Dr. Enno Budde.
g of the 10th century.
of the Jews 7, i" ',','""' N"" were threatened by the emancipation
w'th the || moveTiIL i**' I ^ p'ned- ",he threat" was met
' h : a on of t'h" ,Wh'Ch) MrVed ,he e,ern*1 C0K^' f
mor, r s-,'.", ,ha 'he race' and 1 imP* UP the Jew.
he influx ;faheU,r ^^ Ar>'an giil.tion. As a con
UIITH THE f *" alm0S, in,P"ible."
w m -he rtu,l?|:':r;t.; Thornd,YMr R'ich,, Judc Budde
in HamhuriT ii. !i'. cr of ex-Ns nd extreme na-
national lewVv" S '"* that the lumberman at-
torney Genera Pilll r""^"?1 *",he Jewi,h P*<1* ia *eneral "
J. calling the ^^JI^^J*****. "PP-tol h' *
^mit.c propaganda
J53^o4?3
^"e Appellate Division of the Hamburg Su-
Presiding Judge was a Dr llerr
ical crimes against the Hitler re
'"1 "u' d ilf'i'h.lf8, ?"v'ria launched an Investigation
alleg, of high-ranking judges and proeecutors ho
> justice in Hitler', ecial courts. Last
'nt !M t/'"y 0f the RhineUnd-Pal.tinate urgea
that Drol.nr." ,fain,t ,8ft
an go dn IV ^^ ,>s,em
need nol start with l.roT '"ue here is that national imraorihtf
Republic-bul has merHv ''umbers-*'tness the death of the Weimar
challenged in some^2 f.clT*ttdly l0 manife,, i,!*,f vir,uall> "f
" It can K, I arM of government; the vocal r.bW
lav that',!,, ,?cUm of Hl,|',r v' Germanyn eureaae
A[ab -nck-or the racism of Hitler m. *
TK,e '"c Uigg^ 2JH,tb Ur Nav>' SU" Departme^
able. ,r,xcr hardly matters, for the end result is *


Friday. January 29. 1960
* Je n1st) rkridkir
Page 5-A
Children of Greater Miami's religious schools will kick-off their
fund-raising for the Combined Jewish Appeal at an inter-
school Music Festival, on Feb. 7. 10 a.m., at Miami Bayfront
Auditorium. The annual event is sponsored by the Bureau of
Jewish Education, an important local beneficiary of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal. Pictured are Betty Rosenberq and
Steven Newmark. students at Temple Judea. With them is
Benjamin Udoff. the school's education director. The event will
feature the nationally famous Norbert Puppet Show. Also on
the program will be the voices of nine school choirs.
Jordan King Hussein Given
Praise for Refugee Stand
NEW YORK (JTA) Leading American newspapers this week
lauded King Hussein of Jordan for a statement made by him in Amman
ciriticizing Arab leaders for "using Palestine Arab refugees as pawns
for selfish political purposes." The ruler of Jordan accused rulers of
other Arab countries of approaching the Palestine refugee problem in
"an lrrcsDnncihlr ririinilmic tnA iui nm;,i"
an irresponsible, ridiculous and even criminal'
Terming the statement of the-
manner.
young king "courageous," The
New York Times said editorially
will ever be undertaken, and
tion of the Arab refugees problem i__" *,,.,
refugees problem
is Arab recognition that Israel is
there to stay.
"But even then," the editorial
emphasizes, "it will take con
cessions from both the Arabs
nd the Israelis to solve tha refu-
gee problem, and it is encour-
aging that numerous proposals
are being advanced by both
tides, however far apart they
may still bo."
The New York Herald-Tribune
*aid in an editorial that "King
Hussein's courageous statement in-
ica'.es that Arab unity upon the
important issue of the Palestine
refugees is neither as solid nor as
unyielding as it is often made out
to be." Predicting that the King's
Matement is bound to have reper-
cussions throughout the Arab
world, the editorial states:
"Jordan is more willing than
< ther Arab lands to face up to the
reed for a responsible, construc-
tive approach to the refugee prob-
1 m Whether such an approach
gees less as a political weapon
and more as a problem in human
rehabilitation and resettlement,
will depend largely upon urging
and insistence of the outside world
which after all, is footing the
refugees' bills."
Food Fair Unit
In Meeting Here
Ninth annual meeting of the
Food Fair Federal Credit Union
took place Wednesday noon at the
Park Lane Cafeteria on Coral
Way.
Principal items on the agenda
include the report of the board of
directors, committee reports, and
the election of the board of direc-
tors for 1980.
Outgoing officers are Samuel
Azrikan, president; Russell Knepp,
vice president; Paul A. Clifford,
treasurer.
Highlighting was an address by
Frank Catterson, industrial and
public relations director of Food
Fair Stores. Southern Division.
Compute Insurance Service...'
NARD SEGAL
FRankhn 9 fTlM Highland 4-0228 CVCNING
LIFE o HOSPITALIZATION
DISABILITY INCOME o HUE
HOMEOWNERS o MARINE
BONDS o GROUP AUTO
THEFT o LIABILITY
COMPENSATION
AVAUARIL '
AND BUSINI
TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.. BRANCH OFFICE AGENCY
KmmAftCBJ
lODUCY J
X>7 rms? NATIONAl BANK BUILDING MIAMI 32, FLOWIPA
UTTER TO THE EDITOR -
US. Jews Must Stop Saying 'Hush!'
; BDITOR, The Jewish FlorMian:
It's easy to pass off an outbreak
jof anti-Semitism as a Communist
plot, or a psychotic quirk, or just
simple hooliganism. But many will
agree that it stems largely from
the coddling of West Germany and
Nazis by the U. S. With our help,
j West Germany enjoys a prosperity
never before experienced there,
! and it is studded with Nazis and'
; neo-Nazis in positions of power and ;
wealth. -j
This writer believes that Ameri-
can Jews have, themselves, a great
responsibility for handing victory
to the defeated Germans. Although
a minority. Jews here can exercise
considerable strength in several
areas, political and otherwise. Yet
I do not recall a single Jew or
Jewish organization putting up a
real fight against the coddling of
Nazis by this nation. Oh, there
have been resolutions of condem-
nation; but I refer to deeds, nofj
words; to united effort, not to in-
dividual cries of indignation.
Jews must loarn to unite to
fight their own battles. No one
will do it for mom. I have never
soon oven a mild attempt by
Jews as a group to curb and
punish anti-Semites even in lo-
calities in which Jews an nu-
merous and important. To the
best of my memory, for exam-
ple, there has never boon an an-
ti-Semite punished or even ap-
prehended for misdeeds in Dado
county of this nature.
Nor have I ever heard of even a
mild attempt to boycott firms be-
lieved to be anti-Semitic, though
the Arabs have closed down Amer-
ican firms in Israel by this means.
Nor have Jews ever offered any
real protest to Nazi coddlers in our
State Department. Indeed, many
have, actively supported that or-
ganization under the ajministta
tion which sponsored it.
I am convinced that a big reason
for outbreaks of anti-Semitism is
the feeling that it is the safest
minority to attack. The attitude of
American Jews toward. anti-Semi-
tism seems to be: Hush! It'll pass
away. It'll be forgotten. We'll be
called 'anti-American' if we fight
back. Hush!"
But the Jew must know that a
fight against anti-Semitism is a
fight for true Americanism and
for the preservation of America
itself.
R. H. THRONE
Coral Gables
Israel's North Africa Chief
Out of Jail in B-Z Amnesty
JERUSALEM (JTA) David
Ben-Haroush, the self-styled lead-
er of the North African immi-
grants who was sent to jail last
August for his part in the Haifa
riots last July, was released this
week on a presidential amnesty.
Originally sentenced to a two-
year term on charges which in-
cluded assaulting one >>f the police
who helped end the rioting in
Haifa's Wadi Salib section and il-
legal possession of firearms, Ben-
HaroUsh had his term cut in half
on appeal. It is customary to re-
lease prisoners on good behavior
after they have finished two-thirds
of their sentence.
Ben-Haroush said, on leaving the
prison, that he would return to
political activities but that he
would "change" his line. He did
not disclose what his new political
approach would be. "Even David
Ben-Gurion was once imprisoned
and later resumed his activities so
there is no reason why I should
be discouraged," he declared.
While he was in jail, his followers
organized a new political party
which polled less than one percent
of the votes in the national elec-
tion last November.
MW'r*
at the
Birthday Celebration
Known By
The Company
It Keeps
Seuaranrs
uusiuwaussT
More people prefer and
enjoy the superior flavor
of Seagram's V.O.
to any other
Imported Whisky.
Seogtam'sVO.
IMPORTED CANAOIAN WHISKY
CANADIAN WhISV A BONO Of KAtt SafCTED WHISKIES THIS WHISKY IS SIX TTARS 010 S61 rHOOT


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Pag 6-A
pjmk* **"**&*
Friday, Icrrmary 29, 19$rj
Israeli artist Isaac Amitai chats with Mrs. Bernard Stevens at
a preview showing some of his paintings which will be on ex-
hibit from Wednesday, Feb. 3. to Feb. 29 at the Barcelona
hotel. The exhibit will open at a reception on Wednesday
evening in connection with the launching in Miami of the first
Israel Government Tourist Office.
Israel Artist's
Work on View
Israel Information
Office Opens Here
A m, le i"U di~mln.U ...forma-
tion about travel In urn* .
''Announce,... d **gffjl
undi third tourist off Ice n u
United States i made by Y*
htn-.n Beham, director <>f to u
SS Govlrnment jurist Office to
New York. The only other in the
SLd State, outside oftte jab
Now York office, is in C h.cago.
The Miami Beach office will be
located at ISM Washington ave
Mis* Judith Elk.yam of Israel,
will be in charg. of the oH.ce
,d will be available for lectures
,t hotels, organization nwetings
and community centers. She win
also help arrange evenings of
' Israeli entertainment to include
travel films on Israel, and will
be available for on-the-spot in-
formation for travel agents.
A reception marking the opening
of the office will he held at the
Barcelona hotel on Wedwwaj
evening from 8 to 10 p.m.
A preview of an exhibition of
paintings by Israeli artist IIIAC
Chaim Greenberg Branch of the Amilai will be shown at t
labor Zionists to Meet
* lldllll VIHTIlUVi^, *_..-.. ----- 1.... .....
Labor Zionist Organization will ception. Also on the program Win
meet Monday evening at the Se- be a color travel film, 'Israel: An
An exhibition of paintings by one vje note, accor(iing t0 Dr. simon Adventure."
of Israels best known young^ art- wilensky president. David Freed-, Hosts at the reception will be tin-
man, vice president, will discuss Consul of Israel for the Southeast-
The Prophets." E. Yaffe, cul-
tural chairman, will introduce the
speaker.
Dr. Robbins is Speaker
Dr. Morton Robbins, national ad-
ministrative vice president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
was gUMt speaker at the weekly j^'cent ol the 90.000 tourists who
Luncheon Club meeting of Miami vjsjtt.,| Israel in 1958 came from
em region of the United Stales,
lloahe Leahem, and Beham.
Beham pointed out that the open-
ing of the office in the Greater
Miami area was prompted by
mounting interest in Israel travel
in this ana.
"Nationally." Beham said, "trav-
el interest in Israel is mounting
Irom month to month. Nearly 50
ists, Isaac Amitai, will open at tlie-
Barcelona hotel on Weclnesdav
evening at a reception to be held
in connection with the launching
in Miami of the first Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Information Of-
fice.
The exhibit of 50 oils and water-
colors will be open to the public
from Feb. 4 to the end of the
month.
Hosts at the reception Wednes-
day evening will be the Consul
of Israel for the Southeastern
region of the United States,
Moshe Leshem, and the U. S.
director of the Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office, Yohanan
Beham.
Amitai was born in Jerusalem "
and studied painting at Bezalel Art
School with Prof. Boris Schatz and in museums in Leeds. England,
music composition with composer Tel Aviv and Haifa. Since 1951,
Solomon Rozovsky. He also stud- he has been a member of the art-
ied art in Paris for four years at Ists' colony in Safcd, Israel.
he Ecole Superieur de la Yille Paris, his exhibition was seen in New
Amitai's paintings are in numer- York. Cleveland and Detroit. Ami-!president of the American Jewish
ous private collections in Israel, tai will return to Israel in March, Congress, flew to Germans for dis
Beach Zionist District on Wednes-
day at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Dr.
Abraham Wolfson discussed cur
rent events. Jacob Fishman led
community singing. Josh Rephun
was toast master. Al Ossip is pres-
ident of the district.
the I'nited States and Canada. Un-
til 1959. the ratio was approximate-
ly 30 percent American and Can-
adian visitors to 70 percent from
Europe. Africa and other conti-
nents." At the current rate of
growth, he predicted al least 100-
000 tourista u ill visit Israel in
I960.
Dr. Prinz Flies
To Germany
NEW YORKDr Joachim Prinz.
Europe and the United States, and following his Miami showing.
ANNOUNCEMENT
After An Extended Absence Due To Illness
DR. EDWARD H LOEST
204 PAN AMERICAN BANK BIOO.
Has Returned Practice CONSULTATION BY APPOINTMENT PR 1-6121
PRACTICE LIMITED TO WEIGHT REDUCTION.
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE
4 Qkttact Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Tide Insurance Policies el
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus Reserves
Exceed $5,000,000
"4 !aUWU" A,CA01 TIUPHONI Ft 918*1
(Al.o Known A, ?, aPd 129 security Tru.t Company Bldg )
i cussion with German official- on
the outbreak of anti Semitic van-
dalism thai began Christmas eve
with the defacement of the syna-
gogue in Cologne.
Dr. Prinz, a former rabbi of Ber-
lin who was expelled by Hitler,
I will preach in the Cologne Syna-
'gogue at Sabbath services on Sat-
urday morning.
In Berlin, Dr. Prinz was honored
at a reception given by the Jewish
community Wednesday which was
attended by leaders of the Berlin
government and church and educa-
tion leaders.
The American Jewish Cur.
leader wag accompanied to Ger
many by Isaac Toubin, executive
director of the organisation.
ATTENTION
APARTMENTS, HOTELS and MOTELS
We buy and sell all kinds of furnishings,
kitchen equipment, electric appliances, etc.
"If We Don't Have It, They Never Made III"
ALL-STATE SALVAGE, INC.
"We Buy Anything"
2220 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami FR 7-4106
Aaron Zeitlin
At Yivo Forum
Prof Aaron Zeitlin will be
speakt i at a meeting of thi
rorum on Saturdaj evening at Mi
ami Beach Public School, Hliu
Washington ave.
Prof Zeitlin Drill dlacOM -The
Jewish Image in World Litera-
ture."
Ji,r",f u M1",'". Wn in p"land and
son of Hiiiei Zeitlin, wortdfamoui
Jewish philosopher, began writing
while ,n young man. n. has
been honored bj U.e Blalik 1 ,,n
datum of ,,., ;, Ih(.
cpiem of numeroui great, from
other literar) organization,
H is I noted Hebrew arul V|
2? Poet. ''>< and dramauS
and tocture. oi, Hebrew Uteratire
en college of New Vork
AUGUST BROS
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Friday, January 29, 1960
+Je*lsti n&ridUan
bvy Under Fire for Arab Boycott Aid
. ____*J -- .-. 1 nt u ., _
Page 7-A
Continued from Pete 1-A
Icancel contracts for oil cargo
transport on Ma* refused accom-
[modafion "hi any prf by Hw
local authorities because of HW
Lfttcl havtna traded previously
|v,ith Israel."
The Military Sea Transport Ser-
Wce, acting as charterer for the
|avy. has "options" to cancel the
barter of such ships, or to require
e substitution of another vessel
, to choose other ports for ships
arred by Arab authorities. Own-
>s of such ships would be respon-
Ibie if the Navy felt obligated to
pcercise any of these options.
Sen. Jacob Javits, New York Re-
ublican, the Jewish War Veter-
s. the American Jewish Con-
fess and the Farband Labor Zioa-
It Order fired heavy salvoes at the
[avy when the arrangements be-
iitic known.
Denouncing the manner in which
lc Arab boycott is being applied
gainst American business firms.
In. Javits cited the Navy's ex-
lanation that it was a matter of
business protection." Sen. Javits
lid the U.S. "is not a business
rm."
,antor Urlich
it Miami Hebrew
Icantor Leo Urlich will-chant the
lur-> at late Friday evening ser
la- ol Miami Hebrew Congrega
tion.
A cantor foi
the past 20 years,
he served at Sha
ret Zedek Syna
gogue and B'nai
lion Congrega
| tion, of St. Louis.
for 12 years. He
has also officia-
ted in leading
congregations in
uilrCM Atlanta, Kansas
11' ...-ton. and Miami.
:anti r I'rlich, who possesses a
amat.c tenor voice, will also
Roth Chodesh services Sat-
day at Miami Hebrew Congre-
Ition
hmponship Rodeo Slated
is have been signed per-
Itting ten lodges of the Frater-
|l Order of Police to open ad-
|nce sales of tickets at local of-
\<- fir the biggest RCA, Inc.
roved world championship ro-
in the history of Florida in
le Orange Bowl. Sgt. Charles T.
fnetii! president of the Dade
< ouncil, said Wednesday
be rodeo will be held on Thurs-
\y and Friday. Fab. 25 and 21,
8 p m., and Saturday and Sun-
> Feb. 27 aad 28, at 2 pan., hi
Orar.^e Bowl.
LONG DISTANa
MOVING
\1<> U points in the country
ESTIMATES CHIERFULLY
G'VIN WITHOUT CHARM
USES. INC
2136 N.W. 24th Avmiw
5 6496
' MfCO SIfffMCf SMI"
*" Driveway* a
** 0* Gawhn, 4 o.l-teeuMfleal
Wointtnoiict Products Cm.
MO N.VV. 127th Street
*** *Ma**i
MUrray 5-3216
He tald America has insisted
on freedom ef tlw aaaa and must
not condone illagal interference
with Suas Canal shipping ar boy-
cott operations. He pointed awt
rhat a recant World Bank lean
te tho United Arab Republic to
improve tho So., Canal waa in-
tarpratod by tha UAR as a vin-
dication of its arrti Israel pallciaa.
JWV Commander Bernard
Abrama called for the punishment
of those responsible for the Navy's
action. Abrams asked that the or-
der be rescinded immediately.
"The revelation that the U. S.
Navy has played an active role in
the Arab boycott cornea as a deep
shock to the JWV," Commander
Abrams said. He termed it com-
pliance with "international black-
mail" and likened it to discrim-
ination against U.S. Air Force per-
sonnel of Jewish faith practiced as
a result of Saudi Arabian require-
ments.
The American Jewish Congress
called on the United States Navy to
stop serving aa the "enforcement
agent" of the Arab boycott of Is-
rael.
In a telegram to Secretary of De-
fense Thomas S. Gates, Jr., the
AJC urged revision of the Navy oil
cargo contracts which, it waa
charged, have made tho U.S. a
"partner" in Arab defiance of UN
resolutions demanding opening of
the Sues Canal for traffic and tran-
sit of all countries. The telegram
said that the Navy bad "capitu-
lated" to Arab pressure "by im-
posing penalties upon American
shippers wishing to deal with la-
mL"
"Tha authority, prtttlp and
ssanasnU power of me U.S. must
be pleeed in support of the prin-
ciple that American shippers
shewM Have csmplsta liberty te
tredo with all countries of
world with whom we maintain
peed rotations," tho American
Jewish Congress feleprem de-
clared.
"Deep shock" at Navy discrim-
ination in awarding contracts
against shipping firms doing busi-
ness with Israel was expreeaed by
Louis Segal, general secretary of
the Farband Labor Zionist Order,
member of the executive of the
Jewish Agency in a letter address
ed to Secretary Gates. Mr. Segal
pointed out that the Navy contract
"gives official sanction by an im-
portant U.S. agency to the United
Arab Republic's continued defi-
ance of the United Nations in her-
ring ships going to and from Israel
from the Suez Canal."

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~


Page 8-A
fJewlstifk>r*Jteri
Friday. January 29. I960
1
UN Resolution on Anti-Semitism
Strengthened by Red Addition
Vital benefits ol the Jewish Vocational Service
were explained to Greater Miami's TV audi-
ence last week over ch. 10 (WPST). One of
the JVS functions is workshop employment
for the handicapped. Exemplifying this service
are four employees busy at their "project
bench" Sansone Boccara, Clara Auslander,
Lena Finkelstein and George Silverman. Look-
inq on are Donald Block, supervisor of the
workshop; Molly Turner, TV hostess; Dr.
Michael Goodman, JVS executive director;
and Mrs. Meyer Baskin, a vice president of
JVS, one of the important local beneficiaries
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Congress Eyes Resolve
To Halt Anti-Semitism
WASHINGTON (JTA) The the true spirit of the brotherhood
foreign Affairs Committee of man."
unanimous]) adopted thia week a R(,p Leonard Parbfltein, New
resolution calling on other got Vork Democrat, raised a question
ernm.nis to prevent any further in Congress of whether the Ger-
anti-Semitic vandalism or dese-1 man pcople ..in view 0f the pres-
crations. [ence Of r.o many former Nazis in
The resolution was submitted by'their government, interpret the at-
Rep. Barratt O'Hara, Illinois Dem- titude of their government to be
oci Twenty-three member- of one of tolerance of Nazism" de
thc committee joined with O'Hara spite expressions against anti-
in supporting the proposed resolu Semitism by Bonn leaders.
tion. It is expected that the reao
lutii n will be adopted by the full
House next week and be referred
to the Senate as it is a concurrent
resolution.
In the resolution. Congress
would express "its profound
sense of indignation and shock
t this epidemic of desecration"
and call upon "all persons and
governments throughout the
world to exert their energies to
the end that the shameful
events shall not recur."
The resolution noted that a wave
of desecration of "places of wor-
ship and other sacred sites" had
spread through Europe and other
parts of the world and that in-
stances had occurred in this coun-
try. It said that "if unchecked this
wave can only result in grievous
Rep. Farbstein. a member of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee,
made known that he is examining
the presence of former Nazis in
the Bonn Government hierarchy.
In a House speech. Rep. Farb-
stein said that although a world
war was fought to dc-Nazify Ger-
many "we still find former Nazis
in high places in the West Ger-
man Government." He said he
could not understand the "lassi-
tude" on the part of the U. S.
Goverment to anti-Semitic de-
velopments in West Germany
and elsewhere.
The State Department made
known this week that it has inves-
tigated the recent outbreak of
anti-Semitism in West Germany
and found no evidence to indicate
ITNITED NATIONS-(JTA)-A
resolution resoundingly **.
,.. ,, recent manifestation! of
,., .round the world
and calling upon aU state au^hort-
UCS throughout the world to inten-
, r, '" ''jn
-a t0 eradicate the prejudice iu>
, lv these mamfestati
las expected to be unM*
mou8lj here Wednesdaj by the
mmission on Prevention of
mlnation and Protection of
Human Rights.
The resolution, Introduced. Uwl
week by Judge Philip Halpern of
nited Stati ; ''
l,v -ix other delegations In the mm
commission, was amended by the
Soviet Union. The Russian amend
merits, according to an American
source, are -acceptable- Experts
ncjted that the Russian amend-
ments actually strengthen the orig-
inal draft.
If passed as amended, the res-
olution will condemn not only
the recent spate of anti-Semitism
but also "the crimes committed
by the Nazis prior to and during
the Second World War." It will
also condemn "the intensifica-
tion of propaganda of racial and
national hatred and contempt"
as well as "anti-Semitism and
re-
moral deterioration and denial of that Communists were responsible.
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coat of trip; up to 1200 merchandise may be brought b.. k duty free"
Stopover, allowed Write for folder showing all details!
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T'-
other religious and so-called
cial prejudice."
The resolution would also call
upon the Secretary General of the
United Nations, and the I'N spe-
(i.ili/ed Agencies, to obtain from
member states "at the r-arliejt,
possible time" information and
comments on the foil >
jeets:
"1. Manifestations of an'
lism atid other Miigious and so,
called racial prejudices which have
occurred within their bonh
"t. Spontaneous public reaction
in these manifestations, and the
action taken with respect thereto
by private organiiations
"3. Measure* which have been,
taken by the public authorities to
prevent such manifestations and
to punish the perpetrators thereof,
and any further measures they
contemplate.
"4. Their views ai to the deep-
lying causes and motivations of
such manifestations."
Cfiese* Sfce. tmtss Meelin*
Cheaed Shel Ernest Sis! |
wljl meet Monday, 1p.m. B- ta
Kl Congregation, according to Mrs.
Israel Goldberg, president
Miami Atty. Aide
To Stevenson Draft
Miami attorney Philip E. Heck
erling has been named national
vice chairman of the National Cit-
izens League for Alai.
The nationwide i n d c p e n dent
movement was recently organized
in California to draft Adlai Steven
son as Democratic candidate for
the November. 1960 Presidential
election.
In addition to serving on tha na-
tional board. Heckerhn. will or
ganize a Plori la Citizens I.
for Adlai, u Well as two sub
ary groupi to aid in the
movement, Including a i
Citizens Leagui for Adlai and the
Junior Citizen] Lea i
"Our purpose is to circulate
">,INMI petitions," the SK-year-old
Miami attorney explained Wed-
nesday. "The petitions will reach
every corner of the United
States, with each to be signed
by some l.nim persons."
ACCOI H 'ms, the'
nve million namea will be present-
ed to Mrs. for
"M '' l!' D< mocratic Party's ni
'I convention thia lummer.
HeckerUng wu previously acl
m the 1858 and '56 Stevenson cam-
paigns, as ell u those of Claude
Pepper, John B. Orr, Jr., and i
Temple Judea, having served as!
president of u. Brotherhood for
-'.terms He Uo belong, t0 ,
MAR County and Florida Bar
Aaans., and is a member of the
Miracle Lodge of Masons ,'
American Jewish committee
HeckerUng and h.s wife, the for-!
mer Ruth Kaufman, of Slam
Beach, are the parent, of |W1 'S
< 3 s1ih''>-nahomea.G470SWllt;,l,
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The price is $1182.10 ($1032.10 for additional members of your
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land, France also available.


Friday, January 29. 1960
^JmlsHhrUUam
Page 9-A
a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones
.
~f*-**'
ZZ3felP&>*
-^
-
?-
-
M

3p--
WHAT IS TIE METRN IF IIIUl
IN TIE UMNMITY MAHSKEIM?
Each chamber, or crypt, has fresh
ur -rculating through it, always.
Thit makes passible the moat fa-
\crahle conditions for the contin-
ucd safe-keeping of your loved
ones No other form of burial offers
::.< re complete protection than that
ble in Mount Nebo's beauti-
:-l Community Mausoleum.
wit anvenun raw?
Aho\ e-ground burial fulfilUa heart*
U !t want, the peace of mind that
con.>* from knowing that yotur
departed loved ones rest securely
in the permanent protection of
beautiful chambers, ABOVE the
earth. From the Bible and from
historyfrom the Cave of Mach-
pelihto our modern mausoleums
e see that above-ground en-
ton.bment affords the highest trib-
ute we can pay to those whose
memory we wish to honor.
HUE ITU IT IE UCATEI?
The Community Mausoleum will
be located in a large, beautifully
landscaped area (Section 9), of
Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount
Ni > Cemetery is in the heart of
Miami for convenience and accea-
v from every direction by car
"r bus. Miami's oldest and most,
iiful, Mount Nebo is recog-
nized as one of the country's lead-
ing xduaively Jewish cemeteries.
HOW LARGE Will IT IE?
^ > completed. Mount Nebo's
' unity Mausoleum will con-
-> -' CrypU. 4 Family Rooms
nu i Columbarium. The first unit
',' i Mausoleum contains 144
'';'" md Family Room. It will
'" shed in units and those who
'-'lections now will benefit
" price and choice of location.
JHT IF TIE SMCE 15 NEEBEIIEFME
THE MAUSOLEUM IS FILLY CMPIETEI?
*P is available now if the need
-hould arise before the entire
w Ic.im u completed. In any
now is the time to reserve
yjur -partmenu in the Community
"urn, so that you will ndt
i with the effort and ex-
i- of burial arrangements
i une when you are leas able
pent
<>f burial arrai
1 nine when y< _
*'pe with them. "Your inquiries
re moat welcome and will be
leered promptly.
NO IT. .
above-ground
bit rid Is are
beautiful new
sBSK
Architect's sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth
burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to
honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy,
ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mauso-
leums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial
... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners
of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Com-
munity Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entomb-
ment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with
the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of
virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs
that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs
of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments
and care of the burial lot.
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
... the cost ef above-ground* apartments in
the Community Mausoleum. And yes may
spreod yowr payments over 3 year* er
if yss prefer 5-year payment plan. Act
wisely, act aew fer the best locations
and lowest prices. After the beiMieg is
finishes, prices will be at least 25% higher
than the present pre-completion prices ef
each unit. Only early purchasers will receive
the maximwm saving.
Act Today
Mail the Coupon below, or phone MO 1-7693
Family Crypts are a Definite Pert of the Jewish Tradition
e Talmud is replete with descriptions
' huchin (Crypta). Even dimensions for
"miry room* were given in cubit*, to
r,'ain the number required for various
uly needs. They were small rooms with-
windows, hewn out of the rock, or in
* Of cavea. The surrounding area
th? """"'fully Undacaped. and won for
.b wh cemeteries the admiration of
J* Homans. who spoke of them "bonus
^^nm." (Garden of the Jew.). So
attractive were they, that in earlier days,
it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar
of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in
Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces."
The family plot in the cemetery, the
family section or private room in the
mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the
belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefesh," in the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me. without obligation, further details on your
Community Mausoleum.
NAME.
(please print)
STREET.
of the fsmily as an entity.
*unt nebo cemetery Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
CITY.
.ZONE-------STATE-
!


Friday. January 29. 1960
Page 10-A in
In the Midst of Recovery, GenvanyGrowsJI
" .__._ .. ?KmplvM. or to their child- Urteo flection 0


Continued from P9 **
only ?* va.uast notion J" fV"
rible facts which dominated the
lives of their parents.
In the television interviews, a
reporter for the Hessian State
television network took TV cam-
eras into scores of classrooms
throughout the country and asked
students what they knew about
Hitler. Only one in ten gave
what was considered a compara-
tively knowledgeable reply. For
every one of thes adequate an-
swers, th television crews, the
Times reported, "encountered
rine (responses) that have set
German educators' hair on end."
These were some of the typical
answers:
Hitler was the one who built
the autobahns."
Hitler was the ruler from 1933
tc 1945."
"Hitler revived Germany; he
did away with unemployment and
tuilt the autobahns."
Collective Repression
After the war, people said
everything Hitler did was bad
ami they point to ruin and chaos
everywhere, but now people
come again and say it was not so
bad after all. Some even say that
it was good, I don't know."
The melange of answers in-
cluded such wispy bits of infor-
mation about Hitler as: He
made empty promises." "He was
a man with a black mustache.
He sent mothers and children
on holidays in Madeira."
I, th* Gorman yovth tha vic-
tim of conscious conspiracy to
silence? No such conspiracy
exists. What dots soom to ox.st
it an undirected, unorganized
form of "colloctlve repression" of
the painful past. There may J*
a few teachers who secretly or
openly support Nazi doctrines
and practices. But thoywhat-
over their number, and it is
doubtlessly quite smalldo not
represent the cere or cause of
the problem.
Certainly, the adults remem-
ber Hitler, the war, the vast suf-
fering inflicted by them and on
them. But so profoundly painful
has been this experience, so deep-
ly shocking, that the adults do not
speak of it nor do they answer
,o themselves, or to their child-
ren, the ultimate question as to
why it happened.
The tendency to minimize, in
fact to push out of ""* \l
tirely. if this is JWfJfcJg J
cent Hitierian past. ,sha^,y "
fleeted in the youths resporises
on genocide. The W** jg
mate of the number of JewikiH
Td by the Nails was 30,000. Many
students claimed total ignorance
of the subject.
To some of these questions
about the past, there can be no
real answers, except possibly the
excuses of fear or insanity. And
who wishes to eoofess either con-
dition to one's children. To many
Germans, the easiest way out
seems to be silence-forget the
past as quickly and as completely
as possible.
Textbook Accounts
True, there ia no conspiracy,
but what does exist is a gestalt of
denial, a pattern which is more
than the sum of millions of un-
conscious refusals to penetrate to
the scars beneath the skin. The
schools, and their curricula, and
indeed the students' skimpy, de-
thippod by the thousands Into Ma*
coneantratfcan campe; through
hunor, dtaaa and maltreat-
mant. mam; aW." In tho high
schools, tha fatbaaba protont a
lomewnat maca detailed treat-
man*.
If (he textbook account! are
hasty and meager, the teachers
are apparently slow and thorough
but only in areas of the curric-
ulum other than recent history.
According to education surveys,
___ -. .l.vl- MMrt It,-..
figuration.
The educational V******
Germany b the responsibly of
the individual states. And every
state has its educational ministry
which approves the curricula, is- Xccorftag to education tunreyi.
sues directives, passes on accept- teacher. regularly report that
ahle textbooks and teachers, ai ^ ^ Ume to get through
.X^^voungerstudenu
delve very sparingly, if t .
into the Nazi period.
a a *** "*
olds, according to tha ttaWa. *
2, account of Nazi por-
tion of the Jew. roads as follows.
"The Jew. fared ""V1?*"
Hitler, thoy were expelled from
tho German people. They wore
inCJ Ue**a mw ---------an
whole course* and bring their his-
tory claaaea any doaer to the
present than World War I. Teach-
ers who lead students through the
brief account of tho Hitler year*
presented in tho textbooks, seem-
ed to be the exception rather than
the rule.
mm want
ipwif
Yiddish Scholar
To be Speaker
Israel Steinbaum will be guest
! speaker at a meeting of the
, Friend of the Miami Beach Public
'Library on Feb. 4 at the Seville
hotel.
Steinbaum will address the 8
p.m. meeting on "Recovery of a
Famous Library."
Steinbaum is director of publi-
cation of the Great Dictionary of
the Yiddish Language of the Yid-
dish Scientific Institute.
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink is
chairman of the program, whose
theme is "Enemies of Culture-
Enemies of Books."
Professional Frat
Elects Jacobson
The Greater Miami Alumni and
Professional Chapter of Alpha
Delta Sigma, national advertising
fraternity, has named Arthur C.
Jacobson as second vice president.
Jacobson. a 1958 graduate of the
University of Miami, is assistant
production manager of Tally Em
bry Advertising Agency. He is also
a member of the Miami Junior
Chamber of Commerce, and the
Advertising Club of Greater Mi-
ami.
Alpha Delta Sigma is a national
professional association which
bridges the gap between advertis-
ing students and the professional
advertising industry.
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
FEBRUARY 2nd THRU 20th
Only Engagement in Florida!
turn* uvia
JDCMIft JfiKL
fVANSW
Adirfftu.ila./SW.">,lmlM
A1SO IMtMNO
CHARLES HUGH
VICTOR DEMPSTER
la.t md lrr*i t, t,
ALAN JAY lEtNFJ FIEDUtCK 10CWC
anenjaaagaj MOSS HART
Hn^MMdltalnk NANV* HOIB
Nl.ally t S:St r.M. (No Shaw Feb. 1 and it) Mali. 1:30 r.M. Feb S. 10, 13. 14, M
Monday Ibr. Thurada; Evea.St.50, 13 50, II M, MM, l*.N. 0*
Frldaj and Saturday Ewa.4S.00, S4.M, SI.5*. S.VM, $.VM. tC.SO
MannersSi.OO, 12.50. SI 00, 13.30, 11.00, II 5.1 (All Prlrri Include Tax)
Tirana now on aale Aadllorlum Box Office Mall orderi: (berk or Money
Order to Miami Beach AadllorlumKnrloae aelt-addreased, ilamped mrrloar.
Freo Farhlnff
"ANDREA
CHENIER"
with
RENATA
TEBALDI
Great Dramatic Soprano
CFliBRATING THE
20th ANHIVIRSARY
of the
OPERA GUILD
-- 1961 --
MEMBERSHIP NOW
AVAILABLE
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE and
the SOCIETY OF THEATRE ARTS, Inc.
u. aaaam a ear
IVIS. IX MOW.
SUNDAYS: 7:30
1:30
a.m.
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
MATS.: Wo. A SAT.
1 30 e..
NOW THRU FEBRUARY 7
CAROL CHANNING
Starring in
"SHOW BUSINESS"
AN INTIMATE NEW MUSICAL REVUE
Music, Lyrics and Skalcha* by
CHARLES GAYNOR
with
Le$ Qua* Jeudis" and Wally Griffin
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
LUNCHEONS DINNWS SOffltS COCETAMU
ACTOR'S STUDIO
M
PLAYHOUSE
Final Evanino Perfemieeces Clean*. Saturday!
RUTH FOREMAN preeanta
"DI NO"
featuring ARTHUR EOEN
Curtain at S JOM; t/tueeitta 1.S0
lira I Paeice C. 8. ... Ml 4-3212
OPENING FEB. 2m!
m
LOS CHAVALES
de ESPANA
With LUIS TAMAYO and ALBERTO ROCMI
Featuring INES DE JUAN and JOSE LOPEZ
KING ARTHUR'S COURT
MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS
500 Deer Run 0*Z TU 8-4521
NIGHTLY^- POST TIME1S5
-.-.


iday. January 29, 1960
Jewlstnrrlcffo,
Page 11-A
"'"' .i.-n,.........
MITCHIll WOIFWN
CHAIMUN OF INE IOMI
Preiid.nt of Womelco Pntir*
pritet; Pretidenl of loltviiion
itarion WTVJj Diriclor of Fir
Nattoool lank of Miami.
cuuor A. IIMKIW
PtESIBEVT
Clfy manager of Mlomi Beach
from 1925to 195S.
(Ul WEltMlf
Jimot vice pksibent
A lading investor of the area,
and former president of CorT
Morket, Inc
MWOM H WIltlSON
VICE FIESIOEIff mi TtEMf I
Auocialed with Miami Beach
Federol tinea 1940. A Director
i 1957.
mn aumu
Of Florida Ufhlarur.
for 3 form. fteddonf of Crtom
M.omi and practicing attorney
tine* 1923.
pfrn wurM
VICE PBESItCKT
Auocialed with Miami teach
t 1952.
iin itvimoN
Vice Preiidonl of Oxar E. Dool/
Atmigln, Inc., reoirort.
AMfOlD IEVY
Th. fir* local march ont to ooott
bininoM on Lincoln Rood. Acriv*
In civic affoiri for 35 yoor*
UeCMO. SAMCrN
VICE PIESIBUff oof MANABEI Of
iOffIR SMK MMOI text 1*11
''tiid.nl of rh. Wothington Ay
" South Shore A.tocifhon,'
k P/etident of United Fund of
Dde County; Secretory-Treat.
Ww Of Miami loach K.wanit.
YOUR CONFIDENCE and THRIFT
MADE POSSIBLE
THESE OUTSTANDING GAINS
YOUR SAVINGS
s114.883,10!.53
RESERVES
40,305,223.34
ASSET?
1958 400,545,356.72 INCREASE 14,137,744.81

1958 ^9,509,903.97 INCREASE 795.319.37
-
1958 417,064,155.50 INCREASE "1.5,795,957 4.5
L132,860,112.95
DIVIDENDS PAID
JUNE 30,1959 *1,73Q,313.45
JAN. 1,1960 f 2,134701.80
Savings placed on or before Feb. 10th, earri
dividends from the first. Your savings trans*
ferred, free, from anywhere in the United
States, to Miami Beach Federal,
MIAMI BEACH
CURRENT DIVIDEND
PER ANNUM
I FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Meia Offices: LiaceJn lod el WtsMntfM Avenue JK i-5311
IP
CHICK THI MtMH Or-PlCB MOOT CONVINIINT POU VOO
71S.twthiyntS.tMord*it-Mtaiiilto* JIS-SS11
Sevth Ihoro icenhi 1th Street and Wethlnaten Avenue Jl 1-35 11
Benny Itlot Brant*! J.0 Sunny Met Betrleverd W 7-6.49
1. IOOII tOWN, Jl.
VICE tKSI0ENI mi SEMEIAIV
Attociated with Miami Beach
Federol tine* 1946. A Director
1957.

JOHNE. WtHT
Vto Prerldont of S. A. lynch
Corporation of Miami. Ho hat
boon with Ihol firm for 36 yean.
MI1TON WEISt
VICE HESIBEHT
An outttanding lawyer of the
aroo, Mr. Won* it alto countetoc
for Miami Beach Fodorol. A
Oiroctor line* 1957.
HEhWY VfllMAMS
frominonl attorney ipeoeluing.
in marten of root eitate, corpo-
ration, ton, and financial low.
PAW C WIMBISH
Port preiident of the Miami Beach
ftoorry Board. Hoi headed hit
own Miami Beoch real ettor.
firm tine* 1945.
..' *
MAIN OFPIC1. ANO ALL HANCMSS


Pc
i
Page 12-A
+Jelstlkrldltor
Friday, IonuQTY ^
I
Ml MHIMH
MnNHMMMMMMMMMMDnffll 1i It' I
l
Decisive Moments in Our History
Abram, the son of Torah, was born in L'r of the Chaldees
The land was fertile and desirable. It was a gathering place for
peoples from many areas who came seeking better economic op-
Eortunities and a more eventful life. Nahor and Haran. Abram s
rothers, were quite satisfied with their birthplace. They en-
joyed the gay religious festivals and sincerely felt that the gods
had favored them withh special blessings. Abram, however,
grew increasingly dissatisfied with the empty pleasure-seeking
of his brothers and friends. It pained him to consider that the
gods themselves apparently tolerated and approved of city lead
ers who ignored the poor and favored the rich.
It slowly became cleaj to Abram that he was a non-believer,
an atheist. His idealism was such that he could not accept a
religious way of life that was not dedicated to the pursuit of
justice and peace. The rituals of formal religious observance
became to him tokens of hypocrisy. "Abram became more and
more uncomfortable in the presence of his pagan family and in
his pagan society.
Ojice he had dared to become critical of his society, he
found increasing evidence of the correctness of his wak of think
ing. He convinced his wife. Sarai, and a few other friends that
his rebellion was not just mischievousness. The rift in the fam-
ily and the conflict in his mind broadened. Then, one day. he
knew that he could stand it no longer. His "atheism" had been
only a step forward in the building of a higher concept of God.
With every fiber of his being, he felt compelled to uproot him-
self and his family from his native land. He knew that his grow-
ing ideas would never be accepted in his old land.
He was encouraged in his decision by what seemed to be
a divine presence which strengthened him in his resolve and
convinced him that he had no alternative. Before he had thought,
"Perhaps I am right." Now, he knew, "Of course, I am right.
I must hurry. I cannot live with this sham and perversion any
longer." If Abram coulde have translated the communicative
effect of the divine presence which he sensed, he would have to
say that the presence was commanding: "Get thee out of thy
country, and from thy kindred, and from thv father's house unto
the land that I will show thee. And I will make of thee a great
nation, and I will bless thee, and make thy name great; and be
thou a blessing."
.'.v. :. '. ," :'!!.!..: ir.;.i;:n !.':" :i;i,j i ,-, : :
Brandeis Gets Ford Grant
WALTHAM .MassA major Ford
Foundation grant of $82,000 to con-
duct nationwide studies in the prob-
lems of the aged has been made to
Brandeis University, it was an-
nounced by the university's pres-
ident. Dr. Abram L. Sachar. The
grant is part of a recent Ford
Foundation appropriation of $300,-
000 for the purpose of improving
community programs for older
people.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply Home in Greater Miami
WHOUSAU and RETAIL
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier
for Synagogue*. Hebrew and
Sunday School*
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
E 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
I JEfferson 1-9017
Cantor Seif Will
Be Feted Sunday
Kneseth Israel Congregation will
honor Cantor Abraham Seif for ten
years of service to the congrega-
tion.
Festivities will be at a banquet
in Cantor Seif's honor Sunday eve-
ning at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
One of 15 children, Cantor Seif
received his religious training un-
der the guidance of his father. He
served as cantor in Lemberg,
Bratslava, and Prague.
Ha survived World War II, in
which his entire family perished.
With the assistance of his teach-
er. Rabbi A. Kalmanowitx, Can-
tor Seif came to the United
States, where he served in Beth
Sholem of Brooklyn Synagogue.
He moved to Miami Beach ten '
years ago when Kneseth Israel ap-
pointed him to the congregation'.-,
staff.
Cantor Seif is married to the for-'
mer Edith Feldman, and the cou-
ple have four children. Howard.
Deborah, Allen, and Shira.
Dr. Max Arzt, vice chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, will be
guest speaker during Friday
evening services of Temple
Emanu-El. Dr. Arzt will dis-
cuss "God's Angry Men." Dr.
Irving Lehrman will officiate
af the 8:30 p.m. service.
Attention Senior Citizens:
For 'Senior Citizens' of moderate means wishing
the convenience and luxury appointments of a
res,dential senior citizen's residence on an all
year round plan ... the 'new' Holiday Manor
is located on Indian Creek Drive and 60th St
M.ami Beach and is offering three meals a day"
^ plus a completely redecorated room for only
$130 per month .. '
Included are reading rooms, music rooms
pnvate sun deck and service unequalled. Also
*.S. Holiday Manor ,s strictly for senior citizens
who are desirous of loving care and a homelike
atmosphere.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CALl
Mr. W. Mcgrath-
UN 6-5421
Open Forum Due
At Miami Hebrew
Open forum sponsored by Miami
Hebrew Congregation will be held
Tuesday evening at the congrega-
tion. Topic is "Three Educational
Objectives of Judaism."
Rabbi Alexander Gross, princi-
pal of the Hebrew Academy will
discuss Orthodox objectives of the
All-Day School. Rabbi Bernard
Mussman, education director of
Temple Emanu-El, will discuss
Conservative goals in the Hebrew
School.
Rabbi Benno Wallach. spiritual
teader of Temple Sinai of North
Miami, will speak on the Sunday
School. *
Rabbi Herschell Saville of Mi-
ami Hebrew Congregation, will be
moderator of the program
[Miami Hebrew Book Storel
1 ISRAEL. 4 DOMESTIC G FTS
NEWMAN
FUNERAL HOME.
1333 D^e Boulevard
Miami Beach
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
JEfferson 1-7677
Cantor Kusevitsky Scheduled
World renowned Cantor David
Kusevitsky will make his only ap-
pearance in Miami Peach at Beth
'Jacob Congregation1 Feb. 19 and
20. Cantor Kusevitsky will chatit
the liturgy of the Sabbath services
I using the musical composition re-
cen'ly recorded by Columbia Rec-
ords.
Torah fund Speaker Slated
olollie Kahaner Sisterhood of the
Congregation of Mnnticello Park
will meet Wednesday evening.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Jack
Israel, former president of the
Long Island Branch of the Torah I
Fund and past president of Beth,
El Sisterhood of (edarhurst, L. I.'
Program will include a Chinese
auction. Chairman of the board
Harold Wolk will direct the auc-
tion.
New Lectures
At Beth David
A new series of lKllir I
ing inaugurated at Beu7
Congregation. ""
I The series to be held foil
FYiday evening sm,m, ..
dition to the regular TuT
morning Women's Institute
Wednesday businessmen^ 7
I From 9:45 to 10 30 Pm
Yaakov Rosenberg will i^J.
"Interpretation of the Weekl*
ah Portion." Dr. Nathaniel ft
consultant to the Bureau of J,
Education, will speak on -a,
AvotEthics of the Fathers."
Cantor William Llpson win,
sent "Zemiros-Sahhath Tal
Songi," and Saul Rabin. edu
director, will discuss -\
standing the Sabbath Even),
vice."

Krantz Unveiling
The I .mem
to the mtmory of the late
HARRY KRANTZ
formerl) of 901 \ -4th Street.
Ul.'i tilJ{e /"IiUe
Sunday. January 31 al 1 p.m.
at \1: \(Ki Cemrterv uith
Rabbi Harry Laurent r of floating
Mr. Krants ii survived by a
ton. Robert Kt'.r.;:; a trjndnon;
and his widow, Adeline Charncy.
Fnendt ttt j^eJ to mend.
Langner Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
la the memor\ of the late
JOSEFH lANGNfl
U'i!l talje fluie
Swnd.y. January 31 ., 10.30 a m.
c' u''' ^'^ Cemetery/ wuh
Kabb: S. .VWhtei officsotmf
Mr Laager fa .,:,-, >j hy hm
wife. Dorothy; his lathe, uadore;
his d-iuchter, ] ,..
icr- Ethel Langner, Sylvia Hits-
wits, Oure s, on ,;... Iu
erandchildren: aII ol Greater Mi-
ami.
Friends and Relative! are
aR/d to be fre\ent
To Lix-e in Heart. W'e Le
Bernnrl ... fa to L.:t Fdte
PALME
MEMORL
"nliomi'j (
JmM
Monument |
MMarr*
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, JANUARY Jl
AW. Nefce Cemetery
tllNOt RAH, 1 am
Rabbi TaJ< NAMT WANTZ, 2 pm.
Rabbi Harrv Lau
"May Their Souli Repoic
in Eternal Peace1"
AtRANOfMfNTS IT
r AIMERS MIAMI MONUMENT (
ISRAELI RELIG.0US SI
tu rnmw supputs fot\
sriAcocuts JIWISH
357 WASHINGTON At
Jl 3-7722
6 TIMES WEEKLY
THE JEWISH FORU.MJ
ON THE AIR
THE MOST DIGNIFIED ANO INTERESTS
JEWISH FORUM BROADCASTS
From Monday thru Friday at 2 PJL
S'm0o!!.ieWen Sundy'ualrTo!0ta11/L
we* S( A WEEKLY DAIIY FEATURE SHOW SEs|
STATION WMIE 1140 ON THE DIAL
SOMETHING NEW
S.p.r.t. .ntr.nc. for our ln.tallm.nt
Lo.n D.partm.nt. .
A n.w W.lk-Up Window...
Tho most conv.nl.nt Drlv.-Up Window
In town ...
OPEN DAILY-9 to A
'**"'' **"* ?>'. alw.ya AAonday thr.
dj"VW,o2.Op,Fd.yw.B..nB,5,o8.
MtmbtT '"> ^h.' lr^e. Co^o^tteai
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
"fTMf ,63ra
8TISeT SrOPrINO CINTIH


January 29, I960
-Jmlsli Her Mian
Page 13-A
JEMS OF WISDOM
,>r; Quad ||( .fc, OWe day. as I
;-,', J.ee/>. he-
Lj eW f> rf creation*. He I
.ndVr ra ft Aim for I
f God i letnee* hue u>
|lW by the .;J".'raB
urndV i#wiw omtindeily. end
^fc (o Paud wi*d ujelew
in arid so Dtwxd ad-
ud himself to the spider end
pf u'hd! ute n thy labor and
|u ...: reason haj thou been
'id''
the count of ume, when De-
fts fleemt the wrath of Saul.
let refute in a Ml, SauTx
jerld) the vicinity
I uoj :n hiding, end i
tht cave that Da- *
| f heard Saul's
[ the f*v*. They
whether to search
ivhen one man
,ii be in thu
4 spider tfeb "
nad he gone
i. >u!J have been
Incorporeal Nature of God
Principal to Jewish Belief
lavni s
n&ti
\CflOUS
*^e r
vices
Xife
J h i s LA/ e c h c n a
... i. h MM >*' ,; h iM'Ui
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyle ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Ihv Ev-
Frlday 5:4.". pm Saturday 8:30 a.m.
By RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN
Teens* Zien
The Bible shows a progressive
change in man's conception of
God. He appears at first as a per
sonal God in the minds of the early
inhabitants of the earth. He grad-
ually assumes a tribal, *en na-
tional and finally a universal po-
sition with a comparative develop-
ment of human understanding of
His true nature and the place of
man in the universal pattern. This
is clearly illustrated in the ac-
counts of Adam, Noah. Abraham,
Moses and the early and later
prophets.
The qualities of God have also,
in man's understanding, under
>r-3.r<.-ri party \ J gone certain changes arm' revi-
nc'ied from the cave 'Isions^ '-Elohim." the God pt Jus-
: u-tiri these tice, 'has become reconciled with
Lord, for "Adonoy," the God of Mercy, and
"El Kano the Jealous God. has
also been identified with "Nosai
Adon Vofesha," the God "of For-
Sermon; "Shall Cermany" Remain
itry Without Jews?"
C'ountr
k533 8W Ifth avc
Maxwell Silberman.
ANSHE EMEI.
Conservative.
president.
BETH OAVIO. 2435 SW 3rd ivi. Con
ear vet I vs. Rabbi Vaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W i i"an
Friday ir, |. in Sermon- "The
Name* of Ood. Saturday 9 a.m.
BFTH EL. SOO SW 17th avi Orthodox
Rabbi Solome- fhit*
Friday S:lt and I'M pm fluent i>eak-
r Harry Blmonhoff Toph "Jew*
In Riu.-I.i Saturday H:3n a.m.

BETH EMETH. 122S0 NW 2nd a
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Fi-
Friday I IS p m I i Troop t"
I v.' It* chai '.-i Hi a
studenea to patltirlpatta under th*
hen Bern
"The Juvenile In Our M
. i\ Batoi in i ., in > rmoo: "Than
an.I new."
JETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or
thodox Rabbi H. Louia Rottman.
-------
SETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
avj. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
f
r
unnj crt,
.+*.

u i purpose to
f i a reason for
'-. rhough man.
" to compre- f
ridv : he able to undrr-
KABBI ALfRtD WAXMAN
. confirmed" in oar faith
SETH RAPHAEL.
Orthodox.
13 NW 3rd ave
giveness.
One fundamental characteristic, however, has remained unchanged
throughout Israel's long history. This is the incorporeal nature of
God which is summed up in the dictum, "He has no form or body and '. congregation i
SETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or
thodoa. Rabbi Jpnh R-vvalcv
Friday .':!" p.m. Baturday B^O a.m
Sermon T-'reollom Throunh
Ion." Permon at i K< p.m "Danaar
Mum li- Controlled
ttrew \m~
i'lllfHj/lOII
no semblance of His holiness can man frame." In this, we see one Kan mil'v.
Rabt
408
Chaim
basic difference between Judaism and other universal religiorls. It has ''i'* m
been suggested that "Christianity has brought God down to earth,
whereas Judaism has isolated Him in the heavens." But this is far from
the truth.
Judaism also teaches that man is endowed with part of God's na-
ture, but this part is a reflection of His brilliant holiness. His existence
is totally independent of the existence of man.
Our theology is not easily understood because the concept of God Mi-.'/.Ta iV*and"jira
..... ..... M,, .,
lizea."
_ a
;ORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER
P.O. Box 34-5S*. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
. ii*i An*"t
' <:3n i> m at M40 bTW '.sth at.
Sermon: "Slarerj Wlthli
m.ntai I. liar
H i* H n 2 E n ls ^mP^tely independent of the five senses, and we can only begin M,n
' T \'" catch a glimpse of His real nature through the perception of the jade he oht
i "
rxs a-a^-'jria
nn riK D*i3n jrp>i ^s
T T -I V V -I "
\7\X~2 D'D^in 3-IS7 ^2
na-\y ttt-i] Tirra
I1 r t
to mnnsnnn -aStt/
nc:oj? D'D3 nxi3|?o
-n 'idVo *?in r\yni
un DTisn iir\ nvti
t: | tt
.Din ^ Q^misni
V T I
hS rnay n-jj nij^na)
pure soul and pure reason. "For no man can see me and live" or "No
living man can truly see me."
We are confirmed in our faith in Him because of His works and
wonders which are possible to our senses. "The heavens declare the
glory of God," and His whole Creation must be evidence of His exis-
tence. But tojnortal man, His complete nature can never be revealed,
r*ial in image or in earthly form This is the God of Israel who "was,
is and shall be in glory for evermore."
KNOW YOU* HERITAGE -
isunoi -
r***^ *' Tat Aviv
h'ldren found a sign with
"ouncement that every day
new citizens are born in
piv. 1.500 sanitary workers
j'ts streets daily, and there
f>ore than ten thousand fac-
ln it Every evening about
Poured thousand people go
pa and theatre shows.
he Pavilion of Tel Aviv we
UUrty enjoyed looking at the
nd paintings, showing
r' m the development of
""om a small group of
[taJ Sandy hl11, fUiy ywt
* bg modern buildings
Potpourri of Questions Sheds
Light on Variety of Traditions
Was it customary for girls in an-
cient Israel to '"propose" in <
leap year?
In ancient Israel it was custom
ary for young men and women to
meet twice a year, on the 15th clay
of Av and on the Day of Atone
ment. in vineyards and parks, and
the girls proposed: "Young man,
lift up your eyes and see what you
choose. A woman that fears the
Lord, she shall be praised."
What is the percentage of Jewish
Nobel Prize winners?
While the Jews constitute less
than one percent of the world pop
ulation. they represent nine per-
cent of the Nobel Priie winners.
Hew eld is Hw Hatikvah Hymn?
It was written by Naphtali Hen
Imber, 1856-1909, under the title
Nhed by
Brit Ifrit Olarait)
Thu page u prepared m CO-
oprration unth the Spinewl !-*
ers of the Greater Miami Rubbia-
k'dl Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTWBL'TOM
Rabbi Herbert hjunwird
Dri'isuc MomenU
Rabbi David Hereon
Tale. aJ Gem* of Wisdom
Rabbi B Lsott Hurwiti
Knou> Tour Heritage
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
29 Tovoth 5:44 pjn.
"Tikvatenu.
year 1877.
Our Hope," in the
TS CENTER. 18"60 NW
2nd ave. Conaervative. Cantor Eman
uei Mandal.
"LAGLERORANADA. 50 NW 5^
pi Conservative. Rahbl Bernaro
Ehoter. Cantor Fred Bernateln.
i .n.;:
Shal.lmt hoata: Mr ami Mra. Aartir.
.Id Iw-i ut Hi. ii JHh aaai-
veraarr. Saturn m.
-T. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 180
E. Andrewi ave. Reform. Rabb.
Mariui Ranaon. Cantor Sherwir
Lavlna.
e
HEBREW ACAOEMY. 1S Sth it. Or
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Croia.
-------a
a|AI rH RCfOPkl lf'HH C"N-
GREGATiON. I'SO W SSth at.. Hie-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
FVIda) Sermon "Thr T.n
IMaa:iir. In I.iahl of Hlatory an I ft i
hi Sbaboal b".li: Mr. and
Mra Herman Zaier.' Ill honor of the
birthday of their n
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. SMC
Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi Davif
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hailbraun
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3US SW JSth
tar. Conservative. Rabbi Mortor
"lav*1-" Cant- ouia Co*""".
rXdejr 5:15 anr! I". i> m Berillon:
Vf iMCk <>f It."
Saturdaj I i m liar Mlix\ah Rob-
ot Hi .nil liti I!
man. h>. trill h.^t Kr..lay evenlna
Onre Slialil.ai.
Orthodox. Rabbi Oavid Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif.
a -
vtlAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabh>
Herachall Savllla. Cantor Joeeph
aln^n
FYrlav 'ii lineal apek-
KUnx. marrlatte c.unaeloi-
an.I '- -Ii n.inrllan i-.ilumniat.
near Shahbat Ii ata Mr ami Mra.
I.oiilr. Ziinm.T-rnan Saturday a.m.
Barmon: "A Wee M
e------
MONTICELLO PARK. l4th at. an
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabb-
Max Lipthtta. Cantor Ban-Zion
Kleachenbaum.
Krldn\ l:aa and S 15 p.m. Saturday 9
a.m Ba Mltxvah: Linda* daughter
of Mr. and Mr< Bam K lelmnn Bar
Mttsrah i'a\|.i. soa Mr ami Mra
Edward Oolrten: Jeffrey, aon of Mm
FVeda Hreslavr
Where do the remains of our Pe-
trierchs end Matriarchs rest?
In the Cave of Machpelah. Adam
tnd Eve. Abraham and Sarah.
Isaac and Rebekah. Jacob and
Leah. Rachel was buried on the
road to Ephrath. and the Tomb of
Rachel became a place for pil
grimage.
a a a
Where was Joeeph interred?
When the Jews left Egypt, they
took his remains with them, and
buried thorn in Shechem.
e a
Where and when was Dr. Chaim
Weiimann born?
Chaim Weizmann. first Presi-
dent of Israel, was born in 1873 in
Motyli. Russia. After Herzl's death,
he became the exponent of Ahad
Ha-Am's cultural attitude and po-
litical Zionism.

Who arranged the Jewish Calen-
dar?
The Jewish calendar went
thmtiifh three neriods: Biblical,
irtrougn mr "."".. _. ,' TeeaPLE BETH AM. 5M0 N. Kendall
Talmudic, post-Talmudic. The cat- or s Mmi eTorm n,ob, Herbert
endar as we use it was arranged Baumqa-d. cant- c*nMe* "ndn--
by Hillel ben Yehudah (330-365).
NORTH DADE CENTER. 1JS30 W
Dixie hy. Conaervative. Rabb
u.-rv Otvll>
FVIdav 15 p.m. Sermon- "The tlake-
t'p of the Jewish Uwi." Saturday
t a.m.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 680 7Sth at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
..,. r-ntor F^w*--" K'-.n
Friday S 15 |> m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
in, .n "Weekly Portion."
SOUTHWEST CENTER. S43S SW Stl-
t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
-------e
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 170SO
Collins Ave. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
a day 8:20 I
NE ITlat at.. Xi. Miami
Rertnnti' "Jewlah Ti.noept of Kree-
dotn." Saturday 9 a in.
I the Tnlfled blda..
Heaoh.
TALES OF MORALS
When Noah built the ArJ(. he *
. was commanded to ta\e into it i
I pairs of all living creatures. Legend
* hai it that Falsehood appeared be- I
fore J^oah and demanded that he I
_. be saved from the detune. Noah I
rephed that he cannot admit him to I
the ArJ(. for he has no mute I
I Whereupon Falsehood went in I
raearch of a companion. No one I
f wanted to associate with Falsehood.
I until he met Misfortune. Mis/or- f
I tune agreed to be his companion on
condition that whatever Falsehood
_ might acquire uould belong to her.
in dr-perotum. agreed I
I to this, and thus ur find that these I
'.wo suriurd the flood.
MORAL: Wherever Falsehood I
prevdill. Misfortune follous. since
the two are eternally allied.
i -#.. i
S.m li-n. "" Saturday 10 a.m. Bar
Milivall Robert, aon of Bfl and Mra.
I :.| ht.
TEMPLE BETH EL. 145 Polk et..
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Fridu> II p.m. lermon: "The i"
and Aliuae uf the I'JA." Saturday
10:16 a.m. liar Mltarah: Jack Iti.h-
ji.I. BOB of Mr. and Mra. 8. D. Gregg.
------e------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Larer. Cantor Ernest
Schrelber.
ith.
v a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ava. Liberal Rabbi Leon Kromek
Cantor Oavia Cnnvlser.

