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The Jewish Floridian ( February 19, 1960 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Flaradian Combining THE JEWISH l/W/Tf and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 8 Miami, Florida, Friday, February 19, I960 Three Sections — Price 20c hite House Denies Navy Discrimination Protests Mount Against Aid To Arab Boycott of Israel WA£HINGTON--The storm over the disclosure that the United Statei Navy has tor nearly two years supported a policy which LlieN the Arab boycott of Israel mounted th;3 week despite a disclaimer from the White House. In )ts first statement on the dispute, the White House said that the "" &f Secretary of the Navy "advises \ f\ f Q I' T II nat recent newspaper articles reTo Protect Home Variety Nazis WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The Disrict of Columbia commissioners fuesday received a ruling that bey are not empowered to halt |i>tribniion of pro-Nazi, anti-Semtic hate literature on downtown beets, fleet a misunderstanding of the purpose and effect of contractual provisions in Navy charters." However, it was further explained, the contracts of the Mil • &f ••V Sea Transportation Service, which acts as charterer tor the Navy in arranging for the transport of oil and other supplies to overseas bases and for Navy ships, "have a provision putting shipowners on notice that ships which have traded with Israel may not be permitted by certain countries to come into their ports. The ruling came from the Disict of Co 1 u m bi a Corporation "it .pells out the options that ftunsel Chester H. Gray. It perthe government may exercise in med to inflammatory anti-Jew | the event that a ship that has n handbills handed out here by trad ed with Israel is not permitted eorge Lincoln Rockwell's "Amer: to load." an Nazi Party." Mr. Gray said at while the Nazi literature is of i .V* le,l r *ent to Adolph Held. nsi not te District of Columbia libel %  son s tant to President Eisenhower, added that these arrangements assisted the shipowner "who might unknowingly undertake a service he cannot perform and thus tends to avert financial loss to him." wnue ine Nazi literature is of. •** %  • "" l "•"'en neiu. ive, insulting and abusive ft-chairman of. the Jewish Labor ot obscene and' 3oes not lio-1 Committee, by Gen. "Wilton PTFerof Columbia libel ls. The Rockwell literature rges "the gas chamber" for nerican Jews. The Naii party serves printed notice that it intends to "establish an International Jewish Control Authority ... to make a |on 3 .term scientific study to determine if the Jewish virus is a natter of environment, and can he eliminated by education and raining*--** If some ether meth% d must be developed to render lews harmless to society." [The Nazis also would "establish international treason tribunal Investigate, try, and publicly fng, in front of the Capitol, all cm-Jew* who are convicted of 8 acted consciously as fronts The Navy policy, which has been under sharp fire from Democrats, came under attack by Republicans as Sen. Hugh Scott, and Rep. John A. Lafore, both Philadelphia Republicans, demanded cancellation of the arrangement. The Navy continued to stand firm, aided by support from the Arabian-American Oil Company which is re-negotiating a contract with Saudi Arabia. Aramco reportedly has informed the Navy that if the United States is to maintain its position in the Middle East, it must be friendly GEN. mOSHi DAY AN w/*~ 7^^ %  ^^B8L SEE SUPPLEMENT ... PAGES 6-12A Israel Bond Delegates To Launch Campaign At '60 Inaugural Here Economic aid through investment as the key to Israel's future will occupy the central place in the sessions of the 1960 international inaugural conference for Israel Bonds which will be held at the Fontainebleu hotel from Friday, Feb. 26. through Sunday evening, Feb. 28. The conference, which will usher in the tenth year of Israel Bonds as the most vital single factor ln+ Israel's economic growth, will be HAM t S. TffUMAN climaxed by a dinner in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan. with former President Harry Truman on hand to lead in the tributes to the hero of the Sinai campaign and Israel's new Minister of Agriculture. The dinner for Gen. Dayan will be held on Sunday evening in the Grand ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel. Lawrence G. Laskey, of Boston, chairman of the executive committee of the Israel Bond Organisation, will preside. Admission to the tfinner wtD be by the purchase of a minimum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1960. More than 2,000 delegates from the United States and Canada are expected to participate in the variContinved on Page 13 A Truman to Receive Degree At Seminary Convocation An honorary LLD degree will be conferred upon former President Harry S. Truman at a convocation Monday by the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Dr. Louis Finkelsfein, chancellor of the Seminary, will confer the degree upon Mr. Truman in ceremonies at Temple It \iih treason or subversion." to the Arab League. fnrier the Nazi program, all debts en Page 16 A L Meanwhile, in Bal Harbor, Fla., I a resolution protesting against the United States Navy policy which in effect supports the anti-Israel boycott proclaimed by the Arab League was adopted by the executive board of the Maritime Trades Dep a r t m e n t representing 250,000 Continued on Page 15-A Emanu-El. The degree is being granted "in recognition of President Truman's untiring efforts to bring about better understanding and increased affection among men across all barriers of background and belief, and for his dedication to the cause of the betterment and ennoblement of human life everywhere." hen, lecturer in Jewish literature and institutions in the Rabbinical Department of the Seminary. In 1957. Mr. Truman received the Universal Brotherhood Award of the Seminary for his early recognition of the State of Israel, and for his work in behalf of world peace. The convocation dinner will also At the same time, the Samuel honor eight prominent American _..,., „, ., businessmen, who are scheduled !o Fnedland lecture series will be in augurated by Dr. Gerson D. CoContinued on Page 3 A Bonn Minister On Hot Spot BONN—


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Page 2-A +Jml& fork/ton Friday, February 19,, ^j^vJMo^ess Einstein Med School Dinner Here Sunday Evening Mapping the dinner for the Albert Einstein College of Medicine set for Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to right) Will Brandt, Miami Beach winter resident, co-chairman; Herbert Sadkin, Ft. Lauderdale builder, chairman; and George Frankel, winter resident, cochairman. Not shown are co-chairmen Thomas L. Kaplan, Nathan J. Sonnenblick, and Jerome Wolk. Local Chapter Launches Drive Drive for membership is cur rently in progress by the Greater Miami chapter of the National Jewish Civil Service Employees. The chapter met recently at the home of Robert Kanzer, local organizer. Next meeting is Feb. 28, place and time to be announced shortly. In charge of Information are Kanzer, 1540 SW 29th ave.; Martin Saxon, 2371 SW 23rd st.; Irving Uoldenberg. 1236 Marseilles dr.; and William Niven, 880 NE 179th ter. i s. Sen. Jacob K. Javju (B \ i win be the priii *! -• %  • ,kl ,,\ i reception and dinner for the Albert Km-tfin College ol Medicine "f Yeahiva Univeraitj at Hie Fontainebleau hotel on Sunday. Herbert Sadkin is chairman of the dinner. Sen. Javus is a vice chairman of the national development fund committee for the Einstein Colta Of Medicine. Tel MiOary. one of the country's leading public relations men. will be loaatmaater of the evening. Also on the program as flies! speaker will be Dr. Marcus D. Kogel. dean of the medical school. Serving as associate chiirmen for the event are William Brandt, George Frankel, Nathan J. Sonnenblick and Jerome Wolk, all of New York, and Thomas L. Kaplin, of Toledo, 0. Max J. Etra. noted New York attorney and community leader will receive the third annual serv \ an( \ c'hapel at late service this ice award of the Albert Einstein Friday evening. COMBAT BfGOTtTl GIVE TO THE fli BUY ISHU wJoj MAYSMII FBItDIUo SEN. JACOB IAVIJS To Rededicate Friedland Chapel Temple Emanu-El will hold a special rededication of the Fnedschool at the dinner. The chapel, with a seating ca ^25J Prescription Speeioljjt, NOW IN TWO MODF.H, Alt-COUOfTIOaitt, UNAR6U BEACH loCATKfj mou PARKING $ m CONVENIENT ro easts 350 LINCOLN ROW PKone JE 8-742J fetr. WashingtM An. Mt UM J 728 LINCOLN ROAD "•hone; JE 8-074? ocutrm* PRESCRIPTIONS mil CONTACT tmsts DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS _. ,. ine cnapci. wun Era, chairman of the board of mm (han trustees of Yeshiva Inivers.ty. is has jus( ^ completely redeco-j a founder of the college of med ratpd and refurbjshH thn) h |h icine and a member of its board contrlbutjons of frieIKis of Temple ot overseers. Emanu-El president Samuel Fried-1 The award will be presented to | and in honor 0 f his 60th birthday. Etra in recognition of his "distinguished service in the advance !" e decor draperies. carpeting | ment of medical education and reand unique brass candelabra, ere%  %  i r.trrl rtinpriallv ft\r th*. Tnmulo search as a founder and overseer of the college of medicine and one of its most tireless and devoted volunteer workers.'" The first medical school under ated especially for the Temple, were the work of Arthur Berfce and Vernon Fox, of the Berke Dis plays Inc.. of Miami. Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual 'Oil iNSPICTiC. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHH.ADELPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROV10ENCE sad all ether points — Weekly Service Firt Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 fc ***44A**i^*44*4****>AI Jewish auspices in the Western leader of Temple Emanu El. will Hemisphere, the Albert Einstein officially rededicate the chapel and College of Medicine is completely wl preach on the subject, "Brothnon-sectarian, selecting students erhood Week and its Message to and faculty solely on the basis of an Anxious World." Cantor Israel ability without regard to race or j Reich will chant, assisted by the creed. Its students and faculty | Temple choir come from all parts of the U.S. and abroad. Opened in 1955, the college graduated its first class last June. CALL NE 3-3421 WORLD'S LARGEST ^CQVST BROS R Vi i 1-, t • %  Fit \T' iuprvid by the b.lh dm COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH grater's kosher meat mkt. 441 SW 17th AVE. FR 9-6266 specializing in loan meat WE INSTALL GLASS VOn EVERY PM RPOSE STORE FRONT PIATE AND WINDOW GLASS fwnitiirt Teas, Sevtied Minors ami Resilveriag Our Specialty jgiUC. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 134 S.W. 8th ST. Merris Orlin Phene FR 11383 Vn vtwvntm Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 THE ANNUAL YIYO BANQUET (YIVO INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCH) SUNDAY EVENING, FEB. 21, 6:30 P.M. at SEVILLE HOTEL 2901 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH Guest Speaker: DR. MOSES SHULVASS PROCESSOR OF JEWISH HISTORY AND HEBREW LITERATUi| Dr. Moses Shulvass will also Speak at the YIVO FORUM Miami Beach Public School 1410 Wask*gton Ave., Ml SATURDAY, FEBRUARY JO, 8:00 P.M. Subject: "THE WESTERN WORLD AND THE JEWISH PEOPlE'l PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" SerWf Me *>•** Cemmumfy Since IM mtAmrs ONE AMD omr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CAritMC fxavstrar 70 TNE JtWISM C1IENTE1E GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN Mi AIM I GRAV E MARKE RS NIARSTONfS FOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! AN AteM*efa Citir.m MeeV Im 9m Ow. She** wHklm $ Deyif 3277-7*-SI SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next t Corner at 33t4 Arenve 'SIS "! RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNfRAL DIRECTORS Phone JE Ml51 MMMI taACH T2S0 Normandy Drive IM* Wttfeng** AVMHW 1850 Alton (tod WMI fUgW end 20th Av Hi 32221 l4Mr **BBJBB8J Service Irvm, U*^, *. %  : .....



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Friday. February 19. I960 A>w/#> mkriHUmn Page 3-A Truman to Receive Seminary Degree Matthew B. Rosenhaus (left), president of Pharmaceuticals, Inc., and Miami Beach resident, is chairman oi the board of governors of the Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research, division of the American Medical Center at Denver, which will honor Gen. Omar Bradley (right) at a cocktail reception Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Desser. Rep. James Roosevelt (D.-Calif.) will also be a guest at the reception. Seiderman Named To ADL Group Paul Seiderman. Miami Beach civic leader, has been appointed vice chairman of the national community service committee of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, it was announced Wednes| day by Nate Perlmutter, Florida [regional director. The committee is the policymaking body for the 27 regional offices of the League. Seiderman is chairman of the Florida regional board of the AntiDefamation League, a member of the board of governors and of its executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and chairman of the Personnel Board of the City of Miami Beach. Prior to moving to Miami Beach, Seiderman was chief of the Rackets Bureau of New York City. COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE and the SOCIETY OF THEATRE ARTS. Inc. EVES. EX. MON.: 1:30 SUNDAYS: 7:30 a.m. 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY MATS.: WED. A SAT. 1 30 a.m. NOW THROUGH FEB. 21 MARGARET TRUMAN %  • %  in % % %  THE HAPPY TIME' with LESTER RAWLINS RALPH BUNKER A FUN TIME FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY FEBRUARY 23 MARCH 6 PAUL CAROL HARTMAN BRUCE and HANK LADD in %  %  the hit musical comedy revue ANGEL IN THE WINGS 1 PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE i-MKHEONS • DINNERS • SUPPERS • COCKTAILS Continued from Pag* 1 A receive a National Award for Community Service. The award honors the eight men 'for dedication to the high principles of Judaism, for selfless support of the programs of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, and for exemplary leadership in his endeavors to enrich the Jewish life of his community." To be honored are James J. Axelrod, Botton; Morris R. De>! Woikin, Chicago; Abraham S. | Kay, Washington, D. C; Myir Marcus, Philadelphia; Irving S. Norry, Rochester; H • r b • r t Schear, Dayton; Dr. Harold M. Wemberg, Now York; and J. Irving Oehlbaum, Toronto. Axelrod, prominent Boston textile industrialist, is well known for his work with the mentally retarded and his establishment of a Chair in Special Studies in Mental Retardation at Brandeis University. Kay. president of the A. S. Kay Foundation, is currently building' a convalescence and rehabilitation center in Naharia, Israel, for disabled veterans of Israel's War of Liberation. DeWoskin has been active on bej half of the Chicago Joint Seminary Campaign, and has endowed a scholarship at the Seminary's Rab-, binical School. Marcus, executive vice president i of Food Fair Stores, is chairman of the Philadelphia Patrons Society of the Seminary. He was recently honored by the Philadelphia Branch at a citywide dinner, and is president of the Germantown Jewish Center and a member of the board of overseas of the Semirary. Norry it a mombor of the Seminary board, as wall as member Of the national board of governors of tho laraol Bond Organitation. Schear has been active in Isra.?l Bond and United Jewish Appeal in Dayton, O., and is a key figure in the Seminary's annual campaign effort. Oehlbaum is a former president of the United Jewish Welfare Fund of Toronto, and is active in the Home for the Aged there as well as the Jewish National Fund and Zionist Organization. He received the Coronation Medal from Queen Elizabeth. Dr. Weinberg was a founder of the United Palestine Appeal, and is active in the New York Federation of Jewish Philanthropies and Zionist Organization. CARIB MIAMI Mi/rACli TODAY VUL KAY BRYNNER KENDALL i* wiih feeling!" SURF IMAYFAIR SU/VSLT Open 1:45 II Open 6:43 [I Open 643 [ Tj")p When all inventions explode Tr^/trr>c ...ntte most tang toe stay ew filmed! JV v -t^t \P A-.^aTfv VQ7" OQMTTTtD B£ JV/V Post Meeting North Shore Post, Jewish War Veterans, was to meet Thursday, 8:30 p.m., at the Deauville hotel? Program was to include nomination of officers and discussion on whether the JWV Post should join the Presidents Council. THE GERSHWIN SONGS! sung as never be ore! SAMUEL COLDWYNS T ashn l selor • WWI— — i 6—4 S—rt tale hr oH Hrhmamn HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illicit of tha mind and body miraculously responds to Hypnotherapy. Alto combats bad habits; Smoking; Drinking; Intomnia; Female Disorders: Complexes: Nervous Tension; Lack of Confidence: Overweight; Impotency; Allergies; Etc. Improve yourself mentally and physically. DR. W. H. APPICBY, Ms.D. Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy Clinic 924 S.W. 42IMI Avt. HI 8-8033 Hmot Jl 2-23M Hi reserraMas .wr-iM.'*' *• >-•)-— *~)mt/fo $toteMoittt) Beach OMNi l 4* —SEE TKCaOSAlAWttTtWQF^ CHimfrMtaUVB! CECIL B. DEMILITS • YOUR INCOME TAX *. com".y J E. MARQUA FEDERAL TAX CONSULTANT AND REALTOR MIAMI REAL ESTATE MART ^Smn 9mT OPEN 9 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AND CHOCOLATE -J_ SHOPPE SUNDRIES COtMCTKS PATENT nUDICINfS PEIMOOICAIS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 N.W. loth Av*. ft 3-7180 Hive your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" -*-*^\^Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD MIAMI REACH THEY'LL NEED THE HOME our boine sat* for >our fumily r>\ kuinow Hl.oul our Merman,Htd.mpuon Plan. N A T G A IV S 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami Phones Fl J-44H f Ml 6 W81 %  II In Tho CARRIAGE ClUB Members and Guests Only The Big "T JACK TEAGARDEN and His Swinging Jazz Combo NOW APPEARING MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 DEER RUN Ph. TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner



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Page 4-A +Jeist>ncri?"\ \ incident with Syria and the recent meeting of JtS^ v V. >. • Arab leaders on the "Palestine question." ^t^^ When these rash leaders speak of raising J^O a refugee army to invade Israel, there is little left for the Jewish State except to look to her defenses. This requires that she further gird herself economically at a time when no effort is being spared to maintain a high level of ini dustrial and technical progress. Israel Bonds can once again move to grapple with the problem and fill the budget breach—can release Israel from concern about her ongoing upbuilding programs as her leaders cope realistically with suddenly-increased defense needs. S3 ^ K\ /Cw This, among other considerations, will be ^^BBBBBW'^ — .i^kdN^ TI a part of the deliberations by delegates from ^,w^ ^JX. wJ*<^i V throughout the nation as they gather on Miami tt^. \s|\ f/JjSj. Beach next weekend for the 1960 inaugural •feH* |\V/Sw*w\ conference of the Israel Bond Organization. To be honored is Israel Minister of Agriculture, Gen. Moshe Dayan, a man whose relative $( %  ''"'' youth spans the seemingly disparate careers J V of military leader and farm expert. (See Paqes •' 6-12A.) We say seemingly because Israel today symbolizes both areas of endeavor. The JewRADIO UKRAINE ish State, herself, is a product of remarkable military prowess to which, incidentally. Gen. ., *..,,., Dayan has contributed so richly; in addition, e re P u g" ant Poetic, of forgetting the true one of her major claims to fame lies in a kind Amencan heritage — the heritage that guaranof agricultural achievement indivisibly tied 'fes a sense of dignity and personal worth to up with Israel's emergence as a nation in our ^eindividual without regard to race, color or time and unique in the entire Middle East. creed. The Israel Bond inaugural conference here „_. ,„_n...,.,-, could not have been presented with the opporMRS. MYERS WINS NCCJ AWARD tunity to honor a more vital marT. No less will WQ ,, ,. ,, the presence of former President Harry S. TruM We a PP laud ,he f hoice oi Mrs Stanley C. man at the conference be a significant symbol M 7 ers S < 5* X*?? ,ewish community award of the bond campaign's development program. !" Vr' i < n^f 1 ^Vl ,he Na History has already fully told the tale of Mr. ,10n l ? 0n i" enC e f Chlis,ian s nd Jews. It Truman's role in Israel's rebirth — a role which WOU,d %  d,fflcult ,0 come u p with a more apt enshrines him in the hearts of Jews everyP 180 "wnere Mrs. Myers has long been active in the We take this opportunity of welcoming the J ewisn and general community's civic and 2.000 delegates to the Israel Bond Organization, P nila nthropic affairs, and her leadership has and of wishing them a successful session here. Drou 9 ht her recognition both locally and nationally. Brotherhood Week Upon Us aSaSMS: XS Zz^ Greater Miami joins the nation in observ,he bj 0,nerh od ideal. From prominent voluning Brotherhood Week this year Feb. 21 through !f er *| ed Cross officiaI here during World War 28. (See Brotherhood Supplement, Sec. C.) HJo her recent chairmanship of the family and This is an important observance-especialcU sh^hn J5£ tl ^"V* Plannin< Coun ly today, when heTghtened worid and na^onal ££ ftEST-FS^ ft """l *",* tensions have a tendency to accent the racial, famif/ of man 9 *' h0 V he religious and ideological differences amonq men. %  • To go through the motions of brotherhood U f Y0UTH ,H ^HMOtATK PRACTICE is a worse disservice than to fail to nractice its Three Mik. ,..;n u • principles at all. For the times dS at i^ScffStS^'SS £52"" understanding and tolerant humanity; they cry ning. The awards to ,%L%? ?T*** eve ~ out for leadership in an area of endeavo* <£ scJe the" T E£ ^SASSSE a"** signed to bind men together. ha!f of the SSTJbS^ot^ In this area, every individual can and Th„„ „i a must be a leader. Looking to one's neighbor to D f miZZfiXSl?*^ ,he conce !" u B^chjw^ y „ ,„ creasingly cora '"' '" *"" ~* —y ,e 52 pellmg observance one whose principles e *' lm f. when 'he recent spate of antihave to be practiced not just once a year but bemi,,c ac,lv,t, es on a worldw,de scale showed every day. As leaders of the free world, those a P re Pnderence of teen-agers to be th* r i less fortunate than ourselves look to us for P rits he youth awards here serve .„ u guidance and help. unabc!ing WQf Qn .en^e^.'^ 0 ^ At a time when many of these people are wh ere it may manifest itself and r„ a so uncommitted in the vast ideological strugconcern for the need to nrnr£ .1. 9r W,ng gle between East and West, we can ill-afford of democracy as w,l ** Princ ples /. o wen as to preach them. during the treeh an i MPP U • • by LEO MINDUN UfHtN HITLER r „ raci|J theories into pr. 1( t j throughout the world r. ,cted by retaliating economical (; „. man-made products wi vitw. ously boycotted so el xtiveh that Jews today contin i 0 ( e ,| j the psychic impulse hun them. No such attitu existi in our own lime with respect to Egyptian exports despite the lC) that Egypt is as much an enemy committed to tfce destructioo-ol Jews a, ever was the Third Reich. Initcd Arab Republic propagandists preach the Imp th,' : 0 ac cuse Egypt of anti-Semitism is to engage in absurdities th F. syp „ans themselves, are Semites. This is a poaition notewortr for its adoption bv Soviet Union "sociologists" dedicated to the ass elation of •international cosmopolitan Jewry, but it has no validit. n (act. A clover play on words, it achieves little more than to expand the hoi izons of another facet of the hoax—that the Arab world is '-merely" dedicated to the destruction of Israel. It is not the Jews v. 10 prove offensive, but the Jewish State. The sad thins is that so many among us have %  wallet ed this semantic calisthenic as a means of distinguishing themsel s from Israel, the apparent enemy. Thus, while in the '30's the Gorman attack ;mainst the .lows was regarded as an attack again-' us all, Egypt's campaign today is psychologically isolated from t mainstream of Diaspora Jewry. Whether Arab propagandists are totally responsible for the isolation process, or whether we ourselves contribute in part to it. matters little at the moment. For the d rence between then and now—and it is a vast one—sadly exists. In this sense, the Arabs are seemingly more clever thar. (Jermanwere, and should bo regarded as no less a formidable enemy. But apart from the recognized threat Nasser and his ilk pose lor Israel, the sense of urgency with respect to our own veU-beiag it hardly as keen as twenty years ago. •:• •:• •:• *• W HY SO FRANK a feeling of safety exists is difficult to fathom. If it were the boycott of Israel, alone, with which we In%  been called upon to identify, there might be some sort of explanation however misguided. But the campaigns against us are a good deal more direct — campaigns, incidentally, that belie the Arab \ ay on anti-Semitism. These include the ban on American Jewish servicemen at Dhahran. restricted passports for travel in Arab countries, and a hot! of other equally reprehensible requirements to which our go\eminent lia acceded — and which make second class citizens of us all The recent Arabian American Oil Company battle in New York State for exemption from the regulations sot forth by the Fair Employment Practices Code there is by far the most frightening example if the extent to which Arab anti-Semitism has invaded our own shoreHowever much government spokesmen may argue that t 1 powerless to dictate to the Arabs in the matter of their affairs even if these do violence to the civil liberties of I —it is impossible to defend the Aramco request on similar grounds. Yet the New York State Commission Against Discrimination based the Original ruling tor exemption on the argument that it would be-: fullill the requirements of the Administration's foreign policy in the Middle East. Is this really different from the racial practices of the Germans under Hitler? The difference is one of degree — how far a society is willing to go in the process that sacrifices the status of soaie of its citizens in the name of presumable national advantage. And It would be well to remember that degree is a variable easily subject :• itmosphene change. The llitlorian excesses could not even ha\. been a nightmare during the days of the Weimar Republic. THE ORIGINAL QUESTION, then, asserts itself. How is it t tat Jews feel no impulse to strike back at the enemy—to boycott the produce of the Arab countries, and of Egypt particularly? Edw^ii Berman, of Coral Cables, a ready-to-wear executive, several days ago suggested at least a partial method — a massive assault against E&ptl underbelly involving a boycott of her cotton manufacture. Millions of yards of cotton goods are processed in the I'nited States and the major European countries, according to Berman. and alternately labeled "Egyptian Cotton" or "Imported." Experts readil) admit to the superiority of the product, but offer available alternatives thai would require no compromise in quality. T. for example, Pima cotton, grown in Pima county. Tex., is comparable to the best with which Egypt can supply us. Nevertheless, the IS needle trade, which in Berman'view is operated almost entirely by .lews, continues to import the Egyptian Product an tinTexas variety adequately fulfill American needs? Does Egyptian cotton add up to .1 considerable saving per bah in light oi the labor cos) differential? To both questions. Berman franklv requested the benefit of ., deferred reply in order to gather a litional information. But on the larger issues, he was indisputabh 1 .rrect. At worst assuming 1 reduction in quality and an advance in cosi how can these considerations compete with the immediate and urgent Jew ISO need to retaliate? QID JEWS DURING the 30s purchase German optical goods because it was then although no longer today — a truism that iZ^Z S ratC ^ lhe hi K hes,? "'d they patronize the dye and them£ Producers, or the manufacturers of other products in which the fauMhk S2f"i ab S • xce,,cd, A disappointing percentage may have, laun hedT h r w ,y deny ,he over effectiveness of the boycott launched to voice sharp Jewish reaction against the Nazi bestiality. lntn.tZ .*." i' me accord in8 o Berman. David Dubinsky. of the n "na„o na | I ad.es Garment Workers Union, has declared that the t an cottonV ex P e <'d to open an all out offensive againKgyP matte?! S WOuld invo,ve the union in one-sided political temD^d ,n prPCiS ? ly ,hr i,lusion •"** Arab propagandists have so 1 JTT ~ eVe as Mcin Kampf" becomes Egypt's best inclv law,, .K m ,ta 7' wvernmenlal and information circleincreasilaSon 5.15 CUe r m former Naii "emigres;" as her Jewish pop !brog" IPd ,erronied ,od y. its resources expropriated, its r.gh the Kn'n.'n'rJ 1 C( n,t 8 ious '""sion. as weU one which, for exalt*. ton 1 ', 11 ,' V ndulged in ,ne withdrawal of their Renault ff Arab WMkmiu whn *""* •"""" ^sture of subservience to n.ackmail while asserting continuing friendship with Israel. .'Xv^T" ?"' be,,er ~ ,herc %  <>eed, two areas of AmflJe Vn ,, r ,hev W hi "T* ma> ^ COUnted ,he und,spl ed !S in the ,,.,,„ h ^""nefull > failed to serve their highest nee* ,, % %  Picture colony, where not one film dedicated1 to millio 'M,,,,,, Mael or the murder of .he si* "iueeie pas, the flood of revenue.producig „ ., n "'" f,:,J Roman Catholic spectacles; and the needte iis for ,hl *" *"* customVr. even as Nasser nwj* in hi scheme *""* ,hal are %  urf P >rt of our fu,ur *'



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Friday. February 19. 1960 *•*/<#> ftVrVntW? Page 5-A ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST FEBRUARY 14, through APRIL 17, lift WALK INTO A WHOLE NEW LIFE Just like walking from one room to another a brand new Mackle-built house and lot in your choice of four General Development Corporation communities completely furnished, ready to move in, plus a guaranteed job for one year at $100 a week. *********** %  '• 4* f 1 1 e c • i *• e s 1 s* a %  rGRAND PRIZE A NEW HOME A beautiful new two-bedroom, onebath home, the Floridian, valued at $10,980. including lot, will be especially built for you in your choice of five General Development communities. Port Charlotte, Port St. Lucie, Port Malabar, Vero Reach Highlands, or Sebastian Highlands. NEW FURNITURE The home will' be completely furniohed and decorated to your taste with furniture valued at 12,500 NEW JOB Oeneral Development Corporation will guarantee you a job at $100 a week for one year. The exact nature of the position will be governed by your past experience and ability. SECOND PRIZE A $995 homesite in Port Charlotte or Port St. Lucie A beautiful 80' x 125' lot that you can build on now, or hold for the future. 20 THIRD PRIZES: Frigidaire Mobile Dishwashers Requires no plumbing or costly installation. Fully automatic. Pre-wash flushes, scrub washes, pre-nnse flushes, double rinses, and dries. IT'S EASY! NOTHING TO BUY! ENTER NOW! All you do is go to a General Development Corporation branch office or home community, get an Official Entry Blank, and complete the phrase, "1 would like to live in a Mackle-built home in Florida because ..." in 25 words or less. Visit any of the General Development Branch offices or Florida Communities and get complete information that will help you write your entry. See photographs ana floor plans of Mackle-built homes. Find out about their quality construction and many attractive features. * GET YOUR OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK AND CONTEST RULES at these Branch Offices and Home Communities 10 CONVENIENT OFFICES IN FLORIDA MIAMI BEACH DAYTONA BEACH 7143 Collins Avenue 149 Volusia Avenue HOLLYWOOD BEACH JACKSONVILLE 300-A Johnson St reet 226 West Forsy the St. FT. LAUDERDALE TKMVhChrrrvPlazaHettl 1744 E. Sunrise Blvd. 419 East Central Ave. WEST PALM BEACH ORLANDO 205 Clematis Street 143 S. Lake Barton Rd. SILVER SPRINGS MIAMIHome Office Silver Springs Boulevard 2986 Coral Way £Ts r0r CHARIOT! MALAsA* SASTIAN HIIHIANDS SM0KS T ST. IUCII POMrANO ItACN HIGHLAND* 7 OUTSTANDING FLORIDA COMMUNITIES PORT CHARLOTTE between Sarasota and Ft. Myers on the lovely Southwest Coast PORT ST. LUCIE on the East Coast, between Fort Pierce and Stuart PORT MALABAR %  t Palm Hay. on the East Coast, 3 miles south of Melbourne SEBASTIAN HIGHLANDS unique Yacht Club community on the East Coast, 14 miles north of Vero Beach VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the East Coast, 5 'A miles south of Vero Beach VERO SHORES an exclusive waterfront community, 0 t miles south of Vero Beach POMPANO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the lower East Coast, four miles north of Pompano Beach Builders of better communities for finer Florida living iMi T||| MACI u COMPANY AND GENERAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION



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+Je*i*fifleri<1**r Friday. February 19, iggn Page 6-A J WELCOME GENERAL DAYAN • < i ; i CHIEF OF STAFF DURING ISRAEL'S HEROIC SINAI CAMPAIGN MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE OF THE NEW CABINET OF ISRAEL TRIBUTE DINNER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 7 P. M. FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL, MIAMI BEACH Guest Speakers HON. HARRY S. TRUMAN Former President of the United States Israel Ambassador AVRAHAM HARMAN F s> S b P Israel's will to build in peace and freedom is dramatically reflected in the colorful career of General Dayan. The son of a kibbutz farmer, he rose to fame as thief of Staff of the Army of Israel during the Sinai campaign. Today he is a man who has put aside the sword. In its place is the plowshare As Mm.stcr of Agriculture in the new Government of Israel, he is guiding Israel to victories not on the field of battle, but in irrigation, soil reclamation and farm settlement. This occasion provides a rare opportunity to honor a leader ,ho is destined k> play a role of major signilicancc in Israels future. l For Reservation Information Call JEfferson 2-4451 General Dayan Dinner Committee, 1544 U/—hh.,.i A 'w Washington Avenue, Miami Beach



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iday, February 19, 1960 ^Jemist fhridUairt Page 7-A srael Bond Inaugural To Open Here Jewish Flox-idian m 0MM *•***• —— Sales Campaign for 1960; ~~ Truman and Dayan Slated Israel Bond Inaugural Conference Supplement lael Minister of Agriculture Gen. Moshe lyan. former Army Chief of Staff, hero of the aai campaign. Gen. Dayan will be guest of honor at a banquet Sunday evening, Feb. 28. (See Picture Story, Page 8-A). Outstanding Record of Achievement f iewed by Top American Economist 5y LEON H. KEYSERLING I Israel has compiled an outlanding record of economic khievement during the past 1 u record which comir.N most favorably with that any country in the world. To great degree, this may be atLeon H. Keyserling, one of America's most distinguished economists, is former chairman of the President's Council of Economic Advisors. He has been a close student of Israel's economic problems since the State of Israel was established. W4 GUIlDtH W-.l c,mpmi,n tributed to the impact of Israel Bonds, which have infused more than $424,000,000 in development capital into the country since the bond drive began in 1951. # The gross national product of the State of Israel has increased 11 percent per year since 1950. This is probably Jb e highest average annual inc&ase achieved by any country in the world during these years. State of Israel Bonds, which represent about 35 percent of Israel's Development Budget, have had a major share in making this possible through the expansion of the. country's industries, agriculture and the exploitation of its. natural resources. During the most recent four or five years, the annual increase in industrial production in real terms, adjusting for changes in the price level, has been in the neighborhood of 12 percent. While this is about four times as hiRh as the socalled 50-year average in the United States in view of the new technology, it is not too high for a relatively underdeveloped country like Israel with special problems. It has been an excellent record thus far, but the need to sustain it in the years immediately ahead is vital Test of Progress Israel is making great progress in reducing the gap between imports and exports, a Continued on Pag* 9-A The 1960 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds will open at 12 noon on Thursday, Feb. 25, with a luncheon meeting of the national board of governors of the Israel Bond Organization. The board of governors will outine a program to assure the sale of $75,873,550 in Israel Bonds during the current year. Samuel Rothberg, national chairman for Trustees, will preside. Speakerswill i n c lu d e Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president, and Max Bressler, national chairman of Guardians of Israel. At 12 noon on Friday, Feb. 26, at the Fontainebleau hotel, the national Women's Division of the Israel Bond organization will hold a special luncheon at which they will present "Israel Fashions. U.S.A.." a unique fashion show featuring original creations, made of Israeli fabrics, by ten of America's leading couturiers, as well as fashions by Israel's top designers. The fashion show is being coordinated and accessorized by Jordan Marsh of Miami. The luncheon and fashion show. at which it is hoped to sell a minimum of $1,000,000 in Israel Bonds, will inaugurate the 1960 campaign of the naUonal Women's Division of the Israel Bond Organization. Mrs. Avraham Harinan. wife of Israel's Ambassador to the United States, will be the principal speaker. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is honorary chairman of the fashion event, while Mrs. Jan Peerce. national chairman of the Israel Bond Women's Division, is fashion show chairman. Bess Myerson. former Miss America, will narrate the show, and the distinguished actress. Joan Crawford, will model a number of the creations which .ill be shown. On Saturday evening. Feb. 27, there will be a reception at the Biltmore hotel in Palm Beach. The principal speaker at the reception will be Avraham Harman. Ambassador of Israel to the L'nited States. The conference will conclude with a dinner at the Fontainebleau hotel in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan, Israel's Minister of Agriculture, at 7 p.m., Sunday. Feb. 28. Former President Harry S. Truman and Ambassador Harman will be the principal speakers. In addition to Gen. Dayan and former President Truman, others who will participate in the program will be Lawrence G. Laskey, chairman of the executive committee of the Israel Bond Organization, who is serving as Continued on Pago 11-A AVRAHAM HARMAN Ambassador of Israel ABRAHAM ftlNBCRG tumil Bond President SAMUti ROTHBtRG •f Trmsti HISTORIC VIEW OF A NATION'S ECONOMIC HORIZONS r. M On Entering the Tenth Year of Progress UWtfNCf usnr •*•€•,„. „ mm ,„„ thm}rmum By ABRAHAM FEINBERG President, Israel Bond Organisation The story of the Israel Bond drive, now entering its tenth year, in many respects parallels the history of Israel itself in its most fateful and formative years. The founding of the Israel Bond Organization was not, like the proclamation of the State, met with cheers and acclamation. Neverthel<".:. like the State of Israel itself, it triumphed over crisis and struggle to emerge as a shining sueToday it stands firmly rooted as the most important single arm in the economic development of Israel. It is worth taking a closer look at the history of this enterprise. which has produced more than $424,000,000 in Israel Bond sales since the drive began in 1951. The official launching of the first Israel Bond drive took plnce in May of that year when Prime Minister David Ben-Gunon came to the United States to inaugurate the effort. But the origins of the campaign go back further than that. Israel's need for a new source of financial aid had been recognized by many of its leaders as soon as statehood was achieved. In September. 1950 Mr. Ben-Gurion convened a meeting in Jerusalem of Jewish leaders from the United States and other lands to discuss Israel's financial crisis in facing up to the burden of absorbing waves of new immigrants. It was at this meeting that the idea of an Israel Bond drive was projected. Starting the drive was by no means a simple task. It repreContinued on Pago t-A



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CSrsam^ -.,' I Tzrn&rwar: T^^'^SSrSZ^f^. Mi^^-^—-* Page 8-A vjenisiiflcridton Friday, February 19 iota Gen. Moshe Dayan-From Sinai to Minister of Agriculture .. .. u. i...,,..-..,l il a tesfl ffrotlD of Jewish Hnf.-J.. P EOPLE sometimes wonder at the transition made by Gen. Moshe Dayan, who serves as Minister of Agriculture in Israel's new Cabinet. Very few men have shown his capacity to "beat swords into plowshares" in so literal a way. But a knowledge of Gen. Dayan's background makes clear how the former Chief of Staff of the Israel Army, known throughout the world as the hero of the Sinai campaign, fits naturally into his new post as chief policy-maker in the field of agriculture. Although renowned primarily for his achievements as a distinguished military officer, the fact is that Gen. Dayan has deep roots in the soil of Israel. For during all his childhood and most of his early manhood, he had been a successful agrarian worker. Since taking over the strenuous duties of Minister of Agriculture, Gen. Dayan has instituted programs to increase farm production through irrigation and other means. He has laid heavy stress on the need for Israel Bond investment capital to carry out these long-range plans for agricultural progress. Gen. Dayan will be the guest of honor of the 1960 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, to be held at the Fontainebleau hotel from Friday, Feb. 26, through Sunday, Feb. 28. ,. 1— :. r r.i 1 ; Jit, Minister of Agriculture Moshe Dayannew role for a war hero whose army exploits are already enshrined in man's military history. •mm m emmmo m HOW Mruuuzor Governor of the Bank of Israel Reports On a Nation of Hope and Confidence By DR. DAVID HOROWITZ The State of Israel today is a land of hope and confidence. It is going from strength to strength, undaunted by dangers and threats, a beacon of hope, a promise of rescue and salvation, a living memorial for the millions who gave their lives as Jews and at the same time the great chance of survival and renascence in the future. The hopes we cherished for the rapid development of the country are now materializing more rapidly than any of us should have dared to expect a few years ago. It may provide us with some yardstick to appraise the road we have travDr. Horowitz, Israel's outstanding economic and fiscal expert, is Governor of the Bank of Israel, the country's central financial institution. eled in the history of Israel and of Israel Bonds, if we take the year 1951, when the bond drive began, as a point of departure. What was the situation then? Israel was in the grip of a most severe crisis. There was an acute shortage of all essential commodities, which in certain sections of population reached the point of near starvation. The Government had to impose a most severe regime of austerity and rationing. Production was at a low ebb. Exports aggregated altogether $45,000,000. Israel's exports, which passed the S285.000.000 level last vear with the assistance of Israel Bond funds, are expected to ex ceed S303.OO0.0O0 during 1960. Israel's largest sin^e export fs citrus products, shown above being loaded aboard shin i Haifa for expori to Great Britain and other countries Citrus production is being aided by the investment of Israel Bond dollars, and exports of citrus products have increased more than two and one-half times in the past ten years. There was widespread unemployment, and the burden of foreign short term debt was so immense that it threatened to break the back of our financial structure. We had to resort to desperate measures of borrow ing from private individuals short-term loans to tide us over the difficulties and to save us from financial failure. Our credit rating in the financial markets of the world and in banks was at its lowest. The general view was that Israel 1financially a bad risk. and an economic collapse was expected in the near future. The country lived from hand to mouth. We could not know whethei should be able to pay our "11 maturity within a 1 1 The wheal and foi ih. ,, untry was suffii ienl for a i'. w days and •• nenl source <>i anxiet) and l idation for tl osi n the In",' or thi Saved from Ruin Wei pi 1 %  through Israel B01 the well-considered op many financial experti and I have pi sure of success which 11 achieved. Stow that i lm e. we SJlvt .,| from ru.n. sometime, from death and certainly from humiliation, 444.000 Jews. Production *J'i n in ,hi nu "ttitod s..)i million. Increased by $1000 million to $1,965 million in 1959 Exports increased from '$45 m.ll.on m ,9.-,o to $285 mdlion ln WM. Rationing was abolished and M. was the regime of •,„ %  .. Llv of T, n' n '"" l "S Pl.v of all commodity. | w Bonds rai.c.l ,„ .„,,„„, J nearly $400 million wh.iein !• wt covered only Continued on P 9t 0 A He will be honored at a testimonal dinner which will climax the three-day conference, ushering in the tenth year of the Isranl Bond drive. Former President Harry S. Truman and other dignitaries will join in the tribute to Gen. Dayan. which will be held Sunday evening. Feb. 28. Admission to the dinner is being limited to those who purchase a minimum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1960. Pioneering Tradition G EN. Dayan burst upon the political scene of Israel almost two years ago. and lines that time has become one of the nation's most popular young political leaders. He won a seat in the Knesset (Parliament) in the general elections of last November, and was made a member of the new Cabinet of Israel shortly after. Moshe Dayan is a nativeborn Israeli, who was reared in the pioneering tradition which brought the State of Israel into being. Born 44 years ago in Degania. the first of Israel's cooperative farm communities, he grew up amid the dangers and hardships of what was then a hot. arid region of the Jordan Valley. When he was six years old. and Degania was on the way to becoming a thriving village, his parents left it to join another group of pioneers in the swamp-infested Valley o' v. draelon. Here they helped drain the swamps and till me soil to found Nahalal. the first of the smallholders' cooperative villages. Today Nahalal i in the heart of one of the most prosperous farming regions in Israel. High schools did not exist in any part of the Esdraclen Valley in those days, and young Moshe Dayan's secondary school education consisted of two hours daily of lectures in farm theory at an agricultural training school. The remainder of his education consisted of farm chores and membership in Haganah, the underground Jewish defence organisation under the British Mandate. Becomes an Officer AT 22. a short time after ** Gen. Orde Wingate had come to Palestine to train a group of Jewish defenders t„ fight Arab marauders in th. riots of 1837. Dayan bscai one of the first members of Wingate's newly formed Sot cial Night Squads, a comtili do outfit of unusual ability He carried out his tak/ Mui Wingate's troops while, at the same time, continuing h s ^ tivities in behalf of Haganah It was while on a secret Haganah training eour,e m 1939 that he was arrc'.ed by the British and 'nter.c?d to ten years' imprisonment'. He served about two years of the sentence in the oppressive Crusader fortress at Acre, before the British, without jp.. parent reason, suddenly released him. With the advent of v. arid War II, he joined the Sntish Army as a Jewish volunteer and was commissioned an officer. He and his fellow srwiis planned the rapid advance of the British forces into Syria against the Nazis and vieto French. During this • ICBUDter, his left eye was sfcot out | in the early morning of the attack, but he fouklu 0*. through the day until the mill-, tary objective was won. Wearing the black eye patch which was to becoir.e bis trademark, he became liaison officer with the Brit Jerusalem. He went back to the farmstead in 1944 and he and his wife, whom he lui married when he was jest barely out of his teen-, worked their own land un I Arab invasion of the newly tablished State of I-rael is 1948. In the Israel War of Liberation, Gen. Dayan was a commander on several fronts, including Jerusalem. Origin*! Thinker WHEN the United Nations truce came into effect, he was appointed Army Commander in the Israel r.iif of. divided, tense Jerusalem, where be had to be amuck a diplomat as a soldier As a result of his work in this capacity, he was chosen o-aead' of the Israel delegalu 1 that concluded the Ar iinK* 1 Agreement with Jordan. t. Following his rapid r se ia Israel's defense forces, and 1 year of study at the SenorOfficers' School in Great Lntam, Continued en Paa 10-A On maneuvers in the Meld in 1951.



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jay. February 19. 1960 +Jmisl> fkriHtr Page 9-A GOALS TOR ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 10 YEAR HOUSING PROGRAM j YEAR AGRICULTURE PROGRAM A Top Economist's View of Achievement %  sssllHai Mswsss I£00000 0Mei UM.308^00 5 YtAR INDUSTRIAL PROGRAM Mir a intattr* ***** tOfltXtKflOO \ m mwm* \LlJtOOmm Wi* 300000 Am* IL 1,200 MM* or ioo% 5 YEAR TRADE PROGRAM tmm U P t S30 MIII> *—** UP l.i* 9 mtm OtftcH DOWN) 135 Millies Continued from Pago 7-A key index of economic progress. Total imports of poods and services rose only slightly more than 54 percent from 1950 to 1958, while exports of goods and' services rose 350 percent. The gap in real volume picture on a per capita basis, imports of goods and services, actually declined 2.1 percent from 1950 to 1958, exports nearly tripled, and the gap between the two declined 33.5 percent. This is indeed the true picture and the basic test of progress. Primary emphasis is being placed by Israel's economic planners on accelerated production of exports in the five-year industrial development plan proposed to begin in 1960. Under this plan, the production target is to lift industrial output, in the average, about ten percent per year. It is estimated that about one-third of the increase in output can be derived from using present capacity more fully, and from rising labor productivity. About twothirds must result from investment in new factories and the enlargement of existing plants. Approximately one-third of the investment requirements for the five-year plan are calculated to come from the development budget, to which the trustee Club Sparks Effort as Part tf First Phase of I960 Campaign )n the eve of the Israel Bond nference, a group of dedicated u>h leaders from aU parts of I'mted States and Canada are Ming their full time to an in sified effort for the sale of ^ael Bonds. Their headquarM t ritime Service* Increasing passenger traffic both in the Mediterranean and Israel-United States pi-rviiT is spurring Israel's -i moving program in the building and acquisition of icw ships. Israel Bonds are laying a leading role in the Expansion of Israel's merchant marine. Israel has acquired a 46,1 1 "n Israel-flag superlanker which called at Eilal lor the first time recently, fomcident with its dedical>n as an important oil port. The vessel, which was built In Japan, is one of the largV-t owned by a Mediterranan country and one of the too-t newly equipped tankers I ice eve ryw here. A sisF P headed for Eilat wil 1 lei d in the near fuZim Israel Navigation Haifa, is expanding tonnage with 1 Hiding of a liner carry passen ;era and to be i ice in 1961. Al1 ration are a 20,000-ton the American tourist trade. ot. JOUHI KHWAMJZ Isr—I load ice pttiiitnl MAX SlfSSlfff Guardians of hftl chmir.nma ters, the Trustee Club, meeting in the Basque room of the Barcelon hotel, derives its name from the Trustees of Israel, men and women who purchase a minimum of $10,000 in Israel Bonds. Participants in the Trustee Club are the spearhead of the campaign efforts being carried on in conjunction with the 1960 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, which will meet at the Fontainebleau hotel from Feb. 26 to 28. Those who purchase $1,000 or more in Israel Bonds are eligible for admission to the dinner honoring Gen. Moshe Dayan,"hero of the Sinai campaign. The Trustee Club is under the direction of Samuel Rothberg, communal leader of Peoria. who is national chairman for Trustees of the Israel Bond Organization. Key personalities in the work of the Club include Lawrence G. Laskey, chairman of the national executive committee of the Israel Bond Organization, who is serving as chairman of the conference and the Dayan dinner: Abraham Feinberg. president of the Israel Bond Organization: Ira Guilden. national campaign chair man; Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president; Mai Bn national chairman of Guardians Of Israel; Julian B. Venezky, national chairman for re Mr-. Jan Peerce, national chairman ol the Women's Divi.-iun. Sales made in Miami to Jet from variouparts of the 1'nilcd States and Canada represent the intensive phase, ol the i960 I Bond drive, Entering Tenth Year of Progress proceeds of the sale of State of Israel Bonds are devoted. The balance would be derived from internal savings and from foreign and local private investment. The development plan also foresees a rise in the number of industrial workers, with the employment of 16,000 to 18,000 additional workers per year, or 80.000 to 90.000 over the fiveyear period. International Trade The new five-year industrial plan is designed to work in combination with the plans for the further development of agriculture and natural resources. • The plan has as its chief frame of reference the reduction of the current deficit on Israel's trade and service account, while at the same time improving the living standards of a rising population. Emphasis i s being placed on the development of those industries whose export potentials are greatest, toward the quadrupling of industrial exports by 1965. If production goals are reached, industrial exports, including both manufactured goods and diamonds, now totaling about $85,000,000, would rise to about $320,000,000 in 1965. The new plans for agricultural, mineral and industrial expansion are geared toward international trade objectives no less than domestic objectives. This, indeed, is the very basis of Israel's economic plans. The achievement of production goals which have been set would reduce the deficit on Israel's current foreign balance account from approximately $300 million in 1959 to less than $200 million in 1964. To do this, while imports of goods and services are estimated to rise from approximately $575 million to $770 million in 1965 (in order to sustain the desired export level and to meet essential domestic needs), the goal is to lift exports of goods and services from about $285 million in 1959 to $570 million in 1965. Allegation Refuted The economic cooperation between the people and Government of the United States, and the people and Government of Israel, has overwhelmingly refuted the allegation that overContinued from Page 7-A (•mod something radically new, kh "'" "< %  stistaoca to Israel to T n,n the Jewish community [ %  •eustomad It was nec%  mnV 0 b ild a completely new -mpaign organization. M was %  >' to overcome the un "> and lack of undersell were encountered many quarters. A Hero's Welcome C„ dr ?" lc opening of the l rup was held at Madison Square Garden in New York May 10, 1951. It followed a rumattuoui welcome for the Prime Minister with a ticker tape parade and City Hail reception of extraordi nary enthusiasm. In giving Mr. Ben-Gunon a hero's welcome, New York gave eloquent testi mony of its deep affection for the Israeli Premier. Across the country, in Chicago. Detroit, Los Angeles—everywhere—Mr. Ben-Guruin was hailed by huge crowds in an unusual outpouring of tribute. Everyone recognized at the' outset that Israel needed the money to be derived from Israel Bonds. But there was a certain "crisis of confidence" in Israel's economic future. The situation in the country was grim indeed, with severe shortages, and strict austerity the rule. It was not an ideal time for the launching of a bond is The irresistible pressures of an immigration which then number Continued on Page 12 A Pertinent Statistics Israel's 1958-59 citrus crop of 13.400,000 cases of oranges, grapefruit and lemons set a new record by exceeding the 9.850.000 cases of the previous year. Israel's irrigation methods will be taught to French farmers through documentary films being produced in Israel by a French film unit sent there by the French Ministry of Agriculture. %  siIsrael's present labor force numbers nearly 150,000 workers, as compared to 117,000 in 1954. Many new industrial plants in which they work were established with the help of Israel Bond funds. -xy — Israel's copper works at Timna process more than 1,500 tons of copper ore daily, to produce the planned daily quota of 25 tons of copper cement a day. — V— Israel's production of milk went up 200 percent, industrial crops 4,885 percent, meat 601 percent and cereals 253 percent in 1957 58 as compared to the 1948-49 period. — -6Tourism has become a major industry in Israel. In 1959 more than 81.000 persons visited Israel, 43 percent of them being Americans. seas aid is squandered; that it weakens the land from which it flows; that such economic cooperation can be only a temporary expedient rather than an enduring mutual asset, gaining in value with experience over the years. For this economic cooperation has not only quickened the pro gress of Israel; it has also vin dicated the traditions and th< current policies and aims of the people of the United States. It has brought to American pur chasers of Israel Bonds a de grce of satisfaction which can be derived only in the perform ance of great human tasks in a great manner. It has shown tc all the world not only wha^ needs to be done in many areas but also how it can be done am! therefore must be done. THE UPSURGE OF INDUSTRIALIZATION EMPLOYMENT IN MANUFACTURING AND MINING i i>0 "* •M ** mo mi ISM ISSJ iss* :ss isse ISST n SALES Of ELECTRIC POWER TO W0USTRY 44S* isso it* less isss is*4 less iss lear u VOLUME Of M0USTMM. OUTPUT IN. H.si—si lOSTR-eMI wvciTscirrm ouiTtt IK %  nu ll etr • %  > %  III



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Page 10-A *MniiH1crkfiar Friday, February 19 (J i From Sinai to Minister of Agriculture When Presidents Meet Former President Harry S. Truman receives gift of Torah from late President Dr. Chaim Weizmann of Israel on occasion of latter's last visit to the United States. Meeting took place at the White House. LEADING SPOKESMAN HST Remains Sold On Israels Role Today It is no secret that Harry S. Truman considers his leadership in the establishment of Israel's statehood, as one of the most important achievements in his record as President of the United States. This accounts for the fact that he continues to identify himself closely with support for the State of Israel at aH times and particularly when a crisis occurs in the relations between Israel and her Arab neighbors. His participation in the inaugural conference for Israel Bonds this year will lake the form of a speech at a dinner in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan. hero of the Sinai campaign. By a curious coincidence, the former President's last major address on Israel in Miami was delivered at the Israel Bond conference which was held in February. 1957. only several month* afier Israel routed t h e Egyptian forces in the Sinai desert under the brilliant leadership of Gen. Dayan. Mr. Truman has been a leading spokesman for American friendship to Israel throughout the years since he left public office. He has on a number of occasions expressed support for Israel's position in times of crisis affecting the Middle East, and he has publicly identified Israel as the key force for democracy in its part of the world. In the light of recent developments, it is interesting to recall that three years ago in Miami Mr. Truman urged the United Nations to protect Israel against "bandits and thugs. If they do not get such protection from the United Nations," he added, "they will have to do what they can to provide it for themselves." At the same time, the former President added: "We admire the great work that has been done in Israel to reclaim and build up the country, and to create there a young and vigorous democracy. This is the work .to which State of Israel Bonds are so important. And that work must go forward with redoubled energy because of the present troubled and uncertain state of affairs in the Middle East." It is characteristic of Harry S. Truman that, in good timL-s and bad. in high office and as an elder statesman, he has adhered consistently to his abiding friendship for Israel. This fact gives added significance and meaning to his participation in ihis month's conference to launch the 1960 Israel Bond campaign. k A Nation of Confidence Continued from Page 8-A 12 percent of our imports by our exports, in 1959 the ratio was 50 percent. This means that half of our imports was paid for by the proceeds of our own toil and work. Today we are confronted with a progressive and dynamic economy, with a splendid paying record, with a credit rating among the best in the financial markets of the world, with its balance of payments improving and its economic progress physically visible, borne out by all statistical indications and acknowledged by international experts. All this was accomplished under conditions of democracy and under the democratic regime affectionately cherished by our people. The year 1959 was the best year in our creative work and economic activity since the establishment of the State of Israel. It is the first year since 1954 that our balance of payments showed a marked improvement. The excess of imports over exports, which is our main economic problem, decreased this year by $30 million and about 10 percent. If we succeed in sustaining that pace of progress, we should reach our destination of economic independence within less than a decade. Dtnt in Deficit It is not the first year of improvement. The deficit in our balance of trade per head decreased during the whole decade of the economic development of the State, thus reflecting the expansion of production in real terms, i.e. in physical volume, at the well nigh unprecedented rate of 10 pei per annum. But the population increased at the same time by one and a quarter million, and Continued on Page 12-A Continued from Peg* *•*• he was named Vice Chief of Staff in 1953. In December. p 1954. at the age of 38. M^ recalled to Israel from a mis sion to the United Nations to accept the top post of t hiet of Staff in his nation's army. AChief of Staff during the Stan campaign, he and his fellow officers mapped the successful battle operation which was launched to bring an end to Arab border raids. When the fighting began in October. 1956. Gen. Dayan WU at the front line. The campaign took 100 hours and wtl waged on a variety of fronts, with Gen. Dayan visiting each sector and going directly up the line. After he had been pinned down by mortar fire in one sector. Prime Minister David Ben Gurion ordered him to stay back at headquarters. After the Sinai withdrawal, Gen. Dayan gave up his military post to study political science and Middle Eastern affairs at the Hebrew University. This was not an easy task for him—he was almost 43 years old. he lacked the benefit of a high school education and the parallel training in how to study. Despite these drawbacks, he finished near the top of his class and distinguished himself as an original thinker. Life at Home IN private life. Gen. Dayan is an amateur archaeologist of some standing, and his home in an army officers' housing project near Tel Aviv is filled to overflowing with broken pieces of earthen vessels and marble fragments dug up in the Negev. The General and his charm ing wife. Ruth, founder and director of a successful home industries firm, have two teenage sons and a daughter in her early twenties. The daughter, Yael. recently wrote a best-selling novel, "New Face in the Mirror." Love for Israel The Israel Bond drive meant the creation of a new organization on the local as well as national scene In American Jewish life. Volunteer manpower and layleadership had to be recruited, and community participation had to be mobilized for an entirely new venture. It is an inspiring reflection of the great love which American Jews have for Israel that so many men and women flocked to the banner of Israel Bonds and joined in establishing it on such a broad and successful scale. On a visit to President Ben-Zvi after taking over as C .-..at" i Staff. Participation in volunteer program of digging fortificat.ons at border settlements just prior to the opening of the Sinai driri w'TStoSr Sergency" 1 Forcl" nlg'o^hng' can? f**** ^ ""*** ^ H



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, February 19. I960 knisl fkrHifw Page 11-A mWHTf'-M Ml.Wtfl I MI.WI i ( |,.i:WfWtmii I %  %  ( COUTURIER HAVDS ACROSS THE SEA International Fashions Premiere "o Highlight Women's Division The international premiere of Israel Fashions. ;.A., a unique collection of new couturier and (ri\ to-wear designs, will be the highlight of luncheon of the national Women's Division of fiul Bonds, to be held on Friday noon. Feb. 26. [the Fontainebleau hotel. The luncheon was anjrced by Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chairman, io ill preside at the Miami meeting. Mrs Peerce stated that a goal of $1,000,000 Israel Bond purchases has been set for the i %  %  .. which will mark the official opening of the Israel Bond Women's Division campaign. The celebrated actress, Joan Crawford, will rticipatc in Israel Fashions, U.S.A., along with it i international personalities of films, theater television. Miss Crawford will model several I the fashions, while former Miss America and .-tar Bess Meyerson will narrate the show, h. -• of honor and main speaker will be Mrs. fraham Harman, the wife of Israel's Ambassato the United States, and herself one of \ar]'s most brilliant and renowned spokesmen. Other participants in the program include s. J. Louis Freibrun, of Los Angeles, 1960 mi man of Sponsors, women who make indi( ,.i Israel Bond purchases of $1,000 and more. Franklin D. Roosevelt is serving as honorchairman of the national Women's Division the inaugural conference in Miami. Admission to the luncheon and fashion show |r> the purchase of a $1,000 Sponsor Bond in Each purchaser is entitled to bring one guest I the affair. In an unprecedented gesture of international Ddwill, ten of America's foremost fashion dekners, using Israel textiles, are taking part in Israel Fashions, U.S.A., which will tour 30 American and Canadian cities in 1960 under the auspices of the State of Israel Bond Organization. The American participants fh the fashion show are Ceil Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera Maxwell, Mollie Parnis, Pattullo-Jo Copeland, Maurice Renter, Scassi, Adele Simpson,' Pauline Trigere and Hannah Troy. Each of the designers has contributed to the show one original made of fabric processed and designed in Israel, whose fastgrowing fashion and textile industries have begun to attract world notice. New .creations by Israel's best known couturiers, Lola Beer, Lily Schleifer and Finy Lei tersdorf. are also featured in Israel Fashions, U.S.A., as are designs by Maskit, Israels famed village crafts industries. Other Israeli highlights include furs by Stefan Braun, of Tel Aviv, being shown for the first time in America. Aled knitwear and Matzkin rainwear are also a part of the collection. An added "first" is provided by designer Finy Leitersdorf, whose ensembles are made of prints specially designed for the show by a trio of noted Israeli artists, Yohanan Simon, Moshe Makady and Marcel Janco. All three of the artists are celebrated citizens of the artists colony, Ein Hod, a hilltop village built on the site of a deserted Arab village near Haifa. Marcel Janco was the founding father of Ein Hod and now serves as its mayor. In the designs they created for Finy Leitersdorf, all three employed colors and motifs that are characteristically Israeli The textiles were printed by the firm of Batsheva de Rothschild in Israel. Left is trim black and white suit of Israeli wool designed byJo Copeland of Pattullo-Jo Copeland. The jacket is lined in red silk. Right is Vera Maxwell ensemble made of Israeli wool. Lining of the yellow-gray tweed coat is of the same citronyellow wool as the sleeveless dress. RENOWNtD ISRAELI IN HER OWN RIGHT Irs. Avraham Harman Guest of Honor .is the fifth annual fashion -nons.ired by Israel Bonds 'aqed in big cities as a maempaign function for the and purchase of State of I> Bonds. The 1959 show, in bh six of France's top designIparticipated, was responsible V< sale of more than $6,500.Israel Bonds, investment which provide Israel with [resources for continuing eco[< development. It is antici Id '.hat the 1960 show will exthe record set in 1959. Jrc'an Marsh, Miami, will cobatc, accessorize and stage fl Fashion. U.S.A. at the Foni*!eau showing on Feb. 26. brered guest at the luncheon, • Avraham Harman, has servf I in a multitude of ways -he and her husband set••n' in 1940. A graduate of [1 ndon School of Economics, ronors in International Law Relations, she served as dilr of the Division for Interir.al Organizations in Israel's Btry for Foreign Affairs from Ever Glamorous Hie ever-glamorous Joan taw lord will launch a new peer at the forthcoming l"ael Fashions, U.S.A." pi-s Crawford, who has f 1 a spectacular life as a **>e queen, will be a spell model of the unique le couture collection T"'i features original %  hi-ncan designs. The cine star responded enthusipally to an invitation to [" %  -'Pate in the Israel Pad program from Mrs. I n Peerce, national chair*n of the Women's Divi)n. Adding considerably to the pnior of the fashion display J.. lne Presence, as com f ;or. of Miss Bess My£"• former Miss America fl current TV star. Miss hh Ur" •I'i been ****** r lsr ael Bond women's ac cp the start of the %  *! in 1951. MS. AVKAHAM HUMAN a—awe* fMtf 1956 until September, 1959, when her husband assumed his duties as Israel's Ambassador to the United States. During the period when Mr. Harman served as Consul General in New York, Mrs. Harman was appointed a member of the permanent delegation of Israel to the United Nations. Simultaneously, she served as Israel's representative on the UNICEF executive board, and was three times elected chairman of the fourteen nation program committee of this board, .is well as being its first vice chairman in 1954. In the 1940s, Mrs. Harman served as head of the Children's Department in the Social Welfare section of the Jerusalem municipality. Invited by Hadassah to collate and edit the letters of Henrietta Szold. covering her activities in the Youth Aliyah movement, Mrs. Harman continued to serve with Youth Aliyah until her husband was appointed Consul General of Israel in Canada in 1949. Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chairman of the Women's Division, and Mrs. J. L. Freibrun, national sponsor chairman, assumed their posts in January at the board of governors meeting in New York City. Since that time, both women have visited numerous communities on behalf of the 1960 Israel Bond campaign. Mrs. Peerce has announced that headquarters for the Women's Division have been established at the Barcelona hotel, in Suite 428, and that Miami women as well as visitors from commu nities throughout the United States and Canada are welcome there to assist in preparations for the $1,000,000 luncheon and fashion show. For Israel Fashions. U.&A.. Mollie Parnis (left) uses an offwhite, hand-loomed Maskit fabric, designed for afternoon use. which has an attached blouse and lining of a red-and-green Israeli cotton. Bill Blass, noted designer of Maurice Rentner, Ltd., created this evening gown (right) of a black-and-white Israeli cotton print and featuring a fringed stole. To Outline '60 Campaign Continued from Page 7-A chairman of the conference and the dinner for Gen. Day an; Abraham Feinberg, president of the Israel Bond Organization; Ira Guilden, national campaign chairman; and Mrs. Jan Peerce, chairman of the national Women's Division. Samuel Oritt. chairman of the Greater Miami committee for Israel Bonds, will welcome the conference delegates in behalf of the local community. A special feature of the dinner will be a program of songs presented by Robert Merrill, distinguished baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Company. Admission to the dinner is being limited to those who purchase a minimum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1960. MMS. i. LOWS FREIMUN Sponsors ckalrmmm MISS USS MriKSOH • awraft fashions MISS JOAN CRAWFORD rfistinawishrrf acfrass MRS. JAN PEERCE Women's Division chair



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HS3SS! Page 12-A +Jewish Hcridiar) Friday, February 19 H*' Gen. Moshe Dayan, with troops in the held at Sharm el Sheik in the Sinai Peninsula, November, 1956. Gen. Dayan will be honored at an Israel Bond conference banquet Sunday evening, Feb. 28, at the Fontainebleau hotel. On Entering Bonds' Tenth Year Continued from Page 9-A ed more than 200.000 a year demanded a new course of action, regardless of fears and doubts about a bond campaign. It was. as events have proved, a wise and necessary move, so necessary that Israel's entire economy might very well have JACK D. WtlltB Itratl Bond treasurer ABBA HIUIL SIlVtK hoard at governors chairman r faltered and been seriously damaged without it. Israel Bonds produced financial resources over and beyond the funds obtained from existing agencies, and these resources were poured into Israel's development budget. In one word, the economy, suffering from a severe case of anemia, received a transfusion of new blood that gave it a new lease on life. First Unchartered Steps Israel Bond money helped Israel take the first uncharted steps in several avenues ol development. Let me cite one vital example. Prior to 1951, very little had been done about Israel's natural resources, because private capital was not in a position to take the risk involved. With Israel Bond money, the Dead Sea plant was put back in production, phosphates were discovered and are being mined, copper was found and processed, and whole new economic possibilities were opened up. Israel Bonds have pioneered in every sphere of the country's economic life. Bonds financed the expansion of Haifa Harbor, and the development of the Kishon waterway. They are financing the development of Elath, the growing of cotton, the construction of the new oil pipeline. Even in the field of citrus, scarcely a new venture in Israel, Israel Bonds brought about the planting of new acreage and the irrigation of large areas. At the inception of the Israel Bond campaign, the aim was the sale of $500,000,000. In the first phase the prospects were not too bright. But today we are within reach of that goal, and can realistically expect to achieve it by the end of the year. That in itself is an achievement of historic import. Israel Bonds have become the catalytic agent which stimulates economic 1UUAH I. VINIZKY regions chairman MMf MEftffftl opera star slated development far beyond the impact of bond dollars themselves. Bond funds have laid the groundwork for other investments, and are putting the entire economy of Israel on a solid footing. The scope of the Israel Bond effort is most noteworthy. The first issue, the Independence Issue, which was sold for three years starting in 1951, produced S145.542.900 in Bond sales. The second issue, the Development Issu-. sold S228.522.250 from 1954 to i959. The current issue, the Second Development Issue, has brought the total past 5424,000.000 as of the end of 1959. What, precisely, have we accomplished through our economic activities on behaf of Israel? We have pioneered a system of financial assistance that has already produced the most surprising and gratifying results. We have established a continuous program of economic aid to Israel that is based on her capacity to develop her limited natural resources to the fullest, to channel her manpower resources into the broadest avenues of greatest priductiveness. Achievement by Devotion Through the Israel Bond campaign we have given stimulus to the upsurge in investment of private capital in specific economic enterprises in Israel. We have Placed in the foreground of pub He opinion an image of Israel as a working, producing, growing expanding and dynamic country. No one realizes more keenlv than those who have been associated in its leadership that the access of ,he Israel Bond effort could no, have been achieve,, without the devotion and the abdication of many tens of thounds of volunteers throughout the United States. Direct Participation Today. Israel Bonds are beine sold no, only ln the United £! and Canada, but in many parts „f Europe and La„ n America To rtay Israel Bonds are no. merely a campaign, they are a philosoPhy-a way of direct partic.in J.on in Israel-a formula of Zt nership in progress P The economic experts agree ,h-,i Juring the p;ist mne „\ !"!" hasigone more ,ban half w v ard economic Independeace a. rwilt of the ,,MS L.c f rael Bond investmententer. If?!L Bond '"^"'"""on enters „ s tenth year encouraged by the progress i| ha. help. rrgwarfS nomic independence. A Nation of Confidence Continued from Page 1*-A so the total gap in our trade balance; the "difference beWeeh' the value of goods and services bought by the country and those sold by it. remained undiminished This year is the first in which a dent was made in the hard core of some S335 million per annum which was the deficit in 1958. now decreased by |30 million in 1959. The future offers prospects ol further progress and corwol.datKin. The area of citrus already planted ill double our exports and increase our income derived from this, our staple export, from $50 million to $80 million even if prices decline. Within a decade we shall increase our exports of products from the Dead Sea four times,, from some 120.000 tons to 500.000 tons. In two years, we shall become -ilt sufficient in cotton. build a new harbor at Ashdod in the south of the country, develop further our chemical industry, and double the volume of our merchant navy. It would be idle to pretend that the problems of the Israel economy are already solved. There are many with which ue have to contend. There is a substantial section of the population living still on the fringe of the economy, in the slums of the large towns and the Ma'abarot. There is still the problem, of unemployment a opmm areas. The social ecifrajfcj! mi ti0 population living onitbe m of economy is important only for the social and poiih stability and the cultural of the nation, but u ^ f„ ant to draw the additional m force intt> the orbit dt at u work and to increase t ductivity "of our eeonoiny. Another problem with 1 we "are confronted will large in the next five ve This is the decline in as from other countries, with the -cessation of tions. It is essential that fu expansion and cooicli4 should not be interrupted sudden shock that the tion of import ol capital not be too precipitate, anj| the rate of investment be sustained b\ more loo credit from sour.es such .. Israel Bond Is.c. and by] vestments replacing foreign] and reparations From its very inception th rael Bond drive has had overriding slogan I 1 help achieve economic 11.depend In making this enterprise 1 a resounding success Ameri Jewry has given another pie of its unfailing attachmea Israel and its unlimited zeal 1 devotion in sharing m her gress. "la' The new sulphuric acid plant of the Timna Copper WorksJ with the aid of Israel Bond funds, in one of tho most a industrial installations in the country. Located on the -, King Solomon's copper mines, some 15 miles north of the; of Elath, the plant uses the copper ore mined in the Timna < to produce copper cement, which is about 80 percent pure ( per. The copper works processes about 1,500 tons of ore (' and expects shortly to reach an annual production of tons of metallic copper. / P The Dagon silo at Haifa Harbor, largest facility in the tast for unloading grain from ships, is being expanded modernized with bWaid of Israel Bond funds. Located a>\ heart of HaiicS porfarea. Dagon processes 200 ton* ported qrains rjer hoTJr. To help increase the plants cap Israel Bond dollars are being utilized to construct the pneumatic unloading device ahown here. Grains of all v are discharged in bulk from ships docked in Haifa Hatb*; ransferred. via unloading devices, to the Dagon silo. < hey are automatically cleansed, mixed, ventilated, tected. weighed, sorted, packaged and stored templar"!'



