The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01621

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


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Full Text
'"Jewish Floridiaii
Combining THE JEWIiH UNITY ami THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 9
Miami. Florida, Friday, February 26, 1960
Three Sections Price 20c
0
Navy Drops Disputed
Clause in Aid of Arab
Boycott Against Israel
WASHINGTON(JTA)The U.S. Navy decided this week to cancel
a contract clause in its shipping contracts which has been widely criti-
cized as abetting the Arab boycott of Israel.
The clause was part of a contract of the Military Sea Transport
Service, which acts as charterer for the Navy. It contained options to
protect Navy cargoes carried by shippers if the Arabs refused to ac-
commodate their ships for having done business with Israel.
The effect of the clause was te foreclose American shippers who
have dene business with Israel from bidding en the lucrative Navy
transpctt carge contracts. Disclosure last Jan. 21 that the clause had
been in affect for nearly two years touched off widespread protests.
The Navy declared in a statement to Congress that "the clause was
adopted with no intention to give support to any political boycott" but
rather en the basis that "it was deemed advantageous to both the gov-
ernment and shipowners."
However, the statement added, the Military Sea Transport Service
"can accomplish its mission without using the clause. Inasmuch as it
has beer mistakenly construed as providing some solace to the Arab
boycott imposed on persons trading with Israel, the Navy will discon-
tinue its use."
Question U.S. Policy Barring
Jews from Diplomatic Jobs
CCNCMSI ACTS ON 'CfNTlIMCrS 4H*HJT .
Angry Dag Tells Powers
To Deal With Suez Block
UNITED NATONS(JTA)United Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold. nettled by criticisms of his efforts to settle the Suez
Canal phase of the Israel-Arab deadlock, suggested tartly this week at
a press conference that the major powers could do more than leave
everything to Dag.
ff The background of the press con-
ference was Mr. Hammarskjold's
JTA By Direct Teletype Wir.
WASHINGTONSecretary of State Herter was asked Tuesday to
explain a new policy barring American personnel of Jewish faith from
assignment to U.S. diplomatic and aid missions in Pakistan. The re-
quest was made by Rep. Leonard Farbstein, New York Democrat, and
member of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs.
------+ Rep. Farbstein told Secretary
Herter that any measures to weed
out Jews from among personnel
assigned to Pakistan "would be a
distinct violation of every Amer-
ican tradition and of the Morse-
Javits Amendment to the Mutual
Security Act of 1999.
The amendment calls on the
executive department to withhold
aid from nations discriminating
against Americana on the basis of
religion.
ADL Hits Free
Defense
In Rockwell Case
Speech
WASHINGTON (JTA)_ Differ-
ing with the American Civil Lib-
erties Urion, a public position was
taken here this week by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
that anti-Jewish propaganda dis-
tributed by the "American Nazi
Party" fomented violent disorder
and could not be defended as le-
gitimate "free speech."
The ADL, in a statement by its
counsel, David A. Brody, comment-
ed on the ease involving George
Lincoln Rockwell's Nazi group and
Irving Berman. a local Jewish com-
munal leader arrested together
with a Nazi after a street-corner
scuffle. The ACLU had defended
the Nazi involved in the scuffle
and maintained that Mr. Berman
sought tc deprive the Nazis of "free
speech" rights.
Mr. Brody said: "Epithets or
personal aewee may constitution-
ally be punished as criminal acts
because by their very utterance
Htey inflict or tend to Incite to
an immediate breach of the
peace. Surety an abusive epithet
doesn't achieve immunity
Continued on Page S A
Rep. Farbstein asked Secre-
tary Herter whether the State
Department and the Internation-
al Cooperation Administration
re "presently screening, for-
mally or informally, individuals
considered for assignment to
Pakistan or any other country"
te determine religious affiliation
as a vocational "qualification."
He cited an "authoritative news
agency" report that such a prac-
Centinued on Pago 3-A
Ike Says We
Won't Sell Any
Arms to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pres-
ident Eisenhower rejected the idea
of United States arms sales to Is-
rael even though he acknowledged
that Soviet-bloc arms were arriv-
ing in some Arab states. He also
indicated dismissal of the idea of
a possible American-Israel mutual
security pact.
Mr. Eisenhower told his press
conference that the United States,
as a matter of policy, has never
served as a major suplier of arms
to Israel and does not intend to as-
sume such a role now for Israel or
any other country in that area.
Acknowledging that certain Arab
states were receiving Communist
arms, Mr. Eisenhower pointed out
that Israel was being supplied with
military equipment by France and
Great Britain.
Mr. iisenhewar said ho should
bo "frank" in stating that the
U. S. was lending enough arms
to enough nation* and that he
would let somebody else carry
that responsibility regarding Is-
rael.
He said he was unfamiliar with
a recent suggestion by Sen. Jacob
K. Javits, New York Republican,
that a mutual security treaty be
negotiated to link America with Is-
rael in defense. He added, how-
ever, that he had heard the same
idea discussed many times before.
He indicated dismissal of such a
defense treaty, stating he told the
United Nations the United States
would deal with the Arab states
and Israel could agree. If such
agreement could be reached, the
United States still stands ready- to
support and coordinate a policy of
regional development assistance,
he declared.
Commenting on the current
status of the Suez Canal impasse
involving Israel end the United
Arab Republic, Mr. Eisenhower
recalled his 1957 statement that
if operation of the canal was un-
complete failure to induce United
Arab Republic President Nasser to
end the blockade of the Suez Canal
to Israel shipping and cargoes; the
clash in the demilitarized zone
southeast of Lake Tiberias where
Syrian troops remained entrenched
in violation of the Syrian-Israel
armistice agreement in defiance of
the UN: and statements by Pres-
ident Eisenhower in Washington
and British Foreign Secretary Sel-
wyn Lloyd in the House of Com-
mons in London.
Mr. Eisenhower, at a press
conference, reiterated Unit e d
dependence on the UN to en-
force the principle of freedom of
navigation in the Suez, and Mr.
Lloyd said he saw a "dangerous
situation" in the Middle East.
Beth expressed hope mot the
UN would solve the new and old
Middle East deadlocks.
The London Times added a new
note with an editorial suggesting
that the United Nations should act
promptly to end the Secretary Gen-
eral'% private negotiations if the
Security Council was not to look
utterly futile.
Agreeing with Mr. Lloyd that
there was deterioration in the Mid-
dle East situation, the UN official
noted carefully that "actions here
Continued en Page 3-A
Former President Harry S.
Truman receive* honorary
degree at convocation of Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
American last Monday at
Temple Emanu-El. Mr. Tru-
man will be guest speaker at
an Israel Bond banquet for
Gen. Moshe Dayan Sunday
evening at the Fontainebleau
hotel. j
2,000 Delegates to Open
Israel Bond Drive for 1960
[coNomic assist an ro owns ... pace a
American and Canadian Jewry's answer to the Arab economic war
against Israel is being given here this weekend with the launching of
the tenth annual campaign for State of Israel Bonds.
In a four-day conference at the Fontainebleau hotel, more than
2,000 delegates will take action to assure the sale of $75,873,550 this
year in Israel Bonds for strength*
ening every Major phase of Is- jn industrial and agricultural de-
rael's economy. velopment and in the exploitation
If the quota for 1960 is realized, of natural resources, transportation
total sales for the ten years since d communications.
1951 will reach the overall mark
Continued on Page le-A
of $500,000,000. Up to the end of
1959, the Israel Bond campaign
! produced proceeds of over $424.-
000.000 which have been invested
French Play Raises Ruckus in US
NEW YORK (JTA) Charges
of Nazi collaboration against the
French playwright Felkien Mar-
ccau brought two cancellations
this week by Jewish women's or-
ganizations of theater parties for
his play "The Good Soup."
The continuing controversy
about the play, which opened in
Washington last week, and which
was scheduled to open in New
York on Mar. 2, also evoked a
statement from the playwright to
\producer David Merrick. The play-
wright, who has consistently denied
the charges, promised he would
: soon send en "extensive state
ment" to clarify his position.
The American Jewish Cem-
; mittee issued s statement do-
': daring: "In the absence of per-
suasive evidence that Marceau's
play The Good Soup,' whose
author is suspected of having
been a wartime Nazi collabora-
tor, reflects or promotes his pol-
itical or ideological beliefs, re-
jection of the play would not be
justified.
"The play should be judged by
Continued on Page 2-A
Climax of the conference will
be a dinner Sunday evening in
honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan, for-
mer Chief of Staff of the Israel
Army, who is now serving at his
country's Minister of Agricul-
ture. Principal speaker at the
dinner will be former President
Harry S. Truman.
The conference faces the task of
launching a campaign which will
provide Israel with the develop-
ment capital it must have to carry
forward its program of industrial
and agricultural expansion. "This
takes on particular urgency in the
face of intensified Arab boycott
and blockade of the Suez Canal,
which makes even more difficult
Continued on Page le-A


Page 2-A
+Jei<>tnridi'*n
Friday, February 26,
I960
French Writer's May
Raises Ruckus in US
Temple Emanu-El'a branch religious school on 77th st. and
Dickens ave. is now holding daily religious. Sunday, nursery
and kindergarten classes tor the children of Temple members
living in the North Beach area. Benjy Novack looks mystified
by the eyeful he's getting through the magnifying glass dur-
ing a nursery class science project. Holding up a "rare" speci-
men for Benjy's inspection is Mrs. Naomi Brandeis. head nur-
sery school teacher at the school. Rabbi Bernard A. Muss-
man, director of education for both the branch and main
schools, looks on. Registration for nursery school in both
branches is now in progress.
WCKR Tells Staff Changes
Nile* Trammel I. president of Bis
eayne Television Corporation, has
announced major changes in the
L0N0-DISTANC1
MOVERS
OAIIT PKK-OPS New Yerk, Ni. I.r
it. FeieesaMhia. Iilimwt, Was*
iftM, alt ether peinti.
DIAL JE 8-A3S3
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ASS MUMS AVI. MIAMI MACK
RETURN LOAD RATES.
operation of Biscayne's radio sta-
tions. Roger G. Berk, vice presi-
dent and general manager of the
Summit Radio Corporation in Ak-
ron, 0.. this week joined the Bis-
cayne Television Corporation in I
charge of its radio operations,.
WCKR and WCKft-FM. Announced:
also was the appointment of Alan
Henry as station manager of|
WCKR and WCKR FM. Henry,
comes to Biscayne from New Ha-
ven, Cone., where he was general
manager for Radio Slat ion WNHC.
me ywo porum
m.m Every Uu4*t r m.
MIAMI tlACH fUBtIC SCHOOL
1410 Wathiriflon Ave, Miami ta.ch
SATURDAY. FES. 17 SP..W
KMIZ GRANCNIHIN
JowntekM M>d Edilav
SUBJECT -THC SAStA-ANQ HIS
JEWISH CONSCIOUSNESS"
' The VIVO forum it a weekly preienta<
' o* G Continued rem Paee 1-A
ils substance and on its artistic
merits rather than by its authors
alleged political activities repug-
nant as they might be. However,
we recognize that organizations
| representing special constituencies
may not wish to be regarded as
supporting by their group action
an author whose convictions which
may not be expressed in his writ-
ings, they deem obnoxious."
The Union of American Hebrew
Congregations disclosed it had re-
ceived many inquiries from its
members about theater parties for
the play and suggested that "The
Good Soup" was "frivolous and
, transitory."
The UAHC comment, made by
its vice president. Rabbi Jay Kauf-
man, also declared that entertain-
ments should net be judged on the
basis of the political affiliations of
their creators and that Judaism's
teachings "forbid such trial by boy-
cott." Rabbi Kaufmaa also said
that "other plays should lay prior
claim to the attention of religious
and other serious groups."
The first organization to act
was the Westehester Shore section
of the National Council of Jewish
Women which withdrew from a
contract for a theater party. The
second organization was the Wom-
en's League for Israel, which can-
celed two theater parties.
On* of Marceau't plays, "The
Ew." has been perforrmed in
Israel by the Habimah Theater.
When simitar charge* wars rais-
ed there, it was reported here,
the Israel government made in-
quiries and was informed Hut
the lodgment was nevi carried
out.
Told of the revival of the
charges. Marceau said in Paris
that he was "stupified" by the
news sod added that he was tried
in absentia "on a political chare*
ctHmr BiGonn
GIVE TO THE CJA
I BUY ISlMfI BONDS
mawum hhumwj
which "had no effect outside of
Belgium." He asserted that he has
never been a Nazi writer" an*
that it was up to his accusers to I
bring proof in this matter.
"I challenge anyone to prove
that 1 was ever a member of the
Nazi party or of any other party
or movement," he said. "1 also
challenge anyone to find in my1
writings or my words an attack,
I against the democracies of the
United States. I challenge anyone .
to find in nay acts, writing* or [
words any trace of anti-Semitism
this accusation being especially in-
supportable in view of my numer-
ous and very dear Jewish friends."
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Friday. February 26. 1960
h lew I it HrricHtr
Page 3-A
Dag Tells Powers to Peal With Suez
rnni;n...j f____ m ....
Pert, petite Siuan Morse, Gasoline's Girl Friday for I960,
perches atop a gasoline pump to pose with Perry Gary, pres-
ident of the 550-member county wide Allied Gasoline Retailers'
Assn., which wiB stage its annual two-cent Charity Day for
the benefit of the Crippled Children's Society on Friday. Sev-
eral hundred AGRA stations will By the red, white and blue
Charity Day banner ,and each participating gasoline dealer
will give the Crippled Children's Society two cenjs for every
gallon of gas he pumps that day. Gas will cost the motorist
no more than the posted price. In previous Charity Days
AGRA members raised more than $10,000 for the Crippled
Children's Rehabilitation Clinic at 1475 NW 141h ave.
Continued from Page 1-A
are possible in the Security Coun-
cil, in the General Assembly, and
by the Secretary General."
" "^ "S
Asserting that he had not been
idle, he observed that there were
actions "that other organs of the
United Nations can take and I can-
not take." He added that "there
is a certain tendency in some
quarters to forget these differences
and expect from the Secretary Gen-
eral actions that be cannot per-
form."
In effect admitting ha had
dona all that ha could, ha as-
serted that "I mo no other way
to help the situation except for
the Security Council to stroneah-
en the UN and for the UN to
stick to its
| marskjold to the two powers to get
, busy ia> the Security Council with
I some activities of their own to deal
with the situation.
He dealt -ilWre'generallywith
questions about Nasser's challenge
to Premier Kassem of Iraq to tend the situation in the zone.
i armies to support Syria and the
"condemnation" by the Israel-
Syrian Mixed Armistice Commis-
Ision of Israel's action in the Ti-
, berias, demilitarized zone. Ha said
all the facts were not yet in on
i Since both the United States and
! Britain are permanent members
| of the powerful Security Council,
jthis statement was promptly ac-
cepted as a request by Mr. Ham-
Question US. Diplomat Policy
Continued from Paso 1-A
lire involving Pakistan had gone
Into effect.' The report had orig-
nated with the Jewish Telegraphic '
Kgency.
FonrraT request was made by \
Rep. Farbstein for a detailed re-
port on current policies of the State
Department involving assignment
fi American Jews to Pakistan and
number of other Moslem nations.
The other nations included Saudi
krabia. United Arab Republic, Jor-
I n. Iraq, Lebanon, Morocco, Su-
l.n and Yemen.
An administration request for
L.'dmonal appropriations to Pakis
Charge Agreement to Bar
Access to Info on Nazis -
NEW YORKifTtdr-The Amer- few comprehensive records of the
!.C??u ?*"h CoMfs charged this,Naii party and of the persons
week that a "gpnttaman's agree-
ment" existed between the State
Department and West Germany
aimed at suppressing information
about the role of ex-Nazis in the
Bonn regime.
In a letter to Secretary "of State
Herter, the AJC protested a deci-
sion by American authorities in
West Berlin denying newsmen and
civic organizations access to the
-- ------------------------- v->*-u**.oiw**0 ivroa tu ill!
n is now before the Foreign Af- Berlin Document Center. The Cen-
s Committee. ter's orchives'contain "one of the
'Compute Insurance Service..."
. Will* SEGAL
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LIFE o HOSPITALIZATMN
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HOMEOWNERS e MARINE
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AND BUSINESS A
TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO., BRANCH OFFICE ASENCY
identified with it," the letter noted.
Ira Guildan, chairman of the
Commission on International Af-
1 fairs of the AJC, seid she "in-
escapable conclusion" af the U.S.
action was that "oer government
looms to he engaged in a delib-
erate attempt to conceal or sup-
press relevant information ro-
tating to Germany history and,
specifically, to the post record
of German officials.''
Meanwhile, all the Nazi docu-
ments that fell into British hands
after the victory over Germany in
1945 have been turned over to
United States authorities, which
"are in sole possession" of the rec-
ords, John Profumo, Joint Under-
secretary for Foreign Affairs, told
the House of Commons here this
week.
The Government was questioned
about those documents by Labor
j M.P. Bamett Janner. and Mrs
Barbara Castle, another Labonte.
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^pa^i^i?^
Page 4-A
+ lfniJ&r
Friday, February 2fj
I960
"Jewish Florldian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NX. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET...... ... Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN .............

ISRAEL BUREAU 262 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv BAY U. BINDER Israel Correspondent
*ond-cl matter July "" [ ,',-
Florid*. der the Acl of Mrch 1. IS.-
TN Jewi.KF.cr,-*.- h^f-TfytsSii^TlCyS
the Jewi.h Weekly. Member of*!,. wlerw.,d. Nt*i
Aaecy. Sever. Art. Fe.ture V I* mt-Sn *" of
lllliT llI'll Newspaper., and the Florid. r..
of MMSSbl artwrt.'ed in column..-------
during ihe week
an i *ee it
IUCRIPT
One Ve.r 5 00
ON
Three Ve.r. $10.00
Volume 33
Number 9
Friday. February 26. 1960 0
28 SheYCtt 5720
Purposes of Israel Bonds
The Israel Bond drive now enters its tenth
year, and the role of Israel as an example oi
successful development is already being rec-
ognized on a wide scale. In this sense, invest-
ment in bonds serves a double purpose. It pro-
motes the economic progress ol Israel, and at
the same time provides a pattern for the devel-
opment oi other new countries in accordance
with humane, social and economic principles.
Some 2.000 delegates from across the na-
tion gather on Miami Beach this weekend to
launch the 1960 Israel Bond drive. Their goal
is upward of S75 million in sales during the en-
suing year in an effort to reach the $500 million
mark by the end of the campaign's first decade.
This two-fold purpose of Israel Bond in-
vestment will be a keynote of their delibera-
tions as they also pay honor to Israel Minister
of Agriculture Gen. Moshe Dayan and hear
from former President Harry S. Truman, whose
name is already historically bound to the re-
emergence of a Jewish nation in Palestine in
cur time.
The Unchanging Middle East
In 1956-57, the President was a lot more
j-^-e about the Middle East than he seemed last
week. In 1956-57, Mr. Eisenhower appeared
b*fan the United Nations, betrayed his allies
w:th a kind of appalling aplomb only matched
by his statements on the missile gap, and dic-
tated to the UN the policy it should adopt with
respect to the Suez-Sinai campaigns.
For once, in a rare instance of such occur-
rences, the President found himselfand the
nationvoting on the same side as the Soviet
Union. This should have been enough to con-
vince anyone he was wrong.
Last week, at a press conference, Mr.
Eisenhower did an about-face. Now deter-
mined to make dictator Nasser of Egypt a re-
spectable citizen, he soft-peddled his vow of
1957 that Israel would not be sorry if she with-
drew her forces from the Sinai Peninsulathat
T.e dictator would be cut down to proper size
in the event he returned bom the shambles of
defeat once again to foment trouble.
Said the President at his conference: If the
operation of the Suez Canal is unfair, this
should be cause for United Nations action.
In the rush of ensuing preparations for his
current Latin American tour. Mr. Eisenhower
perhaps failed to heed the voice of the organ-
ization whose policy-making powers in one
situation he so sanctimoniously usurped, and
to whose lead he so humbly bows in a similar
situation exactly three years later.
.
'MO ACQUIESCENCE TO ANYTHING'
United Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold is an enigma. Personally fas-
tidious, in private life scholarly, retiring, a lover
of the arts, he is also a brilliant student of in-
ternational affairs, and a stickler for the letter
of the krweven when the letter on occasion
obscures and distorts the law whose integrity
it has been designed to protect.
This is especially true in Mr. Hammer-
skjold's attitude toward IsraeL Time and again.
he has refused to look beyond Israel's imme^
diate actionshas refused to take into account
the larger Middle East scene in which Israel
fights for survived.
The UN Secretary General's forays into the
field of personal diplomacy, where he sought
through private negotiation with Nasser to
bring about a change in the tense Suez Canal
situation, were a minor departure from this fas-
tidiousness.
Returned last month from his most recent
closeted talks with Egypt's dictator his trip
another apparent failure Dag remained the
eternal enigma, declaring: "The fact that cer-
tain attitudes of member governments' this
one or that one are not adjusted to what.
from my point of view is the United Nations
line, does not mean any acguiescence either
bom the United Nations or the Secretary Gen-
eral."
Further to "clarify" his personal position in
the matter, he added: "There is no acquies-
cence by anybody to anything."
*
PASSING THE BUCK-UN STYLE
When President Eisenhower last week told
his press conference that the UN should take
action if operation of the Suez Canal is unfair;
when Secretary of State Christian Herter re-
ported to a House Foreign Affairs Committee
that the American Ambassador in Cairo had
made "representations" to Nasser on the Egyp-
tian blockade against Israeli shipping, and
that the U.S. was "supporting" efforts of Sec-
retary General Hammarslnold to solve the
problem; when British Foreign Secretary Sel-
wyn Lloyd stated in the House of Commons
that the UN should do something promptly.
Dag Hammarskjold finally spoke up.
He had done what he could. Dag declared,
adding that there are actions "other organs of
the United Nations can take and I can not take
. there is a certain tendency in some quar-
ters to forget these differences and expect bom
the Secretary General actions that he can not
perform."
Becoming more explicit. Mr. Hammarskjold
indicated that "actions here are possible in
the Security Council, in the General Assembly
and by the Secretary General." Where was the
presnge of U.S. leadership now?
itu M Which adds up to a "mP* facl: The
vm is no stronger than its strongest member
nations. If they pass the buck. Ihe peace or-
ganization scores a failure.
Ike Eisenhower, who in his irrtirnitable and
frequently ^comprehensible Army Unqo is
ohdly on record as being opposed to buck-
passing. taJJ^y the ball at the United
Dag HamrrKrrak^ delicaHrfy indicated, g
President in relying on the UN. was the
Shades
___,"1 was in a concentration camp Thus
spoke Dr. Adenauer recently tf a ^^
meeting m Bergen Belsen memorial
~> !^B needed- especially in the field of
ea\jcation. where there has bjn a woeful
of honest unerpretation of the Hitler era
This is the ulnmate-and only-answer.,
HERB WE ARE agakT7~*
must of oncr..^***
ings of brotherhood .. ''"
Miami Furniture lieaC. *
has seized the oppon***.
disseminate a brand ThLlj
nitv all it. nun *__ **t-
by LEO MINDUM nity .U .U own.TnTo., ,
. ." **" swiw late lan ~r ^
culanied a letter "to use every effort possible to show ear* ,
commissioner our desires for an ordinance to prohibit the vttouni
non essential goods on Sunday." *
On the face of it. this seems like a reasonable campaign [rUn
closing laws throughout the nation appear to be motivated by n^S
but the highest intentions. It is clear, however, that more baiiTZ
ciples are involved-principles that tike activation of such law* v.w
rather extensively. *
Sunday closing proponent* argue that the Sabbath must >
observed. A sense of religiosity pervades their every gambit. Wrta Z
kind ol reverence that always characterizes the zealous crusafa
they run recklessly over the non militant minority, seeking to safe
compulsory what is fundamentally forbidden by this nation's waft,
tution and traditions
Sunday closing laws impose governmental restraints upon the mdj.
vKhial within the sphere of religious practice. They therefore v,,,^
the separation of church and state principle that has been a part of
America's heritage since its founding. Needless to say. they jij,
wolate the right* of the individual, who is meant to be protected Iron
the tyranny of fanaticism
:- -:- -:
THt SUNDAY -SABBATH COkfUSIOH
PROTECTION FROM SUCH tyranny, however important, is
live viewpoint What if the imposition of majority religious belief:
does violence both to the conscience and practice of the miaontj?
This is a clear and present danger in the enforcement of Sunday ctorj
ing laws which, incidentally, inevitably force one info a con-i'Jeratiai
of the meaning of Sabbath, since it is "the Sabbath" these laws pre- |
sumably intend to preserve.
For the Jew. Sabbath comes from his own Hebrew word desigaaV I
ing the seventh day of the week. "Shabbat," when, acc.riini t
Genesis. God rested from his labors of cresting the universe In 1st I
fashion, therefore, the Jew is also exhorted to restto avoid ,->or of '
any kind. Other religious groups similarly observe the Sabbath ontktl
seventh day of the week.
The majority in another testament of faith, have for n
valid only to themselves, declared Sunday to be the Sabb;ri. Tib
confusion of Anglo Saxon terminology with Hebrew kf"(t im
Jewish spiritual practice is doubtlessly their privilege; bu: it a at]
their privilege to impose -uch a testament on others.
What of the individual who refrains from conducting buinessoi|
Saturday in observance of his Sabbath, and who may want to open a
Sunday' Can the government, whether on a local, state or federal |
level, be called upon to deny him the right? Proponents of dosaf
law not only argue that they can. but say that they wilL And ,-. main
inces throughout the nation. Sunday closing laws have bvri ope.
ating uncontested for years.
The Saturday-Sabbath observer who may be denied Sundav bos-
ness hours is thus forced into a five-day business week; whik- to tat I
majority .are accorded six days Whether or not the number of :hesk
negli^ble. whether or not most would remain closed in anv case.il
hardly the question. The more fundamental issue here is the mtuUM
right without penalty of the individual to the unhampered practice ff
his private conscience.
SCTMC THint POtfTiOff strAJcarr
THE MIAMI FURNITURE Dealers Assn. reminds the pastors gffj
,"l|bls1 D* "*""> of a -proposed bill you recentlv rvceiv-
sHi 2* ^tter '"" U* Cutters- Packing House Workers aai
food Handlers Lmon." and declares rt to be -the best Sundav cioMf'
legislation we have seen."
It would be doubtful that the association is simply call.n; fort
ZZSi *, '" ,,h" COn,", To con,u*' WK" "< ***** battles witk
Minday closing law campaigns is deliberately to obscure the quest**
If any clarification were needed at all. the association sets its owl
^sTof a ,!?~ 5 'nclud,n/ Miami New, reprint (October 11.
SiLJpiit!^for Me,ro Blw **&,n whieh *""
a week 'foVan'e^tl ord,.nanf' cupelling closing aT least on* day
-iT-Tn-!,I, 7^ t**",t,al Phases ire the mayors of Miami,
Miami Beach. Coral Gables, and Hialeah."
mdmdLl? f'rtl*1 ^ d'y a *" "T 4y. aecording to the
MavoV, J f w'Ce 'S Sunda> -'vely Headlines E.nstes:
action^ !^ *T lafge,t c,Ues ,od*y 'vor of Metro
action to impose Sunday blue laws for non-essential business."
:- : ^,
- H* BMOTHfBVOOD Wttt
TZkTZ* tEr"Te" quotes ,h* umi Myr KeBMtt
by law ThT rl,!aVOr'd .'J08* Sabbath and requ.nng it
-,d Have^ha^^^^^^..- *'
hlrl
-----.- .c me eiiect of law.' Oka said."
-res -nS:rl,-',^''^ '"'"
obscure, the lunoamln" .. ^ ,he "''' confusion wkw
twJ!7kind bundly behev n.Trl?00 ,0 W,l,Ch aU ^ ** y" contributed
oo oeiie^mg their rising self esteem (o be on the side of God.
mu*^go^^abusfJs!n<,^n^h0,: mrch '***. politics, and N*
dcclaredThat ^^ VwUm* Com*y A"0"^ D,v" T?
hour of busm. "* eomn'io") has no right to regulat*
expediency' *Zm nSuTUT ^ """"^ ,Um* "* ^
because they E. ^ bus,neM '*" active in the move**
SundaT' duturbl y competHors who remau. opes *
pan^ar^ttennon',''.'^' ^^ c,osin committee will have to par
sapport. the, a^.',?/*' "*?**" eapecially. For. in >" ^
cthe!" y^JT.,^ rel,* "l that seeks W> impose .tseM -
> and bigotry-^crnetrung well ,0 remember dunng Brotherboof


Friday. February 26.
1960
+Jmtsti fhr/kfl&r}
Page 5-A
ADL Hits Defense' of Free
Speech in Rockwell Assault Case
Steering committee meets to plan INF Founda- Mechlow, Dr. Zev Kogan, and Al Sherman.
tion Conors and Boosters Club party Mar. 17 Seated (left to right) are Johan L. Berman, Leon
at the Fontainebleau hotel. Standing (left to J. Ell. Dr. Irving Lehrman, Gershon Miller, and
.right) are Sam Kagan, Sol Goodman, Joseph Irving Schatzman.
Continued from Page I A
it it aggravated by being tacked
to a 'political' program to threw
people into gas chambers."
The.ADL stand was that it would
be better policy not to prejudge
the case before the evidence is
'heard in court. Mr. Berman. ac-
cording to the ADL, appeared to
I have "responded in a wholesome
and natural way -to a deliberate
I provocation. Uo appears to have
beeii eJKacrrTTn a perfectly justi-
i fifif act in stopping a breach of
j the peace by Rockwell, who was
distributing leaflets containing the
foulest abuse and exhortations to
! violence too vicious to repeat here."
The AOL counsel held that the
INF Purim Party
lue Here Mar. 17
.Tewi.'h National Fund Council of
Miami will hold a I'm mi
fert} Mar. 17 at the Fontainebleau
(>('! nrcording to Dr. Irving Lehr-
D; The e ent will officially inaug-
rate ihe recently-formed Donors
bi'l Bocften Club of the Found.i
|on ir.'o the Greater Miami area.
"TV-* JNF Foundation offers a
ncdijm through which one can
link his name eternally with the
poil e4 Israel by establishing a
lewi:*- National Fund project
hro. >u a will, bequest or as-
linnr- -t of mn insurance policy,"
)r. .''rmin explained.
[,lo-eph Mechlow, vice president
the JNF Council here, is also
|airm;>n of the steering commit-
for the Mar. 17 event.
iMembtrs of the committee in-
Tide )' 'In Mayer Abramowitz, J.
William Bornstein. Leon
Ell. Ezra Finegold, Jacob C.
f Sol Goldrttan. Mrs. Trudy
limn-: chlag, Sam Kagan, Max
Bikei Kabbi Leon Kronish, Sam
i Dr. Lehrman, S. C. Lev-
iMin. i -eph Mechlow, Rabbi Yaa-
bv Ko nberg, Irving Schatzman.
I Ji seph Shapiro, Jacob Sher.
Sh( i man. Mrs. Fannie Sklar.
bhlii Alfred Waxman, and Dr.
per Zuckerbraun.
ment, and teachers training divis-
ion.
Chairman of arrangements to
welcome Rabbi Ruderman is Louis
Merwitzer, first vice president of
the Hebrew Academy, where 14 of
the Miami students currently study-
ing in Baltimore received their ele-
mentary religious education. Harry
Schwartz, trustee and founder of
Beth Israel Congregation, will be
master of ceremonies.
Florida s tudents, currently at-
tending the Ner Israel Rabbinical
College are Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Applebaum; Robert,
and Daniel, sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Aranoff; Gerald, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Backman:
, Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Ciment; Ephraim. son of Mr. and
Mr.f. Herman Eisenberg; Steve,
son of Mrs. Sylvia Gilbert; Elliott,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Katz:
Lawrence, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Katz; Martin, son of Rev.
and Mrs. Jacob D. Katz; David, son
Of Mr and Mrs. Sidney Holland;
1 Ronald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
, vin Lipman; Martin, son of Mrs.
Mary Lurie: Sam, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ezra Kassin; Alan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Kaufman; Jack
and Sidney, sons of Rabbi and Mrs.
Joseph Shapiro; Dov, brother of
Abraham and Solomon Wainberg.
District of Columbia has disor-
derly conduct statutes which
make criminal many kinds of
speech and conduct which may
threaten public order, including
"insulting" or "rude" words of
the kind used in the Nazi propa-
ganda. District of Columbia
authorities recently ruled that
the Nazi hate material and its
distributors should be protected
by the police as within the law.
United States attorney for Dis-
trict of Columbia, Oliver Gasch,
said he saw no purpose of "martyr-
i izing" the neo-Nazi forces of
George Lincoln Rockwell by pros-
ecuting them under District of Col-
umbia laws.
He meanwhile made known that
I no assault charges will be placed
(against two men, arrested for
scuffling, over the distributing of
anti-Semitic literature although the
men still face hearings on charge1*
1 of disorderly conduct. He said as-
sault charges would not be added
to the disorderly conduct case be-
i cause there was no evidence either
', man injured or intended injury to
the other.
Moskowiti to be Speaker
Emil Moskowitz, annual winter
visitor at the Sterling hotel and
carpet corporation executive, will
discuss "The Greatest Fortune
Lies in Your Faith in God" during
Saturday morning services in the
synagogue of the Sterling hotel.
ufihtrs Reports on *o4io
jWeeklj reports on upcoming
Ills, I; 3 and other matters af-
kiing e in Florida are aired by
" < -rge Smathers via WCKR
M 1m .day nights at 7:15 p.m.
rugran supplements WCKR's
fw da :> spot coverage from
fashington, D.C..
GOLF CLUBS
|*eifcof!crf teerieaed areflailsned
foil Service factory QvaJifv
e e
GOLF SHOES
Special Purchase $19.95
In0'! Ci-'v ,u"y leather lined.
B'.ui, a. whlt, Brown, Black.
ones /-'2. Compare with finest
515.00 Golf Shoo.
e
Abe leanaV.Caff Sho*t-$13J9
" brown and white.
li e e e
I targe aaormtnt of bags, head
ln-.fr' "I'-'f, irta. golf clubs, gad-
|aet.-w-arlhg apparel, etc.
' WmHHYG FOR TMf 60LFM"
GOFP^ 14M MHCI-
^*" r1* CO*Al SABLES
a attention given clubs
'.led. in for repair*.
Ner Israel College
Leader Will Visit
Rabbi Jacob I. Ruderman. a lead-
ing Talmudic scholar, will be the
| guest of honor at a reception Sun-
idly morning at Beth Israel Congre-
: gation.
He will be welcomed at a brunch
'sponsored by the parents of 19 Mi
; ami students at the Ner Israel Rab-
binical College in Baltimore, Md.
Rabbi Ruderman is president and
founder of the Baltimore Yeshiva.
Rabbi Ruderman was invited by
the Baltimore Jewish community
in 1933 to establish a school of
higher Jewish learning. Its hun-
dreds of students today come from
jail parts of the United States and
{ many foreign countries.
The school, which is located in
{ five buildings on mn 11-acre cam-
pus in Baltimore, maintains four
academic divisions: a high school,
rabbinic school, graduate depart-
Dr. Klepfisi in Talk
i Hebrew speaking 'Vganization.
Moadon, will hold its third lecture
forum of the season Tuesday eve-
ning at Beth Israel Congregation.
Dr. Heschel Klepfisz will discuai
! "Maharal of Prague." in observ-
annce of the S50th anniversary of
the world-renowned medieval schol-
ar.
at the
Bar Mitzvah.
reception
\
PiK!
ijmuwmti
i4T
*
Foy
MJGUST BROS hys
^ IS thr BEST' __
3
TRAYMORE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 34th ST., MIAMI BEACH
- t.
For
utlon
and
Reservations'
O Air.Conditioned Rooms
O Private Beach and Pod
JE 1-0131
Periling on Premises
Cocktail Lounge
Dining Poom
Entertainment
8
Per Pere
->fl#. Occ
TO
MAR. 20