Kb iut llirili
i'..utr : a.m.
-----e-----
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22no ave. Conservative. R.iTbi
Sheldon Edwards Cantor Ben Gross,
berg
-

nn Inhe tanci Bai Mnzvah:
n uf M .! I Mrs II iv
Max. who II Roet Ki >>
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irvina
Lehrman. Ci'tir Israel Re.eh
Kriday 5 and VJ pm Quest i.eak-
i \ in- \ I incell'u: of
the Jewish Thaoloaleal Semin iry*~of
Amerlea Saiunlay 9 a.m. Sermon:
klv Portion Bar Mitivah:
BaiT] Stephen, bob ..f t'ant..r and
Mra. Israel Reich.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Canter Jacob Born-*'n
Friday 1:11 p.m. Rabl.i Morris W.
"Iraff to offUiate In the abnnnv of
tai.i.i Narot, h.. will be leetarlnij at
the Hebrew fnlon Cnlleee In Cin-
rlnnatl. 0 Bernton: "The Literary
Beauty "f IBM Bthse."
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave..
Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Cantor
Herman Oottlieb.
FTIdav 1:11 p.m. S.-nni.n "The
.'.limunltVa Five O'clock Shad-.w
.'.in.lie hi. Inn Mi- Henn l'inea
and .lauxhier. Cydelle. In honor of
her list weddlne annlverwury Sat-
urdaj Min>.)iialrea a.m. Regular
e in 3D .1.111.
TEMPLE NER TAMIO. BOth at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modem Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitx. Can-
tor Samuel Gombero.
Fridav 1:18 and Sir. pm Seimon:
"Jewlxh Women of Our Heritage"
Baa Mil/ Itajr, daughter of
Mra. Beatrice Doreni. Saturday 8:4S
a in
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. *51
Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi
Lao Helm.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Our
Tonal in I i >ld Shall We March For-
ward. I'nited Symtmu- Youth to
be honored Ottefl Sliabhat ho^li<: Mr.
and Mra. Irwln Him.it. whoae son,
Fdward. will beeoBM Bar Mltxvah
durlne Saturday aer\icea at 6 p.m.
Saturday.
---------
TEMPLE riON. 5720 8W 17th at.
Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantos Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday :3r. p.m Sermon: "PlasTuex
Ancient and Modern." Saturday 9 am.
Bar Mltxvah: Benjamin, aon of Mr.
and Mra. Milton fhait: Jerry, eon of
Mr. and Mra. Jack Sternatein.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. SSOO N. Miami
ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrenr Canter Albert r>'ta.
Fridav S-jn p.m. Sermon: "WrIMne-*
and r*tii'oo|ih> of Moan Malmon-
i.ii!" Fli it in a series on "IFrom Mo-
eea to Mgaea." Saturday 9 a.m.
Meaee Saturday
VSMPLE. 1t
Friday S IS n m Sermon "rVies the
Jew in America Have to Fear Antl-
TORAM va-SBMPLE. 1SB4 West ava.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal.
----
YOUNG ISRAEL. SSO NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
--------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rahhi B.
Lean Hurwitz. Canter Meyer OiBeer.





Page 14-A
**/*#'ffrridtori
Friday. January 297
mi,.......... i-"*'
Nothing Out of Dr. Samoff's Eclectic Health Purview
fYtSlfffffy WW W author does indeed wak English .nd quite excel
has to begin with, an absolutely Impish sense of Hum ^
htrh k ,'ns QODPlng up at odjLptace. In the. book. aher _. fi maM hardly arurtning seem,
JflC p graphs for examSTof the UnE 0 object- h. ^J, ^^^ ^ heaItn | & pl
ha, Removed from various organ, during *~** a.om.c energy .11 And rcpresent.tior.The; one.dr.
HEALTH, LONGER LIFE. By Jacob Sarnoff,
2.32 pp, New York: Abelard-Schuman. $4.00.
DR. JACOB SARNOFF, surgeon (Maimonides and Beth
El Hospitals), teacher, lecturer, writer, and Miami
Beach resident, has culled from his fifty years' experience
as a "doctor's doctor" a layman's book on medicine which
is a good bit out of the ordinary. While not the usual
medkine-for-the-millions type of volume, the book includes
much sage, and sometimes stern, advice on general health,
both mental and physical. While not specifically a refer-
ence volume, the book is fully indexed and boasts rather
thorough sections on types of medical practice, what to ex-
pect in a hospital, how to choose a family physician, and
a woman's self-examination for cancer, among other-.
Dr. Sarnoff writes well, with a warmth which belies
the traditional image of the surgeon made of cold steel. He
excellent
Sr!*!-." rnihTr plamTive notei "What on earth
gets into people?"
He has. too. a most eclectic approach. One m\\ find
an ex.raord.narv amount of the history o]***gfi*
Into every section-on anesthes.ology, allerg> pl.sUc sur
gerv, mental illness, pediatr.es (an excellent short1 cnap-
,. n "Your Child at the Doctor's"), and eve on o
whether a man or woman d^ fgfd2S
lag, part includes the pithy line '^'AHWhSS
can be a murderer" a sample of the kind of hone
which Dr. Sarnoff brings to both his writing and his_ sub-
ject matter.) Far from agreeing with **""" **
with him! He speaks Latin." the reader frill find that the

Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Zionism's Most Important Session 'Calm'
Jerusalem
THE ZIONIST GENERAL Coun-
cil, the highest authority of the
World Zionist Organization be-
tween World Zionist Congresses,
has completed what was probably
one of its most important sessions
since the establishment of the
State of Israel. It was the .niton
which discussed and approved the
long mooted amendments in the constitution of the
WZO,
Yet. it was surprising how little the atmosphere
in the Council and in the lobbies reflected the im-
portance of the session. It was precisely this threat
of stagnation that motivated Dr. Nahum Goldmann,
president of the WZO. to push for the adoption of
the amendments which would enable non-Zionist but
pro-Israel Jewish organizations to affiliate with the
WZO if they accepted the basic arms of the Zionist
movement. Dr. Goldmann ?nd those who supported
his plan, hoped to bring some fresh air to the move-
ment.
At present, the WZO has an estimated 2.000.000
members in practically every free country of the
world where Jews live. In each country they belong
to some local Zionist organization, but their mem-

Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Wisdom of Intuition
ALTHOUGH MORE THAN three weeks
*^ have now passed since the eruption
ot the swastika epidemic, there are no
tjgiu that the madness is either dimm-
i.hing or coming under control. On the
contrary, as this column is being penned
the ivws wires continue bringing dis-
lurbing reports, it would seem from the
mounting instances that the outpouring
of condemnation by decent public opinion W.I having no
effect on the scoundrels.
What is behind the madness? History and experience
have made u- .Xpert, in diagnosis of that disease. History
has taught us that whenever anti Scmitism engulfs B
country or a people it is both a product and forerunner
of decay Nazism spawned on the dung of Hitlensm. Ex-
perience has taught US that only at our own risk and peril
can we ignore the black wave when we see it coming.
Still fresh in our minds is the analytical approach some
of our own people took to developments in Germany in
the days before Hitler possessed it completely.
The analysts said it could not happen in a country as
cultured and civilized as Germany, that the preachers of
hate were crackpots, that Hitler's followers were hood-
lums who would fall apart, that the anti-Semitic outbreaks
would wither under an aroused public opinion and thai
the church hold on the German people would keep'them
from the path of the barbarians. On the other hand, the
impulsive and emotional among us saw the writing on the
wall by a wisdom that is greater than logicintuition. The
hand that was upon Germany was writing a death script,
and we beheld it ere it was shaped into flame.
The present situation is considerably different than it
WSJ when Hitler was ascending to power. For one thin"
there is no discernible Hitler and. for another, the world
has paid too high a price in blood to let one rise again.
Yet, in the climate of tension we are now living, who can
vouchsafe against dominance by a madman?
Satan is on the march from world's end to world's end
snd! to moon as well. We have grown fat and smug and
indifferent to values other than power and wealth and
have become prey to shadows and shallowness. In such
a climate crackpots thrive, and the conscienoeless and
the wicked and the slaughterers. Where there are no
values from above, the nethertand creates its own. Where
civilization abdicates, the barbarians take over. When the
worshippers abandon temples, the heathens take over
When values break down, human valves sear and wither
and the warmth goes out from human hearts. It is under
this cloud that madmen march and human fold.
bership in the WZO istheoreticallya direct one
affected by the purchase of the "Shekel." The
"Shekel" (a Biblical unit of weight and consequently
also an ancient unit of silver money) was the basis
of each individual Zionist's right to vote in the elec-
tions to the Congress. Until the last Congress, the
number of "Shekels" hold in each country was also
the basis for allocating a certain number of seats in
the Congress to each country.
Under the changes effected by Ihe amendments
to the WZO Constitution, the WZO would not even
theoretically be made up of individual members, but
would be a frame-work body consisting of local and
regional Zionist organizations and federations, as
well as of other Jewish organizations which chose to
affiliate, the latter without becoming completely
identified with Zionism. The number of seats given
to each organization in the Congress (the last one
had 485 delegates) would be determined in advance
in accordance with the size of the Jewish commu-
nity in each respective country and the importance
of the Zionist organizations there .
The constitution committee, which sat before
the General Council convened, and on which all Zion
ist parties were represented, drafted and approved
the amendments almost unanimously, in what Dr.
Goldman described as an encouraging willingness
to compromise. It was therefore presumed that the
debate in the Council would not involve fundamental
issues but only certain specific details to which ex-
ceptions were taker, in the committee. Yet. when the
Council opened, the initial general debate was used
by numerous speakers to express their dissension
from the very idea of including non-Zionist organi-
sations in the WZO. And when the debate began on
the amendments proper, representatives of the same
parties which approved them in committee, now
voiced doubts, reservations and warnings regarding
the dangers which might follow if the gates of the
WZO would be opened wide.
If one cared to dissect the numerous speeches,
one could distinguish several basic elements in-
volved in the argument. Practically nobody ques-
tioned the fact that something must be done to re-
vitalize the Zionist movement.
pects of success,
Yet other, reiterated their long-held beliefs as
to what should be done instes I. Herul Revisionist
speakers urged Increase Of political activities of the
movement, Mizrachi representatives plugged the
traditional religious values, while sonic ot the Ihud
Olami speakers thought that it was "more yidish-
keit" what Zionism needed.
I* iT"T"T1ITiriilti)iiiniiiiinltiiiiriTiirrmm--Tin-- in n mini
United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
s out of
ans and
drawback,
fact to the wide range of Dr. Sarnoff. interest and
knowledge, may be that in dealing so broadly he has had
neither time nor space to deal in depth. Thus the book
will have limitations for the medically sophisticated. But
even these, I think, would find much that is rewarding,
would find the anecdotery delightful, ind the writing
charming. u
CHRISTIAN-JEWISH RELATIONS. A New Era in Ger-
many at the Result m First Crusade. By Rabbi
Sol Landau. 78 pp. New York: Pageant Prass, Inc.
$2.50. i
Rabbi Sol Landau (Associate Rabbi of Park Syna-
gogue, I leveland) has published his MA thesis (New York
University) dealing with the position of the medieval Ger-
man Jew, around the period of the First Crusade in 1096.
It is a scholarly piece of work, giving full recognition to
primary and secondary source material in support of the
authors contention that, although anttfSemitism was of
course well known previously, the massacres of the First
Crusade initiated a "tragic change" in Christian-Jewish
relations a change from which they have never re-
covered.
The portrait of the Jew in the feudal society specifi-
cally, the Rhineland community of Worms, Spier. Mainz
and Koln has a brutal fascination, particularly when
drawn with the amount of detail which Rabbi Landau has
gathered. We who live with the perennial thorn of this
bramble bush should find the story of the seeds instructive.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Prophecy to Come True
I ET'S FACE IT. The oceans have been |
negligent, the seas have laid down
on the job. They are immense bodies of
water, larger than the land surfaces of
the globe but they sit around all day
doing nothing as far as man is con-
cerned.
To be sure, when summer come we
disport and bathe in them and get some
pleasure, but there is only the ed^e of the oceans involved
in this. The great bodies just playfully rise and fall with
the tides like a child on a seesaw. They are indifferent to
- man. Ah yes, they arc beautiful to look on, but their
beauty, as beauty often does, only seems to make them
arrogant. And they have divided man, because they have
divided the world.
But all of that is beginning to be over. Israel hai
spoken to Ihe oceans. Hear. O seas, and lend your ears,
ye great waters of the depths, vou must go to work!
This. I take it. is the meaning of the invention of the
desalting process by Dr. Alexander Zarchin, of Tel Aviv.
The Fairbanks Morse engineering firm, one of t'ne
largest of its kind in the world, proposes to take a billion
gallons of water from the ocean each day with this invert
tion and lead it on to such lands as require water.
Engineers acclaim the Zarchin invention as a sensa-
tional break-through in science. There will be no longer
any reason tor a desert. The prophecy of Isaiah is lo I*
fulfilled The wilderness shall rejoice, and the desert blos-
som || Hie rose.
The first Zarchin plant will be set up at Elath. the
port city of the Red Sea.
The lie,| Sea showed consideration for man before-
Ihe only -e.i known to have done so. When the Israelite!
fled from the bondage of Egypt, the Red Sea turned aside
t lei them pass. So it is fitting that the Red Sea should!
be the first to blaze the way for all of the seas to help
man
Questions West Germany Must Answer Now
I'nited Nations
COME POINTED QUESTIONS are be-;
** ing asked here these days about the
extent to which the West German Go\
crnment is involved in tolerating ex
Nazis in the government service. Spc-"~
cifieally, concern is being expressed?
about these undisputed facts:
1. What about Dr. Hans (ilobke, the >
man who runs Chancellor Konrad Aden-1-'*
rfSi m.Cue Undt'r thc Utk of "* of State' Or
the foVmV. ma" 1% "?* {he "offic,al commentary"!
the formal governmental statement of policv and dlrec
and. War Viclms? For months now, charges have been
prnted in the responsible German press, accusing Dr
Oberlanderthe man ironically in charge of protecting
the interests of war victimsof participating in mass-
murder atrocities in Poland during the Nasi occupation
The official German Government anawer: "The
charges against Oberlander originated in the Communist
press.' That's true. But does that fact alter the truth or
falsity of the accusations against this member of the Ad-
enauer Cabinet?
3. What about Hans von Saucken, former member of
the West German Consulate in New York City? L'nder
Hitler, this man represented the Nasi Government s a
consular officer in China. He is an old German diplomat
career man who worked also under the Weimar Republic
About 15 months ago, von Sauehwn was fired
H.t^Ther '^T ?"""* ^WmZiZ*
^J^Zf%!~* <" SS activf-
.c 5p0k1esman for the West ^man Government hem LUTd 0ut ,hat' wh,U" on 0'*'1 duty in New York, he
SSJTSS'i 5 rC,glrd l0 Dr G,obke. that forma, com ad "** the Phr "*V **" *> referring to Dr. Max
Plaints had indeed been made in Germany alainWX ^V0" "* most """Petted ex-German journal^-
ration.
Now Dr Beer claim, that von SauessM has been re-
habilitated" through an official letter from the German
Foreign Ministry in Bonn.


Friday. January 29, 1960
LESAL NOTIC1
\
pi
i
l-:.
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, ,-[-| !: I.-' HEREBY OIVKN that
iTK
iml.-rslgncd. desiring '> engage In
,ss ui,-I'i ihe fidiiioua name of
.1 MBIA HOTEL at ll B.B. 1st
nue, Miami. Fla.. Intend* to reg-
, nalil uiM with tin- dark of the
ult Court of Dade County, Florida.
MOTEL STEWART, IMC
A Fla. Cot*.
, ,.v mm. KALlsn
Ail..rnr> for A|i|.llcant
WttPOOl Hldg.
1/*-15-22-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. 1N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
No. 59C11M1
JIM. VAI.IE HOMES. INC.
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
I.. .IIS VOUBL MRS.
1 mi IS VOC1EL
lll'KRRT I.KK KINO A- JIHTINK
KINU, hl wife
CENTRAL INSVRANCE AGENCY.
KoliERT W. TIMl'HON MART
A. TIMPSON. bla wife,
j >.-f ends n I s.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In III I.EItT LEE KINO II
JUSTINE KINO, hi* wlfa
address unknown
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that there
h... bean filed this day In the above
.-I Court by UmhI Value Uomti,
Ini- a Complaint to Foreclose a Mi.ri-
gage and AjKscineat for Deed on the
following described Real Property:
l ." .17. 38, the Rant 8 feet of Lot
::., all In Block 1 of NORTH HIA-
i.KAll HEIGHTS according la lh
PUi thereof recorded la Plat Book
27 a page 19 of the Public Recorda
I Dade County, Florida.
T'-u are required to plead or appear
I, uld I'ornpUInt on or be-foi e the 5lh
d\ of February, IKtO by filing a anpy
four answer with (ha Clerk of thin
Court and nervine a, cupy of aamo up-
on Herman T. Iain, attorney for Plaln-
I if. 135 Maderla Avenue, ('oral (leblrs
31. Florida otherwise the allegations
of the Complaint will be taken aa on-
fessed by you.
K. B LEATHERMAN. Clark,
i < tilt Court, Dade County, Florida
(all By: K. M. i.vman.
Deputy Clerk
1/8-15-82-tt
vmito
+Jowls* FhrldUan
BY HENRY LEONARD
Pcnj- 15-A
S^CIAL.,2^
f/)OC
&&C
ONLY PAIRV
ON JKwkh
,*AST PAY'S
/
IAo.
V
J
LfcGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
Ma. ouC 47
KI.SIE SMITH '
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGE WALLACE PMITH
1 >. fondant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
To OEOROE WALLACE SMITH
Address unknown
You are hereby notified that a ault
divorce has been filed icalnst you
and you are required to serve a oooy
our answer or pleading to the Hill
>' Complaint on the Plaintiff's at-
ey, J, DAVID LIEHMAN. 21 South
K iima Avenue, Homestead. Florida,
tile the orlKlnal In the Office of
t Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
1-fora the 10th day of February.
wi. otherwise the allegations of aald
1 ill of Complaint will be taken aa
< nTeased by you
' E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerh.
'Mrcult Court. Dade County. Florida
iseal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Deputy (Jerk
l/g-li-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY (J1VKN that
th. undersigned, desiring to encase In
I-iMiiess under the fli-tltlous name of
i (N|i|,KI.I(IHT INN at 3U1 Coin-
: Plasa, Miami Intends to reg-
.i-l name with the Clerk of the
hi Court of l>ade County. Florida.
'ANDI.ELItlHT INN. INC.
(a Fla. corp.) Owner
SSLER CARS. ROTH
fol A|.|illi ant
Kl
Al
SVV lnt Street
l/i-15-2l-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA. IN ANO FOR OAOi
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 0C 43
MARIE I.. CLARK,
1'lalntlff,
ALBERT M CLARK,
1 ief. n.lant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
1" M.BBRT II. CLARK
Ki sldence Unknown,
n hereto) notified that a com-
ror divorce h.m been filed
\<>u, nnd you are required to
My of your answer of ncbnr
- in -aid complaint ..n plain-
i k .o k. N Ma I iuio II.
' I lym Kullding. Miami. Flor-
ind file the original In the office
"f III.. Clerk of the *love oom t M
'' the th dav of Felrnary. IMO,
i the iilleaatk.il'- of HM om-
ul will be taken aa confessed by
yen.
I January V 1*40
E B LKATHFRJiAV. Clerk.
i: I lailr Colllitv Florida
By: w.m \v STOCKING,
Deputy Clark
ir.-St-2
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'I COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
... Ma. (kWI
,N IIK Estate of
'll' FEROCBON
l'.. .
T .N(>T'CB TO CREOITORE
,' A" r. | All I'ernonn Hav-
g* ': r H. mandn Asalnat Said
noilfled and re-
2"'r--'l I pre*. Uklmn ami de-
i may have nin-t
FHFIi
Horlda.
,.. .1.1.! .M.,|>.
In Hi. Ir offli In
within ektht calendar
W,;I:..i" h,r-,f "r *'"
I MOSS
itor
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. eOC 131
JANE BHVPLA,
I'Uinllff,
vs.
HARRY SHUI'LA.
Defendant.
BUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HARRY SHI I'LA
1 .-S AVENUE. M.8.O. 4J,
Fleet Post Office
New York, New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce haa been
filed Maaln-t you, and you are requlr*
ed to aerve a copy of your Answer or
I'leadlnc to the KIU of Complaint on
toe plainliif'e Attorney. FiL,V.NJi E
FREEMAN. 309 Alnnlry HufldlnR. Mi-
ami Florida and file the original An-
vr or I'leadlnc In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 12th day of February. 1940.
If you fall to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will lie taken asalnnt you for the
relief demanded in the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four connvcutive weeks
In THE JEWISH rl.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 7tk day of January. A.D.
1(40.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clark.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By K. M. I.Y.MAN,
Deputy Clerk.
1/15-n-S), 17s
New Law Firm
Revealed Here
Judge Theodore R. Nelson and
Leonard Spielvogel have announc-
ed their association for the prac-
tice of law at 407 Lincoln rd., Mi-
ami Beach, under the firm name
of Nelson and Spielvogel.
Judge Nelson has served as
Municipal Judge of the town of
Bay Harbor Islands since 1951, and
is a graduate of the University of
Florida and the University of
Miami.
Spielvogel is a graduate of City
College of New York and Brooklyn
Law School.
LBGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 40C 304
In re Adoption of
Cynthia Dtatte Ctnari by
ROBERT M. S1IOGAN. a/k/a
ROBERT 8HUUAN. and
joined by his 1f'
ELLEN 8. SHOOAN. at
Petitioners.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: DANIEL J. CBSASS
Trenton.
Detroil. MtehiKiin
TOi; ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that n Petition for Adoption "f On
/. .. minor, haa been
filed, and you are reujdired to appear.
..; aervi .. copy "f your answer, or
other pfeadang lo the Edition on
petitioners' attorney, m jay Ber-
liner. Suit.- li"V Itinoayne liullatina.
Miami, Fi.....l.i, and file th.....i "'
annwer or lOoadma In lh OMoi m
Hi. Cl ik ..f the circuit curt on or
I'.-f. r. the l.Mli da) "f l-'.l.runi
I ... ... ., 11,, ri. Pro 'on
fen-, will be taken aaainU fOM WT
tin- i. n.-f prayed for in the Petition
PONE AND ORDERED i
, thin Uih <>> ol .l.i:iu...
E H I.E \TH !!(.'! \N. Cll
Circuit Court, I hid.- Couniy. 1
1 .,..!) lt> WM M BTOCKINO,
lieputy Clerk.
1/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN that
the undersigned, denlrlan; to engage In
business under the fiiUtloun name of
HKMTA BAR at IJS."^ Northeust (th
Avenue, North Miami, Florida. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the ciieuit Court of Daile County.
Flu-Ida,
JOYCE TO.MMBHDAHL
AX.YCE BKftEE
Equal Partners
1/II-29. 2/5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOIHE IS HBRKIIY OIVBN that
the uadersigned, desiring to engage In
hi.-iii. sa under the fictitious name of
Cl'T RATE at number 1x-'u-78th
.-I.. 1 in the city of North Bay Vil-
lage. Florida intends to register the
-nid name with the Clark of the Cir-
1 nil Curl of DaSe County. Florida.
Hated ai North Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, thi.-. l.'.th day "f Janimrv, 1940.
CUT RATE, INC..a Florida
BO Ol.ADY OOLDMAN, I'n
8NYDER AND VulMI
Attornaya for Awdicmt
I tl-tt, I ".-!-'
ISIyU
1 I-U-II-M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COU*T OF TMI }
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF '
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. aOC 301
GLORIA GLADSTONE.
Plaintiff,
vs.
DAVID HEADSTONE.
Defendant______
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To: DA.VID Ol-ADSTONE
US K..-I "i-'nl 8treel
New York City. New T-.i k
You DAVID GLADSTONE, are
herahr Ifdlfled thai HU
plaint f"r Divorce has been filed
against you. and y..u are required to
aerve '"*,"'
ing t.. ",'"' '!',;
plaintiff- Attorm i\\ ITE AND
IIEIJ.EII, ;- r1rat atrovt, Mlam
Beach. Fl.rldi. and file the "i lalnal
Anawei !ig in the "'
the Clerk of Die Clivult
.11. d> of Fel.r 1 iry, 140.
rail i" io ?o. ludgm
fault will be taken against
tha ..lot .! all h I In H" I-''1 '
HONE AND Mbiml.
, 'In. 12th dav of I
v 1 r.i'i
MAN, in
iseal) l a-KIN'..
iiy Clerk.
WITE I'-EI
""? r1 an
Miami Beach. Fla.. JE 8-1..
'in'-llf ,
General
Capital corp.
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
. COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phone: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H S GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
To Conduct Services
Emil Moskowitz, of Passaic, N.
J., winter guest at the Sterling ho-
tel, will conduct services Saturday
morning at the Sterling.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that
the undersigned, de.-drlng lo engage in
bualness under the fluiitious name of
SOVEHEIUN IHiTEI. al MS& Collins
tvenue, Miami Reach, Florida im.-nd
.....VMter said name with Ho- ci.rk
' 'I" Circuit Court of Da.I. County,
Mi ida.
RALPH LACHMAN
JEAN LACHMAN
AARUN M KANNER
Attorney for Ralph Lachman and
Jean l..o lumui
' cm ity Trust Hulldlng
Miami 32, Florida
1/22-JJ. 2/3-12
, NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN that
the undsraigned. desiring to engage in
liu.-lneHs under the fl.iltlous name of
I'RICE WAR at number IU0-T*ith
Street In the City of North Kay
Village, Florida Intends to register
the said name with the c|erk of the
circuit Court of l>ade County. Flor-
ida.
Dated at North Miami Reach. Flor-
ida, this l.'.th day of January, I960.
I'RICE WAR. INC.. a Florida Corp.
Ity (1LADY OOLDMAN, President
HNYDBR AND TOP NO
Attorneys (or Applicant
1/2I-84, /5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY (WVF.N that
tha undersigned, desiring to engage Is
lui-iness under the fictitious names
of Hi'l.l.S RKCORDX I'll, also REOO
RECORDA CO., also M ARC El. I. A
KERN, ulao TUB I'OLKA DOTS, also
THE PI.EIS1E8, alao THE NOC-
II KNES at Z.". May Drive. Miami
Bench. Intends lo register mild names
with Ho- Clerk of ihe circuit Court of
Dadc County. Florida.
KAREN RECORDS INC.
a Florida Corporation
HAM WH-.LEE. I'rea.
1/15-2J-W. 2/5
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jen lit fhridHar
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
MMui III :i-ftit.?
for messenger service
Le-OAL N0T4C*
IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 40C 354
CONSTANCE HARHA.M.
- Plaintiff,
KINfJejUB* R BARHAM
I '.Yendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: KINOSI.EY H BARHAM
P.M.B Box ttll
KamKio'i. Mlnnaaota
rOC, KI.MISI.EY It. BARHAM. are
re answer lo the Complaint for Diwrce
on the plaintiff's nttorney. WAL-
IEUS. MOOHE *v COHTANZO, li>x
Mnsley Hulldlng. Miami M. FV.rida.
and file the original in the office of
Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
bafora the l'.ih day of February. 1*40:
otherwise a liecreo Fro Confeaao will
be entervil against you.
Done itud ord.-ied at Miami. Flor-
ida this 12th day of January, 1*40.
E B. LKAT1IEKMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida
(aeal) By K M. LTMAN.
Mity CUrlt.
/1S-22-J9. 2/1
Depuly;
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
rONDPIT NIPPLE MANUFACTUR-
ING CO i'F FLORIDA at '',:, w. 18th
St.. Hlali-nh intends to register said
name with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
FLORIDA PIPE AND NIPPLE
\IH; en INC a Fla. corp.
HILTON v FMBDMAN
At toi 11. v for Applli ant
Mil Alnole] BMC.
l/li-22-23. 2/5
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 40C 244
Mllil VM DAVIS SMITH
Plaintiff
R ITMt INP LEE SMITH
idam
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PI I RA1 MONO l.l>: SMITH
RAYMOND I.EE SMI III tti
Huffin.in Dri* fUunnton, Virginia
notified that a Hill of
omplalal f..i P baa been filed
.iu-..iii-i I'.u. mi.I inn mi.' reejiilred to
servi \nswer or I'lead-
in lo the Bill Complaint on the
Plaintiff's Attorney. Marvin S. Iill.l.
: N \\ -ti Street, Moenaaaaadj, Flor-
ida and file ih.- 01 iglnal An-v
Pleading in Ihe ofilee of Ho- Clerk of
ih. 1*1. all Curt on or before the lKth
da) of February, IM#. If you full to
lii.lgtnenl by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill 01 Complaint.
This notice shall Iw i>ul>ll*-ticd once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I I.'nil I MAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami,1
Floi ida. this 12th .lav of Januarv,
AD in.
E It LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade Countv. Florida
(seal) By E. M. LTMAN.
DeptM3 Clerk
I I5-M-29. 2"i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48500 C
IN RE: ESTATE oF
JACK E R1NHLER
Dei eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons II. v-
ing Claims or Demand* Aguin.il Ha 1
Estate:
You, and each of you are her
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
anther of you. nay ha> against tha
.state, of JACK E. KJNULER de-
ceaaed late of Dade County. Florlla.
to the Honorable County #udsea of
Dads- Couriiy. and fua the aanie in
their offices in the county Coarthouaa
in Dade County. Florida, within Jvlit
cilandar n.ouibs troBi the >UU> of th
first publication hereof. Said claims
ih- .l.-inaads to r.mtaln tha legal I I-
dress of the claiaiant and I o be aw n
in ..ltd presented as aforesaid, or -ama
will be barred. See Section 73a.Hi of
the IM,'. I'roimte Act.
Dated January 12. A.D. 1940.
JOAN K. RINlil.ER
Aa 1 o-Exocutri.v of the Last Will
and Teatajnent of Jack E. Bli.- T
deceased.
PHILIP J MILLER
407 Lincoln Roail
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney lor Ex ecu tore
1 \t-n-i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCAMT OF
FLORIDA IN AMD FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No sec aste
I-OCIM HENRY DALEY,
Plaintiff,
RAE MARIE DALEY,
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To I.OIU IIENP.Y DALEY,
..illnvtlle. Illinois
Till' ARF. MERKftY NOTIFIED that
a Petitioa K. nstui ai rears of ali-
.iiul auppori money to a Judg-
ment has Ii.xii filed by the defoi
In the als.ve entitled cause, and you
are hereby required to serve a cop> of
your answer to sUJ iwtitioa upon
tuo AiaiiiUff's Attorney. liEOROE N.
MacDoNKLL. 504 Biscavn.- Bldg.. Mi-
ami. Florida, on or before the ath day
if Kehiuary. A.D. 1!*U: other* lag tho
allegations of said petition will bo
taken a- <-onfeK>ed liv you.
HATED, al Miami. Fkuiila. thij 4th
day of Januarv. A.D I960.
K. B. I-EATMBRMAN. Clank.
Clicult Court. Dade County, Flot.da-
(seal) By. K. M. I.YIIAX
Deputy Clerk.
lUXiftHE N. MacDONJSLL
Attorney fol I fendant
Rae Marie L>aley
1/8-1S-C-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nn IHE IS 11KKKHY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to .-ngag. in
business Ullii. 1 the fletilious name of
weii, BROTHER* n BUS Vaaatlan
VYay, Miami 34. Fla.. intends to 1
isler said name uilh Hie Clerk of tha
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
MI'RRAY B. WEIL
1 J-'-29, J/--13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No 4BS37-C
IN i:i: EST VTL IF
HENRY \\ MILLER
ised
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Pomona Hiv-
ing Claims or Demands Aaainsi s i
Batata:
You, and each of you are her V
notified and requited to present any
lalms and demands which you, or
1 of you, ma.v luiv.- .malnst tha
slat..... HENRY \\ MILLER de-
ceased late .if hi*. County, Plot
to the Honorable Cuntv Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
tholi offices In the County Courthouso
In Dade County. Honda, within tight
. .ileti^ar months from the date of tha
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain Ihe legal ad-
dress of Ihe claimant and to ha
avvorn to and presented as aforesaid.
or same will l..- barred. See Section
7JS.14 of the 194:. Probate id
January 14. A.D. 1960.
KITTY F MILLER. As Adniln-
:iiv ..f the state of HENRY
W MILLER. Deceased.
HERBERT C. ZEMEI.
420 Lincoln R.
Miami Baaeh St. Florida
Attorney for Administratrix
1/22-29. I'"-11
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
ionvoit at toy 01 ti its
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
111 .i-iise:.
J



Page 16-A
9-Jmiitncridlar
Friday, January 29,
AJC Meet Ends as Delegation Off to See Ike
*.r^^^J1**Z
ciologisU to determine
religious attitudes of your.. (1"|"!
with them.
4. Drastic and "publicity pn
ing" punishment such a* the
orif.1
Relations The more than 200 JJ
ranking educators and social sci-
entists, who participated in the
program, explored every phase ol
prejudice, discrimination and in-
tergroup relations.
The delegation to President
Eisenhower was to be composed of
Col. Frederick F. Greenman, chair-
man of the AJC national executive
board; A. M. Sonnabend, chairman
mman relations, "thereby
aaHfegg3?ssa
"former Nazis occupy imports of U ffW world
posts in the executi\e and admin
than 50 percent of all judges
inent social scientists gathered
from various parts of the coun-
try "acknowledged the existence
of latent anti-Semitism. The only
"'"fd he mem-mc;;;^";. I^sithree such stated } ^^J^L'TJl < N^n^T^^I
P-* he persons who serve ,n the Cabinet JjU->** S sion. The guest of I
said .."''. _,________, A.* f dinner was A. M
istrative branches
Other speakers at the dinner in,
eluded Philip Noel-Baker. British
MP and 1936 Nobel Peace PruT
Philip E Hoffman, chairman of wlB?r'* S. S. GunewardneJ
. AJC. domestic affairs commitlee. C-y'on An.ba..ador to the Unit,
of recent spate of nd chairman of the Unit*
persons
The Committee president
The social scientist a
stated, "that the time has come
for us to initiate far reaching re
of the Institute's development pro- search endeavors to throw light on were active Nazis in the Hitler per
hod" and during the entire period
following World War II there has
in people to danger of (dinner
ior at ti
Sonnabend,
Kneseth Israel Elects Officers
mmiiiiii-r .<-........ ....... .. American
that "a great number of teachers anti-religious feeling." If',Boston, chairman of the Institute^
not checked, he warned these *'t- j^velopment program. For.J
denc.es" can heighten "domestic Sen- l{Dert H. Lehman int.
intcrgroup .tensions" and weaken !*** Mr. Noel-Baker, who sj
Louis Dublin has been elected to ( secretary: Samuel Goldberg, re-
a fourth term as president of Kne- elected recording secretary. a dangerous vacuum in the educa
been no svtemat.c effort to revamp ^.^ as drnwcratic leaders on h
German educational Pnfnm f h K Wor,d r pronosed thc j ment.
This, he rtN^J^,^J" Sllowini fourpoin, program aimed j Am
the need for world disar
seth Israel Congregation.
Other officers named at a recent
election meeting include the fol- education; I. B. Eisenstein
lowing: Abraham Selevan, life gabbai.
Max Lippman, tenth term as first Board of trustees includes Max
vice president; Harry Halpcrin,' Beer, Josepn iiauer, l,uuis biau-
Morris Levy, publicity; Joseph ,ion 0f German vouth as to the true
Nadler, chairman of the board of import of ,he nit lor era."
second vice president; Samuel Ler-
ner, third vice president; Milton
Kalen. seventh term as treasurer;
Samuel Weiner. reelected financial
Bonn Promises
To Buy More
BONN-(JTA)-The West Ger-
man Defense Ministry said this
week it planned to buy additional
munitions for its army from Is-
rael.
It was indicated a new contract
would be signed soon with Israel
for delivery of 170,000 mortar
shells. Israel munitions have been j
selected for purchase because of I
last delivery, good quality and ad-
vantageous prices, the ministry
said.
It was also announced that the
West German Army has designated
Ihe Israel Uzzi submachine gun as
its standard weapon in that cate-
gory.
burd. Max Budowsky. Morris Eck
house, David Eisenstein, I. B.
Kisenstein. Louis Eisenstein, Ely
Gcchman. Jacob Goodman. Joseph
Halprin. Max Hecht, Edward Horo-
witz, I. Byman, Samuel Katz.
Harry Knobler, Harry Marlowe,
Saul Meringoff, Joseph Nadler.
Rev. David Paul, Louis Plansky,
Ehrmann stated that the "con-
spiracy of guilty silence which
until now has embraced both
parents and teachers within Ger-
many must come to an end. Ger-
man youth must understand the
peril that Nazism repiesents and
has represented not only to Ger-
many but to the entire world."
Jacob Blaustein, honorary pre
at developing short and long range
"curative" measures-:
I. Since the community 1.
threatened by these acts, all
community agencies should be
irvolved in dealing with them
mayor's office, law enforcement
agencies, courts, voluntary or-
ganizations, social workers, etc.
2. All mast communications me
dia should tune down publicity for
hi se acts t" reduce "the imitative
ident of the American Jewish Com potential.
Mr. Business Man
& Mrs. Housewife
The Jewish Home for the
Aged Thrift Shop, needs
your furniture, appliances,
clean clothing, luggage,
drapes, lamps, dishes, pots,
pans, silverware, sheets,
bedspreads, etc.
all proceeds going fownrrfs Ihe
maintenance o* Mr distinguished
residents.
THE HOME THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Ave.
Telephone NE 3-2338
P/eose Call vs for Pick-up.
Morris Posner. Maurice Rothwarf. rnittce. discussed the Committee's
Eddie Roserman. Isidore Ruppert. activities outside the I nited States
Victor Schorwetter, George Simon.
Abe Shaffran. Harry Weiss, and
Benjamin Weissman.
____________\
U.S. to Break
Up Discrimination
Continued from Page 1-A
Department said it remains "a
basic objective of U.S. foreign pol-
icy to seek to eliminate, within the
context of existing friendly rela-
tions with other members of the
free world community, all such dis-
criminatory practices."
Information oh the new instruc
tions was the subject of a letter re-
ceived by Sen. Javits from William
B. Macomber, jr.. Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Congressional Re-
lations.
Both Sen. Javits and Sen. Morse
Tuesday expressed satisfaction with
the State Department's action. The
two Senators said in a joint state-
ment: 'We shall follow through
with the Department of State on
this matter and consider its circu-
lar instruction to represent the
first step in a program which is
vital to our national interest, to
eliminate this condition."
The Senators said "every Amer-
ican will await the 'Current Status
Report' from our consular posts
with the greatest concern, and we
trust they will be submitted
promptly. It can then be deter-
mined whether additional legisla-
ion or other action is needed."
:i. School and court authorities
!' 'Hi! utilize psj chiatri.ta and
Ambassador Gunewardene call
"worldwide protection of hug
rights" a basic requirement
"worldwide stability and peace."
CAN YOU ALWAYS FIND
YOUR YAHRZIIT DATES?
Or Bar Mitxvah dates? Or _
other dates on the Hebrew Cak
dar? You will be able to find
dates at a glance if you have _
32-page booklet, offered fret
readers of this publication.
Just send a post-card or a I
requesting a free copy of the
24-Year Hebrew-English Catena
Write to:-
H. J. Heins Company, Dept JS
Pittsburgh 30, Pa.
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tomth. I,|
" HIU ISPANOl
DOWNTOWN:
100 N. t 2nd AVENUE
940 am. lo 4 40 p.m.
'a raa.iNc
lHAfTlll'
SISCAYNE SH0PNNC HAZA
9.-O0a.aa.e:OOp.a.
A^?ANrEDER- SAVINGS


... u
the
m
oman s
World
The omie^jrejir Bon Vlvant ftmrth annual
cocktail party and dinner at the Diplomat hotel
as magnificent as ever Having fun: Mr and
Mrs. Jack Lear, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Freitag. Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Coleman. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Yar-
nell Also, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Levinson, Mr. and Mrs. Berni Brennan, and the Jack
Lowes .
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Solomonhe's the food brokerdown for
a canneri' convention and entertained at the home of his sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Margolis, of Daytonia rd. It was a din-
ner party for 70 .
What to do with old Chanuka and New Year cards? Send
them to-Hra. Alex Kogan, of Royal Palm ave. She makes scrap
books cf them .
French Palaver: Eric and Marc Bouron visiting with their
mother, Mrs. Robert Bouron, from their home in Paris, France .
Mrs. Bouron's the daughter of Mrs. A. M. Krensky, of Chicago,
also visiting here And she's the sister-in-law of Mrs. Inez Kren-
sky .. All clear? .
Dcrothy and Edwin Oppenheim showing the sights to Dor-
othy-- brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Markle, of De-
troit This is their first Miami look-see .
It was the nicest birthday James Lewis ever had ... He was
released from the hospital, after surgery, and allowed to go home
. Wife Jean and mother, Mrs. Sidney (Florence) Lewis, made
sure there were 30 candles for him to blow out And all the
ini were on hand, too, as well as Mrs. Samuel Cohon. Sid's
sister, of Chicago Sam joins her this week for a restful Florida
\acatft

Bl and his Lori in from Massachusetts Institute of
Tei hi he will receive a Master's in June, to visit with
!.- i. her. Mrs. Rose Brown, 1311 14th ter., Miami Beach .
II stay for the one week of his between-semesters vacation .. .
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian) Schoen. of 75 NW 120th, St.. No.
li, entertaining their uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Mdtzer, of St. John, New Brunswick, Canada The Mcltzers
wintering at the Sands hotel Lillian's program chairman
of Be'.h Fmeth Sisterhood and chaplain of North Shore JWVA .
Sp/5 Richard Frank home on 30-day leave after serving four
th the U.S. Army in Coburg. Germany Mr. and Mrs.
Morris, Singer, 260 NE 51st it., thrilled to see their son. whose next
r will be Ft. Meade, Md. Richard is a graduate of Miami
Seniof High, and attended the University of Florida.

Mr. and Mr. Joseph flyman, of Chicago, will celebrate their
54:h wedding anniversary on Saturday The couple will be
joined by their daughter, Mri. Lester Fields, and family, of Lin-
(oinwood. 111., and their son, Samuel, and family, of Chicago, for
a party to mark the day Then, it's on to Miami for the cele-
brants, where they'll be feted by another son. Irving Chicagoan
since 1911. Mr. Hyman has been a concert manager and midwest-
em representative of Metropolitan Opera tenor Richard Tucker and
Cantor Pierre Pinchik for many years. The Hymans have six
Grandchildren.
mi a **
Potpourri: Larry Singer and his Harriet on a West Indies
cruise aboard the SS Caronia Reloris Wickman lovely in a gold
'< Oriental coat at the recent Jack and Reba Daner party at
their waterfront San Marino home Her Dr. William brought
the fabric back from Japan-. Lou Dallett, of Chester, Pa., here
for a it. and being entertained by his sister. Shirley Barnes, and
Joe Dallett. both of Miami Beach Moshe Leshem, Con-
I Nrael for the Southeast region of the United States, to be en-
ned at an informal gathering Feb. 4. eightish o'clock, at the
I i Mr. and Mrs. S. Sheflan. 7327 Dickens ave. Friends
' Ij invited Mrs. Nettie Melker. of New York, here at the
v hotel for a visit with her mother. Mrs. Esther Halperin,
who's also al Ihe Sterling, and brother, former Beach Councilman
Sam Halperin .
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Salter and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Grossman,
ol Hi lit Isle, a quartet in San Juan and the Virgin Islands.
MM
Mr and Mrs. Nat Silver, of Greensboro, N.C., back home after
ten days here While on the Beach, they were entertained by
sister, Mrs. Ethel Shochet. at a dinner party at the Sterling
Cuests included Mr. and Mrs. J. Rabin, the Nat Zalkas. Mr. and
Mrs. Nat Wolf. Mrs. Sally Gardner, and Fred K. Shochet. publisher
of 1 he Jewish Floridian.
m mi
On the Birth Front: A son, Douglas Lee. born to Dr. and Mrs.
Gary iSonya) Golden on Dec. 21 at Jackson Memorial Hospital .
The new arrival Joins his sister. Ellen Zoe. 2 Bris was Jan. 17
t the (lolden home. 19610 NE 19th pi.. No. Miami Beach, with Can-
tor Willian Lipson officiating Grandparents are Mrs. Kate
Golden. Bayonne, N.J., and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schwartzman. also
of Hayonne. now houseguesting it with their children .
Also: Jacob Michael, born to Dr. and Mrs. Morton Getz. on
Jn is in Atlanta Mother's the former Carol Washer, of Miami
Bea'-h Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. David Washer and Mrs.
1 Brudder. all of Miami Beach The new father is sta-
1 the Atlanta Federal Penitentiary, where he's doing re-
*Vch work for the National Health Institute
MM M M
Th, George Gordons here in their So. Miami home for the
p n,,r They arrived from Bryan. O. just in time to hear the
Phll*llphia Symphony with Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Feldman. Mr.
J*1 M" Joseph Walters. Mr. and Mri. Benjamin Kahn, and the
"" Gordons, George's brother and sister-in-law. long-time resi-
sts here After the symphony, off across the Julia Tuttle
}""***> which George and his Ellen had not yet seen, and a
l bikM repast on Miami Beach.
eJewislh Floridian
Miami, Florida. Friday, January 29, 1960
Section B
Pacesetters of the Combined Jewish Appeal
Women's Division are shown with guest speak-
er Zvi Kolitz, Israeli author and movie pro-
ducer, at their kick-off Pacesetters' tea hold
in the home of Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson (second
from right). Women's campaign chairman
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers (right) electrified
the gathering by doubling her gift to CJA. Co-
chairmen of the colorful event were Mrs. Inez
Krensky and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff shown
at left.
Orah Chapter Party
Orah chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en held a card and games party
Sunday at the home of Mrs. Anna
Block. 1643 SW 7th st. February
has been proclaimed as "Youth
Aliyah Month'' by the organization,
whose programs are dedicated to
the religious guidance, physical
care, and academic and vocation-
al training of youth in Israel,
tion. ,
Poetess Will
Speak Monday
Mrs. Jack Levkoff will address
the Poetry Study Group of the Mi-
ami Women's Club at a meetinu
Tuesday. 11 a.m. She will speak
on "Use of Rhyme in Poetry."
Mrs. Levkoff's poetry critique
recently appeared in the "Ameri-
can Scholar," national magazine
of the Phi Beta Kappa Assn.
Writing under her maiden name
of Ruby Fogel. one of her poems
is scheduled to be published short-
ly in the Saturday Evening Post.
In 1959. she was awarded the
Poem of the Year Prize annually
given by the Laramore-Rader Poe-
try Group for the best poem by
one of its members.
Wearing the elegant gowns and jewelry they have selected
for Saturday's National Children's Cardiac Hospital Diamond
Jubilee dinner dance, Mrs. Paul Rimmeir and Mrs. Lee Ratner
make a last-minute check of their arrangements committee
plans for the affair. The benefit ball, expected to be the high-
light of the winter season, will be held in the grand ballroom
of the Fontainebleau, with all proceeds going to the local
charity that is the nation's only completely free, non-sectarian
hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment
of rheumatic heart disease in children.
15,000 Mothers March Thursday
Representatives of the Dade
County chapter of the National
Foundation and the Dade county
community polio program an-
nounced this week that informa-
tion obtained by the door count
interviews conducted during the
annual Mother's March of Dimes
on Thursday was to be utilized in
the statistical studies being made
in connection with the forthcoming
oral polio vaccine project to at-
tempt to eradicate the disease in
Dade county.
Approximately 15,000 mothers
were to call on all homes in Dade
county between the hours of 7 and
9 p.m. on Thursday to obtain in
formation including the number of
Salk vaccine shots which have
been received by members of the
family.
Dr. M. Eugene Flipse, general
chairman of the oral vaccine pro-
gram, stated that this information
would be helpful in determining
areas in which special efforts
should be made to assure that all
residents in the county obtain the
oral vaccine. He emphasized, how-
Judea PTA Has
School Project
Mrs. Al Berkowitz, president of
the PTA of Temple Judea, an-
nounced this week that the group
has completed furnishing t w o
classrooms with new desk-chairs
and teachers' desks. It is hoped
that by the end of the school year,
all rooms will be equipped with
the new furniture, Mrs. Berkowitz
said.
At a regular meeting on Tues-
day, the PTA diseusscd the forth-
coming carnival due Mar. 13. Pro-
ceeds will be used to complete the
project.
Mrs. Herman Korenvaes. local
attorney, discussed "Can We Im-
munize Against Prejudice?" Pro-
gram was followed on ADL film.
ever, that all residents under 40
years of age should take the oral
vaccine, regardless of the number
of Salk injections they have had
previously, to insure their protec-


Page 2-B
Jewish ncrldtian
PTA to Learn
Beach Facilities
How many people who live in
Miami Beach know where IkltVl
water system is located and how
Friday, January 29, 1960
Zionist Council to Meet
Greater Miami Council for Zion-
ist Youth will meet Tuesday, eve-
ning in the Community room of
[he Miami Beach Federal bldg.,
407 Lincoln rd. Program will dis-
u-aler system is iuc*'' """" "i' iT. ~ ""' ""
u'lecds'water o-the homes?-*** ms the^TcTivifies of Young Judae:
they know about the art center in; groups throughout the Greater
the"public library and that the L'ni- Miami area, plans for a city-wid"
Newly-organized Florida chapter.of the Na-
tional Women's Branch ol the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of America. Seated
left to right are Mesdames Solomon Schiff;
Frank Fine, recording secretary, David Lehr-
field, and Herschell Saville. Standing left to
right are Mesdames Jack Shapiro, first vice
president; Max Rappaport, treasurer; Harry
Personik, president; Max Perman, national
board member and principal speaker at Jan.
12 organisational meeting; Isaac Ever; and
Jacob Kate, corresponding secretary. Not
shown but present at function held in the Coro-
net hotel were Mesdames Alexander Gross.
H. Louis Rottman, Joseph Rackovsky, Tibor
Stem, and Sherwin Stauber. The group meets
again Monday noon at Beth Israel Congrega-
tion.
Miss Eleanor R. Schwartz has
been appointed associate di-
rector of the National Feder-
ation of Temple Sisterhoods.
For the past eight years. Mis*
Schwartz served as associate
director of the National Fed-
eration of Temple Youth.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee.
Tender little macaroni plot. ..
filled with tangy Italian Cheese
...lavished with savory tomato
MM...simmered with mush-
rooms and cheese, seasoned
the roal Italian way. Thrifty,
loo. About 15< a serving. Each
can sorves two. Buy several
cans todayl
Council Mid-Year
Brunch Spotlights
Senior Citizens
The Greater Miami Section, Na
jtional Council of Jewish Women,
'will hold its mid-year bruncheon
'on Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., at the
Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Robert Schwartz, vice pres-
I ident of public affairs, announces
: that the program will emphasize
, the theme "It's Sooner Than You
i Think" with Dr. Samuel Gertman.
director of the University of Miami
Elected to Governing Board
Joseph Arkin, president of Arkin
Construction Co., and Samuel Zor-
ovich, chairman of the board of
Acme Concrete Corp.. have been
elected to the board of governors
of Miami's National Children's
Cardiac Hospital, according to
Richard I. Berenson, president of
the nation's only completely-free,
non-sectarian hospital devoted ex-
clusively to the diagnosis and
treatment of rheumatic heart dis-
ease in children.
Liit- publw .
ted StaUll Weather Bureau for this
area is now located on the Beach.
The Miami Beach Senior High
School PTA. with the cooperation
of City of Miami Beach officials,
are planning a "Let's Get Acquain-
ted with Our City Day" for PTA
mothers.
On Monday, a bus load of PTA
members will go on a guided tour
Ihroueh the city. They will meet
at 9:30 a.m. at the Convention Hall
on Washington ave.. from which
point the tour will begin.
Jack Woody, head of the Miami
Beach Recreation Department, will
accompany the PTAers throughout
the day and explain the various
facilities of the city.
Many of the points of interest on
the tour will include short and in
Young Judaea Israel Independence
Day celebration, nomination of of-
ficers, and budgetary matters.
Cancer League
To Elect Officers
Election of officers is on the
agenda for the Women's Cancer
League of Miami Beach when' the
League meets for lunch Monday
noon at the Monte Carlo hotel.
The organization has grown to
200 members in four months and
has raised over $93,000. which will
be matched by the Damon ftun-
yon Fund. The group's main pro
ject is supplying a J5Q.Q00 Cobalt
machine to Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Future projecta will be to sub-
iue iuui ui ...v. -------- sidize indigent patients at the Tu-
formative lectures. Included also|mor ciinic and to support one or
| will be a lecture on the Park De- fof termin,, cancer pa.
: partment and nurseryof extreme t~A-+n*
interest today because of the re-|t.ents at Mt. Sinai. *ch bed cos,
cent bond issue passed in Miami ing approximately $10,000 to' J12.-
Beach on the beautification of the l)O0 a year.
city.
Mrs. Micky Krnus, president, in-
vites women interested In the or
In the afternoon, members of the
tour will be guests of the Miami i
Beach City Council for refresh- \ ganizat.on s projects to become a
ments at the Bayshore Golf Course, member.__________________^^
Explanation of operation of city________________-------
golf courses will be given.
----- adult education chairman, are co-
Mr. Leon Green. PTA vice presi- ~
dent. Mrs. Max Greenberg. treas- ordinatmg the days program.
urer. and Mrs. Abraham Haiduck. Mrs. D. Donald Smith is president
Gerontology Clinic, reporting on
the role of the older woman in the
: family, and Sen. Harry P. Cain.
I president of the United Fund of
| Dade County and moderator for
; the recent Senate Hearing on Ag-
i ing, predicting things to come from
j the Senate's findings.
In addition, "The Day I Re-
ceived My Gold Watch," a dra-
j matic presentation written for the
I Governor's Conference on Aging
j held in Tallahassee last year, will
star Ben Essen.
The dramatization will be under
the direction of Gordon Bennett,
of the drama department at the
University of Miami, and will co-
| star Maurice Pearlstein, director
, of the Jewish Home for the Aged,
and feature Mrs. Jean C. Lehman,
president of the Federation of Jew-
ish Women's Organizations.
Mrs. Samuel Gertman is pres-
ident of NCJW. Mrs. Jess Spirer.
senior citizens chairman, said that
"it was in 1955 that the NCJW in
cooperation with the professional
staff of the Jewish Home for the
Aged and its Auxiliary, aware of
the need for a pioneer program in
the field of the aged in this com-
munity, initiated the senior citi-
zens leisure time program at the
Home."
The program covers two major
areas of personal service and
group work activity. In the per-
sonal services. "Friendly Visitors"
offer friendship and companion-
ship to those who might otherwise
feel alone and neglected. "Letter
Writers." through their communi-
cations, furnish a link with the out
:side world, and "Shoppers" pro-
vide shopping service, as well as
conduct senior citizens on shopping
tours.
Strictly delicious!
B'nai B'rith Card Party
! B'nai B'rith Women of West
Miami will hold a "Queen of
Hearts" card party Tuesday eve-
| ning at the home of Mrs. Bernice
Potash. 4911 SW 87th ct.
tehs
MORCKone utt
ftfrashint, calorie free
Sugor'ne
m
3*-
AUGUST BROS fc> ,
is the aivr.'
0
SWCITU THAN SUCM
TH NO FOOD VAIUI
Oecomniended by doclars ter
diabeucs. overweights 11 j 10 cal-
orie diet*. Use lor beierae.es,
. desserts. eeohin|. Pure. Com.
. (Jelel. harmless. I u. Tit
itiuiuaiu mnnmmin
STORES CVERVWMEIU
as well as Koshe ZZ ""V1'' "** Heinz V<*arian Beans are "pareve"
with second tei^ wSXSSSZ* Jf *? \ '' and *
of Orthodox LL &:T^Z^m* ^