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1 February 19, 1960 -Jewish nnricHnri Page 13-A INTO* DAVID KUSIVHSKY Noted Rabbis Due At Beth Jacob Rabbi Mayer Cohen, executive vice president of the Union of Or thodox Rabbis of the United States and Canada, will be joined by Rabbi Pincus Tertx, Elizabeth, N.J., and Rabbi David Lipschutz, professor at Yeshiva University, both members of the UOR praesidium, and Rabbi Simcha Elberg, chairman of the UOR executive board, at a meeting Tuesday at Beth Jacob Congregation. Some 30 other spiritual leaders are expected at the meeting "for the purpose of strengthening Torah Judaism in the area," according to Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob spiritual leader. The UOR leaders will also ad dress worshippers during Saturday morning service at Beth Jacob. William Mechanic, president, announced this week. Cantor David Kusevitzky. worldrenowned interpreter of Hebrew liturgical music, will chant the services. Yivo Membership Campaign in Climax At Dinner Sunday Featuring Dr. Shulvass indeis Prof, Archaeologist, Due Here Feb. 28 Membership drive of the Yivo r ." !&"].'"""."' f'-r%"'"' Miami will be climaxed at a dinner Sunday evening at the Seville hotel. Guest speaker will be Dr. Moses A. Shulvass, who will discuss "Jewish Science—Past aqd Present." Yivo Institute for Jewish Research is dedicated to the ,sturiy of social sciences, with particular emphasis on Jews of the modern world. Organized in 1925 in Wilna, Poland, with a threefold program of research, documentation and pub lication, Yivo moved to New York just prior to the Nazi onslaught, where it is now the leading center of study of the life and history of East European and American Jewry. Yivo is also dedicated to the training of Jewish scholarship. Its library currently contains i ovor 300,000 volumes, as well as complete archives en Jewish settlements in East Europe which were destroyed w during World War II. Dr. Shulvas was born in Poland in 1909. He was ordained as a rabbi and received a PhD degree from the University of Berlin. He lectured at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem from 1935 to 1947, was professor of rabbinical literature and Jewish history at Baltimore Hebrew College, and is now professor of Jewish history at the 'College of Jewish Studies in Chicago. Dr. Shulvass is the author of "Bibliographical Guide to Jewish Knowledge," "Rome and Jerusalem," and "The Jews in Spain from 1931 to the Expulsion." He will also speak at the weekly Saturday Yivo Forum this weekend at 1420 Washington ave. His subject will be "the Western World and the Jewish People." Cyrus H. Gordon, worldarchaeologist, educator, Ecturer, will deliver the seci a series of lectures by Brant'niveisity faculty members pday. Feb. 28, at the Saxony according to Dr. Stanley tag, president, and Harold special events chairman of the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami, which is sponsoring the series. The series heralds the observ-1 ance of the university's first dozen j years as the first Jewish-sponsored non-sectarian center of learning in America and is part of a larger program which will be climaxed FLY KLMTO ISRAEL FOR ASSOVER with an anniversary celebration in April. Dr. Gordon is professor of Near Eastern studies and chairman of the Department of Mediterranean Studies at Brandeis. An authority on the Ugaritic tablets I that hive revolutionized the study of Hebrew civilization, he | is also widely-known as a lecturer on the much discussed "Dead Sea Scrolls." In the fall of 1957, Dr. Gordon attracted international attention for the solution he proposed for a 50-year-old mystery that had baffled linguists and archaeologists on every continent. He identified' the language of the Minoan Linear tablets from Hagia Triada. Crete as Babylonian, the language used throughout the Near East as the "lingua franca" about 3,500 years! ago. This startling, and still controversial, discovery explains many j of the links between early Greece i and the Near East. In fact, for several years Dr. Gordon had been pointing out a relationship in detail between early Hebrew and I. Greek literature. Before coming to Brandeis, Dr. j Gordon was professor of Assyriology and Egyptology at Dropsie College in Philadelphia, and was previously on the faculties of the University of Pennsylvania. Johns Hopkins University, and Smith College. FREE STOPOVERS ERYWHERE IN EUROPE! |KLM to Israel ui see Europe on the way! Non-step across j Atlantic (Kosher foods available)—then jet-powered Electra h ts to Israel. And with the KIM free stopover plan, you I 'sit Paris, Rome, Vienna, plus a host of, er historic cities all at no extra fare! trip Miami to Israel: $947.70 nomy Class. For reservations, your travel agent or call |nWin 3-8455. KLM Royal fa Airlines, Columbus | e| 308 N.E. First pt Miami. Hi. Bond Conference Due on Beach Continued from Page 1-A |ous sessions of the Israel Bond conference. The 1960 goal is the sale of $75,873,550 in Israel Bonds to bring the total proceeds since 1951 to $500,000,000. As of Jan. 1, 1960 it was $424,126,450. Another highlight of the Israel Bond conference will be the international premiere of •"Israel Fashions, USA." a unique fashion show featuring original creations by Israeli and American designers. Hypnotherapist in Tolk Dr. William Appleby. hypnother apist. was guest speaker at a meeting Wednesday of the Angel chapter of the Hope School for Retarded Children. The meeting was at the Seville hotel. 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Page 14-A +Jeni*t fkridfatf* Friday Fe l, uary g Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDIIN Pressure is Compulsive to Repeat Literary Success SHALOM. By Dean Brelis. 262 pp. Boston: Atlantic Little, Brown. $4.00. •**" a^EAN BRELIS' second novel embraces a dramatic per" iod in modern Jewish history, the post-war DP. camps and the running of illegal immigration ships to Palestine. Brelis. Harvard graduate and former foreign correspondent for Time-Life, entered a DP camp in Europe in 1948. ar.d went to Israel from there with a group of Jewish refugees. The book centers around three inmates of a Marseilles Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN camp. Milka is a beautiful girl M emotionally scarred B) her concentration-camp expelkBR.ll thai -he can think only in terms of selfhate. Jacob have miraculou-lv Michael and his beloved MMI survived the Naita; they look toward Palestine for a new life The blinded patriarch Abraham who speaks of Palestine in its new meaning. Israel, and who sees it in philosophical insight as not simply a place to go. but as a place in which to be. The journey itself depends upon two others. One is an English woman. Mrae Blum, the organizer and financier, ironically, she is married to a British naval officer U.S. Youth-From Leather Jackets to Swastikas Washington TO BE pro-Nazi is in:" tolerance is "out:" and anti-Nazism is "square." That is the brutal new philosophy expressed by some of the nation's college and high school students. It is part of the explanation for the current swastika plague. Human relations experts were perplexed by recent events that climaxed so many years of .Aiti-Defamation activity and group relation.programs. From what seeds came the poisonous fruit? Overseas Newsletter: B y ELIAHU SALPETER To Battle Boycott Jerusalem •THE ISRAEL Foreign Ministry hadecided to es'abli-h a spedivition to fight the Arabboycott and blockade, and appointed Brigadier David Shaltiel. former Ambassador to Mexico, to head the new division. Establishment of a special office devoted exclusively to the question of Arab economic warfare against Israel was long overdue The appointment of a former high-ranking Army officer as the boss of the outfit gives hope that its business will be conducted in systematic military fashion. The boycott is nothing new in Israel Arab relations. As a matter of fact, it anteceded the establishment cf the State by about 12 years I, wa j n 1936 that the then Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Haj Amin el Husseini. agreed with the German Government on Arab adherence to the Nazi boycott of Jewish goods. Since the establishment of the State it became a boycott by all Arab League member countries against Israel. However, the boycott never reallv lost its antiJewish angle While the official booklet of the Arab League on the boycott rule?, (distributed by Arab embassies abroad in December. 1958i piouslv'a--ert s that "this boycott it directed again.-Israel but not against Jews Jewish firms outside Israel receive from the Arabs the same treatment as nonJewi-h firms." there ivoluminous documentary .Jence to the contrary. It ls for example, wellKnown thai Jews car.not be among the L" > military oned in Saudi Arabia. The boycott olfire in Damascus -ent out circu%  arto companies engaged in bit \ raD %  •intr.es. Ofthenhv eluded only four 'red to their relations with bra, r, ue .. to reveal whether the companv whether there are any Jewon the board of din WSLH f .f r an> ,W are au,h !" ed to sign on behalf of the company, etc. A bit, S P' "i for information on whether foreign firms were "guilty" of having Jewish ownerArab economic warfare a* *] 0 perrl^.inn i f :' l,r ""I*'*" Si £ la,0! ad the Arab countries S boycott of foreign firm, ness with Israel: blocking the Suez Canal to Irael shipping or even Israel merchandise on fur, ships: denial of all facilities .including U pply water, ,o any ship coming or going 0 an I-rael port em, ITM Iy i. tl l e Arabs have fctoruWtd their bovcott and blockade measures. While in the pa-, ant* companies with branch factories or sub-uhar e. regional general agencies in Israel were blacklisted recently promulgated new regulations call for the black.sting of all companies "doing business pr oh, able to Israel. Also, whereas in the past Israel cargoes on foreign ships were allowed thro gh the canal, last summer Nasser began to confiscate such goods; later he promised UN Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold to let through Israel-made goods f* rS .."n g ,hr lJgh the Canal ,hese *ods were not actually ,n Israel ownership. But when the first such ship attempted to go through, he stopped her Jewish groups are voicing concern over the lack of anti Nazi education in West German schools. A curtain of silence obscures the murder of 6.000.000 Jews. But what about American youth? Recent weeks ha\e revealed neo-Nazi school gangs, not in West Germany, but in a number of American towns and cities. Iit a harmle.-s fad. a hula hoop or "Kilroy was here" craze? Some FBI officers and, hardened police officials arc skeptical at such superficial rationalizations. In Kansas City, the 80-member "Nordic Reich Youth Party" goosestepped. insulted Jews, and bragged about possession of S.S. daggers and a German Army machinegun. Members of this group were arrested in connection with the bombing of a synagogue. Kansas City police considered it no funny fad. Hitler started with only seven followers in the back room of a Munich beer hall. Swastikas were painted on a Norwalk. Conn synagogue by a German alien and his American host, both 22 years old. They had a few drinks, they said, and thought it would be a good joke to don blackshirts and paint up a synagogue. The pair had attended college and were described aclean-cut Ivy League types. In Arizona, university students were expelled and jailed for anti-Semitic vandalism At Fort Dix. N.J.. the Jewish military chapel was defiled by a tokUer. In Richm Was Between You and Me: BORIS SM0LAR whose job is to make sure none of her shipEP ,L Palestine. Joseph Zvi is the American hero hJn tain the ship: half-Jewish, veteran of an unhinn. riage. he is in love with Milka—but so is Michael Mr. Brelis is good at capturing what he rem** the fetid squalor of the DP camp, the merti, aZ mates, the caprious savagery of the Senegalese.ft.Jj last part of the book, the old ship's run for Palest the interception by the apologetic British, has MM teresting movement. On the whole, however H? does not come up to the high standard set by )hl first novel. "The Mission," which won wide so years ago. The major difficulty seems to be the same on plagued Leon Ins in "Exodus." When the backim a book is composed of such dramatic reality, n j,,. ently very hard for a writer to superimpo-e fiction*!, tions of equal drama and equivalent reality. ^ I ris book, the characters appear stereotyped, .. subtlety. Mme. Blum is the one character sift dimension: unfortunately, the excellent possibHaj* plicit in her ironic marriage remain large!) unetpln The book reads easily, but without fire Emou explained to the reader, written in with a kind of i which is -urprising from this author. The pre,, a write a second book after one has brought down the I with the first is often compulsive; many writers pro minor second novel, and then go on to reach their e: heights We hope to hear more from Mr Brelu'ii future—more, and better. ma Panorama: By DAVID SCHWAJTZ Arnold Lincoln (?) 1 THERE ARE < 5.000 about Lincoln an they inue to come from the press Everybody wants to get into ict and -take a little claim on I oln. Jews talk about Abrih. tonas. who presided at one of I I .incoln Douglas debateTheyi pare Lincoln, the rail splitter. Hillel. who was a wood chopper in his \outh. Jews would claim Lincoln as a Jew mavbe ex for the fact that we know, if he had been a name would-have been Arnold Lincoln. So far as I am concerned. I take pleasure! the fact that Lincoln's corn doctor Dr Is. Zacharie. was a Jew. Lincoln had plenty of headaches. There ., secession of the South, there were the Copper of the North: even in his own Cabinet, he dl have peace Didn't .Secretary of State Sewan Lincoln to turn over the handling of the country I him; and didn t Stanton. his War Secretarv Lincoln "a gangling ape?" With all of these he. aches, we may be grateful to a corn doctor for I lining his foot aches. To be sure, it may be that his aching corns whSf wi* 0 m Like "* ,,e f Mr K *" whom Eddie Cantor told the story. Mr. Kali *4 fered from tight shoes. • Why don't you get larger shoes?" he was •-. w "!"' ht "'P 1 "'' 1 "•my wife is sick, m) d*4 ter haeloped w.th a bum. creditors are hound me in my business. The only pleasure I Wd take off my shoes. And now anl .o deny nu that pleasure." Lincoln might have felt that Way about Still. 1 am grateful to Dr. Zacharie for mg to the relief of his feet. ,f ,n T'u bu ld a monu ment to him. I am tir oi an of those monuments to mltotarv heroes !„h .1 man> f Ihr so-called statesmen stand! with their arms against their breasts. Gne mei i-iue of a corn doctor. Just show the toes. We're Poor in the Jewish Sense, Haber Feel •AN IT RC i ... C N T BE 4 at the i. m the long futur, wstata tlie great phU Z2ST !hal S generflV 0 :' ippor,ing7 ThTs cany on the tasks which ?J! t n~' l,ng eneration shouldering. cn ,he P'sent generation s He cited the fact that there were 3Mnnn dents in American colleges JH ,W Jew,sh s,u th.t approximate* S ^t -TT'" ^ a d of college and universit^^L^ J ^ h J^ %  ci enrolled. „ compared general popula • portent < college and university age are n M, Jewi,h > oulhs Prepared in their t.JTcl"" i h e mmitment. >n their ,, i-taish cultural values, to sustain and support the id itn Jewish hf e overseas? lnn„.?r r k aber tr ss he fact that American Jfj uhfi !" n l0 an in, m.'8rant generation and are uhelmingly native-born. He said that although 66 I* jiw.k-' W h s,llden,s io this count: l > n > ZvL^HT ~ and man >' ar ev "> Proud-ot it IW MiuHi evered from *• •*••> P s 'They K .mmfil m mory about %  • %  m other courtries a' 1 emigrant parents or grandparents had. h..u. Lnllke """^ im n'Krant parenU or grandparents.talst i".J! r8an C ,,nk w,,h *e Jewish pas. because A cuhuraTTL'u in ,he J w,8h **"*• 'righteningly P*-J m mnv .t Uenge "^ f in >e American Jeu*T T TJL \ {hvefon ta Dr ,,al >* r '* option, of ujponance for nurturing Jewish kinship among u* >oeth to make them feel their commitment to J other lands



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Uday, February 19. 1960 +Jewlsti kTcridUan Off. 4MAM SAVHAK loted Scholar In Talk Here Bureau of Jewish Education was lo sponsor a cultural and social neeting Thursday evening at Teme Israel. Guest speaker was to be Dr. Mo ,es M. Schulvats. professor at the pollcge'of Jewish Studies of Chi rago. Dr. Schulvass was to discuss ['Sociology—Role in the Develop nent of the American Jewish Comnunity." Dr. Schulvass has taught at the %  altimore Hebrew College and in jracl. He is a member of the Na-1 jional Council of Histadrut, Na jional Council for /ewish Education, and also belongs to the Sulervisory Research Organization the Yiddish Scientific Institute. is author of "Bibliographical Suide to Jewish Studies." "Rome ind Jerusalem," and "Jews in Spain." Reception to Fete Jrandeis President A private luncheon reception in ..honor of. Dr. Abram.L. Sachar president of Brandeis University will be held in the Rose room o the Fontainebleau hotel on Mon day. according to Dr. Stanley Freh ling, president of the Brandeis Uni \ersity Club of Greater Miami, and Ernest Janis, chairman of tha club's Life Membership Division The reception, falling on Washington's Birthday, will honor Dr. Sachar "for his first dozen years of distinguished service as head of Brandeis," and will be the first in a series of activities culminating in a 12th anniversary celebration for the university to be held in April. Th Life Membership Division, whkh is sponsoring the luncheon, has as its objective the enrollment of at least 100 new Life Members and Honorary Life Members for the milestone tribute. There are many thousands of members throughout the nation, and all are "foster alumni" of the university. Dr. Sachar has beep president of Brandeis since its founding, and has a long and distinguished career as historian, educator, lecturer, and leader of the nationwide Hillel Foundation. Over the past dozen years, he has traveled more than a million miles winning friends for Brandeis. Prior to his arrival in Miami for the Washington Birthday reception. Dr. Sachar will deliver the commencement address at his alma mater, Washington University, in St. Louis. Page 15A White House Denies Navy Bias as Protests Mount ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HfMfW StfPPUfS FOR STfUGOCtflS t JEWISH MOMIS 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME 1333 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JEfferson 1-7677 1 Cantor Yigoda Due at Coronet Waldman's Coronet hotel has signed Cantor Samuel Vigoda, of Tempfe Kehillatb Jeshemn, New York City, as guest cantor for Passover services here. "Although Passover does not come until April, reservations are being received daily, and a full house is expected for the holidays. Many tourists take this as an opportunity to hear Cantor Vigoda in person," hotel officials explain. Cantor Vigoda is one of the most famous liturgical singers today. His recent articles, "Portraits of Caators," written for the Jewish Forward, are due to be published in book form. Born in Poland, he sang in Budapest at 17, and was brought to the United States to succeed Cantor Joseph Rosenblatt at Congregation Ohab Zedek, N.Y. M. AUAHAM GAUMS Dr. Gannes Due At Bureau Meet Winter meeting of the board of directors of the Bureau of Jewish Education will feature a presentation by Dr. Abraham P. Gannes. director of the Cejwin Camps, and first executive director of the Miami Bureau. Dr. Gannes will speak on "Jewish Camping as an Integral Part | of Jewish Education" at Temple, Israel on Tuesday evening. The meeting will also feature the demonstration and ewards to school winners in the annual Hebrew Vocabulary Bee conducted by the Bureau of Jewish Education for the Hebrew departments of Jewish schools of Greater Miami. Herbert Berger, assistant director, will lead the demonstration by the school winners, and awards will be presented by M. A. Be skin, president. Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau, will review current activities of the Bureau before the board of directors. Dr. Gannes served as director of the Miami Bureau for five years and as director of the Philadelphia Council of Jewish Education for seven years. Dr. Gannes' articles have appeared in the "Journal of Jewish Communal Service." "Jewish Education Magazine." "Religious Education Magazine," Continued from Page 1-A maritime workers organized in 28 AFL-CIO unions. The resolution called upon the U.S. government to rescind the Navy's stand It termed the Navy's policy a •Hitlerite boycott." It called upon Congress to make a thorough investigation of the "disgraceful and un-American contacts with Arab states." The boards resolution went on to say that "certain American ships, manned by American seafaring men and built by American shipyard workers" were barred from the Middle Eastern trade because they were owned "in whole or in part by persons of the Jewish religion." The resolution charged also that the government was put in the position of ioining the Arab states in discriminating against American flag-shipping. The beard said further that the current policy put the United States in the position of contradicting the stand expre s sed in the United Nations upholding freedom of the sees. A similar protest was made in New York by Paul Hall, president of the Seafarers International Union. The SIU's protests were made in letters to President Eisen hower, the Navy, the Agriculture Department, and the Commodity Credit Corporation. Mr. Hall said the policy indorsed the Arab boycott, permitted foreign nations to bar American ships from carrying their own government's cargoes, created an American government blacklist of American vessels and threw new burdens on the already hard-pressed American merchant fleet. To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind Is to Live Forever' PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Mimmi's Only Jewis* Monument *mU4ut" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21 Ml. Nee* Cemetery HARRY BERMAN, 1:15 p.m. "May Their Souls Rxpose in Eternal Peace 1 ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Laroest and Oldest Hebrew Supply Houu in Greater Miami WHOLfSALl ead UTAH Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies for Synagogues. Hebrew and Sunday School* ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES 417 Wash ins, toe Av*. Miami leech JEfferson 1-W17 JACOB SCHACHTER DIRECTOR Of JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM CELEBRATES HIS 28 YEARS HN RADIO BROADCASTING. Program is on the air every Sunday from 2 to 3:15 p.m. St.tron WMIE 1140 ON YOUR DIAL LARGEST Listening Audience. The Program it the FIRST and has the rnrUrlli HOOfgW BOOK S 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE S-3S4S Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogue*. School* A Private I'se ISRAELI *Y DOMESTIC GIFTS <£oob Announce IMayToHe/p Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities -* Without Discomfort Bw fcc^LjOetMt tAWti tw d— rjogirlu v*mm% arts kith to Mi cktari sins cstitfcs art rtiiivt eutmsuf tort pati An'nnTn Yopk \ N / T v ff Mfal > % %  Hrtnt the swollen doors to the Announcement has been made ainus cavities and helps drain which he. ffSLlmg.ff'Sff imSZJXi !" "*"* P !" "* !" ca y ?ti, elp 2ll! n c,0 5ed inu The slrinkinj: substance In Betin .*j d tku> •"•*• conthis new tablet has been so sucachas? J^. **—**** %  The headcessful topically in promoting head • p !" "JJ r ?P*in.totTed-up drainage of the sinus eavitiee in* .^??w ,dnp,clo *** dbrMth th,t e now prescribed more torn, *l %  unr J tngsjrmpwidely by doctors than any maso w-ii MU • uff r knows terial for this purpose. This new bv im!!-!' !" *t t *<*ed directly medication is now available at sinus aW* !" dr lna Of the drug counters without the need u„„ !" ,. for a prescription under the fait ?i.? m v. rk ^ b,e of ail U the name, Driatan* Decongestant with .... hl i u **con.plished Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost withon •! %  %  or n r y iP**d and only 98r for a bottle of 24 tabThi* n— .*^.*. fort rf %  ki d > u Bu T nd use Dristan Tabable WHTLVT* **? ,ta •*lets with the absolute guarantee 'he blood nUrna,, /> through that they will drain away paininto •>._ a a,n depoefts causing pressure and congestion new ^L-"? — fc t ood l**- of the ainus cavities, relieve the Tied totk. *""' which car P in nd distress, or purchase e sinus area, where it price will be refunded. There is,' i ?ight vvay and a wrong way 1 % \ Certainly you would not wait for an emergency to force you into taking out bit insurance this is m i r th if, you consider calmly, and decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't selection of sour family Memorial Plot merit the same judu lous concern? Of course..Thai\ why you'll want to find out about Miami's aeicst and oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish cemetery), already exceeds SrOO.000. Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... place of comfort and inspiration (or you ... a lender memorial of Uve far those departed. Details will be gladly given, in your home or by mail. MIAM/S AIOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY cpcpcpcpcpcpq Meant Note Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd Si, Miosti, Flo. Please send me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mount ,\ebo. Name Address City Zone State J /"///// JW*/ (i/M//r// SSOS Northwest 3rd Street' Pheae twOhaw k 1-74W



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%  -*7 1 MCCJ Aw^fd To Mn. Myers Twesday Ere i -. -wr Price to Protect 'Nazi' mm -u *-" f %  •• J.I %  l MUM T* %  %  %  %  !-r Ml -tat %  I J-t U V r~ 3anrrr %  ana '.! ii! icr T m ^ ^ ~ TT— MOVING *ti %  *5tl O." V ISC. a ^ .t -^ 7s J-tai %  a a 1 "in imam *a : ^ a>c "** J _S* *.-. —~T~J? I Or w Or i jtani 'aaraK **mmm* ASTHMA? rrr r-HCC9%ftC7TC S —<-'H 71P %  %  -JMT =* pvt it ffpttt it • Re-Roof %  ATTBmOM A^Ajrwer^s noras ^ atoms : : II ZT ~.r-' -i.cre *ecnc appfiarc2< at AlLsTATF SALYACeTllMC =5 Uiaht MMB = --ill SAVING IS SO WO • • 11 1 -£K FIDQAL SAYINGS. -t -"—TT — lt=afc REE. ACCOUNTS OF *5O0 WITH MEW ACCOUNT, OF Ml %  -^r-,i-^EM 0* "SKYi%  **



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/* %  S O C I A L I T E Kitty Mager, costume supervisor for MOM. visiting her cousMr. and Mrs. David Sharper, of Hraleah Kitty just in from lew York, where she completed costuming the new Elizabeth Tay|r film, •'Butterfield 8" Basset hound named Cleo WM an 11th birthday present to ^eir young son, Nealy, from Mr. and Mrs. William Farr. Friendly confusion The two cribs delivered to 107 W. Rivo Ito dr. were for Mrs. Ronald (Meta) Berger, daughter of Mr. and lr> Sidney Schwartz, here with the Bergers' adorable Jan Ellen Bd Meta Rose .... Mr and Mrs. Laurence Guthmann and their sister-in-law, Mrs. tilth Guthmann, planed to Emerald Beach for the weekend ^ %  -appointed to find the stores closed, they did what most tourists kit do-rested instead of shopping. •a" • Here from New York and vacationing at the Americana—Carl in...berg, treasurer of Riverside Memorial The Al Fines, 1015 Lenox ave., renewing old acquaintanceship kith JIK' E. Lewis Al was a vaudeville headliner before switch'he men's clothing business (Mr. Guy) Judy Kossoff, freshman at Boston University, proud of the <"nt newspaper editorial about her father, Irving Kosoff So lurniture in the William Brenner house,, pending the inflation of a New Look, and so they've been staying at the Americana One day, a beautiful floral arrangement arrived, and P"k IN place on the floor amid tools of carpenters and painters • had remembered the Brenners' 35th wedding anniversary. •* af Birth Daze: Sherri Beth, born to Mr. .and Mrs. Murray Birchpnvky on Jan. 30 New arrival weighed in at 7 lbs. 5 oz. *e joins her sister, Bonnie Lee, 3, and brother, Lee Daron, 1 'i'ternal grandmother is Mrs. Betty Birchansky Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Moss Murray is a IWesl Laboratory School teacher Also: Jeffrey Dennis, born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Zwirn Feb. 8 at Hialeah Hospital Jeffrey joins sister Bari Sherl Bris 1 %  '*' %  >• 17 at the Zwirn home, 5876 NW 117th dr., Palm Springs. bb| '-* 0 Heim and Cantor Abraham Seif offfciating Paternal ^-ndparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Zwirn. of Brooklyn, NY.. Presently visiting in town Maternal grandparents are Mr. and *"•* %  Sam Levine, of Hialeah Sid's president of Temple Tifereth Jacob. dance The Jack earners will be guests M honor at a barbecue and Party given by the pledges of Beta Theta chapter of Phi >'Kma Sigma sorority Saturday evening Site is the home of Sue Carpel, 122 E. San Marino dr M rs. Carner is patron%  of Phi Sig, and presented the pledge class with a gift to be Pn, rtain the active body of the sorority b. tior.al -"ves and their escorts Guests will Mrs. Ann Reider. Phi SIR'S nathe W oman s "World Sophie Tucker sang the loudest in the Happy Birthday salvo to Ethel Nagler at Leonard's La Pena Also in the party were Si and Gert Hess, of Ilcwlitt, L.I., Hy Feld and his DorothyEthel's sister—of New York, and Mrs. Sam Rich'man, oT Milwaukee and Miami Beach Localincluded Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Schwartz and son, David, Max thwartz, and Mrs. Sonny Pohn Kaymond Rubin got tired of being a Council husband—wife L is president of the Shores Division of the National Council of [wish Women ... So, he entered the Design Derby at the Dupont jaza—and won first prize for wall decorations with his Mayan [me Wheel done in antique turquoise on cement ... Sewing Club at the races Janet Rosenberg, Hortie Thai, jutty Levcnson, Helen Hirsch, Helen Kaplan, Ruth Graff, Eloise fe-Jauer and Estelle Brennen Left behind, Sue Kahn, who kiilcln't make it Mrs Oscar Sindell busy as a bee with luncheons, canasta and ridjo Sister Mrs. Hy Wintrub visiting here from Canton, O. • Valentine's Day was celebrated by Sidney Lee, of Sunset Isnd 4. with a party for Dr. and Mrs. Harold Lieberman. of WorMer. Mass.. presently vacationing at Sid's home Guests were KJack Millers, of Kansas City, Kans. Miamians Bernice and ene Troop, Libby and Bob Simon, the Richard Hammels, who l!< orated their wedding aniversary that date, and Lee Phillips, fwi-.1i Floridian staffer Mirth and music reigned—with the L help of Patsy Abbott, Charlotte Kay, Frank Hires and "Mr. larco." Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gold, just retired, and moved from ilumbus, O., into their new home at 570 NE 170th st. Dr. \A Mrs. Harold A. Roth visited his uncles.and aunts. Mr. and rs Albert Quadow, 520 SW 29th rd.. and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Inc. 235 NW 7th ave., during their stay ... Dr. Roth, assistant Jofessor of surgery at the University of Illinois, were here to atfnd the 1960 Clinical Congress of Abdominal Surgeons at the rauville %  Mrs. Max Davis recuperating at Jackson Memorial -in.11 following an automobile accident Had nurses around clock. llewisli Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday, February 19, 1960 Section B Hostesses at a friends of the Hebrew University function at the "Art is Forever" exhibition Saturday evening in the Fontainebleau hotel are standing (left to right) Mesdames Donald Zuckerman, Leonard Baskin, James Aberman, Emil Friedlander. Herbert Shapiro, Esther Cohen, and Leo Robinson. Seated are (left to right) Mesdames Oida Rubin, Richard Wolfson, Laura Goldstein, Richard Hecht, Alan S. Kahn. and Philip M. Greenberg. Function will also include an address by Syd Solomon, of the Sarasota Art School, and works on exhibit by Israeli artist Isaac Amitai. Women's CJA Division Maps Phase Of Drive for 57 Local, National Causes With two successful campaign affairs now a matter of community history, the Women's Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal, prepared to go into the next phase of its drive this week. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, chairman of CJA Women's Division, announced that the Sponsor's Tea, held last week, scored an increase of 25 percent over last year's pledge by the same group of women. Chairman of the Sponsor's affair was Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Mrs. Sidney Schwartz and Mrs. Morris Goldin served as vice chairmen. The committee included Mesdames Arthur Applebaum. Joseph Herman, William Bernstein, William Brenner, Benjamin Brody, Abe L. Cassett, Leo Chaikin. Irving Cypen, Aaron Farr and Charles P. Feinberg. Also included were Mesdames William Feuer, Stanley Frehling, Rose Garth, George Goldberg, A. L Glickman. Sam A. Goldstein, Herman Jacobs, Jack Katzman, Alexander Kogan and Inez Krensky. Mesdames Chester Krone, Sidney Lefcourt, Richard Lencer, Joseph Lipton. Samuel Lipton. Anna Brenner Meyers. Stanley C. Myers, Harry Orleans, Mrs. Harry Platoff, Oida Rubin and Peritz Scheinberg. Mesdames Leopold Schwartz, Arnold Seeder, Joseph Shapiro, Murray A. Shaw. Oscar Sindell, Carl Susskind, Alex Strauss, William Sussman. Carl Weinkle and Mortimer Wicn. On Monday, Feb. 29, the first of the "Women of the Year" coffees will be held at the home of Mrs. John Owen. 5069 N. Bay rd. The second coffee will take place at the home of Mrs. Sheldon Kay. 251 Shore dr E.. Bay Heights, on Tuesday, Mar. 8. Other coffees are being planned for the So. Miami and Miami Shores areas. Meanwhile, women's organizations have come forward to devote one full meeting to CJA, and to lend their total support in this year's effort. The Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary and Sunset. Shores and Evening Divisions of National Council of Jewish Women were among the first to set aside "CJA fund-raising meeting" with gratifying results. The Flagler-Gnmada Sisterhood and North Dade ORT were to devote their respective meetings on Thursday to CJA. The clubs of Pioneer Women's Council have set aside Feb. 23 as the date of a big joint meeting at Beth El Congregation in behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Mrs. Milton Green. Council president, will be general chairman of the CJA Night, at which funds will be raised for the 57 local, national and overseas causes of the campaign. On the planning committee will be Pioneer club presidents Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen, Mrs. Pau! Berlin. Mrs. Ruth I Wagner and Mrs. Shirley Queen. Members of Kadimah. Coral Gables, Tikva, and Golda Heir Clubs have been invited to attend as guests. The Beach clubs of Pinnoor Women will hold their CJA meeting at the Ritz Plaza hotel on Feb. 25. expansion chairman, and Mrs. Ruth Rosen, national division 1 -• '"-'nil dv 'sor. will chaperone. Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid receives award for "outstanding contribution in the field of community service'' from ch. 10 Television. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Louis Cohen, president; and Mrs. Herman Frank, publidly chairman. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Eugene Labovnx, television program coordinator; Ben Fabric, vice president of ways and means; and Norman Holland, luncheon committee co-chairman. Award followed Sisterhood's participation in Molly Turner's "Women Challenge" program, which discussed the organization's Eternal Light luncheon last December. Also participating, but not shown, was Mrs. Nat Stein, chairman of the luncheon, which featured fashions modeled by Mrs. Norman Holland and a Sabbath setting by the nursery school under the direction of Mrs. Hope Herman. Bikur Cholim Annual Luncheon Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home will hold its annual luncheon and card party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Elkin, 1345 West ave., on Wednesday noon. Mrs. Elkin, president, will act as hostess. Named as co-hostesses are the Mesdames Micky Kohn, Sara Kosstrin, Sara Keiser. Marcelle Click, Yetta Ostrofsky. Victoria Roe, Dora Roth. Also Mesdames Pauline Belanoff, Fanny Yudien, Lena Dubbler, Sara Buskin, Fanny Forstein. Gussie Rosenthal and Jerry Kunkim. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Helen Hornstein.



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Page 2-B IJMrf fhrHitr _Friday. Tebnay! MY FAVORITE RECIPE %  I i: Recipe" editor has chosen Mr* Irma Herman and Mratari Durst this *eek for their recipes which fea •ure two very popular kinds of cakes. Mrs Herman, of 4044 Mendian has a daoghter Hn Joseph Vicfc Elleni Friedman, of Hibiscus Island She is acttr* In aft Sinai Hospital Auxiliary. Women's committee of Brawiei* \. nivei stty. and National Council of Jewish Women. Her favortte recipe is: BROWNIES 1 4 lb. sah butter 2 squares of Baker's chocolate (melt on fire and cooli 1 cup sugar 2 eggs well beaten THE BIG SOUTH SHORE THRIFTY Super Market 527 WASHINGTON AVE. Beach 4 2 3 cup 12powder 1 full cup **.' pan and bake one-half hour in moderate oven at at HaaaTtS a few mmutes after removing from oven. Mrs Durt. of 155 HI 133rd -t No Miami, has two children. Sheila. 13'2. a student at North Mi •mi Junior High, and Alana. 8, who attends Gratigny Elementary School She is actire in Women's American ORT. serving as chair man of Maintenance of Overseas Training Mrs. Durst's favorite recipe is: MANGEL BREAD 1 2 lb shortening il 4 lb marg.) 3 caps floor unsifted 3 eggs 1 cop sugar / 2 tsp baking powder 1 tsp vanilla 1 pkg almonds—6 oz size Preheat oven to 375 dee Blend shortening with flour and baking powder. Add '-ugar and eggs. \anilla. almonds, cut up Mix together well. Divide into 4 balls Roll each section on lightly lloured board into logs. Bake 375 deg. until brown, cut diagonally. toast on both sides 5 mil i.i HHI Mil • %  4 A 1 [ iV^BBBai 1 AT W 'W f Ladies Auxiliary of Rho Pi Phi. international pharmacy fraternity, gather at the) trateminy'i annual Florida regional conierence Feb. 7 at the Saxony hotel. Rear standing (left to right) are Mesdames Herbert Horowits. Carl Saae e rman, Ben Saks, publicity chairman, Pearl Boston. Morris Monk Levme and Herbert Levin. Seated (Ml to right) are Meed Becks, panel mober; Fay Konusarow urer; Walter Wantwn. regional ciree-*] president; Sydney Faibish. vsnor. Gach. se cr etary; and Jacob Wolosio, rod ident Beach Singers Slate Festival An evening of Jewish mu'ic will highlight the coming holid.v. son when the Miami Beach Community Singers present their Pu rim Festival on Mar. 13 at the Mi ami Beach Auditorium. ^D WHffin yL 3 for 89c 7 oz. CANS (Thurs. thro Sun. Only) Beth Tfilah recent secular "Isaiah." works based on V ouis u F !! ,dlT,an BHas Rosch and Joseph Zoldan. v ce presidents. Mesdames .Zt, AUGUST BROS Ry^ ts the ntiT Named as soloist is Cantor Jacob trel.weT'^EvV Vl. P 9 cher f k >Barken, who most recently won treasure r J % p h RackovS acclaim as guest artist with New chaDlain %  il i Rackov ^>York'. Metropolitan Opera Com retary: "and A^ah" "** pany. iam Rudy, fman ciai and recording lecreUry. / I I I I -I # 7 N J I I 1 I I I I I CHICKEN OF THE SEA HOT POTATO SALAD Make hot potato salad (you needn t wart far the oottn rK3iiT2£2 c an of Chicken of ^S.KSdT„ n Heat through m the own for a hot potato salad that VsWi tang! Serve with a green vegetable. i2na FREE: "Crtativt Cookrry" 20 Tuna Tina A MAk n> •. CHirten o, tHe Sea, P.O & W^Ji^S^ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I GUARANTEED PERFECT IF YOU USE V SOmt; I I 1 I I I THE PRIME flLUT TUNA. PPeSSUREBAKED OUR OWN SPECIAL WAY TO PROTECT THE DEl/CATE FLAVCH Rife p ft s 5r^ "mm ( Art and Music Theme off Meet Art and Srusic win feature the next rezular open meeting of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Shoton. according to an announcement by MrCharles P. Feinberg. vice pre-irient in charge of the organization's programming The meeting will take place on Vedeeadsy, l p m in the Sisterhood Lounge Cantor i\i\;d COtrrtacr, of Tern pie Beth Sholom. will present a rrocram of Jewi-h fofk music, il lustratine with recording and song.* the hi>tory of Jewish music The program is in honor of Jewish Mask Month, currently bein. brated throughout the nation. Rosalyn Spencer, of the Spencer-Tart Mrs. Sefcaol ef Art. %.i; sreuv, • in Art." rd H MaVil It, MrWilLal owits will serve a> ck Mrs. Harold _Orar.oif u %  of hospitality. ARISTOCRAT; E _ N.W. 10th AVENtJt ^kow FR 1-6551 Four healthy portion! I • I You'll ate enjoy f* ._ orieack-* portions... wimdatT^ JelaaaSe...toei^ B Ma


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February 19, I960 +J€*vlsti nrrtriinn leer Women's >ups Schedule ied Activities of the executive board Greater Miami, Council of i men on Tuesday at the el Prann*e*d rorrteSRfi Of affair. Mar. 20 at the femhleau hotel. %  si speaker will be Dr. Marie %  ti. professor of English at %  eis University, author of Bed is the Match" and "Wo%  of Valor." a biography of Gol %  IT g:<\ Gables Club. Mrs. Paul k president, held a successu hi 1 d Jtescue luncheon and [party on Wednesday at the \ of Mrs. Salomon Halperin. |W 25th st. • • • ^•h Club 2 will honor Mr. and Na'han Boofcspan at a conbn (heir 48th wedding anniver[Sunday, 8 p.m., in the Ritzhotel. lirman Mr§. Abraham Shed paid that Mrs. Sarah Singer Jive the invocation. Mrs. Irv jftman will -be guest speaker Doreen Sawrais will sing folk accompanied Jt the piano aseryn Sawrais. btor Maurice Mamches. of resation Beth Jacob, will ofliturgical program. Mrs. Lift, president, is in charge of arrments. • • • Shirley Queen, president of Meir Club, announces a bined Jewish Appeal evening Jlay at Beth El Congregation, coating are Kadimah chapMrs. Marvlh Copenhagen, "erit; Coral Gables, Mrs. Paul president: and Tikvah ler, Mrs. Ruth Ulis-Wagner, lent. evening will be hosted by land Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer, Mr. [Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, and Mr. Mrs. Morris Dobschultz, in of their anniversaries. Mrs. i Green, president of the er Miadti Courfcil of Pioneer en, is chairman of the evePage 3-B Spring Fashions To Highlight Show "Suddenly it's Spring" is the theme of the tenth annual fashion show of Eleanor Roosevelt chapter. B'nai B'rith Wo'mrn to be held i Wednesday evening in I he room of the Dupont Plaza hotel. Clothes leatured will include sportswear, afternoon draiiei, cocktail dresses and formil wear. With the accent on Ceil Chapman and Harvey Berin frocks. Also shown will be silk linen Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz will be guests of honor amonq other members of the Donors and Boosters Club of the Jewish National Fund Foundation at a Purim banquet Mar. 13 at the Fontamebleau hotel. Joseph Mechlow, vice president of the JNr here, said that the couple recently purchasd a Mile of Irees. The S5.000 purchase establishes a "Sam and Sadie Schwartz Plantation" in Israel. Mrs. Rost to bo Feted Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aged, will honor one of its board members, Mrs. Samuel Rost, at a party for residents at Douglas Gardens on Sunday at 2 p.m. Mrs. Rost will present gifts to residents. Mrs. Frances Makovsky, program chairman, has arranged for entertainment by Irving Pietrack's orchestra. s. Arnold Perlstein, executive WN LEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIES. Excluaive DiAributon 106O E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH, FLA. — PHONE TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT ll IIIMY M PER MARKETS RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL, KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL If yon like to watch your weight, remember—a 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 .fetsrtiige meals. That's Ry-Krisp-the light rye cracker that lets you cat things like batter and cheese but cuts your calories, too. KOSHERPARVE £2 MtWON fwMNa, COaaWaHY, CB s ta erkeaN ft.!****,



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Pcge 4-B fJewfsHk^icfisr Friday, February 19 %  Exdtuiv* YOIR MARRIAGE COUNSELOR b\l ^itmiiel (-/. %  ^Hliit. NATIONALLY FAMOUS V Coissn If the proper study of mankind is man. then the kej 10 a happy marriaae is a better understanding of •elves. How many of us really do? How many cf us really understand oar husbands or wives, or e\en bother to take the trouble to find out? Actually, why do we re:.lly marry the people Mo 'lo" What prompts a woman to marry a neurotic man to wed a woman with a shady pest? Why do people really philander? If modern peycbotof] lui tMghl us anything, it „ ;..• us that people do not always understand what it is that makes them "tick." This, in essence. he teaching of Sigmund Freud — perhaps the .test of all psychologists — as U is the teaching, r Alfred Adler. who broke away from Freud to fcund his own school of individual psychoi<>-:> We do not. in short, always act rationally. On tlx contrary, we are often at the mercy of drives ard urges and emotional forces of which we are quite unaware. Man No Longer Master The idea that a good portion of our behavior is irrational and unconscious is resisted by many pie. It conflicts with their conception of human lty. of free will, or of economic or political theory. This may be the reason why psychoanalysis r got a real foothold in Soviet Russia, and why ? held in general disrepute there even today. Just as the Marxist ideology is in sharp conflict with ary idea of organized theology which looks for sal00 in another world, so it is in sharp conflict with Freud's theories of the unconscious. For if you eve in the hypothesis of an unconscious, then D is no longer the master of his emotional house. I. t is driven by deep urges and drives which he may i enormously difficult to master or even keep nanently under control. Freud himself once compared the unconscious Iceberg, one tenth of whose bulk appears above irface. The simile is an apt one. Though we e to think that it is our coosci >us mind which i trols our behavior, the probabilities are that it he unconscious which largely determines the ctton of our conscious though-A better comparison still is that of a rider on a bcrse. The test of good horsemanship is when the r controls the animal, when the two move Othl) and harmoniously as one. The unconscious may be compared, roughly, to a se out of control.. There is no longer harmony. I there is no longer direction by the conscious ad ol the rider. The horse and the rider are in tint, moreover, it is the animar. that is. the un1 iscJous. which is now in control. In a deep, fundamental sense, what we do. what -a>. as well as the great decisions we make in life, including the choice of a mate, are often based in hidden or unconscious motivations. Very in fact, there is a sharp conflict between a nscious wish and the unconscious reason for that wish. Our Real Motives Take the obvious case of a girl who marries a twenty years older than she. Consciousl) the think she loves the older man because'he is re mature than a younger person, or because he able to provide for her support l/nconisiy. perhaps, she may identify the older man 1 her father and wish to be treated as a child. Or take the case of the wife who pleads headevery time her husband approaches her pi There is no question but that the head., are genuine. But pay ft • me oa because a an unconscious repugnance to Or the "reformer" who -lv believes he protecting public morality ye) % e:; a mass of obscene literature in h.( sor. The whole art and science of psychoa. < sists in making the un< -cious. in confronting up with the motives for our strange behavior In I Freud was the pioneer But to ice of an unconscious was hinted at I %  ever born Plato. Schopenhauer, and N all p-itence Nietzsche in fad a professional philosopher, was probably one •. ists who evei Balzac and Dostoyevsky, to name but novelists. Post-Hypnotic Suggestion Indeed, the great novelists and dram. as Shakespeare, had probably greater ins under11 people and their hidden mol then all the ; all put together. They not deceived bj what a mai interested in what he left unsaid, in the hi thoughts behind the obvious words. Long before Freud, they knew that slips of the tongue and of the pen betrayed what a man really thou. If you examine the human brain you will not find it conveniently labeled "unconscious." Freu t u^ed the term as a working hypothesis to explain the formerly inexplicable, to gi< and substance to a mass of human behavior which was irrational and senseless Today the existence of an unconscious mind is conceded by almost every psychiatrist. There is much scientific evidence to support the theory The UM of "truth serum" is a familiar example Given an injection the patient will relate things out of his which he could not previously recall What the n has done is to release hit 1 so that his hidden thoughts, formerly repressed, are now free to rise to the surface. Perhaps the most persuasive evidence for the existence of an unconscious is post-hypnoi tion. To give an example, the hypnotist maj ,he • rho is in a trance thin a few minutes he will have a desire to dance. I.: wi know v. hy Soon after show obvious signs of discomi, men;. When questioned about it. he is that he feels an urge to dance but is r. it would be obviously map; te to do so He is unable to explain this urge a brings forth weak exeui If. however, he is not allowed t 1 lo so the tension will continue, and he will probablv breal a dance as soon as he is alone. The explai that the hypnotist has implanted in the urn the urge to dance. There it remains m charge and producing tension as long as it gratified. Reasons for Marriage A person becomes emotionally upset when thi is a conflict between hisconscious wishes and his forbidden or unconscious desires. In fact no 1 relationship between two persons can ever be 1 stood completely unless the hidden as well a obvious factors in the situation are known For instance, anyone will recognize the more obvious motives for marriage such as love, security and so on. But how many recognrze thi marry for reasons they themselves are una A desre for dependence or independence, for p for appreciation, for submission-ar.v one of | ItX-S T' ** made '"' one '""band or without either person realizing it. ft f,„ Irdee I t psycholog,ca!1 v sound ; are became these unconscious needs W. Thus a man who ha.0 be mothered and wl *T a: -conscious need ,0 n %  %  and his wife ha, asa a a frant e 0, h erhard h ereSe hA„^?t to his manliness, they wi] SsrSrSS: L2£tttt£f&aftB"' Hadasscrii Book Review Monday Rabbi Joseph R. \ Mrs. Harry Biown is chairman of a White Elephant sale to be held by Temple N'er Tamid Sisterhood at Sklar Auditorium Wednesday from 11 a.m. through the evening. Proceeds are for the religious school. leader of Tempi. ;'jj* view "The Tenth V .-. h> p £ Chayif-ky, on Mon ,, 1 Dm ^ the Algiers; "Mitel. The review is part f the ten* sponsored hy Miami Beach chaw ter of Hadassah. Mrs Philip T2 chairman, will introduce the 19 speaker. ^ "The' Tenth Man" ,. ma day version of the "Dybbuk." p^. ceeds of the Hadassah affjjf „. for vocational education m i srat i Women's Auxiliary AMeefiit Greater Miami Women's Awto. lary. Jewish Home for the AIM .tret Tuesday nooi tkt Al. giera hotel." with Mrs \ summan presiding. A report on tkt women's annual book p r ")oc! win be given by Mrs. Truth Hamer. schlag. Mrs. Frances MakxrraV program chairman, haurranjsi the program, which ii: fea!tr MrMax Yokell, color • ira $h, will be accompanied by kit*. En Levirvson. UM Professor in Talk Dr. Samuel Gen man. director of the Geriatric Clinic at the University of Miami. peaker Monday evening at 1 Bind} Isle Branch of Washington Pi ind Loan Assn. Tn 1 liscussion of "Park;: —Its Meaning and Man 3gement." by Dr Lewis D launched the first in a series of four talks by Universtt) of Miami KtVED IN A CLASS oa A CUP TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Vo. there's Yoni To* spirit in this tine tea... "Bator crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure *ith your fleisbigs and milchigs and betceo meal refreshment... NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT mdmttrtctRabbu ,. „„ Hear family, ajv.sts, cheer far Hiof real Italian flavor created* by famed Chef aey-Ar-Dee. Taodor little macaroni pics... fillad with to nay Italian Chtese .-.lavished with savory tomato to use .simmered with mushrooms and cheese...saatoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, loa. About I St a serving Each can servos two. lay several •MM todayl >im FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT! PLANTERS PRODUCERS OF YOUR FAVORITE KOSHER FOOD F?C PRESENTS FOR YOUR PLEASURE A DRAMA IN YIDDISH THE TZWEI SHWESTER fTHE TWO SISUPS MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY 2 P.M. Rebekoh lodge to Meet Robek, men a Circle A ington ave. RADIO STATIC'. WMIE Dl [JEWISH FORUM ON THE AIR •• 1140 f3? For Delicious and Nutritious Meals use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL Smokeless, Odorless, Tastier, 100. p ore WOUt PEOPLE USC refreshing, catone-irse KOSHER ZJOtf m% MM KM PWQC7S • rtrraniKEF o LIVER SAUSAGE o FRANKfURTEPS • COWttD KtF OPASI • I e SALAMI SetlTfR THAI) SU6| Wr ao rooo VAIUI J --m trnt H ? is. ... akCaBi J •*^wtsijHimsj T 00 STO "s v*rnwmt \ niEaJIM BKICimSMJ. M||K m s^MtMTS uy KOSHER ZION ^ ,5^*5* COMPANY OF CHICAGO ^th Wafer Market, Chitaee t, Mli-rs I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I E*CL.s VE D STR,a UT oau ow THI SOUTH COASTLINE PROVISION CO.. INC. Wi B SCAVNE STREfT. MIAMI BEACH H. :rr s: JI MJ "> PAT Ot" !" 1 — %  — —



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Friday. February 19. 1960 +Je*ist) Her Mian D. VOMK UM Panel Due At Beth David On Tuesday a; 8:30 p.m., in Beth David Auditorium, throe promileat paneJasts will attempts* an swer the question. "Is Brotherhood Really Possible" The panel consists of Dr. Paul K. Vonk. professor of philosophy and assistant dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. University of Miami: Rev. Calvin Leonard, Presbyterian advisor. University of Miami: and Dr. William B.-Munson. professor of history. University of Miami. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will be moderator. Beth David Sisterhood and Men's Club are sponsoring the meeting. THB LX3EAUVILLE Complete Catering Farilities for that Special Party -er\--l in an elegant fa-h ion .within a luxurious felling that ill reflect your good tate. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration Lwiih 3,500j .guests. BILL r GOLDRING^ CATtSMO Macro* Saaorvrsed Kosho. Catona, Available Brotherhood Fete Due at Zamora Mayor John M. Montgomery, of I Coral Gables, and commissioners .Joseph H. Murphy, Winston W. Wynne. Robert L. Searle. and J Frank E. Kerdyk will be honored at la special Brotherhood Sabbath service in Temple Zamora on Fri| day evening. Feb. 26. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will preach on 'City of Brotherhood." An illuminated [scroll will be presented to the city officials by Sidney H. Palmer, president of the congregation. I Greetings will be extended by l Rev. Max Karl, representing the i National Conference of Christians | and Jews; Paul Seiderman. chair i man of the Florida regional board, | Anti-Defamation League; Rev. Luj ther Cole, Coral Gables Ministerial Assn.; and George Morton Levy, attorney and leader in many chari| table and good will movements. J German Douglass, Nathan Da[ vidow and Jules Taylor, vice presidents of the congregation, assisted by Morris Moskowitz, Irwin RasI kin, Ephraim Collins. John Bigman, Oscar Smukler, Martin Budnick. Charles Fidelman, Harry Green, Eli HurwiU, Sam Miller, I M. D. Perelman, William Raskin, Sam Silverman, Irving Simons, Gerald D. Yanks, Irving Tishman, Sam Levine and Murray Levine, board members, will act as hosts for the evening. Page 5-B Staffer Wins Golf Tourney Miss Lee Phillips defeated Mrs. Rose Rapp five and four in the final round of the President's Cup Tourney at Normandy Shores Golf Club on Tuesday. Miss Phillips had a gross score of 86. Winners for the one-day event were^Mrs. Kermit Schafer, Mrs. Murray Friedman,.and -Mrs. Frank Cutler, taking low gross honors in class A. B, C, respectively, and Mrs. C. Z. Bennett, Mrs. Bob Robbins and Mrs. Irving Melker winning low net. The consolation tournament was won by Mrs. Tanya Hall*with Mrs. Mabel Rosen runner-up. Miss Phillips will be presented her trophy at a victory luncheon at the Normandy Shores Golf Club on Tuesday, Feb. 23. The winner is assistant director of public relations of The Jewi.-n Flondian.HONE: UN 5-8511 \ JVS Directors in Chicago ON THl OCCAN 67th 10 69th STS MIAMI BEACH AUGUST BROS *<>, Is thi l\l s / Dr. Michael Goodman, executive director of Jewish Vocational Service, and Donald S. Block, di-, rector of the Jewish Vocational i Workshop, left this week to attend | a three day session of the Jewish Occupational Council in Chicago. Hasve thast m 1 # Bu. in .,. M .. Ung Basnduei, or M Special Occasion i 5 You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private paity! %  I lh <#/< for IntarmaHwii HAZEL ALLISON Calarlng Director, JE 1-40*1 mt. Collins •. 'Cong/iatutons'm oraV...? Tries |o no further' Our ctstrt catering steff will orrortft your potty right down to the Its! silver osMroy. (ngegemeaft, weddings, lor Mitivohs, buthdeyi•oservt our vtry speud hondimj. <--^5? WALDMA N-8 Dietary laws \f HOTEL Jl 1-0761 J5N THE OCEAN 20th to 21st STREETS, Musical Comedy Due at Grove One of Broadway's most successful openers, "Angel in the Wings," will be the next attraction at the Coconut Grove Playhouse opening next Tuesday evening and running through Sunday. Mar. 6. Margaret Truman, starring in "The Happy Time," now on the Grove boards, closes, a successful engagement here on Sunday evening. "Angel in the Wings," an intimate musical comedy, originally starred Grace and Paul Hartman and Hank Ladd. Playhouse stars are Paul Hartman, Carol Bruce and Ladd. Sketches ere. by Hank Ladd, Ted Luce, who is Hart man's sort, and Hartman, with words and music by Bob Hilliard end Carl Sigman. Musical director for the show is Sol Schcchtman, and Lenny Dak* is choreographer. Owen Phillips is directing. Others in the east include Alice Pearce, Lenny Dale, Tom O'Horgan, Maxine Barrat and Marilyn Hanold. Miss Bruce will be remembered by Miami theatre-goers for her performance in "Pal Joey," Rodgers and Hart's musical comedy, which was presented at the *Playhouse last summer. She has also appeared on Broadway in "Showboat" and "Along Fifth Avenue." THE FINEST FOR YOUR AFFAIR* r"our choice of fhs following rootnsi IMOASSY • VICTORIA • RRIGADOON KINGS TIRRACI • ARGYLI HIATHM Surroundings of elegance and luxury, faultiest service and incomparable cuisinm. Groups of 70 to 475 ors occommodofed royally for all catered occasions. Per m..t mmi kltiimtwa cadi %  art Wtill CaUrina •bectae UN 4-7792 Horn • POOL Oa-Pratnliai Parkin BALMORAL CASANA ClUi SIX ACRES ON THf OCIAN AI 98th STRUT • MIAMI (EACH & ^ Luneheone, Toee, rtoceptlone, Banquete, Portlos Olnnoro from 20 to 2000 cotorod In tho manner of tho Diplomat... an unhurrlod, avar-attanMva, aoft-eookoff earvlco that makae an ovant of your occaalon. THE DIPLOMAT MOItl AND COUNTtY ClUI 1)00 r—l el Otm Prnran Hcllr.Md.br-tk* SM. PlwMa Information Domanic



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Page S-B Jrmitf fkrHHr yoy. Febr^ Mrs. Berger Named Delegate iitr.t PTA_and r:r Mrs Brcr_e CB a me*r...-r. : : Mrs. Hzrxy N S_i %  ~ =ir.rc :_5e—e: —z BBI ? rr.r.. H 1". ;>rr.w:rrr; _--.: 'he Hebrew Aeadi tjahre* Academy aaom. has bm appointed a detanatxmal CNIIKMI af khrea Day Scheol PTA* to be held in ashingtoe. D C Feb & aad 22. Mere than 300 detega'.es represeatmg the 20 day stnoofthreugV oor tke m—lij will attend the rar>d coaelare* to be held at the Hebrew Academy of Washington. D C. Theme of tke convention, accord Hn 3m • • .plan. AeadPTA president will be S ""ol Education jntemporary Society Hele. Alpcn ^ V*. ** •- ci (nacs and asa> __ JieC— the eosnerted rocket sat. i — Ban. tat c Tailenj -Jl M I I Rica. Ceatrai Aa BOa Alpen tc far taw Bafcimo-. M V Than*Isnw .jj | wire service, and a tan •f 'V Hear* .. N'twfp %  -r%  .: ^ ;ri. rr_: Mrs re: cur !-Cr= Schwa -e Gecrrs He::?Mrs H rfjeid. Alaaxxndes Gross Joaepn F. ;:• BVH S:r..r rr: Sierr. f**"] **"— J Weiss executiv e vyot prasidsoi a tbn Union a Qrta ad H Congregations oi Ames.:: —n;€ r ;Z-e:.;. tr.z ie:e : pool Dl |at> ae rtrr L.-_s lefarfield :: 7::zg o ct~.se ? ocr-sioB. —-• Fanes Stage Tog Day %  near, members af the local woma t au Tfh a rwt oi the Aaencaa .'tnaer ml con • %  • -? r-.-tenal aLirr. Beaca and V.-.r Tide The local imt u pan of a na taoewide effort to caeatraet the oMiii'.L i C.MW Eteactor looic %  1—rife tar Cancer Re**arc* The Institute u the oniy one tc **** tne luia a u First Lady hat "-ne oae of her name Ken lames B aat i rest r>-C*fc rt s nrma a af the naUocaJ devesopaad Matthew B :. •-•.. %  : % %  • ,• • : r; —; ct-utical' Inc. a chaurmac trf the litanrme board af eS* fcjc* out, *D default. 1 -—.R^*a^ftassa -aai i— W (M aafaiai mmml B^s^ay^ Air Force Man Given Award Rmzter pressieataf ** Groaa af H r-,%  ; ; vr 1 •;, Ba> bai %  en awarded M. ^ngmar amgs during a cere%  s?athe Florida air basf M a j staadar ~—* **_ M'uator it£ -he ; %  "J^* of the Strategic Air fosce amard it ^-~tx | ;• pi -i<* %  Hai •--','" O-* 16 -^ ra-LVn£ tatlhe nr **T Maria :> ***" •* rated sersaee. haaort ^* tK • top ZmtLm ~7* B J "*ide S^C O^Iaf^taamW '''' vmmm tegac Aar Ca %  d*** 1 *' Bal hh bmaW u. fan at --, ***** M *> W aa **!!?** Bi %  • *3*3f itBaa^ OnlyGUCTITicstoHa^ from Miami. Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUKT Extra Giles Boms PI*. Fly to TEL AVIV via GUEST "Route of the Sun" for (My $934.20 ECONOMY CUSS ROUND TRIP PtUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as rnany as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. wm ^^^



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February 19. I960 +JewlsiiFk>ridUari Page 7-B Sv Me*""' A A Brotherhood Fete*" l0e Concert Due a %  A5i R • %  ?*-* Miami Beach Music and Arts AT Air DQS6 League will present the University _...., .. .of Miami Musical Comedy Singers Rabb, Murray A. Alste Jewish under he direction 0 / Ladislao chaplain at the Homestead Air i Vaida a a concer Saturday eveForce Base, where he conducts re-1 ning Feb 27 at he Roney piaza luyouA services lor the Jewjsh Ac-' notel Fea tured will -be Mghhght-. tivities Group, has arranged a na | tional Brotherhood Week program at the base chapel for Thursday evening, Feb. 25. "j It will feature a symposium on .the subject of "How Shall We Strengthen the Brotherhood Ideal in America and Check the Resurgence of Neo-Nazism in Europe?" Panelists are Rev. Harry Vensel, president of the South Dade Ministerial Assn.; George Thompson. ot Cole Porter's "Kiss Me Kate" and "My Fair Lady," by Lerner and Loewe. Miss Esther Barrett will be piano accompanist. lall Comis and his mother, Mrs. Pearl present a Torah rescued from Na*i during the Hitler regime at services kiday evening at Temple Adath Yeshurun. Looking on are (left to right) Joseph Schmier, chairman of the board; Rabbi Jonah Caplan, spiritual leader; Jerome Linet, president; and Norman Goldstein, vice president. i**3 •rrr -v PTA Council Will Celebrate Here Abraham Named Director Anthony Abraham has been named director for the Greater Miami area of the forthcoming ALSAC drive to raise funds for principal of South Dade Junior! cperation of St. Jude Hospital. High; H. M. Brockschmidt, presiDanny Thomas, famous comedian dent of Homestead Chamber of „. ,„. ........ .. .,,. r n ~.~.*-~ n o .„u„, „.i;.„. „* who 1S noted for founding the drive Commerce; Ben Archer, editor of "The Leader;" Rabbi Alstet, mod "ich resulted in the building of erator. Musical selections will be St. Jude, is president of ALSAC— rendered by the St. Andrews Choir. Aiding Leukemia Stricken AmeriGreetings. will be brought by caa Children. Col. John McPherson, Division Commander; Rev. H. Perry, Base chaplain; Rev. Lawrence Ward, Catholic chaplain; and Mayor Dade County Council of Parent„ _, „ k-. AO.„; ,.,ii „k.„,.,, nL Hams, of Homestead. Mrs. Louis Glasser is JWB chairman for the Armed Forces Division in Greater Miami. ich Senesch group of Hadaasah held a three-fold party xony hotel on Monday to celebrate the birthday of Mrs. Applebaum, president, the Eye Bank party, and paidIt mbership affair. Left to right-are Mrs. George Burkin, 3nk chairman, Mrs. Applebaum, Mrs. Max Simon, and lldward Holofcener, membership vice president. t\\ \M* Teacher Assns. will observe Found er's Day of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers with a leception and coffee on Wednesday, 10 a.m. until 12 noon, at South Dade High School, 28401 SW 167th ave.. Homestead. The 16 area coordinators in Dade county will act as hostesses and pour coffee. All past Council of PTA presidents will be honored. The Founder's Day program will be in the form of a skit on the past, present and future of the Dade I County Council of PTAs, with Alice McLellan Bimey and Phoebe Hearst, founders, to review the accomplishments of parent-teacher work in the schools and community during the past year. Mrs. V. M. Searls and Mrs. C. J. Gorman are authors of the script in the form of newspaper, radio and TV interviews. Cast of characters in the play are llesdarnes H. E. Kircbbeiner, H. T. Bunge, C. J. Gorman, V. M. Searls. Leon Kaye, J. L. Bagg, and A. D. Barbieri. Mrs. James H. Goodlet is program chairman. In the receiving line will be Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of Dade County Board of Public Instruction; Mrs. William Cooke, Council president; Mr. E. B. Blackburn and Mrs. Jack J. White, principal and Pta president of South Dade High; Mrs. Frank Barrett. District 12 PTA president; and Mrs. W. L. Mussett, vice president of National Congress of Parents and Teachers. LAUGHIKG WITH TEARS DOUU-E YOUR MONEY BAl K GUARANTEE ii you don'l hive hilarious laugh* — 222 S packed with the greatest collection of deitl Jeviih humor For speakeri. to illuuriie point, add* sparkle to conversation Grand gift S2 lOppd. Atk for mot*) rait.ng plmm PIONEER PUSS, Daft. J-14, Karri man, Taa). I Tm cm A* mi SOW CALL AIR FRANCE TODAY! lust an hour or two s day — during lunch, \n your way home, anytime at Palm Spaa "V" CLUB will help you retain mi. Vigor and Vitality ... will give you a Jimsier, trimmer figure. Invigorating •xerpue, soothing nussagw, physical therapy. Tr C UWm iikinihj •alMsayssls... r, m UM < %  liming pool, gymnasia, golaria. Hum room I roe locker aemea Main haamYlmprovina 7")"% •>HPoenl and expert guperviaion Sep••< lacibtggg tod penoosM foe am* and momma buiintu for YXOUR palm TIUMg wraum an CURTISS PARKWAY %  MIAMI SPRINGS Irajgg rtXPC. ^jf-gZ Far MMsltto it,** PHONETU 7-tSM ivqn MUiTH raca. aooM. cou"M(Nt. ire u Oue aogal UIH gam*) t~e *a MIH Ku. j j,. At 24th ST., HOTEL MIAMI REACH .iVMQRE \ Write \ \ InformaUon # Parking on Premieea A £Bk \ nd \ • Cocktail Lounge S %mf \ *""''"' \ Dinlno Room PQ Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony JK 1-0331 • Air Conditioned Roomi Dally • Private Reach and Pool Par Para. • Parking on Pramiaaa /ft ^Rk Dble. Occ.| a Cocktail Lounge > \f TO • Dining Room ^IQMAR. 20 Entertainment Sisterhood Book Review Sisterhood of Temple Judea will present the second in a series of book reviews on Thursday evening. Feb. 25.-Rabbi Morris A. Skop will review 'Tender Victory. by Taylor Caldwell. Review will be heid in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Steinberg, 1240 Zuleta, Coral Gablts. A coffee hour will follow. Sixth Lecture Scheduled Sixth lecture in a series on "Art of Happy Living" will be given by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Wednes day at 8 p.m., at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, 11th st. and Ocean ct. Topic is "Learn to Live With Your Nerves." The lecture will be repeated at the Blackstone hotel on Friday at 6:30 p.m. Dance Recital Scheduled Murray Solomon Auxiliary 243, Jewish War Veterans, will meet Tuesday evening at American Legion Hall. 303 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables. Lorrain Marvin Dance Studio will present a recital. PsycflMfrisf is Speaker Dr. Marcia Freedman, child psychiatrist, was guest speaker at a luncheon meeting Tuesday noon in the Biscayne Terrace hotel Hosts were members of the Alpha Omega dental auxiliary here. (and every day) Daily flights non-stop to Paris in 6% hours from New York by Air France Boeing 707 Intercontinental Jet — world's fastest, largest, longest-range jetliner. De Luxe and Economy Class. Round trip Economy fare only $595.80 from Miami plus Domestic Tax and Jet Surcharge if applicable. Fly now, pay later. See your Travel Agent or call Air France, FRanklin 4-2626. WORLD'S FASTEST JETLINER/WORLD'S LARGEST AIRLINE



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Page 8-B +Jewitfincrktiar Frtday. February tt| <3n the n?ealm of Society MKS. GERMD MILltK Priies to be Presented T v t three B'nai B'rith Women's Councils of South Florida are presenting a spring festival Thursday. Feb. 25. 8:30 p.m.. in the Napoleon room of the Deauville hotel Highlight of the affair will be the presentation of prizes. Chairman is Mrs. Frances Herman. Rabbi Hurwiti on Radio Rabbi B Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Zamora. and Cantor Meyer Gisser will broadcast a message on "The Meaning of Brotherhood" Sunday morning at 10 a.m. The message will be broadcast on the Greater Rabbinical Assn. hour over station WGBS. ADELPHI BUSINESS AND TUTORING SCHOOL "Miami's finest Finishing School" See Yellow Pag* 670, Phono Boo*. A-'e-ds-Ke accepted by Dade County Board of Pob.iC Instruction 5O0-S26 M.L 79th STKIT Just West of Biscayne Blvd PI 1-794S VA APHtOVtD WE USE YOL'B TEXT BOOKS "PAY-AS-YOU-SAP.N" PIAN Valentine's Day Rites for Millers The Carillon hotel in Miami Beach was the setting for the Valentine's Day wedding of Miss Bar bara Robins to Gerald Sheldon Miller. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Herbert H. Robins, of 16 Island ave.. Belle Isle. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and MrJack Miller. 5313 La Gorce dr. Rabbi Irving Lehrman performed the ceremony at noon in the Silver Chimes room. A reception and din ner dance for 250 friends, includ ing manv prominent in Gold Coast hotel circles, followed. Mr. Robins, one of the owners of the Carillon, escorted his daughter, who wore a jeweled alter lace and "candlelight" peau de soic wedding gown and train with fine designs appliqued and embroidered with tiny seed pearls. The gown had a petite wing collar, with bodice and sleeves of jeweled alter iace. Her princess crown was finished with tiny seed pearls with a veil in the matching candlelight lace motif. She carried a bouquet of white orchids and stephanotis. Matron of honor for her sister was Mrs.Arthur Horwitz. Bride matron was Mrs. Allan Savage, and Misses Harriet Cohen. Lynn Schwartz and Helene Kravitz were bridesmaids. Best man was Allan Savage, brother-in-law of the groom, and ringbearer was Michael Horwitz. nephew of the bride. Ushers were Alan Lev prison. Jack Krongold. Budd Fischer. Howie Katzen, and Arthur Horwitz. Mrs. Miller is a senior at the University of Miami, majoring in English. She is vice president of Delta Phi Epsilon social sorority, and has served as treasurer and corresponding secretary of the Panhellenic Council. Her husband is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, and received his degree from the l"niversity of Miami, where he was president of Pi Lambda Phi social fraternity. He is a member of the Masons. Scottish Rite, and Shrine, and is associated with National Brands. Inc. The couple will honeymoon in California, and make their home at 8000 West dr.. Miami Beach, after their return. Ard inure wrs. motion LAUHK Hillel Music Lecture Sunday Hillel House on the University of Miami campus will present the fourth music lecture in a series Sunday evening by Robert Strasbourg, composer-conductor and di rector of music at Hillel. Strassburg will" discuss "'Five Decades of Music in Israel." The talk will be illustrated with the works of Ben Hayim, Mark Lavry, and Matthias Weiner. The lecture is free and open to the public. Woman's Corps to Assist Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's Corps of the Cancer Institute at Miami has volunteered its services to help in the county-wide new polio vaccine test. The S.E. Region of the Zionist Organization of America invites its members and their families to join its 1960 Educational Charter Air Trips to ISRAEL Departure Dates: MARCH 28h APRIL 25fh JUNE 20th from 'Jh-V|^3 Round Trip, New York FOR INFORMATIVE BROCHURE CALL JE 1-1371 or write the ZOA Office, Room 202, 1370 Washington Avs., Miami Beach, Fla. Hialeah Will Install Officers Charles Norwood will be installed president of Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation on Feb. 28 at the Park Lane cafeteria in Hialeah. Other officers to be installed are Joseph Tepper. Murray Lipkowitz and Richard Uichenbach. vice president^: SOBBJ Lever, corresponding secretary; Harriet Mann recording teerataiy; David Goldberg, financial secretary; and Murray Bergtr, treasurer. Board of directors includes W:! liam Sehuarzman. Robert Lourie, Robert Marshall, Joseph Hoi and Harry Barney. Laufer, Demis Home in Toronto Miss Elaine Mae Dernis became the bride <>f Morton Ronald Laufer on Valentine's Day in the Seville hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated at the 6:30 p.m. double ring rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dernis. 333 Washington ave. The groom is the son of Mr and Mrs. Herman Laufer, Toronto. Maid of honor was Miss Honey Laufer, of Toronto, the sister's groom. Bridesmaids, all former Miami Beach classmates of the bride, were Sandra Applebaum, Sara Kleinman. Madeline Fisher, and Nan Bernstein. Janel Katz was junior bridesmaid. Sherry Katz was flower girl, and Carole Citrin and Eileen Nash were in charge of the guest book. The bride chose a traditional wedding gown of pea" de soie with traditional cathedral train, scooped neckline, long sleeves to a wrist point, and princess lines to the hips. The dress, sweeping full front and back in huge impressed pleats, was reembroidered with seed pearls and appliqued with Swiss corded lace. Her French illusion veil fell from a coronet of embroidered Swiss lace and sequins. Best man was Martin Dernis. brother of the bride Nathan Katz, Ronald Scherfer. Nelson Hanover, and Joseph Merlin were ushers Melvin Katz acted as junior usher. The bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, where she was a majorette and member of Anchor Service Club. Mr Laufer is a student at the University of Toronto, majoring in accounting. He is a member of Beta Sigma Rho fraternity and the Toronto Flying Club. Reception and formal seated dinner followed at the Seville. Guests included Mrs. Rebecca Tator. maternal grandmother of the groom, from Toronto, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beckerman, maternal grandparents of the bride, Miami Beach. Among out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Chodack and Jack Hershman. Pittsburgh; Miss Sally Gates, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Frank. Canton. O.; and Mr. WMIM'S Auxiliary { Nasals Shore J<- i sn arm Auxiliary will meet' evening at Washing*. Savings and Loan ASM dy hie Branch ';.! wiHAe|teJL.Kern ,1.. the Florida Jewish Warft Auxiliary. Mrs. Jocobson In Talk Here Problems affect my ^ ~, East and the boycott againt h will be among the topics riiscg-jajby Mrs. Mortimer .lamfrjTl tional vice president of Had,at a meeting of the Miami I chapter on Feb. 25, lo am Algiers hotel. Mrs. Jacobaon recently rrt from her seventh trip'to 1$, She will also review the latest i gress of the new Hebrew Un ity Medical Center now i_ completed. Dedication of the buildings will take place in An Since 1900 marks the cenU of the birth of Henrietta founder of Hadassah and Y Aliyah, a goal to ah-orb-the 000th child is part of goal for the year ahead Book Review Wednesday •Third i a series of Beth Sisterhood "Book of the Br_ will be held in the auditorium Wednesday at 11 a.m. Rabbi Y kov Rosenberg will review 1 Assistant." by Bernard Malai The review is open to the ,. Chairmen are Mrs. Stan Tinieri Mrs. Murray Dacks. To Address Luncheon Cisi Edward P. Swan, assistant j attorney, will address the _. ron Club of Sholem Lodge of' P. nth on Friday noon His subja will be "Rackets and Frauds"' Luncheon Club meets each .. at the Robert Clay hotel, taij presided over by Eli Hurwiti i Alfred Kreislcr. co-chairmen. and Mrs. Sydney Shapiro and and Mrs. Ben Gottfried. Tor. The couple flew to Jamaica < Puerto Rico for their honeya They will live at 680 Ro ave., Toronto. Canada. NORTHERN OIL HEATING "SOUTHERN STYLE" Shakespeare Expert in Talk King Lear" and the Baton speareaa tragedy |> bein %  dim ussed for thn i weeks ,,,, \\,.,| • the Shakesp, TCIO in th. Miami Pul ;p. whuh begins at 7:30 p" m u conducted b) Di Dl vi %  Kiem. professor emeritus <.t tho College of the City of \. i who haalso taughl at the Yeshiva imersity in Jerusalem I;. Dr. Klein inaugurated the Shakespeare Reading Circle in Miami he conducted similar groups in N tu ^ork and Jerusalem The New QUIET AUTOMATIC qua type floor furnace S'oel Oil Co. briaai to you NortW" Oil Hotting comfort — SOUTHtHN STYLE •n 12,000 ITU prowuro-typ* oil burn.r M nneepolia Honeywell lelery eoeih** — co-n. P etely automatic ;tk electric ignition — b No. 2 fuel oil. ?!,,*? "?'?• •*•• •* •" •ereatoo "• l<* Call Sieati MCI— h~. %  all IS* !.• -t 1 SIEGEL OIL CO. 0llr*,f.M ,1 J„ cl# a rM UM "•* %  301" fa*. MIAMI, fla. OX 1-4411 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strut Suporvi.iy, • the Orthod,, Vaad H.ka.hruth of Florida RabOi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director r 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS mooiKN toutpmm a nmnsmttos rnteeoor B UILDING 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach MIAMI SUCH SURFSIO Ph. it 14112 Ph. UN 6*171 pierre CUSTOM TAILORING 1104 LINCOLN ROAD 9473 HARDING AVENUE w „ SH.W 35f* Y D A S H E R Y 5 | '•'••••Hf4 service at tbe j blackstone flower shop where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 l_^wr>ict except rosk kashono aad f* HPP*



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February 19, 1960 +Jeistifk>rkfc>n % % % %  P^sar !" "^r\ Page 9-B ictrmingly ours. if &Jult . stephanotis, lily of the l a Bible used by her i r m her wedding day. The heirloom lace handkerchief |td by the bride was a gift I he groom's mother. |\0>ued Mrs. Olin is a gradu t>f Miami Beach High School, \< "he worked on the Beach)> Way I S.W. 27th Avo. 840 S.W. 8th St. WIDE STOP SUFFERING E-E-E WIDTHS ALWAYS IN STOCK WO* $4.98WEDGEES, HEELS, LOAFERS, SCUFFS ALL COLORS BOB GOLDNER'S TRAIL SHOES 1610 S.W. 8th STREET Miami FR 3-6063 steak that is 4x2x1 inches and have only consumed 350 calories. Eat whatever you want, but keep on counting the calories. o JUST counting the calories is ** not enough. You must eat thrae well-balanced -tneals.awiay. Skipping meals does not help; you only get hungrier and eat more at the next sitting. Get plenty of sleep and keep thinking of how you'll look in six months. You all know to avoid fried, greasy foods, rich deserts and before-dinner cocktails. Once you've lost the weigh, you'll find you can begin eating a little more; but for the time being stick to broiled meats, chicken and fish. Pass the potatoes by and fill up on a huge tossed salad. Don't spoil it with a heavy salad dressing, but do go out and buy any pne of the many tasty salad dressings that only have two or three calories per serving. Regular salad dressings can vary from 100 to 300 calories per serving. We also recommend the Rye Krisp wafers instead of bread. A double square is only 20 calories compared to the 60 in a slice of white bread, or the 120-130 in a roll, bisquit or muffin. They're crisp, tasty whole grain rye with no added sugar or fat. Try them for breakfast with a tablespoon of cottage cheese for a spread instead of bread and butter. Use them as between meal' snacks along with a half of grapefruit to keep from feeling hungry, and you'll continue to lose weight. 4f you'd like a Rye Krisp calorie counter book call Charm Modeling School and Agency HI 4-1340 or HI 4 1321. We also offer short term weight reduction courses that are available for both day and night students. A Memorable Summer for Your You Morton Segal Jerry Nudelmon Far Ctwsl et e Infom Yeinfae Addiass 44 S.W. 3rd St. M I —I. Florida Grode "A" MC Bd. •' On Beautiful Lake Osceofo, Hendenonville, N. C. Complete Recreation • Sports Arts, Crafts ond • Field Programs Phone FR 4-1380 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 24-Hour Nursing Service • Special Dieta Strictly Observed • All Rooms on Ground Floor "CeitfroHy l.cofed" 1st. 1951 Jewish Style Cooking Spacious Grojndi • Reasonable Rates • Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically HI 335 S.W. :2th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 94)278 LEO ALLEN, Director



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Pace 10-B JmistfkrkMar Friday. February lg, \£. Schwartz to MC Ner Israel Fete Hnrj Schwartz will be the I master at a brunch to be held Sunday. Feb 28. 10 30 a.m. at the Beth Irtel Congregation Schwartz, founder and trustee of the congregation, is a former officer of the Yeshiva of Flatbu>h of Brooklyn N Y The brunch it being 9'**" in honor of Rabbi Jacob I. Ruderman, president of the Nor Israel Rabbinical College of Baltimore, Md., and it tendered by community loadert and parentt in recognition of the Nor Itrael Rabbinical College and it* 19 students from the Miami area. Louis Merwitzer local realtor and vice president of the Hebrew Academy, is chairman of arrangementRabbi Eli Rabinowitz. member of the Ner I>rael faculty il in M. am. to assist with the preparations for the affair. I Hi er MJ Jtt v MaaSlflaj Temple Judea Young Adult, J meet Sunday evening al th/w! pie. 320 Palermo aw Co| „ *' bles. Guett speaker will be HQLI Grosa. of the District (iffiT ternal Revenue Department Grit willdiscuss "How to FU Jfl come Tax Return." HIMir KmHAMTl I Shalom Chapter Women Shalom chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will meet Tuesday evening V-king find plans lor celebrating the 35th anniversary of St olem Lodge of B'nai B'rith are left to right) Eli Hurwitz. presi?.it-elect; Sidney H. Palmer, retiring president; and Edward Y-'.is.. new'y-eleded president. The function will be Sunday e-. ening. 6:30 p.m., at the Americana hotel. Klein. Bernard %  mark end Morton Palmer have been named co-chairmen of ae celebration, assisted by Hurwitz, Martin Budnick. Harry Crodman. Myron Gold, Marvin Pecnlman. Robert J. Lewison, A David Rcyvis and Leslie Engleman. The program will teai fur* Tony Martin. Trip to Nassau will be awarded through Ihc courtesy of Farr Tours. Local Polxe Adopt ADL Training Book Tbc training manual. "With Jus to for All.** published jointly by t v .t Ami Defamation League of B'rith and the International A of Chiefof Police, has been <-d by the Police Academies cities of Miami and Miami Btach as a part of their training ccur*es for police officers. accordNit e Perlmutter. director of the r londa League. C-.ef Walter headley. a former :en: of the International A--.. oi Chiefs of Police, and rapt. Glen Iduth, director of the Miami Police Academy, have required the r officers and not squad to the manual and have listed it at 1 part of the official training pr< .ram for new officers. Miami attorney M o r t on L. Perry will reprotont the League at lecturer at the Academy. Tho City of Miami Beach will similarly integrate the manual into its training program. Burnett Roth, chairman of the League's executive committee, in c.r-raenting on the adoption of the ma.nual as part of the training courses of the Miami and Miami Beach Police Departasastts. declares that "the Policeman on the beat and his superiors at headquarters need >ome oi the same qualities in dealing with situations that threatea the peace in their community that diplomats should possess in dealing with problems wh.ch menace the peace of the world." JVS Committee Schedules Meet L'oyd Ruskm. president oi Jew l-h Vocational Service, announced this week the formation of a pro gram committee to organize an optr. meeting for the Greater Miami Jewish community. The meeting is scheduled for Mar. 10 at the Deauville hotel. Mrs Charles P. Feinberg has been appointed chairman. Named to the emmittee were Marshall Harris. Mrs. Eugene Heiman. and Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. The meeting will present a progress report on JVS programs sr.ee its formation as a member icy of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Attorneys Join '60 CJA Campaign Combined Jewish Appeal general chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thurman this week an nounced that a number of promi nent local attorneys have accepted potations of leadership in the 1960 campaign. Named to serve as co-chairmen of the Miami Lawyers Division. insisting division chairman Richard Gerstein. are David P. Catsman. Gus Feuer. Aaron M Kanner. Stanley C. Myers. Samuel W Shapiro. Judge Harold B. Spaet and Milton Weiss. Blank and Thurman also disclosed that Judge Irving Cypon, %  aron do Hirsch Moyor, and Judgo Joseph N. Morns wore appointed as honorary co-chair%  n o* the division. Some 40 trades and professions are BOW nearing complete organization, it was indicated. Paul Rimmeir. a campaign vice chairman, beading up the Manu factoring and Transportation Di visions, has designated William Hejden. Lee Lebow. Victor Reiter. and Lee Simkins as co-chairmen for the HiaJeah Industrial Division This unit will be responsible for coverage of business establish meats in the Hialeah section and inviting their participation in this year*s Combined Jewish Appeal. Good Mews for Miamians State Insurance Commissioner J '' Edwin Larson was to meet with Dade county community leaders Thursday afternoon at the Biscayne Teirace hotel. Larson was scheduled to make an announcement affecting the more than 380,000 "harrassed buyers of highpriced auto insurance" in the coun-| ty. The commissioner was scheduled to bring -the best news in a long time." at the Cutler Ridge Community Center in the Shopping Center Arcade Card party will follow the meeting. GOLFERS GOLF CLUBS •etWted Baay iaptd ttlM^ fast Service — rectory Quality o O O GOLF SHOES Special Purchase S193S Man'* Oluv elk. fully katfcar I.M Buck Whita — Brovr Black. Size* 7-12. Compare *. in ti,„ •35.00 Golf Shoe. a • o Alto ladies' CoM Seeet-SUJi Red and whita. blue ara whit*. brown and white. o • o Largo aaaortmant of bags heat :over. golf carts, golf clubt, aaf. oett, wearing apparel, etc "lYtirT—I H* TNI GOUUGOFFS ,423 f0tKl ImmtwiaU attention givtn c'ubi mailed in for rtpa r \ GREYHOUND RACING TONIGHT New Class in Miami A new class is being introduced in the program of the Miami Hebrew Congregation. All boys Bar Mitrvah this year have enrolled in a special course beginning with instruction in the Prophets The class meets twice weekly, with the 1 Book of Joshua now being studied Rabbi Herscbell Saville and Cantor Joseph Salzman are alternating instructors. M • '• o ddotfc Room ftesia^ont • A-Cond.fond Ckib Movi • Cockto>i lowng* • • c ePa'fc ~>g RESERVATIONS: phone HI 8-8112 POST TIME % 8:00 PM FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest MIAMI LET'S GO """V "•"•* *•*****:,;„ Call TU 9-5251 tor Rttrvations %.