I l___
I I
Page B-A
*Jeisti fhyrkliaM
Friday, February 26, 196Q
'Gentlemen's Agreement' Rapped
Kneseth Israel Congregation religious school is honored by
the Jewish National Fund with the Degel Yerushalem "for out-
standing work in planting trees" in Israel. Receiving the
presentation from Jacob Fishman are (left to right) Louis Dub-
lin, president, Cantor Abraham Seif, Benjamin Kaminetaky, in-
structor. Rabbi David Lehrfield. spiritual leader, and Joseph
Nadler, education director. Official presentation look place
Feb. 12 by Fishman and Dr. Mortimer Robbins.
Jewish Agency Official Visiting
Moshe Yakir, head of the Sec-
tion for Immigration from Western
Countries of the Jewish Agency for
Israel, is currently visiting this
area to offer guidance to prospec-
tive middle class immigrants to
Israel.
Seymour B. Liebman, president
of the Zionist Council of South
Florida, said Wednesday that Ya-
SEEKING
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39,
REFINED GENTLEMAN
SHORT,
Has Mild Heart Condition.
Seeks Acquaintance
Eligible Female* with
Any Similar Condition.
MR. G.
f. O. BOX 2973
MIAMI 1, FLA.
SAL THE HANDYMAN
Repairs jalmsics, carpmlry, plum
ing, pomtinj, electrk.
Cell utter 6
W1 7-1015
:
repairs.
tt. Lamp
kir has brought with him to Miami
detailed plans for the immediate
settlement of 200 families of skill-
ed workers or businessmen of lim-
ited means.
The term middle-clat immi-
grant, as used in Israal, refers to
persons with a capital of about
$s,0o-sio,oor
Yakir reports that there are to-
day over 10,000 Americans in Is-
rael who have successfully inte-
grated themselves into the eco-
nomic and social Ufe of the coun-
try. As a rule, pioneer settlers,
professionals and retired persons
who come to Israel from the Uni-
ted States have not encountered
too many adjustment problems, he
said. Middle class settlers, how-
ever, have often found it extreme-
ly difficult to obtain housing and
adequate means of earning a live-
lihood with limited funds at their
disposal."
A native of Germany. Yakir
came to Israel in 1933. He attended
the Jerusalem Teachers' Seminary
and the Hebrew University, and
holds a Master's degree in politic-
al science and international rela-
tions from the-New School for So-
cial Research. New York.
ROOM & BOARD
in Southwest Horn* for
Elderly or Convalescent
Person. HI 4-1223
Is flr > I '
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tightens skin & tones muscles.
HEALTH CLINETTE
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WASHINGTON (JTA) Mem-
bers of the.Unite*. SIirTrs (Vnre>
Tuesday indicated that they intend
to take action aimed at securing
the annulment of a reported "gen-
tleman's agreement" developed
between Pakistan, on the one side,
and the State Department and the
U.S. International Cooperation Ad-
ministration, on the other, barring
j American personnel of Jewish faith
t from assignment to the U.S. Em-
bassy and the U.S. Economic Mis
sion in Pakistan.
The existence of such an arrange-
ment was revealed to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency by highly
placed U.S. government sources. A
measure of confirmation of the
agreement was indicated here by
the Embassy of Pakistan. The ar
rangement was described as "in-
formal" as distinct from the for-
mal agreement made by the Uni-
ted States with Saudi Arabia bar-
ring American Jewish personnel
from being sent for service to the
U. 8. base in Saudi Arabia.
Members of the U.S. Senate
said they were opening a study
on the Pakistan issue in the light
of a belief that it is a violation
jf the Morse Javits amendment
to the 1959 Mutual Security Ap-
propriations Act. This amend-
ment called en the President to
oppose religious discrimination
against Americans by nations re-
ceiving U.S. aid.
Candidates for assignment to
permanent duty in Pakistan, the
JTA learned, are now being infor-
mally screened to weed out the
Jews. The heads of the Pakistan
desks in the State Department and
ICA keep the Jewish factor in mind
when passing on personnel for ser-
vice in Pakistan. There are no
written instructions to this effect.
Muhammed Huq, press attache
at the Pakistan Embassy, said his
country admitted Jews as tourists
but barred "Israelis and Zionists
because we do not recognize Is-
rael." He said "we are tolerant
of other religions but do not de-
sire Israelis or Zionists."
The State Department denied
that any screening of Jews took
place before foreign assignment
except in the case of Saudi Arabia.
The ICA said H had "no-comment"
on the report except that its per-
sonnel had made no official cora-
ptaints on the agency's policies in
Pakistan. It had, the JTA was in-
formed, no official information to
confirm charges of discrimination.
It was learned, however, that
a number of individuals of the
, Jawish faith, eanptoyes of- Amer-
ican agencies, had been barred
from assignments in Pakistan
because of the new pattern of
selection. In instances where the
religion of the individual was in
doubt, it was learned, the indi-
vidual* were asked privately if
thay wera Jewish. This was done
on an informal, men-to-man ba-
sis.
The State Department, it was
said here, does not consider Jews
for assignment to any country that
informally advises it would prefer
not to receive Jews. The ICA and
the United States Information
i Agency appear less content about
the "gentleman's agreement" on
assignment of personnel, but they
! apparently follow the State Depart-
ment's lead.
Several years ago. the State De-
partment entered into an agree-
ment with the Saodi Arabian gov-
j ernment not to assign Jews to scr-
'vice in that country The United
States also acceded, without ap-
parent resistance, to sentiment in
the United Arab Republic, Iraq,
Jordan and Lebanon against as-
signment of American Jews for ser-
vice there.
In one known case, an individual
with a Jewish-sounding name was
posted for assignment to Jordan.
The Jordanian government inquir-
ed specifically into Ms religion
The United States authorities i.
.sraad-nf-wleoiirsg.ta* inquiry."^
ed the man aside and aaked him It
' turned out that he was a member
of the Unitarian Church. He u
admitted.
In another known case, pri0.
screening had failed to block th
appointment of a man with a Jew.
ish-sounding name. The host go.
ernment interrogated Washington
and the appointee was informally
interrogated. He happened to be
an American of German descent
whose name was similar to a com-
mon "Jewish name" He was
shocked to learn of the practice
and confided to Jewish friends
about it.
HEADACHES
call for
STRONGER Yet SATO
ANACIK
kfffvw ttrtnfm,
Ivof free. aala mmiiap
daa asfsr. West apaet tkt
_ J aad aae a* tea aeVta. Ysi
aae, Aaettia la Ma* a eacUr't are-
MrfpCloa. That la, Aaada eaauisa
at taia ea but a>Waaiw at
eal-Sty iwwi, aattva tasTeateiSi
Expl
loins


SOMETHING NEW
6prat* ntranc* for our Installment
Loon Department. ..
A now Walk-Up Window...
Tho Moot eonvonlont Drivo-Up Window
In town ...
OPEN DAILY-9 to 4
Remember regular berttfng hours, as always Monday ttiru
Friday 9:30 to *; Open tasty evenmgi 5 to 8
Member Federal Dettoett taaaraaee Cerperetioo,
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
IN THE !63rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER
Air Line
New Agreement
NEW YORKAir France has
made clear its position on the re-
cent negotiations of a new com-
mercial agreement with El Al Is-
rael Airlines.
Henri J. Lesieur, general man-
ager of the North, Central Ameri-
can and Caribbean Division of Air
France, said that the negotiations
entered into with El Al "were
purely of a business nature and in
no way associated with the France
Israel bilateral air agreement.
The airlines alone were involved
in the commercial discussions and
the governments of France' and
ties* *"* DOt p*rticipatin8 P
In his statement, Lesieur em-
phasized that "the negotiations
were similar to those Air France
conducts with other airlines, the
object of which is to improve
through cooperation the status of
d the fact that air rights defined
in the France-Israel bilateral
air transportation."
time friendly relations between
Air France and El At "hadT no"
been impaired by the failure of the
ag^meS ?*** "" **
FLY
KLMTO
ISRAEL
FOR
PASSOVER
'H*m Ihriirf Series
a5a?) ,eCtUre ta *es on
Art of Happy Living" will be
SIT'- Z Dr Abr"ham Wolf*>n m
el Friday at :30 p.m. A que*
tion and answer period will follow.
FREE STOPOVERS
EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE!
Ry KIM to Israel and see Europe on the way! Non-stop Kfoss5
the Atlantic (Kosher foods availab!e)-then jet-powered Electri
,H**s to Israel And with the KLM free Stopover #*. M
can visit Pirh, Rome, Vienna, plus a best of/
other historic cities ail at no extra fare!
Round trip Miami to Israel: $947.70,
Economy Class. For reservations,,
we your travel agent or call
FRanklin 3-B455. KLM Royal.
Dutch Airlines, Columbus
Hotel. 308 N.E. First
Street Miami,,
Florida. ^-M^MJm^ g


rii
day. February 26, 1960
*Jcwist Her id inn
Page 7-A
ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST
FEIRUARY M, tkr.u'h APRIL 17,1110
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Just like walking from one room to another ... a brand new
Mackle-bullt house and lot in your choice of four
General Development Corporation communities ...
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guaranteed job for one year at $100 a week.
I.-
a*
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*
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i ?"*
.....
*
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r-i
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A NEW HOME
A beautiful new two-bed room, one-
bath home, the Floridian, valued at
$10,980. including lot. will he espe-
cially built for you in your choice of
five General Development com-
munities. Port Charlotte, Port St.
Lucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach
Highlands, or Sebastian Highlands.
NEW FURNITURE
The home will be completely fur-
nished and decorated to your taste
with furniture valued at $2,500
NEW JOB
General Development Corporation
will guarantee you a job at $100 a
W of the position will be governed by
your past experience and ability.
SECOND PRIZE
A $995 horrresite in Port Charlotte
or Port St. Lucie
A beautiful 80' x 125' lot that you can
build on now, or hold for the future.
IT'S EASYI NOTHING TO BUY! ENTER NOW!
AM you do a* go to a General Development
Corporation branch office or home c-om-
mumly.^st an Official Entry Blank, and
complete two pfcrane, "1 would like to rrve
in a Mackle-built home in Florida be-
cause an 25 wards or leas.
Visit any of the General Development
Branch offices or Florida Communities
rid get complete information that will
hetu you write your entry. See photographs
and Soor plans of Ma kle-built homes.
Fmd oat nWTrt their quality construct!
and many attractive features.

GET YOUR OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK AND CONTEST RULES
at these Branch Offices and Home Communities
10 CONVEMMNT OfflCfS IN FlOtifiA
MIAMI BEACH
7143 Cotrins Avenue
Ha*WOOD BEACH
MQ-A Johnson Street
FT. LAUDERDALE
tlU E. Sunrise Blvd.
PALM BEACH
2HI ClemntU Street
SILVER SPRINGS
U*bt Springs Boulevard
DAYTOWA BEACH
MB Vohitia Avenue
JACKSONVILLE
216 West PorejrtheBt.
TAMPA
3804 Neptune St.
ORLANDO
Cherry Plats Hsetl
41EaCeotfalAve.
MIAUI-Home Office
2838 Coral Way
,'%
7 OUTSTANDING FLORIDA COMMUNITIES
PORT CHARLOTTE
between Sarasota and Ft. Myers- on
he fovely South west Coast
. RORTST.LCClf
a* the East Coasf, between Fort Pierce and Stuart
PORT MALABAR
at Palm Bay, on the East Coast,
* riffles south of Melbourne
SRBAfSTlAN HIGHLANDS
reai^NAatOTT
W/HAMt
* T^L* "** VaehVClub ~enmnnJty~on the Eant Coast,
"* **"* 1* milee north of Vero Bench
VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS
n th* Eaat Coast. 5 'A milessouth oTWro Beach
mmmmm vERO shores
an esretuaive wawrnwa eommunitv,
54 fhfen south of Vero Beach
POMPANO BEACR HIGHLANDS
n th row*r Kant Coast, Pour miles
. nort h of Pompawo Reach
W
&u tide ft of better cewntanasxaap fw flaw Florid* AWna*
THI MACELE
GENERAL IVIL0PMENT CORFtRATION


Page 8-A
*Jewlslifkrl(&*n
Friday. February 28, 19B0
Israel's Economic Assistance to Others

As a result of the economic
progress which Israel has achiev-
ed in the past decade with Israel
Bond assistance, Israel has
reached the position where it can
now offer economic aid to help
develop the economies of many
new nations in Asia and Africa.
Israel is in effect becoming a
bridge between the underdevel-
The 19ft0 Israel Bond campaign is
bfing launched mil Wte\end a: an
inaugural conference at the Fontaine-
hleau hotel. The dmr Kelp a total
oj $75,875,550 m Israel Bond sales
during ihe current year. (See story.
Page 1-A.)
oped lands and the more prosper-
perous countries of the West, and
is demonstrating how new nations
may develop in a democratic
way in the face of problems and
limited resources.
The list of countries that have
been aided by these economic as-
sistance programs includes Gha-
na, Burma, the Philippines, West-
ern Nigeria. India. French Sudan,
Ceylon, Vietnam and Liberia.
Equally important is the
growing number of private and
public scholarship programs
which enable people from these
countries to study and learn in
Israel. Over 150 visitors from
these nations are now in Israel
studying agriculture, economics,
languages, irrigation, medicine,
physics, and other subjects.
In addition, nearly 60 men and
women from 17 countries attend-
ed a three-month seminar held in
Tel Aviv under the auspices of
the Israel Federation of Labor.
Today, there are about 200 Is-
raelis actively engaged in various
missions abroad, and many coun-
tries have sent their representa-
tives to Israel to learn and ob-
serve methods which will help
them in developing their own
economies.
There are about 70 Israeli spe-
cialists in Burma engineers,
town planners, veterinarians, air-
craft maintenance personnel and
otherswhile 30 Burmese gov-
ernment officials and their wives
and children have lived on Is-
r a el's kibbutzim (cooperative
farm settlements) in order to
learn the method of their opera-
tion, the responsibility of women
on a farm settlement, and the ed-
ucation of children under these
conditions.
The Burmese Government and
Solel Boneh, the industrial devel-
opment company of the Israel
Federation of Labor, have form-
ed a construction company in
which Burma owns 51 percent of
the shares. Another firm, the
Five Star Shipping Line, is owned
entirely by Burma, but will be
National leaders of fhe Israel Bond organization go over plans
for the 1960 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, meeting at
the Fontainebleau hotel this weekend. Climax of the confer-
ence, which will launch the drive to sell $75,873,550 in Israel
Bonds during the current year, is a dinner on Sunday evening
at the Fontainebleau in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan, Israel's
Minister of Agriculture, with former President Harry S. Truman
as principal speaker. Israel Bond leaders shown seated (left
to riqht) are Samuel Rothberq, of Peoria, national chairman of
Trustees; Lawrence G. Laskey, of Boston, chairman of the na-
tional executive committee, who is serving as chairman of
the conference and the dinner for Gen. Dayan; and (standing)
Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond organ-
ization.
managed by the Israel Steamship
Company.
In Liberia, personnel from the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical School have established
a Department of Ophthalmology
in Monrovia, with Israel's doctors
working in Liberia, while Liber-
ians receive their training in Is-
rael.
Equally Important is the grow-
ing number of private and public
scholarship programs which en-
able people from these countries
to study and learn in Israel. Over
150 visitors from these nations
are now in Israel studying agri-
culture, economics, languages, ir-
rigation, medicine, physcis, and
other subjects. Recently 49 train-
ees from foreign countries who
were studying in Israel attended
a conference in Jerusalem that
was specially organized for them.
In addition, nearly 60 men and
women from 17 countries attend-
ed a three-month seminar held in
Tel Aviv under the auspices of
the Israel Federation of Labor.
Today, there are about 200 Is-
raelis actively engaged in various
missions abroad, and many coun-
tries have sent their representa-
tives to Israel to learn and ob-
serve methods which will help
them in developing their own
economies.
There are about 70 Israeli spe-
cialists in Burma engineers,
town planners, veterinarians, air-
craft maintenance personnel and
others while 30 Burmese gov-
ernment officials and their wives
and children have lived on Is-
rael's kibbutzim (cooperative
farm settlements) in order to
learn the method of their opera-
tion, the responsibility of women
on a farm settlement, and the
education of children under these
conditions.
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Friday. February 26. 1960
^Mfisti fkw/kfton
Paga 9-A
Israel Gets US. Uranium Supply
JTA -By Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTON-Israel i8 receiv
ing six and one half kilograms of
enriched uranium for its nuclear
reactor, it has learned here Tues-
day. The United States Atomic En-
ergy Commission is shipping the
uranium this week.
Israel Ambassador Avraham
Harman met with G. Lewis Jones,
A.M.Unt Secretary of State for
Near Eastern Affairs, for "gen-
eral exchange on mutually inter-
esting problems regarding the
Near East."
The Arab League has blacklisted
| two more American firms on
charges of violating the League's
anti-Israel boycott.
ThP companies are Helena Ru-
binstein, cosmetics firm, and the
International Business Machines
World Trading Corporation.
Left to right are Albert E. Ossip, president of
the Miami Beach Zionist District; Herbert Hei-
ken. a district vice president; Col. Shoshanna
Gershom, women's affairs attache of the Israel
Embassy in Washington, and former comman-
der of the Israel Women's Army; Dr. Morton
J. Robbins, national executive vice president of
.the Zionist Organization of America; and Rab-
bi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual leader of Temple
Zamora. They are discussing the forthcom-
ing ZOA-sponsored charter air flights to Israel.
Zionists to Host Bond Leaders
Abraham A. Redelheim, national
[ieMdent of the Zionist Organiza-
t'nn of America, has announced
that the organization will be host
tc a breakfast on Friday morning
dedicated to the national Israel
Fend conference here this week-
end Zionist leaders from all parts
(i the United States, in Miami
Beach to attend the conference,
wnl be joined by local Zionist lead-
ers at the breakfast affair in the
roniaincbleau hotel.
Participating in the program
will be Dr. Emanuel Neumann, of
Ntu York City, immediate past
I resident of the ZOA and honorary
president and executive member
(1 the Jewish Agency for Israel;
Dr. Schwartz, of New York City,
national vice president of the Is-
rael Bond organization; and Max'
Bresskr, of Chicago, co-chairman
cl the national executive council
ol the ZOA.
Redelheim has appointed Mor-
timer May. of Nashville, Term.,
nd Miami Beech, a pest nation-
al president of the ZOA. end
honorary life president of its
Southeast ration, es chairman of
tho breakfast.
One of the highlights of the af-
fair will be the honoring of several
n embers of the Zionist Organise |
t:on of America who have become'
Trustees of Israel through their
purchase of Israel Bonds this year.
Included among those to be hon-
ored are Jacob Rivkin, Abraham,
S. Levey, Louis Malina, Samuel
Friedland, Aaron Ellman, Nathan
Schooler, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger.
N. M. Cohen, Louis Rudnick, Sam-
uel Kaplan, J. A. Cantor. Samuel'
Steinbach, Max Bressler. Albert
Schiff, Louis A. Yaffee, Sam Oritt
Tom Borman, Paul Ullman, Ben
Massel, Abe Kay. Abe Kasle, Leon-'
ard Ratner, Joseph Foster, and Ja-
cob Rabinovitz.
Local leaders assisting May are j
Dr. Morton J. Robbins, a national
vice president of the ZOA, Louis i
Rudnick, a regional vice president |
foi Florida; Dr. Hie Berger, Jacob|
Rivkin, and Seymour B. Liebman,
Miss Nettie Eisner. ZOA Israel
Bond director, 1370 Washington
ave., is in charge of reservations.
Officers to to Installed
Newly-elected officers of the
Golden Age Friendship Club will |
be installed at the Miami Beach;
YMHA Branch, 1S36 Bay rd.. Sun
day afternoon. Club president
Harry Levin will conduct the meet-
ing, and Efraim H. Gale, executive!
director of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center, will be in-
stalling officer.
Fernandez Eyes
Justice of Peace
A former Judge of the City of
Miami this week announced his
intention to qualify for the posi-
tion of Justice of the Peace Dis-
trict No. 2.
Carlos B. Fernandez, a practi-
cing attorney for the past ten
years, is a native Floridian and h;is
been residing in Dade county for
17 years. He is now a director of I
the Dade County Tuberculosis
Assn. and of the Welfare Planning
Council for Dade County.
Fernandez is marriod, has four
children and is 39 years old. He
is a past president of the Miami
Junior Chamber of Commerce
and a member of the Elks Ledge
M7. the Young Democrat*, and I
the Dad* County Bar Assn.
Formerly director of the Dade.
County Council on Community Re-
lations, Fernandez has been a pub-
lic speaker on behalf of religious
tolerance and brotherhood.
Recently appointed legal consul-
tant to the Florida Assn. of Mar-
riage'Counsellors, Fernandez stat-
ed: "If elected Justice of the Peace,
I will conduct all hearings with the
same patience, fairness and hu-
man understanding that I display-1
ed while serving as Municipal
Judge of the City of Miami."
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

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your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
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wedding or a private party I
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th St. Collins Aver.
1
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Then go no further! Our eipert catering staff will
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Engogements. weddings, Bor Mitivohs, birthdays
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waldman's Dietary laws
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JON THI OCEAN 20th M 21st STREETS
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Luncheon*, Te*. Receptions. Banquet*, Parti**,
Dinners from 20 to 2000 catered In the
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SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98th STREET s MIAMI REACH
J


BS^gg^t^ra5***>tt$ .
I Page 10-A
kHhfk>rMik*ri
Friday, February 26,
I French Spokesman Declares
Tripartite Agreement Valid
JTA -By Direct Teletype Wir*
PARKA spokesman for the French government declared Tuesday
that the 1950 Tripartite Agreement guaranteeing Middle East borders
against violent change remains' valid despite its denunciation Monday !
by President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic.
Nasser in a speech in Damascus, I
celebrating the second anniversary i
of merger of Egypt and Syria in I
the UAR, said "I declare in the
name of the Arab people that the
declaration is dead and buried in
the soil and blood of Port Said."
This was understood to bo a
reference to the battle fought at
the port in the 1956 Sinai opera-
tion, when British troops captur-
ed the city.
The French spokesman said that
since Nasser was not a party to
Detroit Rabbi Will Speak
At Monticello Park Services
Rabbi Moses Lehrman. of Con-
gregation B'nai Moshe of Detroit,
will be guest speaker at Monticello
Park Congregation's late Friday
services.
! of the Palestinian Arab refugees.
In another speech in Syria, the
UAR president questioned the sin-
cerity of Iraq Premier Kassem on
i the Palestine issue and challenged
Rabbi Lehrman is the father-in j him to send Iraq troops to fight
law of Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, of j Israel on the Syrian-Israel border
Monticello Park, and brother of I where clashes have taken place re-
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple I cently.
Nasser threw down the chal-
lenge in a speech in Derezzor, SO
miles from the Iraqi frontier. "If
of the Jewish Theological Semin Kassem is sincere about Hie Pal-
ary and Columbia University and estme cause I invite him to send
has been in Detroit for the past 12 lne 'raQ' army to stand side by '
years. He is visiting with his s.id6 wi,h the UAR Is< (Syrian)
daughter and son-in-law a. 1166 NE twl^VJll'ti? ,hehS>rian
.~T .. irontier. .Nasser told a cheering
160lh ter., No. Miami Beach. audience.
the 1950 agreement between the
j United States. Britain and France.
he therefore "has nothing to say
about whether it is in force or not."
The UAR president was under-
stood to have made the declaration
in response to a statement by Sel-
wyn Lloyd. British Foreign secre-
tary, who said in the House of
Commons last week that the Tri-
partite Agreement signatories
since the Egyptian-Syrian merger
had agreed that the agreement re-
mained valid.
Meanwhile, in a speech at Alep-
po, President Nasser served notice
that the UAR would never permit
Israel ships or goods to go through
the canal and that any Israel goods
seized in any UAR port would be .
confiscated and sold for the welfare : torney. has been elected presi-
dent of Sholem Lodge. B^iai B'nth.
2,000 Delegah
Israel Bond Campaign for 1%Q
idwakd rum
Sholem Lodge
Elects Klein
Edward S. Klein, assistant state
Emanu-El, Miami Beach.
The guest speaker is a graduate
0S A | ,, ,||lit 'ObS .., ,,
MIAMI TO MIAMI
35 Days Mediterranean and
ISRAEL CRUISE
FROM SOTC
SS ATLANTIC SAILING OCT. 16, 1960
18,100 GROSS TONS
CANARY ISLANDS GIBRALTAR SICILY GREECE
ITALY FRANCE SPAIN MADERA
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MAGNIFICENT LOUNGE AND PUBLIC ROOMS
BIG OUTDOOR SWIMMING POOL SOLARIUM
600-FOOT ENCLOSED PROMENADE DECK
BOOK NOW
FARR TOURS M,AM1
Other officers elected by the
| lodge for the forthcoming year are
I Eli Hurwitz, president-elect; A.
David Rayvis, vice president; San-1
ford Swerdlin, vice president; Mar-'
tin Budntck, financial secretary;
Saul Blake, recording secretary;'
Morton Palmer, corresponding sec- j
retary; Marvin Peartman, trees-1
urer.
Sidney H. Palmer, monitor; Sam-
uel Kesster. assistant monitor;
Harry Goodman, warden; Julius
Strassman. assistant warden; Dr. j
Leo Bra verm an. guardian; and
Harvey Herman, assistant guard-
ian.
Elected as trustees were Ber
nard Newmark, Leo Axlrod, Philip
Berkowitz. Ben Essen, Sam Fried-
man. William Friedman, Bernard
Liberman, Joseph Upton. Martin
James, Sara Sohindler. Fred Sho
chet. Maurcy L. Ashman. Louis'
Friedman and Richard Harwich
Klein is former president of thr
Young Adult Group of Temple
Emanu-El. and last vear was treas-
urer of the Florida State Federa-
tion of B'nai B'rith Lodges. He
resides at 1900 S\V 5ftth ave.. is
married to the former Wilma
Ganz, and has two children, Law
rence and Julie Ann.
Continued tre*n eae *
the challenging economic task*
which lie ahead for land, tad
Dr Joseph J. gehwart*. vice pros
ident of the Israel Bond orgamta
tion. at a plaaimig session here
early this week.
The conference must provide
the resources which will enable Is-
rael to support an additional pop
illation of 560.000 with in the next
five years," he declared, adding
that -Israel Bond funds must aid
in the expansion of industry, the
irrigation of the Negev, the ex-
ploitation of natural resources, and
the construction of at least 32.000
new housing units each year."
A unique highlight d the con-
ference It the national Women's
Division hmcheon being held
Friday, which features tho inter-
Israeli-American fashion ahow
national premiere d a combined
known as "Israel fashions,
U.S.A."
Joan Crawford, noted film star,
is modeling some of the fashions,
and Bess Myerson, former Miss
America, serves at narrator. aj-
'''-.^y"' fPdnnan of the u!
tional Women's Division, will
Me. and Mri. Avraham rUraiti
wife d brad's Ambassador hT!
United States and forme- !
d the bradi delegation a; the Q
I ted Natrons, will speak
In addition to Gen DayM IBd
President Truman, speakers at tk
dinner Sunday evening will inc\nit
Avraham Harman, Israel Ambit-
Isador to the United States; La*
rence G. Leakey, of Boston,' chain
man d the Israel Bond execsth*
i committee, who will preside; Abrj.
ham Feinberg, d New York, art),
ident of the brael Bond oriarna,
tion; Ira Guilden, of New York, nt,
tional campaign chairman, ad
Samuel Oritt, chairman of n,
Greater Miami committee for It
rael Bonds.
fotVbf lipsthhz in m A
The importance of ritual for the
survival of Judaism and Jetrts,
Late will be the theme of t heart
by Rabbi Max A. Lip .hiU w
Tuesday evening.
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Theatre Group
Schedules Party
Props, headed by president Jerri
Kruger (Mrs. Paul) Pollak, an-
nounce a theatre party, Sundav
Feb. 28, for the preview perform'-1
mce of Ruth Foreman's Actor*
Studio "M" Playhouse prodecttaa '
of "The Man on the Rocks."
Having as their goal the Piano
ed Retirement of Performers," the
Props have for the past two years
used the media of show business
to help their project to fruition.
,. Thew ,heatr* lrty. for which
| they have bought the entire house
i iiS? f!fst of *> j which will utilize the Playhouse of
, fellow member and producer^irec-
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Tickets may be obtained by con-
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Ship k ft* hetaf
omw ituj ixcweai
I staVa* a Mk .k..,.i *%>
h*a>*39plv*a
Dock-to-4ock aarvfe* fro* tha bn of Miaul to tk. hurl of Nat***
taaaaa. Bay Sliaat. Ltistt. memt knri
-------- t4 pvaja>hffsoer t-*-
tion. out of Miami. Fin. food, daacin*. tkraa cocktail loungaa. In U.I__
apportunM iei in Nnuu moan you can aavr a. aaaaai aa parchaaaa aa
CoV.?.',^^^^
Oawri
natal
L:
Statpiaa
Flor 1. Miami, Florldo a Phona S-Sai i t9t y#-r trBV#| oa.nt
Op.n w..kdoyi until *:30 rM-l..l.,, 10 AM S PM
Hurry I Mmhm your rrvmtlon* Mow I
Mr. Business Man]
Housewife
Tha lewitu, Homo for fca
Agad Thriit Shop, nooda
Tour tumUura. oppitaacaa.
cl^n, dodihu,. lua^,.
aropaa. lamp.. dUhao. pots
{*. silYerwco-e, shoots.
"*piaada. ate.
*".aroeods atWa fa.rrf, tk,
_,, rtsWtafi. "*""*"
THE HOME THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th A.,,
Ttlaatitnt an yjiu
has* Call at for rkk-*,.
utm JrataV Ua, Cataa U. Aaatti i


*
Friday. February 26. 1960
+J*wislrmrkiton
Page 11-A
a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones
Bfl
\
T
fUTBTitifrmiftnm
IN TIE CNWMtTY IAISIU.ii
Each ekamber, at crypt, has
ir circulating through it, always.
I raa makss joatikai the moat fs-
rable condition* lor the i nnlki
ned safe-keeping of your loved
one*. No other form of burial oarers
more compUte protection than that
available in Mount Nebo's beauti-
ful Community Mausoleum.
WIT INK Elllll IMUl?
Above-ground burial fulfills a heart-
felt want, the peace of mind that
comes from knowing that your
departed loved ones rest securely
in the permanent protection of
beautiful chambers, ABOVE the
Mirth. Prom the Bible and from
hirtoryfrom the Cave of Mach-
pelahto our modern mausoleums
we see that above-ground en-
tombment affords the lug host trib-
ute we can pay to those whose
memory we with to honor.
Kll ilU IT IE HCATEIT
The Community Mausoleum wfll
be located in a large, beautifully
tandscaped area (Section 9). of
Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount
Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of
Miami for convenience and acces-
sibility from every direction by car
or bus. Miami's oldest and most
beautiful. Mount Nebo is recog-
nized as one of the country's lead-
ng, exclusively Jewish cemeter
: MOW LAI6E WILL IT tE?
When completed, Mount Nebo's
(immunity Mausoleum will con-
tmn 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms
d a Columbarium. The first unit
of the Mausoleum contains 144
< rvpta and Family Room. It will
be finished in units and those who
roasg..selections now wHl benefit
u< bath price and choice of location.
tKIIWH l$ """" mm
THE lUiStlEIM IS flUT CMPIETEI?
"-nporary above-ground burial
"pnee is available now if the need
for it should arise before the entire
Maueateaaa is completed. In any
cow, new ia the time to reserve
Architect's sketch of typical Farm!/ Room
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
Thia may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth
burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to
honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy,
ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mauso-
leums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial
... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners
of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Com-
munity Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entomb-
ment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with
the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of
virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs
that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs
of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments
and care of the burial lot.
gA|| YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
ifi Si a^aaajiaalBaiiiaisS Voar apartroen ta in the Community
MatooWn, so that you will not
ho faced wUh the effort and m>
**" kjfial arrangemente
*t a time when yoo are less able
wP**itK them. Y
are*
Family Crypt, ana a Definite
OT Kuehin (Crypta).
'nwfly roovne mt
< ontatn the naawfjw nijaaaai for
*a**Tmme tWj nawi ski mi wath-
oo I 11all in. haw* ewt ff fa rook,
the wafb ef eaves. The lawiattlbsj
*m beautifaJly hwliifil, and wen for
the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of
the Romans, who spake of them at 'hortas
Juedaeenun" (Garden of the Jews). So
y*.
d Famil, F
... Ike cet sf eksve-arswae saaitwaati ia
ass wsaaaMfawy MfvimvM. Ana yea ntay
sawesa yser psyanaH easr'3 year* sr
M yes prefer a i star pay sat plan. Act
wi*efy, act aaw ... tar Ike sett Iscatiea*
sad lawait prices After tke he Win, is
hwickes, pries* wW be at laatt M% stater
tkaa Mm prmat pri nasjlallta prices ef
each aait. Oaly early perckusers will receive
Act Today
aW me Ceeson Mew. akest M01-7493
Part of tha Jewish Tradition
tot itwu
attractive were they, that m seeker days,
it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar
ef Babylonia, "The burial grounds in
Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Panacea."
The family plot in the cemetery, the
family section or private room in the
mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the
belief in "Hoah'oros Hanefeah,'' ia the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
of the family as an entity.
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
550S N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please tend me. without otHigrtlun. further details on your
Community Mausoleum.
NAME.
mount nebo cemctery Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
STREET.
CITY____
-ZONE____STATE.
j-1
J


Page 12-A
* Jew 1st ncrkfian
Marc Silverberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Silverberg, 831 N.
Venetian dr., plants an orange tree in the Hebrew Academy
playground in honor of Tu B'Shevat, celebrated on Feb. 13.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy, looks on.
DR. SAMUU BELKIN
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARR
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
Miami Hebrew Book Storel
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies tor
Synagogues. Schools & Private Use ]
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
1
TWIX CITY tVMVS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS 1 RE SILVERING
AUTO GLASS INSIAUID WHIlf rOU WAIT
1220 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE 8 6141
Students in Bureau-Sponsored Conclave
Friday. February 26, I960
delowitz and Bruce Richman head-
ed the arrangement committee
Dr. Belkin Slated
At Yeshiva Function
Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of
Yeshiva University, will be guest
speaker at a dinner in honor of the
"Ambassadors of Yeshiva L'niver-j
sity" on Thursday, Mar 3. at the
Sterling hotel, it was announced by
Max J. Etra. dinner chairman and
chairman of the board of trustees. I
Also on the program will be Dr.
Benjamin Fine, dean of the Grad-
uate School of Educalion, Yeshiva
University.
"Ambassadors of Yeshiva Uni-
versity" is a group of people who
contribute $1,000 annually to the
scholarship fund of the school,
providing awards of over $1 mil-
lion in scholarship assistance to
deserving students.
Dr. Belkin and Dr. Fine will
present an up-to-date report on the
newest in developments in educa-
tion and what the new thinking for
the 1960's will be with regard to
Yeshiva's program.
Mrs. Walter J. Diamond, nation-
al president of Yeshiva University
Women's Organization, arrives in
Miami this week to be present for
the dinner.
North Shore Center PTA
Has Brotherhood Week Affair
"Harmony Through Brother-
hood" was the theme of a program
sponsored by North Shore Jewish
Center PTA Wednesday evening at
the Center.
Speakers included Rev. Joseph
Crawley. minister of St. Johns on
the Lake Methodist Church; Rev.
Max Karl, director of the Florida
region, National Conference of
Christians and Jews; and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual lead-
er of North Shore Jewish Center.
Nev Lahav, education director at
North Shore, introduced the speak-
ers.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES I JEWISH HOMES
| We Carry Bar Mitivah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 17722
-ww^
'-l~"-V NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS
J he .-i- i\ja/ (^ncuclopcaiii lor
AND
wIoh' to win a mi'hotel it mate

By SAMUEL G. KLING
MIAMI'S NATIONALLY TAMOVS MARR/AGE COUNSELOR
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLD ... 50
NEWMAN -
FUNERAL HOME
1333 Dade Boulevard
Miami Beach
Edward T. N
Funeral Director
JEfferson 1-7677
Over 200 older students from
seven Jewish schools of North
i Dade-Hollywood met last Sundaj
for an iitferjiwiaioytj coiyUvc^
sponsored by the BureaQ of Jew
ish Education of Greater Miami
and held at Temple Beth Sholem
of Hollywood.
The day's activities included a
Mincha service led by students of
Monticello Park, a luncheon feted
by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholem, finals of the inter -school
debate. What Jew Contributed
Most to Judaiam?" and an athletic
meet of all schools.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer, Manuel
Solomon and Mrs. Lawrence Nash-
Lr, of Temple Beth Sholem, wel-
comed the 200 students. At the
luncheon, Rabbi Samuel Jaffee, of
i Temple Beth El, blessed the gath-
ering, and Cantor Ben-Zion Kirsch-
enbaum. of Monticello Park, led
the group in singing and in Grace
after the meal. Judges of the de-
bating contest were Mrs. Alfred
Karg. co-chairman, Zionist Youth
Commission, and Zvi Berger, as-
sistant director of the Bureau of
Jewish Education.
Winners of the contest were
James L. Bain, of Tifereth Is-
rael, awarded prize of the Junior
Jewish Encyclopedia for his es-
say on Moses; Lahny Lebos, of
Temple Beth El, second prize,
awarded "Pictorial History of
the Jews," for his essay on
Stephen Wise. Copies of "The
Treasury of Jewish Folklore"
were awarded to five runners-tip:
Drew Smith, of Temple Sinai;
Mark Rosen, of Beth Sholem;
Ann Porges, B'nai Sholom; Joyce
Miller, of Beth Emeth; Richard
Krakow, of Monticello Park. All
prizes were presented through
the courtesy of the Bureau of
Jewish Education of Greater Mi-
ami.
The seven schools competed in
basketball, baseball, volley ball ;
and field events with Beth Sholem, '
Sinai and B'nai Sholom receiving
an award of an Israeli Kiddish
Cup. spice box and plaque for fin-
ishing first, second and third. The
awards were presented by Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards, of B'nai Sholom,
and Rabbi David Herson, of Beth
Emeth.
In addition to the spiritual lead-
ers who were present, the. partici-
pating educatioii directors were
Abraham Gittelson, of Monticello
Park; Aaron Stern, of Beth Emeth;
and Rssbhi. Samuel'* Mendelowitz,
rqmp].' HeUi>*0lf. Rsbbt Men
Creenside Unveiling
the dedicate**; of a monumfni
to the memory of the Ij'e
"SHIRLEE GREENS. D
formerly oj 6.24 Surfside B
. ,(, Mm*XI Be-
mil take pUce
Sunday. Feb. 21th at 1 P.M.
at Latitude Memorial Pjrk.
Cemetery mill Rdbbi MtytT
Abrumouilr of/iciattni;
Mr-. Greentide is survived by
her husband. William: thro.- chit'
dren, Gregory. Bctte and Marc:
her mother, Mr.- Ida Levin; and
a blether, Norman Shapiro.
Friend* and reluntr<
are d*l(ed to attend
tREPHUN'S HEBREW]
BOOK STORE
? Largest, and Oldest Meorew "
? Supply House lit Greater Miami
rVHOUSAtf fid IfTAIl ;
s Complete Line rf Hebrew Supplies J
? for Synagogues. Hebrew and ,
Sunday Schools <
? ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES J
? 417 Washington Ave. Miami leach .*
! JEfferson 1-9017
I________

MRS. ESTHER
CUTTLER
359 Meridian Avenue,
Miami Beach
Wishes to express Her deep
appreciation to her friends
and the Beth Jacob Congre-
gation for the many kind-
nesses extended during her
recent bereavement.
To Live in Hearts We fceate
Behind ... Is to Lite Forever1
&*&
MEMORIALS
PALMER'S
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Buildtn"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21
Lakeside Memorial fork
Cemetery
JOSEPH HER2BERG, 2 p.m.
Rubhi Leon Kronub
N "May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Pedce'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
JACOB SCHACHTER
DIRECTOR OF
JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM
CELEBRATES HIS 28 YEARS
IN RADIO BROADCASTING
Program is on the air every
Sunday from 2 to 3:15 p.m.
Station WMIE 1140
ON YOUR DIAL
The Pio-ra.n is the F RST and has the
IARCE3I Listening Ajd ence
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
& Qkttaet Co.
14 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Polities el
Kansas City Title Insurance Ce.
Capital, Sura/ui I teserVM
Esceed $5,000,000
"4 TStJ2 WUN ARCADE TEUPHOR1 MM
' """*" A ia and i?o Security Truet Company Bldg)
INSURED SAVINGS
rs -
EARN
%
PERANNUM
(CURKENT RATE)
Flagler at First s
Mots'
"One of the Nation's
s* OWesf and Lory
Bade Federal
JOSIPH M UPTON. Pieudf nt
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
.RESOURCES BXCERn 145 MILLION DOLLARS,