Friday, January 29, 1960
* Jewish ncrld/ain


Page 3-E
Cedars Auxiliary
Membership Tea
With the words "Be Our Valen-
tine," Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
Auxiliary has issued invitalions to
a membership tea at the Algiers
tmtci on Feb. 9 at 1 p.m.'* """
A tea is being planned, to be fol-
lowed by an original skit, written
by Mrs. Herbert Goodman and
Mrs. Doris Margolis. Mrs. Harry
Markowitz is vice president in
charge of membership, and Mrs.
Ted Lottt-rman is chairman of the
day.
Working with them axe Mrs.
Norman Gladsden, retention chair
man, Mrs. Stanley Margoshes, ar-
rangements, and Mrs. Herschel
Beach Chapter Card Party
Miami Beach chapter of B'n;
B'rith Women held a luncheon
card party Wednesday at the horn'
of Mrs. Clara Denner, 4431 Prairu
ave. Mrs. Eva Blum assisted Mr-
Denner as co-chairman of the noon
event.
Hebrew Academy PTA holds its annual kick-
off coffee at the home of Mrs. M. H. Rosen-
house. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames
Leo Reinard, Jonah Captan, Herbert Berger,
Joseph Shapiro, and Mrs. Roeenhouse, hostess.
Seated behind are Mrs. Louis Bunim and Mrs.
M. Gerson. Standing (left to right) are Mes-
dames Sheldon Dearr, Tobias Simon. Milton
Fascell Slaps U. S. for Nasser Loan;
Questions Congress on Anti-Semitic fide
Ehrenreich, Louis Ciment, Louis Pollack, Fred
Zisquit, Nathan Spiegelman, and Sol Spitzer.
Not shown are Mesdames Arthur Buchwald,
Jack Hoffenberg, Hyman Sandier, Abraham
Seif, Arthur Bergman, Abraham Margel, and
Leonard Rosen. The group's 1960 goal is
$40,000, to be raised through the PTA ad
journal.
Rep. Dante Fascell on Jan. 13
told the House of Representatives
in Congress that the $56 million
loan to the United Arab Republic
to widen the Suez Canal "was
disregard of the Constantinople
disregard of the Constnatinople
Convention of 1888 and other agree-
ments whose purposes are to guar-
antee freedom of use of the water-
way to the vessels of all nations."
Rep. Fascell, who represents the
Fourth district of Florida, includ-
ing Dede county, declared that
"There at widespread concern in
the nation today over this loan and
the State Department's favorable
attitude to it," adding that State
Department "posture in this mat-
ter seems to contradict the Feb. 20.
1857 statement of President Eisen-
hower which said that if Egypt vio-
lates the UN armistice agreement
or other international obligations,
'this should be dealt with firmly by
the society of nations'."
Declared Rep* Fascell: 'The
fact today is that Egypt will not
allow passage of Israeli shipping
through the carial. And, in return
for its illegal blockade, the CAR
receives S56 million from an in-
ternational lending agency in
which the United States is one-
third owner."
Confessing that "there is really
nothing the Congress can do with
! regard to the granting or refusal
I of a loan," Rep. Fascell suggested:
! "At the same lime, however, it
would have been possible for the
Eisenhower Administration to
\ make a realistic appraisal of the
implications of an attitude favor-
able to the loan."
Turning to "the ever-mounting
chorus of protest to the widespread
and deplorable, acts of anti-Semit-
ism and or vandalism which have
sickened responsible people
throughout the world," in separate
Cancer Unit to Meet
Philip Ayre Unit of the Women's
I Corps of the Cancer Institute at
i Miami will hold a breakfast meet-
, ing on Monday at Pinerama Bowl-
Alley restaurant. 15950 W. Dix-
ie hwy.
remarks Fascell told the House
that "Since the Christmas eve des-
ecration of the Synagogue of Co-
logne, Germany, the world has
been witness to a series of actions
which has touched the shores of
this nation and penetrated to the
District of Columbia, the seat of
freedom and democracy in the
world today."
Concluded Rep. Fascell: "Now it
is not for me to say which of these
despicable actions were planned to
harrass and deprecate, and which
were acts of vandalism motivated
by widespread publicity given pre-
ceding incidents. However, it is
for me and for all my distinguish-
ed colleagues to take note of these
happenings, to protest against
them and to explore thoroughly the
problems they create with an eye
toward answering the question:
'What can be done about it?' "
Young Adults Meet Sunday
Temple Judea Young Adults wil!
meet Sunday evening at the Tem-
ple. Southern Bell Telephon:
speaker will highlight the pro-
gram.
Lescbel, program chairman. Res
ervations are being taken by Mr-
Norman Gladsden.
RDINE'S
Shop Monday and Friday Nnjhta. Miami, Miami f*ach 'til 9:00
163.d St Stor. Ft LaudardaU. W. Palm B.a.h 'til 9:30
ryv-
wn-
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SINCE 1837
Served In a glass or cup...
There's Yom Tov spirit In thlt
famous tea... "flavor crushed
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refreshment
*. **
Jf **;'*< -.V* t r
TETLEY TEA ^^
Certified Kother under strict Rabbinical SupervUlom
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Young Israel
Given Assistance
Members of the Samuel Lernei
family who are affiliated with
Eeth Jacob Congregation will be
assisting in the drive for a build-
ing and religious school facilities
of Young Israel of North Miami
Beach.
Baruch Feig, another Beth Ja-
cob member, has announced his
contribution of a Torah Scroll to,
j the North Miami Beach congrega-
j tKm. The presentation is in mem-1
; ory of his wife.
The Lerner family, under the
auspices of Young Israel, will hon-
or Feig at a luncheon at the Ster-
ling hotel on Sunday at 1 p.m. Wil
liam G. Mechanic, president of
Beth Jacob Congregation, will be j
toastmaster.
Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber, spiritual
leader of Young Israel, will make
the presentation to Feig. Principal
speaker will be Rabbi Tibor Stern,
of Beth Jacob Congregation. Can-
tor Maurice Mamches will offer a
program of liturgical selections.
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,.-- -Page
4-B
-JmlstrhjiJiari
I
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
YmM
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
. Am ... M
Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
Step-children may repudiate their step-father's
Tight" to exert authority just as he may resent
heir failure to give him what he believes to be his
ightful position of authority.
It may also happen, however, that a step-parent
nay dote upon a step-child, smothering the child
a-ith "love." Either of these extremes can impair a
hild's development, and if there are several chil-
dren, and one is singled out, the situation is further
complicated.
In most marriages the couple enjoy a year or so
*hen they are together before any children arrive,
rhis gives them an opportunity to adjust to each
Jther, to straighten out a number of the personal
md domestic problems that are almost bound to
trise. and to enjoy each other without the claims
children. Where there are already children, this
jpportunity is denied the couple, and there is an
enhanced likelihood that misunderstandings and
tresses may arise.
Step-parenthood presents a challenge, but the
irst round of the battle will have been won if the
ndividuals who marry are able to recognize that the
attitudes and actions of the children are dependent
>n deep and partly unconscious feelings and are,
herefore, outside the children's rational control.
Naked Foar of Nowno**
If the child is difficult, he is expressing his real
leeds. and these needs can best be met by parental
ittitudes of inner self-confidence and love, which are
lot rebuffed by children's anger, or even by their
ndifference. and which are capable of giving, and
if making, no real demands.
Younger children may experience a naked fear
>f the new grown-up who enters the home with
luthority. and this fear is best countered by an
ittempt to understand, an alertness to discover the
h:ld's unexpressed wants, and a willingness to be
ed by the child.
Older children may have their own ideas about
Iress. about bedtime, about food or about household
arrangements, and here a gradual adjustment is
ailed for. in which the new adult will at first try to
ie tolerant and later to introduce changes by exam-
ple and invitation rather than by dictatorial meth-
ids. Actually, we have no right to impose discipline
>n a child until a relationship of mutual understand-
ng has had time to develop. A good mother loves
ler child even if he is persistently naughty, and the
ealities of life ask no less of a step-parent.
A step parent should also consider the age of a
child. A 12-year*old who has been compelled to
carry responsibility since the death of his mother
or father three years ago deserves both the under-
standing affection that a child needs, as well as the
respect for personal idiosyncrasies, and the toler-
ance of changes of mood or phases of awkwardness
that one would extend to an adult member of the
family.
Sometimes it's also necessary for a step-parent
to face the fact that he or she canr.ot feel love for
one or all of the step-children. This may be because
the children are difficult cr have refused to accept
the new adult. a
Shire of Human Failings
It may also be because of the stepparent's own
life and personality which make it impossible to give
this love. Self-examination and determination to be
more than fair may suffice, but this is one of the
conditions which probably warrant a parent's ask-
ing lor help from a competent marriage counselor
or consultant. Another reason for asking help would
be where a step-childor an adopted childis de-
linquent, demanding or rejecting. It is a mistake to
feel in these circumstances that one is a failure,
but it pays to recognize that some of these cases do
require expert help.
Equally worth remembering is that the mother
or father who has diedor been divorcedlives on
in the child, to be at times eagerly remembered.
If the child wishes to talk about him or her, it is a
good thing if he can do so naturally, and dispassion-
ately.
One of the least easy things is to recognize in
ourselves our share of the human failings. The for-
mer bachelor step-parent who, in a house of chil-
dren, expects to return in the evening to the quiet-
ness to which he has long been accustomed, the step
mother who longs to be like one of the children and
enjoy his tenderness and support, the husband who
over-rates the importance of his business and misses
thefe inarticulately-voiced emotions of hers, or the
mother who allows a sense of duty and efficiency to
be a substitute for tender feelingsit is often our
failure to see these things in ourselves that creates
difficult situations.
Such may be the pitfalls. But the rewards can
be even greater for those who share the benefits of
a united home in which love, tenderness, under-
standing and mutual growth prevail
Mr. Klina it available for private marriaae counseling
t the Hvniinatcn Medical bid,., in Miami
MRS. 1. tlSlNSltlH
Diabetics Hear Dr. Marks
Dr. Bernard Marks, stall mem
ber of Jackson Memorial Hospital,
will address the next meeting of
the Greater Miami Lay Diabetes day at 8 p.m.
Friday, January 29, 1960
Kneseth Israel
Sisterhood Elects
Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein has been
unanimously elected to serve her
third term as president of Knesetfc
Israel Sisterhood.
Other officers elected at a re-
cent meeting held jointly with the
congregation were Mesdames Mor-
ris Posner, Clara Weinstock, Fan-
ny Sirot, Sadie Kelinson, and Es-
ther Katz. vice presidents.
Mesdames Frances Ullian, treas-
urer; Lena Popkin. financial sec-
retary: Regina Basil, recording
secretary; I. Ruppert, chairman of
affairs.
Mesdames Louis Dublin, chair-
man of Israel Bond books; Harry
Weiss, Sunshine chairman; and
Max llecht, Bikur Cholim chair-
man.
i Society. His subject will bs "Neu-
ritis in a Diabetic,' and a ques-
tion and answer period will fol-
low. The meeting will take place
at the El Comodoro hotel on Mon-
------------------__
Rev. Sonen Due At AJCong. Meet
Mr. and Mrs. chapter of Greater | Rev. Sonen. who has recently
VI.ami American Jewish Congress,, come jo Miami from Oklahoma.
v.11 feature Rev. Robert W. Sonen. will speak on "Anatomy of Preju
lastor of the First Unitarian dice." The meeting has been ar
."hurch, at its open membership ranged by the Commission on Com-
neeting Saturday evening. munity Interrelations chaired by
Mrs. A. Mirowitz.
The Commission is charged with
implementing AJCongress pro-
gramming between various groups
in the community.
Bernard B. Segal is president of
the Mr. and Mrs. chapter. The
meeting will be held at Beth Da-
vid Auditorium at 830 p.m.
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Friday, January 29, 1960
-Jewisti FkrkHan
____Page 5-1
Ui*!l f^L
Junior High Choir, under the direction of Can- anniversary dinner of Temple Beth Sholom
tor David Conviser, was featured at the Chai on Saturday.
Temple Beth Sholom Opens 18th Year;
Religious School Features Anniverary
I Cantor David Conviser and the i
organist. Beth Sholom is a Liberal |
congregation.
There are no assigned pews or
seats, and the Temple is financed
through a family membershio
launched Saturday. The dinner the firm 8wmch inciurieS Hih Holy
its 18th anniversary year with a in a series of events to be.eld dur- D*\eaS ind reliciouf "S
dinner at the Americana hotel on ing the year, according to Judge
Temple Beth Sholom
privileges. The school includes 550
children.
The Saturdy"pro1{ram featured
the Junior High Choir under the
direction of Cantor David Convis
er, and the winners of an essay j
contest in the religious school on
the subject, "What the New Re-
ligious School Means to Me." Rep-
resenting the Primary Department
was Wesley Gladstone; Elemen-
tary Department. Diane Susan Le-
vine; Junior High, Sara Postcl-
nek; Hebrew Department, Sandra
Haas.
The religious school is guided by
the Temple board of education. Eli
Katzin is chairman, and Herbert
C. Bloom is education director.
Chairman in charge of ar-
rangements for tho dinner was
Mrs. Inei M. Kronsky, and mem-
bers of her committee were Mrs.
Leon J. Ell, Mrs. Frances Beck-
erman, Mrs. Zachary F. Bailey,
Mrs. Lou Ross and Mrs. Harry
Miller. Chairman of the evening
was Isidore Hecht, who is co-
chairman of the Chai campaign
committee, along with Harold
Zinn.
Another feature of the evenin
was the lighting of candles on th
special birthday cake by founder
of the congregation, as well a
presidents and past president.- o
the Temple and its auxiliaries
These included*Juage flirTy Green
berg, Temple president; Mr.'
Howard H. Miller, Sisterhood pref
ident; Jack Wagner, president o
the Brotherhood; Mrs. Samue
Hirsch, president of the PTA; Jo*
eph Pardo, president of the Mai
ried Couples Club; Mrs. Max Ap
plebaum. chairman of the Young
at-Heart; past presidents, Ralpl
Spero, Leon J. Ell, John Serbin
founders who were present, I. C
Greenberg, Mrs. George Cohei
and Irving Rothman; as well a
campaign leaders J. A. Cantor an<
Isidore Hecht.
Rimmeir Named to Body
Paul Rimmeir, president of Sea
view Industries, Inc., has beer
named to the Federal Housing Au
thority's Title One industry ad
visory committee, according t<
Julian H. Zimmerman, FHA chief
Rimmeir attended a meeting of thi
committee Monday in Washington
MKS. IMtZ KKlNUr
ISIOOKt MKMT
Greenberg; president of fee con-
gregation, .u. ';
In April, 1942. in tM Jru' World'War II. a *mat group of
men gathered to organize a new
synagogue which has-emerged as
the present Temple Beth Sholom
First meeting place ef the con-
gregation was at 761 41st st. In
August. 1944. Rabbi Leon Kronish
was called to serve the small con
pregation that then could claim
hardly two dozen families as reg-
ular members.
Now the congregation numbers
750 families. Rabbi Kronish, a
graduate of Brooklyn College and
the Jewish Institute of Religion,
was ordained by the late Rabbi
Stephen S. Wise.
Early in 1945, the growing con-
gregation acquired the old Chase
Avenue hotel at 4144 Chase ave.,
and remodeled it to serve as
their Temple. The building,
which today houses its religious
school, will be replaced with a
new religious school in the fu-
ture.
During the presidency of Leon
J. Ell. in 1952, when the congrega-
tion was ten years old, it began to
"look to the future." In its 13th
anniversary year, under the presi-
dency of Ralph Spero, Beth Sho-
lom began to workship in its new
sanctuary and auditorium, which
was designed by Percival Good-
man, of New York, with A. Herbert
Mathes as his local associate
architect. The new sanctuary was
formally dedicated during the
presidency of John Serbin when
the Temple marked its 15th anni-
versary.
Throughout the year every Fri-
day evening, at 8:15 p.m., and
every Sabbath morning, at 10:45
a.m., as well as on Hi** Holy Days
and all major festival* a service
is conducted by Rabbi Kronish,
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Page 6-B
f k*i*t FkrMPui
Friday, January 29, 1960

A Woman of Valor is congratulated. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag
'center), Israel Bond Chen chairman, is the recipient ol the
Israel Bond organization's highest award, given to women
who have sold or bought $100,000 in Israel Bonds, at a Chen
"Thank You" party last Friday at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Congratulating her are Mrs. Max Weitz (left), chairman of the
Women's Division, and Mrs. Jack Katzman (right), sponsor
chairman. Presentation of the Woman of Valor Award to Mrs.
Hamerschlag was made by popular songstress Eartha Kitt.
More than 500 women attended the annual Chen awards
event.
Patient's Treatment Begins
In Mt Sinai Admitting Office
Unless circumstances bring a
patient to the Emergency Room,
the first picture he gets of Mt.
Sinai Hospital is at the Admitting
Office. It is here that his "treat-
ment" begins, and for Beatrice
Schwartz, director of the Admit-
ting Office of Mt. Sinai Hospital,
his treatment must be one of
warmth, friendliness and a tin-
cere desire on the part of her-
-t If and staff to alleviate distress.
With Mt. Sinai for eight years,
Miss Schwartz began her em-
ployment as auditor in the cash-
ier'.s department. With her for-
mer experience as admini.-tru-
Welcome to Mt. Sinai, says
smiling Beatrice Schwartz,
chief admitting officer of the
hospital, at the door of her
new, enlarged quarters
which will have a waiting
rcom and four separate in-
terviewing rooms.
live assistant to the Assistant
Commissioner of New York's
Welfare Department, Miss
Schwartz brought with her the
unique talents of a specialist in
methods and procedural analysis,
a position all have come to know
^ an "efficiency expert."
Soon business manager of the
Cashier's Department handling
in-patients. Miss Schwartz, in
July. 1953. accepted the respon-
sibilities which characterized her
new status as chief of the Ad-
mitting Office. It was here that
the numerous details of process-
ing incoming and departing pa-
tients were centralizedthe point
from which all action within the
ho-pital must emanate.
Initially, the Admitting Office
takes reservations much as they
do in a hotel. Coming from staff
and private physicians, the Emer-
gency Room, and the Out-Patient
Department, the telephones are
rarely still. Immediately upon re-
ceipt of the call, a rack is check-
ed and the room is assigned. It
is the Admitting Office that con-
trols the assignment of beds for
every patient in the hospital.
Once arrived, the patient meets
and chats with Miss Schwartz or
a member of her staff. Miniature
chest X-Rays arc taken, and the
patient is off to his room. A rack
Up is made, patient identifica-
tion bands are printed, all the
necessary information for the pa-
tient floors and nurses is pre-
pared and typed. Doctors are no-
tified of each admission room
number, and an assignment of
a resident or intern is made to
the case.
Earlier during the first meet-
ing, the Admitting Office noted
the patient's insurance affilia-
tions for future compensation
procedures.
Miss Schwartz and her staff
keep continuing liaison with doc-
tors, nurses and patients. Theirs
is the responsibility of expediting
and simplifying. As such, they are
familiar with medical terminol-
ogy and medication, and keep
running conversations going with
doctors in order to discover as
much as possible about the pa
tient's history.
In watching rooms, an attempt
is made to keep the same age
groups together and those whose
conditions are similar. Transfer
ring is not unusual, for the office
is always ready to make a patient
more comfortable if a room
change will do the trick.
Among the many associative
duties with the doctors of the hos-
pital, the Admitting Office main-
tains a doctor's register listing
admissions of every case. They
are the "watchdogs" for the doc
tors in seeing that charts are
compiled upon admittance, that
a bed will be available when the
operating room has released a
patient. They are the guardians
of the charts of the "service" pa
tients, those who have been ad
mitted through the Out Patient or
Emergency Room and who can
not afford the services of a pri-
vate doctor.
Patients processed in the sum-
mer of 1959 were 200 a day, an
increase of more than 100 over
the same time in 1953.
The winter of 1959 marked 300
over the 200 of 1953. Indicated is
considerably higher traffic when
Women Launch
Anti-Bias Action
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith
Women this week launched a hard
hitting program on community
levels to help curb the flood of
anti-Semitic incidents in the Uni-
ted States.
Some 135.000 members in 843
chapters of the Jewish women's
service organization mobilized to
probe for solutions to the nation-!
wide epidemic of anti Jewish des
ecration and to alert youth to their
responsibilities for quelling it.
With few exceptions, most of the
75 culprits so far apprehended for
defacing Jewish synagogues and
homes with swastikas and other
Nazi symbols have been teen-
agers.
BBW president Mrs. Charles D.
Solovich. of Detroit. Mich., said
the community-action project, ex-
tending to cities and towns through
out the nation, is based on an eval-
uation by officials of the Anti
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
The report was prepared by Alex-
ander S. Miller, national director
of Community Services for the
Anti-Defamation League.
"BBW members believe t h e
time has come for Americans to
face themselves in the mirror and
to evaluate, honestly and objec-
tively, the facts reflected there,"
declared Mrs. Solovich. "Have we.
as adult citizens, failed to teach
our youth the real meaning of de-
mocracy contrasted to the horrors
of Nazi dictatorship? We have
pointed an accusing finger at Ger-
many for neglecting the issue but
what about us? Have we allowed
the post-war generation to grow
up in ignorance of those evils?
What have we taught our own
youngsters?"
The BBW leader also pointed
out that most of the arrested teen-
agers showed total ignorance of
the meaning behind the Nazi sym-
bols they painted and etched on
building walls.
.**.
Mr. and Mr. Louis Merwitzer (left), guests of honor Sunday at
the Hebrew Academy's 12th annual Scholarship Fund dinner,
are presented with a Safer Torch by Trudy Gerttor (right),
president of the Academy's student body. The Merwttzere are
celebrating their 70th birthday this week. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal, assists in the presentation at the Fontairte-
bleau hotel.
the full 417 beds of the new Mt.
Sinai are made available.
Miss Schwartz is proud of be-
ing named a winner of the Miami
Beach Courtesy Award. But she
feels that it does not represent
her own attitude any more than
it does that of her staff. All are
proud when an incident occurs
reflecting their feelings towards
the patients and doctors with
whom they come into daily con-
tact.
900 at Academy
Fete as Building
For 1960 Vowed
Some 900 persons attended the
12th annual Hebrew Academy din-
ner Sunday evning at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
B. I. Binder, president, pledged
a new building for the Academy
during 1960. Participants paid $100
a couple to take part in the af-
fair, which paid tribute to Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Merwitzer. guests of
honor, who pledged $50,000 to
launch a new Hebrew Academy
building fund.
Gift of the Merwitzers, who are
currently celebrating their 70th
birthday, will launch the approxi-
mately $600,000 construction ef-
fort.
Chairman of the dinner was
Miami Beach Councilman Wolfie
Cohen, who traced the school's
history from its beginnings to a
membership today of 3,500.
up a scholarship fund include Mr.
and Mrs. Emanuel Finkel, Sirs.
Pauline Grundwerg. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Gonshor, Kolman Luna,
Jacob Mormar. Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Rosen, and Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Gordon.
Congregations offering similar
scholarships, which will be used
for needy and deserving students,
include Beth Israel, Beth Tfilah.
Beth Jacob, Kneseth Israel, and
Monticello Park.
The Merwitzers were presented
with a Torah Scroll during the
Sunday ceremonies. Trudy Gert-
ler. president of the Academy itu-
dent body, made the presentation.
A cantata, "The New Look." was
rendered by the schools 60 voice fori/ Party Wednesday
JWV Women's
Fashion Show
Ladies' Auxiliary of North Shore
Post, Jewish War Veterans, was to
hold a luncheon, card party and
fashion show Thursday noon at the
Alden hotel.
Mrs. Milton Ehrenreich, aid to
Israel chairman, said proceeds
would go to the Tel Hashimar llos*
I pital in Israel.
Mrs Sam Robinson. Mrs. Louis
Kessler. Mrs. Milton Grayson and
Mrs Faye Koch were to model fas-
hions. Elise Ehrenreich and Paul
Levine were to model children's
clothes.
Rabbi Alexander Gross, princi
pal, inducted 13 scholarship don-
ors, "Guardians of Torah." during
the program. Those who have set
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a card party and social eve-
ning at the Center, 6500 N. Miami
ave., on Wednesday.
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Friday. January 29. 1960
-Jmlst) fhrktian
Page 7-B
Woman Attorney
Eyes Court Post
Attorney Ellen James Morpho
nios has announced her candidacy
lor judge of the Juvenile and Do-
mestic firfl*""1*" ^~ "* a,
pledge to "implement many of the
recommendations contained in a
dusty' juvenile report by a com-
mittee appointed by former Mayor
Abe Aronoviti."
'While our juvenile offense rate
continues to climb, this report
gathers more dust," the woman
attorney declared.
Mrs. Morptionios Ss associated
in the practice of law with far-
mer Gov. Fuller Warren. Her
campaign committee will be
heeded by Roscoe Brunetetter,
Miami aftemey and member or
the University ef Miami board of
trustees.
The candidate, married and
mother of two sons, called for com-
munity support, in reviving the
recommendations contained in the
report by "The Mayor's Commit-
tee on Juvenile Delinquency"
which was appointed by Aronovitz
during his term in 1954.
"This report has received na-j
tional recognition," she said, "but
here in Dade county where it was
originated after careful research
it has gathered only dust"
She said many of the recommen-'
dations "could be carried out un-
der the present operation of the,
juvenile court system.
"A major part of the respon-
sibility for meeting juvenile prob-
lems now rests with the county
manager under our Home Rule
Government," she said. "Mr.
Campbell has demonstrated his
own interest In the problems of
our young people by appointing
a committee lest year to conduct
its
Cardiac Diamond
Jubilee Saturday
Arthur Desser and Lee Ratner,
prominent South Florida business-
men, will play increasingly impor-
tant roles in expansion plans of the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital. They have been named co-
chairmen of the development com-
' mittee, and are readying a pro-
gram to be presented to the board
of governors shortly.
According to Richard I. Bercn-
son, president of the hospital, "Mi-
ami's only 100 percent charity in-
stitution has been accomplishing
wonders in both the treatment and
i research of rheumatic heart dis-
ease among children, but the need
is becoming much more acute and
greater facilities are in demand."
Saturday night, philanthropic-
minded Miamians will gather for
the hospital's Diamond Jubilee
dinner dance at the Fontainebleau
where, in addition to enjoying a
gala show headed by Jack Carter,
they will hear the purposes and
Alex G. Morphonios, a Miami engi- ambitions of the hospital outlined
neer. Both were graduated from by Berenson and James I. Guil-
Miami high schools and the Uni- martin.
versity of Miami. Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer is
turn jams montHomos
IMS. BAKON 0 NflKCN mill*
Wills. Estates
Featured in Talk
"The Natural Superiority of
Women and Why They Outlive
Men" was the subject of a talk by
Dr. William Maxwell, member ol
the staff of -4H. -Francis Hospital,
before a meeting of the Women'*
Division of the Surfside, Bal Har
bour and Bay Harbor Islands
Chamber of Commerce on Wedne>
day evening at Surfside Town Hall.
The meeting was held in con
junction with the Tri-City Library
Assn. at Surfside Town Hall.
Panel participants included
Judge Eugene W. Sulzberger, vice
president of the Surfside Civic
Assn. and Surfside municipal
judge; Milton Behar, certified pub
lie accountant; and Joseph Card
ner, expert in the field of insur-
ance in estates and wiHs.
Wednesday's discussion featured
the theme of "Teach Your Wife to
be a Widow."
Mrs. Shirley Levinson was chair
man of the evening.
to be honorary chairman of the responsible for decorations and
hostesses committee, and Mrs.! surprises, serving on a committee
Paul Rimmeir, Mrs. Lee Ratner headed by interior decorator Bob
and Mrs. Edward Feinstein will be Rubenstein.

"the recommendations of Camp-
bell's committee basically parallel
those of the Aronovitz committee
in many respects," she said.
"We must elect a judge to this
office who will work cooperatively
with Metro in implementing a
realistic program to drastically re-
duce the traffic through our Juv-
enile Courts."
She pointed out that the Juven-
ile Court system "no longer is an
independent agency of govern-
ment. Its entire organization and
operation are now part of Metro's
(peration," ahe said, "and the
Juvenile Court judges should work
more closely with the Metro Pub-
lic Welfare Department in draft-
ing a program to combat the de-
linquency problem."
.Mrs. Morphonios is the wife of
Austrians Pinch
Nazi 'Fuehrer'
VIENNA?- (JTA)Police an-
nounced trds week the arrest of
Albrecht AJberti, the "fuehrer" of
a neo-Nazi youth organization in
the province of Carinthia.
Police previously had arrested
three officials of the movement in
a raid on Alberti's apartment and
confiscatod a large eeWeetieii of
Nazi propaganda material but Al-
berti eluded them. Alberti, who
held many high positions in the
Nazi party, was arrested in 1945
but soon released. He became a
leading member of the neo-Nazi
I'nion Independent party.
A delegation representing the
Federal Association of Austrian
Youth Organizations demanded
that Minister of the Interior JOsef
Afritsch take legal action against
the current neo-Nazi activity in
Austria. At a ceremony here in
which seven Austrian organiza-
tions laid wreaths at a memorial
'or Nazi victims, speakers de-
manded that school teachers in-
form the youth about the Nazi
crimes.
Carrfiofegisf in Talk
Dr William H. Bernstein, cardi-
ologist, addressed members of the
ladies' Auxiliary, North Shore
JWV, on Wednesday at Wash-
ington Federal Savings, and Loan I
Assn Normandy Isle. Question
and answer period followed.
Of
Special Interest
te the
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Page 8-B
+Jmis*ncridliftn
Friday, January 29. I960
~^ -m f -%/i BB Council Will
tl Mitm| Beach Council of B'nai
Werner Kahn
MRS. MURRAY RICHARDS
Miss Gewertz,
Murray Richards
Exchange Vows
The former Miss Gladys Gewertz
and her husband. Murray Rich-
ards, are on a Nassau honeymoon.
On their return, they will live at
J940 Bay dr.. Miami Beach.
The couple exchanged 1 p.m.
wedding vows Jan. 24 at Temple
Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon
Kronish officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Gewertz, 910 West
ave., Miami Beach. The groom is
the son of Mrs. Ruth Chapin, Ja-1
maica, N. Y.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Leon-
ard Hyman. Miss Cynthia Chaun-
cey was maid of honor. Joseph
Keith acted as best man.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a chantilly lace cocktail-
length gown over peau de soie. She
carried two orchids on a Bible.
The bride attended South Beach
Elementary, Miami Beach High;
School, and the University of Flor-
ida. Mr. Richards attended schools
in New York, and is in sales pro-
motion with San Carlos Park, Inc.
A 2
Temple
Miss Halpryn,
Irving Friedman
Westview Rites
In a double ring candlelight
ceremony Saturday evening, Jan.
23. at Westview Country Club. Miss
Eileen Halpryn became the bride
of Irving Friedman. Rabbi Joseph
Narot officiated at the 7 p.m. rites.
Newlywed Mrs. Friedman is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Halpryn, 1939 N. Glades dr. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Friedman, 7717 Hawthorne
ave.
The bride selected a traditional
wedding gown of white point
d'esprit lined with taffeta and
trimmed with a motif of embroid-
ered Swiss organdy done in a flow-
ering three-dimensional dogwood
design. The slim bodice featured
a scoop neckline and tiny short
sleeves, with criss-cross net of
pleated peau de soie and appliques
at the waistline that tied into a
bustle bow at the back.
Her bouffant skirt was adorned
with sprays of dogwood on each
side pannier, and the full wide-
swept back was scooped into a
slightly longer length. Mrs. Fried-
man carried a cascade of white
camelias, and her two-tiered
French illusion veil fell from a
cloche of seed pearls and lace.
The bride received her BS de-
gree in education from the Univer-
j sity of Miami and a Master's de-
! gree from Hunter College in New
! York. She has been teaching in
New York for three and a half
years.
Mr. Friedman received a BA de-
gree in engineering from Tri-State
College at Angola, Ind., and Mas-
ter's degree from the University
of Miami. He is president of the
University Aircraft Parts Corpo-
ration of Hialeah.
Maid of honor for the bride was
Miss Harriet Sugar. Bridesmatrons
included Mrs. Eli Galitz and Mrs.
Ernest Halpryn. Miss Marcia Sha-
piro was bridesmaid. Mrs. Robert
Friedman was in charge of the
guest book and dinner cards.
Robert Friedman was best man
for his brother. Ushers included
Dr. Hillard Halpryn and Dr. Ern-
est Halpryn, brothers of the bride,
and Sidney Schneider.
Reception and formal seated
dinner followed at Westview Coun-
try Club.
B'ritli Women will meel Monday
evening at the Deauvttle hotel
. Sam Belsky, president, -aid
trial plans for the Council s Spring
val will be discussed. The
function is due Feb. 25 at the
: DeauviQe.
Also to be meeting arc the fol-
! lowing chapters affiliated with the
Council:
Chai. Tuesday. 8 p.m.. at the Lu-
cerne hotel.
North Shore, Wednesday, 10
a.m., at the Carillon hotel.
Miami Beach chapter, Thursday,
Frb 4. 10 a.m., at Miami Beach
Federal Savings and Ixian Assn.
Harmony. Tuesday. Feb. 9, 8
p.m., at the Deauville hotel.
Ardmore
Chertok, Lapidus
Betrothal Told
The betrothal of their daughter,
Paula, to Richard Lewis Lapidus
to 5 p.m. reception followed |* announced by Mr. and Mrs.
the ceremony at Temple Beth Theodore B Chertok. 2040 SW Jew,sh h"'age. And
Sholom. |17th st.
WATERFRONT APTS.
BOAT DOCK 1 & 2 BEDROOM
FURN. OR UNFURN.
Normandy Golf Course Stetson
Secluded Grounds On 1 Acre
Chld'en, 8 and over Welcome
SH0REW00D APTS.
300-324 S. SHORE DRIVE
Mgr.: UN 6-4833
The groom-to-be is the son of
I Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lapidus, 1120
Venetian Way. The couple plan to
be married Apr. 17.
Miss Chertok graduated from
-Miami Senior High, attended the
University of Miami and Colorado
College, and received her degree
from Rollins College.
Mr. Lapidus was graduated from
the University of Vermont and at-
tended Columbia University law
school.
MM. IRVING fKitOMAN
Institute Highlight
Peace, Heritage
"Peace and Brotherhood as Re-
flected in the Art. Architecture and
Music of the Synagogue" will be
the theme of an Intcrfaith Insti-
tute to be held on Thursday, Feb.
11, from 10.30 a.m. to 2 p.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom.
Sponsor of the Institute is the
Federation of Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations, headed by Mrs. Jean
C. Lehman, president. Institute
chairman will be Mrs. Aaron Farr,
FJWO vice president in charge of
programming.
Participants in the full day's ses-
sion will be Rabbi Leon Kronish,
of Temple Beth Sholom, Mrs.
Parks Hunter, president of United
Church Women, and Cantor David
Convisor. There is no registration
fee.
Invitations were in the mail this
week to presidents and members
of nearly 100 local organizations to
attend.
"The Interfaith Institute is en-
visioned as a moment of reeduca-
tion and spiritual pause in our
hurried lives," Mrs. Farr pointed
out. "Through the traditional and
modern art forms and symbols
which we see in the synagogue,
will be shown a reflection of the
in the joys
and sorrows of Jewry's music, we
may rediscover not only the yearn
ings and desires of our forefath-
ers, but those of all mankind," she
said.
All Institute sessions will take
place in the Sanctuary and Temple
at 4144 Chase ave. The gold dome
structure of Beth Sholom was de
Mined by the nationnlly-known
architect, Percival Goodman, and
has been highly praised by relig-
ious and architectural authorities
FDR Collection
On View Here
"Bouquets and Brickbats," n
famous collection of original en-
velopes addressed to the late
President Franklin D. Roosevelt,
will be exhibited here for the first
time Monday at Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Assn's main of-
fice. 1100 Lincoln rd.
The unique exhibit, purchased
from the Roosevelt estate by noted
stamp and coin dealer Jacques
Minkus, reflects the gamut of pub-
lic opinion concerning the contro-
versial late President. The envel-
opes were those which Roosevelt
personally selected from among
the millions of letters he received
during his four terms in office.
They include both complimentary
and derogatory entitlements.
"Bouquets and Brickbats" has
been exhibited previously in only
a few of the major cities in the
east and midwest. It is being
brought here by Chase during
February, which is often referred
to as the "Presidents' Month."
The exhibit will be on display
at (hasp Federal's Lincoln road
office from Feb. 1 through Feb. 5.
It will then move to the Chase
163rd st. office, where it will be
exhibited from Feb. 8 through 12.
After that it will be at Chase's
Surfside office starting Feb. 15.
^/jittlit in <./rlianti
Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital include the following:
Daughter born to Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Horwich Jan. 16.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Leach Jan. id.
Son born-To Mr. and Mrs. Marty
Slaughter Jan. 6.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Lewis Jan. 14.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Stein Jan. 4.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Lake Jan. 2.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Blum Dec. 31.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Straus Dec. 30.
Daughter bom to Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Astrin Dec. 30.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Cotler Dec. 30.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Perfit Dec. 30.
Daughter born to Mr. and
Martin Rothman Dec. Z7.
Daughter born to Mr. and
Jack Lavin Dec. 26.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Gotlinsky Dec. 26.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Trieger Dec. 25.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Lau-
rence Kline Dec. 24.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Miami Chapter Has Masting
Miami chapter. American Jew-
ish Congress, held a smorgasbord
luncheon and card party for new
members and their friends at the
home of Mrs. Isador Rubin, 1890
SW 21st st.. last week. Speakers in-
cluded Mrs. Leo Steinberg, Mrs.
Irving Quartin. and Mrs. Benja-
min Kamcn, national vice presi-
dent.
Adult Education Seminar
Adult education seminar of Tem-
ple Beth El of Hollywood will be
held Monday evening at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Saul Nitzbt-rg. 2740
Hollywood blvd. Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe. spiritual leadir of Beth El,
will discuss "The Life of Jeremiah
Prophet and Man of Sorrows."
N. Shore Hospital
Maps Addition
Dr. L. M. Ungaro, president of
, the North Shore Hospital board of
i trustees, announced that the John
| B. Orr Company has been awarded
j a contract to build its new addi-
j lion.
The hospital was originallv built
in 1953. An addition was added in
1956, and a second addition in 1958.
j The current addition will bring the
bed total to 250.
North Shore Hospital is a non-
profit hospital. Dr. p. j. ifansoo
prat president of the board of trus
teas and present chairman of the
finance and building committee*
Pointed OUt that "there hai been
no governmental financial support
tor any part of the bull ling and
the entire project is being realised
throukh the efforts of doctors in
the an j
BUSINESS WOMAN
Will SHARE MR BE0ROOM APART-
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OAO. JE (0475 EVENINGS.
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DAY WORKERS
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Attendance accepted by D*d County
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Portraits of Distinction From Life or Photograph
by S. A. JAFNEL, the Artist
Who did "THE FOUR FREEDOMS"
SPECIAL BAR MITZVAH PORTRAITS IN OILS OR PASTEl
Call JE 8-6594
AJCongress Director to Speak
Miami chapter, American Jew-
ish Congress, will hold a discti
meeting Wednesday. 1 p.m.. at the
home of Mrs. Louis Laden. 434
Catalonia ave., Coral Gables. Topic
will be "The German Dilemma."
Haskell Lazere, executive director
of American Jewish Congress,will
be discussion leader.
f*
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOMI
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ai
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PL 8-3149


Fliday, January 29, 1960
>Jmistncrldnar
Page 9-B

CM
tarmin
dhi
yours,
h
ppt
niirin
TEMPLE Israel Sisterhood held
its annual donor luncheon
l,t Monday afternoon at the
Fontainebleau hotel. Highlight of
the affair was the "Siamese Fan-
tasey" fashion show, presented
hy your columnist,
President of the Sisterhood.
Mrs. Joseph H. Ruffner. welcom-
, il guests. She wore a blue silk
linen sheath with a bodice of Bel-
gium lace. The lace was repeated
in large pockets on the shirr. Her
hat was hi a matching blue silk
fringe.
Mrs. Phillip Lefkowitr was in
a brilliant-colored silk print. Jew-
el tones of blue, green and violet,
and an unusual neckline, com-
bined to make this dreaa outstand-
ing. The neckline was a high
scoop with an abbreviated cowl.
ending in a small tie on one side.
A beige wool suit was selected
by Mrs. Marvin Rauzin to ward
off the cool weather. White
shirred beaver was the collar on
her suit, and she also wore a
white beaver derby-styled hat.
Mrs. Nathan Lee looked stun-
ning in an Italian knit ensemble.
Her white sheath dress had red
. > woven into the dress in a
trellis effect, down the front and
back, and to one side. Her white
coat was also an Italian import.
ar.d her oversized white straw
douche hat was from Panama.
In navy blue was Mrs. Edward
Melniker. Her dress was a silk
shantung sheath with a navy
tucked chiffon bodice. The high
rounded neckHne was emphasised
with a gold checker necklace.
Her large picture hat was com-
posed oi rows of lace ruffles.

THE invocation was given by
Miss Sandra Brower. Her
jacket dress was of navy blue silk
linen, with the double breasted
jacket ""fastened with oversized
white pearl buttons.
Mrs. William D. Singer chose
a hlack wool faille fitted suit.
Her hat was of white straw, with
black velvet lattice work. -A
Art Director to Spook
V. R Hunter, director of Vizcaya.
in. l>ade County Art Museum, will
>r>ak Friday evening in the Joe Voice."
white straw flower brought out
the white silk satin ascot in her
suit neckline.
Mrs. MacMermell, who was
program chairman, also selected
a wool suit for the afternoon.
Hers was a steel grey silk and
worsted, with a white pin stripe
woven into the fabric. Her fitted
jacket featured a portrait neck-
line, and her small fitted black
hat featured a feather. Her black
shoes had steel cut buckles,
which matched the color of her
suit.
Mrs. Joseph H. Narot wore a
silk print of purple flowers on a
white background. Her fitted
bodice featured an oversized
shawl collar, and her full skirt
was of pressed pleat*. She wore
a small hat of white flowers.
In a hand-painted ensemble
was Mrs. Ben Samuels. Her
sheath dress was in a soft petal
pink moygashel linen, with hand-
painted strawberries that had
rhinestone studded leaves. Her
coat was of red felt, with hand-
painted foilage, and appliqued
white sequin butterflies.

|RS. Erwin Harris wore a
black silk faille suit, with
the slightly longer fitted jacket
A peplum effect was created with
a bit of controlled fullness over
the hips. Her hat was of black
veiling draped into a chapeau
effect.
Mrs. Joseph Bulbin chose mint
green for her ensemble. All her
accessories were perfectly match-
ed in color. The jacket dress was
of wool jersey, with a short
Chanel-type jacket. Her fox col-
lar was dyed to match the dress.
In a deep orchid purple wool
suit was orchid grower Mrs.
George A. Grahamalso wearing
a chic derby hat of orchid color.
The fashion show featured
clothes from Barker's, coiffures
by J. Baldi, and furs from Adrian
Thai. Models were from the
Charm Modeling School and Ag-
ency. _
and Emily Lowe Art Gallery at
the University of Miami. His talk
will be on "Art is a Still, Small
Israel to Study
Women's Draft
Evasion Efforts
JERUSALEM-)JTA)The Gov-
ernment will set up an official in-
quiry committee to study the en-
tire, problem of military service
for women, including complaints
that there is misuse of claims of
religiosity to evade service, Prime
Minister David Ben Gurion an-
nounced this week.
He made the announcement in
Knesset. Israel's Parliament, in
opposing a motion by Agudat Is-
rael that the Knesset debate a pro-
posal to abolish military service for
women entirely. He also opposed
a General Zionist proposal that
military service for women be cut
in half to one year, contending
that Israel's security situation
made continued military service
by women necessary.
Antique Show Scheduled
Acclaimed as one of the finest
antique shows held in the South,
this year's Miami Antique Show
and Sale, the 19th, promises to be
even more spectacular than ever.
It will take place on Feb. 11 to 14
in Mhrmt's fJnyfronf P9rir"JT*-
torium, with show hours from 1 to
11 p.m., according to Mrs. Ethel
Mae Boedy, antique authority from
Cleveland, and general manager*
of the annual show.
Taxpayers1 Group
Names Chairmen
Simon E. Rubin, president, Wed-
nesday announced the following
committee chairmanships for the
Miami Beach Taxpayer's Assn.:
Dr. Jacx oreennouse, zoning:
Jerome Greene, parks and beauti-
fi cat ion; Allen Goldberg, member-
ship; Frank Smathers, jr., cause-
ways; Ray T. Sterling, Metro.
Richard Bryce, publicity; B. Ba-
The Prime Minister used the de-1 yrd Strell, primary and election
bate as an opportunity for a sharp, laws; Ted Cohen, traffic and safe-
attack on the "growing number of | 0/! William T. Kruglak II, city
those women shirking military | planning; Seymour Liebman, leg-
service." He disputed the Ortho-, islative.
: dox claim that all religious au-1 Paul Seiderman, public stand-
thorities forbid girls from such; ards; David G. Berry, tax and
service. i equalization; Mrs. Howard P.
The Agudah opposition argu- SET'S cultu"l;_ BT%m
ments that mil.Ury service dam-1Wo,ff' f,nance; nd P J" D"V,S'
aged family life, that the birth rate Inleram _____________
| was lower among girls in service [ ,
I than among Orthodox girls who Carnival Repeat Feb. 3
are exempted and that the Arab, Rov .__ Dresident of the
A look ahead for the new J-""-^ '"* *% ^ %*%, %%
spring coats. The black and ,-mple and also conscript women. Cen,er has announced \ repeat
white herringbone tweed lea-
t u r e s the "slipped-back"
look. A deep cape collar cov-
A Memorable Summer for Your Youngsters
H/L
hik
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F*f Bay* '
1
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Jerry Nudelman
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Winter A4*t
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Miami. Florida
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On Beautiful Lake Osceola
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Complete Recreation Sport*
Arts, Crofts and Field Progroms
Phone FR 8-2820
ering the shoulder gathers at '
the back. Patch pockets slant
backwards to emphasize the
silhouette.
Noted Scholar
To Speak Here
Prof. Zcvi Scharfstein, of the
Jewish Theological Seminary, will
address the Hebrew teachers of-
Greater Miami Tuesday evening
at Temple Emanu-EI. His subject
will be "Sociological Changes in
American Jewry."
Dr. Scharfstein's lecture is spon-
I sored by the Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation as part of its seminar
workshops for Jewish teachers.
Dr. Scharfstein is one of Amer-
I ica's outstanding Jewish educators
I and author of numerous texts for
i Jewish schools. His publications
| include "Jewish Education i n
Palestine," "Lexicon of Hebrew
i Synonyms," "Method of Teaching
i the Bible," "Method of Teaching
Hebrew," "History of Jewish Ed-
ucation in Modern Times," and
others.
Dr. Scharfstein is editor of
"Shivelai Hahenuch," a Hebrew
quarterly, and has contributed to
' Hebrew periodicals all over the
world. His recent 75th birthday
was celebrated at the national con-
ference of the National Council
for Jewish Education.
The Prime Minister replied jok- of last year's amusement carni-
ingly that if it were true that mili- val. The carnival will be held Fch.
tary service reduced the birth rate, 3 through 14 at SW 87th ave. and
it might not be a bad idea if the I Coral Way. across the street from
Arabs began conscripting women, the Westchester Shopoing Plaza.
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Page 10-B
Edward G. Robinson stars' in benefit premiere of "Israel,"
opening Wednesday at the Beach Theatre under the auspices
of fhe Southeastern region of Women's American ORT. ____
ORT to Sponsor
Premiere of New
Film About Israel
The Southern benefit premiere
of "Israel," which unites the tal-
ents of motion picture star Ed-
ward G. Robinson and novelist
Leon Uris, will take place Wednes-
day at tly? Beach Theatre.
The premiere is sponsored by
the South Florida region of Wom-
en's American ORT. Feature at-
traction for the evening's perform-
ance, which will start at 8:45 p.m.,
is "Cash McCall." starring James
Garner, Natalie Wood, Nino Foch,
and Dean Jagger.
Unforgettable scenes of both an-
cient and modern Israel are
brought to the Warnerscope and
Technicolor screen in the half-hour
documentary. Filmed entirely in
Israel, Robinson is featured as
narrator. Uris, author of the best-
selling novel, "Exodus," wrote the
script. The heroic spirit of the na-
tion is reflected in the stirring
musical score arranged and con-
ducted by Elmer Bernstein, one of
Hollywood's foremost composers.
The film includes significant
points of interest such as striking
shots of Prime Minister Ben-Gur-
ion at home in Sde Boker, new so-
cial and economic projects serv-
ing as models for the development
of the backward countries of Asia
and Africa.
In charge of arrangements for
ORT members are Greater Miami
chapter, Mrs. Edward Reichner;
Miami Beach chapter, Mrs. Ber-
nard Hoffenberg; Coral Gables
chapter, Mrs. Leonard Enker:
South Miami chapter, Mrs. Irving
Simson; North Dade chapter, Mrs.
Murray Platt; Northwest chapter,
Mrs. Leonard Rose. Premiere
chairman is Mrs. Harry L. Davis.
Simonhoff to be Speaker
Harry Simonhoff, attorney and
author, recently returned from a
tour behind the Iron Curtain, will
be guest speaker at late Friday
evening services of Congregation
Beth El. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
will officiate Friday evening ser-
vice. An Oneg Shabbat and social
hour will follow in the Dora Au-
gust Memorial Hall.
Esther Group to Meet
Esther group of Hadassah will
meet Monday noon at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
Diabetic Youth
Need Camp Site
The Greater Miami Lay Diabe-
tes Society has established a fund
for the creation of a camp for dia-
betic children in the State of Flor-
ida.
There are 31 such camps
throughout the United States, but
the nearest one to Miami is some
800 miles away, in Alabama.
The local society, which is an
affiliate of the Florida Diabetes
Assn. and a member of the Amer-
ican Diabetes Assn., will cooper-
ate with other existing lay socie-
ties in Manatee, Pinellas and Du-
val counties in an effort to estab-
lish such a camp for activation
during the summer of 1960.
The committee i* seeking the
facilities of an existing camp sits
in Florida that can be leased for
two weeks during the summer
for the purpose of offering camp
life and educational experience
in the proper control of diabetes
to youngsters between the ages
of eight and 14.
It is estimated that there are
some 400 diabetic youngsters in
that age group in Florida, with ap-
proximately 150 living in Dade
county.
Mrs. Phyllis Sherman, chairman
of the Greater Miami Lay Diabetes
Society, is in charge of information
at 265 NE 110th St.
Emanu-El Opens
New Branch School
Samuel Friedland. president, an-
nounced this week that Temple
Emanu El's recently completed
branch religious school will open
to students Monday.
The school, located at 77th st.
and Dickens ave.. was constructed
through the contributions of Tern
pie Emanu-El members for the
purpose of accommodating the
children of members living in the
north Beach area.
The new school Includes an
8,4#0 sq. ft. flood-lighted roof,
which will be utiliied as a rec-
reation area, large classrooms
built in accordance with specifi-
cations of the Dade County Board
of Public Instruction, air-condi-
tioning and heating.
The building contains a Youth
Lounge and and Auditorium to ser-
vice the needs of teen-agers who
participate in the Temple's youth
activities program. It will also be
used for class assemblies, dinners,
receptions and Temple functions.
Surrounding the school will be a
landscaped area with a complete
playground for the nursery and
Foundation School classes.
There are also a library, an all-
steel, fully-equipped kitchen, board
and tutoring rooms. The building
was constructed by Giller and
Fryd Contracting Company, and
was designed by Jules P. Chan-
ning Associates, under the super-
vision of the Temple Emanu-El
building committee, which includes
Joseph M. Rose and Max Boder-
man, co-chairmen, Morris Cohen,
Judge and Mrs. Milton Feller, Jack
Popick and Alfred Stone.
The religious education program
at the branch school will be iden-
tical with that now followed at the
mam school, under the direction
of Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman, ed-
ucation director, and supervised
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El.
Bus transportation will be pro-
vided to and from the branch
school, and registration for the
spring semester is now in progress
at the main school office, 1701
Washington ave.
Friday, January 29. I960
Temple Emanu-El's new religious school, 77th t. and Dickens
ave., opens its doors Monday to student* of members living
in the North Shore area. ........
musical Showcase Revue
Producer Gene Hinson announ-
ces the opening of "Calendar
Show," a Musical Showcase Re
vue, at the Three Arts Theatre,
342 Aragon ave., Thursday. Feb. 3,
6:30 p.m. Music is by Joan Ed-
wards and Lyn Duddy, and the
production is directed by Norman
Clayton, with sets by Bob McCar-
ren. The revue will play Thursdays
through Saturdays, Feb. 4 to 6 and
11 to 13.
Three Days Left
For Alien Report
The United States Immigration
and Naturalization Service re-
minded all aliens in Florida Thurs-
day that only three days remain in
which non-citizens must file their
annual address report as required
by law.
Edward P. Ahrens, district di-
rector, pointed out that address
report forms are available at the
nearest Immigration Service Of-
fice or Post Office for the con-
venience of non-citizens required
to report their address to the gov-
ernment each January under a
provision of the Immigration and
Nationality Act of 1952.
Ahrens said the only non-citi-
lens not required to report their
addresses are persons In diplo-
matic status, foreign representa-
tives of certain international or-
ganizations, and persons admit-
ted temporarily as agricultural
laborers.
He explained that persons found
guilty of a willful violation would
be subject to a possible fine, jail
sentence, and deportation.
The immigration official said
that 52.169 aliens in Florida filed
reports during the first three
weeks of the January reporting
period, which is above the same
period for 1959.
Adult Education Series
Spring semester of the adult ed-
ucation program at Monticello
Park Congregation begins Tues-
oay. Rabbi Max Lipschitz will lee
ture on "The Messiah Idea-Ju
daism and Christianity Compared"
at 8:30 p.m. A. J. Gittelson, edu-
cation director at Monticello, con-
tinues the course in "Beginners
Hebrew" on Tuesday mornings at
10:30 a.m.
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Friday. January 29. 1960
hnist fhridHani
Page 11-B
H Y. Proposes Program to Hit Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK-(JTA)-A five-
iiuMiie>-* daaaisg mtk4
ni Semitic activities in the New
York area was proposed this week
nergency conference called
l,} Mayor Waiter's Commission
0n liitrrgrWpi' Relations. Partlci j
pant- iuund that the current anti-
Semitic Incidents had "the danger-
ous potential of an outbreak."
Commission chairman Alfred J.
Marrow, who summarized the
indingt of the four-hour confer-
nce. said that poike action must
^slernnrKl based .on the premise, 1. Police must be stern in cases
."eaii eggresstaei against arrytof" antf religious and anti-racial
minority group w ill not be tolerat-, demonstrations. The hatred shown
Wait for Mail,
IV A Chief Urges
\ Veterans carrying GI loan mort-
jages will receive their annual
tatements of loan interest and
ropcrty taxes paid during the cal-
ndar year 1959 much quicker if
ley dc not flood the Veterans Ad-
inistration with phone calls and
tters en the subject.
The VA's Florida regional office
now processing some 3,500 of
kese, and will automatically mail
em without request from the
ormwer, C. W. Boggs, officer in
large of the VA office at 984 W.
lagler st., said Wednesday.
"Time taken to look up the rec-
K-d> and answer these requests
ill delay the automatic statement
ocessing for other veterans,"
ogg- explained.
ed by the community." The meet-
ing was attended by leaders of 61
religious, educational, civic, labor,
industry and veterans groups.
General conference agreement
was reported on a finding by
Deputy Police Commissioner
Walter Arm that only on* of the
50 cases of anti-Semitism listed
by police since Dec. 20 had evi-
dence of 'organised" nee-Naiism.
That was the arrest in Queens of
three young men found with
swastika arm bands and Nail lit-
erature. The throe are awaiting
a hearing.
Commissioner Arm reported tbat
of the 37 individuals arrested in
15 incidents, the majority were un-
der 16 years of age and none were I the facts but avoid sensational**
over 21. The suggestions of the' ing such incidents,
conference to meet the problem 5. Brotherhood parades on a
included these points: 'neighborhood basis might be one
in such incidents is a fact which
was in existence before the cur-
rent outburst of incidents and it
is not a problem only for the Jew-
ish population.
2. The schools must do a better
job in fostering human relation-
ships. More attention to modern
European history, with proper
emphasis on the Nazi regime, was
suggested for high school curric-
ula.
3. Clergymen of all faiths
should give more attention to
community behavior. Congrega-
tions could be brought together
on a neighborhood basis to pro-
mote mutual respect.
4. The press should report all
bia University spokesman said the
university had no information
bout the alleged swastika fad.
While the meeting was under-
way to foster respect
ance between different fjrlftrJPWW1 f.t'f'nSaTr WrWilates General here
races. to protest anti-Semitic, incidents in
Mrs. Hariette Lubow, an officer' West Germany. Deputy Consul
of the city commission, told the' Franz Hoffman invited in a dele-
Nemerov Exhibition At Fontainebleau
fonficeffo School Registers
Mon'.icello Park religious school
ill register pupils for the spring
emester this. Sunday from 9 a.m.
l p.m. Tills includes students
n the regular and Sunday school I
rncula. An.enrollment of over,
K) is expected, according to |
iiraham Gittelson, education di
The Fontainebleau hotel an-!
nounced Wednesday it will show
62 paintings of Palm Beach artist]
David Memerov. The public exhi- ;
bition will open in the hotel's new
Grande-Gallerie this weekend, and
will continue through the following
two weeks. This is the largest col-
lection of the artist's paintings tc
be shown in one exhibit.
David Nemerov, after a long and
distinguished career as a business-
man, civic and philanthropic lead-
er in New York City, retired from
the chairmanship of the board of
Russeks Fifth Avenue, only to find
that he had transferred his inter-
est to a new career as painter.
Nemerov is now making his per-)
manent home at the Towers in
di I Palm Beach.
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City
Working largely with a palette
knife, he creates a vivid, exert-
ing and virile quality whether
in a flower, still life, landscape
or figure. Nemerov studied un-
der the guidance of European
artist Stephen Jurahos.
Nemerov's work has been shown
at the Norton Art Galleries and
the art museum of Palm Beach,
and he has had a successful ex-
hibition at the Worth Avenue Gal-
lery and in the Poinciana Room of
the Palm Beach Towers, as well
as at Gallery 28 in New York.
At the present time, he is show-
ing at the Grand Central Gallery
in the Biltmore hotel in New York
City, as well as at the Charpentier
Gallery in Paris, and at the Mar-
ble Arch Gallery at the Ameri-
cana.
In conjunction with Nemerov's
exhibit, one of his talented
daughters, Renee Sperkia, under
the name of Renee Nemerov,
will exhibit her sculptures.
She has exhibited professionally
at Northwestern Michigan Col-
lege. I
Nemerov, a noted philanthropist,
is donating the proceeds of the
showing to the Joint Defense Ap-
peal, fund-raising arm of the
American Jewish Committee and
the Anti-Defamation League.
The local committee in charge
of the exhibit consists of Mrs.
Richard E Hecht, of Miami Beach,
Mrs. Bernard Supworth, Mrs.
Richard F. Wolfson and Mrs. Wil
lian) L. Finsten, all of Coral Ga-
bles.
conference that a number of Co
lumbia University students have
been wearing swastika pins or
armbands and that a "virulent
swastika fad" existed at the uni-
versity's John Jay Hall. A Colum-
gation and gave the pickets a
statement prepared by Consul
General Georg A. Federer which
declared that the Federal Republic
was "determined to crush any re-
surgence of neo-Nazism."
K/tr
MOSS
Ch.k EecleMd tec $
Shopping Plaza
Readied Here
Food Fair Stores has located
their fourth and largest kosher
meat market in the Westchester
Shopping Plaza, which opened
here.
The $3 million center is on Coral
Way at Galloway rd. (SW 87th
ave.). Developers are Sheldon Kay
. and Harold Moss, who revealed
that the center includes 109,000
sq. ft. of shopping space and a j
parking area for 1,200 cars.
Kay, like Moss, is under 40. Kay j
is a vice president of Beth David
Congregation, and active in local |
Jewish community affairs. He was
a developer of Century and Weal
ihester home's and, with Moss, is \
now planning a million dollar ca-
bana club for the Southwest Mi-
ami area on the Trail and 8t.th
ave..