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L February 19, I960 l*ie Wish Hom lor the Aged Thrift Shop, noods Your furniture, appliance.. £ c i 1 hincj, lugaaae. apes. lamp,, diahee. pota. *nw. ailverware. shoot.. bed All spreads, ate. •tint, ". 0, '•"•" *• I 1 HOME THRIFT SHOP S7 ?7 N.W. 27th Avt,. Pie Teleph •a. Nl 3-233$ •*• Call „, f 0f pjt,^,. our own budget through the annu al spectacular." he said. "We—myself and Franklin P. Saunders, executive director of UCP—assured them that UCP volunteers wen happy to be able to undertake the job." Th's year, Botwick stated, the telethon will strive for a goal of $441,000. "This i* the amount needed," ho said, "for adequate treatment, rehabilitation and research for the cerebral palsied of South Florida," In addition to his duties as UCP president, Botwick will serve as Telethon chairman, a position he had held many years. Botwick promised that this year the huge .••how would attract more big names than aver before. executive operations of the Diplomat. Yolpe Fugue Due at Concert restaurant. Rabbi Herschel Saville, spiritual leader of Miami Hebrew Congregation, has been apThree American compositions pointed chairman of the program, highlight the sixth pair of concerts aqd wi n act as magt er of ceremonpresemed by the University of Mlj es Greudan will extend greetinj* in behalf of the Beth Din, rabbinic arm of the Community Vaad Hakashruth. Members of the Beth Din are Showing Winning Form Ondarra-Aldecoa are still show* I ing winning form in the InternsA sharp increase in reservations, tional Championship eliminations for the first annual banquet of the at Ine Dania Jai-Alai Palace. So Community Vaad Hakashruth as'# -r fh^y are leading Laea-Echeannounced this week by Henry verria. the French representatives. Groudan. chairman of the banquet*by 13 points. The standings read: and president of the Vaad. 1 Ondarra-Aldecoa, Basque, 29; LaThe affair will be held Saturday t ca-Echeverria. 16: Alex-Celaya, evening at the Royal Hungarian, U.S.A., 45; Erdoza-Carea, Spain. 13; Ugartechca Bari. Mexico and Salsa-Ignacio. Philippines. 12; Isasa-Frias, Cuba. 10; and VergaraMarcelino, Italy. 9. Dania Jai-Alai Palace is open nightly. ami Symphony Orchestra on Sunday and Monday evenings, Feb. 28 and 29, at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. Fabien Sevitxky. who has dedicated this program to the late Arnold Volpe, founder and first conductor of the UM Symphony, will present Volpe's own composition, "Fugue in D Minor," to be heard for the first time, in memory of the composer conductor's as noun"' man wvi ir\iui, The United Cefcbral Palsy Clindeparture 20 years ago this month rael; Seville; Solomon Schiff, Beth El; and Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob. Reservations for the Saturday banquet are available at the offices of these congregations or from Rabbis David Lehrfield, Kncseth Philip Weiss, of the Royal HungarIsrael; H. Louis Rottman, Beth Islan restaurant. .. is, which was bdjfc and supported through the Telethon for the last nine years, is located at 1411 N\V 14th ave. Last year thec linic supervised the treatment add reha bilitation of 1,415 victims of the disease. A total in excess of 200.000 treatOther American works include Joan Field, violinist, premiering Mana Zucca's new Violin (Chimes) Concerto, and a selection to be heard for the first time here, Fred erick Converse's ''American Sketches. The Fugue Dr. Sevitzky has cho ments were given to these victims sen with which to open the* pro of all ages. Treatments include gra m is one of 11 written by Vope medical and dental service, social as a student. At the request of and psychological services, theraSevitzky. the Volpe Fugue was or py and special education. Oecupachestrated for these concerts by tional and speech therapy also are Arcady Dubensky. part of the clinic's program. Seeing is Believing BARGAINS GALORE NCW & USED CLOTHES AND THINGS NEW FURS & FUR TRIMMED SWEATERS FANTASTIC LOW PRICES <£, Ire IICI*# 1154 Normandy Dr. women's apparel Miami Beach Candidates Slated At Sholem Meet Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith has invited as its guests the seven gubernatorial candidates in the current election. The topic for discussion will be "What are the Real Issues in the Forthcoming Gubernatorial Campaign?" The meeting will be held Mar. 8 in the auditorium of Beth David Congregation, and will be open to the public. It is anticipated that all candidates will attend. Of the seven aspirants C. Farris Bryant, Ted Davis, and Sen. Fred O. Dickenson. jr.. have already indicated their intention to be present. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL OIRECTOR f^WWWWW*W^/rfWW*WWWWWC^WW^*''W Brotherhood Week Greetings ... % GEORGE OBENOUR, JR. & SONS, Inc. BONDED ROOFING & SHEET METAL ROOf CLEANING I COATING Established 1926 7352 N. MIAMI AVENUE Phone Fl 7-2612 t^**^^^**^**^**^*** >^/'WWWArf'^/'WWWWW\*^rf^rf^*'W DRIVE WITH CARE — USE SINCLAIR VENETIAN SERVICE STATION SINCLADl GASOLINE — GOODYEAR TIRES 370 N.E. 15th Street PKeoe FR 4-M57 Miami. Florida .4



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Page 12-B *kni*ti Fkridiotn Friday. February 19, \%tf=z h — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF *345 -AND THl \'tHY BFST IN TOWN. BANQUIT MOUTHS Candlelight Inn J131 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON, M """ lel oul lmos "II Hi* elubeoers head Thai-., tin, Cha Cha album turned oul by Luis V.rona and hi. >uptl,me„,ed .rcbestn. whirl, ... ree.rted .1 Ihe BtaEoc J? the aSfiStS .nore."" 1 "" *" ** ** "^ *£*' ... §^a*t -' -— i80NFIREi J largest Family Trait in Florida < ON 79th ST. CAUSEMAT \ SENSATIONAL Dietary law* t Sabbath ObiervaJ full time Mashgiach. Religiovt aervita daily en pumui. Special salt free and d'abetic dial. Slaalu, chop* and Roatlt daily. Free TV in every room. Parking, Baach Chairs andIS other feature.. ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH AND POOl CABANA .ClUB 1741 Collhu Ave. JE I 5711 Miami Beech Cantor Korrigtberf Will Cenduct the Paiaover Service! and Sedera accomp. by Popular Symphonic Choir RESERVE NOW RATES ON REQUEST CrS bo,h of who '" -av, ) 2 p.m. The event honors Dr. Sarworked h Dr. Sarnoff in his ho J noff's popular new book, "Better P' tal career. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Health. Longer Life." R. Schwartz. Dr. and Mr.. LZI < --. _—.„ ^.„. n oinwartz, Dr. and Mrs. Louil Expected to greet him there Haas Brooklyn associates, Dr and 1 roughout the weekend will be Mrs. Albert Se.den, Hadassah off, numerous long-time friends, u, cers, Mrs. Ear. Coplon. a nTo*" rs ] I TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M. 2729 COUINS AVENUE PHONES JEffersen 4-4907 JE 1-6631 ERWIN and LOUISE FRISHNET



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Vrid< ;rh=ts day. Februcay 19, 1960 rJewlstincrkUari Page 133 : ... BLO ^A 1 %  WBJM ji '^M % %  %  lilton Sadoff and Howard lillei (left to right),co-chairlen of CIA's Accountants Jivision, get together to disluss trie progress of their jroup^ -t? .. i w Low Prices r Collier Land irray L. Lazarus, specialist in estate investments here since is now offering Collier countrcage at lowtst prices. Jcording to Laiarus, whose ofare at 96 SW 1st St., "Florscreage provides the greatest r tive and the greatest profit rtunities in real estate in the line State today real estate offer Is for land Barren Collier family holdjnear the 40 Mile Bend and to the Dade county line. ^xarus said that the land is table "at prices approxily 25 percent lower than market prices of last year." •r* 640 acres at $40 acre; 320 acres at $42.50, acres at $45; 80 acres at .50; and 40 acres at $50. 1 land is 10 to 14* feet in elevaand may be purchased with posit of 10 percent of. the total bnlarice of 19 percent at |ng, and four years to pay in i-annual installments; or 10 rcent deposit and 48 low monthly mi'i.ts. II monies are held in escrow unsale is complete, and titles are ured. "1 will Hcr^oaally guarantee that after one year you feel you have p an unwise investment, or wish to give up your investlit for any reason whatsoever, I refund your money," Lazarus ared. UM Students Set To Support CJA Students at the'Unlvcrsffy of Miami, nearly 3.008 strong, this wee! will pledge to give active suppoij lb the 1 Rbu"(tJmbined Jewish Appeal. Through the coordination nf the B'nai B'nth Hillel Foundation at the university, many Jewish students have begun to sign up as' campaign volunteers, it was indi rated by Donald Michelson, director of Hillel. Heading up the organizing committee of selected young adults to run tho campaign on the campus is Larry Kurland. Ho will be CJA chairman. Tho drivo loader is editor-in-chief of "Chai-Lights," tho Hillel news| peper, and is active in a number of service projects. Named as cochairman was Myles Sher. Tho steering committee vajll include Helen Rodman, vice riojajMsnl of Hillel, Robert Roth,' in. Gelnick, Joe Pearl and Joyce Stein. "These young men and women deserve particular commendation for accepting top positions in this year's* Combined Jewish,Appeal," said Dr. Michelson^ an the first meeting of the group. He. pointed out that Hillel and the B'nai B'rith Youth Services are both benefici aries of CJA. "Furthermore, their participation in the campaign provides students an opportunity to fulfill their adult responsibilities to their community and to Jewry everywhere," Dr. Michelson added. Candidate Lists "The Floridian," the Mackle-built home shown here in an artist's rendering, plus $2,500 worth of new furniture and a job guaranteed for a year are the first prize in General Development Corporation's "Walk into a Whole New Life" contest which was launched throughout Florida. The two-bedroom, CQITipCIICJIl Chief S one-bath home carries a price tag of $10,980 which includes the homesite, sidewalks, utilities, paving and basic landscaping. The winner can choose to have Mackle Company build it at Port Charlotte, Port Malabar, Sebastian Highlands, or Vero Beach Highlands. Mackle Company Offering Free Home In Spectacular Contest Now in Progress Pest Control Course Ends A ten-week course for pest control operators' and their service personnel, sponsored by the Pest Control Assn. of South Florida, held each Tuesday evening from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. at the Dade County Agents bldg., 2690 NW 7th ave., ends, Tuesday with presenta tion of certificates by William Conroy, association president. The eourse, first of its kind in the history of the pest control industry, is conducted by Eugene L. Solomon, Miami entomologist and a graduate of the University of Florida. Siyum Hatorah Scheduled Ohel Israel Skolier-Trysker Shut will hold a Siyum Hatorah on Monday evening, Feb. 29, at Hibiscus Lodge Auditorium. Rabbi I. Rabmowicz, the Kishinever Rabbi, is spiritual leader. Ohel Israel is at 843 Meridian ave. -; %  Want to win a completely furnished Florida home? And a $100 aweek job guaranteed for at least a year? So do some 7,234 persons, the number who have filed entry blanks thus far in the statewide contest to win a fully -furni-h.(MI worth of Florida styled end Florida-made furniture recommended by tho experts of General Development's Home Decoration Division. Thus the lucky winner will own a home decorated by some of the finest interior decorators in the trade. The first prize also includes a $100 a week job guaranteed for at least one year. The exact nature of the job will be based on the winner's abilities and experience. Second prize in the Florida-wide contest will be a homesite valued at $995 at the winner's choice of either Port Charlotte on the booming southwest Florida coast, or at Port St. Lucie on the East coast, just south of Ft. Pierce. The homesite measures 10 by 125 on which Sen. Fred O (Bud) Dickinson, of West Palm Beach, candidate for governor, announced Monday his appointment of campaign officials for Dade county. County campaign manager will | be Clyde M. Taylor, vice president of the Miami Land Company. Organization chairmen for Dade will be Curriss B. Hamilton, attorney and former mayor of North Miami, and Forest Maurer, Coral Gables realtor and builder. Monroe L. Cooperman. partner in the accountins firm of Cooperman and Rust. Miami, was named Dickinson's Dade county treasurer. Southwest Sisterhood Meeting Sisterhood of Southwest J Center will meet Monday evening at 6438 SW 8th St. the winner can build now or hold for the future. Twenty Frigideire Mobile Dishwashers are being offered as third prize in the contest. These models require no plumbing or costly in, stallations. The contest will run for nine weeks through Apr. 17, and tho prizes will be awarded on or bofore May 15. Judging will be by the nationally-known Reuben H. Donnelly Corporation and decision of the judges will be final. Official entry blanks for the home-and-job contest can be obtained at General Development Corporation's ten Florida branch offices located Th Miami. Miami Beach, Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdale, West Palm Beach, Daytona Beach, Jacksonville. Silver Springs, Tampa and Orlando. Brynner and Kay Kendall star in Stanley Donen's Technl3lor production ef "Once More with Feeling." The hoppy smedy of cf musical genius, kept in check by his wife, also katures Gregory Ratoff, and is now at the Carib, Miami and Tirade Theatres.. ^^________ HAROLD PONT and IRVIN CORDON GORDON end PONT *M* KOSHII CATIIIIS Ill/aV freas fcors feeevrei fe a complete' Boffet \n N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9799. Under Supervision of Umtiei Kntnrvi association of 6rtafr Miami OFIN NOUS! WEDDINGS Ml MITZVAHS IICIPTIONS %  %  sail



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Page 14-B + 3fnlstfkrldtor Friday, February 19, I960 At the annual Florida region conference of Rho Pi Phi, international pharmacy fraternity, Feb. 7 at the Saxony hotel are standing rear deft to right) Leslie Nash, Louie Roll, Gerald Gach, Morris Monk Levine, Carl Kohn, Lewis Eecks, Herbert Levin, Joseph Lichten, and Herbert Horowitz. Center are David Komisarow, chaplain, who passed away several days following the conference; Jacob Wolosin, chairman, executive committee; Sydney Faibish, of Toronto, supreme counselor, who delivered the principal address; Sheldon Waldman, alumni chancellor; Walter Mollo, corresponding scribe; and Walter Waxman, board of governors. Front are Ronald Kurlander, recording scribe; Ben Saks, regional director; Carl Wasserman; and Richard Finkel. ijjar


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1 Friday, February 19, 1960 -Jewlsti nor/dUan Ot Page 15-B ititaries MRS. IDA GALLANT '.I lilt, i HI. n ,i... HI, il K, |, I i i hula, -VJ. SnrvlvniK LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl 'TICK lb HERBHT OIVEN that .1,"'"' desiring in en LEGAL NOTICE DAVID KOMISAROW .1' Si ,, rcspi UIVII., uieU Fob. 10. Hi i .milhere seven ycnrn H|I> from Cleveland. Surviving are hln wife l-.iy: BUM Nell, ami I-I, ilaugti 11.also leave* a brut her and winter were K.-b. II ai Rlvei Mrniurlal Chapel. Normandy ||,-. JOSEPH VOGEL 4, of 133., **t ave.. uied Feb. 10. He came her.seven yearn ago from New York. Surviving are his wife, Pauline: daughter.* Mrn. Marilyn Frantin: and a nun, Marvin. Uravealdc %  i-1 Iren were Feb. 11 at Mt. sin.u Cemetery under the direction of Klvcrsldi Memorial Chapel. eg.. Heal Estate Broker Sole luniT i a n, 3/4-ii NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that desiring to engage In • uini. i i... rictiti.i M .V M KERVK i 101 N W "rd %  HI intend* to reglnter said naiiTe Wtttf-the"WerKii.f th.ilr' %  mi •-•ui t ..I Dade Counts, Florida. MAR-TAB CORP 1/19. -' 1-12-11 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 60C 904 HARBAH v i iKRIIKR 1-AHREL. KEVIN MEAN FARRBL, Defi ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE HARRY L. LEWIS l. of 1917 8W 2nd ave., died Feb. 10. He came here IS years ago from Cleveland, and was a wholesale distributor of drafts. Surviving are hln wife. Belle; two nunn. Arthur and David: and a daughter, Renee. He also leave* two brothers and three Brandchildren. Services were Feb. 11 at Cm dun funeral Home. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. S3C15M JAMEK M. ROBERTS, I'lalntlff. vs. M W::AKKT E. ROBERTS, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Yir, MARGARET E. ROBERTS, address unknown. gre hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are i.iiulred to nerve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on plaintiff's attorney, MAX P ENtiKI,. 303 Bis.. %  me liulldiiiK. Miami, Florida, and to file the original It) the office of the Clerk of the Clrcm Court on nr before the Jim day of March, ISfO; In default of which the'Complalnt will be taken as i-onfensed bv you. DATED this 17th dnv of F'.-hruarv. ai M ami, Dade County, Florida K B. LEATHBRMAN, ('let*, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida Bj K M I.YMAN Deputy I'lerk 2/1118. 3/ 4-11 C.RCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL !" CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. SOC1504 MART CI.AIKK FoSTRll. I'lalntlff, CHARLES J. FOSTER. Defendant. NOTICE BV PUBLICATION YOU, CHARLES J. FOSTER. HU Fourth Ave., N.waik. New Jersey, are notified to serve a <-oi>y of your answer to the Divorce Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney, < Jorge Nicholas, :>.'. lt|n<-a>ne Building. Miami, Florida, and file original with >'| e rk uf this Court on or before 22wl of March, I960, otherwise Complaint will he confessed by you. HATED February 14, 196ft B. B. I.KATHKHMW clerk (seal) By: L. SNEEDEN, Deputy < lei k 2/19-2*. a/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE Ne. 48747. B IN RE: Estate of JEAN HART Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said l:lateYou are herein notified and requlrl in present any claims and demands which you may have against the es... NOTICE BV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY MIRMM ROBERTS JoKL. Plaintiff. WILLIAM V. JOKI. Defendant. TO: Wit "ade County, iV,e and file the name In their offices In th. i .unity Courthouse In Dad. O.un^•„,ti or J , n„rida 2/19-26, 3/4-11 NOTICE BV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 40C1437 tiERTRI'DB C. KAZIK. • Plaintiff, JOHN KAZIK. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOHN KAZIK P. O. Bos 73 Rochelle Park. New Jersey You JOHN KAZIK are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or lleadlng to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, ANt.El.O A. ALL 400 Ainsley Building, Miami 32. I-1 la and 'lie the '"-lalnnl An-er n' I'lendins IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 43730-B IN RE: Estate of ARTIII'R IIERKST Dec, ,-, ,] NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR D.STRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is her.li> given that I have tiled a Final Report and IVtitjon foi Distribution and Final Discharge an Executor of the estate of ARTIII'R HBRBfaT, deceased: and that on the loth day of March. I0. will applv to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County. Florida, for approval of ssld Hnal Report and for distribution and final discharge as Executor of the estate of the above-named decedeni This lath day of February, 1940. MM' MI-n'.MKI.l, STANLEY H. AITE Attorney 1900 S.W. Third Avenue Miami M. Florida X/IB-SB. J/4-11 i"f to ine Hill or Complaint on th. plaintiffs Attorneys, I.EBOW'ITZ IND BBLLER Sii.,1, Miami Floiida and file the original Answer or Ineadlng In the office of the Clerk of the Cinult Court on or before the 2lst day of March. I960. If you fail to do so. Judgment bv default will be taken against \ ou for the r.lnf demanded in the Dill of Complaint. Thin notice shall he published miceach w.,-1; for four consecutive weeks In Till: JEWISH FLOR1DIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. H..riila. this 11th dsy of February, A 11 I960. K. B. LEATHBRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Uade County, Florida (seal) By: WM W 8TOCKINO, LEBOW.TZ BELl.'Ert U,> *"* 706 First Street Miami Beach, Hurida Attorneys for Plaintiff | 2/19-24.3/4-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. *0C13* PAT CAftRIKER, Plaintiff, EDWARD THADDEI'S CARR1KER. Defendant. NOTICE TO APPEAR T" i. Edward Thaddeus Carrlker %  :J3 N 14fh Street Alexandria, IJI. You anisquired to serve a cop-, of your answer to the complaint for divorce on plaintiffs attorney. Stanlej M T-red. Esq.. Ml Hey bold Buildliit. Miami I'lorlda, and file the original with the Cl.rk >.f the above Courl on or before the list day of March, 19*0 or a decree pi <> confesao will be entered ngalnst you Dated at Miami. Florida, this nth day of February. ''•''" i: li DEATH I UMAX, i'lerk. circuit Court, Dade County, Florida I seal) B) WM W BTOCKINQ, l ii put \ i 'lerh i-ii .. pu r li.r.-of. or the aaine will be burr. AARON OKI.I.Kit. Admlnlsti SHAPIRO AND FRJBD Attorneys 420 Lincoln lid Suite 318 Miami Beach .19, Florida. 2 -.-: I IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4S67S-B IN RE Estate of MARY lllRSCIIlli.RN Deceasexi. NOTICE TO CREOITORS To All Creditors and All I'ernon* HavIng CUllmH or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified; and reqjired to present any claims and denials which you may have against the i tale of Mary Hlrachhorti deceased late or Dade County. Florida, to the Onunty Judges of Dade County, and file the same lh their offices tn th County Courthouse fen Dade Onun'.v, Florida, within eight calendar Months from the date ert" the first pubTk-atl.n hereof, or the same will be l.arr. SYLVIA ROSENBEfto RCTH ROSRKRERG JVLH'S H. HRSTLINO, Attorney SOS. Biscayne TTIdg. Miami 32. FUn-lda hTtanklln 1-1022 2/5-11-: IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. S0C1474 JAMES P HAN SEN. Plaintiff, EDITH MANSEN, Defendant ORDER TO APPEAR TO!.'. EDITH HANHEN, 2"4 N Pearl Street, Albany, New York, are hereby reajuired lo eerv* %  oqpi el to a Complaint for diNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE I* HHREBY IHVBN that 1 -, nsage ,n s und.-r 111. fictitious name of MIAMI SHiiKES i \l CITIES .-KI'.V i'i: • number tTM N E s id \\tiue lii the City Of Miami Shores. Florida intends t,, regleter th. name Wltfe the Clei k of the circuit • of Dade County, rloiida. Dated at North Miami Beach, Morlda. this l.".th ilii February. I960 M CORPORATION, a Morlda corporation, lii %  owner BKYDER AND TOI'NG Attorneys for Appllcanl 2/19-24,3/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 'HVHN thit the undersigned, desiring to engag, in business under the fictitious name of LEISTRE LAKES MOTEI. at I Placid, Fin., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Cll Court of Da.bCounty, • F'tirlda. MITCHEL 1' Mil.ill: 2/5-12-1 --21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is IHBRBBY OIVFZN that id.-rslciied. desiring to engaa;* ''t nd.-r the fictitious natn. ,,! FABRIC I'l.iiSK-i il'T CENTER at 010 N.E. 2nd Avenue In Clt) of Miami. Florida intends to i--lh> salB name with the Cl.-rk of the Circuit Court of Dade Ootat Florida. led at Mlnmi. Florida, this lllh day of FVhr-iarv. ANNA HOLOMO.N. own I IS-2S, :: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is 1IFRF:BY tllVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CAPE H.nnil'A st Key Itl-avn. Dade County, Morlda Intends to register said n.m. with ill. Cl.-rk of the Circuit Court of Dad. County, Florida. DESSER OARF1ELD. INC., a Delaware corporation. B) Norman A I'm teae, Vice President Williams. Salomon, Kenney & l.lndion Attorni ) foi D, OH I ,v I larfleld, In, 2 It-M, :i 111 hereof, or the name will be barred. QBRALD1NE HARRIET HART H'UNISS. Executrix I'BONARD I. KIMBAI.L Attorney Biscayne Blvd. North Miami, Fia. 2/I9-2S. S/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNYV, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 4*74*-C IN RE: Estate of TILI.IB ME1.NIKEB Deeeaned. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You areTiereby notified and reqOlred tn present any claims and demands which you may' hav* against the estate of TIDLIE MET.NIKEH deceased late of I>ade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, wtttrln elgtit calendar months from tindate of the first publication hereof, or the ssme will he barred. ABRAHAM MEI.MKKR. Executor "f the Estate of TlWe Metnlker OOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN Attorneys 2303 West Flagler St. Miami 3j. Florida t /IS-W. 1/4-11 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS'HERRDY OIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business uujer the fl.-tnlous nan, TltJER'H TA :R at U6> 71st Street/ Miami Beach Intends to register said names with th* Clerk of Complaint. each week for four consecutive ..kin THE JEWISH H.iiRlciAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 16th oaj of February. A D II E. B LEATHBRMAN, clerk. Circuit Court. Dad."•ounty. Florida (seal) By: HELEN KESSLER Deputy clerk AN<;EI.'> A Al.I 400 Ainsley Building MlaBBl 11 Morlda Attorney 1or Plaintiff 2/1S-I4.J/4-H NOTICE BV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFV-NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. S0C1S1S CATHERINE A ASHLEY, Plaintiff, CHARLES F ASHLEY, Defendant. SUM FOR DIVORCE TO: CHARLES F ASHLEY Address 1'nknown You CHARLES F ASHLEY ale. hereby notified that a Bill of ComI plaint for Divorce has Men fil.d against vou. and vim are required To serve a dopy of year Answer or PleadIn* to th* HUI of Complaint on the piainllff s AUornay. S. V1NCJ&NT | I'All.. 1R 63". NE I2:,th Street. T North MUmi, Florida and Be the ,,rig \ insl Answer or I'ieadlng In tlV' office nf the Cl.rk of the. tlrcult Court on fi before the list day of March. 1M0. H'M.U fall to do so. judgment by dearest > .HI for gi IMO Ii: LEATHBRMAN. clerk, circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (neall By: C I. ALEXANDER Deputy Clerk 2/H-26. 3/1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HER ERT CIVEN that the underslun.-.l, desirlrsg to enafage In business under the fi, tltlous name of ROBINSON CAB CO. at ttt S.W. 4th st Il.mestead. Fla.. Intend m lea;Igter said nsme :th th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. .1 V.MFS RoRIVSoN JOHNNIE .lEFT-'ERSON S..le tswners DON M.D V FROST Attorney for Applicant 1:'I duPont BMr 2 !-?. 1 1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is HBREBT tllVBN that the undersigned, de*lrln*J lo .ni;age in s und.-r tlie fictitious name ,,f CHARH rT at 1101 Tsth Bl .i> No r-.w Village Intends to register sa:.l n..m. with the Cl.rk of the Circuit Court ,.f Dad.Count v. Florida CAIUBWAY, INC., a F"h. Corp.. Bat* owner MYERS. II El MAN AKAPLAN vttorm applicant 11.'." s W 1st Street I l!>-2. 3/4-11 lilt will r1lf be taken aga demanded in the Bill of the I'h-cuit t;,urt ot Dade County. Florida. I. E. KOLCHNER !/r-n. /t-n This notice shall be nuliNshed once each week for four ..iteecutlve weeks In THE JEWISH M.oKIDIAN FiOrTE AND tWUKRKO st Mlanrl. Florida, this Jitb Hay of February. • i > tm. E. it LEATHBRMAN, clerk. It I'mil t I >ad. Coo, (seal) By. 1. RNKKOEN Deputy Clerk 2/1S-26.1/4-11 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minute* from the "Beech Vi* St. Causeway JE 1-5369 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NtiTIci: is HFRKI1Y OIVFZN that the iinderNlgned. deni'lng to engage In iind. i th. fictitious nam. of CI'RRT'S nt Miami Beach. Florida Intend to rearlsrer said name with the Clerk of fhe Ctrciiit Conn of Dade county, Florida. IVKN R STRAWDERMAN JAMES F. I.eVINE BROWN AND Ki 'ij.i:r. Attorney* for Iven R Strawderman 2/1S-M. 1/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREP.T OIVEN that the inXlerskrited, desiring t,, ngage In the fictitious name of si'Rl'l.rs CITY at 37..1 N.R Stic. l. Hi.,!. Is Intend to register said name with the clerk of th.circuit Court of Dade Count v. Floi Ida. HAROLD SCHKCTER PEARL sen E'TER KiiVNKR 4V MANAHEiMER Attorneys for Harold and Peai 1 S. IH-CI. i 2'l-2. 3/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HER KB Y GIVEN that the nnilcisinned, desiring to .ngage In business tinder the fictitious nam. of ALL OVA CHINCH BIC KPRATIN-; CO. nt !**: %  W.W. Ts'.th st Opa-locka intends to register said name with the Clerk of Cir.-ult com t of Dade County. Florida. PRANK STEIN. !*>le Owner 2/5-12-W-2S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IM AND FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA IN CHANCERV. No. 40C 8T VIVIAN MAIRINF: DA VIS. Plaintiff. HARRY CHARLES DAVIS. JR., 1 i.fendant. ORDER TO APPEAR TOP. HARRY CHARLES DAVIS. JR.. :-"• Wyngate Road. S.E Washington .'.1, r> e are hereby osnuiri serve a COM of > our answer to 'complaint for divorce on plaintiff's attorney, S02 calumet FMdg., \n Fla on or liefort the 7th da\ of Match, I9fi>. and file the ,u i K inal in I the i the Clerk of tin Court. oth.rwi-e %  default will be ent. red aciilnst \ ,,u lanuat .' v IMO. K B I.EATHF.RMAN. Clerk of 'seal) circuit Court. By: HEl.FTN KDSSDER. %  Deputy Clerk. ?-.'-i2-i;-8 IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FDR DADE COUNTV. FL4y*MO* lsj PROBATE No 4SJ5H-B •R RE Estate l FERNANTH. H NrSSEN, asert. NOTICE OF INTENTIOT4 TO MAKE APPLICATlOW FtW DISTRKBUTION AMD FINAL Dt*CA*IGE NOTICE Is heretic given that 1 hav* filed nt) Final Report and IVtitioii for IMstribntlon and Ftnal 1 u-cham* u Execrrtrvi: .if the estate of Fernando H N ss,. n oVceaned: and that cm the. lath da* o March, reto, wfi aindy I to The FtntMirntde Cont\ ,Io.lgss ,,f Hade CetintN, Florida, for aisgrmral of said Final Reg ain and for dlsli llrotlon and final dhsoharere an Eas-cutrrx of the estate of the above-named d. |dent. This 13th da\ OT FVbruarv, 19*0 Bf*NA SAVAr;)Kxe< iitrlx'of the Estate of F'ernando H. Nlnsen. by "Herman T. Inln, her att,, I IE R MAN T ISIS Attornev 1SS Madeira Avenue Coral QifMes S4, Florida I lt-24,5/1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HBREBT MIVFTN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In under th. fictitious name of BET-NOTE BAR 10S17 Bird Road. Miami intend to reglnter said name with the Clerk of the Cinult Court of Dad. Countv, Florida. MOD sn.l LILLIAN KI RNF-lt. his wife. aa an Fwtate hv the Entireties KEP* Its ROTH Attorneys \V. 1st Street 2 l-2, J/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N.rnit-: is IFFIRRRT OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engaate In b usine ss under the fictitious name .-r ArPBX TILE AND TBRRAZZo DISTHIWTCHIS ,Tt number WHO S \v STth Vv.-nii. In the Clt\ ,,f Mhtnii. Florida intern! to reglnter the said name wITri th.Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. I>aled at Miami, Florida, this .'"th day of .lantiatv. r*0. JACK NEIMAN __ DONALD G McCOY NORM AN F SOLOMON. Attornev for Applicants 1*05 1 .inc. s-ulte217 Miami Beach 19. Floibl., 2/19-24. S/4-11



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i**5--***i>;.*.:\ Page 16-B Je^lstncrkttaii Friday. February !• RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR TOOD FAIR KOSHRR MARKETS ARE *-nf PD TO GIVE THE BIST QUALITY AT^oStl? £(" %  OR YOUR MNfeMU* I I TW3, r QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED meat anOfl# WE SELL U.S. CHOICE and .U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY Prices Effective 411 Week LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN 59c It's smart to shop Food Fair Kosher Markets for Quality, Savings and Guaranteed Satisfaction! TAKE ADV ANTAGE OF THESE LOW, LOW PRICES! The finest fresh killed Kosher chicken ... delivered to our markets five times daily. FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES Lip day Em A ill J Ml: Jun Kin B hon celt will and Ma I cial Bio at BROILERS OR ROASTERS BABY RIB LAMB CHOPS SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS LAMB NECKS or SHANKS %  .' %  *<•%•. %  •. FOR BROILING OR FRYING ILET STEAKS.... PET,TE m — — MINUTE STEAKS .fl.39 FRESH KOSHER MADE Ground Chuck ,69c STORE HOURS: Mo,,thru Wed.8 to 6 Th„rs.8*o9 w Rt-i NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETT 163,dST.SHOPP,N6CENTEB | ,H ST. AT ALTON POAO 2W CORAL L C L WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH •VilAMI AT S.W. 87th AVt Wootdwtter Shoppine P" MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR FYTDA n„ TUUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TAIR U



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PRESIDENT EISENHOWER SPEAKS iJfeWJLi A Message from the President miami, Florida, Friday, February 19, I960 Section C BROTHERHOOD WEEK-BELIEVE IT! LIVE ITI SUPPORT IT! %  Courtesy Father McCarthy Chicago Syndicate mtRfAITHWORK BEGAN BACK IN 192$ lational Conference Sets Tolerance Goals For the past 2T y—n, the National Conference of Christians and Jews has sponsored a nationwide observance of Brotherhood Week. The President of the Unijted States is honorary chairman, land millions of Americans participate. Brotherhood Week is only a part of the work of the National [Conference which is a civic organization engaged in an educational program for better human relations 365 days of every year. It enlists Protestants, Catholics and Jews who—without comproliiusi of conscience of their distinctive and important religious differences — work together to build better relationships among nun of all religions, races and i .I'ionalities. NCCJ's work has been called • %  American as the 4th of July." • N'CC'J believes that Brotherhood is giving to.others the same "unity and rights one claims for I b i m self. • NCCJ believes that Brotherhood can be made z* normal and natural part of everyday living. • NCCJ believe* that cooperation on social and civic concerns among Protestants, Catholics and Jews will promote the "Brotherhood of Man under the Fatherhood of God." The National Conference of Christians and Jews was founded in 1928 by Charles Evans Hughes, Newton D. Baker. S. Parkes Cadman, Roger T. Straus and Carlton J. H. Hayes. In 1934, a Denver, Colo., priest, Monsignor Hugh McMenamin, suggested the idea for Brotherhood Week. It was first observed as a single day in that year. The National Conference has sponsored the observance since its inception. The purpose of NCCJ is stated in its by-laws: ^* ... to promote justice, amity, understanding and cooperation among Protestant*. Catholics and Jews, and to analyre, moderate and finally eliminate intergroup prejudices which disfigure and distort religious. One of Our Major Objectives Our abundant plains and mount;nnswouJd-yield little if it were '"t fertile applied skill and energy of Americana working together, as fellow citizens bound "" U1 ewnmon destiny. The achievement ^of brotherhood is tnc crowning objective of our society. On this circling planet, with nations poised for mutual advancement or destruction, we must enlarge our spirit of broth erhood to include all men who live under the banners of liberty and law. — Dwight D. 'Elsenhower, honorary chairman. Brotherhood Week. BRO I III RHO< >D \\ %  1 Jk S| -' %  k Ik" \Vt| UB-: \ l". > < 4 .* ^ \ W s business, social and" political re lations, with a view to establishment of a social order in which the religious ideals of brotherhood and justice shall become standards of human relationships." Board of directors of the NCCJ is made up of 200 members of nearly equal numbers of Protestants, Catholics and Jews. They represen t most geographical areas, and many economic, ethnic and social groups of the United States. The board has complete policy power and the authority to decide budget, raise money, elect officers, authorize contracts and appoint committees and commissions. Serving under the board are three national commissions, an office of Public Information, many national and local committee! working in these fields: Schools and colleges, churches and synagogues, community organizations, labor and management mass communications. Programs in the Held of human relations administered by the various commissions are: Student conferences, teacher workshops, leadership training, seminars in industry, human relations centers, motion pictures, film strips, institutes for all groups, news. material for mass communications, feature materi al for mass communications, books for Brotherhood, distribution of literature, scheduling group leaders, and speakers, recordings and slides, research. program planning and consultant services. NCCJ maintains 64 regional offices and 330 chapters. NCCJ is supported entirely by voluntary contributions from individuals, corporations, foundations and organizations. Former Brotherhood Week chairmen include Harold E. Stassen. 1946; John G. Winant, 1947; Robert P. Patter* son, 1948; Nelson A. Rockefeller, 1949; John L. Sullivan, 1990; Eric Johnston, 1951-52; Roger W. Straus, 1953; Thomas E. Braniff, 1954; Ben Daffy, 1955; Harvey S. Firestone, jr., 1956; Louis B. Seltber, 1957 1958; George B. McKibbia, 1959. My parents had seven sons; as one of them I was highly favored in the opportunities— and the tests and trials—that come to brothers. A brother is a most welcome addition to the family circle. With him comes the great joy of fraternal comradeship. With him also come the first trials of competition and fair play. But these trials are met— indeed borne gladly—in the loyalty and understanding which bind brothers together. As Americans, as fellow human beings, we share a common brotherhood. This does not make life easy, but it provides the basis for a strong and productive national life. In our land and around the world such a spirit can advance the highest hopes of the family of man. DWIGHT EISENHOWER Honorary Chairman Brotherhood Week Will Be Observed Feb. 21-28 Nationwide observance of Brotherhood Week, sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews, will be held Feb. 21 to 28. President Dwight D. Eisenhower is honorary chairman of the observance. The 1960 theme is "Brotherhood—Believe It!— Live It!— Support It!" Special events in more than 10.000 communities throughout the United States will mark Brotherhood Week. Programs will extend the work of the National Conference which stimulates year-round projects in schools and colleges, churches and synagogues, labor management and community organizations, and in newspapers, magazines, motion pictures, radio and television. The purposes of Brotherhood Week, according to Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, president of the National Conference, are to give people an opportunity to re-dedicate themselves as individuals to the ideals of respect for people and human rights. "We try to dramatize the practical things that people can do to promote understanding and realization of those ideals. Brotherhood Week is essentially a campaign against the prejudices and bigotries that disfigure and distort religious, business, social and political relations." The big promotion during Brotherhood Week, according to Dr. Jones, will be to urge people to do more than give the principleof brotherhood mere lip service. "By getting to know the other fellow, the one who has a different creed, race or national origin than yours, by understanding his viewpoint, his ambitions and goals, you will find old prejudices disappear. You'll find that we are all one family made strong and great by the very differences that so many times divide us as individuals and groups. You'll learn to accept or reject a person strictly on his merits as a human being and not because he happens to be different from you. "We hope that during Brotherhood Week people will begin to get to know and appreciate each other—to make Brotherhood a year-round practice." Our System's Broad Benefits By JOSEPH A. MARTINO President, National Lead Co. Our nation is blessed with an economic system that confers greater benefits on its people than that of any other nation in the world. The American system is capable of ever-widening benefits if we keep open the trails of opportunity for all the people. Brotherhood is not only the key to greater prosperity here at home, it is also the key to building better relations with the people of other countries and increasing the well-being of all peoples and all nations. How we as Americans handle our intergroup relations and the degree to which we respect the rights and dignity of those different from ourselves, may very well determine whether the peoples of distant lands will cast their lot with the free world or succumb to the lures of those who would subordinate their basic rights to the demands of the state. We.must work positively and creatively to strengthen world freedom and peace. Brotherhood offers one concrete way we can do this. For the most stirring Idea throughout the world today is the great assertion of the Declaration of Independence that God has endowM every person with inalienable rights to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. NO BITTER WORDS TO DESCRIBE "BROTHERHOOD" Cmtm Wm b hmw, P. C. *sr



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Page 2-C +Jeni*t> ncridia/n Friday, February 19, 1960 Brotherhood Must be More Than a Word [ By TOM HORNER %  Akron Beacon Journal What is Irue Brotherhood? The question is timely, for this is National Brotherhood Week, and for this short period of seven daya the word will be used freely, in speeches, in editorials and in general conversation. If it is to mean anything to us in America and throughout the world, the Brotherhood of men must be more than a word. It must come from the heart, not from the lips; it must not be a topic of conversation for a brief week, but a way of life for generations. The essence of true Brotherhood* lies not in its origin so much as in its final effect upon the lives of others. What does one do for his blood brother? A man defends his brother against all enemies; he helps a brother who is in trouble; he makes allowances for a broAier's errors and shortcomings. But most of all, he loves his brother:' The fundamental concept of true brotherhood was given us centuries ago in the simple commandment: Love one another. If Brotherhood is to be more than an empty word, we must obey this commandment in all our dealings with our fellow men. If the Brotherhood of man is to spread throughout the nation and the world, we must begin with ourselves, in our homes, teaching our children to respect and to honor all others, without regard for differences in race, religion or social status. Infants in a nursery are true brothers. They know no differences in color of skin or creed until they are taught discrimination by adults. All the hatrecfand bigotry that plagues our lives could be eliminated if older generations were to stop transmit-, ting these afflictions to their children. Brotherhood will come alive in our homes and communities only if it is a living force within ourselvei. When we can ask ourselves. "Would I do this to my brother?" and "Would I permit this to be done to my brother?" and let the answers guide our actions, only then will we know the meaning of the word and make it live. Power of Peace It has been said that peace has four faces, peace by power, peace by trade, peace by diplomacy, and peace by people. It would seem to me that peace by people should have been called instead peace by Brotherhood because it is only when.peoples of the world understand and believe in and carry out brotherhood that there can be real peace.—Gen. Carlos P. Romulo. Philippine Ambassador to the United States—United Nations. MftTMMS BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON "tee* Baif el lefle's" r 4M7 I. Mi A VYNVf MMEAM OX 1474* Mr Ce-ir.-eeW "The Best for Less" LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP Custom Made Sport Tope and Seat Covers "FREE ESTIMATES" •;*er< CM Credit Cmrii Acc,„l,4 Free Parkin* 25W W. M* st. m *os TO ALL GREETINGS MS "The Quality Yacht Yard of trie South**" JOSEPH J. ROBBINS, Mgr. %  JAsV MIAMI BEACH YACHT CORP. Formerly—Miami Beach Boat Slips, Inc. COMPLETE YACHT BROKERAGE SALES and CHARTERS HAULING REPAIRING CONVERSIONS MARINE SHOP BAHAMA SKIFFS 1928 Purely Avenue, Miami Beach JE 8-7421 ''mmm/mfmm/m/m/mmmfSJBm r s A Way the World Will Applaud Abraham Lincoln: "We cannot escape history. The fiery trial through which we pass will write us down in honor or dishonor to the latest generation. We assure freedom. The way is pain, peaceful, generous, just ... A way which if followed, the world will forever applaud and God must forever bless. We shall nobly save, or meanly lose, the last best hope of earth." i I RESTAURANTS For Fine Food COMPLETE DINNERS from $1.00 At.HO A I-A CARTK MKNII Thar* It Never a Charge for Your Second CUB of Coffaa Hi: DO CfR OW.N BAKINfl FIVS LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU: 1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN) 1526 PONCE DeLEON (CORAL GABLES) 1560 SO. DIXIE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI) 12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI) 7300 COLLINS AVENUE (MIAMI BEACH) SEASON'S GREETINGS REED CONSTRUCTION CORP. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS 1345 20th Street Miami Beach, Fla. FOUNDATIONS DOCKS GUNTTING BASCULE AND FDCED BRIDGES CONCRETE STEEL AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE FREE PARKINQ TO ALL GREETINGS WALLACE GARDEN SUPPLIES All TYPES OF TOP QUALITY SOD FERTILIZERS TOP SOIL PLANTS WE DELIVER OX 12384 7901 N.W. 24th Avenue 2391 N.W. 79th Street "ON THE CORNER" Residence TU /^743 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK "BBCHAHD "Did" BERENSON And Miami Jai Alai Fronton NE 3-3201 EARL LANE'S D & L GARAGE PICK-UP & DELIVERY SERVICE Wl SPICIAUZE IN O.M. CMRYSlfR CARS ROAD SERVICE TIRES end BATTERIES 7420 Deneclce Avenue Phone MO 1-5822 Rear of 9510 S. Dixie Higkwey DADE LAWN EQUIPMENT SALES and SERVICE RENTALS SHARPENING REPAIRING PAN AM CHARGE PLAN PICKUP end DELIVERY 2210 N.W. 79th Street Phone OX 14>912 TO ALL GREETINGS ... PARIS BUILDERS GENERAL CONTRACTING FREE ESTIMATES M0 64)366 7401 S.W. 69th Court Miernii, Florida TO ALL GREETINGS JOE ROY SIGNS AND PAINT SUPPLIES SIGNS Of ALL KINDS WALLPAPER 6742 West Ftegler Street MO 7-2711 TO ALL GREETINGS TO* MIAMI ntSUlANCE AGBIfCY. WC. GENERAL INSURANCE 07H. ^Jt WOOSMAIX, JR.



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Friday. February 19, 1960 fJewisti fkrkttan Page 3-C %  —V-frre+ing: ->_ Courtesy The J>etroit Free Press GIVE IT-A-TRY, EH BOYS! Up Service is Merely the Hypocrite's Way Wichita Beacon, Wichita, Kim. We are glad to report that almost everybody who is somebody favors Brotherhood.. Leading publishers, editorialists, authors, clergymen, actors and other "greats" are earnest in their endorsement. President Eisenhower is the honorary chairman. If everybody agrees, what is the problem? Why not just practice Brotherhood and quit talking On Brotherhood Theodora RooMvalt: "It seems to me that the great lesson to be taught our people is the lesson both of brotherhood and of selfhelp. In our several ways each of us must work hard to do his duty.^ each must preserve his sturdj. independence: -and yet each must realize his duty to others. And to each who performs his duty, in whatever way, must be given the full measure of respect." about it? The problem is that it is easier to talk about a virtue than to practice it. Lip service is the hypocrite's way of keeping from looking at his conscience. Don't misunderstand us. Talk is important. Only through words can a problem be stated and solved. But talk should lead to action. Words without deeds are impotent. Grouch Marx, the comedian, in a rare moment of unsmiling seriousness, understated the case for Brotherhood: "Today you are betting your life on this country you live in. If we want to win the prize of national strength and security we've got to work together. Let's respect each other's race and color and creed. Let's make Brotherhood Week last all year." If we could make Brotherhood Week last for one day, if all Americans truly practiced for 24 hours the ideal they say they believe, the world would see the greatest and best revolution in! the history of mankind. To a4tt... Mrs. W. F. Rockwell TO ALL GREETINGS SOUTH FLORIDA LIQUOR DISTRIBUTORS Incorporated "SERVICE TO YOU IS OUR PLEASURE" 6501 N.W. 37th AVENUE OX 6-0130 No. Dade Camp Registration Mrs. Jack August, camp adminiMrator. announces that registrations for the i960 camp season at North Dade Jewish Center are now being taken. Mrs. Herbert Seiger, a Red Cross swimming teacher, will be water front counsellor. Arts and crafts will be a major part of the program. Assisting Mrs. August are cq-cbairmen Mrs. Tobm Messingef and Mrs. Frances Schiffman. GREETINGS 6 t E METAL PRODUCTS CO. OrnoMMtal Iran trills Stt Parch R.ili*,. Ca.t.m Md. Ak.Uiam Starai SsvMsrs wt.N.w. MM mm ~Ha* MM 1-9021 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS BAC CONSTRUCTION. INC. ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS Victor L. Buscaino John Aiello Nkkolas Comte 744 N.W. 72nd Avenue MO 7-7523 HEAVY TRUCKS REPAIRED EL DORADO MOTORS 'PERSONALIZED CADILLAC SERVICE" Standard Oil Products 7180 N.W. 27th AVENUE OX 1-4112 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS | AIRWAYS i AUTO TAG AGENCY "Jj; At Yaw Service — Title Transits • Tarns He. "% 3636 N.W. 36th STREET NEwlon 4-0051 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 319 N. E. 2nd AY. PhoMFB 3-5373 MIAMI FLORIDA LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO. Established in 1926 Industrial Commercial Residential 3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Flo. NE 4-4591 TO ALL GREETINGS ... OLIVER'S TOP SHOP, Inc. ANY MAKE OF CAR FOREIGN CARS A SPECIALTY 190 N.W. 20th STREET FR 9-7698 TO ALL GREETINGS GLEN S. DOUGLAS PAVING CONTRACTOR 430 S.W. 31st AVENUE HI 8-6747 ASPHALT MATERIAL CO. 1000 N.W. 57th Avenue MO 7-2551 PaWna With Plant Mixed Asphalt Ifs Clean It Wears Longer P.O. Bex 786 Coral Gables HUBERT'S FURNITURE & DECORATING RE-UPHOLSTERING & INTERIOR DECORATING CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE Call for Fra Estimates 27t9 N.W. 24th Strs*t NE 4-6858 i



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Page 4-C Jewish ilcridian Friday, February 19, iggg UN Calls Anti-Semitism Charter Violation UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—For the first time in the history of the United Nations, steps were taken recently to establish the principle that anti-Semitic manifestations are a violation of the UN charter and therefore a problem wifh wjiidi the international agency.must deal. The 14 nation Subcommission on ~~~ Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, after several weeks of debate and discus{ion, unanimously approved a trongly-worded resolution conSubcommission information and comments from member states on: "1. Manifestations of anti-Semitism and religious and racial prejdemning all manifestations of antiudices which have occurred within Semitism and religious and racial their borders, prejudices. The resolution spot"Spontaneous public reaction to lighted the recent worldwide outthese manifestations and the action burst of anti-Semitic smearings as with respect thereto by private orbeing "reminiscent of the outganizations. rages committed by the Nazis prior to and during the Second World War." Such manifestations were defined in the resolution as "violations of principles embodied in the Charter of the United .Nations and in the University Declaration of Human Rights," as well as a violation of "the human rights of the groups against which they are directed and a threat to the human rights and fundamental freedoms of all peoples." "It is the responsibility of the United Nations, representing the international community, to speak out against anti-Jewish manifestations, to ascertain the underlying facts and causes, and to recommend the most effective measures which can be taken against them," the resolution stated. The resolution expressed "gratification that governments, peoples and private organizations, have spontaneously reacted in opposition to these manifestations." A related resolution urged governments of member states to fight bigotry by "continuing, and if necessary, accentuating their educational efforts designed to eliminate all discrimination based on religion or belief. The governments and the UN specialixed agencies were also urged to take "all appropriate action, to prevent and punish such acts, ncluding the adoption of additional laws, if necessary, and the vigorous enforcement of existing law*." The measure next will be placed before the Subcommission's parent body—the UN Commission on Hu man Rights—which will open its next session at Geneva on Feb. 28. The resolution conformed to the formulation originally proposed by the United States representative, Judge Philip Halpem, of Buffalo, with the backing of the representatives of Britain, France, Austria, Uruguay, and Finland. One of the major changes insisted upon by the Soviet representative who wanted the Nazis mentioned by name, was accepted by Judge Halpern and his co-sponsors in the final draft of the resolution. Looking forward to further action, the resolution requested the Secretary General of the United Nations to obtain and relay to the •3 Measures which have been taken by the public authorities to prevent such manifestations and to punish the perpetr ators ther e"!. an iT a ffyItnlHeT %  fflffltsufW" tnTT" may contemplate. • "4. Their views as to the deeplying causes and motivations of such manifestations." The resolution also requested the UN Secretary General "to print and give wide circulation to a study on discrimination in the matter of religious rights and Continued on Page 13 C To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week Complete Marine Electrical Sink* ~" ~ Marine Electrical Service, Inc. MIAMI. FLORIDA 1480 N.W. 22nd COURT PHONE NE 5-6531 GREETINGS TOM DIME and SONS. INC. REAL ESTATE 1800 Boy Road MMM JII 5224 MIAMI BEACH BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL MEL JACK HERMAN and MORRIS KALER PRODUCE COMPANY 2121 N. W. 13th Avenue Pbene FR 4-4174 SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL GREETINGS ... J. B. ASHWORTH Power Spraying Tree Surgery TRANSPLANTING "Member Horticultural Spraymen's Association of Florida" 901 E. 10th Place TU 7-3340 HIALEAH, FLORIDA TO ALL GREETINGS Eli Witt Cigar and Tobaeeo Company WHOLESALERS CANDY • CIGARETTES PAPER WONT YOU nav-a-Tampa Cigar? "THEY'RE BETTER" 73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185 PHIL CR0TEAU CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE and STORE FIXTURES 7000 Coral Way Phone M0 1-4696 TO ALL GREETINGS KIRT'S PIPE SHOP "QUALITY SMOKERS REQUISITES" TOBACCONIST PIPEMAKER HUMIDOR FRESH CIGARS PIPE REPAIRS OUR SPECIALTY South of Miracle Mil* (Opposite Coral Gable* Bank) 2413 Galiano Street HI 8-4916 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS GREENLEAF & CROSBY IE W E L E R S 1000 Lincoln Road ALUMINUM — WROUGHT IRON MADE AND INSTALLED BY • CARUSO IRON WORKS Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work Rear oi Aviation Building 2732 N.W. 34th St p hon# m 44352 GREETINGS TO ALL Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc. PLUMBING — HEATING Residential — Commercial — Industrial SerWne the Oreettr Hi.mi Ar— SJece 19)5 70 N.E. 39th Street Phone PI 4-6671 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS FOOD TOWN formerly DULANEYS fancy Fruiti Vegetables Fraieti Feeet Pries* Meet* — Fancy Groceries 411 W. 41 it Street, Miami Beach PHONE IE 8-0551 ntE£ DEUyERY TO ALL GREETINGS Edmund W. R.nd, Jr. W.yno F. Kahout STATE TRUCK PAINTING & SIGN CO. WRECKS REBUILT 24-HOUR SERVICE EXPERT WORKMANSHIP 271 N.E. 69th Street PL 1.9651 r^wwwwwwww^**"* BETTER TO SERVE YOU MIAMI JACK SERVICE Greenl^..STJIT ? H C bU Cu r ~ H*r.uMt • %  All W vr y i~ Pick U "* O^lvery YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS ItiCllM.I s inWSUB CO. N.W. 22nd Sre., PW FH 44768 .-



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Friday. February 19, 1960 +Jewlsti IHhrHi fur Page 5-C Reds Say Soviet Jews Free to Worship UNITED NATIONS — (JTA>~ The Government of the Soviet Union, in the first official report of its kind ever made public said this week that there are 3.000,000 Jews in the USSR and claimed that "worshipers of Uie Jewish faith have at their disposal about 450 synagogues." The Kremlin report was one of 8C "country studies" filed with the United Nations as background for a two-year study on worldwide discrimination in the matter of religious rights and practices. The overall study is being made by a MIIU nm mission of the Human. Rights Commission for the Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. The Soviet Government asserted that "Jewish synagogues and sectarian houses of worship are open daily and may be freely visited by worshipers for the purpose of taking part in public divine services, private prayer, or the performance of any other ritual." In a section of its report dealing with "ritual objects." the Soviet Government asserts: "By order of the USSR Government, on days preceding particularly Important holidays — Panover in the case of the Jews— the shops of the State trading organizations sell special types of bakery products, such as mettot (unleavened bread) for Orthodox Jews to enable worshipers to perform the appropriate ritual." The USSR report* mentions nothing at all about help or deterrence to Jews desiring to observe the dietary laws. According to the Soviet Government, there is a rabbinical theological school in Moscow. A note added to the report observes that the Moscow yeshiva was opened only ihree years ago, on Jan. 6, 1957. Declaring that "with aid from the State, the various religious organizations regularly publish a wide assortment of devotional literature," the Soviet Government reports that a siddur (prayer book) is published "for worshipers of the Jewish faith." Other sections of the Kremlin report refer to facilities for travel abroad for religious pilgrimages, granted to practitioners of the Moslem religion, and for "manufacture of the requisite articles for religious worship" permitted to various rel'gious practitioners. There is no mention of the granting of such privileges to Jews. A polish report states that "all Jewish personnel are granted special holidays on Jewish Holy Days." It declares that "the Government assists the Jews in obtaining kosher meat, and grants to every Jewish community the necessary amount of flour for matzot for the celebration of Passover." In the fioM of religious trainjg. the Polish report states: "There are at present 20 day •ehools of the Talmud Torah r~-, type, and 30 schools with classes in the afternoon hours." Rumania reports that it "permits" animal slaughter in accordance with the rules of kashruth. Rumania is credited with having "many" Talmud Torahs, as well as a rabbinical seminary with 35 pupils at Bucharest. The report on Hungary states, as of 1958, that "Budapest had 16 synagogues with a total seating capacity of over 3,000 and 10 rabbis. Prayer books and religious objects were allowed to be imported, and the Government also made a grant during 1957-1958 for repairing the main synagogue in Budapest, which celebrated the centenary of its foundation in 1958, and for the rebuilding of the famous medieval synagogue in Sapron." The Jewish population of Poland is estimated, as of 1956, at 50.000, Hungary's Jewish population, as of June, 1955, is estimated at about 120,000—as against 400.980 'in 1941. In Rumania, the Jewish population is estimated as totaling 230,000 in 1954— against 350,000 in 1949. Greetings to All ALBERT PICK HOTELLA You Will Enjoy Your Stay Here BAY HARBOR ISLAND 9601 E. Boy Harbor Drive UN 6-7328 GREETINGS When In Search For Definitely Better Furniture and Home Furnishings At Reasonable Prices Remember The Name WOODRUM'S ONE OF FLORIDA'S LARGEST AND FINEST HOME FURNISHERS AIR CONDITIONED NORTHEAST SECOND AVE. AT SEVENTY-THIRD STREET MIAMI Phono PL 4-1625 I TO ALL GREETINGS THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT FREE CUSTOMER PARKING CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626 Member of F.D.I.C. Florida Bailders Serviee, lac. 100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida ACE EXTERMINATORS GUARANTEED CHINCH BUG CONTROL r POWER SPRANNC H INSPECTIONS A ESTIMATES W0fS CIEANEO mmi COATED 1781 N.W. 83rd Terrace" Phono PL 9-5347 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS SWIFT & COMPANY tteiremhinglu yours • • SwitCtt lee Cream PHONE HI 8-6*55 GREETINGS ... NURSERY and SPRAY SERVICE UWft SPRANMC TREE SPRATINC H Cfc.ree f.r Eitimefes er Anmlyth CHARLES P. JOHNSON 4*55 N.W. 34th Avteet MIAMI, FLA. NE 4-771S TONVS /FACTORY "I I IMS|||\4. Furniture Reiinishing Kitchen Cabinets Refinished "Your Satisfaction Our Pleasure" 634 S.W. 22nd Ayenne HI 4-4553 BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL S. & L FIXTURE COMPANY CABINETS Cusfon Made Wooden Store Fixtures 685 W. 25th Street, Hialeah TU 5-2370 FOR REST AND RELAXATION AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE GREETINGS POHL HERNDON MARINE ENGINES, INC GRAY MARINE MOTORS eee a tiesaf Seles a Service 19 N.W. SOUTH KIVER DRIVE PHONE Fl 4-1577 TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ... GREETINGS... WALKER CASKET COMPANY 286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 TO ALL OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS AL PFLEUGER TAXIDERMIST 15898 N.E. 6th Arenue North Miami Ph. WI 7-5991 E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO. TO All GREETINGS ROME MATTRESS CO., INC. MaNerecferers-Wftefesele Retell "Seve and Beef Direct" Seeti Mec leieer M27 N. MIAMI AVE. FR 3-2023 GREETINGS... Pyramid Tile Company WE oo ouAirrr WOUK ANO ust QUALITY MATERIALS 2331 S.W. 32*4 AVENUE PHONE Ml 8 3541



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t i Page 6-C +Jeist fhriditr Friday, February ig_ 19^ Americans Believe in Dignity of Individual By HAROLD W. RUOPP Minister-at-large, Minnesota Council of Churches ,What is an American? An American is one who believes in the right of men and women of whatever creed, class, color or ancestry, to live as human beings with the dignity becoming the children of God. An American is one who believes in the right to be free; free not only from crushing coercions and dictatorships and regimentation, but free for that way of life where men may think and speak as they choose and worship God as they see fit. An American is one who believes in the right to vote, the right to work, the right to learn, the right to life, and—what is equally important—in the right to be different: for he knows that if we ever lose the right to be different we lose the right to be free. An American is one who believes in democracy, not only for himself but for all his fellowAmericans. By democracy he means not simply the rule of the majority but the rights of minorities; and those minorities have rights, not because they are minorities but because they are human beings. An American is one who belli ves in the responsibility of privilege. What he asks for himself, he is willing to grant to others; what he demands from others, he is willing to give himself His creed is not alone, "Live and let live," but "Live and help live." An American is one who acts from faith in others, not fear of others; from understanding, not prejudice; from goodwill, not hatred. To bigotry he gives no sanction; to intolerance no suppi rt. The only question the True American ever asks is not. Are you a Protestant or Catholic. Gentile or Jew. white or colored. but, Are you an American? If yc u are, then give me your hand, for I am an American too. Solution to Problem of Bigotry Needs an Immediate Solution By LEE HILLS Executive Editor, Knight Newspapers Perhaps no other problem facing humanity is so in need of solution as the bigotry, latent and active, which besets men and nations. It has existed ever since ancient times. The Man of Galilee recognized this when he admonished "That Ye Love One Another." The progress toward realizing the ideals of the commandment over the centuries has been slow, but perceptible. Ever since 1934 a mighty force in Brotherhood Week sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews has been added to other efforts to promote real Brotherhood. The NCCJ has as one of its stated purposes—"the establishment of a social order in which the religious ideals of brotherhood and justice shall become standards of human relationships." In simplified form the creed of NCCJ may be summed up in "giving to others the same dignity and rights one claims for himself." No person, except perhaps those who pride themselves upon their prejudices, can for one moment doubt the high cost to the human race in the lack of Broth erhood. That bigotry and intolerance do exist is one of the saddest commentaries on man and the social order, particularly in a nation which prides itself in its high standards of economic and political progress. We spend billions for material and physical means with which to wage defense and even as we do this there is a cancerous ill of hate and prejudice dividing us in some degree. A nation girding its loins against any aggressor must first have completely cohesive | in the realm of the spirit and in the brotherhood of its people. One Father ''All men are children of one Father and brothers in the human family. Brotherhood dedicates us to the practice of understanding and justice through which freedom and equality flourish in human society. While we are engaged in a mighty struggle to preserve our institutions and to extend the boundaries of liberty on the earth, it is good for us to pledge renewed devotion to the fundamentals upon which this nation has been built. Brotherhood must prevail. Our inescap.ble choice is brotherhood or chaos." TO ALL — GREETINGS RHODES AUTO BODY SHOP COMPLETE BODY & FENDER SERVICE Lacquer or Enamel Refinishing Ph.ne Highland 8-1814 4019 Aurora Street C oral Gables TO ALL bftOIHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL GREETINGS I\. I). Lo<*kwood Company AVIATION PARTS 334 E. 18th Street Hialeah Phone TU 8-2155 DAN CHAPPELL i 402-03 Industrial National Bank Building To All Brotherhood Week Greetings TUR ZEL ORIGINALS Street, Afternoon and Evening Dresses JE 42224 Miami Beach 1008 Lincoln Road TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS SIMPSON TILE CO., INC. "IF" YOU WANT QUALITY AND TILE THEN CAL L HI 8-6604 2628 S.W. 16th Terrace Miami, Florida TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS I. E. NEWTON INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 2490 N.W. 33rd Ave. NE 42441 NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY ABSTRACTS T/TLF INSURANCE MORTGAGES MAIN OFFICE 151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 41601 Branches: Huntingicn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdali Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Rabinowite Mr. & Mrs. David Rabinowitt Mr. & Mrs. Morris Rabin a will Mr. & Mrs. Sol Goldst-la TO ALL GREETINGS THE TOWN RESTAURANT l 153 NE. lit Street BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 A.M. Closed Sunday Phone FR 4-4733 Peerless Manufacturing Co. Manufacturer oi Corrugated Cartons and Cartons for Fruit Candies 23 N.E. 74th Street Phone PL 9-0953 FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE — PHONE HI 8-2080 Allied Concrete Products, Inc. 3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami. Florida (One Block North of Dixie Highway) FRANK S. WUELKER. President HOLIDAY GREETINGS FLOOR DOING QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SANDING FOR OVER 20 YEARS IN MIAMI ACE TILE & TERRAZZO CLEANERS 2131 N.W. 51st Street Phone NE 4-1293 GREETINGS... MADER COMPANY P. 4 O. DOCKS MIAMI •WO N.E. 4th EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION • QUALITY WORKMANSHIP • PROMPT SERVICE Avenue PheiePLM5 GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES "Spedly C.B.LPhone MO 1-7696 Immediate DelWerf —— TO ALL GREETINGS %  IMM i: GREENE ORCHESTRA PL 4-1973 PL 4-4206 966 NX. 80th STREET



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,, February 19. 1960 +Jf*>i*t) fkrirt, tr Page 7-C ligotry Diminishes Another Man's Worth By FAITH BALDWIN Every man is diminished by man's bias and one reason, „ we do not truly love our Lhbor is that we make no eft to know or understand him. rest upon the oars of preconIved prejudice. he race into which each of ui is born, the country and the Lion—each is an accident of in. Oh. there are changes of dzenship and conversion* to ier creeds but you cant change lere you were born or the race \m which you sprang. that I myself am white—as far I know—Christian—in that I | not follow Judaism nor Islem other creeds—and so called tile was an accident of birth. II men suffer and rejoice, h is born through a natural innel of pain, and each in the ay dies. phen people universally realthat all are united by the nmon bond of mortality and .he basic needs ... the need [worship and to love, to be psed and fed. to work and play i-rhaps we will have learned [understand—which is to love j-itually. and there will be Ice and brotherhood, on earth. jkithoiit Brotherhood, peace is possible! MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS "THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ... AT REASONABLE PRICES" A1S0 A LA CARTE MENU [ AMPLE FREE PARKING — AIR CONDITIONED 1818 N.W. 36th St. NE 5-4714 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK Cnrltiy A. Dtvntj. Int., Ntm Y*rt loughts Pertinent to Brotherhood Week Sameth-Piepgras Realty Company, Inc. REALTORS SALES — RENTALS — Residential — Commercial — Industrial 976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071 HIALEAH ro admit of Brotherhood as a to live Brotherhood as a kctice, and to accept the reuisibilitiei that such a course [ails, is to participate in the \\ life that the United States I America has made possible, for which it exists.—James Mitchell. Secretary of Labor. • • • rhe trade union movement, ttch is founded upon the prinBe of brotherhood, staunchly pports National Brotherhood ck— George Meany, president |American Federation of Labor Congress of Industrial Ornizations. • • • sincerely hope that BrotherDd Week will be a successful in 1960. If we really lived Dtherhood, the world would be a different world. Let us try it this Weak.—Eleanor Roosevelt. • • • The theme for Brotherhood Week is this: Brotherhood — Believe It!—Live it!—Support it! Of all these, "Live It!" to our mind comes first of all, for this means to do something about it in everyday life and in everyday business.—Earl Johnson, United PTess International. E E |lGHWAY ANTIQUE SHOP F. M. BERGERE Antiques I Gifts |6010 So. Dixie Highway South Miami MO 1-3300 TO ALL GREETINGS FLORIDA MANTEL SHOPPE FOR EXQUISITE MANTELS. ACCESSORIES AND CHANDELIERS OF OUTSTANDING QUALITY Phone 3921 N.E. 2nd Avenue PL -:• 1!> Miami, Florida To AU Greeting* CENTURY WOODCRAFT COMPANY Serving the Southwest Section BUILT-IN FURNITURE ROOM DIVIDERS WARDROBES — BOOKCASES — COUNTER TOPS CALL FOR CLASS WORKMANSHIP NOW m OUR OWN 1011.011116 1101 N.E. 79th Street Sincere Good Wishes for The Holiday DA0E UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY I RALPH D. HOLLANDER *ARM For Your WINDOWS' LL TYPES OF CORNICES [COVERED OR PAINTED W C0VIM oni REUPHOtSTIlY ^ %  g < company „ ''On the Trail" 3 3 S. W. 8th STREET -Phone HI 6-6872 TOPS IN CORNICES fMTO* AUDF HtAHS 3791 BIRD ROAD MIAMI Phono HI 3-3274 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS MILTON E. THOMPSON & SON ROOFING FREE ESTIMATES TU 8-1549 347 East 4th St. Hialeah To All Brotherhood Week Greetings LITTLE RIVER RECREATION P001 SNOOKER WHERE ALL SPORTS MEET JIMMY ROBINSON 351 N.E. 79th Strett PL 4-5314 HARRY C. SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES SURVEYORS I LAND PLANNERS "wi corn oof ATIR MMMT 4*41 H.W. 1m* AVtWM PHONE PL 1-6577 SKiniN€S TO OOff AlAHY WINDS HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS SANK 101 HIALEAH DRIVE HIALEAH. FLORIDA iMember oi F.D.I.C.) **A trlmaly To All Our Friends, Patrons and — Acquaintances Brotherhood Week Greetings T % Ted's Broadway Battery & Ignition %  ATTERIIS OENiRATOtS STARTERS 1731 H.W. JO* STRICT. MIAMI, FLORIDA PHOMI Nf 4-1331 GREETINGS MILONE PLASTERING COMPANY 7150 N. W. 3rd Arena* Phone PL 4-7041 GREETINGS UTTLE RIVER LUMBER YARD 7737 MA M AVtNW 'HOW K MM LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL PAINTS AND HARDWARE GENERAL AIRMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO. LIFE TIMf ALUMINUM CHURCH TYPE BULIETIN BOARDS MDOO* ami OUTDOOR 155 Wttt 224 SHOT HIAUAH TO 1-1410



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Page 8-C *-Jet%lstFk*kHatn Friday, February 13, iggg 'Released Time/ Sunday Laws Thorny Issues UNITED NATIONS-(JTA)-Bible reading in public schools, the "released time" practice under whicli public school pupils are excused for religious study, and Sunday closing laws, are the foremost problems in the field of religious rights and practices of present concern to American Jews, according to a report submitted by the United States to the United Nations. The report is one of 86 similar documents provided by 86 governments as background for worldwide survey of religious rights and practices conducted by the UN Subcommission on Prevention of Atty. General Due At Brotherhood Fete Attorney General of the United States William P. Rogers' will be principal speaker at the eighth annual Brotherhood Dinner sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews at the Fontainebleeu hotel on Tuesday, Feb. 23. William B. MacDonald. jr., general chairman of the event, said that "we expect Mr. Rogers to deliver a major statement of great concern not only to the people of the South but to all citizens of the nation. "He has distinguished himself as • leader in the struggle to affirm the basic dignity and worth of all human beings. To our minds this is the fundamental definition of Brotherhood." MacDonald also announced the appointment of co-chairmen for the annual Brotherhood Dinner. They are Anthony Abraham ol Miami. Ford S Meyer and Claude A. Renshaw, of Miami Beach. tn addition to Rogers" appcarpnee. Ihe dinner will also feature I the annual presentation of awards to three adults and three high school youths, selected from the' Protestant, Catholic and Jewish communities. Awards are being determined by a committee under the chairmanship of Dr. Joe Hall, superin tendent of public instruction Dade county .schools. Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. "On Bible reading, the report quotes the Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations. The Jewish group declares: "It is now legally possible to engage in this practice (Bible reading) in 37 states; 13 states and the District of Columbia require it; 11 states permit it; and 13 states make no mention of the Bible at all in their schools' laws. Only 11 states etpressly prohibit reading the Bible in public schools." The report cites an expert as stating that "the organized Jewish community is overwhelmingly opposed in principle to the practice of Bible reading in the public schools." Listed among those opponents are the Synagogue Council of America and the Central. Conference of American Rabbis. | According to the report, "some form of 'released time' program exists in communities in 43 states. In 10 of these states, 'released time' is legalized either by statutes or by court decisions." It declares that "the Jewi sh commun i t > almost uniformly opposes" the "released time" programs. Sunday closing laws, "prohibiting or restraining certain activities on this day," are reported to exist "in some form" in every state in the Union. The report declares that "opposition to these laws comes mainly from Jews and Seventh Day Adventists who wish to observe Saturday as the Sabbath. The board adds that "nineteen states have enacted civil rights laws, under which private persons who operate 'places of public accommodation' are enjoined from practicing discrimination on the basjs of race, dolor, or religion. Federal statutes similarly provide for criminal prosecution of persons who conspire to deprive any person of Constitutionally protected rights." Certain "exclusionary" provisions in some laws are also cited. It is reported that New Hampshire has a Constitutional provision, not enforced, limiting certain offices to Protestants. In some states,! "theistic belief" is required of office holders. Two states ban "ministers of the Gospel" from serving in their legislatures. BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS Lobnitz & McCcrmick Millwork 2789 COACOOCHEE AVENUE^ and 3060 S.W. 37th COURT MIAMI. FLORIDA Phone HI 6-0607 ^W-'W^W^WW^W* '^* --WrfW-V ^ V -> ^^rf W^ < -\ -ATo All Brotherhood Week Greetings JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE YOUR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Candidate for Judge of Circuit Court, Group No. 2 %  46 M.W. 1st STREET MIAMI, PIORIDA •**ww< '"^ %  "•*WA^A*^.rAr'VXWrfW/W.*v_, BROTHERHOOD WEEK t FOR PEACE AND FREEDOM jams* FRANK 0. PRUITT & SONS Swing Ureater Miami Sinre 192* ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE & BONDS AUTO — FIRE WINDSTORM — HOMEOWNERS LIABILITY — COMPENSATION — GLASS — MARINE 350 NX 15th Street Phone FR 431 69 X SPONSORED BY THE NATIONAL CONFERENCE OE M CHRISTIANS *.*JfJJ'. Divine Command Harry S, Truman: "The true fountain of the brotherhood of man is belief in the knowledge that God is the Father of mankind. For us, therefore, brotherhood is not only a generous impulse but also a divine command." GffEf TINGS TO All Aaron Kaeif r DESK EXCHANGE Phone NE 44024 New and Usti Office Fnrnifere 2742 N.W. 35th SHEET GREETINGS HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 78th Streef at 7th Avenue The Best of Foods With Friendly Service Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS KING FINISH PLASTER CO. LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone FR 3-2031 260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla. To All Greetings TAMIAMI PLUMBING CO., Inc. Jamet B. Burgin Serving South Dade County ond South Miami IS2S SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY Phone MO 74831 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK ALL DADE PAINTERS INCORPORATED PAINTING CONTRACTORS RESIDENTIAL and COMMERCIAL PAINTING SAND BLASTING WATERPROOFING ****+**** ^ WMM •000 PAJWTfNO &f ., ** C ett-e7 • Ar9 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS DE BOUAC TRUCK EQUIPMENT CO., INC 440 N.W. 29*8*", PW F* 1-31.1 True* Se^ic d Equipment Grwood Sale. | ffcreic. FLEET MAINTENANCE STEEL FABRICATION Nata's Yacht Basin 1884 N. W. North River Drire Phone NE 54231 To All Brotherhood Week Greetings WALTER B. MEUSE BLYSTONE PLASTICS CUSTOM MADE PLAQUES PLASTIC LAMINATIONS 1144 S.W. 27th Aveun. M^J, To All Greetings FLORIDA BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES, INC. PERSONAL SERVICE RENDERED TO ALL OUT OF TOWN BUYERS 11603 BISCAYNEBLVD PL 1-0042 pL ^ 713 TO ALL GREET,NGS Er, J0 y vour stay; relax in comfort ROWE MOTEL and HOTEL 'Reasonablf PrWa* UN 61617 — '"VH.L unu luu.... "Reasonable Prices" 6600 COLLINS AVENUE TO AI t..\* MOST HAPPY BROTHERHOOD 'WEEK MILLER MACHINERY AN0 SUPPLY CO. frm*rly W NX a?* mm Utt "" ,, ,m wmt co •NONE n 1-5414 **riMej. W V BACKUS 1201 Yert'"•. FR 3-SOlT "iE*. ft,**! "• %  n.rido 042 outriiiu --•-" % % %  HOFFMAN OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. Desk* CeAtoet, Ckelr. ,te.