Friday, February 26. 1960
+Je*istrk>rldiiar>
Page 13-A
TALES OF MORALS
According to an ancient legend. I
Alexander o/ Macedonia u>* once
- uirlmg ( the head of his mv. -
i fieri he a/t/irouche f.mu m ihe 'desert. This desertedji
snot lo hu amazement, was ur- ;
. i.'i.itd by a great wall. Alexander
app reached (he gales in the wall.
fir B,nocJ[ed at it and as\ed that he .
he admitted. A voice came forth '
..... behind the wall and said to I
him: "This il the gateway lo Para- I
due No one is admitted here by *
font'
Alexander replied: "Then, at I
least give nit a to^en that I have
reached the gateway to heaven."
from behind the U'all. they threw I
out a little packet, and when Alex- I
aider opened the packet, he found I
thai il contained only the socket I
,.f a human eye. Alexander /ell ;-
very insulted and was about to i
thrna.' the gi/i away, but one of the I
,age< aid in him: "Nay. my Lord. *
,:, not despise this, for truly it
must he of some value."
The old man ordered that a scale
n< brought. He placed the-'soc^et I
the eye on one scale and contin- _?
ued lo heap gold on ihe other part J
if ihe scale, but no amount of I
treasure could u'eigh down the
cket of the human eye. The old *
man then foot, a handful of dust I
and covered the eye. Immediately. *
trie sold outweighed it. "Tou see," '
laid the sage. ~as long as the hu- .
iiuii eve can see. it is never satis-
fied. It alwayf sees more, and no
HI of gold or treasure satiates -
human desires. Only death stills the
ambitions that man has."
' ..*!,.,! I "Ji
\Jlctrew C^omi er#n//on
n ? ? n h ; 3 rt
wfafr nfcj ^atfin an
rrrc? n^x1? o'aiin ,DHi3
rnraa onvvq o-B^ai1?
tnaag ^a oyoa .nttTM
i" t : t
tnnm .nixsi tpt -^sa on
i t : T
"? d'x-ijd nlaimn niBC
I" t r
airn :'?c>o'? ,maD?n 'dx
IT! T\ I Ti
irian- aim i ntitfn man-
1 i i :
*
,Ma1rna -^n nnxfai
f rftipn nx voitf nrix
triaftg #o,naaoi onyj
"?s D-naW) ,irtari^| rnin
"iaxa i^aptt, ,np-n'i)ioo
M..h Shaarim
Most of the inhabitants of the
quarter are dressed in garments
wh'ch resemble those that the
rr!lS I?* to we"r "> Eern Eu-
ope^ Almost all of the men have
Z and sWcurl while the
omen wear kerchieft on their
eads. Even the Mmef of t|)e
'reels reflect the character of the
.JlY' .f.r eP: Chevrat
'shnayot (Mishna Society) street.
^>?se,7ee,,TehiUi,n (PM,m SO"
lou^r y?nwa,k in the stree,
t' *tu*"ng Torah in the Ye-
T,Y"' "maintaining an ancient tra-
tom ,k* C.h ,hey have received
rm their fathers.
[Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
curt? /hL0T> bul '",lc"" ,h<
euential thing.
SIMON B. GAMALIEL
3n VLnQ^u OfJHi
iantt s
r^eligious *=L~ile
Ours No Religion by Proxy;
We Must Take Active Part
By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
Tampla Mar TamM
The Sabbath which precedes the
month of Adar is traditionally
called Shabbas *Shekalim. To com-
memorate the annual tax of a half-
shekel levied upon the members
of the Jewish community during
the days of the ancient Temple,
we read the scriptural passage
containing the instructions for its
collection.
Our rabbis interpret from the
text three distinct types of offer-
ings. The first offering or tax was
for the making of-the sockets to
support the walk of pie Taber-
nacle. The second was to purchase
the daily sacrifices; and the third
was for the purpose of upkeeping
the Tabernacle as befit the holy
sanctuary.
The levy applied for maintain-
ing the Tabernacle was purely vol-
untary, "of every man whose
heart maketh -him willing." The
sum for purchasing the daily sac-
rifices was a half shekel, no more no less, and it had to be collected
each year from each Jew, rich and poor alike.
As a result of this arrangement, the upkeep of our places of worship
falls primarily upon those financially able to bear the burden imposed
upon them by the concept of "every man whose heart maketh him will-
ing." However, the maintenance of public worship, symbolized by the
daily sacrifices, is the common responsibility of every Jew.
Ours is not a religion by proxy. Personal attendance in the syna-
gogue and observance of public worship is demanded of every Jew. The
half shekel, subscribed by all, regardless of communal position, of
wealth or poverty, must serve as a timely reminder to us of the need
there is for all to participate actively in divine worship. We must not
leave to the few that which belongs by right to the many.
s
e r v t c e 3
lUis -lU.ei.rJ
KABBI lUQlMl I4B0VITZ
. piI oflendoiict
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7M1 Cjrlylt ivc
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
ANSHE EMES. 2933 SW 19th an.
Conservative. Maxwell SiHMrman,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2489 SW 3rd ve. Con
sorvativs. Rabbi Yaaksv Rosenberg.
Cantor William w Lipaon
hrtriay H:i:. p.m. Crnnon: '|nc..ni teney in Krllxlous l*ra<-llreReform
and I'finiMTvatlvt! Api>r*>u. h. > Sar-
I unlay a.n Bad Mitsvnb: suph.-n.
leoa of Mr. and Mrs. il Karrnw.
!<'harl*, w.n of Mr. and Mrn. Iivln*
Batata.
BETH EL. goo SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Sotomer Mff.
Friday afid S-Sfi p.m. Kermon
What Hr.>th.-rh...,.I Implies." Satur-
day 8:30 a.m.
BETH EMETH. 1229S NW 2nd axe
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
PVidai > I.", p.m. s.i\i... i., i h. id in
Joint .xchanae of pulpltM with Tem-
ple Sin..I. Uural M Hi-mi., m. w'.iiiarh Sermon: "How
lI'IfTereni are We?" Salurdav 'I a.in
S.IM...TI: HThe Written and Ihe Oral
IwlW."
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodoa. Rabbi H. Louis Rottenan.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
Prtda) ', l", -p m. Sanir.lav la a.m.
Mormon: "The Life of-l^ivrThe Ijim-
'of Ufa."
KNOW YOUR HERITAGE -
Men of Great Synagogue, Other
Concepts of Heritage Explained
What woro tho man of tho Groat
Synaoofloo?
According to the first Misnah of
Abet, they were the authoritative
body of 120 men, consisting of the
last three prophets, Haggai, Zech-
ariah and Malachi. and the firs*,
generation of Scribes with Ezra
and Nehemiah at their head. They
formed the direct line of succes-
sors to Moses, Joshua, the elders
and the prophets.
o o o
How many verves are mar* in the
Five Books of Moots?
The number of verses is 5845. In
Hebrew it is denoted by the He-
brew letters "Heh," "Cheth,"
"Mem" and "Heh." When spelled
out in Hebrew, these letters spell
out the Hebrew word "HaCHa-
MeH," which means "the sun." To
the observant Jew the scriptural
verses were always his source of
spiritual sunshine.
o o o
Is tho Biblical law, "set oyo for an
By*," t* BO taJcse, litoeally?
No. According to Jewish tradi-
tion, it was never accepted literal-
ly. Neither is the English idiom
"look out" taken literally. A sign
with the words "look out" facing
a passenger's window on a railroad
train really means "dont look
out." The meaning of the phrase
i *
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
28 Shevat 6:01 pan.
Thu page i< prepared in co-
operation u>ith the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Ann.
Rabbi Yaakov G Rosenberg
Coordinator
COKTRIBUTOM
Rabbi David Hetson
Tale* and Gt*M of Witdom
Rabhi B Leon Hurv.it*
Knotv Tour Heritage
resides in the interpretation and
not in its literalness. Similarly, "an
eye for an eye" in Jewish tradition
means "monetary compensation
for the loss of an eye."
o o s
What is a Pidyon Haban?
It is a religious ceremony held
in celebration of a firstborn child,
if it is a boy, when he reaches his
thirty-first day. The two Hebrew
words mean "redemption of the
first born." At the ceremony, a
Kbhcn (descendant of priests)
faces the father of the child and
"offers" him either his child or
five coins (dollars) instead of his
son. The father prefers the child
and offers to the Kohen the five
dollars as the redemption money.
The child is then blessed with the
priestly blessing and a feast fol-
lows. The ceremony dates back to
ancient times, when the first-born
son was believed to belong to God.'
The ceremony is considered as one
of thanksgiving.
0 0 0
Why do Jewish holidays fall on eJif-
foronf datot each year?
The Jewish holidays fall on the
same date each year in the He-
brew calendar. Since, however, the
civil calendar is determined by the
sun (solar), and the Jewish calen-
dar is determined by moon (lunar),
the days do not always coincide.
When in need of information about
Yahrzeit, or other important He-
brew dates, one turns to his rabbi
or to another functionary in the
synagogue.
BETH RAPHAEL. 13S NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox.
--------
BETH TFILAH. 35 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rsbbi Joseph E Rackovsky.
Kliday :45 p.m. Saturday 1:30 a.m.
Kermon: "Keep Aay from BvU."
s.i in..n at t:ir, p.m.: "Klndnaas to
Animal*."
--------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
loth St. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
---- _.
iORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
P.O. Box 34-084. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
I''i.l... it a.m. Sermon: "In Modem
Religion Kiili-i Love tor ihe l^iw or
Lbh ..f Larvo," Ratui da i I .. n
mon: "Yi*ur Bpoclal S..I.I...ihi* "
o ------
JADF HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
o
-LAGLER GRANADA 90 NW 81st
pi Conssrvstivs. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
. ",i> and I II i> in (neat speak-
er: Samuel Uoldatein, .Miami attorney,
ii.iirimtii <>r the Kins:I- i Uraratda
i.....r.i Topic: "Arm There anj Bteaa-
inas In Ki-lns: a .1. u ones: Shal>lt
ruwt Mi anil Mrs Sam l;..l.ll..rx. In
horn.i of their anniversary; M< an I
Mrs iiMnan Malak-.tf. (Saturday s)
.. in I'.u Milzvah I'm. son of Mr and <
Mi k. Imiaix T>d..i.
a
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON. >
QREOATION. 1190 W. SBth at.. Mia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
Friday :3" p.m, Hoi moo: Telling Oar
'hlldren About Ood." m.-K Shubbat '
hoata: Mr. and Mra, Arthur Horn, In
honor of theli annlv i ry.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk St. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 317S SW th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Kilil.n I H and I 1". P in Selillon:
"Brotherhood Week." < >neu Shabbat
sponsored by Men's Club. Quasi
ipaakoi I itiraml A. Holladay.
-----a------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1413 Euclid ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Krlda] S 10 and :S p.m Hues! spirit-
ual leader: In l.. J LahrftoM, ft CM-
IrajTO, fatnor ..l IuiMiI I'avid l.ehrflel.l
Barmoa "Raahl TtM aroatees rwn- ;
, menial..i" Saiin.la> :3fl a.m. Bar-
mon. "The lli.s.l I*. I'eai-e."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herscholl Savills. Cantor Joseph
tollman.
hYlday 4:10 and <:30 p.m. Men's t'liib '
N'iKhl. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The
. ?oncep1 of "hai it |
MONTICLLO_PARK. 08th at. and |
NE 11th awe. Conservative. Rabbi
Mast LiaaMtz. Cantor Ben Z.on
Kirschenbaum.
I i t.lav K: 1 r. p.m Ouest spiritual lead-
er' ItaMn Muaes l^-hiniMii. of Coaarra-
aatlon ll'nal Moshe, l>etr..lt. father-
in law of Rabbi Max I .li.-hlls. uf
.Monii.elln Park, and brother of Rb
bl Irvln*: I.ehrman. Temple Kmanu-KI.
Miami lUa.h Satuidny a.m. Rar
Miiavuh: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
'Abraham i:..>lnn Richard, snn of
Mr. and Mra. Sam Schneider.
i NORTH DADE CENTER. 13830 W.
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okollca.
Friday 1:11 pm Sermon: "Is There a
| Hereafter?" < ine Shal.hat s|ons<>red
l.\ sisterhood. Saturday 9 a.m.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 820 7Sth at
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Kil.lav I 1". p m Saturday a.m. Ser-
mon: w.-eki> Portion.
-----a-----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4SS SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday VIO p.m. Qneal speaker: Rev.
John I- .... ll.-n.lrl( ks. of i "oral
torlan I'hurch. Ti
"BrethrenChlldroB at uw. '
|l|. ." .1.1 i. I'" I 'I I t 'LI I il
GEMS OF WISDOM
Tour deeds will bring you near
or drive you afar.
AKABIA B. MAHALALEL ;
-
It is the deed that God reveals
Himself in life. BArrr
s *
Our ansiorr must be giurn in
deeds, dot words. BAHVA
see
Whose u'or^s exceed his wisdom
is Ui[e a tree with few branches and
. many roots: all the raging winds
tt'ill not move him.
I I l-AZAR B. AZARIAH
see
He who performs a good deed
gums an advocate.
EUEZEB B. JACOB
S
The divine sings in noble deeds.
ess
Be always li^e a helmsman, on
the lookout for good deeds.
JOMANAM B NAPPAHA
see
When a man departs thu life,
neither silver nor gold nor jewels
accompany him. only Torah and
good deeds.
- JO*E B. KISMA
see
Sa\ little and do much.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Krldav I p m at the Tnifieil hl.lt .
:'".i-. NE 171st st.
Made lawn and God-Made L*ws. '
i i. n forum follows, condueled by
Rabbi i'..|.i.in. HJal i i> I .. m.
TEMPLE BETH AW. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. Rcro'm RaDbl Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Krlda) I IS p.m Kermon: "Can B7i
Keall) H..v. I'i .,ri.........in?"
a
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St..
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
------a------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Kliday > pin. l:nl h.-i ho.sl Sabbath.
Saturday 9 a.m.
--------a --------1
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Csntor Davio Convlsar.
Kii.la* IS pm Seinion. .."NVvlII..
Shute" ami the QoBoraJs.," Saturday
18:43 am. Mar Mltxvah: St. ven. s.oi
of Mr. and Mrs. Irvliia Mandell. Har-
\.\ Stuart, -il i.i Mi and Mrs. Nam-
M ] sl..\ In.
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 18S00 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Qross-
berg.
------a------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
PrMa) i and I N p til Saturday 9 a.m.
ii "Weekb Portion." Bar MHz
valh: Henry, son if Mrs. Krances
I: man llos Milxiah Marilyn.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Ja< ibaon.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday I 15 p.m. Barmoa: "The Qraa.1
. si Si.Kii.-ss of Our Time." Kabbi Kli
Jah K. r.lnl. k to preach and officiate
in the abscii.e of Ital.hl Nar.it. who
will Ik- Kiiest ..I Tampla Bath-Ms, of
St IVtelsllUI-R.
------B------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ava.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tar Samuel Gomberg.
Krlda> ".:3n and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
i "hailt>-Man's olilluatlon to Him-
self." Saturday S.45 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benrte
M. Wallach.
Ki l.l.i \ |:M I' m Bat slug to he held in
joint exs-hanaje of pulpits with Beth
lOmeth I'onKreKSIii.n. <:uest spiritual
leader: Rabbi David llerson. Sermon:
"Brotherhood I'nity Without Con-
form it\ "
a ------
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SSI
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Laa Heim.
Friday 1:11 p.m Ouaat s|>eaker: Or.
Herbert Sea mans. Topee: Brother-
h.....I- How ("an We Achieve It?" Shal.hat hosts' Mr. ami Mrs. Morrie
W\man Saturday 9 a.m.
V o
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday l:M P.m. Sermon: "One l-aw
for All Saturday k:30 a.m. Bar Mlia-
vah: Alan, aoa of Mra. A Klttrich.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 0600 N. Miami
ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence Cantor Albert Giants.
Krlda> v 18 p.m.- Sermon Where.?"
ahbal smonaorod by Bsatar-
liis.il Saturday 9 am.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 980 NE 171st at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
-----a-----
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. r-onser\'a|ive. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitx. Cantor Meyer Qisser.


Page 14-A
vJewlslincrldnar
Friday, February 26, I960
Broking rVifh Book* By HILARY MINPLIN
Where Language and Ideas Swim in Exquisite lucidity

PHILOSOPHY AND THE MODERN WORLD. By
Albtrt William Levi. 591 pp. Bloomington, Ind.:
Indiana University Press. $7.50.
THIS is the intellectual dilemma of the modern
' world, as Albert William Levi sees it: that at the
precise moment "when the social possibilities of,
freedom of intellectual choice are greatest, the very
multitude of intellectual alternatives creates a pain
ful suspension of judgment and a paralysis of the
faculty of intellectual choice." Man. never freer, has
never been more confused. The present book is an
attempt to provide not answers but analysis of the
main philosophical ideas which have been produced
by, and have influenced, the modern Western mind.
It is one of the most exciting books 1 have ever read.
To begin with. Mr. Levi's concept of philosophy
is broad; thus he discusses not onlrB*rSSDff'D<'wey'
Russell and Carnap. Karl Jaspers and Sartre Moore
and Wittgenstein, and Whitehead, but also the non-
professional philosophers. In a discussion of the
philosophy of history he analyzes Spengler and
Toynbee with a brilliance which is breathtaking,
drawing their portraits in lively and sometimes bit-
ing detail. From science he draws forth Freud for
the image of man. Einstein and Planck for the image
of physical nature, and Lenin and Veblen for the
image of society.
Mr. Levi relates all of these thinkers to the two
great contemporary problems, as he conceives of
themthe fragmentation of both society and the
individual, and the "root problem." the conflict be-
Copifof Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
ACLU Bright Boys Now Kosher Conservatives
Washington
THE AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES
Union is defending the 'right" of
Nazis to advocate the gassing of Ameri-
can Jewish men. women, and children.
This development came as a shock to
many of the ACLU's supporters and-
members. It is a subject of raging con-
troversy within the organization.
The ACLU has a distinguished record of protecting
free speech and other civil liberties. But dismay occurred
when two ACLU lawyers, both of Jewish origin, rushed to
defend George Lincoln Rockwell's "American Nazi
Party." These lawyers attempted to turn a simple street-
corner fracas into a Constitutional free speech case.
The "sacred right" of Nazis to urge mass murder was,
in effect, proclaimed by the ACLU although it was merely
a disorderly conduct issue. An ACLU faction termed their
organization's action "precipitated and marked by unseem-
ly haste." They charged ACLU attorneys with "seeking
personal publicity
Irving Berman. 48, is an affable gentleman who is a
successful builder. He supports Jewish causes and was
United Notions Listening Past: By SAUL CARSON
Freedom of Religion
United Nations
COR THE FIRST time in the history of
* the United Nations, a series of offi-
cial aocuments prove that Israel is an
of rich and genuine democracy,
surrounded on all sides by the barren
'" ii- of Arab autocracies. It is an ex-
traordinary scries of documents and
^al N*^_^H,h'' Israeli section of this stack of ar-
chive- is being revealed here publicly for the first tim.
When the UN Commission on Human Rights convenes
for its annual session, beginning Feb. 28. at in headquar-
ters in Geneva, it will have before it 86 "countr.
dealing with religious rights and practices in" as many
lands, one ci those studies, buried until now among the
rith Israel. u:h,rs of the stud.e.- previously re-
the situation regarding religious rights and
practices in .ill of the Arab states neighboring Israel.
Those lure who accept the maxim that among the
most fundamental human rights is the basic right to
ship and practice the religion of one'- choice, ;tgrce whole-
heartedly that the study dealing with Israel casts a bngh'
ihining light on the Jewish State.
Like many of the "country studies," the brae] -<
provides figures on the numbers of religious practitmnt r-
in the country. We find that, as of 1956. "the total popula-
tion of Israel was 1.872.390" and that, of this total "there
were 1.667.455 Jew.-. 141.495 Moslems, 43.746 Christians,
and 19.794 Druzes.
But the real story is not in those figures. The test of
Israel's democracy is: How does it treat the non Jewish
religious communitiesespecially the Arab Moslems and
Christians? The answer- are clear.
Here is a summary of some of the answers as the
Commission on Human Rights will read in the Israel
section:
the Jewish religion is no state-religion .There is
no 'established' religion in Israel Freedom of re]
is guaranteed not only in the Declaration of Independence
of May 14. 1948. but is enforced by Israel courts a- part of
the common law. All persons in Israel enjoy full liberty of
conscience and the free exercise of their forms of worship,
subject only to the maintenance of public order and
moral- "
Non-recognition of any religious community does not
affect its right, nor the right of any of its members, to the
free exercise of the religion." In short, the official docu-
ment shows:
"There are no restrictions in Israel upon the right of
individuals to adhere or not to adhere to a particular re-
ligion or to any religion."
But how are Israel's liberal religious laws implement-
ed? Many other countries (even the USSR) give lip-service
to constitutional or other jurisdical guarantees of freedom
of religion. But it is the practice that interests the expert'
UN observers.
chosen to head the Israel Bond drive in northern Virginia.
He served as president of the Arlington-Fairfax Jewish
Center.
Mr. Berman. on a downtown Washington street, re-
cently came upon members of the "American Nazi Party"
distributing handbills urging the gassing of Jews. Mr. Ber-
man had no desire to be gassed. He seized a quantity of
the handbills from Nazi Fuehrer Rockwell's own hand.
Mr. Berman sought to throw the hateful handbills into
a sewer. According to witnesses, Mr. Berman was then
assaulted by J. V. Kenneth Morgan, 34, deputy commander
of the Nazi group.
Morgan and Berman scuffled. They were arrested on
the spot. The charge against both was "disorderly con-
duct."
But court officials were amazed when the case came
up for a preliminary hearing, similar to an arraignment.
For ACLU attorneys David Israel Shapiro and Lawrence
Speiser had entered the act, voicing concern over the
rights oi the poor Naais.
Was this an artificial injection of a "free speech"
issue? It had been generally assume! that it was only a
matter of whether Mr. Berman and Nazi Morgan had been
disorderly on a public street. However, the ACLU sniffed
an attempt to suppress Nazi rights and wanted to see the
dangerous Mr. Berman brought to book.
Lawyer Shapiro said that "as distasteful as I found the
literature in this case, I find even more distasteful anv
attempt to prevent its distribution. Lawyer Speiser com-
mended the police for resisting "pressure" for action
aeainst the Nazi agitators. He said it was "admirable" that
the police permitied the Nazis to work publicly against
the Jew s
Dissident elements within the ACLU felt their organi
Rattan was "reaching" way out "to create a civil liberties
ease" in defense of a Nazi because so many Communist-
had been defended. They said ACLU "bright boys" wanted
to balance the ledger, shed any leftist taint, and become
' kosher" in the eyes of conservatives.
A non-Jewish newspaperman noted that "while Sha-
piro was in the hearing defending Morgan Rockwell
was outside in the hall explaining that his Nazi partv be
lieves about 90 percent of American Jews will have io be
thrown into gas chambers."
Later Rockwell thanked the volunteer Jewi-h lawyers
Then, in front of their faces, he raised his hand in a N
salute and said: "Sieg heil!"
There was crude merriment among Rockwells Nazis
when they joked about the "Jew lawyers defending their
party without a fee.
The ACLU approved distribution of the Nazi handbills
although they foment disorder and incite violence and
murder. By its action, the ACLU made Rockwell a cause
c.lebre and a "persecuted patriot" It was Rockwell's
fondest dream to attain such a role. He loved the pub-
licity K
Lawyer Speiser termed the affair "a classical free
speech case." But others described the action of the ACLU
attorneys as "a classical bid for publicity."
Mr Berman was d.smayed by the legal pyrotechnics.
He sadly shook h.s head He said it was impossible for
him to believe the U. S. Constitution guaranteed a "right"
to advocate the mass murder by gassing on h.s family and
otter American citizens of Jewish faith
tween rationality and the irrational, between reason a
and faith, the secular arid the religious, if you will.
The "terrible extremes" of Spengler s "relativiatic
atheism and Toynbee's obtrusive piety" exemplify
this dichotomy in one area, if I may oversimplify.
What is most exciting, perhaps, is not Mr. Levi's
style, a sparking flow of language in which idea*
swim with exquisite lucidity; nor is it the su >ject
matter itself, the pulse of contemporary philosophic
opinion on which the ordinary reader has laid only
the most fluttering finger. More exciting even than
these is Mr. Levi's own highly creative commen'.ary,
a wide flung mantle of scholarship, ranging frm
the Parthenon to Surrealism, from Plato to Pound,
from Aeschylus to Wallace Stevensincluding,
among others, Mann, Joyce, Kafka and Dylan
Thomas. Here on the field of human experi3nce,
- Mr. Levi shows how philosophic temper deternuies
- artistic expression and, indeed, the whole cuLural
"gestalt" of the time. Brrgson and Proust, for exam-
ple, were both engrossed in the distinction between
external and internal time"one of the focal issues
of philosophy in the modern world," writes Mr. Levi.
which constantly recurs "in Russell, Eddington,
Whitehead. and the Existentialists." In modern art,
he details the rationalist tradition behind Cubism,
i as opposed to the irrationalist roots of Surrealism,
revealing again the intellectual schism of twentieth-
century man.
This kind of vision, while not unique, is always
the hallmark of the finest scholarship, which is here
, coupled with warm, provocative writing. You just
can't get better than that.
Befween You aad Me:
BORIS SM01AR
, ai,..- ... ... .*. .
Overseas Newsletter:
By EUAHU SALPETER
The Israel-Syria fracas
Jerusalem
IJNDER THE ISRAEL-SYRIAN Armis-
** tice Agreement, the border between
the two countries is Identical with what
was formerly, the border -between Syria
and Mandatory Palestine. However,
when the Armistice was signed, there
were still some Syrians in certain spots
inside Israel territory in the vicinity of
the border. It was agreed that these areas would form
demilitarized tones where no armed forces would be al-
lowed. The chairman of the Israel-Syrian Mixed Armistice
Commission was entrusted with the duty of restoring nor-
mal c:\ilian life in these zones.
Progressively, three different interpretations of the
nature of the demilitarized zones has developed Israel
insists on a Hteral interpretation of the respective clauses:
the zones are part of sovereign Israel territory with the
only restriction that entry of Israel armed forces is pro-
hibited there The Syrians maintain that "restoration of
normal civilian life" means that "de facto" authority is
determined by the ownership of lands: Jewish-owned lands
are under Israel authority. Arab-owned lands under Syria*
authority. The United Nations Truce Supervision Organi-
zation's view js. that the duty conferred upon the imtrJ
Nations Chairman of the Armistice Commission gives hira
the authority to be the arbiter on all matters concerning
the demilitarized zone.-.
The Beit Katzir area, where the latest ell
curred between Israel and Syria is one of ttese .! mili-
tarized IOMS,
The irea involved i- located at the southeast orner of
the Sea of Galilee. It is. roughly, a narrow elonrf;.ied tri-
angle, about ten miles long and about three mil at its
base, wedged in between the eastern shore of the Sea of
galilee on it- western side and the Svnan border m its
eastern side. There are several Israel settlement in the
zone and the abandoned Arab village of TawafK. which
was the focus of the latest clashes.
During the War of Independence, the villager! of
Tawafig fled to Syria and settled in new hou-- right
acro.-s th. border, close to their former village. Tr. y have
beer^ cultivating tome of the land inside the demutariied
zone and Israel has permitted them to do to. II *
sporadic type of cultivation, such as is often the c-eit
Arab farmers when the land is not too good b. tuft
abundant for their needs: one season.they work oM pK><.
next :eason another.
New Books Show Vitality of 'Dying'
aamiur\cc uiua n r-. is>.. si ..... .__
THOSE WHO BELIEVE that Yiddisk.
literature i- "dying" in this country,
will be pleasantly surpr.sed bv two
gently published Yiddish books thai]
made their appearance in New York thi-'
week. One volume is Joseph Rubinstein'<|
"Megilath Russland"a book by the
noted Jewish poet on Jewish woe- in!
Russia which he left after World War II W
The other book is Jacob Pat- 'Shmnn^iTi^L""*M^
in Israel," chats which the authorTd w^ ^
writers in Israel. The firs, book X*V tfTZ"
a Jewish cultural institution engaged mhoov k. I '
the second is published by "Der Kval ~ mjW,sh">:
ing house of which I London s U,e owner ^^
The fact that one book deals with Soviet Russia a*
the other w,.h Israel is symptomatic of the {Merest no*
\V, 1? *mericn Jewry with regard to the'two cvintries.
ih Kub'ns,e,n's book depicts impressively, m fir* ***>
e1,n'd.l0f J'ws ,n Russia- ">* 8* "f ""-^
feelings there, the atmosphere under which the J***
culture was liquidated, the Jewish authors who wr **
to their death in Siberia.
R..hlh.U?h *""Me" **int Political bncfcisreuad. *
Rubinstein s volume is a book of poetry of the hi***
1> erary quall(v ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ fir9( lh, rsntt
o contemporary Jewish poets. Mr. Pat's book conveyitjjj
views of the most outstanding Israeli writers on varT
aspects of Jewish life as seen by those who were eiuxr
oorn in Israel or have been living there for decade*-


Friday, February 26, 1960
+3eUbrk>rkteri
LEGAL NOTICE
Pag* 15-A
---------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH I HEI.EIIV (I1VKN that
th, undersigned, desiring to engage In
huslm-se under tlir fictitious name of
TltCDY REALTY at 74S Arthur Ood-
(,,v Koad, Ml!. Intend^ to register
said ri.imi with the'Clerk or the Cir-
cuit CoriM of Dad.- County, Florida.
iil RTRPDK BFRKONH
Beg. Real Estate Broker
S<|.. wner
2/19-26. S/4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. (OC 10*4
1111:1 \\1 ROBERTS JOEL*
Pin ltd Iff.
vs.
tVII.I.IAM v. joel.
Defendant.
ff(j \\ i! I.I AM V. Joel
Defendant
40 Albermarle Place
yonkera, New York
You at- required to aerve a copy
r>f your answer to the BUI of Com-
plaint lot Divorce on the plaintiff*
attoinev. and to file the original an-
swet in ">' office of the Clerk of the
I r. nil ilcuart on or before the 21st
d,v of March A.D. ISau; otherwise,
the HUl of Complaint for Divorce.
hrretofi r, filed heieiu, will be taken
c on I-seed by grots,
Iu%i-<1 at Miami. Florins* thla the
17th day of February. 1MB.
K U I KATHKHMA.V. Clark.
I'm 'in Couif. Dad* County, Florida
fatal) B>: K. M. I.TMAS
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
1111 Ainly BulldniK
Miami ", Kla.FH l-i*4
2/l-l. J/4-11
mm
IY HENRY UONARO
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN ANO FOB DADE
COLNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C1S03
EDWARD 8. JOYXKK,
Iff.
VI
III.I.K.N F JOTNER.
Defendant.
Til HELEN R JOVNKR
DEFENDANT
APDHEBK I'NKNOWN
Yd!' \WP. HKItl'MY n-ilfled that a
P II of c. plaint fur Divorce haa been
filed nralnst you by EDWARD S.
JoYNII!
Von ai* required to aerve a copy
of your .m-wer to the BIN of Com-
plaint lot Divorce on the plain tiff'*
attorney, and to file the original an-
swer in office If the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the lSth
l..v .,i March A.D. IMBt olhm anna,
tin Kill ,,f I'omplalnt f,,r Divorce,
beretofi r filed herein, will be taken
h ( nnf, teed b>' you.
Paled at Miami. Florida, thla the
IGlh day of February. 1M0.
E I.K.VTIIKKMAN. Clerk.
i Court, l*de County, Florida
(seal* By. I. SNKUORN
Deputy Clerk
NEAL J Td'NN
Attorn..-, for Plaintiff
IIII Alnal.y Building
Miami 32. KlaPR 1-r.MI
l/l*-**, S/4-11
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
"Look, Hannah, how my ton Max Ioves ma.
Ha write that ha gaas avaiy day fa a doctor
with a couch, and spond. a whola hour just
amin*j about ino.

LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR OAOE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
, No. taClttr
GERTRUDE C. KAZIK.
rir.lt. tiff.
joh.v KAsnc
Defei dant.
SUIT FOB DIVORCE
TO: JOHN KAZIK
I'. O. Boi ::
It- h. lie Park. New Jersey
J'iHN KAZIK are hereby no-
r.
tiflrl that a Bill of Complaint for
la-en filed aaiiu,l you,
""' >'" are required lo aerve a copy
or >uui Gnawer or Pleading to the
i-ill ,,f Complaint ou the plaintiff s
Attorn. ANtiKLO A. All. 400 Alns-
"' Building, Miami SI. Florida and
Jil- In. ..rlglnal Answer or l'leadirm
'he office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit .. ,, on or before the 22nd .lav
1, .. Mr I980' lf >' fu *<> d *-
Jridam. nt by defiiuli will he taken
a-.itiM .,. fr the relief demanded
in the Bin of Complaint.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRHHV" (IIVKN that
he 11 ad err. ained. deelrinsj to engage In
business under the fictltu.ua munew of
TK-.KRS TV.; TV. TRIER at S2i
Tlat Street. Miami Beach lateada to
register said names with the Clark of
the circuit Court of l>ade fnuntv,
Florida.
I. E. KoLCIINER
2/l>-2. S/4-11
CIRCUIT COURT. 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
No. 80C15O9
MARY CLAIRE FOSTER.
Plata tiff.
v. .
CHARLES J. FOSTER.
Defendant
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
TOIT, l'HARU:s J POUTER, in?.
Fourth Ave.. N-v*.rk. New Jersey,
are notified to aerve a copy of won
atiNWer to the Divorce Complaint on
IMaintiff'a attorney. Ceorge Nicholas.
305 Biscay ne Building. Miami. bV.rtda.
and file oriKintil with Clerk of tkla
Court on or bafore 22nd of alarcn,
lttB. otht-rwiae Complaint win be
c-onfeaead by you
DATED February IS. ln.
O. B l.i:A I'll Kit MAN, Clerk
(M-ali By: U SNKHDiHef.
Deputy Clerk
2/i.2. 3/4-11
I 1 l-KATHERMAN. Clerk.
< I rll ,,_ ltitA norhk.
leal) By: HR1.EN Ki:sS!.i:u
,_,. I>eputy Clerk
ANOEXO A. AI.I
J"fl Aim-ley Building
,'n>l -'. Fida
j Attorney for Plahatlff
!/l-I. J/4-11
IN T?T SF-JV ^URLICATION
ELFvaEu4>i"CO,T COWIT 0 T**E
Fino.TJJ JUOlCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLc0oRuntV:N,nANc0h^e^'
CI,JV5i-E5 A8HLET.
Defendant.
iTf. r..,,U'T WOm D'VORCE
HARUC8 F. ASHLEY
Addree. Uakaow.
C, n"^,"-1^ P ASHLEY are
Plaint f"rIW!tf ,luu "! o' Cow-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S 04MMIT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4B31S-C
IN RE: Eatate of
STAJriLlrlY OOTTL1EB
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Pereona Hav-
ing tnarma or Hemaiide Against Sakl
Uwtate:
Tou are hereby notified and requlr-
ed to prenent an> cbllma and demand*
whkk you m.-iy have aKainat the ea.
tate of STAVt.KY CUTTLIEB deceas-
ed lale of l>.ide County. Florida, to
the County Judaex of Dade County,
and file the aame In their offlcea In
the CotlBtl Conit house In l>ade ("oun-
ty. Florida, within etlfht calendar
utoiitha from the dale of the fl> -t
publication hereof, or the name will
l.e I...I-.-.1
ISIDORE OOTTLIEB
MARTIN OENET, Attorney
120 Llnooln Road
Mr.mil Beach 3, Florida
8/19-26. J/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUHTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne. 43730-B
IN' RE: Palate or
ART1UR HKRBST
Ueaaaaret.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANO FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE U hereby given chat I have
filed a Final Report aad IVtltloa for
Distribution and Final Plarnarse aa
Executor of the estate of ARTHI'R
HaSBefT. rteoeaaad: and that on tka
IStir dny of March. 1H*. will apply
to the H'lewrable County Judge* "4
Dade Coiintv. Florida. f.>r nnnrnvnl of
aaM Flnnl Report and for dletrlbutlon
and final dun-barge a* Eaeeutor of the
.-late of the ateve-naaaed decedent.
Thla 15th dav of February. 10.
MAC MKRMEIX
RTANUST H. AWE
Attorney
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. eC1531
JASIKS M. ROBERTS.
Plaintiff.
'
MAItOARKT E. ROBERTS.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOU. MAROARKT E. ROBKRTS,
addreaa unknown, are beretry notified
that a I'ompiaiiit for Divorce haa
been filed against you, and you are
required to aerve a copy of your Aa-
awer lo the Complaint on plaintiff*
attorney, MAX P. KNCKL. 30.1 llla-
cayae Building, Miami. Florid.i. and
to ffle the orlelnal in the office of tho
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the Zlat day of March. 10. In de-
fault of which the Complaint will be
taken aa confeeaed bv you.
DATED thla 17th day "of Kel.iuacy.
liM. at Miami. Dade County. Flor-
ida.
B. LEATHBRMAN, Clark,
Circuit Court. Hade ifeunt>. Florida
(eeal> By: K M I.YMAN
I r, pun Clerk
I l-2. J/l-U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lUVfNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. Ne. 60C 772
JA47QITKUKE HIND.
PlnlntMf.
va.
ANDREW HIND.
Defendant
T'l. Andrew Hind
:'T".| l-iiat L'>ttli Street
Brooklyn. NY.
TWu are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint Por Divorce ha* been filed
aealnat you. end you are herein re-
quired to aerve a copy of your Answer
to the i'omplalnt Foi Divorce oa
plaint if fa attorney and file the orlg-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT AP*T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 904
BARBARA (IKRBER FARREL.
Plaintiff,
KEVIN SKAX FARHKL.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: KBVIN BEAM 1-AllltKI.
REKII taNCB l-.NKXI rtVS
Yon KEVIN skan FAititEL are
hereby notified that a Hill of Com-
plaint for Divorce lii- I,- n filed
agalnat yon. and you are required to
aeive a oopy of your Answer ,,i Plead-
"J". l"x,>- Ki" of loinplaiat on the
Plnlntlfr a Attorneya, LEBOWITZ AND
liKI.I.KR 70S Flral Street. Miami
iiench. Florida and file the orlainal
Aaawer or cieadlng in the office.of
the Clerk of the ClreuH Court .hi or
before the Z1M day of March, left*. If
you rail to do ao, judgment bv de-
fault will be tatren agalrmt you for
the reMef demanded in the Bill of
i olliplallrt
Tlira notice fhall be published once
each week for four consecutive -eeks
In THK JKIVIHH FLORIDIAN.
laiNB AND ORDERFD at Miami,
A1nrW"a- '"'" u'h *> ot Pebruar>.
B. LEATHICIIMAN, Clerk.
Cln-u4t Court. Iade County. Florida
laeal) By: VVM. W. STOt:KINU,
i^.witz Baf*lry CWk
70 Fu-Ht Street
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney-- for FkHmlff
J/14-2S. 3/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLONIBA IN ANO FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. tOC13t4
CAT CAHI'.IKBH.
Blaiiuirr.
v*.
EDWARD IHAI'DKCS CARRIKHR.
Defendant.
NOTlCe TO AtPEAtl
TO: Hdward Thaddeae Carnker
:'j:: N- llib Htreet
Alexandria. Iji.
Yuu are ie lorn nnawer to the i-ompl.iin* for
divorce r,n plaintiff's attorney. Stan-
ley M. Tied. Htiq.. Ml sfc.yl.okl Ihilld-
Ing. Miami. Florida, and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above Court
on or before the 21 at day of Marc*,
1M or a decree in, confeeeo will be
entered arainat \..u
Date,I ;,t Miami. Florida, thla lllh
day of Kehruart. IM0
B. B LB A Til HUM AN. clerk.
Clrcuft Court. Itad.< t'ounty, Florida
(seal) l;> W'M W STOcKTlNll,
lepnt> clerk
t 19-2S. 3/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE *f
No. 47*24
IN RE: i->tate or
SAMUELOELLER
" I>tHM-Aae NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All 1'. r sons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Palate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claluu. and demand*
which you may ha\e aicalnst the em-
UXe of SAMCKI, c.i:i.l.i:K deceased
late of ]>ade County. Florida, to lbs
County Judges of Dade County, mil
file- the sarAe in the4r offices in the
Con in > Court house In Dad.- County.
Florida, .within eiKht calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
AARtiN OELLER, Administrator
RHAIMRO AND FHIED
Attorneys
4211 Lincoln Hd.. .Suite 318
Miami Reach 3*. Morlda
2/.-.-12-19-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOB DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4S6T-B
IN RE: Estate of
MARY HiRSVHHURN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Feisons Hav-
ing" claims or Demand* AcalnM Said
Instate:
Yuu are hereby nvtified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
wMeh you may nave again** the es-
tate of Mary Hirst* hhum djeceaaed
lale of Had. County. Florida, to the
County Judge* of' Dade County, and
Hie. the antne in their offices in the
County Courthouse in Dude County.
Florida. w4lmn ,-lnht calendar months
frrn the date at the first iHiMieutloii
hereof, or the same will be barred
HTLVIA HOHENBl-:;
KUTIi HIM*BNBKRO
.Id.ITS H. IsKSTI.IN'O. Attorney
109 Blscayne I twin
Miami 32. Morkha'
FRanklln 1-1522
2r-l*-l-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIYK.N" that
the unwershrnert. desiring to ena-ane in
Msslness under the fictitious nansr ot
LsJSlUK LAKKS MOTEL at Lake
Placid, Fla.. lntetid* to register said
name with th* (Terfc of tfaa Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MiTCHKl. I" MII.LITR
!2-l-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nolli K IK Hl.ltKI.V UIVEM trait
the undersigneil. deeiikng to engage in
business under the tk-tttlous nasne .,f
MIAMI SHOKK-s -M CITIs> SKRl -
ICE at number n~.lt .V.E. Second Ave-
nue In the "Ity of Miami Hhores.
Kselda isteads to register the saM
name with the Clark of the circuit
Court of Dndc Couuty. **orlda.
Hated at North Miami Deach. Flor-
ida this lath dav February 1MU.
e M CORfOHATl'iN". a
Fksrida i orporulion. HMHi owner
SNYPKl! ASH YOIVC
Attorneys for Applicant
Ul-Mt 3/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HKKUHY 0(VM that
the undersigneil. desiring to engage in
business under tlte ficlitioua name ot
FABRIC r'l>isF-nl"T I'BITER at
number luio N B 2nd. Avenue in the
City of Miami. Florida intends to reg-
ister the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of l'ade County.
.World*.
Dut.-cl at Miami. Florida, this 12th
.lay of Feluuai v. !!.
ANNA SOLOMON. Owner
2/IMS. J/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FIOTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTiCH IK hkuki:y OIV'KX that
the uiidei -mued. desiring lo engage in
business under the fk-tltlous name of
c.M'i: hiairida ai Ha) BsBBa)a*.
Hade loiinly. Fli.rlila Intends t,. r.-g-
NOTlCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NO/TICB IS leaWEBY iMVelN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctfHoue name of
ALL OVA CHINCH BIO SP8AYIN-:
CO. at 3S*i N.W. lg&th St.. 0a-lc;ka
iatends lo register said name with the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ts Florida.
FRANK STEIN. Bole Owner
/S-I2-1B-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUCBCIAt. CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR 0ADC COUNTY. FLORIDA
N CHANCERY. No. S0C S7S
inal Answer in the office of the clerk lister said name with ike Clerk: of the VIVIAN MAIRINE DAVIS.
of the Clroult Court on or before the
!lh day of February. IM0: otherwise,
the allegations of said Complaint For
Divorce will be taken as confessed
agalust you.
Dated this 2th day of January, 1940.
i: B. LEATHER MAX. Clerk of
(seal) Circuit Court.
By: R. H HH'i: JR.
Depiiu t*lerk.
TAIJANOFP It WALLER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
It* Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Pit.
2T.-12-19-24
JaffnK. ?** AV'"U'
ITlSrlda
2/l-*. I -ll
iiiff> "IK: C""V"" on th-
''A 3r A,.,Srnt>. 7 V1NCI1NT
Thi,
|ch w,!'..L"<;*,,,,*J1 h* nnbllskeA one.
"rl".: JEwriH"rt;r^uv*w"
AM> imnKBBn at Miami.
I pi!, ,Nk
j 17th' day "of KebTua'rr.
L '''"'''i- ;.,''r^H,B*M*H" C^k,
(sail ourV, l'"1- ount,. Kn.ru
By: L. 8NKKDEN
Deputy Clerk
2/l-2. J/l-U
rids
IM TMB CIRCUIT COUBT OF THC
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOB OAOE
COUNTY. IN CMANCtBY,
Ne. S0C1474
JAMES P. HANSEN.
PlalntMf.
EDITH HANSEN.
Defendant. _,_
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOC. EDITH HANIfEK. !4 N
Paarl Street, Albany. Mew York, are
lie. .1.. required to serve a copy uf
yonr answer to a CnnHalnt f* di-
vorae oa olaintlff* attoraay. Claud*
M. Barnes. U N.B. 1st A**. Mktntl
Fla.. on or b*f*re the 21-a day of
March. IMS. and fll* th* original in
th* office of the Clerk of the circuit
Court, otherwise a default will be en-
tered agalast you. Dated February.
1*. IM* .
B LEATHFiRMAN. Clerk.
urt. I>ade County. Florida
(seal) By: C L ai.i:x vNDER
Deputy Clerk
:/l-2. J/4-11
Capitalcorp.
A0COUNT8 RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIBWENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phono: TUxodo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs, Florida
H S GRUBEBT
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN Of THC BOARD
Circuit Court of Dsde Connt>. Klarida.
DESSER .v OARaTELD, INC .
a l*eiavrare > i"-' .,tr,.n.
Bj : N'oriuan A. Cortese.
\ i I'l .--id. Ill
Williams. Salomon. Keiiney & I.lndron
Attorneys mi Denser *- tkirfleM. las-
i, IS-2*. 3 4-11
Pluintlff.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
lb,- iiiul.T-imied. desiring to enxaa,- in
business under the fictitious name of
CHARIOT at 1.101 TStli St Caoaa-
way. No. Bay Ylllage intends to r.-K-
oster said hum with th* Clerk or the
On ult Court of I>a.le County. Florida.
CACSKWAY. IWP-.
a Fla oerp., Sole owner
MYERS. HI'I.MAN A KAPLAN
Attornevs for Applicant
li:,e S.VV 1st Street
X/19-28. J/l-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CCRRY'S at Miami Reach. Florida In-
tend to register said nasne with th*
Clerk of the ciartat Court of Dad*
County. Florida.
IVEM R. STRAWDERMAN
JAMMM H IRVINE
BROWN AVIl ROLLER
Attorneys fee Iren R. Strawiltuaan
Z/ls-ta, 3/4-11
\ I
HARRY CMARIAiS DAVIS. JR..
I u-fendant
ORDER TO ARFEAR
YOC, HARRY CHARLES DAYIS,
JR.. 1 ft'yntal* Kuka. S.E Wash-
ington 23. DC. are hereby required to
serve a OOfM Oi your an>wer to a
i-ompLiiiit for divorce on psaintiff s
attmney. :me Calumet Rldg Miami.
Fla.. on or befort the 7th day or
Marrh. 1S, and file the original in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, otherwise a default will be
entered against >ou
January 1*. 1M0.
E. B LEATHEK.M \N'. Clerk or
(seal) Circuit Court.
By: HRLEN KESSIJ-'.R.
Deputy Clerk.
12-l-2
NOT4CB UNOEB
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE la' HUMERY flfX'EV thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fli tltlens name of
SCRCl.CS CTTT at J751 N.W. 7Sth
Street. Hlaleah. Fk>rida Intend to reu-
later sajd name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Count of Dade County. Mor-
lda.
HAROLD SCHEBTEB
PEARL SCUECTER
K< rt'NKR A atRNNETEHlER
All.,iii.'- for Harold
and I'earl S hecter
1/10-2S. 3/4-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE- IB rfrJRBHT'iirvCN that
the uaflcrelgtied. desiring to eagage in
business under the fictitious name of
KEY Notgf BAR 10BW Bird Road.
Miami Intend to register said nans*
with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court
or Dade County. Florida.
M'T-IUS KERNER and
LILLIAN KRRNER. his wife,
as an Hatate bv the Entireties
KESSI.ER, i JARS & ROTH
Attorneys
W. 1st Street
2, 19-26. 3'4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDSi'l COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Me. 46S11-B
IN RE: Estate ot
FERNANDO H. NISSi:N.
D, -.eased.
NOTIOK OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTfCS Is nerebv given that I have
filed my Final Kvpvrt aud Beiilioa for
Instribution and Mnal Discharge as
Baecatrhi id! tha estate of Farnaado
H. Nlnsen. deceased- and that on the
IMh dav of March. !M*. will apply
to the HossonsMe oounty Judges of
Dade Oasnatr. Hoseaa. far approval of
said Final leeaert aad for dlstrlbiiMon
and final JUehangs as Executrla of
the estate of tha above-named dece-
dent. TAIs 12th dav ,,f Fehrtiarv. 1SS0.
El>(A SAVAORt Executrix of the
Estate of Feroaadn H Nlssen. by
Herman T. Isis. her attorney.
HERMAK T. IBTE
Attorney
115 Madeira Avenua
Cbaal Oables JL Planda
1/1S-M, S/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE la' HEWEUY GIVEN that
the under-lamed, desh-rnc t., emrace in
businesa under the fictitious name of
APRX TTT.W AND TERRASZO DJS-
TltlBCTORS at number sSI> S.W.
J7th Areaae In the City or Miami.
Florida intend to register the gald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Had* County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mth
dav of January. lSSO.
JACK NEIMAN
DONALD c. M.coT
NORMAN F SOLOMON. Esq.
Attorney for Applloints
1205 Lincoln Road. Suite 217
Miami Reach 3>. Flm
S/tS-tA. t/4-tl


Page 16-A
+JewlstFk>rldiain
Friday, February .26. I960
NCR AC Study Finds No Evidence
Of Anti-Semitic Conspiracy
NEW YOR K(JTA)A broad
program of investigation, research,'
conferences, and intergroup edu-
cation in public, private and pa!
nhi.il schools, to deal with the;
underlying causes of religious and
racial prejudice in America, was
called for by the National Com-'
munity Relations Advisory Coun- j
cil in a report issued here.
. The report incorporates a re-
view and evaluation of the rash of1
anti-Semitic incidents that occurr-
ed in the United States during the
month of January. The evaluation
concludes that there is no cause
for alarm in the American Jewish
community, since there is. no evi-;
dence of an anti-Semitic plot or
conspiracy in the United States
nil. in reacting to the incidents.
Americans have given a fresh dem-'
onstration of their practically uni-
versal abhorrence of anti-Semitism.
There is, however, evidence of
an undercurrent of latent anti-!
Semitism. the report finds, and an
effective concerted attack on the;
underlying social causes of anti-'
Semitism and other forms of ha
tred is required to assure against
future outbreaks. In this connec-
tion, the report puts forward the
following proposals:
I. That the U. S. Civil Rights
Commission or another federal
agency specially created for that
purpose systematically and con-
tinually gather information about
anti-Semitic and other hat* man-
festations and that municipal
and state commissions under-
take similar programs.
Mo U.S. Arms to Israel
Continued from Pago IA
fair, this should cause action by
the United Nations.
He said he believed that the Suez
Canal matter had been handled by
the United Nations. His reference
was presumed to be to the recent
efforts of I ruled Nations Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold to re-
solve Israel I Alt differences over
the canal.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, FU.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
2. That the U. S. support a pend-
ing U. N. resolution calling for a
worldwide survey of such manifes-
tations.
3. That human relations commis-
sions call community-wide confer-
ences "under the broadest com-
munity auspices" to evaluate local
situations and project coordinated
programs of action.
4. That intergroup education pro-
grams be expanded, including the
incorporation i n social studies
classes of material that would lead
young people to understand "the
significance of the swastika as a
symbol of hatred and tyranny that
destroyed millions of lives and
threatened the freedom of the
whole world."
5. That a national conference of
educators be convened by the U.S.
Office of Education to consider
how school programs can best in-
t r o d u c c intercultural education
methods and curricula.
S. That a national conference
of educators and religious lead-
ers similarly bo hold to study
moans of introducing such meth-
ods and materials in church-con-
nected schools and to review
textbooks used in such schools
and in religious education gen-
erally "to assure that such books
do not inadvertently tend to in-
still unfavorable attitudes to-
ward those of other religious
faiths."
7. That the youngsters arrested
for acts of desecration and deface
ment be studied to see what can
be learned about their "personali-
ties, background and motivations."
The recommendations stem from
an analysis made by the NCRAC
of 189 incidents reported from 88
cities during the period January
1-22. Concluding from this analysis
that there is 'no evidence of cen-
tral planning or direction of the in-
cidents," the NCRAC observed in
its report that the acts cannot be
regarded as mere pranks or fads
like the hoola hoops or goldfish-
swallowing craze.
The National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council is the na-
tional coordinating body for com-
munity relations plans and pro-
grams of its constituent national
and local agencies. It is composed
of representatives of the American
Jewish Congress. Jewish Labor
Committee. Jewish War Veterans
of the U. S.. Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America. United Synagogue of
Americaand 51 local Jewish
community relations councils
throughout the United States.
CHARLES JORDAN
Crockett Named to Fill
Biscayne Chapter Presidency
William M. Crockett, jr., has
been named president of the Bis-
cayne chapter, Florida Public Re-
lations Assn., to fill out the unex-
pired term of E. G. Pickard.
Executive director of the Miami
Beach Taxpayers' Assn., Crockett
was formerly associated with Mi-
ami Beach Federal Savings as di-
rector of community relations.
He is a director of the Fourth
District, Advertising Federation of
America, and a past president of
the Advertising Club of Greater
Miami, and of the Savings and
Loan Public Relations Society of
Southeast Florida.
JDC Director Will
Address CJA Body '
Charles H. Jordan, veteran social j
service executive who recently re-
turned from a tour of Israel and
the Middle East, will speak at a |
Combined Jewish Appeal meeting
Wednesday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Williarn Sussman.
3701 Pirietrce dr., Miami Beach.
Jordan is director-general of the
Joint Distribution Committee, ma-
jor agency aiding distressed Jews-
abroad and in Israel, responsible
for supervision of welfare, relief.!
emigration, medical and other pro-i
grams on behalf of some!
200.000 needy Jews in more than I
25 countries. Funds for JDC's over- j
seas programs are provided by the j
United Jewish Appeal.
Jordan was born in Philadelphia
: in 1908, and received his education
at the University of Berlin and the
Pennsylvania and New York
Schools of Social Work.
After six years of social work
activity in the United States, ho
joined the JDC staff in 194J aa
director for the Caribbean area,
with headquarters in Havana,
Cuba. In 194.1, ha enlisted in the
\ P. S. Navy, reioinin, JDC at the
end of the war aa director of tha
agency's Far Eastern activities.
From his headquarters in Shang-
hai, Jordan supervised a program
of relief, rehabilitation and migra
tion aid for 15,000 European refu-
gees. In 1948, he was called to
Paris to head the JDC Emigration
Department, and in 1951 he was
Contractors Install Officers
Miami Springs Vilka was trip
site Saturday night of the annual
installation dinner and dance of
the Engineering Contractors Assn.
Taking office were B. Newton
Gilmore, president; Gene Mark>,
vice president; Frank Webber^
secretary-treasurer. New directors *
are O. B. Cline. past president,
Jack Price and Gene Sullivan.
made assistant director-general
He was named director,general for
Overseas Operations of JDC in
1956. a post which he has held to
the present time.
Sussman is associate chairman!
of the Venetian-Miami Beach Divi-
sion.
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[ John
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(Marti
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'his citi
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Bond Org
the St.


BY... S
n
j
the {Aid
ovnan s
"WorU
The Bertram Schranks' beautiful, new home
at 9461 E. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor, will be
initiated this week when Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Sherwood, of Philadelphia, long-time friends, ar-
rive for a visit .
A real Miami Beach brunch: Blintzes with
strawberries and sour cream, served by Miss
Minnie Feinberg on Sunday, when she entertained Mr. and Mrs
Harry Neff. of Allentown, Pa. Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Perper and Mrs. Jean Perper .
Six of Mrs. Daisy Lart's friends honored her daughter, Rhona,
at a bridal shower at the home of Mrs. Sam Shapiro Other hos-
tesses included the Mesdames Leon Kaye, Lillian Horowitz, Arch
Oboler, Lenore Klieman, and Herbert Gutman Rhona and her
groom, Edward Pollock, already wed, are still going through the
pile of lovely presents.
mi
Miss Ellyn Blumenthal, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Blumenthal. of Rensselaer, Ind., will marry Gerald Goldin, 2075
Arch Creek dr.. No. Miami, in Chicago on June 26 ... Mrs. James
Goldin, 321 South Shore dr., Miami Beach, was hostess at a pre-
Miptial luncheon last Saturday for 25 persons at the Algiers hotel
.. She's the aunt of the groom-to-be Attending were the bride's
mother, two of her aunts, Mrs. Max Blumenthal and Mrs. Ben
Waldman, both from Indiana, together with the groom's mother,
Mrs Ellis Goldin Out-of-town guests also included Mrs. Aaron
Hulperin, Brookline. Mass., Mrs. Miles Schiff, Adams, Mass., Mrs.
Julius Lampert and Mrs. Peter Schiff, Pittsfield, Mass., and Miss
Vickie Leiderman, Chicago. /
mi mi
It's a 75th birthday celebration and dinner party for Jacob
Weiss on Sunday evening ... He and wife, Ami, will be host to
their four children, Mr. and Mrs. Leo (Dorothy) Goldman, 2655 SW
25th ave ; Mrs. Lillian Cook, 2275 SW 26th In.; Mr. and Mrs. Sol
(Ethel) Wagner. 2451 SW 25th st.; and Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Molly)
Marco. II100 Killian Park rd. Adding to the merriment at the
Weiss home at 2530 SW 25th ave. will be the gay voices of the
couple's six grandchildren wishing him "Happy Birthday!" .
Mrs. Miriam Press recuperating from illness at home ... So
many of her friends accepting grateful thanks -for their best wishes,
as well as contributions in her name to a host of worthy causes,
including Jewish National Fund, Hadassah, and Hebrew University
Medical Center .
Gussie Ringelheim. of New Jersey, had an unusual 40th anni-
versary at the Cadillac hotel -. Husband Louis was delayed and
couldn't attend the party Instead, lovely Rhonda Fleming show-
ed up with orchids and congratulations .
New Names for Poodles Dept. Larrie and Arlene Blasberg,
of Sky Lake, No. Miami, call theirs Bon Bon and Parfait He's
the Riverside exec.
* Ml Ml
Stopping at the Moulin Rouge for six weeks are Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Rue with daughter Andrea and her nurse Sally is a
[former Miami Beach-ite, and looking froward to reunions with
Mrs. Simon Wolff, Mrs. Irving Rothraan, and Mrs. Saul Herman ,
Dr. Milton Farkas in from McKeesport, Pa., to visit his father,
John Farkas, recuperating at the Deauville hotel .
There really is a stork Mrs. James Lewy gave a stork
shower luncheon at her new home, 918 Greenway dr.. Coral Gables,
in honor of Mrs. Leslie Bukstel Absolutely no duplication of
nfis-except for three diaper bags Signs of things to come? .
Mrs Harry Wohl. Mrs. Lewy's mother, and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman
and Mrs. Rubin Bukstel, mother and mother-in-law of the guest of
honor, also admiring the lovely lunch and gifts Guests included
the Mesdames Burton Keys, Ben Bloom, Myron Cowen, Alan Kahn,
Martin Fine, Marvin Rauzin, Kenneth Collins, Irven Beinhorn,
Irving Rosen, Lee Unger, Rose Fried, Joseph Bulben, Louis Adler,
| Joseph Gardner, Howard Ullman.
Ml Ml Ml Ml
Hostess at a dinner party for 14 was Mrs. Anita Priest Satter,
833 W 39th st. Guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
I'oilak. Buffalo, N.Y., houseguests of Mrs. Anne P. Reiser, 820
15th st. he's Anne's dad Anita and Anne are noted for their
I unusual interior design firm, Accents, Unlimited .
Celebrating his first anniversary as catering director at the
|UcativiHe is Bill Goldring, formerly with the Saxony .
Mrs Daniel Lifter, wife of the Beach hotelman, was hostess
at a luncheon Wednesday at the Deauville in honor of Gail Heller,
hUio II wed her son, Bennett M. Lifter, next month He's associ-
ated with Morris Lansburgh and Sam Cohen in the operation of a
|mimber of oceanfront hotels here.
Ml MT Ml
On the Birth Front: Twin sons, Mitchell Louis and Andrew Jay,
Jhorn to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin (Joan) Bakst on Feb. 5 at North Shore
|Jispital .-The new arrivals join their sister, Mindy Karin, 3 .
Itfns was Feb. 12 at their home, 19601 NE 19th ave., Sky Lake, with
|i antor Abraham Seif officiating Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs ( harles Wexelman and Mr. and Mrs. Al Wapnaish, both of
inisicity Paternal great-grandparents are the William Baksts,
w Hushing, NY. Godparents for the twins are Mr. and Mrs.
IB*-n Pascal and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lifschitz, also of this city .
Jem is chaplain of the Biscayne chapter of the American Medical
ifnter Alvin is on the social committee of Temple Adath
Ml Ml
, Hurrying up to Boca Raton ire Mr. and Mrs. Samuel (Gladys)
person to spend the day golfing with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cush-
ion "~ She S S*ms "ster ^"8 the prominent Philadelphia
hr ey w'h them at Boca, while he's attending a convention
pre the Cushmans' son, Robert, and his wife ... The Gersons will
pnng the senior Cushmans back to Miami Beach at the conclusion
P" me convention for two days of golf together.
.,He|PJnf hand *" offered by Mrs. Bernard (Fredi) Sandel
Mrs William (Muriel) Lieberman ill at Mt. Sinai Hospital .
ine true spirit of Sisterhood (Temple Adath Yeshurun). Fredi's
n seeping Muriel's son during her hospital stay at Mt. Sinai.
** ** **
nn jr. a?d Mri- Jack Dubi"*y will be hosts at a Shabbat lunch-
c ,* Li y for visilors d former residents of St. Louis at the
hsiln J eau hotel Honwee is Morris A. Shenker, who will be
ford o Ch"rma1' of th* U-tate Midwestern region of the Issael
I th. c?a"IM"on Max Goldstein, of Coral Gables, is president
the St. Louis Club of Greater Miami.
"dewish Floiridlaiti
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 26, 1960
Section B
Left to right are Mrs. Philip Rosenield, of Wash-
ington, D.C., national board member and for-
mer national vice president of Brandeis Uni-
versity Women's Committee, who recently con-
ducted a workship for the Greater Miami chap-
ter; Mrs. Albert I. Jacobs, president of the
chapter; Mrs. Sam A. Goldstein, appointed
conference chairman to the Brandeis Univer-
sity national conference lune 12 to 14 in
Walham. Mass.; and Mrs. Jack Esformes, Bran-
deis women hostess.
Mrs. Avraham Harman to Keynote
Israel Fashions, U.S.A.' Friday Here
Scaasi, who in 1958 won the
coveted Coty Fashion Award,
and in 1959 received the Nei-
man Marcus Award for "dis-
tinguished service in the field
of fashion." there chose a
Maskit hand-loomed cotton
called "Hora" for this en-
chanting suit For the blouse
and lining of the jacket,
Scaasi has used a silk remin-
iscent of a Joseph's coat of
many colors.
Mrs. Avraham Harman, wife of
Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, will be keynote speaker at
the international premiere of "Is-
rael Fashions. U.S.A." to be held
Friday noon at the Fontainebleau
hotel.
The luncheon and fashion show
are sponsored by the National
Women's Division. State of Israel
Bonds, as part of the inaugural
conference taking place this week-
end at the Fontainebleau. National
chairman of the Women's Division,
Mrs. Jan Peerce, announced that
the program will also include
guest appearances by notables of
the entertainment world.
Television star and former Miss
America, Bess Myerson, will nar-
rate the fashion show, which is to
be staged and accessorized by Jor-
dan Marsh, Miami. One of the
highlights of "Israel Fashions,
US,," is a group of ten costumes
made of Israeli wools and cottons
by leading American designers.
The American participants in the
show are Ceil Chapman, Harry
Frechtel, Vera Maxwell, Mnllie
Parnis, Pattullo-Jo Copeland, Mau-
rice Renter, Scaasi, Adele Simp-
son, Pauline Tngere and Hannah
Troy.
Harold Bonworth, executive vice
president of Jordan Marsh, will
present Awards of Merit to the ten
American designers who are par-
ticipating in the collection.
Israel's best-known couturiers
Lola Beer, Finy Leitersdorf and
Lilly Schleifer. have several de-
signs in the show, which also in-
cludes for the first time furs by
Stefan Braun, of Tel Aviv, Israel's
foremost furrier. Hand loomed
originals by Maskit, knitwear by
Aled, and rainwear'by Matzkin
comprise the remainedr of the Is-
raeli portion of the collection.
Mrs. Peerce stated that a goal
of $1,000,000 has been set for the
event, which marks the official
opening of the 1960 Israel Bond
Women's Division campaign.
The delegates will be welcomed
to Miami by the chairman of the
Greater Miami Women's Division,
Mrs. Max Weitz.
Tziona Women's
Meet Wednesday
Tziona Mizrachi Women will hold
a membership meeting Wednesday
evening at the home of Mrs. David
Lehrfield. 1400 Lenox ave. 'Fash-
ions for 1960" will be the theme
of a talk by a Charm School staff
member.
Members bringing in new mem-
bers will be presented with an il-
lustrated Bczalel Siddur from the
Mi/rachi Women's villages in Is-
rael.
Mrs. Moses Dyckman. national
president of Mizrachi Women's Or-
ganization of America, will make
the presentations. Mrs. Eugene La-
bovitz will induct the new mem-
bers in a candlelight ceremony,
and a film will be shown. Mrs.
Morris Waldman is Tziona chapter
president.
Labor Zionists Meet Wednesday
Labor Zionist Assembly of Great-
er Miami wHl meet Wednesday
evening at the Seville hotel.
S. Baumgold. director of the ac-
tion committee of the Labor Zion-
ist movement, will be guest
speaker.
Dr. Simon Wilensky will conduct
the meeting and introduce the
speaker.
Academy Women
Hear Reports
"Jewish Music Throughout the
Ages" was the theme of a meeting
ot the Hebrew Academy Women on
Wednesday noon at the Algiers ho-
tel, according to Mrs. Joseph Sha-
piro, president
Reports included a review of
plans for a garden corner lunch-
eon.
The luncheon will be held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Rosen, of Bay Harbor Islands.
Mrs. Rosen and Mrs. Charles Bo-
gin are in charge of the affair.
Mrs. Harry Kaplan and Mrs. Zvi
Berger were chairman of the Wed-
nesday program.


Page 2-B
+Je#lsl>FkrMto'7
Friday, February 28,
Mrs. Samuel (Florence) Kupper-
man and Mrs. Julius vRuthi Spec-
tor are "My Favorite Recipe'" edi-
tor's choices this week (or their re-
cipes, which feature, in combina-
tion, a perfect meal.
Mrs. Spector. who lives with her
husband at 196 SW 22nd rd.. is
active in National Council of Jew
and peel
1 lb. marrow bones
6 oz. dry baby lima beans
1 can tomato paste
2 onions
1 medium size Irish potato
i 1 4 tsp pepper
3 tbrsp brown sugar
Boil meat, bones and water Skim
when it reaches boiling point. Add
beans and cook slowly for one
hour. Remove bones. Add con-
tents of above 3 cans, season, cook
for 1 2 hr. Add all vegetables cut
in small pieces. Cook slowly for
4 hrs Makes 9 qts.

Mrs. Kupperman. who lives at
390 89th .-t.. is active as expansion
chairman of the Southeast Florida
region of Women's American ORT
Her favorite recipe h:
BAKCO CHICKEN
ish Women, and the couple have .....
two children. Mrs Irwta (Joyce) broilers no larger than 3 or
Christie, and Mrs George (Frieda) ,** smDer f* n* Hv*
Souh? them cut Ul n,W- c'rv> and W,SB
Dress Up' Snacks and Party Treats;
Start With Delicious Date-Nut Roll
Gloria De Haven will again
share emcee honors in the
United Cerebral Palsy Tele-
thon on WCKT here Mar. 5
and 6. She will share die
spotlight with Dennis lames,
national TV celebrity tram Ft.
Lauuerdale.
Mrs Spectors favorite recipe fs ^!L.d,r!'n .*!*.
matured as a (bur-star First Prire ["!* t ,!! ^SS e
winner in the soup category in the "' ?ij0S?*^ What's Cooking in Council Cook "SJ"*?. fty.'B ,,dT5P?.v
smear shortening over chicken. In
the creases and all over top and
bottom Cover with bread crumbs
a meal
MEAT BORSCHT
2 fbs lean chuckcut in bite
sue cubes
8 cups water
1 can No 2 tomatoes
1 lb. cabbage
3 medium carrots
1 medium sire sweet potato
1 :bl>p salt
Juice of one large lemon
You're Wch
When Yoo'rt Mtalthy!
TASTE
COUNTSJOO!
ind shalre excess off slightly. Place
on cookie sheet closed on all sides.
' or a large baking pan. top up. Salt
and pepper and paprika the top
a little Garlic is optional. Place
in men to bake for l1* to 2 hrs.
Bast once or twice, do not turn
over.
*
For a perfect dessert. Mrs Kup-
perman recommends the following:
ICt CREAM t, JELLO PAR FAIT
I To i> cup botttng water, add
one bos of Jello. Stir in 1 pint ice
cream to hot Jello Let coU and
chill for 20 mm. Cut ill l cup of
fnrit taot pineapple'. Place n re-
frigerator to chill. This can also
be put into a pie crest.

For an alternate dessert oa a
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
warm evening. Mrs. Kupperman
'arse suggests:
COFFEE PARFAIT
vi lb. segar
** cup strong coffee
Boil to soft hall at 240 dreg. Beat
six egg yolks, pour hot sugar over
and cook in double boiler until it
thickens Beat until cord. Beat
H qt cream, mix and freeze.
Serves 18.
Exposing the unexpected, es-
pecially in desserts, is a common
family trait that poses a frequent
challenge for even the most ingen-
ious homemaker.
But the family's constant exhor-
tations to "give us something dif-
ferent for a change'' quickly sub-
side when the lady of the house
discovers the dozens of delightful
dress up" desserts that are easy
to prepare with Dromedary' Date-
Nut Roll on hand.
With this dark, delicious dessert
cake as a dependable standby,
dreaming up a new dessert is a
mere matter of minutes, with a
wide choice of interesting possibil-
ities contending for top-of-themeal
honors
Made with crisp, chunky walnuts
and luscious Dromedary Dates,
Dromedary Date-Nut Roll has a
unique!*- tempting, delicate flavor
that lends Itself to a wide variety
of adaptations You can dress H
up however you please topped
with ice cream, spread with cheese
garnished with hot fudge, fruit
sauce, berries or whipped cream
While the occasion calls fbr
something particularly festive, you
might try Filled Dromedary Date-
Nut Roll freerpe folrtfws)a dessert
with a party Sir that goes far to
dress ap even the most routine
meals.
In addition to its wholesome, en-
ergy-rich quality and distinctively
delicate ta.-te. Dromedary' Date-
Nut "Roll is a particularly welcome
additiea*-*rthe--fsm.lv men
homes where dietary law H
served. Prepared under the .
pervision of the Union of Onhodo,|
Jewish Congregations of Amenc? I
it is strictly kosher and features!
the famous "U" symbol on th.1
label as a guide to shoppers I
Featured at leading food stores!
throughout Greater Miami, DronJ
dary Date Nut Roll keep, fresh 3
flavorful indefinitely in its nj
sum-sealed tin, and ma;, be stoekJ
ed in quantity on your pantry ,hekj
as e handy treat for the expected
and unexpected moment-, wbea i
have to serve an unconi
tempting snack.
FILLED DROMEDARY
DATE-NUT ROLL
1 Mb Dromedary Date-Nut Rail
1/4 package cream cheese
1 tsp. butter
2 tbrsp. crashed pineapple
f drained i
Cut a tain slice off each end i
the Dromedary Date-Nut Roll
ing a sharp knife, carefuly Ml
oat the center of the roll. Cn
the butter and cream cheese,
half the crumbs from the center i
the roU and mix well with the |
apple. Press the filling into
center of the roD. replacp the i
pieces and fasten with tooths
Wrap in wax paper, chill at
an hour before slicing and servu
(Note: 1 '4 cup whipped cream i
be substituted for cheese i
TREAT
Uniquely delicious.
custard-smooth
PRUNE WHIP
YOGURT
is the taste treat supreme! The
psr^Kf rood SO goad and
autrtiious! A perfect hetween-
sseud smack. So easy to asjiil!
Bffbwi S-aJwmiW awabtr.
Aaswasjry .....satherda.
Egfctful shivers StrawWrr.
Ptf alt, Vaaaua or tassry Fiasa,
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
tea Oaf But Ar-
*** amsesaaf sis
Pen to a good suggestion? Open a can of rWhx
tri!z Kosher Beans tonight. Heat! Serve! And
watch 'em disappear. Sit back (tor a minute) and
Joy the satirfacuon of knowing that every spoon-
ful, u a delicious, nuWtJou, delight Ira a pleasure
uni tit. -to get up again when they sag SZ?,
* More be*jis,.ple*aer 57'
or THt wiwVSwK st* of .


Friday. February 26, 1960
+JewlstiFk)rldtor7
Page 3-B
'I.'
Chapter Salutes
Book Month Here
American Jewish Congress, Mr.
and Mrs. chapter, has slated Ben
Eisra, Miami attorney, as its fea-
tured speaker in observance of
4fiw.ish Book Month. .^,
; The Congress meeting will be at
Beth David Auditorium on Satur-
day evening.
The Commission on Jewish Liv-
ing, headed by Mrs. Maurice Kell-
ner, will sponsor the program. F.s
sen's topic will be "The World of
Sholom Aleichem," by Maurice
Samuels.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard B. Segal
will be hosts at the meeting, and
will provide refreshments in cele-
bration of their 26th wedding anni-
versary. Segal is president of the
chapter.
I Members of the Speakers' Bureau of the Combined Jewish Ap-
Ipeal Women's Division ready to present a unique "CJA Pack-
jage Piogiam" on short notice. Left to right are Mrs. Lillian
IPerlman, Mm. Lcsrey Fiiedkrnd, and Mrs. Henry B. Wemick.
CJA campaign chairman is Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, who
announced that speakers may be scheduled by calling the
?JA Speakers' Bureau at Federation headquarters, 424 Lincoln
In.
liplomat, TV Executive to Speak
Ira Hirschmann. chairman of (he
pard of directors of the Gotham
ink, American diplomatic repre-
Intative, outstanding writer of
(reign news and a leading author-
on the State of Israel and its
^ople, will speak on Monday at
home of Mrs. John Owen, 5069
Bay rd., Miami Beach.
colorful business leader,
urlil-traveler, and radio and TV
oneer will appear at the "Women
the Year" luncheon In behalf of
Combined Jewish Appeal, it
is disclosed here by Mrs. Anna
renner Meyers, CJA women's
ipaign chairman.
lirschmann has made 12 inten-
survey trips to Israel in re-
nt years, and is completely in-
rmed on the latest developments
the Middle East. He baa per-
nally conferred with Prime Min-
er BenGurion of Israel, former
ime Minister Sharett of Israel,
psident Nasser of Egypt, and
(ler high-ranking officials.
special attache of the Amer-
^n Embassy in Ankara, Turkey,
ing World War II. he later was
led President Roosevelt's spe-
representative to the War Ref-
ee Board and helped to bring
Dusands of war-weary refugees
out of the Balkans. His experiences
in the Balkans provided the basis
for his popular book, "Life Line
to a Promised Land."
He made a special trip for the
State Department to Yugoslavia in
1949 and conferred with Marshall
Tito. His report to Washington
helped to formulate American pol-
icy toward the Tite regime.
A pioneer in radio and television,
be now heads the Ira Hirschmann
Company, which operates televis-
ion systems throughout the U.S.
The speaker will bring Miami
Beach women a first-hand report
on conditions in Israel, where more
than 60,000 immigrants of recent
years still live in dilapidated
shanty-towas.
The Women's Diyision of the
Combined Jewish Appeal is made
up of marry thousands of women
who are giving their personal con-
tributions in addition to the pledge
of their husbands'. The "plus-
gifts" are desperately needed in
1960, it was pointed out by#Mrs.
Meyers, to help the aged, the sick,
and many families in Miami, and
to support some 57 health and wel-
fare services nationally, overseas,
and in Israel.
The Harfenist Caterers
WISH TO THANK
THE JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
FOR EXTENDING US THE PRIVILEGE OF CATERING
The Harry Truman Banquet
Monday Night at the Miami Beach Auditorium
SAVE HJM%
EARN *-l" OJ.
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)


Sade Federal
vgs and Loan Association of Miam,

5 Conn/i/wit Offict$ S#/ve Dad* County J
sggSOURCEa EXCEED 146 MILLION DOLLARS^/
Auxiliary Fefes
Visitors Here
Mrs. Mollie Stross. of Detroit,
Mich., supreme councilor of the
Ladies' Auxiliary of Rho Pi Phi,
international pharmacy fraternity,
was entertained on Friday by the
officers and members of the South
Florida Alumni Club Auxiliary.
The luncheon, held at the Roney
Plaza hotel, in honor, of the fra-
ternity's highest officer, was in
charge of Mrs. Norma Waaman,
Florida regional director
Another recent visitor to the
South Florida Auxiliary was Mrs.
Rose Litchen, regional director of
the Buffalo-Toronto District, who
participated in the ascent installa-
tion of Florida women's officers of
Rho Pi Phi.
Beach YMHA
Officers Elected
Mrs. Solomon Kann was elected
president of the newly-organized
Women's Division of the Miami
Beach YMHA this week at a meet-
ing held at the home of Mrs. Wil-
liam Sussman.
Other officers elected at this
meeting were Mrs. Norman Ciller,
vice president Mrs.; Jack Ksts-
man, vice president; Mrs. Morris
Weston, recording secretary; Mrs.
Marshall Berkson, corresponding
secretary; and Mrs. Samuel Oka,
treasurer.
Committee appointments were
Mrs. Philip 9amet, nominating
committee chairman; Mrs. James
Hoo, social eommittee chairman;
Mrs. Milton Sirkin. chairman of
by-laws committee; and Mrs. Isi-
dore Simkowitz and Mrs. William
Sussman, co-chairmen of the ball
committee.
Yeshurun Ladies
Plan for Dance
Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold a Purim dance
on Mar. 12 at the Unified bldg.. 171
NE 23rd ave., .No. Miami Beach.
Prizes will be awarded accord
ing to fund-raising vice president
Mrs. Norman Goldstein, who is co^
chairing the affair with Mrs. Alex,
Bialis.
The committee includes Mrs. Bur-
ton Arkia. Mrs. Morris Rubenstein.
Mrs. Henry Kirtsman. Mrs. Erwin
Berman, Mrs. Meyer Levin*, Mrs.
Julian Nacron. and publicity chair-
man Mrs. Bert Smokier.
In charge of tickets and addi-
tional information is Mrs. Norman
Goldstein.
Mollie Kmhaaor Muting
Mollie Kahaner Auxiliary of Con-
gregation Monticello Park will
meet Wednesday evening. Guest
speaker will be Mrs. Moses Lehr-
man, mother of Mrs. Max Lip-
schiU. Rabbi Lipschitz is Monti
cello spiritual leader. Cantor Ben-
Zion Kirshenbaum will offer a pro-
gram of melodies. Traditional
Purim refreshments will be ser-
ved.
Civil Service tmploytes meet
Miami chapter of the National
Jewish Civil flu nice Employees,
will meet Sunday, 11:30 a.m., at
1540 SW 29th ave.