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Page 12-B
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NAMES MAKE NEWS: In town for approximately 40 hours author
Harry Golden ("Only in America" and "For 2c Plain ) revealed his
..mazing stamina for getting about and making every minute count.
Contacted at the Lucerne, where he was staying. Golden said: fcvcrj,
time I've been here. Miami Beach simply amazes me. It s the social
pressure cooker of America. I must spend more than a day nere-at
least a week." ,,
So don't be surprised if the rotund bundle of surplus energy isn i
hack in April to soak in the atmosphere of Miami Beach. In the mean-
while, the best-selling author has two new books already under way, and
they will be published this year. The first. "Enjoy, Enjoy, will be
another volume of his priceless observations in essay form. The open-
! ing chapter will be titled. "March to the Sea," dealing with Harry I
lirst contact with Miami Beach two years ago.
His second book due in 1960 will be different From eny Golden's
created so far, dealing with the liFe of his close and very much ad-
mired Friend, Carl Sandburg.
In September. Golden will visit Israel and expects to spend at leasi
three months there, and, no doubt, from that experience will be born
"Only in Israel."
We wondered how he found time to write two books this year, with
i his itinerary as a guest speaker keeping him on the go almost every
week of the year. "It's easy," he said. "I always find enough time to
: break up the traveling schedule, to head for my home in Charlotte, and
spend stolen time to tie up whatever loose ends there are. Then otf
I again to speak out of town."
* *
A true romance, that's the way to describe the engagement of
Paula Gaye Chcrtok and Richard Lewis Lapidus. Miss Chertok was em-
ployed at her fiance's radio station, WAFM. So now she's marrying
the "boss." The wedding date is Apr. 17.
Al Fine, long-time Miami Beach clothier, opens his latest and smart-
i est men's store on Kane Concourse, Bay Harbor Islands. It's known as
Mr. Guy. and the merchandise is super.
Last week we mentioned a couple of very eligible bachelors, the
brother Doctors Bernard and Ralph Robbins. This week's nominee
a for the VEB title: dapper Nat Ratner, the big wheeler-and-dealer
in hotels and property.
Jim Goodkin just received a rare honor for a University of Miami
senior. He was appointed editor of the school's Tempo Magazine.
Personable Rusty Weinger is now the social director at the Em-
press hotel.
Mortician Ed Newman, the Steve Allen look-alike, must have one
of the biggest "date address"' books in town. The man-about-towu rare
ly is seen out with the same girl twice in a week.
Benny and Gilda Davis in London for a long slay, where the uill-
known songwriter is staging his latest "Cotton Club" revue
*
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The successful delinquent drama.
Dino," winds up its Studio M Playhouse run tomorrow. On the l
for the Ruth Foreman company is "Beauty and the Beast." a fairy
tale set to music, and scheduled to open at Pied Piper Playhouse Feb.
13, moving later to Studio M.
Carol Channing, recently on the night club beat, has returned to
, her first love, the theatre, essaying the lead in "Show Business." the
, musical revue making its pre-Broadway bow at the Coconut Grove Play-
house. Charles Gaynor wrote the music, lyrics and sketches. Les
Quat' Judis and Wally Griffin comprise the supporting cast. The opus
stays on the boards here through Feb. 7.
Jerry Lewis is back in town, making with his comedy capers at
La Ronde oF the Fontainebleau. Recent video appearances oF the
i clever clown have been below par due to writers who just can't grace
the lad with his comedy trademarkwild, wild hilarity. Looks bet-
ter in person, anyway.
Alan Gale (without his own club yet) is starring at Deauville. Casa-
nova room. The extra added feature is singer Enrico (no last name,
Belle Barth is about to marry again. This time the groom-to-be
to handsome George Martin, who manages Belle's Pub in the Coronet
Wedding is set for late February.
! The Bramble Bush" is world premiering at the Carib, Miami and
I Miracle. It concerns the affair of a married woman with a handsome
medico and its impact on a New England community. On the sen.a-
jt-onal side. R.chard Burton, Barbara Rush and Jack Carson play "he
* *
L. iREaTAURtA!.T R0W: A,,orney Shirley Woolf. who handles the
I legal affairs of Martha Raye, hosting a dinner party at Maxim's
local d,PnUna;Gl0n| Si ""V?n and hubb>' Dick Fmche among many
^J^^:^i:^e^-* ^ Ss as
Many Coconut Grove theatregoers, on the way to view "Show
Bus,*.., .topping en rout. For dinner ., ft, ^ C.ndtohghMnn !
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Marseilles hotel dining room already has engaqed its C..~
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lay
, January 29, 1960
*Jtoisft fir ridiom
Page 13-B
ItBU DAVIO IHMNftO
I4BB. MlNACHim GOTTtSmAN
ndeis Film Available
Stanley Freblirjg. president
he Brandeis University Club
reater Miami, has announced
a Brandeis University film.
> Challenge of Brandeis," is
able to organizations and in-
.ed groups. In charge of in-
ation is MiHon Heller, 350
An rd.
lie
5
Program Expands
rsident Lloyd L. Riiskin Wed
ay anmmncdd the expansion
ie Jewish Vocational Service
ram for the coming year.
its first full year of opera
jvs has more than doubled
umber of people served in its
h Vocational Workshop.
1958. there were 39 handicap-
people- employed in the Jewish
tional Workshop as compared
84 :n 1959. Income from con-
> at the Workshop for 1959
more than tripled when com-
d with 1958.
or to be Speaker
iineheon meeting of Miami
en Lodge of B'nai B'rith will
eld Tuesday noon at the Di
hotel, Gershon S. Miller.
lirman, said*.
knot speaker will be Henrik
\n-. Sunday editor of the Mi-
ll News. His subject is "The
rid Today."
Attorney to Run
For Circuit Judge
Miami attorney John S. Lloyd
Wednesday announced his candid-
acy for Circuit Judge.
In 1957, Lloyd achieved national
notice as assistant in the legal rep-
resentation of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
Ellis, of Massachusetts, in their
battle to retain their adoptive
status as parents of Hildy McCoy.
"In association with attorney Ben
Cohen, Lloyd successfully resisted
efforts of the State of Massachu-
setts to extradite the Ellises on a
charge of kidnapping," Lloyd's
supporters explained here.
In 1954 and 1955, Lloyd served in
Tallahassee as an assistant attor-
ney general and received a Cer-
tificate of Service from Attorney
General Richard W. Ervin for
"splendid professional service to
the State of Florida."
Gov. Collins appointed Lloyd
to bo an assistant stato attorney
in Dado county in 1955, a post
which ho resigned in 1956 to be-
come associated with the law
firm of Boardman and Bolles.
Since that time, Lioyd has been
assistant attorney for the Dade
County School Board, assistant
coanse! for the City of North Mi-
ami, and is now serving as special
counsel for the City of Miami. He
is a former member of the law
firm of Boardman, Bolles, Davant
and Lloyd.
Lloyd served as a combat glider
pilot during the war.
RONALD UPTON
\ m
Miami Rabbis Will
Be Honored Here
Three Greater Miami spiritual
leaders, Rabbi H. Louis Rottman,
of Congregation Beth Israel, Rabbi
David Lehrficld, of Congregation
Kneseth Israel, and Rabbi Men-
a'chem Gottesman, of the Hebrew
Academy, all graduates of the He-
brew Theological College of the
Jewish University of America, will
be honored at a brunch at the
Deauvillc hotel Sunday at 10:30
a.m.
A presentation committee, con-
sisting of Isidore Goldberg, Harry
M. Schwartz, and Louis Merwitzer,
will award Torah scrolls to the
three rabbis, in appreciation of
their work to establish a $300,000
library on the campus of the Jew-
ish University, which is now near
ing completion.
The university is located in a
suburb of Chicago, III., and has
many Creator Miami students
among the various colleges. The
university boasts a Collage for
Liberal Arts, a College for Ad-
vanced Hebrew Studies, a Col-
logo for Women, a College for
Talmudic Research, and many
other institutes for specialized
study.
Arrangements for the Sunday
brunch were made by Max Bress-
ler, national chairman of develop-
ment of the university, and Her-
man Eisenberg, a Miamian, who
is its executive director.
Dr. Oscar Z. Fasman. president
of_ the Hebrew Theological Col-
lege, will speak on "Greater Mi-
ami's Part in the Development of;
the Jewish University of America."
The Jewish University of Amer-
ica, of which the Hebrew Theolog
ical College was the nucleus, has
been primarily organized to pro-
vide rabbis and Jewish teachers in
th United States. At present, ac-
cording to school authorities, there
is a shortage of religious teachers
resulting from the rapid increase
in new congregations in the last
ten years. Although the Hebrew
Theological College is primarily a
divinity school, it numbers amon?
its graduates, scientists, nuclear
physicists, and leaders in other
fields.
Recent enrollment of Miami stu-
dents include Arthur Fine, Sumner
Garte, Hillel Glover, Leonard
Kornreich. Larry Nadler, Naph-
toli Porush and Yona Porush.
Dade Federal Adds Officers to Roster;
Ronald Lipton. Clements Named to Board
Two officers of Dade Federal
Savings and Loan Assn. were elect-
ed to the board of directors late
Wednesday.
Ronald A. Lipton. assistant to
the president, and Milford L.
Clements, vice president and sec-
retary, were chosen by the board
for membership by a unanimous
vote.
Other directors of Dado Fed-
eral are Joseph M. Lipton,
Charles Beatty, Gus Feuor, Loo
Robinson, George A. Price, Sam-
uel Lipton and Leonard Barr.
The Association also elected and
added the following to its roster
of officers: Edward Fahringer. as-
sistant secretary and North Miami
branch manager, and Elizabeth
Barnes, assistant cashier.
Promotions went to Gilbert Bar-
nard, assistant vice president to
vice president; Robert Connelly.
assistant secretary to assistant
vice president and Allapattah
branch manager; George Fuller,
assistant secretary to assistant vice
president and assistant secretary;
and George Mickwee, assistant
secretary and assistant savings of
ficer. All other officers were re-
elected.
Ronald Lipton, a native Miam-
ian, has boon associated with the
institution sineo 1956. Mo was
Lipton advocated the use of an
electronic bookkeeping system for
the Association, and has been
; greatly responsible for the success-
ful operation of such equipment
j already installed at Dade Federal.
I He resides with his wife. Marilyn.
and daughter, Debra, at 6224 Leon-
' ardo. Coral Gables.
Clements, well known in local
banking circles since 1928, joined
Dade Federal in 1949. Prior to his
'entry into military service in 1942.
he was associated with the First
National Bank of Miami for 14
I years. He was honorably discharg-
| ed from the Navy with the rank of
lieutenant commander in 1946, and
, joined an advertising agency until
accepting a position with Dade
Federal.
Clements was born in Des
Moines, la., receiving his educa-
tion there and in Miami when he
came here in 1926. He resides with
his wife. Ruth, at 750 San Juan dr..
Coral Gables.
Dade Federal Savings, with five
offices serving the Dade county
area, and resources exceeding
$145 million, is among the top 35
largest such associations in the
i nation.
Bureau Schedules
Teacher Seminars
Four monthly seminars on,
"Teaching Methods in the Relig-1
ous Schools" will be hel dat the |
Congregation of Monticello Park:
on Monday evenings at 8 p.m. The
seminars are sponsored by the
Bureau of Jewish Education of1
Greater Miami as part of its pro-1
gram of in-training of Jewish;
teachers.
On Monday, Louis Schwartzman,
director of the Bureau, will lec-
ture on 'Classroom Management."
This presentation will be followed
by a Problem Clinic under the di-
rection of Abraham J. Gittelson.
education director of Monticello;
Park, Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz,,
educational director of Temple,
Reth Sholem of Hollywood, and
Herbert Harari. education director
of Temple Sinai of Hollywood.
On Monday, Feb. 29, Schwartz-
man will present 'Methods of
Teaching History." A workshop
for grades 1 through 4 will be
led by Mrs. Irving Soidel, and
grades 5 and up by Mrs. Samuel
Mendelowitz, teachers at Monti-
cello Park.
On Mar. 28. a panel discussion
will be held on the "Teaching of
Prayer," with Rabbi David Her-
son, of Beth Emeth Congregation,
and Rabbi Benno Wallach. of Tem-
ple Sinai. The panelists will be fol
lowed by a Problem Clinic in
Prayer, directed by Dr. Nathaniel
Soroff, consultant to the Bureau
of Jewish Education, and Aaron
Stem, education director of Beth
Emeth. ^
The final seminar will be held
on Apr. 25. and Herbert Berger,
assistant Bureau director, will pre-
sent "Audio-Visual Aids to Teach-
ing." His lecture will be followcS
by -Demonstration of Equipment'
End its use, with Rabbi Harry Law-
rence, of Tifcreth Israel Jewish
Center.
Children's Classic
Due Here Feb. 13
The classic children's fairy tale,
"Beauty and the BeASt," will open
at Ruth Foreman's Pled Piper
Playhouse on Feb. 13.
tomm^t-'d iiy her sjjcxe*$.wilh,
Ihc recent "Pinocnhio," Mrs. Fore-
man will follow this production
with a showing in the spring of
"Alice in Wonderland"' and a June
presentation of "Tom Sawyer's
Spring Adventure."
The three-play run will feature
a subscription plan for the full
series.
Mrs. Foreman said Wednesday
that "despite the gratifying suc-
cess of 'Dino' at Studio M and the
rehearsals for soon-to-open 'Man
on the Rocks,' the Pied Piper Play-
house remains our first love. Child-
ren's theater is our only defense
against the static quality of so
much that today's youngsters are
seeing."
"Beauty and the Beast," adapt-
ed, directed and designed by Ivan
Kivitt. features a cast of 14. head-
ed by Vivienne Lebhar, Karsten
Struhl, Doris Bernhardt. Penny
Press, Mary Niles and Wendy
Niies. and will play only matinees,
the first weekend at the Playhouse
on Arthur Godfrey rd., the second
at Studio M in Coral Gables.
During its final weekend run, it
will play a day in each.
Rabbi to Review Book
Evening Division of National
Council of Jewish Women will
meet Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., at
Park Lane cafeteria. 2155 SW 22nd
st. Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual
leader of Temple Judea, will re-
view "This is My God," by Her-
man Wouk.
9
KOSHER MEALS INCl.
day per person, doable occ.
RUr.lStoApr.1. 15 oil 15
rooms. Other rotes available
rnd<>r RobbtatleaJ Supervloioa of
Orthodox Voad HokoHhruth, Rahbl
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Sabbath Observed. Religious serv-
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and diabetic diet. Steaks, Chops A
Roasts daily. FREE 21" TV in
every rm.Parking 15 Other Fea-
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Beach and Pool.
1741 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
New Chapter formed
STAR Dairy, Veg.
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Oldest and best known
dairy restaurant serving
LUNCH and DINNERS.
rir ow special bouawnmn
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841 Washington Avo.
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WE CATER TO LARGE OR SMALL OROUPS
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ample portions by a capable staff in an atmosphere
designed for your pleasure and retaliation. Over-
looking the Ocean. Inquire about rates and facilities.
COUINS AVE. OFF LINCOLN RD. MIAMI BEACH
Yet.: J t-73M
-'-S 1
MlfOtO C1EMENTS
Shalom chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women held its second organiza-
i Ss tWS 18=5 SmTJS%aTJt
v.rd Ur.lvor.iry w.th an AB do- gJJ" Bc,.Alrr Pprrinc ^
new;\ formed chapter welcome-
member! from Kendall. I'er,
Cutler Ridge, Wintering Pine-
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roe in economics. Ho also at-
tended Phillips Academy in And-
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and Loan Association."
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ROCANO'S, 1990 N.E. 123rd St.
Open 4 P.M. to M dn ghl ON THE BROAD CAUSEWAY



Page 14-B
-.Iml&ntrMton
Friday, January 29, I960]
"Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian
A corsage is free for the asking, and will be presented to each
mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah. For details on how to receive
yoc/r free" corsage see"story, Page 3-A.
Barry Rtich
JIMY
'Show Business*
On Grove Boards
Carol Charming opened at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse Tuesday
evening in Charles Gaynor's pro
duction of "Show Business," which
also features "Les Quat' Jeudis'
and Wallace Griffin in their first
Miami stage appearance.
The pre-Broadway production
plays for two weeks running
through Sunday evening. Feb. 7.
The Sunday evening performances,
which were going off at 7:30 p.m..
have been changed back to the
regular 8:30 certain. This will ap-
ply to the rest of the Grove's sea-
son. Regular Wednesday and Sat-
urday matinees will be at 1:30
p.m.
The music, lyrics and sketches
have been done by Charles Gay-
nor, who ten years ago produced
"Lend an Ear," in which Miss
Channing became a star over-
night. "Show Business" is being
presented by Charles Lowe, Miss
Channing's husband, and a tele-
vision writer and producer.
In this production, the zany Miss
Channing does numerous sketches
humorously chronicling comedy
from the early minstrel days to
the bewildering psycho-dramas of
the present. She is one heroine,
and she is 20. including such la-
dies of the stage as "Switchblade
Bess." "Cecilia Sisson." "Obi Sa\
onara." Cuddles Heffelfinger"
and "That Certain Lady."
In some of these numbers, she
is assisted by "Les Quat' Jeudis."
Paris' most exciting stage and mil-
lion picture comedy favorites, and
Wally Griffin.
Miss Channing has just complet-
ed a successful 67 city nightclub
tour throughout the country, and
also recently cut her fourth album,
"Theatre .Showcase.''
From Miami, the show is going
Bar Mitzvah of Barry Stephen
Reich will take place Saturday
morning. Jan. 30, at Temple
Emanu-EI, with Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man officiating.
Barry is the son of Cantor and
Mrs. Israel Reich. He is in seventh
grade at Ida M. Fisher Junior
High, and attends Temple Emanu-
EI religious school.
Barry's father is cantor at Tem-
ple Emanu-EI. His hobbies include
,'ishing, stamp and coin collecting.
Reception in his honor will be
held Sunday at the Reich home.
*
Benay Dorenz
Friday evening services. Jan. 29.
it Temple Ner Tamid will include
!he Bas Mitzvah of Benay Dorenz.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can-
:or Samuel Gomberg will officiate.
Benay is the daughter of Mrs.
Beatrice Dorenz. She attends Tem-
ple Ner Tamid religious school and
Vautilus Junior High. Oneg Shab-
jat will follow the service.

Jerry Sternstein
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jerry
Slernstein on Saturlay morning,,
Jan. 30. at Temple Zion.
Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs
Jack Slernstein. who will hosi the
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in
his honor.
Hm Bar Mitzvah is an honor stu-
[dent in seventh grade at West Mi-
i ami Junior High, and attends Tem-
i pie Zion religious school.
World premiere showing of "The Bramble Bush, film version
in color of Charles Mergendahl's sensational best-seller about
the scandals of a New England town, now at the Canb, Miami
and Mircale Theatres. Barbara Rush and Richard Burton are
starred, with Jack Carson and Angie Dickenson.
Hillel Concert
Sunday Evening
On Sunday evening at 8:15 p.m..
the Hillel Sinfonietta. conducted by
; Robert Strassburg, will present the
second concert in a series of pro-
grams for string ensembles.
The concert, which is free to the
public, will be given at the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at the
University of Miami, 1100 Miller
dr.. Coral Gables, and features the
Golden Sonata for Strings by
Henry Purcell.
Five Pieces for String Orches-
tra op. 44, No. 4, by Paul Hinde-
mith, with Eliot Chapo, 12-year-
old viol n virtuoso, will alto be
heard. Chapo is a pupil of Eu-
gene Oubois, concertmaster of
the University of Miami Sym-
phony Orchestra.
A rarely-performed work by Mo-
zart, "Serenata Notturna" No. 6
for string quartet, timpani and
string orchestra, will be given its
first performance in Miami. The
members of the quartet are Eliot
Chapo. first violin: Ada Jefer. sec-
ond violin; Ben Green, viola; and
Russell Broughman. double bass. I
The program will be concluded
with the three-movement Sympho-
ny of Lights by Strassburg.
Diane Todd as Eliza Doolittle
and Michael Evans as Henry
Higgins in "My Fair Lady,"
opening at Miami Beach
Auditorium for a three-week
engagement Tuesday.
'My Fair Lady-
Opens at Beach
Aud. on Tuesday
"My Fair Lady," named by nmny
as the greatest musical of the
day. will open a three-week en.
gagementat tlie Miami Beach Aud-
" itortumoDTuesday THJht, Teh. 2
Matinee performances will be givl
en on Feb. 3, 6, 10, 13, 14 and 20.
Based" on George Bernard Shan't
play "Pygmalion," Alan Jay Lor-
ner has written the book and lynct
for this musical show, with Fred.
erick Loewe as the composer of
unforgettable music. Without sab-
otaging Shaw, Lerner and Loewe
have brought*to the stage the
story of the Cockney flower girl
Eliza Doolittle. played by Diant
Todd, who is transformed by a pro-
fessor of speech. Henry Higgins,
played by Michael Evans. Into 1
lady of pure diction and social
graces.
After her conversion to lady,
Eliza finds that she cannot re-
turn to her former life, and
finally Prof. Higgins realizes and
admits that Elba meant tome-
thing more to htm than lust a
pupil. The role of Elita't father,
Alfred P. Doolittle, hi portrayed
by Chariot Victor. Col. Picker-
ing it played by Hugh Dempster.
Other noted; aci-ora- Infflude
Margaret Bannerman as Mrs. Hig-
gins, Marie Pa-ton anJmrtj, afjyns-
ford-Hill, Reid Shelton as Freddy
Eynsford Hill, Eric Brotherson,
Charles Penman. Velma Royton,
and Katherine Hynes, along with a
company of 90.
Produced by Herman Levin, with
backing provided by the Columbia
Broadcasting Company. "My
Fair Lady" opened at the Hellinuer
Theatre in New York on March
15. 1966.
The national company of "My
Fair Lady" was opened a year
later in Rochester, N. Y.. and
played to capacity audiences
across the country before -ettling
in Chicago on Nov. 5, 1957, where
it enjoyed a run of 66 weeks. It is
estimated that over 1,000.000 peo-
ple saw "My Fair Lady" during
its Chicago engagement alone.
Moss Hart, director of "My Fair
Lady," has kept the Shavian flavor
throughout the play. Oliver Smith
has designed the settings, and the
dances are. by choreographer Han-
ya Holm. The musical arrange-
ments have been made by Robert
Russell Bennett and Philip Lang.
Sottile Banks Elect Officers
CAROL CHANN/NG
Hughlan Long Eyes State Atty. Post
A Coral Gables resident, Denis
V. Renuart, was elected to the
board of directors of Coral Gables
First National Bank, a Sottile
Group Bank, at its annual stock-
holders' meeting.
Renuart
during its January meeting, alto
elected Joseph Tracey Ball and
Edward James Johnston, jr., at
attistant cashiers of the bank.
Both of these men joined the
bank in 1958. Both are employed
Hughlan Long, city attorney for
Smith Miami, announced that he
will run for the post ot state at-
torney in the May. 1950 election.
Long, a strong campaigner, ran
for county commission in District
4 in 1958, and was edged out bv
less than 800 \otes.
Promising a vigorous race. Long
said that he advocates as a major
plank in his platform "the aboli-
was William A.
is an ac'ive member of the Elks K:usU<1 as junior vice president of
and Knights of Columbus organi- thc bank'
za,>n-. K:nste,| carne ,0 CoraI Qabif.s
Rna ,.-.. First National Bank in 1958
Board *+****** Joseph S. Moss, prciden, of ,he
National Bank, Pan American Bank of Miami. als0
Gables First
DOG RACING TONIGHT
magnificent
HUGHLAN 10N6
is well known for his .
many civic and business activities ln installment loan division of
in the area. He is a past president ,hc bank'
tion of the death penalty in the of the Coral Gables Kiwanis and Also elec,pd
criminal laws of Florida."
He would advocate the law be
changed to require anyone con-
victed of a capital crime, with-
out recommendation of mercy,
re be sentenced to life imprison-
ment with no consideration for
parole or pardon until he has
served a term of 25 years. Long
contends that "the death penalty
is not a deterrent to crime."
'""-' city attorney for -
Miami ~ip.ee 1957. has been 1
1 ; ""'fman in 1 7,,., ,.
rd. For two and one-hall
mt state atton
tog under Gi vernon Dan Mci
and LeRoy Collina.
"He is a former member ol
City of South Miam, Zoning and
Planning Board, and had
years of banking experience with I
the Firvt National Bank ot Miami
Long served three and one halt
In Naval Intelligence during
World War II.
He is 44, a native Floridian. and
has lived in Dade counts 27 years
He resides at 5900 SW 82nd st So
Miami, with his wife Virginia 'and
two daughters. Patty. 16. and 1
Carole. 12. They attend the Riv-1
iera Presbyterian Church.
a Sottile Group Bank, has announ-
ced the election of Elizabeth Mary
Kelly as assistant cashier of thc
bank.
Mrs. Kelly, a native of Middle-
town, N. Y., cam*, to the Pan
American Bank of Miami seven
years ago, with II 'years of bank-
ing experience behind her.
At a recent meeting of the board
of directors of Pan American Ban
of Miami, John W. Cage was elect-
el .issistant cashier and manager
of the charge plan department "f
the bank.
Cage has been with the bank
since 1958.
me ^Ki'u-f
All-Weather Protection
Glass Enclosed Grandstand
A.r-Conditioned Clubhouse
Terraced Dining Room
5,500 Individual Seats
MIAMI
BEACH
Kennel Club
8:15 PM.
R ><> 1 ations
phone II 1-0348
St
Ci
bt
in
le
II
01
1
Sr
fo
P
w-
a
v..
wSJ SBfe fennel Club



Friday. January 29. 1960
+Jewish norldtow
' William Service. ,
.1 .;,,,., K,,n.-r,i ,'..,"" Ji"'
Page 15-B
H

Former President Harry S.
Truman has accepted the
honorary chairmanship of
the second annual Masonic
Pilgrimage to Israel and Eu-
rope on June 4 to 29, accord-
ing to pilgrimage leader
Chester Hodges, committee
chairman and past Grand
Master of Masons in Ohio.
Samuel Beckman
Services Here
Samuel "Doc" Beckman, 37, of
2970 SW 20th it., died suddenly
Saturday, Jan. 23. He hsd been
a Miami resident for 39 years,
coming from Brooklyn.
For ten years, he was circulation
manager of The Miami News. He
was a r.idiiato nsturopethic phy-
sician, and belonged to the Naturo-
pathic Physicians Society.
Mr Beckman was a life mem-
ber and past president of the
YMHA. He also bekmfled to Stao-
lem Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and was
an accountant with the firm of
Richard I. Perwin.
fie is survived by sis wife, Adel-
aide: two sons, Douglas and Mor-
ton; and a daughter. Nancy. Ser-
vices were Jan. 28 at Gordon Fu-
neral Home, with burial in Mt.
Nebo Cemetery.
: of *Rn-,MkANNA VVOL'p
' 'lh l. r.l.. dud .!,, >!
5gft
HI ( liii.hen serin.
'" '"......" l(.n.,l Horn*.
' io..i .si: i7.,ih ,t.. ....i u, .,
Meadows. NT. and w- ,h
mariaac. .,f advertising igVncr
srUilng are hi. wife, Slay- two
daughter. Unda Jane and MadalVr,"
and a .brother s.tvivw ," !:..
IJail
HVMAN POINIR
7 of MMSW Urn STTdSd Jan 20
New York, and was u retired .hoe
manuf.r.urrr. Surviving are hi. w?~
nre sisters. He :l|_,, |ruv,., (hie.-
Kr,l, hil.lr.n Hervlos* were Jan, -2
at Gordon Funeral Home Jan "
,. iSS*; LENA FILLER
il. '* Ocean ter.. died Jan. 20
.! '" "''"" "" ''" Chi-
iao and was pa.t president of Tern
l.I,ii'.n"J hl"!er,hw'd. '- member ..f
lia.u.sah ,nd Jewl.h Home f, the
Aged, and a mmbr of (he CHv of
Mope and .National CounrU of Jewls!
*J" Surviving la a son, Louis
'< daughters. Including Mrs tloldie
o'. fj .i"""' "/"i B",v Martin: and
on* brother and four nrandohll.lr.Mi
s. rvl.... were at Temple Israel ..n
,"," w',h burlal '" Israel Section of Woodlawn Park Ar-
rangements were b> Gordon Funeral
.. Rose UDKOFF
1<,m nrexel ave.. died Jan. 21 She
on me here thrae yearn ago Survlv-
In* are her husband. Max, five daugh-
,,r"\, .brolh*r- "later, and nine
grandchildren. Services were In ChJ-
. ago.
MRS. SYLVIA GOLDBERG
*-. of Sun Mlh St., died Jan. 20 Slie
came here 26 year* ago from New
York Surviving ara her huaband. Ed-
ward: two daughters. Including Mr*
hvclyn Evans: and two sisters, in-
cluding Mm Ullian Cohen. Services
were Jar 21 at Riverside Memorial
|< hai>el. Washington ave., with burial
, In Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
MRS. RACHEL SCHINKMAN
*.. of 344 Meridian ave., died Jan 1!"
.She .-ame hare 17 years ago from New
York, and ww a member of Held
Jacob Congregation. Surviving are
I four daughters. In. hi.Una Mm. Ho-.-
Hnrkes and Mra. Kamh Brown. Mi-
ami, a aon. 17 BraiidchUdrvn and six
araat-irandralldren Servk-ea were
Jan. 21 at Rlverakfe Memorial Chaiiel,
Waahlncton are., with burlal In kit.
Slnal Cemetery.
in1,:,,'",, n' '" chal,fr "' 1"cal ""nKe-
.c ,,MK,* MOl--'* WALOMAN
e. of KM) l^nox ave di.-.l .Ian. IT,
Youth Breakfast Sunday
LEGAL NOTICE
*.'" "". h"- i-esrs* ;('' rrom Nsw cri,i an<* record purchasing agent,
HsVri 'r"!iV'l'''Ci;:':lTl;il.l;r,'-li,!''"l,,,n''-iwi1' be'*uesl sP^ker at a Temple
Wephen; brother, u*tt TnnnaQbaujn: BBMaMJ-ll Sunday morning youth
*>X'%Wir,,,C breakfast this weekend
*.,,'. ;N' ','"'"' ''"''''l "'"" "n , ... LOUIS OOROON
i
LEGAL NOTICfc
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS IIKKKBY GIVEN that
w oonaoefcatt, it "
nuaamnd,
I
ao frooi
Survtytac dr.- her
,*",. ''"",' ,"inl S.ni,-.-- wrr '"' Gordon KuneraJ Home.
MORRIS SOLOMON
M NK llSm^Si Jan. .2.
Chlcaao ii ** K'V,n }"-ar- "" 'rom
Mra E, V'H "r'" '"" "auishter,..
m Mo|l> kempuer and Mi. Ida
weTe n'eb. "n<1 "'""' rvlce.
ere in ( hlenRo. with Klveralda \l.
"rXen-tr1 ,n "" "<' -'-
-t r 5 R." T SRYNERS
It, of 2020 S Ml,nl ave. died Jn.
uoimrViio'Tv"'l; yrmn "* ,r"m
,' a. i -v "nd *'" member
t Anne Mank chapter of K nal Hrllh
Wo,..n and Kialerhood of Miami He-
l;r. w Heh.l. She I. aurvlved by three
l-th. Meiulel.n and Mi, Kdvihe IMa-
hildlL.,""'^r-1 '-. seven .nd-
r-n J f e'"h' '-"-"">dchlld-
ini !?""""! H",," with .burial In Mt.
Slnal Cemetery.
,, '"VIWO CARRCV
. ,.1"-.' v Ubicayne I'L rd died
Jan. n. He wsa a Mlnml Reach re.,|-
dent for 14 yeaii.. romin, from New
..?. *."* V* lr"'>ent and a
truatee of Temple Nei T.imid. 8ur-
vlvln are In, wife, fcsther. daushtri
Hunan: and Mon. Howard He iuao
leaw, two brothern Hervlcei. were
Jnn. II at Riverside Memorial Chapel
Normandy l-l.
Editor P
Away of 46
Melech Grafsteie, 08, of 408 18th
St., died Jan. 17. A leader in the
Canadian Labor Zionist mtiTnmonl
before moving here, he was active
in Yiddish theater in Canada
Grafstein also published a Sho-
lem Aleichem Panorama and an
inniversary volume of the works
of Y L. I'eretz.
While here, he put out a Miami
Beach Omnibus and launched a
Sholem Aleichem Cultural Center.
Survuors include his wife. Rose.
four tons, two daughters, and ten
grandchildren. Services and burial
ere in London. Ontario, with lo
tal arrangements by Riverside Me-
morial t hapel.
RAUL ROSENBERG
7. of KSO SXrd at., died Jan. 17 He
earn* here I* yearn atm from New
York Surviving ara a aon, Nathan:
two daiiKhtrra. Inelndlns Mra. Miriam
Sllvei. Miami Reach: and a brother.
S^r\ lass wer Jan IS at Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Normandy lale.
DAVIO HOROWITZ
73. of (S>0 Rue Vendome, Normandy
llc. die New York seven years ifn. Survl\ iiik
are his wife. Sarah: son. Harold: and
daughter. Mr Charlotte Wittenberg
ea were Jan. 18 at Rlvaratde lie-
moi lal Chapel. Normandy Isle.
- MRS. IDA FRIEDMAN
Sa. of l SW asth st.. died Jan. 13
She rams bars 1 years ago from
Cleveland, l> Surviving are her hus-
band. Alexander, son, three alstrrs
nd three grandchildren HervlSM
were arranged by Gordon Funeral
Home.
SAM RABIN
. of IS23 NE I7th at., died Jan. II.
He came here six years atro from
Rochester. N V. Surviving are lila
wife. l.iKllle .on. Iktvld: father, Mor-
ris Rabin: and three brothers, Includ-
ing Koiik.. Miami. He also leaves a
slater. Servlcea were Jan. 14.
Harold Brown, music teacher. '" ,lHZNCD0}ro^0c%l??RT
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47789-C
IN m:: BaUt* of
CLARA i.i\i'i,i:v hash
I'< ased.
- -.NOTIOE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I'eiHona H*V-
Ing claims or Demands Aaalnal Said
Eatate:
^ on are BSreb] notified and requir-
ed lo peasant any claims or demands
which yon ma) havi aaalnal the es-
tate of Clara L-indlej Bash deoeaaed
late of Hade County, Florida, to th
County Judges of Dads County, and
file the same In their offices In tlio
County Courthouse In Uade County,
I'l.iiicla. within eight oalendar mstiths
ii"in the (lale of the first publication
hereof, or the same will I" barred
WM. I.. WOOD. As AdmlnlsMStor
ciyn Testamsnto AoneM
SLMMKItS WARDKN
Attorney fit 4-7512
34S liigriiham Building
Miami II f'lorlda
1/22-29. 2/3-12
I.la.
HKKUERT HCHNEIUEIt
' II Aid KS IIOSKNBHRU, i-artnera
KF5SHIJKR, CAItS KiiTII
neys for Appii. am.s
ISM SW. 1st Str.,-1
l/2, 2'3-12-lS
NOTICE UNOER
u FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
I he iindei signed, desiring to engage In
business under the Hi-litioiis name of
M M SKHV1CK CO, si I'lll NW
73rrt Street, Miami intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of I Mde County, Florida
MAK-TAB CORP.
_____ l/. 2/3-12-1S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKKKBY tllVBN thai
the undeisigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctltkms name of
liAISY-lt-STABI.K at number 10M
HE I.Mh Street In the City of H|a-
leah, Florida intend to resister the
said num.- with the Clerk of the ClN
cull Court of Bade Cosinty, Florida
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd
day of January. ISKi
DAISY LKVI
REN ATI) I.KVI
WKI'MAN A WKI'MAS
Attornejs for Applicants
107 I'.is. .,wie I: Hiding
Miami It, Florida
l/ IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4SSSS-B
IN BE: Batatc of
MORRIS CORTFIZ
l)eceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Ivison- Hav-
ing Claims or I. :n.i ml.-. Against Said
F>tate:
Y'ou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any clatsa* or demands
whach you may nave against the es-
i.ite of MORRIS i'dltTlJZ dei'sns.-d
bile of Dade County, KlorlSa. to die
County Judges of Dade i*oant.\, and
file the same In thejr offltse in the
Cunty Courthouse '" Dads Count \.
Florida, within eight calenihtr months
from the date of the first BBbUoatlon
hereof, or the same will Im baned
/s/ IRAJTOKK CORTKZ
MAX R. sn.VETt
Attorney for F^xecutor
22 Se>bold Building
Miami 32, Florida
l/L':'-2. 2/3-12
WILLIAM EDELSTEIN
M. or S3I0 Bi rim ave.. died Jan. 11.
He cama here seven years ago from
New York Surviving are his wife. |
Rose: two anna, including Morton, Ml-
ami Reach: two daughters and nine K>VNF:K A afANNHEIMER
grandchildren. Services were Jan. 12 i Attorneys for Executrix.
st Hellman funeral Home, with burial First pnhikatlon on January 2f, IK i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4B57T
in rf:: f;statf: ok
david iiiksii
I lei-eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Flav-
ins; Claims or Demands Ag.iin-i Sai I
Kstale:
You, and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which yssj, ..i
either of you, may have against the
estate of DWID HIUSII de< eased
late of Dad.- Count*. Flonda. to the
lloiioial.l. Countt Judges of Bade
County, and file the same In their
','":;: ,'.",:,:': S^^lr^S *
calendar months from the date of tha
first piiblli-aiion hereof. Saul claims
i demands lo lonisin the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to l.e sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred See SVi tk>n 7J3.I6 of
the l4.*. I'rohate Act
Dated January to. A.D. lSn
SYLVIA HlltSll. As Executrix of
the Idtat Will and Testamml of
Isavi.l Hush. Dee
NOTICSI BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COUART OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADC
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S0C 451
VINOI.A I.AVARITY l:ITI.Ki:,
I'lslnllff.
vs.
IMI.ToN JOE 1-ITI.KR.
Iiefendsnl
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
OR DIVORCE
TO IHI/roN JOE BUTLER
Defendant
Address tnknown
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Annulment or
Di-
raroa has been fifed again-t >oii, and
win a(e required to serve a COjBJ of
n S'tar of DavM Cemetery.

1 _*. I i-12-ll
MRS STELLA O. WOOLF
l-W ;:'th cl.. died Jan St.
; nix \ears ago from
H II Vivian are her hus-
n. ku hard: daughter.
Mi kUrnrtl Olttehton;
i M.s. Albert
lees were Jan. 24 at
. lent rial Chanel, Washing-
toe a\e.
.. JACOB KAOAN
iua' i '' i 'oral Cables.
He came here five years
i,f'L, '" "('i-o'ls. and was prea-
,' '."' "" '^erglades Building Bap-
,,, Ids wife, Kuiah.
and Monte: and a
Lakeside
MEMOIIrU
PARE
""N* ^outh'j most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
We* I'om the Beset. V..
"^ >** Wth St. Csutewsy
JE 1-5349
MRS. HELEN SIEGEL
II, of 2445 SW lxth t died Jan. 16
in., from New torn 1-
SBV BurvtVlna are bar husband, Max.
ii~. Al\ in an I I let lid: and
laughter, Mrs Charlotte Kliegelmaii
she ni-o leaves her mother and nine
grandchildren. Bem-es were Jan. 1
at Rlveralda atemorlal chapel. W.
Flagler st.
JACOB BECKER
1. of ITtM NF: Till II del I.Ill 1"
BtirYlvkSf sie his wife, Dorothj aon
Robert; and daiigbt.i Mrl r* Oot
lou Rer> i. ea wei i at R ret Ida Mi
IBM lal Chapat
SAM FLEISHER
in. of 47u NK I7SI* si ili. .1 Jan I
He canie hafl flVS > ears ago fioin De-
trott. aad was <<
statkin Survning aie his wife, Bam.
daughter lira Maillvn I'arls; and
brolBs sister, and two
grand, hildi. I peg wen Ian. 1>
MRS. BESSIE KLEIN
. of l'ltl I'. Mil" llSI.il He. die I
Iiiii. I". She sail H years ago
from li.i.oii Mirviting are two sons.
Max and Oeorar thre< sisters. In-
cluding Mis. Mar> Mnaehbaum. and
brother. She also leaves a xrand_
i.ushi.i Berrsrea wars Jan. IT st
Rlrerslde Mni.oiial Chanel. Washlns-
HERMAN C SCHACHTER
<. ,.f -. W 47th st died .1,1.1 I*
He hd lived here nine years, cominv
York H* Il 'fv'vaa '"
his wife. Sarah, son two daughters,
brother two slsteri and Ibree xrn'id_
ehll.lrrn Service- ere In New 1 ork
City, with Rlvsral rial < haia-l.
6 OUB SPECIALTY CONDOLENCE BASKETS
msmr P4i
as) OIllVIRfD WITHIN
FRUIT CIRCUS
1698 S.W. FUhjIw Ttr.
PHONE
: FH 3-9275FR 1-2511
ALBERT E. LEVINE
".. of 2l Collins ave. died Jan 11
He came here 10 years ago from Chi-
cago. Surviving are his wife. Sadelle:
ma. sin- in and Stanle) nil
mother, four brothers, three sisters
sn.l two gi indchildren Servhes were
Ian IL' at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
Mortnand) lale, with burial in Mt
N'.l... i 'einetery.
Judge Cypen to Speak
Circuit Judge Irving Cypen will
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
To AI.I, To Wlli.M THESE I'lll s
KNTS SIIAI.I. COME, HREETINtiS
Whereas. LOI'IS IIKIMAN MIAMI.
KIXiRIDA. JAM: I. WHYTE. Ml
t. Mi. i 'i..ii!ii..\ i:i:m:stim: c
KRERT. MIAMI. FLORIDA did on
the Itb da) of Mm. A D I SSI, cause
lO be in. orpoi ated under the proils-
ihe genersl i-nrporatk>n law of
the State of Klorida BEACH I'lKI!
. COMPANY inc. a corporation, with
be guest speaker at a meeting of its principal place of business at
the Downtown Luncheon Club of ,.'A'.-J' '"";A,'1" '' ,v ', l..1,; ''; A '''!
. COl*KTT, In the State of H.-nda. and
Sholem Lodge of B nai B nth Fn whereai the stockholders r mi
day noon. The weekly meetings of ooration did on thi isth daj of Jan-
.u u.u u. uaty, vi' ,:..i.. file,i in
the organization are held in the ,,,, ,,,,i,.. f the Secretary of state of
main dining room of the Robert
Clay hotel, and are presided over
by Eli Huruitz and Alfred Kreis
ler. co-chairmen.
Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney.
NKAI. .1. Dl'NN. mi Alnsley Bllg .
Miami It, Florida and file the onglii.l
Answer or Pleading in the office, of
IBS clerk of the Circuit Court on or
Wore the lXth day of Kebruarv. |:.i."
If ion fall to do so, Judgment by de-
fsuM will be taken against you for the
r. lief demanded In the IIIII of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall he published one*
each .-ek for four OBBnScutlve weeks
in THE JKWISH H.< iRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Klorida. this lath day of January.
A.D. I80.
|- R LEATHEftMAN, ci-rk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Klorida
.s.-a 11 R> WM. W STi.cKINC.
Depun Clerk
NKAI. I DL'NN
Attorney for Plaintiff
till Alii-i.y Rid*.
Miami 32. Fin.rH l-_.a l :-.'-29, S/S-ll
LEGAL NCTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTRE IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
.Ii. undersign. .1 lace In
business n.
ol-l-oltTI MTIKS. 1-NI.IMITKD at
"..-.isi ,\ \\ ;.ili Av< Intends to reg-
ister said name iiith th. Clerk at the
Circuit Co,n i .. I lade c mti Ft. kl i
h \.:i:. incoim-i n: xtitd
, Cu Corn
tBEAT R Wll. i:\sKY
Ittome) f,.i Applicant
, Congress llld,.. |/ma/,.lf.li
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAl DIRECIOB
the State of Florida, a Consent of all
the stockholders undai tra oi.-visions
of said Chapter SOS. Florida Statutes.
showlnc the dissoluiion ,.f such cor-
,.n
N',,11 therefore, th an of
loea herebj certlfj lo the fore-
going mil thai) lo is -atlsfleil that
of law have been
complied with.
IN WITNESS WHBRKoF. I have
mi Imnd and have
affixed the Uraat S.. ,| of the Stale
.,r Klotlda. at Tallahassee, the
this the NINETEENTH
' iNt'ARY. X D, 1
(seal) I! A ORAY,
Sei ratar) of State.
i /as He
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. S0C Mtt
LORRAINE s CIloV,
Plaintiff,
is
JOHNNY ciloY.
I .efemlanl.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
v..ii. i. niNNV ciinY ts Orchard
Street. New York. New York, are re-
quired to file w.ur answer to ihe ,,.in-
plsint of divorce, with the Clerk of
the aboie tssurt and serve a oapj
ther.s.f uiH.n Herman Cohen. Attor-
nev, I'."". Congress llldg Miami. Hor-
|. ids. on or before February U, 1S.
or ,-ialnt will be taken as
-.1 Dated January 29. 10.
B i: ll VTHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Iade Coiintv. Kloi Ida
I> B.i : K M L.YMAN,
Depuu Clerk
_________________________li22-2. 2/:.-li'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N< (TICK IS HERBS!Y OIVHN
to i-ngai-
uder ilie fn liiluus nan
K 171th
Miami Beach Intends to
regis |( of
the Circuit C intv,
hlorida.
NKII. I.KNTIV
-1.-.-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEREBV (51VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engase In
business under ihe fki ( ous name of
\l u:ic CITT RPO ClsE VNER9 at
laT.O E 24th Street. Hlol.ah Inter. I
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dado County.
Florida.
H R BJBBI
NKAI. J DINN
At tot ne> for Applu aril-
1, Alnsley llldg. ,,^; -,..,,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAAtE LAW
NOTK'E IS HEREBY fllVEN IS '
I,, in.I.i signed, desiilng Iii engage In
business undei the fictitious name ,f
i INCi'l.S KNTIORrRISES at ".'-'.. C
llns Avenue. M I h. Hla In-
lends to register said name with the
clerk ..f the Circuit cuit of Dade
Coui.lv. Hoi Ids
IS M.T.MAN
HAROLD SHAPIRO
An,.i n. | fat i-ft'li' ant
1 .in. ,,ln i:.....i
| .2?, 2 "12
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. SOC 491
CORR \lx. i:i IRDONALI,
Pkilntlff.
vs.
GLORIA IK .Ills. NAI, I.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: GLORIA BORDONAL.I
Address I'nknown
Tou are hereby notified that a BUI
f Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired lo aervle a ropy of your An-
swer or Pleading to the Bill of i
Dialnt on the oiaintlff'a A4tornv.
WE1.VTN I miki.I'I- '7 i...
Road. Miami It. ach SS, Worida and
file the original Answer or PI. idfnc
In the off he of the clerk of
cult Court '..re the 22nd da/
of K.ln.....\. l^Hi. It iou full I
.d*m.iit b.i .lefa lit ill 1m- l
aacln-l you for (he rellal demanded in
the Bill
'y publish, d
eks
r* i a n
>NE V.M. i:m:i:i.
la. this l-th day of Jan
11.
iseall r.i K 11 R|i


Page 16-B
+JelstnrMte'1
Friday, January 29, tftyj
B8SSSSSEF
ToOD F*' ** MAKKTS ARE
I
I
4
^^^^^^"^ ,T thi towtsT row y
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
meat and R
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICE
and U.S. PRIME
MEATS
Prices Effective
All Week
s! Roasts!
Delight your family wath the finest meats possible
and at the lowest prices ever from our Kosher Markets.
BABY STEER
LIVER
LB.
59
LAMB CHOPS
BABY RIB
LB.
89c
SHOULDER
LB.
79c
BONELESS TRIMMED
Cross Rib or
Shoulder Roast
FRESH KOSHER MADE
Ground Chuck Steak
69


Filet Steak
or Rib Steak
CLUB STEAK .r
MINUTE STEAK
_________________" 1.39
STOUE HOU.S, M.. ,>,. Wed 1.1. T|,r, ,., _, .. ,


NOW FOUR HNE KOSH^^^TrT^T^TyOU EVEN BETTER
^s,sHOPP,NGcENTER|19,hs,ATALTONR0ADl 2wicoraiway EVEc^;;
MIAMI I AT s w 87fh AVE
BONUS AT FOOD TaIR
NO. MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH


CAMPAIGN NEWS
%
our
NEWS AND PICTURES OF
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
No. 2
A SUPPLEMENT OF TOU 9c*U& *P(*Udi*
JANUARY 29, 1960
BUILDERS LEAD THE WAY WITH
FIRST TRADES EVENT FOR 1960 CJA!
THREE LEADERS OF South Florida's building industry are shown making plans for successful Building-Trades
^vision dinner meeting which was held on Jan. 26. Host Harold Chasktn and division ccxhairmen Ernest
Janis and Cal Kovens spearheaded this trade event, which it is hoped will stimulate similar successful efforts
in all the trade and profession divisions of the 1960 CJA. The meeting was addressed by Joseph Meyerhoff.
of Baltimore, one of the nation's top residential builders and national chairman of UJAs Housing Division.
Harold Thurman, general chairman of Miami's CJA. also addressed the meeting and helped to spark the pace-
e"ing response. "We builders .re in a key position in one of the expanding economic areas ,n the South."
"-d Irving (B,ng) Kossoff. a campaign cochairman heading Trades and Professions Divisions, and a top lead-
er in .he Construction Division. "We are proud of the response which our industry is makmg to meet the
needs of this growing community." he said. "Builders are happy to assume this responsibility as busmess-
n^n and as Jews." %.
IN THIS ISSUE:
MIAMIANS SPEAK OUT
ON CJA LAGS IN
WELFARE SERVICES
Page 2
WOMEN PACESETTERS
OFF TO A FLYING START
Page 6
- -*-
MIAMI'S TOP BUSINESS
EXECUTIVES LEAD CJA
TRADES UNITS
Page 3
-*
BEACH RESIDENTS
ORGANIZE AREAS
-*-
B'NAI B'RITH ARMY
OF MANPOWER TO
STRENGTHEN DRIVE
-*-
Page 5
Page 8
JEWISH


CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE TWO __________ __________--============:======:==^^^-------------------- --------
rprnK^MPTROFESSIONS DUE TO ROLL

PAUL FASKE, chairman of Services Division, and Irving
"Bing" Kossoff, campaign co-chairman heading up
Trades and Professions, review CJA needs in 1960.
RICHARD GERSTEIN, chairman of Lawyers' Division (left), is seen at a campaign
work session with Julian Weinkle (center), a CJA co-chairman, and Martin
Fine (right), a vice chairman heading the Professions Division.
EDWARD DOKSON (left), Produce Division chairman, is shown with Carl Susskind
(center), a vice chairman in charge of Hotels and Food Divisions, and
Leo Chaikin (right), chairman of the Liquor Division.
"The task of meeting our community needs
is ours, and ours alone"
SAM BLANK
HAROLD THURMAN
General Chairmen
It is in the .'cwish tradition to be concerned with the
wefan of our (allow Jew-. Through the instrument ot our
Combined Jewish Appeal, Greater Miami each vcar i-
given the opportunity of transforming this concern into
material assistance. *
in I960, in order to i rovide standards'of service com-
ic with other cities, the total needs of our 57 bene-
ficiary agencies will exceed S3 million h is time to
face the fact that our community lags far behind other
cities of comparable size in support of our local agencies
and overseas causes
Unless we are willing to admit that our Jewish com-
munity deserves less than the best in serviceunless wo
are prepared to admit that our Jewish community lacks
the capacity for understanding and generosity which is
manifested in other places-then we have onfa one alterna-
tive: we must work harder and give more.
The task of meeting our community needs is ours, and
and ours alone.
MARCIE LIBERMAN .
Vice Mayor of Miami Beach
SAM GOLDMAN, chairman of Drugs Division, shown at a Trades
and Professions meeting with A. B. Wiener, chairman of
Accountants, and Leonard Baitler, chairman of Vending
Machines Division.
Sharp Community Reaction Shown To
$3 Million-Plus CJA Needs in 60
"It's time Miami woke up to its responsibilities"
JACOB RABINOWITZ .
It's time Miami woke up to its responsibilities. It
amazed me to see how Miami lagged behind other
lections of the country
- -
JUDGE SAM SILVER .
These charts -how that our community is certainly
not meeting its responsibility and we must do some-
thing about it."
- -
SEYMOUR RUBIN .
"I believe the article woke-up quite a few people-
| inej don't go to sleep again, we might start
tor that $;i.ooo.ooo and mot
- -
JUDGE WILLIAM PALLOT .
- a challenge, all right. Miami's situation is
".ous; our agencies have got to get more money
< -irry on their services. This money won't be
obtained unless more of us pitch in for a successful
i-JA campaign.
"I think it's a question of maturity has Miami
m up sufficiently in meet .is obligation? If It
has, well raise the amount required "
R. WMS. APTE .
"All I know is. next year I don't want to see Miami
2fS Tr.** ,h list ,f 0,hcr ** can r
sufficient funds, a, ,eas Miami can be up
"""""......."' '< WaBSaSHMSMWW
i kasjsassai
CJA Campaign Cabinet
vmVSfnm !'-aroLd Th,urman- *** chair-
Week ann?m^.i0mb,n,'d ',wlsh Appeal, this
.< m.n,"n ed thc aPP'ntmont of a number of
r ofThV TAmrnl,y ,eadcrs ,0 srve mcnv
V '' ,' (IA ''"Paign Cabinet.
M.ve H,s i;n'.SJ,,m'y Ansln. H. Wms. Apte,
i .km ShePird Broad- -* Cantor. Leo
Kim! "., V ', ,l,,r,-M- J<-9 t'ohen.' Leo
uil n: ivi i ,h,nc' (har,es tfnketatein. Sam-
Ms,, M"t"'' a"d ,ou Goldman.
Aj I orr,s, Goodman, Nathan Gumenick.
Kanian w 1. ,tk'"T,"- Howard Kane. Leon
Kl %,,;'",*" kM Kann. Sam Keywell. Ben
XiTkSSg UfcS*Sam c-
virIPhIll,DT,Slar\l^ Max Orovitr. Da-
n our la il'0 Ktob,nn. Joseph M. Rose. Sey-
Serbin ff R". B Ruski". Arnold Seeder. John
Sei hi?. ,-' S'^" DlW s"'"n. JsePh R
Weinkle mple' Lcn"d Wien and Carl


CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE THREE
AS TOP BUSINESS EXECS JOIN CAMPAIGN
CHARLES GOTTLIEB
Food Division
HAROLD FRIEDLAND
Food Division
PAUL RIMMEIR
Manufacturing A Transportation
DR. RICHARD DEUTCH
Dentists Division
JACK GORDON
Finance Division
DAN CRAVITT
Insurance Division
DR. STANLEY FREHLING
Physicians Division
EDWARD DOKSON
Produce Division
Father-and-Son Team Pitching In
Gift Increase to Fund Drive
Sparks Finance. Division Action
SAM GOLDMAN (right) will bring ten years of campaign experience to his job
as chairman of the CJA Drug Division. This year he will be getting
capable assistance from his son, Marvin, who is helping organize the
1 division for fund-raising.
HENRY FISHMAN (left) hands his check for $2,000 to Sam J.
Heiman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
and twice campaign chairman of CJA. This pledge, the
first received in the Finance Division, was increased many
times over the 1959 amount. "When Mr. Heiman told me
that Miami was so far behind other cities in raising money
for the help of the aged and others, I decided to go all out
on my personal pledge to the Combiner Jewish Appeal,"
said Fishman.
&^tn Uvrqcnt i^/VL
W
essaqre
to v/wr /veac/i
In a statement released this week.
Aaron Kraritx. campaign co-chairman
who is spearheading the development of
now gifts, said: "Miami is continually
faced with a situation which is unique
among Jewish communities in the United
States. Every week hundreds of new fam-
ilies arrive to take up permanent resi-
dence among us, and it is usually months
or even years before those people make
contact with our organized Jewish com-
munity and with our Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
'Tor this reason. I urge every support-
er el our Combined Jewish Appeal to ad-
vise the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
ers
424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach. JE 8-4331. of
any newcomers.
"Only in this way can our new neigh*
bors truly become part of our communal
life, and only in this way can our Feder-
ation and our Combined Jewish Appeal
continue to grow."


CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FOUR
They Accept National UJA Posts
Robert Macht and Alfred H. Daniels
Are Named to Important CJA Positions
MAX OROVITZ will head the na-
tional committee for the UJA in-
augural conference to be held in
Miami Beach Feb. 5 through 7.
He will serve as chairman of a
committee of 77 UJA leaders from
nearly every state in the union.
CARL WEINKIE, a former campaign
chairman of the Combined Jewish
Appeal, will serve as a member of
the national committee for the
UJA inaugural conference, it has
been announced by Morris W.
Berinstein, general UJA chairman.
Sam Biank and Harold Thurman,
general chairmen of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign
for 1960, will also serve as mem-
bers of the committee.
Strong impetus was given tc.the Com-
bined Jelish Appeal thi. week wtth the
announcement that the pres.dents of Mi-
ami's two largest department stores had
accepted leadership posts in the cam-
PC"Alfred H. Daniels, president of Bur-
dine's Stores, and Robert Macht. president
of Jordan Marsh and Company, have as-
sumed co-chairmanship of the Mercantile
Division.
"The acceptance of this responsibility
by Mr. Daniels and Mr. Macht exempli-
fies the increasing awareness of the enor-
mous unmet needs of our growing Jewish
community. This is becoming more and
more characteristic of our leading busi-
ness and professional men," commented
Julian Weinkle and Irving (Bing! Kossoll,
on announcing these appointments.
ROBERT MACHT
President, Jordan Marsh and Co.
A MESSAGE FROM OUR PRESIDENT
\l would admil ifiai we ..'< no1,
satisfied unth w A
lusher values. Km to sjih what is excellent
,

settle for an
I
J. HEIMAN, President
fer Miami Jpwish Federation

ALFRED DANIELS
President, Burdine's Sto-os
Air Force Base at Homestead Will
Participate in Humanitarian Effort
Young Men Plan Annual
Dinner Event Here Feb. 221
Lewis Kanner arid Marshall Harris, co-chairmen oi thai
Young Men's campaign, announced this week that their|
fourth annual dinner will be held on Feb. 22.
An outstanding national speaker and a full ev |
of entertainment is promised by the dinner committee
Along with Kanner and Harris, the general chairmen
of the division. Allen Freehling and Bill Glosser called upt
all men in their division to "set their sights high in 196
and to remember that a gift to CJA is big only when it
sufficient to meet total Jewish needs."
Yesterday, the Young Men's Campaign Cabinet held!
a "shirt-sleeve" session to plan their big fund-raiser <
Feb. 22. Caught in action by the CJA Campaign Nev.
camera are (facing front, left to right) Stanley Pred. Lewi
Kanner, Marshall Harris. Kenneth Myers, Bill Glosser and
Allen Freehling. In foreground are Ed Eisenberg. Willian
Weissel, Sidney Efronson, Fred Scher and Sanford Sprint
IN MIAMI AREA
Paul Marks Heads CJA
Residents Division Drive
COGNIZANT OF JEWISH NEJJDS in Miami, overseas, and in Israel. Jewish Air Force personnel a,
Homestead Base will become part of the 1960 CJA campaign. Shown (left to rht
oroaram^H A^ ?*?" "& DaVid *!*"' ^S Lo^ Nasser, coordfnato? cVe
chaplain Committee chairman, and Rabbi Murray A. Alstet, Army
Q Due to a typographical error, CJA Cam-
*f paign News listed a Federation allocation of
fy\ $31,155 to the Jewish Family and Children's
W Service in 1959. The corrected figure should
n read $181,155. However, this is still substan-
| tially below the amount of funds provided for
|^ family and children's service in other Jewish
Y communities of Miami's size, it should be
pointed out.
Dr Melvin Becker, president of Miami's
JewISh Family and Children's Service reports
there fi urgent need to extend many of JFCS
service programs into new suburban areas
This could not be undertaken ,n 1959 bectns.
of Miami'sfailure to give adequate suppor, lo
CJA wh.ch provides operating funds to JFCS
and 56 other agencies.
d ?.. .head ,he CJA Mmi Residents Division
Paul Marks, who has been identified for many i"<
with various local, civic and community 'v,c<
activities.


CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FIVE
MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS DIVISION SETS
FAST CAMPAIGN PACE..AREAS ORGANIZED
MIAMI
Beach
R. WMS. APTE (left) says he is ready to help get the campaign moving in the
Venet.an Isles area Milton S.rkin (center) is chairman of the Miami Beach
Residents Division which includes South Shore. Normandy Isle, Venetian
Isles, Surfside, Bay Harbor. NortruBay Village, and Keystone Point. Assur-
ing the Beach leaders of his cooperation is Rear Adm. H R. Sobel (right).
ASSOCIATE CHAIRMEN of the South Beach Residents Division, Wil-
liam Sussman and Jack Katzman. will get a helping hand from
Jack Fishman (right), a campign stalwart for many years. The
. group will be plugging for pledge increases to meet'the total
Jewish needs supported by the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal.

EVERY JEWISH resident in Bay Harbor will be lined up to take
an active part in this year's CJA campaign!" George Sogg
(left), Isaac Offenhenden and Benjamin Rimer have accepted
positions of leadership in the Bay Harbor Residents Division.
Their slogan for 1960 will be "Only increased giving can
satisfactorily meet increased needs."
JOSHUA J. SEGAL has accepted the posi-
tion of associate chairman to head the
South Miami Residents Division.
"THERE IS A big job ahead on Normandy Isle,"
say Max Rosen, Willian Bornstein and Wil-
liam "Bill" Agranove, shown at a recent or-
ganization meeting of their division. They
have started recruiting volunteers to cover
prospects in the Normandy Isle area.
MELVYN FRUMKES, Leon Epstein, end Al Shukat will be coordinators of
Miami Beach volunteers in this year's campaign. In addition, they
will also serve in the Lawyer's Division.
CLEMEN J. ERHUCH (seated right) is host to a number of residents in the North
Bay Village area. Preparing a recruitment plan for their division are
j (standing) Paul Press and Leonard Wolfe. Seated are Dr. J. R. Schwartz
an officer in Jewish Vocational Service, Max Roth, Abraham Edelman, and
_ trhlich.


-
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
Women's Division Pacesetters Rise to Accept
Chailenge of Unprecedented Jewish Needs!
,...,,; .!( If' I, '' ''' h '''' :t '
,.,,..
MMMWi MM i m -"'
Leadership in its highest sense was manifested .
a. the Women's Pacesetters' Tea. which dramatic-
ally launched the women's campaign.
The audience was electrified by the response
of its high caliber leadership as exemplified in
chairman Mrs. Anna Brnner Meyers, who spon-
taneously anounced a 100 percent increase in her
qift to CIA. The thrilling demonstration of mean-
ingful leadership set off a chain reaction of in-
creases on the part of many Pacesetters.
Among those who matched or bettered the
100 percent increase of their dynamic chairman
were Mrs. Arthur Epstein. Mrs. William Felt. Mrs.
Emil Friedlander, Mrs. Samuel Frommer, Mrs. Har-
vey Greenspan, and Mrs. A. J. Hanis. Also Mrs.
Sam I. Heiman, Mrs. Abraham Kasow. Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. David Sernacker, Mrs.
Samuel Sklar, and Mrs. Alex Strauss.
Mrs. Sarah Czech, well-known for her many
philanthropic activities, also followed the pace
with her generous gift.
This was giving by women who believed and
understood our Jewish needs!
MRS. ANNA BRENNER MEYERS, general chairman of the
Women's Division, electrified the elite gathering at
the Pacesetter's Tea by her 100 percent increase in
her pledge to the campaign.
REHEARSING A skit depicting the services of CJA
are Mrs. David Miller and Mrs. Sol Geltman,
members of one of the "Women of the Year"
troupes. They will entertain at various wom-
en's functions and organizations which are
devoting their meetings to CJA. Original
lyrics of the musical production are by Trixia
Levin.
INVITATIONS ARE NOW in the mail for the CJA Women's Sponsors' dessert-coffee
on Feb. 10 at the Seville hotel. Chairman Mrs. Milton Sirkin (seated cen-
ter) and her vice chairmen, Mrs. Morris Goldin (left) and Mrs. Sidney
Schwartz (right), check returns and report a strong flurry in advance res-
ervations. "Miami women are resolving to accept their personal respon-
sibility in this year's campaign," they say.
MRS. D H. REISER, a resident of the Jewish Home for the Aged
(left), is so proud of her new refrigerator that she is anxious
to share her joy with CJA campaigners Mrs. Joseph Milton
and Mrs Maurice Waldorff. They have been visiting some
ot the M.am. agencies which are supported by CJA funds.
JMA is one of the Souths most modern facilities for care
ot senior citizens.
y*m~ampaiqn
*^/\ews
Published by the Combined Jewish Appeal OF THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
SAM J. HEIMAN President
ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN Executive Director
ROBERT H. GOLDEN Campaign Director
CHARLES R. JACOBSON Publicity Director

CJA CAMPAIGNERS Mrs. Miriam Wolfman, Mrs. Rose tHVmmm
E^ Shedroff are being shown statistics by S lq8 i <
the Miami Beach Branch of Jewish Family anKh l'deTs ^ f
which illustrate the giant strides this agency has made in SU*'
Miamians since its inception 30 years ago JFCS oSrJ" -?
are supplied by the Combined Jewish A.U. * ?*A campaign workers In the Women's
Division prepare to post a new headquarters
sign at 424 Lincoln In., where volunteer* are
being enrolled daily. Pictured are Mrs. C
Aurach, Mrs. George Simon and Mrs. Sidney
Block.


CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE SEVEN
Combined Jewish Appeal Donors' Club Swings into Action
As Hundreds Sign Vp for Plu?- Gifts to Boost Drive s'Pqwer
-4-
9t w V B^l
UAeZW^cuiB wom!n5
COMWID JEWISH APPEAL OF GREATER MIAMI ^'VIblUN
WhokhparM (iivino for a whole years needs"
Mrs. Jenny Mills and
Mrs. Sol Silverman
Mrs
Miss.
Add.

-ni*-' Av '
4B&
WOMEN OF GREATER MIAMI rush to sign up with the CJA Donors' Club Shown at an enroll-
ment session held in the home of chairman Mrs. Morris Lansburgh (third from left) are
these new Donors' Club members-, (left to right) Mrs. Seymour Rubin, Mrs. Morris
Green, Mrs. Lansburgh, Mrs. Abe Huber, Mrs. Jack Young and Mrs' Bernard Fuller.
The giant membeship card is an exact replica of the wallet-size original given to all
women in recognition of their "whole-hearted giving for a whole year's needs."
Mrs. Leah Udell, Mrs. Louis Makovsky
and Mrs. Bella Kozloff
Mrs. Frances Entine and
Mrs. Rose Bernknopf
Mrs. Minnie Loberbaum and
Mrs. Anna Wiesen
Mrs. Fannie Goldberg and
Mrs. Molly Seligman

Mrs. Morris Boriskin and
Mrs. Herman Jacobs

i
MRS. JACK GOODMAN, chairman of the national United Jewish
Appeal Women's Division (center), was a distinguished vis-
itor at the home of Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff this week, where
she met with Miami's Women's Division chairman Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers (right), Mrs. Stanley C. Myers (left), a vice
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and other
members of the CJA campaign cabinet. The national leader
will be guest speaker at the Sponsors' dessert coffee Feb. 10.
PRE-SCHOOL DAYS ARE happy days at the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, a beneficiary of CJA. Here, two young artists show
examples of their work to Mrs. George Linden and Mrs. Al Portman^
campaigners with the CJA Women's Division. The Centers' group-
work programs, and a variety of activities for youth and Golden
Agers, are supported by CJA funds.
GROUP Of CJA Women's Division campaigners, Mrs. Jack
Kirshbaum, Mrs. George Linden, Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse and
Mrs. Al Portman, meet with Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He explains
why the Bureau is recognized nationally for its superior
religious school system, which serves more than 8,000
youngsters annually. The Bureau receives its operating
funds from CJA.