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Friday. February 19. 1960 -.Mewls* fhrlcHan Page 9-C To Our Many Friends'and Acquaintances BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK GENERAL CONTRACTORS 43 N.W. 27th AVENUE NE 4-2577 JOSEPH F. RUSSO Temple Judea mark* 50th anniversary of the Boy Scout movement at recent Friday evening services. Front row (left to right) COB Harry Cohen., religious counselor, Troop 64; Bernhardt Chesman. Scoutmaster; Steven Green, Louis Tobacji,. and Robert Rose, who with Chesman, received Ner Tamid Awards during the ceremonies. Rear (left to right) are Rabbi Morris Skop. spiritual leader; Dr. Herbert Levin, chairman of advancement. South Florida Council; Herbert Rose, institution representative. Troop 64; Cantor Herman Gottlieb; .and Paul Brick, district executive. South Florida Council. 414 Incidents Since Cologne Desecration BONN—(JTA)—A total of 414 anti-Semitic incidents have been reel rded in the West German Republic and West Berlin since the Christmas eve desecration of the Cologne Synagogue, the State Police Department reported this week. Most of the incidents occurred I in North Rhine Westphalia, where' 99 w ere recorded. Seventy-three' wire luted in West Berlin, 53 in Lower Saxony, 41 in Bavaria, 40, in Hesse with the remainder in scattered other places. The Bav-' arian Ministry of the Interior of Icred a 3.000 mark reward for the; apprehension of the persons who turd to set fire to a synagogue on Jan. 13. A Democratic Action Committee to combat neo-Nazi and anti-Semitic excesses was formed in Frank furt. The committee was organ ized by representatives of local political parties, churches, the judiciary, university officials and industry and trade union leaders. Initiative in organizing the commitl.. was taken by the German Trade Union district. Pawl Pieper, the district chairman, said H was not enough to rely on the actions of stata authorities and that "democratic groups must take the initiative into their own hands because the attack on Jews is an attack on all of us." The Frankfurt Police Chiefs office reported that a total of 28 incidents had been listed in Frankfurt sine* Jan. 9. Work Together Dwight D. Eisonhowor, honorary chairman of Brotherhood Week: "Our abuadant plains and mountains would yield little if it were not for the applied skill and energy of Americans working together, as fellow citizens bound up in common destiny." BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK £/. ecfVo Neon Sign Co. 2*55 N.W. 75th STKIT MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone OX 1-0805 The West Berlin newspaper "BZ" reported that East German Communist authorities arrested 41 members of a pro-Nazi. anti-Semitic movement that infiltrated the Red's youth group. The report said the youths and their 22-yearold "fuehrer," a student, were being held by Communist secret police. East German police raided a l cellar meeting place, confiscating a bust of Adolf hmcr, swastika flags, and Nazi literature. According to the West Berlin report, the youths, residents of East Berlin and its suburbs, has smeared antiJewish slogans on walls in their communities. BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS JACKSON ELECTRIC COMPANY ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS AIR CONDITIONING WIRING COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL — RESIDENTIAL 21330 S. Federal Hwy. Perrine a 5-2541 PERRINE. FLORIDA CTvTL ENGINEERS SURVEYORS PHOTOSTATS BLUEPRINTS Biscayne Engineering Co. GREETINGS TO ALL Ideal Iron & Welding Works Expert Welding PORTABLE WELDING MACHINES FOR RENT %  reese Parrs Me* Sfreae At Mew 2105 N. W. 30th Are. NE 44368 Miami's Olitit 47 N.W. Fast St, (Opp. Courthouse) Phone FR 3-5525 MATERIALS TRANSITS DRAWING LEVELS PEST CONTROL SERVICE TERMITE PROOFING—FUMIGATING—MOTH PROOFING MIAMI — MIAMI BEACH — CORAL GABLES Biscayne Ex I or mi nat i ng Service, I no. 3555 BIRD ROAD Phone HI 6-6401 DON'T TOLERATE—EXTERMINATE ABBOTT ELECTRIC. INC RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL Wiring Repair* Alterations of All Kinds M00 North Miami Avenue PHONE FR M2N VERN0ND.B0ND Bond Transfer Co., Inc. Trucking 1344 N.W. 7th AVENUE WRlrl144 TO ALL GREETINGS B. B. Leigh. Pres. H. Goyen, Treas. Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Code* IIO\ACKER A LEIGH, IXC. MERCHANDISE BROKERS "We Cover South Florida" P. O. Box 2210 5959 N.W. 37th AVENUE MIAMI Greetings ELLIOTT E. STALLINS STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY "THROUGH SftVfCf TO 100 WI CROW J7SS S.W. 27* AVF.NUI "ION! "I *-l*SJ TO ALL GREETINGS "The Best tor Learn* Murguii Bakery CUBAN & ITALIAN BREAD Delivery to Stores and Restaurants 2125 N.W. Slh AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA Phone FR 3-3894 TO ALL GREETINGS "Sine* 1922" JOE I.I Til III ITS REPAIR SHOP GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING "OUR WORK IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST** 3121 N. W. S e c o n d Avenue Miami. Florida Pea*. PI 7 1155 SEASON'S GREETINGS BARR AND BARR, INC. PLUMIERS fsf.fefiih**T*2e 61 E. 2nd Street Hialeab PH0NI TU 8 Jill BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY J. E. LUDICK C R E E T I N fi S I f Dee KUimmt Smilli Hamilton Shop GRINDING SERVICE 231 S.W. It* STREET PHONE FR 3-250* GREETINGS DRAKE & DRAKE EST. 1930 Carpets Linoleums Workroom and Installation Service 3825 N.W. 2nd Avs. Phone PL 9-2021 Ta All Rr.fft.rft.^ Week Sreertaes WESTRROOK MOTORS WRECKER SERVICE EXPERT BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING PA/NTINC AND 61ASS WORK AtECHANfCAl WORK 1759 PALM AVENUE MIAIEAH, FIA. Ph.ne TU I 1416



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Pago JO-C 9jmM FkridUan Friday, February 19 Charge Austria Coddles Nazis VIENNA—(JTA)—The Federa tion of Austrian Jewish Communities charged this week in a sharply worded statement that the Gov 1 ernment of Austria apparently was continuing a policy of minimizing Nazi activities in Austria. The statement said that no top official of the Austrian Govern! ment found it desirable, as Chan-| cellor Konrad Adenauer of the West German Republic did, to condemn publicly the Nazi smearers and their "wire-pullers." The Government has don* nothing to inform the people about "the growing danger" of Nazi activity and seems unable to find words of solidarity for the surviving victims of Hitler's "murder machinery," the statement said. The Federation added that Austrian Nazis have connecCannon Will Run To Succeed Self Circuit Judge Pat Cannon has announced that he will be a candidate for reelection in the May primaries. The former congressman, who If now in his eighth year as a Circuit Judge, was elected to the judgeship in 1952. and was unopposed for reelection in 1954. Cannon served as U. S. Congressman for four terms, representing this district in Washington from 1939 to 1947. "I have always conducted myself as 'the peoples' judge'," Cannon said. "In 1952, the people of Dade county elected me their judge, and in the years that I have served as Circuit Judge, I have at all times borne myself honorably as their representative on the bench." Locally-escorted tours to Israel Cannon added that "moreover, I and Western Europe are offered by I pledge, in the term to come, to tions with Nazis in other coun|the University Travel Company in continue the policy that has motitries. conjunction with KLM Royal Dutch vated me throughout my years in I960 C. H. ERVIN HEATING & VENTILATING 5301 N.W. 35th COURT NE 3-2964 NE 44216 MEMBER OF FLORIDA HOME HEATING INSTITUTE. INC. MT CANHOM Reveal Weekly Tours to Israel TO ALL GREETINGS ALBERT HALLQUIST GENERAL CONTRACTING 7632 N. Miami Avenue PL 8-1631 PL 1-0612 _. Airlines. Sixteen persons have been arrested for participation in the re Tours depart from New York cent anti-Semitic manifestations in cverv Monday throughout the year Utig country. Josef Afritsch. AnK rsl st0 P is Amsterdam. Holland Irian Minister of Interior, an-, and ,nen on ,0 Te Aviv, Israel, nounced. A number of extremis! right wins organizations have been dissolved, he revealed. The tour highlights an 11-day stay in Israel, four days in modern Tel Aviv and visits to Negev, Haifa, Safad, Herzlia, and the age-old Holy City of Jerusalem. Motor trips through world-famous Biblical sites art planned for tour participants with adequate time allowed for leisure, shopping or on-your-own excursions. The second part of the itinerary the French Riviera, Geneva, Switz !" !" a =couaiw erland. and Paris include transportat Afritsch said he would introduce an amendment to the present law regulating private organizations, in view of "the misuse*' of pnvi leges by some organizations. Present legislation, he stated, "stillj offers loopholes" for persons interested in undermining democra%  cy. Although he suspects that the recent anti-Semitic actions may have been directed from a single begins in Rome, then to Nice on headquarters, the Interior Minister said, he has no proof of central coordination of these manifes tations. Vienna ponce announced the arrest of Gunter Kaemel and Hans Moert on charges of neo-Nazi j> J22£ !" e UKMMfiT Tn whoVe %  •..,.-.. %  iiiienis police found quantities of Nazi literature, were wearing uniforms of the defunct Hitler Youth when they were arrested. They have been charged with planning to launch a new Nazi youth group. public life—to represent, not any small or special interest group, but the citizens who have their matters adjudicated before me." Judge Cannon started the practice of law 28 years ago. He gr.id uated from the University <>t Mi ami law school, and was the first U of M alumnus to become a congressman and the first to become a Circuit Judge. The 55 year-old judge has been a resident of Dade county for 36 j years and. throughout that period, has been active in civic and fraternal affairs here. Kosher for All Occasions For MIXED 1HU\KS While Rock Beverages 4all HI 3-1C33 for WHITE ROC K 3300 MARY STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA land and Scotland for $145. Prices ion via KLM Royal Dutch Airlines, Economy ; The inclusive tour rate ranges class service, first class hotel acfrom $1305.60 to $1375.60, the high-; commodations, all overland trans|est rate in effect during the .Pass-' portation, transfers, sightseeing j^over _se4 r soirr An optional six-day with English-speaking guides, tips I extension tour is available to Eng! and taxes. • Joins Real [state Firm J. Eugene (Gene) Thompson, former teacher and writer, has joined the sales staff of Fenton and Muskat. 529 Arthur Godfrey rd.. Miami Beach. MIAMI BEACH ABSTRACT & TITLE COMPANY. Inc. Complete Abstract end Title Insurance Service THE ONLY ABSTRACT PLANT Of MIAMI BEACH 1630 Lenox Avenue MIAMI BEACH LOTSPEICH FLOORING CO. KTAR INDUSTtlAl AeffteWiee' Ceafreefers Tile-Tea Aifk.lt rife 3665 N.W. 74th Street OX l-Of.81 BLU GREEN: PLANT FOOD On Your Lawn? Startling results can be ob tairwd from this rich plant food which contain! minerals that will help keep chinch bugs out of your lawn. Sold exclusively HUGHES list SsEfa* STORE 11* $. M,., Ave. p h n M773 GREETINGS Obes. t. Messji Coleman Solar Service • TANKS • BOOSTERS • NIW SYSTEMS • tIPAIRS (Member Chamber of Commerce 1007 S.W. 27th AVENUE 6251 N.W. 2nd STREET •heat Nl 6-7154 Nights Sundays Holidays r-h.ne MO 1-1349 B and B AIR CONDITIONING Maintenance Contracts — Installation & Repairs Ail MAKIS AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION 24-HOUR SERVICE Klebts Saeeeys NelMeys DM FRaetlm 2*57 _„ *OTOKS KtNTiD mm JEiferson 1-0665 122 2nd St. Miami Beach TO ALL GREETINGS FIVE POINT PAINT & HARDWARE STORE QUALITY PAINTS BRUSHES COME IN BROWSE AROUND 15,000 ITEMS OF HARDWARE 1264 Coral Way F 3-1097 GREETINGS... n 3-74*3 GREETINGS... "" "" Hoaser Company, Inc. Fir* and Casualty Insurance SB 1 1" Re £!? y ^ IBC Ral Eetat. Property Manaaement Florida Bond and Mortgage Co Mortooa. Loan. & InY-tmenU 616 S.W. 12lh AVENUE „._ ^ ._ Phone FR 3-6631 TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 2875 Northwest Lejeune Road PHONE NE 4-9761 Miami To All Greetings Gelhaus Garage and Semce Station ,******" >M>im ONMTW STATION 4200 S.W. 8th SfrMt f^ m 4.9722 GREETINGS... "**ee m 3 255J COtAl CAMB TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS r 0 R T R ? 1 ,IIMW STUM 20547 Lincoln Bide Phone JE 1-5260 350 tJiMMiln Road Miami BeachFlorida 5!5£~FRAME8 MINIATURES M. B. G ; A RMS 622


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February 19, I960 trwUh n*r§HH*nn Page ll-C \iami Jewry xes Decision liamis Jewish population faces Jf'ar pf decision in 1960. a group Linlmmity leaders were told at (Combined Jewish Appeal pacelers' dinner hosted by Mr. and Samuel Friedland last week he Diplomat hotel. bo speaker was Rabbi Herbert Friedman, executive vice chairL of the United Jewish Appeal. In address which focused upon sh worldwide needs, but con .rated mainly on Miami's probt. ihe UJA official pointed to (critical fiscal condition of its Vration and the hazardous poi of many health and social (ices. He underscored in strong is "the negligence of the Jewfcommunity In failing to adelely support the Combined JewlAppeal, and through it, some lumanitarian agencies at home 1 abroad." Referring specifically to Mil's long record of sluggish jing to the major philanthroRabbi Friedman stared that the top 12 Jewish cemmuniin tha nation, populationMiami is lewest in foods td annually for its hospital, ish schools. Center, homo for aged, employment service family and children's serv^porting to the pacesetters on recent trip to Israel, the UJA Jesman emphasized that 345,000 women, and children are unabsorbed in Israel, living Ishanty-towns, suffering from er employment and lacking falies for adequate care of the and educational opportunities youth. liami was asked to "make the sion in 1960 that would enable city to hold up its head with If. in the company of other |i>h i(immunities who were prong proper services to its famitoif Named Chairman iny Kossoff, Miami Beach klent and Hiateah industrial klei and developer, has been led chairman of the newlyned industrial committee of Hialeah-Miami Springs Chamof Commerce. Kossoff said the imiuee plans an intensive pubrelations effort. GREETINGS Weaver Rexall Drug Stores N.f. 2nd Ave. N.W. 62nd St. Il Carol Way 11 N.E. 2nd Ave. M Bird Read Ph. n 8-4*36 Ph. Nl 4 7621 Pfc. l 4-3414 Ph. MO 1-4491 BARNES Cost St one Shop CAST STONEWORK TO ORDER |MANTELS GRILLES rlAOOtS "Wire relished Sfeae Mcwfeft Phone PL 9-0314 242 N.W. 54th STRUT SAVOY HOTEL Open Year Around" • ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS • DOWNTOWN • HOMELIKE N.W. Second Street Phe W 44442 Pauing in their analysis of the $3 million-plus requirements of CIA in 1960 are (left to right) Dr. Jack Folk, Dr. Milton S. Goldman, and Dr. Stanley Jonas. Tho group is shown at a campaign meeting to enroll all members of the profession as participants in this year's Combined Jewish Appeal. Physicians Division chairman is Dr. Stanley Frehling. Gables Bank Lists Promotion H. P. McGoogan, president of Coral Gables First National Bank, a Sottile Group Bank, announced the election of a new executive vice president. John H. Peacock, vice president of the bank, was promoted to this post during a recent meeting of the board of directors. Peacock came to Coral Gables First National Bank in 1958 from the First National Bank of Miami. He rapidly rose from assistant vice president to vice president, and his newest promotion marks the third in a two-year period. Dr. fasman is Speaker Dr. Oscar Z. Fasman, of the Jewish University of America Skokie, 111., was guest speaker a' the Oneg Shabbat in Waldman'< Coronet hotel recently. Arrange ments for Babbi Fasman's talk were made through Herman Eisen berg, of Miami Beach, nations director of the building fund and development program of the school. Radio Station Gets Award WAFM, Miami's new fine musii broadcasting station, has receiver a Citation of Merit from the Mus cular Dystrophy Assns. of Americ. for its help in the Muscular Dys trophy fund-raising campaign. GREETINGS BILL TINDER GOLF PROFESSIONAL Biltmer* Ceurst lessens hy Aepoinfmenf Complete Una of Colrine ffvipawat Phene Biltmer. HI 4-0649 1210 ANASTASIA AVE. GREETINGS VENETIAN NURSING I CONVALESCENT HOME roe MI rrn CASES 1330 N.E. BAYSHORE DRIVE Miami, Flo. Ph. FR 9-7640 NATHAN K. 4PKT0R IRVING BERLIN Admmi'lfrereri SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. HENRY SHIER and Family 2038 N. W. 27th Ave. PHONE NE 4 6554 GREETINGS FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK


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!" Page 12-C *Je*isti ftcrfcffar Friday, February 19, ig 6c British Expect Action in Bonn LONDON—(JTA)—Hopes that the Christmas eve desecration of the synagogues at Cologne would motivate West German authorities to "take more effective measures to root out the centers of Nazi infection in the German schools and among officials high and low in all departments of public life" were expressed here last week in a statement by the Board of Deputies of British Jews." The Cologne incident, which has "shocked the Western world into expressions of abhorrence, is evidence that the ugly spirit of Nazism is still abroad in the country of its origin," the Board declared. "At various periods sinco th end of the wer," it said, "the Board has had occasion to draw attention to the general inadequacy of the denazification procedures in West Germany. We have called attention to the continuance in high office of State, and in the judiciary, of former Nazis. We have pointed out the contirtu.no in employment of teachers imbued with Nazi views, and the manner in which Hitler's crimes and the crimes of his regime tru glossed over >n German textbooks. MURRAY MEYIRSON Meyerson to Run For Justice Post Murray S. Meyerson, Miami attorney and former special assist anUittorney general for the State "of Florida, announced his candidacy this week for the office of Justice of the Peace, District 2. Meyerson holds Bachelor of Ed ucation and Bachelor of Law "degrees from the University of Miami. He is a former teacher of government at Miami Edison High School, and served as director of the Educational Relations Bu, reau and Juvenile Bureau of the Dade County Sheriff's Office from 1951 until 1953. He is presently an instructor in criminology at the Dade County Police Academy. Meyerson served in the Korean War. He is a member of the Dade I County Bar Assn. and National Assn. of Claimants' Compensation Attorneys. Meyerson served as first president of the Miami Police Athletic League and is past president of the Fraternal Order of Police Associates. He is a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and past chairman of the Americanism cornCoast civic i mittee, Miami Junior Chamber of a reception Commerce. He was coordinator of the 1956 Golden Gloves and past TO ALL GREETINGS CITY AUTOMATIC TRAflSMftSlON •i %  •• .„,. 69 N.W. 20th STREET FR 1-5722 Brandeis Chair to Honor HST WALTHAM, Mass.—Former New York "Guv. Averell Harriman was host to 400 East leaders recently at in his home to establish a new Chair at Brandeis University. To i chairman of the State Police ConPITTS AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION REPAIR REPAIR EXCHANGE Hydramatic Dynaflow Power Glide Fordorriatic Turbodrive Powerflite ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES "Specializing in Transmissions Only" 6050 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, So. Miami MO 1-1835 • tM — ^ becalled the "Harry S. Truman ference, 1956. j Chair in American Civilization," "We pay tribute to the immedithe new Brandeis Professorship is %  !i' actions taken by the German an outgrowth of a commencement juthonties as a result of the Coaddress delivered by the former logne synagogue desecration, and President at the university in u the vigorous steps taken, as | June, 1957. Brandeis President Dr. well as to the sense of outrage-expressed by a large section of the Abram L. Sachar was the main speaker at the Harriman home and> outlined the program for the new chair. ierman population. But only effective measures to root out all centers of Nazi infeclion can bring vindication for Germany in the eyes of the world. The fear that the ideology, which wrought Europe to the verge of instruction, may be revived must >e removd." TO ALL GREETINGS WCKR Sports Roundup Hourly roundups of local, state N.E. 2nd Avenue Phone PL 7-6631 TO ALL GREETINGS ... SIMS Truck Lettering Service' SIGNS 26 N.W. 20th Street FR 3 .,259



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iday, February 19, 1960 +Jewisti thirMur Page 13-C UN Calls Anti-Semitism Charter Violation Continued from Page 4C practict*" in M eowntri** prepared by tho Subcommission. The Secretary General was also tejuestect to publish a brief popular summary of tho study, "to that the summary may be used widely throughout tho world, particularly in universities schools nd other educational institu lions ta combat such discrimination." Declaring that "we are all kirmed by the recent manifesta ons of anti-Semitism." Judge lalpern said that according to the ptest count such mnnifestations | ad occurred in recent weeks in 4 countries and involved some, X) incidents. I He said that, under the resoluhn. the machinery of the United kitions would be invoked "in the |ost expeditious manner" to gathat the earliest possible time, |formation from states, non-govnmental organizations, and the kited Nations Educational, Scien lic and Cultural Organization on lir subjecti: the occurrences of fcnifestations of anti-Semitism, public reaction to these inanimations, the measures taken by public authorities, and views |to the deep-lying causes of such lifestations. [Judge Halpern explained that joint proposal provided for [novel procedure. Tho Subcomssion, ho said, would "confiue at work on a 12-month batthereby serving notice on world that tho United Na would bo in a position to He immediate action if neceshe Federal Republic of Gerny sent a letter to Secretary Mral Hammarskjoid strongly demning the recent outbreaks ^nti-Semitism in West Germany approving the UN resolution ouncing "the recent occurrenof religious liisprjwipations." he German people," the letemphatiied,' •as \*tf as the kernment of the Federal Repub (of Germany, are filled with innation and horror, by the reft manlfpttatirjil*of religious so-called racial prejudices in country and in other parts of i -world.' 1 --%  -%  HIALEAH ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIR We Rewind All Makes of Motors ~ %  Also BUY atW-SELL USED MOTORS 1065 E. 43rd Street Hialeah MU 8-4428 President Eisenhower accepts a Torah Scroll from Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Looking on at recent presentation ceremonies are (left to right) Joseph S. Wohl, a member of the Seminary board; Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, Seminary provost; and Rabbi Isaac Klein, Buffalo, N.Y. The Torah belonged originally to a synagogue in Marburg, Germany. TO ALL GREETINGS ADAMS SIGNS COMPLETE SIGN SERVICE FOR A SIGN OF QUALITY CALL HI 3-8510 3106 CORAL WAY Bank Adds New Director Curtiss National Bank of Miami Springs announces the election of Irving "Bing" Kosoff, Hialeah industrial builder, and X. James Schlatter, of St. Petersburg, to the bank's board of directors. Directors reelected are Arthur G. Brunt, Archie J. Clapp. sr., Clarence C. Morris, Joseph G. Moretti, Walter B. Fries, Paul L. E. Helliwell, M. A. Madden. John Stadnik, Francis Knuck, Herbert |L. Megar. Howard D. Brooks, and John W. Robert*. Harry R. Playford, president and 1 chairman of the board, reported that Curtiss National showed an | increase of 22 percent in deposits during 1959, the total reaching $11,479,178.51. TO ALL GREETINGS DOGS DELUXE POODLE PUPPIES YORKSHIRE TERRIERS MALTESE 753 N.E. 79th Street Phone PL 7-6922 >-WWA^*^^^W^W'W'\~^W'W'>~^W^^^ HNMMOOO WIU GIMINGS "^IWKMta^ JUrMihiitiifeaiei • %  • "angels lonipony N.W. 51 ta St. Ph. NE 5-1391 OREE TINCS COCONUT GROVE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY DOMESTIC HELP f •AMES $. W. Sectiea Mrs. Er me C. Grunt (Owner) 191 S. Dixie Hwy. — Coral Gobies Phono HI 4-1631 BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL HUGHLAN LONG Candidate for State's Attorney 7380 RED ROAD South Miami Suite 201 MO 5-5421 ART CRAFT BOAT FAIR INC. BOAT REPAIRING HIGGINS MARLIN BIMINI SKIFF BOAT TRAILER SANDBLASTING SERVICE 730 N.W. 7>h Avenue FR 4-4919 BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL VER0 BEACH ASSOCIATE, INC 'Ml IfTATI PhOM n 7-147* 444 STOOD 1UARANTY TITLE & I ABSTRACT CORP. ABSTRACTS ESCROWS TITU INSUtANCI ROOM 206 IB1SCAYNE BUILDING TO ALL GREETINGS GREY OAKS BOARDING KENNELS "A Dog's Home Away from Home" WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS .2300 N.W. 135th Street MU 8-6449 TO ALL GREETINGS STOLPMANN PLUMBING CO. 1853 WMI AYOOUO Miami Boach. Flo. PHONE JE 1-0481 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK. Hoover Awning & Mfg. Co. 6921 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 4-2667 o Awawft • Sohw h iOM • Torpaolias o Ceaeeiet Roach Ceaoao* • Ceavat Gorofot looch mtd tonka UatareNos Iowa aad Scrota Feraitare Caavai Petal — Watsraroofiaf "We Moot Aaytaiae ia Caaras" GREETINGS CHARLES TAYLOR MARINE ENGINES 24 HOUR SERVICE ON MARINE MOTORS DIESEL LIGHTING PLANTS THUNDERBIRD FORD MERCURY V8 CHEVROLET V8 WILLYS 4 CYL. AT THE BAY, MIAMI 11271 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-3794 BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL DANTE B. FASCELL YOUR CONGRESSMAN BROTI ERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL "We Educate for Successful | Gracious Living" SCHOOL Nursery Through High School 75-Foot Pool on Spacious, Beautiful Campus 1010 West Avenue Miami Beach JE 1-0606 TO ALL GREETINGS SHEROUSE & CORLETT INDUSTRIAL NATIONAL RANK BLDG. II —1



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Page 14-C fJenisf>f9cricfiar Friday, February 19, I960 TALES OF MORALS It is told" of a J(ing who was very tic\ and u'lni needed tdr milJr, of u lioness to bring about a cur?. Many brave men volunteered to capture the lionets and mill; her. but they !! faYlrtl-in return-' One man* how ever, employed stealth and ingenuity, succeeded in capturing the lion and obtaining her mill;. As he was reluming from his successful journey, he lay down to sleep, and he had a dream. In his dream, he saw the various organs o/ his body disputing u>ith one another. The feet claimed thev •cere the most important, for had it not been for their actuitv. up bodv could hare succeeded. The hands retorted, that had n not been for their labor, success could not hare been accomplished. The eves replied that if it had not been for 'hem, they would not hare found the way. The ears, the nose and the brain all joined the argument ml; am in'.; their ou'ii claims. Suddenly, the tongue replied: I am the most important and mo-t powerful of you all." to which ail the organs disagreed. The following day, the man presented the lion's millj to the l(ing and through a vlip of the tongue %  aid: "I have brought some goat's mill; for the l(iiig. r he entire bodv consisting of all the organs, shool; with fear and the tongue replied: "Did / not say that / am the most powerful of sou all'" MORAL: Life and death lies 1.1 the power of the tongue. K-flcorcw C_^om ersalion n *j 3 i n n j g r? WRI nxa T T T T "in' 1 ? grr nxin nptfn up ~im s"7X nirx matin *?ati < TV TV T \ : T V *?n nxr .D-rnK trw nia I • T ": T ^tf niiitixnn ni3atin nnx j nxVo icm ,nti-rnn D^tiiT T": •: TT-:• T : .irjta nnpiw -nia-ti^ Hfr 1 TO rJ3# oiai nnx nxn na fx 'rax .^na .atin 1 ? -itioxti -pa .anw) xa opn .nfcti rn na & T %  I T a^yo irnxa .nnina pioso ,1874 njtia jr\$fa np !" %  pinnanaa n-rina tnp pnr inn:airo nai ,-nn mtia xsTpn x-nrT f-ixa r.-Dnsti nxn x^nn TRANSLATION A C7L %/H. OfJHiami', Religious JZif* 'Becoming a Member' Gives Positive Meaning to Judaism By RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ Congregation Monticello Park Almost every religious denomination contains certain beliefs and requisites to church membership. The applicant must embrace the basic creed of the religious group. ThougH Judaism is not dogmatic in its creed, it is not a jellyfish-like faith, dependent upon the whim and caprice of the individual. It still embraces basic concepts accepted by collective Israel and maintained as the code of conduct, both ethical and ritual. This week's portion of the Scriptural reading introduces an unequivocal code of right and wrong. However, the acceptance of the decalogue is insufficient to distinguish the Jew from the non-Jew. Perhaps only in its interpretations and derivations can we draw a more uniquely Jewish decalogue. s e r v i c e s J It i s \AJ e c k c M a AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave Orthodox. Rabbi laaae Ever. Friday PJn. Slitur.las S 3" H m. S.i ,„,,„ A,,. HiT. n CciiniiniiulMi.nl.Governing Natli 2SS3 3W 1th ave Maxwell Silberman MNSHE EMES. Conservative, president. 1ETH DAVID. 8436 8W 3rd ave. Con %  ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg Cantor William W. Lloson. Krldav 1:11 P -n. Barmon: '.".l-Krvelatliin — All-K'"s or Actual. Adult Studies 1:48 to I" %  P "> Betur ,i., v :, ; in Bar Mltavah: Reward, son of'.Mr. iind Mrs. rr.'il Hat i. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcr Fr.hitf. ,,,,,! jo p.in >• rmon rnrus and Truth." Sstturda) I M a.m. BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her son. Cantor Hyman Fein. I-1 Ida) g:i5 p in. Bel mon: "Positive and Negative Pommai BatHI. ins %  .. HI. Bai Mltii ah: La* ..f .\iiand Mr* Nathan Ri senwas tar. .-• i mon: Thi • lulde i"i Living." a JETH ISRAEL. 4000 Pralria ave. Or thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. a BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Ki I.VIS CM p i" Batuidas W • %  Sannon: ''Tan Comntnaoinanta are Iill, V-l ," RABBI MAX LIPSCHITZ 139 NW 3rd ave Though the religious lines of the various forms in America are drawn, though in some points not too clearly defined, no synagogue or temple does or should refuse entrance to any member of Israel, or proselyte. Yet, it will be well for each synagogue, Orthodox, Conservative and Reform, to establish prerequisites of belief and observance to destroy the chaos existing in the American Jewish community. Such a decalogue might include a belief in a creator as a Provident Diety. who is one and a Unity; whose eternal teachings are contained in Torah; whose elect is the people of Israel; who believe in tradition as the bridge between the past and the present, assuring the survival of the future; who believe in charity, service to God and to man. identifying themselves authentically with the community of Israel through fellowship, and establishing personal contact with God through prayer; who transmit this heritage to their children by example, not merely by | persecution? lastly, who believe in the brotherhood of man as the ulti-1 mate objective of humanity. This affirmation would create authentic Jews, giving positive meantag to what we call "becoming a member." KNOW YOUR HERITAGE Knotty Questions Pertaining To Jewish Scriptural Writings BETH RAPHAEL. Orthodox. BETH TFILAH. 35 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E Rackovsky I-I Ida] vi". p in. Baturdas s '•"' %  %  Bartnon: "Jethro a* a MmM tor the Liberal World." H a r mon at i M p.m.: "Pi eparednaaa CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 401 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. saaasaaaaaaaaasaaHSBaaasaasBBaaaaBiu: GEMS OF WISDOM The aim of our u/orihip it the purification, enlightenment and uplifting of our inner selves. a. HlBSCH e a • Prayer it conversation until Cod. —JO' e a • By prayer, we lift ourselves to a world of perfection. kixiK • a e The earlv Handim tued to tan-. an hour before -prayer in order to attune their heart* to Cod. IISHNA e • Prayer is acceptable only if the lottl u offered U'lth it. AMMI B. NATHAN • • Prayer || the service of the heari IAIMID • • Prayer needs attuning of the mind. —TALMUD • a a Is this a service of the heart u'hen the body is in the synagogue and the mind in the market' —LENCZICZ dr.. S Miami. Rerorm Rabbi Herbert %  aumiird. Cantor Charles Kodner. I'II.IHV s: 13 p.m. Panel dlacuaalnn: JORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. ( '"' W K "' ,l > B ". H !?"V r r ". P.O. Box 34-SM, Miami. Rabbi 8amMeah Shearim Every tourist who comes to Jerusalem visits the Meah Shearim quarter. The name of this quarter is known to Jews throughout the world, though the entire quarter does not consist of more than a few narrow streets. It is one of the first quarters of modern Jerusalem, and is full of Yeshtvot (religious colleges) and. Torah institutions. You enter the quarter via an iron gate. But it has not got one hundred gates as you might think (from the name). It has only six. The name comes from a verse of the Bible. In the week in which the quarter was founded in 1874, the Bwrtion of the Torah '-Toldot." which contains the verse, "And Isaac sowed in that land and he found in that year one hundredfold" (in Hebrew: meah shearim), was read. (Published by Brit Ivrit Clamit) Was Solomon the favorite son of King David? No. His favorite son was the handsome, ambitious Absalom. He tried to seize his father's throne by an unsuccessful revolt. He fled from battle and was caught in the bough of a tree. Gen. Joab then killed him against David's orders. The father's woe for his son Absalom has become an immortal classic of lamentation. Are any witches mentioned in the Bible by name? Yes. The witch of Endor. She called forth the prophet Samuel from his grave to answer King Saul's questions concerning the forthcoming fateful battle in wftich Saul met his death. • • • What is the Apocrypha? It refers to a group of books which have much in common with the books of the Bible in terms of style and even content. They are, however, not included in the Bible and are. therefore, called "Apocrypha." from a Greek word which means the "hidden" or the "secret ones." These 14 books are found in the Septuagint and the Vulgate This page is prepared in cooperation wth the Spiritual Leaders of the Greaur Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi YadWiv Of Rjbatnbtrg Coordinator CONTRIBLTOVS Rabbi David Herton Tales and Gems of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx Know Tour Heritage uel April, r-iiilay l:J4 pin ai MM SW lth at. .-.ini'.n: Til,' N-ss i '. .HIIIIMII. Inn -in*. Saturday ^ %  m at tiverslade* KI. in. in.ii s s. I I Bai llltavah Mt< b ml. -..ii .,f Mr. an.I Mis Hal v lioldfarli. a 3AOF HEIGHTS CENTER. 1S160 NW Snd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. fLAGLER-GRANADA. M NW flat pi. Conservative. Rabbi Barnard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. r*rtday :,:4S and s.l", p.m. Special Brotherhood service, fluent ai>eaker: lt,-n K.-.n Topic: "Meet My Orandrather." Ones Bhabbal boats Membera ..f Rooaevell I>IK>and Klaelrr l.oda<-, Knights of I'yihi.iSaturday v :.•' a.m. pants: Rev Iw.nsl.l Mat-key. Ftlvr side MfthmlUt t'hiinh: Kev IMss 1 Graham. Mt. Zlon Baptist Churxh; and Rabbi ltaii*ni Torah which come out of Zion Thus Birnbaum intended that the word "Zionism" should be understood in the spiritual, as well as its historical sense. • • e What was the Spanish Inquisition? An invention of Christian Spam lo investigate, to try and to punish those who held beliefs contrary to the teachings of the church. Jews were, therefore, tortured and mur dered. While many Jews were con-' verted to Catholicism, others con1 tinued to practice Judaism in se-l cret. The latter were calld Mar., ranos. a-T. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. M01 2Jl*SimaU ''A^CMM "" ^ nd *"' E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Mlt l "* rl A "*",. LeVin.* R nMn Cant<,r Darwin TEM > LE B NA 8 HOLOM. fMOO NW • # 22nd ave. Canscrvative. Raool HEBREW ACADEMY. 911 (th • &f OrI f^'i""" Eow ^d •• Cantor Ben Grossthodox. Rabbi Alexander Graaa. "" HIA4.1AH RFFORM~~7EWIH CON TeM -* EMANU-KL. 170t Washinfl. OREOATION I15CW ail,., Si^ ton v Conservative. Rabbi lrvin| K"r^ Na& W 2W?tman: H "' ,. Vf hrm "Cantor Israel R.leh. Fil.lsy si:, „„, Sermon %  |(i"h l and *?'**>' d :M J ,m OPT"; i' r hosts: Mr an.l Mrs. V sin". -. •, '.' < V ,\" rl 1 ,. S -V u ','.">• ? %  ••" %  3r""' 'I" a, •**< %  "Weekly Portion." ltar MRtvah: HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Mi ''" ', N '"• """ of Mr an 1 M Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David '' V| "K ^rner. Jamea, son of Mr. snd Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun M,v Al n ''l>kln. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 2Sth TE M .^ L i 'VHtg".!*J"L ^.jS" ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. %  %  '\ 10 and IS |. m. Sermon: Ana;ei ;,,, ,, .,,.,, .. Evil. Onea Bhabbal hoau: nikur riiullm. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bernstein. Krl.las s 1", pin Sermon: • Sh ;l pjgj*}* • SOUTHWEST CENTTR, 44U avv h Sto'* n, NM "S^r'^"^: mm TEMPLE .ETH -A*T 5M 0 N. K.nO.H |l'a." Saturday 8.41 a.m. TEMPLE SINAI Na MIAMI. 12'00 NE 15th ava. Referm. Rabbi Benna M. Wallaeh. I" .In y |S pm Guest speaker: I*. || Ifeffer. Sui.i%  u ).. BuadT" TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB.. Mt Flamingo Way. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Leo Haim. %  > IT, ii m. Sermoa: "Hut-oe-> Gamble of tun Time "' shsl.l.iii hosts: Mr. and Mrs, Ja. i:.. kt-.ii. Saturday • a.m. • TEMPLE ZION. S|W BW irth •' Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jace* Oetafar*. Krldav S:30 p.an. Sermeei: "The Eleventh riimmmrilmHit." Katnrday a m. Bai Mltavah: Stephen, son of Mr. anl Mrs. Larry Bronls. TIFERETH ISRAEL. MM N. Miami ava. Conservative. Ratal Harry L. Lawrence Cantor Albert OMnta. Krldav 8.30 p.m. Sermon: "When %  Saiur.lay > a.m. %  % %  • TORAH TEMPLE. 1M4 Weat ave. Traditional. Rabat Abraham Caaeel. VOUNG ISRAEL. MO NE t71tt st. Orthodox. Rabbi Bherwin Btaubsr. 2AMORA JEWISH CtNTtm. • 2" mera ave. Conservative. Rabbi BLeen Hurwlti. Canter Meyer Oisser.



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Friday, February 19. 1960 +3enUt fkridlfon Page 15-C LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. SOC M2 LEON EARL WILLIAMSON, Plaintiff. VIRGINIA PAULINE WIU.IAM.SON, I i. fwidniit. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Virginia Pauline Williamson I lefendant 344 Old Itiwwi'll Iti.Md Simiiui. Oviirirla T• -puty Clerk MILTON A. FRIKPMAN Attorney for I'lnlntlfr 1111 Alnaley Hide. Miami 32, l-l...—KR 1-SM4 l/C-lt-lt-M IN THE CIRCUfT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. SOC 10i8 MINNIE LEE PENERTON, nalntlff. RUFUS PENERTON. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOr. REFITS PENERTON. addreaa unknown, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce haa been filed against you, and you are required to M ivi;i BOP) of your Answer lo the Complaint on the piaintirr's attorney, MAX P. ENGEL. 305 lllscayne llulldIIIK. Miami. Florida, and to file the original In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or berore the 4th day of March, lit0: In default of which the Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. DATED this 3rd day of February, 1M. at Miami. Florida, B. H. LRATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: WM. W. STOCK INC Deputv Clerk 2/:.-12-19-2* vDAySMU BY HENRY LEONARD 'Which shut do you belong to, Chonnel 5 or Channel 97" LI GAL NO f ICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 77* JACQUELINE LINE rti.SU, Mainurr. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the uinlei -signed, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of RED APII.K REBTAI'RANT AND SANDWICH SHOP at II46 N. Miami Avenue, Miami. Florida Intends in register said name with the Clerk of %  he Circuit Court of Hade County, Florida. CHAIM-IIEN. INC. a Florida Corporation—Sole Owner Pallot, Silver. Pallol. Stern Mints Attorn,-\ I 701 Congress Bid*.. Miami. Fin 2/12-U>-2. 3/1 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT JF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. (OC IO0S CAROLE 8PONDER, • Plaintiff. WELVTN' W. SPONDER. Defendant UIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Mr. Melvyn W. Spender 2 West 7Sth Street New Tork City. Naw Tork Tou are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been filed asalnat you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the piaintirr's Attorney, LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER. Suite 303. 1000 Northeast 79th Street. Miami 3*. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk or the circuit Court on or berore the 7th day or March. IMO If you fall to do ao. judgment by default will ba taken against you for the relief demanded In the Hill or Complaint. Thla notice shall be published once each week tor rour consecutive weeka In THE JEWISH FLORITHAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, thla 1st day of February, AD. 19110. B. H. HEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) e By: L. SHEEDEN. Deputy Clerk I.AWRKXOK f. HOLLANDER Attorney for Ptalntirr Suite lei. lrwti N.F:. 7th at. Miami 38. Florida 2/.".-l2-19-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In btialneas under the fictitious name of RoBF:RTS IMPORTS at 226 Lincoln Road. Miami Heach Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the ade County. Florida. M. A. J. ASSOCIATES. INC a,le County, Florida. Dated at Miami, Florida, thla 22nd day of Januarv. i960. DAISY LEV! REN A TO LF:VI WE I'M AN A WBPMAN Attorneys lor Applicants 407 Blscayne Huilaiiig Miami 32. Florida 1/29. 2/3-12-H IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. Na. 4SE77 IN RE: ESTATE OF DAVID HIRMH I >.', eaaed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demanda which you, or either of you, may hare against the estate f DAVID HIRBH deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the aame In their ofrices In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar montha from the date ef the first publication hereof. Said clalma or demands to contain the legal address or the claimant and (o ba sworn to anil presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. Bee Section 733.14 of the 194.1 Probate Act Dated January 2, AD IMO SYLVIA It IRS H, Aa Executrix of the I-ast Will and Testament of David Hlrsh. Decessed. KOVNF7R A MANN11FJIMER Attorneys for Executrix. First publication on January 29. 19e. 1/1*.S/3-lt-ie IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. SC *4S IN RE: ADOPTION OP MALE MINORS, CHRISTOPHF:R IX>NALD WOOD and DAVID SCOTT WOOD. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: DONALD SPENCER WOOD Residence and whereabouts unknown. Tou. DONALD SPENCER WOOD, are hereby notified that a Petition for Adoption of the male minors. CHRISTOl'HKR DONALD WOOD and DAVID SCOTT WOOD, has been filed In the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, and said cause Is set down for hearing. 9 a.m., on the nth day of March. 1940, before the Honorable J FRITZ GORDON, one of the Judges of the above atyled Court, in Chambers at the Courthouse. Miami. Dade County, Florida, and you are hereby commanded to be and appear In said Court to show cause why aald Petition should not be granted. II you rail to do so, aald Petition will be granted. This notice ahall be published once each week tor rour consecutive weeks In THF: JF1WISH PLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED st Miami. Florida, thla 3rd day of February. A.D., 1940. B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk SOB ALEXANDER Attorney for Petitioner One Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach, Florida ,,..,,.„.,, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELLVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 43777-A IN RE: Estate of CHARLES METROWITZ I >,'c>.aaed. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICF: IS hereby given that I have filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Executrix of the estate of Charles Meyrowlts, deceased: anil .that on the th day ot March, 1M0, will apply to the Honorable County Judges ot Dade County, Florida. lor approval of mid Final Report and tor distribution and rinal discharge as Executrix or the estate ot the above-named decedent This 5th day ot F'ebruary. 1940. ETHEL M MEVKOWITZ WELLISCH. DOl'GHERTY ft ZAIAC By Kurt Welllsch. Attorney l-:u Congress Building Miami 32, Florida 2/12-19-24,3/4 ANDREW HIND, 1 '•-f'-ndant TO: Andrew Hind I I'iist 2gth Kn klya, N v You are h ereb y m.tirie,! that a Complaint I-'.,r Btvoree imr bean filed agalnai you, and you are h e r e be required to serve a c..p> ade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Hade County, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County. Plot iiin. within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred.. PHI I.IP LEVINE Administrator PALI. KWITNEY, 1 llll—i| Attorney of the firm of lierkell A Kwitney oln 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Fla 2/5-lL'-l92 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MAGIC CITT RUG iI.KANKRs at 10SO E. 24th Street. Hlaleah Intend to resist. -i said name with the Clerk of -Uie Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. H R. ERRE NKAI. J DL'NN Attorney for Applicants llll Alnaley Bldg. 1/29. 2'3-12-lJ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring lo engage in business under the fictitious name of HKH REALTY at 111 S.W ll'tti Av-nue, Miami intends to register said name with the Cleik of the circuit Court of Dade c.uiiiy. F'U.rida. LEON POSTER. s..le Oarnei Rt-g. Real Estate ftroker KI:SSI.F:R. OARS A ROTH Attorneys for Applicant \VfS S.W. 1st St. 2'l2-19-2fi. 3'4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREItT fllVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious aarae of RALPH'S LrOOAOF: AND JEWEI.RT at 24 N. Krome Avesrua, Homestead, Florida Intenda to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of D, i. County. Florida. I'll R \PHABL, Boto Owner J DAVID LIEBMAN Attorney for applicant tl 8. Krome Ave.. Homestead. Fla. i/l-ll-lr-M BLAN'HE BABTRIDGK. Plaintiff. re. QinNCE EASTRrDOE. Defendant. SUIT FOR BWVdrRCE TO: Mr. Qtflnee Eastrtdge c/o John Collins Chilhowle. Virginia Tou are heresy notified that a Rill of Cotrsntalnt for Divorce has been filed aeslnst yen. and you sre reqatred to serve a copy ot your Answer or llesdiac to the Hilt ef Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. LAWBENCE I HOLI.ANDER. Sue 203, 1096 Northeast 79th StreeL Miami 36. FtorIda and rile the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day o( Mrch. 1940. H you rail to do Judgment by default will be tateen against vou for the relief demanded In the Rill of Complaint. %  This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN DONE AND ORDEKKIl at Miami. Florida, this 1st day of February, A.D I960 B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal! By: L BNEEDEN. Denutv Clerk LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER Attorney for Plaint If r Suite 203. |ne N F:. 79th 8t. MUm. 36. Florida /: 1 ,.,.. M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 40C 1214 ARTH1-R VBLLUCCI, Plaintiff. MARY VBLLUCCI, 1 icfendant. COMPLAINT FOR DIVORCE TO: MARY VBLLL'CCI 1977 Ellis Avenue Bronx, N.T. You MARY VBLLUCCI are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been riled against you. and you are required to serve a copy ot your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. ALAN SIIKHII, 4n; Lincoln -Road. Miami Heach. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the lth day ot March. 1940. If vou rail to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Complaint DONE AND ORDF:RF:D at Miami. Florida, this 8th day of February. A.D. I960. E R LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, IHide County. Florida (seal) By: R. H. RICK. JR. Deputy Clerk 2/1S-I9-1S. 3/4 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE CSONTV. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. Ne. SOC (77 I.OCISF: I: KOCH. Plaintiff, vs. I JACK K. KOCH. Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR TOU, JACK K KOCH. General Delivery. Silver Springs. Maryland, are hereby required lo serve a copy of your answer to a Complaint for Divorce on plaintiffs attorney, Claude M. Barnes. 302 Calumet Hldg.. Miami. Fla., on or before the 7th day id March. I960, and rile the original In the office of the Clerk or the Clicuit court, otherwise a default will be entered against you. January 2S. !*0 K II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of i se.il I Circuit Court. By: HELrlN KKRRLBR, Deputy Clerk 2/3-12-19-24 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In under the fictitious name of I'I T KATal at number lS20-79th Street In the City of North Hay Village, Florida Intends to register the HM name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Dated at North Miami Reauh. Florida, this 13th day of January. 1H60 CUT RATF:, INC., Florida corp. By: OLA 1ST GOLDMAN, Presid.nl SNTDBR AND TOUNG Attorneys lor Applicant 1/12-29. 2/5-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of HARRIS APARTMENTS at TStr. By-e ron Avenue. Miami Reach. Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. RAUL HARRIS KTHBI, HARRIS KOVNER MANNHFMMFTR Attorneys for Saul and Eth.1 Harris 2/5-12-19-2S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY Ne. SOC 7B4 IN RF:: APPLICATION OF SALLY J SCHEMHL NOTICE OF INTENTION TO FILE FOR FREE DEALERSHIP TO: Mr. Robert Schemel Hebrew Home A Hospital for the Chronic Sick 1774 Clay Avenue Bronx, New York TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIFTD that BALLY G SCHEMEL will on tse23nd day of February. 194SO. apply lo the Circuit Court of the 11th Judicial Circuit In and tor Dade County. Florida, to obtain a certltlcate to act gs a tree dealer If yog Intend to answer the application, vou are required to serve suoh original answer with the Clerk of said Court, and serve a copy upon Israel Abreme. Attorney for Rally O. Schemel. at ."04 Industrial National Bunk Building. Miami. Florida, prior to aforesaid date. In the absence of an answer, the allegations ot her Petition wlQ be taken as confessed by you. PIJCASE GOVERN YOURSELF RDINGI.T Dated IVI. I960. E B LEATHERMAN. Clerk (seal) Circuit Cnurt Bv: WM. W STOCKING. Deputy Clerk 2/12-19 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE Ne. 4SSS4-B IN RE: F:*tate of MORRIS SITRDIN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and AH Persons Having Clalma or Demands Against Bald Batata: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands I which vou mav have against the eaItate of MORRIS SCRDIN deceased i i late of Dade County. Florida, to the | County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In tlselr offices in the <"N>unty Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date ot the rirst publication haceoc; or the saror will he barred. BAI'L HF:RNSTEIN MILDRED BERNSTEIN MILTON MILLER Attorney 1414 Congress Building Mlsml. Florida 2/s-rr-lS-M NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME'LAW NOTICE IS HKRKRT GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of OPPORTfNITTER. PNT.IMTTBD at r,300 N.W. 35th Ave.. Intenda to register saidname with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SAGE. INCORPORATED g Pis. Ca-D. HERBERT B. WILENSKY Attorney for Applicant 1102 Congress BMg. 1/29.2/5-12-19 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTRE IS HF-.RERY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In b u sine ss under the fictitious name of A1A ANSWF:RING SFTRVICE at Room 213. Carol City Center, Dade County. Florida. Intend to registM said, name with the Clerk of 4he Clrealt Court of Dade County. Florldn MYRA LARK1NS SAMUEL KATE HOWARD A. METERS 1090 N.E. 79th St.. Miami. Fla. Attorney for A1A Answering Service rn-F2-le-J ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! # Oft POHAT f O.V OUTWITS Low-rat Prices — Qukkest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at PS :i-.t.



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Page 16-C +JplstnNrldltor Friday, February 1J. iggQ DUBLIN—(JTA) Robert Briscoe, Dublin's first Jewish mayor Mho was lionized by the. American lewish community during tours of ihe United States, disclosed this week that his youngest daughter. Klise, had converted to Catholicism and entered a convent. He also revealed that one of his other two daughters. Frances Joan. Iiecame a Catholic some time ago.. She is a doctor in Toronto, where she lives with her physician husband who is also a Catholic. Briscoe said Elise, 21, was "radiating happiness" in h • r new faith. Ha did not comment on reports that she planned to become a nun. She has been studying in the Carmelite convent near hero for two months. Briscoe. who said his wife and their other six children shared his feelings, explained that he had always practiced and preached the right of private conscience and "the absolute liberty" of the individual. "As a practicing Jew," he added, "I have always been accorded these principles by the people of Ireland." 11n.i: i\si ii \.\< i: A definite insurance contract instead of an OPINION as to the condition of title. LANGFORD BUILDING, MIAMI — FR 1 5618 ESCROWS — ABSTRACTS FIDELITY TITLE COMPANY — TOM BLAKE GREETINGS BILL AUSTIN FORD, Inc. HIGHEST TRAOI IN VAIUIS UTEST EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE "rV£ APPfCMT£ OO/NC BUSIHtSS WITH YOU" 3801 N.W. 27th Avenue Phone NE 5-0311 GREETINGS RADER and ASSOCIATES ENGINEERS & ARCHITECTS 100 Biscayne Blvd., South, First National Bank Building Phone FR 1-3551 Miami, Florida TO ALL GREETINGS SUNSHINE DINER "A GOOD PLACE TO EAT" 10210 N.W. 7th Avenue Miami Shores JTA Correspondent's Question On Emigration Angers Nikita Doctors join with other Combined Jewish Appeal professional divisions in their resolve to remove from the human Jandscape of Israel the ugly and disheartening Ma'abarot, the shantytowns inhabited by 60.000 immigrants. Seen at a campaign session are (left to right) Dr. David Brezin, Dr. Louis Lytton, and Dr. Solomon B. Goldman. Briscoe Says His Converted Children are 'Radiating' ROME—(JTA)—Nikita Khnish chev. Soviet Premier, evaded giv, ing a clear answer to the Home cor respondent of the Jewish Tele graphic Agency as to whether it could be expected that in the near future Soviet citizens would be permitted to leave the USSR and join their families living abroad. The correspondent, Tullia Zevi. who escorted President Giovanni Granchi of Italy on his recent official visit to the Soviet .Union, posed this question to Premier Khrushchev during a reception in the Kremlin in honor of the Italian President. Mr. Khrushchev, indicating annoyance with the ques tion. said: "Soviet citizen* are already allowed to leave the country and will be even more to allowed in the future. But going abroad requires accumulation of wealth and the availability of caih. We r rich in natural resources, yet individually we are poor." Experts in population and Jew ish problems in the Soviet Union told the JTA correspondent regarding the census data published this month in Moscow that they doubt whether the figure of 2.268. 000 given in the census as the total Jewish population in the USSR is correct. They estimated that there I must be at least 3.000.000 Jews in the Soviet Union today. Authoritative sources expressed the opinion that the number of Jews in the census figures is smaller than the actual Jewish popula lion because a substantial number of Soviet Jews defined themselves in the census as Russians, or members of another Soviet nationality, since the census regulations did not threaten any punishment for those who attempted to switch from one nationality to another. ( T he false declarations by Jews of their nationality were made apI parenfly because of fear that as leu-, they may face discrimina' tion. In giving the total number of Jews in the, USSR as 2.268.000, the official census data indicated that 20.8 percent of them declared Yiddish as their mother tongue. It subdivided the number of Jews and their percentage of the total population as follows: In the Russian Soviet Federation, including Biro Bidjan, 875.000 (0.7 percent): in Soviet Ukraine, 840.000 (2 percent): in Byelorussia. 150,000 (1.9 percent); in Uzbekistan, 94.000 (1.2 percent); in Bessarabia. 95.000 (3.3 percent); in Georgia, 52.000 (1.3 percent): in Lithuania. 25.000 (0.9 percent); in Latvia, 37.000 (1.7 percent), and in Esthonia. 5.000 (0.5 percent). E. STRECKER Truck Body Builders 724 N. W. 21st Street HOLIDAY GREETINGS THE C. W. KISTLER COMPANY duPONT BUILDING MIAMI. FLORIDA Pbeee Ft 4-5154 Lowest Monthly Payment ia This Area on Home Loans LOWEST RATES No Mortgage Insurance Charge HCITEI'S JEWELRY CO.. Inc. 110 E. FkKjltv Stxaat MOW Ft S-21T7 :*O^K#£*5 World's Newest Motor Oil WmW. otivSm cmis KUtTi-tA** 1 KEEPS ENGINES 100% CLEANER New Cities Service 6D Koolmotor Oil keeps engines 100% deaner. This new oil provides unprecedented cold engine protection during those short trips so common to daily driving. And new 6D Koolmotor is multi range! Resists change due to temperature to give instant start* plua top miles-per-gallon. Stop in today. Change to new Multi-Range 5D Koolmotor, the oil that wiU keep your engine 100% demur.


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 19, 1960

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01620

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 19, 1960

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01620

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Flaradian
Combining THE JEWISH l/W/Tf and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 8
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 19, I960
Three Sections Price 20c
hite House Denies Navy Discrimination
Protests Mount Against Aid
To Arab Boycott of Israel
WAHINGTON--The storm over the disclosure that the Uni-
ted Statei Navy has tor nearly two years supported a policy which
LlieN the Arab boycott of Israel mounted th;3 week despite a disclaimer
from the White House.
In )ts first statement on the dispute, the White House said that the
"" ?Secretary of the Navy "advises
\ f\ f Q I' T II -nat recent newspaper articles re-
To Protect Home
Variety Nazis
WASHINGTON(JTA)The Dis-
rict of Columbia commissioners
fuesday received a ruling that
bey are not empowered to halt
|i>tribniion of pro-Nazi, anti-Se-
mtic hate literature on downtown
beets,
fleet a misunderstanding of the
purpose and effect of contractual
provisions in Navy charters."
However, it was further ex-
plained, the contracts of the Mil
?V Sea Transportation Serv-
ice, which acts as charterer tor
the Navy in arranging for the
transport of oil and other sup-
plies to overseas bases and for
Navy ships, "have a provision
putting shipowners on notice
that ships which have traded
with Israel may not be permit-
ted by certain countries to come
into their ports.
The ruling came from the Dis-
ict of Co 1 u m bi a Corporation "it .pells out the options that
ftunsel Chester H. Gray. It per- the government may exercise in
med to inflammatory anti-Jew | the event that a ship that has
n handbills handed out here by traded with Israel is not permitted
eorge Lincoln Rockwell's "Amer-:to load."
an Nazi Party." Mr. Gray said ,
at while the Nazi literature is of i .V* le,lr- *ent to Adolph Held.
nsi
not
te District of Columbia libel son- stant to President Eisen-
hower, added that these arrange-
ments assisted the shipowner "who
might unknowingly undertake a
service he cannot perform and
thus tends to avert financial loss
to him."
wnue ine Nazi literature is of- ** "" l" ""'en neiu.
ive, insulting and abusive ft-chairman of. the Jewish Labor
ot obscene and' 3oes not lio-1 Committee, by Gen. "Wilton PTFer-
of Columbia libel
ls. The Rockwell literature
rges "the gas chamber" for
nerican Jews.
The Naii party serves printed
notice that it intends to "estab-
lish an International Jewish Con-
trol Authority ... to make a
|on3.term scientific study to de-
termine if the Jewish virus is a
natter of environment, and can
he eliminated by education and
raining*--** If some ether meth-
?d must be developed to render
lews harmless to society."
[The Nazis also would "establish
international treason tribunal
Investigate, try, and publicly
fng, in front of the Capitol, all
cm-Jew* who are convicted of
8 acted consciously as fronts
The Navy policy, which has been
under sharp fire from Democrats,
came under attack by Republicans
as Sen. Hugh Scott, and Rep. John
A. Lafore, both Philadelphia Re-
publicans, demanded cancellation
of the arrangement. .
The Navy continued to stand
firm, aided by support from the
Arabian-American Oil Company
which is re-negotiating a con-
tract with Saudi Arabia. Aramco
reportedly has informed the
Navy that if the United States
is to maintain its position in the
Middle East, it must be friendly
GEN. mOSHi DAY AN
w/*~ 7^^


^^B8l
SEE SUPPLEMENT ... PAGES 6-12A
Israel Bond Delegates
To Launch Campaign
At '60 Inaugural Here
Economic aid through investment as the key to Israel's future will
occupy the central place in the sessions of the 1960 international inaug-
ural conference for Israel Bonds which will be held at the Fontaine-
bleu hotel from Friday, Feb. 26. through Sunday evening, Feb. 28.
The conference, which will usher in the tenth year of Israel Bonds
as the most vital single factor ln+----------------
Israel's economic growth, will be
HAMt S. TffUMAN
climaxed by a dinner in honor of
Gen. Moshe Dayan. with former
President Harry Truman on hand
to lead in the tributes to the hero
of the Sinai campaign and Israel's
new Minister of Agriculture.
The dinner for Gen. Dayan
will be held on Sunday evening
in the Grand ballroom of the
Fontainebleau hotel. Lawrence
G. Laskey, of Boston, chairman
of the executive committee of
the Israel Bond Organisation,
will preside.
Admission to the tfinner wtD be
by the purchase of a minimum of
$1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1960.
More than 2,000 delegates from
the United States and Canada are
expected to participate in the vari-
Continved on Page 13 A
Truman to Receive Degree
At Seminary Convocation
An honorary LLD degree will be conferred upon former President
Harry S. Truman at a convocation Monday by the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. Dr. Louis Finkelsfein, chancellor of the Sem-
inary, will confer the degree upon Mr. Truman in ceremonies at Temple
It \iih treason or subversion." to the Arab League.
fnrier the Nazi program, all debts
en Page 16 A
L
Meanwhile, in Bal Harbor, Fla.,
I a resolution protesting against the
United States Navy policy which in
effect supports the anti-Israel boy-
cott proclaimed by the Arab League
was adopted by the executive
board of the Maritime Trades De-
p a r t m e n t representing 250,000
Continued on Page 15-A
Emanu-El.
The degree is being granted
"in recognition of President Tru-
man's untiring efforts to bring
about better understanding and
increased affection among men
across all barriers of background
and belief, and for his dedication
to the cause of the betterment
and ennoblement of human life
everywhere."
hen, lecturer in Jewish literature
and institutions in the Rabbinical
Department of the Seminary.
In 1957. Mr. Truman received
the Universal Brotherhood Award
of the Seminary for his early rec-
ognition of the State of Israel, and
for his work in behalf of world
peace.
The convocation dinner will also
At the same time, the Samuel honor eight prominent American
_..,., ., businessmen, who are scheduled !o
Fnedland lecture series will be in
augurated by Dr. Gerson D. Co-
Continued on Page 3 A
Bonn Minister
On Hot Spot
BONN erlander, Federal Minister for
Refugees, will appear before a Tri-
bunal of Honor of Chancellor Ade-
, nauer's Christian Democratic Par-
; ty to reply to charges that he par-
ticipated in the 1941 massacres ot
Ihe Jews in Lemberg during the
Nazi occupation of Poand, it was
reported here this week.
Dr. Oberlaender, himself a mem-
ber of the Christian Democratic
Party, has not denied that he was
a member of the Nazi Party during
the war. but he has denied that he
was involved in the Lemberg mas-
sacre. The Tribunal of Honor
would not examine the political
aspects of his career, but whether
or not his activities during the
Nazi occupation of Poland, it was
it was explained.
Meanwhile, Hannes Schneider,
chairman of the League of Chris-
tian Democratic Students, and
another leader of the group, Ru-
dolf von Roegen, resigned from
the League, after reiterating that
Dr. Oberlaender resign from the
Cabinet. The League previously
adopted a resolution calling for
Dr. Oberlaender'* resignation.
Two members of Parliament,
Social Democrat Alfred Frenzel
and Christian Democrat Franz
Boehm. announced they have re-
signed from the Resistance Fight-
ers for a United Europe, because
the current investigation into the
wartime activities of Dr. Theodor
Oberlaender, Minister for Refu-
gees, is a "farce."

Mrs. Myers to Get Brotherhood A ward Tuesday
. stAm.tr c. amis
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers will receive an annual Brotherhood Award
at a dinner meeting Tuesday evening of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews. The meeting, scheduled for the Fontainebleau
hotel, is part of Greater Miami's observance of National Brotherhood
Week celebrated Feb. 21 to 28. __________^__^_________j
Also to receive the award of the*-
Florida region of NCCJ are Fred Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of
B. Hartnett, Jormer mayor and Public Instruction for the Dade:
city commissioner of Coral Gables, county schools, was chairman of
and Dr. Ludd'H. Spivey, of Palm ,he NCCJ ,w,ras committee.
Beacb^retirefepresident of Florida
Southern Cowfe at Lakeland. I Mr*. Myers is a ee-feunder of
the Women's Division of the Flor-
ida region of the National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews. A
long-time leader locally and na-
tionally in Jewish women's er-
geniiatiom, she is also a vice
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, member of
the executive committee
board of governors ef Federa-
tion, as well as former member
ef its budget committee.
Chairman of Federation's com-
munity planning committee. Mrs.
Myers is also former chairman of
Federation's Women's Division.
She is a national vice president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, served three times as
president of Jewish Family and
Children's Service, and is a mem-
ber and former chairman of Dis-
trict 9 Board of the Florida State
Continued on Page le-A


Page 2-A
+Jml& fork/ton
Friday, February 19,,

^j^vJMo^ess Einstein Med
School Dinner Here Sunday Evening
Mapping the dinner for the Albert Einstein College of Medicine
set for Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to
right) Will Brandt, Miami Beach winter resident, co-chairman;
Herbert Sadkin, Ft. Lauderdale builder, chairman; and George
Frankel, winter resident, cochairman. Not shown are co-chair-
men Thomas L. Kaplan, Nathan J. Sonnenblick, and Jerome
Wolk.
Local Chapter Launches Drive
Drive for membership is cur
rently in progress by the Greater
Miami chapter of the National
Jewish Civil Service Employees.
The chapter met recently at the
home of Robert Kanzer, local or-
ganizer. Next meeting is Feb. 28,
place and time to be announced
shortly.
In charge of Information are
Kanzer, 1540 SW 29th ave.; Martin
Saxon, 2371 SW 23rd st.; Irving
Uoldenberg. 1236 Marseilles dr.;
and William Niven, 880 NE 179th
ter.
i s. Sen. Jacob K. Javju (B
\ i win be the priii *! ,kl
,,\ i reception and dinner for the
Albert Km-tfin College ol Medi-
cine "f Yeahiva Univeraitj at Hie
Fontainebleau hotel on Sunday.
Herbert Sadkin is chairman of the
dinner.
Sen. Javus is a vice chairman
of the national development fund
committee for the Einstein Colta
Of Medicine. Tel MiOary. one
of the country's leading public re-
lations men. will be loaatmaater
of the evening. Also on the pro-
gram as flies! speaker will be Dr.
Marcus D. Kogel. dean of the med-
ical school.
Serving as associate chiirmen
for the event are William Brandt,
George Frankel, Nathan J. Son-
nenblick and Jerome Wolk, all
of New York, and Thomas L.
Kaplin, of Toledo, 0.
Max J. Etra. noted New York
attorney and community leader
will receive the third annual serv \an(\ c'hapel at late service this
ice award of the Albert Einstein Friday evening.
COMBAT BfGOTtTl
GIVE TO THE fli
* BUY ISHU wJoj
______MAYSMII FBItDIUo
SEN. JACOB IAVIJS
To Rededicate
Friedland Chapel
Temple Emanu-El will hold a
special rededication of the Fned-
school at the dinner.
The chapel, with a seating ca
^25J
Prescription Speeioljjt,
NOW IN TWO MODF.H,
Alt-COUOfTIOaitt,
UNAR6U BEACH loCATKfj
mou PARKING $m
convenient ro easts
350 LINCOLN ROW
PKone JE 8-742J .
fetr. WashingtM An. MtUMJ
728 LINCOLN ROAD
"hone; JE 8-074?
ocutrm* prescriptions mil
contact tmsts
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
_. ,. ine cnapci. wun
Era, chairman of the board of mm (han
trustees of Yeshiva Inivers.ty. is has jus( ^ completely redeco-j
a founder of the college of med ratpd and refurbjshH thn) h |h
icine and a member of its board contrlbutjons of frieIKis of Temple
ot overseers. Emanu-El president Samuel Fried-1
The award will be presented to |and in honor 0f his 60th birthday.
Etra in recognition of his "distin-
guished service in the advance e decor draperies. carpeting |
ment of medical education and re- and unique brass candelabra, ere-
_____ i r.trrl rtinpriallv ft\r th*. Tnmulo
search as a founder and overseer
of the college of medicine and one
of its most tireless and devoted
volunteer workers.'"
The first medical school under
ated especially for the Temple,
were the work of Arthur Berfce
and Vernon Fox, of the Berke Dis
plays Inc.. of Miami.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
'Oil iNSPICTiC.
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHH.ADELPHIA BALTIMORE
ALBANY WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROV10ENCE sad all ether points Weekly Service
Firt Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
fc***44A**i^*44*4****>AI
Jewish auspices in the Western leader of Temple Emanu El. will
Hemisphere, the Albert Einstein officially rededicate the chapel and
College of Medicine is completely wl" preach on the subject, "Broth-
non-sectarian, selecting students erhood Week and its Message to
and faculty solely on the basis of an Anxious World." Cantor Israel
ability without regard to race or j Reich will chant, assisted by the
creed. Its students and faculty | Temple choir
come from all parts of the U.S. and '
abroad. Opened in 1955, the col-
lege graduated its first class last
June.
CALL
NE 3-3421
WORLD'S LARGEST
^CQVST BROS RVii
1-, t Fit \T'
iuprvid by the b.lh dm
COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH
grater's kosher meat mkt.
441 SW 17th AVE. FR 9-6266
specializing in loan meat
WE INSTALL
GLASS
VOn EVERY PM RPOSE
STORE FRONT PIATE AND WINDOW GLASS
fwnitiirt Teas, Sevtied Minors ami
Resilveriag Our Specialty
jgiUC. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
134 S.W. 8th ST. Merris Orlin Phene FR 11383
Vn vtwvntm
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-3595
THE ANNUAL YIYO BANQUET
(YIVO INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCH)
SUNDAY EVENING, FEB. 21, 6:30 P.M.
at SEVILLE HOTEL
2901 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
Guest Speaker:
DR. MOSES SHULVASS
PROCESSOR OF JEWISH HISTORY AND HEBREW LITERATUi|
Dr. Moses Shulvass will also Speak
at the YIVO FORUM
Miami Beach Public School 1410 Wask*gton Ave., Ml
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY JO, 8:00 P.M.
Subject: "THE WESTERN WORLD AND THE JEWISH PEOPlE'l
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
SerWf Me *>** Cemmumfy Since IM
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Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save!
AN AteM*efa Citir.m MeeV Im 9m Ow. She** wHklm $ Deyif
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Next t Corner at 33t4 Arenve
'SIS
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MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNfRAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE Ml51
MMMI taACH
T2S0 Normandy Drive
IM* Wttfeng** Avmhw
1850 Alton (tod
Wmi fUgW end 20th Av
Hi 32221
l4Mr **BBJBB8J Service
Irvm, U*^, *. :___.....


Friday. February 19. I960
A>w/#> mkriHUmn
Page 3-A
Truman to Receive Seminary Degree
Matthew B. Rosenhaus (left), president of Pharmaceuticals,
Inc., and Miami Beach resident, is chairman oi the board of
governors of the Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Re-
search, division of the American Medical Center at Denver,
which will honor Gen. Omar Bradley (right) at a cocktail re-
ception Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Desser.
Rep. James Roosevelt (D.-Calif.) will also be a guest at the re-
ception.
Seiderman Named To ADL Group
Paul Seiderman. Miami Beach
civic leader, has been appointed
vice chairman of the national com-
munity service committee of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, it was announced Wednes-
| day by Nate Perlmutter, Florida
[regional director.
The committee is the policy-
making body for the 27 regional
offices of the League.
Seiderman is chairman of the
Florida regional board of the Anti-
Defamation League, a member of
the board of governors and of its
executive committee of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation, and
chairman of the Personnel Board
of the City of Miami Beach.
Prior to moving to Miami Beach,
Seiderman was chief of the Rack-
ets Bureau of New York City.
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE and
the SOCIETY OF THEATRE ARTS. Inc.
EVES. EX. MON.: 1:30
SUNDAYS: 7:30 a.m.
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
MATS.: WED. A SAT.
1 30 a.m.
NOW THROUGH FEB. 21
MARGARET TRUMAN

in

THE HAPPY TIME'
with
LESTER RAWLINS
RALPH BUNKER
A FUN TIME FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
FEBRUARY 23 MARCH 6
PAUL CAROL
HARTMAN BRUCE
and HANK LADD
in

the hit musical comedy revue
ANGEL IN THE WINGS1
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
i-MKHEONS DINNERS SUPPERS COCKTAILS
Continued from Pag* 1 A
receive a National Award for Com-
munity Service. The award honors
the eight men 'for dedication to
the high principles of Judaism, for
selfless support of the programs
of the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America, and for exem-
plary leadership in his endeavors
to enrich the Jewish life of his
community."
To be honored are James J.
Axelrod, Botton; Morris R. De>- !
Woikin, Chicago; Abraham S. |
Kay, Washington, D. C; Myir
Marcus, Philadelphia; Irving S.
Norry, Rochester; H r b r t
Schear, Dayton; Dr. Harold M.
Wemberg, Now York; and J. Irv-
ing Oehlbaum, Toronto.
Axelrod, prominent Boston tex-
tile industrialist, is well known for
his work with the mentally retard-
ed and his establishment of a Chair
in Special Studies in Mental Re-
tardation at Brandeis University.'
Kay. president of the A. S. Kay
Foundation, is currently building'
a convalescence and rehabilitation
center in Naharia, Israel, for dis-
abled veterans of Israel's War of
Liberation.
DeWoskin has been active on be- j
half of the Chicago Joint Seminary
Campaign, and has endowed a
scholarship at the Seminary's Rab-,
binical School.
Marcus, executive vice president i
of Food Fair Stores, is chairman !
of the Philadelphia Patrons Society
of the Seminary. He was recently
honored by the Philadelphia
Branch at a citywide dinner, and
is president of the Germantown
Jewish Center and a member of
the board of overseas of the Semi-
rary.
Norry it a mombor of the Sem-
inary board, as wall as member
Of the national board of gover-
nors of tho laraol Bond Organi-
tation.
Schear has been active in Isra.?l
Bond and United Jewish Appeal in
Dayton, O., and is a key figure in
the Seminary's annual campaign
effort.
Oehlbaum is a former president
of the United Jewish Welfare Fund
of Toronto, and is active in the
Home for the Aged there as well
as the Jewish National Fund and
Zionist Organization. He received
the Coronation Medal from Queen
Elizabeth.
Dr. Weinberg was a founder of
the United Palestine Appeal, and
is active in the New York Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies and
Zionist Organization.
CARIB MIAMI Mi/rACli
TODAY
VUL KAY
BRYNNER KENDALL
i*
wiih feeling!"
SURF IMAYFAIR SU/VSlT
Open 1:45 II Open 6:43 [I Open 643 [ Tj")p
When all inventions explode Tr^/trr>c
...ntte most tang toe stay ew filmed! JVv-t^-t\P
A-.^aTfv VQ7" OQMTTTtD
B
JV/V Post Meeting
North Shore Post, Jewish War
Veterans, was to meet Thursday,
8:30 p.m., at the Deauville hotel?
Program was to include nomina-
tion of officers and discussion on
whether the JWV Post should join
the Presidents Council.
THE GERSHWIN SONGS!
sung as never be ore!
SAMUEL
COLDWYNS
Tashnlselor WWI i
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ART BRUNS,
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Page 4-A
+Jeist>ncri Friday, February is, iggg
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street Vf9fTStiSlBy^^SS^
Telephone FR 3-4605 VSS&fS^'"**"* t,
Teletype Communications Miami TWX Th< j,wiih Fiohdi.n hat "b ,h'JeJ^"h,hTeiegryaph
mm 396_______ 9SV&^iSisartM
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0,1:0 K-SHOCHIT..........M,or Md Pub";her rr assa^is^I^El
, --------------------------------------------------- One Year $5-00_______________________________________-
ISRAEL BUREAU Volume 33 i*"""1**" *
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel Friday, February 19, I960
RAY U. BINDER.............................. Correspondent____________ 21 Shevat 5720
Bonds Loosen Israel's Hands for Defense
Golda Meir's explanation to the Cabinet I1 *"' .-^^iMf;
last week of her Government's reason ior de- fcg.% <
ciding to seek additional armament abroad I^^^Hp "* C ^^V^-
comes as a result oi heightened tensions in the H <% CaO^v^ \ I
Middle East tensions following the border **vV"^ >?"\ \
incident with Syria and the recent meeting of JtS^* v V. >.
Arab leaders on the "Palestine question." ^t^^
When these rash leaders speak of raising j^O "
a refugee army to invade Israel, there is little
left for the Jewish State except to look to her
defenses. This requires that she further gird
herself economically at a time when no effort
is being spared to maintain a high level of in- i
dustrial and technical progress.
Israel Bonds can once again move to
grapple with the problem and fill the budget
breachcan release Israel from concern about
her ongoing upbuilding programs as her lead-
ers cope realistically with suddenly-increased ____
defense needs. S3 ^ K\ /Cw
This, among other considerations, will be ^^BBBBbw'^ .i^kdN^ ti
a part of the deliberations by delegates from ^,w^ ^JX. wJ*<^i V
throughout the nation as they gather on Miami tt^. \s|\ f/JjSj.
Beach next weekend for the 1960 inaugural feH* |\V/Sw*w\
conference of the Israel Bond Organization. To
be honored is Israel Minister of Agriculture,
Gen. Moshe Dayan, a man whose relative $(''"''
youth spans the seemingly disparate careers J V
of military leader and farm expert. (See Paqes '
6-12A.)
We say seemingly because Israel today
symbolizes both areas of endeavor. The Jew- RADIO UKRAINE
ish State, herself, is a product of remarkable
military prowess to which, incidentally. Gen. ., *..,,.,
Dayan has contributed so richly; in addition, *e rePug"ant Poetic, of forgetting the true
one of her major claims to fame lies in a kind Amencan heritage the heritage that guaran-
of agricultural achievement indivisibly tied 'fes a sense of dignity and personal worth to
up with Israel's emergence as a nation in our ^eindividual without regard to race, color or
time and unique in the entire Middle East. creed.
The Israel Bond inaugural conference here _. ,_- n...,- .,-,
could not have been presented with the oppor- MRS. MYERS WINS NCCJ AWARD
tunity to honor a more vital marT. No less will Wq___. ,, ,. ,, .
the presence of former President Harry S. Tru- M We aPPlaud ,he fhoice oi Mrs- Stanley C.
man at the conference be a significant symbol M7ers S< 5* X*?? ,ewish community award
of the bond campaign's development program. !Vr' i < n^f1 ^Vl ,he Na"
History has already fully told the tale of Mr. ,10nl ?0ni"enC,e f Chlis,ians nd Jews. It
Truman's role in Israel's rebirth a role which WOU,d d,fflcult ,0 come up with a more apt
enshrines him in the hearts of Jews every- P180"-
wnere- Mrs. Myers has long been active in the
We take this opportunity of welcoming the Jewisn and general community's civic and
2.000 delegates to the Israel Bond Organization, Pnilanthropic affairs, and her leadership has
and of wishing them a successful session here. Drou9ht her recognition both locally and na-
______________ tionally.
Brotherhood Week Upon Us aSaSMS: XS Zz^
Greater Miami joins the nation in observ- ,he bj0,nerhod ideal. From prominent volun-
ing Brotherhood Week this year Feb. 21 through !fer *|ed Cross officiaI here during World War
28. (See Brotherhood Supplement, Sec. C.) HJo her recent chairmanship of the family and
This is an important observance-especial- cU sh^hn J5 tl ^"V* Plannin<* Coun"
ly today, when heTghtened worid and na^onal ftEST-FS^ ft """l *",*
tensions have a tendency to accent the racial, famif/ of man 9 *' h0V 'he
religious and ideological differences amonq
men. .
To go through the motions of brotherhood *U f Y0UTH ,H ^HMOtATK PRACTICE
is a worse disservice than to fail to nractice its Three Mik. ,..;n u ,
principles at all. For the times dS at i^ScffStS^'SS 52""
understanding and tolerant humanity; they cry ning. The awards to,%L%? ?T*** eve~
out for leadership in an area of endeavo* < scJe the"TE^SASSSE a"**
signed to bind men together. ha!f of the SSTJbS^ot^ *
In this area, every individual can and Th i a
must be a leader. Looking to one's neighbor to Df miZZfiXSl?*^ ,he conce
u B^chjw^ y ,creasingly cora. '"' '" *"" ~* y ,e 52 *
pellmg observance one whose principles e *' lmf. when 'he recent spate of anti-
have to be practiced not just once a year but bemi,,c ac,lv,t,es on a worldw,de scale showed
every day. As leaders of the free world, those a PrePnderence of teen-agers to be th* r i
less fortunate than ourselves look to us for Prits- he youth awards here serve u
guidance and help. unabc!ing WQf Qn .en^e^.'^0^
At a time when many of these people are where it may manifest itself and r
a so uncommitted in the vast ideological strug- concern for the need to nrnr .1. 9rW,ng
gle between East and West, we can ill-afford of democracy as w,l ** Princ'ples
/. o wen as to preach them.
during the treeh
an i mpp U
by LEO MINDUN
UfHtN HITLER r raci|J
theories into pr.1(t j
throughout the world r. ,cted by
retaliating economical (;.
man-made products wi vitw.
ously boycotted so el xtiveh
that Jews today contin i0 (e,|
j the psychic impulse ,hun
them. No such attitu existi
in our own lime with respect to Egyptian exports despite the lC) that
Egypt is as much an enemy committed to tfce destructioo-ol Jews a,
ever was the Third Reich.
Initcd Arab Republic propagandists preach the Imp th,' :0 ac.
cuse Egypt of anti-Semitism is to engage in absurdities th F.syp.
ans themselves, are Semites. This is a poaition notewortr for its
adoption bv Soviet Union "sociologists" dedicated to the ass elation
of international cosmopolitan Jewry, but it has no validit. ,n (act.
A clover play on words, it achieves little more than to expand the
hoi izons of another facet of the hoaxthat the Arab world is '-merely"
dedicated to the destruction of Israel. It is not the Jews v. 10 prove
offensive, but the Jewish State.
The sad thins is that so many among us have wallet ed this
semantic calisthenic as a means of distinguishing themsel s from
Israel, the apparent enemy. Thus, while in the '30's the Gorman
attack ;mainst the .lows was regarded as an attack again-' us all,
Egypt's campaign today is psychologically isolated from t main-
stream of Diaspora Jewry. Whether Arab propagandists are totally
responsible for the isolation process, or whether we ourselves con-
tribute in part to it. matters little at the moment. For the d rence
between then and nowand it is a vast onesadly exists.
In this sense, the Arabs are seemingly more clever thar. (Jer-
man- were, and should bo regarded as no less a formidable enemy.
But apart from the recognized threat Nasser and his ilk pose lor
Israel, the sense of urgency with respect to our own veU-beiag it
hardly as keen as twenty years ago.
: : : *
WHY SO FRANK a feeling of safety exists is difficult to fathom. If
it were the boycott of Israel, alone, with which we In- been
called upon to identify, there might be some sort of explanation -
however misguided. But the campaigns against us are a good deal
more direct campaigns, incidentally, that belie the Arab \ ay on
anti-Semitism.
These include the ban on American Jewish servicemen at Dhah-
ran. restricted passports for travel in Arab countries, and a hot! of
other equally reprehensible requirements to which our go\eminent
lia acceded and which make second class citizens of us all The
recent Arabian American Oil Company battle in New York State for
exemption from the regulations sot forth by the Fair Employment
Practices Code there is by far the most frightening example if the
extent to which Arab anti-Semitism has invaded our own shore-
However much government spokesmen may argue that t1
powerless to dictate to the Arabs in the matter of their
affairs even if these do violence to the civil liberties of I -
it is impossible to defend the Aramco request on similar grounds.
Yet the New York State Commission Against Discrimination based the
Original ruling tor exemption on the argument that it would be-: fullill
the requirements of the Administration's foreign policy in the Middle
East.
Is this really different from the racial practices of the Germans
under Hitler? The difference is one of degree how far a society is
willing to go in the process that sacrifices the status of soaie of its
citizens in the name of presumable national advantage. And It would
be well to remember that degree is a variable easily subject : itmos-
phene change. The llitlorian excesses could not even ha\. been a
nightmare during the days of the Weimar Republic.
THE ORIGINAL QUESTION, then, asserts itself. How is it t tat Jews
feel no impulse to strike back at the enemyto boycott the pro-
duce of the Arab countries, and of Egypt particularly? Edw^ii Ber-
man, of Coral Cables, a ready-to-wear executive, several days ago sug-
gested at least a partial method a massive assault against E&ptl
underbelly involving a boycott of her cotton manufacture.
Millions of yards of cotton goods are processed in the I'nited
States and the major European countries, according to Berman. and
alternately labeled "Egyptian Cotton" or "Imported." Experts
readil) admit to the superiority of the product, but offer available al-
ternatives thai would require no compromise in quality. T. for
example, Pima cotton, grown in Pima county. Tex., is comparable to
the best with which Egypt can supply us.
Nevertheless, the IS needle trade, which in Berman'- view is
operated almost entirely by .lews, continues to import the Egyptian
Product an tin- Texas variety adequately fulfill American needs?
Does Egyptian cotton add up to .1 considerable saving per bah in light
oi the labor cos) differential? To both questions. Berman franklv re-
quested the benefit of ., deferred reply in order to gather a litional
information. But on the larger issues, he was indisputabh 1 .rrect.
At worst assuming 1 reduction in quality and an advance in cosi how
can these considerations compete with the immediate and urgent Jew
ISO need to retaliate?
QID JEWS DURING the 30s purchase German optical goods be-
cause it was then although no longer today a truism that
iZ^Z S ratC^ lhe hiKhes,? "'d they patronize the dye and them-
Producers, or the manufacturers of other products in which the
fauMhk S2f"iabS ,xce,,cd, A disappointing percentage may have,
laun hedT h"rw,y deny ,he over effectiveness of the boycott
launched to voice sharp Jewish reaction against the Nazi bestiality.
lntn.tZ .*." i'me' accordin8 o Berman. David Dubinsky. of the
n "naona| I ad.es Garment Workers Union, has declared that the
t an cottonV exPe',<'d to open an all out offensive again- KgyP
matte?! S WOuld invo,ve the union in one-sided political
temD^d ,n prPCiS?ly ,hr i,lusion "** Arab propagandists have *
so 1 JTT ~ eVe" as "Mcin Kampf" becomes Egypt's best
inclv law,, .k m",ta7' wvernmenlal and information circle- increas-
ilaSon 5.15 CUe rm former Naii "emigres;" as her Jewish pop
!brog"IPd' ,erronied ,ody. its resources expropriated, its r.gh
the Kn'n.'n'rJ1 C(n,t8ious '""sion. as weU one which, for exalt*.
ton 1 ', 11 ,' V 'ndulged in ,ne withdrawal of their Renault ff
Arab WMkmiu whn *""* """" ^sture of subservience to
n.ackmail while asserting continuing friendship with Israel.
.'Xv^T" ?"' be,,er ~ ,herc <>eed, two areas of AmflJ-
e Vn ,, 'r,hevWhi "T* ma> ^ COUnted ,he und,spl"ed !S
- in the ,,.,, h^""nefull> failed to serve their highest nee*
,, Picture colony, where not one film dedicated1 to
millio 'M,,,,,, Mael or the murder of .he si*
"iueeie pas, the flood of revenue.producig
., n"'"f,:,J Roman Catholic spectacles; and the needte
iis for ,hl *" *"* customVr. even as Nasser nwj*
in hi scheme *""* ,hal are urf P>rt of our fu,ur' *'