|Hb^
?cge 4-B
*A*istncrkltor
Friday, February 26, 19$Q
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
:
Your Marriage Counselor
. /y kJ^miic/ (-/. Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Al rii Interfaith Fete At Temple Sinai
\n mn-rfiiiih program was plan
ned b\ Mrs iiomun Kodsttm,
chairman of the Kihruarv meetitej
,,. |, ...; Smai Sisterhood.
Rev Frank L. Titus, rector of
the I'hurch oj the Holy Cross.
spoke oil "The Common Front for
Believing World."
Preceding the meeting. Rev. and
Mrs Titus erc gUMta for dinner
it the home of Mr and Mm, RjUi.
Wink-house, all formei j ,; $vr,
cuic. Rev. Titus an.l Whitehall
Were memoers of KiwanU and
Post 41, American Legtfc ^
'VtJte*, ** -
Mrs. Whitehouse is president of
the Sisterhood. Next regular meet-
ing will be held on Mar. 9.
The unconscious is the unruly, primitive part of
our personality. Whether we realize it or not, it is
this repressed, buried, smoldering part of our alter
ego that guides our thoughts and directs our destiny.
Consciously, a man may decide that a certain
woman will make an ideal wife. Specifically, his
interest may be centered on a small, motherly-look-
- woman with blue eyes who can cook to a queen's
taste, To the man. the woman may represent all the
hemey virtues he has associated with the eternal
l\ inine.
Yet if you probe deeply into the man's uncon-
scious, you may find that the lady in whom he is
now deeply interested bears a strong resemblance
to some figure out of the dim and distant past. Sht
may remind him in some way of his mother. Or ot
his sister. Or she may remind him of a composite
figure.
Stata of Conflict
This "idealized image" of his childhood is what
he carries about with him constantly in the present.
When he meets someone who resembles the uncon-
i am image engraved on his psyche, the chances
art that a marriage proposal will be forthcoming.
It must always be remembered, when discussing
the unconscious mind, that its processes are very
different from those of ordinary consciousness. It is
r use judging it by the logic of the intellect; the
unconscious is essentially unreasonable. Actually
it is the primitive part of the mind, actuated by
fierce and primitive loves and hates. Worse still, it
if at constant war with the conscious mind since the
1 .hi la waged for basically incompatible goals. The
individual, in short, is in a state of conflict or ten
- ntorn between his aversions. lov*s and hostili-
- on the one hand, and his fears, longings, urges
and resistances, on the other hand.
In marriage, for example, a man may be torn
between his love for another woman, represented
by his drives and wishes, and his loyalty to his wife
and children, represented by the codes, traditions
and beliefs acquired from early childhood.
As a result of this conflict, the husband may be-
come emotionally disturbed, whether or not he
vea hia wife and children will depend, in the final
alysis, on whether his drives prevail over his con-
I, nee.
Every infant carries over into adult life the
live feelings which form the hard core of his
unconscious, and he does so with varying degrees
er: his being at all aware of it.
Rejecting Father Figure
Perhaps an illustration will make all this more
< wincing. The small boy nearly always loves his
i ther intensely, for he is almost completer.
.dent on her for love, as well as for lift it-elf. He
often at some stag seea his father, not as the kind
ftrson he probably is. but as a rival, who is power-
IBid perhaps threatening. Thi> is. of course, the
well-known Oedipus complex. If this early primitive
hate is not resolved satisfactorily by the child-
modeling himself on his father as in normal devel-
opment, he may carry it over into manhood with the
result that he is always in conflict with people in
authority, because he unconsciously sees them as
father figures.
He may, in fact, follow this pattern all hi- life.
He may quarrel with foremen and other employers
and be angry with police and magistrates. If he
should come to a marriage counselor, he may be
aggressive no matter how helpful the latter ma\ be
And if the counselor is indignant with him the latter
will merely confirm his unconscious belief that all
father figures are rejecting and condemning SI
you see how irrational the unconscious mind can be
Or take another example Perhaps the most irra-
tional belief human bcinqs have i- faith in n
Civilized people think they are rather above this.
but primitive tribes with their voodoo and witch-
doctors are steeped in it.
If magic is a primitive conception, then it isn't
difficult to understand that the unconscious mental
processes of the infant work upon similar lines. Be-
lief in the power of thoughts or wishes is an import-
ant part of magic. If. for instance, the witch doctor
wishes somebody dead, he dies. If the witch stick-
pins in an effigy of a person, that person feels pain
where the pins were stuckthat is where the.witch
wished him to feel pain, in the same way. if the in-
fant hates someone and wishes him dead, he believes
at the time that his wishes can in fact destroy.
Controlling Purse Strings
Unhappily, neurotic people often bring this sort
of primitive unconscious feeling into their mar
riagea.
This naive faith in magic Is best revealed in the
case of the girl who marries an alcoholic, or a
pathological liar or a Pon Juan. She just "knows"
that her love will make all the difference, and that
after the marriage ceremony net hu-band will be a
completely reformed character. \\ call this
ful thinking." But deep down there an un-
conscious de-ire on the part of the girl to he hurt
and punished, and that marrying the man is her un-
conscious way of doing so, so that her intolerable
burden of guilt is eased.
Or take the niggardly type of husband who In-
sists on rigidly controlling the purse strings. On a
purely conscious level he may insi-t that his wife is
a spendthrift (even when she obviously isn't), or
that she has no flair for finance (when just as ob-
viously she has).
But if you probe beneath the surface you may
find that the husband doles out pennies to his wife
because unconsciously he feels insecure and inade-
quate, and that only by making her dependent on
him can he continue to dominate her.
Mr. Kliaa is available far private marriage counseling
at ih HuMfinefon Medical bldg., in Miami
FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT!
PLANTERS producers of your
FAVORITE KOSHER FOOD PRODUCTS
PRESENTS FOR YOUR PLEASURE
A DRAMA IN YIDDISH
by LOUIS FREIMAN
THE TZWEI SHWESTER
(THE TWO SISTERS)
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY
2 P.M.
RADIO STATION WMIE DIAL 1140
JEWISH FORUM ON THE AIR SIMON SclDEN, Narrator
For Delicious and Nutritious Meals
use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL
Smokeless, Odorless, Tastier, 100% Pure
JNF Director to Speak
Dr. Zev Kogan. director of the
I National Fund Council
here, will speak before the Lunch-
eon Club of Sholem Lodge of B'nai
B'rith at noon on Friday. Eli Hur-
witz and Alfred Kreisler are co-
chairmen of the weekly meetings
regularly scheduled for the Robert
Clay hotel.
A TRADITION
IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served In a glass or a cup...
There's Yora Tov spirit in thta
famous tea... "flavor crushed?
for fullest strength and stimu-
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ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment
TETLEY TEA
Certified Kosher under ttrict Rabbinical Supervision'
wv-
Buttet Dinner Held Here
Miami chapter, American Jew-
i ish Congress, held a buffet dinner
and card party at the Coral Ga-
bles Masonic Lodge on Sunday.
In charge of reservations were Mrs.
i Sam Penchansky. Mr- I.
| Winer, and Mrs. Harry Krupm.
Exhibit at Deaw/ille
Paintings bj Raphael Pncert. of
| Pans, opened on exhibition
.Huber Galleries in the Deauville
! hotel last Sunday Th axbibtl
i be on view through Mar. 10. Hours
are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and :
p.m.. daily.
-H**
*?
Night of Games Saturday
Mrs. Lydia DeHerah, member-
ship chairman of Miami Wome-'s
"nit of United
announce!
evening^"2" ^ M
AUGUST BROS ftw:
IS thnHFK-rl *-
PHYLLIS WOLFF eoyst
Ali-h-h... Kasha!
KASHA
of course!
A "halmlshe" standby
... for old-timy good Kasha
Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and
ether treats. Less than If a serving I
Aho an joy WolfT. Owa* KanMftJ (grid) .
ajfcJTl Kotrio -N' GroTjr .. Wonf KoWio So*a
Sand for FREE KASHA COOK BOOKi
PHYLLIS WOLFF, Pnn Tan, ?** YaHl
BROW*
bmvheat
KASHA mi- ivs
m
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES. Eiiclusivs Distributor*
1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FUA. PHON* TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
ro.\srjii<:iis M'ii-:n markets

For the livsi in Honey 1'aties
BUY
HOLLAND HONEY CAKES
NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CASE.
NO FATS or SUGAR. Also WITH or WITHOUT FRUIT.
Also Available Without Salt.
Holland, Michigan
Made by
HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO.
WHAT'S FOR
Sunday
Brunch?
That's easy...
*>j
WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
Easy to use, too... TempsTee is traditionally rich
and creamy. And so spreadable, it's incredible!
Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold! Never tears
bread, never breaks crackers! Light and delicate,
With nch, fresh-cream flavor ... 8imply delicious!
Oranda//0^rrjme8jtoo_eueo,creamchee8eway,
Handy 4-ounee and
economical B-ounce
"lip-lid" container*
juil flip, dip,
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MSHOIIH?
ippeJL
xreaM
-Iisl0lt
^*ea>&fa4j


Friday, February 26. 1960
^misMhrkman
Noted Rabbi
Visiting Here
Page 5-B
Mrs. Arnold Gottfried, newly-installed charter
president of the Keystone Islands Opti-Mrs
r ^'JT^Tu* *f 9aVeI f office hom M'
Fred W. Albright, governor. District 4, Opti-
Mrs International, during the organization's
:nstollahon dinner dance at the Aristocrat mo-
ELfXS^ evenmg. Left to right are Mrs.
jack: craf lieutenant governor of Zone G. who
conducted the installation ceremonies; Mrs.
V-* w wD' recordin9 secretary; Mrs. Gott-
fried; Mrs. Mannie Finkleslein. treasurer; Mrs
Albright; and Mrs. Harold Leen, vice president
Dr. Louis J. Lehrfield, father of
Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual
leader of Kneseth Israel Congre-
gation, will assume Kneseth Is-
rael s pulpit at Friday evening ser-
vices.
Dr. Louis Lehrfield was the first
graduate of the Hebrew Theologi-
cal College of Chicago and receiv-
ed a personal ordination from the
distinguished Lamzer Gaon, Rabbi
Gordon. He also holds a Doctorate
of Hebrew Literature from the
Jewish University of America and
a Doctor of Philosophy from the
University of Chicago.
He is on the board of governors
of the Hebrew Academy of Chicago
and a member of the board of di
rectors of the Jewish University of
America.
Medical Center Dance
Biscayne chapter of the Ameri-
can Medical Center, home of the
Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for
Cancer Research, will hold a dm-
ner dance at the Eden Roc hotel
on Friday at 7 p.m. In charge of
reservations is Mrs. Edward Guta-
mann.
Besides being active in Chicago
j communal life, Dr. Lehrfield was
also president of the Rabbinical
I Council of America. Rabbi Lehr-
field's topic will be "Rashi, Our
Greatest Commentator."
KHng to be Speaker
Miami marriage counselor Sam-
uel G. Kling will be guest speaker
at a community night of Temple
Tifereth Jacob on Mar. 16 K'.mg,
columnist for The Jewish Florid-
ian, will discuss "What's Hap,>2tt-
ing to the American Family?"
They Attend Braille Meet
Mrs. Sol M. Cohen, Mrs. R. Mann,
Mrs. Gus Feuer, and Mrs. Wil.
Epstein attended the recent Flor-
ida Braille committee meeting in
Tampa, where the state brsitle
bindery was dedicated at the Tarn-
pa Lighthouse for the Blind.
MfS. AlVIN SAVAGt
Heart Week Eyes
5195,000 in Dade
Heart Week is being celebrated
this week with a number of events
'.iliulated to raise the sum of
S 195.000. Dade county's quota in
'i, national drive against heart
'ease through research and ed-
Ui-ati. 0,
Dr. Robert J. Boucek. president
ami, was optimistic that Heart
Sunday, observed this time on
Ihursday night, Feb. 25. and the
'""! Ball on Friday night, would
|eed last year's collection.
Heart Days for Business" is a
i"ur-day sohcitation among busi-
lirms.
Serving for the third consecutive
> <: the 14,000 door-to-door workers
'- Mrs. Alvin Savage. Miami Beach
r.ou.-ewife and mother. In moving
'He house-to house collection from
r!"'ay.. af,"noon to Thursday
Mrs. Savage is following a
'"I similar experiment in
Baltimore.
Medical Care May
Be Top '60 Issue
Some 350 persons heard Sen. Ja-
1 tell t a,1V,,s (ReP-N.Y.) Sunday
Albert Einstein College of
1 function at the Fontaine-
h"'> that "the issue of ade-
^edical care for the aged.
-'"< nd the unemployed
' <>f major national
"><<' in this election year."
'overs!.! For.nd Bill, Sen.
,; ,,n9 capability of private
:yd 9,rp hM,,h eoop*r-
qed .. "T ""res. to the
,hti' 't.ch7'm'Um "'* Within
Itjt fl""-lion also saw
" of the third an-
"" Award to Max Etra.
'"> of the Albert Einstein
JM salutes "Israel Fashions, U.S.A.
The international premiere of a unique fashion collection in Israeli
fabrics designed by Americas most celebrated designers will take
place at. a. luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel, Friday noon, February 26.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt serves as Honorary Chairman. Youll meet
Mrs. Avraham Harman. Mrs. Jan Peerce.Joan Crawford and Bess Myerson.
The show will be coordinated and accessorized by Jordan Marsh.
Admission will be by purchase of a I960 Sponsor Bond for $1,000.
ff
Fashion Commentator
Bess Myerson
Quest Model
Joan Crawford

I *" of trusty,.
FOR TICKETS PHONE
JE 2-4451


Page 6-B
vJewidh flcrid/fori
Friday, February 26.
Council Divisions Plan Full Programs
With Guest Speakers Slated Wednesday
Richter may be contacted for rat
ervationa.

Biaeayne Division is meeting on
WeOMsda) BOOH at Coral GaW(
Lodge 260. 41 Valencia ave. Dom
Mrs. Fink, a pioneer resident of '""'
of the Federation of Jewish Worn
en's Organizations and vice presi-
dent of the Friends of the Miami
Beach Public Library. She is a
Evening Division pUni i
member of the hoard of governors Elephant" sale at its meeting WM-
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed- nesday 7:30 p.m.. at the I ai k Lane
The eight divisions of the Great-
ei Miami Section, National Council
of Jewish Women, member agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, are holding individual
meetings on Wednesday with pro-
grams ranging tram i iscuasion on
jUVUlUe anil education problems
to handwriting analysis and Amir (.ration, executive board of the
ican Jewish bestsellers, toest Miami Beach chapter of the Amer-
speakera inelude an outstanding .,,m As>n tor the United Nations
woman philanthropist, a woman and the Greater Miami Jewish
lawyer, and a contestant from the : Community Centers,
now defunct "SM.000 Question.'"
The Shores Division recently n r-
duct a poll on juvenile and educa-
tional problems. The results of
Koo, who api>eared on the
Miamf Beach, is a vice president I mWu^efrWhT^rW aptaR offlBs
experiences In becoming a citizen
of the United Slates.

White
Cafeteria, 2155 sw 22nd st. 1
Arthur Gilbert is president.
Charter Members
To Be Honored
member>
Twenty five charter
oral, 1133 Normandy dr. Owen who founded the Young Israel Con
Phillips, resident director of the I Station of Greater Miami in
this pelI will serve a dual Purpose Coconu, Grove PlayhousCf will 18S8 will receive charter member-
1 speak on "Professionals Prcpa- sh'P certificates at the installation
ration for the Theatre." banquet of spiritual leader Rabbi
_, ... .'Sherwm Stauber in the Deauville
Phillips was formerly head of Mel on Saturday evening, Mar. 5.
the drama department at the Cin-i Young Israe| rccentiy acquired
cinnati Conservatory of Music.
Council of Jewish Women to be-
come part of a national report to
be presented at the White House
Conference on Children and Youth
in March; and they will become
the basis for the Shores Confer-
ence on Children and Youth, with"
a panel of outstanding teen-agers
who will explore and discuss ju-
venile deliqucncy and federal aid
to education.
The Shores conference will be
held on Wednesday noon at a meet-
ing at Westview Country Club,
with Dr. Helen Seamans as panel
moderator. Dr. Seamans was a
member of the Higher Education
Assn.. a division of the American
Assn. of University Women. Wash-
ington. D.C.
She was dean of women and as-
sistant professor of guidance at the
University of Nebraska, dean of
women and assistant professor of
English at Bethany College, W.
Va., a lecturer in orientation at the
office of the dean of women, Uni-
versity of Miami.
She was an advisor for women's
education to the Supreme Com-
mander for Allied Powers in Tok-
yo, and organized and conducted
the first training course in Japan
for deans and advisors of women,
she is a member of Phi Beta Kap
pa and Pi Lambda Theta.
Members of the panel are sen-
Ion at North Miami High and Edi-
son High.
Repseaaatani N Miami High are
Bill Ullman. whose mother. Mrs
Wilford Grccnberg. is an active
Council member: Mir,an Goeth-
Bls, an exchange student from
Holland; Judy Gordon whose
mother. Mrs. Stuart Gordon, was
study discussion chairman of the
Shores Division, and Steve Hill.
active member of the Student
Council.
Subjects chosen from the poll
for discussion will be "Should par
ents be held legally responsible
for the delinquency of their chil-
dren?" "Would such a measure
appreciably reduce juvenile delin
quency?' Should part time work
by youth during school years be
encouraged" "Docs yetting a job
at an early age dUoBWaga I full
education for our youth'' Are
there enough creative and con
structive opportunities for recrea-
tion in your community '

Indian Creek Division will meet
on Wednesday noon at the Eden
Roc hotel. Principal guest of the
afternoon will be Mrs. Jennie Gros
linger, whose biography. "From
Jennie, With Love," will be pub
lished this spring.
It takes two walls in her home1
to hold all the scrolls, plaques and
citations which Mrs. Grossinger1
has received "for distinguished
service" to a host of Jewish and
general civic and philanthropic or-
ganizations.
Her newest is the establishment
of a 30-room. $250,000 medical cen-
ter in Tel Aviv, Israel.
The division will also see the
Combined Jewish Appeal skit. I
"Woman of the Year." written by
Trixie Levin, with Mrs. David Mil-
ler and Mrs. Sol Geltman.
Lincoln Division will have its
regular meeting on Wednesday. 1
p.m at the Seville hotel. Mrs.
Dorothy Krieger Fink will speak
on American Jewish best-sellers.
giving a survey and examining
highlights of books by American
Jewish authors of the last decade.
Islands Division will meet at the
Venetian Isle motel on Wednesday
at 1 p.m. Mrs. Charlotte Leibel.
handwriting analyst, will speak on
handwriting analysis in connection
with abnormal psychology, using
blackboard chalk technique to il-
lustrate her lecture.
its new site at NE 171st st. and
10th ave. Rabbi Stauber has direc-
ted the development of a nursery,
kindergarten and Hebrew school, a
PTA. and Women's Auxiliary.
The congregation offers resi-
dents of North Miami Beach a
study program in Bible and Proph-
ets, and teen-age groups meet each
Saturday afternoon for an Oneg
Shabbat. as well as on week-day
Mrs. Leibel practiced law in evenings for a social and recrea-
Boston and also studied at the tional program.
Simmons College and Boston Psy-I Dr. Sol Nussbaum. 1015 NE 170th
chopathic Hospital. Mrs. Arlene ter.. is banquet chairman.
Left to right are Mrs. Louis Goldman, of Coral Gables; Dr.
Miriam Freind, president of Hadassah; and Dr. Harry Zimmer-
man, chief of the laboratory division of Montefiore Hospital,
New York City. The trio is shown at a reception in New York
in honor of Dr. Zimmerman, chairman of the medical advisory
board of Hadassah. More than 90 guests attending were mem-
bers of the board, representatives of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University. Hadassah national executive commit-
tee, and physicians on Hadaesah feHowshipe. Mm. Goldman
is chairman of the Hadassah-HebreW University Medical Cen-
ter for the Florida region, and will attend the dedication of
the Center in Israel on Aug. 3. The Doctors Lounge there will
bear the names of Lee and Louis Goldman, and was made
possible through a $25,000 gift by the Miami and Miami Beach
chapters of Hadassah.
:i
(
(
I <
hi
ANNOUNCING A NEW KOSHER PRODUCT IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA
-DADE COUNTY DAIRIES -
MANOR HOUSE Premium Kosher KE CREAM
MADE UNDER THE EXACTING STANDARDS OF THE COMMUNITY YAAD
HAKASHRUTH AND THE ORTHODOX BETH DIN
Look for this seal on the container
C
Manor House Kosher Premium Ice Cream contains the finest and
purest kosher ingredients.
PRESENTLY AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING GROCERIES:
THRIFTY SUPER MARKET
527 Wellington Avenue
Miami Batch, Florida
KACH FOOD CENTfR
1421 Washington Avenue
Miami Baach, Florida
VICTORY FOOD MARKET
929 Washington Avenue
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?
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HEALTH and ENERGY
IN EVERY GLASS
U
DADE COUNTY DAIRIES
NO (UN


Friday. February 26, 1960
+3eistrk>rkli&ri
Home Residents
Set Installation
Judge Irving Cypen, president of
the board of the Jewish Home for
the Aged, will install officers of the
newly-elected residents .executive,
board at colorful ceremonies Sun-
day afternoon at the Home.
Members of the corps of more
than 40 National Council of Jewish
Women voluteers will,escort
oficers to the platform and pre-
sent them to Judge Cypen for in-
stalation. Teen-agers from the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center's North County Branch will
sing parodies composed in honor of
each of the officers to be installed.
Cantor William Lipson, of Beth Da-
vid Congregation, will present a
program of liturgical music.
For the past several weeks, the
Home's newly-formed Residents
Assn. has been meeting to discuss
the ta.-ks that can be performed in
the Home by the residents them
selves.
To be installed by Judge Cypen
art honorary president, Adolph
Gerdwagon; president, Mrs. Sarah
Cossik: vice president, David Ja-
Icobs; secretary, Mrs. Minnie Gray;
[treasurer, Norman Lifshitz; tick
visiting chairman, Mrs. Sophia So-
koloff; library co-chairmen, Mrs.
Sarah Kassir and Harry Sokokiff;
ik visiting committee, Mrs. Ida
Freedman, Mrs. Sarah Pagan, and
Mrs Kachael Greenberg; program
i-rhairmen. Mrs. Minnie Berliner.
irs. Sarah Benjamin, and Mrs.
Page 7-B
Members of the newly-elected reaideAi'
rive board of Douglas Garden*, Jewish Home
for the Aged, will be installed Sunday by Judge
Irving Cypen, president of the Home. Average
age of the officers is 82, and the oldest is 91.
Sophia Reiser; resident volunteer
chairman, Harry Sokolofi; syna-
gogue chairman, Lazarus Lehrer
self-help chairman, Harry Rudolph.
canteen chairman. Charles Kling-
er; residents mail co-chairmen.
Mrs. Anna Jordan and Lee Rice;
new resident welcoming commit-
tee, Mrs. Essie Rosenberg. Mrs.
Anna Jordan, and Mrs. Minnie Ber-
liner; membership chairman, Laz-
arus Lehrer; publicity chairman.
L
Mike Kramer. (rector, will extend greetings to the
Maurice Pearlstein. executive di-1 new resident officers.
BB Women's
Chapters to Meet
Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will meet Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
at the Lucerne hotel.
*
On Wednesday, at 10 a.m.. North
Shore chapter will hold its board
meeting at the Carillon hotel.

Thursday. Mar. 3, 10 a.m., is the
date for the meeting of Miami
Beach chapter at the Miami
Beaeh Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., Washington ave. and Lincoln
rd.

Monday evening. Mar. 7, Miami
Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Wo
men will hold a regular meeting
at the Deauville hotel. Mrs. Sam
Belsky. president, will conduct the
meeting.
Final arrangements will be made
for "Holiday on Ice" scheduled
Mar. 14 at the Convention Hall.

Harmony chapter meets Tues-
day evening. Mar. 8, at the Deau-
ville hotel.
I'm Available... Any time!
enior Citizens Assn. of Miami Beach is chartered here under
ie sponsorship of Mrs. Lena Mintzes, honorary president.
Itariding (left to right) are Teddy Heller, executive board chair-
ian. Mrs. Mintzes, Charles Long, Joseph Dube, and Mrs. Mary
Ipplebaum. Seated (left to right) are Max Goldhagen, Louis
rhafkin, and Max Cohen. President of the association is Harry
svine. Aim is to increase Social Security and part-time work
3r persons in the over-65 age bracket, as well as free hospital-
kation. ,.
. In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home De/hrery
Phono FR 4-2621
The NW name in dairy frsfWi
FRANK J. HOLT, Mimgtr
'0HS NNMI.lt
"*.
:::?
IAT rtONUCTS

su*
If*
EM HI
tar cost
.Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO.
f00 N.W. 29th Avenu. Phone OX 1-09*1
new Hoi sum
Real Jewish Rye
...and Heal Pumpernickel, too
A


Page 8-B
JewishfkrkUar
Friday. February 26. 1960
\\"r tier Kahn
MffJ. STEPHtH QUMTIN
Quartins Will
Live in Miami
Miss Mary Langsam became
Mrs. Stephen Quartin in 7 p.m.
wedding ceremonies Saturday eve-
ning, Feb. 20, at the Algiers hotel.
Rabbi Joseph Narot officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Langsam, 13080
Ortega In., No. Miami. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Quartin, 2301 S. 24th ave., Miami.
Matron of honor for her sister
'was Mrs. Burleigh Kaplan, Mrs.
Donald Singer. Mrs. Morris Futer-
nick, and Miss Susan Kanner,
cousin of the bride, were brides-
maids.
Morris Futernick was best man.
and ushers included Barry Semet,
Warren Binder, and Michael Gold
stein.
For her wedding, the bride chose
a white satin and chantilly lace
full length gown, featuring a cha-
pel train. She carried a white Bible
covered with a cascade of white
orchids and lilies-of thc-valley.
Newlyweds Mrs. Quartin attend-
ed the University of Florida, where
she was a member of Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi sorority. Mr. Quartin is a
graduate of the University of Flor
Ida, where he belonged to Pi Lamb
da Phi fraternity, and is presently
employed at Tropical Paper Box
Company.
Reception and sit-down dinner
followed at the Algiers. After a
weak in Nassau, the couple will
lie at home in Southwest Miami.
Joan Field in Mana-Zucca Concerto;
UM Concerts to Honor Arnold Volpe
MISS MYKNA G01DBFRG
Goldberg, Balis
Betrothal Told
Miss Myrna Barbara Goldberg
and Gerald Harvey Balis are en-
gaged. The couple's betrothal is
being announced by the bride
elect's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sid-
ney Goldberg, 2560 SW 22nd ave..
Miami.
The eroom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer Ealis. of Newark. M.J.,
where he and Miss Goldberg will
live following their July 10 wed
ding at the Avon in Newark.
Fabien Seviiiky conductor ofl^
University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra has dedicated the sea-
SS s.x.h pair of concerts Sunday
and Monday evenings at Miami
Beach and Bade County Auditors
urns to Arnold Volpe. founder and
f.rst conductor of the orchestra.
who died 20 years ago this month.
Volpe'a composition. "Fugue in
O Minor." will be played by the
orchestra in memory of the com-
poser conductor. The work was
orchestrated by Arcady Dubensky.
Another American work to be
heard on the program will be
Joan Field, violinist, premienrtg
Mana-Zucca'* "Chimes" Concer-
to. The major orchestral work
will be Shostakovich's "Sympho-
ny No. 5."
Both Sevitzky and Volpe shared
the same cultural background and
influence of the great figures of
the Golden Age of Music in Rus-
JOAN HMD
Center to Offer Original Comedy
K.itz on a Hot Tin Roof" will be
presented by Flagler-Granada Jew-
ish Community Center starting
liar. 26 and 27 at ahe Center.
play will also be shown Apr.
3, K and 10, and 23 and 24.
At original comedy with music,
Specializing
in
Formats
Codrtdil Gowns
and
Bridal Attir*
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Open Monday NH*
Til 9
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
Oaen Monday and frUaf
Nife 'Til 9
it is written by Lillian Burak and
directed by Edward Moore.
Starring are "the Katz family."
I This includes Hymie Katz, a mail-
man whose feet always hurt;
Sarah, his modern mother, con-
I cerned with the Bar MUzvah of her
son. Arnold, and romances of her
I daughter, Jeannie; Sarah's bach-
elor brother, Meyer, who lives with
the Katz family and is busy dodg-
ing his sister's matchmaking ef-
j forts; and Dora Sherman, a widow
! with a bank account.
Adding to the mirth are a quiz
i program, "Sing That Song," love
and beatniks. TV personalities, and
snappy lyrics.
In charge of information are
Harry Burak. Manic Coverman.
and the Flagler-Granada Center
office at 50 NW 51st pi.
sia at the turn of the century. Each
graduated from the St. Petersburg york Svmpnony under V
Conservatory of Music in RussU, 1)amrosch
Volpe in 1897, and Sevitzky in 1U5. shp studied pian0 under A)ex.
Volpe received three diplomas one ^^ Lambert iater going to Eu-
as a "free artist." one as an non ro^ whpre she studied with ,,
orary citizen of Russia, and one dowsky and Rusoni. The former
as a composer. concert singer, musical comedy
Olin Downes. late music critic of star, and actress gave her first
the New York Times, writing in public performance of her Pia i
the foreword to Mrs llarie Volpe's concerto at Lewisohn Stadium in
book. "Bridge Between Two Musi 1919 under Arnold Volpe.
cal Worlds." depicting the life of H ^ vio,in Concer,0 wa5 ,.
The bride and her family moved, hcr husband, called \olpe a Uri- by & ^ {q g ffiend g
here in 1956 She attended the l.n; leM organizer who worked passion- ^ lhe doorbH, c,
,tely for the highest artistic ^ ^ {h^e four no(es ^ #||e
aims introduction given out by the tu-
Joan Field, in performing Mana bular bells.
Zucca'l new concerto, has devoted Tickets, priced from $1.50 to
her talent often to contemporary K50 are available at both Audi
music. Among her "first" perform- tonum box offices, Cordelia\ in
Mr. Balis at enacd Lpsa a Col-, ances have bef.n premiereS of Mlami Amidon's in Coral Gables.
lege and Brooklyn College of Phar works by Charles Ives. Lukas Foss. and tne UM Symphony Off.cc,
Mf*y- !_served with the IX S. Aaron Cop|and and Sergei Proko MOhawk 1.4960.
vief. _____________
veraity of Florida, and will grad
uate in June with a degree in ed
ucation. She is a member of Gam
ma Sigma Sigma, national service
sorority, and belongs to two pro
fessional organizations.
Army, and is a registered phar
macist in Florida, New York, and
New Jersey.
Corey, Lyons
Exchange Vows
Wilma Sandra Lyons and Pvt.
Franklin B. Corey were married
on Feb. 12 at Ft. Bragg. N. C.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Phillip Lyons, 30 To-To-
Lo-Chee dr., Hialeah. She is a
graduate of Miami Technical High
School.
she first appeared with the Theater Party Saturday
New York Philharmonic under
Sir John Barbirolli when she was
IS years old. Since that rime, she
has been repeatedly in recitals
in Carnegie and Town Halls, and
has made several tours through-
out the U. S. and Europe.
Mollie Kabaner Sisterhood of
Monticello Park will sponsor a
theater party Saturday evening,
featuring the spectacular, "Ben-
Hur." In charge of reservations is
Mrs. S. Hess.
Cancer Institute Donee Dot
Sun Unit of the Cancer Institute
Mana-Zucca. Miami's own com-
poser and one of America's most
prolific writers of music, showed
extraordinary talent when she was I Woman's Corps will hold a dance
only four years old, and at eight Mar. 5 at the vrw Hall. West
created a sensation by playing a ave.. Miami Beach. Mrs. Norman
.. ,.,C?.f6yoS S,!L?! Mi"1w! Beethoven Concerto with the New Shapiro is chairman.
Mrs. Walter Corey, of 6811 SW 27th
st., and a graduate of Miami Tech-
Brotnernood Roundup Slated j nicai High school.
West Miami B'nai B'nth Women
are joining the United Church-
women of Greater Miami in a
"Brotherhood Roundup" on Satur-
day afternoon at West Miami Jun-
ior High School. Admission is a can
of food. Proceeds are for the St.
Alban's Day Nursery, American
Children's Home, and Miami Day
Nursery", all United Fund affili-
ates. Also participating in the
event will be the Boy and Girl
Scouts of the West Miami area.
Col. Dunbough fo Speak
Men's Club of the Israelite Cen-
ter will hold its monthly breakfast
on Sunday at the Social Hall. Guest
speaker will be Col. Frank Dun
baugh, retired Lieutent Colonel.
1 U. S. Army, and recipient of the
, Croix de Guerre from the French
I government.
Seeing is Believing
BARGAINS GALORE
New and Used Clothes and Things
New Furs and Fur Trimmed Sweaters
FANTASTIC LOW PRICES!
Entre nous
1154 Normandy Dr.
women's apparel
Miami Beach
MIAMI BEACH SURFSIDE
1104 Lincoln Rd. 9473 Harding Ave.
Ph. JE 13812 Ph. UN 6-6171
picrre
CUSTOM TAILORING
1104 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beeck
9473 HARDING AVENUE
Swrfside
HABERDASHERY
35ffc Teer en Miami Beach
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
M0DIRN EQUIPMENT I fUKNISHINGS flKMOOf BUILDING
310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
ADELPHI
BUSINESS AND
TUT0HINC
SCHOOL
Miami's Finest Finishing Sefceol"
Sm Yellow P.g, 4J0, Phon. S.ok
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Initruction
SOO-Sie N.E. 79th STRUT
Jul Wet of Bitceyne Blvd
Ft 1-7941 VA APPNWD
WE USE YOUP TEXT BOOKS
' PAY AS YOUEAPN PLAN
/VV3GUST BROS fcw
la t hr nr t'
Jhctnh Lie
Dedicated with love and affection to the
Many friends who were so kind and solicitous
During both our recent illnesses.
The nicest part of being ill
Are friends who come to visit.
Who by their presence and good-will
Buoy up a lagging spirit.
For when you're sick, confined to bed-
By illness sorely stricken.
It seems the world goes right ahead,
And leaves you lone forsaken.
Tis then true friends do prove their worth
Who call to soothe and cheer one.
And faith and hope have a re-birth
In thoughts that do endear one.
And once again the world seems bright,
And shadows fade like magic.
You feel that things will be all right
And your sickness isn't tragic.
And so to those who've cheered us so.
You've earned our gratitude.
And made our hearts within us glow
By your solicitude.
HARRY and JENNIE GORDON
February 22nd, 19*0


Friday. February 26, 1960
*'Jewisti rhridtian
C.L
arm in
si/
yours,
of fabric*, the suits come in two
styles, which, get their names
from the Florida scene. One,
named 'Gulf," has pleated trous-
ers and slight shoulder padding.
The second. Fleet," features ivy
detailing with slim, cuffless
trousers, and a slightly shorter
jacket.
*
THE fabric combines, Creslan,
Dacron and rayon, and can
Page 9-B
be dyed with more tyes of dyes ...j^i. a
and in deeper and richer inter. *rW*OOa Program OH TV
sides than anything yet achieved
in synthetics.
As for that sometimes under-
estimated power of the woman,
statistics show that over 50 per-
cent of men's clothes are pur-
chased by women without the
men present and that another
25 percent are what might be
called joint-selectors.
Men's Club of Monticello Park
Congregation will hold a "Brother-
hood of Man" program Monday
evening in cooperation with the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews.
ORT Day Slated Here Wednesday
THE Lorber chapter of the Jew-
ish National Home for As-
thmatic Children held its annual
fashion show Tuesday at Viscaya.
Chairmaa of the affair was
Mr. Marvin Guberman, who
wore a two-piece Nile green silk
costume ensemble. Mrs. Morgan
Levey was co-chairman, and she
selected a beige silk dress and
jacket, and a small white floral
hat.
Mrs. Henry Schier chose a pep-
permint stick-and-white stripe on
a b;i>k< t weave linen with its
own matching coat. The coat
featured :he new kimona sleeve
and an oversin shawl collar. A
white straw picture hat, trimmed
in pink and white flowers, com-
pleted hei ensemble,
I'u ; nt, Mrs. Leslie Rome,
i laek eyelette piqu in
the popular shirtmaker style.
Her a -M>ries were in black,
her white eyelette hat,
with a hlack velvet band.
Mr- Irvin Goldstein selected a
white cotton lace sheath with a
short ro jacket. The jacket
had tl quarter-length sleeves
with dark ranch mink cuffs.