PAGE EIGHT
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
B'NAI B'RITH LOOMS AS STRONG FACTOR
IN GENERAL SOLICITATION PHASE OF CJA
"YOU CAN COUNT ON B'nai B'rith members to get behind this year's Combined Jewish Appeal,"
say these B'nai B'rith leaders meeting with Judge Milton A. Friedman (left) at an organ-
izing session last week. The B'nai B'rith Lodge presidents pledged full cooperation m
the upcoming general solicitation. Seated (left to right) are Sam Neiberg, president of
Coral Gables Lodge,- Col. Sidney H. Palmer, president of Sholem Lodge,- Jerome Green
president of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges; and Juies Israel, pres-
ident of North Shore Lodge. Standing (left to right) are Friedman, first vice president
of D.stnct Grand Lodge 5; Ansel A. Wittenstein, president of Sunshine State Lodge of
Hollywood Fla.; Ed Stern, president of Gilbert Balkin Lodge; Frank Kershner, president
of Hialeah Lodge; Al Gordon president of North Dade Lodge; and Charles Seiavitch
president of the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith.
JIMMY K0PEL0W1TZ: Dial-a-Thon Chairman
CJA has a Miami institution as its 1900 Dl il-
A-Thon chairman.
The official name of this institution is Maurice
J. Kopelowiu-most people call him "Jimmy."
Jimmy's story is one of love, dedication and
tireless work. His story is the Golden Hule.
And it started as "a contract with God."
Over 30 years ago. Jimmy lay helpless in a
M. Louis hospital. He vowed to his wife Dor-
othy, thai U hi aver recovered the use Ml his body
and was able to move about, he ,,,,,. In't,
'''"'"'Hi.]- of his life to relieving human suffer-
' J,mm>- wa able to hl,
a to fulfill the terms of the "contract
His community work began in the ewlj 1830'
"'";'; '". :i- ecretary oi the Crippled
gjj" "<' mr as secretarj of the
Industrial Division ol the Communi
l:' 'hat the name ol M j. Kon,
;'.;.' ?nthe first mii letterhead efthe
Greater M arm Jewish Federation, and Jimmv s
mo, ..roud,., lno acl lhal he has |)ai,!(, ;;;;:> ;
;"- Wan ion campaign for the last 22 vears
He w;l ,,,, ,.., j.u.luot chairman JS
paigncha.manin^W.andFedera,.
nl94o. Jim, has centimially functioned as a
C^;'mce,Um,,er0fKedera,iOn'S0ff'^'f-'^
THESE B'NAI B'RITH leaders will be calling upon
lodges to organize teams for the CJA cam-
paign covering all of Dade county. Judge
Milton A Fr and Paul Seiderman, co-
d.vision, are shown check-
g lodge membership lists for Team Cap-
tains. All organizations were urged by the
chairmen to give top priority to CJA during
the next three months.
GENERAL CHAIRMAN Harold
Thurman is on hand to help
Jimmy Kopelowitz launch the
I960 Dial-A-Thon. Accepting
the chairmanship, Jimmy said
"s a good way to celebrate
my 22nd year with Feder-
ation.
IRVING SCHATZMAN and Eugene Weiss
have accepted co-chairmanship of the
Apartment House and South Shore
Div.s.ons on Miami Beach. They will
tackle the big job of bringing the CJA
campaign fo each and Soufh
Shore resident and apartment house
owner. This year, Schatzman and
meemh W'" fnliuSf he'P f a" boarS
Assn rht APa"' House .
benmH r9iTUP Wh'Ch h3S been solidlVai
behind CJA for many years.
NATIONAL AND STATE B,, B'rith officials commend leaders on
atlon ThT V. d Jewish APP" 9eneral S^
D C S c r'gi,!) are Mor,imer ""bin. Washing-
S APexand^, C SerVKe Rund d,recfo^ Jack J- ***"
Lodoe 5 anri h "^ vice Prident( District Qnnd
Sis S^'al-, Ka'X,an J DlS,rlC, S** Fund Committees
ton A Frtedm f B "'h CUncil P^sident; Judge M.I-
B'nai tVrith Lodges Will Offer
Jewish Appeal
local
^tl:^-ih"rm^ oum
MTvice organizationwill harness its
1 manpower in behall of the lSn r w. or*anion-wiIl
Tom Kraviti. campaign ^Comb" Jew.sh Appeal!
announced that Judge Milton A Fr^" '" Cl"TKe f Re,ident ArM' hM
J-odKcS.andPaulSeiderman aInH, "i P/e^ent-elcct of District .Grand
been named co-chairmen to direc. ?h' T ',he ^'Defamation League, have
can"JaiB" "' ,he Gen"al Solicitation phase of the I960
campaign.
ing
,th(: cnthairmen U" tyw,de e,ft"t is projected in February, accord-
L^!^*1"*0"^ f tht >ry, first service groups
lent of the Una, B'rith CouncS wi^*?8 t0 Ch" S^tch. pres.-
Now. more than ever ... u,h F1rida.
J2d Ver8e" and h* reiuireSems'S T^" m "wre of th* d*ra,a
s,a,,;;(tj| emen,s of fam'e. in our own community," he
'--f "-M llS^^r^*' Sunday breakfast meeting in the
pr identv c.,A (.ha|rmen "* '"J^h.p and group of B'nai Brith lodge
volunteer recruitment tor the big denTT^ Shor,,y w,,hin M** ,0 *"
8 aoortoKloor program.


Full Text

PAGE 1

January 29, I960 -Jmlsli Her Mian Page 13-A JEMS OF WISDOM %  ,> r; Quad . heLj eW f> rf creation*. He I .ndVr ra ft Aim for I „f God i letnee* hue u> |lW by the .;J".'raB urndV I#WIW omtindeily. end ^fc ( o Paud wi*d ujelew in arid so Dtwxd adud himself to the spider end ••pf u'hd! ute n thy labor and |u •...: reason haj thou been 'id'' the count of ume, when Defts fleemt the wrath of Saul. let refute in a Ml, SauTx jerld) the vicinity I uoj :n hiding, end i tht cave that Da* | f heard Saul's [ the f*v*. They whether to search ivhen one man ,ii be in thu %  4 spider tfeb nad he gone i. >u!J have been Incorporeal Nature of God Principal to Jewish Belief lavni s n&ti \CflOUS *^e r vices Xife J h i s LA/ e c h c n a ... i. h MM >• %  *' ,; H iM'Ui AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyle ave Orthodox. Rabbi IHV EVFrlday 5:4.". pm Saturday 8:30 a.m. By RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN Teens* Zien The Bible shows a progressive change in man's conception of God. He appears at first as a per sonal God in the minds of the early inhabitants of the earth. He gradually assumes a tribal, *en national and finally a universal position with a comparative development of human understanding of His true nature and the place of man in the universal pattern. This is clearly illustrated in the accounts of Adam, Noah. Abraham, Moses and the early and later prophets. The qualities of God have also, in man's understanding, under >r-3.r<.-ri party \ J gone certain changes arm' revinc'ied from the cave 'Isions^ Elohim." the God pt Jus: u-tiri these tice, 'has become reconciled with Lord, for "Adonoy," the God of Mercy, and "El Kano the Jealous God. has also been identified with "Nosai Adon Vofesha," the God "of ForSermon; "Shall Cermany" Remain itry Without Jews?" C'ountr k533 8W Ifth avc Maxwell Silberman. ANSHE EMEI. Conservative. president. BETH OAVIO. 2435 SW 3rd IVI. Con ear vet I vs. Rabbi Vaakov Rosenberg Cantor William W i i"an Friday ir, |. in Sermon"The Name* of Ood. Saturday 9 a.m. BFTH EL. SOO SW 17th avi Orthodox Rabbi Solome•fhit* Friday S:lt and I'M pm fluent i>eak• r Harry Blmonhoff Toph "Jew* In Riu.-I.i Saturday H:3n a.m. — • — BETH EMETH. 122S0 NW 2nd a Conservative. Rabbi David W. Heraon. Cantor Hyman FiFriday I IS p m I i Troop t" I v.' It* chai '.-i Hi % %  • %  • a studenea to patltirlpatta under th* hen Bern "The Juvenile In Our M i\ Batoi in i ., in %  > rmoo: "Than an.I new." JETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or thodox Rabbi H. Louia Rottman. %  • — SETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington avj. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern Cantor Maurice Mamchee. f r unnj crt, .+*. u i purpose to f i a reason for % %  -. rhough man. to compref ridv •• : he able to undrrKABBI ALfRtD WAXMAN confirmed" in oar faith SETH RAPHAEL. Orthodox. 13 NW 3rd ave giveness. One fundamental characteristic, however, has remained unchanged throughout Israel's long history. This is the incorporeal nature of God which is summed up in the dictum, "He has no form or body and '. CONGREGATION I SETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or thodoa. Rabbi Jpnh R-vvalcv Friday .':!" p.m. Baturday B^O a.m Sermon T-'reollom Throunh Ion." Permon at i K< p.m "Danaar Mum liControlled ttrew \m~ i'lllfHj/lOII no semblance of His holiness can man frame." In this, we see one Kan mil'v. Rabt 408 Chaim basic difference between Judaism and other universal religiorls. It has ''i'* • %  •. m been suggested that "Christianity has brought God down to earth, %  whereas Judaism has isolated Him in the heavens." But this is far from the truth. Judaism also teaches that man is endowed with part of God's nature, but this part is a reflection of His brilliant holiness. His existence is totally independent of the existence of man. Our theology is not easily understood because the concept of God Mi-.'/.Ta iV*and"jira ..... M ,, ., lizea." a — ;ORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER P.O. Box 34-5S*. Miami. Rabbi Sam. II*I An*"t '• <:3n i> m at M40 bTW '.sth at. Sermon: "Slarerj Wlthli m.ntai I. liar H i* H n 2 E n ls ^mP^tely independent of the five senses, and we can only begin M,n T .— \'" catch a glimpse of His real nature through the perception of the JADE HE OHT i • • • rxs a-a^-'jria nn riK D*i3n jrp>i ^s T • T -I V V -I \7\X~2 D'D^in 3-IS7 ^2 na-\y TTT-I] Tirra • I 1 • r •• t %  TO mnnsnnn -aStt/ nc:oj? D'D3 nxi3|?o -n 'IDVO *?in r\yni un DTisn iir\ nvti t: • | TT .Din ^ Q^misni V • • • T • I hS rnay n-jj nij^na) pure soul and pure reason. "For no man can see me and live" or "No living man can truly see me." We are confirmed in our faith in Him because of His works and wonders which are possible to our senses. "The heavens declare the glory of God," and His whole Creation must be evidence of His existence. But tojnortal man, His complete nature can never be revealed, r*ial in image or in earthly form This is the God of Israel who "was, is and shall be in glory for evermore." KNOW YOU* HERITAGE isunoi r***^ *••'• • Tat Aviv h'ldren found a sign with "ouncement that every day new citizens are born in piv. 1.500 sanitary workers j'ts streets daily, and there f> or e than ten thousand facln it Every evening about Poured thousand people go pa and theatre shows. he Pavilion of Tel Aviv we UUrty enjoyed looking at the •nd paintings, showing r m the development of ""om a small group of [taJ Sandy hl11, fUiy ywt *• bg modern buildings Potpourri of Questions Sheds Light on Variety of Traditions Was it customary for girls in ancient Israel to '"propose" in < leap year? In ancient Israel it was custom ary for young men and women to meet twice a year, on the 15th clay of Av and on the Day of Atone ment. in vineyards and parks, and the girls proposed: "Young man, lift up your eyes and see what you choose. A woman that fears the Lord, she shall be praised." What is the percentage of Jewish Nobel Prize winners? While the Jews constitute less than one percent of the world pop ulation. they represent nine percent of the Nobel Priie winners. Hew eld is Hw Hatikvah Hymn? It was written by Naphtali Hen Imber, 1856-1909, under the title Nhed by Brit Ifrit Olarait) Thu page u prepared m COoprration unth the Spinewl !-•* ers of the Greater Miami Rubbiak'dl Assn. Rabbi Yaakov G Rosenberg Coordinator CONTWBL'TOM Rabbi Herbert hjunwird Dri'isuc MomenU Rabbi David Hereon Tale. aJ Gem* of Wisdom Rabbi B Lsott Hurwiti Knou> Tour Heritage CANDLELIGHTING TIME 29 Tovoth — 5:44 pjn. "Tikvatenu. year 1877. Our Hope," in the TS CENTER. 18"60 NW 2nd ave. Conaervative. Cantor Eman uei Mandal. "LAGLERORANADA. 50 NW 5^ pi Conservative. Rahbl Bernaro Ehoter. Cantor Fred Bernateln. i .n. ;: Shal.lmt hoata: Mr ami Mra. Aartir. .ID IW-I ut Hi. ii JHh aaaiveraarr. Saturn m. -T. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 180 E. Andrewi ave. Reform. Rabb. Mariui Ranaon. Cantor Sherwir Lavlna. —e— HEBREW ACAOEMY. 1S Sth it. Or thodox. Rabbi Alexander Croia. a — a|AI rH RCfOPkl lf'HH C"NGREGATiON. I'SO W SSth at.. Hieleah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. FVIda) • Sermon "Thr T.n IMaa:iir. In I.iahl of Hlatory an I ft i HI _• Sbaboal b".li: Mr. and Mra Herman Zaier.' Ill honor of the birthday of their n HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. SMC Polk at. Conaervative. Rabbi Davif Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hailbraun ISRAELITE CENTER. 3US SW JSth tar. Conservative. Rabbi Mortor ••"lav* 1 -" Cant• ouia Co*""". rXdejr 5:15 anr! I". i> m Berillon: %  Vf iMCk <>f It." Saturdaj I i m liar Mlix\ah Robot Hi .nil liti I! man. h>. trill h.^t Kr..lay evenlna Onre Slialil.ai. Herachall Savllla. Cantor Joeeph aln^n FYrlav 'ii lineal apekKUnx. marrlatte c.unaeloian.I '•- -Ii n.inrllan i-.ilumniat. • %  near Shahbat Ii ata Mr ami Mra. I.oiilr. Ziinm.T-rnan Saturday a.m. Barmon: "A Wee M —e MONTICELLO PARK. l4th at. an NE 11th ave. Conservative. RabbMax Lipthtta. Cantor Ban-Zion Kleachenbaum. Krldn\ l:aa and S 15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m Ba Mltxvah: Linda* daughter of Mr. and Mr< Bam K lelmnn Bar Mttsrah i'a\|.i. soa • %  Mr ami Mra Edward Oolrten: Jeffrey, aon of Mm FVeda Hreslavr Where do the remains of our Petrierchs end Matriarchs rest? In the Cave of Machpelah. Adam tnd Eve. Abraham and Sarah. Isaac and Rebekah. Jacob and Leah. Rachel was buried on the road to Ephrath. and the Tomb of Rachel became a place for pil grimage. a a a Where was Joeeph interred? When the Jews left Egypt, they took his remains with them, and buried thorn in Shechem. e a • Where and when was Dr. Chaim Weiimann born? Chaim Weizmann. first President of Israel, was born in 1873 in Motyli. Russia. After Herzl's death, he became the exponent of Ahad Ha-Am's cultural attitude and political Zionism. • • • Who arranged the Jewish Calendar? The Jewish calendar went thmtiifh three neriods: Biblical, irtrougn mr £"."".. _. ,' TeeaPLE BETH AM. 5M0 N. Kendall Talmudic, post-Talmudic. The cator s M „ mi „ eTorm n ob Herbert endar as we use it was arranged Baumqa-d. cantc*nMe* "ndn-by Hillel ben Yehudah (330-365). NORTH DADE CENTER. 1JS30 W Dixie hy. Conaervative. Rabb u.-rv Otvll> FVIdav 15 p.m. Sermon"The tlaket'p of the Jewish Uwi." Saturday t a.m. NORTH SHORE CENTER. 680 7Sth at Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram „..,. r-ntor F^w*--" K'-.n Friday S 15 |> m. Saturday 9 a.m. Serin, .n "Weekly Portion." SOUTHWEST CENTER. S43S SW Stl•t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. e — TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 170SO Collins Ave. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. a day 8:20 I NE ITlat at.. Xi. Miami Rertnnti' "Jewlah Ti.noept of Kreedotn." Saturday 9 a in. I the Tnlfled blda.. Heaoh. TALES OF MORALS When Noah built the ArJ(. he was commanded to ta\e into it i I pairs of all living creatures. Legend § hai it that Falsehood appeared beI fore J^oah and demanded that he I _. be saved from the detune. Noah I rephed that he cannot admit him to I the ArJ(. for he has no mute I I Whereupon Falsehood went in I raearch of a companion. No one I f wanted to associate with Falsehood. § I until he met Misfortune. Mis/orf I tune agreed to be his companion on condition that whatever Falsehood might acquire uould belong to her. in dr-perotum. agreed I I to this, and thus ur find that these I '.wo suriurd the flood. MORAL: Wherever Falsehood I prevdill. Misfortune follous. since the two are eternally allied. i -#•..• i S.m li-n. "" Saturday 10 a.m. Bar Milivall Robert, aon of Bfl and Mra. I :.| ht. TEMPLE BETH EL. 145 Polk et.. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Fridu> II p.m. lermon: "The i"— and Aliuae uf the I'JA." Saturday 10:16 a.m. liar Mltarah: Jack Iti.hJI.I. BOB of Mr. and Mra. 8. D. Gregg. e TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Larer. Cantor Ernest Schrelber. ith. v • a.m. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ava. Liberal Rabbi Leon Kromek Cantor Oavia Cnnvlser. %  Kb iut llirili i'..utr : a.m. e TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22no ave. Conservative. R.iTbi Sheldon Edwards Cantor Ben Gross, berg %  nn Inhe tanci Bai Mnzvah: n uf M %  I Mrs II iv Max. who II Roet Ki >> TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irvina Lehrman. Ci'tir Israel Re.eh Kriday 5 and VJ pm Quest i.eaki \ in\ % %  I incell'u: of the Jewish Thaoloaleal Semin iry*~of Amerlea Saiunlay 9 a.m. Sermon: klv Portion Bar Mitivah: BaiT] Stephen, BOB ..f t'ant..r and Mra. Israel Reich. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Canter Jacob Born-*'n Friday 1:11 p.m. Rabl.i Morris W. "Iraff to offUiate In the abnnnv of %  tai.i.i Narot, h.. will be leetarlnij at the Hebrew fnlon Cnlleee In Cinrlnnatl. 0 Bernton: "The Literary Beauty "f IBM Bthse." TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.. Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Cantor Herman Oottlieb. FTIdav 1:11 p.m. S.-nni.n "The '•.limunltVa Five O'clock Shad-.w .'.in.lie hi.— Inn MiHenn l'inea and .lauxhier. Cydelle. In honor of her list weddlne annlverwury Saturdaj Min>.)iialrea a.m. Regular e in 3D .1.111. TEMPLE NER TAMIO. BOth at. and Tatum Waterway. Modem Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitx. Cantor Samuel Gombero. Fridav 1:18 and Sir. pm Seimon: "Jewlxh Women of Our Heritage" Baa Mil/ Itajr, daughter of Mra. Beatrice Doreni. Saturday 8:4S a in TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. *51 Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi Lao Helm. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Our Tonal in I i >ld Shall We March Forward. I'nited SymtmuYouth to be honored Ottefl Sliabhat ho^li<: Mr. and Mra. Irwln Him.it. whoae son, Fdward. will beeoBM Bar Mltxvah durlne Saturday aer\icea at 6 p.m. Saturday. • TEMPLE riON. 5720 8W 17th at. Conaervative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantos Jacob Goldfarb. Friday :3r. p.m Sermon: "PlasTuex— Ancient and Modern." Saturday 9 am. Bar Mltxvah: Benjamin, aon of Mr. and Mra. Milton fhait: Jerry, eon of Mr. and Mra. Jack Sternatein. TIFERETH ISRAEL. SSOO N. Miami ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrenr Canter Albert r>'ta. Fridav S-jn p.m. Sermon: "WrIMne-* and r*tii'oo|ih> of Moan Malmoni.ii!" Fli it in a series on "IFrom Moeea to Mgaea." Saturday 9 a.m. Meaee Saturday VSMPLE. 1t Friday S IS n m Sermon "rVies the Jew in America Have to Fear AntlTORAM va-SBMPLE. 1SB4 West ava. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaaal. • — YOUNG ISRAEL. SSO NE 171st st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. • ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rahhi B. Lean Hurwitz. Canter Meyer OiBeer.



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Pc i Page 12-A +Jelstlkrldltor Friday, Io nuQTY ^ I %  Ml MHIMH %  MnNHMMMMMMMMMMDnffll 1i It' I l Decisive Moments in Our History Abram, the son of Torah, was born in L'r of the Chaldees The land was fertile and desirable. It was a gathering place for peoples from many areas who came seeking better economic opE ortunities and a more eventful life. Nahor and Haran. Abram s rothers, were quite satisfied with their birthplace. They enjoyed the gay religious festivals and sincerely felt that the gods had favored them withh special blessings. Abram, however, grew increasingly dissatisfied with the empty pleasure-seeking of his brothers and friends. It pained him to consider that the gods themselves apparently tolerated and approved of city lead ers who ignored the poor and favored the rich. It slowly became cleaj to Abram that he was a non-believer, an atheist. His idealism was such that he could not accept a religious way of life that was not dedicated to the pursuit of justice and peace. The rituals of formal religious observance became to him tokens of hypocrisy. "Abram became more and more uncomfortable in the presence of his pagan family and in his pagan society. Ojice he had dared to become critical of his society, he found increasing evidence of the correctness of his wak of think ing. He convinced his wife. Sarai, and a few other friends that his rebellion was not just mischievousness. The rift in the family and the conflict in his mind broadened. Then, one day. he knew that he could stand it no longer. His "atheism" had been only a step forward in the building of a higher concept of God. With every fiber of his being, he felt compelled to uproot himself and his family from his native land. He knew that his growing ideas would never be accepted in his old land. He was encouraged in his decision by what seemed to be a divine presence which strengthened him in his resolve and convinced him that he had no alternative. Before he had thought, "Perhaps I am right." Now, he knew, "Of course, I am right. I must hurry. I cannot live with this sham and perversion any longer." If Abram coulde have translated the communicative effect of the divine presence which he sensed, he would have to say that the presence was commanding: "Get thee out of thy country, and from thy kindred, and from thv father's house unto the land that I will show thee. And I will make of thee a great nation, and I will bless thee, and make thy name great; and be thou a blessing." .'.v. :. %  '. %  :'!!.!..: ir.;.i;:n !.' %  :" %  %  %  %  :I;I,J i ,-, %  : : %  Brandeis Gets Ford Grant WALTHAM .Mass—A major Ford Foundation grant of $82,000 to conduct nationwide studies in the problems of the aged has been made to Brandeis University, it was announced by the university's president. Dr. Abram L. Sachar. The grant is part of a recent Ford Foundation appropriation of $300,000 for the purpose of improving community programs for older people. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply Home in Greater Miami WHOUSAU and RETAIL Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier for Synagogue*. Hebrew and Sunday School* ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES E 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach I JEfferson 1-9017 Cantor Seif Will Be Feted Sunday Kneseth Israel Congregation will honor Cantor Abraham Seif for ten years of service to the congregation. Festivities will be at a banquet in Cantor Seif's honor Sunday evening at the Ritz Plaza hotel. One of 15 children, Cantor Seif received his religious training under the guidance of his father. He served as cantor in Lemberg, Bratslava, and Prague. Ha survived World War II, in which his entire family perished. With the assistance of his teacher. Rabbi A. Kalmanowitx, Cantor Seif came to the United States, where he served in Beth Sholem of Brooklyn Synagogue. He moved to Miami Beach ten years ago when Kneseth Israel appointed him to the congregation'.-, staff. • Cantor Seif is married to the for-' mer Edith Feldman, and the couple have four children. Howard. Deborah, Allen, and Shira. Dr. Max Arzt, vice chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, will be guest speaker during Friday evening services of Temple Emanu-El. Dr. Arzt will discuss "God's Angry Men." Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate af the 8:30 p.m. service. Attention Senior Citizens: For 'Senior Citizens' of moderate means wishing the convenience and luxury appointments of a res,dential senior citizen's residence on an all year round plan ... the 'new' Holiday Manor is located on Indian Creek Drive and 60th St M.ami Beach and is offering three meals a day" ^ • plus a completely redecorated room for only $130 per month .. • • • Included are reading rooms, music rooms pnvate sun deck and service unequalled. Also *.S. Holiday Manor ,s strictly for senior citizens who are desirous of loving care and a homelike atmosphere. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CALl Mr. W. McgrathUN 6-5421 Open Forum Due At Miami Hebrew Open forum sponsored by Miami Hebrew Congregation will be held Tuesday evening at the congregation. Topic is "Three Educational Objectives of Judaism." Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy will discuss Orthodox objectives of the All-Day School. Rabbi Bernard Mussman, education director of Temple Emanu-El, will discuss Conservative goals in the Hebrew School. Rabbi Benno Wallach. spiritual teader of Temple Sinai of North Miami, will speak on the Sunday School. Rabbi Herschell Saville of Miami Hebrew Congregation, will be moderator of the program [Miami Hebrew Book Storel 1 ISRAEL. 4 DOMESTIC G FTS NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME. 1333 D ^e Boulevard Miami Beach Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JEfferson 1-7677 Cantor Kusevitsky Scheduled World renowned Cantor David Kusevitsky will make his only appearance in Miami Peach at Beth 'Jacob Congregation 1 Feb. 19 and 20. Cantor Kusevitsky will chatit the liturgy of the Sabbath services I using the musical composition recen'ly recorded by Columbia Records. Torah fund Speaker Slated olollie Kahaner Sisterhood of the Congregation of Mnnticello Park will meet Wednesday evening. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Jack Israel, former president of the Long Island Branch of the Torah I Fund and past president of Beth, El Sisterhood of (edarhurst, L. I.' Program will include a Chinese auction. Chairman of the board Harold Wolk will direct the auction. New Lectures At Beth David A new series of lKllir I ing inaugurated at Beu7 Congregation. "" I The series to be held foil FYiday evening s m m £.. dition to the regular TuT morning Women's Institute Wednesday businessmen^ 7 I From 9:45 to 10 30 Pm Yaakov Rosenberg will i^J. "Interpretation of the Weekl* ah Portion." Dr. Nathaniel ft consultant to the Bureau of J, Education, will speak on -a, Avot—Ethics of the Fathers." Cantor William Llpson win, sent "Zemiros-Sahhath Tal Songi," and Saul Rabin. edu director, will discuss -\ standing the Sabbath Even), vice." Krantz Unveiling The I .mem to the mtmory of the late HARRY KRANTZ formerl) of 901 \ £ -4th Street. Ul.'i tilJ{e /"IiUe Sunday. January 31 al 1 p.m. at \1: \(Ki Cemrterv uith Rabbi Harry Laurent r of floating Mr. Krants ii survived by a ton. Robert Kt'.r.;:; a trjndnon; and his widow, Adeline Charncy. Fnendt ttt j^eJ to mend. Langner Unveiling The dedication of a monument la the memor\ of the late JOSEFH lANGNfl U'i!l talje fluie Swnd.y. January 31 ., 10.30 a m. c' u''' ^'^ Cemetery/ wuh Kabb: S. .VWhtei officsotmf Mr Laager fa .,:,-, >j h y hm wife. Dorothy; his lathe, uadore; his d-iuchter, ] ,.. icrEthel Langner, Sylvia Hitswits, Oure s,„ on ,;... Iu „ erandchildren: a II ol Greater Miami. Friends and Relative! are aR/d to be fre\ent To Lix-e in Heart. W'e Le Bernnrl ... fa to L.:t Fdte PALME MEMORL "nliomi'j ( JmM Monument | MMarr* Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, JANUARY Jl AW. Nefce Cemetery tllNOt RAH, 1 am Rabbi TaJ<'. • alw.ya AAonday thr. dj V W o 2 .Op, F „ d yw B .. nB 5 o8 MtmbtT '•"> ^H.' l—r^e. Co^o^tteai BANK OF DADE COUNTY "fTMf 63ra 8 TISe T SrOPrINO CINTIH



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Page 16-A 9-Jmiitncridlar Friday, January 29, AJC Meet Ends as Delegation Off to See Ike *.r^^^J££1**Z ciologisU to determine religious attitudes of your.. (1 "|"! with them. 4. Drastic and "publicity pn ing" punishment such a* the orif.1 Relations The more than 200 JJ ranking educators and social scientists, who participated in the program, explored every phase ol prejudice, discrimination and intergroup relations. The delegation to President Eisenhower was to be composed of Col. Frederick F. Greenman, chairman of the AJC national executive board; A. M. Sonnabend, chairman mman relations, "thereby aaHfegg3?ssa "former Nazis occupy imports of U ffW world posts in the executi\e and admin than 50 percent of all judges inent social scientists gathered from various parts of the country "acknowledged the existence of latent anti-Semitism. The only "'" f d he mem-mc;;;^";. I^sithree such stated } ^^J^L'TJl < N^n^T^^I P-* he persons who serve ,n the Cabinet JjU>£££*£* S sion. The guest of I said .."'•'. _, ,„ ,„ A .„*„ „f dinner was A. M istrative branches Other speakers at the dinner in, eluded Philip Noel-Baker. British MP and 1936 Nobel Peace PruT Philip E Hoffman, chairman of wlB ? r %  %  *• S. S. GunewardneJ AJC. domestic affairs commitlee. C-y'on An.ba..ador to the Unit, of recent spate of %  • %  nd chairman of the Unit* persons The Committee president The social scientist a stated, "that the time has come for us to initiate far reaching re of the Institute's development prosearch endeavors to throw li ght on were active Nazis in the Hitler per hod" and during the entire period following World War II there has in people to danger of (dinner ior at ti Sonnabend, Kneseth Israel Elects Officers mmiiiiii-r „.<-........ .. American that "a great number of teachers an ti-religious feeling." If B oston, chairman of the Institute^ not checked, he warned these *'tj^velopment program. For.J denc.es" can heighten "domestic Senl{Dert H. Lehman int. intcrgroup .tensions" and weaken !**•* Mr. Noel-Baker, who sj Louis Dublin has been elected to ( secretary: Samuel Goldberg, rea fourth term as president of Kneelected recording secretary. a dangerous vacuum in the educa been no svtemat.c effort to revamp ^.^ as drnwcratic leaders on h German educational Pnfnm f h K Wor d „ r pronosed th c j ment. This, he rtN^J^,^J" Sllowini fourpoin, program aimed j Am the need for world disar seth Israel Congregation. Other officers named at a recent election meeting include the foleducation; I. B. Eisenstein lowing: • Abraham Selevan, life gabbai. Max Lippman, tenth term as first Board of trustees includes Max vice president; Harry Halpcrin,' Beer, Josepn iiauer, L,UUIS biauMorris Levy, publicity; Joseph ion 0 f German vouth as to the true Nadler, chairman of the board of import of he nit lor era." second vice president; Samuel Lerner, third vice president; Milton Kalen. seventh term as treasurer; Samuel Weiner. reelected financial Bonn Promises To Buy More BONN-(JTA)-The West German Defense Ministry said this week it planned to buy additional munitions for its army from Israel. It was indicated a new contract would be signed soon with Israel for delivery of 170,000 mortar shells. Israel munitions have been j selected for purchase because of I last delivery, good quality and advantageous prices, the ministry said. It was also announced that the West German Army has designated Ihe Israel Uzzi submachine gun as its standard weapon in that category. burd. Max Budowsky. Morris Eck house, David Eisenstein, I. B. Kisenstein. Louis Eisenstein, Ely Gcchman. Jacob Goodman. Joseph Halprin. Max Hecht, Edward Horowitz, I. Byman, Samuel Katz. Harry Knobler, Harry Marlowe, Saul Meringoff, Joseph Nadler. Rev. David Paul, Louis Plansky, Ehrmann stated that the "conspiracy of guilty silence which until now has embraced both parents and teachers within Germany must come to an end. German youth must understand the peril that Nazism repiesents and has represented not only to Germany but to the entire world." Jacob Blaustein, honorary pre at developing short and long range "curative" measures-: I. Since the community 1. threatened by these acts, all community agencies should be irvolved in dealing with them— mayor's office, law enforcement agencies, courts, voluntary organizations, social workers, etc. 2. All mast communications me dia should tune down publicity for hi se acts t" reduce "the imitative ident of the American Jewish Com potential. Mr. Business Man & Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Home for the Aged Thrift Shop, needs your furniture, appliances, clean clothing, luggage, drapes, lamps, dishes, pots, pans, silverware, sheets, bedspreads, etc. all proceeds going fownrrfs Ihe maintenance o* Mr distinguished residents. THE HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Ave. Telephone NE 3-2338 P/eose Call vs for Pick-up. Morris Posner. Maurice Rothwarf. rnittce. discussed the Committee's Eddie Roserman. Isidore Ruppert. activities outside the I nited States Victor Schorwetter, George Simon. Abe Shaffran. Harry Weiss, and Benjamin Weissman. \ U.S. to Break Up Discrimination Continued from Page 1-A Department said it remains "a basic objective of U.S. foreign policy to seek to eliminate, within the context of existing friendly relations with other members of the free world community, all such discriminatory practices." Information oh the new instruc tions was the subject of a letter received by Sen. Javits from William B. Macomber, jr.. Assistant Secretary of State for Congressional Relations. Both Sen. Javits and Sen. Morse Tuesday expressed satisfaction with the State Department's action. The two Senators said in a joint statement: 'We shall follow through with the Department of State on this matter and consider its circular instruction to represent the first step in a program which is vital to our national interest, to eliminate this condition." The Senators said "every American will await the 'Current Status Report' from our consular posts with the greatest concern, and we trust they will be submitted promptly. It can then be determined whether additional legislaion or other action is needed." :i. School and court authorities !' 'Hi! utilize psj chiatri.ta and %  Ambassador Gunewardene call "worldwide protection of hug rights" a basic requirement "worldwide stability and peace." CAN YOU ALWAYS FIND YOUR YAHRZIIT DATES? Or Bar Mitxvah dates? Or other dates on the Hebrew Cak dar? You will be able to find dates at a glance if you have 32-page booklet, offered fret readers of this publication. Just send a post-card or a I requesting a free copy of the 24-Year Hebrew-English Catena Write to:H. J. Heins Company, Dept JS Pittsburgh 30, Pa. SAVING IS SO WORTHWHILE.. FRENCHY R. MARSAN "QUALITY SOD FOR SALE" 1501 N.W. 79th St. Phones PL 4-0035, 1-7738 NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS Jhe J^ecjal Cttcyc/o^cL fc '' • Accurate and o.ui*. WEARF.VKR FRYING PAN V .U i cover, eool pla„t,c handle. ""-•lum.num Halli* with copper-toned WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 2SO QR MORE wS ^BU^? A ?^^BUX TO N WALLET ANT, Q UE BYLANVIN 16PIECF SKT n^ WALLET ARPEGE PERFUME OF 8 "SKYBALL" GLASSES ,!!!?* ,6P,ECE TABLEWARE SET SET CLASSES MIRRO ELECTRIC COFFEE PERCOLATOR. 4 5vin 9 A,, oun „ pi 0p.„,d ih, 01J9h /Q •>• 10th of h, %  onth .rn • tomth. I,| HIU ISPANOl DOWNTOWN: 100 N. t 2nd AVENUE 940 am. lo 4 40 p.m. %  a raa.iNc lHAfTlll' SISCAYNE SH0PNNC HAZA 9.-O0a.aa.e:OOp.a. A^? AN rEDER SAVINGS


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... u the m oman s World The omie^jrejir Bon Vlvant ftmrth annual cocktail party and dinner at the Diplomat hotel as magnificent as ever Having fun: Mr and Mrs. Jack Lear, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Freitag. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Coleman. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Yarnell Also, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Levinson, Mr. and Mrs. Berni Brennan, and the Jack Lowes Mr. and Mrs. Albert Solomon—he's the food broker—down for a canneri' convention and entertained at the home of his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Margolis, of Daytonia rd. It was a dinner party for 70 What to do with old Chanuka and New Year cards? Send them to-Hra. Alex Kogan, of Royal Palm ave. She makes scrap books cf them French Palaver: Eric and Marc Bouron visiting with their mother, Mrs. Robert Bouron, from their home in Paris, France Mrs. Bouron's the daughter of Mrs. A. M. Krensky, of Chicago, also visiting here And she's the sister-in-law of Mrs. Inez Krensky .. All clear? Dcrothy and Edwin Oppenheim showing the sights to Dorothy brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Markle, of Detroit This is their first Miami look-see It was the nicest birthday James Lewis ever had ... He was released from the hospital, after surgery, and allowed to go home Wife Jean and mother, Mrs. Sidney (Florence) Lewis, made sure there were 30 candles for him to blow out And all the ini were on hand, too, as well as Mrs. Samuel Cohon. Sid's sister, of Chicago Sam joins her this week for a restful Florida \acatft Bl and his Lori in from Massachusetts Institute of Tei hi he will receive a Master's in June, to visit with !.i. her. Mrs. Rose Brown, 1311 14th ter., Miami Beach II stay for the one week of his between-semesters vacation .. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian) Schoen. of 75 NW 120th, St.. No. li, entertaining their uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Mdtzer, of St. John, New Brunswick, Canada The Mcltzers wintering at the Sands hotel Lillian's program chairman of Be'.h Fmeth Sisterhood and chaplain of North Shore JWVA Sp/5 Richard Frank home on 30-day leave after serving four th the U.S. Army in Coburg. Germany Mr. and Mrs. Morris, Singer, 260 NE 51st it., thrilled to see their son. whose next r will be Ft. Meade, Md. Richard is a graduate of Miami Seniof High, and attended the University of Florida. Mr. and Mr. Joseph flyman, of Chicago, will celebrate their 54:h wedding anniversary on Saturday The couple will be joined by their daughter, Mri. Lester Fields, and family, of Lin(oinwood. 111., and their son, Samuel, and family, of Chicago, for a party to mark the day Then, it's on to Miami for the celebrants, where they'll be feted by another son. Irving Chicagoan since 1911. Mr. Hyman has been a concert manager and midwestem representative of Metropolitan Opera tenor Richard Tucker and Cantor Pierre Pinchik for many years. The Hymans have six Grandchildren. MI a ** Potpourri: Larry Singer and his Harriet on a West Indies cruise aboard the SS Caronia Reloris Wickman lovely in a gold '< Oriental coat at the recent Jack and Reba Daner party at their waterfront San Marino home Her Dr. William brought the fabric back from Japan-. Lou Dallett, of Chester, Pa., here for a it. and being entertained by his sister. Shirley Barnes, and Joe Dallett. both of Miami Beach Moshe Leshem, ConI Nrael for the Southeast region of the United States, to be enned at an informal gathering Feb. 4. eightish o'clock, at the I i Mr. and Mrs. S. Sheflan. 7327 Dickens ave. Friends Ij invited Mrs. Nettie Melker. of New York, here at the v hotel for a visit with her mother. Mrs. Esther Halperin, who's also al Ihe Sterling, and brother, former Beach Councilman Sam Halperin Mr. and Mrs. Harry Salter and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Grossman, ol Hi lit Isle, a quartet in San Juan and the Virgin Islands. MM Mr and Mrs. Nat Silver, of Greensboro, N.C., back home after ten days here While on the Beach, they were entertained by sister, Mrs. Ethel Shochet. at a dinner party at the Sterling • Cuests included Mr. and Mrs. J. Rabin, the Nat Zalkas. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Wolf. Mrs. Sally Gardner, and Fred K. Shochet. publisher of 1 he Jewish Floridian. M •* MI On the Birth Front: A son, Douglas Lee. born to Dr. and Mrs. Gary iSonya) Golden on Dec. 21 at Jackson Memorial Hospital The new arrival Joins his sister. Ellen Zoe. 2 Bris was Jan. 17 t the (lolden home. 19610 NE 19th pi.. No. Miami Beach, with Cantor Willian Lipson officiating Grandparents are Mrs. Kate Golden. Bayonne, N.J., and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schwartzman. also of Hayonne. now houseguesting it with their children Also: Jacob Michael, born to Dr. and Mrs. Morton Getz. on J n is in Atlanta Mother's the former Carol Washer, of Miami Bea '-h Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. David Washer and Mrs. 1 Brudder. all of Miami Beach The new father is sta1 the Atlanta Federal Penitentiary, where he's doing re*Vch work for the National Health Institute MM M M Th, George Gordons here in their So. Miami home for the p n,,r They arrived from Bryan. O. just in time to hear the Phll *llphia Symphony with Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Feldman. Mr. J* 1 M Joseph Walters. Mr. and Mri. Benjamin Kahn, and the "" Gordons, George's brother and sister-in-law. long-time resists here After the symphony, off across the Julia Tuttle }" %  "***>• which George and his Ellen had not yet seen, and a l BIKM repast on Miami Beach. eJewislh Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday, January 29, 1960 Section B Pacesetters of the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division are shown with guest speaker Zvi Kolitz, Israeli author and movie producer, at their kick-off Pacesetters' tea hold in the home of Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson (second from right). Women's campaign chairman Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers (right) electrified the gathering by doubling her gift to CJA. Cochairmen of the colorful event were Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff shown at left. Orah Chapter Party Orah chapter of Mizrachi Women held a card and games party Sunday at the home of Mrs. Anna Block. 1643 SW 7th st. February has been proclaimed as "Youth Aliyah Month'' by the organization, whose programs are dedicated to the religious guidance, physical care, and academic and vocational training of youth in Israel, tion. • Poetess Will Speak Monday Mrs. Jack Levkoff will address the Poetry Study Group of the Miami Women's Club at a meetinu Tuesday. 11 a.m. She will speak on "Use of Rhyme in Poetry." Mrs. Levkoff's poetry critique recently appeared in the "American Scholar," national magazine of the Phi Beta Kappa Assn. Writing under her maiden name of Ruby Fogel. one of her poems is scheduled to be published shortly in the Saturday Evening Post. In 1959. she was awarded the Poem of the Year Prize annually given by the Laramore-Rader Poetry Group for the best poem by one of its members. Wearing the elegant gowns and jewelry they have selected for Saturday's National Children's Cardiac Hospital Diamond Jubilee dinner dance, Mrs. Paul Rimmeir and Mrs. Lee Ratner make a last-minute check of their arrangements committee plans for the affair. The benefit ball, expected to be the highlight of the winter season, will be held in the grand ballroom of the Fontainebleau, with all proceeds going to the local charity that is the nation's only completely free, non-sectarian hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic heart disease in children. 15,000 Mothers March Thursday Representatives of the Dade County chapter of the National Foundation and the Dade county community polio program announced this week that information obtained by the door count interviews conducted during the annual Mother's March of Dimes on Thursday was to be utilized in the statistical studies being made in connection with the forthcoming oral polio vaccine project to attempt to eradicate the disease in Dade county. Approximately 15,000 mothers were to call on all homes in Dade county between the hours of 7 and 9 p.m. on Thursday to obtain in formation including the number of Salk vaccine shots which have been received by members of the family. Dr. M. Eugene Flipse, general chairman of the oral vaccine program, stated that this information would be helpful in determining areas in which special efforts should be made to assure that all residents in the county obtain the oral vaccine. He emphasized, howJudea PTA Has School Project Mrs. Al Berkowitz, president of the PTA of Temple Judea, announced this week that the group has completed furnishing t w o classrooms with new desk-chairs and teachers' desks. It is hoped that by the end of the school year, all rooms will be equipped with the new furniture, Mrs. Berkowitz said. At a regular meeting on Tuesday, the PTA diseusscd the forthcoming carnival due Mar. 13. Proceeds will be used to complete the project. Mrs. Herman Korenvaes. local attorney, discussed "Can We Immunize Against Prejudice?" Program was followed on ADL film. ever, that all residents under 40 years of age should take the oral vaccine, regardless of the number of Salk injections they have had previously, to insure their protec



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Friday, January 29, 1960 -Jewisti FkrkHan Page 5-1 Ui*!l f ^L Junior High Choir, under the direction of Cananniversary dinner of Temple Beth Sholom tor David Conviser, was featured at the Chai on Saturday. Temple Beth Sholom Opens 18th Year; Religious School Features Anniverary I Cantor David Conviser and the i organist. Beth Sholom is a Liberal | congregation. There are no assigned pews or seats, and the Temple is financed through a family membershio launched Saturday. The dinner the firm „, 8 wmch i nc i ur ie S Hih Holy its 18th anniversary year with a in a series of events to be.eld durD *\ ea S ind reliciouf "S dinner at the Americana hotel on ing the year, according to Judge Temple Beth Sholom privileges. The school includes 550 children. The Saturdy"pro1{ram featured the Junior High Choir under the direction of Cantor David Convis er, and the winners of an essay j contest in the religious school on the subject, "What the New Religious School Means to Me." Representing the Primary Department was Wesley Gladstone; Elementary Department. Diane Susan Levine; Junior High, Sara Postclnek; Hebrew Department, Sandra Haas. The religious school is guided by the Temple board of education. Eli Katzin is chairman, and Herbert C. Bloom is education director. Chairman in charge of arrangements for tho dinner was Mrs. Inei M. Kronsky, and members of her committee were Mrs. Leon J. Ell, Mrs. Frances Beckerman, Mrs. Zachary F. Bailey, Mrs. Lou Ross and Mrs. Harry Miller. Chairman of the evening was Isidore Hecht, who is cochairman of the Chai campaign committee, along with Harold Zinn. Another feature of the evenin was the lighting of candles on th special birthday cake by founder of the congregation, as well a presidents and past president.o the Temple and its auxiliaries These included*J u age flirTy Green berg, Temple president; Mr.' Howard H. Miller, Sisterhood pref ident; Jack Wagner, president o the Brotherhood; Mrs. Samue Hirsch, president of the PTA; Jo* eph Pardo, president of the Mai ried Couples Club; Mrs. Max Ap plebaum. chairman of the Young at-Heart; past presidents, Ralpl Spero, Leon J. Ell, John Serbin founders who were present, I. C Greenberg, Mrs. George Cohei and Irving Rothman; as well a campaign leaders J. A. Cantor an< Isidore Hecht. Rimmeir Named to Body Paul Rimmeir, president of Sea view Industries, Inc., has beer named to the Federal Housing Au thority's Title One industry ad visory committee, according t< Julian H. Zimmerman, FHA chief Rimmeir attended a meeting of thi committee Monday in Washington MKS. IMtZ KKlNUr ISIOOKt MKMT Greenberg; president of fee congregation, .u. '; In April, 1942. in tM Jru'mi*> PHYLLIS WOLFF soysi Ah-h-h... Kasha! KASHA of course! A "halmlshe" standby ... for old-timy aeod Kasha Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Less than 2* a serving I Aim mit WWC0~-r K~~k (*.). .. UWTt Km+m "K Qimtf .. Wlfi tnm* Smm. Send fer Wff KASHA COOK BOOKi nmilS WOIFF, Wn Yaw. Hw tlk 8R OWH ^ [KASHA .l/i-:. i-vs m LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES. BmluStve Distributors 1050.*, irth 8TREET. HIALEAM. FLA PHONE TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT Ml IXI. S CITY > new Holsum Real Jewish Rye ...and Real Pumpernickel, too



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Friday. January 29, 1960 LESAL NOTIC1 \ pi i l-:. I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ,-[-| %  %  : I.-' HEREBY OIVKN that iTK iml.-rslgncd. desiring '> engage In ,ss ui,-I'i ihe fidiiioua name of .1 MBIA HOTEL at ll B.B. 1st nue, Miami. Fla.. Intend* to reg, nalil uiM with tindark of the ult Court of Dade County, Florida. MOTEL STEWART, IMC A Fla. Cot*. • ,.v MM. KALlsn Ail..rnr> for A|i|.llcant WttPOOl Hldg. 1/*-15-22-2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. 1N AND FOR DADE COUNTY No. 59C11M1 JIM. VAI.IE HOMES. INC. a Florida corporation. Plaintiff, I.. .IIS VOUBL MRS. 1 MI IS VOC1EL lll'KRRT I.KK KINO AJIHTINK KINU, hl wife CENTRAL INSVRANCE AGENCY. KoliERT W. TIMl'HON MART A. TIMPSON. bla wife, j >.-f ends n I s. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION In III I.EItT LEE KINO II JUSTINE KINO, hi* wlfa address unknown PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that there h... bean filed this day In the above .-I Court by UMHI Value Uomti, Ini. a Complaint to Foreclose a Mi.rigage and AjKscineat for Deed on the following described Real Property: l % %  .17. 38, the Rant 8 feet of Lot ::., all In Block 1 of NORTH HIAi.KAll HEIGHTS according la lh PUi thereof recorded la Plat Book 27 a page 19 of the Public Recorda %  •I Dade County, Florida. T'-u are required to plead or appear I, uld I'ornpUInt on or be-foi e the 5lh d\ of February, IKtO by filing a anpy four answer with (ha Clerk of thin Court and nervine a, cupy of aamo upon Herman T. Iain, attorney for PlalnI if. 135 Maderla Avenue, ('oral (leblrs 31. Florida otherwise the allegations of the Complaint will be taken aa onfessed by you. K. B LEATHERMAN. Clark, i < tilt Court, Dade County, Florida ( %  •all By: K. M. I.VMAN. Deputy Clerk 1/8-15-82-tt vmito +Jowls* FhrldUan BY HENRY LEONARD Pcnj15-A %  S^CIAL.,2^ f/ )OC &&C ONLY PAIRV ON JKWKH ,*AST PAY'S / IAo. %  V J LfcGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY Ma. ouC 47 KI.SIE SMITH Plaintiff, vs. GEORGE WALLACE PMITH 1 >. fondant. NOTICE TO APPEAR To OEOROE WALLACE SMITH Address unknown You are hereby notified that a ault divorce has been filed icalnst you and you are required to serve a oooy our answer or pleading to the Hill >' Complaint on the Plaintiff's atey, J, DAVID LIEHMAN. 21 South K iima Avenue, Homestead. Florida, tile the orlKlnal In the Office of t Clerk of the Circuit Court on or 1-fora the 10th day of February. •wi. otherwise the allegations of aald 1 ill of Complaint will be taken aa < %  nTeased by you ade County. Florida. • 'ANDI.ELItlHT INN. INC. (a Fla. corp.) Owner SSLER CARS. ROTH fol A|.|illi ant Kl Al SVV lnt Street l/i-15-2l- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA. IN ANO FOR OAOi COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 0C 43 MARIE I.. CLARK, 1'lalntlff, ALBERT M CLARK, 1 ief. n.lant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 1" M.BBRT II. CLARK Ki sldence Unknown, n hereto) notified that a comror divorce h.m been filed \<>u, nnd you are required to %  My of your answer of ncbnr in -aid complaint ..n plaini k .o K. N Ma I iuio II. '• I lym Kullding. Miami. Florind file the original In the office "f III.. Clerk of the *love oom t M %  the th dav of Felrnary. IMO, i the iilleaatk.il'of H M omul will be taken aa confessed by yen. I January V 1*40 E B LKATHFRJiAV. Clerk. i: • I lailr Colllitv Florida By: W.M \v STOCKING, Deputy Clark ir.-St-2 IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'I COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE ... Ma. (kWI ,N IIK Estate of 'll' FEROCBON l'.. T„ .„ N( > T 'CB TO CREOITORE ,' A r. | All I'ernonn Havg* ': r H. mandn Asalnat Said noilfled and re2"'r--'l I • pre*. Uklmn ami dei may have nin-t FHFIi Horlda. ,.. .1.1.! .M.,|>. %  • In Hi. Ir offli In within ektht calendar W,; I: ..i" h,r-,f r •*• —"• *'" I MOSS itor NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. eOC 131 JANE BHVPLA, I'Uinllff, vs. HARRY SHUI'LA. Defendant. BUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HARRY SHI I'LA 1 .-S AVENUE. M.8.O. 4J, Fleet Post Office New York, New York You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce haa been filed Maaln-t you, and you are requlr* ed to aerve a copy of your Answer or I'leadlnc to the KIU of Complaint on toe plainliif'e Attorney. FiL,V.NJi E FREEMAN. 309 Alnnlry HufldlnR. Miami Florida and file the original Anvr or I'leadlnc In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 12th day of February. 1940. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will lie taken asalnnt you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published one* each week for four connvcutive weeks In THE JEWISH rl.ORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 7tk day of January. A.D. 1(40. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clark. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By K. M. I.Y.MAN, Deputy Clerk. 1/15-n-S), 17s New Law Firm Revealed Here Judge Theodore R. Nelson and Leonard Spielvogel have announced their association for the practice of law at 407 Lincoln rd., Miami Beach, under the firm name of Nelson and Spielvogel. Judge Nelson has served as Municipal Judge of the town of Bay Harbor Islands since 1951, and is a graduate of the University of Florida and the University of Miami. Spielvogel is a graduate of City College of New York and Brooklyn Law School. LBGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 40C 304 In re Adoption of Cynthia Dtatte Ctnari by ROBERT M. S1IOGAN. a/k/a ROBERT 8HUUAN. and joined by his 1f' ELLEN 8. SHOOAN. at Petitioners. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: DANIEL J. CBSASS %  Trenton. Detroil. MtehiKiin TOi; ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that n Petition for Adoption "f On /. .. minor, haa been filed, and you are reujdired to appear. ..; aervi .. copy "f your answer, or other pfeadang lo the Edition on petitioners' attorney, M JAY BERLINER. Suit.li"V Itinoayne liullatina. Miami, Fi l.i, and file th i "••' annwer or lOoadma In lh OMoi m Hi. Cl ik ..f the circuit curt on or I'.-f. r. the l.Mli da) "f l-'.l.runi I ... ... ., 11,, ri. Pro 'on fen-, will be taken aaainU fOM WT tini. n.-f prayed for in the Petition PONE AND ORDERED I thin Uih <> %  •> ol .l.i:iu... E H I.E \TH !!(.' %  \N. Cll Circuit Court, I hid.Couniy. 1 1 %  .,..!) lt> WM M BTOCKINO, lieputy Clerk. 1/1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN that the undersigned, denlrlan; to engage In b u sine s s under the fiiUtloun name of HKMTA BAR at IJS."^ Northeust (th Avenue, North Miami, Florida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the ciieuit Court of Daile County. Flu-Ida, JOYCE TO.MMBHDAHL AX.YCE BKftEE Equal Partners 1/II-29. 2/5-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOIHE IS HBRKIIY OIVBN that the uadersigned, desiring to engage In hi.-iii. sa under the fictitious name of Cl'T RATE at number 1x-'u-78th .-•I.. 1 in the city of North Bay Village. Florida intends to register the -nid name with the Clark of the Cir1 nil Curl of DaSe County. Florida. Hated ai North Miami Beach, Florida, thi.-. l.'.th day "f Janimrv, 1940. CUT RATE, INC..a Florida BO Ol.ADY OOLDMAN, I'n 8NYDER AND VulMI Attornaya for Awdicmt I tl-tt, I ".-!-' ISIyU 1 I-U-II-M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COU*T OF TMI } ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. aOC 301 GLORIA GLADSTONE. Plaintiff, vs. DAVID HEADSTONE. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE To: DA.VID Ol-ADSTONE US K..-I "i-'nl 8treel New York City. New T-.i k You DAVID GLADSTONE, are herahr Ifdlfled thai HU plaint f"r Divorce has been filed against you. and y..u are required to aerve • '"*,"' ing t.. ",'•"' '!',•; plaintiffAttorm i\\ ITE AND IIEIJ.EII, ;- r1rat atrovt, Mlam Beach. Fl.rldi. and file the "i lalnal Anawei !ig in the "' the Clerk of Die Clivult • .11. d> of Fel.r 1 iry, 140. rail i" io % o. ludgm fault will be taken against tha ..lot .!• all h I In H" I-'' 1 HONE AND • Mbiml. 'In. 12th dav of I • v 1 • r.i'i MAN, IN iseal) l a -KIN'.. iiy Clerk. %  WITE I'-EI "" &f r1 !" an Miami Beach. Fla.. JE 8-1.. 'in'-llf General Capital corp. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs. Florida H S GRUBER PRESIDENT GEORGE J TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD To Conduct Services Emil Moskowitz, of Passaic, N. J., winter guest at the Sterling hotel, will conduct services Saturday morning at the Sterling. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that the undersigned, de.-drlng lo engage in bualness under the fluiitious name of SOVEHEIUN IHiTEI. al MS& Collins tvenue, Miami Reach, Florida im.-nd VMter said name with Hoci.rk ••' 'I" Circuit Court of Da.I. County, Mi ida. RALPH LACHMAN JEAN LACHMAN AARUN M KANNER Attorney for Ralph Lachman and Jean l..o lumui cm ity Trust Hulldlng Miami 32, Florida 1/22-JJ. 2/3-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN that the undsraigned. desiring to engage in liu.-lneHs under the fl.iltlous name of I'RICE WAR at number IU0-T*ith Street In the City of North Kay Village, Florida Intends to register the said name with the c|erk of the circuit Court of l>ade County. Florida. Dated at North Miami Reach. Florida, this l.'.th day of January, I960. I'RICE WAR. INC.. a Florida Corp. Ity (1LADY OOLDMAN, President HNYDBR AND TOP NO Attorneys (or Applicant 1/2I-84, /5-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY (WVF.N that tha undersigned, desiring to engage Is lui-iness under the fictitious names of Hi'l.l.S RKCORDX I'll, also REOO RECORDA CO., also M ARC El. I. A KERN, ulao TUB I'OLKA DOTS, also THE PI.EIS1E8, alao THE NOCII KNES at Z.". May Drive. Miami Bench. Intends lo register mild names with HoClerk of ihe circuit Court of Dadc County. Florida. KAREN RECORDS INC. a Florida Corporation HAM WH-.LEE. I'rea. 1/15-2J-W. 2/5 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jen lit fhridHar solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates MMui III :i-ftit.? for messenger service Le-OAL N0T4C* IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or FLORIOA IN ANO FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 40C 354 CONSTANCE HARHA.M. Plaintiff, KINfJejUB* R BARHAM I '.Yendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: KINOSI.EY H BARHAM P.M.B Box ttll KamKio'i. Mlnnaaota rOC, KI.MISI.EY It. BARHAM. are rex Mnsley Hulldlng. Miami M. FV.rida. and file the original in the office of Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court on or bafora the l'.ih day of February. 1*40: otherwise a liecreo Fro Confeaao will be entervil against you. Done itud ord.-ied at Miami. Florida this 12th day of January, 1*40. E B. LKAT1IEKMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida (aeal) By K M. LTMAN. Mity CUrlt. /1S-22-J9. 2/1 Depuly; NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREUY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of rONDPIT NIPPLE MANUFACTURING CO i'F FLORIDA at %  ',:, w. 18th St.. Hlali-nh intends to register said name with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. FLORIDA PIPE AND NIPPLE \IH; en INC a Fla. corp. HILTON v FMBDMAN At toi 11. v for Applli ant Mil Alnole] BMC. l/li-22-23. 2/5 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 40C 244 Mllil VM DAVIS SMITH Plaintiff R ITMt INP LEE SMITH idam SUIT FOR DIVORCE PI I RA1 MONO l.l>: SMITH RAYMOND I.EE SMI III tti Huffin.in Dri* fUunnton, Virginia notified that a Hill of omplalal f..i P baa been filed .iu-. .iii-i I'.u. mi.I inn MI.' reejiilred to servi \nswer or I'leadin lo the Bill .•• Complaint on the Plaintiff's Attorney. Marvin S. Iill.l. : N \\ -ti Street, Moenaaaaadj, Florida and file ih.01 iglnal An-v Pleading in Ihe ofilee of HoClerk of ih. 1*1. all Curt on or before the lKth da) of February, IM#. If you full to lii.lgtnenl by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill 01 Complaint. This notice shall Iw i>ul>ll*-ticd once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH I I.'nil I MAN DONE AND ORDERED al Miami, 1 Floi ida. this 12th .lav of Januarv, AD in. E It LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Hade Countv. Florida (seal) By E. M. LTMAN. DeptM3 Clerk I I5-M-29. 2"i IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48500 C IN RE: ESTATE oF JACK E R1NHLER Dei eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons II. ving Claims or Demand* Aguin.il Ha 1 Estate: You, and each of you are her notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or anther of you. nay ha> against tha .state, of JACK E. KJNULER deceaaed late of Dade County. Florlla. to the Honorable County #udsea of DadsCouriiy. and fua the aanie in their offices in the county Coarthouaa in Dade County. Florida, within Jvlit cilandar n.ouibs troBi the >UU> of th first publication hereof. Said claims IH.l.-inaads to r.mtaln tha legal I Idress of the claiaiant and I o be aw n in ..ltd presented as aforesaid, or -ama will be barred. See Section 73a.Hi of the IM,'. I'roimte Act. Dated January 12. A.D. 1940. JOAN K. RINlil.ER Aa 1 o-Exocutri.v of the Last Will and Teatajnent of Jack E. Bli.T deceased. PHILIP J MILLER 407 Lincoln Roail Miami Beach. Florida Attorney lor Ex ecu tore 1 \t-n-i IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCAMT OF FLORIDA IN AMD FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No sec aste I-OCIM HENRY DALEY, Plaintiff, RAE MARIE DALEY, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To I.OIU IIENP.Y DALEY, • .. illnvtlle. Illinois Till' ARF. MERKftY NOTIFIED that a Petitioa K. nstui ai rears of ali.iiul auppori money to a Judgment has II.XII filed by the defoi In the als.ve entitled cause, and you are hereby required to serve a cop> of your answer to sUJ iwtitioa upon tuo AiaiiiUff's Attorney. liEOROE N. MacDoNKLL. 504 Biscavn.Bldg.. Miami. Florida, on or before the ath day if Kehiuary. A.D. 1!*U: other* lag tho allegations of said petition will bo taken a<-onfeK>ed liv you. HATED, al Miami. Fkuiila. thij 4th day of Januarv. A.D I960. K. B. I-EATMBRMAN. Clank. Clicult Court. Dade County, Flot.da(seal) By. K. M. I.YIIAX Deputy Clerk. lUXiftHE N. MacDONJSLL Attorney fol I '• fendant Rae Marie L>aley 1/8-1S-C-29 NOTICE UNDER • FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nn IHE IS 11KKKHY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to .-ngag. in business Ullii. 1 the fletilious name of WEII, BROTHER* n BUS Vaaatlan VYay, Miami 34. Fla.. intends to 1 isler said name uilh Hie Clerk of tha Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MI'RRAY B. WEIL 1 J-'-29, J/--13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No 4BS37-C IN i:i: EST VTL %  IF HENRY \\ MILLER ised NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Pomona Hiving Claims or Demands Aaainsi s i Batata: You, and each of you are her V notified and requited to present any %  lalms and demands which you, or 1 of you, ma.v luiv..malnst tha • slat HENRY \\ MILLER deceased late .if hi*. County, Plot to the Honorable Cuntv Judges of Dade County, and file the same In tholi offices In the County Courthouso In Dade County. Honda, within tight .ileti^ar months from the date of tha first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain Ihe legal address of Ihe claimant and to ha avvorn to and presented as aforesaid. or same will l..barred. See Section 7JS.14 of the 194:. Probate id January 14. A.D. 1960. KITTY F MILLER. As Adniln:IIV ..f the state of HENRY W MILLER. Deceased. HERBERT C. ZEMEI. 420 Lincoln R. Miami Baaeh St. Florida Attorney for Administratrix 1/22-29. I'"-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! ionvoit AT toy 01 TI ITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 111 .i-iise:. J



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Page 8-A fJewlstifk>r*Jteri Friday. January 29. I960 1 UN Resolution on Anti-Semitism Strengthened by Red Addition Vital benefits ol the Jewish Vocational Service were explained to Greater Miami's TV audience last week over ch. 10 (WPST). One of the JVS functions is workshop employment for the handicapped. Exemplifying this service are four employees busy at their "project bench" — Sansone Boccara, Clara Auslander, Lena Finkelstein and George Silverman. Lookinq on are Donald Block, supervisor of the workshop; Molly Turner, TV hostess; Dr. Michael Goodman, JVS executive director; and Mrs. Meyer Baskin, a vice president of JVS, one of the important local beneficiaries of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Congress Eyes Resolve To Halt Anti-Semitism WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The the true spirit of the brotherhood foreign Affairs Committee of man." unanimous]) adopted thia week a R( p Leonard Parbfltein, New resolution calling on other got Vork Democrat, raised a question ernm.nis to prevent any further in Congress of whether the Geranti-Semitic vandalism or dese-1 man pcople .. in view 0 f the prescrations. [ence Of r.o many former Nazis in The resolution was submitted by their government, interpret the atRep. Barratt O'Hara, Illinois Demtitude of their government to be oci Twenty-three memberof one of tolerance of Nazism" de thc committee joined with O'Hara spite expressions against antiin supporting the proposed resolu Semitism by Bonn leaders. tion. It is expected that the reao lutii n will be adopted by the full House next week and be referred to the Senate as it is a concurrent resolution. In the resolution. Congress would express "its profound sense of indignation and shock •t this epidemic of desecration" and call upon "all persons and governments throughout the world to exert their energies to the end that the shameful events shall not recur." The resolution noted that a wave of desecration of "places of worship and other sacred sites" had spread through Europe and other parts of the world and that instances had occurred in this country. It said that "if unchecked this wave can only result in grievous Rep. Farbstein. a member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, made known that he is examining the presence of former Nazis in the Bonn Government hierarchy. In a House speech. Rep. Farbstein said that although a world war was fought to dc-Nazify Germany "we still find former Nazis in high places in the West German Government." He said he could not understand the "lassitude" on the part of the U. S. Goverment to anti-Semitic developments in West Germany and elsewhere. The State Department made known this week that it has investigated the recent outbreak of anti-Semitism in West Germany and found no evidence to indicate ITNITED NATIONS-(JTA)-A resolution resoundingly ** %  „,.. „,, recent manifestation! of ,„„„.„, .round the world and calling upon aU state au^hortU CS throughout the world to inten, r, '" '' jn -a t0 eradicate the prejudice iu> lv these mamfestati las expected to be unM* mou8lj here Wednesdaj by the mmission on Prevention of mlnation and Protection of Human Rights. The resolution, Introduced. Uwl week by Judge Philip Halpern of nited Stati ; '' l,v -ix other delegations In the MM commission, was amended by the Soviet Union. The Russian amend merits, according to an American source, are -acceptableExperts ncjted that the Russian amendments actually strengthen the original draft. If passed as amended, the resolution will condemn not only the recent spate of anti-Semitism but also "the crimes committed by the Nazis prior to and during the Second World War." It will also condemn "the intensification of propaganda of racial and national hatred and contempt" as well as "anti-Semitism and remoral deterioration and denial of that Communists were responsible. from MIAMI __ — f f | ABROAD BY SHIP TO NASSAU OVERNIGHT Mondays and Fridays (5 PM =1 %  -* ." !" l^L ""I""--—-%  — > 100% AIR-CONDITIONED S/S BAHAMA STAR (FOUMfRlY 10,000 TON TfUNSAHANrrC AKOSA STA; 3-DAY, AU-IXPINSE CRUISE 3 nighlt, I mcali aboo'd ship from *54 plu fax Sfiip it your hold • OUNO-TRIP EXCURSION 2 nighti, 4 mtoli aboard ship from *3f> plm ia Dock-to-dock wrvica from the heart of Miami to the heart of N UMa iLlTTfZ S,n V L ? r, !*' J mo,t l -""*o P.er .ccommod. tioiu out of Miami Fin. food, d.ncing. three cockU.l lounge.. Shopping opportunities ,n Nuu mean you can save aa much on pirn ha.ee .. coat of trip; up to 1200 ,„ merchandise may be brought b.. k duty free" Stopover, allowed Write for folder showing all details! Eastern Shipping 9fr.jtiiig.fo,, Pltf 3, Miami, Florida • Phone FR 3-83 11 General Ag.nt or it. your travel ag.nt Op.fi w..kdayt until 5:30 PM-Sunday. 10 AM 5 PM 'Hurry I Make your reservations Mow I 1 I GLASS CO. GUaRANTEfD MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOP ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE SILVERING AUTO GLASS MTAIUD WHIU YOU WAIT 1220 16th Street, M.B. Close. Saturdays Tel JE 1-6141 ttojir *0*. AX3GUST BROS ftiS IS the BEST' *T'other religious and so-called cial prejudice." The resolution would also call upon the Secretary General of the United Nations, and the I'N spe(i.ili/ed Agencies, to obtain from member states "at the r-arliejt, possible time" information and comments on the foil > jeets: "1. Manifestations of an' lism atid other Miigious and so, called racial prejudices which have occurred within their bonh "t. Spontaneous public reaction in these manifestations, and the action taken with respect thereto by private organiiations "3. Measure* which have been, taken by the public authorities to prevent such manifestations and to punish the perpetrators thereof, and any further measures they contemplate. "4. Their views ai to the deeplying causes and motivations of such manifestations." Cfiese* Sfce. tmtss Meelin* Cheaed Shel Ernest Sis! | wljl meet Monday, 1p.m. • Bta Kl Congregation, according to Mrs. Israel Goldberg, president Miami Atty. Aide To Stevenson Draft Miami attorney Philip E. Heck erling has been named national vice chairman of the National Citizens League for Alai. The nationwide i n d c p e n dent movement was recently organized in California to draft Adlai Steven son as Democratic candidate for the November. 1960 Presidential election. In addition to serving on tha national board. Heckerhn. will or ganize a Plori la Citizens I. for Adlai, u Well as two sub ary groupi to aid in the movement, Including a i Citizens Leagui for Adlai and the Junior Citizen] Lea i "Our purpose is to circulate •">,INMI petitions," the SK-year-old Miami attorney explained Wednesday. "The petitions will reach every corner of the United States, with each to be signed by some l.nim persons." ACCOI H 'ms, the' nve million namea will be presented to Mrs. for M •'' l! %  D< mocratic Party's ni 'I convention thia lummer. HeckerUng wu previously acl m the 1858 and '56 Stevenson campaigns, as ell u those of Claude Pepper, John B. Orr, Jr., and i Temple Judea, having served as! president of u. Brotherhood for -'.terms He Uo belong, t0 „„, MAR County and Florida Bar Aaans., and is a member of the Miracle Lodge of Masons ,' American Jewish committee HeckerUng and h.s wife, the for! mer Ruth Kaufman, of Slam Beach, are the parent, of |W1 'S < -nahomea.G470SW l lt ;, l < I 5 KLM "FOLLOW THE SUN TO ISRAEL" TOURS low season bargain rates special reductions for families See Israel and save! KLM "Follow the Sun to Israel" tours bring you lowest offseason rates... hundreds of dollars in Family Plan savings... and you can fly now, pay later! All of Israel's historical sites and modern resorts are yours on this KLM 16-day tour. You visit shrines, holy places, enjoy festivals and folk dihees, meet people from 75 lands the world over. The price is $1182.10 ($1032.10 for additional members of your immediate family) and it covers just about everything. Hotel accommodations, most meals, sightseeing and round-trip economy class air fare from Miami. Service from Houston and New York on world famous KLM Royal Dutch Airlines. Departures through February. Extension tours to Italy, the Riviera, Switzerland, France also available.