Friday. February 19. 1960
* **/<#> ftVrVntW?
Page
5-A
ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST
FEBRUARY 14, through APRIL 17, lift
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+Je*i*fifleri<1**r
Friday. February 19, iggn
Page 6-A
J
WELCOME
GENERAL DAYAN


<
i
;
i
CHIEF OF STAFF DURING ISRAEL'S HEROIC SINAI CAMPAIGN
MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE OF THE NEW CABINET OF ISRAEL
TRIBUTE DINNER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 7 P. M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL, MIAMI BEACH
Guest Speakers
HON. HARRY S. TRUMAN
Former President of the United States
Israel Ambassador
AVRAHAM HARMAN
F
s>
S
b
P
Israel's will to build in peace and freedom is dramatically reflected in the colorful career
of General Dayan. The son of a kibbutz farmer, he rose to fame as thief of Staff of the
Army of Israel during the Sinai campaign.
Today he is a man who has put aside the sword. In its place is the plowshare As
Mm.stcr of Agriculture in the new Government of Israel, he is guiding Israel to victories
not on the field of battle, but in irrigation, soil reclamation and farm settlement.
This occasion provides a rare opportunity to honor a leader ,ho is destined k> play a
role of major signilicancc in Israels future. l '
For Reservation Information Call JEfferson 2-4451
General Dayan Dinner Committee, 1544 U/hh.,.i...... A
. 'w Washington Avenue, Miami Beach


iday, February 19, 1960
^Jemist fhridUairt
Page 7-A
srael Bond Inaugural To Open Here
Jewish Flox-idian m 0Mm ****
Sales Campaign for 1960;
~~ Truman and Dayan Slated
Israel Bond Inaugural Conference Supplement
lael Minister of Agriculture Gen. Moshe
lyan. former Army Chief of Staff, hero of the
aai campaign. Gen. Dayan will be guest of
honor at a banquet Sunday evening, Feb. 28.
(See Picture Story, Page 8-A).
Outstanding Record of Achievement
fiewed by Top American Economist
5y LEON H. KEYSERLING
I Israel has compiled an out-
landing record of economic
khievement during the past
1 u record which com-
ir.N most favorably with that
any country in the world. To
great degree, this may be at-
Leon H. Keyserling, one of America's most distinguished eco-
nomists, is former chairman of the President's Council of Eco-
nomic Advisors. He has been a close student of Israel's economic
problems since the State of Israel was established.
W4 GUIlDtH
W-.l c,mpmi,n
tributed to the impact of Israel
Bonds, which have infused
more than $424,000,000 in devel-
opment capital into the country
since the bond drive began in
1951. #
The gross national product of
the State of Israel has increased
11 percent per year since 1950.
This is probably Jbe highest
average annual inc&ase achiev-
ed by any country in the world
during these years.
State of Israel Bonds, which
represent about 35 percent of Is-
rael's Development Budget,
have had a major share in mak-
ing this possible through the ex-
pansion of the. country's indus-
tries, agriculture and the ex-
ploitation of its. natural re-
sources.
During the most recent four
or five years, the annual in-
crease in industrial production
in real terms, adjusting for
changes in the price level, has
been in the neighborhood of 12
percent. While this is about
four times as hiRh as the so-
called 50-year average in the
United States in view of the new
technology, it is not too high for
a relatively underdeveloped
country like Israel with special
problems. It has been an ex-
cellent record thus far, but the
need to sustain it in the years
immediately ahead is vital .
Test of Progress
Israel is making great pro-
gress in reducing the gap be-
tween imports and exports, a
Continued on Pag* 9-A
, The 1960 inaugural conference
for Israel Bonds will open at 12
noon on Thursday, Feb. 25, with
a luncheon meeting of the nation-
al board of governors of the Is-
rael Bond Organization. The
board of governors will outine a
program to assure the sale of
$75,873,550 in Israel Bonds dur-
ing the current year. Samuel
Rothberg, national chairman for
Trustees, will preside. Speakers-
will i n c lu d e Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president, and
Max Bressler, national chairman
of Guardians of Israel.
At 12 noon on Friday, Feb. 26,
at the Fontainebleau hotel, the
national Women's Division of the
Israel Bond organization will
hold a special luncheon at which
they will present "Israel Fash-
ions. U.S.A.." a unique fashion
show featuring original creations,
made of Israeli fabrics, by ten of
America's leading couturiers, as
well as fashions by Israel's top
designers. The fashion show is
being coordinated and accessor-
ized by Jordan Marsh of Miami.
The luncheon and fashion show.
at which it is hoped to sell a min-
imum of $1,000,000 in Israel
Bonds, will inaugurate the 1960
campaign of the naUonal Wom-
en's Division of the Israel Bond
Organization. Mrs. Avraham Har-
inan. wife of Israel's Ambassador
to the United States, will be the
principal speaker.
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is
honorary chairman of the fashion
event, while Mrs. Jan Peerce. na-
tional chairman of the Israel
Bond Women's Division, is fash-
ion show chairman. Bess Myer-
son. former Miss America, will
narrate the show, and the distin-
guished actress. Joan Crawford,
will model a number of the crea-
tions which .ill be shown.
On Saturday evening. Feb. 27,
there will be a reception at the
Biltmore hotel in Palm Beach.
The principal speaker at the re-
ception will be Avraham Harman.
Ambassador of Israel to the L'ni-
ted States.
The conference will conclude
with a dinner at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel in honor of Gen.
Moshe Dayan, Israel's Minister
of Agriculture, at 7 p.m., Sun-
day. Feb. 28. Former President
Harry S. Truman and Ambassa-
dor Harman will be the principal
speakers.
In addition to Gen. Dayan and
former President Truman, others
who will participate in the pro-
gram will be Lawrence G. Las-
key, chairman of the executive
committee of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, who is serving as
Continued on Pago 11-A
AVRAHAM HARMAN
, Ambassador of Israel
ABRAHAM ftlNBCRG
. tumil Bond President
SAMUti ROTHBtRG
f Trmsti
HISTORIC VIEW OF A NATION'S ECONOMIC HORIZONS
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On Entering the Tenth Year of Progress
UWtfNCf usnr
*,. mm, thm}rmum
By ABRAHAM FEINBERG
President, Israel Bond Organisation
The story of the Israel Bond drive, now entering its tenth year,
in many respects parallels the history of Israel itself in its most
fateful and formative years. The founding of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization was not, like the proclamation of the State, met with
cheers and acclamation. Neverthel<".:. like the State of Israel itself,
it triumphed over crisis and struggle to emerge as a shining sue-
Today it stands firmly rooted as the most important single arm
in the economic development of Israel.
It is worth taking a closer look at the history of this enterprise.
which has produced more than $424,000,000 in Israel Bond sales
since the drive began in 1951. The official launching of the first
Israel Bond drive took plnce in May of that year when Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gunon came to the United States to inaugurate the
effort. But the origins of the campaign go back further than that.
Israel's need for a new source of financial aid had been recog-
nized by many of its leaders as soon as statehood was achieved. In
September. 1950 Mr. Ben-Gurion convened a meeting in Jerusalem
of Jewish leaders from the United States and other lands to discuss
Israel's financial crisis in facing up to the burden of absorbing
waves of new immigrants. It was at this meeting that the idea of
an Israel Bond drive was projected.
Starting the drive was by no means a simple task. It repre-
Continued on Pago t-A


CSrsam^-.,'I Tzrn&rwar: T^^'^SSrSZ^f^. Mi^^-^-*
Page 8-A
vjenisiiflcridton
Friday, February 19 iota
Gen. Moshe Dayan-From Sinai to Minister of Agriculture
* .. .. u. i...,,..-..,l il a tesfl ffrotlD of Jewish Hnf.-J..
PEOPLE sometimes wonder
at the transition made by
Gen. Moshe Dayan, who serves
as Minister of Agriculture in
Israel's new Cabinet. Very
few men have shown his ca-
pacity to "beat swords into
plowshares" in so literal a
way. But a knowledge of Gen.
Dayan's background makes
clear how the former Chief of
Staff of the Israel Army,
known throughout the world
as the hero of the Sinai cam-
paign, fits naturally into his
new post as chief policy-mak-
er in the field of agriculture.
Although renowned primar-
ily for his achievements as a
distinguished military officer,
the fact is that Gen. Dayan
has deep roots in the soil of
Israel. For during all his child-
hood and most of his early
manhood, he had been a suc-
cessful agrarian worker.
Since taking over the stren-
uous duties of Minister of Ag-
riculture, Gen. Dayan has in-
stituted programs to increase
farm production through irri-
gation and other means. He
has laid heavy stress on the
need for Israel Bond invest-
ment capital to carry out these
long-range plans for agricul-
tural progress.
Gen. Dayan will be the guest
of honor of the 1960 inaugural
conference for Israel Bonds,
to be held at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel from Friday, Feb.
26, through Sunday, Feb. 28.
,. 1 :......r r.i 1 ; Jit,
Minister of Agriculture Moshe Dayan- new role for a
war hero whose army exploits are already enshrined
in man's military history.

mm m emmmo m how Mruuuzor
Governor of the Bank of Israel Reports
On a Nation of Hope and Confidence
By DR. DAVID HOROWITZ
The State of Israel today is a
land of hope and confidence.
It is going from strength to
strength, undaunted by dangers
and threats, a beacon of hope, a
promise of rescue and salva-
tion, a living memorial for the
millions who gave their lives as
Jews and at the same time the
great chance of survival and
renascence in the future.
The hopes we cherished for
the rapid development of the
country are now materializing
more rapidly than any of us
should have dared to expect a
few years ago. It may provide
us with some yardstick to ap-
praise the road we have trav-
Dr. Horowitz, Israel's outstanding economic and fiscal
expert, is Governor of the Bank of Israel, the country's central
financial institution.
eled in the history of Israel and
of Israel Bonds, if we take the
year 1951, when the bond drive
began, as a point of departure.
What was the situation then?
Israel was in the grip of a most
severe crisis. There was an
acute shortage of all essential
commodities, which in certain
sections of population reached
the point of near starvation.
The Government had to impose
a most severe regime of auster-
ity and rationing. Production
was at a low ebb. Exports ag-
gregated altogether $45,000,000.
Israel's exports, which passed the S285.000.000 level last vear
with the assistance of Israel Bond funds, are expected to ex
ceed S303.OO0.0O0 during 1960. Israel's largest sin^e export fs
citrus products, shown above being loaded aboard shin i
Haifa for expori to Great Britain and other countries Citrus
production is being aided by the investment of Israel Bond
dollars, and exports of citrus products have increased more
than two and one-half times in the past ten years.
There was widespread unem-
ployment, and the burden of
foreign short term debt was so
immense that it threatened to
break the back of our financial
structure. We had to resort to
desperate measures of borrow
ing from private individuals
short-term loans to tide us over
the difficulties and to save us
from financial failure. Our
credit rating in the financial
markets of the world and in
banks was at its lowest. The
general view was that Israel 1-
financially a bad risk. and an
economic collapse was expected
in the near future. The country
lived from hand to mouth. We
could not know whethei
should be able to pay our
"11 maturity within a 1 1
The wheal and foi
ih. ,, untry was suffii ienl for
a i'. w days and
nenl source <>i anxiet) and l
idation for tl osi n .
the In",' or thi
Saved from Ruin
Wei
pi 1 .
through Israel B01
the well-considered op
many financial experti and
I have pi
sure of success which 11
achieved.
Stow that ilme. we SJlvt.,|
from ru.n. sometime, from
death and certainly from humil-
iation, 444.000 Jews. Production
*J'i n in ,hi" "nu' "ttitod
s..)i million. Increased by $1000
million to $1,965 million in 1959
Exports increased from '$45
m.ll.on m ,9.-,o to $285 mdlion ln
wm. Rationing was abolished
and m. was the regime of ,..
Llv ofT,n'n' ,",'"","l "S
Pl.v of all commodity. |w.
Bonds rai.c.l .,,, J
nearly $400 million
wh.iein wt covered only
Continued on P9t ,0.A
He will be honored at a testi-
monal dinner which will cli-
max the three-day conference,
ushering in the tenth year of
the Isranl Bond drive.
Former President Harry S.
Truman and other dignitaries
will join in the tribute to Gen.
Dayan. which will be held Sun-
day evening. Feb. 28. Admis-
sion to the dinner is being lim-
ited to those who purchase a
minimum of $1,000 in Israel
Bonds for 1960.
Pioneering Tradition
GEN. Dayan burst upon the
political scene of Israel
almost two years ago. and
lines that time has become
one of the nation's most pop-
ular young political leaders.
He won a seat in the Knesset
(Parliament) in the general
elections of last November,
and was made a member of
the new Cabinet of Israel
shortly after.
Moshe Dayan is a native-
born Israeli, who was reared
in the pioneering tradition
which brought the State of Is-
rael into being. Born 44 years
ago in Degania. the first of
Israel's cooperative farm com-
munities, he grew up amid the
dangers and hardships of
what was then a hot. arid reg-
ion of the Jordan Valley.
When he was six years old.
and Degania was on the way
to becoming a thriving village,
his parents left it to join an-
other group of pioneers in the
swamp-infested Valley o' v.
draelon. Here they helped
drain the swamps and till me
soil to found Nahalal. the first
of the smallholders' coopera-
tive villages. Today Nahalal
i in the heart of one of the
most prosperous farming reg-
ions in Israel.
High schools did not exist
in any part of the Esdraclen
Valley in those days, and
young Moshe Dayan's secon-
dary school education consist-
ed of two hours daily of lec-
tures in farm theory at an ag-
ricultural training school. The
remainder of his education
consisted of farm chores and
membership in Haganah, the
underground Jewish defence
organisation under the British
Mandate.
Becomes an Officer
AT 22. a short time after
** Gen. Orde Wingate had
come to Palestine to train a
group of Jewish defenders t
fight Arab marauders in th.
riots of 1837. Dayan bscai
one of the first members of
Wingate's newly formed Sot
cial Night Squads, a comtili
do outfit of unusual ability
He carried out his tak/Mui
Wingate's troops while, at the
same time, continuing h s ^
tivities in behalf of Haganah
It was while on a secret
Haganah training eour,e m
1939 that he was arrc'.ed by
the British and 'nter.c?d to
ten years' imprisonment'. He
served about two years of the
sentence in the oppressive
Crusader fortress at Acre, be-
fore the British, without jp..
parent reason, suddenly re-
leased him.
With the advent of v. arid
War II, he joined the Sntish
Army as a Jewish volunteer
and was commissioned an of-
ficer. He and his fellow srwiis
planned the rapid advance of
the British forces into Syria
against the Nazis and vieto
French. During this icbud-
ter, his left eye was sfcot out |
in the early morning of the
attack, but he fouklu 0*.
through the day until the mill-,
tary objective was won.
Wearing the black eye patch
which was to becoir.e bis
trademark, he became liaison
officer with the Brit
Jerusalem. He went back to
the farmstead in 1944 and he
and his wife, whom he lui
married when he was jest
barely out of his teen-, work-
ed their own land un I
Arab invasion of the newly
tablished State of I-rael is
1948.
In the Israel War of Libera-
tion, Gen. Dayan was a com-
mander on several fronts, in-
cluding Jerusalem.
Origin*! Thinker
WHEN the United Nations
" truce came into effect,
he was appointed Army Com-
mander in the Israel r.iif of.
divided, tense Jerusalem,
where be had to be a- muck
a diplomat as a soldier As a
result of his work in this ca-
pacity, he was chosen o-aead'
of the Israel delegalu 1 that
concluded the Ar iinK*1
Agreement with Jordan.
t. Following his rapid r se ia
Israel's defense forces, and 1
year of study at the SenorOf-
ficers' School in Great Lntam,
Continued en Paa 10-A
On maneuvers in the Meld in 1951.


jay.
February 19. 1960
+Jmisl> fkriHtr
Page 9-A
GOALS TOR ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
10 YEAR HOUSING PROGRAM j YEAR AGRICULTURE PROGRAM
A Top Economist's View of Achievement
sssllHai Mswsss I00000
. 0Mei UM.308^00
5 YtAR INDUSTRIAL PROGRAM
Mir
a
intattr* ***** tOfltXtKflOO
\mmwm* \LlJtOOmm
Wi* 300000 Am*
....... IL 1,200 MM*
......or ioo%
5 YEAR TRADE PROGRAM
tmm..........up t S30 miii>
*** up l.i*9 mtm
OtftcH DOWN) 135 Millies
Continued from Pago 7-A
key index of economic progress.
Total imports of poods and ser-
vices rose only slightly more
than 54 percent from 1950 to
1958, while exports of goods and'
services rose 350 percent. The
gap in real volume picture on
a per capita basis, imports of
goods and services, actually de-
clined 2.1 percent from 1950 to
1958, exports nearly tripled, and
the gap between the two declin-
ed 33.5 percent. This is indeed
the true picture and the basic
test of progress.
Primary emphasis is being
placed by Israel's economic
planners on accelerated produc-
tion of exports in the five-year
industrial development plan
proposed to begin in 1960. Un-
der this plan, the production
target is to lift industrial out-
put, in the average, about ten
percent per year. It is estimated
that about one-third of the in-
crease in output can be derived
from using present capacity
more fully, and from rising la-
bor productivity. About two-
thirds must result from invest-
ment in new factories and the
enlargement of existing plants.
Approximately one-third of
the investment requirements
for the five-year plan are cal-
culated to come from the de-
velopment budget, to which the
trustee Club Sparks Effort as Part
tf First Phase of I960 Campaign
)n the eve of the Israel Bond
nference, a group of dedicated
u>h leaders from aU parts of
I'mted States and Canada are
Ming their full time to an in
sified effort for the sale of
^ael Bonds. Their headquar-
Mtritime Service* .
Increasing passenger traf-
fic both in the Mediterran-
ean and Israel-United States
pi-rviiT is spurring Israel's
-i moving program in the
building and acquisition of
icw ships. Israel Bonds are
laying a leading role in the
Expansion of Israel's mer-
chant marine.
Israel has acquired a 46,-
11"n Israel-flag super-
lanker which called at Eilal
lor the first time recently,
fomcident with its dedica-
l>n as an important oil port.
The vessel, which was built
In Japan, is one of the larg-
V-t owned by a Mediterran-
an country and one of the
too-t newly equipped tankers
I ice everywhere. A sis-
F P headed for Eilat wil1
' lei d in the near fu-
Zim Israel Navigation
' Haifa, is expanding
tonnage with
1 Hiding of a liner carry
passen ;era and to be
i ice in 1961. Al-
1 ration are
a 20,000-ton -
the American tourist
trade.
ot. jouhi KHWAMJZ
. IsrI load ice pttiiitnl
MAX SlfSSlfff
Guardians of hftl chmir.nma
ters, the Trustee Club, meeting
in the Basque room of the Bar-
celon hotel, derives its name
from the Trustees of Israel, men
and women who purchase a min-
imum of $10,000 in Israel Bonds.
Participants in the Trustee Club
are the spearhead of the cam-
paign efforts being carried on in
conjunction with the 1960 inaugu-
ral conference for Israel Bonds,
which will meet at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel from Feb. 26 to 28.
Those who purchase $1,000 or
more in Israel Bonds are eligible
for admission to the dinner hon-
oring Gen. Moshe Dayan,"hero
of the Sinai campaign.
The Trustee Club is under the
direction of Samuel Rothberg,
communal leader of Peoria. who
is national chairman for Trustees
of the Israel Bond Organization.
Key personalities in the work
of the Club include Lawrence G.
Laskey, chairman of the national
executive committee of the Israel
Bond Organization, who is serv-
ing as chairman of the confer-
ence and the Dayan dinner:
Abraham Feinberg. president of
the Israel Bond Organization: Ira
Guilden. national campaign chair
man; Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz,
vice president; Mai Bn
national chairman of Guardians
Of Israel; Julian B. Venezky, na-
tional chairman for re
Mr-. Jan Peerce, national chair-
man ol the Women's Divi.-iun.
Sales made in Miami to Jet -
from variou- parts of the 1'nilcd
States and Canada represent the
intensive phase, ol the i960
I Bond drive,
Entering Tenth Year of Progress
proceeds of the sale of State of
Israel Bonds are devoted. The
balance would be derived from
internal savings and from for-
eign and local private invest-
ment. The development plan al-
so foresees a rise in the number
of industrial workers, with the
employment of 16,000 to 18,000
additional workers per year, or
80.000 to 90.000 over the five-
year period.
International Trade
. The new five-year industrial
plan is designed to work in
combination with the plans for
the further development of ag-
riculture and natural resources.
The plan has as its chief frame
' of reference the reduction of
the current deficit on Israel's
trade and service account, while
at the same time improving the
living standards of a rising pop-
ulation. Emphasis i s being
placed on the development of
those industries whose export
potentials are greatest, toward
the quadrupling of industrial
exports by 1965. If production
goals are reached, industrial
exports, including both manu-
factured goods and diamonds,
now totaling about $85,000,000,
would rise to about $320,000,000
in 1965.
The new plans for agricul-
tural, mineral and industrial ex-
pansion are geared toward in-
ternational trade objectives no
less than domestic objectives.
This, indeed, is the very basis
of Israel's economic plans. The
achievement of production goals
which have been set would re-
duce the deficit on Israel's cur-
rent foreign balance account
from approximately $300 million
in 1959 to less than $200 million
in 1964.
To do this, while imports of
goods and services are estimat-
ed to rise from approximately
$575 million to $770 million in
1965 (in order to sustain the de-
sired export level and to meet
essential domestic needs), the
goal is to lift exports of goods
and services from about $285
million in 1959 to $570 million in
1965.
Allegation Refuted
The economic cooperation be-
tween the people and Govern-
ment of the United States, and
the people and Government of
Israel, has overwhelmingly re-
futed the allegation that over-
Continued from Page 7-A
(mod something radically new,
kh "'" "< stistaoca to Israel to
Tn,n the Jewish community
[ eustomad It was nec-
mnV0 b"ild a completely new
-mpaign organization. M was
">' to overcome the un
"> and lack of under-
sell were encountered
many quarters.
A Hero's Welcome
Cdr?"lc opening of the
lrup was held at Madison Square
Garden in New York May 10,
1951. It followed a rumattuoui
welcome for the Prime Minister
with a ticker tape parade and
City Hail reception of extraordi
nary enthusiasm. In giving Mr.
Ben-Gunon a hero's welcome,
New York gave eloquent testi
mony of its deep affection for the
Israeli Premier. Across the coun-
try, in Chicago. Detroit, Los An-
geleseverywhereMr. Ben-Gur-
uin was hailed by huge crowds
in an unusual outpouring of trib-
ute.
Everyone recognized at the'
outset that Israel needed the
money to be derived from Israel
Bonds. But there was a certain
"crisis of confidence" in Israel's
economic future. The situation in
the country was grim indeed,
with severe shortages, and strict
austerity the rule. It was not an
ideal time for the launching of
a bond is
The irresistible pressures of an
immigration which then number
Continued on Page 12 A
Pertinent Statistics
Israel's 1958-59 citrus crop
of 13.400,000 cases of oranges,
grapefruit and lemons set a
new record by exceeding the
9.850.000 cases of the previ-
ous year.
Israel's irrigation methods
will be taught to French
farmers through documen-
tary films being produced in
Israel by a French film unit
sent there by the French
Ministry of Agriculture.
-si-
Israel's present labor force
numbers nearly 150,000 work-
ers, as compared to 117,000
in 1954. Many new industrial
plants in which they work
were established with the
help of Israel Bond funds.
-xy
Israel's copper works at
Timna process more than
1,500 tons of copper ore
daily, to produce the planned
daily quota of 25 tons of cop-
per cement a day.
V
Israel's production of milk
went up 200 percent, indus-
trial crops 4,885 percent,
meat 601 percent and cereals
253 percent in 1957 58 as com-
pared to the 1948-49 period.
-6-
Tourism has become a
major industry in Israel. In
1959 more than 81.000 per-
sons visited Israel, 43 percent
of them being Americans.
seas aid is squandered; that it
weakens the land from which it
flows; that such economic co-
operation can be only a tempo-
rary expedient rather than an
enduring mutual asset, gaining
in value with experience over
the years.
For this economic cooperation
has not only quickened the pro
gress of Israel; it has also vin
dicated the traditions and th<
current policies and aims of the
people of the United States. It
has brought to American pur
chasers of Israel Bonds a de
grce of satisfaction which can
be derived only in the perform
ance of great human tasks in a
great manner. It has shown tc
all the world not only wha^
needs to be done in many areas
but also how it can be done am!
therefore must be done.
THE UPSURGE OF INDUSTRIALIZATION
EMPLOYMENT IN MANUFACTURING AND MINING
i "
i>0 "*
m **
mo mi ism issj iss* :ss isse isst n
SALES Of ELECTRIC POWER TO W0USTRY
44S*
isso it* less isss is*4 less iss lear u
VOLUME Of M0USTMM. OUTPUT
IN. H.sisi lOSTR-eMI
wvciTscirrm ouiTtt
,ik null etr >
III


Page 10-A
*MniiH1crkfiar
Friday, February 19 (J
i From Sinai to Minister of Agriculture
When Presidents Meet Former President Harry S.
Truman receives gift of Torah from late President Dr.
Chaim Weizmann of Israel on occasion of latter's last
visit to the United States. Meeting took place at the
White House.
LEADING SPOKESMAN
HST Remains Sold
On Israels Role Today
It is no secret that Harry
S. Truman considers his lead-
ership in the establishment of
Israel's statehood, as one of
the most important achieve-
ments in his record as Presi-
dent of the United States.
This accounts for the fact
that he continues to identify
himself closely with support
for the State of Israel at aH
times and particularly when
a crisis occurs in the relations
between Israel and her Arab
neighbors.
His participation in the in-
augural conference for Israel
Bonds this year will lake the
form of a speech at a dinner
in honor of Gen. Moshe Da-
yan. hero of the Sinai cam-
paign.
By a curious coincidence,
the former President's last
major address on Israel in Mi-
ami was delivered at the Is-
rael Bond conference which
was held in February. 1957.
only several month* afier Is-
rael routed t h e Egyptian
forces in the Sinai desert un-
der the brilliant leadership of
Gen. Dayan.
Mr. Truman has been a
leading spokesman for Ameri-
can friendship to Israel
throughout the years since he
left public office. He has on a
number of occasions express-
ed support for Israel's posi-
tion in times of crisis affect-
ing the Middle East, and he
has publicly identified Israel
as the key force for democra-
cy in its part of the world.
In the light of recent devel-
opments, it is interesting to
recall that three years ago in
Miami Mr. Truman urged the
United Nations to protect Is-
rael against "bandits and
thugs. If they do not get such
protection from the United
Nations," he added, "they will
have to do what they can to
provide it for themselves."
At the same time, the for-
mer President added:
"We admire the great work
that has been done in Israel
to reclaim and build up the
country, and to create there
a young and vigorous democ-
racy. This is the work .to
which State of Israel Bonds
are so important. And that
work must go forward with
redoubled energy because of
the present troubled and un-
certain state of affairs in the
Middle East."
It is characteristic of Harry
S. Truman that, in good timL-s
and bad. in high office and as
an elder statesman, he has ad-
hered consistently to his abid-
ing friendship for Israel. This
fact gives added significance
and meaning to his participa-
tion in ihis month's confer-
ence to launch the 1960 Israel
Bond campaign. .
k
A Nation of Confidence
Continued from Page 8-A
12 percent of our imports by
our exports, in 1959 the ratio
was 50 percent. This means that
half of our imports was paid for
by the proceeds of our own toil
and work. Today we are con-
fronted with a progressive and
dynamic economy, with a splen-
did paying record, with a credit
rating among the best in the fi-
nancial markets of the world,
with its balance of payments
improving and its economic
progress physically visible,
borne out by all statistical indi-
cations and acknowledged by
international experts. All this
was accomplished under condi-
tions of democracy and under
the democratic regime affec-
tionately cherished by our peo-
ple.
The year 1959 was the best
year in our creative work and
economic activity since the es-
tablishment of the State of Is-
rael. It is the first year since
1954 that our balance of pay-
ments showed a marked im-
provement. The excess of im-
ports over exports, which is our
main economic problem, de-
creased this year by $30 million
and about 10 percent. If we suc-
ceed in sustaining that pace of
progress, we should reach our
destination of economic inde-
pendence within less than a
decade.
Dtnt in Deficit
It is not the first year of im-
provement. The deficit in our
balance of trade per head de-
creased during the whole dec-
ade of the economic develop-
ment of the State, thus reflect-
ing the expansion of production
in real terms, i.e. in physical
volume, at the well nigh un-
precedented rate of 10 pei
per annum. But the population
increased at the same time by
one and a quarter million, and
Continued on Page 12-A
Continued from Peg* **
he was named Vice Chief of
Staff in 1953. In December. p
1954. at the age of 38. M^
recalled to Israel from a mis
sion to the United Nations to
accept the top post of t hiet
of Staff in his nation's army.
A- Chief of Staff during the
Stan campaign, he and his
fellow officers mapped the
successful battle operation
which was launched to bring
an end to Arab border raids.
When the fighting began in
October. 1956. Gen. Dayan WU
at the front line. The cam-
paign took 100 hours and wtl
waged on a variety of fronts,
with Gen. Dayan visiting each
sector and going directly up
the line. After he had been
pinned down by mortar fire in
one sector. Prime Minister
David Ben Gurion ordered
him to stay back at headquar-
ters.
After the Sinai withdrawal,
Gen. Dayan gave up his mili-
tary post to study political sci-
ence and Middle Eastern af-
fairs at the Hebrew Univer-
sity. This was not an easy task
for himhe was almost 43
years old. he lacked the ben-
efit of a high school education
and the parallel training in
how to study. Despite these
drawbacks, he finished near
the top of his class and distin-
guished himself as an original
thinker.
Life at Home
IN private life. Gen. Dayan is
' an amateur archaeologist
of some standing, and his
home in an army officers'
housing project near Tel Aviv
is filled to overflowing with
broken pieces of earthen ves-
sels and marble fragments
dug up in the Negev.
The General and his charm
ing wife. Ruth, founder and
director of a successful home
industries firm, have two teen-
age sons and a daughter in
her early twenties. The daugh-
ter, Yael. recently wrote a
best-selling novel, "New Face
in the Mirror."
Love for Israel
The Israel Bond drive
meant the creation of a new
organization on the local as
well as national scene In
American Jewish life. Vol-
unteer manpower and lay-
leadership had to be recruit-
ed, and community partici-
pation had to be mobilized
for an entirely new venture.
It is an inspiring reflection
of the great love which Amer-
ican Jews have for Israel
that so many men and wom-
en flocked to the banner of
Israel Bonds and joined in
establishing it on such a
broad and successful scale.
On a visit to President Ben-Zvi after taking over as C .-..at" i
Staff.
Participation in volunteer program of digging fortificat.ons at
border settlements just prior to the opening of the Sinai driri
w'TStoSr Sergency"1 Forcl" nlg'o^hng' can? f**** ^ ""*** ^ H


, February 19. I960
* knisl fkrHifw
Page 11-A
mWHTf'-M Ml.Wtfl
I MI.WI i(|,.i:WfWtmii.....I ( .
COUTURIER HAVDS ACROSS THE SEA
International Fashions Premiere
"o Highlight Women's Division
The international premiere of Israel Fashions.
;.A., a unique collection of new couturier and
(ri\ to-wear designs, will be the highlight of
luncheon of the national Women's Division of
fiul Bonds, to be held on Friday noon. Feb. 26.
[the Fontainebleau hotel. The luncheon was an-
jrced by Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chairman,
io ill preside at the Miami meeting.
Mrs Peerce stated that a goal of $1,000,000
Israel Bond purchases has been set for the
i .. which will mark the official opening of the
Israel Bond Women's Division campaign.
The celebrated actress, Joan Crawford, will
rticipatc in Israel Fashions, U.S.A., along with
it i international personalities of films, theater
television. Miss Crawford will model several
I the fashions, while former Miss America and
.-tar Bess Meyerson will narrate the show,
h. of honor and main speaker will be Mrs.
fraham Harman, the wife of Israel's Ambassa-
to the United States, and herself one of
\ar]'s most brilliant and renowned spokesmen.
Other participants in the program include
s. J. Louis Freibrun, of Los Angeles, 1960
mi man of Sponsors, women who make indi-
( ,.i Israel Bond purchases of $1,000 and more.
. Franklin D. Roosevelt is serving as honor-
chairman of the national Women's Division
the inaugural conference in Miami.
Admission to the luncheon and fashion show
|r> the purchase of a $1,000 Sponsor Bond in
Each purchaser is entitled to bring one guest
I the affair.
In an unprecedented gesture of international
Ddwill, ten of America's foremost fashion de-
kners, using Israel textiles, are taking part in
Israel Fashions, U.S.A., which will tour 30 Ameri-
can and Canadian cities in 1960 under the aus-
pices of the State of Israel Bond Organization.
The American participants fh the fashion show
are Ceil Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera Maxwell,
Mollie Parnis, Pattullo-Jo Copeland, Maurice
Renter, Scassi, Adele Simpson,' Pauline Trigere
and Hannah Troy. Each of the designers has con-
tributed to the show one original made of fabric
processed and designed in Israel, whose fast-
growing fashion and textile industries have be-
gun to attract world notice.
New .creations by Israel's best known cou-
turiers, Lola Beer, Lily Schleifer and Finy Lei
tersdorf. are also featured in Israel Fashions,
U.S.A., as are designs by Maskit, Israels famed
village crafts industries. Other Israeli highlights
include furs by Stefan Braun, of Tel Aviv, being
shown for the first time in America. Aled knit-
wear and Matzkin rainwear are also a part of
the collection.
An added "first" is provided by designer
Finy Leitersdorf, whose ensembles are made of
prints specially designed for the show by a trio
of noted Israeli artists, Yohanan Simon, Moshe
Makady and Marcel Janco. All three of the art-
ists are celebrated citizens of the artists colony,
Ein Hod, a hilltop village built on the site of a
deserted Arab village near Haifa.
Marcel Janco was the founding father of Ein
Hod and now serves as its mayor. In the designs
they created for Finy Leitersdorf, all three em-
ployed colors and motifs that are characteristic-
ally Israeli The textiles were printed by the firm
of Batsheva de Rothschild in Israel.
Left is trim black and white suit of Israeli wool designed by-
Jo Copeland of Pattullo-Jo Copeland. The jacket is lined in red
silk. Right is Vera Maxwell ensemble made of Israeli wool.
Lining of the yellow-gray tweed coat is of the same citron-
yellow wool as the sleeveless dress.
RENOWNtD ISRAELI IN HER OWN RIGHT
Irs. Avraham Harman Guest of Honor
.- is the fifth annual fashion
-nons.ired by Israel Bonds
'aqed in big cities as a ma-
empaign function for the
and purchase of State of I>
Bonds. The 1959 show, in
bh six of France's top design-
Iparticipated, was responsible
V< sale of more than $6,500.-
Israel Bonds, investment
which provide Israel with
[resources for continuing eco-
[< development. It is antici
Id '.hat the 1960 show will ex-
the record set in 1959.
Jrc'an Marsh, Miami, will co-
batc, accessorize and stage
fl Fashion. U.S.A. at the Fon-
i*!eau showing on Feb. 26.
brered guest at the luncheon,
Avraham Harman, has serv-
f I in a multitude of ways
-he and her husband set-
n' in 1940. A graduate of
[1 ndon School of Economics,
ronors in International Law
Relations, she served as di-
lr of the Division for Inter-
ir.al Organizations in Israel's
Btry for Foreign Affairs from
Ever Glamorous____
Hie ever-glamorous Joan
taw lord will launch a new
peer at the forthcoming
l"ael Fashions, U.S.A."
pi-s Crawford, who has
f1 a spectacular life as a
**>e queen, will be a spe-
ll model of the unique
le couture collection
T"'i features original
hi-ncan designs. The cine
' star responded enthusi-
pally to an invitation to
["-'Pate in the Israel
Pad program from Mrs.
In Peerce, national chair-
*n of the Women's Divi-
)n.
Adding considerably to the
pnior of the fashion display
J.. lne Presence, as com
f ;or. of Miss Bess My-
" former Miss America
fl current TV star. Miss
hh Ur" I'i been ******
r lsrael Bond women's ac
"cp the start of the
*! in 1951.
MS. AVKAHAM HUMAN
. aawe* fMtf
1956 until September, 1959, when
her husband assumed his duties
as Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
During the period when Mr.
Harman served as Consul Gen-
eral in New York, Mrs. Harman
was appointed a member of the
permanent delegation of Israel to
the United Nations. Simultaneous-
ly, she served as Israel's repre-
sentative on the UNICEF execu-
tive board, and was three times
elected chairman of the fourteen
nation program committee of this
board, .is well as being its first
vice chairman in 1954.
In the 1940s, Mrs. Harman
served as head of the Children's
Department in the Social Wel-
fare section of the Jerusalem mu-
nicipality. Invited by Hadassah
to collate and edit the letters of
Henrietta Szold. covering her ac-
tivities in the Youth Aliyah move-
ment, Mrs. Harman continued to
serve with Youth Aliyah until her
husband was appointed Consul
General of Israel in Canada in
1949.
Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chair-
man of the Women's Division,
and Mrs. J. L. Freibrun, national
sponsor chairman, assumed their
posts in January at the board of
governors meeting in New York
City. Since that time, both women
have visited numerous communi-
ties on behalf of the 1960 Israel
Bond campaign.
Mrs. Peerce has announced
that headquarters for the Wom-
en's Division have been estab-
lished at the Barcelona hotel, in
Suite 428, and that Miami women
as well as visitors from commu
nities throughout the United
States and Canada are welcome
there to assist in preparations for
the $1,000,000 luncheon and fash-
ion show.
For Israel Fashions. U.&A.. Mollie Parnis (left) uses an off-
white, hand-loomed Maskit fabric, designed for afternoon use.
which has an attached blouse and lining of a red-and-green
Israeli cotton. Bill Blass, noted designer of Maurice Rentner,
Ltd., created this evening gown (right) of a black-and-white
Israeli cotton print and featuring a fringed stole.
To Outline '60 Campaign
Continued from Page 7-A
chairman of the conference and
the dinner for Gen. Day an; Abra-
ham Feinberg, president of the
Israel Bond Organization; Ira
Guilden, national campaign chair-
man; and Mrs. Jan Peerce, chair-
man of the national Women's Di-
vision. Samuel Oritt. chairman
of the Greater Miami committee
for Israel Bonds, will welcome
the conference delegates in be-
half of the local community.
A special feature of the dinner
will be a program of songs pre-
sented by Robert Merrill, distin-
guished baritone of the Metro-
politan Opera Company. Admis-
sion to the dinner is being lim-
ited to those who purchase a
minimum of $1,000 in Israel
Bonds for 1960.
mms. i. lows freimun
. Sponsors ckalrmmm
MISS USS MriKSOH
. awraft fashions
MISS JOAN CRAWFORD
. rfistinawishrrf acfrass
MRS. JAN PEERCE
Women's Division chair


HS3SS!
Page 12-A
+Jewish Hcridiar)
Friday, February 19 h*'
Gen. Moshe Dayan, with troops in the held at
Sharm el Sheik in the Sinai Peninsula, No-
vember, 1956. Gen. Dayan will be honored at
an Israel Bond conference banquet Sunday
evening, Feb. 28, at the Fontainebleau hotel.
On Entering Bonds' Tenth Year
Continued from Page 9-A
ed more than 200.000 a year de-
manded a new course of action,
regardless of fears and doubts
about a bond campaign.
It was. as events have proved,
a wise and necessary move, so
necessary that Israel's entire
economy might very well have
JACK D. WtlltB
. Itratl Bond treasurer
ABBA HIUIL SIlVtK
. hoard at governors chairman
r
faltered and been seriously dam-
aged without it. '
Israel Bonds produced financial
resources over and beyond the
funds obtained from existing ag-
encies, and these resources were
poured into Israel's development
budget. In one word, the econo-
my, suffering from a severe case
of anemia, received a transfu-
sion of new blood that gave it a
new lease on life.
First Unchartered Steps
Israel Bond money helped Is-
rael take the first uncharted steps
in several avenues ol develop-
ment.
Let me cite one vital example.
Prior to 1951, very little had been
done about Israel's natural re-
sources, because private capital
was not in a position to take the
risk involved. With Israel Bond
money, the Dead Sea plant was
put back in production, phos-
phates were discovered and are
being mined, copper was found
and processed, and whole new
economic possibilities were open-
ed up.
Israel Bonds have pioneered in
every sphere of the country's
economic life. Bonds financed the
expansion of Haifa Harbor, and
the development of the Kishon
waterway. They are financing the
development of Elath, the grow-
ing of cotton, the construction of
the new oil pipeline. Even in the
field of citrus, scarcely a new
venture in Israel, Israel Bonds
brought about the planting of
new acreage and the irrigation
of large areas.
At the inception of the Israel
Bond campaign, the aim was the
sale of $500,000,000. In the first
phase the prospects were not too
bright. But today we are within
reach of that goal, and can real-
istically expect to achieve it by
the end of the year.
That in itself is an achieve-
ment of historic import. Israel
Bonds have become the catalytic
agent which stimulates economic
1UUAH I. VINIZKY
. regions chairman
MMf MEftffftl
. opera star slated
development far beyond the im-
pact of bond dollars themselves.
Bond funds have laid the ground-
work for other investments, and
are putting the entire economy
of Israel on a solid footing.
The scope of the Israel Bond
effort is most noteworthy. The
first issue, the Independence Is-
sue, which was sold for three
years starting in 1951, produced
S145.542.900 in Bond sales. The
second issue, the Development
Issu-. sold S228.522.250 from 1954
to i959. The current issue, the
Second Development Issue, has
brought the total past 5424,000.000
as of the end of 1959.
What, precisely, have we ac-
complished through our econom-
ic activities on behaf of Israel?
We have pioneered a system of
financial assistance that has al-
ready produced the most surpris-
ing and gratifying results. We
have established a continuous
program of economic aid to Is-
rael that is based on her capacity
to develop her limited natural re-
sources to the fullest, to channel
her manpower resources into the
broadest avenues of greatest pri-
ductiveness.
Achievement by Devotion
Through the Israel Bond cam-
paign we have given stimulus to
the upsurge in investment of pri-
vate capital in specific economic
enterprises in Israel. We have
Placed in the foreground of pub
He opinion an image of Israel as
a working, producing, growing
expanding and dynamic country.
No one realizes more keenlv
than those who have been asso-
ciated in its leadership that the
access of ,he Israel Bond effort
could no, have been achieve,,
without the devotion and the
abdication of many tens of thou-
nds of volunteers throughout
the United States.
Direct Participation
Today. Israel Bonds are beine
sold no, only ln the United !
and Canada, but in many parts f
Europe and Lan America To
rtay Israel Bonds are no. merely
a campaign, they are a philoso-
Phy-a way of direct partic.in
J.on in Israel-a formula of Zt
nership in progress P
The economic experts agree ,h-,i
Juring the p;ist mne \
hasigone more ,ban half w v
ard economic Independeace a.
* rwilt of the ,,msL.c f ,
rael Bond investment-
enter. If?!LBond '"^"'"""on
enters s tenth year encouraged
by the progress i| ha. help.
rrgwarfS
nomic independence.
A Nation of Confidence
Continued from Page 1*-A
so the total gap in our trade
balance; the "difference beWeeh'
the value of goods and services
bought by the country and those
sold by it. remained undimin-
ished This year is the first in
which a dent was made in the
hard core of some S335 million
per annum which was the defi-
cit in 1958. now decreased by
|30 million in 1959.
The future offers prospects ol
further progress and corwol.da-
tKin. The area of citrus already
planted ill double our exports
and increase our income de-
rived from this, our staple ex-
port, from $50 million to $80
million even if prices decline.
Within a decade we shall in-
crease our exports of products
from the Dead Sea four times,,
from some 120.000 tons to 500.000
tons. In two years, we shall be-
come -ilt sufficient in cotton.
build a new harbor at Ashdod
in the south of the country, de-
velop further our chemical in-
dustry, and double the volume
of our merchant navy.
It would be idle to pretend
that the problems of the Israel
economy are already solved.
There are many with which ue
have to contend. There is a sub-
stantial section of the popula-
tion living still on the fringe of
the economy, in the slums of
the large towns and the Ma'-
abarot. There is still the prob-
lem, of unemployment a .
opmm areas. The social
ecifrajfcj! mi..... ti0. '
population living onitbe m
of economy is important
only for the social and poiih
stability and the cultural
of the nation, but u ^ f
ant to draw the additional m
force intt> the orbit dt at"u
work and to increase t
ductivity "of our eeonoiny.
Another problem with 1
we "are confronted will ,
large in the next five ve
This is the decline in as
from other countries,
with the -cessation of
tions. It is essential that fu
expansion and cooicli4
should not be interrupted
sudden shock that the
tion of import ol capital
not be too precipitate, anj|
the rate of investment
be sustained b\ more loo
credit from sour.es such ..
Israel Bond Is- .c. and by]
vestments replacing foreign]
and reparations
From its very inception th
rael Bond drive has had
overriding slogan I 1 help
achieve economic 11.depend
In making this enterprise 1
a resounding success Ameri
Jewry has given another
pie of its unfailing attachmea
Israel and its unlimited zeal 1
devotion in sharing m her
gress.
"la'
The new sulphuric acid plant of the Timna Copper WorksJ
with the aid of Israel Bond funds, in one of tho most a
industrial installations in the country. Located on the -,
King Solomon's copper mines, some 15 miles north of the;
of Elath, the plant uses the copper ore mined in the Timna <
to produce copper cement, which is about 80 percent pure (
per. The copper works processes about 1,500 tons of ore ('
and expects shortly to reach an annual production of
tons of metallic copper.
/
P
The Dagon silo at Haifa Harbor, largest facility in the
tast for unloading grain from ships, is being expanded
modernized with bWaid of Israel Bond funds. Located a>\
heart of HaiicS porfarea. Dagon processes 200 ton* '
ported qrains rjer hoTJr. To help increase the plants cap
Israel Bond dollars are being utilized to construct the
pneumatic unloading device ahown here. Grains of all v
are discharged in bulk from ships docked in Haifa Hatb*;
ransferred. via unloading devices, to the Dagon silo. <
hey are automatically cleansed, mixed, ventilated,
tected. weighed, sorted, packaged and stored templar"!'


1
February 19, 1960
-Jewish nnricHnri
Page 13-A
INTO* DAVID KUSIVHSKY
Noted Rabbis Due
At Beth Jacob
Rabbi Mayer Cohen, executive
vice president of the Union of Or
thodox Rabbis of the United States
and Canada, will be joined by
Rabbi Pincus Tertx, Elizabeth, N.J.,
and Rabbi David Lipschutz, profes-
sor at Yeshiva University, both
members of the UOR praesidium,
and Rabbi Simcha Elberg, chair-
man of the UOR executive board,
at a meeting Tuesday at Beth Ja-
cob Congregation.
Some 30 other spiritual leaders
are expected at the meeting "for
the purpose of strengthening Tor-
ah Judaism in the area," accord-
ing to Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Ja-
cob spiritual leader.
The UOR leaders will also ad
dress worshippers during Saturday
morning service at Beth Jacob.
William Mechanic, president, an-
nounced this week.
Cantor David Kusevitzky. world-
renowned interpreter of Hebrew
liturgical music, will chant the
services.
Yivo Membership Campaign in Climax
At Dinner Sunday Featuring Dr. Shulvass
indeis Prof, Archaeologist, Due Here Feb. 28
Membership drive of the Yivo
r."!&"].'"""."' f'-r%"'"' Miami will
be climaxed at a dinner Sunday
evening at the Seville hotel. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Moses A. Shul-
vass, who will discuss "Jewish
SciencePast aqd Present."
Yivo Institute for Jewish Re-
search is dedicated to the ,sturiy of
social sciences, with particular
emphasis on Jews of the modern
world.
Organized in 1925 in Wilna, Po-
land, with a threefold program of
research, documentation and pub
lication, Yivo moved to New York
just prior to the Nazi onslaught,
where it is now the leading cen-
ter of study of the life and history
of East European and American
Jewry.
Yivo is also dedicated to the
training of Jewish scholarship.
Its library currently contains
i ovor 300,000 volumes, as well as
complete archives en Jewish set-
tlements in East Europe which
were destroyed w during World
War II.
Dr. Shulvas was born in Poland
in 1909. He was ordained as a
rabbi and received a PhD degree
from the University of Berlin. He
lectured at the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem from 1935 to 1947,
was professor of rabbinical liter-
ature and Jewish history at Balti-
more Hebrew College, and is now
professor of Jewish history at the
'College of Jewish Studies in Chi-
cago.
Dr. Shulvass is the author of
"Bibliographical Guide to Jewish
Knowledge," "Rome and Jerusa-
lem," and "The Jews in Spain from
1931 to the Expulsion."
He will also speak at the weekly
Saturday Yivo Forum this week-
end at 1420 Washington ave. His
subject will be "the Western World
and the Jewish People."
Cyrus H. Gordon, world-
archaeologist, educator,
Ecturer, will deliver the sec-
i a series of lectures by Bran-
t'niveisity faculty members
pday. Feb. 28, at the Saxony
according to Dr. Stanley
tag, president, and Harold
special events chairman of
the Brandeis University Club of
Greater Miami, which is sponsor-
ing the series.
The series heralds the observ-1
ance of the university's first dozen j
years as the first Jewish-sponsored
non-sectarian center of learning in
America and is part of a larger
program which will be climaxed
FLY
KLMTO
ISRAEL
FOR
ASSOVER
with an anniversary celebration in
April.
Dr. Gordon is professor of Near
Eastern studies and chairman of
the Department of Mediterran-
ean Studies at Brandeis. An au-
thority on the Ugaritic tablets I
that hive revolutionized the
study of Hebrew civilization, he |
is also widely-known as a lec-
turer on the much discussed
"Dead Sea Scrolls."
In the fall of 1957, Dr. Gordon
attracted international attention
for the solution he proposed for a
50-year-old mystery that had baf-
fled linguists and archaeologists
on every continent. He identified'
the language of the Minoan Linear
tablets from Hagia Triada. Crete
as Babylonian, the language used
throughout the Near East as the
"lingua franca" about 3,500 years!
ago.
This startling, and still contro-
versial, discovery explains many j
of the links between early Greece i
and the Near East. In fact, for sev-
eral years Dr. Gordon had been
pointing out a relationship in de-
tail between early Hebrew and I.
Greek literature.
Before coming to Brandeis, Dr. j
Gordon was professor of Assyriol-
ogy and Egyptology at Dropsie
College in Philadelphia, and was
previously on the faculties of the
University of Pennsylvania. Johns
Hopkins University, and Smith Col-
lege.

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Hi.
Bond Conference
Due on Beach
Continued from Page 1-A
|ous sessions of the Israel Bond
conference.
The 1960 goal is the sale of
$75,873,550 in Israel Bonds to
bring the total proceeds since 1951
to $500,000,000. As of Jan. 1, 1960
it was $424,126,450.
Another highlight of the Israel
Bond conference will be the inter-
national premiere of "Israel Fas-
hions, USA." a unique fashion
show featuring original creations
by Israeli and American designers.
Hypnotherapist in Tolk
Dr. William Appleby. hypnother
apist. was guest speaker at a meet-
ing Wednesday of the Angel chap-
ter of the Hope School for Retard-
ed Children. The meeting was at
the Seville hotel.
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Also Known At <2* r.i 17

Page 14-A
+Jeni*t fkridfatf*
Friday Fel,uary ,g
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDIIN
Pressure is Compulsive to Repeat Literary Success
SHALOM. By Dean Brelis. 262 pp. Boston: Atlantic Little,
Brown. $4.00. **"
a^EAN BRELIS' second novel embraces a dramatic per-
" iod in modern Jewish history, the post-war DP. camps
and the running of illegal immigration ships to Palestine.
Brelis. Harvard graduate and former foreign correspon-
dent for Time-Life, entered a DP camp in Europe in 1948.
ar.d went to Israel from there with a group of Jewish
refugees.
The book centers around three inmates of a Marseilles
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
camp. Milka is a beautiful girl M emotionally scarred
B) her concentration-camp expelkBR.ll thai -he can think
only in terms of selfhate.
Jacob have miraculou-lv
Michael and his beloved MMI
survived the Naita; they look
toward Palestine for a new life The blinded patriarch
Abraham who speaks of Palestine in its new meaning. Is-
rael, and who sees it in philosophical insight as not simply
a place to go. but as a place in which to be.
The journey itself depends upon two others. One is
an English woman. Mrae Blum, the organizer and finan-
cier, ironically, she is married to a British naval officer
U.S. Youth-From Leather Jackets to Swastikas
Washington
TO BE pro-Nazi is in:" tolerance is
' "out:" and anti-Nazism is "square."
That is the brutal new philosophy ex-
pressed by some of the nation's college
and high school students. It is part of
the explanation for the current swastika
plague.
Human relations experts were per-
plexed by recent events that climaxed so many years of
.Aiti-Defamation activity and group relation.- programs.
From what seeds came the poisonous fruit?
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
To Battle Boycott
Jerusalem
THE ISRAEL Foreign Ministry
ha- decided to es'abli-h a spe-
divition to fight the Arab- boy-
cott and blockade, and appointed
Brigadier David Shaltiel. former
Ambassador to Mexico, to head the
new division.
Establishment of a special of-
fice devoted exclusively to the question of Arab eco-
nomic warfare against Israel was long overdue The
appointment of a former high-ranking Army officer
as the boss of the outfit gives hope that its business
will be conducted in systematic military fashion.
The boycott is nothing new in Israel Arab rela-
tions. As a matter of fact, it anteceded the estab-
lishment cf the State by about 12 years I, wa_ jn
1936 that the then Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Haj
Amin el Husseini. agreed with the German Govern-
ment on Arab adherence to the Nazi boycott of Jew-
ish goods. Since the establishment of the State it
became a boycott by all Arab League member coun-
tries against Israel.
However, the boycott never reallv lost its anti-
Jewish angle While the official booklet of the Arab
League on the boycott rule?, (distributed by Arab
embassies abroad in December. 1958i piouslv'a--erts
that "this boycott it directed again.-- Israel but not
against Jews Jewish firms outside Israel re-
ceive from the Arabs the same treatment as non-
Jewi-h firms." there i- voluminous documentary
.Jence to the contrary. It ls. for example, well-
Known thai Jews car.not be among the L" > military
oned in Saudi Arabia.
The boycott olfire in Damascus -ent out circu-
ar- to companies engaged in bit \raD
intr.es. Ofthenhv eluded only four
'red to their relations with bra, r,ue..
! to reveal whether the companv
whether there are any Jew- on the board of din
wSLh f!.fr an> ,W are au,hed to sign on
behalf of the company, etc. A bit,
SP' "i for information on whether for-
eign firms were "guilty" of having Jewish owner-
Arab economic warfare a* *] 0per-
rl^.inn if:'l,r ""I*'*" Si
la,0! ad the Arab countries S
boycott of foreign firm,
ness with Israel: blocking the Suez Canal to I-
rael shipping or even Israel merchandise on fur,
ships: denial of all facilities .including Upply
water, ,o any ship coming or going ,0 an I-rael port
em, ITm Iyi. tlle Arabs have fctoruWtd their bov-
cott and blockade measures. While in the pa-, ant*
companies with branch factories or sub-uhar e- .
regional general agencies in Israel were blacklisted
recently promulgated new regulations call for the
black.sting of all companies "doing business proh,
able to Israel. Also, whereas in the past Israel
cargoes on foreign ships were allowed thro gh the
canal, last summer Nasser began to confiscate such
goods; later he promised UN Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold to let through Israel-made goods f*
rS .."n g.,hr,lJgh the Canal- ,hese *ods were
not actually ,n Israel ownership. But when the first
such ship attempted to go through, he stopped her
Jewish groups are voicing concern over the lack of
anti Nazi education in West German schools. A curtain of
silence obscures the murder of 6.000.000 Jews.
But what about American youth? Recent weeks ha\e
revealed neo-Nazi school gangs, not in West Germany, but
in a number of American towns and cities.
I- it a harmle.-s fad. a hula hoop or "Kilroy was here"
craze? Some FBI officers and, hardened police officials
arc skeptical at such superficial rationalizations.
In Kansas City, the 80-member "Nordic Reich Youth
Party" goosestepped. insulted Jews, and bragged about
possession of S.S. daggers and a German Army machine-
gun. Members of this group were arrested in connection
with the bombing of a synagogue. Kansas City police
considered it no funny fad. Hitler started with only seven
followers in the back room of a Munich beer hall.
Swastikas were painted on a Norwalk. Conn syna-
gogue by a German alien and his American host, both 22
years old. They had a few drinks, they said, and thought
it would be a good joke to don blackshirts and paint up
a synagogue. The pair had attended college and were
described a- clean-cut Ivy League types.
In Arizona, university students were expelled and
jailed for anti-Semitic vandalism At Fort Dix. N.J.. the
Jewish military chapel was defiled by a tokUer. In Rich-
m tikas because he thought it was "kind of cute." Similar
episodes took place in other parts of America.
Some of the youths involved were far from stupid. The
Kansas City neo-Nazi gang, covering two hieh schools
taught members the use of the German word "Jude" for
L VSl.*"* Publl?hl a P^tical creed: "Our founder
is Adolf Hitler ... The idea- of Nazism have not died
Membership cards certified the bearer as a "member of
the fourth Reich."
It was ironical that the boys used a book exposing
Nazi barbarity as a guide to Storm Troop tactics They
studied every aspect of Nazi beastiality-and adored Naz-
ism for it. The book adopted as their -erv.ee manual"
was -S.S Violence and Brutality of Hitler's Thugs."
oa,h"h [ S,art"nE revelat,on "me. Some of the boys
gathered whenever anti-Nazi films were featured on tele-
tZ" "la,e,Sh0WS'J ThcV cheered th* brutal Storm
Troopers and jeered the victims.
One youth told police: We talked about Jews and
T( and ^why we don'tlike them... we planned "o
A ,,].ce off,ce. who questioned the young Mask Mid:
'-^'Xe^^t-^^-rr
-.F '"" 01 Hitler They selected ,
S
to have d An\,K l' ,X,>, Was
Between You and Me:
BORIS SM0LAR
whose job is to make sure none of her ship- EP, ,l
Palestine. Joseph Zvi is the American hero hJn
tain the ship: half-Jewish, veteran of an unhinn.
riage. he is in love with Milkabut so is Michael
Mr. Brelis is good at capturing what he rem**
the fetid squalor of the DP camp, the merti, aZ
mates, the caprious savagery of the Senegalese.ft.Jj
last part of the book, the old ship's run for Palest
the interception by the apologetic British, has mm
teresting movement. On the whole, however h?
does not come up to the high standard set by )hl
first novel. "The Mission," which won wide so
years ago.
The major difficulty seems to be the same on
plagued Leon Ins in "Exodus." When the backim
a book is composed of such dramatic reality, n j,,.
ently very hard for a writer to superimpo-e fiction*!,
tions of equal drama and equivalent reality. ^
I ris book, the characters appear stereotyped, ..
subtlety. Mme. Blum is the one character sift
dimension: unfortunately, the excellent possibHaj*
plicit in her ironic marriage remain large!) unetpln
The book reads easily, but without fire Emou
explained to the reader, written in with a kind of i
which is -urprising from this author. The pre,,a
write a second book after one has brought down the I
with the first is often compulsive; many writers pro
minor second novel, and then go on to reach their e:
heights We hope to hear more from Mr Brelu'ii
futuremore, and better.
ma
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWaJTZ
Arnold Lincoln (?)
1 THERE ARE <
5.000
about Lincoln an they
inue to come from the press
Everybody wants to get into
ict and -take a little claim on I
oln. Jews talk about Abrih.
tonas. who presided at one of I
I .incoln Douglas debate- Theyi
pare Lincoln, the rail splitter.
Hillel. who was a wood chopper in his \outh.
Jews would claim Lincoln as a Jew mavbe ex
for the fact that we know, if he had been a
name would-have been Arnold Lincoln.
So far as I am concerned. I take pleasure!
the fact that Lincoln's corn doctor Dr Is.
Zacharie. was a Jew.
Lincoln had plenty of headaches. There .,
secession of the South, there were the Copper
of the North: even in his own Cabinet, he dl
have peace Didn't .Secretary of State Sewan .
Lincoln to turn over the handling of the country I
him; and didn t Stanton. his War Secretarv
Lincoln "a gangling ape?" With all of these he.
aches, we may be grateful to a corn doctor for I
lining his foot aches.
To be sure, it may be that his aching corns
whSf wi*0- ,m Like "*,,,e f Mr k*"
whom Eddie Cantor told the story. Mr. Kali *4
fered from tight shoes.
Why don't you get larger shoes?" he was
-. w "!"' ht" "'P1"''1. "my wife is sick, m) d*4
ter ha- eloped w.th a bum. creditors are hound
me in my business. The only pleasure I
Wd take off my shoes. And now
anl .o deny nu that pleasure."
Lincoln might have felt that Way about
Still. 1 am grateful to Dr. Zacharie for
mg to the relief of his feet.
,f ,n T'u bu'ld a monument to him. I am tir
oi an of those monuments to mltotarv heroes
!h .1 man> "f Ihr so-called statesmen stand!
with their arms against their breasts. Gne mei
i-iue of a corn doctor. Just show the toes.
We're Poor in the Jewish Sense, Haber Feel
AN IT RC _____i ... "
C N 'T BE 4 at the i.
m the long futur, wstata tlie great phU
Z2ST !hal S gener-
flV0:' ippor,ing7 ThTs
cany on the tasks which ?J! tn~'l,ng *eneration
shouldering. cn ,he P'sent generation ,s
He cited the fact that there were 3Mnnn ,
dents in American colleges Jh ,W Jew,sh s,u'
th.t approximate* S ^t -TT'" ^ a"d
of college and universit^^L^J^hJ^
ci enrolled. compared
general popula
------* portent <
college and university age are .
n m, Jewi,h >oulhs Prepared in their
t.JTcl"" i "h emmitment. >n their ,, i-tai-
sh cultural values, to sustain and support the id
itn Jewish hfe overseas?
lnn.?rrk,!aber *trss* he fact that American Jfj
uhfi n* l0 an in,m.'8rant generation and are
uhelmingly native-born. He said that although 66 I*
jiw.k-'W"h s,llden,s io this count: l >n> -
ZvL^HT ~ and man>' ar* ev"> Proud-ot it IW
MiuHi *evered from *> Ps'- They K
.mmfil .m'mory about m other courtries a'1
emigrant parents or grandparents had.
h..u.Lnllke """^ imn'Krant parenU or grandparents.-
talst i".J!r8an'C ,,nk w,,h *e Jewish pas. because A
cuhuraTTL'u in ,he J'w,8h **"* 'righteningly P*-J
m mnv .tUenge "^ f*in >e American Jeu*-
TTTJL,\{hvefon' ta Dr ,,al>*r'* option, of uj-
ponance for nurturing Jewish kinship among u* .
>oeth to make them feel their commitment to J
other lands


Uday, February 19. 1960
+Jewlsti kTcridUan
Off. 4MAM SAVHAK
loted Scholar
In Talk Here
Bureau of Jewish Education was
lo sponsor a cultural and social
neeting Thursday evening at Tem-
e Israel.
Guest speaker was to be Dr. Mo
,es M. Schulvats. professor at the
pollcge'of Jewish Studies of Chi
rago. Dr. Schulvass was to discuss
['SociologyRole in the Develop
nent of the American Jewish Com-
nunity."
Dr. Schulvass has taught at the
altimore Hebrew College and in
jracl. He is a member of the Na-1
jional Council of Histadrut, Na
jional Council for /ewish Educa-
tion, and also belongs to the Su-
lervisory Research Organization
the Yiddish Scientific Institute.
is author of "Bibliographical
Suide to Jewish Studies." "Rome
ind Jerusalem," and "Jews in
Spain."
Reception to Fete
Jrandeis President
A private luncheon reception in
..honor of. Dr. Abram.L. Sachar
president of Brandeis University
will be held in the Rose room o
the Fontainebleau hotel on Mon
day. according to Dr. Stanley Freh
ling, president of the Brandeis Uni
\ersity Club of Greater Miami, and
Ernest Janis, chairman of tha
club's Life Membership Division
The reception, falling on Wash-
ington's Birthday, will honor Dr.
Sachar "for his first dozen years
of distinguished service as head
of Brandeis," and will be the first
in a series of activities culminat-
ing in a 12th anniversary celebra-
tion for the university to be held
in April.
Th Life Membership Division,
whkh is sponsoring the lunch-
eon, has as its objective the en-
rollment of at least 100 new Life
Members and Honorary Life
Members for the milestone trib-
ute. There are many thousands
of members throughout the na-
tion, and all are "foster alumni"
of the university.
Dr. Sachar has beep president of
Brandeis since its founding, and
has a long and distinguished ca-
reer as historian, educator, lec-
turer, and leader of the nationwide
Hillel Foundation. Over the past
dozen years, he has traveled more
than a million miles winning
friends for Brandeis.
Prior to his arrival in Miami for
the Washington Birthday recep-
tion. Dr. Sachar will deliver the
commencement address at his
alma mater, Washington Univer-
sity, in St. Louis.
Page 15- A
White House Denies Navy
Bias as Protests Mount
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All HfMfW StfPPUfS FOR
STfUGOCtflS t JEWISH MOMIS
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
NEWMAN
FUNERAL HOME
1333 Dade Boulevard
Miami Beach
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
JEfferson 1-7677
1
Cantor Yigoda
Due at Coronet
Waldman's Coronet hotel has
signed Cantor Samuel Vigoda, of
Tempfe Kehillatb Jeshemn, New
York City, as guest cantor for
Passover services here.
"Although Passover does not
come until April, reservations are
being received daily, and a full
house is expected for the holidays.
Many tourists take this as an op-
portunity to hear Cantor Vigoda in
person," hotel officials explain.
Cantor Vigoda is one of the most
famous liturgical singers today.
His recent articles, "Portraits of
Caators," written for the Jewish
Forward, are due to be published
in book form. Born in Poland, he
sang in Budapest at 17, and was
brought to the United States to
succeed Cantor Joseph Rosenblatt
at Congregation Ohab Zedek, N.Y.
M. AUAHAM GAUMS
Dr. Gannes Due
At Bureau Meet
Winter meeting of the board of
directors of the Bureau of Jewish
Education will feature a presenta-
tion by Dr. Abraham P. Gannes.
director of the Cejwin Camps, and
first executive director of the Mi-
ami Bureau.
Dr. Gannes will speak on "Jew-
ish Camping as an Integral Part |
of Jewish Education" at Temple,
Israel on Tuesday evening.
The meeting will also feature
the demonstration and ewards to
school winners in the annual
Hebrew Vocabulary Bee con-
ducted by the Bureau of Jewish
Education for the Hebrew de-
partments of Jewish schools of
Greater Miami. Herbert Berger,
assistant director, will lead the
demonstration by the school
winners, and awards will be pre-
sented by M. A. Be skin, pres-
ident.
Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau, will review
current activities of the Bureau
before the board of directors.
Dr. Gannes served as director of
the Miami Bureau for five years
and as director of the Philadelphia
Council of Jewish Education for
seven years.
Dr. Gannes' articles have ap-
peared in the "Journal of Jewish
Communal Service." "Jewish Ed-
ucation Magazine." "Religious Ed-
ucation Magazine,"
Continued from Page 1-A
maritime workers organized in 28
AFL-CIO unions.
The resolution called upon the
U.S. government to rescind the
Navy's stand It termed the Navy's
policy a Hitlerite boycott." It
called upon Congress to make a
thorough investigation of the "dis-
graceful and un-American contacts
with Arab states."
The boards resolution went on
to say that "certain American
ships, manned by American sea-
faring men and built by American
shipyard workers" were barred
from the Middle Eastern trade be-
cause they were owned "in whole
or in part by persons of the Jew-
ish religion."
The resolution charged also
that the government was put in
the position of ioining the Arab
states in discriminating against
American flag-shipping. The
beard said further that the cur-
rent policy put the United States
in the position of contradicting
the stand expressed in the Uni-
ted Nations upholding freedom
of the sees.
A similar protest was made in
New York by Paul Hall, president
of the Seafarers International
Union. The SIU's protests were
made in letters to President Eisen
hower, the Navy, the Agriculture
Department, and the Commodity
Credit Corporation.
Mr. Hall said the policy indorsed
the Arab boycott, permitted for-
eign nations to bar American ships
from carrying their own govern-
ment's cargoes, created an Amer-
ican government blacklist of Amer-
ican vessels and threw new bur-
dens on the already hard-pressed
American merchant fleet.
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind Is to Live Forever'
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Mimmi's Only
Jewis*
Monument
*mU4ut"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21
Ml. Nee* Cemetery
HARRY BERMAN, 1:15 p.m.
"May Their Souls Rxpose
in Eternal Peace1"
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Laroest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply Houu in Greater Miami
WHOLfSALl ead UTAH
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
for Synagogues. Hebrew and
Sunday School*
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
417 Wash ins, toe Av*. Miami leech
JEfferson 1-W17
JACOB SCHACHTER
DIRECTOR Of
JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM
CELEBRATES HIS 28 YEARS
HN RADIO BROADCASTING.
Program is on the air every
Sunday from 2 to 3:15 p.m.
St.tron WMIE 1140
ON YOUR DIAL
LARGEST Listening Audience.
The Program it the FIRST and has the
rnrUrlli HOOfgW BOOK S
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE S-3S4S
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogue*. School* A Private I'se
ISRAELI *Y DOMESTIC GIFTS
Announce IMayToHe/p
Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities
-* Without Discomfort
Bw fcc^LjOetMt tAWti tw d rjogirlu v*mm%
arts kith to Mi cktari sins cstitfcs
art rtiiivt eutmsuf tort pati
An'nnTnYopk\N/ TvffMfal> Hrtnt the swollen doors to the
Announcement has been made ainus cavities and helps drain
which he. ffSLlmg.ff'Sff imSZJXi"*"* P"*
cay?ti-,.elp 2ll!n c,05ed inu The slrinkinj: substance In
Betin .*jd tku> "* con- this new tablet has been so suc-
achas? J^. ****** The head- cessful topically in promoting
head p"JJr?P*in.totTed-up drainage of the sinus eavitiee
in* .^??w,dnp,clo***dbrMth- th,t e now prescribed more
torn, *l unr*Jtng- sjrmp- widely by doctors than any ma-
so w-ii *MU* uffr" knows terial for this purpose. This new
bv im!!-!' *tt*<*ed directly medication is now available at
sinus aW** dr*lna* Of the drug counters without the need
u ,. for a prescription under the
fait ?i.?mv.rk^b,e of ail U the name, Driatan* Decongestant
with .... hli u **con.plished Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost
withon or*nry iP**d and only 98r for a bottle of 24 tab-
Thi* n .*^.*.fort rf ki"d- >u BuT nd use Dristan Tab-
able wHTlVT* **?,ta *- lets with the absolute guarantee
'he blood !nUrna,,/> through that they will drain away pain-
into >._ a a,n- depoefts causing pressure and congestion
new ^L-"? fctood l**- of the ainus cavities, relieve the
Tied totk. *""' which car" Pin nd distress, or purchase
e sinus area, where it price will be refunded.
There is,' i ?ight vvay and a wrong way
1

%
\
Certainly you would not wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out bit insurance this
is mirth if, you consider calmly, and
decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
selection of sour family Memorial Plot merit the same
judu lous concern? Of course..Thai\ why you'll
want to find out about Miami's aeicst and
" oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo's
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds SrOO.000.
Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... place
of comfort and inspiration (or you ... a lender
memorial of Uve far those departed. Details will be
gladly given, in your home or by mail.
MIAM/S AIOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
cpcpcpcpcpcpq
Meant Note Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd Si, Miosti, Flo.
Please send me, without obligation, full informa-
tion on Family Burial Estates in Mount ,\ebo.
Name.................................
Address.....................
City..................Zone State
J /"///// JW*/ (i/M//r//
SSOS Northwest 3rd Street'
Pheae twOhawk 1-74W




-*7 1
MCCJ Aw^fd
To Mn. Myers
Twesday Ere

i -. -wr
Price to Protect 'Nazi'
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J.I l MUM *
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A^Ajrwer^s noras ^ atoms
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AlLsTATF SALYACeTllMC
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SAVING IS SO WO
11
-1- -K FIDQAL SAYINGS.
-t -"TT
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lt=afc REE.
ACCOUNTS OF *5O0

WITH MEW ACCOUNT, OF
Ml -^r-,- i-^EM
0* "SKYi-
**


/*
-.SOCIALITE


Kitty Mager, costume supervisor for MOM. visiting her cous-
Mr. and Mrs. David Sharper, of Hraleah Kitty just in from
lew York, where she completed costuming the new Elizabeth Tay-
|r film, 'Butterfield 8" .
Basset hound named Cleo wm an 11th birthday present to
^eir young son, Nealy, from Mr. and Mrs. William Farr.
* *
Friendly confusion The two cribs delivered to 107 W. Rivo
Ito dr. were for Mrs. Ronald (Meta) Berger, daughter of Mr. and
lr> Sidney Schwartz, here with the Bergers' adorable Jan Ellen
Bd Meta Rose ....
Mr and Mrs. Laurence Guthmann and their sister-in-law, Mrs.
tilth Guthmann, planed to Emerald Beach for the weekend .
^-appointed to find the stores closed, they did what most tourists
kit do-rested instead of shopping.
a"
Here from New York and vacationing at the AmericanaCarl
in...berg, treasurer of Riverside Memorial .
The Al Fines, 1015 Lenox ave., renewing old acquaintanceship
kith Jik' E. Lewis Al was a vaudeville headliner before switch-
'he men's clothing business (Mr. Guy) .
Judy Kossoff, freshman at Boston University, proud of the
<"nt newspaper editorial about her father, Irving Kosoff .
So lurniture in the William Brenner house,, pending the in-
flation of a New Look, and so they've been staying at the Amer-
icana One day, a beautiful floral arrangement arrived, and
P"k in place on the floor amid tools of carpenters and painters .
had remembered the Brenners' 35th wedding anniversary.
* af
Birth Daze: Sherri Beth, born to Mr. .and Mrs. Murray Birch-
pnvky on Jan. 30 New arrival weighed in at 7 lbs. 5 oz. .
*e joins her sister, Bonnie Lee, 3, and brother, Lee Daron, 1 .
'i'ternal grandmother is Mrs. Betty Birchansky Maternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Moss Murray is a
IWesl Laboratory School teacher .
Also: Jeffrey Dennis, born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Zwirn Feb.
8 at Hialeah Hospital Jeffrey joins sister Bari Sherl Bris
1 '*'> 17 at the Zwirn home, 5876 NW 117th dr., Palm Springs.
bb| '-*0 Heim and Cantor Abraham Seif offfciating Paternal
^-ndparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Zwirn. of Brooklyn, NY..
Presently visiting in town Maternal grandparents are Mr. and
*"* Sam Levine, of Hialeah Sid's president of Temple Tifereth
Jacob.
dance
The Jack earners will be guests M honor at a barbecue and
Party given by the pledges of Beta Theta chapter of Phi
>'Kma Sigma sorority Saturday evening Site is the home of
" Sue Carpel, 122 E. San Marino dr____Mrs. Carner is patron-
of Phi Sig, and presented the pledge class with a gift to be
Pn,rtain the active body of the sorority .
b.
tior.al
-"ves and their escorts
Guests will
Mrs. Ann Reider. Phi Sir's na-
the
W
oman s
"World
Sophie Tucker sang the loudest in the Happy
Birthday salvo to Ethel Nagler at Leonard's La
Pena Also in the party were Si and Gert
Hess, of Ilcwlitt, L.I., Hy Feld and his Dorothy-
Ethel's sisterof New York, and Mrs. Sam Rich-
'man, oT Milwaukee and Miami Beach Local-
included Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Schwartz and son, David, Max
thwartz, and Mrs. Sonny Pohn .
Kaymond Rubin got tired of being a Council husbandwife
L is president of the Shores Division of the National Council of
[wish Women ... So, he entered the Design Derby at the Dupont
jazaand won first prize for wall decorations with his Mayan
[me Wheel done in antique turquoise on cement ...
Sewing Club at the races Janet Rosenberg, Hortie Thai,
jutty Levcnson, Helen Hirsch, Helen Kaplan, Ruth Graff, Eloise
fe-Jauer and Estelle Brennen Left behind, Sue Kahn, who
kiilcln't make it .
Mrs Oscar Sindell busy as a bee with luncheons, canasta and
ridjo Sister Mrs. Hy Wintrub visiting here from Canton, O.

Valentine's Day was celebrated by Sidney Lee, of Sunset Is-
nd 4. with a party for Dr. and Mrs. Harold Lieberman. of Wor-
Mer. Mass.. presently vacationing at Sid's home Guests were
k- Jack Millers, of Kansas City, Kans. Miamians Bernice and
ene Troop, Libby and Bob Simon, the Richard Hammels, who
l!< orated their wedding aniversary that date, and Lee Phillips,
fwi-.1i Floridian staffer Mirth and music reignedwith the
L help of Patsy Abbott, Charlotte Kay, Frank Hires and "Mr.
larco."