yARlETY has always been the
spice of women's fashions
in color.-, patterns, fabric tex-
ture- and styles. N'ow at long last
men s wear seems to be getting
more > rsified.
A good example of the added
I variety increasingly visible in
I men's wear this coming spring is
I the handsome assortment of aol-
Jids. checks and stripes in just
lone new line of Wash 'n' Wear
] men's suits. Made by Haspel
Bros they've just been given
their world
dine's.
premiere at Bur-
The secret behind the added
diversity in patterns and colors
is Creslan, Florida's own acryliic
fiber. Produced in Santa Roas
county near Pensacola, Creslan
absorbs dyes easily.
In addition to a wide selection
^e:
The New QUIET AUTOMATIC
gun type fleer furnace
Siegel Oil Co. brings to you Northern Oil
Healing comfort "SOUTHfUN STYLf
on 12,000 ITU prttiure lype oil burner with
Minneapolis Honeywell safety controli eora-
pltttly automatic with electric ignition burnt
No. 2 fuel oil.
a eel mini 1M1 call wtrk itnmae Hear fsrsecea.
Cell Uses! Ml Ce. tar free artalo HU Hamlet.
1-4411
SIEGEL OIL CO
Dltt-ibureri of SleclaJr rVeeecfi Since '*J4
7_*M N.W 30th Ave, MIAMI, FIA. CALL f
Pe'sono/ix.rf service U the
b,ackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
U-hour service except rosh hashono ami yom kippur
Southeast Florida region of Wo-
men's American ORT will join 55.-
j 000 other members of the Organi-
j zation for Rehabilitation Through
Training across the nation in cele-
bration of National ORT Day.
Mayors, governors and other dig-
nitaries will pay tribute to ORT'S
humanitarian program of giving to
the i>eople of, the free world the
skills and knowledge that mean
strength for the cause of American
freedom, as well as freedom
throughout the world.
ORT is currently celebrating its
80th anniversary. Since 1880. the
organization has been operating
vocational schools for impoverish-
ed, unschooled or uprooted Jews.
Enrollment this year is expected
to reach 43,000 in 20 countries.
Proceeds for Mizrachi
Card party and luncheon were
held Tuesday at the home of Mrs.
Dorothy DIatt, 1533 Jefferson ave.
Proceeds were for Mizrachi. Mrs.
Bessie Allen is president of the
chapter.
Wash 'n' Wear for a day at
the racesor a day in the of-
fice. It's extremely light in
weight, and wrinkles from an
all-day wearing hang out
overnight
NORTHERN OIL HEATING
"SOUTHERN STYLE"
Yivo Forum Will
Hear Journalist
Peretz Granenstein will be guest
speaker at a meeting of the Yivo
Forum on Saturday evening at the
Miami Beach Public School. 1420
Washington ave.
Granenstein will discuss "The
SabraHis Jewish Consciousness."
Granenstein. a prominent jour-
nalist and editor in Hebrew and
Yiddish publications, lived in Israel
for many years, where he was ac-
tive in the Labor Zionist move-
ment. Histadrut and Mapai.
Yivo Forum is a weekly presen-
tation of the Vivo Committee of
Greater Miami.
Israeli Group
At Seville Hotel
Premiere performance of the
Seville hotel's International Revue
featuring the Sabras. will take
place Friday evening.
The Sabras are dynamic Israeli
dancers and singers, ranging in
age from 18 to 25.
The group has appeared at Radio
City Music Hall in New York;
Shoreham hotel, Washington;
Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles;
Palm Beach Casino. Cannes.
France; Radio Nacional. San Sal-
vador; Follies Theatre, Mexico
City; Ed Sullivan Show, New York;
Chicago Opera House, Chicago.
The group has also received ap-
plause at the Latin Quarter, New
I York; Nacional Theatre, San Jose,
Costa Rica; Lux Theatre, Pana-
I ma; and Paris Television Show, in
Paris. France.
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
WIDE FEET?
STOP SUFFERING
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WEDGEES, HEELS,
LOAFERS, SCUFFS
ALL COLORS
BOB GOLDNER'S
TRAIL SHOES
1610 S.W. 8th STREET
Miami FR 3 6863
Mayor Eugene Schwarz, of Surfside. signs proclamation de-
claring Mar. 2 at ORT Day in his community. The observance
honors the programs of Women's American ORT. Looking on
are Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, vice president of the Greater Miami
chapter, showing Mayor Schwarz a map indicating the coun-
tries around the world where ORT schools operate; and (left
to right) Mrs. Jacob Glassman, president, Miami Beach After-
noon chapter; and Mrs. William Fishman, membership chair-
man.
k Memorable Summer for Your Yountjstei
Norton Segal
Jerry Nudelmon
On Beautiful Lake Osceofg
Htnderjonville, N. C.
Complete Recreation Sports
Arts, Crofts and Field Progroms
Winter AMlW
44 S.W. 3 re St.
JW hcU"^ m~i* Phone FR 4-1380
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
"Centrally
Ucafca"'
Est.
1951
Jewish Style Cooking
Spacious Grounds si
Reasonable Rates
84-Hour Nursing Service *
Special Diets Strictly Observed
All Rooms on Ground Floor
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
LEO ALLEN, Dlr*ci*


Poge 10-B
* Jewish thridltoi
Friday. February 26, 1960
Kenneth Mare, as director ot British Naval Operations, and his
c: distant, Dana Wynter, discuss the plan to "Sink the Bis-
marck," Hitler's mighty German battleship, which has been
: ing a heavy toll of Allied Merchant ships. This British pro-
duction is now at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres.
J
Foul Hartman and Maxine Barratt in "Angel in the Wings,"
rcw on the boards for a two-week engagement at the Coconut
Giove Playhouse.
'Capital Show1
At Coconut Grove
"Angels in the Wings." deemed
an "uncommonly likeable evening
of fooling ... a capital show" by
Brooks Atkinson, of the New Yorlf
Times; when it "premiered on
Broadway, opened at the Coconut
Grove Playhouse on Tuesday for
a two-week engagement through
Mar. 6 with some of the original
Broadway stars.
The stars are Paul Hartman and
Hank Ladd. who were in the inal production, and Carol Bruce,
ablv assisted by veteran showman
Alice Pearce, Lenny Dale, Tom
O'Horgan. Maxine Barrat and Mil-
dred Hughes, who was also in the
original production.
The sketch** for this musical
comedy r*vu* are writton by
Hank Ladd, Tod Loco snd Paul
Hartman. Luce is H*rtm*n*s son.
The music and lyrics are by Bob
Milliard and Cart Sigman, who
wrote such hits as "Ballerina,"
"Rod Silk Stockings." "There's
an Awful Lot of Coffee in Bra-
zil." "Passe." and lb* faaesd
"Civiliiation," which is in "An-
gel in the Wings," with addition-
al music written by Saul Schesbb
man, who also serves as musical
director.
Owen Phillips is directing the
show with choreography being
handled by Lenny' Dele. Three
other actors who were in "The
Happy Time," Sandra Donat, (net
London and Ralston Hill, are also
seen in this production.
'Angel in the Wings" opened on
Broadway in 1MB to unanimous
applause from the critics and star-
red Paul and Grace Hartman.
Hank Ladd and Elaine Stritch. The
show broke the 25 year house rec-
ord for the Coronet Theatre.
Hartman has appeared in many
Broadway show* including "Red,
Hot and Blue," "You Never
Know." "Keep 'Em Laughing."
"Of Thee I Sing," "Pajama Game."
"Showboat" and recently "Drink
to Me Only."
Miss Bruce, who won the Don-
aldson Award for her performance
of Julie in "Showboat." also was
responsible for the revival of "Pal
Joey" on Broadway and repeated
her success here last summer in
that play.
Coming next after "Artgel in the
Wings" will be "Laura," starring
Paulette Goddard and Reginald
Gardiner. Mar. 8 to 20.
Left to right are Frank Sinatra, Shirley McLain*, and Maurice
Chevalier, who star in "Can-Can." opening Mar. 9 at the Sheri-
dan Theatre.
'Can-Can' Opening At Sheridan Here
Florida State Theatres announce
that Cole Porters "Can-Can" will
open at the Sheridan Theatre, Mi-
ami Beach, on Mar. 9.
Starring Frank Sinatra. Shirley
McLaue, Maurice Chevalier and
Louis Jourdan. and filmed in Todd-
AO and six-channel stereophonic
sound, the film will have its world
premiere at the Sheridan simul-
taneously with theatres in New
York and Los Angeles. ________
ayi "
Budgeted at just under $6,000,-
000, Col* Porter's "Can-Can" is
Mm most arnbirl*v* protest ever
undertaken on the 20th Century-
Fox lot. Based on the Broadway
stog* hit,, "Csn-Can" it a Suffolk.
Cummings production, with Saul
Chaplin as associate producer
and Walter Lang as director.
Cole Porter wrote all the songs
in "Can-Can." though not all the
songs in the picture were in the
Broadway show.
Hermes Pan, Academy Award-
winning choreographer, staged the
musical numbers.
Lazere to Speak '"(foe fierin in Talk
FRANK J. HALE. President
PAUL CRABTREE.
Producing Director
KOYAL
POIXCIAXA
PLAYHOtSE
ROYAL POINCIANA PLAZA
PALM BEACH
WEEK OF FEB. 29
THRU MAR. 5
At Saturday Fete
Haskell L. Lazere.
regional director of the
Jewish Congress, will address an
organizational meeting of the!
Westchester area AJCongress on
Saturday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Raskind,
1740 SW 85th ave.
"U. S. Foreign Policy and its
Effect on the American Scene"
will be the title of his address. La-
zere, who has represented the
American Jewish Congress in Mi-
ami for the past two years, stud
id at Creighton University and
the University of Chicago, and for
the past 19 years, exclusive of mil-
itary service, has been engaged in
the field of community relations.
While in Michigan, he served as
the chairman of the Mid-Century i
American Rededication Commis- (
sioB appointed by Gov. G. Mennen i
Williams.
Mrs. Sigo Raskin, a charter!
Judge William A. Herin was
guest at a luncheon meeting of
"Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
Southeast recently at the DiLido hotel. Pres-
American ident is Irving Schatzman. Judge
Herin's subject was "A Day in
Court." Dr. Abraham Wolfson pre-
sented a late news report on Israel.
Chairman was Gershon S. Miller
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE and
the SOCIETY OF THEATRE ARTS, Inc.
EVES. EX. MO*.: :M
SUNDAYS: 7:30 p.m.
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
MATS.: WED. 1 SAT.
1:30 p.m.
NOW THRU MAR. 6
PAUL
HARTMAN
and HANK
CAROL
BRUCE
LADD
in
"ANGEL IN THE WINGS"
"An Hilarious evening of fooling
with
a capital ihow."
Atkinson. NY. Times
Faue Emerson
S. N. BEHRMAN'S
COMEDY
IIIOIpi! APIIY-
FOR RESERVATIONS
Write Box 231
or Call Palm Beach
TEmple 3-8451
member of the Westchester group,
is serving as organizational chair- i
man for the meeting.
ALICE PEARCE
Lenny Dale -Tom O'Horgan Maxine Barrat Mildred Hughes
Directed by Owen Phillips
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AMD COCKTAIL LOUNGE
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iULUUS aed ENCHANTING PLAY!
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RADDY CHAYEFSKY'. Nlw HIT
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IN
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M0TM THEATg. 45 s, ., u.,.i.
Stereo Festival
March 8 & 9 8:30 P.M.
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
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Reservations
HI 6-9230


T
Friday. February 26, 1960
+Jmisi> f/cridUann
Truman Says Former Political Office
Holders Can Help Restore Humanities
Page 11-B
Former Psesid man declared Monday night that
retired politicians who bask in
the classrooms of our nation" may
provide "the closest thing to real
Matesmanship that wc are likely
to find."
He said thai those who have Mr-
\rd the nation as law makers and
a> executives could, "both
teachers, and more importantly as
student*,* bring a "new under-
.-tanding of political theory and
practice" to our universities, as
well as "a new interest in free
government by the people."
Addressing more than 500
guests at the National Commun-
ity Award dinner of Hit Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, held in Miami Beach Audi-
torium, the former chiol execu-
tive said: "Such a move might
create on the campus a new and
deeper concern with the humani-
ties, the essential basis of our
free society, and help to restore
them to their rightful position in
relation to the science."
Truman, who earner in the day
received an honorary Doctor of
Laws degree from the Seminary
at a convocation at Temple Emanu-
1. declared that "we all acquire
education before we have any prac-
tical experience," but that "in
many areas of human endeavor we
don't even know what we need to
know until we have had some ex-
perience."
He said that, since bis own re-
tirement from active politics, he
has tried "to make my special
knowledge available to all who
might profit by it." -He added that
he believed this practice "to be
important to the survival of our
free world, just as I believe that
a new and profound dependence
upon the ludeo-Christian tradition
is essential to the ultimate triumph
of the forces of democracy."
Truman also paid tribute to Prof.
Shalom Sneigel, of the Seminary
faculty. fr -one of the best lec-
tures | have ever heard." The lec-
ture bj, Prof. Speigel .was on the
Book of Amos, the former Presi-
ded said, and it demonstrated that
justice is "mate in all men. trans-
ceri'ling law and similar transitory
consideration."
The dinner was held in honor of
eight ,.!< ish community leaders,
each of whom received a bronze
plaque for "dedication to the high
principles of Judaism and for ex-
emplary leadership in nil
vors to enrich the Jewish life of
hjs community." The recipients
were James J. Axelrod. of Boa-
ton; Morris DeWoskin. of Chicago
Abraham S. Kay, of Washington.
D.C; Myer B. Marcus, of Philadel
phia; Irving S. Norry, Rochester,
Canada; Herbert Schear, Dayton.
N.Y.; J. Irving Oelbaum, Toronto,
O.; and Dr. Harold M. Weinberg,
New York City.
Left to right ore Samuel Lipton, Dr. Louis Fink-
elstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, loe Rose,
Dr. Max Arzt. rice chancellor of the Seminary,
Joseph Lipton, and David Levenson. They are
seen prior to their participation in the honors
procession at the Jewish Theological Semincry
convocation Monday at Temple Emanu-El,
during which former President Harry S. Tru-
man received an honorary degree.
World-Famous Archaeologist to S|
On Dead Sea Scrolls Here Sunday
r. Cyrus H. Gordon, world-fam-
ous archaeologist, wUI deliver the
second in a series of lectures by
Brandeis University faculty mem-
bers on Sunday evening at the
Saxony hotel.
Sponsor of the series is the
Brandeis University Club of Great-
er Miami.
Dr. Stanley Frehling, preident,
and Harold Turk, special events
chairman, said that Dr. Gordon will
discuss "The Dead Sea Scrolls."
Dr. Gordon's books and articles,
numbering more than 200, have
been published in the United States,
; Canada, England, Israel, Turkey,
Italy, Germany, Spain, Czechoslo-
vakia, France, Belgium, and SwitZt
erland. The German translation
of his "Introduction to Old Testa-
ment Times" appeared in Europe
in 1996. and the second revised
English edition, under the title,
FKtO WARING
CB,d ParfY Tuesdav fvenm*
brS07^Dade..1Jnlt Unito* c*-
e ng'lden Gate M *W
Fred Waring Due
At Dade Audit.
Fred Waring, his Pennsylvan-
ia's and Glee Club, a company of
50 instrumentalists and singers,
will move into the Dade County
Auditorium Mar. 8 and 9 for a dou-
ble bill of "the music America
loves best."
The program to be presented
during the two-night stand will be
typical of those that brought the
Waring aggregation fame as a top
radio and TV attraction over the
years.
A novel feature of the presen-
tetion will be a special electronic
sound system which w;ll not only
enhance the purely musical as-
pects of the performance but add
to the broad spatial effect, as
well.
With Waring will be his son and
daughter, Fred, jr., and Dixie.
Other featured members of the
company are Angela Mario, Betty
Ann McCall, Gordon Goodman,
Livio, Michael Drtscoll, Charles
Nelson. Jeanne Steele, Joanne Hay-
ward and Pattie Beams.
"Stereo Festival," with Fred
Waring and the Pennsylvanians, is
a panorama of music, motion and
color and is a complete departure
from Waring's traditional concert-
type shows.-
"The World of the Old Testament,"
was published in October, 1958, by
Doubleday.
The Ponificl Biblical Insti-
tute in Rome has published four
of his books. His writings include
"Nouns in the Nosi Tablets,"
1936; "Lands of the Cross and
the Crescent," 1948, "UgarnSc
Literature," 1949; "Smith Col
leg* Tablets," 1952; "Ugariric
Manuel," 1955; and "Adventures
in the Near Bast," 1957.
Some of the most interesting as-
pects of Dr. Gordon's background
are found in his career as an
archaeologist in the Near East,
where he spent six years two of
which were for military activities.
He was a member of the expedi-
tions that excavated the Judean
"ity of Tell Beit Mirsim, and the
Maccabean fortress of Beth-Zur, as
well as expeditions that explored ,
Edom and Moab. and he partici-1
pated in the first discovery of King
Solomon's Mines. He helped ex-
cavate the prehistoric mound of
Tepe Gawra and the Assyrian city
aj Shibaniba (now Tell Billa} in
the vicinity of Mosul. Iraq, and as-
sisted Sir C. Leonard Woolley in
Dr. Cyrus Gordon, of the Brandeis University faculty, will lec-
ture here Sunday evening at the Saxony hotel on "The Dead
Sea Serous." Dr. Gordon is shown at a blackboard, decoding
the Semitic writing from which, in 1957, he identified the
Minoan Linear Tablets as having been written in Akkadian,
the Babylonian language, some 3,500 years ago.
unearthing the Royal Tombs at Ur.
Dr. Gordon was called to Egypt
to decipher the Tell el Amarna tab
lets excavated in 1933 34 and took
part in various archaeological ac-
tivities in Egypt. Sinai, Jordan.
Israel. Lebanon, Syria. Iraq. Iran,
and Turkey In 19S7 and again in
1958. he conducted his own ex-
plorations in the Aegean.
PTA ilects Officers
Mrs. Maria Kun was elected
president of the PTA of Young Is-
rael of Greater Miami. Others
elected were Mrs. Louisa MsM-
laum. vice president; Mrs. Lsah
Greenberg. secretary: and Mrs.
Leona Langer, treasurer.
FEATURING THE
Premiere Performance c K -_ ---
of thelHTERHATIOKALE RCVUI OAi)KAb
UWVWSHf Of MIAMI SYMfHOKY OfXHCSTRA
MoSSm^V Fafs?i 2L~ MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM 8:30
mONOAY, *. M DAf> couSftv AUDITORfUM 8:30
FABIEN SEVITZKY
JOAN FIELD
MANA-ZUCCA VIOLIN "CHIMES" CONCERTO
SHOSTAKOVICH SYMPHONY NO. 5
si: ,ThkM* '* *aj U.M. Svm. MO l-eeeei;
""" > Ae\, j| 1.0477; Dade Cemty 4*4. HI e-tlM;
C*f*-IU-i, F*. 3-5123; Amiden'i. HI 6-2070
dynamic... exciting... incomparable ISRAELI
J^b\ asm. ^^ DANCERS
and
SINGERS
reT
FEs.26


Page 12-B
*legist ihrkUtun
Friday. February 26. 1960
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monk lohL
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STAR Dairy, Veg.
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TRY OUR SMIAl ROUMANIAN
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CANTONESE DELICACIES
SOUTH PACIFIC
FREE PARKING
Pearly Gait
by 'Hal Peart
NAMES MAKE NEWS: Approximately 100 guests will be on han<
>r the festivity on Sunday at the Beach home of Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Casdin. It will mark the 13th wedding anniversary of the drug chain
xecutive and his charming Ruth, who have another reason to regard
hat number as extremely lucky in their lives. Their first-born, Scott,
vas born on Jan. 13.
That new Caddy of Nat (Marnay's Ltd.) Feinberg was the first prize
n a recent prize fest sponsored by the North Shore Optimist Club.
Leo Reisman, one of the nation's top musical conductors in the
'wenties and Thirties, now making his home in Coral Gables, and al
hough immersed in realty, is anxious to get back into the musical field
.e hasn't lost the master's touch with the baton, as evidenced by his
uest conducting of the U. of Miami Symphony a few months ago.
Cover Girl of Miami, one of the local dress manufacturing outfits,
tas outpaced many of its rivals the past year. Milt Mittman one of the
ales execs of the fashion house, reports his line is blanketing the South
ke the proverbial dew.
Mercantile National Bank execs, Stanley Bookbinder, with his
missus, and Ed Melnicker, among the patient locatites waiting to
whip the ball off the first tee at Bayshore over the weekend. The
Greater Miami area has been jam-packed with tourists; even the
older, less fancy hotels in South Beach are turning 'em away.
The irony of it allmany local folk came here to escape the con-
ined life of apartment living in the bigger cities. So what happens?
ilulti-unit apartment buildings are springing up all over the Beach.
*nd the same people who came here to live, to get away from that type
>f dwelling, are moving in by the hundreds in the giant-sized buildings
ropping up here.
Ceil Adams so busy with her functions as social director of Harbor
sland Spa she has little time for her favorite game, golf, at Bayshore,
vhere she has been women's club champion.
Circuit Court Judge Irving Cypen will officiate at the wedding of
ntertainer Belle Barth and George Martin Monday night at the Pub in
he Coronet hotel.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Murray Bloom beaming with the rec-
ord business being chalked up by his Green Mansions motel this winter.
The Mau-Mau Lounge, under the direction of former Philly and Atlantic
ity nilery owner, Irvin Wolf, is one of the more popular spots in the
Miami Springs sector.
Local TV personality Maxine Barrat will be a member of Hve
cast in the musical production, "Angel in the Wings," being revived
at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, starting Tuesday. Headliners are
Broadway favorites Paul Hartman, Carol Bruce and Hank Ladd.
Hartman and Ladd were in the original Broadway production.
Many of you may remember the Hartmans from night club dates here
I in the Thirties and Forties, when he and his former wife, Grace, formed
; the team of the madcap Hartmans, satirical dancers supreme. In fact
| the couple co-starred in "Angel in the Wings" when is opened on Broad-
way in '48.
I It'll be a big night in Miami Beach on Mar. 9. Frank Sinatra will
be in town for his engagement at the Fontainebleau La Ronde, and for
the premiere of his latest movie. "Can-Can," at the Sheridan Theatre.
Betty Grable is back in town, at the Deauville Cassanova room,
sharing billing with Miami Beach's Dick Shawn. The former "Miss
I egs" of moviedom is as shapely as ever, and can hold her own (figure-
wise) with gals much younger.
Louis Prima, Keely Smith and gang hold forth with their riotous
music making at the Eden Roc Pompeii room through Tuesday.
Lisa Kirk is back in town at the Americana. On the same bill,
Darvas and Julia, the sensational dance team that packed the Latin
Quarter not so long ago in their premiere appearance here.
Patti Page, at the Fontainebleau this week, has been quite busy
Besides cutting records, she just finished a dramatic role in the movie
'Elmer Gantry," and her book for teen-agers, "Once Upon a Dream "
Will be published soon. That's a lot of talent for one gal
* -fc *
FILM FARE: "Sink the Bismarck" is a British war thriller Realis-
tic sea warfare highlights the Royal Navy blood-hounding Hitler's
mighty battleship and sending it to the bottom, breaking the back of the
Nazi sea strength in World War II. Kenneth More and Dana Wynter
handle the leads in the new movie at the Carib, Miami and Miracle
The deal that M-G-M interests made for the Lincoln Theatre to
I how Ben-Hur" is a theatre-owner's dream come true.
rPi wM-BmAChH W?lY: L,S Sh* leap t0 P*m Beach- >"d on "Leap
r Day Monday, the Royal Poincianna Playhouse, under the able
son TheS nIS'^ w"'^age "Biography," starring'^ay Emer ,
son. The s. N Behrman comedy made Broadway history with the elib '
NOW OPEN
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Kosher Dining Room Now Open to the Public
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
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Passover. *rvanon, ,r. now be.ng t.ken for
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toward the fine prime ribs, if, ,,!",""* a partiality
Grove restaurant. ""**' fine ea,,n8 a the Cuconul
The fabulous South Pacific in Hallanrtatn
!its wide variety of mouth-water^ ESttSfSST* ""
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_ FRE


February 26. 1960
f'Jewlsti Ocrkftar
JACK WILSON
ables Officials
Lt Zamora
J'Cit} of Brotherhood" will be
|o subject of a sermon by Rabbi
Loon Hurwita during Friday
Iremnc services
Temple Zamo-
ihi.- week.
I Sidney H. Pal-
lor, pi t'Mflent
ne conureuation
Jill pn sent an
|luminatH scrol
(ables
layor John M
omgomcry am
pmmission o r s
-ph.H. Mur- MONTGOMLKY
f> Wjnslon W. 'Wynne. Robert L.
larle. and Frank E. Kerdyk.
I ity ot'i'ieiaU.wiN be guests
'lit- Zamora servtoA Greetings
II be extended by Rev. Max
| '- the N.'tional Conference
and Jews; Paul Sei-
hnan, chairman of the Florida
l nal board, Anti-Defamation
I Rev. Luther Cole, Coral
1 Ministerial Assn.; and;
I Martin Levy, attorney and
I m many charitable and
I movement*,
[ant, r M,.yer Gijser will render i
I'ti ruu-al melodies. '
North Shore
Elects Wilsip*
I%fk Wilson IBs ^n elected
president of North Shore Lodge
of B'nai B'nth. ____
Other officers name! at a meet-
ing here were Lawrence Lipkin
Nate Perlmutter, Dr.jKobert Rosen
and Morris Rosseui, vice presi-
dent*.
Louis Hirsh, treasurer; Wilbur
Loewenberg. finanjial secretary
Jules Israel, chaplpjfl; Jerry Car-
ver, corresponding secretary
Maurice Brenner, gNldian; and
Morris Lunch, wai%h
Nemed to Mw board are Abe
Appel, Nat* Askew, Richard
Bergman, Is.dor Cohen, Abra-
ham Mirxtes, Morris Minow, Di-
vkl Reinwald, Morris Roth, Alex
Douglas, Irvin* Spr, Arthur
Spiegel, Seymour Teitelbeum,
Philip Thau, Ban Toby, Morris
Urist, and Murray Wail.
Advisory board members are
Nathaniel Bernstein. Albert Fein-
berg, David Fenton. Frank Gordon,
Dr. Julius Greenhause, Jack Kor-
enblit, Jack Klinger. Max Kriloff.
Jerry Lelchuk, Bernard Lipson,
Sam Lichtenstein. Sam Ma low,
Nate Packar. Marcus Paulson
Dave Sail. Max Siegal. Joseph
Schleider. Charles Summer. Harry
Stulbarg. and Nate Wolfson.
Past presidents are Nathaniel
Glickman. Jerome G. Greene,
Jules Israel. George Levenson. Mil-
ton Mannheimer. Melvin J. Rich-
ard, Mark Silverstein, and Leon-
ard Tobin.
Wilson is treasurer of the Flor-
ida State Federation of B'nai
B'rith LodRes and chairman of the
1960 state convention due hete in
April.
Page 13-B
HAKVIY
mint
MARILYN
MICHAEL
&
Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian
A corsage 1S free for the asking, and will be presented to each
mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance.
Bar Mit!S?f?0u*T-n Alan is an honor ro" student at
u-.Ti tJ? i J He1ry Rossman Shenandoah Junior High, where
,a27e ParTem,n,rdayvm0rn,nC.1- hC be'ngS to the ***** "
ttk rIkh. P e uEmanuE1. and attends Temple Zion religious
Witt Rabbi Irving Lehrman offi- school,
ciating. Henry is the son of Mrs. i
Frances Rossman. Harvoy Sla i
:MHFiahlrI1fSn-eigu',ugr* ,P rH'?h and Temple ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Harvey
Rolr^1 rehgrS S.chr' S,uan SlaVin S^urday morn
..H'0" ,ln Henry's honor will ing. Feb. 27, at Temple Beth Sl.o-
taKe place at an open house party lorn
Saturday afternoon at the Ross- Harvey is the son of Mr and
man home. ^ (Mrs Samue, s,avm Am praine
i ave. He Is a student in the Beth
Alan Dittrieh Sholom confirmation class of 5721
Temple Zion will be the site of ...
the Bar Mitzvah of Alan Dittrieh Irene Stain
on Saturday morning. Feb. 27. Rab- Bas M.tzvah of Irene Sybil Stem
bi Alfred Waxman will officiate, will be celebrated Saturday morn
Temple Branch Plans Dedication
Rabbi Kronish to. Speak
Rabbi Leon Kro.iisfl. of Temple
Beth Sholom. will be guest speaker
at a luncheon meeting of Miami
Beach Lodge of B'nai B'nth Tue>
day noon at the DiLidcf hotel;
Yevng Adult League Dance
Young Adult League of the Mi-
ami Hebrew Congregation will hold
its first Leap Year barbecue and
dance Sunday evening in the social
hall of the congregation.
$
''''"> l" 3aooatnObarv*7
full hm. MhB;h. R.|i9j0-, .
," d*'ly on p..mi,. Special wit
? "d dib*< *et. Si.ak., hop,
|nd R.m daily Fr.. TV in .vary
loom p4,kino_ ,ch cktin ind J4
nr fiur.
fN/"E *N PRIVATE BEACH
S7J? r l ~ CAB*NA ClUB
Miami Saach
9 KOSHER MEAIS INC.
Day Par Parson
DoubU Occupancy
March IS-Apr. 1
I 5 of llSRoomi
3thar ratal avail
Cantor Konigsbarg
Will Conduct
tha Panovar
Sarvicot and
S.d.ri accomp.
by Popular
Symphonic Choir
RESERVE NOW
RATES ON
REQUEST
Temple Emanu-EI is preparing
to dedicate its new branch
religious school at 77th st. and
Dickens ave., Samuel Friedland.
president of Temple Emanu-EI an-
nounced Wednesday.
Friedland also said that Leo Rob-
inson, director and vice president
of the Dade Federal Savinga and
Loan Assn., and a member of the
board of directors of Temple
manship for this effort, along with
Emanu-EI, has accepted the chair-
Mrs. Louis Glasser.
The school, constructed for tha
purpose of accommodating tha
children of Temple members liv-
ing in the North Beech area, of-
fers facilities including nine
large classrooms equipped with
furnishing and lighting built ac-
cording to the specifications of
the Dade County Board of Public
Instruction. Provisions have also
been made for the complete air-
conditioning and heating of the
school.
The building houses a large
Youth Lounge and Auditorium to
serve the needs of Temple Emanu-
El's youth activities program for
een-agers. In addition, there is
a library, a fully-equipped, all-steel
kitchen, board and tutoring rooms.
Classes, which began on Feb.
14. follow the identical educa-
tional program as those at the
main religious school and are un-
der the direction of Rabbi Bernard
A. Mussman. with supervision by
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual lead-
er of Temple Emanu-EI. But trans-
portation is provided to and from
the branch school.
The building was constructed by
the Ciller and Fryd Contracting
Company, and was designed by
Jules P. Channing under the super-
vision of the Temple Emanu-EI
building committee, which includes
Joseph if.' Rose, chairman. Max
Boderman. co-chairman, and Mor-
ris Cohen, Judge and Mrs. Milton
Feller, Jack S. Popick. and Alfred
Stone.
A special committee breakfast
meeting will take place on Mar. 6
in the branch school.
ing, Feb. 27. at Temple Judea.
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Herman Gottlieb will officiate.
Irene is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Stein. 445 Bianca, Coral
Gables.
She is an eighth grade student at
Ponce de Leon Junior High and an
honor student for the past five
years at Temple Judea religious
.chool. Irene will enter the Tem-
ple's confirmation department fol-
lowing her Bas Mitzvah.
Out-of-town guests will include
her aunt. Mr.. Max Cohen. Brook-
lyn, N. Y: aunt. Mrs. Ann Klug-
man. Newark. N. J.: Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kravitz, aunt and uncle,
Montclair. N. J.; and Mr. and Mrs.
PM1 Glassman. aunt and uncle,
Bradley Beach. N. J.

Michael Cogan
Michael Cogan will celebrate
his- Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning. Feb. 27. at Temple Beth
Sholom. Rabbi Leon Kronish will
officiate.
Michael is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Michael Cogan. He is a stu-
dent in the confirmation class of
5722 at Beth Sholom.
Marilyn Jacobson
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at the Bas Mitzvah of Marilyn
lacohson on Saturday morning,
Feb. 27. at Temple Emanu-EI.
Marilyn is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Jacobson. She at-
tends seventh grade at Nautilus
Junior High and Temple Emanu-
[ El religious school Out-of-town
i guesis will include Mr. anil Mrs.
Charles S. Raizeu, ot New Ro-
chelle. N. Y.
Birthday Celebration Slated
B'nai B'nth Women of West Mi-
ami will hold a fifth birthday cele-
bration Wednesday evening at Mc-
Arthur Dairy, 6851 NE 2nd ave.
Music Workshop Scheduled
Music workshop class conducted
by Mrs. Hilda Steuerman, Viennese
concert pian:st. will meet at 7:30
p.m. in the auditorium of the Mi-
ami Public Library. 1 Biscayne
blvd., on Mar. 2. She will discuss
Joseph Haydn and his contribution
to music. A film. "Georg Frede-
rich Handel." will also be shown.
Appearing Nightly
FRED MacKENZIE
LATE SNACKS
Bloody Mary Lounge
SOUTH PACIFIC
koshi*
NORMANDIf RFSTAUHANT
Of IN DAILY from 4 te f p.m.
'THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS''
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
free Perk UN 6-6043 Air-Cead.
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth
toe Royal Hungarian
RESTAURANT
"">UO a CATERERS
FOR THE rmtST IN KOSHER CUISINE
[____!L"h,n9ton Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
fUTtHiNtl
Polynesian Dining With the
Romance of the South Seas
-*t*
rO NUJ 5thct ? N ye*voAY B (*, ^0m^
-^Iff ,5 TAM fritPM. T Jn PL 9-7996
NOW OPEN
LUNCH
u,Ntbb DELICACIES
SOUTH PACIFIC
!*EEPARKING
Appearing Nightly
FRED MacKENZIE
T SNACKS
Bloody Mary Lounge
SOUTH PACIFIC
*t privacy and seclusion of South Pacific dining gives
the happy *eii"g of bein; iy to enioy
' a tropical island ?..
f'om it all ts dine on exciting new dishes patterned on 'ao.ed
jn recipes to savor eodc beverages concocted
with island magic This paradise is open ever) evening trom
4 30 '' ri 8470 In art Laude-

JUST SOUTH OF HOLLYWOOD BISCAYNE BLVD....IN HAL
LANOALE ON US fUl MILE NORTH OF GULFSTREAM PARK
.......
iTiiii


i an
Trip
A Plant Round
to Kraal
Friday, February 28, 1960
i ,. | ri..ii )mH umI ii il lln .....I lha .....'................
, />,,,,,..i....i ImwimI.......im.-i ill*, man*
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| ||....... I.....,.1.. IIMli 1I..-I..... I'l W* N.M.I.......In..III. ail
hi ii ||
HMifc Ipm* \nhthkiY Talmudlc Stmlnar
..... i
hi i IhuIi niHiimli _. i
.......... '.........>i Rviumti on Air
i. 11 .i Himlltll hit......" ""ll
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1
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My urn Hiitorn
Due on Monday
i*,i
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nisi >M,w.


iui NuahavMeh tin- riHuni.
ll Kftmtnei l Ihe All Mill I*
..........1 III" I rt*M1 ll MI| uii.li'i ilio ill
'..i.......' luhfci I'm,*** M 1VH.
,.i il. ...i.. n. \ i in. ml., i ..I Hi.
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, IfOffl Ni'W V.ifk I" ''
n,. n.i rlitrtn NtaM "**
.v.. I.. i....i" trip, *" on
M.i N .ii imI NWW whIi* I"
l...*l ami .! *# In fuiopa.
ll.. tl.tfM will ralofn # Aft. '
On ii.. ..i..... iiii>. Mw p'"" wMI
rft** MMMMp In Kama
IsJl iham ..( In Nfll ""
I.I..
i in ii.....i who '" i' i ""r ,w''k
i..hi ni i.....I" in. lMdln| ii lh#
, .|. ......ililllimiiil 1100 will null
i.1. i l|n niimiM.'mi'iiN," h.i'inI
inn I.........Iwln llnii'l ri'MMViillim
.iiuhi M'i'iiiu liuii' IJrkvU for rul
.....i ..Mnii" umI Iht PiiWVfr 9*
ill mil I., lii.iiilli'il liy tin- /.DA
I......l Ki'iiHitiui-nl in IVI Amv
ii.iin.li.il hi (hr lt>M rul rminil lrli> |1V1. bruUitr^ nd hir fmili*s,
i in i ill I..' ii nil ilny l'"i f !" Wi|| b. jiuriU oT honor at a ban-
/(IA nip ii nil") mI Itniniuti ichool (|cl Sunday craning. Mar. 6, at
in lmn.il. Mm Milvi-r. n ulrfhl ih.- loroiu>t hotel,
inn i.nn ..I I.-I hv\\, mul Mffalrn .t .Tht g^^^, prominent
""' '',,A ",M"r hiininaaaiiivn in various fields of tn-
iii. HOA i nl I'Uniiin* an "In ,iutry ami cotnmerc*. have de-
.1.1.....i..... Day" ihm will xi^rd tJialr many efforts and en-
lin\t' mi Am mul rvturf May orgies to the cause of Torah and
M, n *ll an Mimmer trip leav Jawiah aducaiioa." accotdinf to
inu Juno *> nml u'liiiiHiii; .luljr Hi spokesmen of Yeaoiva Torah Vo-
llir smnniei nTtp w*l nped three ilaath. t>onsors of the event.
aim) .. hnli eck ta l aei and tmro
-** m iMnafJ AvMttnwal mur
inntmil KMT Ike trujM may he ot>
...... i i..m the alftoa M ine *
osi ivuhm oi the UrtA. WT Waah
inat. tn tre-rn la*id ^md
ih *Me W >mt axe Mmmi
I linn I. Fabric, preaidenl o Tempi* Ner Tamid, and Mrs.
I ,,, (1(|nnnq the paneling and decor of the Temple's new
hl.i.i.y The natural woods and sound-proofed room is com-
pletely air-conditioned.
...iily March.
Formal dedication is scheduled
in
Seminary Will
Honor Families
Mental Health Program
"Overworked? Tired? was the
Mibjcrt of a program sponsored by
the Mental Health Society to be
,o menenfeld f.mMy. deluding given by Dr. Bernard Tumarkin.
Miami psychiatrist, recently
in the Miami Public Library Audi-
torium. The film, 'The Hidden
Key," was taw basis of the talk
and Hat discussion which followed.
-In memaWtew af'lHelr un-
uawel devaHae *e aue yawrh and
Heir see ieua eaneern
tanned td ef Tarn
Tarah VadaaHi wMI nay trie*
tnooR, ^fwwia) w*fiv
30 rt-rs Aft This Wetk
Shortages: OJBaeii at Ocet. the
Jewish Society for Settlement on
the Lead, reported in Moscow this
week en then- retmra from a visit
to Biwi snaHnn met a serioea crisis
had deveaaped oeeaiase ef ahortages
ef food ead forage. Many of the
Jewish farmers have left for the
cities
LbOalL NOTtCl
Vrfc ****
i wo 'aw^wo m a *?* *
wtwv.i ** .K*l. KI .>
*> ? aiieo. to -*> s** ? .,-. iOmj <*iiw< a*
lr*^ Oj)(aj>/^ W* "^^(l ^wfe%
Dr.Robbin*
To bo Speaker
A
teotr pa
el.
to
NOTICE UNOCR
TlTKKIS WAWt ly
C l HIOUEBT OmfK :
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C0I1T0N ItOS
**'*%* WO'
V. c