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Fl iday, January 29, 1960 >Jmistncrldnar Page 9-B CM tarmin dhi yours, h ppt niirin T EMPLE Israel Sisterhood held its annual donor luncheon l,t Monday afternoon at the Fontainebleau hotel. Highlight of the affair was the "Siamese Fantasey" fashion show, presented hy your columnist, President of the Sisterhood. Mrs. Joseph H. Ruffner. welcom, il guests. She wore a blue silk linen sheath with a bodice of Belgium lace. The lace was repeated in large pockets on the shirr. Her hat was hi a matching blue silk fringe. Mrs. Phillip Lefkowitr was in a brilliant-colored silk print. Jewel tones of blue, green and violet, and an unusual neckline, combined to make this dreaa outstanding. The neckline was a high scoop with an abbreviated cowl. ending in a small tie on one side. A beige wool suit was selected by Mrs. Marvin Rauzin to ward off the cool weather. White shirred beaver was the collar on her suit, and she also wore a white beaver derby-styled hat. Mrs. Nathan Lee looked stunning in an Italian knit ensemble. Her white sheath dress had red > woven into the dress in a trellis effect, down the front and back, and to one side. Her white coat was also an Italian import. ar.d her oversized white straw douche hat was from Panama. In navy blue was Mrs. Edward Melniker. Her dress was a silk shantung sheath with a navy tucked chiffon bodice. The high rounded neckHne was emphasised with a gold checker necklace. Her large picture hat was composed oi rows of lace ruffles. • • • T HE invocation was given by Miss Sandra Brower. Her jacket dress was of navy blue silk linen, with the double breasted jacket ""fastened with oversized white pearl buttons. Mrs. William D. Singer chose a hlack wool faille fitted suit. Her hat was of white straw, with black velvet lattice work. -A Art Director to Spook V. R Hunter, director of Vizcaya. in. l>ade County Art Museum, will >r>ak Friday evening in the Joe Voice." white straw flower brought out the white silk satin ascot in her suit neckline. Mrs. MacMermell, who was program chairman, also selected a wool suit for the afternoon. Hers was a steel grey silk and worsted, with a white pin stripe woven into the fabric. Her fitted jacket featured a portrait neckline, and her small fitted black hat featured a feather. Her black shoes had steel cut buckles, which matched the color of her suit. Mrs. Joseph H. Narot wore a silk print of purple flowers on a white background. Her fitted bodice featured an oversized shawl collar, and her full skirt was of pressed pleat*. She wore a small hat of white flowers. In a hand-painted ensemble was Mrs. Ben Samuels. Her sheath dress was in a soft petal pink moygashel linen, with handpainted strawberries that had rhinestone studded leaves. Her coat was of red felt, with handpainted foilage, and appliqued white sequin butterflies. • • • |RS. Erwin Harris wore a black silk faille suit, with the slightly longer fitted jacket A peplum effect was created with a bit of controlled fullness over the hips. Her hat was of black veiling draped into a chapeau effect. Mrs. Joseph Bulbin chose mint green for her ensemble. All her accessories were perfectly matched in color. The jacket dress was of wool jersey, with a short Chanel-type jacket. Her fox collar was dyed to match the dress. In a deep orchid purple wool suit was orchid grower Mrs. George A. Graham—also wearing a chic derby hat of orchid color. The fashion show featured clothes from Barker's, coiffures by J. Baldi, and furs from Adrian Thai. Models were from the Charm Modeling School and Agency. and Emily Lowe Art Gallery at the University of Miami. His talk will be on "Art is a Still, Small Israel to Study Women's Draft Evasion Efforts JERUSALEM-)JTA)—The Government will set up an official inquiry committee to study the entire, problem of military service for women, including complaints that there is misuse of claims of religiosity to evade service, Prime Minister David Ben Gurion announced this week. He made the announcement in Knesset. Israel's Parliament, in opposing a motion by Agudat Israel that the Knesset debate a proposal to abolish military service for women entirely. He also opposed a General Zionist proposal that military service for women be cut in half to one year, contending that Israel's security situation made continued military service by women necessary. Antique Show Scheduled Acclaimed as one of the finest antique shows held in the South, this year's Miami Antique Show and Sale, the 19th, promises to be even more spectacular than ever. It will take place on Feb. 11 to 14 in • Mhrmt's— fJnyfronf P9rir"JT*torium, with show hours from 1 to 11 p.m., according to Mrs. Ethel Mae Boedy, antique authority from Cleveland, and general manager* of the annual show. Taxpayers 1 Group Names Chairmen Simon E. Rubin, president, Wednesday announced the following committee chairmanships for the Miami Beach Taxpayer's Assn.: Dr. Jacx oreennouse, zoning: Jerome Greene, parks and beautifi cat ion; Allen Goldberg, membership; Frank Smathers, jr., causeways; Ray T. Sterling, Metro. Richard Bryce, publicity; B. BaThe Prime Minister used the de-1 yrd Strell, primary and election bate as an opportunity for a sharp, laws; Ted Cohen, traffic and safeattack on the "growing number of | 0/! William T. Kruglak II, city those women shirking military | planning; Seymour Liebman, legservice." He disputed the Ortho-, islative. : dox claim that all religious au-1 Paul Seiderman, public standthorities forbid girls from such; ards; David G. Berry, tax and service. i equalization; Mrs. Howard P. The Agudah opposition arguSET'S cultu l; B T% m £ ments that mil.Ury service dam-1 W o,ff f,nance; nd P J D V,S aged family life, that the birth rate Inleram | was lower among girls in service [ I than among Orthodox girls who Carnival Repeat Feb. 3 are exempted and that the Arab, Rov .__ Dres ident of the A look ahead for the new J-""-^ '•"•* £•£• „*% ^ £%*%, %%£ spring coats. The black and ,-mple and also conscript women. Cen er has announced \ repeat white herringbone tweed leat u r e s the "slipped-back" look. A deep cape collar covA Memorable Summer for Your Youngsters H/L hik \ Gscxxvp I_ia3reside F*f Bay* ••' '•• 1 Ncrthon Segal Jerry Nudelman for Complete Informal!** Winter A4*t 44 $.W. 3rd Sr. Miami. Florida G-oda "A" NC W •* rteohfc On Beautiful Lake Osceola Hcndersonrille, N. C. Complete Recreation • Sport* Arts, Crofts and • Field Progroms Phone FR 8-2820 ering the shoulder gathers at the back. Patch pockets slant backwards to emphasize the silhouette. Noted Scholar To Speak Here Prof. Zcvi Scharfstein, of the Jewish Theological Seminary, will address the Hebrew teachers ofGreater Miami Tuesday evening at Temple Emanu-EI. His subject will be "Sociological Changes in American Jewry." Dr. Scharfstein's lecture is sponI sored by the Bureau of Jewish Education as part of its seminar workshops for Jewish teachers. Dr. Scharfstein is one of AmerI ica's outstanding Jewish educators I and author of numerous texts for i Jewish schools. His publications | include "Jewish Education i n Palestine," "Lexicon of Hebrew i Synonyms," "Method of Teaching i the Bible," "Method of Teaching Hebrew," "History of Jewish Education in Modern Times," and others. Dr. Scharfstein is editor of "Shivelai Hahenuch," a Hebrew quarterly, and has contributed to Hebrew periodicals all over the world. His recent 75th birthday was celebrated at the national conference of the National Council for Jewish Education. The Prime Minister replied jokof last year's amusement carniingly that if it were true that milival. The carnival will be held Fch. tary service reduced the birth rate, 3 through 14 at SW 87th ave. and it might not be a bad idea if the I Coral Way. across the street from Arabs began conscripting women, the Westchester Shopoing Plaza. IE 1-3147 JE 8 161? Camp Deer field LAKE LURE, NORTH CAROLINA la TIM Heorf Of The IIM lidfa Mts., AH. 1904) Ft. For Boys for Girls A FULL 9 WEEK, ALL INCLUSIVE TUITION FEE OF $600 rTremaarfefiaa t Cmmlttm txtrm) Cassctltte araaraai af hrSMJ A water sports lacladina Track g FiaM, Bosekoll, Bo.ketk.ll, Tromoalm., Trips, Water Skiiaa, Aaaaalaairij, %  awliaa, Biflery, Swimajiai. later Coma Camaetitiaa, Teaaii FEE ALSO INCLUDES LAUNDRY. CAMPER INSURANCE. UNfNS. BLANKETS LOCATED IN POLLEN TREE AREA. EXCELLENT FOR ASTHMA, HAT FEVER, SINUS. 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Page 6-B f k*i*t FkrMPui Friday, January 29, 1960 A Woman of Valor is congratulated. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag 'center), Israel Bond Chen chairman, is the recipient ol the Israel Bond organization's highest award, given to women who have sold or bought $100,000 in Israel Bonds, at a Chen "Thank You" party last Friday at the Fontainebleau hotel. Congratulating her are Mrs. Max Weitz (left), chairman of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Jack Katzman (right), sponsor chairman. Presentation of the Woman of Valor Award to Mrs. Hamerschlag was made by popular songstress Eartha Kitt. More than 500 women attended the annual Chen awards event. Patient's Treatment Begins In Mt Sinai Admitting Office Unless circumstances bring a patient to the Emergency Room, the first picture he gets of Mt. Sinai Hospital is at the Admitting Office. It is here that his "treatment" begins, and for Beatrice Schwartz, director of the Admitting Office of Mt. Sinai Hospital, his treatment must be one of warmth, friendliness and a tincere desire on the part of her-t If and staff to alleviate distress. With Mt. Sinai for eight years, Miss Schwartz began her employment as auditor in the cashier'.s department. With her former experience as admini.-truWelcome to Mt. Sinai, says smiling Beatrice Schwartz, chief admitting officer of the hospital, at the door of her new, enlarged quarters which will have a waiting rcom and four separate interviewing rooms. live assistant to the Assistant Commissioner of New York's Welfare Department, Miss Schwartz brought with her the unique talents of a specialist in methods and procedural analysis, a position all have come to know £^ an "efficiency expert." Soon business manager of the Cashier's Department handling in-patients. Miss Schwartz, in July. 1953. accepted the responsibilities which characterized her new status as chief of the Admitting Office. It was here that the numerous details of processing incoming and departing patients were centralized—the point from which all action within the ho-pital must emanate. Initially, the Admitting Office takes reservations much as they do in a hotel. Coming from staff and private physicians, the Emergency Room, and the Out-Patient Department, the telephones are rarely still. Immediately upon receipt of the call, a rack is checked and the room is assigned. It is the Admitting Office that controls the assignment of beds for every patient in the hospital. Once arrived, the patient meets and chats with Miss Schwartz or a member of her staff. Miniature chest X-Rays arc taken, and the patient is off to his room. A rack %  Up is made, patient identification bands are printed, all the necessary information for the patient floors and nurses is prepared and typed. Doctors are notified of each admission room number, and an assignment of a resident or intern is made to the case. Earlier during the first meeting, the Admitting Office noted the patient's insurance affiliations for future compensation procedures. Miss Schwartz and her staff keep continuing liaison with doctors, nurses and patients. Theirs is the responsibility of expediting and simplifying. As such, they are familiar with medical terminology and medication, and keep running conversations going with doctors in order to discover as much as possible about the pa tient's history. In watching rooms, an attempt is made to keep the same age groups together and those whose conditions are similar. Transfer ring is not unusual, for the office is always ready to make a patient more comfortable if a room change will do the trick. Among the many associative duties with the doctors of the hospital, the Admitting Office maintains a doctor's register listing admissions of every case. They are the "watchdogs" for the doc tors in seeing that charts are compiled upon admittance, that a bed will be available when the operating room has released a patient. They are the guardians of the charts of the "service" pa tients, those who have been ad mitted through the Out Patient or Emergency Room and who can not afford the services of a private doctor. Patients processed in the summer of 1959 were 200 a day, an increase of more than 100 over the same time in 1953. The winter of 1959 marked 300 over the 200 of 1953. Indicated is considerably higher traffic when Women Launch Anti-Bias Action WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith Women this week launched a hard hitting program on community levels to help curb the flood of anti-Semitic incidents in the United States. Some 135.000 members in 843 chapters of the Jewish women's service organization mobilized to probe for solutions to the nation-! wide epidemic of anti Jewish des ecration and to alert youth to their responsibilities for quelling it. With few exceptions, most of the 75 culprits so far apprehended for defacing Jewish synagogues and homes with swastikas and other Nazi symbols have been teenagers. BBW president Mrs. Charles D. Solovich. of Detroit. Mich., said the community-action project, extending to cities and towns through out the nation, is based on an evaluation by officials of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. The report was prepared by Alexander S. Miller, national director of Community Services for the Anti-Defamation League. "BBW members believe t h e time has come for Americans to face themselves in the mirror and to evaluate, honestly and objectively, the facts reflected there," declared Mrs. Solovich. "Have we. as adult citizens, failed to teach our youth the real meaning of democracy contrasted to the horrors of Nazi dictatorship? We have pointed an accusing finger at Germany for neglecting the issue but what about us? Have we allowed the post-war generation to grow up in ignorance of those evils? What have we taught our own youngsters?" The BBW leader also pointed out that most of the arrested teenagers showed total ignorance of the meaning behind the Nazi symbols they painted and etched on building walls. .**. Mr. and Mr. Louis Merwitzer (left), guests of honor Sunday at the Hebrew Academy's 12th annual Scholarship Fund dinner, are presented with a Safer Torch by Trudy G erttor (right), president of the Academy's student body. The Merwttzere are celebrating their 70th birthday this week. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, assists in the presentation at the Fontairtebleau hotel. the full 417 beds of the new Mt. Sinai are made available. Miss Schwartz is proud of being named a winner of the Miami Beach Courtesy Award. But she feels that it does not represent her own attitude any more than it does that of her staff. All are proud when an incident occurs reflecting their feelings towards the patients and doctors with whom they come into daily contact. 900 at Academy Fete as Building For 1960 Vowed Some 900 persons attended the 12th annual Hebrew Academy dinner Sunday evning at the Fontainebleau hotel. B. I. Binder, president, pledged a new building for the Academy during 1960. Participants paid $100 a couple to take part in the affair, which paid tribute to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Merwitzer. guests of honor, who pledged $50,000 to launch a new Hebrew Academy building fund. Gift of the Merwitzers, who are currently celebrating their 70th birthday, will launch the approximately $600,000 construction effort. Chairman of the dinner was Miami Beach Councilman Wolfie Cohen, who traced the school's history from its beginnings to a membership today of 3,500. up a scholarship fund include Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Finkel, Sirs. Pauline Grundwerg. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonshor, Kolman Luna, Jacob Mormar. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rosen, and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Gordon. Congregations offering similar scholarships, which will be used for needy and deserving students, include Beth Israel, Beth Tfilah. Beth Jacob, Kneseth Israel, and Monticello Park. The Merwitzers were presented with a Torah Scroll during the Sunday ceremonies. Trudy Gertler. president of the Academy itudent body, made the presentation. A cantata, "The New Look." was rendered by the schools 60 voice fori/ Party Wednesday JWV Women's Fashion Show Ladies' Auxiliary of North Shore Post, Jewish War Veterans, was to hold a luncheon, card party and fashion show Thursday noon at the Alden hotel. Mrs. Milton Ehrenreich, aid to Israel chairman, said proceeds would go to the Tel Hashimar llos* I pital in Israel. Mrs Sam Robinson. Mrs. Louis Kessler. Mrs. Milton Grayson and Mrs Faye Koch were to model fashions. Elise Ehrenreich and Paul Levine were to model children's clothes. Rabbi Alexander Gross, princi pal, inducted 13 scholarship donors, "Guardians of Torah." during the program. Those who have set Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold a card party and social evening at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Wednesday. GRAND OPENING! UNITED HEALTH STUDIO 2037-39 N.E. 163rd St, North Miami Beoch M F N I VS22 !" J?S2%r "•" WHm !" WANT, L II : PROGRAMS"'.. 32? JSLrTfiS' U : W "">> UAANTIIO GRAND OPENING SPECIAL Vi PRICE Charter Membership ft TODAY ONLY! J Open Sunday: 9 A.M.-10 P.M. • h Famoui Unit.., Gu.rqr,).. 6 MONTHS FREE If -. 1.11 to f „ UN fellow.,,, r„u"r"""""S Ca-fclM inch,. ,o f Arm Cv'. ££ .nd H..pp url io„ Body M.., ur m ", "* m taw. 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Page 14-B -.Iml&ntrMton Friday, January 29, I960] "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian A corsage is free for the asking, and will be presented to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah. For details on how to receive yoc/r free" corsage see"story, Page 3-A. Barry Rtich JIMY 'Show Business* On Grove Boards Carol Charming opened at the Coconut Grove Playhouse Tuesday evening in Charles Gaynor's pro duction of "Show Business," which also features "Les Quat' Jeudis' and Wallace Griffin in their first Miami stage appearance. The pre-Broadway production plays for two weeks running through Sunday evening. Feb. 7. The Sunday evening performances, which were going off at 7:30 p.m.. have been changed back to the regular 8:30 certain. This will apply to the rest of the Grove's season. Regular Wednesday and Saturday matinees will be at 1:30 p.m. The music, lyrics and sketches have been done by Charles Gaynor, who ten years ago produced "Lend an Ear," in which Miss Channing became a star overnight. "Show Business" is being presented by Charles Lowe, Miss Channing's husband, and a television writer and producer. In this production, the zany Miss Channing does numerous sketches humorously chronicling comedy from the early minstrel days to the bewildering psycho-dramas of the present. She is one heroine, and she is 20. including such ladies of the stage as "Switchblade Bess." "Cecilia Sisson." "Obi Sa\ onara." Cuddles Heffelfinger" and "That Certain Lady." In some of these numbers, she is assisted by "Les Quat' Jeudis." Paris' most exciting stage and million picture comedy favorites, and Wally Griffin. Miss Channing has just completed a successful 67 city nightclub tour throughout the country, and also recently cut her fourth album, "Theatre .Showcase.'' From Miami, the show is going Bar Mitzvah of Barry Stephen Reich will take place Saturday morning. Jan. 30, at Temple Emanu-EI, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Barry is the son of Cantor and Mrs. Israel Reich. He is in seventh grade at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and attends Temple EmanuEI religious school. Barry's father is cantor at Temple Emanu-EI. His hobbies include ,'ishing, stamp and coin collecting. Reception in his honor will be held Sunday at the Reich home. • • Benay Dorenz Friday evening services. Jan. 29. it Temple Ner Tamid will include !he Bas Mitzvah of Benay Dorenz. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can:or Samuel Gomberg will officiate. Benay is the daughter of Mrs. Beatrice Dorenz. She attends Temple Ner Tamid religious school and Vautilus Junior High. Oneg Shabjat will follow the service. • Jerry Sternstein Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Slernstein on Saturlay morning,, Jan. 30. at Temple Zion. Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs Jack Slernstein. who will hosi the Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in his honor. HM Bar Mitzvah is an honor stu[dent in seventh grade at West Mii ami Junior High, and attends Temi pie Zion religious school. World premiere showing of "The Bramble Bush, film version in color of Charles Mergendahl's sensational best-seller about the scandals of a New England town, now at the Canb, Miami and Mircale Theatres. Barbara Rush and Richard Burton are starred, with Jack Carson and Angie Dickenson. Hillel Concert Sunday Evening On Sunday evening at 8:15 p.m.. the Hillel Sinfonietta. conducted by ; Robert Strassburg, will present the second concert in a series of programs for string ensembles. The concert, which is free to the public, will be given at the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami, 1100 Miller dr.. Coral Gables, and features the Golden Sonata for Strings by Henry Purcell. Five Pieces for String Orchestra op. 44, No. 4, by Paul Hindemith, with Eliot Chapo, 12-yearold viol n virtuoso, will alto be heard. Chapo is a pupil of Eugene Oubois, concertmaster of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. A rarely-performed work by Mozart, "Serenata Notturna" No. 6 for string quartet, timpani and string orchestra, will be given its first performance in Miami. The members of the quartet are Eliot Chapo. first violin: Ada Jefer. second violin; Ben Green, viola; and Russell Broughman. double bass. I The program will be concluded with the three-movement Symphony of Lights by Strassburg. Diane Todd as Eliza Doolittle and Michael Evans as Henry Higgins in "My Fair Lady," opening at Miami Beach Auditorium for a three-week engagement Tuesday. 'My Fair LadyOpens at Beach Aud. on Tuesday "My Fair Lady," named by nmny as the greatest musical of the day. will open a three-week en. gagementat tlie Miami Beach Aud" itortumoDTuesday THJht, Teh. 2 Matinee performances will be gi v l en on Feb. 3, 6, 10, 13, 14 and 20. Based" on George Bernard Shan't play "Pygmalion," Alan Jay Lorner has written the book and lynct for this musical show, with Fred. erick Loewe as the composer of unforgettable music. Without sabotaging Shaw, Lerner and Loewe have brought*to the stage the story of the Cockney flower girl Eliza Doolittle. played by Diant Todd, who is transformed by a professor of speech. Henry Higgins, played by Michael Evans. Into 1 lady of pure diction and social graces. After her conversion to • lady, Eliza finds that she cannot return to her former life, and finally Prof. Higgins realizes and admits that Elba meant tomething more to htm than lust a pupil. The role of Elita't father, Alfred P. Doolittle, hi portrayed by Chariot Victor. Col. Pickering it played by Hugh Dempster. Other noted; aci-oraInfflude Margaret Bannerman as Mrs. Higgins, Marie Pa-ton an Jmrtj, afjynsford-Hill, Reid Shelton as Freddy Eynsford Hill, Eric Brotherson, Charles Penman. Velma Royton, and Katherine Hynes, along with a company of 90. Produced by Herman Levin, with backing provided by the Columbia Broadcasting Company. "My Fair Lady" opened at the Hellinuer Theatre in New York on March 15. 1966. The national company of "My Fair Lady" was opened a year later in Rochester, N. Y.. and played to capacity audiences across the country before -ettling in Chicago on Nov. 5, 1957, where it enjoyed a run of 66 weeks. It is estimated that over 1,000.000 people saw "My Fair Lady" during its Chicago engagement alone. Moss Hart, director of "My Fair Lady," has kept the Shavian flavor throughout the play. Oliver Smith has designed the settings, and the dances are. by choreographer Hanya Holm. The musical arrangements have been made by Robert Russell Bennett and Philip Lang. Sottile Banks Elect Officers CAROL CHANN/NG Hughlan Long Eyes State Atty. Post A Coral Gables resident, Denis V. Renuart, was elected to the board of directors of Coral Gables First National Bank, a Sottile Group Bank, at its annual stockholders' meeting. Renuart during its January meeting, alto elected Joseph Tracey Ball and Edward James Johnston, jr., at attistant cashiers of the bank. Both of these men joined the bank in 1958. Both are employed Hughlan Long, city attorney for Smith Miami, announced that he will run for the post ot state attorney in the May. 1950 election. Long, a strong campaigner, ran for county commission in District 4 in 1958, and was edged out bv less than 800 \otes. Promising a vigorous race. Long said that he advocates as a major plank in his platform "the aboliwas William A. is an ac'ive member of the Elks K:usU<1 as junior vice president of and Knights of Columbus organithc bank za, >n-. K:nste,| carne 0 CoraI Q abif s Rna „,.-.. First National Bank in 1958 Board *+* ***• •** Joseph S. Moss, prciden, of ,he National Bank, Pan American Bank of Miami. al s0 Gables First DOG RACING TONIGHT magnificent HUGHLAN 10N6 is well known for his many civic and business activities ln installment loan division of in the area. He is a past president ,hc bank tion of the death penalty in the of the Coral Gables Kiwanis and Also ele c ,p d criminal laws of Florida." He would advocate the law be changed to require anyone convicted of a capital crime, without recommendation of mercy, re be sentenced to life imprisonment with no consideration for parole or pardon until he has served a term of 25 years. Long contends that "the death penalty is not a deterrent to crime." '•""-' %  city attorney for Miami ~ip.ee 1957. has been 1 1 ; ""'fman in 1 7 ,., ,. rd. For two and one-hall mt state atton tog under Gi vernon Dan Mci and LeRoy Collina. "He is a former member ol City of South Miam, Zoning and Planning Board, and had • years of banking experience with I the Firvt National Bank ot Miami Long served three and one halt In Naval Intelligence during World War II. He is 44, a native Floridian. and has lived in Dade counts 27 years He resides at 5900 SW 82nd st So Miami, with his wife Virginia 'and two daughters. Patty. 16. and 1 Carole. 12. They attend the Riv-1 iera Presbyterian Church. a Sottile Group Bank, has announced the election of Elizabeth Mary Kelly as assistant cashier of thc bank. Mrs. Kelly, a native of Middletown, N. Y., cam*, to the Pan American Bank of Miami seven years ago, with II 'years of banking experience behind her. At a recent meeting of the board of directors of Pan American Ban of Miami, John W. Cage was electel .issistant cashier and manager of the charge plan department "f the bank. Cage has been with the bank since 1958. me ^Ki'u-f All-Weather Protection • Glass Enclosed Grandstand • A.r-Conditioned Clubhouse • Terraced Dining Room • 5,500 Individual Seats MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club 8:15 PM. R >< %  > 1 ations %  %  %  phone II 1-0348 St Ci bt in le II 01 1 Sr fo P wa v.. wSJ SBfe fennel Club



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iday. January 29, 1960 •Jewlstnrrlcffo,


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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE THREE AS TOP BUSINESS EXECS JOIN CAMPAIGN CHARLES GOTTLIEB Food Division HAROLD FRIEDLAND Food Division PAUL RIMMEIR Manufacturing A Transportation DR. RICHARD DEUTCH Dentists Division JACK GORDON Finance Division DAN CRAVITT Insurance Division DR. STANLEY FREHLING Physicians Division EDWARD DOKSON Produce Division Father-and-Son Team Pitching In Gift Increase to Fund Drive Sparks Finance. Division Action SAM GOLDMAN (right) will bring ten years of campaign experience to his job as chairman of the CJA Drug Division. This year he will be getting capable assistance from his son, Marvin, who is helping organize the 1 division for fund-raising. HENRY FISHMAN (left) hands his check for $2,000 to Sam J. Heiman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and twice campaign chairman of CJA. This pledge, the first received in the Finance Division, was increased many times over the 1959 amount. "When Mr. Heiman told me that Miami was so far behind other cities in raising money for the help of the aged and others, I decided to go all out on my personal pledge to the Combiner Jewish Appeal," said Fishman. &^tn Uvrqcnt i^/VL W essaqre


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T eJewish Floridian Combining THi JEWISH UNITY m* THl JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 5 Miami, Florida. Friday, January 29, 1960 Three Sections — Price 20c MUTUAL SECURITY SQUEEZE We Vow to Break Up Discrimination Abroad RfSOlVf TO HAIT ANTI-Sf ftNTISM PACE I A WASHlNGTON-(JTA)-Satisfaction was expressed in Congression\ al circles here with a statement made Sunday by the State Department i that United States embassies and consulates abroad have been instructed to submit reports on discrimination against American citizens beI cause of religion or race. — &f The State Department, it was indicated, has also instructed posts Knesset Says No to Nixing German Arms JEIU SALEM—(JTA) — Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion told the Knesset Israel's Parliament Ihiweek that one of Israel's ser iinwhich has the means to find rut had been ordered to try to |d:>cover whether a single organiration was behind the anti-Semitic outbreaks in 25 countries of three continents. He was understood to refer to Israel's Intelligence Service. The Prime Minister replied to (separate Communist and rightping Herat motions that the Israel|\Ve>t Cerman anas agreement be Itancelled because of the incidents |A Knesset majority rejected the pnotion. Mapam and Achdut Avo Idah. the two left-wing parties, abstained from the vote in line with %  their adamant opposition to any |arms deals with West Germany. Despi t* recent events, the Prime Minister declared, ha was not ready la retract "a sing la word" of what ha had said about Chancellor K on red Adenauer and West Germany six months ago in the debate which followed disclosure of Israel's sale of martar$ to the Bonn Government. He said then that while there |V*TC Nails, "many in important brats, the Germany of today is not [Hitler's Germany." "There have been anti-Semitic in countries where discriminatory practices against American citizens still prevail to submit a current status report on such practices together with recommendations concerning feasible means of applying the principles set forth in the Morse-Javits amendment to the Fiscal 1960 Mutual Security Appropriation Act. Sen. Jacob Javits, New York Republican, and Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Democrat, introduced the amendment because of Arab discrimination against Americans of Jewish faith. The Morse-Javits amendment stated: "It is the sense of Congrass that any attempt by foreign nations to create distinctions because af their raca ar religion among American citizens in the granting of personal ar commercial access or any other rights otherwise available to U.S. citizens generally i repugnant ta our principles; and in all negeftattens b etween the U.S. under this act, these principles shall be applied as the President may determine." The State Department advised its posts that the United States "has never condoned discriminatory practices by foreign governments against its citizens on grounds of race or religion." The Continued on Page 16 A si*, WAM moast reaogaoat t, oar principles Navy Under Fire For Aid to Arab Boycott of Israel WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The United States Navy was under heavy fire this week for a practice which for nearly two years has resulted in unofficial but effective United States support of the anti-Israel blockade of the Arab states. M Disclosure of the practice, which Ambassador Harman Meeting With State Dep't. Officials WASHINGTON—(JTA >-Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman was to meet Wednesday with Assistant Secretary of State G. L. Jones to discuss the instructions by the U.S. Navy aiding the Arab blockade against Israel. (Foreign Ministry circles in Jerusalem indicated Tuesday that a formal protest is likely to be filed by the Israel Government against the U. S. Navy's acquiesence to the Arab anti-Israel boycott. The disclosure of the Navy's discriminating policy against Israel was reported to have caused "shock and consternation" in Israel.) In a meeting with Assistant Secretary of State Jones, Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, chairman of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee, urged the U.S. Government to take immediate action to and discriminatory practices in ship contracting by Continued an Page 2-A has practically foreclosed bidding on oil cargo shipping contracts by owners of United States flagships which have done business with Israel, touched off a storm of criticism. The practice has been embodied in concellation clauses in U.S. Navy contracts for the transport of oil cargoes. Through such clauses, the Navy has reserved the right ta Continued on Page 7-A PHYSICIST OfF 10 CODDLE NASSER Offered in House Will Check Navy Assist Policy Eden Charges U.S. Deterred Peaceful Solution to Suez Tiff other port; 2. To require the substitution of another vessel of similar size, class, condition of tanks or cargo holds, and in a similar position; and 3. To nominate other loading or discharge port or ports." Meanwhile, it was reported here WASHINGTON—(JTA)—A bill that would prevent the United { States Navy from chartering shipping in a manner that discriminI atcs against the State of Israel and I abets the Arab blockade was Mnnday referred to the House Com mittee on Merchant Marine. The bill, which was introduced by Rep.! Emanuel Celler. who is chairman that lhe United Stales is sending of the House Judiciary Commit a leading nuclear physicist to the tee. reads: I United Arab Republic to help the "Be it enacted by the Senate and Nasser regime establish a proHouse of Representatives of the & Tam aimed at expansion of EgvpUnited States of America in Con-, l an nuclear potentialities, gress assembled, that no departThe physicist is Dr. Samuel K. ment or agency of the United Allison, director of the Institute NEW YORK-(JTA)— Former British Prime Minister Sir Anthony states shall enter into any charfor Nuclear Studies at the UniverEden accused the United States this week of preventing the peaceful ter containing the following prosity of Chicago. Dr. Allison has ih, r. ,'!'',', ewry wou,d ,P* %  solution of the 1956 Suez Canal crisis. The former British leader made vision or provisions to like effect: acted as consultant to Gen. FranHiort-sighied if it did not view this,.. u %  ... ,.. :_„,.„ „, Ki ; ..S..„J ...i i_ •• _..u I I _; p c_„; ;. the charges in the first installment of his copyrighted "Memoirs," pubHe accused the lh utmost seriousness." t h e ,. Prime Minister said in the Knesset 1,sned in tne February issue of McCall s magazine. I debate However, I reject exEisenhower Administration of: + preksions like 'nation of murder-' 1. Subordinating America's MidSinai desert—was "necessary," he i reference to the present die East responsibilities to the Adstressed. He attacked the U.S. for German ,K nation because such exministration's primary concern of'moving quickly in the United Napre>s,ons are racist. Every man winning the 1956 national eiecnd r. i, should be judged actions. | cording to its own acts." .JJ 2. Failing to appreciate the international implications of the Sues Canal seizure by Egyptian President Nasser. tions to brand Israel the agressor. If Israel had not attacked, he Continued on Pane 7-A cisco Franco of Spain on atomic "In the .vent the vessel ..pre„/ „ vented from loading or discharg•* ing in any part by the local aw[ day tot ten w;eeks in the UAR unthorities because of the vessel ; der a State Department grant. The having previously traded with state Department said Dr. Allison will assist the UAR Science CounIsrael, the charterer shall have the option: 1. To cancel the chartar as af the data loading is refused or after discharge at ancil and the University of Cairo in widening the study of nuclear physics. AMTMOtn INN • • • spseti 3. Scuttling allied attempts to pressure Nasser by economic means to reopen the canal for international use. The U.S. actions and statements, the British statesman asserted gave Nasser the "trump cards." They allowed him to continue confidently to defy a I lied pressure. Sir Anthony said, because the U.S. had taken the "teeth" aut of such pressures. Because of State Department policies. Nasser was also encouraged to step up Egyptian threats and "fedayeen" border raids against Israel. Sir Anthony said Israel's response—invasion of the In Recovery, Germany Growing ill One ol the major developments in Germany today is the fairly broad but not particularly organized scatterings of anti-Semitic incidents, outbursts, insults, and the like. More than a year ago. the AJC warned that Germany could endanger "its hard won position among democratic nations" by the "revival of racially motivated nationalism and antiS-mitism." The threat exists, the Committee stressed, despite Germany's democratic political structure and the fact that there forces in Germany which fj Germany's post forgotten' The Jewish Floridian. in a series which began la.t week, highlixhi* tfui ajMstioa based on a recent study b\ lhe American Jewish Committee in Us "Committee Reporter.' are recognize the danger and "are doing their utmost to overcome its inimical effects." Thu, in the midst of flourishing recovery, Germany is beset by problems of the past gnawing beneath the healthy exterior. The most disconcerting to thoughtful Germans concerned with their country's democratic future are the recant revelations of the attitudes of Germany's youth toward Nazism and the Hitler period. Prom recant interviews and similar surveys, it it clear that youngsters with no personal memories of the Third Raich have Continued on Page 10 A



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Page 12-B *JB*#ff -.fhrkHar) Friday, January 29, 10J — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AND THE VERY BEST IN TOWN! IANQUET /ACUITIES Candlelight Inn 1131 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mi)r. tide finest ^fta finest Sewice FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS OF TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE! Served uilb Sacramental Wines arid All the Trimmings, uilb Special Emphasis on Courtesy, for which the Monte Carlo is famous! MOE GREFNMEIN, Catering Mrjr. PHONE: UN 6-8721 & ON TMC OCEAN T 65TM ST. •*} MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA /*{ > RFSORT HOTEL I Jt>n I II U I L U 1 Please Do not think me conceited BUT I'm at my BEST 7e AVL ON THI I1AJ1 (s.w. im st.) WE CATER TO PARTIES" The DERBY INN FINEST FOODS COCKTAIL LOUNGE Traditional Old-Fashioned DINNERS SERVED 12 Neon te 10 P.M. 11495 Biseayne Blvd. (So. of Brood Causeway) For Res. Ph. PL 1-8161 FREE PARKING Music Nighty mm largest family Trait in florida ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY Jit LUNCH DINMUl SUPPER irlCHW ^ V** pr^OBDMi TO ^H N__ TASI OUT _^-^M 32S >lr*TME .CANIONISI ^ COOKING /V ^lliM383"-" Pearly Gait | by Hal Pearl j NAMES MAKE NEWS: In town for approximately 40 hours author Harry Golden ("Only in America" and "For 2c Plain ) revealed his ..mazing stamina for getting about and making every minute count. Contacted at the Lucerne, where he was staying. Golden said: fcvcrj, time I've been here. Miami Beach simply amazes me. It s the social pressure cooker of America. I must spend more than a day nere-at least a week." ,, So don't be surprised if the rotund bundle of surplus energy isn i hack in April to soak in the atmosphere of Miami Beach. In the meanwhile, the best-selling author has two new books already under way, and they will be published this year. The first. "Enjoy, Enjoy, will be another volume of his priceless observations in essay form. The open! ing chapter will be titled. "March to the Sea," dealing with Harry I lirst contact with Miami Beach two years ago. His second book due in 1960 will be different From eny Golden's created so far, dealing with the liFe of his close and very much admired Friend, Carl Sandburg. In September. Golden will visit Israel and expects to spend at leasi three months there, and, no doubt, from that experience will be born "Only in Israel." We wondered how he found time to write two books this year, with i his itinerary as a guest speaker keeping him on the go almost every week of the year. "It's easy," he said. "I always find enough time to : break up the traveling schedule, to head for my home in Charlotte, and spend stolen time to tie up whatever loose ends there are. Then otf I again to speak out of town." A true romance, that's the way to describe the engagement of Paula Gaye Chcrtok and Richard Lewis Lapidus. Miss Chertok was employed at her fiance's radio station, WAFM. So now she's marrying the "boss." The wedding date is Apr. 17. Al Fine, long-time Miami Beach clothier, opens his latest and smarti est men's store on Kane Concourse, Bay Harbor Islands. It's known as Mr. Guy. and the merchandise is super. Last week we mentioned a couple of very eligible bachelors, the brother Doctors Bernard and Ralph Robbins. This week's nominee a for the VEB title: dapper Nat Ratner, the big wheeler-and-dealer in hotels and property. Jim Goodkin just received a rare honor for a University of Miami senior. He was appointed editor of the school's Tempo Magazine. Personable Rusty Weinger is now the social director at the Empress hotel. Mortician Ed Newman, the Steve Allen look-alike, must have one of the biggest "date address"' books in town. The man-about-towu rare ly is seen out with the same girl twice in a week. Benny and Gilda Davis in London for a long slay, where the uillknown songwriter is staging his latest "Cotton Club" revue BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The successful delinquent drama. • Dino," winds up its Studio M Playhouse run tomorrow. On the l for the Ruth Foreman company is "Beauty and the Beast." a fairy tale set to music, and scheduled to open at Pied Piper Playhouse Feb. 13, moving later to Studio M. Carol Channing, recently on the night club beat, has returned to her first love, the theatre, essaying the lead in "Show Business." the musical revue making its pre-Broadway bow at the Coconut Grove Playhouse. Charles Gaynor wrote the music, lyrics and sketches. Les Quat' Judis and Wally Griffin comprise the supporting cast. The opus stays on the boards here through Feb. 7. Jerry Lewis is back in town, making with his comedy capers at La Ronde oF the Fontainebleau. Recent video appearances oF the i clever clown have been below par due to writers who just can't grace the lad with his comedy trademark—wild, wild hilarity. Looks better in person, anyway. Alan Gale (without his own club yet) is starring at Deauville. Casanova room. The extra added feature is singer Enrico (no last name, Belle Barth is about to marry again. This time the groom-to-be to handsome George Martin, who manages Belle's Pub in the Coronet Wedding is set for late February. ,• T he Bramble Bush is world premiering at the Carib, Miami and I Miracle. It concerns the affair of a married woman with a handsome medico and its impact on a New England community. On the sen.ajt-onal side. R.chard Burton, Barbara Rush and Jack Carson play "he • L. i RE a TAUR t A !. T R0W: A,,orne y Shirley Woolf. who handles the I legal affairs of Martha Raye, hosting a dinner party at Maxim's local d, P n U n a ; G l0n | Si "" V ? n and hubb >' Di ck Fmche among many ^J^^:^i:^ e ^ *••• ^ Ss as Many Coconut Grove theatregoers, on the way to view "Show Bus,*.., .topping en rout. For dinner ., ft, ^ C.ndtohghMnn am Ia^ T' many eading memb "s of the Miami Fashion Council %  ^tasrwsias Kgsyrass zs s„„,T = ,i„ g .„,,„„ „„„„,. M k /,i xrsiVjssLSt Linguine with special sauces cheese ravioli i,„. %  • chef's salad and prepared appetizers comjri e 'lt$J$£ %?*• special at Rocono's on NE 123rd st On TueLtev II I ght dlnner balls-all you can eat for one price. >' Sp 5hem and meat The steaks at Stoecker's on the Trail


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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS Women's Division Pacesetters Rise to Accept Chailenge of Unprecedented Jewi sh Needs! ,...,,; %  •!( If' I, • %  % %  %  %  •' %  '' %  h ''' %  :t ,.,,.. MMMWi MM i m -" %  Leadership in its highest sense was manifested a. the Women's Pacesetters' Tea. which dramatically launched the women's campaign. The audience was electrified by the response of its high caliber leadership as exemplified in chairman Mrs. Anna Brnner Meyers, who spontaneously anounced a 100 percent increase in her qift to CIA. The thrilling demonstration of meaningful leadership set off a chain reaction of increases on the part of many Pacesetters. Among those who matched or bettered the 100 percent increase of their dynamic chairman were Mrs. Arthur Epstein. Mrs. William Felt. Mrs. Emil Friedlander, Mrs. Samuel Frommer, Mrs. Harvey Greenspan, and Mrs. A. J. Hanis. Also Mrs. Sam I. Heiman, Mrs. Abraham Kasow. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. David Sernacker, Mrs. Samuel Sklar, and Mrs. Alex Strauss. Mrs. Sarah Czech, well-known for her many philanthropic activities, also followed the pace with her generous gift. This was giving by women who believed and understood our Jewish needs! MRS. ANNA BRENNER MEYERS, general chairman of the Women's Division, electrified the elite gathering at the Pacesetter's Tea by her 100 percent increase in her pledge to the campaign. REHEARSING A skit depicting the services of CJA are Mrs. David Miller and Mrs. Sol Geltman, members of one of the "Women of the Year" troupes. They will entertain at various women's functions and organizations which are devoting their meetings to CJA. Original lyrics of the musical production are by Trixia Levin. INVITATIONS ARE NOW in the mail for the CJA Women's Sponsors' dessert-coffee on Feb. 10 at the Seville hotel. Chairman Mrs. Milton Sirkin (seated center) and her vice chairmen, Mrs. Morris Goldin (left) and Mrs. Sidney Schwartz (right), check returns and report a strong flurry in advance reservations. "Miami women are resolving to accept their personal responsibility in this year's campaign," they say. MRS. D H. REISER, a resident of the Jewish Home for the Aged (left), is so proud of her new refrigerator that she is anxious to share her joy with CJA campaigners Mrs. Joseph Milton and Mrs Maurice Waldorff. They have been visiting some ot the M.am. agencies which are supported by CJA funds. JMA is one of the Souths most modern facilities for care ot senior citizens. y*m~ampaiqn *^/\ews Published by the Combined Jewish Appeal OF THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION SAM J. HEIMAN President ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN Executive Director ROBERT H. GOLDEN Campaign Director CHARLES R. JACOBSON Publicity Director CJA CAMPAIGNERS Mrs. Miriam Wolfman, Mrs. Rose tHVmmm E^ Shedroff are being shown statistics by S lq 8 i < the Miami Beach Branch of Jewish Family an K h l'd e Ts ^ f which illustrate the giant strides this agency has made in SU*' Miamians since its inception 30 years ago JFCS oSrJ" -? are supplied by the Combined Jewish A.U.


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Page 10-B Edward G. Robinson stars' in benefit premiere of "Israel," opening Wednesday at the Beach Theatre under the auspices of fhe Southeastern region of Women's American ORT. ORT to Sponsor Premiere of New Film About Israel The Southern benefit premiere of "Israel," which unites the talents of motion picture star Edward G. Robinson and novelist Leon Uris, will take place Wednesday at tly? Beach Theatre. The premiere is sponsored by the South Florida region of Women's American ORT. Feature attraction for the evening's performance, which will start at 8:45 p.m., is "Cash McCall." starring James Garner, Natalie Wood, Nino Foch, and Dean Jagger. Unforgettable scenes of both ancient and modern Israel are brought to the Warnerscope and Technicolor screen in the half-hour documentary. Filmed entirely in Israel, Robinson is featured as narrator. Uris, author of the bestselling novel, "Exodus," wrote the script. The heroic spirit of the nation is reflected in the stirring musical score arranged and conducted by Elmer Bernstein, one of Hollywood's foremost composers. The film includes significant points of interest such as striking shots of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion at home in Sde Boker, new social and economic projects serving as models for the development of the backward countries of Asia and Africa. In charge of arrangements for ORT members are Greater Miami chapter, Mrs. Edward Reichner; Miami Beach chapter, Mrs. Bernard Hoffenberg; Coral Gables chapter, Mrs. Leonard Enker: South Miami chapter, Mrs. Irving Simson; North Dade chapter, Mrs. Murray Platt; Northwest chapter, Mrs. Leonard Rose. Premiere chairman is Mrs. Harry L. Davis. Simonhoff to be Speaker Harry Simonhoff, attorney and author, recently returned from a tour behind the Iron Curtain, will be guest speaker at late Friday evening services of Congregation Beth El. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will officiate Friday evening service. An Oneg Shabbat and social hour will follow in the Dora August Memorial Hall. Esther Group to Meet Esther group of Hadassah will meet Monday noon at the Fontainebleau hotel. Diabetic Youth Need Camp Site The Greater Miami Lay Diabetes Society has established a fund for the creation of a camp for diabetic children in the State of Florida. There are 31 such camps throughout the United States, but the nearest one to Miami is some 800 miles away, in Alabama. The local society, which is an affiliate of the Florida Diabetes Assn. and a member of the American Diabetes Assn., will cooperate with other existing lay societies in Manatee, Pinellas and Duval counties in an effort to establish such a camp for activation during the summer of 1960. The committee i* seeking the facilities of an existing camp sits in Florida that can be leased for two weeks during the summer for the purpose of offering camp life and educational experience in the proper control of diabetes to youngsters between the ages of eight and 14. It is estimated that there are some 400 diabetic youngsters in that age group in Florida, with approximately 150 living in Dade county. Mrs. Phyllis Sherman, chairman of the Greater Miami Lay Diabetes Society, is in charge of information at 265 NE 110th St. Emanu-El Opens New Branch School Samuel Friedland. president, announced this week that Temple Emanu El's recently completed branch religious school will open to students Monday. The school, located at 77th st. and Dickens ave.. was constructed through the contributions of Tern pie Emanu-El members for the purpose of accommodating the children of members living in the north Beach area. The new school Includes an 8,4#0 sq. ft. flood-lighted roof, which will be utiliied as a recreation area, large classrooms built in accordance with specifications of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, air-conditioning and heating. The building contains a Youth Lounge and and Auditorium to service the needs of teen-agers who participate in the Temple's youth activities program. It will also be used for class assemblies, dinners, receptions and Temple functions. Surrounding the school will be a landscaped area with a complete playground for the nursery and Foundation School classes. There are also a library, an allsteel, fully-equipped kitchen, board and tutoring rooms. The building was constructed by Giller and Fryd Contracting Company, and was designed by Jules P. Channing Associates, under the supervision of the Temple Emanu-El building committee, which includes Joseph M. Rose and Max Boderman, co-chairmen, Morris Cohen, Judge and Mrs. Milton Feller, Jack Popick and Alfred Stone. The religious education program at the branch school will be identical with that now followed at the mam school, under the direction of Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman, education director, and supervised by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Bus transportation will be provided to and from the branch school, and registration for the spring semester is now in progress at the main school office, 1701 Washington ave. Friday, January 29. I960 Temple Emanu-El's new religious school, 77th t. and Dickens ave., opens its doors Monday to student* of members living in the North Shore area. musical Showcase Revue Producer Gene Hinson announces the opening of "Calendar Show," a Musical Showcase Re vue, at the Three Arts Theatre, 342 Aragon ave., Thursday. Feb. 3, 6:30 p.m. Music is by Joan Edwards and Lyn Duddy, and the production is directed by Norman Clayton, with sets by Bob McCarren. The revue will play Thursdays through Saturdays, Feb. 4 to 6 and 11 to 13. Three Days Left For Alien Report The United States Immigration and Naturalization Service reminded all aliens in Florida Thursday that only three days remain in which non-citizens must file their annual address report as required by law. Edward P. Ahrens, district director, pointed out that address report forms are available at the nearest Immigration Service Office or Post Office for the convenience of non-citizens required to report their address to the government each January under a provision of the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952. Ahrens said the only non-citilens not required to report their addresses are persons In diplomatic status, foreign representatives of certain international organizations, and persons admitted temporarily as agricultural laborers. He explained that persons found guilty of a willful violation would be subject to a possible fine, jail sentence, and deportation. The immigration official said that 52.169 aliens in Florida filed reports during the first three weeks of the January reporting period, which is above the same period for 1959. Adult Education Series Spring semester of the adult education program at Monticello Park Congregation begins Tuesoay. Rabbi Max Lipschitz will lee ture on "The Messiah Idea-Ju daism and Christianity Compared" at 8:30 p.m. A. J. Gittelson, education director at Monticello, continues the course in "Beginners Hebrew" on Tuesday mornings at 10:30 a.m. Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly from Miami. Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities OR GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Han. Fly to TEL AVIV via GUEST "Route of the Sun'' for Only $934.20 ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See es many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. pT **>" Wiia, 301 S.L Second St. Miami. Fla. FREE. Naajj **d m a *,,„, m Wmm9m ^ ^^ Mr Mrs Miss Address City -SUia_ My travel agent u ISAS. ium, M Ajri.au irtm |^ ^^^ y,, ^^ Vumi i



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Friday, January 29, 1960 +Je*lsti n&ridUan bvy Under Fire for Arab Boycott Aid %  *J -— .-. 1 nt u ., Page 7-A Continued from Pete 1-A Icancel contracts for oil cargo %  transport on %  Ma* refused accom[modafion "hi any prf by Hw %  local authorities because of HW Lfttcl havtna traded previously |v,ith Israel." The Military Sea Transport SerWce, acting as charterer for the |avy. has "options" to cancel the barter of such ships, or to require e substitution of another vessel to choose other ports for ships arred by Arab authorities. Own>s of such ships would be responIbie if the Navy felt obligated to pcercise any of these options. Sen. Jacob Javits, New York Reublican, the Jewish War Veters. the American Jewish Confess and the Farband Labor ZioaIt Order fired heavy salvoes at the [avy when the arrangements beiitic known. Denouncing the manner in which lc Arab boycott is being applied gainst American business firms. In. Javits cited the Navy's exlanation that it was a matter of business protection." Sen. Javits lid the U.S. "is not a business rm." ,antor Urlich it Miami Hebrew Icantor Leo Urlich will-chant the lur-> at late Friday evening ser laol Miami Hebrew Congrega tion. A cantor foi the past 20 years, he served at Sha ret Zedek Syna gogue and B'nai lion Congrega | tion, of St. Louis. for 12 years. He has also officiated in leading congregations in uilrCM Atlanta, Kansas 11' ...-ton. and Miami. :anti r I'rlich, who possesses a amat.c tenor voice, will also Roth Chodesh services Satday at Miami Hebrew CongreItion hmponship Rodeo Slated • is have been signed perItting ten lodges of the Frater|l Order of Police to open ad|nce sales of tickets at local of\ Feb. 27 aad 28, at 2 pan., hi Or a r.^e Bowl. LONG DISTANa MOVING \1<> U points in the country ESTIMATES CHIERFULLY G'VIN WITHOUT CHARM USES. INC 2136 N.W. 24th AVMIW 5 6496 MfCO SIfffMCf SMI" %  *" %  •• •• Driveway* a ** 0* Gawhn, 4 o.l-teeuMfleal Wointtnoiict Products Cm. MO N.VV. 127th Street *•** *Ma**i MUrray 5-3216 He tald America has insisted on freedom ef tlw aaaa and must not condone illagal interference with Suas Canal s hipping ar boycott operations. He pointed awt rhat a recant World Bank lean te tho United Arab Republic to improve tho So., Canal waa intarpratod by tha UAR as a vindication of its arrti Israel pallciaa. JWV Commander Bernard Abrama called for the punishment of those responsible for the Navy's action. Abrams asked that the order be rescinded immediately. "The revelation that the U. S. Navy has played an active role in the Arab boycott cornea as a deep shock to the JWV," Commander Abrams said. He termed it compliance with "international blackmail" and likened it to discrimination against U.S. Air Force personnel of Jewish faith practiced as a result of Saudi Arabian requirements. The American Jewish Congress called on the United States Navy to stop serving aa the "enforcement agent" of the Arab boycott of Israel. In a telegram to Secretary of Defense Thomas S. Gates, Jr., the AJC urged revision of the Navy oil cargo contracts which, it waa charged, have made tho U.S. a "partner" in Arab defiance of UN resolutions demanding opening of the Sues Canal for traffic and transit of all countries. The telegram said that the Navy bad "capitulated" to Arab pressure "by imposing penalties upon American shippers wishing to deal with lamL" "Tha authority, prtttlp and ssanasn U power of me U.S. must be pleeed in suppor t of the principle that American shippers shewM Have c smplsta liberty te tredo with all countries of world with whom we maintain p eed rotations," tho American Jewish Congress fe l eprem declared. "Deep shock" at Navy discrimination in awarding contracts against shipping firms doing business with Israel was expreeaed by Louis Segal, general secretary of the Farband Labor Zionist Order, member of the executive of the Jewish Agency in a letter addr ess ed to Secretary Gates. Mr. Segal pointed out that the Navy contract "gives official sanction by an important U.S. agency to the United Arab Republic's continued defiance of the United Nations in herring ships going to and from Israel from the Suez Canal." Toir: AUGUST BROS R>/ _' f*fl v i i FREE TRANSFER OF YOUR FUNDS FROM ANY POINT IN THE U. S. A. Dade Federal Makes No Charge For This Service. Open or AM to Your Dodo Federal Savings Account by tho federal avings and Earn Dividends from tho 1 st of '/ e No'ion's Oldest <>d largest I/ade Federal J* >. 5 %  t OAM ASSOC/AMON ol MlAMl Your I n s ur e d Savings Here Earn CUKftfMT ATf lOSfrK ll'"0*i >• rs.dr' Dede Federal savings acoounU are insured by the Federal Saving* and Loan Insurance Corporation. Dade Federal Savings—chartered by the Federal Government more than a quarter of a century ago serves more than 80,000 savings and home loan members throughout South Florida. Now is the TIME to open or add to your Dade Federal savings account! 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU Mi*aaaria sVsack Harm Miaaa sVaack Taaaaaa kVaack n^JTrat 14ftHW3h$t. 12371 It*. 7tM. 1*1 S.W.I. St RESOURCES EXCEED 145 MILLION Msea Caatsr Ira*** SIM N.W. 7th foe. DOLLARS —~