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gold, just retired, and moved from
ilumbus, O., into their new home at 570 NE 170th st. Dr.
\A Mrs. Harold A. Roth visited his uncles.and aunts. Mr. and
rs Albert Quadow, 520 SW 29th rd.. and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M.
Inc. 235 NW 7th ave., during their stay ... Dr. Roth, assistant
Jofessor of surgery at the University of Illinois, were here to at-
fnd the 1960 Clinical Congress of Abdominal Surgeons at the
rauville Mrs. Max Davis recuperating at Jackson Memorial
-in.11 following an automobile accident Had nurses around
clock.
llewisli Floridian
Miami, Florida. Friday, February 19, 1960
Section B
Hostesses at a friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity function at the "Art is Forever" exhibition
Saturday evening in the Fontainebleau hotel
are standing (left to right) Mesdames Donald
Zuckerman, Leonard Baskin, James Aberman,
Emil Friedlander. Herbert Shapiro, Esther Co-
hen, and Leo Robinson. Seated are (left to
right) Mesdames Oida Rubin, Richard Wolf-
son, Laura Goldstein, Richard Hecht, Alan S.
Kahn. and Philip M. Greenberg. Function will
also include an address by Syd Solomon, of
the Sarasota Art School, and works on exhibit
by Israeli artist Isaac Amitai.
Women's CJA Division Maps Phase
Of Drive for 57 Local, National Causes
With two successful campaign
affairs now a matter of community
history, the Women's Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal, pre-
pared to go into the next phase of
its drive this week.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
chairman of CJA Women's Divi-
sion, announced that the Sponsor's
Tea, held last week, scored an in-
crease of 25 percent over last year's
pledge by the same group of
women.
Chairman of the Sponsor's affair
was Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Mrs. Sid-
ney Schwartz and Mrs. Morris
Goldin served as vice chairmen.
The committee included Mesdames
Arthur Applebaum. Joseph Her-
man, William Bernstein, William
Brenner, Benjamin Brody, Abe L.
Cassett, Leo Chaikin. Irving Cy-
pen, Aaron Farr and Charles P.
Feinberg.
Also included were Mesdames
William Feuer, Stanley Frehling,
Rose Garth, George Goldberg, A.
L Glickman. Sam A. Goldstein,
Herman Jacobs, Jack Katzman,
Alexander Kogan and Inez Kren-
sky.
Mesdames Chester Krone, Sidney
Lefcourt, Richard Lencer, Joseph
Lipton. Samuel Lipton. Anna Bren-
ner Meyers. Stanley C. Myers,
Harry Orleans, Mrs. Harry Plat-
off, Oida Rubin and Peritz Schein-
berg.
Mesdames Leopold Schwartz,
Arnold Seeder, Joseph Shapiro,
Murray A. Shaw. Oscar Sindell,
Carl Susskind, Alex Strauss, Wil-
liam Sussman. Carl Weinkle and
Mortimer Wicn.
On Monday, Feb. 29, the first of
the "Women of the Year" coffees
will be held at the home of Mrs.
John Owen. 5069 N. Bay rd. The
second coffee will take place at
the home of Mrs. Sheldon Kay. 251
Shore dr E.. Bay Heights, on Tues-
day, Mar. 8.
Other coffees are being planned
for the So. Miami and Miami
Shores areas. Meanwhile, women's
organizations have come forward
to devote one full meeting to CJA,
and to lend their total support in
this year's effort.
The Jewish Home for the Aged
Auxiliary and Sunset. Shores and
Evening Divisions of National
Council of Jewish Women were
among the first to set aside "CJA
fund-raising meeting" with grati-
fying results. The Flagler-Gnmada
Sisterhood and North Dade ORT
were to devote their respective
meetings on Thursday to CJA.
The clubs of Pioneer Women's
Council have set aside Feb. 23 as
the date of a big joint meeting at
Beth El Congregation in behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Milton Green. Council
president, will be general chairman
of the CJA Night, at which funds
will be raised for the 57 local, na-
tional and overseas causes of the
campaign. On the planning com-
mittee will be Pioneer club presi-
dents Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen,
Mrs. Pau! Berlin. Mrs. Ruth I .
Wagner and Mrs. Shirley Queen.
Members of Kadimah. Coral Ga-
bles, Tikva, and Golda Heir Clubs
have been invited to attend as
guests.
The Beach clubs of Pinnoor Wom-
en will hold their CJA meeting at
the Ritz Plaza hotel on Feb. 25.
expansion chairman, and Mrs. Ruth Rosen, national division
1 ------------ '"-'nil
dv'sor. will chaperone.
Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid receives award for "outstand-
ing contribution in the field of community service'' from ch. 10
Television. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Louis Cohen, pres-
ident; and Mrs. Herman Frank, publidly chairman. Standing
(left to right) are Mesdames Eugene Labovnx, television pro-
gram coordinator; Ben Fabric, vice president of ways and
means; and Norman Holland, luncheon committee co-chair-
man. Award followed Sisterhood's participation in Molly
Turner's "Women Challenge" program, which discussed the
organization's Eternal Light luncheon last December. Also
participating, but not shown, was Mrs. Nat Stein, chairman
of the luncheon, which featured fashions modeled by Mrs.
Norman Holland and a Sabbath setting by the nursery school
under the direction of Mrs. Hope Herman.
Bikur Cholim
Annual Luncheon
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home will hold its annual
luncheon and card party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Elk-
in, 1345 West ave., on Wednesday
noon.
Mrs. Elkin, president, will act
as hostess. Named as co-hostesses
are the Mesdames Micky Kohn,
Sara Kosstrin, Sara Keiser. Mar-
celle Click, Yetta Ostrofsky. Vic-
toria Roe, Dora Roth.
Also Mesdames Pauline Belan-
off, Fanny Yudien, Lena Dubbler,
Sara Buskin, Fanny Forstein. Gus-
sie Rosenthal and Jerry Kunkim.
In charge of reservations is Mrs.
Helen Hornstein.


Page 2-B
IJMrf fhrHitr
_Friday. Tebnay!
My Favorite Recipe

I
i: Recipe" editor
has chosen Mr* Irma Herman and
Mr- atari Durst this
*eek for their recipes which fea
ure two very popular kinds of
cakes.
Mrs Herman, of 4044 Mendian
has a daoghter Hn Joseph
Vicfc Elleni Friedman, of Hibiscus
Island She is acttr* In aft Sinai
Hospital Auxiliary. Women's com-
mittee of Brawiei* \. nivei stty. and
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en. Her favortte recipe is:
BROWNIES
1 4 lb. sah butter
2 squares of Baker's chocolate
(melt on fire and cooli
1 cup sugar
2 eggs well beaten
THE BIG SOUTH SHORE
THRIFTY
Super Market
527 WASHINGTON AVE.
Beach
4
2 3 cup
12- powder
1 full cup **.'
- pan and bake one-half hour
in moderate oven at at HaaaTtS
a few mmutes after removing
from oven.
Mrs Durt. of 155 HI 133rd -t .
No Miami, has two children.
Sheila. 13'2. a student at North Mi
mi Junior High, and Alana. 8,
who attends Gratigny Elementary
School She is actire in Women's
American ORT. serving as chair
man of Maintenance of Overseas
Training Mrs. Durst's favorite re-
cipe is:
MANGEL BREAD
1 2 lb shortening il 4 lb marg.)
3 caps floor unsifted
3 eggs
1 cop sugar /
2 tsp baking powder
1 tsp vanilla
1 pkg almonds6 oz size
Preheat oven to 375 dee Blend
shortening with flour and baking
powder. Add '-ugar and eggs. \a-
nilla. almonds, cut up Mix to-
gether well. Divide into 4 balls
Roll each section on lightly lloured
board into logs. Bake 375 deg.
until brown, cut diagonally.
toast on both sides 5 mil
i.i Hhi Mil
4 A 1 [ iV^BBBai 1 AT W 'W

f
Ladies Auxiliary of Rho Pi Phi. international
pharmacy fraternity, gather at the) trateminy'i
annual Florida regional conierence Feb. 7 at
the Saxony hotel. Rear standing (left to right)
are Mesdames Herbert Horowits. Carl Saaeer-
man, Ben Saks, publicity chairman, Pearl Bos-
ton. Morris Monk Levme and Herbert Levin.
Seated (Ml to right) are Meed
Becks, panel mober; Fay Konusarow
urer; Walter Wantwn. regional ciree-*]
president; Sydney Faibish. vsnor.
Gach. secretary; and Jacob Wolosio, rod
ident
Beach Singers
Slate Festival
An evening of Jewish mu'ic will
highlight the coming holid.v.
son when the Miami Beach Com-
munity Singers present their Pu
rim Festival on Mar. 13 at the Mi
ami Beach Auditorium.
^DWHffinyL
3 for 89c
7 oz. CANS
(Thurs. thro Sun. Only)
Beth Tfilah
recent secular
"Isaiah."
works based
on VouisuF!!,dlT,an. BHas Rosch and
Joseph Zoldan. v ce presidents.
Mesdames
.Zt,
AUGUST BROS Ry^
ts the ntiT
Named as soloist is Cantor Jacob trel.weT'^EvV Vl. P9cherfk>-
Barken, who most recently won treasurer J % p h RackovS
acclaim as guest artist with New chaDlain il i Rackov*^>-
York'. Metropolitan Opera Com retary: "and A^ah" "** *
pany.
iam Rudy, fman
ciai and recording lecreUry.
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Make hot potato salad (you needn t wart far the oottn
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Art and Music Theme off Meet
Art and Srusic win feature the
next rezular open meeting of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Shoton.
according to an announcement by
Mr- Charles P. Feinberg. vice
pre-irient in charge of the organi-
zation's programming
The meeting will take place on
Vedeeadsy, l p m in the Sister-
hood Lounge
Cantor i\i\;d COtrrtacr, of Tern
pie Beth Sholom. will present a
rrocram of Jewi-h fofk music, il
lustratine with recording and
song.* the hi>tory of Jewish music
The program is in honor of Jewish
Mask Month, currently bein.
brated throughout the nation. Ros-
alyn Spencer, of the Spencer-Tart
Mrs.
Sefcaol ef Art. %.i; sreuv,
in Art."
rd H MaVil
It, Mr- WilLal
owits will serve a> ck
Mrs. Harold _Orar.oif u
of hospitality.
aristocrat;
E _<-
IW and delirious!
Produced and conducted bv Ben
Yomen and directed by Al Hur I J-J2-.-. j
wilt, highlights of the evening will WcI TO inSTOll
be the presentation of two separate Mrs. Rachel Katz will be mstafl
programs. "Queen Esther." a can- ed president of Congregation Beth
tata with narration, pantomime. Tfilah Sisterhood for an llth term
dancing and voices, will be pre- on Monday evening. Feb at the
sented in full costume. Royal Hungarian restaurant.
The second half will feature Yo-' M^er officers ,0 be installed are
'men's new compositions, which in- Me,d*mes Sonia Shapiro, honorarv
elude liturgical music, love bal- ?re^en' R'"e Schneider. Hyman
leds. chridren's songs and his most ."* Jr.T.a Cohen Rse Kratish.
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February 19, I960
+J*vlsti nrrtriinn
leer Women's
>ups Schedule
ied Activities
of the executive board
Greater Miami, Council of
i men on Tuesday at the
el Prann*e*d rorrteSRfi
Of affair. Mar. 20 at the
femhleau hotel.
si speaker will be Dr. Marie
ti. professor of English at
eis University, author of
Bed is the Match" and "Wo-
of Valor." a biography of Gol
it .
* *
g:<\ Gables Club. Mrs. Paul
k president, held a success-
u hi 1 d Jtescue luncheon and
[party on Wednesday at the
\ of Mrs. Salomon Halperin.
|W 25th st.

^h Club 2 will honor Mr. and
Na'han Boofcspan at a con-
bn (heir 48th wedding anniver-
[Sunday, 8 p.m., in the Ritz-
hotel.
lirman Mr. Abraham Shed
paid that Mrs. Sarah Singer
Jive the invocation. Mrs. Irv
jftman will -be guest speaker
Doreen Sawrais will sing folk
, accompanied Jt the piano
aseryn Sawrais.
btor Maurice Mamches. of
resation Beth Jacob, will of-
liturgical program. Mrs. Lift-
, president, is in charge of ar-
rments.

Shirley Queen, president of
Meir Club, announces a
bined Jewish Appeal evening
Jlay at Beth El Congregation,
coating are Kadimah chap-
Mrs. Marvlh Copenhagen,
"erit; Coral Gables, Mrs. Paul
president: and Tikvah
ler, Mrs. Ruth Ulis-Wagner,
lent.
evening will be hosted by
land Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer, Mr.
[Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, and Mr.
Mrs. Morris Dobschultz, in
of their anniversaries. Mrs.
i Green, president of the
er Miadti Courfcil of Pioneer
en, is chairman of the eve-
Page 3-B
Spring Fashions To Highlight Show
"Suddenly it's Spring" is the
theme of the tenth annual fashion
show of Eleanor Roosevelt chap-
ter. B'nai B'rith Wo'mrn to be held
i Wednesday evening in I he
room of the Dupont Plaza hotel.
Clothes leatured will include
sportswear, afternoon draiiei,
cocktail dresses and formil wear.
With the accent on Ceil Chapman
and Harvey Berin frocks.
Also shown will be silk linen
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz will be guests of honor amonq
other members of the Donors and Boosters Club of the Jewish
National Fund Foundation at a Purim banquet Mar. 13 at the
Fontamebleau hotel. Joseph Mechlow, vice president of the
JNr here, said that the couple recently purchasd a Mile of
Irees. The S5.000 purchase establishes a "Sam and Sadie
Schwartz Plantation" in Israel.
Mrs. Rost to bo Feted
Greater Miami Women's Auxil-
iary, Jewish Home for the Aged,
will honor one of its board mem-
bers, Mrs. Samuel Rost, at a party
for residents at Douglas Gardens
on Sunday at 2 p.m. Mrs. Rost will
present gifts to residents. Mrs.
Frances Makovsky, program chair-
man, has arranged for entertain-
ment by Irving Pietrack's orches-
tra.
s. Arnold Perlstein, executive
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
on. will be guest speaker.
Sunday noon. Feb. 28. Golda
Club will held its annual pic-
at Lot 2, Pit 2. Crandon Park.
Prman is Mrs. William Beck
Proceeds for Youth
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
hold a luncheon and fashion show
at the Garden restaurant on Wed-
nesday noon. Proceeds are for
youth activities sponsored by Sis-
terhood.
with Proceeds will o to Moetzet
Hapoalot.

Mrs. Joseph Krantz. president of
Club 1, announces a luncheon to
be held in the Star restaurant.
Yeshurun Ladies
: Map Programs
Sisterhood of Temple Adath Yes-
hurun will hold a supper party and
I evening of entertainment Tuesday.
8 p.m., at the Unified bldg., 171 NE
23rd ave., No. Miami Beach.
Youth Group of the Temple, un-
der the direction of Mrs. Joseph
Gerstein, is now in full swing. Ma-
jor project of the girls is a bake I
sale, with boys washing cars, to I
raise funds for the Temple's pro-
posed building.
Nominating committee of Sister-
hood is under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Lester Siegel. with election of
officers scheduled in May.
Sisterhood is- Sponsoring a donor
prize affair at the Dunes motel
Apr. 27, with prizes including a
mink collar by Pinto Furs and a
i weekend at the Dunes. Also to be
| awarded are an electric appliance
and a week of pool privileges dur-
ing the summer at the Holiday Inn
motel.
for mm TkueSmss Flavor/
/
6 MAWV
BP-OatN*/
woes*
V

It takes Alpine pastoral tad Swiss
checac-makinf skill to product Oat
ut-tweet, distinctive flavor of
SwiaKnigbtprocMsGroyireCbMaSk
Delkiout with crackers and frail
Costs slightly more than dotnestat
1 you taste the dMhwml
Swiss Knight
Tho Original
tOCtM ORUYIRI CHUM

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
For Nome Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The greet name in deify predicts
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
Seiderman Will
Speak Tuesday
North Dade chapter of B'nai
B'riih Women will hold its annual
Brotherhood program Tuesday
evening at North Dade Jewish
Center.
Guest speaker will be Paul Sei-
derman. chairman of the board of
the Florida region. Anti Defama
lion League of B'nai B'rith.
Seiderman. also a member of the
executive committee of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation. |i 1
former assistant district attorney
of King's county in New York
City.
'in..".- '.';ili matching ^eaters,
chiffon formats in prints and sol-
Fashions an- by Beth Weber
(.1 So. Miami, with coiflurcs by
Minna's of Westctlester Plaza.
President of the chapter Is Mrs.
Chester Bromley. 5340 SW 4th St.
Chairman is Mrs. Jay Schcinhaus,
9100 SW 18th (er. Musical commen-
tary will be by Mrs. Jerome Rob-
inson. Proceeds are for B'nai
B'rith projects
RDINE'S
Shop Monday .nd Friday Night.. Miami. Miami Beach "til 9t00
1*3rd S,. St.,.. Ft Uvd.rd.1., W Pah* Uh 'til 9:30
For the Kent in Honey CttUes
HOLLAND HONEY CAKES
NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CAKE.
NO FATS or SUGAR. Also WITH or WITHOUT FRUIT.
Also Available Without SfclL
Made by
HOLLAND HOWIY CAKE CO. Holland, Michigan
of course!
A "halmlsha" standby
... for old-timy good Kasha
Varneshkes, Kasha Knishas, and
other treats. Lass than 2 a serving I
Abo tr/o, WolfT: Cmnqr Kantah foWtt) ...
Wo/Hi Koto -N' Gravy .. Wolff', KoaSo Sovp.
Send for mi KASHA COOK BOOK*
PHYLLIS WOLFF, P.nn Yea, Haw York
[KASHA miivn%,
,>WN
LEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIES. Excluaive DiAributon
106O E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH, FLA. PHONE TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
ll IIIMY M PER MARKETS
RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL,
KEEPS YOU SLIM
AROUND THE BICHEL
If yon like to watch your weight, remembera
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 con-
tains only 21 calories. Perfect for milchige or
.fetsrtiige meals. That's Ry-Krisp-the light rye
cracker that lets you cat things like batter and
cheese but cuts your calories, too.
KOSHERPARVE 2
MtWON fwMNa, COaaWaHY, CBstaerkeaN
ft.!****,


Pcge 4-B
fJewfsHk^icfisr
Friday, February 19
Exdtuiv*
Yoir Marriage Counselor
. b\l ^itmiiel (-/. ^Hliit.
- nationally Famous V Coissn
If the proper study of mankind is man. then the
kej 10 a happy marriaae is a better understanding of
elves. How many of us really do? How many
cf us really understand oar husbands or wives, or
e\en bother to take the trouble to find out?
Actually, why do we re:.lly marry the people
Mo 'lo" What prompts a woman to marry a neurotic
man to wed a woman with a shady pest? Why
do people really philander?
If modern peycbotof] lui tMghl us anything, it
' ;.. us that people do not always understand
what it is that makes them "tick." This, in essence.
- he teaching of Sigmund Freud perhaps the
.test of all psychologists as U is the teaching,
r Alfred Adler. who broke away from Freud to
fcund his own school of individual psychoi<>-:>
We do not. in short, always act rationally. On
tlx contrary, we are often at the mercy of drives
ard urges and emotional forces of which we are
quite unaware.
Man No Longer Master
The idea that a good portion of our behavior is
irrational and unconscious is resisted by many
pie. It conflicts with their conception of human
lty. of free will, or of economic or political
theory. This may be the reason why psychoanalysis
r got a real foothold in Soviet Russia, and why
? held in general disrepute there even today. Just
as the Marxist ideology is in sharp conflict with
ary idea of organized theology which looks for sal-
00 in another world, so it is in sharp conflict
with Freud's theories of the unconscious. For if you
eve in the hypothesis of an unconscious, then
D is no longer the master of his emotional house.
I. t is driven by deep urges and drives which he may
i enormously difficult to master or even keep
nanently under control.
Freud himself once compared the unconscious
Iceberg, one tenth of whose bulk appears above
irface. The simile is an apt one. Though we
e to think that it is our coosci >us mind which
i trols our behavior, the probabilities are that it
he unconscious which largely determines the
ctton of our conscious though--
A better comparison still is that of a rider on a
bcrse. The test of good horsemanship is when the
r controls the animal, when the two move
Othl) and harmoniously as one.
The unconscious may be compared, roughly, to a
se out of control.. There is no longer harmony.
I there is no longer direction by the conscious
ad ol the rider. The horse and the rider are in
tint, moreover, it is the animar. that is. the un-
1 iscJous. which is now in control.
In a deep, fundamental sense, what we do. what
-a>. as well as the great decisions we make in
life, including the choice of a mate, are often
based in hidden or unconscious motivations. Very
in fact, there is a sharp conflict between a
* nscious wish and the unconscious reason for that
wish.
Our Real Motives
Take the obvious case of a girl who marries a
twenty years older than she. Consciousl) the
think she loves the older man because'he is
re mature than a younger person, or because he
able to provide for her support l/ncon-
isiy. perhaps, she may identify the older man
1 her father and wish to be treated as a child.
Or take the case of the wife who pleads head-
every time her husband approaches her pi
There is no question but that the head.,
are genuine. But pay ft me oa because
a an unconscious repugnance to -
Or the "reformer" who -lv believes he
- protecting public morality ye) % e:;.
a mass of obscene literature in h.-
( sor.
The whole art and science of psychoa.
. < sists in making the un<
-cious. in confronting up with the
motives for our strange behavior In I
Freud was the pioneer But to ice of an
unconscious was hinted at I
ever born Plato. Schopenhauer, and N
all p-- itence Nietzsche in fad
a professional philosopher, was probably one
. ists who evei
Balzac and Dostoyevsky, to name but
novelists.
Post-Hypnotic Suggestion
Indeed, the great novelists and dram.
as Shakespeare, had probably greater ins
under- 11 people and their hidden mol
then all the ; all put together. They
not deceived bj what a mai
interested in what he left unsaid, in the hi
thoughts behind the obvious words. Long before
Freud, they knew that slips of the tongue and of
the pen betrayed what a man really thou.
If you examine the human brain you will not
find it conveniently labeled "unconscious." Freu t
u^ed the term as a working hypothesis to explain
the formerly inexplicable, to gi< and sub-
stance to a mass of human behavior which was irra-
tional and senseless
Today the existence of an unconscious mind is
conceded by almost every psychiatrist. There is
much scientific evidence to support the theory The
UM of "truth serum" is a familiar example Given
an injection the patient will relate things out of his
which he could not previously recall What the
n has done is to release hit 1 so that
his hidden thoughts, formerly repressed, are now
free to rise to the surface.
Perhaps the most persuasive evidence for the
existence of an unconscious is post-hypnoi
tion. To give an example, the hypnotist maj
,he rho is in a trance thin a few
minutes he will have a desire to dance. I.: wi
know v. hy Soon after
show obvious signs of discomi,
men;. When questioned about it. he is
that he feels an urge to dance but is r.
it would be obviously map; te to do so
He is unable to explain this urge a
brings forth weak exeui
If. however, he is not allowed t 1 lo so the
tension will continue, and he will probablv breal
a dance as soon as he is alone. The explai
that the hypnotist has implanted in the urn
the urge to dance. There it remains m
charge and producing tension as long as it
gratified.
Reasons for Marriage
A person becomes emotionally upset when thi
is a conflict between his- conscious wishes and his
forbidden or unconscious desires. In fact no 1
relationship between two persons can ever be 1
stood completely unless the hidden as well a
obvious factors in the situation are known
For instance, anyone will recognize the more
obvious motives for marriage such as love, security
and so on. But how many recognrze thi
marry for reasons they themselves are una
A desre for dependence or independence, for p
for appreciation, for submission-ar.v one of |
ItX-S T' ** made '"' one'- ""band or
without either person realizing it.
ftf,IrdeeItpsycholog,ca!1-v sound ; are
became these unconscious needs
W. Thus a man who ha-
.0 be mothered and wl
*Ta: -conscious need ,0 n
"* and his wife ha,
asaaafrante,0,herhard,hereSe
hA^?t to his manliness, they wi]
SsrSrSS:
L2ttttf&aftB"'
Hadasscrii Book
Review Monday
Rabbi Joseph R. \
Mrs. Harry Biown is chair-
man of a White Elephant
sale to be held by Temple
N'er Tamid Sisterhood at
Sklar Auditorium Wednes-
day from 11 a.m. through the
evening. Proceeds are for
the religious school.
leader of Tempi. ;'jj*
view "The Tenth V .-. h> p
Chayif-ky, on Mon ,, 1 Dm^
the Algiers; "Mitel.
The review is part f the ten*
sponsored hy Miami Beach chaw
ter of Hadassah. Mrs Philip t2
chairman, will introduce the 19 !
speaker. ^
"The' Tenth Man" ,. ma,
day version of the "Dybbuk." p^.
ceeds of the Hadassah affjjf .
for vocational education m israti
Women's Auxiliary AMeefiit
Greater Miami Women's Awto.
lary. Jewish Home for the Aim
.tret Tuesday nooi tkt Al.
giera hotel." with Mrs \ sum-
man presiding. A report on tkt
women's annual book pr")oc! win
be given by Mrs. Truth Hamer.
schlag. Mrs. Frances MakxrraV
program chairman, ha- urranjsi
the program, which ii: fea!tr
Mr- Max Yokell, color ira $h,
will be accompanied by kit*. En
Levirvson.
UM Professor in Talk
Dr. Samuel Gen man. director of
the Geriatric Clinic at the Univer-
sity of Miami. peaker
Monday evening at 1 Bind}
Isle Branch of Washington Pi
ind Loan Assn. Tn
1 liscussion of "Park;:
Its Meaning and Man
3gement." by Dr Lewis D
launched the first in a series of
four talks by Universtt) of Miami
KtVED
IN A CLASS
oa a cup
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Vo. there's Yoni To* spirit in
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fillad with to nay Italian Chtese
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MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY
2 P.M.
Rebekoh lodge to Meet
Robek,
men a Circle A
ington ave.
RADIO STATIC'. WMIE Dl
[JEWISH FORUM ON THE AIR
1140
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use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL
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PAT Ot"
1


Friday. February 19. 1960
+Je*ist) Her Mian
D. VOMK

UM Panel Due
At Beth David
On Tuesday a; 8:30 p.m., in Beth
David Auditorium, throe promi-
leat paneJasts will attempts* an
swer the question. "Is Brotherhood
Really Possible"
The panel consists of Dr. Paul K.
Vonk. professor of philosophy and
assistant dean of the School of Arts
and Sciences. University of Miami:
Rev. Calvin Leonard, Presbyterian
advisor. University of Miami: and
Dr. William B.-Munson. professor
of history. University of Miami.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will be
moderator. Beth David Sisterhood
and Men's Club are sponsoring the
, meeting.
THB
LX3EAUVILLE
Complete Catering Farilities
for that Special Party
-er\--l in an elegant fa-hion
.within a luxurious
felling that ill
reflect your good tate.
CONFIRMATIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
MEETINGS
PARTIES
Tete-a-tete
or a gala
celebration
Lwiih 3,500j
.guests.
BILL
rGOLDRING^
CATtSMO
Macro*
Saaorvrsed Kosho.
Catona, Available
Brotherhood Fete
Due at Zamora
Mayor John M. Montgomery, of
I Coral Gables, and commissioners
.Joseph H. Murphy, Winston W.
! Wynne. Robert L. Searle. and
J Frank E. Kerdyk will be honored at
la special Brotherhood Sabbath
service in Temple Zamora on Fri-
| day evening. Feb. 26. Rabbi B. Leon
Hurwitz will preach on 'City of
Brotherhood." An illuminated
[scroll will be presented to the city
officials by Sidney H. Palmer,
. president of the congregation.
I Greetings will be extended by
l Rev. Max Karl, representing the
i National Conference of Christians
| and Jews; Paul Seiderman. chair
i man of the Florida regional board,
| Anti-Defamation League; Rev. Lu-
j ther Cole, Coral Gables Ministerial
Assn.; and George Morton Levy,
attorney and leader in many chari-
| table and good will movements.
J German Douglass, Nathan Da-
[ vidow and Jules Taylor, vice pres-
idents of the congregation, assisted
by Morris Moskowitz, Irwin Ras-
I kin, Ephraim Collins. John Big-
man, Oscar Smukler, Martin Bud-
nick. Charles Fidelman, Harry
' Green, Eli HurwiU, Sam Miller,
I M. D. Perelman, William Raskin,
Sam Silverman, Irving Simons,
Gerald D. Yanks, Irving Tishman,
Sam Levine and Murray Levine,
board members, will act as hosts
for the evening.
Page 5-B
Staffer Wins Golf Tourney
Miss Lee Phillips defeated Mrs.
Rose Rapp five and four in the
final round of the President's Cup
Tourney at Normandy Shores Golf
Club on Tuesday. Miss Phillips
had a gross score of 86.
Winners for the one-day event
were^Mrs. Kermit Schafer, Mrs.
Murray Friedman,.and -Mrs. Frank
Cutler, taking low gross honors in
class A. B, C, respectively, and
Mrs. C. Z. Bennett, Mrs. Bob Rob-
bins and Mrs. Irving Melker win-
ning low net.
The consolation tournament was
won by Mrs. Tanya Hall*with Mrs.
Mabel Rosen runner-up. Miss Phil-
lips will be presented her trophy
at a victory luncheon at the Nor-
mandy Shores Golf Club on Tues-
day, Feb. 23. ,
The winner is assistant director
of public relations of The Jewi.-n
Flondian.-
HONE: UN 5-8511 \ JVS Directors in Chicago
ON THl OCCAN 67th 10 69th STS
MIAMI BEACH
AUGUST BROS *<>,
Is thi l\l s / '
Dr. Michael Goodman, execu-
tive director of Jewish Vocational
Service, and Donald S. Block, di-,
rector of the Jewish Vocational i
Workshop, left this week to attend |
a three day session of the Jewish
Occupational Council in Chicago.
Hasve thast
m
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Basnduei, or M
Special Occasion i 5
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facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
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Calarlng Director,
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'Cong/iatutons'm
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\f HOTEL Jl 1-0761
J5N THE OCEAN 20th to 21st STREETS,
Musical Comedy
Due at Grove
One of Broadway's most success-
ful openers, "Angel in the Wings,"
will be the next attraction at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse opening
next Tuesday evening and running
through Sunday. Mar. 6.
Margaret Truman, starring in
"The Happy Time," now on the
Grove boards, closes, a successful
engagement here on Sunday eve-
ning.
"Angel in the Wings," an inti-
mate musical comedy, originally
starred Grace and Paul Hartman
and Hank Ladd. Playhouse stars
are Paul Hartman, Carol Bruce
and Ladd.
Sketches ere. by Hank Ladd,
Ted Luce, who is Hart man's sort,
and Hartman, with words and
music by Bob Hilliard end Carl
Sigman. Musical director for the
show is Sol Schcchtman, and
Lenny Dak* is choreographer.
Owen Phillips is directing.
Others in the east include Alice
Pearce, Lenny Dale, Tom O'Hor-
gan, Maxine Barrat and Marilyn
Hanold.
Miss Bruce will be remembered
by Miami theatre-goers for her
performance in "Pal Joey," Rod-
gers and Hart's musical comedy,
which was presented at the *Play-
house last summer. She has also
appeared on Broadway in "Show-
boat" and "Along Fifth Avenue."
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Information Domanic



Page S-B
Jrmitf fkrHHr
yoy. Febr^
Mrs. Berger
Named Delegate
iitr.t
PTA_and
r:r Mrs Brcr_e CB a me*r...-r. :
: Mrs. Hzrxy N S_i ~
=ir.rc :_- 5ee: z Bbi
? rr.r.. H 1".
;>rr.w:rrr;
. _- --.:
'he Hebrew Aeadi
tjahre* Academy _
aaom. has bm appointed a deta-
natxmal cniiKmi af
khrea Day Scheol PTA* to
be held in ashingtoe. D C Feb
& aad 22.
Mere than 300 detega'.es repre-
seatmg the 20 day stnoof- threugV
oor tke mlij will attend the ra-
r>d coaelare* to be
held at the Hebrew Academy of
Washington. D C.
Theme of tke convention, accord
Hn 3m .plan. Aead-
PTA president will be
S ""ol Education
jntemporary Society
Hele. Alpcn ^
V*. ** ci
(nacs and asa>
__ JieC
the eosnerted rocket sat.
*,-i Ban. tat
c Tailenj
-Jl M I
I
Rica. Ceatrai A- a
BOa Alpen tc
far taw Bafcimo-.
M V Than*Isnw .jj |
wire service, and a tan
f 'V Hear* ..
N'twfp


-r-
- .: ^ ;ri. rr_: Mrs
re:
cur !-Cr= Schwa -e
Gecrrs He::?- Mrs H
rfjeid. Alaaxxndes Gross Joaepn F. ;:
BVH
S:r..r rr: Sier- r.
f**"] **"J Weiss executive vyot prasidsoi a
tbn Union a Qrta ad h Congregations oi Ames-
.:: n; r ;Z-e:.;. tr.z ie:e : pool Dl |at>
ae rtrr L.-_s lefarfield :: 7:- :zgo ct~.se
? ocr-sioB. -
Fanes Stage Tog Day
near, members af the local wom-
a t auTfharwt oi the Aaencaa
.'tnaer ml con

-? r-.-tenal aLirr. Beaca and
V.-.r Tide
The local imt u pan of a na
taoewide effort to caeatraet the
oMiii'.L i C.MW Eteactor looic
* 1rife tar Cancer Re**arc*
The Institute u the oniy one tc
**** tne luiaau First Lady hat
"-ne oae of her name Ken
lames B aat i rest r>-C*fc
rtsnrmaa af the naUocaJ devesop-
aad Matthew B
:. -.. : ,- : r; ;
ct-utical' Inc. a chaurmac trf the
litanrme board af e Mrs Morrii Gotaskai bead* -i*
ascai dzwe. Cohairmea are Mr*
Jerome Coadmas Bincajate chan-
ter. Mr* Albert Rosenberg. Troav
Tap-.tfi Mrs Kat* KiaTt ?
Gjeaier Mngi A*isjfanct
Since r.t fonadmc a MWi. the
Aawncaa Ifedacal Center ha;
qpeaed r.* doors to more than 11 -
a* rartim* of cancer aad tuber
as al stages, many from the
' nataattal aad non-sectarian.
the Amrnca] Medacai Center has
never refused a aataeat became of'
advanced stage* of ducat*.
Seuaons mil! jtctade roaad table
-on. on -n of He-
bre aad I .urncula. adult
edacaUoTi. PTA procraainiine. aad
:hoo| enroBment Mrs Berrer
he a paaehrt in a disevsasda
on "Library Expansion and ^d-
miaistrataoa m the Day School"
Tic National PTA Assc poh-
a monthly a2arane. "Jew-
af a children s jour-

fessianal aad edacational materials
for schools and parents.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross. Acad
'i
txhibH fc 0aj
Feh 22 snll be *- -
"MilfliB of pamt.-noT
Keyaa m aaa2
the Miami Beach Fedamll
aad Loan Assn fartaihd
nil he laodscapea at
T.y
v
He is a fnamder of the
Assn- af the Heart a Dry
PTAs aad edutor of Jt*u\
10MS BaKM
MIAMI TO MIAMI
35 Days Mediterranean and
ISRAEL CRUISE
""s975
SS ATLANTIC SAILING OCT. 16, 1960
. ::':;
CAHAMY SIANDS CtBfJUTAt SIOLY GtSCI
RAiY HtANCE SPAIN aAAOEKA
-.f-r.- = :;\: :,=:
EVEBY CABOM WITH SMOWB AfdO KMUT
BK5 OUTDOOt SWiMMINC KXX SOLATIUM
- .--' Er /M& BOOK NOW
FARR TOURS SJS
' 4 UNCOLM KD JE 1-S327
mM COtUNS AVI. UN S-7444
Notioiial Officers
Visit Miami Lodge
Mrs. I axus Simon, of Baa Cart
Cay aaTiona] president of the l"ni
indOrder of True Sisters rr.ade an
*fiesai -^undav. to Mianu
Lodge 41 ^
The United Order of Tru -
ers. founded in 1M6. is America '
oldest nataonaJ Jeaish women's or-
- '
Mr* S.mor and Mrs. 1 Joseph
arnners tlst of Nea York. na:.
ice president, were guesu of
baaor Mumi Beach lur.t
meetmj Monday a: Hib.K-us Audi-
': r. _.
Bsn Itarald Br:-n 825 \E 179ih
^ident of the Miami
jp-
port of the Children 'Mrr
at \anety Hospital and Hope
Bchaal
r
MiAhU
in.* to NASSAU!
OVftaGHT RAondoys and rriaWys 5 Pat)
W*^J>S* fcjc* out, .
- *D default.
1 -.R^*a^ftassa -aai i- W_(M
aafaiai mmml B^s^ay^
Air Force Man
Given Award
Rmzter pressieataf
** Groaa af
H r-,- ;; vr 1 ;, Ba> bai
"en awarded M.
^ngmar amgs during a cere-
s?a- the Florida air basf Maj
staadar
~***_ M'uator it -he ;
"J^* of the Strategic Air
fosce amard it
. ^-~tx | ; pi -i-
<*' Hai --','"
O-*16-^ ra-LVn tatlhe
nr" **t Maria :>*
***" rated sersaee. "
haaort ^* 'tK* top
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O^Iaf^taamW '''' vmmm
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^^^


February 19. I960
+JewlsiiFk>ridUari
Page 7-B
Sv

Me*""'
A A
Brotherhood Fete*" l0e Concert Due
a A5i R ?*-* Miami Beach Music and Arts
AT Air DQS6 League will present the University
_...., .. .of Miami Musical Comedy Singers
Rabb, Murray A. Alste Jewish under ,he direction 0/Ladislao
chaplain at the Homestead Air i Vaida a, a concer, Saturday eve-
Force Base, where he conducts re-1 ning Feb 27 at ,he Roney piaza
luyouA services lor the Jewjsh Ac-' notel. Featured will -be Mghhght-.
, tivities Group, has arranged a na
| tional Brotherhood Week program
! at the base chapel for Thursday
! evening, Feb. 25.
"j It will feature a symposium on
.the subject of "How Shall We
' Strengthen the Brotherhood Ideal
in America and Check the Resur-
gence of Neo-Nazism in Europe?"
Panelists are Rev. Harry Vensel,
president of the South Dade Min-
isterial Assn.; George Thompson.
ot Cole Porter's "Kiss Me Kate"
and "My Fair Lady," by Lerner
and Loewe. Miss Esther Barrett
will be piano accompanist.
lall Comis and his mother, Mrs. Pearl
present a Torah rescued from Na*i
during the Hitler regime at services
kiday evening at Temple Adath Yeshu-
run. Looking on are (left to right) Joseph
Schmier, chairman of the board; Rabbi Jonah
Caplan, spiritual leader; Jerome Linet, pres-
ident; and Norman Goldstein, vice president.
i**3
rr-
r -v
*
PTA Council Will
Celebrate Here
Abraham Named Director
Anthony Abraham has been
named director for the Greater
Miami area of the forthcoming
ALSAC drive to raise funds for
principal of South Dade Junior! cperation of St. Jude Hospital.
High; H. M. Brockschmidt, presi- Danny Thomas, famous comedian
dent of Homestead Chamber of .__,. ........ .. .,,.
rn~.~.*-~n o__.u, .i;.. who 1S noted for founding the drive
Commerce; Ben Archer, editor of
"The Leader;" Rabbi Alstet, mod- -"ich resulted in the building of
erator. Musical selections will be St. Jude, is president of ALSAC
rendered by the St. Andrews Choir. Aiding Leukemia Stricken Ameri-
Greetings. will be brought by caa Children.___________________
Col.
John McPherson, Division
Commander; Rev. H. Perry, Base
chaplain; Rev. Lawrence Ward,
Catholic chaplain; and Mayor
Dade County Council of Parent- __. _, ___.__.
k-. ao.; ,.,ii k.,.,, nL Hams, of Homestead.
Mrs. Louis Glasser is JWB chair-
man for the Armed Forces Division
in Greater Miami.
ich Senesch group of Hadaasah held a three-fold party
xony hotel on Monday to celebrate the birthday of Mrs.
Applebaum, president, the Eye Bank party, and paid-
It mbership affair. Left to right-are Mrs. George Burkin,
3nk chairman, Mrs. Applebaum, Mrs. Max Simon, and
lldward Holofcener, membership vice president.
t\\
\M*
Teacher Assns. will observe Found
er's Day of the National Congress
of Parents and Teachers with a
leception and coffee on Wednes-
day, 10 a.m. until 12 noon, at South
Dade High School, 28401 SW 167th
ave.. Homestead.
" The 16 area coordinators in Dade
county will act as hostesses and
pour coffee. All past Council of
PTA presidents will be honored.
The Founder's Day program will
be in the form of a skit on the past,
present and future of the Dade
I County Council of PTAs, with Alice
McLellan Bimey and Phoebe
Hearst, founders, to review the ac-
complishments of parent-teacher
work in the schools and communi-
ty during the past year. Mrs. V. M.
Searls and Mrs. C. J. Gorman are
authors of the script in the form of
newspaper, radio and TV inter-
views.
Cast of characters in the play
are llesdarnes H. E. Kircbbeiner,
H. T. Bunge, C. J. Gorman, V. M.
Searls. Leon Kaye, J. L. Bagg, and
A. D. Barbieri.
Mrs. James H. Goodlet is pro-
gram chairman. In the receiving
line will be Dr. Joe Hall, superin-
tendent of Dade County Board of
Public Instruction; Mrs. William
Cooke, Council president; Mr. E. B.
Blackburn and Mrs. Jack J. White,
principal and Pta president of
South Dade High; Mrs. Frank Bar-
rett. District 12 PTA president;
and Mrs. W. L. Mussett, vice presi-
dent of National Congress of Par-
ents and Teachers.
LAUGHIKG WITH TEARS
DOUU-E YOUR MONEY BAl K GUARAN-
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"liming pool, gymnasia, golaria. Hum room
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' 7")"% >HPoenl and expert guperviaion Sep-
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Private Reach and Pool Par Para.
Parking on Pramiaaa /ft ^Rk Dble. Occ.|
a Cocktail Lounge > \f TO
Dining Room ^IQMAR. 20
Entertainment
Sisterhood Book Review
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
present the second in a series of
book reviews on Thursday evening.
Feb. 25.-Rabbi Morris A. Skop will
review 'Tender Victory.-' by Tay-
lor Caldwell. Review will be heid
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David
Steinberg, 1240 Zuleta, Coral Ga-
blts. A coffee hour will follow.
Sixth Lecture Scheduled
Sixth lecture in a series on "Art
of Happy Living" will be given by
Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Wednes
day at 8 p.m., at the Spinoza Out-
door Forum, 11th st. and Ocean
ct. Topic is "Learn to Live With
Your Nerves." The lecture will be
repeated at the Blackstone hotel
on Friday at 6:30 p.m.
Dance Recital Scheduled
Murray Solomon Auxiliary 243,
Jewish War Veterans, will meet
Tuesday evening at American Le-
gion Hall. 303 Alhambra Circle,
Coral Gables. Lorrain Marvin
Dance Studio will present a re-
cital.
PsycflMfrisf is Speaker
Dr. Marcia Freedman, child
psychiatrist, was guest speaker at
a luncheon meeting Tuesday noon
in the Biscayne Terrace hotel
Hosts were members of the Alpha
Omega dental auxiliary here.
(and every day)
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Page 8-B -
+Jewitfincrktiar
Frtday. February tt|
<3n the n?ealm of Society
MKS. GERMD MILltK
Priies to be Presented
Tvt- three B'nai B'rith Women's
Councils of South Florida are pre-
senting a spring festival Thursday.
Feb. 25. 8:30 p.m.. in the Napoleon
room of the Deauville hotel High-
light of the affair will be the pres-
entation of prizes. Chairman is
Mrs. Frances Herman.
Rabbi Hurwiti on Radio
Rabbi B Leon Hurwitz. of Tem-
ple Zamora. and Cantor Meyer
Gisser will broadcast a message on
"The Meaning of Brotherhood"
Sunday morning at 10 a.m. The
message will be broadcast on the
Greater Rabbinical Assn. hour
over station WGBS.
ADELPHI
BUSINESS AND
TUTORING
SCHOOL
"Miami's finest Finishing School"
See Yellow Pag* 670, Phono Boo*.
A-'e-ds-Ke accepted by Dade County
Board of Pob.iC Instruction
5O0-S26 M.L 79th STKIT
Just West of Biscayne Blvd
PI 1-794S VA APHtOVtD
WE USE YOL'B TEXT BOOKS
"PAY-AS-YOU-SAP.N" PIAN
Valentine's Day
Rites for Millers
The Carillon hotel in Miami
Beach was the setting for the Val-
entine's Day wedding of Miss Bar
bara Robins to Gerald Sheldon
Miller.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs Herbert H. Robins, of 16
Island ave.. Belle Isle. The bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mr-
Jack Miller. 5313 La Gorce dr. Rab-
bi Irving Lehrman performed the
ceremony at noon in the Silver
Chimes room. A reception and din
ner dance for 250 friends, includ
ing manv prominent in Gold Coast
hotel circles, followed.
Mr. Robins, one of the owners
of the Carillon, escorted his daugh-
ter, who wore a jeweled alter lace
and "candlelight" peau de soic
wedding gown and train with fine
designs appliqued and embroider-
ed with tiny seed pearls. The
gown had a petite wing collar, with
bodice and sleeves of jeweled alter
iace.
Her princess crown was finished
with tiny seed pearls with a veil in
the matching candlelight lace mo-
tif. She carried a bouquet of white
orchids and stephanotis.
Matron of honor for her sister
was Mrs.- Arthur Horwitz. Bride
matron was Mrs. Allan Savage,
and Misses Harriet Cohen. Lynn
Schwartz and Helene Kravitz were
bridesmaids.
Best man was Allan Savage,
brother-in-law of the groom, and
ringbearer was Michael Horwitz.
nephew of the bride. Ushers were
Alan Lev prison. Jack Krongold.
Budd Fischer. Howie Katzen, and
Arthur Horwitz.
Mrs. Miller is a senior at the
University of Miami, majoring in
English. She is vice president of
Delta Phi Epsilon social sorority,
and has served as treasurer and
corresponding secretary of the
Panhellenic Council.
Her husband is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, and re-
ceived his degree from the l"ni-
versity of Miami, where he was
president of Pi Lambda Phi social
fraternity. He is a member of the
Masons. Scottish Rite, and Shrine,
and is associated with National
Brands. Inc.
The couple will honeymoon in
California, and make their home
at 8000 West dr.. Miami Beach,
after their return.
Ard inure
wrs. motion LAUHK
Hillel Music
Lecture Sunday
Hillel House on the University
of Miami campus will present the
fourth music lecture in a series
Sunday evening by Robert Strasb-
ourg, composer-conductor and di
rector of music at Hillel.
Strassburg will" discuss "'Five
Decades of Music in Israel." The
talk will be illustrated with the
works of Ben Hayim, Mark Lavry,
and Matthias Weiner.
The lecture is free and open to
the public.
Woman's Corps to Assist
Philip Ayre Unit of the Woman's
Corps of the Cancer Institute at
Miami has volunteered its services
to help in the county-wide new
polio vaccine test.
The S.E. Region of the Zionist Organization of America
invites its members and their families to join its 1960
Educational Charter Air Trips to
ISRAEL
Departure Dates: MARCH 28h
APRIL 25fh
JUNE 20th
from 'Jh-V|^3 Round Trip, New York
FOR INFORMATIVE BROCHURE CALL JE 1-1371
or write the ZOA Office,
Room 202, 1370 Washington Avs., Miami Beach, Fla.
Hialeah Will
Install Officers
Charles Norwood will be install-
ed president of Hialeah Reform
Jewish Congregation on Feb. 28 at
the Park Lane cafeteria in Hia-
leah.
Other officers to be installed are
Joseph Tepper. Murray Lipkowitz
and Richard Uichenbach. vice
president^: SOBBJ Lever, corre-
sponding secretary; Harriet Mann
recording teerataiy; David Gold-
berg, financial secretary; and
Murray Bergtr, treasurer.
Board of directors includes W:!
liam Sehuarzman. Robert Lourie,
Robert Marshall, Joseph Hoi
and Harry Barney.
Laufer, Demis
Home in Toronto
Miss Elaine Mae Dernis became
the bride <>f Morton Ronald Laufer
on Valentine's Day in the Seville
hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman offi-
ciated at the 6:30 p.m. double ring
rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Dernis. 333
Washington ave. The groom is the
son of Mr and Mrs. Herman Laufer,
Toronto.
Maid of honor was Miss Honey
Laufer, of Toronto, the sister's
groom. Bridesmaids, all former
Miami Beach classmates of the
bride, were Sandra Applebaum,
Sara Kleinman. Madeline Fisher,
and Nan Bernstein.
Janel Katz was junior brides-
maid. Sherry Katz was flower girl,
and Carole Citrin and Eileen Nash
were in charge of the guest book.
The bride chose a traditional
wedding gown of pea" de soie with
traditional cathedral train, scoop-
ed neckline, long sleeves to a wrist
point, and princess lines to the
hips. The dress, sweeping full
front and back in huge impressed
pleats, was reembroidered with
seed pearls and appliqued with
Swiss corded lace. Her French il-
lusion veil fell from a coronet of
embroidered Swiss lace and se-
quins.
Best man was Martin Dernis.
brother of the bride Nathan Katz,
Ronald Scherfer. Nelson Hanover,
and Joseph Merlin were ushers
Melvin Katz acted as junior usher.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School, where she was
a majorette and member of Anchor
Service Club.
Mr Laufer is a student at the
University of Toronto, majoring in
accounting. He is a member of
Beta Sigma Rho fraternity and
the Toronto Flying Club.
Reception and formal seated din-
ner followed at the Seville. Guests
included Mrs. Rebecca Tator. ma-
ternal grandmother of the groom,
from Toronto, and Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Beckerman, maternal grand-
parents of the bride, Miami Beach.
Among out-of-town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Chodack and
Jack Hershman. Pittsburgh; Miss
Sally Gates, Boston; Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Frank. Canton. O.; and Mr.
Wmim's Auxiliary {
Nasals Shore J<- isn ,
arm Auxiliary will meet'
evening at Washing*.
Savings and Loan Asm
dy hie Branch ';.!
wiHAe|teJL.Kern ,1..
the Florida Jewish Warft
Auxiliary.
Mrs. Jocobson
In Talk Here
Problems affect my ^ ~,
East and the boycott againt h
will be among the topics riiscg-jaj-
by Mrs. Mortimer .lamfrjTl
tional vice president of Had,-
at a meeting of the Miami I
chapter on Feb. 25, lo am, ,
Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Jacobaon recently rrt
from her seventh trip'to 1$,
She will also review the latest i
gress of the new Hebrew Un
ity Medical Center now i_
completed. Dedication of the
buildings will take place in An
Since 1900 marks the cenU
of the birth of Henrietta
founder of Hadassah and Y
Aliyah, a goal to ah-orb-the
000th child is part of
goal for the year ahead
Book Review Wednesday
Third i a series of Beth
Sisterhood "Book of the Br_
will be held in the auditorium
Wednesday at 11 a.m. Rabbi Y
kov Rosenberg will review 1
Assistant." by Bernard Malai
The review is open to the ,.
Chairmen are Mrs. Stan Tinieri
Mrs. Murray Dacks.
To Address Luncheon Cisi
Edward P. Swan, assistant j
attorney, will address the _.
ron Club of Sholem Lodge of'
P. nth on Friday noon His subja
will be "Rackets and Frauds"'
Luncheon Club meets each ..
at the Robert Clay hotel, taij
presided over by Eli Hurwiti i
Alfred Kreislcr. co-chairmen.
and Mrs. Sydney Shapiro and
and Mrs. Ben Gottfried. Tor.
The couple flew to Jamaica <
Puerto Rico for their honeya
They will live at 680 Ro
ave., Toronto. Canada.
NORTHERN OIL HEATING
"SOUTHERN STYLE"
Shakespeare Expert in Talk
" King Lear" and the Baton
speareaa tragedy |> bein
dim ussed for thn i weeks ,,,, \\,.,|
the Shakesp,
tcIo in th. Miami Pul
;p. whuh begins at
7:30 p" m u conducted b) Di Dl
vi Kiem. professor emeritus <.t tho
College of the City of \. i
who ha- also taughl at the Yeshiva
imersity in Jerusalem I;.
Dr. Klein inaugurated the Shakes-
peare Reading Circle in Miami he
conducted similar groups in Ntu
^ork and Jerusalem
The New QUIET AUTOMATIC
qua type floor furnace
S'oel Oil Co. briaai to you NortW" Oil
Hotting comfort SOUTHtHN STYLE -
n 12,000 ITU prowuro-typ* oil burn.r -
M nneepolia Honeywell lelery eoeih** co-n.
P etely automatic ;tk electric ignition b
No. 2 fuel oil.
?!,,*? "?'? ereatoo l<*
Call Sieati MCI h~. "all IS* !. -t
1
SIEGEL OIL CO.
0llr*,f.M ,1 Jcl# arM.
UM "* 301" fa*. MIAMI, fla.
OX 1-4411
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strut Suporvi.iy, the Orthod,, Vaad H.ka.hruth of Florida
RabOi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director r"
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
mooiKN toutpmm a nmnsmttos rnteeoor building
310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach
MIAMI SUCH SURFSIO
Ph. it 14112 Ph. UN 6*171
pierre
CUSTOM TAILORING
1104 LINCOLN ROAD
9473 HARDING AVENUE
w SH.W
35f*Y D A S H E R Y
5
| ''Hf4 service at tbe
j blackstone flower shop
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
l_^wr>ict except rosk kashono aad f* HPP*


February 19, 1960
+Jeistifk>rkfc>n
P^sar
"^r\
Page 9-B
ictrmingly
ours.
if
&Jult PPi
mum
rh

Ardmurr
S. t. ma MM
|n, Gertler
:hange Vows
tar Joy Gertler became Mrs.
jft ll 14. at the FonUinebleau
f R. bbi Irving Lehrman offi
\ :ide is the daughter of
; nd Mrs. Charles Gertler,
[l dr. The groom's parents
Mr r.d Mrs. Joseph Olin, 8540
m
lir ,n marriage by her par-
|ih< hride selected a tradition-
lid na length wedding gown
|r.r chantilly lace, sabrina
|:n<. short draped sleeves
m<'thing lace gauntlets, and
f skirt with lace tiers at j
back.
i'tir tiered French illusion
|f< II from a crown of seed
The bride carried two white
lld>. stephanotis, lily of the
l a Bible used by her
i r m her wedding day. The
heirloom lace handkerchief
|td by the bride was a gift
I he groom's mother.
|\0>ued Mrs. Olin is a gradu
t>f Miami Beach High School,
\< "he worked on the Beach-
) it) where she was affiliated
IJME'VE had so very many
" women ask about diets and
ways to lose weight that we're
going to give you some of the
advice we give our Charm School
students on the subject.
Presuming that yoQ have gain-
ed several unwanted pounds, be-
fore you begin any strenuous
dieting you should get a checkup
from your doctor. If you have
tried dieting and have not lost
weight the reason may be either
physiological or psychological.
Once you know that the only rea-
son you're carrying those extra
pounds around is you simply ate
them on, then the matter of los-
ing weight becomes the simple
fact of eating less. '
Stated in these terms, it looks
easyjust eat less and you'll
weigh less. However, as you well
know it's not that simple. What
you eat, as well as how much you
eat, are the important factors.
You must first decide on what
your "desired" weight is, and
then you must learn how to
achieve and then maintain your
"desired" weight.
Many tables are available on
what the insurance companies
consider a desirable weight in re-
lation to height and bone struc-
' ture, but it has been our experi-
ence that the weights given are
a little high. For example, most
A-l EMP10YMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. PR 94401
with the yearbook, and was tap-
ped by Phi Sigma Sigma' social
sorority. She is currently attend-
ing the University of Miami.
Mr. Olin received his AB degree
from Clarkson College, spent three
years as a commissioned officer in
the U. S. Navy, and is now associ-
ated with Hayden Stone and Com-
pany, of Miami Beach.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Trudy Gertler. Another sister.
Miss Sherry Gertler, was flower
| girl. Gerald Oli* acted as best
' man for his brother.
Intimate family wedding recep-
tion and formal dinner followed at
the Fontainebleau. The couple will
I make their home on Miami Beach'
after a honeymoon in California.
tables give a desired weight
range of 125 135 pounds for a
woman 5 ft., 5 in., with a medi
um bone structure. Our advice
would be much closer to the 125
pounds and keep it there.
o-----
TO help you know what your
bone structure, is, a rule of
thumb guide is your glove size.
A size 6 or smaller is considered
a small frame, a 6 to Vh a medi-
um frame, and a large size is a
large frame. Your height should
be measured in your stocking
feet and standing up straight.
Before you start dieting you
should realize that you have ta-
ken several years to put those
unwanted pounds on. It is un-
reasonable to expect to lose them
in a relatively short period of
time, to keep the weight off and
still look and feel good. A long
range plan with short term at-
tainable goals is the type of
thinking you must start with. It
is ridiculous to assume that a
woman who has fifty pounds to
lose can quickly and easily take
them off. Let her plan to lose it
within a year or two.
Most of the weight problems
that have come to our attention
are those of only 15 or 20 pounds.
Give yourself six months, change
your eating habits entirely, and
you'll lose the weight, and more
important, keep if off. The se-j
cret lies particularly in the tin*
element. Within that length of,
time you'll "actually learn to
count calories, not just talk about
them, and your eating pattern |
will have changed so that main-
taining your weight is no longer
a problem. Another trick is daily1
to watch the scales, and diet off
those extra two or three pounds
when they first appear.
-----o
|OW just exactly what are
eleven calories per pound of body
weight to perform her activities
and maintain her weight. Those
who are not too active need about
ten calories, and the mn who per-
forms manual labor may need as
high as 15. To compute your calo-
rie intake: jj your desired weight
is 125 pounds you multiply by 11
to get a count of 1,375 calories
per day to maintain this weight.
Your body can safely use up
500 calories a day of stored body
fat for a long period of time with-
out any ill effects. It takes about
4.Q00 calories to make up a pound
of body fat; so by eliminating
500 calories a day from your fig-
ure of 1,375, within eight days you
will lose just one pound. A word
of caution, by no means go un-
der 800 calories a day.
Does this seem too slow? Per-
haps, but it's- safe. You'll lose
weight and feel well, and by the
end of a month you'll be five
pounds lighter without any great
effort.
We're discussing calories now,
not special diets. When you first
embark on this business of losing
weight a simple reduction of liq-
uid intake and the cutting down
on salt results in dehydration and
the immediate loss of a few
pounds of water, but not body fat.
The only way to lose the fat is to
force the body to burn it up, and
the simplest and safest way we
know of is to eliminate those 500
calories a day. Moderate exercise
to keep the muscles toned is also
advised.
When your will-power weakens
and you reach for a piece of lem-
on merange pie, just remember
it's 300 calories. Or if you're shop-
ping downtown and you stop to
order a chocolate sundae, with-
out the nuts it's still 400 calories.
You can eat a piece of broiled
N(
|Pcifraits 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
CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME
"A Friendly sad Gtmtk AfmoiaAart for That* lava"
T
*"-
-^tjEL"
<- .*.
\M
A MEWH0|M OCSIGNtO TO CAM rO IIDIRIV, CHRONKAllY ILL
b,. "WAUSCINTS 24-HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SRVICI
iV i U *,r,c'y Observed. Private Bathroom*, Air-Conditioned
pacKut Oroundi. Patio, Swimming Pool, Planned Activities
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
Reasonable Rates Brochure on Request
. Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner
r "ir Ais't Dlr. Mt. Sinai Hoapital Director, Jewish Horn* for tht Aged
i Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pj.
060 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Flo. Phone MO 8-0826
these calories you're always
hearing so much about, and why
are they important? A "calorie"
is the measure of the amount of
heat (or energy) the body can
get from a certain amount of
food. Basically it's a mathemati-
cal computation, which properly
understood, makes it much eas-
ier to gain or lose weight. For
those of you who try so hard to
gain, the same principles arc in
volved; just reverse them.
For example, the average
housewife needs approximately
Mrs. Grossinger to Speak
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger will be
'pulpit guest of Southwest Jewish
'Center during Friday night serv-
ices this week, Rabbi Maurice
Klein has announced. The famous
Miami Beach and Grossinger, N.Y.,
hotelwoman and philanthropist
will speak on "Is Our Religion An-
tiquated?"
"Progi easing with Our Many Satisfied Customers"
AU0TMH LOCATION Mt TOW CONVENIENCE
C0ULT0N BROS.
"AW "MAUIY" "MAT- TOO! TEXACO I0YS
>> Way I S.W. 27th Avo. 840 S.W. 8th St.
WIDE
STOP SUFFERING
E-E-E
WIDTHS ALWAYS IN STOCK
WO* $4.98-
WEDGEES, HEELS,
LOAFERS, SCUFFS
ALL COLORS
BOB GOLDNER'S
TRAIL SHOES
1610 S.W. 8th STREET
Miami FR 3-6063
steak that is 4x2x1 inches and
have only consumed 350 calories.
Eat whatever you want, but keep
on counting the calories.
-----o-----
JUST counting the calories is
** not enough. You must eat
thrae well-balanced -tneals.awiay.
Skipping meals does not help;
you only get hungrier and eat
more at the next sitting. Get
plenty of sleep and keep thinking
of how you'll look in six months.
You all know to avoid fried,
greasy foods, rich deserts and
before-dinner cocktails. Once
you've lost the weigh, you'll find
you can begin eating a little
more; but for the time being stick
to broiled meats, chicken and
fish. Pass the potatoes by and fill
up on a huge tossed salad. Don't
spoil it with a heavy salad dress-
ing, but do go out and buy any
pne of the many tasty salad dress-
ings that only have two or three
calories per serving. Regular
salad dressings can vary from
100 to 300 calories per serving.
We also recommend the Rye
Krisp wafers instead of bread. A
double square is only 20 calories
compared to the 60 in a slice of
white bread, or the 120-130 in a
roll, bisquit or muffin. They're
crisp, tasty whole grain rye with
no added sugar or fat. Try them
for breakfast with a tablespoon
of cottage cheese for a spread
instead of bread and butter. Use
them as between meal' snacks
along with a half of grapefruit
to keep from feeling hungry, and
you'll continue to lose weight.
4f you'd like a Rye Krisp cal-
orie counter book call Charm
Modeling School and Agency
HI 4-1340 or HI 4 1321. We also
offer short term weight reduc-
tion courses that are available
for both day and night students.
A Memorable Summer for Your You
Morton Segal
Jerry Nudelmon
Far Ctwslete Infom
Yeinfae Addiass
44 S.W. 3rd St.
MII. Florida
Grode "A" MC Bd. '
On Beautiful Lake Osceofo,
Hendenonville, N. C.
Complete Recreation Sports
Arts, Crafts ond Field Programs
Phone FR 4-1380
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
24-Hour Nursing Service
Special Dieta Strictly Observed
All Rooms on Ground Floor
"CeitfroHy
l.cofed"
1st.
1951
Jewish Style Cooking
Spacious Grojndi
Reasonable Rates
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically HI
335 S.W. :2th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 94)278
LEO ALLEN, Director


Pace 10-B
*JmistfkrkMar
Friday. February lg, \.
Schwartz to MC
Ner Israel Fete
Hnrj Schwartz will be the I
master at a brunch to be held Sun-
day. Feb 28. 10 30 a.m. at the
Beth Irtel Congregation
Schwartz, founder and trustee of
the congregation, is a former offi-
cer of the Yeshiva of Flatbu>h of
Brooklyn N Y
The brunch it being 9'**" in
honor of Rabbi Jacob I. Ruder-
man, president of the Nor Israel
Rabbinical College of Baltimore,
. Md., and it tendered by commu-
nity loadert and parentt in rec-
ognition of the Nor Itrael Rab-
binical College and it* 19 stu-
dents from the Miami area.
Louis Merwitzer local realtor
and vice president of the Hebrew
Academy, is chairman of arrange-
ment-
Rabbi Eli Rabinowitz. member
of the Ner I>rael faculty il in M.
am. to assist with the preparations
for the affair.
I Hi er mJ Jtt v
MaaSlflaj
Temple Judea Young Adult, J
meet Sunday evening al th/w!
pie. 320 Palermo aw Co| *'
bles. Guett speaker will be HqlI
Grosa. of the District (iffiT
ternal Revenue Department Grit
will- discuss "How to FU Jfl
come Tax Return."
HIMir KmHAMTl
I
Shalom Chapter Women
Shalom chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will meet Tuesday evening
V-king find plans lor celebrating the 35th anniversary of
St olem Lodge of B'nai B'rith are left to right) Eli Hurwitz. pres-
i?.it-elect; Sidney H. Palmer, retiring president; and Edward
Y-'.is.. new'y-eleded president. The function will be Sunday
e-. ening. 6:30 p.m., at the Americana hotel. Klein. Bernard
mark end Morton Palmer have been named co-chairmen
of ae celebration, assisted by Hurwitz, Martin Budnick. Harry
Crodman. Myron Gold, Marvin Pecnlman. Robert J. Lewison,
A David Rcyvis and Leslie Engleman. The program will tea- i
fur* Tony Martin. Trip to Nassau will be awarded through
Ihc courtesy of Farr Tours.
Local Polxe Adopt
ADL Training Book
Tbc training manual. "With Jus
to for All.** published jointly by
tv.t Ami Defamation League of
B'rith and the International
A of Chief- of Police, has been
<-d by the Police Academies
cities of Miami and Miami
Btach as a part of their training
ccur*es for police officers. accord-
Nit e Perlmutter. director of
the r londa League.
C-.ef Walter headley. a former
:en: of the International A--..
oi Chiefs of Police, and rapt. Glen
Iduth, director of the Miami
Police Academy, have required
the r officers and not squad to
the manual and have listed
it at 1 part of the official training
pr< .ram for new officers.
Miami attorney M o r t on L.
Perry will reprotont the League
at lecturer at the Academy. Tho
City of Miami Beach will similar-
ly integrate the manual into its
training program.
Burnett Roth, chairman of the
League's executive committee, in
c.r-raenting on the adoption of the
ma.nual as part of the training
courses of the Miami and Miami
Beach Police Departasastts. de-
clares that "the Policeman on the
beat and his superiors at head-
quarters need >ome oi the same
qualities in dealing with situations
that threatea the peace in their
community that diplomats should
possess in dealing with problems
wh.ch menace the peace of the
world."
JVS Committee
Schedules Meet
L'oyd Ruskm. president oi Jew
l-h Vocational Service, announced
this week the formation of a pro
gram committee to organize an
optr. meeting for the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish community.
The meeting is scheduled for
Mar. 10 at the Deauville hotel.
Mrs Charles P. Feinberg has been
appointed chairman. Named to the
emmittee were Marshall Harris.
Mrs. Eugene Heiman. and Mrs.
Gerald P. Soltz.
The meeting will present a pro-
gress report on JVS programs
sr.ee its formation as a member
icy of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
Attorneys Join
'60 CJA Campaign
Combined Jewish Appeal gen-
eral chairmen Sam Blank and
Harold Thurman this week an
nounced that a number of promi
nent local attorneys have accepted
potations of leadership in the 1960
campaign.
Named to serve as co-chairmen
of the Miami Lawyers Division.
insisting division chairman Rich-
ard Gerstein. are David P. Cats-
man. Gus Feuer. Aaron M Kan-
ner. Stanley C. Myers. Samuel W
Shapiro. Judge Harold B. Spaet
and Milton Weiss.
Blank and Thurman also dis-
closed that Judge Irving Cypon,
aron do Hirsch Moyor, and
Judgo Joseph N. Morns wore
appointed as honorary co-chair-
n o* the division.
Some 40 trades and professions
are bow nearing complete organi-
zation, it was indicated.
Paul Rimmeir. a campaign vice
chairman, beading up the Manu
factoring and Transportation Di
visions, has designated William
Hejden. Lee Lebow. Victor Reiter.
and Lee Simkins as co-chairmen
for the HiaJeah Industrial Division
This unit will be responsible for
coverage of business establish
meats in the Hialeah section and
inviting their participation in this
year*s Combined Jewish Appeal.
Good Mews for Miamians
State Insurance Commissioner J ''
Edwin Larson was to meet with
Dade county community leaders
Thursday afternoon at the Bis-
cayne Teirace hotel. Larson was
scheduled to make an announce-
ment affecting the more than 380,-
000 "harrassed buyers of high-
priced auto insurance" in the coun-|
ty. The commissioner was sched-
uled to bring -the best news in a
long time."
at the Cutler Ridge Community
Center in the Shopping Center Ar-
cade Card party will follow the
meeting.
GOLFERS
GOLF CLUBS
etWted Baayiaptd ttlM^
fast Service rectory Quality
o O O
GOLF SHOES
Special Purchase S193S
Man'* Oluv elk. fully katfcar i.m
Buck Whita Brovr Black.
Size* 7-12. Compare *. in ti,
35.00 Golf Shoe.
a o
Alto ladies' CoM Seeet-SUJi
Red and whita. blue ara whit*.
brown and white.
o o
Largo aaaortmant of bags heat
:over. golf carts, golf clubt, aaf.
oett, wearing apparel, etc
"lYtirTI H* TNI GOUU-
GOFFS ,423 f0tKl
ImmtwiaU attention givtn c'ubi
mailed in for rtpa r\
GREYHOUND RACING
* TONIGHT
New Class in Miami
A new class is being introduced
in the program of the Miami He-
brew Congregation. All boys Bar
Mitrvah this year have enrolled
in a special course beginning with
instruction in the Prophets The
class meets twice weekly, with the1
Book of Joshua now being studied
Rabbi Herscbell Saville and Can-
tor Joseph Salzman are alternating
instructors.
M
'oddotfc Room ftesia^ont
A-Cond.fond Ckib Movi
Cockto>i lowng* '
c e- Pa'fc ~>g
RESERVATIONS:
phone HI 8-8112
POST TIME
? 8:00
PM
FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest MIAMI
LET'S GO
"""V ""* ******:,; .
Call TU 9-5251 tor Rttrvations
%.