Friday, February 26. 1960
+Je**lsi> fhrldUar
Page 15-B
Jack Lear, 56
Passes Away
Jack S. Lear, 56, died Feb. 20.
He was operator of the Cadillac
hotel and J>ead of the Hotel Divi-
sion of the Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce.
Mr. Lear was one of the Beach's
first advertising and publicity
agents when he came here SO years
ago from New Haven, Conn.
Surviving are b> wife, Zena;
son, Jack, jr.; brother and two sis-
ters, including. Mrs. Jeanette Shaw-
mutt, Miami Beach.
Services were Feb. 21 at New-
man Funeral Home, with burial in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
SIMON A. FARMR
7.i, of 24 4 j Collins ivf., tiled Feb. 20.
lie was a whiter resident for the
lat SO years, coming from New York.
A retired editor of a labor paper and
h member of the Workman's circle,
he Is survived by his wife. Sonle. SOU.
daughter, three sisters. Including Mra.
Yetta Bleeher, Miami Beach, and
four grandchildren^ Services were Feb.
21 at Oordon Funeral Home.
MRS. EITHIR OOLDIIRQ
s. of 1113 Pennsylvania are., died
K.I. 19. She came here 23 years afro
from Klnitston, N.T. Surviving are
two sons, ljwrence and. Joseph; and
f,,ur daughters, including Mra. Am*
Duliln and Mra. Sophie l.orbcr, Miami,
she slso leave* eight grandchildren
and II great-grandchildren Service*
w.-re Feb. 21 at Riverside Memorial
Chapel. Normandy 'Ma.
LBOAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRF.HY CIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
1I.UIY NEBPS at 1227S N.E. Uth
Vie N. Miami Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the i'Ii-
< ult Court of Dade County. Florida.
I.II.I.AHY DIAFEfcSERVICE,
IMC. a fta. Corp.
1 If,. 3 4-11-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR tJADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. m.FROBATE
IX RE Estate of
LEWIS MAMHRIM
-ed
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
T All Creditors hd All Persons Hav-
Iiik claims or Demands Against Said
1 -iate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which \ou may have against th.
til. oi LEWIS MANHE1M deceased
lati i I hade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices In the
County Courthouse In I>ade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
flora the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
UE8SUC MANHEIM,
Executrix
JOEL ANKl'S
Attorney
42ii Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
t/H. 3/4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
_. No. 4*774 C
IN RE: ESTATE < ir
ANNA SCHWARTZ, also
known as ANNA KEKDEN.
I it-ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You, and each of you are hereby
notified anil required to present any
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of Anna Schwarts, also known
'- Anna Kesden, .1 late of
County, Florida, to the Honor-
lli; County Judges of Had. County,
","" 'dc the same in their of
'"oiiMty Courthouse In Dade Coun-
>. Honda, within elKht calendar
months from th.. date of the first
1 ihllcation hereof Said claims or de-
mands to contain the legal address of
ilmant and t.. bi -worn to and
presented as aforesaid, or sain,- will
'I See S. lion 7U.lt of Hie
' } 1'rol.ate Act
Hate I-1 l.iuai \ 22. A.D. 1960.
'II.HS KKSHKN .,,,.1 PADUA
NADL.BR, As Executors of the
' Will and Testament of Anna
Schwarta, also known as Anna
KeKdn. deceased,
11 S.W 13th Terrace
,., D S*aJ Miami, Florida
M1;RY"H* lu.O congress Bid,..
Attorney for Executors
Z/2t. 1/4-U-1H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that
Ilie undersigned, defiling to engagi in
liiislnesa under the fictitious name ol
ROBERT'S IMPORTS at ZM Lincoln
Road, Miami Ilia, h Intends to register
aid name with the Clerk of the cir-
cuit Court of Hade County. Florida.
M \ .1 ASSOCIATED, INC.
- (a Fla. : i> i s.de Owner
I'M.I BftBflEft
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
2'l-l-*. S/4
is, JtPJ'S'L?* PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
_____ No. 80C M2
LEON EARL WILLIAMSON,
Plaintiff,
VIRGINIA PAULINE WILLIAMSON.
Defendant.
tUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Virginia Pauline Williamson
Defendant
14 Old Roswell Road
Smyrna, Georgia
Tou are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
! quired to serve a copy of your Answer
lor Pleading to the Hill ,,f Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney, MILToN
A. FRIEDMAN, 1111 Ainaley Bldg.,
1 Miami 32. Fla., and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 7th day of March, I9tO. If
you fall to do so, Judgment by default
ill be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded in the BUI of Com-
plaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
In THE JEWISH FLOKIIHAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, County Courthouse in Dade County,
Florida, this 1st dav of Fr
A.D. lilO.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 4t744-C
IN RE Estate of
TILLIE ME1.N1KER
ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Tou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of TILLIE MEI.NIKER deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices In the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to eni
- under the fictitious nami il
RED APPLE RESTAPRANT AND
SANDWICH SHOP at 214T, N. Miami
Avenue. Miami, Florida Intend*" to
register said name with the clerk of
the Circuit louit of I lade County,
Florida.
CHAIM-BBN, INC.. a Florida
Hole I iwner
(allot, silver. PanVit, Kteru Mints
\ t torneys
701 Congress Bldg., Miami. Fla.
2/12-19-26. 3/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 44787-8
IN RE: Estate of
JEAN HART
ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and requlr-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
iJ&*isli ffcridl&jn
solicits your legal notices
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
MHmi Fit 3-44*05
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTrTE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
ed to present any claims and demands th, undersigned, desiring to engag. in
which you may have against the es- 'business under the fictitious nan. of
tat.- of JEAN HART deceased late RALPHS 1,1'tiilAtiK AND JEW.
of Iiade t ounty_, Florida, to the Coun- Rf ,, 26 N Krome Avenue, Hi
E B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
") Bj: L. SNEEDEN,
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Plaintiff
1111 Ainaley Bldg.
Miami 2, Ma. PR 1-Mt4
, 2/5-12-IJ-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. tOC Mt
IN RE: ADOPTION OF
MALE MINORS.
CHRISTOPHER rH>XAI.D WOOD
and pa vii) scott wood.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: DONALD SPENCER WOOD
Residence and whereabouts
unknown.
You, DONALD SPEKCER WOOD.
Ire hereby notified that a Petition for
doiitlon of the male minors, CHRIS-
TOPHER DONALD WOOD and DA-
VID SCOTT WOOD, has been filed In
the Circuit Ccurt of Dade County,
Florida, and said cause Is set down
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
ABRAHAM MEl^NIKER, Executor
of the Estate of Tlllle Melnlker.
UOLI1MAN A GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys
2I0 West Flagler St.
Miami 35, Florida
2/19-2*. 3/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
N%>. 4S7T7-A
IN RE: Estate Of
CHARLES MEYROWITZ
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Executrix of the estate of Charleg
Meyrowltz, deceased: and that on th*
sth day of March, 10, will apply to
the Honorable County Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for approval of said
Final Report and for distribution anl
final discharge as Executrix of the es-
tate of the above-named decedent.
This 5th dav of February. I960.
ETHEL M MEYRoWlTZ
I ty Judges of Dade County, and file
the same In their offices In the Coun-
11> Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
, Ida, within eight calendar months
I from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be burred.
SEKALDINE HARRIET HART
FL'RNISS. Executrix
LEONARD L. KIM BALL
Attorney
12ttt Blscayne Blvd.
North Miami, Fla.
2/lt-2t. 3/4-11
IN THE COUNTY flJBXK'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, (N PROBATE
Na. 4S.C
IN RE: Estate of
ADA I. KoSARIo
I'... eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are heretiv notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate Of ADA I. ROSA RIO deceased
late of Dade POuntv. Florida, to the
County Judge- of Dad. County, and
file the same In the offices In the
stead, Florida intends to register taid
name with the Clerk of the Clr .it
Court of Dade County. Florida.
RALPH KAPJIAEL. Sole Ov. ner
J. DAVID LIRBMAN
Attomey for applicant
21 8. Krome. Ave., Homestead. Fla
2/5-12-l!--2t
for hearing, s a.m., on the 8th day
of March. I960, before the Honorable WELLISCH, DOFGHERTY & ZAIAC
J. FRITZ CORDON, one of the Judges [By Kurt Wellisch. Attorney
of the above styled Court. In Chtm- 1414 Congress Building
bets at the Courthouse. Miami. Dade
county, Florida, and you are hereby
commanded to he and appear In said
Crturt to show cause why said Peti-
tion should not be granted. If you
fall to 8o so. said Petition will be
granted.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FL1>R1D1AN.
IKINE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 3rd day of February',
A.D.. 19*0
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
SOL ALEXANDER
Attorney for Petitioner
One Llhcoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Florida
M-lMI-n
NOTie V PUBLICATION^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
, COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. tOC 1007
BLANCHE EASTRIDOE.
Plaintiff.
v.
QUINCE EASTRIDOE.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Mr. Quince Eastrldge
c/o John Collins
Chlrhowle, Virginia
Tou are hereby notified that a Hill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you and you are requir-
es,.v of your Answer or
Miami 32. Florida
2'12-19-2. 3/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY OFVEN ; ,t
the undersigned, desiring to engag. n
business under the fk-tltioaa nam f
.SPftlNO VALLEY INN at 659 1
ldUn Avenue. Miami Beach, PV
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Coart of I
county, Florida.
SAM AND DORA KOOJtA N
659 Meridian A Venn.
Miami Beach. Florida
2'12-19-V 4
IN THE COUNTY JUSXJES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 4asao-c
IN RE: Estate of
ANNA I.EVINE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Counts Cmuhonse In Dade County. To All Creditors and All Persons II:-.\ -
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT JF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
Florida, within Hght calendar months
from th, date of Wle first publication
hereof, or the aftme will be barred.
ETHEL 1 D.WVSON
MAX P ENOEL
Attorney
305 Blscsyn. Pulldlng
Miami XI. Florida
12-lt-M
No. tOC 1008
PONDER,
CAROLE SI
Plaintiff,
va.
MELVYN W. SPONDER.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Mr. Melvyn W. Sender
2 Wist Uth Street
New York" City. New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of CompbMnt for Divorce has Wen
filed against you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of yrmr Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the, plaintiffs Attorney. UWREM'K
I HOLLANDER, suite 03. 1090
Northeast 79th Street. Miami S. Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office Of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
7th day of March, IrSO. If you fall to
do no. Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published on.e
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 1st day of February.
A D. ltt ,
B It LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dad.- Count\ Florida
(eg]) By: L. SNEEDEN
Deputv Clerk
LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
CCHJNTY, IN CHANCERY
Ms. 60C 10M
MINNIE TiEE PENEItrON.
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUFFS IEVKRTON.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOP. Rl'FI'S PENERTON. address
unknown, are hereby notified that a
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and vu are required in
serve a ,tipy of your Answer to the
Complaint bn the plaintiff's attorney,
MAX P. EV1BU SS Blscayne Huild-
Ing. Miami. Florida, and to file the
original in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 4th
dav of March, ltto: In default of
which the Complaint will be taken
as confessed against you.
DATED this 3rd day
19*0. at Miami. Florida
F. P. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. F>ade County. Florida
seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputv clerk
t/S-lt-U-tl
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you inav have against the es-
tate of ANNA LEVINE deceased lite
of Dade County. Florida, to the O-i'i-
ty Judges of Dade Count> and file
the same In their offices In the Oun-
tj Courthouse In bade County, F
Ida. within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publics-ion
hereof, or trie same will be bent
PHH.1I' I.EVINE
Administrator
l'MI. KW1TNEY. Attorney
Attorney
of the firm of Berkell & Mwitney
1420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla.
______________________________g 5-12-1 -26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HCHUBY GIVE.* tliat
the undersigned, rte*4rtrig to engage in
business under the flMltbnis nans- ^f
ItBB REALTY at ill S.W. 12th Ase-
niie. Miami intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Clrojit
i> LEON POSTKR. Sole own*
Peg Reel Estate llrol. t
EFXRLER, OARS A ROTH
3rd day of February, Attorney for AindVant
19v s W. 1st St.
rfi2-i-#J ?
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT business under the flctRMrus nam- if
I IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, -IT RATE at IMmMr !? tn.
ed to serve
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on _
the plaintiff's Attorney. LAWRENCE Attornev for Plaintiff
II. HOLLANDER. Suite 203. 1090 Su|t<, .,, i,, N ,.: 7;,lh St.
Northeast 79th Street, Miami It, El.r- M|ll, ;, l | Ida
Ma and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of
ih. circuit Court on or before the Till
! 11-lt-M
Stre.i In the City of North Bay \
lage. Horlda Intends to register I -
-aid name with the Clerk of th,
. OWirl of Dade Pountv, EK>r
Dated at North Miami Beacb, !'
Ida. this Kdh dav of January. 19
i IT RATE. INC a Florida
Bj lil.AI'Y OOLDMAK. ITesi nt
SNVI'KIt AND TOl'NO
Attorneys for Applicant
1/22-2". 2 -12
ih, e rcu t curt on ', oeiore me .in _,,.,-,., .unrcc rnnnT
day of March.. .960, If: u. fail to .... IN TH^COUNTY^UDGM MUST
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48S09-C
is. Ji?J,CE v PUBLICATION
ti Jil\ CI"CU'T COURT OF THE
li rf-.Ili -"JDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
25!*1 ,N AND fr OADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
"iSKSa salaSSt1 ARANOFF
"Blntlff,
Harold' araNofF
D.f.ndanl.
rtAi,>M> ARANOFF.
Oefendunt
' Clinton Street
Vl ,>.* York, New York ___
th, A,RE "EKEUY NDTlFlEO
h,' k ,l,lJ.1i r""plalnt for IMvorc.
has been filed against you.
on .!., required Ml SflfTTt S faSir "'
,""'*" to the BnTof Complaint
anl 'i',',' ':" '"' I'laintlffa at'
ffl, I1' Lh0 y*>"' answer In the
w! "f ,h* Clartt of the CtrcuB
>,".""' before the 31st day of
o "rVii' l%- otherwise, the BUI
filed "k",,,a,n' ft"- Divorce, heretofore
>' d herein, will be taken as confes-
sed by you.
I Slrd'JJ *'. M,"n,o Florida, thl. the
ClE ''rtATHErtMAN. Clerk.
(!.' Co'Xrt- [* Morrda
'''> B) HEI.
Iiidgmcnt l.y default will he taken
against vnu for the relief demand. .1
in the Kill of Complaint.
This notice shall he publish,'
ca.h week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I l.oRIDIAN.
I'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Horlda. this 1st Say of February.
A D. 1S60.
E II LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
iseal) By: I. SNEEDEN
in clerk
LAWRENCE I HOLI.ANDER
Attornev for Plaintiff
Suite !uS. 10*0 N E. 7th St.
Miami 3S. FloHd. ,.,,..,,
^''RMAN B. M,
I Alt,,
ilnt'lfi
Deputy Clerk
rney fr P|nff
I iii A'nslev Bldg
tjU. 1/1-11-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
Ne. fac im
ARTHI'R VELLUCCI.
Plalnrlff,
MARY VttXFCCI.
'OSMFL^.NT. FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARY VEI.LICCI
IITl Ellis AteSBe
Jtro/ix. NY.
You MARY VFI.LI'i-cl are hereby
notified that a Copiplalnt for Divorce
-en filed against you. and you
are required to ( "'ir
Answer or PUadlag to the Coinplalnt
on the plaintiffs Attorney. ALAN
s'HERR. 407 Uncoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida, and flic the original
Anawer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 14th day of March. 1M0.
If von fail to do so, Judgment by
default will be taken aealnst you for
the relief demanded In the Comnlalnt
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this Uth flay of February,
"*B LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
"-" >: R' KfvJC,erk
2/l2-"lt-2t, S/4
IN RE: Estate
JOSEPH WEINSTEIN,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and vii Pers< ns Ha>
ins Claims ui 1 \K.nni Bald
Estate:
You .ir. h, b) notified and i
c,i to preseni nj claim* *nd demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of JOSEPH WEINSTEIN deceas-
ed late of I'ide County, Floilda. to
ountv Judges "f l and file th,- same In Ihelr offices In
the county Cnurthebse in Dade Coan-
o. Florida, within eight calends*
i months from the date of the HrM
ful.ll-atlon hereof, or the tame will
barred. .__
MAROXRFT FINE
KENNETH M MYERS. Attorney
of MY BBS. HKIMAN & KAPLAN
1150 B.W. First 8tret
Miami. F,or,d._FR.../jt_jiij/4>n
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4*664 B
IN RE Estate of
MORRIS SURDIN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Peraoaa Hav-
ing claim- or Demands Asa 11 said
,te:
You are hereby notified and reqtiir-
nreeenl any .ialms and demand*
which you mas have asalnnl the e- .---------------
tat. ,.r morris sirdin .i------ notice under
Countv, Florida, to Ihe FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- of Dade County, and NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN
In their offices In the th. undersigned, desiring to engage In
Countv Courthouse in I>ade County, business under the fictitious name of
Florida within eight calendar month* HARRIS APARTMENTS at 74B
from the date of the first publication rT>n Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida in-
-nme will b harred. tend to register said name with the
SMI. BERNSTEIN clerk of the Circuit Coot of Dade
MILDRED BERNSTEIN County, Florida
MILTON MILLER SAIL HARRIS
Attorney
1414 Congress Building
Miami. Florida -
;r.-i;-i-;;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. N*. *0C ST7
LOPISE E KOCH.
Plain'lff.
JACK K KOCH.
Defendant.
ORDER TO AFFEAR
Tor, JACK K KOCH, flrneral De-
livery. Sih-r Spring*. Mao land, are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer to a Complaint '
vorce on plaintiffs attorney. Claude
M. Barnes. 302 Calumet Bldg., Miami.
Fla., on or before the Tth day of
March. 1*0. and file the original In
the office of the Clerk of the circuit
Court, otherwise* default will be en-
tered against you
January 2t,.mp, _
B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of
(seal) Circuit Court.
By: HELEN K
Deputy Clerk
ll-ll-tt
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Ibat
tin undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ROBINSON CAB nn at 223 8.W. 4th
St., Homestead, Fla., Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk, of the
Circuit Court of Dade Connty, Florida.
JAMES ROIUNSON
JOH NN IE J K FFER SON
Sole Owners
DONALD F FROST
Attornev for Applicant
1021 duPont Bldg.
! iS-H. S '4-11
.- \ i i. ri .a nni.-
ETHEL HARRIS
KOVNER A- MANNHEIMER
Attorney* for Saul and Ethel HSrris
2/S-12-: :6
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT OIVEN -hit
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
'business under the fictitious naltie of
A1 A ANSWKR1NO SKRV1CE at'Room
,213, Carol City Center, Dade Countv,
Florid*. Intend to register said name
. with the Clerk of the Circuit Cdurt of
'Dade Connty. Florida.
MYRA LARRTNS
RAMUEL KAYE
HOWARD A. MEYERS
in0 N.E. TSth St.. Miami. Fla.
Attorney for A1A Answering Service
?fl-li-P-lt
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
COUPOHATiOS OMTFtTS
LowMt Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLOH1DIAN at
Fit 3-4S5


|K '. wfK^^fm^mSf^ffllSwf^^Sm
og
Page 1S-B
+Je*lsl>ncr*ffar
Friday. February 28
UNDE
THE
R THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
OUANTTTr
RIGHTS
RESERVED
Di
lc
M
ai
ci
S.
ie
D
B
'B.
I
Je
ho
da
to
wt
ev
s
c
weseli
u.s. choice
and u:s. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
Prices Effective
AH Week
It's smart to shop Food Fair Kosher Markets for
Quality, Savings and Guaranteed Satisfaction!
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE LOW, LOW PRICES!
LEAN TRIMMED
FLANKEN
LB.
59
The finest fresh killed Kosher chicken
delivered to our markets five times daily.
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
BROILERS
OR
ROASTERS
BABY RIB LAMB CHOPS
SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS
LAMB NECKS or SHANKS
LB.
LB.
LB.
89.
85(1
23
FOR BROILING OR FRYING
FILET
STEAKS....
PETITE
MINUTJJTEAKS 11.3?
~HtfcSH KOSHER MADE ^"1
Ground Chuck .69(1
NOW
163rd ST.
NO.
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thur, M f|| ,
FOUR FINE KOSHER M ARkTtTtXTTI------'----------------------------T
SHOPP.NOC3N | M S, AT AUON^ 1,""VE Y0U "T
M.AM.B.CH ,1 M,AMIMAC | ~ I %
I Wc*>t.r Shaping P>*<*
BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


CAHPAieN NI5WS
NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR
HEEE
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
No. 4
A SUPPLEMENT OF TXc ffemut ?U>U4Um*
FEBRUARY 26, 1960
AMPAIGN TOTALS RISE AS 1960 CJA
ACESETTERS SCORE BIG INCREASES!
Dynamic Leonard Roun (left) provided the "fire-works" at the Pacesetters' dinner with a series of solid increases
m his CJA pledge. He is shown chatting with Bernard Stevens. "It's our personal responsibility to lift the cam-
paign from the brink of mediocrity and to give Jews the social services they have a right to expect," said Rosen.
Cal Kovens (right), a co-chairman of the Builders'
^vision, and Irving "Bing" Kossoff, a campaign
to-chairman heading up Trades' and Professions
l^tt), responded to the stirring message of ur-
gency brought by Rabbi Friedman and announced
'eir pledge increases at the Pacesetters' dinner.
Julian Weinkle (left), a CJA campaign co-chairman, is seen with Dan B.
Ruskin (center), a former Federation president, and Nathan Gumenick at
the successful Pacesetters' event which chalked up many boosts in pledges.
ho "usied hv M- _j ._ m ....... ... i _.. --- TU. -*-"------' l_...:.K I..^b. (,.^l l. .iTi I....I'.
by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel N. Friedland at the Diplomat hotel. The national Jewish leader focused attention upon Israel's
j,v .e "* and also underscored Miami's long record of low giving for its own welfare services. Seen (left to right) are
*'"k, Friedland, Rabbi Friedman and Max Orovitz.
IN THIS ISSUE:
FEDERATION REPORTS
ON MIAMI'S WELFARE
SERVICES
page 2
DRUGS, INSURANCE,
MERCANTILE,
REAL ESTATE UNITS
IN ACTION
page 4

"WOMEN OF YEAR"
COFFEES RESULT
IN HEARTFUL GIVING
. page 7

JEWISH WAR VETS
CALL ON ALL POSTS
TO SWELL RANKS
OF CJA
page 8

HILLEL ORGANIZES
UNIV. OF MIAMI
STUDENTS FOR DRIVE
-* page 8
MMMMMBMP
FOR MORE
PACESETTERS
PICTURES
turn to page 3


PAGE TWO
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
FEBRUARY 26, l960
MIAMI FACES HISTORIC CHALLENGE IN 1960s
In a down to-earth summary of Miami's serious
- -fiscal situation delivered to the nmiihan of Federa-.
tion's executive committee recently, president Sam J.
Heiman picked up the thread of recent developments
since local agencies -last presented their dollar-require
ments in November, 1959.
"At that time, the most drastic step open to Feder-
ation was to close down agencies or to eliminate some
of their services and programs at a time when few of
these agencies were providing the kind of health, el-
fare and educational services which a community like
ours needs," Heiman reported.
The "least drttie solution was: to raise the funds
Miami requires, "so we could hold our heads high in
the company of other Jewish communities like our.-."
At the November conference, presidents and the
executives of Miami's local agencies described how in-
adequate their present operations are. They told of long
waiting lists of people who urgently require the servici i
which only these agencies can give thembut they can-
not be accommodated or helped because of the lack of
funds.
Better Place to Livt
They explained in careful detail, with a lot of an-
alysis, with charts and diagrams and with sincere
words from the heart, what they could do to make
Greater Miami a better place in which to live and to
grow up for so many thousands of peopleif only they
had the necessary funds.
It was difficult just to keep upwithout talking at
all about catching up with the growth of this area,
with the tremendous influx of population, it was noted.
Countless numbers of these newcomers now require
the service! of the hospital, the Vocational Service,
the Y's and Community ("enters, the Family and Chil-
dren's Service, and all of the others, the report showed.
Evidence verified by these agencies has been told
to us for years, tod m repeated again in November."
Heiman's report declared. "The evidence was simply
this: Every other Jewish community in the country
our size, and many Jewish communities much smaller
than ours, are raising substantially more funds than
bave more funds therefore to distribute to the
agencies and are doing a better job than we have ever
been able to do," according to Heiman.
SAM HEIMAN
We Need Mere Services
"Certainly no one can argue that we need less than
they. If anything, because of the unsettled conditions
of our relatively new community and because of the
problems brought about by the transiency and the con-
stant movement into our area, we could make a case
that we need more services than another Jewish com-
munity which is older and more stable. But the very
least we can say is that we ought to provide at least
the same amount of services that other cities do,"
Heiman stated.
It was found that in the field of Jewish education
health needs, care of the aged, in dealing with Jewish
employment problems, in the field of community rela-
tions, in situations calling for skilled counseling with
the families and children who are in trouble. Miami
acencies were generally not nearly as well-financed as
the same agencies in similar communities.
Federation's budget committee is now in process
of meeting with local agencies to review with them
their program and budget requests for 1960. In everv
case the fiscal situation described by the president of
the agency back in November is now being repeated to
. Ua*-*Mwin*e* with very liitle. chan**. < u^- j
man Leon Kaplan reports that the budget committee
is generally convinced about the validity of all of the
requests before it. There is not much question about
the fact that if funds were available the agencie. would
be able to make good use of these funds. None of ,t
would be wasted or dissipated.
S3 Million-Plus in ISM
Its officers have also been rewewing the financial
needs of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation The
central Jewish agency in Dade county has been operat-
ing on a minimum budget for many years, prevented
from performing at full capacity.
There are many services which Federation is called
upon week a/ter week to render to the community and
which it cannot do because its budget is inadequate
even for Its present program.
The latest report, according to president Heiman.
is in many ways a repetition of the conclusions reached
at the meeting held in November. "No one present
argued with the bare fact that we need $3 million plus
in 1960. Everyone agreed we had to raise this sumand
more in order to join the big cities rather than to re-
main forever at the bottom of the list," he said.
Miami's share of the national UJA effort to aid
Israel's immigrants has also fallen short, the report
revealed. The picture has not changed overseas. One
out of three settlers is not yet integrated, living a de-
cent productive life. More than 60,000 immigrant- still
languish in shanty-towns and transit camps; many are
without the most primary of life's needs. Still other
thousands who will be arriving this year must be de-
cently housed.
"Some might question our ability to raise three
million dollars," said Heiman. "Some may object that
what we need and what we will raise are two different
things. The point I am making is that we need this.
Unless Greater Miami Jewry is convinced that we need
it. we may never raise it. Let us therefore be convinced
that we do need it Ten we can gcvout together, to
accordingly and get others to cive with us. Our cam-
paign objective for 1960 should be: to come as close as
we possibly can to meeting the real needs of our peo-
ple, here at home, throughout the land and every-
where."
mmm
KiSLAK- LEVENS0N UPTON HOST PACEStTTING DINNEI
RV
Leaders in trade and industry were present at the Feb. 4 CJA dinner and helped to
accelerate the pace of the 1960 campaign. Shown (left to right) are Sam A. Goldstein
h'u VtT ^C*rl STkind' 3nd Arn,d S'eder' The 9rouP heard an address
by Israel Fink, of Minneapolis, a membe, of the UJA national cabinet, who had recent-
ly v.sited Israel and personally observed the desperate housing situation
Co-host of a recent CJA dinner meeting. Sem C. Levenson (left) is please*1 j
with pledges made by attendees. With him are David and Hy Rif who
were among those g.ving increases over their last year's CJA contribute
The CJA dinner hosted by Jay Kislak, Sam Levenson, and Joseph M. Lipton helr^rl
oetus to the drive in the Initial Gifts Division. Seen above are Hank Mover fiSti r """
Vaughn B. Connelly, president of the Everglades hotel, Judge Harold Spaet and Kislak "'
JewTsh funf'ng dinner held last week, pioneers in *
K ShLZ~ "T'V added ,he,r SUPP" to CJA. Seen left i M
a'member 5 ^ f The Jewish F'ridlan. "d *' W'" *C
FloTida nC f 'he ,deif Jewi* fa""* in the S,J j


FEBRUARY 26, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE THREE
PACESETTERS REGISTER STRONG UPSWING HERE!
Seen at Pacesetters' dinner are Dan Elkind, Sidney Ansin, Meyer A. Baskin Harold Thur
wan, CJA general chairman, and Joseph M. Upton, campaign co-chairman.
General campaign chairman Sam Blank (left) and Sam J. Heiman join
Bon Blum and Harry Salter at the Pacesetters' dinner. They were in
agreement that the $3 million-plus might meet minimal CJA needs
here, overseas and in Israel, and that Miamians must give generously
to provide these services.
Robert Krinzman attended
last week's campaign dinner
meeting hosted by Kislak,
Levenson and Upton.
In this composite photo are seen a num-
ber of communal leaders who gave their
support to CJA at the Pacesetters' event. SimonhoK, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Haivey
Left to right are Harry August, Harry Greenspan and William Kline.
One of the true Pacesetters who helped generate campaign excitement
with his presonal response to CJA needs was Arthur Dosser (extreme
right). He is seen with Jwo other veteran Pacesetters, (left) Joe Cohen and
A. J. Melasky.

Howard Kane (center) a former CJA campaign chairman, earnestly discusses
Miami's pressing welfare conditions and the need for bigger gifts in this year's
campaign. With him are (left) Sam H. Rost and (right) Bernard Stolinsky.
jd ey a"ended the brilliant Pacesetters' dinner. Left to right are Aaron M. Kannor, a past pres-
can? i r.Federa,in. and former CJA campaign chairman, Robert Maeht, co-chairman of the Mer-
fi '"*. D,v''on, Saul Silborman, and Pawl Rimmoir, chairman of Manufacturing and Transporta-
tion Division.
Paul Faske, lee Lebow, and Carl Weinfcle (left to right) were
among the Pacesetters who helped maintain the increased
giving-level for support of CJA's 57 widespread services.


PAGE FOUR
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
FEWOARY 26
194|
CJA TRADES AND PROFESSIONS MOVE INTO HICH GEAR
DRUGS 0VN. BREAKFAST FEB. 28 AT MT. SINAI MERCANTILE LUNCHEON MAR. 15
They're intent on getting substantial increases from their business associates in the Drugs
and Sundries Division to fulfill this year's basic health and welfare needs. Chairman
Sam Goldman (seated) prepares campaign assignments for (left to right) Jerome Stern,
Ray Berrin, Ernest L. Lieberman, and J. M. Jacobs.
Robert Macht (left) and Alfred Daniels (right), co-chairmen of 'he
CJA Mercantile Division, confer with Harold Thurmen, CJA general
chairman (center), on final arrangements for their division lunch-
eon on Mar. 15, which will include Department Stores, Needle
Trades, Furniture and Jewelry Divisions.
CJA Drs. leon Greene, S. Charles Werblow, and Harry
Kraff.
Giving and working tcr CJA Drs. Sol Center, Bernard Baer, Jesse O Hilpen
and W. Stanley Weinkle.
Enrolled as CJA volunteers: Drs. Jacob A. Glassman, Leo M. Levin and Solomon
Kann.
Dr. Harold Unger Dr. Seymour Alterman Dr. H. W. Gray
INSURANCE DIVISIONS IN TOWN AND BEACH PICK UP SPEED
Al Ossip, cha.rman of the CJA Insurance Division for M,ami
Beach, tallies pledges received which, he says, will "insure"
continuation of help to aged, the s.ck. the youngsters, and
troubled famil.es in Dade County. Bigger gifts will also give
Israel s kiwi gran's a chance to find new hope, new jobs and
new lives for themselves and therr families. More will be
needed in 1960 to do the job.

Judge Milton Feller Oe
pear happy to c
Waller Feltman p- this year At right are Judo. Milt*, a. ,
the CJA D,a,-A-THoo and Be. E^Ho W as*^^
posts in the
Divisions.
General Solicitation end Lawyers


BRUARY 26, 19W>
CJA CAAAPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FIVE
lore and More Miami Beach Groups are Working in CJA
"^WnisH^fc
fWWm MEMOES SEW TOU tuuk ruiwu.
365 OAYSA YEAR


' /A
w

HnKMii
* I
ik^
u^B ?S*A^^:wr-TSssS'V
'''"" aiui
' / 'I
eft to right) Morris Haber, Mr*. Julius Rosenstein and J Z StaHl.r a, ,,-. i
en, House and South Shore Divis,on. *^^3fcE^XfZgl ioT
s population end require additional health, welfare, and social services M^mi r1,V
,,9 combed by volunteers of South Shore and Apartments oZLZZZ^lt ? J ,ZZ
"When B'nai B'rith leaders meet ." they join
forces for the Combined Jewish Appeal! Seen
checking volunteer enrollment figures at a Miami
Beach campaign confab are (left) Paul Seiderman,
a co-chairman of General Solicitation, with Irving
Schatzman, a co-chairman of the Apartments and
South Shore Division.

m
Dre Beach volunteers who have signed up to help the CJA South Shore
hd Apartments Division! Seen (left to right) are Sidney Rubinowitz,
ayer Teigman, and Isidor Ruppert, all experienced workers in previous
jIA campaigns. Teigman is a 10-year veteran. "We must exceed all
Iving records in 1960," he said. "We cannot let Israel and Miami down."
Ardent CJA veterans (left to right) Philip Katzen, Max M. Friedman, and Louis Makovsky
are key workers in this year's South Shore and Apartments Division. They're double-
checking results of their successful breakfast meeting held last Sunday at the Seville
Hotel in preparation for a follow-up of all prospects living south of Lincoln rd. "Every
Jewish resident on Miami Beach is urged to participate in this year's Combined Jewish
Appeal," they said.
3 S00 W^ajlltt*.
ese prominent civic leaders of Miami Beach are taking an active role in the 1960 CJA
Gold r ,0 r'9ht are D*V'd K" Kornb,gm and J*cob K*irnan, who will be working in the
a toast and Venetian Isles Division, shown with William Sussman, associate chairman of
ami Beach Residents Divison. They are told that a simple two-and-one-half-room house
am CS,S $3,500, and wi" nelP wiDe ouf ,he shameful slums and transit camps. Mi-
'ans are asked to assume their share of the reponsibility in this task.
t

Gold Coast and Venetian Isles Division of CJA get able assistance
from (left to right) Morris Honigbaum, Charles Geigher, and R.
Rolland Oppenheimer, seen at a recent campaigners' meeting as
they review some of the pledge-totals which are beginning to
come in. Their unanimous opinion: "Miami will have to raise
much more to keep our welfare services going in 1960."
Leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a
beneficiary of CJA, get started on their own big recruiting
program for campaign workers. Federation President Sam
J. Heiman (left) is seen with (seated) Ray Benin, president of
Southwest Branch; Mrs. George Simon, president of Miami
Branch; Howard Dunn, president of North County Branch;
and M. J. "Jimmy" Kopelowitz. They are urging volunteers
to call CJA Headquarters at JE 8-4331 to register for Gen-
eral Solicitation.
J
COKRICTION...
Milton Sadoff and Howard Miller are the co-chair-
men of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal Account-
ants Division. Due to an oversight in our previous
issue, their titles were listed incorrectly.


PAGE SIX
0A CAMPAIGN NEWS
FEBRUARY 26,
Women Here Vow to Eliminate Shacks in Israel, Heal
Immigrant Sick, the Aged; and Support CIA's 57
World Philanthropic Causes Through Weariful Givh
mnf
Mrs. Raymond R. Robin, Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, and Mrs. Sidney Rosenberg (left to right), all members of the
CJA Donor's Club, vow to move this Israeli family from this shameful shack into new and decent sur-
roundings. Here, they'll find new hope. Here, their children will grow up into a strong new genera-
tion.
41.00 A WEEK (*52T)
PROVIDES IHOiTHS CARE I
A CHILD IN ISRAEL-
Mrs. Ella Wallman (left) and Mrs. Ida Pinach, mem.
bers of the Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary,
learn it only takes $1 a week ($52 a year) to provide
one month's care for a child in Israel. They're ready
to join the many other workers in the CJA Women's
Donor's Club Division to give more than ever in '60 to
help meet the basic minimum welfare requirements
both in the Greater Miami community and in Israel.
I
N


PROVIDES ONE HOT MEAL
A DAY FOR A SCHOOL CHILD
"It's so easy to save and rebuild young Jewish lives in Israel
and throughout Europe," says Mrs. Ruth R. Golden (left),
daughter of Mrs. Minnie Levine, 80 years young! "Imagine
how many little children will get a hot meal with a gift of
SI00 to the CJA!" (5c a day provides one hot meal a day
for a school child.) Mrs. Levine's exciting 1960 gift, a 450
percent increase over last year, was made at the Jewish Home
for the Aged CJA luncheon.
3.500 WILL BUILD
A NEW 24 ROOM FAMir
""USING INT* HiafcMffi

Its s.mply a matter of dollars and good sense,' say Mrs. Jerry Thai, Mrs. Ua Udell, and
Moms Dobler all Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary members, now actively involved
paigners ,n the CJA Women's Division. It costs $3,500 to build a completely new two.,
huilH lrm uUSe r an 'Sraeli family- The JHA Auxiliary is excited about the prospect
building new homes, new lives, and giving new hope to the newcomers in Israel.
mSS&VSSLV& ___
The three Israeli youngsters shown here are smiling and lucky. They no longer
live in the shameful ma'abara, or shanty-towns, thanks to warm-hearted gener-
osity of American Jewish Women. At the Jewish Home for the Aged CJA lunch
eon Mrs. Ben Friedman (left) and Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag sign up as "Women
of the Year" to help rebuild lives.
Among devoted campaigners who led the way in "heartful giving" at the
Sponsors' Tea were (left to right) vice chairman Mrs. Sidney Schwartz, and
hostesses Mrs. Benjamin Brody and Mrs. Aaron Fair, who has served as Wom-
en's Division campaign chairman for the past two years.
Mr, WrX5(,! ne f ,he PP"'" "CJA Traveling Troup
magic co^eTa"^ V "" S* U^ *"" ""f S
Year." They havebZm, *" mU5'Cal Presentation. "Women of*}
many local womenW? "? ^^^ PPeant on the programs*
the Combined Jew sh9A^i.'0nS' ***"* ^ wor "n **' *S
asked to call "W 51 ^ Pf0gram chairmen and presidents *
.ravel.no Troupe" at JE 8-4331 to schedule their book"*


^
[llARY 26, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE SEVEN
iTHUSIASM SWEEPS WOMEN'S COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
EOUP AS SPONSORS' TEA AND TEAR' COFFEES CHALK UP GAINS
m
emeu
Low
Irtain time!" Just a phone call (JE 8-4331) will bring these glamorous members of the CJA
jling Troupe to your organization meeting. Mrs. Sheldon Slote (left) and Mrs. Ben Horowitz
been presenting the novelty show, "Women of the Year," on the programs of local women's
ups, describing how women serve in CJA, and "where the dollars go."
A quartet of sterling "performers" for CJA are (from top)
Mrs. Ben Horowitz, Mrs. Trixie Levin, Mrs. Charles P.
Feinberg, and Mrs. Sheldon Slote, pictured by the CAM-
PAIGN NEWS camera as they rehearsed for the Traveling
Troupe musical skit. Mrs. Levin is author and director
of the script, and Mrs. Feinberg is chairman of the Wom-
en's CJA Speakers' Bureau.
v.
pledge
WfKLY
Mrs. Harry Lack (left) and Mrs. Leon Kronish,
members of Temple Beth Sholom, agree that the
new idea of Women's "Charge-It" pledging to
CJA is so much easier than out-of:pocket giving.
Like so many other women, they are joining the
CJA Donor's Club by pledging a minimum of $1
weekly to meet the weekly needs of the 57
beneficiary agencies of the CJA.