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Page 14-A **/*#' ffrridtori Friday. January 297 mi, i-"*' Nothing Out of Dr. Samoff's Eclectic Health Purview fYtSlfffffy WW W author does indeed wak English .nd quite excel has to begin with, an absolutely Impish sense of Hum ^ htrh k ,'ns QODPlng up at odjLptace. In the. book. AH er _. fi maM hardly arurtning seem JflC p graphs for examSTof the UnE 0 objecth. ^J !" ^^^ ^ heaItn | & pl ha, Removed from various organ, during *~** a.om.c energy .11 And rcpresent.tior.The ; one .dr. HEALTH, LONGER LIFE. By Jacob Sarnoff, 2.32 pp, New York: Abelard-Schuman. $4.00. D R. JACOB SARNOFF, surgeon (Maimonides and Beth El Hospitals), teacher, lecturer, writer, and Miami Beach resident, has culled from his fifty years' experience as a "doctor's doctor" a layman's book on medicine which is a good bit out of the ordinary. While not the usual medkine-for-the-millions type of volume, the book includes much sage, and sometimes stern, advice on general health, both mental and physical. While not specifically a reference volume, the book is fully indexed and boasts rather thorough sections on types of medical practice, what to expect in a hospital, how to choose a family physician, and a woman's self-examination for cancer, among other-. Dr. Sarnoff writes well, with a warmth which belies the traditional image of the surgeon made of cold steel. He excellent Sr!*!-." rnihTr plamTive notei "What on earth gets into people?" He has. too. a most eclectic approach. One m\\ find an ex.raord.narv amount of the history o ]***gfi* Into every section-on anesthes.ology, allerg> pl.sUc sur gerv, mental illness, pediatr.es (an excellent short1 cnap,. „n "Your Child at the Doctor's"), and eve on o whether a man or woman d^ £ %  ••fgf d 2S lag, part includes the pithy line '^'AHWhSS can be a murderer" a sample of the kind of hone which Dr. Sarnoff brings to both his writing and his_ subject matter.) Far from agreeing with **""£•" **£ with him! He speaks Latin." the reader frill find that the %  Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Zionism's Most Important Session 'Calm' Jerusalem T HE ZIONIST GENERAL Council, the highest authority of the World Zionist Organization between World Zionist Congresses, has completed what was probably one of its most important sessions since the establishment of the State of Israel. It was the .niton which discussed and approved the long mooted amendments in the constitution of the WZO, Yet. it was surprising how little the atmosphere in the Council and in the lobbies reflected the importance of the session. It was precisely this threat of stagnation that motivated Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the WZO. to push for the adoption of the amendments which would enable non-Zionist but pro-Israel Jewish organizations to affiliate with the WZO if they accepted the basic arms of the Zionist movement. Dr. Goldmann ?nd those who supported his plan, hoped to bring some fresh air to the movement. At present, the WZO has an estimated 2.000.000 members in practically every free country of the world where Jews live. In each country they belong to some local Zionist organization, but their memOff the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Wisdom of Intuition ALTHOUGH MORE THAN three weeks *^ have now passed since the eruption ot the swastika epidemic, there are no tjgiu that the madness is either dimmi.hing or coming under control. On the contrary, as this column is being penned the ivws wires continue bringing dislurbing reports, it would seem from the mounting instances that the outpouring of condemnation by decent public opinion W.I having no effect on the scoundrels. What is behind the madness? History and experience have made u.Xpert, in diagnosis of that disease. History has taught us that whenever anti Scmitism engulfs B country or a people it is both a product and forerunner of decay Nazism spawned on the dung of Hitlensm. Experience has taught US that only at our own risk and peril can we ignore the black wave when we see it coming. Still fresh in our minds is the analytical approach some of our own people took to developments in Germany in the days before Hitler possessed it completely. The analysts said it could not happen in a country as cultured and civilized as Germany, that the preachers of hate were crackpots, that Hitler's followers were hoodlums who would fall apart, that the anti-Semitic outbreaks would wither under an aroused public opinion and thai the church hold on the German people would keep'them from the path of the barbarians. On the other hand, the impulsive and emotional among us saw the writing on the wall by a wisdom that is greater than logic—intuition. The hand that was upon Germany was writing a death script, and we beheld it ere it was shaped into flame. The present situation is considerably different than it WSJ when Hitler was ascending to power. For one thin" there is no discernible Hitler and. for another, the world has paid too high a price in blood to let one rise again. Yet, in the climate of tension we are now living, who can vouchsafe against dominance by a madman? Satan is on the march from world's end to world's end snd! to moon as well. We have grown fat and smug and indifferent to values other than power and wealth and have become prey to shadows and shallowness. In such a climate crackpots thrive, and the conscienoeless and the wicked and the slaughterers. Where there are no values from above, the nethertand creates its own. Where civilization abdicates, the barbarians take over. When the worshippers abandon temples, the heathens take over When values break down, human valves sear and wither and the warmth goes out from human hearts. It is under this cloud that madmen march and human fold. bership in the WZO is—theoretically—a direct one affected by the purchase of the "Shekel." The "Shekel" (a Biblical unit of weight and consequently also an ancient unit of silver money) was the basis of each individual Zionist's right to vote in the elections to the Congress. Until the last Congress, the number of "Shekels" hold in each country was also the basis for allocating a certain number of seats in the Congress to each country. Under the changes effected by Ihe amendments to the WZO Constitution, the WZO would not even theoretically be made up of individual members, but would be a frame-work body consisting of local and regional Zionist organizations and federations, as well as of other Jewish organizations which chose to affiliate, the latter without becoming completely identified with Zionism. The number of seats given to each organization in the Congress (the last one had 485 delegates) would be determined in advance in accordance with the size of the Jewish community in each respective country and the importance of the Zionist organizations there The constitution committee, which sat before the General Council convened, and on which all Zion ist parties were represented, drafted and approved the amendments almost unanimously, in what Dr. Goldman described as an encouraging willingness to compromise. It was therefore presumed that the debate in the Council would not involve fundamental issues but only certain specific details to which exceptions were taker, in the committee. Yet. when the Council opened, the initial general debate was used by numerous speakers to express their dissension from the very idea of including non-Zionist organisations in the WZO. And when the debate began on the amendments proper, representatives of the same parties which approved them in committee, now voiced doubts, reservations and warnings regarding the dangers which might follow if the gates of the WZO would be opened wide. If one cared to dissect the numerous speeches, one could distinguish several basic elements involved in the argument. Practically nobody questioned the fact that something must be done to revitalize the Zionist movement. pects of success, Yet other, reiterated their long-held beliefs as to what should be done instes I. Herul Revisionist speakers urged Increase Of political activities of the movement, Mizrachi representatives plugged the traditional religious values, while sonic ot the Ihud Olami speakers thought that it was "more yidishkeit" what Zionism needed. I* !" iT"T"T1ITiriilti)iiiniiiiinltiiiiriTiir—rmm--Tin-in n mini— United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON s out of ans and drawback, fact to the wide range of Dr. Sarnoff. interest and knowledge, may be that in dealing so broadly he has had neither time nor space to deal in depth. Thus the book will have limitations for the medically sophisticated. But even these, I think, would find much that is rewarding, would find the anecdotery delightful, ind the writing charming. • u CHRISTIAN-JEWISH RELATIONS. A New Era in Germany at the Result •* m First Crusade. By Rabbi Sol Landau. 78 pp. New York: Pageant Prass, Inc. $2.50. i • Rabbi Sol Landau (Associate Rabbi of Park Synagogue, I leveland) has published his MA thesis (New York University) dealing with the position of the medieval German Jew, around the period of the First Crusade in 1096. It is a scholarly piece of work, giving full recognition to primary and secondary source material in support of the authors contention that, although anttfSemitism was of course well known previously, the massacres of the First Crusade initiated a "tragic change" in Christian-Jewish relations — a change from which they have never recovered. The portrait of the Jew in the feudal society — specifically, the Rhineland community of Worms, Spier. Mainz and Koln — has a brutal fascination, particularly when drawn with the amount of detail which Rabbi Landau has gathered. We who live with the perennial thorn of this bramble bush should find the story of the seeds instructive. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Prophecy to Come True I ET'S FACE IT. The oceans have been | %  negligent, the seas have laid down on the job. They are immense bodies of water, larger than the land surfaces of the globe but they sit around all day doing nothing as far as man is concerned. To be sure, when summer come we disport and bathe in them and get some pleasure, but there is only the ed^e of the oceans involved in this. The great bodies just playfully rise and fall with the tides like a child on a seesaw. They are indifferent to man. Ah yes, they arc beautiful to look on, but their beauty, as beauty often does, only seems to make them arrogant. And they have divided man, because they have divided the world. But all of that is beginning to be over. Israel hai spoken to Ihe oceans. Hear. O seas, and lend your ears, ye great waters of the depths, vou must go to work! This. I take it. is the meaning of the invention of the desalting process by Dr. Alexander Zarchin, of Tel Aviv. The Fairbanks Morse engineering firm, one of t'ne largest of its kind in the world, proposes to take a billion gallons of water from the ocean each day with this invert tion and lead it on to such lands as require water. Engineers acclaim the Zarchin invention as a sensational break-through in science. There will be no longer any reason tor a desert. The prophecy of Isaiah is lo I* fulfilled The wilderness shall rejoice, and the desert blossom || Hie rose. The first Zarchin plant will be set up at Elath. the port city of the Red Sea. The lie,| Sea showed consideration for man beforeIhe only -e.i known to have done so. When the Israelite! fled from the bondage of Egypt, the Red Sea turned aside t lei them pass. So it is fitting that the Red Sea should! be the first to blaze the way for all of the seas to help man Questions West Germany Must Answer Now I'nited Nations COME POINTED QUESTIONS are be; ** ing asked here these days about the extent to which the West German Go\ crnment is involved in tolerating ex Nazis in the government service. Spc-"~ cifieally, concern is being expressed? about these undisputed facts: 1. What about Dr. Hans (ilobke, the > man who runs Chancellor Konrad Aden1 -'* rfSi m C u e Undt r thc Utk of %  "*• of State' Or the foVmV. ma 1% "?* {he offic,al commentary"! the formal governmental statement of policv and dlrec and. War Viclms? For months now, charges have been prnted in the responsible German press, accusing Dr Oberlander—the man ironically in charge of protecting the interests of war victims—of participating in massmurder atrocities in Poland during the Nasi occupation The official German Government anawer: "The charges against Oberlander originated in the Communist press.' That's true. But does that fact alter the truth or falsity of the accusations against this member of the Adenauer Cabinet? 3. What about Hans von Saucken, former member of the West German Consulate in New York City? L'nder Hitler, this man represented the Nasi Government s a consular officer in China. He is an old German diplomat career man who worked also under the Weimar Republic About 15 months ago, von Sauehwn was fired H.t^Ther '^T ?"""* ^WmZiZ* ^J^Zf%!~* <" SS activf.„„c 5p0k 1 esman for the West ^man Government hem L U T d 0ut ,hat wh,U on 0 '*'1 duty in New York, he SSJTSS'i 5 rC g l rd l0 Dr G,obk e. that forma, com £ ad "** the P hr "*V **" *•> referring to Dr. Max Plaints had indeed been made in Germany alainWX ^V 0 "* most """Petted ex-German journal^ ration. Now Dr Beer claim, that von SauessM has been rehabilitated" through an official letter from the German Foreign Ministry in Bonn.



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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE TWO %  -——-—— = ========= ==:======:== ^^^ rprnK^MPTROFESSIONS DUE TO ROLL PAUL FASKE, chairman of Services Division, and Irving "Bing" Kossoff, campaign co-chairman heading up Trades and Professions, review CJA needs in 1960. RICHARD GERSTEIN, chairman of Lawyers' Division (left), is seen at a campaign work session with Julian Weinkle (center), a CJA co-chairman, and Martin Fine (right), a vice chairman heading the Professions Division. EDWARD DOKSON (left), Produce Division chairman, is shown with Carl Susskind (center), a vice chairman in charge of Hotels and Food Divisions, and Leo Chaikin (right), chairman of the Liquor Division. "The task of meeting our community needs is ours, and ours alone" SAM BLANK HAROLD THURMAN General Chairmen It is in the .'cwish tradition to be concerned with the wefan of our (allow Jew-. Through the instrument ot our Combined Jewish Appeal, Greater Miami each vcar igiven the opportunity of transforming this concern into material assistance. in I960, in order to i rovide standards'of service comic with other cities, the total needs of our 57 beneficiary agencies will exceed S3 million H is time to face the fact that our community lags far behind other cities of comparable size in support of our local agencies and overseas causes Unless we are willing to admit that our Jewish community deserves less than the best in service—unless wo are prepared to admit that our Jewish community lacks the capacity for understanding and generosity which is manifested in other places-then we have onfa one alternative: we must work harder and give more. The task of meeting our community needs is ours, and and ours alone. MARCIE LIBERMAN Vice Mayor of Miami Beach SAM GOLDMAN, chairman of Drugs Division, shown at a Trades and Professions meeting with A. B. Wiener, chairman of Accountants, and Leonard Baitler, chairman of Vending Machines Division. Sharp Community Reaction Shown To $3 Million-Plus CJA Needs in 60 "It's time Miami woke up to its responsibilities" JACOB RABINOWITZ •It's time Miami woke up to its responsibilities. It amazed me to see how Miami lagged behind other lections of the country • JUDGE SAM SILVER •These charts -how that our community is certainly not meeting its responsibility and we must do something about it." • SEYMOUR RUBIN "I believe the article woke-up quite a few people| inej don't go to sleep again, we might start tor that $;i.ooo.ooo and mot • JUDGE WILLIAM PALLOT a challenge, all right. Miami's situation is ".ous; our agencies have got to get more money • < -irry on their services. This money won't be obtained unless more of us pitch in for a successful i-JA campaign. "I think it's a question of maturity has Miami m up sufficiently in meet .is obligation? If It has, well raise the amount required R. WMS. APTE "All I know is. next year I don't want to see Miami 2f£S Tr.** ,h list ,f 0,hcr %  ** %  can r !" sufficient funds, a e as Miami can be up „„ """"" %  % %  •'•< WaBSaSHMSMWW % % % % % % % % %  i %  %  kasjsassai CJA Campaign Cabinet vmVSfnm !'aro L d Th urman ** !" chairWeek a nn?m„^.i 0 mb,n, d •' ,wlsh Appeal, this .< m.n,"n ed thc a PP'ntmont of a number of r ofThV T A m r nl,y ,eadcrs ,0 s rve mcnv V '' ,' (IA '•'" %  Paign Cabinet. M.ve H,s i; n '. S J ,,m y Ansln H. Wms. Apte, i .km She Pi rd Broad -* Cantor. Leo KIM! "•.„, V ', ,l,,r, M J< -9 t'ohen.' Leo uil N : ivi i h,nc (har,e s tfnketatein. Sam•Ms,, M"t"'' a d ,ou Goldman. Aj I !" orr,s Goodman, Nathan Gumenick. Kanian w 1. tk '" T, "Howard Kane. Leon Kl %, %  ;'",*" k M Kann Sam Keywell. Ben XiTkSSg UfcS S am c virIPhIll, D T, Slar \l^ Max Orovitr. Dan our la il' 0 K t ob,n n. Joseph M. Rose. SeySerbin ff R". B Ruski ". Arnold Seeder. John Sei hi?. ,-' S '^" Dl W s "'" n J se Ph R Weinkle mple L c n "d Wien and Carl



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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE FOUR They Accept National UJA Posts Robert Macht and Alfred H. Daniels Are Named to Important CJA Positions MAX OROVITZ will head the national committee for the UJA inaugural conference to be held in Miami Beach Feb. 5 through 7. He will serve as chairman of a committee of 77 UJA leaders from nearly every state in the union. CARL WEINKIE, a former campaign chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal, will serve as a member of the national committee for the UJA inaugural conference, it has been announced by Morris W. Berinstein, general UJA chairman. Sam Biank and Harold Thurman, general chairmen of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign for 1960, will also serve as members of the committee. Strong impetus was given tc.the Combined Jelish Appeal thi. week wtth the announcement that the pres.dents of Miami's two largest department stores had accepted leadership posts in the camPC "Alfred H. Daniels, president of Burdine's Stores, and Robert Macht. president of Jordan Marsh and Company, have assumed co-chairmanship of the Mercantile Division. "The acceptance of this responsibility by Mr. Daniels and Mr. Macht exemplifies the increasing awareness of the enormous unmet needs of our growing Jewish community. This is becoming more and more characteristic of our leading business and professional men," commented Julian Weinkle and Irving (Bing! Kossoll, on announcing these appointments. ROBERT MACHT President, Jordan Marsh and Co. A MESSAGE FROM OUR PRESIDENT \l would admil ifiai we ..'< %  no 1 satisfied unth w A lusher values. Km to SJIH what is excellent % %  %  settle for an I J. HEIMAN, President fer Miami Jpwish Federation ALFRED DANIELS President, Burdine's Sto-os Air Force Base at Homestead Will Participate in Humanitarian Effort Young Men Plan Annual Dinner Event Here Feb. 221 Lewis Kanner arid Marshall Harris, co-chairmen oi thai Young Men's campaign, announced this week that their| fourth annual dinner will be held on Feb. 22. An outstanding national speaker and a full ev | of entertainment is promised by the dinner committee Along with Kanner and Harris, the general chairmen of the division. Allen Freehling and Bill Glosser called upt all men in their division to "set their sights high in 196 and to remember that a gift to CJA is big only when it sufficient to meet total Jewish needs." Yesterday, the Young Men's Campaign Cabinet held! a "shirt-sleeve" session to plan their big fund-raiser < Feb. 22. Caught in action by the CJA Campaign Nev. camera are (facing front, left to right) Stanley Pred. Lewi Kanner, Marshall Harris. Kenneth Myers, Bill Glosser and Allen Freehling. In foreground are Ed Eisenberg. Willian Weissel, Sidney Efronson, Fred Scher and Sanford Sprint IN MIAMI AREA Paul Marks Heads CJA Residents Division Drive COGNIZANT OF JEWISH NEJJDS in Miami, overseas, and in Israel. Jewish Air Force personnel a, Homestead Base will become part of the 1960 CJA campaign. Shown (left to r£ht oroaram^H A^ ?*?"• "& DaVid *!*"' ^ S Lo ^ Nasser, coordfnato? c V e chaplain Committee chairman, and Rabbi Murray A. Alstet, Army Q Due to a typographical error, CJA Cam*f paign News listed a Federation allocation of fy\ $31,155 to the Jewish Family and Children's W Service in 1959. The corrected figure should n read $181,155. However, this is still substan| tially below the amount of funds provided for |^ family and children's service in other Jewish Y communities of Miami's size, it should be pointed out. Dr Melvin Becker, president of Miami's Jew IS h Family and Children's Service reports there fi urgent need to extend many of JFCS service programs into new suburban areas This could not be undertaken ,n 1959 bectns. of Miami'sfailure to give adequate suppor, lo CJA wh.ch provides operating funds to JFCS and 56 other agencies. D ?.. head ,he CJA Mmi Residents Division Paul Marks, who has been identified for many i"< with various local, civic and community v,c< activities.



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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE FIVE MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS DIVISION SETS FAST CAMPAIGN PACE..AREAS ORGANIZED MIAMI BEACH R. WMS. APTE (left) says he is ready to help get the campaign moving in the Venet.an Isles area Milton S.rkin (center) is chairman of the Miami Beach Residents Division which includes South Shore. Normandy Isle, Venetian Isles, Surfside, Bay Harbor. NortruBay Village, and Keystone Point. Assuring the Beach leaders of his cooperation is Rear Adm. H R. Sobel (right). ASSOCIATE CHAIRMEN of the South Beach Residents Division, William Sussman and Jack Katzman. will get a helping hand from Jack Fishman (right), a campign stalwart for many years. The group will be plugging for pledge increases to meet'the total Jewish needs supported by the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal. EVERY JEWISH resident in Bay Harbor will be lined up to take an active part in this year's CJA campaign!" George Sogg (left), Isaac Offenhenden and Benjamin Rimer have accepted positions of leadership in the Bay Harbor Residents Division. Their slogan for 1960 will be "Only increased giving can satisfactorily meet increased needs." JOSHUA J. SEGAL has accepted the position of associate chairman to head the South Miami Residents Division. "THERE IS A big job ahead on Normandy Isle," say Max Rosen, Willian Bornstein and William "Bill" Agranove, shown at a recent organization meeting of their division. They have started recruiting volunteers to cover prospects in the Normandy Isle area. MELVYN FRUMKES, Leon Epstein, end Al Shukat will be coordinators of Miami Beach volunteers in this year's campaign. In addition, they will also serve in the Lawyer's Division. CLEMEN J. ERHUCH (seated right) is host to a number of residents in the North Bay Village area. Preparing a recruitment plan for their division are j • (standing) Paul Press and Leonard Wolfe. Seated are Dr. J. R. Schwartz an officer in Jewish Vocational Service, Max Roth, Abraham Edelman, and trhlich.



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Page 16-B +JelstnrMte' 1 Friday, January 29, tftyj %  B8SSSSSEF ToOD F*' %  MAKKTS ARE I I 4 %  ^^^^^^"^ ,T THI towtsT row y QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED meat and R WE SELL U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS Prices Effective All Week s! Roasts! Delight your family wath the finest meats possible • • and at the lowest prices ever from our Kosher Markets. BABY STEER LIVER LB. 59 LAMB CHOPS BABY RIB LB. 89c SHOULDER LB. 79c BONELESS TRIMMED Cross Rib or Shoulder Roast FRESH KOSHER MADE Ground Chuck Steak 69 • Filet Steak OR Rib Steak CLUB STEAK .r MINUTE STEAK "• 1. 39 STOUE HOU.S, M.. ,> ,. Wed 1 1 T |„, r ,., _, .. %  NOW FOUR HNE KOSH ^ ^^TrT^T^T y O U EVEN BETTER ^s,sHOPP, NG c ENTER|19 hs A TALTONR0ADl 2WICORAIWAY EVE c ^;; MIAMI I AT s w 87fh AVE BONUS AT FOOD TAIR NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH



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lay January 29, 1960 Jtoisft fir ridiom Page 13-B ItBU DAVIO IHMNftO I4BB. MlNACHim GOTTtSmAN ndeis Film Available Stanley Freblirjg. president he Brandeis University Club reater Miami, has announced a Brandeis University film. > Challenge of Brandeis," is able to organizations and in•.ed groups. In charge of ination is MiHon Heller, 350 An rd. lie 5 Program Expands rsident Lloyd L. Riiskin Wed ay anmmncdd the expansion ie Jewish Vocational Service ram for the coming year. its first full year of opera jvs has more than doubled umber of people served in its h Vocational Workshop. 1958. there were 39 handicappeopleemployed in the Jewish tional Workshop as compared 84 :n 1959. Income from con> at the Workshop for 1959 more than tripled when comd with 1958. or to be Speaker iineheon meeting of Miami en Lodge of B'nai B'rith will eld Tuesday noon at the Di hotel, Gershon S. Miller. lirman, said*. knot speaker will be Henrik \n-. Sunday editor of the Mill News. His subject is "The rid Today." Attorney to Run For Circuit Judge Miami attorney John S. Lloyd Wednesday announced his candidacy for Circuit Judge. In 1957, Lloyd achieved national notice as assistant in the legal representation of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ellis, of Massachusetts, in their battle to retain their adoptive status as parents of Hildy McCoy. "In association with attorney Ben Cohen, Lloyd successfully resisted efforts of the State of Massachusetts to extradite the Ellises on a charge of kidnapping," Lloyd's supporters explained here. In 1954 and 1955, Lloyd served in Tallahassee as an assistant attorney general and received a Certificate of Service from Attorney General Richard W. Ervin for "splendid professional service to the State of Florida." Gov. Collins appointed Lloyd to bo an assistant stato attorney in Dado county in 1955, a post which ho resigned in 1956 to become associated with the law firm of Boardman and Bolles. Since that time, Lioyd has been assistant attorney for the Dade County School Board, assistant coanse! for the City of North Miami, and is now serving as special counsel for the City of Miami. He is a former member of the law firm of Boardman, Bolles, Davant and Lloyd. Lloyd served as a combat glider pilot during the war. RONALD UPTON \ m Miami Rabbis Will Be Honored Here Three Greater Miami spiritual leaders, Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, of Congregation Beth Israel, Rabbi David Lehrficld, of Congregation Kneseth Israel, and Rabbi Mena'chem Gottesman, of the Hebrew Academy, all graduates of the Hebrew Theological College of the Jewish University of America, will be honored at a brunch at the Deauvillc hotel Sunday at 10:30 a.m. A presentation committee, consisting of Isidore Goldberg, Harry M. Schwartz, and Louis Merwitzer, will award Torah scrolls to the three rabbis, in appreciation of their work to establish a $300,000 library on the campus of the Jewish University, which is now near ing completion. The university is located in a suburb of Chicago, III., and has many Creator Miami students among the various colleges. The university boasts a Collage for Liberal Arts, a College for Advanced Hebrew Studies, a Collogo for Women, a College for Talmudic Research, and many other institutes for specialized study. Arrangements for the Sunday brunch were made by Max Bressler, national chairman of development of the university, and Herman Eisenberg, a Miamian, who is its executive director. Dr. Oscar Z. Fasman. president of_ the Hebrew Theological College, will speak on "Greater Miami's Part in the Development of; the Jewish University of America." The Jewish University of America, of which the Hebrew Theolog ical College was the nucleus, has been primarily organized to provide rabbis and Jewish teachers in th United States. At present, according to school authorities, there is a shortage of religious teachers resulting from the rapid increase in new congregations in the last ten years. Although the Hebrew Theological College is primarily a divinity school, it numbers amon? its graduates, scientists, nuclear physicists, and leaders in other fields. Recent enrollment of Miami students include Arthur Fine, Sumner Garte, Hillel Glover, Leonard Kornreich. Larry Nadler, Naphtoli Porush and Yona Porush. Dade Federal Adds Officers to Roster; Ronald Lipton. Clements Named to Board Two officers of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. were elected to the board of directors late Wednesday. Ronald A. Lipton. assistant to the president, and Milford L. Clements, vice president and secretary, were chosen by the board for membership by a unanimous vote. Other directors of Dado Federal are Joseph M. Lipton, Charles Beatty, Gus Feuor, Loo Robinson, George A. Price, Samuel Lipton and Leonard Barr. The Association also elected and added the following to its roster of officers: Edward Fahringer. assistant secretary and North Miami branch manager, and Elizabeth Barnes, assistant cashier. Promotions went to Gilbert Barnard, assistant vice president to vice president; Robert Connelly. assistant secretary to assistant vice president and Allapattah branch manager; George Fuller, assistant secretary to assistant vice president and assistant secretary; and George Mickwee, assistant secretary and assistant savings of ficer. All other officers were reelected. Ronald Lipton, a native Miamian, has boon associated with the institution sineo 1956. Mo was Lipton advocated the use of an electronic bookkeeping system for the Association, and has been ; greatly responsible for the successful operation of such equipment j already installed at Dade Federal. I He resides with his wife. Marilyn. %  and daughter, Debra, at 6224 Leon' ardo. Coral Gables. Clements, well known in local banking circles since 1928, joined Dade Federal in 1949. Prior to his 'entry into military service in 1942. he was associated with the First National Bank of Miami for 14 I years. He was honorably discharg| ed from the Navy with the rank of lieutenant commander in 1946, and joined an advertising agency until accepting a position with Dade Federal. Clements was born in Des Moines, la., receiving his education there and in Miami when he came here in 1926. He resides with his wife. Ruth, at 750 San Juan dr.. Coral Gables. Dade Federal Savings, with five offices serving the Dade county area, and resources exceeding $145 million, is among the top 35 largest such associations in the i nation. Bureau Schedules Teacher Seminars Four monthly seminars on, "Teaching Methods in the Relig-1 ous Schools" will be hel dat the | Congregation of Monticello Park: on Monday evenings at 8 p.m. The seminars are sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education of 1 Greater Miami as part of its pro-1 gram of in-training of Jewish; teachers. On Monday, Louis Schwartzman, director of the Bureau, will lecture on 'Classroom Management." This presentation will be followed by a Problem Clinic under the direction of Abraham J. Gittelson. education director of Monticello; Park, Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz,, educational director of Temple, Reth Sholem of Hollywood, and Herbert Harari. education director of Temple Sinai of Hollywood. On Monday, Feb. 29, Schwartzman will present 'Methods of Teaching History." A workshop for grades 1 through 4 will be led by Mrs. Irving Soidel, and grades 5 and up by Mrs. Samuel Mendelowitz, teachers at Monticello Park. On Mar. 28. a panel discussion will be held on the "Teaching of Prayer," with Rabbi David Herson, of Beth Emeth Congregation, and Rabbi Benno Wallach. of Temple Sinai. The panelists will be fol lowed by a Problem Clinic in Prayer, directed by Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, consultant to the Bureau of Jewish Education, and Aaron Stem, education director of Beth Emeth. ^ The final seminar will be held on Apr. 25. and Herbert Berger, assistant Bureau director, will present "Audio-Visual Aids to Teaching." His lecture will be followcS by -Demonstration of Equipment' End its use, with Rabbi Harry Lawrence, of Tifcreth Israel Jewish Center. Children's Classic Due Here Feb. 13 The classic children's fairy tale, "Beauty and the BeASt," will open at Ruth Foreman's Pled Piper Playhouse on Feb. 13. tomm^t-'d iiy her sjjcxe*$.wilh, Ihc recent "Pinocnhio," Mrs. Foreman will follow this production with a showing in the spring of "Alice in Wonderland"' and a June presentation of "Tom Sawyer's Spring Adventure." The three-play run will feature a subscription plan for the full series. Mrs. Foreman said Wednesday that "despite the gratifying success of 'Dino' at Studio M and the rehearsals for soon-to-open 'Man on the Rocks,' the Pied Piper Playhouse remains our first love. Children's theater is our only defense against the static quality of so much that today's youngsters are seeing." "Beauty and the Beast," adapted, directed and designed by Ivan Kivitt. features a cast of 14. headed by Vivienne Lebhar, Karsten Struhl, Doris Bernhardt. Penny Press, Mary Niles and Wendy Niies. and will play only matinees, the first weekend at the Playhouse on Arthur Godfrey rd., the second at Studio M in Coral Gables. During its final weekend run, it will play a day in each. Rabbi to Review Book Evening Division of National Council of Jewish Women will meet Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., at Park Lane cafeteria. 2155 SW 22nd st. Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual leader of Temple Judea, will review "This is My God," by Herman Wouk. 9 KOSHER MEALS INCl. day per person, doable occ. RUr.lStoApr.1. 15 oil 15 rooms. Other rotes available rnd<>r RobbtatleaJ Supervloioa of Orthodox Voad HokoHhruth, Rahbl l-r I*H<1! Ever. Dietary Laws Sabbath Observed. Religious service* daily on premnei. special salt and diabetic diet. Steaks, Chops A Roasts daily. FREE 21" TV in every rm.—Parking 15 Other Features — On the Ocean — Private Beach and Pool. 1741 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH New Chapter formed STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant Oldest and best known dairy restaurant serving LUNCH and DINNERS. rir ow SPECIAL BOUAWNMN CHEESE BAGEIS 841 Washington Avo. JE 1-9182 MO CON0ITI0NCD tornPflim KOSHER CUISINE HOTR OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINNER NtO+tUV 5:30 TO • 30 MODERATE PtlCES WE CATER TO LARGE OR SMALL OROUPS Our catering under ihe expert direction of NORMAN ARROW will delight you. Tasteful food served n ample portions by a capable staff in an atmosphere designed for your pleasure and retaliation. Overlooking the Ocean. Inquire about rates and facilities. COUINS AVE. OFF LINCOLN RD. • MIAMI BEACH Yet.: J t-73M %  -'-S 1 %  •MlfOtO C1EMENTS Shalom chapter of B'nai B'rith Women held its second organizai Ss tWS 18=5 SmTJS%aTJt v.rd Ur.lvor.iry w.th an AB dogJJ" Bc ,. Alrr Pprrinc ^ new;\ formed chapter welcomemember! from Kendall. I'er, Cutler Ridge, Wintering Pinetatei, BelAire Section, and .Homestead. %  roe in economics. Ho also attended Phillips Academy in Andover, Mass., prior to enter.no. Harvard. His thesis was on "Monetary Theory and the Savings and Loan Association." ALL YOU CAN eat EAT EAT! Special! Friday N-ght ——^———— $1.25 LINGUINE with SEAFOOD SAUCE or ITALIAN BLINTZES Including: Hot Garlic Rplls. Chefs Salad and Specially Prepared Appetiiers EVERV TUISDAY SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS ALL YOU CAM EAT ROCANO'S, 1990 N.E. 123rd St. Open 4 P.M. to M dn ghl ON THE BROAD CAUSEWAY



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,.--Page 4-B -JmlstrhjiJiari I Jewish Floridian Exclusive YmM c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR AM n deep and partly unconscious feelings and are, herefore, outside the children's rational control. Naked Foar of Nowno** If the child is difficult, he is expressing his real leeds. and these needs can best be met by parental ittitudes of inner self-confidence and love, which are lot rebuffed by children's anger, or even by their ndifference. and which are capable of giving, and if making, no real demands. Younger children may experience a naked fear >f the new grown-up who enters the home with luthority. and this fear is best countered by an ittempt to understand, an alertness to discover the h:ld's unexpressed wants, and a willingness to be ed by the child. Older children may have their own ideas about Iress. about bedtime, about food or about household arrangements, and here a gradual adjustment is •ailed for. in which the new adult will at first try to ie tolerant and later to introduce changes by example and invitation rather than by dictatorial methids. Actually, we have no right to impose discipline >n a child until a relationship of mutual understandng has had time to develop. A good mother loves ler child even if he is persistently naughty, and the ealities of life ask no less of a step-parent. A step parent should also consider the age of a child. A 12-year*old who has been compelled to carry responsibility since the death of his mother or father three years ago deserves both the understanding affection that a child needs, as well as the respect for personal idiosyncrasies, and the tolerance of changes of mood or phases of awkwardness that one would extend to an adult member of the family. Sometimes it's also necessary for a step-parent to face the fact that he or she canr.ot feel love for one or all of the step-children. This may be because the children are difficult cr have refused to accept the new adult. • A Shire of Human Failings It may also be because of the stepparent's own life and personality which make it impossible to give this love. Self-examination and determination to be more than fair may suffice, but this is one of the conditions which probably warrant a parent's asking lor help from a competent marriage counselor or consultant. Another reason for asking help would be where a step-child—or an adopted child—is delinquent, demanding or rejecting. It is a mistake to feel in these circumstances that one is a failure, but it pays to recognize that some of these cases do require expert help. Equally worth remembering is that the mother or father who has died—or been divorced—lives on in the child, to be at times eagerly remembered. If the child wishes to talk about him or her, it is a good thing if he can do so naturally, and dispassionately. One of the least easy things is to recognize in ourselves our share of the human failings. The former bachelor step-parent who, in a house of children, expects to return in the evening to the quietness to which he has long been accustomed, the step mother who longs to be like one of the children and enjoy his tenderness and support, the husband who over-rates the importance of his business and misses thefe inarticulately-voiced emotions of hers, or the mother who allows a sense of duty and efficiency to be a substitute for tender feelings—it is often our failure to see these things in ourselves that creates difficult situations. Such may be the pitfalls. But the rewards can be even greater for those who share the benefits of a united home in which love, tenderness, understanding and mutual growth prevail Mr. Klina it available for private marriaae counseling •t the Hvniinatcn Medical bid,., in Miami MRS. 1. %  %  tlSlNSltlH Diabetics Hear Dr. Marks Dr. Bernard Marks, stall mem ber of Jackson Memorial Hospital, will address the next meeting of the Greater Miami Lay Diabetes day at 8 p.m. Friday, January 29, 1960 Kneseth Israel Sisterhood Elects Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein has been unanimously elected to serve her third term as president of Knesetfc Israel Sisterhood. Other officers elected at a recent meeting held jointly with the congregation were Mesdames Morris Posner, Clara Weinstock, Fanny Sirot, Sadie Kelinson, and Esther Katz. vice presidents. Mesdames Frances Ullian, treasurer; Lena Popkin. financial secretary: Regina Basil, recording secretary; I. Ruppert, chairman of affairs. Mesdames Louis Dublin, chairman of Israel Bond books; Harry Weiss, Sunshine chairman; and Max llecht, Bikur Cholim chairman. i Society. His subject will bs "Neuritis in a Diabetic,' and a question and answer period will follow. The meeting will take place at the El Comodoro hotel on Mon__ Rev. Sonen Due At AJCong. Meet Mr. and Mrs. chapter of Greater | R ev Sonen. who has recently VI.ami American Jewish Congress,, come jo Miami from Oklahoma. v.11 feature Rev. Robert W. Sonen. will speak on "Anatomy of Preju lastor of the First Unitarian dice." The meeting has been ar ."hurch, at its open membership ranged by the Commission on Comneeting Saturday evening. munity Interrelations chaired by Mrs. A. Mirowitz. The Commission is charged with implementing AJCongress programming between various groups in the community. Bernard B. Segal is president of the Mr. and Mrs. chapter. The meeting will be held at Beth David Auditorium at 830 p.m. THE FINEST FOR YOUR AFFAIR our choice of fha following roomtt EMBASSY • VICTORIA • IRIOADOON KING'S TERRACI • ARGYLI • HIATHIR Surroundings of elegance ond luxury, faullltts sorrice ond incomparable euisint. Croups of 10 to 473 ar* accommodated royally lor oil caltrod occasions. Fir immi t*i InUrmatiu (sill Kurt Well Coltnng DirtclM UN 6-7792 HOTIl rooi CrrtmlMf rmrOma BALMORAL CASANA CLUi SIX ACRtS ON THf OCEAN AT 98th STREET • MIAMI KACH Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade ond Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I It th lor Information, HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director; JE l-60ol aetn st. Conine Av. Lunchoon.. To... -.c.pt.on.. s.nqu.,.. ..^ MSner. ... from ao to 2 O00 e.t.r,d in the manner of tfc* oip.om.t... .„ ur.hurri.e-, ev.r-.t,.„, lv .. ..„.„.„.„ #rv(c# ^ mM %  in % %  _. m



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Page 2-B Jewish ncrldtian PTA to Learn Beach Facilities How many people who live in Miami Beach know where IkltVl water system is located and how Friday, January 29, 1960 Zionist Council to Meet Greater Miami Council for Zionist Youth will meet Tuesday, evening in the Community room of [he Miami Beach Federal bldg., 407 Lincoln rd. Program will disu-aler system is iuc*'' % %  % %  % %  • "" %  %  "i—' iT. ~ ""' "" u'lecds'water o-the homes?-*** ms the^TcTivifies of Young Judae: they know about the art center in; groups throughout the Greater the"public library and that the L'niMiami area, plans for a city-wid" Newly-organized Florida chapter.of the National Women's Branch ol the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Seated left to right are Mesdames Solomon Schiff; Frank Fine, recording secretary, David Lehrfield, and Herschell Saville. Standing left to right are Mesdames Jack Shapiro, first vice president; Max Rappaport, treasurer; Harry Personik, president; Max Perman, national board member and principal speaker at Jan. 12 organisational meeting; Isaac Ever; and Jacob Kate, corresponding secretary. Not shown but present at function held in the Coronet hotel were Mesdames Alexander Gross. H. Louis Rottman, Joseph Rackovsky, Tibor Stem, and Sherwin Stauber. The group meets again Monday noon at Beth Israel Congregation. Miss Eleanor R. Schwartz has been appointed associate director of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. For the past eight years. Mis* Schwartz served as associate director of the National Federation of Temple Youth. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni plot. .. filled with tangy Italian Cheese ...lavished with savory tomato %  MM...simmered with mushrooms and cheese, seasoned the roal Italian way. Thrifty, loo. About 15< a serving. Each can sorves two. Buy several cans todayl Council Mid-Year Brunch Spotlights Senior Citizens The Greater Miami Section, Na jtional Council of Jewish Women, 'will hold its mid-year bruncheon 'on Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Robert Schwartz, vice presI ident of public affairs, announces : that the program will emphasize the theme "It's Sooner Than You i Think" with Dr. Samuel Gertman. director of the University of Miami Elected to Governing Board Joseph Arkin, president of Arkin Construction Co., and Samuel Zorovich, chairman of the board of Acme Concrete Corp.. have been elected to the board of governors of Miami's National Children's Cardiac Hospital, according to Richard I. Berenson, president of the nation's only completely-free, non-sectarian hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic heart disease in children. Liitpublw ted StaUll Weather Bureau for this area is now located on the Beach. The Miami Beach Senior High School PTA. with the cooperation of City of Miami Beach officials, are planning a "Let's Get Acquainted with Our City Day" for PTA mothers. On Monday, a bus load of PTA members will go on a guided tour Ihroueh the city. They will meet at 9:30 a.m. at the Convention Hall on Washington ave.. from which point the tour will begin. Jack Woody, head of the Miami Beach Recreation Department, will accompany the PTAers throughout the day and explain the various facilities of the city. Many of the points of interest on the tour will include short and in Young Judaea Israel Independence Day celebration, nomination of officers, and budgetary matters. Cancer League To Elect Officers Election of officers is on the agenda for the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach when' the League meets for lunch Monday noon at the Monte Carlo hotel. The organization has grown to 200 members in four months and has raised over $93,000. which will be matched by the Damon ftunyon Fund. The group's main pro ject is supplying a J5Q.Q00 Cobalt machine to Mt. Sinai Hospital. Future projecta will be to subiue IUUI ui ...v.— —— sidize indigent patients at the Tuformative lectures. Included also| m or ci in ic and to support one or | will be a lecture on the Park De%  fof termin ,, cancer pa : partment and nursery—of extreme t~A-+n* interest today because of the re-|t.ents at Mt. Sinai. *ch bed cos, cent bond issue passed in Miami ing approximately $10,000 to' J12.Beach on the beautification of the l)O0 a year. city. Mrs. Micky Krnus, president, invites women interested In the or In the afternoon, members of the tour will be guests of the Miami i Beach City Council for refresh\ ganizat.on s projects to become a ments at the Bayshore Golf Course, member. ^^ Explanation of operation of city golf courses will be given. adult education chairman, are coMr. Leon Green. PTA vice presi" ~ dent. Mrs. Max Greenberg. treasordinatmg the days program. urer. and Mrs. Abraham Haiduck. Mrs. D. Donald Smith is president Gerontology Clinic, reporting on the role of the older woman in the : family, and Sen. Harry P. Cain. I president of the United Fund of | Dade County and moderator for ; the recent Senate Hearing on Agi ing, predicting things to come from j the Senate's findings. In addition, "The Day I Received My Gold Watch," a draj matic presentation written for the I Governor's Conference on Aging j held in Tallahassee last year, will star Ben Essen. The dramatization will be under the direction of Gordon Bennett, of the drama department at the %  University of Miami, and will co| star Maurice Pearlstein, director of the Jewish Home for the Aged, and feature Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Mrs. Samuel Gertman is president of NCJW. Mrs. Jess Spirer. senior citizens chairman, said that "it was in 1955 that the NCJW in cooperation with the professional staff of the Jewish Home for the Aged and its Auxiliary, aware of the need for a pioneer program in the field of the aged in this community, initiated the senior citizens leisure time program at the Home." The program covers two major areas of personal service and group work activity. In the personal services. "Friendly Visitors" offer friendship and companionship to those who might otherwise feel alone and neglected. "Letter Writers." through their communications, furnish a link with the out :side world, and "Shoppers" provide shopping service, as well as conduct senior citizens on shopping tours. Strictly delicious! B'nai B'rith Card Party B'nai B'rith Women of West Miami will hold a "Queen of Hearts" card party Tuesday eve| ning at the home of Mrs. Bernice Potash. 4911 SW 87th ct. is the aivr.' 0 SWCITU THAN SUCM TH NO FOOD VAIUI Oecomniended by doclars ter di abeucs. overweights 11 j 10 calorie diet*. Use lor beierae.es, desserts. eeohin|. Pure. Com. •. (Jelel. harmless. I u. Tit itiuiuaiu mnnmmin STORES CVERVWMEIU as well as Koshe ZZ ""V !" 1 '' "** Heinz V <*arian Beans are "pareve" with second t e i^ wSXSSSZ* J „f *? \ '' — and of Orthodox LL £&£:£T^Z^ m ^



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KB* Pc s Jl F cf tit St ol E( h. PP SI V 41 a t< a h v i: V V Pag 6-A pjmk* **"**&* Friday, Icrrmary 29, 19$rj Israeli artist Isaac Amitai chats with Mrs. Bernard Stevens at a preview showing some of his paintings which will be on exhibit from Wednesday, Feb. 3. to Feb. 29 at the Barcelona hotel. The exhibit will open at a reception on Wednesday evening in connection with the launching in Miami of the first Israel Government Tourist Office. Israel Artist's Work on View Israel Information Office Opens Here A M, lef to u SS Govlrnment jurist Office to New York. The only other in the SLd State, outside oftte jab Now York office, is in C h.cago. The Miami Beach office will be located at ISM Washington ave Mis* Judith Elk.yam of Israel, will be in charg. of the oH.ce ,„d will be available for lectures ,t hotels, organization nwetings and community centers. She win also help arrange evenings of Israeli entertainment to include travel films on Israel, and will be available for on-the-spot information for travel agents. A reception marking the opening of the office will he held at the Barcelona hotel on Wedwwaj evening from 8 to 10 p.m. A preview of an exhibition of paintings by Israeli artist IIIAC Chaim Greenberg Branch of the Amilai will be shown at t labor Zionists to Meet lldllll VIHTIlUVi^, *_. %  .-.. • 1.... ..... Labor Zionist Organization will ception. Also on the program Win meet Monday evening at the Sebe a color travel film, 'Israel: An An exhibition of paintings by one vj „ e note accor(iing t0 Dr simon Adventure." of Israels best known young^ artwilensky pre sident. David Freed-, Hosts at the reception will be tinman, vice president, will discuss Consul of Israel for the SoutheastThe Prophets." E. Yaffe, cultural chairman, will introduce the speaker. Dr. Robbins is Speaker Dr. Morton Robbins, national administrative vice president of the Zionist Organization of America. was gUMt speaker at the weekly j^'cent ol the 90.000 tourists who Luncheon Club meeting of Miami v j s jt t .,| Israel in 1958 came from em region of the United Stales, lloahe Leahem, and Beham. Beham pointed out that the opening of the office in the Greater Miami area was prompted by mounting interest in Israel travel in this ana. "Nationally." Beham said, "travel interest in Israel is mounting Irom month to month. Nearly 50 ists, Isaac Amitai, will open at tlieBarcelona hotel on Weclnesdav evening at a reception to be held in connection with the launching in Miami of the first Israel Government Tourist Information Office. The exhibit of 50 oils and watercolors will be open to the public from Feb. 4 to the end of the month. Hosts at the reception Wednesday evening will be the Consul of Israel for the Southeastern region of the United States, Moshe Leshem, and the U. S. director of the Israel Government Tourist Office, Yohanan Beham. Amitai was born in Jerusalem and studied painting at Bezalel Art School with Prof. Boris Schatz and in museums in Leeds. England, music composition with composer Tel Aviv and Haifa. Since 1951, Solomon Rozovsky. He also studhe has been a member of the artied art in Paris for four years at Ists' colony in Safcd, Israel. •he Ecole Superieur de la Yille < and dramauS and tocture. oi, Hebrew Uteratire %  en college of New Vork AUGUST BROS Norton Tiff Co, jmm OPEN 24 HOURS "V\ST 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. B. F. GOODRICH TIRE PRICES REDUCED 5 TO 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS % % 750x14 Latest Treod Desiqm Ue*S g. W.er. Ufc* Nw. life* New WHITEWALLS $1 DtTtA 14" TIRES 15" TIRES Sin fer Tire SIZI rV Tlr 750il4 7.7S* 04*1II 8.20* 800(14 8.45' JI0H5 8S 850.14 8.9S* Tltsll 9.70* 900I4-950I4 9.4$* 7MHI5 10.45" SOOilS—lltill 10.98•Meet Include tti Tei-StKe T.i Ii '•• Pie. tetrM4aMi Tin • Ui ISf BRAKES RELINED ALL FOUR WHEELS WHILE YOU WAIT! First Quality Original Equipment Iraki Lining t Parts FORD CHEV. PLYM. All Other American Cars If GUARANTEED 10.000 Ml. OR 1 PULL YEAR *'""' •• "• 'uauisr. MIAMI aiacai IN MTM %  • EASY CREDIT TOO NAMI THI TUMI 10 GETS YOU ROUING NORTON r TIRE ^ MIAMI •IN 8.W. I*** t_ rUlUUMAll t% WKT* OHM tarh. WITH MIAMI taw WITH PlX" 04. | |AD8WWIJ tS. M8MUTIAB If! S. K89MI Ajt ^. mr WIIT mtmmni ', *Y£



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Page 8-B +Jmis*ncridliftn Friday, January 29. I960 ~^— -M f -%/i BB Council Will Special Diets Strictly Observed • AI Rooms on Ground Floor "Ctnfroffr locofed" Est. 1951 Jevmh Style Cooking • Spacious Grounds • Reasonable Rates r • i. Reasonable Rates • Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph ra 4 5437 & n ^ LEO ALLEN, Director ATIONS • Wedding • oorMifivoJi • BosMlfufah • Confirmation Morwgrammed Accessories METRO MIAMI PRESS f353 Coral Way Miami HI 40532 £•• ""' • • • """f ism skin. _Mm *~ Li.er.ture or Co„. u Lion, C.1J or Writ. JOwb OW0k$??C LABORATORY 56<3 N.W. 7th Ave. PL 8-3149



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CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE SEVEN Combined Jewish Appeal Donors' Club Swings into Action As Hundreds Sign Vp for Plu?Gifts to Boost Drive s'Pqwer -49t • w V B^l UAeZW^cuiB WOM!N5 COMWID JEWISH APPEAL OF GREATER MIAMI ^'VIblUN WhokhparM (iivino for a whole years needs" Mrs. Jenny Mills and Mrs. Sol Silverman MRS MISS. ADD. ni *-' Av %  % %  4B& WOMEN OF GREATER MIAMI rush to sign up with the CJA Donors' Club Shown at an enrollment session held in the home of chairman Mrs. Morris Lansburgh (third from left) are these new Donors' Club members-, (left to right) Mrs. Seymour Rubin, Mrs. Morris Green, Mrs. Lansburgh, Mrs. Abe Huber, Mrs. Jack Young and Mrs' Bernard Fuller. The giant membeship card is an exact replica of the wallet-size original given to all women in recognition of their "whole-hearted giving for a whole year's needs." Mrs. Leah Udell, Mrs. Louis Makovsky and Mrs. Bella Kozloff Mrs. Frances Entine and Mrs. Rose Bernknopf Mrs. Minnie Loberbaum and Mrs. Anna Wiesen Mrs. Fannie Goldberg and Mrs. Molly Seligman Mrs. Morris Boriskin and Mrs. Herman Jacobs %  i MRS. JACK GOODMAN, chairman of the national United Jewish Appeal Women's Division (center), was a distinguished visitor at the home of Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff this week, where she met with Miami's Women's Division chairman Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers (right), Mrs. Stanley C. Myers (left), a vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and other members of the CJA campaign cabinet. The national leader will be guest speaker at the Sponsors' dessert coffee Feb. 10. PRE-SCHOOL DAYS ARE happy days at the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary of CJA. Here, two young artists show examples of their work to Mrs. George Linden and Mrs. Al Portman^ campaigners with the CJA Women's Division. The Centers' groupwork programs, and a variety of activities for youth and Golden Agers, are supported by CJA funds. GROUP Of CJA Women's Division campaigners, Mrs. Jack Kirshbaum, Mrs. George Linden, Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse and Mrs. Al Portman, meet with Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He explains why the Bureau is recognized nationally for its superior religious school system, which serves more than 8,000 youngsters annually. The Bureau receives its operating funds from CJA.



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Friday. January 29. 1960 Je n 1st) rkridkir Page 5-A Children of Greater Miami's religious schools will kick-off their fund-raising for the Combined Jewish Appeal at an interschool Music Festival, on Feb. 7. 10 a.m., at Miami Bayfront Auditorium. The annual event is sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education, an important local beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Pictured are Betty Rosenberq and Steven Newmark. students at Temple Judea. With them is Benjamin Udoff. the school's education director. The event will feature the n ationally famous Norbert Puppet Show. Also on the program will be the voices of nine school choirs. Jordan King Hussein Given Praise for Refugee Stand NEW YORK — (JTA) — Leading American newspapers this week lauded King Hussein of Jordan for a statement made by him in Amman ciriticizing Arab leaders for "using Palestine Arab refugees as pawns for selfish political purposes." The ruler of Jordan accused rulers of other Arab countries of approaching the Palestine refugee problem in "an lrrcsDnncihlr ririinilmic tnA IUI nm;,i" — an irresponsible, ridiculous and even criminal' Terming the statement of themanner. young king "courageous," The New York Times said editorially will ever be undertaken, and tion of the Arab refugees problem •„ i *,,.•, refugees problem is Arab recognition that Israel is there to stay. "But even then," the editorial emphasizes, "it will take con cessions from both the Arabs •nd the Israelis to solve tha refugee problem, and it is encouraging that numerous proposals are being advanced by both tides, however far apart they may still bo." The New York Herald-Tribune *aid in an editorial that "King Hussein's courageous statement inica'.es that Arab unity upon the important issue of the Palestine refugees is neither as solid nor as unyielding as it is often made out to be." Predicting that the King's Matement is bound to have repercussions throughout the Arab world, the editorial states: "Jordan is more willing than < ther Arab lands to face up to the reed for a responsible, constructive approach to the refugee prob1 m Whether such an approach gees less as a political weapon and more as a problem in human rehabilitation and resettlement, will depend largely upon urging and insistence of the outside world —which after all, is footing the refugees' bills." Food Fair Unit In Meeting Here Ninth annual meeting of the Food Fair Federal Credit Union took place Wednesday noon at the Park Lane Cafeteria on Coral Way. Principal items on the agenda include the report of the board of directors, committee reports, and the election of the board of directors for 1980. Outgoing officers are Samuel Azrikan, president; Russell Knepp, vice president; Paul A. Clifford, treasurer. Highlighting was an address by Frank Catterson, industrial and public relations director of Food Fair Stores. Southern Division. Compute Insurance Service...' NARD SEGAL FRankhn 9 fTlM Highland 4-0228 CVCNING LIFE o HOSPITALIZATION DISABILITY INCOME o HUE HOMEOWNERS o MARINE BONDS o GROUP • AUTO THEFT o LIABILITY COMPENSATION AVAUARIL AND BUSINI TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.. BRANCH OFFICE AGENCY KmmAftCBJ lODUCY J X>7 rms? NATIONAl BANK BUILDING • MIAMI 32, FLOWIPA UTTER TO THE EDITOR US. Jews Must Stop Saying 'Hush!' ; BDITOR, The Jewish FlorMian: It's easy to pass off an outbreak jof anti-Semitism as a Communist plot, or a psychotic quirk, or just simple hooliganism. But many will agree that it stems largely from the coddling of West Germany and Nazis by the U. S. With our help, j West Germany enjoys a prosperity never before experienced there, and it is studded with Nazis and' ; neo-Nazis in positions of power and ; wealth. -j This writer believes that American Jews have, themselves, a great responsibility for handing victory to the defeated Germans. Although a minority. Jews here can exercise considerable strength in several areas, political and otherwise. Yet I do not recall a single Jew or Jewish organization putting up a real fight against the coddling of Nazis by this nation. Oh, there have been resolutions of condemnation; but I refer to deeds, nofj words; to united effort, not to individual cries of indignation. Jews must loarn to unite to fight their own battles. No one will do it for mom. I have never soon oven a mild attempt by Jews as a group to curb and punish anti-Semites even in localities in which Jews an numerous and important. To the best of my memory, for example, there has never boon an anti-Semite punished or even apprehended for misdeeds in Dado county of this nature. Nor have I ever heard of even a mild attempt to boycott firms believed to be anti-Semitic, though the Arabs have closed down American firms in Israel by this means. Nor have Jews ever offered any real protest to Nazi coddlers in our State Department. Indeed, many have, actively supported that organization under the ajministta tion which sponsored it. I am convinced that a big reason for outbreaks of anti-Semitism is the feeling that it is the safest minority to attack. The attitude of American Jews toward. anti-Semitism seems to be: Hush! It'll pass away. It'll be forgotten. We'll be called 'anti-American' if we fight back. Hush!" But the Jew must know that a fight against anti-Semitism is a fight for true Americanism and for the preservation of America itself. R. H. THRONE Coral Gables Israel's North Africa Chief Out of Jail in B-Z Amnesty JERUSALEM — (JTA) — David Ben-Haroush, the self-styled leader of the North African immigrants who was sent to jail last August for his part in the Haifa riots last July, was released this week on a presidential amnesty. Originally sentenced to a twoyear term on charges which included assaulting one >>f the police who helped end the rioting in Haifa's Wadi Salib section and illegal possession of firearms, BenHaroUsh had his term cut in half on appeal. It is customary to release prisoners on good behavior after they have finished two-thirds of their sentence. Ben-Haroush said, on leaving the prison, that he would return to political activities but that he would "change" his line. He did not disclose what his new political approach would be. "Even David Ben-Gurion was once imprisoned and later resumed his activities so there is no reason why I should be discouraged," he declared. While he was in jail, his followers organized a new political party which polled less than one percent of the votes in the national election last November. MW'r* at the Birthday Celebration Known By The Company It Keeps Seuaranrs uusiuwaussT More people prefer and enjoy the superior flavor of Seagram's V.O. to any other Imported Whisky. Seogtam'sVO. IMPORTED CANAOIAN WHISKY CANADIAN WhISV • A BONO Of KAtt SafCTED WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX TTARS 010 • S61 rHOOT



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Friday. January 29. 1960 hnist fhridHani Page 11-B H Y. Proposes Program to Hit Anti-Semitism N EW YORK-(JTA)-A fiveii u M iie>* d a aais g m tk4 n i Semitic activities in the New York area was proposed this week nergency conference called l, } Mayor Waiter's Commission 0 n liitrrgrWpi' Relations. Partlci j pantiuund that the current antiSemitic Incidents had "the dangerous potential of an outbreak." Commission chairman Alfred J. %  Marrow, who summarized the indingt of the four-hour confernce. said that poike action must ^slernnrKl based .on th e premise, 1. Police must be stern in cases ."eaii eggresstaei against arrytof" antf religious and anti-racial minority group w ill not be tolerat-, demonstrations. The hatred shown %  Wait for Mail, IV A Chief Urges \ Veterans carrying GI loan mortjages will receive their annual tatements of loan interest and ropcrty taxes paid during the calndar year 1959 much quicker if ley dc not flood the Veterans Adinistration with phone calls and tters en the subject. The VA's Florida regional office now processing some 3,500 of kese, and will automatically mail em without request from the ormwer, C. W. Boggs, officer in large of the VA office at 984 W. lagler st., said Wednesday. "Time taken to look up the recK-d> and answer these requests ill delay the automatic statement •ocessing for other veterans," oggexplained. ed by the community." The meeting was attended by leaders of 61 religious, educational, civic, labor, industry and veterans groups. General conference agreement was reported on a finding by Deputy Police Commissioner Walter Arm that only on* of the 50 cases of anti-Semitism listed by police since Dec. 20 had evidence of 'organised" nee-Naiism. That was the arrest in Queens of three young men found with swastika arm bands and Nail literature. The throe are awaiting a hearing. Commissioner Arm reported tbat of the 37 individuals arrested in 15 incidents, the majority were under 16 years of age and none were I the facts but avoid sensational** over 21. The suggestions of the' ing such incidents, conference to meet the problem 5. Brotherhood parades on a included these points: 'neighborhood basis might be one in such incidents is a fact which was in existence before the current outburst of incidents and it is not a problem only for the Jewish population. 2. The schools must do a better job in fostering human relationships. More attention to modern European history, with proper emphasis on the Nazi regime, was suggested for high school curricula. 3. Clergymen of all faiths should give more attention to community behavior. Congregations could be brought together on a neighborhood basis to promote mutual respect. 4. The press should report all bia University spokesman said the university had no information • bout the alleged swastika fad. While the meeting was underway to foster respect ance between different fjrlftrJPWW 1 f.t'f'nSaTr WrWilates General here races. to protest anti-Semitic, incidents in Mrs. Hariette Lubow, an officer' West Germany. Deputy Consul of the city commission, told the' Franz Hoffman invited in a deleNemerov Exhibition At Fontainebleau fonficeffo School Registers Mon'.icello Park religious school ill register pupils for the spring emester this. Sunday from 9 a.m. l p.m. Tills includes students n the regular and Sunday school I rncula. An.enrollment of over, K) is expected, according to | iiraham Gittelson, education di The Fontainebleau hotel an-! nounced Wednesday it will show 62 paintings of Palm Beach artist] David Memerov. The public exhi; bition will open in the hotel's new Grande-Gallerie this weekend, and will continue through the following two weeks. This is the largest collection of the artist's paintings tc be shown in one exhibit. David Nemerov, after a long and distinguished career as a businessman, civic and philanthropic leader in New York City, retired from the chairmanship of the board of Russeks Fifth Avenue, only to find that he had transferred his interest to a new career as painter. Nemerov is now making his per-) manent home at the Towers in DI I Palm Beach. IL^I—; .. ._ • i ; STERLING Silver Pen ORIGINAL BIBLICAL SCENES MOTIFS ENGRAVED IN ISRAEL Collectors Item $3.85 Uses Standard Refills Ideal Gift Ladies Model $3.75 • *&& %  H >ri >&•$•] ^


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Friday. January 29. 1960 Page 10-A in In the Midst of Recovery, GenvanyGrowsJI .__._ .. &f K m plv M or to their childUrteo £ flection 0 Continued from P9 ** only &f va.uast notion •* J" f V" rible facts which dominated the lives of their parents. In the television interviews, a reporter for the Hessian State television network took TV cameras into scores of classrooms throughout the country and asked students what they knew about Hitler. Only one in ten gave what was considered a comparatively knowledgeable reply. For every one of thes adequate answers, th television crews, the Times reported, "encountered rine (responses) that have set German educators' hair on end." These were some of the typical answers: •Hitler was the one who built the autobahns." •Hitler was the ruler from 1933 tc 1945." "Hitler revived Germany; he did away with unemployment and tuilt the autobahns." Collective Repression •After the war, people said everything Hitler did was bad ami they point to ruin and chaos everywhere, but now people come again and say it was not so bad after all. Some even say that it was good, I don't know." The melange of answers included such wispy bits of information about Hitler as: He made empty promises." "He was a man with a black mustache. •He sent mothers and children on holidays in Madeira." I, th* Gorman yovth tha victim of • conscious conspiracy to silence? No such conspiracy exists. What dots soom to ox.st it an undirected, unorganized form of "colloctlve repression" of the painful past. There may J* a few teachers who secretly or openly support Nazi doctrines and practices. But thoy—whatover their number, and it is doubtlessly quite small—do not represent the cere or cause of the problem. Certainly, the adults remember Hitler, the war, the vast suffering inflicted by them and on them. But so profoundly painful has been this experience, so deeply shocking, that the adults do not speak of it nor do they answer ,o themselves, or to their children, the ultimate question as to why it happened. The tendency to minimize, in fact to push out of •""* \l tirely. if this is JWfJfcJg J cent Hitierian past. sha ^, y fleeted in the youths resporises on genocide. The W** jg mate of the number of JewikiH Td by the Nails was 30,000. Many students claimed total ignorance of the subject. To some of these questions about the past, there can be no real answers, except possibly the excuses of fear or insanity. And who wishes to eoofess either condition to one's children. To many Germans, the easiest way out seems to be silence-forget the past as quickly and as completely as possible. Textbook Accounts True, there ia no conspiracy, but what does exist is a gestalt of denial, a pattern which is more than the sum of millions of unconscious refusals to penetrate to the scars beneath the skin. The schools, and their curricula, and indeed the students' skimpy, dethippod by the thousands Into Ma* coneantratfcan campe; through hunor, d ta aa — %  and maltreatmant. mam; aW." In tho high schools, tha f atb a ab a protont a lomewnat maca detailed treatman*. If (he textbook account! are hasty and meager, the teachers are apparently slow and thorough —but only in areas of the curriculum other than recent history. According to education surveys, %  -. — .l.vlMMrt It,-.. figuration. The educational V****** Germany b the responsibly of the individual states. And every state has its educational ministry which approves the curricula, isXccorftag to education tunreyi. sues directives, passes on acceptteacher regularly report that a hle textbooks and teachers, AI ^ ^ „„ Ume t o get through •.X^^voungerstudenu delve very sparingly, if t %  into the Nazi period. %  a a %  %  "*£ olds, according to tha t taWa. 2, account of Nazi portion of the Jew. roads as follows. "The Jew. fared ""V 1 ?*" Hitler, thoy were expelled from tho German people. They wore inCJ Ue**a MW —— — •——an— whole course* and bring their history claaaea any doaer to the present than World War I. Teachers who lead students through the brief account of tho Hitler year* presented in tho textbooks, seemed to be the exception rather than the rule. MM want ipwif •€ Yiddish Scholar To be Speaker Israel Steinbaum will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Friend of the Miami Beach Public 'Library on Feb. 4 at the Seville hotel. Steinbaum will address the 8 p.m. meeting on "Recovery of a Famous Library." Steinbaum is director of publication of the Great Dictionary of the Yiddish Language of the Yiddish Scientific Institute. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink is chairman of the program, whose theme is "Enemies of CultureEnemies of Books." Professional Frat Elects Jacobson The Greater Miami Alumni and Professional Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity, has named Arthur C. Jacobson as second vice president. Jacobson. a 1958 graduate of the University of Miami, is assistant production manager of Tally Em bry Advertising Agency. He is also a member of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce, and the Advertising Club of Greater Miami. Alpha Delta Sigma is a national professional association which bridges the gap between advertising students and the professional advertising industry. MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM FEBRUARY 2nd THRU 20th Only Engagement in Florida! turn* uvia JDCMIft JfiKL fVANSW Adirfft u .ila ./SW.">, l ml M A1SO IMtMNO CHARLES HUGH VICTOR DEMPSTER la.t md l r r*i t, t, ALAN JAY lEtNFJ FIEDUtCK 10CWC %  anenjaaag aj MOSS HART Hn^MMdltalnk NANV* HOIB Nl.ally t S:St r.M. (No Shaw Feb. 1 and it) Mali. 1:30 r.M. Feb S. 10, 13. 14, M Monday Ibr. Thurada; Evea.—St.50, 13 50, II M, MM, l*.N. • 0* Frldaj and Saturday Ewa.—4S.00, S4.M, SI.5*. S.VM, $.VM. tC.SO Manners—Si.OO, 12.50. SI 00, 13.30, 11.00, II 5.1 (All Prlrri Include Tax) Tirana now on aale— Aadllorlum Box Office— Mall orderi: (berk or Money Order to Miami Beach Aadllorlum—Knrloae aelt-addreased, ilamped mrrloar. Freo Farhlnff "ANDREA CHENIER" with RENATA TEBALDI Great Dramatic Soprano CFliBR ATING THE 20th ANHIVIRSARY of the OPERA GUILD -1961 -MEMBERSHIP NOW AVAILABLE COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE and the SOCIETY OF THEATRE ARTS, Inc. u aaaam a ear IVIS. IX MOW. SUNDAYS: 7:30 1:30 a.m. 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY MATS.: Wo. A SAT. 1 30 e.. NOW THRU FEBRUARY 7 CAROL CHANNING Starring in "SHOW BUSINESS" AN INTIMATE NEW MUSICAL REVUE Music, Lyrics and Skalcha* by CHARLES GAYNOR with Le$ Qua* Jeudis" and Wally Griffin PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE LUNCHEONS • DINNWS • SOffltS • COCETAMU ACTOR'S STUDIO M PLAYHOUSE Final Evanino Perfemieeces Clean*. Saturday! RUTH FOREMAN preeanta "DI NO" featuring ARTHUR EOEN Curtain at S JO—M; t/tueeitta 1.S0 lira I Paeice C. 8. ... Ml 4-3212 OPENING FEB. 2 m m LOS CHAVALES de ESPANA With LUIS TAMAYO and ALBERTO ROCMI Featuring INES DE JUAN and JOSE LOPEZ KING ARTHUR'S COURT MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • £ 0 *Z • TU 8-4521 NIGHTLY^POST TIME1S5 • -.-.