L February 19, I960
* l*i Page 11-B
fl
iple Ner Tamid Young Adults participate in Blood Bank
te through the facilities of a mobile unit sponsored by Mt.
Hospital. Standing left is Dr. Marcus B. Cirlin, director
le Mt. Sinai Blood Bank.
p
Says Telethon Needed to Meet
e County's Minimum Health Goals
luction of another star-stud- order to meet the minimum health
elethon by the United Cere-' and welfare need total," accord-
Palsy Assn. of Miami was ap- ing to James R. Brumby, ram-
led by United Fund leadership paign chairman.
nnounced by Harry Botwick.
Tht ninth annual telethon, fea-
turing start from all areas of the
nteriainment world, will bo
staged en Mar. 5 ami S at Miami
Beach Municipal Auditorium,
and will be carried through the
facilities of television station
WCKT, ch. 7.
nicer UCP president. TV per-
hly Dennis James will again
|mcee<
flu present status of the 1060
Kund campaign is such that
rlcihon will be a necessity in
SEEKING
ACQUAINTANCE
iFINED GENTLEMAN, 39,
SHORT,
Has Mild Heart Condition.
Seeks Acquaintance
Eligible females with
Any Similar Condition.
MR. G
P. O. BOX 2973
MIAMI 1, HA.
Diplomat Adds
Convention Hall
To its Facilities
t One of the major resort proj<
to go up in the South Florida arci
, in some years, the Diplomat hold
Ad country club in Hollywood, has
just added a new adjunct to itl
400-acre facilities with the opening
of its 2.000 capacity convention
hall.
The Diplomat, which opened in
; December. 1958 at a cost of $23.-
000.000, has now completed a pro-
ject that cost its owner, Samuel
Friedland, Food Fair board,chair
"man, another $2,000,000 in what has
! mime, overall, one of the mam-
moth resort projects in Florida
history, (al Kovens Construction
Company, Miami Beach, was the
builder of the convention hall.
The Diplomat, in addition to
the new auditorium, also consists .
of Diplomat East and West, the
residence portions of the resort,
and the Diplomat Country Club,
comprising an 18-hole champion-
ship golf course with former U. ,
S. Open champion Cary Middle-
eoff as pro, and former world
tennis champion Fred Perry as
tennis pro.
The new auditorium is the Diplo-
mat's answer to its growing need
, for greater convention facilities.
'Convention and sales meetings1 ,. .' ..
have been on a sharp upgrade, ac Three-year-old Jacqueline Recio opens a $3 savings account
i cording to hotel officials, and there Wl,ri Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. to become the
1 are approximately 50 conventions downtown office's 100,000th account holder. Daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Americq Recio, 1561 SW 3rd st., Jacqueline receives
a savings bank in the form of a replica of Dade Federal's new
building at Flagler st. and NE 1st ave. from Joseph M. Lipton,
president. Dade Federal, which now counts five offices
throughout Greater Miami, celebrated its 25th anniversary lest
year. Its five offices have opened a total of just under 200.013
accounts since its founding in 1934. The Association's aset3
total more than $146 million.
scheduled for the rest of this year.
Queries on others have been com-
ing in for as far in advance as
1965 Some conventions are al-
ready booked up to 1963. The new
The 15 hour program is sched- auditorium, which has banquet fa-
uled to begin at 9:30 p.m. on Satur-i c,ll,,es fr 1.500.
day. Mar. 5, and will continue! Heading the expanded campaign
through 2 p.m. on Sunday, Mar. 6. Ion conventions is managing direc
Botwick emphasized the fact tor George Fox, along with sales
that the UCP telethon, the most
successful in the United States, is
an important part of the 1960 cam-
paign of the United Fund of Dade
County.
"United Fund officials asked us
to hefp them reach their minimum
executives Irving Tillis and Joh^
Monohan. Tillis' title is director 1
of sales, while Monohan. a recent,
addition to the Diplomat's execu-
tive sales staff, is in charge of
special convention sales, a new
designation. Al and Walter Jacobs
Vaod Banquet
Slated Saturday
need figure of $3,635,729 by raising {continue to head up the overall
POPULAR
RESORT HOTEL
FOR SALE
located in the Mountains at
HENDERSONVIUE
NORTH CAROLINA
120 Rooms Plus a 5-Room
Garage Apartment.
Call JE 1-1184,
Room 203
SAL THE HANDYMAN
pairt jalousies, carpentry, elemb-
I. painting, electric, etc. Lamp
roirs. Call after
Wl
ft
7-1015
DIETICIAN
fosher Camp, New Mn*ihire,(J
r 29 to Aug. 23. Kn.wl.ana e"
fihruth and Food Porchoiini re-
"rtd-Mr. P., B,x 2973, aij.,,1 |.
Ir. Business Man
Mrs. Housewife
>e Wish Hom lor the
Aged Thrift Shop, noods
Your furniture, appliance..
ci1hincj, lugaaae.
apes. lamp,, diahee. pota.
*nw. ailverware. shoot..
bed
All
spreads, ate.
tint, ".0," '"" *
I1* HOME THRIFT SHOP
S7?7 N.W. 27th Avt,.
Pie
Teleph
a. Nl 3-233$
* Call f0f pjt,^,.
our own budget through the annu
al spectacular." he said. "Wemy-
self and Franklin P. Saunders, ex-
ecutive director of UCPassured
them that UCP volunteers wen
happy to be able to undertake the
job."
Th's year, Botwick stated, the
telethon will strive for a goal of
$441,000. "This i* the amount
needed," ho said, "for adequate
treatment, rehabilitation and re-
search for the cerebral palsied of
South Florida,"
In addition to his duties as UCP
president, Botwick will serve as
Telethon chairman, a position he
had held many years.
Botwick promised that this year
the huge .how would attract more
big names than aver before.
executive operations of the Diplo-
mat.
Yolpe Fugue
Due at Concert
restaurant. Rabbi Herschel Sa-
ville, spiritual leader of Miami He-
brew Congregation, has been ap-
Three American compositions pointed chairman of the program,
highlight the sixth pair of concerts aqd win act as magter of ceremon-
presemed by the University of Ml- jes
Greudan will extend greetinj*
in behalf of the Beth Din, rab-
binic arm of the Community
Vaad Hakashruth.
Members of the Beth Din are
Showing Winning Form
Ondarra-Aldecoa are still show*
I ing winning form in the Interns-
A sharp increase in reservations, tional Championship eliminations
for the first annual banquet of the at Ine Dania Jai-Alai Palace. So
Community Vaad Hakashruth as'#-r fh^y are leading Laea-Eche-
announced this week by Henry verria. the French representatives.
Groudan. chairman of the banquet*by 13 points. The standings read:
and president of the Vaad. 1 Ondarra-Aldecoa, Basque, 29; La-
The affair will be held Saturday t ca-Echeverria. 16: Alex-Celaya,
evening at the Royal Hungarian, U.S.A., 45; Erdoza-Carea, Spain.
13; Ugartechca Bari. Mexico and
Salsa-Ignacio. Philippines. 12; Isa-
sa-Frias, Cuba. 10; and Vergara-
Marcelino, Italy. 9. Dania Jai-Alai
Palace is open nightly.
ami Symphony Orchestra on Sun-
day and Monday evenings, Feb. 28
and 29, at Miami Beach and Dade
County Auditoriums.
Fabien Sevitxky. who has dedi-
cated this program to the late
Arnold Volpe, founder and first
conductor of the UM Symphony,
will present Volpe's own composi-
tion, "Fugue in D Minor," to be
heard for the first time, in mem-
ory of the composer conductor's
as noun"' man wvi ir\iui, ,
The United Cefcbral Palsy Clin- departure 20 years ago this month
rael; Seville; Solomon Schiff, Beth
El; and Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob.
Reservations for the Saturday
banquet are available at the offices
of these congregations or from
Rabbis David Lehrfield, Kncseth Philip Weiss, of the Royal Hungar-
Israel; H. Louis Rottman, Beth Is- lan restaurant. ..______.
is, which was bdjfc and supported
through the Telethon for the last
nine years, is located at 1411 N\V
14th ave. Last year the-clinic su-
pervised the treatment add reha
bilitation of 1,415 victims of the
disease.
A total in excess of 200.000 treat-
Other American works include
Joan Field, violinist, premiering
Mana Zucca's new Violin (Chimes)
Concerto, and a selection to be
heard for the first time here, Fred
erick Converse's ''American
Sketches. '
The Fugue Dr. Sevitzky has cho
ments were given to these victims sen with which to open the* pro
of all ages. Treatments include gram is one of 11 written by Vope
medical and dental service, social as a student. At the request of
and psychological services, thera- Sevitzky. the Volpe Fugue was or
py and special education. Oecupa- chestrated for these concerts by
tional and speech therapy also are Arcady Dubensky.
part of the clinic's program.
Seeing is Believing
BARGAINS GALORE
NCW & USED CLOTHES AND THINGS
NEW FURS & FUR TRIMMED SWEATERS
FANTASTIC LOW PRICES
<,
Ire iici*#
1154 Normandy Dr.
women's apparel
Miami Beach
Candidates Slated
At Sholem Meet
Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith
has invited as its guests the seven
gubernatorial candidates in the
current election.
The topic for discussion will be
"What are the Real Issues in the
Forthcoming Gubernatorial Cam-
paign?"
The meeting will be held Mar. 8
in the auditorium of Beth David
Congregation, and will be open to
the public.
It is anticipated that all candi-
dates will attend. Of the seven
aspirants C. Farris Bryant, Ted
Davis, and Sen. Fred O. Dicken-
son. jr.. have already indicated
their intention to be present.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL OIRECTOR
f^WWWWW*W^/rfWW*WWWWWC^WW^*''W
Brotherhood Week Greetings ... %
GEORGE OBENOUR, JR. & SONS, Inc.
BONDED ROOFING & SHEET METAL
ROOf CLEANING I COATING
Established 1926
7352 N. MIAMI AVENUE
Phone Fl 7-2612
t^**^^^**^**^**^***
>^/'WWWArf'^/'WWWWW\*^rf^rf^*'W
DRIVE WITH CARE USE SINCLAIR
VENETIAN SERVICE STATION
SINCLADl GASOLINE GOODYEAR TIRES
370 N.E. 15th Street PKeoe FR 4-M57 Miami. Florida
.4


Page 12-B
*kni*ti Fkridiotn
Friday. February 19, \%tf=z
h
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK, JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
*345
-AND THl \'tHY BFST IN TOWN.
BANQUIT MOUTHS
Candlelight Inn
J131 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
HENRY LEITSON, M Pearly Gait
by Hal""Pearl I
OTe finest
<3k finest
Sewice
t
FRIDAY NIGHT
DINNERS
OF TRADITIONAL
EXCELLENCE!
Served with Sacra-
mental Wines and All
the Trimmings, with
Special Emphasis on
Courtesy, for which the
Monte Carlo is famous!
WOE GREENSTEIN, Catering Mgr.
PHONE: UN 6-3721
ON Tut OCEAN at 6Stm ST.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
RESOHT HOTEL
THl BUT IN
/
DINNERS from *I..'I5
Choice of 17 Main Courses
Free Wine, Seltzer & Knishes
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Ave.
Beautifully Catered
Affairs Call
JE 4 2655
STAR Dairy, Veg.
& Fish Restaurant
Oldest and best known
dairy restaurant serving
LUNCH and DINNERS.
TKY OUK SPKIAl ROUMANIAN
OHM BACtlS
841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Approximately 15 more members are need-
ed in order for the newly-formed Soutligate Optimists to receive a char-
ter. Among the 20 or so "charter" members are Sam Rivkind, Sid
I Gilbert, Mike Newmeyer, Larry Friedman, Sam AJter and Sid Nadler.
The new group takes in the territory of Palm and Hibiscus Islands,
Venetian Causeway islands, and Southgate apts. It meets every Mon-
day at Victor Bidone's at 7.
It should be a hot councilmanic election in Surfside on Mar. 15, j
with present Councilmen Irving Schulman and Lee Howard, bidding I
for seats again. A former member, Louis J. Gold, and newcomers Louis
j B. Hoberman and Ernst Wramplemeier, make it five in all contesting j
for the three "openings." Holdover councilmen for another two years
are Eugene Schwartz and Sidney King.
Recent buffet party hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Yesner, of
Coral Gables, must have provoked plenty of laudatory comment from
the guests. We had a preview peak of the eye opening platters at the
I time of creation by Harold Pont and his staff of caterers at the Rose-
dale. The penguins and other cute figures carved from avocados
were really novel.
Victor H. Landlahr and his associates recently sold their locally
published magazines dealing with geriatrics and kindred subject mat-
ter to a national insurance firm.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Davis, E. Bay Harbor Island, marking their 45th
anniversary.
Roy Penzell and son. Andy, among the windswept Sunday golfers
at Bayshorc. Good to see Mike Levin back in action there, even though
onto on the putting green. Dr. Norman Russ playing later than usual
1 and not with his "steady" partner Bill Segal.
Wasn't that Sam (Food Fair) Friedland huddling with-Col. Jake
Arvey, of Chicago and the Beach, at Coconut Grove Playhouse? They
were among the many local playgoers catching Margaret Truman Dan-
ids in the comedy romp, "The Happy Time."
One of the busiest editors in town, Hendrik J. Berns, of the Miami
j News, whose weekly talks at the Americana on topical subjects are
I a "must." A former foreign correspondent in Europe. Near East and
! South America, he has the background for expert evaluation of today's
headlines.
Councilman Wolfie Cohen practicing overtime at Bayshore to cor-
rect some quirks that recently popped up in his game. Is he a student
of the game?
* *
i BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Next musical revue moves into the
; Coconut Grove Playhouse on Feb. 23, starring Paul Hartman and Carol
; Bruce. It's a-revival of "Angel in the Wings." Hartman is making his
| first appearance here on the legit stage, after some hit roles on Broad-
I way. Remember when he and former wife Grace made one of the
(great** satirical dance teams in show bizand also one of the highest
salaried.
Events that will be enjoyed by the entire family: 19th annual Miami
Poat Show, at Dinner Key through Feb. 24; Fred Waring "Stereo Fes-
t.val." with his famed Pennsylvanians. at Dade County Auditorium on
Mar. 8 and 9; and the "Holiday on Ice of 1960," starting Mar. 18 at
Miami Beach Exhibition Hall.
Dick Shawn, who has been a resident of Normandy Isles for more
than a year, finally plays a "homo date/* opening next Thursday at
the Deauville with Betty Grable. Shawn recently completed his latest
movie, "Wake Me Up When it's Over," and it'll be released in the
spring.
Still one of the Beach's top attractions and its recordbreaking run
the phenomenon of local show biz, "Havana Mardi Gr'as." at the Lu-
cerne hotel. Its in the fourth edition since opening in January 1957
One of the big hits of present nitery season is the amazing'Sinatra-
double, Duke Hazlett, who's been packing 'em in at the Seville Down-
s airs. Guy s so good, he doesn't even need that Sinatra "angle" to
click on his own. B
.,. Jh,e EdeS Roc Po^ m is really Roc-ing this week-what with
spothghT.U'S dead-panned frau, Keely Smith, holding the
Songstress Anna Maria Alberghetti, one of the loveliest and most
,. ,^V" ?'"'","" '""'. s>""" lel oul lmos' "II Hi* elubeoers head
Thai-., tin, Cha Cha album turned oul by Luis V.rona and hi.
>uptl,me,ed .rcbestn. whirl, ... ree.rted .1 Ihe BtaEoc J? the
aSfiStS .nore.""1 "" *" ** ** "^ **'
... ^a*t,-' -

i80NFIREi
J largest Family Trait in Florida
< ON 79th ST. CAUSEMAT \
SENSATIONAL
Dietary law* t Sabbath ObiervaJ
full time Mashgiach. Religiovt aerv-
ita daily en pumui. Special salt
free and d'abetic dial. Slaalu, chop*
and Roatlt daily. Free TV in every
room. Parking, Baach Chairs and- IS
other feature..
ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH
AND POOl CABANA .ClUB
1741 Collhu Ave. JE I 5711
Miami Beech
Cantor Korrigtberf
Will Cenduct
the Paiaover
Service! and
Sedera accomp.
by Popular
Symphonic Choir
RESERVE NOW
RATES ON
REQUEST
Oey Per barton
Double Occepancy
MarchlS-Aaw. |
lief 115 Room,
Dther rare* avail.
NOW OPEN
yncomparoWe
trench Cuisine*
9516 HARDING AVE. ,
MIAMI BEACH UN 6-1654
L AT THE PIANO BAR____DAVID LEROUX
ife RE VLIN HOTEL
KOSHER DINING ROOM
Kosher Dining Room Now Opsm to the Public
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65 '
Vnitr Rabbinical Supervision of fhe Or, hod., yerf Hcktihrvln
ffoeei Or. I. M. Ever
Collins Ave. at 13th Street Fh. JE 8-1545
OPEN DAIIY from 4 to 9 p.m.
"THE ARISTOCRAT Of
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Freest UN 6-6043 Air-Coni.
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth
The Royal Hung
7*, m J* JHi "mT ,H K05m OWW -
'*' W *on Avenue _________Telephone JE 8-5401
KOSHER "CUISINE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
amok J J'gh' V T,,,,M boV?n^ ,J Ly0' P,",u" "* ''ion. Over-
COUINS AVE. OEf LINCOLN RO. O MIAMI BEA<
to... jb (.Tin
MJGUST BROS hyt
' Is the HESTf
3
Autograph Party For Author Here
Dr. Jacob Sarnoff, surgeon and eluding Mrs Rose sfhrt, < ,v,
; educator, will be guest at a week- Delano hotel and v i 'ht
end autograph party given by Jor- ,/,, ? ""a Bn'n
dan Marsh stalling Thursday at "" Me>CrS- bo,h of who'" -av, )
2 p.m. The event honors Dr. Sar- worked "h Dr. Sarnoff in his ho J
noff's popular new book, "Better P'tal career. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph
Health. Longer Life." R. Schwartz. Dr. and Mr.. lZI <

--. _. ^.. n oinwartz, Dr. and Mrs. Louil
Expected to greet him there Haas- Brooklyn associates, Dr and 1
roughout the weekend will be Mrs. Albert Se.den, Hadassah off, '
numerous long-time friends, u, cers, Mrs. Ear. Coplon. anTo*"rs] I
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M.
2729 COUINS AVENUE
PHONES JEffersen 4-4907 JE 1-6631
ERWIN and LOUISE FRISHNET


Vrid<
;rh=ts
day. Februcay 19, 1960
rJewlstincrkUari
Page 133
:
... ......
BlO ^a
1 WbJM
ji
'^m
''"
lilton Sadoff and Howard
lillei (left to right),- co-chair-
len of CIA's Accountants
Jivision, get together to dis-
luss trie progress of their
jroup- ^ -t? ..
i w Low Prices
r Collier Land
irray L. Lazarus, specialist in
estate investments here since
is now offering Collier coun-
trcage at lowtst prices.
Jcording to Laiarus, whose of-
are at 96 SW 1st St., "Flor-
screage provides the greatest
rtive and the greatest profit
rtunities in real estate in the
line State today "
real estate offer Is for land
Barren Collier family hold-
jnear the 40 Mile Bend and
to the Dade county line.
^xarus said that the land is
table "at prices approxi-
ly 25 percent lower than
market prices of last year."
r* 640 acres at $40
acre; 320 acres at $42.50,
acres at $45; 80 acres at
.50; and 40 acres at $50.
1 land is 10 to 14* feet in eleva-
and may be purchased with
posit of 10 percent of. the total
. bnlarice of 19 percent at
|ng, and four years to pay in
i-annual installments; or 10
rcent deposit and 48 low monthly
mi'i.ts.
II monies are held in escrow un-
sale is complete, and titles are
ured.
"1 will Hcr^oaally guarantee that
after one year you feel you have
p an unwise investment, or
wish to give up your invest-
lit for any reason whatsoever, I
refund your money," Lazarus
ared.
UM Students Set
To Support CJA
Students at the'Unlvcrsffy of Mi-
ami, nearly 3.008 strong, this wee!
will pledge to give active suppoij
lb the1 Rbu"(tJmbined Jewish Ap-
peal.
Through the coordination nf the
B'nai B'nth Hillel Foundation at
the university, many Jewish stu-
dents have begun to sign up as'
campaign volunteers, it was indi
rated by Donald Michelson, direc-
tor of Hillel.
Heading up the organizing
committee of selected young
adults to run tho campaign on
the campus is Larry Kurland.
Ho will be CJA chairman. Tho
drivo loader is editor-in-chief of
"Chai-Lights," tho Hillel news-
| peper, and is active in a number
of service projects. Named as co-
chairman was Myles Sher. Tho
steering committee vajll include
Helen Rodman, vice riojajMsnl of
Hillel, Robert Roth,' in. Gel-
nick, Joe Pearl and Joyce Stein.
"These young men and women
deserve particular commendation
for accepting top positions in this
year's* Combined Jewish,Appeal,"
said Dr. Michelson^ an the first
meeting of the group. He. pointed
out that Hillel and the B'nai B'rith
Youth Services are both benefici
aries of CJA.
"Furthermore, their participa-
tion in the campaign provides stu-
dents an opportunity to fulfill their
adult responsibilities to their com-
munity and to Jewry everywhere,"
Dr. Michelson added.
Candidate Lists
"The Floridian," the Mackle-built home shown here in an art-
ist's rendering, plus $2,500 worth of new furniture and a job
guaranteed for a year are the first prize in General Develop-
ment Corporation's "Walk into a Whole New Life" contest
which was launched throughout Florida. The two-bedroom, CQITipCIICJIl Chief S
one-bath home carries a price tag of $10,980 which includes
the homesite, sidewalks, utilities, paving and basic land-
scaping. The winner can choose to have Mackle Company
build it at Port Charlotte, Port Malabar, Sebastian Highlands,
or Vero Beach Highlands.
Mackle Company Offering Free Home
In Spectacular Contest Now in Progress
Pest Control Course Ends
A ten-week course for pest con-
trol operators' and their service
personnel, sponsored by the Pest
Control Assn. of South Florida,
held each Tuesday evening from
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. at the Dade
County Agents bldg., 2690 NW 7th
ave., ends, Tuesday with presenta
tion of certificates by William
Conroy, association president. The
eourse, first of its kind in the his-
tory of the pest control industry,
is conducted by Eugene L. Solo-
mon, Miami entomologist and a
graduate of the University of Flor-
ida.
Siyum Hatorah Scheduled
Ohel Israel Skolier-Trysker Shut
will hold a Siyum Hatorah on
Monday evening, Feb. 29, at Hi-
biscus Lodge Auditorium. Rabbi I.
Rabmowicz, the Kishinever Rabbi,
is spiritual leader. Ohel Israel is
at 843 Meridian ave.
-;
Want to win a completely furn-
ished Florida home? And a $100 a-
week job guaranteed for at least
a year?
So do some 7,234 persons, the
number who have filed entry
blanks thus far in the statewide
contest to win a fully-furni-h. Mackle-built home and job at one
of the communities the Mackles
are building for General Develop-
ment Corporation on both Florida
coasts.
Since tho contest opened last
Sunday, Mackle offices through-
out Florida, whore entry blanks
can bo obtained, have boon busy
with visitors clamoring for the
right to tell in 20 words or loss
why they would like to live in a
Mackle-built Florida home. By
Tuesday night tho number of en-
trios was noaring tho 10,000 mark,
with no apparent letup of in-
terest.
The statewide contest is part of
a national campaign by the Mackle
Company, one of the nation's lead-
ing home builders. It carries with
ft a quarter-million-dollar adver-
tising campaign throughout Flor-
ida to convince residents and visit-
ors of the value of owning their
own home.
In the statewide contest under
the title. "Walk into a Whole New
Life," General Development is
offering a "Floridian" model home
valued at $10,980, at the winner's
choice of f.ve locations: Port Char-
lotte, Port St. Lucie. Sebastian
Highlands. Port Malabar or Vero
Beach Highlands. The price in-
cludes a minimum 75 by 100 ft. im-
proved lot.
The Mackle-built home wi'.l be
furnished with S2..>(MI worth of
Florida styled end Florida-made
furniture recommended by tho
experts of General Develop-
ment's Home Decoration Divi-
sion. Thus the lucky winner will
own a home decorated by some
of the finest interior decorators
in the trade.
The first prize also includes a
$100 a week job guaranteed for at
least one year. The exact nature
of the job will be based on the win-
ner's abilities and experience.
Second prize in the Florida-wide
contest will be a homesite valued
at $995 at the winner's choice of
either Port Charlotte on the boom-
ing southwest Florida coast, or at
Port St. Lucie on the East coast,
just south of Ft. Pierce. The home-
site measures 10 by 125 on which
Sen. Fred O (Bud) Dickinson, of
West Palm Beach, candidate for
governor, announced Monday his
appointment of campaign officials
for Dade county.
County campaign manager will
| be Clyde M. Taylor, vice president
of the Miami Land Company.
Organization chairmen for Dade
will be Curriss B. Hamilton, attor-
ney and former mayor of North
Miami, and Forest Maurer, Coral
Gables realtor and builder.
Monroe L. Cooperman. partner
in the accountins firm of Cooper-
man and Rust. Miami, was named
Dickinson's Dade county treasurer.
Southwest Sisterhood Meeting
Sisterhood of Southwest J
Center will meet Monday evening
at 6438 SW 8th St.
the winner can build now or hold
for the future.
Twenty Frigideire Mobile Dish-
washers are being offered as third
prize in the contest. These models
require no plumbing or costly in-
, stallations.
The contest will run for nine
weeks through Apr. 17, and tho
prizes will be awarded on or bo-
fore May 15. Judging will be by
the nationally-known Reuben H.
Donnelly Corporation and deci-
sion of the judges will be final.
Official entry blanks for the
home-and-job contest can be ob-
tained at General Development
Corporation's ten Florida branch
offices located Th Miami. Miami
Beach, Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdale,
West Palm Beach, Daytona Beach,
Jacksonville. Silver Springs, Tam-
pa and Orlando.
Brynner and Kay Kendall star in Stanley Donen's Technl-
3lor production ef "Once More with Feeling." The hoppy
smedy of cf musical genius, kept in check by his wife, also
katures Gregory Ratoff, and is now at the Carib, Miami and
Tirade Theatres.. ^^________
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN CORDON
GORDON end PONT
*M* KOSHII CATIIIIS
Ill/aV freas fcors feeevrei fe a complete' Boffet
\n N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9799.
" Under Supervision of Umtiei Kntnrvi association of 6rtafr Miami
OFIN NOUS! WEDDINGS Ml MITZVAHS IICIPTIONS
"
sail
-


Page 14-B
+ 3fnlstfkrldtor
Friday, February 19, I960
At the annual Florida region conference of
Rho Pi Phi, international pharmacy fraternity,
Feb. 7 at the Saxony hotel are standing rear
deft to right) Leslie Nash, Louie Roll, Gerald
Gach, Morris Monk Levine, Carl Kohn, Lewis
Eecks, Herbert Levin, Joseph Lichten, and Her-
bert Horowitz. Center are David Komisarow,
chaplain, who passed away several days fol-
lowing the conference; Jacob Wolosin, chair-
man, executive committee; Sydney Faibish, of
Toronto, supreme counselor, who delivered the
principal address; Sheldon Waldman, alumni
chancellor; Walter Mollo, corresponding
scribe; and Walter Waxman, board of gov-
ernors. Front are Ronald Kurlander, record-
ing scribe; Ben Saks, regional director; Carl
Wasserman; and Richard Finkel.
ijjar "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 if requested a month in advance.
JAMES
STEPHEN
MICHAEL
James Lipkin
Bar Mitzvah of .Innirs Stewart
T.ipkin will bo celebrated Satur-
day morning. Feb. 20, ;il Temple
Emanu El. Rabbi Irving I.ohrman
will officiate.
.lanu's is Ihc son of Mr. and
Mrs, Allan E. Lipkin, He is a
ith grade Student :il Nautilus
.Innior High, and attends Temple
Emanu-Rl religious school.
Reception will be held in hi-
honor Saturday evening ;,t t'
a hotel. Out-of-town
include hi
and Mr-. S. A. Robins, of I'
-Mass.
Stephen Bronis
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate at the liar Mitzvah ol -
Bronis Saturday morning, Feb 2<).
at Temple Zion.
Stephen is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Bronis. He is an honor
student at West Miami Junior
Ilifh. as well as at Temple Zinn.
where he lias been attending relig-
ion- school for the past five years
He will continue his -Indies un-
del Rabbi Waxman to prepare for
confirmation,
Michael Lerner
Temple Emanu-E] will be the
Site Ol the liar Mitzvah of Michael
Neil Lerntr on Saturday morning.
Feb. 20. with Rabbi Irving l.em
man officiating.
. Michael i- the ion Ol Mr. and
Mrs, Irving Li ier lie ..
:h Hade at Nautilus Junior
High, aid Is a student at Temple
. school.
Reception will be held in his
honor Saturday afternoon at the
Montmartre hotel.
De Mille Epic
At Beach Theatre
Cecil B. DeMille's Paramount
production in Technicolor. "Sam-
son and Delilah," starring Victor
Mature and Hedy Lamarr in the
title roles, is now at Florida State's
Beach Theatre.
Into "Samson and Delilah," rep-
resenting one of the major accom-
plishments in a career crowned
with a record number of film clas-
sics, the master showman poured
generous quantities all the enter-
tainment ingredients for which he
wasand always will remainso
justly famous.
Bearing the unmistakable stamp
of DeMille are the many spectacu-
lar scenes so rich in color and lush
in costume.
The destruction of the Philistine
Temple is one of the highspots in
mi.turn picture excitment as the
blind Samson, his legendary
strength restored, brings the giant.]
edifice crashing down on the
heads of his disbelieving enemies.
Stars George Sanders. Angela
I.ansbury and Henry Wilcffxon
head the cast bringing to life the
-lory of ""Samson and Delilah."
Coral Way Meeting
Coral Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood mi to meet Thut-day eve-
at 8375 SW 16th st. Mrs.
Howard Rozran and Mrs. Morton
Flaunt were m charge ol the pro-
gram, which was to feature a -kit
in three ml-.
INSURED SAVINGS
EARN
\ 5 Convnltnt Offices Serv* Dad* County
^RESOURCES EXCEED 148 MILLION DOLLAR3^X
Invest and Live in
TROPICAL
Southwest Florida
Fort Myers
Marches On
HIGHWAY TRACT of 300 Km in
active North Fort Myers beg.nnmg
across the street from the Cape
Coral busy otf.ee. Thu choice cor-
ner tract it ad.oimng the business
center of the dty. An unusual op-
portunity at $2,000 ,n acre with
one tixth cah and six yeart at 5'.
interest. Send for marked map show
ing this strategic location tituated
between Port Charlotte and Cape
Coral. Think of the traffic! Send
for FREE literature and map* of th s
rapidly expanding section
CHOICI Property Homei- Busi-
nesses Any-siie investment In Trop
ical Southwell Florida since 1924
STATEWIDE LARGE TRACTS
WRITI YOUR REQUIREMENTS
JEFFCOJT
Realty Investments
1522 CARSON STREET
EDison 4-1163
FORT MYERS, FLORIDA
Norton Tire Co. since m*
OPEN 24 HOWS 'ZZ!"
5300 N.W. 27th AVE.
"T77'goodich
tire prices
REDUCED
TO
25%
LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS
1
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
.A
B. P. GOODRICH
FULL
RETREADS
750x14
Latest Tread Design*
Looks A Wears Like New,
Guarantee*- Like New
WHITEWALLS
Premium Grotto
$1
EXTRA
14" TIRES 15" TIRES
SOI Per Tk-e SU Per Tire
7.7S*
S.4S*
Mil ....... 8.W
Mi 14SMilA t.48*
Miismii...... to.es*
Prises leel.es F* Ts.-Itet. T.i litre Pies Rill islet Is The er AM 1 M
BRAKES
RELINED
ALL FOUR WHEELS
S095
WHILE YOU
WAIT!
First Quality
Original Eiulpm.nl
Irak* Lining; ft arts
FORD
CHEV.
PLYM.
All Other American Cars'12M
GUARANTEED 10,000 Ml. OR 1 PULL YEAR
MM in m. rusu"OI,"i8ftVaii. im him MM
EASY CREDIT
HASM TMI TUMI
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NORTON
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MIAMI
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IMS ALTM) MAD
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------HOMESTEAD
IM V UMMM AW.
KEY WEST
IM MEM ST.
f T IAUDIROAII
an W ar*were! B* 4.


1
Friday, February 19, 1960
-Jewlsti nor/dUan
Ot
Page 15-B
ititaries
MRS. IDA GALLANT
'.I lilt, i hi.n ,i... hi, il K, |,
I i i hula, -VJ. SnrvlvniK
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl 'TICK lb HERBHT OIVEN that
.1,"'"' desiring in en
LEGAL NOTICE
DAVID KOMISAROW
.1' Si ,, rcspi uivii., uieU Fob. 10.
Hi i .mil- here seven ycnrn h|i> from
Cleveland. Surviving are hln wife
l-.iy: bum Nell, ami i-i, ilaugti
11.- also leave* a brut her and winter
were K.-b. II ai Rlvei
Mrniurlal Chapel. Normandy ||,-.
JOSEPH VOGEL
4, of 133., **t ave.. uied Feb. 10.
He came her.- seven yearn ago from
New York. Surviving are his wife,
Pauline: daughter.* Mrn. Marilyn Fran-
tin: and a nun, Marvin. Uravealdc
. i-1 Iren were Feb. 11 at Mt. sin.u
Cemetery under the direction of Klv-
crsldi Memorial Chapel.
eg.. Heal Estate Broker
Sole luniT
i a n, 3/4-ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
desiring to engage In
uini. i i... rictiti.i
M .V M KERVK i 101 N W
"rd hi intend* to reglnter
said naiiTe Wtttf-the"WerKii.f th.- ilr-
'mi -ui t ..I Dade Counts, Florida.
MAR-TAB CORP
1/19. -' 1-12-11
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 60C 904
HARBAH v i iKRIIKR 1-AHREL.
KEVIN MEAN FARRBL,
Defi ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
HARRY L. LEWIS
l. of 1917 8W 2nd ave., died Feb. 10.
He came here IS years ago from
Cleveland, and was a wholesale dis-
tributor of drafts. Surviving are hln
wife. Belle; two nunn. Arthur and Da-
vid: and a daughter, Renee. He also
leave* two brothers and three Brand-
children. Services were Feb. 11 at
Cm dun funeral Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. S3C15M
JAMEK M. ROBERTS,
I'lalntlff.
vs.
m w::akkt e. Roberts,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Yir, MARGARET E. ROBERTS,
address unknown. gre hereby notified
that a Complaint for Divorce has
been filed against you, and you are
i.iiulred to nerve a copy of your An-
swer to the Complaint on plaintiff's
attorney, MAX P ENtiKI,. 303 Bis-
..me liulldiiiK. Miami, Florida, and
to file the original It) the office of the
Clerk of the Clrcm Court on nr before
the Jim day of March, ISfO; In de-
fault of which the'Complalnt will be
taken as i-onfensed bv you.
DATED this 17th dnv of F'.-hruarv.
ai m ami, Dade County, Flor-
ida
K B. LEATHBRMAN, ('let*,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
Bj K M i.YMAN
Deputy I'lerk
_____________________________2/111-8. 3/4-11
C.RCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
No. SOC1504
MART CI.AIKK FoSTRll.
I'lalntlff,
CHARLES J. FOSTER.
Defendant.
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
YOU, CHARLES J. FOSTER. HU
Fourth Ave., N.waik. New Jersey,
are notified to serve a <-oi>y of your
answer to the Divorce Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorney, < Jorge Nicholas,
:>.'. lt|n<-a>ne Building. Miami, Florida,
and file original with >'|erk uf this
Court on or before 22wl of March,
I960, otherwise Complaint will he
confessed by you.
HATED February 14, 196ft
B. B. I.KATHKHMW clerk
(seal) By: L. SNEEDEN,
Deputy < lei k
____________________________2/19-2*. a/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
Ne. 48747. B
IN RE: Estate of
JEAN HART
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
l:- late-
You are herein notified and requlr-
l in present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
... NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
MIRMM ROBERTS JoKL.
Plaintiff.
WILLIAM V. JOKI.
Defendant.
TO: Wit " Defendant
It Ailit-rmarle Place
Yonkers. New York
You are required to serve a copy
of your answer to the Kill of Com-
plaint for Divorce on the plaintiff's
attorney, and to file the original an-
swer in the office of the clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 21st
day of March AD. 1960; otherwise,
the Bill of Complaint for Divorce,
heretofore filed herein, will be taken
as confessed bv you.
Dated at Miami. Morlda. this the
17th day of Pebruarv, I960.
_ E. B. LEA THE It MAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florid*
(seal) Iry: K M LYMAN
... Deputy Clerk
Milton a friedman
1111 Ainsley Building
Miami 12. Fla.-*R 1-3S44
2/19-2*. 3/4-11
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT TO" KBVIN SEAN PARREI
N ?L0R.DAR ,NApInCBAUT^TV' .REblDEN^EN,NK"wN
FLORIDA IN PROBATE V KEVIN SEAN PARREL a
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. S9C1S0S
HOWARD S. JOTNER,
Plaintiff,
v.
HELEN F JOYNER.
Defendant.
To: HELEN r JOYNER
DEFENDANT
ADDRESS CNKNOWN
TOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Bill of Complaint for Divorce lias been
filed against you by EDWARD s
JOYNER.
Vim are required to serve a copy
Of your answer to the Kill of Com-
plaint for Divorce "on the plaintiff's
attorney, and to f.i. the original an-
swer In tin- osflee If the Clerk of the
Circuit Curt on or before the 18th
day of March A.D. i960; otherwise.
the inn of Complaint for Divorci
heretofore filed herein, will he taken
as confessed by vou.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this the
16th day of February, 1960.
K K I.i:\THERMAN Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) B) 1. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
.VEAL J DUNN
Attorney for Plaintiff
1111 Ainsley Building
Miami St, Fia FR l-r.444
2/19-2*. 1/4-11
NO. 4SS09-C
IN RE Estate of
' '-MM u EIN8TEIN,
I i i a -I d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All creditor* and All Persons Hav-
F I "" '" Demands Against Said
Yon are lin.by notified and rciuii-
ed to present any lalnm and demands
which you may have analnnt th.. es-
tate ,,f JOSEPH WEINSTEIN deceai
e the < ounty Judges of l>ade County, iV,e
and file the name In their offices In
th. i .unity Courthouse In Dad. O.un-
^,tiorJ months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the iufme will
be barred.
MARC.AP.ET FINK
E^ElfffiH" M MVERK. Attorney
,f-MJ "KIMAN & KAPLAN
11.i B.W. First Street
Miami, FloridaFR I-SSU
_______ 2/19-2*. 3/4-11
hereby notified thai a Bill of Com-
'' D von has bei n filed
against \uu. and you are required to
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47924
IN RE: Betate of
BAML'BL UBLLBR
11.1 .
- NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons lin-
ing Claim* or Demand* Against -
Eetati .
You ai i- In r. In notified ami l
ed to nirsint any claims .''ui den..' s
which you may nave ncalnal tie
late of sa.miei. i;ki.i.i:k dMeased
late ot Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judfea ii Dade County, an I
file the same In their office* In
serve a copy of you i Answer or Plead- County U'ourthouse in \f^\v Coin.
II of Complaint on the Florida, within eig/t calendar i
from the date of the first puhlli
IN
'N ,lHf^^Jy JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4S31S-C
RE: Estate of
STANLEY OOTTLIEB
Deceased.-
n- ...N0TICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against s., .i
r.state:
You are hereby notified and requlr-
e1.l0u""""" any c,l's and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of STANLEY f70TTLlEB d. eas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
th.- Count) Courthouse in Dad.- Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date ..f the first
publication hereof, or the sain.- will
be bar'ed.
ISIDORE aOTTUEB
MAKTIN OENET, Attorn*)
<:'" Lincoln Road
Mi.mn I >, nrida
2/19-26, 3/4-11
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 40C1437
tiERTRI'DB C. KAZIK.
Plaintiff,
JOHN KAZIK.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOHN KAZIK
P. O. Bos 73
Rochelle Park. New Jersey
You JOHN KAZIK are hereby no-
tified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or lleadlng to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney, ANt.El.O A. ALL 400 Ains-
ley Building, Miami 32. I-1.....la and
'lie the '"-lalnnl An-er n' I'lendins
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 43730-B
IN RE: Estate of
ARTIII'R IIERKST
Dec, ,-, ,]
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR D.STRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is her.li> given that I have
tiled a Final Report and IVtitjon foi
Distribution and Final Discharge an
Executor of the estate of ARTIII'R
HBRBfaT, deceased: and that on the
loth day of March. I0. will applv
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County. Florida, for approval of
ssld Hnal Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executor of the
estate of the above-named decedeni
This lath day of February, 1940.
MM' MI-n'.MKI.l,
STANLEY H. AITE
Attorney
1900 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami M. Florida
X/IB-SB. J/4-11
i"f to ine Hill or Complaint on th.
plaintiffs Attorneys, I.EBOW'ITZ IND
BBLLER Sii.,1, Miami
Floiida and file the original
Answer or Ineadlng In the office of
the Clerk of the Cinult Court on or
before the 2lst day of March. I960. If
you fail to do so. Judgment bv de-
fault will be taken against \ ou for
the r.lnf demanded in the Dill of
Complaint.
Thin notice shall he published mic-
each w.,-1; for four consecutive weeks
In Till: JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
H..riila. this 11th dsy of February,
A 11 I960.
K. B. LEATHBRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Uade County, Florida
(seal) By: WM W 8TOCKINO,
LEBOW.TZ BELl.'ErtU,> *"*
706 First Street
Miami Beach, Hurida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
| _______________________2/19-24.3/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. *0C13*
PAT CAftRIKER,
Plaintiff,
EDWARD THADDEI'S CARR1KER.
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
T" i. Edward Thaddeus Carrlker
:J3 N 14fh Street
Alexandria, Iji.
You an- isquired to serve a cop-, of
your answer to the complaint for
divorce on plaintiffs attorney. Stan-
lej M T-red. Esq.. Ml Hey bold Build-
liit. Miami I'lorlda, and file the orig-
inal with the Cl.rk >.f the above Courl
on or before the list day of March,
19*0 or a decree pi <> confesao will be
entered ngalnst you
Dated at Miami. Florida, this nth
day of February. ''''"
i: li DEATH I UMAX, i'lerk.
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
I seal) B) WM W BTOCKINQ,
l ii put \ i 'lerh
i-ii
.. pu r
li.r.-of. or the aaine will be burr.
AARON OKI.I.Kit. Admlnlsti
SHAPIRO AND FRJBD
Attorneys
420 Lincoln lid Suite 318
Miami Beach .19, Florida.
2 -.-: I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4S67S-B
IN RE Estate of
MARY lllRSCIIlli.RN
Deceasexi.
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All I'ernon* Hav-
Ing CUllmH or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified; and reqjir-
ed to present any claims and denials
which you may have against the i -
tale of Mary Hlrachhorti deceased
late or Dade County. Florida, to the
Onunty Judges of Dade County, and
file the same lh their offices tn th
County Courthouse fen Dade Onun'.v,
Florida, within eight calendar Months
from the date ert" the first pubTk-atl.n
hereof, or the same will be l.arr.
SYLVIA ROSENBEfto
RCTH ROSRKRERG
JVLH'S H. HRSTLINO, Attorney
SOS. Biscayne TTIdg.
Miami 32. FUn-lda
hTtanklln 1-1022
2/5-11-:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. S0C1474
JAMES P HAN SEN.
Plaintiff,
EDITH MANSEN,
Defendant
ORDER TO APPEAR
TO!.'. EDITH HANHEN, 2"4 N
Pearl Street, Albany, New York, are
hereby reajuired lo eerv* oqpi el
to a Complaint for di-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I* HHREBY IHVBN that
1 -, nsage ,n
s und.-r 111. fictitious name of
MIAMI SHiiKES i \l CITIES .-KI'.V
i'i: number tTM N E s.....id \\-
tiue lii the City Of Miami Shores.
Florida intends t,, regleter th.
name Wltfe the Clei k of the circuit
of Dade County, rloiida.
Dated at North Miami Beach, Mor-
lda. this l.".th ilii February. I960
M CORPORATION, a
Morlda corporation, lii owner
BKYDER AND TOI'NG
Attorneys for Appllcanl
2/19-24,3/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 'HVHN thit
the undersigned, desiring to engag, in
business under the fictitious name of
LEISTRE LAKES MOTEI. at I
Placid, Fin., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cll
Court of Da.b- County, F'tirlda.
MITCHEL 1' Mil.ill:
______________________________2/5-12-1 --21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is IHBRBBY OIVFZN that
id.-rslciied. desiring to engaa;* ''t
nd.-r the fictitious natn. ,,!
FABRIC I'l.iiSK-i il'T CENTER at
010 N.E. 2nd Avenue In
Clt) of Miami. Florida intends to i---
lh> salB name with the Cl.-rk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Ootat
Florida.
led at Mlnmi. Florida, this lllh
day of FVhr-iarv. '
ANNA HOLOMO.N. own
I IS-2S, ::
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is 1IFRF:BY tllVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAPE H.nnil'A st Key Itl-avn.
Dade County, Morlda Intends to reg-
ister said n.m. with ill. Cl.-rk of the
Circuit Court of Dad. County, Florida.
DESSER OARF1ELD. INC.,
a Delaware corporation.
B) Norman A I'm teae,
Vice President
Williams. Salomon, Kenney & l.lndion
Attorni ) foi D, oh I ,v I larfleld, In,
2 It-M, :i 111
hereof, or the name will be barred.
QBRALD1NE HARRIET HART
H'UNISS. Executrix
I'BONARD I. KIMBAI.L
Attorney
Biscayne Blvd.
North Miami, Fia.
2/I9-2S. S/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNYV,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 4*74*-C
IN RE: Estate of
TILI.IB ME1.NIKEB
Deeeaned.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: -
You areTiereby notified and reqOlr-
ed tn present any claims and demands
which you may' hav* against the es-
tate of TIDLIE MET.NIKEH deceased
late of I>ade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade County.
Florida, wtttrln elgtit calendar months
from tin- date of the first publication
hereof, or the ssme will he barred.
ABRAHAM MEI.MKKR. Executor
"f the Estate of TlWe Metnlker
OOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys
2303 West Flagler St.
Miami 3j. Florida
. t/IS-W. 1/4-11
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS'HERRDY OIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business uujer the fl.-tnlous nan,
TltJER'H TA :R at U6>
71st Street/ Miami Beach Intends to
register said names with th* Clerk of Complaint.
each week for four consecutive ..k-
in THE JEWISH H.iiRlciAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 16th oaj of February.
A D II
E. B LEATHBRMAN, clerk.
Circuit Court. Dad.- "ounty. Florida
(seal) By: HELEN KESSLER
Deputy clerk
AN<;EI.'> A Al.I
400 Ainsley Building
MlaBBl 11 Morlda
Attorney 1or Plaintiff
2/1S-I4.J/4-H
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFV-NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. S0C1S1S
CATHERINE A ASHLEY,
Plaintiff,
CHARLES F ASHLEY,
Defendant.
SUM FOR DIVORCE
TO: CHARLES F ASHLEY
Address 1'nknown
You CHARLES F ASHLEY ale.
hereby notified that a Bill of Com- I
plaint for Divorce has Men fil.d
against vou. and vim are required To
serve a dopy of year Answer or Plead-
In* to th* HUI of Complaint on the
piainllff s AUornay. S. V1NCJ&NT |
I'All.. 1R 63". NE I2:,th Street. T
North MUmi, Florida and Be the ,,rig \
insl Answer or I'ieadlng In tlV' office
nf the Cl.rk of the. tlrcult Court on
fi before the list day of March. 1M0.
H'm.u fall to do so. judgment by de-
arest > .hi for
gi
IMO
I- i: LEATHBRMAN. clerk,
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(neall By: C I. ALEXANDER
Deputy Clerk
2/H-26. 3/1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HER ERT CIVEN that
the underslun.-.l, desirlrsg to enafage In
business under the fi, tltlous name of
ROBINSON CAB CO. at ttt S.W. 4th
st Il.mestead. Fla.. Intend m lea;-
Igter said nsme :th th. Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
.1 V.MFS RoRIVSoN
JOHNNIE .lEFT-'ERSON
S..le tswners
DON M.D V FROST
Attorney for Applicant
1:'I duPont BMr
2 !-?. 1 1-11
- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is HBREBT tllVBN that
the undersigned, de*lrln*J lo .ni;age in
s und.-r tlie fictitious name ,,f
CHARH rT at 1101 Tsth Bl -
.i> No r-.w Village Intends to reg-
ister sa:.l n..m. with the Cl.rk of the
Circuit Court ,.f Dad.- Count v. Florida
CAIUBWAY, INC.,
a F"h. Corp.. Bat* owner
MYERS. II El MAN A- KAPLAN
vttorm applicant
11.'." s W 1st Street
I l!>-2. 3/4-11
lilt will
r1lf
be taken aga
demanded in
the Bill of
the I'h-cuit t;,urt ot Dade County.
Florida.
I. E. KOLCHNER
!/r-n. /t-n
This notice shall be nuliNshed once
each week for four ..iteecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH M.oKIDIAN
FiOrTE AND tWUKRKO st Mlanrl.
Florida, this Jitb Hay of February.
i > tm.
E. it LEATHBRMAN, clerk.
It I'mil t I >ad. Coo, -
(seal) By. 1. RNKKOEN
Deputy Clerk
2/1S-26.1/4-11
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK -
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minute* from the "Beech Vi*
St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NtiTIci: is HFRKI1Y OIVFZN that
the iinderNlgned. deni'lng to engage In
- iind. i th. fictitious nam. of
CI'RRT'S nt Miami Beach. Florida In-
tend to rearlsrer said name with the
Clerk of fhe Ctrciiit Conn of Dade
county, Florida.
IVKN R STRAWDERMAN
JAMES F. I.eVINE
BROWN and Ki 'ij.i:r.
Attorney* for Iven R Strawderman
2/1S-M. 1/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREP.T OIVEN that
the inXlerskrited, desiring t,, ngage In
the fictitious name of
si'Rl'l.rs CITY at 37..1 N.R
Stic. l. Hi.,!. Is Intend to reg-
ister said name with the clerk of th.-
circuit Court of Dade Count v. Floi -
Ida.
HAROLD SCHKCTER
PEARL sen E'TER
KiiVNKR 4V MANAHEiMER
Attorneys for Harold
and Peai 1 S. Ih-ci. i
2'l-2. 3/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HER KB Y GIVEN that
the nnilcisinned, desiring to .ngage In
business tinder the fictitious nam. of
ALL OVA CHINCH BIC KPRATIN-;
CO. nt !**: W.W. Ts'.th st Opa-locka
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of Cir.-ult com t of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
PRANK STEIN. !*>le Owner
____________________________2/5-12-W-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IM
AND FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERV. No. 40C 8T
vivian mairinf: da vis.
Plaintiff.
HARRY CHARLES DAVIS. JR.,
1 i.fendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
TOP. HARRY CHARLES DAVIS.
JR.. :-" Wyngate Road. S.E Wash-
ington .'.1, r> e are hereby osnuiri
serve a COM of > our answer to .
'complaint for divorce on plaintiff's
attorney, S02 calumet FMdg., \n
Fla on or liefort the 7th da\ of
Match, I9fi>. and file the ,u iKinal in
I the i the Clerk of tin -
Court. oth.rwi-e default will be
ent. red aciilnst \ ,,u
lanuat .'v IMO.
K B I.EATHF.RMAN. Clerk of
'seal) circuit Court.
By: HEl.FTN KDSSDER.
Deputy Clerk.
!________________________________?-.'-i2-i;-8
IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FDR DADE COUNTV.
FL4y*MO* lsj PROBATE
No 4SJ5H-B
R RE Estate l
FERNANTH. H NrSSEN,
asert.
NOTICE OF INTENTIOT4 TO MAKE
APPLICATlOW FtW DISTRKBUTION
AMD FINAL Dt*CA*IGE
NOTICE Is heretic given that 1 hav*
filed nt) Final Report and IVtitioii for
IMstribntlon and Ftnal 1 u-cham* u
Execrrtrvi: .if the estate of Fernando
H N ss,.n oVceaned: and that cm the.
lath da* o March, reto, wfi aindy
I to The FtntMirntde Cont\ ,Io.lgss ,,f
Hade CetintN, Florida, for aisgrmral of
said Final Regain and for dlsli llrotlon
and final dhsoharere an Eas-cutrrx of
the estate of the above-named d.
|dent. This 13th da\ OT FVbruarv, 19*0
Bf*NA SAVAr;)- Kxe< iitrlx'of the
Estate of F'ernando H. Nlnsen. by
"Herman T. Inln, her att,,
I IE R MAN T ISIS
Attornev
1SS Madeira Avenue
Coral QifMes S4, Florida
I lt-24,5/1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HBREBT MIVFTN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
- under th. fictitious name of
BET-NOTE BAR 10S17 Bird Road.
Miami intend to reglnter said name
with the Clerk of the Cinult Court
of Dad. Countv, Florida.
MOD sn.l
LILLIAN KI RNF-lt. his wife.
aa an Fwtate hv the Entireties
KEP* Its ROTH
Attorneys
\V. 1st Street
2 l-2, J/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N.rnit-: is IFFIRRRT OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engaate In
business under the fictitious name .-r
ArPBX TILE AND TBRRAZZo DIS-
THIWtcHIS ,Tt number WHO S \v
STth Vv.-nii. In the Clt\ ,,f Mhtnii.
Florida intern! to reglnter the said
name wITri th.- Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
I>aled at Miami, Florida, this .'"th
day of .lantiatv. r*0.
JACK NEIMAN
__ DONALD G McCOY
NORM AN F SOLOMON.
Attornev for Applicants
1*05 1 .inc. s-ulte- 217
Miami Beach 19. Floibl.,
2/19-24. S/4-11



i**5--***i>;.*.:\
Page 16-B
Je^lstncrkttaii
Friday. February !
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
TOOD FAIR KOSHRR MARKETS ARE
*-nf PD TO GIVE THE BIST QUALITY
AT^oStl? (" OR YOUR MNfeMU*
I
I
TW3,
r
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
meat anOfl#
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICE
and .U.S. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
Prices Effective
411 Week
LEAN TRIMMED
FLANKEN
. 59c
It's smart to shop Food Fair Kosher Markets for
Quality, Savings and Guaranteed Satisfaction!
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE LOW, LOW PRICES!
The finest fresh killed Kosher chicken ...
delivered to our markets five times daily.
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
Lip
day
Em
a ill
J
Ml:
Jun
Kin
B
hon
celt
will
and
Ma
I
cial
Bio
at '
BROILERS
OR
ROASTERS
BABY RIB LAMB CHOPS
SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS
LAMB NECKS or SHANKS
,
.- '* *<%..
FOR BROILING OR FRYING
ILET
STEAKS....
PET,TE m
MINUTE STEAKS .fl.39
FRESH KOSHER MADE
Ground Chuck ,69c
STORE HOURS: Mo,,thru Wed.8 to 6 Thrs.8*o9 w Rt-i
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETT
163,dST.SHOPP,N6CENTEB | ,H ST. AT ALTON POAO 2W, CORAL L CL WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH
VilAMI
AT S.W. 87th AVt
Wootdwtter Shoppine P"
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR FYtda n
------------------------------------ tuur EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TAIR
U


PRESIDENT EISENHOWER SPEAKS
iJfeWJLi
A Message from the President
miami, Florida, Friday, February 19, I960
Section C
BROTHERHOOD WEEK-BELIEVE IT! LIVE ITI
SUPPORT IT!
Courtesy Father McCarthy Chicago Syndicate
mtRfAITHWORK BEGAN BACK IN 192$
lational Conference Sets Tolerance Goals
For the past 2T yn, the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews has sponsored a nation-
wide observance of Brotherhood
Week. The President of the Uni-
jted States is honorary chairman,
land millions of Americans partic-
ipate.
Brotherhood Week is only a
part of the work of the National
[Conference which is a civic or-
ganization engaged in an educa-
tional program for better human
relations 365 days of every year.
It enlists Protestants, Catholics
and Jews whowithout compro-
liiusi of conscience of their dis-
tinctive and important religious
differences work together to
build better relationships among
nun of all religions, races and
i .I'ionalities.
NCCJ's work has been called
- American as the 4th of July."
N'CC'J believes that Brother-
hood is giving to.others the same
"unity and rights one claims for
I b i m self.
NCCJ believes that Brother-
hood can be made z* normal and
natural part of everyday living.
NCCJ believe* that coopera-
tion on social and civic concerns
among Protestants, Catholics and
Jews will promote the "Brother-
hood of Man under the Father-
hood of God."
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews was founded
in 1928 by Charles Evans Hughes,
Newton D. Baker. S. Parkes Cad-
man, Roger T. Straus and Carl-
ton J. H. Hayes. In 1934, a Den-
ver, Colo., priest, Monsignor
Hugh McMenamin, suggested the
idea for Brotherhood Week. It
was first observed as a single
day in that year. The National
Conference has sponsored the
observance since its inception.
The purpose of NCCJ is stated
in its by-laws: ^* ... to promote
justice, amity, understanding and
cooperation among Protestant*.
Catholics and Jews, and to ana-
lyre, moderate and finally elimi-
nate intergroup prejudices which
disfigure and distort religious.
One of Our Major Objectives
Our abundant plains and moun-
t;nnswouJd-yield little if it were
'"t fertile applied skill and en-
ergy of Americana working to-
gether, as fellow citizens bound
"" U1 ewnmon destiny. The
achievement ^of brotherhood is
tnc crowning objective of our so-
ciety.
On this circling planet, with
nations poised for mutual ad-
vancement or destruction, we
must enlarge our spirit of broth
erhood to include all men who live
under the banners of liberty and
law. Dwight D. 'Elsenhower,
honorary chairman. Brotherhood
Week.
BRO I III RHO< >D \\ !
' 1
Jk
S| -' k Ik"
\Vt| ub-:
\ l".
* ' >
< 4 .* ^
\ W s
business, social and" political re
lations, with a view to establish-
ment of a social order in which
the religious ideals of brother-
hood and justice shall become
standards of human relation-
ships."
Board of directors of the NCCJ
is made up of 200 members of
nearly equal numbers of Protest-
ants, Catholics and Jews. They
represen t most geographical
areas, and many economic, eth-
nic and social groups of the Uni-
ted States. The board has com-
plete policy power and the au-
thority to decide budget, raise
money, elect officers, authorize
contracts and appoint committees
and commissions.
Serving under the board are
three national commissions, an
office of Public Information,
many national and local commit-
tee! working in these fields:
Schools and colleges, churches
and synagogues, community or-
ganizations, labor and manage-
ment mass communications.
Programs in the Held of hu-
man relations administered by
the various commissions are:
Student conferences, teacher
workshops, leadership training,
seminars in industry, human re-
lations centers, motion pictures,
film strips, institutes for all
groups, news. material for mass
communications, feature materi
al for mass communications,
books for Brotherhood, distribu-
tion of literature, scheduling
group leaders, and speakers, re-
cordings and slides, research.
program planning and consultant
services.
NCCJ maintains 64 regional
offices and 330 chapters. NCCJ
is supported entirely by volun-
tary contributions from individ-
uals, corporations, foundations
and organizations. Former Broth-
erhood Week chairmen include
Harold E. Stassen. 1946; John G.
Winant, 1947; Robert P. Patter*
son, 1948; Nelson A. Rockefeller,
1949; John L. Sullivan, 1990; Eric
Johnston, 1951-52; Roger W.
Straus, 1953; Thomas E. Braniff,
1954; Ben Daffy, 1955; Harvey S.
Firestone, jr., 1956; Louis B. Selt-
ber, 1957 1958; George B. McKib-
bia, 1959.
My parents had seven sons; as
one of them I was highly favored
in the opportunities and the
tests and trialsthat come to
brothers. A brother is a most
welcome addition to the family
circle. With him comes the great
joy of fraternal comradeship.
With him also come the first
trials of competition and fair
play. But these trials are met
indeed borne gladlyin the loy-
alty and understanding which
bind brothers together.
As Americans, as fellow human
beings, we share a common
brotherhood. This does not make
life easy, but it provides the ba-
sis for a strong and productive
national life. In our land and
around the world such a spirit
can advance the highest hopes
of the family of man.
DWIGHT EISENHOWER
Honorary Chairman
Brotherhood Week Will
Be Observed Feb. 21-28
Nationwide observance of
Brotherhood Week, sponsored by
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, will be held Feb.
21 to 28. President Dwight D.
Eisenhower is honorary chair-
man of the observance.
The 1960 theme is "Brother-
hoodBelieve It!Live It!Sup-
port It!"
Special events in more than
10.000 communities throughout
the United States will mark
Brotherhood Week. Programs
will extend the work of the Na-
tional Conference which stimu-
lates year-round projects in
schools and colleges, churches
and synagogues, labor manage-
ment and community organiza-
tions, and in newspapers, maga-
zines, motion pictures, radio and
television.
The purposes of Brotherhood
Week, according to Dr. Lewis
Webster Jones, president of the
National Conference, are to give
people an opportunity to re-dedi-
cate themselves as individuals to
the ideals of respect for people
and human rights. "We try to
dramatize the practical things
that people can do to promote
understanding and realization of
those ideals. Brotherhood Week
is essentially a campaign against
the prejudices and bigotries that
disfigure and distort religious,
business, social and political re-
lations."
The big promotion during
Brotherhood Week, according to
Dr. Jones, will be to urge people
to do more than give the princi-
ple- of brotherhood mere lip ser-
vice. "By getting to know the ,
other fellow, the one who has a
different creed, race or national
origin than yours, by understand-
ing his viewpoint, his ambitions
and goals, you will find old preju-
dices disappear. You'll find that
we are all one family made
strong and great by the very dif-
ferences that so many times di-
vide us as individuals and groups.
You'll learn to accept or reject
a person strictly on his merits
as a human being and not be-
cause he happens to be different
from you.
"We hope that during Brother-
hood Week people will begin to
get to know and appreciate each
otherto make Brotherhood a
year-round practice."
Our System's
Broad Benefits
By JOSEPH A. MARTINO
President, National Lead Co.
Our nation is blessed with an
economic system that confers
greater benefits on its people
than that of any other nation in
the world. The American system
is capable of ever-widening ben-
efits if we keep open the trails of
opportunity for all the people.
Brotherhood is not only the key
to greater prosperity here at
home, it is also the key to build-
ing better relations with the peo-
ple of other countries and in-
creasing the well-being of all peo-
ples and all nations.
How we as Americans handle
our intergroup relations and the
degree to which we respect the
rights and dignity of those dif-
ferent from ourselves, may very
well determine whether the peo-
ples of distant lands will cast
their lot with the free world or
succumb to the lures of those who
would subordinate their basic
rights to the demands of the
state.
We.must work positively and
creatively to strengthen world
freedom and peace. Brotherhood
offers one concrete way we can
do this. For the most stirring
Idea throughout the world today
is the great assertion of the Dec-
laration of Independence that
God has endowM every person
with inalienable rights to life,
liberty and the pursuit of happi-
ness.
NO BITTER WORDS TO DESCRIBE "BROTHERHOOD"
Cmtm Wmbhmw, P. C. *sr


Page 2-C
+Jeni*t> ncridia/n
Friday, February 19,
1960
Brotherhood Must be More Than a Word [
By TOM HORNER
Akron Beacon Journal
What is Irue Brotherhood?
The question is timely, for this
is National Brotherhood Week,
and for this short period of seven
daya the word will be used freely,
in speeches, in editorials and in
general conversation.
If it is to mean anything to us
in America and throughout the
world, the Brotherhood of men
must be more than a word. It
must come from the heart, not
from the lips; it must not be a
topic of conversation for a brief
week, but a way of life for gen-
erations.
The essence of true Brotherhood*
lies not in its origin so much as
in its final effect upon the lives
of others.
What does one do for his blood
brother? A man defends his
brother against all enemies; he
helps a brother who is in trouble;
he makes allowances for a broAi-
er's errors and shortcomings.
But most of all, he loves his
brother:'
The fundamental concept of
true brotherhood was given us
centuries ago in the simple com-
mandment: Love one another.
If Brotherhood is to be more
than an empty word, we must
obey this commandment in all
our dealings with our fellow men.
If the Brotherhood of man is to
spread throughout the nation and
the world, we must begin with
ourselves, in our homes, teaching
our children to respect and to
honor all others, without regard
for differences in race, religion
or social status.
Infants in a nursery are true
brothers. They know no differ-
ences in color of skin or creed
until they are taught discrimina-
tion by adults. All the hatrecfand
bigotry that plagues our lives
could be eliminated if older gen-
erations were to stop transmit-,
ting these afflictions to their
children.
Brotherhood will come alive in
our homes and communities only
if it is a living force within our-
selvei.
When we can ask ourselves.
"Would I do this to my brother?"
and "Would I permit this to be
done to my brother?" and let the
answers guide our actions, only
then will we know the meaning
of the word and make it live.
Power of Peace
It has been said that peace has
four faces, peace by power, peace
by trade, peace by diplomacy,
and peace by people. It would
seem to me that peace by people
should have been called instead
peace by Brotherhood because it
is only when.peoples of the world
understand and believe in and
carry out brotherhood that there
can be real peace.Gen. Carlos
P. Romulo. Philippine Ambassa-
dor to the United StatesUnited
Nations.
MftTMMS
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r* 4M7 I. Mi A VYNVf
* MMEAM
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Mr Ce-ir.-eeW
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Custom Made Sport Tope
and Seat Covers
"FREE ESTIMATES"
;*er< CM Credit Cmrii Acc,l,4
Free Parkin*
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TO ALL GREETINGS .
MS
"The Quality Yacht Yard of trie South**"
JOSEPH J. ROBBINS, Mgr.
JAsV
MIAMI BEACH
YACHT CORP.
FormerlyMiami Beach Boat Slips, Inc.
COMPLETE YACHT BROKERAGE
SALES and CHARTERS
HAULING REPAIRING
CONVERSIONS MARINE SHOP
BAHAMA SKIFFS
1928 Purely Avenue, Miami Beach
JE 8-7421
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r s
A Way the World Will Applaud
Abraham Lincoln: "We cannot
escape history. The fiery trial
through which we pass will write
us down in honor or dishonor to
the latest generation. We assure
freedom. The way is pain, peace-
ful, generous, just ... A way
which if followed, the world will
forever applaud and God must
forever bless. We shall nobly
save, or meanly lose, the last best
hope of earth."
i
I
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ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS
1345 20th Street Miami Beach, Fla.
FOUNDATIONS DOCKS GUNTTING
BASCULE AND FDCED BRIDGES CONCRETE STEEL
AIR CONDITIONED
AMPLE FREE PARKINQ
TO ALL GREETINGS .
WALLACE GARDEN SUPPLIES
All TYPES OF TOP QUALITY SOD
FERTILIZERS TOP SOIL PLANTS
WE DELIVER OX 12384
7901 N.W. 24th Avenue 2391 N.W. 79th Street
"ON THE CORNER" Residence TU /^743
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
"BBCHAHD "Did" BERENSON
And
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
. NE 3-3201
EARL LANE'S
D & L GARAGE
PICK-UP & DELIVERY SERVICE
Wl SPICIAUZE IN O.M. CMRYSlfR CARS
ROAD SERVICE TIRES end BATTERIES
7420 Deneclce Avenue Phone MO 1-5822
Rear of 9510 S. Dixie Higkwey
DADE LAWN EQUIPMENT
SALES and SERVICE
RENTALS SHARPENING REPAIRING
PAN AM CHARGE PLAN
PICKUP end DELIVERY
2210 N.W. 79th Street Phone OX 14>912
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
PARIS BUILDERS
GENERAL CONTRACTING
FREE ESTIMATES M0 64)366
7401 S.W. 69th Court Miernii, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS .
JOE ROY SIGNS AND
PAINT SUPPLIES
SIGNS Of ALL KINDS
- WALLPAPER -
6742 West Ftegler Street '
MO 7-2711
TO ALL GREETINGS
TO* MIAMI ntSUlANCE AGBIfCY. WC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
07H. ^Jt WOOSMAIX, JR.


Friday. February 19, 1960
fJewisti fkrkttan
Page 3-C

V-frre+ing:
->_
Courtesy The J>etroit Free Press
GIVE IT-A-TRY, EH BOYS!
Up Service is Merely the Hypocrite's Way
Wichita Beacon, Wichita, Kim.
We are glad to report that al-
most everybody who is somebody
favors Brotherhood.. Leading pub-
lishers, editorialists, authors,
clergymen, actors and other
"greats" are earnest in their en-
dorsement. President Eisenhow-
er is the honorary chairman. If
everybody agrees, what is the
problem? Why not just practice
Brotherhood and quit talking
On Brotherhood
Theodora RooMvalt: "It seems
to me that the great lesson to be
taught our people is the lesson
both of brotherhood and of self-
help. In our several ways each
of us must work hard to do his
duty.^ each must preserve his
sturdj. independence: -and yet
each must realize his duty to
others. And to each who performs
his duty, in whatever way, must
be given the full measure of re-
spect."
about it? The problem is that it
is easier to talk about a virtue
than to practice it.
Lip service is the hypocrite's
way of keeping from looking at
his conscience. Don't misunder-
stand us. Talk is important.
Only through words can a prob-
lem be stated and solved. But talk
should lead to action. Words with-
out deeds are impotent.
Grouch Marx, the comedian, in
a rare moment of unsmiling seri-
ousness, understated the case for
Brotherhood:
"Today you are betting your
life on this country you live in.
If we want to win the prize of
national strength and security
we've got to work together. Let's
respect each other's race and
color and creed. Let's make
Brotherhood Week last all year."
If we could make Brotherhood
Week last for one day, if all
Americans truly practiced for 24
hours the ideal they say they be-
lieve, the world would see the
greatest and best revolution in!
the history of mankind.
To a4tt...
Mrs. W. F. Rockwell
*
TO ALL GREETINGS .
SOUTH FLORIDA
LIQUOR DISTRIBUTORS
Incorporated
"SERVICE TO YOU .
IS OUR PLEASURE"
6501 N.W. 37th AVENUE
OX 6-0130
No. Dade Camp Registration
Mrs. Jack August, camp admin-
iMrator. announces that registra-
tions for the i960 camp season at
North Dade Jewish Center are now
being taken. Mrs. Herbert Seiger,
a Red Cross swimming teacher,
will be water front counsellor.
Arts and crafts will be a major
part of the program. Assisting Mrs.
August are cq-cbairmen Mrs. To-
bm Messingef and Mrs. Frances
Schiffman.
GREETINGS
6 t E METAL PRODUCTS CO.
OrnoMMtal Iran
trills Stt
Parch R.ili*,.
' Ca.t.m Md. Ak.Uiam
Starai SsvMsrs
wt.N.w. mm mm
~Ha* MM 1-9021
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
BAC CONSTRUCTION. INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS
Victor L. Buscaino John Aiello Nkkolas Comte
744 N.W. 72nd Avenue MO 7-7523
HEAVY TRUCKS REPAIRED
EL DORADO MOTORS
'PERSONALIZED CADILLAC SERVICE"
Standard Oil Products
7180 N.W. 27th AVENUE
OX 1-4112
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS |
AIRWAYS i
AUTO TAG AGENCY "Jj;
At Yaw Service Title Transits Tarns He. "%
3636 N.W. 36th STREET NEwlon 4-0051
A. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
- ACCOUNTANT
319 N. E. 2nd Ay.
PhoMFB 3-5373
MIAMI FLORIDA

LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO.
Established in 1926
Industrial
Commercial
Residential
3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Flo. NE 4-4591
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
OLIVER'S TOP SHOP, Inc.
ANY MAKE OF CAR
FOREIGN CARS A SPECIALTY
190 N.W. 20th STREET
FR 9-7698
TO ALL GREETINGS .
GLEN S. DOUGLAS
PAVING CONTRACTOR
430 S.W. 31st AVENUE
HI 8-6747
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
1000 N.W. 57th Avenue MO 7-2551
PaWna With Plant Mixed Asphalt
Ifs Clean It Wears Longer
P.O. Bex 786
Coral Gables
HUBERT'S FURNITURE & DECORATING
RE-UPHOLSTERING & INTERIOR DECORATING
CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE Call for Fra Estimates
27t9 N.W. 24th Strs*t NE 4-6858
i


Page 4-C
*Jewish ilcridian
Friday, February 19, iggg
UN Calls Anti-Semitism Charter Violation
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)For the first time in the history of the
United Nations, steps were taken recently to establish the principle
that anti-Semitic manifestations are a violation of the UN charter and
therefore a problem wifh wjiidi the international agency.must deal. .
The 14 nation Subcommission on--------------------------------------~~~
Prevention of Discrimination and
Protection of Minorities, after sev-
eral weeks of debate and discus-
{ion, unanimously approved a
trongly-worded resolution con-
Subcommission information and
comments from member states on:
"1. Manifestations of anti-Semi-
tism and religious and racial prej-
demning all manifestations of anti- udices which have occurred within
Semitism and religious and racial their borders,
prejudices. The resolution spot- "Spontaneous public reaction to
lighted the recent worldwide out- these manifestations and the action
burst of anti-Semitic smearings as with respect thereto by private or-
being "reminiscent of the out- ganizations.
rages committed by the Nazis prior
to and during the Second World
War."
Such manifestations were de-
fined in the resolution as "viola-
tions of principles embodied in
the Charter of the United .Na-
tions and in the University Dec-
laration of Human Rights," as
well as a violation of "the hu-
man rights of the groups against
which they are directed and a
threat to the human rights and
fundamental freedoms of all peo-
ples."
"It is the responsibility of the
United Nations, representing the
international community, to speak
out against anti-Jewish manifesta-
tions, to ascertain the underlying
facts and causes, and to recom-
mend the most effective measures
which can be taken against them,"
the resolution stated. The resolu-
tion expressed "gratification that
governments, peoples and private
organizations, have spontaneously
reacted in opposition to these
manifestations."
A related resolution urged gov-
ernments of member states to
fight bigotry by "continuing, and
if necessary, accentuating their
educational efforts designed to
eliminate all discrimination based
on religion or belief.
The governments and the UN
specialixed agencies were also
urged to take "all appropriate
action, to prevent and punish
such acts, ncluding the adoption
of additional laws, if necessary,
and the vigorous enforcement of
existing law*."
The measure next will be placed
before the Subcommission's parent
bodythe UN Commission on Hu
man Rightswhich will open its
next session at Geneva on Feb. 28.
The resolution conformed to the
formulation originally proposed by
the United States representative,
Judge Philip Halpem, of Buffalo,
with the backing of the represen-
tatives of Britain, France, Austria,
Uruguay, and Finland. One of the
major changes insisted upon by
the Soviet representative who
wanted the Nazis mentioned by
name, was accepted by Judge Hal-
pern and his co-sponsors in the
final draft of the resolution.
Looking forward to further ac-
tion, the resolution requested the
Secretary General of the United
Nations to obtain and relay to the
3 Measures which have been
taken by the public authorities to
prevent such manifestations and
to punish the perpetrators there"!.
aniT-affy- ItnlHeT fflffltsufW" tnTT"
may contemplate.
"4. Their views as to the deep-
lying causes and motivations of
such manifestations."
The resolution also requested
the UN Secretary General "to
print and give wide circulation
to a study on discrimination in
the matter of religious rights and
Continued on Page 13 C
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week
Complete Marine Electrical Sink*
~" ~ Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
1480 N.W. 22nd COURT
PHONE NE 5-6531
GREETINGS
TOM DIME
and SONS. INC.
REAL ESTATE
1800 Boy Road
Mmm JII 5224
MIAMI BEACH
BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
TO ALL
MEL JACK HERMAN
and MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue
Pbene FR 4-4174
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
J. B. ASHWORTH
Power Spraying Tree Surgery
TRANSPLANTING
"Member Horticultural Spraymen's Association of Florida"
901 E. 10th Place TU 7-3340
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
TO ALL GREETINGS
Eli Witt Cigar and Tobaeeo Company
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
WONT YOU
nav-a-Tampa Cigar?
"THEY'RE BETTER"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185
PHIL CR0TEAU
CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE
and STORE FIXTURES
7000 Coral Way
Phone M0 1-4696
TO ALL GREETINGS .
KIRT'S PIPE SHOP
"QUALITY SMOKERS REQUISITES"
TOBACCONIST PIPEMAKER
HUMIDOR FRESH CIGARS PIPE REPAIRS OUR SPECIALTY
South of Miracle Mil* (Opposite Coral Gable* Bank)
2413 Galiano Street HI 8-4916
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
*
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
IEWELERS
1000 Lincoln Road
ALUMINUM WROUGHT IRON
MADE AND INSTALLED BY

CARUSO IRON WORKS
Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work
Rear oi Aviation Building
2732 N.W. 34th St phon# m 44352
GREETINGS TO ALL
Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc.
PLUMBING HEATING
Residential Commercial Industrial
SerWne the Oreettr Hi.mi Ar SJece 19)5
70 N.E. 39th Street Phone PI 4-6671
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
FOOD TOWN
formerly DULANEYS
fancy Fruiti Vegetables Fraieti Feeet
Pries* Meet* Fancy Groceries
411 W. 41 it Street, Miami Beach
PHONE IE 8-0551 ntE DEUyERY
TO ALL GREETINGS .
Edmund W. R.nd, Jr. W.yno F. Kahout
STATE TRUCK PAINTING
& SIGN CO.
WRECKS REBUILT 24-HOUR SERVICE
EXPERT WORKMANSHIP
271 N.E. 69th Street PL 1.9651
r^wwwwwwww^**"*'
BETTER TO SERVE YOU -
MIAMI JACK SERVICE
Greenl- ^..STjIT ?'H C'bU Cu*r ~ H*r.uMt '
All W vr yi~ Pick U* "* O^lvery
YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS
ItiCllM.I s inWSUB CO.
" N.W. 22nd Sre., PW FH 44768
.--


Friday. February 19, 1960
+Jewlsti IHhrHi fur
Page 5-C
Reds Say Soviet Jews Free to Worship
UNITED NATIONS (JTA>~
The Government of the Soviet
Union, in the first official report
of its kind ever made public said
this week that there are 3.000,000
Jews in the USSR and claimed
that "worshipers of Uie Jewish
faith have at their disposal about
450 synagogues."
The Kremlin report was one of
8C "country studies" filed with the
United Nations as background for
a two-year study on worldwide dis-
crimination in the matter of re-
ligious rights and practices. The
overall study is being made by a
miIu nm mission of the Human.
Rights Commission for the Preven-
tion of Discrimination and Protec-
tion of Minorities.
The Soviet Government asserted
that "Jewish synagogues and sec-
tarian houses of worship are open
daily and may be freely visited by
worshipers for the purpose of tak-
ing part in public divine services,
private prayer, or the perform-
ance of any other ritual." In a sec-
tion of its report dealing with "rit-
ual objects." the Soviet Govern-
ment asserts:
"By order of the USSR Govern-
ment, on days preceding particu-
larly Important holidays Pan-
over in the case of the Jews
the shops of the State trading
organizations sell special types
of bakery products, such as met-
tot (unleavened bread) for Orth-
odox Jews to enable worshipers
to perform the appropriate rit-
ual." The USSR report* mentions
nothing at all about help or de-
terrence to Jews desiring to ob-
serve the dietary laws.
According to the Soviet Govern-
ment, there is a rabbinical theo-
logical school in Moscow. A note
added to the report observes that
the Moscow yeshiva was opened
only ihree years ago, on Jan. 6,
1957. Declaring that "with aid
from the State, the various relig-
ious organizations regularly pub-
lish a wide assortment of devo-
tional literature," the Soviet Gov-
ernment reports that a siddur
(prayer book) is published "for
worshipers of the Jewish faith."
Other sections of the Kremlin
report refer to facilities for travel
abroad for religious pilgrimages,
granted to practitioners of the
Moslem religion, and for "manu-
facture of the requisite articles for
religious worship" permitted to va-
rious rel'gious practitioners. There
is no mention of the granting of
such privileges to Jews.
A polish report states that "all
Jewish personnel are granted spe-
cial holidays on Jewish Holy
Days." It declares that "the Gov-
ernment assists the Jews in obtain-
ing kosher meat, and grants to
every Jewish community the nec-
essary amount of flour for matzot
for the celebration of Passover."
. In the fioM of religious train-
jg. the Polish report states:
"There are at present 20 day
ehools of the Talmud Torah
r~-,
type, and 30 schools with classes
in the afternoon hours."
Rumania reports that it "per-
mits" animal slaughter in accord-
ance with the rules of kashruth.
Rumania is credited with having
"many" Talmud Torahs, as well
as a rabbinical seminary with 35
pupils at Bucharest.
The report on Hungary states,
as of 1958, that "Budapest had 16
synagogues with a total seating ca-
pacity of over 3,000 and 10 rabbis.
Prayer books and religious objects
were allowed to be imported, and
the Government also made a grant
during 1957-1958 for repairing the
main synagogue in Budapest,
which celebrated the centenary of
its foundation in 1958, and for the
rebuilding of the famous medieval
synagogue in Sapron."
The Jewish population of Poland
is estimated, as of 1956, at 50.000,
Hungary's Jewish population, as of
June, 1955, is estimated at about
120,000as against 400.980 'in 1941.
In Rumania, the Jewish population
is estimated as totaling 230,000 in
1954 against 350,000 in 1949.
Greetings to All .
ALBERT PICK HOTELLA
You Will Enjoy Your Stay Here
BAY HARBOR ISLAND
9601 E. Boy Harbor Drive UN 6-7328
GREETINGS
When In Search For Definitely Better
Furniture and Home Furnishings
At Reasonable Prices
Remember The Name
. WOODRUM'S
ONE OF FLORIDA'S LARGEST AND FINEST
HOME FURNISHERS
AIR CONDITIONED
NORTHEAST SECOND AVE. AT
SEVENTY-THIRD STREET
MIAMI
Phono PL 4-1625
I
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI
NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK
ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS
COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626
Member of F.D.I.C.
Florida Bailders Serviee, lac.
*
100 N. E. 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida
ACE
EXTERMINATORS
GUARANTEED
CHINCH BUG CONTROL
r power sprannc
H INSPECTIONS A ESTIMATES
W0fS CIEANEO mmi COATED
1781 N.W. 83rd Terrace"
Phono PL 9-5347
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
SWIFT & COMPANY
tteiremhinglu yours
SwitCtt lee Cream
PHONE HI 8-6*55
GREETINGS ...
NURSERY and SPRAY SERVICE
UWft SPRANMC TREE SPRATINC H Cfc.ree f.r Eitimefes er Anmlyth
CHARLES P. JOHNSON
4*55 N.W. 34th Avteet MIAMI, FLA. NE 4-771S
TONVS
/FACTORY
"I I IMS|||\4.
Furniture Reiinishing
Kitchen Cabinets Refinished
"Your Satisfaction
Our Pleasure"
634 S.W. 22nd Ayenne
HI 4-4553
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL
S. & L FIXTURE COMPANY
CABINETS
Cusfon Made Wooden Store Fixtures
685 W. 25th Street, Hialeah TU 5-2370
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
GREETINGS .
POHL HERNDON MARINE ENGINES, INC
GRAY MARINE MOTORS
eee a tiesaf Seles a Service
19 N.W. SOUTH KIVER DRIVE PHONE Fl 4-1577
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ...
GREETINGS...
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
TO ALL OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
AL PFLEUGER
TAXIDERMIST
15898 N.E. 6th Arenue North Miami Ph. WI 7-5991
E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
TO All GREETINGS
ROME MATTRESS CO., INC.
MaNerecferers-Wftefesele Retell "Seve and Beef Direct"
Seeti Mec leieer
M27 N. MIAMI AVE.
FR 3-2023
GREETINGS...
Pyramid Tile Company
we oo ouAirrr wouk ano ust quality materials
2331 S.W. 32*4 AVENUE PHONE Ml 8 3541


t
i
Page 6-C
+Jeist fhriditr
Friday, February ig_ 19^
Americans Believe in Dignity of Individual
By HAROLD W. RUOPP
Minister-at-large, Minnesota
Council of Churches
,What is an American?
An American is one who be-
lieves in the right of men and
women of whatever creed, class,
color or ancestry, to live as hu-
man beings with the dignity be-
coming the children of God.
An American is one who be-
lieves in the right to be free; free
not only from crushing coercions
and dictatorships and regimenta-
tion, but free for that way of life
where men may think and speak
as they choose and worship God
as they see fit.
An American is one who be-
lieves in the right to vote, the
right to work, the right to learn,
the right to life, andwhat is
equally importantin the right to
be different: for he knows that
if we ever lose the right to be
different we lose the right to be
free.
An American is one who be-
lieves in democracy, not only for
himself but for all his fellow-
Americans. By democracy he
means not simply the rule of the
majority but the rights of minori-
ties; and those minorities have
rights, not because they are mi-
norities but because they are hu-
man beings.
An American is one who be-
lli ves in the responsibility of
privilege. What he asks for him-
self, he is willing to grant to
others; what he demands from
others, he is willing to give him-
self His creed is not alone, "Live
and let live," but "Live and help
live."
An American is one who acts
from faith in others, not fear of
others; from understanding, not
prejudice; from goodwill, not
hatred. To bigotry he gives no
sanction; to intolerance no sup-
pi rt.
The only question the True
American ever asks is not. Are
you a Protestant or Catholic.
Gentile or Jew. white or colored.
but, Are you an American? If
yc u are, then give me your hand,
for I am an American too.
Solution to Problem of Bigotry
Needs an Immediate Solution
By LEE HILLS
Executive Editor, Knight
Newspapers
Perhaps no other problem fac-
ing humanity is so in need of so-
lution as the bigotry, latent and
active, which besets men and na-
tions. It has existed ever since
ancient times.
The Man of Galilee recognized
this when he admonished "That
Ye Love One Another." The pro-
gress toward realizing the ideals
of the commandment over the
centuries has been slow, but per-
ceptible.
Ever since 1934 a mighty force
in Brotherhood Week sponsored
by the National Conference of
Christians and Jews has been
added to other efforts to promote
real Brotherhood.
The NCCJ has as one of its
stated purposes"the establish-
ment of a social order in which
the religious ideals of brother-
hood and justice shall become
standards of human relation-
ships."
In simplified form the creed of
NCCJ may be summed up in
"giving to others the same dig-
nity and rights one claims for
himself."
No person, except perhaps
those who pride themselves upon
their prejudices, can for one mo-
ment doubt the high cost to the
human race in the lack of Broth
erhood.
That bigotry and intolerance
do exist is one of the saddest
commentaries on man and the so-
cial order, particularly in a na-
tion which prides itself in its high
standards of economic and po-
litical progress.
We spend billions for material
and physical means with which
to wage defense and even as we
do this there is a cancerous ill
of hate and prejudice dividing
us in some degree.
A nation girding its loins
against any aggressor must first
have completely cohesive |
in the realm of the spirit and in
the brotherhood of its people.
One Father
''All men are children of one Fa-
ther and brothers in the human
family. Brotherhood dedicates us
to the practice of understanding
and justice through which free-
dom and equality flourish in hu-
man society. While we are en-
gaged in a mighty struggle to
preserve our institutions and to
extend the boundaries of liberty
on the earth, it is good for us to
pledge renewed devotion to the
fundamentals upon which this
nation has been built. Brother-
hood must prevail. Our inesca-
p.ble choice is brotherhood or
chaos."
TO ALL GREETINGS
RHODES AUTO BODY SHOP
COMPLETE BODY & FENDER SERVICE
Lacquer or Enamel Refinishing
Ph.ne Highland 8-1814
4019 Aurora Street Coral Gables
TO ALL bftOIHERHOOD GREETINGS
TO ALL GREETINGS
I\. I). Lo<*kwood
Company
AVIATION PARTS
334 E. 18th Street Hialeah
Phone TU 8-2155
DAN CHAPPELL
i
402-03 Industrial National
Bank Building
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
TUR ZEL ORIGINALS
Street, Afternoon and Evening Dresses
JE 42224 Miami Beach 1008 Lincoln Road
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
SIMPSON TILE CO., INC.
"IF" YOU WANT QUALITY AND TILE
THEN CALL HI 8-6604
2628 S.W. 16th Terrace
Miami, Florida
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
I. E. NEWTON
INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
2490 N.W. 33rd Ave.
NE 42441
NATIONAL
TITLE
COMPANY
ABSTRACTS T/TLF INSURANCE MORTGAGES
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 41601
Branches:
Huntingicn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdali
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Rabinowite
Mr. & Mrs. David Rabinowitt
Mr. & Mrs. Morris Rabin a will
Mr. & Mrs. Sol Goldst-la
TO ALL GREETINGS -
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
l
153 NE. lit Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 A.M.
Closed Sunday
Phone FR 4-4733
Peerless Manufacturing Co.
Manufacturer oi
Corrugated Cartons and Cartons for Fruit Candies
23 N.E. 74th Street Phone PL 9-0953
FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
Allied Concrete Products, Inc.
3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami. Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
FLOOR DOING QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
SANDING FOR OVER 20 YEARS IN MIAMI
ACE TILE & TERRAZZO CLEANERS
2131 N.W. 51st Street
Phone NE 4-1293
GREETINGS...
MADER COMPANY
P. 4 O. DOCKS
MIAMI
WO N.E. 4th
EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS
CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
PROMPT SERVICE
Avenue
PheiePLM5
GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN
CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES
"Spedly C.B.L-
Phone MO 1-7696 Immediate DelWerf

TO ALL GREETINGS
IMM i: GREENE ORCHESTRA
PL 4-1973 PL 4-4206 966 NX. 80th STREET


,, February 19. 1960
+Jf*>i*t) fkrirt, tr
Page 7-C
ligotry Diminishes Another Man's Worth
By FAITH BALDWIN
Every man is diminished by
man's bias and one reason,
we do not truly love our
Lhbor is that we make no ef-
t to know or understand him.
rest upon the oars of precon-
Ived prejudice.
he race into which each of ui
is born, the country and the
Lioneach is an accident of
in. Oh. there are changes of
dzenship and conversion* to
ier creeds but you cant change
lere you were born or the race
\m which you sprang.
that I myself am whiteas far
I knowChristianin that I
| not follow Judaism nor Islem
other creedsand so called
tile was an accident of birth.
II men suffer and rejoice,
h is born through a natural
innel of pain, and each in the
ay dies.
phen people universally real-
that all are united by the
nmon bond of mortality and
.he basic needs ... the need
[worship and to love, to be
psed and fed. to work and play
i-rhaps we will have learned
[understandwhich is to love
j-itually. and there will be
Ice and brotherhood, on earth.
jkithoiit Brotherhood, peace is
possible!
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC.
FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"
A1S0 A LA CARTE MENU [
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED
1818 N.W. 36th St.
NE 5-4714
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
Cnrltiy A. Dtvntj. Int., Ntm Y*rt
loughts Pertinent to Brotherhood Week
Sameth-Piepgras Realty Company, Inc.
REALTORS
SALES RENTALS Residential Commercial Industrial
976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071
HIALEAH
ro admit of Brotherhood as a
to live Brotherhood as a
kctice, and to accept the re-
uisibilitiei that such a course
[ails, is to participate in the
\\ life that the United States
I America has made possible,
for which it exists.James
Mitchell. Secretary of Labor.

rhe trade union movement,
ttch is founded upon the prin-
Be of brotherhood, staunchly
pports National Brotherhood
ckGeorge Meany, president
|American Federation of Labor
Congress of Industrial Or-
nizations.

sincerely hope that Brother-
Dd Week will be a successful
in 1960. If we really lived
Dtherhood, the world would be
a different world. Let us try it
this Weak.Eleanor Roosevelt.

The theme for Brotherhood
Week is this: Brotherhood Be-
lieve It!Live it!Support it! Of
all these, "Live It!" to our mind
comes first of all, for this means
to do something about it in every-
day life and in everyday busi-
ness.Earl Johnson, United PTess
International.
E E.....
|lGHWAY ANTIQUE SHOP
F. M. BERGERE
Antiques I Gifts
|6010 So. Dixie Highway
South Miami
MO 1-3300
TO ALL GREETINGS .
FLORIDA MANTEL SHOPPE
FOR EXQUISITE MANTELS. ACCESSORIES
AND CHANDELIERS OF OUTSTANDING QUALITY
Phone
3921 N.E. 2nd Avenue
PL -: 1!>
Miami, Florida
To AU Greeting*
CENTURY WOODCRAFT COMPANY
Serving the Southwest Section
BUILT-IN FURNITURE ROOM DIVIDERS
WARDROBES BOOKCASES COUNTER TOPS
CALL FOR CLASS WORKMANSHIP
now m our
OWN 1011.011116
1101 N.E. 79th Street
Sincere Good Wishes for
The Holiday
DA0E UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
I RALPH D. HOLLANDER
*ARM For Your WINDOWS'
LL TYPES OF CORNICES
[COVERED OR PAINTED
W C0VIM oni REUPHOtSTIlY
^g < company
''On the Trail"
33 S. W. 8th STREET
-Phone HI 6-6872
TOPS IN CORNICES
fMTO* audf HtAHS
3791 BIRD ROAD
MIAMI
Phono HI 3-3274
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
MILTON E. THOMPSON & SON
ROOFING
FREE ESTIMATES TU 8-1549
347 East 4th St.
Hialeah
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
LITTLE RIVER RECREATION
P001 SNOOKER
WHERE ALL SPORTS MEET
JIMMY ROBINSON
351 N.E. 79th Strett
PL 4-5314
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES
SURVEYORS I LAND PLANNERS
"wi corn oof atir mmmt
4*41 H.W. 1m* AVtWM
PHONE PL 1-6577
SKiniNS TO OOff AlAHY WINDS
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS SANK
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
iMember oi F.D.I.C.)
**A trlmaly
To All Our Friends, Patrons and
Acquaintances Brotherhood Week Greetings T%
Ted's Broadway Battery & Ignition
ATTERIIS OENiRATOtS STARTERS
1731 H.W. JO* STRICT. MIAMI, FLORIDA PHOMI Nf 4-1331
GREETINGS
MILONE
PLASTERING COMPANY
7150 N. W. 3rd Arena*
Phone PL 4-7041
GREETINGS
UTTLE RIVER LUMBER YARD
7737 MA M AVtNW 'HOW K MM
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
PAINTS AND HARDWARE
GENERAL AIRMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO.
LIFE TIMf ALUMINUM
CHURCH TYPE BULIETIN BOARDS
MDOO* ami OUTDOOR
155 Wttt 224 SHOT HIAUAH TO 1-1410


Page 8-C
*-Jet%lstFk*kHatn
Friday, February 13, iggg
'Released Time/ Sunday Laws Thorny Issues
UNITED NATIONS-(JTA)-Bible reading in public schools, the
"released time" practice under whicli public school pupils are excused
for religious study, and Sunday closing laws, are the foremost prob-
lems in the field of religious rights and practices of present concern to
American Jews, according to a report submitted by the United States
to the United Nations.
The report is one of 86 similar
documents provided by 86 govern-
ments as background for world-
wide survey of religious rights and
practices conducted by the UN
Subcommission on Prevention of
Atty. General Due
At Brotherhood Fete
Attorney General of the United
States William P. Rogers' will be
principal speaker at the eighth an-
nual Brotherhood Dinner sponsor-
ed by the National Conference of
Christians and Jews at the Fon-
tainebleeu hotel on Tuesday, Feb.
23.
William B. MacDonald. jr., gen-
eral chairman of the event, said
that "we expect Mr. Rogers to de-
liver a major statement of great
concern not only to the people of
the South but to all citizens of the
nation.
"He has distinguished himself
as leader in the struggle to af-
firm the basic dignity and worth
of all human beings. To our
minds this is the fundamental
definition of Brotherhood."
MacDonald also announced the
appointment of co-chairmen for
the annual Brotherhood Dinner.
They are Anthony Abraham ol
Miami. Ford S Meyer and Claude
A. Renshaw, of Miami Beach.
tn addition to Rogers" appcar-
pnee. Ihe dinner will also feature I
the annual presentation of awards
to three adults and three high
school youths, selected from the'
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
communities.
Awards are being determined
by a committee under the chair-
manship of Dr. Joe Hall, superin
tendent of public instruction-, Dade
county .schools.
Discrimination and Protection of
Minorities.
"On Bible reading, the report
quotes the Coordinating Board of
Jewish Organizations. The Jewish
group declares:
"It is now legally possible to
engage in this practice (Bible
reading) in 37 states; 13 states
and the District of Columbia re-
quire it; 11 states permit it; and
13 states make no mention of the
Bible at all in their schools' laws.
Only 11 states etpressly prohibit
reading the Bible in public
schools."
The report cites an expert as
stating that "the organized Jewish
community is overwhelmingly op-
posed in principle to the practice
of Bible reading in the public
schools." Listed among those op-
ponents are the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America and the Central.
Conference of American Rabbis. |
According to the report, "some
form of 'released time' program
exists in communities in 43 states.
In 10 of these states, 'released
time' is legalized either by sta-
tutes or by court decisions." It
declares that "the Jewish commu-
n i t > almost uniformly opposes"
the "released time" programs.
Sunday closing laws, "prohibit-
ing or restraining certain activi-
ties on this day," are reported to
exist "in some form" in every
state in the Union. The report
declares that "opposition to
these laws comes mainly from
Jews and Seventh Day Advent-
ists who wish to observe Satur-
day as the Sabbath.
The board adds that "nineteen
states have enacted civil rights
laws, under which private persons
who operate 'places of public ac-
commodation' are enjoined from
practicing discrimination on the
basjs of race, dolor, or religion.
Federal statutes similarly provide
for criminal prosecution of per-
sons who conspire to deprive any
person of Constitutionally protec-
ted rights."
Certain "exclusionary" provi-
sions in some laws are also cited.
It is reported that New Hampshire
has a Constitutional provision, not
enforced, limiting certain offices
to Protestants. In some states,!
"theistic belief" is required of of-
fice holders. Two states ban "min-
isters of the Gospel" from serving
in their legislatures.
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
Lobnitz & McCcrmick Millwork
2789 COACOOCHEE AVENUE^
and
3060 S.W. 37th COURT
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone HI 6-0607
^W-'W^W^WW^W*
'^*--WrfW-V^V*->^^-rfW^<-\-A-
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE
YOUR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Candidate for Judge of Circuit Court,
Group No. 2

46 M.W. 1st STREET MIAMI, PIORIDA

**ww<
'"^"*WA^A*^.rAr'VXWrfW/W.*v_,
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
t
FOR PEACE AND FREEDOM
jams*
FRANK 0. PRUITT & SONS
Swing Ureater Miami Sinre 192*
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE & BONDS
AUTO FIRE WINDSTORM HOMEOWNERS
LIABILITY COMPENSATION GLASS MARINE
350 NX 15th Street Phone FR 43169
X SPONSORED BY THE NATIONAL CONFERENCE OE
M ._____ CHRISTIANS *.*JfJJ'.
Divine Command
Harry S, Truman: "The true
fountain of the brotherhood of
man is belief in the knowledge
that God is the Father of man-
kind. For us, therefore, brother-
hood is not only a generous im-
pulse but also a divine command."
GffEf TINGS TO All
Aaron Kaeif
r
DESK
EXCHANGE
Phone NE 44024
New and Usti Office Fnrnifere
2742 N.W. 35th SHEET
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Streef at 7th Avenue
The Best of Foods With Friendly Service
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
KING FINISH PLASTER CO.
LIME COLORED PLASTER
. Phone FR 3-2031
260 N.W. 27th Street
Miami, Fla.
To All Greetings
TAMIAMI PLUMBING CO., Inc.
Jamet B. Burgin
Serving South Dade County
ond South Miami
IS2S SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY
Phone MO 74831
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
ALL DADE PAINTERS
INCORPORATED
PAINTING CONTRACTORS
RESIDENTIAL and COMMERCIAL
PAINTING SAND BLASTING WATERPROOFING
****+**** ^ WMM
000 PAJWTfNO ?., ** Cett-e7 Ar9
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
DE BOUAC TRUCK EQUIPMENT CO., INC
440 N.W. 29*8*", PW F* 1-31.1
True* Se^ic d Equipment Grwood Sale. | ffcreic.
FLEET MAINTENANCE STEEL FABRICATION
Nata's
Yacht Basin
1884 N. W. North River
Drire
Phone NE 54231
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
WALTER B. MEUSE
BLYSTONE PLASTICS CUSTOM MADE PLAQUES
PLASTIC LAMINATIONS
1144 S.W. 27th Aveun. m^j,
To All Greetings
FLORIDA BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES, INC.
PERSONAL SERVICE RENDERED TO ALL
OUT OF TOWN BUYERS
11603 BISCAYNEBLVD
PL 1-0042 pL ^713
TO ALL GREET,NGS Er,J0y vour stay; relax in comfort
ROWE MOTEL and HOTEL
'Reasonablf PrWa*
! UN 61617
------------- '"VH.L unu
luu.... "Reasonable Prices"
6600 COLLINS AVENUE
TO AIt..\*MOST HAPPY BROTHERHOOD 'WEEK
MILLER MACHINERY AN0 SUPPLY CO.
frm*rly
W nx a?* mm Utt"",,",m wmt co-
NONE n 1-5414
**riMej.
"W V BACKUS
1201
Yert-
'". FR 3-SOlT "iE*. ft,**! *
n.rido
042
outriiiu ---"-
HOFFMAN OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, INC.
Desk* CeAtoet, Ckelr. ,te.


Friday. February 19. 1960
-.Mewls* fhrlcHan
Page 9-C
To Our Many Friends'and Acquaintances
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
43 N.W. 27th AVENUE
NE 4-2577
JOSEPH F. RUSSO
*
Temple Judea mark* 50th anniversary of the
Boy Scout movement at recent Friday evening
services. Front row (left to right) cob Harry
Cohen., religious counselor, Troop 64; Bern-
hardt Chesman. Scoutmaster; Steven Green,
Louis Tobacji,. and Robert Rose, who with
Chesman, received Ner Tamid Awards dur-
ing the ceremonies. Rear (left to right) are
Rabbi Morris Skop. spiritual leader; Dr. Her-
bert Levin, chairman of advancement. South
Florida Council; Herbert Rose, institution rep-
resentative. Troop 64; Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb; .and Paul Brick, district executive. South
Florida Council.
414 Incidents Since Cologne Desecration
BONN(JTA)A total of 414 anti-Semitic incidents have been re-
el rded in the West German Republic and West Berlin since the
Christmas eve desecration of the Cologne Synagogue, the State Police
Department reported this week.
Most of the incidents occurred I-------
in North Rhine Westphalia, where'
99 w ere recorded. Seventy-three'
wire luted in West Berlin, 53 in
Lower Saxony, 41 in Bavaria, 40,
in Hesse with the remainder in
scattered other places. The Bav-'
arian Ministry of the Interior of
Icred a 3.000 mark reward for the;
apprehension of the persons who
turd to set fire to a synagogue on
Jan. 13.
A Democratic Action Committee
to combat neo-Nazi and anti-Semit-
ic excesses was formed in Frank
furt. The committee was organ
ized by representatives of local
political parties, churches, the ju-
diciary, university officials and in-
dustry and trade union leaders.
Initiative in organizing the
commitl.. was taken by the
German Trade Union district.
Pawl Pieper, the district chair-
man, said H was not enough to
rely on the actions of stata au-
thorities and that "democratic
groups must take the initiative
into their own hands because the
attack on Jews is an attack on
all of us." The Frankfurt Police
Chiefs office reported that a to-
tal of 28 incidents had been listed
in Frankfurt sine* Jan. 9.
Work Together
Dwight D. Eisonhowor, honor-
ary chairman of Brotherhood
Week: "Our abuadant plains and
mountains would yield little if it
were not for the applied skill and
energy of Americans working to-
gether, as fellow citizens bound
up in common destiny."
BEST WISHES FOR
BROTHERHOOD WEEK

/.
ecfVo
Neon Sign Co.
2*55 N.W. 75th STKIT
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone OX 1-0805
The West Berlin newspaper "BZ"
reported that East German Com-
munist authorities arrested 41
members of a pro-Nazi. anti-Semit-
ic movement that infiltrated the
Red's youth group. The report
said the youths and their 22-year-
old "fuehrer," a student, were be-
ing held by Communist secret po-
lice.
East German police raided a l
cellar meeting place, confiscating
a bust of Adolf hmcr, swastika
flags, and Nazi literature. Accord-
ing to the West Berlin report, the
youths, residents of East Berlin
and its suburbs, has smeared anti-
Jewish slogans on walls in their
communities.
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS .
JACKSON ELECTRIC COMPANY
ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS
AIR CONDITIONING WIRING
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL
21330 S. Federal Hwy. Perrine a 5-2541
PERRINE. FLORIDA
CTvTL ENGINEERS
SURVEYORS
PHOTOSTATS
BLUEPRINTS
Biscayne Engineering Co.
GREETINGS TO ALL
Ideal Iron & Welding Works
Expert Welding
PORTABLE WELDING MACHINES FOR RENT
reese Parrs Me* Sfreae At Mew
2105 N. W. 30th Are. NE 44368
Miami's Olitit
47 N.W. Fast St, (Opp. Courthouse) Phone FR 3-5525
MATERIALS TRANSITS
DRAWING LEVELS

PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
Biscayne Ex I or mi nat i ng Service, I no.
3555 BIRD ROAD Phone HI 6-6401
DON'T TOLERATEEXTERMINATE
ABBOTT ELECTRIC. INC
RESIDENTIAL
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
Wiring Repair*
Alterations of All Kinds
M00 North Miami Avenue
PHONE FR M2N
VERN0ND.B0ND
Bond
Transfer Co., Inc.
Trucking
1344 N.W. 7th AVENUE
WRlrl144
TO ALL GREETINGS
B. B. Leigh. Pres.
H. Goyen, Treas.
Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Code*
IIO\ACKER A LEIGH, IXC.
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
"We Cover South Florida"
P. O. Box 2210
5959 N.W. 37th AVENUE MIAMI
Greetings
ELLIOTT E. STALLINS
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY
"THROUGH SftVfCf TO 100 WI CROW
J7SS S.W. 27* AVF.NUI "ION! "I *-l*SJ
TO ALL GREETINGS
"The Best tor Learn*
Murguii Bakery
CUBAN & ITALIAN BREAD
Delivery to Stores and Restaurants
2125 N.W. Slh AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone FR 3-3894
TO ALL GREETINGS "Sine* 1922"
JOE I.I Til III ITS REPAIR SHOP
GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING
"OUR WORK IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST**
3121 N. W. Second Avenue Miami. Florida
Pea*. PI 7 1155
SEASON'S GREETINGS
BARR AND BARR, INC.
PLUMIERS fsf.fefiih**- T*2e
61 E. 2nd Street Hialeab
PH0NI TU 8 Jill
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
J. E. LUDICK
C R E E T I N fi S I f
Dee KUimmt
Smilli Hamilton Shop
GRINDING SERVICE
231 S.W. It* STREET PHONE FR 3-250*
GREETINGS
DRAKE & DRAKE
EST. 1930
Carpets Linoleums Workroom and Installation Service
3825 N.W. 2nd Avs. Phone PL 9-2021
Ta All Rr.fft.rft.^ Week Sreertaes
WESTRROOK MOTORS
WRECKER SERVICE EXPERT BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING
PA/NTINC AND 61ASS WORK AtECHANfCAl WORK
1759 PALM AVENUE MIAIEAH, FIA. Ph.ne TU I 1416


Pago JO-C
9jmM FkridUan
Friday, February 19
Charge Austria
Coddles Nazis
VIENNA(JTA)The Federa
tion of Austrian Jewish Communi-
ties charged this week in a sharply
worded statement that the Gov 1
ernment of Austria apparently was
continuing a policy of minimizing
Nazi activities in Austria.
The statement said that no top
official of the Austrian Govern!
ment found it desirable, as Chan-|
cellor Konrad Adenauer of the
West German Republic did, to con-
demn publicly the Nazi smearers
and their "wire-pullers."
The Government has don*
nothing to inform the people
about "the growing danger" of
. Nazi activity and seems unable
to find words of solidarity for
the surviving victims of Hitler's
"murder machinery," the state-
ment said. The Federation added
that Austrian Nazis have connec-
Cannon Will Run
To Succeed Self
Circuit Judge Pat Cannon has
announced that he will be a candi-
date for reelection in the May pri-
maries.
The former congressman, who If
now in his eighth year as a Circuit
Judge, was elected to the judge-
ship in 1952. and was unopposed
for reelection in 1954.
Cannon served as U. S. Con-
gressman for four terms, repre-
senting this district in Washing-
ton from 1939 to 1947. "I have
always conducted myself as 'the
peoples' judge'," Cannon said.
"In 1952, the people of Dade
county elected me their judge,
and in the years that I have
served as Circuit Judge, I have
at all times borne myself hon-
orably as their representative on
the bench."
Locally-escorted tours to Israel Cannon added that "moreover,
I and Western Europe are offered by I pledge, in the term to come, to
tions with Nazis in other coun- |the University Travel Company in continue the policy that has moti-
tries. conjunction with KLM Royal Dutch vated me throughout my years in
I960
C. H. ERVIN
HEATING & VENTILATING
5301 N.W. 35th COURT
NE 3-2964 NE 44216
MEMBER OF FLORIDA HOME HEATING INSTITUTE. INC.
MT CANHOM
Reveal Weekly
Tours to Israel
TO ALL GREETINGS .
ALBERT HALLQUIST
GENERAL CONTRACTING
7632 N. Miami Avenue
PL 8-1631 PL 1-0612
_. Airlines.
Sixteen persons have been ar-
rested for participation in the re Tours depart from New York
cent anti-Semitic manifestations in cverv Monday throughout the year
Utig country. Josef Afritsch. An- K'rsl st0P is Amsterdam. Holland
Irian Minister of Interior, an-, and ,nen on ,0 Te' Aviv, Israel,
nounced. A number of extremis!
right wins organizations have been
dissolved, he revealed.
The tour highlights an 11-day
stay in Israel, four days in mod-
ern Tel Aviv and visits to Negev,
Haifa, Safad, Herzlia, and the
age-old Holy City of Jerusalem.
Motor trips through world-fam-
ous Biblical sites art planned
for tour participants with ade-
quate time allowed for leisure,
shopping or on-your-own excur-
sions.
The second part of the itinerary
the French Riviera, Geneva, Switz- a =couaiw
erland. and Paris include transportat
Afritsch said he would introduce
an amendment to the present law
regulating private organizations,
in view of "the misuse*' of pnvi
leges by some organizations. Pres-
ent legislation, he stated, "stillj
offers loopholes" for persons in-
terested in undermining democra-
cy. Although he suspects that the
recent anti-Semitic actions may
have been directed from a single begins in Rome, then to Nice on
headquarters, the Interior Minis-
ter said, he has no proof of cen-
tral coordination of these manifes
tations.
Vienna ponce announced the ar-
rest of Gunter Kaemel and Hans
Moert on charges of neo-Nazi j>
J22 e UKMMfiT Tn whoVe
..,.-.. iiiienis police found quantities
of Nazi literature, were wearing
uniforms of the defunct Hitler
Youth when they were arrested.
They have been charged with
planning to launch a new Nazi
youth group.
public lifeto represent, not any
small or special interest group, but
the citizens who have their mat-
ters adjudicated before me."
Judge Cannon started the prac-
tice of law 28 years ago. He gr.id
uated from the University <>t Mi
ami law school, and was the first
U of M alumnus to become a con-
gressman and the first to become
a Circuit Judge.
The 55 year-old judge has been
a resident of Dade county for 36
j years and. throughout that period,
has been active in civic and fra-
ternal affairs here.
Kosher for All Occasions
For
MIXED 1HU\KS
While Rock Beverages
4all HI 3-1C33 for WHITE ROC K
3300 MARY STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
land and Scotland for $145. Prices
ion via KLM
Royal Dutch Airlines, Economy
; The inclusive tour rate ranges class service, first class hotel ac-
from $1305.60 to $1375.60, the high-; commodations, all overland trans-
|est rate in effect during the .Pass-' portation, transfers, sightseeing
j^over _se4rsoirr An optional six-day with English-speaking guides, tips
I extension tour is available to Eng-! and taxes.
Joins Real [state Firm
J. Eugene (Gene) Thompson,
former teacher and writer, has
joined the sales staff of Fenton
and Muskat. 529 Arthur Godfrey
rd.. Miami Beach.
MIAMI BEACH
ABSTRACT &
TITLE COMPANY. Inc.
Complete Abstract end
Title Insurance Service
THE ONLY ABSTRACT
PLANT Of
MIAMI BEACH
1630 Lenox Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
LOTSPEICH
FLOORING
CO.
KTAR INDUSTtlAl
AeffteWiee' Ceafreefers
Tile-Tea Aifk.lt rife
3665 N.W. 74th Street
OX l-Of.81
BLU green:
PLANT FOOD
On Your Lawn?
Startling results can be ob
tairwd from this rich plant food
which contain! minerals that
will help keep chinch bugs out
of your lawn. Sold exclusively
HUGHES
list SsEfa* STORE
11* $. M,., Ave. ph. n M773
GREETINGS
Obes. t. Messji
Coleman
Solar
Service
TANKS
BOOSTERS
NIW SYSTEMS
tIPAIRS
(Member Chamber of Commerce
1007 S.W. 27th AVENUE
6251 N.W. 2nd STREET
heat Nl 6-7154
Nights Sundays Holidays
r-h.ne MO 1-1349
B and B
AIR CONDITIONING
Maintenance Contracts Installation & Repairs
Ail MAKIS
AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION
24-HOUR SERVICE
Klebts Saeeeys NelMeys DM FRaetlm 2*57
_ *otoks KtNTiD mm
JEiferson 1-0665 122 2nd St. Miami Beach
TO ALL GREETINGS .
FIVE POINT PAINT & HARDWARE STORE
QUALITY PAINTS BRUSHES
COME IN BROWSE AROUND
15,000 ITEMS OF HARDWARE
1264 Coral Way F 3-1097
GREETINGS...
n 3-74*3
GREETINGS... "" ""------------------------'
Hoaser Company, Inc.
Fir* and Casualty Insurance
SB11" Re!?y ^ Ibc-
Ral Eetat. Property Manaaement
Florida Bond and Mortgage Co
Mortooa. Loan. & InY-tmenU '
616 S.W. 12lh AVENUE ._ ^
._ ______ Phone FR 3-6631
TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
2875 Northwest Lejeune Road
PHONE NE 4-9761
Miami
To All. Greetings
Gelhaus Garage and Semce Station
,******" >M>im ONMTW STATION
4200 S.W. 8th SfrMt f^ m 4.9722
GREETINGS...
"**ee m 3 255J
COtAl CAMB
TO ALL
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
r0RTR.?!1,IIMW STUM
20547 Lincoln Bide
Phone JE 1-5260
350 tJiMMiln Road
Miami Beach- Florida
5!5~FRAME8 MINIATURES
M. B. G; A RMS
622 S.W. 27,h A.nu. PW HI 6-01*


February 19, I960
* trwUh n*rHH*nn
Page ll-C
\iami Jewry
xes Decision
liamis Jewish population faces
Jf'ar pf decision in 1960. a group
Linlmmity leaders were told at
(Combined Jewish Appeal pace-
lers' dinner hosted by Mr. and
Samuel Friedland last week
he Diplomat hotel.
bo speaker was Rabbi Herbert
Friedman, executive vice chair-
L of the United Jewish Appeal.
In address which focused upon
sh worldwide needs, but con
.rated mainly on Miami's prob-
t. ihe UJA official pointed to
(critical fiscal condition of its
Vration and the hazardous po-
i of many health and social
(ices. He underscored in strong
is "the negligence of the Jew-
fcommunity In failing to ade-
lely support the Combined Jew-
lAppeal, and through it, some
lumanitarian agencies at home
1 abroad."
Referring specifically to Mi-
l's long record of sluggish
jing to the major philanthro-
Rabbi Friedman stared that
the top 12 Jewish cemmuni-
in tha nation, population-
Miami is lewest in foods
td annually for its hospital,
ish schools. Center, homo for
aged, employment service
family and children's serv-
^porting to the pacesetters on
recent trip to Israel, the UJA
Jesman emphasized that 345,000
, women, and children are
unabsorbed in Israel, living
Ishanty-towns, suffering from
er employment and lacking fa-
lies for adequate care of the
and educational opportunities
youth.
liami was asked to "make the
sion in 1960 that would enable
city to hold up its head with
If. in the company of other
|i>h i(immunities who were pro-
ng proper services to its fami-
toif Named Chairman
iny Kossoff, Miami Beach
klent and Hiateah industrial
klei and developer, has been
led chairman of the newly-
ned industrial committee of
Hialeah-Miami Springs Cham-
of Commerce. Kossoff said the
imiuee plans an intensive pub-
relations effort.
GREETINGS
Weaver
Rexall
Drug
Stores
N.f. 2nd Ave.
. N.W. 62nd St.
Il Carol Way
11 N.E. 2nd Ave.
M Bird Read
Ph. n 8-4*36
Ph. Nl 4 7621
Pfc. l 4-3414
Ph. MO 1-4491
BARNES
Cost St one Shop
CAST STONEWORK TO ORDER
|MANTELS GRILLES rlAOOtS
"Wire relished Sfeae Mcwfeft
Phone PL 9-0314
242 N.W. 54th STRUT
SAVOY HOTEL
Open Year Around"
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
DOWNTOWN
HOMELIKE
N.W. Second Street
Phe W 44442
Pauing in their analysis of the $3 million-plus requirements
of CIA in 1960 are (left to right) Dr. Jack Folk, Dr. Milton S.
Goldman, and Dr. Stanley Jonas. Tho group is shown at a
campaign meeting to enroll all members of the profession as
participants in this year's Combined Jewish Appeal. Physi-
cians Division chairman is Dr. Stanley Frehling.
Gables Bank
Lists Promotion
H. P. McGoogan, president of
Coral Gables First National Bank,
a Sottile Group Bank, announced
the election of a new executive
vice president.
John H. Peacock, vice president
of the bank, was promoted to this
post during a recent meeting of
the board of directors.
Peacock came to Coral Gables
First National Bank in 1958 from
the First National Bank of Miami.
He rapidly rose from assistant vice
president to vice president, and his
newest promotion marks the third
in a two-year period.
Dr. fasman is Speaker
Dr. Oscar Z. Fasman, of the
Jewish University of America
Skokie, 111., was guest speaker a'
the Oneg Shabbat in Waldman'<
Coronet hotel recently. Arrange
ments for Babbi Fasman's talk
were made through Herman Eisen
berg, of Miami Beach, nations
director of the building fund and
development program of the
school.
Radio Station Gets Award
WAFM, Miami's new fine musii
broadcasting station, has receiver
a Citation of Merit from the Mus
cular Dystrophy Assns. of Americ.
for its help in the Muscular Dys
trophy fund-raising campaign.
GREETINGS .
BILL TINDER
GOLF PROFESSIONAL
Biltmer* Ceurst
lessens hy Aepoinfmenf
Complete Una of Colrine ffvipawat
Phene Biltmer. HI 4-0649
1210 ANASTASIA AVE.
GREETINGS
VENETIAN NURSING I
CONVALESCENT HOME
roe mi rrn cases
1330 N.E. BAYSHORE DRIVE
Miami, Flo. Ph. FR 9-7640
NATHAN K. 4PKT0R
IRVING BERLIN
Admmi'lfrereri
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
2038 N. W. 27th Ave.
PHONE NE 4 6554
GREETINGS FOR
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
Miami Track
Sates
7100 N.W. 7th AVENUE
FLORIDA
GREETINGS TO ALL
U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY
Plastering Lathing Stucco To Please You
No Job Too Small or Too Big
1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 4-8115
"WE COVER THE EARTH"
'WE COVER THE EARTH"
The Sherwin-Williams Co,
'14 NE 2ijs Ave.-1300 W. Flof ler St., FR 7-25S8-1640 Aden Rd., Miami Beach
'437 Horsing Ave., M. B., Ph. ON 6 5953 23 Ohfechohee Rd., Ph. TV 4-1510
1915 Pence ft* Lron Blvd. MIS Harrison St., Hollywood Ft. louderdale
1461 N.W. 34th Street
West Palm Beach
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
fin s WLLS TRANSFER
SPECIALIZING APPLIANCES, PIANOS, SMALL JOBS
FOR SERVICE HI 8-8046

GREETINGS ...
ENDURANCE FLOOR CO., INC
"FLOOR COVERING CONTRACTORS"
Residential & Commercial
13900 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone MU 1-4923
TO ALL GREETINGS .
BISCAYNE MOTOR SERVICE
FRAME STRAIGHTENING
WHEEL BALANCING BRAKE SERVICE
MOTOR TUNE-UP
REAR 224 S. Miami Avenue
. INTtR S.W. 3rd STREET
Phone FR 9-7325
4250 S.W. 8th Street
Miami
H. L Robertson & Associates, Inc.
PLUMBING, HEATING end CAS INSTALLATIONS
'WE COVER GUI ATI* MIAMI"
3148 S.W. 22nd Street Miami, Florida
Phone HI 8-1788
TO ALL GREETINGS
IMxie Gas Cosrporation
Mo* Langer
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
GREETINGS .
J. F. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
1st National Bank Building
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
FENIM0RE APARTMENT HOTEL
1M0 EUCLID AVENUE
PHONE JE 1-9441
HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC
John V. Hardaman and John V. Hardaman, Jr.
30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
2722 Pone* Da Loon Blvd. Phone) MI 3-4607
GREETINGS...
LA HUIS CLINICAL LABORATORIES
SSO BIKKEU AVENUE NUNTINOTON BUILDINO



Page 12-C
*Je*isti ftcrfcffar
Friday, February 19, ig6c
British Expect
Action in Bonn
LONDON(JTA)Hopes that
the Christmas eve desecration of
the synagogues at Cologne would
motivate West German authorities
to "take more effective measures
to root out the centers of Nazi in-
fection in the German schools and
among officials high and low in
all departments of public life"
were expressed here last week in
a statement by the Board of Depu-
ties of British Jews."
The Cologne incident, which has
"shocked the Western world into
expressions of abhorrence, is evi-
dence that the ugly spirit of Naz-
ism is still abroad in the country
of its origin," the Board declared.
"At various periods sinco th
end of the wer," it said, "the
Board has had occasion to draw
attention to the general inade-
quacy of the denazification pro-
cedures in West Germany. We
have called attention to the con-
tinuance in high office of State,
and in the judiciary, of former
Nazis. We have pointed out the
contirtu.no in employment of
teachers imbued with Nazi
views, and the manner in which
Hitler's crimes and the crimes
of his regime tru glossed over
>n German textbooks.
MURRAY MEYIRSON
Meyerson to Run
For Justice Post
Murray S. Meyerson, Miami at-
torney and former special assist
anUittorney general for the State
"of Florida, announced his candid-
acy this week for the office of Jus-
tice of the Peace, District 2.
Meyerson holds Bachelor of Ed
ucation and Bachelor of Law "de-
grees from the University of Mi-
ami.
He is a former teacher of gov-
ernment at Miami Edison High
School, and served as director of
the Educational Relations Bu- ,
reau and Juvenile Bureau of the
Dade County Sheriff's Office
from 1951 until 1953. He is pres-
ently an instructor in criminol-
ogy at the Dade County Police
Academy.
Meyerson served in the Korean
War. He is a member of the Dade I
County Bar Assn. and National
Assn. of Claimants' Compensation
Attorneys.
Meyerson served as first presi-
dent of the Miami Police Athletic
League and is past president of
the Fraternal Order of Police As-
sociates. He is a member of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars and past
chairman of the Americanism corn-
Coast civic i mittee, Miami Junior Chamber of
a reception Commerce. He was coordinator of
the 1956 Golden Gloves and past
TO ALL GREETINGS .
CITY AUTOMATIC
TRAflSMftSlON
i .,.
69 N.W. 20th STREET
FR 1-5722

Brandeis Chair to Honor HST
WALTHAM, Mass.Former New
York "Guv. Averell Harriman was
host to 400 East
leaders recently at
in his home to establish a new
Chair at Brandeis University. To i chairman of the State Police Con-
PITTS AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSION REPAIR
REPAIR EXCHANGE
Hydramatic Dynaflow
Power Glide Fordorriatic
Turbodrive Powerflite
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
FREE ESTIMATES
"Specializing in Transmissions Only"
6050 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, So. Miami
MO 1-1835

tM
^
be- called the "Harry S. Truman ference, 1956.
j Chair in American Civilization,"
"We pay tribute to the immedi- the new Brandeis Professorship is
!i' actions taken by the German an outgrowth of a commencement
juthonties as a result of the Co- address delivered by the former
logne synagogue desecration, and President at the university in
u the vigorous steps taken, as | June, 1957. Brandeis President Dr.
well as to the sense of outrage-ex-
pressed by a large section of the
Abram L. Sachar was the main
speaker at the Harriman home and>
outlined the program for the
new chair.
ierman population.
But only effective measures to
root out all centers of Nazi infec-
lion can bring vindication for Ger-
many in the eyes of the world.
The fear that the ideology, which
wrought Europe to the verge of
instruction, may be revived must
>e removd."
TO ALL GREETINGS
WCKR Sports Roundup
Hourly roundups of local, state
by sports director Sonny Hirsch on
WCKR Sports Journal," a new
series of Monitor-style sports cap-
ules at 1:35, 2:35, 3:35 and 4:35
f.m., Monday through Friday.
Jlirsch also reports at 6:10 p.m. on
'"is regular program, "Sports Re-
view."
A. P. COOPER
Automatic Transmissions
SERVICE & REPAIRS
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
40 S.W. 57th Avenue (Red Road)
Phone MO 7-1571
GREETINGS .
JOHNSON'S SHIPPING AGENCY
603 Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT SHIPPING FACILITIES
TO THE BAHAMAS
Freight to Cuba, Nassau, B.W.I.
CHARTERS ARRANGED
Phone: FR 4-3555
A. C. ALLYN & CO.
MEMBERS Of
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE
(ASSOCIATE)
MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Chicago New York' Boston
Miami Beach Federal Bldg.
UNCOIN RD AT WASHINGTON AVI
Miami Beach 39, Fla.
JEfferson 8-4731
WORLD'S FINEST
HIBISCUS
MEW t SHCTACULU VMItTKS
Many Exclusive I!
RAREST and NEWEST
IXORA
HYBRID, FANCY COLORFUL
CROTONS
Cur Plants Make Most
Appreciated Gift*
We Ship:
Send far ear new descriptive
price lilt
FLOTON'S
GROWERS ant HYBRIDIZERS
N.W. 25th Ave. 4 104th St.
(Infer by T03rd Street)
Phone MU 8-6418, Miami
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
FRED HUDSON
SAVE-WAY SERVICE
i
SAVE ON GAS-OIL-SERVICE
YOUR INDEPENDENT DEALER
THROUGH SERVICE WE GROW
10300 N.W. 7th Avenue PL 1-3021
Pfcone HI 4-1539
Aute Pointini
PROCTOR AND SON BODY WORKS
,, rs SEAT COVERS TAILOR MADE
3388 Dougl., Road Miami Florf It Is Our Pleasure to Extend Greetings .
Irvin & Samuel Goldstein
GLADES PLASTERING CORP.
LATHING PLASTERING STUCCO
1959 71st Street UN 6-8044
MIAMI BEACH
TO ALL GREETINGS .
TRAIL GARAGE INC.
Repairs Painting
1277 S.W. 8th Street
Phone FR 3-8861
TO ALL GREETINGS .
DOVE CUSTOM UPHOLSTERING
UPHOLSTERING DRAPERY -
SLIP COVERS CARPETS
FREE ESTIMATES
"SATISFIEO CUSTOMERS IS OUR MOTTO"
1075 N.W. 79th Street Phone PL 7-0312
GREETINGS .
ALLEN'S
ONE STOP GARAGE. INC.
"Gasoline at Reduced Prices" Your Largest Most Complete
AUTOMOTIVE CENTER '
Minor and Major Overhauls Quality Body Work
357 N. Royal Poinciana Blvd. Phone TU 7-2611
MIAMI SPRINGS
TO ALL GREETINGS .
RICHARD DECORATORS
UPHOLSTERING
DRAPERIES CARPETING
5865> N.E. 2nd Avenue Phone PL 7-6631
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
SIMS
Truck Lettering Service'
SIGNS
26 N.W. 20th Street FR 3.,259


iday, February 19, 1960
+Jewisti thirMur
Page 13-C
UN Calls Anti-Semitism Charter Violation
Continued from Page 4C
practict*" in M eowntri** pre-
pared by tho Subcommission.
The Secretary General was also
tejuestect to publish a brief pop-
ular summary of tho study, "to
that the summary may be used
widely throughout tho world, par-
ticularly in universities schools
nd other educational institu
lions ta combat such discrimina-
tion."
Declaring that "we are all
kirmed by the recent manifesta
ons of anti-Semitism." Judge
lalpern said that according to the
ptest count such mnnifestations |
ad occurred in recent weeks in
4 countries and involved some,
X) incidents.
I He said that, under the resolu-
hn. the machinery of the United
kitions would be invoked "in the
|ost expeditious manner" to gath-
at the earliest possible time,
|formation from states, non-gov-
nmental organizations, and the
kited Nations Educational, Scien
lic and Cultural Organization on
lir subjecti: the occurrences of
fcnifestations of anti-Semitism,
public reaction to these inani-
mations, the measures taken by
public authorities, and views
|to the deep-lying causes of such
lifestations.
[Judge Halpern explained that
joint proposal provided for
[novel procedure. Tho Subcom-
ssion, ho said, would "con-
fiue at work on a 12-month bat-
thereby serving notice on
world that tho United Na
would bo in a position to
He immediate action if neces-
he Federal Republic of Ger-
ny sent a letter to Secretary
Mral Hammarskjoid strongly
demning the recent outbreaks
^nti-Semitism in West Germany
approving the UN resolution
ouncing "the recent occurren-
of religious liisprjwipations."
he German people," the let-
emphatiied,' as \*tf as the
kernment of the Federal Repub
(of Germany, are filled with in-
nation and horror, by the re-
ft manlfpttatirjil*- of religious
so-called racial prejudices in
country and in other parts of
i -world.'1- --- --
HIALEAH ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIR
We Rewind All Makes of Motors
- ~ Also BUY atW-SELL USED MOTORS
1065 E. 43rd Street Hialeah
MU 8-4428
President Eisenhower accepts a Torah Scroll from Dr. Louis
Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of
America. Looking on at recent presentation ceremonies are
(left to right) Joseph S. Wohl, a member of the Seminary board;
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, Seminary provost; and Rabbi Isaac
Klein, Buffalo, N.Y. The Torah belonged originally to a syna-
gogue in Marburg, Germany.
TO ALL GREETINGS .
ADAMS SIGNS
COMPLETE SIGN SERVICE
FOR A SIGN OF QUALITY CALL HI 3-8510
3106 CORAL WAY
Bank Adds New Director
Curtiss National Bank of Miami
Springs announces the election of
Irving "Bing" Kosoff, Hialeah in-
dustrial builder, and X. James
Schlatter, of St. Petersburg, to the
bank's board of directors.
Directors reelected are Arthur
G. Brunt, Archie J. Clapp. sr.,
Clarence C. Morris, Joseph G. Mo-
retti, Walter B. Fries, Paul L. E.
Helliwell, M. A. Madden. John
Stadnik, Francis Knuck, Herbert
|L. Megar. Howard D. Brooks, and
John W. Robert*.
Harry R. Playford, president and
1 chairman of the board, reported
that Curtiss National showed an
| increase of 22 percent in deposits
during 1959, the total reaching
$11,479,178.51. -
TO ALL GREETINGS .
DOGS DELUXE
POODLE PUPPIES YORKSHIRE TERRIERS MALTESE
753 N.E. 79th Street Phone PL 7-6922
>-WWA^*^^^W^W'W'\~^W'W'>~^W^^^
HNMMOOO WIU GIMINGS
"^IWKMta^
JUrMihiitiifeaiei
"angels lonipony
N.W. 51 ta St. Ph. NE 5-1391
OREE TINCS
COCONUT GROVE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
DOMESTIC HELP f
AMES $. W. Sectiea Mrs. Er me C. Grunt (Owner)
191 S. Dixie Hwy. Coral Gobies .
Phono HI 4-1631
BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL .
HUGHLAN LONG
Candidate for State's Attorney
7380 RED ROAD South Miami
Suite 201 MO 5-5421
ART CRAFT BOAT FAIR INC.
BOAT REPAIRING
HIGGINS MARLIN BIMINI SKIFF
BOAT TRAILER SANDBLASTING SERVICE
730 N.W. 7>h Avenue FR 4-4919
BROTHERHOOD
GREETINGS TO ALL
VER0 BEACH
ASSOCIATE, INC
'Ml IfTATI
PhOM n 7-147*
444 STOOD
1UARANTY TITLE &
I ABSTRACT CORP.
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITU INSUtANCI
ROOM 206
IB1SCAYNE BUILDING
TO ALL GREETINGS .
GREY OAKS BOARDING KENNELS
"A Dog's Home Away from Home"
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS -
.2300 N.W. 135th Street MU 8-6449
TO ALL GREETINGS
*
STOLPMANN PLUMBING CO.
1853 WmI Ayoouo Miami Boach. Flo.
PHONE JE 1-0481
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK.
Hoover Awning & Mfg. Co.
6921 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 4-2667
o Awawft SohwhiOM Torpaolias
o Ceaeeiet Roach Ceaoao* Ceavat Gorofot
looch mtd tonka UatareNos Iowa aad Scrota Feraitare
Caavai Petal Watsraroofiaf
"We Moot Aaytaiae ia Caaras"
GREETINGS .
CHARLES TAYLOR
MARINE ENGINES
24 HOUR SERVICE ON
MARINE MOTORS DIESEL LIGHTING PLANTS
THUNDERBIRD FORD MERCURY V8
CHEVROLET V8 WILLYS 4 CYL.
AT THE BAY, MIAMI
11271 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-3794
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL
DANTE B. FASCELL
YOUR CONGRESSMAN
BROTI ERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS TO ALL
"We Educate for Successful
| Gracious Living"
SCHOOL
Nursery Through High School
75-Foot Pool on Spacious, Beautiful Campus
1010 West Avenue Miami Beach JE 1-0606
TO ALL GREETINGS .
SHEROUSE & CORLETT
INDUSTRIAL NATIONAL RANK BLDG.
II
1


Page 14-C
fJenisf>f9cricfiar
Friday, February 19, I960
TALES OF MORALS
It is told" of a J(ing who was very
tic\ and u'lni needed tdr milJr, of u
lioness to bring about a cur?. Many
brave men volunteered to capture
the lionets and mill; her. but they
* !! faYlrtl-in return-' One man* how
ever, employed stealth and ingenu-
ity, succeeded in capturing the lion
and obtaining her mill;.
As he was reluming from his
successful journey, he lay down to
sleep, and he had a dream. In his
dream, he saw the various organs
o/ his body disputing u>ith one
another. The feet claimed thev
cere the most important, for had it
not been for their actuitv. up bodv
could hare succeeded. The hands
retorted, that had n not been for
their labor, success could not hare
been accomplished. The eves re-
plied that if it had not been for
'hem, they would not hare found
the way. The ears, the nose and
the brain all joined the argument
ml; am in'.; their ou'ii claims.
Suddenly, the tongue replied: I
am the most important and mo-t
powerful of you all." to which ail
the organs disagreed.
The following day, the man pre-
sented the lion's millj to the l(ing
and through a vlip of the tongue
aid: "I have brought some goat's
mill; for the l(iiig.
rhe entire bodv consisting of
all the organs, shool; with fear and
the tongue replied: "Did / not say
that / am the most powerful of sou
all'"
MORAL: Life and death lies 1.1
the power of the tongue.
K-flcorcw C_^om ersalion
n *j 3 i n n j g r?
wri nxa
' T T T T
"in'1? grr nxin nptfn up
~im s"7X nirx matin *?ati <
TV TV T \ : T V
*?n nxr .D-rnK trw nia I
t ": t
^tf niiitixnn ni3atin nnx j
nxVo icm ,nti-rnn D^tiiT !
T": : tt-:- t :
.irjta nnpiw -nia-ti^
Hfr1 TO rJ3# oiai nnx
nxn na fx 'rax .^na
.atin1? -itioxti -pa .anw)
xa opn .nfcti rn na &
T I T
a^yo irnxa .nnina pioso
,1874 njtia jr\$fa np
-pin- nanaa n-rina tnp
pnr inn- :airo nai ,-nn
mtia xsTpn x-nrT f-ixa
r.-Dnsti nxn x^nn
TRANSLATION -
A C7L %/h. OfJHiami', Religious JZif*
'Becoming a Member' Gives
Positive Meaning to Judaism
By RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Congregation Monticello Park
Almost every religious denomi-
nation contains certain beliefs and
requisites to church membership.
The applicant must embrace the
basic creed of the religious group.
ThougH Judaism is not dogmatic
in its creed, it is not a jellyfish-like
faith, dependent upon the whim
and caprice of the individual. It
still embraces basic concepts ac-
cepted by collective Israel and
maintained as the code of conduct,
both ethical and ritual.
This week's portion of the Scrip-
tural reading introduces an un-
equivocal code of right and wrong.
However, the acceptance of the
decalogue is insufficient to distin-
guish the Jew from the non-Jew.
Perhaps only in its interpretations
and derivations can we draw a
more uniquely Jewish decalogue.
s
e r v i c e s
J It i s \AJ e c k c m a
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave
Orthodox. Rabbi laaae Ever.
Friday PJn. Slitur.las S 3" h m. S.i
,,, a,,. Hi- T. n CciiniiniiulMi.nl.-
Governing Natli
2SS3 3W 1th ave
Maxwell Silberman
MNSHE EMES.
Conservative,
president.
1ETH DAVID. 8436 8W 3rd ave. Con
ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W. Lloson.
Krldav 1:11 P -n. Barmon: '.".l--
Krvelatliin All-K'"s or Actual.
Adult Studies 1:48 to I" '" P "> Betur
,i.,v :, ;, in Bar Mltavah: Reward, son
of'.Mr. iind Mrs. rr.'il Hat i.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcr Fr.hitf.
, ,,,,,! jo p.in > rmon rnr-
us and Truth." Sstturda) I M a.m.
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
I-1 Ida) g:i5 p in. Bel mon: "Positive
and Negative Pommai Bat-
hi.ins .. hi. Bai Mltii ah: La*
..f .\ii- and Mr* Nathan Ri senwas
tar. .- i mon: Thi lulde i"i Living."
-------a-------
JETH ISRAEL. 4000 Pralria ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
------a------
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Kii.Vis CM p i" Batuidas W
Sannon: ''Tan Comntnaoinanta are
I- ill, V-l ,"
RABBI MAX LIPSCHITZ
139 NW 3rd ave
Though the religious lines of the various forms in America are
drawn, though in some points not too clearly defined, no synagogue or
temple does or should refuse entrance to any member of Israel, or
proselyte. Yet, it will be well for each synagogue, Orthodox, Conserv-
ative and Reform, to establish prerequisites of belief and observance
to destroy the chaos existing in the American Jewish community.
Such a decalogue might include a belief in a creator as a Provident
Diety. who is one and a Unity; whose eternal teachings are contained
in Torah; whose elect is the people of Israel; who believe in tradition
as the bridge between the past and the present, assuring the survival
of the future; who believe in charity, service to God and to man. identi-
fying themselves authentically with the community of Israel through
fellowship, and establishing personal contact with God through prayer;
who transmit this heritage to their children by example, not merely by |
persecution? lastly, who believe in the brotherhood of man as the ulti-1
mate objective of humanity.
This affirmation would create authentic Jews, giving positive mean-
tag to what we call "becoming a member."
KNOW YOUR HERITAGE -
Knotty Questions Pertaining
To Jewish Scriptural Writings
BETH RAPHAEL.
Orthodox.
BETH TFILAH. 35 Euclid ava. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E Rackovsky
i-i Ida] vi". p in. Baturdas s'"'
Bartnon: "Jethro a* a MmM tor the
Liberal World." Harmon at i M p.m.:
"Pi eparednaaa "
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 401
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
saaasaaaaaaaaasaaHSBaaasaasBBaaaaBiu:
GEMS OF WISDOM
The aim of our u/orihip it the
purification, enlightenment and up-
lifting of our inner selves.
a. HlBSCH
e a
Prayer it conversation until Cod.
JO'
e a
By prayer, we lift ourselves to a "
world of perfection. kixiK
a e
The earlv Handim tued to tan-.
an hour before -prayer in order to
attune their heart* to Cod.
IISHNA
e
Prayer is acceptable only if the
lottl u offered U'lth it.
-----AMMI B. NATHAN

Prayer || the service of the heari
IAIMID

Prayer needs attuning of the
mind. TALMUD
a a
Is this a service of the heart
u'hen the body is in the synagogue
and the mind in the market'
LENCZICZ
dr.. S Miami. Rerorm Rabbi Herbert
aumiird. Cantor Charles Kodner.
I'ii.Ihv s: 13 p.m. Panel dlacuaalnn:
JORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. ('"' W" -K"',l> B". .H!?"Vr'r".
P.O. Box 34-SM, Miami. Rabbi 8am-
Meah Shearim
Every tourist who comes to Jer-
usalem visits the Meah Shearim
quarter. The name of this quarter
is known to Jews throughout the
world, though the entire quarter
does not consist of more than a
few narrow streets. It is one of the
first quarters of modern Jerusa-
lem, and is full of Yeshtvot (relig-
ious colleges) and. Torah institu-
tions.
You enter the quarter via an
iron gate. But it has not got one
hundred gates as you might think
(from the name). It has only six.
The name comes from a verse of
the Bible. In the week in which
the quarter was founded in 1874,
. the Bwrtion of the Torah '-Toldot."
which contains the verse, "And
Isaac sowed in that land and he
found in that year one hundred-
fold" (in Hebrew: meah shearim),
was read.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Clamit)
Was Solomon the favorite son of
King David?
No. His favorite son was the
handsome, ambitious Absalom. He
tried to seize his father's throne
by an unsuccessful revolt. He fled
from battle and was caught in the
bough of a tree. Gen. Joab then
killed him against David's orders.
The father's woe for his son Absa-
lom has become an immortal clas-
sic of lamentation.
* *
Are any witches mentioned in the
Bible by name?
Yes. The witch of Endor. She
called forth the prophet Samuel
from his grave to answer King
Saul's questions concerning the
forthcoming fateful battle in wftich
Saul met his death.

What is the Apocrypha?
It refers to a group of books
which have much in common with
the books of the Bible in terms of
style and even content. They are,
however, not included in the Bible
and are. therefore, called "Apoc-
rypha." from a Greek word which
means the "hidden" or the "secret
ones." These 14 books are found
in the Septuagint and the Vulgate
This page is prepared in co-
operation wth the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greaur Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi YadWiv Of Rjbatnbtrg
Coordinator
contrIbltoVs
Rabbi David Herton
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx
Know Tour Heritage
uel April,
r-iiilay l:J4 pin ai MM SW lth at.
.-.ini'.n: Til,' N-ss i '. .hiiiimii. Inn -in*.
Saturday ^ m at tiverslade* ki. -
in. in.ii s s. I.....I Bai llltavah Mt< b
ml. -..ii .,f Mr. an.I Mis Hal v liold-
farli.
------a------
3AOF HEIGHTS CENTER. 1S160 NW
Snd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
fLAGLER-GRANADA. M NW flat
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Barnard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
r*rtday :,:4S and s.l", p.m. Special Bro-
therhood service, fluent ai>eaker: lt,-n
K.-.n Topic: "Meet My Orand-
rather." Ones Bhabbal boats Mem-
bera ..f Rooaevell i>ik>- and Klaelrr
l.oda<-, Knights of I'yihi.i- Saturday
v :.' a.m.
pants: Rev Iw.nsl.l Mat-key. Ftlvr
side MfthmlUt t'hiinh: Kev IMss 1
Graham. Mt. Zlon Baptist Churxh;
and Rabbi ltaii*ni TEMPLE BETH EL. 1*45 Polk St.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
KmiI.is l:li p.m. Service of c-oneecia*
lion of uffW-ern and truMeea.
TEMPLE BETH 8HOLEM of Kelly.
wood. 172S Monroe at. Cewaarvative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Sehrelber.
rYldavy 8 p.m. Saturday t am Bar
Mitivsh: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrr.
Samual rVdowita.
.----a
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chssa
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor Da via Convlaer.
Kridny 1:11 p.m. Kt-rmon: "I Believe
in Amerii-a." Saturday 10:43 a.m. Bar
!
1
.; i | I
!4f
CANDUUGHTING TIME
21 Shevcrt 5:57 p.m.
versions of the Bible.
e
What is the Jewish Arbor Day?
It is the Jewish New Year of
Trees, when in Israel the school
children use the day for planting
thousands of trees. Outside of Is-
rael, it is used as an occasion for
tressing the significance of the up-
building of Israel. The Hebrew
date is the 15th of Shevat. known
as Tu (the Hebrew letters "T" and
"U" numerically spell out 15
BShevat. This year the day fell on
Saturday, Feb. 13.
e e
Who coined the word "Zionism?"
Nathan Birnbaum. The word is
d'nved from the Biblical name
"Zion." which literally means "ex-
cellence." It was one of the syn-'
onyms used for the Holy Land and
used most often in relation to the >
Torah which come out of Zion
Thus Birnbaum intended that the
word "Zionism" should be under-
stood in the spiritual, as well as its
historical sense.
e
What was the Spanish Inquisition?
An invention of Christian Spam
lo investigate, to try and to punish
those who held beliefs contrary to
the teachings of the church. Jews
were, therefore, tortured and mur
dered. While many Jews were con-'
verted to Catholicism, others con-1
tinued to practice Judaism in se-l
cret. The latter were calld Mar.,
ranos. *
a-T. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. M01 2Jl*SimaU ''a^Cmm "" ^ 'nd *"'
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Mlt l"*rl A" "*",.___
LeVin.* R*nMn- Cant<,r Darwin TEM>LE B-NA, 8HOLOM. fMOO NW
" ____#___ 22nd ave. Canscrvative. Raool
HEBREW ACADEMY. 911 (th ?. Or- I f^'i""" Eow^d Cantor Ben Gross-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Graaa. "" ____,____
HIA4.1AH RFFORM~~7eWIH CON TeM',-* EMANU-KL. 170t Washinfl.
OREOATION I15CW ail,., Si^ ton "v- Conservative. Rabbi lrvin|
K"r^ Na&W2W?tman: H"' ,. Vfhrm"- Cantor Israel R.leh.
Fil.lsy si:, Sermon |(i"hl and *?'**>' "d ":MJ,m- OPT"; i'r"
hosts: Mr an.l Mrs. V sin". -. ,,'.'< V,\"rl'1 ,. S-Vu' ','."> ?" 3r""' 'I"
____a,____ **< "Weekly Portion." ltar MRtvah:
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Mi' ''" ', N'" """ of Mr an'1 M .
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David ''V|"K ^rner. Jamea, son of Mr. snd
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun M,v Al*n ''l>kln.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 2Sth TE,M.^Li 'VHtg".!*J"L ^.jS"
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
''' '\ 10 and IS |. m. Sermon:
. Ana;ei......... ;,,, ,, .,,.,, ..
Evil. Onea Bhabbal hoau: nikur
riiullm.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
Krl.las s 1", pin Sermon: Sh ;l New Bible?"
TEMPLE JUDEA. MO Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Sfcop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
nl
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. '"' 'l-'s I IS p.m Barmon: ",In 1. -
Cantor Abraham Seif. an.I the Sermon on the \l.uin Sat-
rj'l*' ,,;" "ri11 Sei.....ii "rda) Mlnyoaalrea 9 a.m. R
"I'd Itual ,i v|Ce i< :3u a.m.
iii-ilav s:M a mi. s..,, ____ ____
commandaiei i*.,
aid, .-,n ..r Mr ..ml Mrs Milton Bern
TEMPLE NER TAMID. Mth st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION T ',on, "abbl Eugene LaboviU. Can-
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox Rabbi JXT s.m"' Oombera.
Herschell Seville. Cantor Joaeoh h,l'ln i:U "na 8:li I'm. Bermon:
Salaman. cantor Joseph ..Th? Ten ComBlttnomellt, Sl-sk to
i'.''"1-1' ,: ami M p in Barn ,,n: Thr,
.inmnn.lm.-niv Speak to L's "
Saturday 9 a.m. Barmon: "The Voice
Sf-"la5fe*u Ml"v"" ''" eJn of
Mr. an.1 Mrs Aarahan k,.i,..,
MNETmhL.Lv? 'EXL ,64,h ?
^.-"..-r*- Conservative. Rabbi
Cantor
Rabbi
i-2ion
Max Lipshiu.
Kirschenbaum.
Nn?. ?ADE CENTER. 13430 W
Siein, hOky.,ic.CnMrv",i"' "'"'
"c^rvV.Pv^af.^" nu. at
r-,:,:.'v'- a!* wb.'rdMir.7nABr"-
aa iermc,: w^kl> pjgj*}*
SOUTHWEST CENtTr, 44U avv h
Sto'*n,"!'NM
"S^r'^"^: mm
TEMPLE .ET-H-A*T5M0 N. K.nO.H
|l'a." Saturday 8.41 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI Na MIAMI. 12'00
NE 15th ava. Referm. Rabbi Benna
M. Wallaeh.
I" .In y |S pm Guest speaker: I*.
||" Ifeffer. Sui.i- u )..
BuadT"
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB.. Mt
Flamingo Way. Conaervatlve. Rabbi
Leo Haim.
> IT, ii m. Sermoa: "Hut-oe-> "
Gamble of tun Time "'
shsl.l.iii hosts: Mr. and Mrs, Ja.
i:.. kt-.ii. Saturday a.m.
--------
TEMPLE ZION. S|W BW irth '
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jace* Oetafar*.
Krldav S:30 p.an. Sermeei: "The Elev-
enth riimmmrilmHit." Katnrday a m.
Bai Mltavah: Stephen, son of Mr. anl
Mrs. Larry Bronls.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. MM N. Miami
ava. Conservative. Ratal Harry L.
Lawrence Cantor Albert OMnta.
Krldav 8.30 p.m. Sermon: "When"
Saiur.lay > a.m.
--------
TORAH TEMPLE. 1M4 Weat ave.
Traditional. Rabat Abraham Caaeel.
VOUNG ISRAEL. MO NE t71tt st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Bherwin Btaubsr.
2AMORA JEWISH CtNTtm. 2"
mera ave. Conservative. Rabbi B-
Leen Hurwlti. Canter Meyer Oisser.


Friday, February 19. 1960
+3enUt fkridlfon
Page 15-C
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. SOC M2
LEON EARL WILLIAMSON,
Plaintiff.
VIRGINIA PAULINE wiu.iam.son,
I i. fwidniit.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Virginia Pauline Williamson
I lefendant
344 Old Itiwwi'll Iti.Md
Simiiui. Oviirirla
T of Complaint fur Divorce has been
filed nKHlnst you, and you are re-
quired to nerve a ropy of your An*u i-r
or Plea.llnic to the Hill or Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney, MILTON
A FRIEDMAN, llll Alnaley III.Ik .
Miami II, Ha., ami file tl.....rlalnal
Answer or Pleading In the offli a of
the clerk of tin- Circuit Court on or
before the Ith day of March, IN*. If
you fall to do an, Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the ro-
ller demanded In tke Hill of Com-
plaint.
Thla notice ahall be published onoe
tarn week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH-FI,oit I MAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this Ut day of February,
A-D. l!tn.
E. II. LEATHERS*AN. Clerk,
Clrt'tilt Court. Dade County, Florida
(Ml) By: L. BNEEDEN.
I > -puty Clerk
MILTON A. FRIKPMAN
Attorney for I'lnlntlfr
1111 Alnaley Hide.
Miami 32, l-l...KR 1-SM4
l/C-lt-lt-M
IN THE CIRCUfT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. SOC 10i8
MINNIE LEE PENERTON,
nalntlff.
RUFUS PENERTON.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOr. REFITS PENERTON. addreaa
unknown, are hereby notified that a
Complaint for Divorce haa been filed
against you, and you are required to
m ivi- ;i BOP) of your Answer lo the
Complaint on the piaintirr's attorney,
MAX P. ENGEL. 305 lllscayne llulld-
Iiik. Miami. Florida, and to file the
original In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or berore the 4th
day of March, lit0: In default of
which the Complaint will be taken
as confessed against you.
DATED this 3rd day of February,
1M. at Miami. Florida,
B. H. LRATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCK INC
Deputv Clerk
2/:.-12-19-2*
vDAySMU
BY HENRY LEONARD
'Which shut do you belong to,
. Chonnel 5 or Channel 97"
LI GAL NO f ICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 77*
JACQUELINE
LINE rti.SU,
Mainurr.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uinlei-signed, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RED APII.K REBTAI'RANT AND
SANDWICH SHOP at II46 N. Miami
Avenue, Miami. Florida Intends in
register said name with the Clerk of
he Circuit Court of Hade County,
Florida.
CHAIM-IIEN. INC. a Florida
CorporationSole Owner
Pallot, Silver. Pallol. Stern Mints
Attorn,-\ I
701 Congress Bid*.. Miami. Fin
2/12-U>-2. 3/1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT JF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. (OC IO0S
CAROLE 8PONDER,
Plaintiff.
Welvtn' w. SPONDER.
Defendant
UIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Mr. Melvyn W. Spender
2 West 7Sth Street
New Tork City. Naw Tork
Tou are hereby notified that a BUI
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed asalnat you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the piaintirr's Attorney, LAWRENCE
I. HOLLANDER. Suite 303. 1000
Northeast 79th Street. Miami 3*. Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk
or the circuit Court on or berore the
7th day or March. IMO If you fall to
do ao. judgment by default will ba
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Hill or Complaint.
Thla notice shall be published once
each week tor rour consecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH FLORITHAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thla 1st day of February,
AD. 19110.
B. H. HEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) e By: L. SHEEDEN.
Deputy Clerk
I.AWRKXOK f. HOLLANDER
Attorney for Ptalntirr
Suite lei. lrwti n.f:. 7th at.
Miami 38. Florida
2/.".-l2-19-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
btialneas under the fictitious name of
RoBF:RTS IMPORTS at 226 Lincoln
Road. Miami Heach Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the cuit Court of I >ade County. Florida.
M. A. J. ASSOCIATES. INC
EM HRFX'.ER
Attorney for Applicant
m Lincoln Road
2/12-I9-2S. 3/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage In
business under the fictitious name of
DAI8T-R-8TABLE at number 1001
B I ICth Street in the City of Hia-
leah, Florida Intend to register the
amid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of l>a,le County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, thla 22nd
day of Januarv. i960.
DAISY LEV!
REN A TO LF:VI
WE I'M AN A WBPMAN
Attorneys lor Applicants
407 Blscayne Huilaiiig
Miami 32. Florida
1/29. 2/3-12-H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
Na. 4SE77
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID HIRMH
I >.', eaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demanda which you, or
either of you, may hare against the
estate f DAVID HIRBH deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Honorable County Judges of Dade
County, and file the aame In their
ofrices In the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar montha from the date ef the
first publication hereof. Said clalma
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress or the claimant and (o ba sworn
to anil presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred. Bee Section 733.14 of
the 194.1 Probate Act
Dated January 2, AD IMO
. SYLVIA It IRS H, Aa Executrix of
the I-ast Will and Testament of
David Hlrsh. Decessed.
KOVNF7R A MANN11FJIMER
Attorneys for Executrix.
First publication on January 29. 19e.
1/1*.S/3-lt-ie
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. SC *4S
in re: adoption op
male minors,
christophf:r ix>nald wood
and DAVID SCOTT WOOD.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: DONALD SPENCER WOOD
Residence and whereabouts
unknown.
Tou. DONALD SPENCER WOOD,
are hereby notified that a Petition for
Adoption of the male minors. CHRIS-
TOl'HKR DONALD WOOD and DA-
VID SCOTT WOOD, has been filed In
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida, and said cause Is set down
for hearing. 9 a.m., on the nth day
of March. 1940, before the Honorable
J FRITZ GORDON, one of the Judges
of the above atyled Court, in Cham-
bers at the Courthouse. Miami. Dade
County, Florida, and you are hereby
commanded to be and appear In said
Court to show cause why aald Peti-
tion should not be granted. II you
rail to do so, aald Petition will be
granted.
This notice ahall be published once
each week tor rour consecutive weeks
In THF: JF1WISH PLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED st Miami.
Florida, thla 3rd day of February.
A.D., 1940.
B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING,
- Deputy Clerk
SOB ALEXANDER
Attorney for Petitioner
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Florida ,,..,,..,,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELLVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 43777-A
IN RE: Estate of
CHARLES METROWITZ
I >,'c>.aaed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICF: Is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Executrix of the estate of Charles
Meyrowlts, deceased: anil .that on the
th day ot March, 1M0, will apply to
the Honorable County Judges ot Dade
County, Florida. lor approval of mid
Final Report and tor distribution and
rinal discharge as Executrix or the es-
tate ot the above-named decedent
This 5th day ot F'ebruary. 1940.
ETHEL M MEVKOWITZ
WELLISCH. DOl'GHERTY ft ZAIAC
By Kurt Welllsch. Attorney
l-:u Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
2/12-19-24,3/4
ANDREW HIND,
1 '-f'-ndant.
TO: Andrew Hind
I I'iist 2gth Kn
klya, N v
You are hereby m.tirie,! that a Com-
plaint I-'.,r Btvoree imr bean filed
agalnai you, and you are he re be re-
quired to serve a c..p> to the complaint Por Divorce on
piaintirr's attornaj and i u<- the orig-
inal Answer in the office of the Clerk
,.f tin- Circuit Court on 01 before Uts
tfth da) of (in nary, ItMi otherwise,
the allegations of saiil Complain] Por
Divorce will he taken as conressed
agalnal you
Dated this 26th day or Januarv. 11160
i: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk ol
Iseal) Circuit Court..
By: R. H. RICE JR..
D.-piiti clerk.
TALIANOPF ft WALLER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
121 I -In, .In It. .ail
Miami Beach, Fla.
2/5-12-19-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 484*3-C
IN RE: Estate of
ADA I. ROSARIO
I m -aaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
roll ire hereliv notified and requlr- '
ed to present any claims and demands '
which you may have aaainst the ea- (
I.He of All A I ROSA IIP I .1.-. .-.-.i
late of Dade County. Florida, to tin-
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in the ofrices In the
County Courthouse In I)ade County.
Florida, within sight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the aame will be liarred.
ETHEL I. HAH So.\
MAX I' BMOEL
Attorney
MM Blaca] no Building
Miami It, Florida
_____________2/3-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RAYMOND'S STEAK HOUSE at
16410 Biscayne Blvd.. N Miami. Fla.,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HKKHERT SCHNEIDER
CHARLES KtiSKXBKRll, Partners
KB88L0DR. GARS A ROTH
Attorneys for Applicants
IMS I W. 1st Street
1/29.2/3-12-19
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJenist fforiaf&un
solicits your leqxtl notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
MHaM FR :i- ftiO.
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the iiuaai eliinil. deafrtng to ens
- under the fictitious name f
SPRING PALLET INN at 6."9 Mer-
idian Avenue, Mi.um Beach, I
Intend to register -aid name with the
clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
SAM AND DORA KOONAN
6Mi Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
2/I2-I9-2H. '. 4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 41590-C
IN RE: Estate of
ANNA LEVINK
Deeeaged-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
BetAte:
Yon are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claim* and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ANNA LKVINE deceased late
of I >ade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of Hade County, and file
the same In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Plot -
iiin. within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred..
PHI I.IP LEVINE
Administrator
PALI. KWITNEY, 1 lllli|
Attorney
of the firm of lierkell A Kwitney
oln
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla
2/5-lL'-l92
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAGIC CITT RUG iI.KANKRs at
10SO E. 24th Street. Hlaleah Intend
to resist.-i said name with the Clerk
of -Uie Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
H R. ERRE
NKAI. J DL'NN
Attorney for Applicants
llll Alnaley Bldg.
1/29. 2'3-12-lJ
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HKH REALTY at 111 S.W ll'tti Av--
nue, Miami intends to register said
name with the Cleik of the circuit
Court of Dade c.uiiiy. F'U.rida.
LEON POSTER. s..le Oarnei
Rt-g. Real Estate ftroker
ki:ssi.f:r. OARS A roth
Attorneys for Applicant
\VfS S.W. 1st St.
2'l2-19-2fi. 3'4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREItT fllVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious aarae of
RALPH'S LrOOAOF: AND JEWEI.-
RT at 24 N. Krome Avesrua, Home-
stead, Florida Intenda to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of D, i. County. Florida.
I'll R \PHABL, Boto Owner
J DAVID LIEBMAN
Attorney for applicant
tl 8. Krome Ave.. Homestead. Fla.
i/l-ll-lr-M
BLAN'HE BABTRIDGK.
Plaintiff.
re.
QinNCE EASTRrDOE.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR BWVdrRCE
TO: Mr. Qtflnee Eastrtdge
c/o John Collins
Chilhowle. Virginia
Tou are heresy notified that a Rill
of Cotrsntalnt for Divorce has been
filed aeslnst yen. and you sre reqatr-
ed to serve a copy ot your Answer or
llesdiac to the Hilt ef Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney. LAWBENCE
I HOLI.ANDER. Sue 203, 1096
Northeast 79th StreeL Miami 36. Ftor-
Ida and rile the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 7th
day o( Mrch. 1940. H you rail to do
, Judgment by default will be tateen
against vou for the relief demanded
In the Rill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDEKKIl at Miami.
Florida, this 1st day of February,
A.D I960
B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal! By: L BNEEDEN.
Denutv Clerk
LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER
Attorney for Plaint If r
Suite 203. |ne N F:. 79th 8t.
MUm. 36. Florida ,/:.1,.,..M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 40C 1214
ARTH1-R VBLLUCCI,
Plaintiff.
MARY VBLLUCCI,
1 icfendant.
COMPLAINT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARY VBLLL'CCI
1977 Ellis Avenue
Bronx, N.T.
You MARY VBLLUCCI are hereby
notified that a Complaint for Divorce
has been riled against you. and you
are required to serve a copy ot your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney. ALAN
SIIKHII, 4n; Lincoln -Road. Miami
Heach. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the lth day ot March. 1940.
If vou rail to do so. judgment by
default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Complaint
DONE AND oRDF:RF:D at Miami.
Florida, this 8th day of February.
A.D. I960.
E R LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, IHide County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. RICK. JR.
Deputy Clerk
2/1S-I9-1S. 3/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE CSONTV. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. Ne. SOC (77
i.ocisf: i: koch.
Plaintiff,
vs.
I JACK K. KOCH.
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
TOU, JACK K Koch. General De-
livery. Silver Springs. Maryland, are
hereby required lo serve a copy of
your answer to a Complaint for Di-
vorce on plaintiffs attorney, Claude
M. Barnes. 302 Calumet Hldg.. Miami.
Fla., on or before the 7th day id
March. I960, and rile the original In
the office of the Clerk or the Clicuit
court, otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you.
January 2S. !*0
K II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of
i se.il I Circuit Court.
By: HELrlN KKRRLBR,
Deputy Clerk
2/3-12-19-24
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
- under the fictitious name of
i'I T KATal at number lS20-79th
Street In the City of North Hay Vil-
lage, Florida Intends to register the
hM name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at North Miami Reauh. Flor-
ida, this 13th day of January. 1H60
CUT RATF:, INC., Florida corp.
By: OLA 1ST GOLDMAN, Presid.nl
SNTDBR AND TOUNG
Attorneys lor Applicant
1/12-29. 2/5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HARRIS APARTMENTS at TStr. By-e
ron Avenue. Miami Reach. Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
RAUL HARRIS
KTHBI, HARRIS
KOVNER MANNHFMMFTR
Attorneys for Saul and Eth.1 Harris
2/5-12-19-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY Ne. SOC 7B4
IN RF:: APPLICATION OF
SALLY J SCHEMHL
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO FILE
FOR FREE DEALERSHIP
TO: Mr. Robert Schemel
Hebrew Home A Hospital
for the Chronic Sick
1774 Clay Avenue
Bronx, New York
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIFTD
that BALLY G SCHEMEL will on tse-
23nd day of February. 194SO. apply lo
the Circuit Court of the 11th Judicial
Circuit In and tor Dade County. Flor-
ida, to obtain a certltlcate to act gs
a tree dealer
If yog Intend to answer the appli-
cation, vou are required to serve suoh
original answer with the Clerk of said
Court, and serve a copy upon Israel
Abreme. Attorney for Rally O. Sche-
mel. at ."04 Industrial National Bunk
Building. Miami. Florida, prior to
aforesaid date. In the absence of an
answer, the allegations ot her Petition
wlQ be taken as confessed by you.
PIJCASE GOVERN YOURSELF
RDINGI.T
Dated IVI. I960.
E B LEATHERMAN. Clerk
(seal) Circuit Cnurt
Bv: WM. W STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
2/12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne. 4SSS4-B
IN RE: F:*tate of
MORRIS SITRDIN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Against Bald
Batata:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
I which vou mav have against the ea-
Itate of MORRIS SCRDIN deceased i
i late of Dade County. Florida, to the |
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In tlselr offices in the
<"N>unty Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date ot the rirst publication
haceoc; or the saror will he barred.
BAI'L hf:rnstein
MILDRED BERNSTEIN
MILTON MILLER
Attorney
1414 Congress Building
Mlsml. Florida
2/s-rr-lS-M
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME'LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKRT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OPPORTfNITTER. PNT.IMTTBD at
r,300 N.W. 35th Ave.. Intenda to reg-
ister said- name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SAGE. INCORPORATED
g Pis. Ca-D.
HERBERT B. WILENSKY
Attorney for Applicant
1102 Congress BMg.
_________1/29.2/5-12-19
NOTICE UNOER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTRE IS HF-.RERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A1A ANSWF:RING SFTRVICE at Room
213. Carol City Center, Dade County.
Florida. Intend to registM said, name
with the Clerk of 4he Clrealt Court of
Dade County. Florldn
MYRA LARK1NS
SAMUEL KATE
HOWARD A. METERS
1090 N.E. 79th St.. Miami. Fla.
Attorney for A1A Answering Service
rn-F2-le-J
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
# Oft POHAT f O.V OUTWITS
Low-rat Prices Qukkest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
PS :i-.t.


Page 16-C
+JplstnNrldltor
Friday, February 1J. iggQ

DUBLIN(JTA) Robert Bris-
coe, Dublin's first Jewish mayor
Mho was lionized by the. American
lewish community during tours of
ihe United States, disclosed this
week that his youngest daughter.
Klise, had converted to Catholic-
ism and entered a convent.
He also revealed that one of his
other two daughters. Frances Joan.
Iiecame a Catholic some time ago..
She is a doctor in Toronto, where
she lives with her physician hus-
band who is also a Catholic.
Briscoe said Elise, 21, was
"radiating happiness" in h r
new faith. Ha did not comment
on reports that she planned to
become a nun. She has been
studying in the Carmelite con-
vent near hero for two months.
Briscoe. who said his wife and
their other six children shared his
feelings, explained that he had al-
ways practiced and preached the
right of private conscience and
"the absolute liberty" of the indi-
vidual. "As a practicing Jew," he
added, "I have always been ac-
corded these principles by the peo-
ple of Ireland."
11n.i: i\si ii \.\< i:
A definite insurance contract instead of an OPINION
as to the condition of title.
LANGFORD BUILDING, MIAMI FR 1 5618
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS
FIDELITY TITLE COMPANY TOM BLAKE
GREETINGS
BILL AUSTIN FORD, Inc.
HIGHEST TRAOI IN VAIUIS UTEST EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE
"rV APPfCMT OO/NC BUSIHtSS WITH YOU"
3801 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone NE 5-0311
GREETINGS .
RADER and ASSOCIATES
ENGINEERS & ARCHITECTS
100 Biscayne Blvd., South, First National Bank Building
Phone FR 1-3551 Miami, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS .
SUNSHINE DINER
"A GOOD PLACE TO EAT"
10210 N.W. 7th Avenue
Miami Shores
JTA Correspondent's Question
On Emigration Angers Nikita
Doctors join with other Combined Jewish Appeal professional
divisions in their resolve to remove from the human Jandscape
of Israel the ugly and disheartening Ma'abarot, the shanty-
towns inhabited by 60.000 immigrants. Seen at a campaign
session are (left to right) Dr. David Brezin, Dr. Louis Lytton, and
Dr. Solomon B. Goldman.
Briscoe Says His Converted
Children are 'Radiating'
ROME(JTA)Nikita Khnish
chev. Soviet Premier, evaded giv-
, ing a clear answer to the Home cor
respondent of the Jewish Tele
graphic Agency as to whether it
could be expected that in the near
future Soviet citizens would be
permitted to leave the USSR and
join their families living abroad.
The correspondent, Tullia Zevi.
who escorted President Giovanni
Granchi of Italy on his recent of-
ficial visit to the Soviet .Union,
posed this question to Premier
Khrushchev during a reception in
the Kremlin in honor of the Italian
President. Mr. Khrushchev, indi-
cating annoyance with the ques
tion. said:
"Soviet citizen* are already al-
lowed to leave the country and
will be even more to allowed in
the future. But going abroad re-
quires accumulation of wealth
and the availability of caih. We
r rich in natural resources, yet
individually we are poor."
Experts in population and Jew
ish problems in the Soviet Union
told the JTA correspondent re-
garding the census data published
this month in Moscow that they
doubt whether the figure of 2.268.
000 given in the census as the total
Jewish population in the USSR is
correct. They estimated that there
I must be at least 3.000.000 Jews in
the Soviet Union today.
Authoritative sources expressed
! the opinion that the number of
Jews in the census figures is small-
er than the actual Jewish popula
lion because a substantial number
of Soviet Jews defined themselves
in the census as Russians, or mem-
bers of another Soviet nationality,
since the census regulations did
not threaten any punishment for
those who attempted to switch
from one nationality to another.
(The false declarations by Jews of
their nationality were made ap-
I parenfly because of fear that as
leu-, they may face discrimina-
' tion.
In giving the total number of
Jews in the, USSR as 2.268.000, the
official census data indicated that
20.8 percent of them declared Yid-
dish as their mother tongue. It sub-
divided the number of Jews and
their percentage of the total popu-
lation as follows: In the Russian
Soviet Federation, including Biro
Bidjan, 875.000 (0.7 percent): in
Soviet Ukraine, 840.000 (2 percent):
in Byelorussia. 150,000 (1.9 per-
cent); in Uzbekistan, 94.000 (1.2
percent); in Bessarabia. 95.000 (3.3
percent); in Georgia, 52.000 (1.3
percent): in Lithuania. 25.000 (0.9
percent); in Latvia, 37.000 (1.7 per-
cent), and in Esthonia. 5.000 (0.5
percent).
E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builders
724 N. W. 21st Street
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
THE
C. W. KISTLER
COMPANY
duPONT BUILDING
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Pbeee Ft 4-5154
Lowest Monthly Payment ia
This Area on Home Loans
LOWEST RATES
No Mortgage Insurance
Charge
HCITEI'S
JEWELRY CO.. Inc.
110 E. FkKjltv Stxaat
MOW Ft S-21T7
:*o^k#*5
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