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Friday. January 29. 1960 -Jmlst) fhrktian Page 7-B Woman Attorney Eyes Court Post Attorney Ellen James Morpho nios has announced her candidacy lor judge of the Juvenile and Domestic firfl*"" 1 *" ^ ~ — % %  *• a, pledge to "implement many of the recommendations contained in a •dusty' juvenile report by a committee appointed by former Mayor Abe Aronoviti." 'While our juvenile offense rate continues to climb, this report gathers more dust," the woman attorney declared. Mrs. Morptionios Ss associated in the practice of law with farmer Gov. Fuller Warren. Her campaign committee will be heeded by Roscoe Brunetetter, Miami aftemey and member or the University ef Miami board of trustees. The candidate, married and mother of two sons, called for community support, in reviving the recommendations contained in the report by "The Mayor's Committee on Juvenile Delinquency" which was appointed by Aronovitz during his term in 1954. "This report has received na-j tional recognition," she said, "but here in Dade county where it was originated after careful research it has gathered only dust" She said many of the recommen-' dations "could be carried out under the present operation of the, juvenile court system. "A major part of the responsibility for meeting juvenile problems now rests with the county manager under our Home Rule Government," she said. "Mr. Campbell has demonstrated his own interest In the problems of our young people by appointing a committee lest year to c onduct its Cardiac Diamond Jubilee Saturday Arthur Desser and Lee Ratner, prominent South Florida businessmen, will play increasingly important roles in expansion plans of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. They have been named cochairmen of the development com' mittee, and are readying a program to be presented to the board of governors shortly. According to Richard I. Bercnson, president of the hospital, "Miami's only 100 percent charity institution has been accomplishing wonders in both the treatment and i research of rheumatic heart disease among children, but the need is becoming much more acute and greater facilities are in demand." Saturday night, philanthropicminded Miamians will gather for the hospital's Diamond Jubilee dinner dance at the Fontainebleau where, in addition to enjoying a gala show headed by Jack Carter, they will hear the purposes and Alex G. Morphonios, a Miami engiambitions of the hospital outlined neer. Both were graduated from by Berenson and James I. GuilMiami high schools and the Unimartin. versity of Miami. Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer is turn JAMS montHomos IMS. BAKON 0€ NflKCN mill* Wills. Estates Featured in Talk "The Natural Superiority of Women and Why They Outlive Men" was the subject of a talk by Dr. William Maxwell, member ol the staff of -4H. -Francis Hospital, before a meeting of the Women'* Division of the Surfside, Bal Har bour and Bay Harbor Islands Chamber of Commerce on Wedne> day evening at Surfside Town Hall. The meeting was held in con junction with the Tri-City Library Assn. at Surfside Town Hall. Panel participants included Judge Eugene W. Sulzberger, vice president of the Surfside Civic Assn. and Surfside municipal judge; Milton Behar, certified pub lie accountant; and Joseph Card ner, expert in the field of insurance in estates and wiHs. Wednesday's discussion featured the theme of "Teach Your Wife to be a Widow." Mrs. Shirley Levinson was chair man of the evening. to be honorary chairman of the responsible for decorations and hostesses committee, and Mrs.! surprises, serving on a committee Paul Rimmeir, Mrs. Lee Ratner headed by interior decorator Bob and Mrs. Edward Feinstein will be Rubenstein. "the recommendations of Campbell's committee basically parallel those of the Aronovitz committee in many respects," she said. "We must elect a judge to this office who will work cooperatively with Metro in implementing a realistic program to drastically reduce the traffic through our Juvenile Courts." She pointed out that the Juvenile Court system "no longer is an independent agency of government. Its entire organization and operation are now part of Metro's (peration," ahe said, "and the Juvenile Court judges should work more closely with the Metro Public Welfare Department in drafting a program to combat the delinquency problem." .Mrs. Morphonios is the wife of Austrians Pinch Nazi 'Fuehrer' VIENNA?(JTA)—Police announced trds week the arrest of Albrecht AJberti, the "fuehrer" of a neo-Nazi youth organization in the province of Carinthia. Police previously had arrested three officials of the movement in a raid on Alberti's apartment and confiscatod a large eeWeetieii of Nazi propaganda material but Alberti eluded them. Alberti, who held many high positions in the Nazi party, was arrested in 1945 but soon released. He became a leading member of the neo-Nazi I'nion Independent party. A delegation representing the Federal Association of Austrian Youth Organizations demanded that Minister of the Interior JOsef Afritsch take legal action against the current neo-Nazi activity in Austria. At a ceremony here in which seven Austrian organizations laid wreaths at a memorial 'or Nazi victims, speakers demanded that school teachers inform the youth about the Nazi crimes. Carrfiofegisf in Talk Dr William H. Bernstein, cardiologist, addressed members of the ladies' Auxiliary, North Shore JWV, on Wednesday at Washington Federal Savings, and Loan I Assn Normandy Isle. Question and answer period followed. Of Special Interest te the THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFERS YOU EACH WEEK • UP-TO-THE-MINUTE NEWS COVERAGE • FEATURE ARTICLES by famous writers • BOOK REVIEW and EDITORIALS • SOCIETY ITEMS FASHiON NOTES Bar Mitzvahs, Weddings • CULTURAL and CHARITABLE Functions • AAARRIAGE GUIDANCE SYNAGOGUE SERVICES DIRECTORY Subscribe JEWS of Greater Miami Every Jewish Home in Greater Miami Should Be on the Subscription List of The Jewish Floridian IT ENLARGES your knowledge of Jewish affairs, locally and nationally IT WIDENS your Jewish horizon and viewpoint IT DEEPENS your understanding of Judaism IT STIMULATES Jewish solidarity and Jewish loyalty IT PROMOTES the highest interests of J our people and our faith IT DISSEMINATES Jewish ideals f Get Your Friends to Subscribe ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION $5.00 Three Years $10.00 The above amount entitles the subscriber to receive 52 issues of The Jewish Floridian and also free copies of all special editions. Please Address Subscriptions and Remittances to the Circulation Department THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P. O. Box 2973 Miami 1, Florida ihJbB^isWBojpidliiaun Florida's Most Complete Emflisk Jewish Weekly Printed in English Mail This Coupon Today! SEND THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN TO NAME STREET CITY MY CHECK ENCLOSEQ FOR STATE $5.00 (1 Yr.) $10 00 (3 Yr.) ADDRESS: THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. BOX 2?71 MIAMI 1, FLA. L



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Pc s F di si oi p p V a t a Page 2-A Friday, January 29. lggn 'EXTREME APPROACH' Envoy Meets U.S. Officials Continued from Page 1-A MM U. S. Navy Department. "It it difficult to fight the blockade if our Government cooperate* with it," he said. The rabbi termed the World Bank loan to the United Arab Republic a "mistake.'' But since the United States approved the loan, he said there was "an obligation on the part of our Government to make strong representations in Cairo to halt the illegitimate blockade." He pointed out that-UN Secretary General Hammarskjold met with President Nasser in Cairo last week "and was again unsuccessful in persuading the UAR to lift its blockade." Sen. Kenneth Keating, New York Republican, Monday told the Senate the U. S. Government had "a very strong obligation to bring every possible pressure to bear on the United Nations and Mr. Hammarskjold" that they insist that the United Arab Republic fulfill commitments regarding free access to the Suez Canal. The Senator voiced hope in a Senate speech that the "most extreme" approach will be made to ;nduce Nasser to stop flouting international law in the Suez issue. Sen. Keating termed the World Bank loan to Nasser to expand the canal "a great mistake." Eden Charges U.S. Deterred Peaceful Solution Jo Juez Tiff Harry Golden (seated left), author of the best-seller For 2C Plain." serves some "two cents plain (seltzer) for Harry I Light, honorary chairman of the Temple Beth Am Israel Bond dinner held last Sunday evening at the Temple. Looking on (standing) are Lewis Gillis (left), cachairman and Herman Feldman. chairman of the dinner. Members of Temple Beth Am purchased S80.350 worth of Israel Bonds in response to an appeal by Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom. Some 400 persons attended. Committee Plans UJA Conference LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jersey, Philadelphia. Bohtmere, Washington, Beiten all ether points. DIAL JE 84353 M. Lleberman Sou 655 COUINS AVf. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATE* A 47-man national committee i has been' formed to organize the three-day national inaugural conference of the United Jewish Appeal to be held in Miami Beach at the Fontainebleau hotel Feb. 5 to 7. The three-day conference will formally launch the 1960 nationwide campaign of the UJA. The national committee is headed by Max Orovitz, noted Miami Beach philanthropic and communal leader, who will serve as chairman. He has served as president of Mt. Sinai Hospital for the last ten years and is a former president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and a noted leader in Jewish communal activities. The national committee it corned of • cross-section of American Jewish community leadership, with members from practically every state in the union. It will undertake to plan the proceedings of the conference. Serving on the committee is Sam Blank, general chairman with Harold Thurman of the I960 Combined Jewish Appeal. < jwiMpn *S* qn ** Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AV[., MIAMI IfACH Plume JE 1 3595 Principal speakers will be Avra ham Harman. Israel's recently ap pointed Ambassador to the United States; Morris W. Berinstein, UJA general chairman: and Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman of the UJA. Delegates will hear reports on the plight of some 345.000 immigrants in Israel—one out of every three of the nearly one million who have entered the country since statehood was achieved in 1948. Continued from Pa fl 1* • •Ihc marked ni'iim <>* ,l,e ""r „,,r >.not to be condemned if he 55M out before the DOOM around his throat." Clearing up a matter of much J,oncal"specu.aion Sir Anthony sa .d the allies careful y planned ow they would react if Israel attacked Egypt. But. he contended Dag Fails JERUSALEM-hoo Jl 8-0749 OCOUSTS' rnscirooNs ntnl CONTACT LENSES The Allies did not consult with U.S. before invading the Suez area, WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PVRPOSE STORE FRONT PUT! AND WINDOW GLASS Fernitvre Tops, Beveled Mirrors end ftesiiveriog Our Specielfy L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS **f 136 S.W. 8th ST. Hants Or/in Phone FR 1-1363 THE YIVO FORUM MHH Every Saturday • PA*. MIAMI SEACH FUBUC SCHOCH 1470 Wahiej*e. AM, Mtami Beach SAT. JAN M Speaker AARON ZillilN, Noted Hebrew A Yddufi Poet. Novel.il t Dramatitt Sublet "The Jewviah Image ia WerW literature" The YIVO forum i a weekly presentation of-Gra'rr Inenv YIVO Committee SCIENTIFIC CONTROL $TOt£S INDUSTir INSPECTION 3-3421 MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Permanent er Construction loans t New or Old Properties Under Construction o' Completed. Will Buy ei \ Make loans on 1st er 2nd Mortgages > Ground Fees or leases Unlimited Insurance F.nds. \ Re(|. Broker Ph. FR 0-3444 % "Procriessinq with Our Many Sattefl*>d Customers" ANOTHER 10CATI0N FOR TOM C O M WI I e W B tl C0ULT0N BROS. "AIT" %  "MAUIV -NATTOM TIXACO B0TS Coral Way I S.W. 27th Avo. MO S.W. M r w w*y a n |e > ajaj mi rww ?f f PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers" Stvint the Jewish Community Since 1926 GUARANTEED FINEST QUAUTY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I MIAMI'S ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO THE JEWISH UiENTElE GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! All Monuments Custom Made in Oar Own Shops within 3 Days I 3277 -79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Ntxt to Corner at 33rd Avenue •—' i: tts RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE Ml51 MIAMI If *CM 1250 Normandy Drive 1236 WMh.ngten Avenvo 1850 Alton Road MIAMI West PojglM and 20th Avenue HI 3-2221 24-H r Ambulance. Service """• •!•*" A^lseae.,. utle $ Uth*, ( i n N-wYart f -S. lAm.^d.mA-.



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• • Friday. January 29. 1960 +Jewish norldtow % %  William Service. „ %  .1 .;,„,,.„, K,,n.-r,i ,'..,"•" Ji "' Page 15-B H Former President Harry S. Truman has accepted the honorary chairmanship of the second annual Masonic Pilgrimage to Israel and Europe on June 4 to 29, according to pilgrimage leader Chester Hodges, committee chairman and past Grand Master of Masons in Ohio. Samuel Beckman Services Here Samuel "Doc" Beckman, 37, of 2970 SW 20th it., died suddenly Saturday, Jan. 23. He hsd been a Miami resident for 39 years, coming from Brooklyn. For ten years, he was circulation manager of The Miami News. He was a r.idiiato nsturopethic physician, and belonged to the Naturopathic Physicians Society. Mr Beckman was a life member and past p r esident of the YMHA. He also bekmfled to Staolem Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and was an accountant with the firm of Richard I. Perwin. fie is survived by sis wife, Adelaide: two sons, Douglas and Morton; and a daughter. Nancy. Services were Jan. 28 at Gordon Funeral Home, with burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. : of R N-, M K ANNA VVOL p 'lh l. r.l.. dud .!,,„ •>! 5gft HI ( Gordon Funeral ..„ Rose UDKOFF 1<,m nrexel ave.. died Jan. 21 She on me here thrae yearn ago SurvlvIn* are her husband. Max, five daugh,,r "\, %  brolh r "later, and nine grandchildren. Services were In ChJ. ago. MRS. SYLVIA GOLDBERG *-. of Sun Mlh St., died Jan. 20 Slie came here 26 year* ago from New York Surviving ara her huaband. Edward: two daughters. Including Mr* hvclyn Evans: and two sisters, including Mm Ullian Cohen. Services were Jar 21 at Riverside Memorial |< hai>el. Washington ave., with burial In Mt. Slnal Cemetery. MRS. RACHEL SCHINKMAN *.. of 344 Meridian ave., died Jan 1!" .She .-ame hare 17 years ago from New York, and ww a member of Held Jacob Congregation. Surviving are I four daughters. In. hi.Una Mm. Ho-.Hnrkes and Mra. Kamh Brown. Miami, a aon. 17 BraiidchUdrvn and six araat-irandralldren Servk-ea were Jan. 21 at Rlverakfe Memorial Chaiiel, Waahlncton are., with burlal In kit. Slnal Cemetery. in 1 ,:,,'",, n '" chal,fr "' 1 cal •""nKe.c ,, MK ,* MOl -•-'* WALOMAN •e. of KM) l^nox ave di.-.l .Ian. IT, Youth Breakfast Sunday LEGAL NOTICE *.'"• %  "".• %  h "' i-esrs* ;('' rrom Nsw cri,i an <* record purchasing agent, HsVri 'r"!iV'l'''Ci;:': l T l ;i l l ;r,'l i !''" l,,,n ''i w i1 be '* uesl sP^ker at a Temple Wephen; brother, u*tt TnnnaQbaujn: BBMaMJ-ll Sunday morning youth *>X'%Wi r ,, C breakfast this weekend *.,,'. ; N ','"'"' '" %  '• %  '' %  l "'""•• "n kempuer and Mi. Ida weTe n'eb. n<1 "'""•' rvlce. ere in ( hlenRo. with Klveralda \l. "rXen-tr 1 ,n • % %  "" %  •• ••" %  •<••' -'-t r 5„ R ." T SRYNERS It, of 2020 S Ml,nl ave. died Jn. uoimrViio'Tv"' l ; yrmn "* ,r m ,' A„. i -v nd *' %  member •t Anne Mank chapter of K nal Hrllh Wo,.„.n and Kialerhood of Miami Hel;r. w Heh.l. She I. aurvlved by three l-th. Meiulel.n and Mi, Kdvihe IMahildlL. ""'^ r 1 '-. seven „. n dr-n J f e '" h '-"-"">dchlldini !?""""! H ,, "• with .burial In Mt. Slnal Cemetery. ,, ,„ '"VIWO CARRCV • ,. 1 "-.' v Ubicayne I'L rd„ died Jan. n. He wsa a Mlnml Reach re.,|dent for 14 yeaii.. romin, from New ..?. *."* %  V* l r "'>ent and a truatee of Temple Nei T.imid. 8urvlvln are In, wife, fcsther. daushtri Hunan: and Mon. Howard He iuao leaw, two brothern Hervlcei. were Jnn. II at Riverside Memorial Chapel Normandy l-l. Editor P Away of 46 Melech Grafsteie, 08, of 408 18th St., died Jan. 17. A leader in the Canadian Labor Zionist mtiTnmonl before moving here, he was active in Yiddish theater in Canada Grafstein also published a Sholem Aleichem Panorama and an inniversary volume of the works of Y L. I'eretz. While here, he put out a Miami Beach Omnibus and launched a Sholem Aleichem Cultural Center. Survuors include his wife. Rose. four tons, two daughters, and ten grandchildren. Services and burial •ere in London. Ontario, with lo tal arrangements by Riverside Memorial t hapel. RAUL ROSENBERG 7. of KSO SXrd at., died Jan. 17 He earn* here I* yearn atm from New York Surviving ara a aon, Nathan: two daiiKhtrra. Inelndlns Mra. Miriam Sllvei. Miami Reach: and a brother. S^r\ lass wer Jan IS at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy lale. DAVIO HOROWITZ 73. of (S>0 Rue Vendome, Normandy llc. die Surviving are her husband. Alexander, son, three alstrrs •nd three grandchildren HervlSM were arranged by Gordon Funeral Home. SAM RABIN of IS23 NE I7th at., died Jan. II. He came here six years atro from Rochester. N V. Surviving are lila wife. l.iKllle .on. Iktvld: father, Morris Rabin: and three brothers, Including Koiik.. Miami. He also leaves a slater. Servlcea were Jan. 14. Harold Brown, music teacher. '" ,l H Z N C D 0 }£ro^ 0 c%l£?? RT FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47789-C IN m:: BaUt* of CLARA i.i\i'i,i:v HASH I'< ased. -.NOTIOE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All I'eiHona H*VIng claims or Demands Aaalnal Said Eatate: ^ on are BSreb] notified and required lo peasant any claims or demands which yon ma) havi aaalnal the estate of Clara L-indlej Bash deoeaaed late of Hade County, Florida, to th County Judges of Dads County, and file the same In their offices In tlio County Courthouse In Uade County, I'l.iiicla. within eight oalendar mstiths ii"in the (lale of the first publication hereof, or the same will I" barred WM. I.. WOOD. As AdmlnlsMStor ciyn Testamsnto AoneM SLMMKItS WARDKN Attorney — fit 4-7512 34S liigriiham Building Miami II f'lorlda 1/22-29. 2/3-12 I.la. HKKUERT HCHNEIUEIt II Aid KS IIOSKNBHRU, i-artnera KF5SHIJKR, CAItS KiiTII neys for Appii. am.s ISM SW. 1st Str.,-1 l/2, 2'3-12-lS NOTICE UNOER u FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I he iindei signed, desiring to engage In business under the Hi -litioiis name of M M SKHV1CK CO, si I'lll NW 73rrt Street, Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I Mde County, Florida MAK-TAB CORP. l/. 2/3-12-1S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKKKBY tllVBN thai the undeisigned, desiring to engage In business under the flctltkms name of liAISY-lt-STABI.K at number 10M HE I.Mh Street In the City of H|aleah, Florida intend to resister the said num.with the Clerk of the ClN cull Court of Bade Cosinty, Florida Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd day of January. ISKi DAISY LKVI REN ATI) I.KVI WKI'MAN A WKI'MAS Attornejs for Applicants 107 I'.is. .,wie I: Hiding Miami It, Florida l/tate: Y'ou are hereby notified and required to present any clatsa* or demands whach you may nave against the esi.ite of MORRIS i 'dltTlJZ dei'sns.-d bile of Dade County, KlorlSa. to die County Judges of Dade i*oant.\, and file the same In thejr offltse in the Cunty Courthouse '" Dads Count \. Florida, within eight calenihtr months from the date of the first BBbUoatlon hereof, or the same will IM baned /s/ IRAJTOKK CORTKZ MAX R. sn.VETt Attorney for F^xecutor 22 Se>bold Building Miami 32, Florida l/L':'-2. 2/3-12 WILLIAM EDELSTEIN M. or S3I0 Bi rim ave.. died Jan. 11. He cama here seven years ago from New York Surviving are his wife. | Rose: two anna, including Morton, Mlami Reach: two daughters and nine K>VNF:K A afANNHEIMER grandchildren. Services were Jan. 12 i Attorneys for Executrix. st Hellman funeral Home, with burial First pnhikatlon on January 2f, IK i IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4B57T IN RF:: F;STATF: OK DAVID IIIKSII I lei-eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Flavins; Claims or Demands Ag.iin-i Sai I Kstale: You, and each of you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which yssj, ..i either of you, may have against the estate of DWID HIUSII de< eased late of Dad.Count*. Flonda. to the lloiioial.l. Countt Judges of Bade County, and file the same In their ','":;: %  %  '.",„:,:': S^^lr^S calendar months from the date of tha first piiblli-aiion hereof. Saul claims i demands lo lonisin the legal address of the claimant and to l.e sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred See SVi tk>n 7J3.I6 of the l4.*. I'rohate Act Dated January to. A.D. lSn SYLVIA HlltSll. As Executrix of the Idtat Will and Testamml of Isavi.l Hush. Dee NOTICSI BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COUART OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADC COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. S0C 451 VINOI.A I.AVARITY l:ITI.Ki:, I'lslnllff. vs. IMI.ToN JOE 1-ITI.KR. Iiefendsnl SUIT FOR ANNULMENT OR DIVORCE TO IHI/roN JOE BUTLER Defendant Address tnknown You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Annulment or Diraroa has been fifed again-t >oii, and win a(e required to serve a COjBJ of n S'tar of DavM Cemetery. 1 _•*. I i-12-ll MRS STELLA O. WOOLF l-W ;:'th cl.. died Jan St. ; nix \ears ago from H II Vivian are her husn. ku hard: daughter. Mi %  kUrnrtl Olttehton; i M.s. Albert lees were Jan. 24 at lent rial Chanel, Washingtoe a\e. .. JACOB KAOAN iua' i '' i 'oral Cables. He came here five years i,f'L, '" "('i-o'ls. and was prea,' '."' ""• '^erglades Building Bap,,, Ids wife, Kuiah. and Monte: and a LAKESIDE MEMOIIrU PARE ""N* ^outh'j most beautiful Jewish cemetery" •We* I'om the Beset. V.. "^ >** Wth St. Csutewsy JE 1-5349 MRS. HELEN SIEGEL II, of 2445 SW lxth t died Jan. 16 in., from New torn 1SBV BurvtVlna are bar husband, Max. ii~. Al\ in an I I let lid: and laughter, Mrs Charlotte Kliegelmaii she ni-o leaves her mother and nine grandchildren. Be m -es were Jan. 1 at Rlveralda atemorlal chapel. W. Flagler st. JACOB BECKER 1. of ITtM NF: Till II del I. Ill 1" BtirYlvkSf sie his wife, Dorothj aon Robert; and daiigbt.i Mrl r* Oot lou Rer> i. ea wei i at R ret Ida Mi IBM lal Chapat SAM FLEISHER in. of 47u NK I7SI* si ili. .1 Jan I • He canie hafl flVS > ears ago fioin Detrott. aad was << statkin Survning aie his wife, Bam. daughter lira Maillvn I'arls; and brolBs sister, and two grand, hildi. I peg wen Ian. 1> MRS. BESSIE KLEIN •. of l'ltl I'. %  Mil" llSI.il He. die I IIIII. I". She sail H years ago from li.i.oii Mirviting are two sons. Max and Oeorar thre< sisters. Including Mis. Mar> Mnaehbaum. and %  brother. She also leaves a xrand_ i.ushi.i Berrsrea wars Jan. IT st Rlrerslde Mni.oiial Chanel. WashlnsHERMAN C SCHACHTER < %  ,.f -. W 47th st died .1,1.1 I* He hd lived here nine years, cominv York H* Il 'fv'vaa '" his wife. Sarah, son two daughters, brother two slsteri and Ibree xrn'id_ ehll.lrrn Serviceere In New 1 ork City, with Rlvsral rial < haia-l. 6 OUB SPECIALTY n law of the State of Klorida BEACH I'lKI! COMPANY INC. a corporation, with be guest speaker at a meeting of its principal place of business at the Downtown Luncheon Club of .' A '.-J' '""; A, 1 '' v '•, l .. 1 ,; %  ''; A '''! COl*KTT, In the State of H.-nda. and Sholem Lodge of B nai B nth Fn whereai the stockholders r mi day noon. The weekly meetings of ooration did on thi isth daj of Jan.u u.u • u. uaty, vi' ,:..i.. file, i in the organization are held in the ,,,, ,,,,i,.. f the Secretary of state of main dining room of the Robert Clay hotel, and are presided over by Eli Huruitz and Alfred Kreis ler. co-chairmen. Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. NKAI. .1. Dl'NN. mi Alnsley Bllg Miami It, Florida and file the onglii.l Answer or Pleading in the office, of IBS clerk of the Circuit Court on or Wore the lXth day of Kebruarv. |:.i." If ion fall to do so, Judgment by defsuM will be taken against you for the r. lief demanded In the IIIII of Complaint. This notice shall he published one* each .-ek for four OB B n S cutlve weeks in THE JKWISH H.< iRIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Klorida. this lath day of January. A.D. I80. |R LEATHEftMAN, ci-rk Circuit Court. Dade County. Klorida .s.-a 11 R> WM. W STi.cKINC. Depun Clerk NKAI. I DL'NN Attorney for Plaintiff till Alii-i.y Rid*. Miami 32. Fin.—rH l_ .a B.i : K M L.YMAN, Depuu Clerk li22-2. 2/:.-li' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N< (TICK IS HERBS!Y OIVHN to i-ngaiuder ilie fn liiluus nan • K 171th Miami Beach Intends to regis |( of the Circuit C intv, hlorida. NKII. I.KNTIV • -1.-.-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEREBV (51VEN that the undersigned, desiring to engase In business under ihe fki ( ous name of \l u:ic CITT RPO ClsE VNER9 at laT.O E 24th Street. Hlol.ah Inter. I to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County. Florida. H R BJBBI NKAI. J DINN At tot ne> for Applu aril1 ,„ Alnsley llldg. ,,^ ; -,.„.,, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAAtE LAW NOTK'E IS HEREBY fllVEN IS •I,, in.I.i signed, desiilng III engage In business undei the fictitious name ,f i INCi'l.S KNTIORrRISES at ".'-'.. C llns Avenue. M I h. Hla Inlends to register said name with the clerk ..f the Circuit cuit of Dade Coui.lv. Hoi Ids IS M.T.MAN HAROLD SHAPIRO An,.i n. | fat i-ft'li' ant 1 .in. ,,ln i: i | .2?, 2 "—12 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. SOC 491 CORR \lx. i:i IRDONALI, Pkilntlff. vs. GLORIA IK .Ills. NAI, I. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: GLORIA BORDONAL.I Address I'nknown Tou are hereby notified that a BUI %  •f Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required lo aervle a ropy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of i %  Dialnt on the oiaintlff'a A4tornv. WE1.VTN I MIKI.I'I' %  • 7 i... Road. Miami It. ach SS, Worida and file the original Answer or PI. idfnc In the off he of the clerk of %  cult Court '..re the 22nd da/ of K.ln \. l^Hi. It iou full I .d*m.iit b.i .lefa lit ill 1Ml aacln-l you for (he rellal demanded in the Bill 'y publish, d eks r* i A N >NE V.M. %  %  I:M:I:I. la. this l-th day of Jan 11. iseall r.i K 11 R|i



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^T3ay, January **. A**/f The Jewish fletWian feature hich makes available without HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illneit of the mind and body mlraci louily rwponde to Hyoatetherapy. Also combat! bad habita; Smoking; OrmktnaInsomnia; Female Dieor<•"•; Cemyleana; Nerweue Tention; Lack of Confidence: Overweight; '-"potency; Allergies: Etc. Improve youraelf mentally n* phyaicaliy. DB. W. H. ArTlHY, Mt.D. Fla • Only Hypnotherapy Clinic 4 S.W. 4eM in, N| |,033 Copyright 185* charge a corsage by arrangement with the Blackstone Flower Shops. But notice of request is now feur weeks, instead of the two i weeks required previously. These are the simple rules to follow in order to receive your free i corsage: Address a postcard to "Corsage I for You." c.'o The Jewish Flor 'idian. P.O. Box 73, .Miami 1, |Fla., at least 28 days prior to the I date of the Bas or Bar Mitzvah l ceremony. List the following de, tails: Your name, address, and telephone number. I • Name of the confirmand. • Date of the Bas or Bar Mitzvah. • Place where the ceremony will be observed. The corsage will come to you free of charge in time to wear for the occasion. Upsalo Alumni To Meet Friday A dinner meeting of the newlyformed South Florida Alumni Club of Upsala College will be held Friday evening, 7:30 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Country Club. Mr. Theodore Fleck, director of admissions at Upsala College, East Orange,' N. J., and Dr. Donald Sears, director of freshman English, will be guest speakers. Films of the campus will be shown. Recently-elected officers of the South Florida Alumni Club are president, Clemens Hagglund, Coral Gables; vice president, David M. Gonshak, Miami; recording secretary. Miss Jean Taylor, Miami; corresponding secretary, Herbert G. Sloate. Hollywood; trustees, Mrs. Victor Gilbert, North Miami, and Harold Skow, Coral Gables; treasurer. Rev. John A. Swanson, Hialeah. Don't put it off put it on Re-Roof 3 • WRITTEN CUARANTH • UCRNSf D ft INSURED • PAYMENTS ARRANGED "AT rova in Heifer Free Eitimat* PHONE OX 1-1321 Re-Roofing & Repairing ACMI SUPPLY CO, 2670 N.W. 75th ST. Social Singles Install Officers B'nai B'rith Social Singles will install officers Sunday evening at the Roney Plaza hotel. Installing officer will be Saul Blake, past president. Outgoing president Herbert Lyons said the following will be installed: Harry Woolf. president: Armondj Marco, William Copland, Miss Faye Sonn and Henry Donner. vice presidents Miss Eva Nieport, coricsponding secretary; Miss Ada; Gordon, recording secretary; Miss; Esther Jacobs, financial secre-1 tary; and Miss Lillian Weitzner, treasurer. Private Pool •each and Cabana Colony HOTEL At J4th ST.. MIAMI MAOI TCAVME re-ML(W \ WrMe \ l-liirniB" # Parking on Premise* A ^Bk. Ob \ "2* \ • CecWa.l Leung* > %# TO ^^ !" ^ entertainment ^** fteema n*-P**4 Dally Per P*r*. Dble. Occ.l MAR.M JS 1GOLFERS 6eie Ceafideect with NEW GRIPS AN Styles AtsilaMe %  eskottiei Refiatashkqj AHeratless AACEQ 1423 PONCE, ^9\0Wr *cOtAl GAIltS TO WOMEN WHO WORK Wilt your prrarnt InooaM continue all your life* Aak about th.Metropolitan'* laooaee Plan—and nuike your futuie ear*. NAT GAN§ 3200 S.W. 3rd Aveaee, Miseai HMMOS PI 34414 or Ml 4-*f*1 GORDON ROOFING AND SHOT METAL WORKS INC 1141 M.W. 10th Ass. PI 3-7100 Have your roof repaired now; yen will uvi en a new ro*f latter. ••Mtiafactory W*r* by Experienced Men" WWVeAn*^^n *WV* W HTKe****e& CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE MIAMI HACH OftN l:S r\M. PA OOWMTOWN OPEN 10:** AM \S£fW/fML\ MSACLE MU COSALGASL0 OWN I I.-4J AM. From 'the novel th*t makes Peyton Place read like a book of nursery rhymes!' — Wri/tbr Winchell ^B sVv %  M*ruxe SURF 9NJL QAVfl) 'o^rvr'" MUNI vrntm ThelpVERS swur\0NE Of THE YEARS TEN BEST FILMS Cnwther-NY Times alfies OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPUTE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AND CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMfTKS PATENT MEDICINES PERIODICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH



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CAMPAIGN NEWS % our NEWS AND PICTURES OF SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION No. 2 A SUPPLEMENT OF TOU 9c*U& *P(*Udi* JANUARY 29, 1960 BUILDERS LEAD THE WAY WITH FIRST TRADES EVENT FOR 1960 CJA! THREE LEADERS OF South Florida's building industry are shown making plans for successful Building-Trades ^vision dinner meeting which was held on Jan. 26. Host Harold Chasktn and division ccxhairmen Ernest Janis and Cal Kovens spearheaded this trade event, which it is hoped will stimulate similar successful efforts in all the trade and profession divisions of the 1960 CJA. The meeting was addressed by Joseph Meyerhoff. of Baltimore, one of the nation's top residential builders and national chairman of UJAs Housing Division. Harold Thurman, general chairman of Miami's CJA. also addressed the meeting and helped to spark the pace•e"ing response. "We builders .re in a key position in one of the expanding economic areas ,n the South." "-d Irving (B,ng) Kossoff. a campaign cochairman heading Trades and Professions Divisions, and a top leader in .he Construction Division. "We are proud of the response which our industry is makmg to meet the needs of this growing community." he said. "Builders are happy to assume this responsibility as busmessn^n and as Jews." %. IN THIS ISSUE: MIAMIANS SPEAK OUT ON CJA LAGS IN WELFARE SERVICES Page 2 WOMEN PACESETTERS OFF TO A FLYING START Page 6 -*MIAMI'S TOP BUSINESS EXECUTIVES LEAD CJA TRADES UNITS Page 3 -•* — BEACH RESIDENTS ORGANIZE AREAS -*B'NAI B'RITH ARMY OF MANPOWER TO STRENGTHEN DRIVE -*Page 5 Page 8 JEWISH



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Friday, January 29. 1960 ^JmlsHhrUUam Page 9-A a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones ~f*-**' ZZ3felP&>* -^ &f •%  M 3P-WHAT IS TIE METRN IF IIIUl IN TIE UMNMITY MAHSKEIM? Each chamber, or crypt, has fresh ur -rculating through it, always. Thit makes passible the moat fa\crahle conditions for the continucd safe-keeping of your loved ones No other form of burial offers ::.< re complete protection than that ble in Mount Nebo's beauti:-l Community Mausoleum. WIT ANVE nun raw? Aho\ e-ground burial fulfilUa heart* U !t want, the peace of mind that con.>* from knowing that yotur departed loved ones rest securely in the permanent protection of beautiful chambers, ABOVE the earth. From the Bible and from history—from the Cave of Machpelih—to our modern mausoleums — e see that above-ground enton.bment affords the highest tribute we can pay to those whose memory we wish to honor. •HUE ITU IT IE UCATEI? The Community Mausoleum will be located in a large, beautifully landscaped area (Section 9), of Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount Ni >••• Cemetery is in the heart of Miami for convenience and acceav from every direction by car "r bus. Miami's oldest and most, iiful, Mount Nebo is recognized as one of the country's leading xduaively Jewish cemeteries. HOW LARGE Will IT IE? ^ •> completed. Mount Nebo's unity Mausoleum will con• %  %  -> • %  -' %  CrypU. 4 Family Rooms nu i Columbarium. The first unit •',' i • Mausoleum contains 144 '' %  ; md Family Room. It will '" shed in units and those who '-•'lections now will benefit price and choice of location. JHT IF TIE SMCE 15 NEEBEIIEFME THE MAUSOLEUM IS FILLY CMPIETEI? %  %  • is available now if the need -hould arise before the entire w Ic.im u completed. In any now is the time to reserve yjur -partmenu in the Community "•urn, so that you will ndt i with the effort and exiof burial arrangements i une when you are leas able pen t <>f burial arrai 1 nine when y< *'pe with them. "Your inquiries %  re moat welcome and will be %  leered promptly. NO IT. above-ground bit rid Is are beautiful new sBSK Architect's sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments and care of the burial lot. YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST ... the cost ef above-ground* apartments in the Community Mausoleum. And yes may spreod yowr payments over 3 year* er if yss prefer • 5-year payment plan. Act wisely, act aew fer the best locations and lowest prices. After the beiMieg is finishes, prices will be at least 25% higher than the present pre-completion prices ef each unit. Only early purchasers will receive the maximwm saving. Act Today Mail the Coupon below, or phone MO 1-7693 Family Crypts are a Definite Pert of the Jewish Tradition !" e Talmud is replete with descriptions huchin (Crypta). Even dimensions for "miry room* were given in cubit*, to r, 'ain the number required for various uly needs. They were small rooms with!" windows, hewn out of the rock, or in !" %  %  Of cavea. The surrounding area th? """"'fully Undacaped. and won for .£B wh cemeteries the admiration of J* Homans. who spoke of them •* "bonus ^•^nm." (Garden of the Jew.). So attractive were they, that in earlier days, it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces." The family plot in the cemetery, the family section or private room in the mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefesh," in the survival of the soul, and the permanence MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me. without obligation, further details on your Community Mausoleum. NAME. (please print) STREET. of the fsmily as an entity. *UNT NEBO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery CITY. .ZONE STATE!



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Page 4-A +J(l' ^barrassing sit oS .hu \u emh / !" s *es 'he nation at lame o-id this is the saddest development of all 9 1960 'Minimum CJA Needs' While the Combined Jewish Appeal has announced a target figure for the 1960 campaign, there is no real "dollar goal" this year. Instead, Greater Miami Jewry is being called upon to meet the absolute minimum needs of CJA's many affiliates. These include 57 vital agencies—organizations and programs that in some way make for a better Jewish life here, nationally, overseas and in Israel. Locally, CJA's affiliates continually do a man-sized job that leaves its effect on just about every Miamian; for they embrace the health, educational, welfare, and cultural needs of the entire Jewish family. It would be difficult to live in Greater Miami without having at one time or another received the benefit of contact with the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Bureau ot Jewish Education, Jewish Family and Children s Serv.ce Jewish Home for the Aged Mt Sinai Hospital. Jewish Vocational Service, and Service to New Americans of the Na ional Council of Jewish Women. mkJPt SU u h br ad and ^cessary program which Jews here are called upon to siSw? S^-'ah 6 '; hran, which prohibits tfwvinlt a ea wii— vm^^ among them. It IN r;.nk hypocrisy to sputter about the manifesUliaas of neo-Nazi anti-Semitism in Germany while here, at home. w i,. crcasingi) compromise the basic values of democracy. Blackmail hardlv on.' of these; yet. by submitting to Arab pressures, does this nation not approve its practice? Such encroachments on fundamental decency if not the law art the beginnings of totalitarian rule. It is bad enough that American jews are worse than second class citizens with respect to Dhahran a s a result of the Administration's renewal of the Air Force Base least there on the occasion of King Saud's highly-touted visit to the Inited States several .wars SRO. It is bad enough that the New York State Commission Against Discrimination in 1900 recommended granting the Arabian American Oil Company permission to refrain from hiring Jews I '.aiso. as the Commission saw it, there was no distinction between this prejudicial practice and general State Department policy in the Middle East. lint now the s^cr gall of the Navy Department, than which no other service is m< i anti-Semitic, outdoes them all. One can peril ze the dec• effrontery as an aggressive act aimi-h:ni: importance in the defense siThe tempestuous post-retirement career of Adm. Rickover would in highly pertinent. Nevertheless, the fact remains unaltered that an arm of nment has been coercing private citiinto !uh. nee with traditional American democratii principle! CUCH COERCION DOES not have to be of long duration or profound • depth in the matter of ant Jewish expression. For inimical feelis toward Jews are evei present in the general community— a fault f Chr illy which, at best, contributes almost nothing to erad the announcement la-: week of the chairman of Greater Miami's 1960 "Brotherhood" dinner, who lues in Judenrein Bal Harbour.) All of this implies Hut when government immorality incriinglj mocks the fiber of which it is made, the people can nt be far behind in their own brand of exc< -This is. to a large extent, at the root of We-: German ni S'azism, where the best intentions of the its %  • it such questionable impulses as guilt ivate them—an iverted by a judicial system'constantly manifesting the kind oi effrontery for which the U.S. Navy'ac! file of the Pacific. w< may cril the rcbal nation of former war criminal.*—althougn our own nation has >. ,. ns hand in it. We may express iulty edui youth receive todav with ::ding of Adolf Hitler aid hi/Third increasing role ex-Naz; But these dilemmas are made far more complex by a judi. sting an ever-widening disrespect lor presumably based-bv a governmer. urging the need tor Indecency. The cue last yeai ol Knednch Nieland i an illustration. A ber merchant from Hamburg in his early sixties N,eland is the author of a 39-page pamphlet entitled "How Man, Mo,e World (Money Wars Musi the Natioj Lose?" T HE ,!^ P LET PRED,CTS "" r World War to be fomented by r.ihTl K l^J U |"" ^ eWS Th *' w w,li r,sl1 f "> !" 'he general .re to heed Meland's w.rn.ng that "no Jew murt sit In anv ,m" POMtion. be it m government, political parties, banking or 'here „ klR ,, cabballstlc word Jugglin ^ t „' g !" that novelist Erich Mans R^ ,ue author o,-All Quie, Western Front." U re,H> Adou .. tha ll.ler Fc, sm u Jewi8h ,„ ori|jin Md .. •: f :: r '' ,h ? ??n <* the ms nai Ml.t.on of ... It i one o the most ,| mane u V crs which Internatior, rj bai executed in order to camouflage its crimes in GerSiKutSmu : : -an^ou,d not have been aMe "iiuer oi jiw. The idea of gassing m : : ; ; ;;:= G er m an-i t ^ o n b : hl Earl > v ,n ,997 ^e Hamburt ght months later, the lumberman was charged with •-.i.^rik 7. montns later, the lumberman ure endangering the secur.t> of Sr ^ 'SS£ Criminal Court, compr, %  ", '" !" luns !" the Hamburg • ,,, Zth x i "" alto !" yordered further ,""... or d J ecl r 1 Nieland psychiatr.caUy was Dr. Enno Budde. g of the 10th century. of the Jews 7, i" ',','""' N "" were threatened by the emancipation w 'th the || moveTiIL i !" **' I ^ p ned ,he threat" was met h •: • a on of t'h" ,Wh Ch) MrVed ,he e,ern 1 C0K ^' f mor, r s%  ,'•.", ha he race and 1 im P* UP the Jew. • he influx ; f a he„ U r ^^ Ar> an giil.tion. As a con UIITH THE f *" alm0S, in, P"ible." w M -he rt u ,l?|:': r ; t .; Tho r nd YMr R ich • ,, Jud c Budde in HamhuriT II. !i'. cr of ex N s nd extreme nanational lewVv" S •'"* that the lumberman attorney Genera Pilll R""^"? 1 *" ,he Jewi,h P*< 1 ia eneral J. calling the ^^JI^^J*****. "PP-tol h' •* •^mit.c propaganda J53^o4?3 ^"e Appellate Division of the Hamburg SuPresiding Judge was a Dr llerr ical crimes against the Hitler re '"1 u d ilf'i'h.lf 8, ?" v ria launched an Investigation alleg, of high-ranking judges and proeecutors ho > justice in Hitler', ecial courts. Last '••nt !M t/'" y 0f the RhineUnd-Pal.tinate urgea that Drol.nr." ,fain,t ,8ft •an go dn IV ^^ ,>s,em need nol start with l.roT '" ue here is that national imraorihtf Republic-bul has merHv '' umbers -*'tness the death of the Weimar challenged in some^ 2 f. clT* ttdly l0 manife,, i,! ,f vir,uall> "f It can K, I arM of government; the vocal r.bW lav that',!,, ,? cUm of Hl,| ,r v Germany N eureaae A [ab -nck-or the racism of Hitler M. *• T K, e '"c Uigg^ 2J H ,tb Ur Nav >' •" SU" Departme^ able. ,r,x cr hardly matters, for the end result is —*



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Friday, January 29, 1960 Jewish ncrld/ain Page 3-E Cedars Auxiliary Membership Tea With the words "Be Our Valentine," Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary has issued invitalions to a membership tea at the Algiers %  tmtci on Feb. 9 at 1 p.m.'* •""" A tea is being planned, to be followed by an original skit, written by Mrs. Herbert Goodman and Mrs. Doris Margolis. Mrs. Harry Markowitz is vice president in charge of membership, and Mrs. Ted Lottt-rman is chairman of the day. Working with them axe Mrs. Norman Gladsden, retention chair man, Mrs. Stanley Margoshes, arrangements, and Mrs. Herschel Beach Chapter Card Party Miami Beach chapter of B'n; B'rith Women held a luncheon card party Wednesday at the horn' of Mrs. Clara Denner, 4431 Prairu ave. Mrs. Eva Blum assisted MrDenner as co-chairman of the noon event. Hebrew Academy PTA holds its annual kickoff coffee at the home of Mrs. M. H. Rosenhouse. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Leo Reinard, Jonah Captan, Herbert Berger, Joseph Shapiro, and Mrs. Roeenhouse, hostess. Seated behind are Mrs. Louis Bunim and Mrs. M. Gerson. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Sheldon Dearr, Tobias Simon. Milton Fascell Slaps U. S. for Nasser Loan; Questions Congress on Anti-Semitic fide Ehrenreich, Louis Ciment, Louis Pollack, Fred Zisquit, Nathan Spiegelman, and Sol Spitzer. Not shown are Mesdames Arthur Buchwald, Jack Hoffenberg, Hyman Sandier, Abraham Seif, Arthur Bergman, Abraham Margel, and Leonard Rosen. The group's 1960 goal is $40,000, to be raised through the PTA ad journal. Rep. Dante Fascell on Jan. 13 told the House of Representatives in Congress that the $56 million loan to the United Arab Republic to widen the Suez Canal "was disregard of the Constantinople disregard of the Constnatinople Convention of 1888 and other agreements whose purposes are to guarantee freedom of use of the waterway to the vessels of all nations." Rep. Fascell, who represents the Fourth district of Florida, including Dede county, declared that "There at widespread concern in the nation today over this loan and the State Department's favorable attitude to it," adding that State Department "posture in this matter seems to contradict the Feb. 20. 1857 statement of President Eisenhower which said that if Egypt violates the UN armistice agreement or other international obligations, 'this should be dealt with firmly by the society of nations'." Declared Rep* Fascell: 'The fact today is that Egypt will not allow passage of Israeli shipping through the carial. And, in return for its illegal blockade, the CAR receives S56 million from an international lending agency in which the United States is onethird owner." Confessing that "there is really nothing the Congress can do with regard to the granting or refusal I of a loan," Rep. Fascell suggested: "At the same lime, however, it would have been possible for the Eisenhower Administration to \ make a realistic appraisal of the implications of an attitude favorable to the loan." Turning to "the ever-mounting chorus of protest to the widespread and deplorable, acts of anti-Semitism and or vandalism which have sickened responsible people throughout the world," in separate Cancer Unit to Meet Philip Ayre Unit of the Women's I Corps of the Cancer Institute at i Miami will hold a breakfast meet, ing on Monday at Pinerama BowlAlley restaurant. 15950 W. Dixie hwy. remarks Fascell told the House that "Since the Christmas eve desecration of the Synagogue of Cologne, Germany, the world has been witness to a series of actions which has touched the shores of this nation and penetrated to the District of Columbia, the seat of freedom and democracy in the world today." Concluded Rep. Fascell: "Now it is not for me to say which of these despicable actions were planned to harrass and deprecate, and which were acts of vandalism motivated by widespread publicity given preceding incidents. However, it is for me and for all my distinguished colleagues to take note of these happenings, to protest against them and to explore thoroughly the problems they create with an eye toward answering the question: 'What can be done about it?' Young Adults Meet Sunday Temple Judea Young Adults wil! meet Sunday evening at the Temple. Southern Bell Telephon: speaker will highlight the program. Lescbel, program chairman. Res ervations are being taken by MrNorman Gladsden. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nnjhta. Miami, Miami f*ach 'til 9:00 163.d St Stor. Ft LaudardaU. W. Palm B.a.h 'til 9:30 ryv%  wn-r*)><> %  A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served In a glass or cup... There's Yom Tov spirit In thlt famous tea... "flavor crushed for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment %  *. ** Jf **;'*< %  -.V* t r TETLEY TEA ^^ Certified Kother under strict Rabbinical SupervUlom -V W U tA>\. f t M Young Israel Given Assistance Members of the Samuel Lernei family who are affiliated with Eeth Jacob Congregation will be assisting in the drive for a building and religious school facilities of Young Israel of North Miami Beach. Baruch Feig, another Beth Jacob member, has announced his contribution of a Torah Scroll to, j the North Miami Beach congregaj tKm. The presentation is in mem-1 ; ory of his wife. The Lerner family, under the auspices of Young Israel, will honor Feig at a luncheon at the Sterling hotel on Sunday at 1 p.m. Wil liam G. Mechanic, president of Beth Jacob Congregation, will be j toastmaster. Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber, spiritual leader of Young Israel, will make the presentation to Feig. Principal speaker will be Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation. Cantor Maurice Mamches will offer a program of liturgical selections. FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT! PLANTERS PRODUCERS OF YOUR FAVORITE KOSHER FOOD PRODUCTS PRESENTS FOR YOUR PLEASURE A DRAMA IN YIDDISH by LOUIS FREIMAN THE TZWEI SHWESTER (THE TWO SISTERS) FEBRUARY 5th to PURIM *'"* m MONDAY. WSSMiSOAY, MIOAY, 1OO0 AM. RADIO STATION WMIE DIAL 1140 JEWISH FORUM ON THE AM SIMON SEIDEN. Narrator For Delicious and Nutritious Meals use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL Smokeless, Odorless, Testier, 100% Pure In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES For Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager %  For the Itvst in Uonvu 1 akr* HOLLAND HONEY CAKES NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CAKE. NO FATS or SUGAR. Aleo WITH or WITHOUT FRUIT. Also Available Without Salt. Made by HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO. Holland, Michigan RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL, KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL Jf you like to watth your weight, remember— whole Ry-Krisp cracker spread end-to-end with butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet bread" without butter. And Ry-Krisp with cream cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calories., That's because each double-square cracker contains only 21 calories. Perfect for milchige or fleiscbige meals. That's Ry-Krisp the light rye cracker that lets you eat things like butter and cheese but cuts your calories, too. K0SHER-PARVE %  •httaml RALSTON PMRINA COMPANY, C.


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PAGE EIGHT CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS B'NAI B'RITH LOOMS AS STRONG FACTOR IN GENERAL SOLICITATION PHASE OF CJA "YOU CAN COUNT ON B'nai B'rith members to get behind this year's Combined Jewish Appeal," say these B'nai B'rith leaders meeting with Judge Milton A. Friedman (left) at an organizing session last week. The B'nai B'rith Lodge presidents pledged full cooperation m the upcoming general solicitation. Seated (left to right) are Sam Neiberg, president of Coral Gables Lodge,Col. Sidney H. Palmer, president of Sholem Lodge,Jerome Green president of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges; and Juies Israel, president of North Shore Lodge. Standing (left to right) are Friedman, first vice president of D.stnct Grand Lodge 5 ; Ansel A. Wittenstein, president of Sunshine State Lodge of Hollywood Fla. ; Ed Stern, president of Gilbert Balkin Lodge; Frank Kershner, president of Hialeah Lodge; Al Gordon president of North Dade Lodge; and Charles Seiavitch president of the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith. JIMMY K0PEL0W1TZ: Dial-a-Thon Chairman CJA has a Miami institution as its 1900 Dl ilA-Thon chairman. The official name of this institution is Maurice J. Kopelowiu-most people call him "Jimmy." Jimmy's story is one of love, dedication and tireless work. His story is the Golden Hule. And it started as "a contract with God." Over 30 years ago. Jimmy lay helpless in a M. Louis hospital. He vowed to his wife Dorothy, thai U hi aver recovered the use Ml his body and was able to move about, he ,,,,,. In t '''"' %  "'Hi.]of his life to relieving human suffer' %  J,mm >wa able to hl a to fulfill the terms of the "contract His community work began in the ewlj 1830' "'";'; '". :i ecretary oi the Crippled gjj" "<' mr as secretarj of the Industrial Division ol the Communi l: 'hat the name ol M j. Kon, ;'.;.' ?nthe first mii letterhead efthe Greater M arm Jewish Federation, and Jimmv s mo, ..roud,., lno £acl lhal he has |)ai !( ;;;;:> ; ;"-• Wan ion campaign for the last 22 vears He w ;l ,,,, ,„.., j.u.luot chairman JS paigncha.manin^W.andFedera,. nl94o. Jim, has centimially functioned as a C^;'mce ,Um,,er0fKedera,iOn S0ff '^'f-'^ THESE B'NAI B'RITH leaders will be calling upon lodges to organize teams for the CJA campaign covering all of Dade county. Judge Milton A Fr and Paul Seiderman, cod.vision, are shown checkg lodge membership lists for Team Captains. All organizations were urged by the chairmen to give top priority to CJA during the next three months. GENERAL CHAIRMAN Harold Thurman is on hand to help Jimmy Kopelowitz launch the I960 Dial-A-Thon. Accepting the chairmanship, Jimmy said "s a good way to celebrate my 22nd year with Federation. IRVING SCHATZMAN and Eugene Weiss have accepted co-chairmanship of the Apartment House and South Shore Div.s.ons on Miami Beach. They will tackle the big job of bringing the CJA cam paign fo each and Soufh Shore resident and apartment house owner. This year, Schatzman and me e mh W '" f nli u Sf he 'P f a boarS Assn „ rh t A P a !" House benmH r 9 iT U P Wh Ch h3S been solidl Vai behind CJA for many years. £ NATIONAL AND STATE B,, B'rith officials commend leaders on atlon ThT V. %  d Jewish A PP" 9 eneral S^ D C S £ c r gi,!) are Mor,imer ""bin. WashingS APexand^, C SerVKe Rund d,recfo ^ Jack J ***" Lodoe 5 anri h "^ vice P r ident ( District Qnnd Sis S^'al-, K a 'X ,an J DlS,rlC, S* !" !" Fund Committees ton A Frtedm f !" B "' h C Uncil P^sident; Judge M.IB'nai tVrith Lodges Will Offer Jewish Appeal local ^tl:^ih "r m ^ OUM MTvice organization—will harness its 1 manpower in behall of the lSn r w. or ani on-wiIl Tom Kraviti. campaign „, %  ^ Comb Jew.sh Appeal! announced that Judge Milton A Fr^" '" Cl TKe f Re,ident ArM hM J-odKcS.andPaulSeiderman aI „n„H, "i P/e^ent-elcct of District .Grand been named co-chairmen to direc. ?h' T he ^'Defamation League, have can JaiB "' ,he Gen "al Solicitation phase of the I960 campaign. ing t h( : cnthairmen U tyw,de e,ft "t is projected in February, accordL^!^* 1 "* 0 "^ f tht >ry first service groups lent of the Una, B'rith CouncS „wi^*? 8 t0 Ch S^tch. pres.Now. more than ever „ ... u,h F1 rida. J2d Ver8e and h reiuireSems'S T^" m w re of th d ra,a s,a,, ;; (tj| emen,s of fam 'e. in our own community," he '--f "-M llS^^r^*' Sunday breakfast meeting in the pr identv c., A ( ha|rmen "* '"J^h.p and group of B'nai Brith lodge volunteer recruitment tor the big denTT^ Shor,,y w,,hin ••* M ** ,0 •*" 8 aoortoKloor program.