Mrs. Sidney Schwartz (left), vice chairman of program at the Sponsors' Tea, introduced Mrs. Jack Good-
man (second from right), national UJA Women's Division chairman, to whom the audience responded
with a 25 percent increase over last year. Others seen are Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman, and (right) Mrs.
Anna Brenner Meyers, CJA women's campaign chairman.
Children are the same the world over in
'srael, or in Miami. They all need love, care,
and a chance to grow into productive adult-
hood," says Trixie Levin (left), author of "The
Women of the Year" script. Mrs. Jerry Fried-
land (right) signs up as a Woman of the
Year" saying: "We can help these children -
lf we give more this year to CJA."
Pleased with the, successful "Women of the Year" coffee launched last week at Miami Beach are
(left to right) Mrs. Charlene Coolik, Mrs. John Owm (hostess) and Mrs. Jane Silvers who agree
that the highest form of charity is to help a man help himself. They know that women's individual
gifts to CJA (separate and apart from their husbands') go a long way to help the one immigrant
in three who has reached Israel but who is still unable"to support himself.
^ graciousladies hostessed tables at the successful Sponsors' Tea. Left
tinb^r6 Wi,lir" Sossman, Mrs. Jack Katzman and Mrs. Charles
Mrs. A. I. Glickman (right) hostessed a
table as Sponsors' Tea where Mrs. Flor-
ence Nadler (left) and other guests, rec-
ognizing CJA's greater needs in '60, re-
sponded with 50 percent increases.


PAGE EIGHT
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
FEBRUARY 26, I960
JWV SOUNDS THE CALL FOR CJA

JEWISH WAR
VETEPANC
"All organizations should give top priority to CJA at this time," say these JWV
leaders preparing to recruit all Posts in the Gegeral Solicitation effort. At right
is Percy Friedlander, CJA chairman for JWV. With him are Victor Freedman
(left), a national executive committeeman, 4th Region, representing the Hoi ly-
wood, Fla., Federation, and (center) Daniel N. Heller, national Americanism chair-
man of JWV.
JEWISH WAR
l/CTCDJMie
Top level offcials of JWV give the "Forward March" command to all thei
Posts to help CJA's General Solicitation drive. Seen are (left to right) Leon
Michaels, senior vice commander. Post 723 Surfside and Bay Harbour; Ralph
I. Lampert, chaplain, Department of Florida, Post 682; and Mr. Billy Kern, De
partment of Florida Auxiliary president. JWV is one of the community reU
tions agencies which is a beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Histadrut leaders add ujj
CJA pledges. Seen (left t right) are Irving M. Sachs
president, Ben-Gurior1
Branch 304; A. B. Wernov
treasurer, Histadrut; Dr. Sil
mon Wilensky, president!
Poale Zion; Phial Lesowoc
r, president, Histadrutl
.Moshe Lavin, president!
Lebediker Branch; Moshu
Berman, executive director!
Histadrut.
Irving Steinberg, JWV Commander of
Department of Florida (seated), is shown
with Morris Greebel, Department of Flor-
ida Adjutant, Post 682 (standing) who
says, "Since we are a defense agency
which receives funds from the Combined
Jewish Appeal, our JWV members have
a special responsibility in giving and
working in the i960 campaign."
Hillel coordinates students' CJA
campaign at University of Miami.
Left to right are Larry Kurland,
CJA chairman, Robert Roth,
Myles Sher, Ena Palnick, He'en
Rodman, Joe Pearl and Joyce
Stein.
Members of Coral Gabes, Gilbert J. Balkin, Sholem and Wesr Mian-
Bna. B'rith Lodges, accept assignments at a mass meeting of nearl,
one hundred workers. Shown (left to right) are Harry Kern, Sy Rob-
b.ns, Mark P. Rubin, Judge Milton A. Friedman, co-chairman, Genera
Sohotation, Edward Stern, Bernard B. Weintraob, Sandy Sussman,
and Walter A. Apfelbaum.
AJC MEMBERS VOLUNTEER SERVICES TO CJA!
7V
Published by the
Combined Jewish Appeal
OF THE GREATER MIAMI -
JEWISH FEDERATION
SAM BLANK and HAROID THURMAN
General Chairmen
1960 Combined Jew sh Appeal
SAM J. HEIMAN
President
ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN
Eecutive Director
ROBERT H. GULDEN
Campaign Director
CHARLES R. JACOBSON
Publicity Director
m
t,

AHEMCAN JET^'
QOKtB
=UH
CJA
Dade Men's chapter of American Jewish Congress hands in first
pledge returns m General Solicitation. Shown checkino LI ,..
su.ts are (left to right) loui, B. Hoberm.n. presidema^CJA ha r"
man, Harry J. Eilen, and Irvine C. Spear. Other AJC worker, K
are enrolled include Irving Go.denberg and Dr J 7s7hw.i
The AJC is one of the important community re| ion^c^s
supported by the CJA. s agencies
ss
Mr. and Mrs. Chapter of American Jewish Congres
c*pf workers' kits for CJA General Solicitation from J
Mi ton A. Friedman (right). Seen (left to right) are
a ,r "'i!*"' Mf* H#nry *"" aWmerfi Segal, preside*
AJC chapter and CJA chairman, and Friedman. Other
steers at the first meeting were Henry Kamen, J*
Haber, Lewis Sternthein, and Mrs. Mildred Mirowiri.


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday, February 26. 1960 ^misMhrkman Noted Rabbi Visiting Here Page 5-B Mrs. Arnold Gottfried, newly-installed charter president of the Keystone Islands Opti-Mrs r ^'JT^Tu* *f 9aVeI f office hom M !" Fred W. Albright, governor. District 4, OptiMrs International, during the organization's : nstollahon dinner dance at the Aristocrat moELfXS^ ev enmg. Left to right are Mrs. jack: craf lieutenant governor of Zone G. who conducted the installation ceremonies; Mrs. V-* w w D recordin 9 secretary; Mrs. Gottfried; Mrs. Mannie Finkleslein. treasurer; Mrs Albright; and Mrs. Harold Leen, vice president Dr. Louis J. Lehrfield, father of Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual leader of Kneseth Israel Congregation, will assume Kneseth Israel s pulpit at Friday evening services. Dr. Louis Lehrfield was the first graduate of the Hebrew Theological College of Chicago and received a personal ordination from the distinguished Lamzer Gaon, Rabbi Gordon. He also holds a Doctorate of Hebrew Literature from the Jewish University of America and a Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Chicago. He is on the board of governors of the Hebrew Academy of Chicago and a member of the board of di rectors of the Jewish University of America. Medical Center Dance Biscayne chapter of the American Medical Center, home of the Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research, will hold a dmner dance at the Eden Roc hotel on Friday at 7 p.m. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Edward Gutamann. Besides being active in Chicago j communal life, Dr. Lehrfield was also president of the Rabbinical I Council of America. Rabbi Lehrfield's topic will be "Rashi, Our Greatest Commentator." KHng to be Speaker Miami marriage counselor Samuel G. Kling will be guest speaker at a community night of Temple Tifereth Jacob on Mar. 16 K'.mg, columnist for The Jewish Floridian, will discuss "What's Hap,>2tting to the American Family?" They Attend Braille Meet Mrs. Sol M. Cohen, Mrs. R. Mann, Mrs. Gus Feuer, and Mrs. Wil. Epstein attended the recent Florida Braille committee meeting in Tampa, where the state brsitle bindery was dedicated at the Tarnpa Lighthouse for the Blind. MfS. AlVIN SAVAGt Heart Week Eyes 5195,000 in Dade Heart Week is being celebrated this week with a number of events '.iliulated to raise the sum of S 195.000. Dade county's quota in 'i, national drive against heart 'ease through research and edUi-ati. 0, Dr. Robert J. Boucek. president that "the issue of ade^edical care for the aged. -'"< nd the unemployed •' <>f major national %  "><<' in this election year." 'overs!.! For.nd Bill, Sen. ,; ,,n 9 capability of private :„ y d 9 ,r p hM,,h eoop r %  qed .. "T ""res. to the ,hti 't.ch7' m Um "'*• Within Itjt fl ""-lion also saw of the third an% %  %  Award to Max Etra. '•"> of the Albert Einstein JM salutes "Israel Fashions, U.S.A. The international premiere of a unique fashion collection in Israeli fabrics designed by Americas most celebrated designers will take place at. a. luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel, Friday noon, February 26. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt serves as Honorary Chairman. Youll meet Mrs. Avraham Harman. Mrs. Jan Peerce.Joan Crawford and Bess Myerson. The show will be coordinated and accessorized by Jordan Marsh. Admission will be by purchase of a I960 Sponsor Bond for $1,000. ff Fashion Commentator Bess Myerson Quest Model Joan Crawford


PAGE 1

Friday. February 26. 1960 +Jmtsti fhr/kfl&r} Page 5-A ADL Hits Defense' of Free Speech in Rockwell Assault Case Steering committee meets to plan INF FoundaMechlow, Dr. Zev Kogan, and Al Sherman. tion Conors and Boosters Club party Mar. 17 Seated (left to right) are Johan L. Berman, Leon at the Fontainebleau hotel. Standing (left to J. Ell. Dr. Irving Lehrman, Gershon Miller, and .right) are Sam Kagan, Sol Goodman, Joseph Irving Schatzman. Continued from Page I A it it aggravated by being tacked to a 'political' program to threw people into gas chambers." The.ADL stand was that it would be better policy not to prejudge the case before the evidence is 'heard in court. Mr. Berman. according to the ADL, appeared to I have "responded in a wholesome and natural way -to a deliberate I provocation. Uo appears to have beeii eJKacrrTTn a perfectly justii fifif act in stopping a breach of j the peace by Rockwell, who was distributing leaflets containing the foulest abuse and exhortations to violence too vicious to repeat here." The AOL counsel held that the INF Purim Party lue Here Mar. 17 .Tewi.'h National Fund Council of Miami will hold a I'm mi fert} Mar. 17 at the Fontainebleau (>•('! nrcording to Dr. Irving LehrD; u a will, bequest or aslinnr -t of mn insurance policy," )r. .''rmin explained. [,lo-eph Mechlow, vice president the JNF Council here, is also |airm;>n of the steering commitfor the Mar. 17 event. iMembtrs of the committee inTide )' 'In Mayer Abramowitz, J. William Bornstein. Leon Ell. Ezra Finegold, Jacob C. f Sol Goldrttan. Mrs. Trudy limn-: chlag, Sam Kagan, Max Bikei Kabbi Leon Kronish, Sam i Dr. Lehrman, S. C. LeviMin. i -eph Mechlow, Rabbi Yaabv Ko • nberg, Irving Schatzman. I Ji seph Shapiro, Jacob Sher. Sh( i man. Mrs. Fannie Sklar. bhlii Alfred Waxman, and Dr. per Zuckerbraun. ment, and teachers training division. Chairman of arrangements to welcome Rabbi Ruderman is Louis Merwitzer, first vice president of the Hebrew Academy, where 14 of the Miami students currently studying in Baltimore received their elementary religious education. Harry Schwartz, trustee and founder of Beth Israel Congregation, will be master of ceremonies. Florida s tudents, currently attending the Ner Israel Rabbinical College are Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Applebaum; Robert, and Daniel, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Aranoff; Gerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Backman: Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ciment; Ephraim. son of Mr. and Mr.f. Herman Eisenberg; Steve, son of Mrs. Sylvia Gilbert; Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Katz: Lawrence, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Katz; Martin, son of Rev. and Mrs. Jacob D. Katz; David, son Of Mr and Mrs. Sidney Holland; 1 Ronald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mar, vin Lipman; Martin, son of Mrs. Mary Lurie: Sam, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Kassin; Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaufman; Jack and Sidney, sons of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Shapiro; Dov, brother of Abraham and Solomon Wainberg. District of Columbia has disorderly conduct statutes which make criminal many kinds of speech and conduct which may threaten public order, including "insulting" or "rude" words of the kind used in the Nazi propaganda. District of Columbia authorities recently ruled that the Nazi hate material and its distributors should be protected by the police as within the law. United States attorney for District of Columbia, Oliver Gasch, said he saw no purpose of "martyri izing" the neo-Nazi forces of George Lincoln Rockwell by prosecuting them under District of Columbia laws. He meanwhile made known that I no assault charges will be placed (against two men, arrested for scuffling, over the distributing of anti-Semitic literature although the men still face hearings on charge 1 1 of disorderly conduct. He said assault charges would not be added to the disorderly conduct case bei cause there was no evidence either ', man injured or intended injury to the other. Moskowiti to be Speaker Emil Moskowitz, annual winter visitor at the Sterling hotel and carpet corporation executive, will discuss "The Greatest Fortune Lies in Your Faith in God" during Saturday morning services in the synagogue of the Sterling hotel. ufihtrs Reports on *o4io jWeeklj reports on upcoming Ills, I; 3 and other matters afkiing e in Florida are aired by "• < -rge Smathers via WCKR M 1M .day nights at 7:15 p.m. rugran supplements WCKR's fw da :> %  spot coverage from fashington, D.C.. GOLF CLUBS |*eifcof!crf teerieaed areflailsned foil Service factory QvaJifv • e e GOLF SHOES Special Purchase $19.95 In 0 '! C i-' v •'• %  ,u "y leather lined. %  B'.ui, a. w hlt Br own, Black. ones /-'2. Compare with finest 515.00 Golf Shoo. • • e Abe leanaV.Caff Sho*t-$13J9 "fl#. Occ TO MAR. 20



PAGE 1

Page 8-A *Jewlslifkrl(&*n Friday. February 28, 19B0 Israel's Economic Assistance to Others As a result of the economic progress which Israel has achieved in the past decade with Israel Bond assistance, Israel has reached the position where it can now offer economic aid to help develop the economies of many new nations in Asia and Africa. Israel is in effect becoming a bridge between the underdevelThe 19ft0 Israel Bond campaign is bfing launched mil Wte\end a: an inaugural conference at the Fontainehleau hotel. The dmr Kelp a total oj $75,875,550 m Israel Bond sales during ihe current year. (See story. Page 1-A.) oped lands and the more prosperperous countries of the West, and is demonstrating how new nations may develop in a democratic way in the face of problems and limited resources. The list of countries that have been aided by these economic assistance programs includes Ghana, Burma, the Philippines, Western Nigeria. India. French Sudan, • Ceylon, Vietnam and Liberia. Equally important is the growing number of private and public scholarship programs which enable people from these countries to study and learn in Israel. Over 150 visitors from these nations are now in Israel studying agriculture, economics, languages, irrigation, medicine, physics, and other subjects. In addition, nearly 60 men and women from 17 countries attended a three-month seminar held in Tel Aviv under the auspices of the Israel Federation of Labor. Today, there are about 200 Israelis actively engaged in various missions abroad, and many countries have sent their representatives to Israel to learn and observe methods which will help them in developing their own economies. There are about 70 Israeli specialists in Burma — engineers, town planners, veterinarians, aircraft maintenance personnel and others—while 30 Burmese government officials and their wives and children have lived on Isr a el's kibbutzim (cooperative farm settlements) in order to learn the method of their operation, the responsibility of women on a farm settlement, and the education of children under these conditions. The Burmese Government and Solel Boneh, the industrial development company of the Israel Federation of Labor, have formed a construction company in which Burma owns 51 percent of the shares. Another firm, the Five Star Shipping Line, is owned entirely by Burma, but will be National leaders of fhe Israel Bond organization go over plans for the 1960 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, meeting at the Fontainebleau hotel this weekend. Climax of the conference, which will launch the drive to sell $75,873,550 in Israel Bonds during the current year, is a dinner on Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan, Israel's Minister of Agriculture, with former President Harry S. Truman as principal speaker. Israel Bond leaders shown seated (left to riqht) are Samuel Rothberq, of Peoria, national chairman of Trustees; Lawrence G. Laskey, of Boston, chairman of the national executive committee, who is serving as chairman of the conference and the dinner for Gen. Dayan; and (standing) Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond organization. managed by the Israel Steamship Company. In Liberia, personnel from the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical School have established a Department of Ophthalmology in Monrovia, with Israel's doctors working in Liberia, while Liberians receive their training in Israel. Equally Important is the growing number of private and public scholarship programs which enable people from these countries to study and learn in Israel. Over 150 visitors from these nations are now in Israel studying agriculture, economics, languages, irrigation, medicine, physcis, and other subjects. Recently 49 trainees from foreign countries who were studying in Israel attended a conference in Jerusalem that was specially organized for them. In addition, nearly 60 men and women from 17 countries attended a three-month seminar held in Tel Aviv under the auspices of the Israel Federation of Labor. Today, there are about 200 Israelis actively engaged in various missions abroad, and many countries have sent their representatives to Israel to learn and observe methods which will help them in developing their own economies. There are about 70 Israeli specialists in Burma — engineers, town planners, veterinarians, aircraft maintenance personnel and others — while 30 Burmese government officials and their wives and children have lived on Israel's kibbutzim (cooperative farm settlements) in order to learn the method of their operation, the responsibility of women on a farm settlement, and the education of children under these conditions. Hollywood A Ft. Lauderdale WA 3-1511 GREYHOUND RACING T TONIGHT r-


PAGE 1

|Hb^ ?cge 4-B *A*istncrkltor Friday, February 26, 19$Q Jewish Floridian Exclusive : • YOUR MARRIAGE COUNSELOR /y kJ^miic/ (-/. is. of course, the well-known Oedipus complex. If this early primitive hate is not resolved satisfactorily by the childmodeling himself on his father as in normal development, he may carry it over into manhood with the result that he is always in conflict with people in authority, because he unconsciously sees them as father figures. He may, in fact, follow this pattern all hilife. He may quarrel with foremen and other employers and be angry with police and magistrates. If he should come to a marriage counselor, he may be aggressive no matter how helpful the latter ma\ be And if the counselor is indignant with him the latter will merely confirm his unconscious belief that all father figures are rejecting and condemning SI you see how irrational the unconscious mind can be Or take another example Perhaps the most irrational belief human bcinqs have ifaith in n Civilized people think they are rather above this. but primitive tribes with their voodoo and witchdoctors are steeped in it. If magic is a primitive conception, then it isn't difficult to understand that the unconscious mental processes of the infant work upon similar lines. Belief in the power of thoughts or wishes is an important part of magic. If. for instance, the witch doctor wishes somebody dead, he dies. If the witch stickpins in an effigy of a person, that person feels pain where the pins were stuck—that is where the.witch wished him to feel pain, in the same way. if the infant hates someone and wishes him dead, he believes at the time that his wishes can in fact destroy. Controlling Purse Strings Unhappily, neurotic people often bring this sort of primitive unconscious feeling into their mar riagea. This naive faith in magic Is best revealed in the case of the girl who marries an alcoholic, or a pathological liar or a Pon Juan. She just "knows" that her love will make all the difference, and that after the marriage ceremony net hu-band will be a completely reformed character. \\ call this ful thinking." But deep down there an unconscious de-ire on the part of the girl to he hurt and punished, and that marrying the man is her unconscious way of doing so, so that her intolerable burden of guilt is eased. Or take the niggardly type of husband who Insists on rigidly controlling the purse strings. On a purely conscious level he may insi-t that his wife is a spendthrift (even when she obviously isn't), or that she has no flair for finance (when just as obviously she has). But if you probe beneath the surface you may find that the husband doles out pennies to his wife because unconsciously he feels insecure and inadequate, and that only by making her dependent on him can he continue to dominate her. Mr. Kliaa is available far private marriage counseling at ih HuMfinefon Medical bldg., in Miami FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT! PLANTERS PRODUCERS OF YOUR FAVORITE KOSHER FOOD PRODUCTS PRESENTS FOR YOUR PLEASURE A DRAMA IN YIDDISH by LOUIS FREIMAN THE TZWEI SHWESTER (THE TWO SISTERS) MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY 2 P.M. RADIO STATION WMIE DIAL 1140 JEWISH FORUM ON THE AIR SIMON SclDEN, Narrator For Delicious and Nutritious Meals use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL Smokeless, Odorless, Tastier, 100% Pure JNF Director to Speak Dr. Zev Kogan. director of the I National Fund Council here, will speak before the Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith at noon on Friday. Eli Hurwitz and Alfred Kreisler are cochairmen of the weekly meetings regularly scheduled for the Robert Clay hotel. A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served In a glass or a cup... There's Yora Tov spirit in thta famous tea... "flavor crushed? for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment TETLEY TEA Certified Kosher under ttrict Rabbinical Supervision' %  wvButtet Dinner Held Here Miami chapter, American Jewi ish Congress, held a buffet dinner and card party at the Coral Gables Masonic Lodge on Sunday. In charge of reservations were Mrs. i Sam Penchansky. MrI. | Winer, and Mrs. Harry Krupm. Exhibit at Deaw/ille Paintings bj Raphael Pncert. of | Pans, opened on exhibition .Huber Galleries in the Deauville hotel last Sunday Th axbibtl i be on view through Mar. 10. Hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and : p.m.. daily. -H** &f Night of Games Saturday Mrs. Lydia DeHerah, membership chairman of Miami Wome-'s "nit of United announce! evening^" 2 ^ M AUGUST BROS ftw: IS thnHFK-rl *PHYLLIS WOLFF eoyst Ali-h-h... Kasha! KASHA of course! A "halmlshe" standby ... for old-timy good Kasha Varneshkes, Kasha Knishes, and ether treats. Less than If a serving I Aho an joy WolfT. Owa* KanMftJ (grid) ajfcJTl Kotrio N' GroTjr .. Wonf KoWio So*a Sand for FREE KASHA COOK BOOKi PHYLLIS WOLFF, Pnn Tan, % *•* YaHl BROW* B £MVHEAT KASHA MIivs m LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES. Eiiclusivs Distributor* 1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FUA. — PHON* TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT ro.\srjii<:iis M'ii-:n MARKETS For the livsi in Honey 1'aties BUY HOLLAND HONEY CAKES NONE BETTER. THE GENUINE ALL-HONEY CASE. NO FATS or SUGAR. Also WITH or WITHOUT FRUIT. Also Available Without Salt. Holland, Michigan Made by HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO. WHAT'S FOR Sunday Brunch? That's easy... *>j WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE Easy to use, too... TempsTee is traditionally rich and creamy. And so spreadable, it's incredible! Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold! Never tears bread, never breaks crackers! Light and delicate, With nch, fresh-cream flavor ... 8 im p l y delicious! Oranda// 0 ^ rrjme8jtoo eueo creamchee8eway Handy 4-ounee and economical B-ounce "lip-lid" container* • • juil flip, dip, and spread! MSHOIIH? ipp e JL XREAM -Iisl0lt ^*ea>&fa4j



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^ [llARY 26, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE SEVEN iTHUSIASM SWEEPS WOMEN'S COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL EOUP AS SPONSORS' TEA AND TEAR' COFFEES CHALK UP GAINS m emeu •Low Irtain time!" Just a phone call (JE 8-4331) will bring these glamorous members of the CJA jling Troupe to your organization meeting. Mrs. Sheldon Slote (left) and Mrs. Ben Horowitz been presenting the novelty show, "Women of the Year," on the programs of local women's ups, describing how women serve in CJA, and "where the dollars go." A quartet of sterling "performers" for CJA are (from top) Mrs. Ben Horowitz, Mrs. Trixie Levin, Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, and Mrs. Sheldon Slote, pictured by the CAMPAIGN NEWS camera as they rehearsed for the Traveling Troupe musical skit. Mrs. Levin is author and director of the script, and Mrs. Feinberg is chairman of the Women's CJA Speakers' Bureau. v. PLEDGE WfKLY Mrs. Harry Lack (left) and Mrs. Leon Kronish, members of Temple Beth Sholom, agree that the new idea of Women's "Charge-It" pledging to CJA is so much easier than out-of : pocket giving. Like so many other women, they are joining the CJA Donor's Club by pledging a minimum of $1 weekly to meet the weekly needs of the 57 beneficiary agencies of the CJA. Mrs. Sidney Schwartz (left), vice chairman of program at the Sponsors' Tea, introduced Mrs. Jack Goodman (second from right), national UJA Women's Division chairman, to whom the audience responded with a 25 percent increase over last year. Others seen are Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman, and (right) Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, CJA women's campaign chairman. Children are the same the world over in 'srael, or in Miami. They all need love, care, and a chance to grow into productive adulthood," says Trixie Levin (left), author of "The Women of the Year" script. Mrs. Jerry Friedland (right) signs up as a Woman of the Year" saying: "We can help these children lf we give more this year to CJA." Pleased with the, successful "Women of the Year" coffee launched last week at Miami Beach are (left to right) Mrs. Charlene Coolik, Mrs. John Owm (hostess) and Mrs. Jane Silvers who agree that the highest form of charity is to help a man help himself. They know that women's individual gifts to CJA (separate and apart from their husbands') go a long way to help the one immigrant in three who has reached Israel but who is still unable"to support himself. ^ graciousladies hostessed tables at the successful Sponsors' Tea. Left tinb^r 6 Wi,li r Sossman, Mrs. Jack Katzman and Mrs. Charles Mrs. A. I. Glickman (right) hostessed a table as Sponsors' Tea where Mrs. Florence Nadler (left) and other guests, recognizing CJA's greater needs in '60, responded with 50 percent increases.



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* Friday. February 26. 1960 +J*wislrmrkiton Page 11-A a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones Bfl \ T fUTBTitifrmiftnm IN TIE CNWMtTY IAISIU.ii Each ekamber, at crypt, has ir circulating through it, always. I raa makss j oat i kai the moat fsrable condition* lor the i nnlki ned safe-keeping of your loved one*. No other form of burial oarers more compUte prote cti o n than that available in Mount Nebo's beautiful Community Mausoleum. WIT INK Elllll IMUl? Above-ground burial fulfills a heartfelt want, the peace of mind that comes from knowing that your departed loved ones rest securely in the permanent prot e c t ion of beautiful chambers, ABOVE the Mirth. Prom the Bible and from hirtory—from the Cave of Machpelah—to our modern mausoleums — we see that above-ground entombment affords the lug host tribute we can pay to those whose memory we with to honor. %  Kll ilU IT IE HCATEIT The Community Mausoleum wfll be located in a large, beautifully tandscaped area (Section 9). of Mount Nebo Cemetery. Mount Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of Miami for convenience and accessibility from every direction by car or bus. Miami's oldest and most beautiful. Mount Nebo is recognized as one of the country's leadng, exclusively Jewish cemeter : MOW LAI6E WILL IT tE? When completed, Mount Nebo's (immunity Mausoleum will contmn 624 Crypts, 4 Family Rooms d a Columbarium. The first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 < rvpta and Family Room. It will be finished in units and those who roasg..selections now wHl benefit u< bath price and choice of location. tK IIWH l$ """" mm THE lUiStlEIM IS flUT CMPIETEI? "•-nporary above-ground burial "pnee is available now if the need for it should arise before the entire Maueateaaa is completed. In any cow, new ia the time to reserve Architect's sketch of typical Farm!/ Room COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM Thia may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth burial costs that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments and care of the burial lot. gA|| YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST %  %  ifi Si • %  • %  a^aaajiaalBaiiiaisS **"•• •* kjfial arrangemente *t a time when yoo are less able • w P** itK them. Y are* Family Crypt, ana a Definite OT Kuehin (Crypta). 'nwfly roovne mt < %  ontatn the na aw fj w nijaaaai for *a**Tmme tWj nawi —ski %  mi— wathoo I 1 1all i n haw* ewt ff fa rook, the wafb ef eaves. The lawiattlbsj *M beautifaJly hwliifil, and wen for the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of the Romans, who spake of them at '•hortas Juedaeenun" (Garden of the Jews). So y*. d Famil, F ... Ike cet sf eksve-arswae saaitwaati ia ass wsaaaMfawy MfvimvM. Ana yea ntay sawesa yser psya n aH easr'3 year* sr M yes prefer a i star pa y sat plan. Act wi*efy, act aaw ... tar Ike sett Iscatiea* sad lawait prices After tke he Win, is hwickes, pries* wW be at laatt M% stater tkaa MM pr m at pri nasjlallta prices ef each aait. Oaly early perckusers will receive Act Today aW me Ceeson Mew. akest M01-7493 Part of tha Jewish Tradition tot itwu attractive were they, that m seeker days, it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar ef Babylonia, "The burial grounds in Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Panacea." The family plot in the cemetery, the family section or private room in the mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the belief in "Hoah'oros Hanefeah,'' ia the survival of the soul, and the permanence of the family as an entity. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 550S N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please tend me. without otHigrtl un further details on your Community Mausoleum. NAME. MOUNT NEBO CEMCTERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery STREET. CITY -ZONE STATE. j-1 J



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T Friday. February 26, 1960 +Jmisi> f/cridUann Truman Says Former Political Office Holders Can Help Restore Humanities Page 11-B Former Psesid executives could, "both teachers, and more importantly as student*,* bring a "new under.-tanding of political theory and practice" to our universities, as well as "a new interest in free government by the people." Addressing more than 500 guests at the National Community Award dinner of Hit Jewish Theological Seminary of America, held in Miami Beach Auditorium, the former chiol executive said: "Such a move might create on the campus a new and deeper concern with the humanities, the essential basis of our free society, and help to restore them to their rightful position in relation to the science." Truman, who earner in the day received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from the Seminary at a convocation at Temple Emanu£1. declared that "we all acquire education before we have any practical experience," but that "in many areas of human endeavor we don't even know what we need to know until we have had some experience." He said that, since bis own retirement from active politics, he has tried "to make my special knowledge available to all who might profit by it." -He added that he believed this practice "to be important to the survival of our free world, just as I believe that a new and profound dependence upon the ludeo-Christian tradition is essential to the ultimate triumph of the forces of democracy." Truman also paid tribute to Prof. Shalom Sneigel, of the Seminary faculty. f„r -one of the best lectures | have ever heard." The lecture bj, Prof. Speigel .was on the Book of Amos, the former Presided said, and it demonstrated that justice is "mate in all men. transceri'ling law and similar transitory consideration." The dinner was held in honor of eight ,.!<• ish community leaders, each of whom received a bronze plaque for "dedication to the high principles of Judaism and for exemplary leadership in nil vors to enrich the Jewish life of hjs community." The recipients were James J. Axelrod. of Boaton; Morris DeWoskin. of Chicago Abraham S. Kay, of Washington. D.C; Myer B. Marcus, of Philadel phia; Irving S. Norry, Rochester, Canada; Herbert Schear, Dayton. N.Y.; J. Irving Oelbaum, Toronto, O.; and Dr. Harold M. Weinberg, New York City. Left to right ore Samuel Lipton, Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, loe Rose, Dr. Max Arzt. rice chancellor of the Seminary, Joseph Lipton, and David Levenson. They are seen prior to their participation in the honors procession at the Jewish Theological Semincry convocation Monday at Temple Emanu-El, during which former President Harry S. Truman received an honorary degree. World-Famous Archaeologist to S| On Dead Sea Scrolls Here Sunday r. Cyrus H. Gordon, world-famous archaeologist, wUI deliver the second in a series of lectures by Brandeis University faculty members on Sunday evening at the Saxony hotel. Sponsor of the series is the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami. Dr. Stanley Frehling, preident, and Harold Turk, special events chairman, said that Dr. Gordon will discuss "The Dead Sea Scrolls." Dr. Gordon's books and articles, numbering more than 200, have been published in the United States, ; Canada, England, Israel, Turkey, Italy, Germany, Spain, Czechoslovakia, France, Belgium, and SwitZt erland. The German translation of his "Introduction to Old Testament Times" appeared in Europe in 1996. and the second revised English edition, under the title, FKtO WARING CB,d Parf Y Tuesdav fvenm* brS 0 7^ Dade .. 1 Jnlt Unito c *e ng' lden Gate !" M *W Fred Waring Due At Dade Audit. Fred Waring, his Pennsylvania's and Glee Club, a company of 50 instrumentalists and singers, will move into the Dade County Auditorium Mar. 8 and 9 for a double bill of "the music America loves best." The program to be presented during the two-night stand will be typical of those that brought the Waring aggregation fame as a top radio and TV attraction over the years. A novel feature of the presentetion will be a special electronic sound system which w ; ll not only enhance the purely musical aspects of the performance but add to the broad spatial effect, as well. With Waring will be his son and daughter, Fred, jr., and Dixie. Other featured members of the company are Angela Mario, Betty Ann McCall, Gordon Goodman, Livio, Michael Drtscoll, Charles Nelson. Jeanne Steele, Joanne Hayward and Pattie Beams. "Stereo Festival," with Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians, is a panorama of music, motion and color and is a complete departure from Waring's traditional concerttype shows."The World of the Old Testament," was published in October, 1958, by Doubleday. The Ponificl Biblical Institute in Rome has published four of his books. His writings include "Nouns in the Nosi Tablets," 1936; "Lands of the Cross and the Crescent," 1948, "UgarnSc Literature," 1949; "Smith Col leg* Tablets," 1952; "Ugariric Manuel," 1955; and "Adventures in the Near Bast," 1957. Some of the most interesting aspects of Dr. Gordon's background are found in his career as an archaeologist in the Near East, where he spent six years — two of which were for military activities. He was a member of the expeditions that excavated the Judean "ity of Tell Beit Mirsim, and the Maccabean fortress of Beth-Zur, as well as expeditions that explored Edom and Moab. and he partici-1 pated in the first discovery of King Solomon's Mines. He helped excavate the prehistoric mound of Tepe Gawra and the Assyrian city aj Shibaniba (now Tell Billa} in the vicinity of Mosul. Iraq, and assisted Sir C. Leonard Woolley in Dr. Cyrus Gordon, of the Brandeis University faculty, will lecture here Sunday evening at the Saxony hotel on "The Dead Sea Serous." Dr. Gordon is shown at a blackboard, decoding the Semitic writing from which, in 1957, he identified the Minoan Linear Tablets as having been written in Akkadian, the Babylonian language, some 3,500 years ago. unearthing the Royal Tombs at Ur. Dr. Gordon was called to Egypt to decipher the Tell el Amarna tab lets excavated in 1933 34 and took part in various archaeological activities in Egypt. Sinai, Jordan. Israel. Lebanon, Syria. Iraq. Iran, and Turkey In 19S7 and again in 1958. he conducted his own explorations in the Aegean. PTA ilects Officers Mrs. Maria Kun %  was elected president of the PTA of Young Israel of Greater Miami. Others elected were Mrs. Louisa MsMlaum. vice president; Mrs. Lsah Greenberg. secretary: and Mrs. Leona Langer, treasurer. FEATURING THE Premiere Performance c K -_ --of thelHTERHATIOKALE RCVUI OAi)KAb UWVWSHf Of MIAMI SYMfHOKY OfXHCSTRA MOSSM ^V F afs?i 2 L~ MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM 8:30 mONOAY, %  M DAf>€ couSftv AUDITORfUM 8:30 FABIEN SEVITZKY JOAN FIELD MANA-ZUCCA VIOLIN "CHIMES" CONCERTO SHOSTAKOVICH SYMPHONY NO. 5 si: ThkM '•*• •• *aj U.M. Svm. MO l-eeeei; """ %  •••> Ae\, j| 1.0477; Dade Cemty 4*4. HI e-tlM; C*f*-IU-i, F*. 3-5123; Amiden'i. HI 6-2070 dynam ic... exciting... incomparable ISRAELI J^b\ asm. ^^ DANCERS and SINGERS reT FEs.26



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Friday, February 26, 1960 +3eUbrk>rkteri LEGAL NOTICE Pag* 15-A NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTH I HEI.EIIV (I1VKN that th, undersigned, desiring to engage In huslm-se under tlir fictitious name of TltCDY REALTY at 74S Arthur Ood(,,v Koad, Ml!. Intend^ to register said ri.imi with the'Clerk or the Circuit CoriM of Dad.County, Florida. iil RTRPDK BFRKONH Beg. Real Estate Broker S<|.. wner 2/19-26. S/4-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. (OC 10*4 1111:1 \\1 ROBERTS JOEL* Pin ltd Iff. vs. tVII.I.IAM v. JOEL. Defendant. ff(j \\ i! I.I AM V. JOEL Defendant 40 Albermarle Place yonkera, New York You atrequired to aerve a copy r>f your answer to the BUI of Complaint lot Divorce on the plaintiff* attoinev. and to file the original answet in ">•' office of the Clerk of the I r. nil ilcuart on or before the 21st d,v of March A.D. ISau; otherwise, the HUl of Complaint for Divorce. hrretofi r, filed heieiu, will be taken %  %  c on I-seed by grots, Iu%i-<1 at Miami. Florins* thla the 17th day of February. 1MB. K U I KATHKHMA.V. Clark. I'm 'in Couif. Dad* County, Florida fatal) B>: K. M. I.TMAS Deputy Clerk MILTON A. FRIEDMAN 1111 Ainly BulldniK Miami "£, Kla.—FH l-i*4 2/l-l. J/4-11 mm IY HENRY UONARO NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN ANO FOB DADE COLNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C1S03 EDWARD 8. JOYXKK, •Iff. VI III.I.K.N F JOTNER. Defendant. Til HELEN R JOVNKR DEFENDANT APDHEBK I'NKNOWN Yd!' \WP. HKItl'MY n-ilfled that a P II of c. plaint fur Divorce haa been filed nralnst you by EDWARD S. JoYNII! Von ai* required to aerve a copy of your .m-wer to the BIN of Complaint lot Divorce on the plain tiff'* attorney, and to file the original answer in "• office If the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the lSth l..v .,i March A.D. IMBt ol hm anna, tin Kill ,,f I'omplalnt f,,r Divorce, beretofi r filed herein, will be taken H ( nnf, teed b>' you. Paled at Miami. Florida, thla the IGlh day of February. 1M0. E I.K.VTIIKKMAN. Clerk. • i Court, l*de County, Florida (seal* By. I. SNKUORN Deputy Clerk NEAL J Td'NN Attorn..-, for Plaintiff IIII Alnal.y Building Miami 32. Kla—PR 1-r.MI l/l*-**, S/4-11 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE "Look, Hannah, how my ton Max IOVES ma. Ha write that ha gaas avaiy day fa a doctor with a couch, and spond. a whola hour just amin*j about ino. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY „,„ No. taClttr GERTRUDE C. KAZIK. rir.lt. tiff. JOH.V KAsnc Defei dant. SUIT FOB DIVORCE TO: JOHN KAZIK I'. O. Boi :: Ith. lie Park. New Jersey J'IHN KAZIK are hereby nor. tiflrl that a Bill of Complaint for la-en filed aaiiu,l you, ""' >' %  •" are required lo aerve a copy or >uui Gnawer or Pleading to the i-ill ,,f Complaint ou the plaintiff s Attorn. ANtiKLO A. All. 400 Alns" %  Building, Miami SI. Florida and JilIn. ..rlglnal Answer or l'leadirm • %  'he office of the Clerk of the Circuit %  ,, on or before the 22nd .lav 1, .. „ Mr I 980 lf >'• f u *<> d *Jridam. nt by defiiuli will he taken a-.itiM .,.„ f„r the relief demanded in the Bin of Complaint. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRHHV" (IIVKN that %  he 11 ad err. ained. deelrinsj to engage In business under the fictltu.ua munew of TK-.KRS TV.; TV. TRIER at S2i Tlat Street. Miami Beach lateada to register said names with the Clark of the circuit Court of l>ade fnuntv, Florida. I. E. KoLCIINER 2/l>-2. S/4-11 CIRCUIT COURT. 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. 80C15O9 MARY CLAIRE FOSTER. Plata tiff. v. CHARLES J. FOSTER. Defendant NOTICE BV PUBLICATION TOIT, l'HARU:s J POUTER, in?. Fourth Ave.. N-v*.rk. New Jersey, are notified to aerve a copy of won atiNWer to the Divorce Complaint on IMaintiff'a attorney. Ceorge Nicholas. 305 Biscay ne Building. Miami. bV.rtda. and file oriKintil with Clerk of tkla Court on or bafore 22nd of alarcn, lttB. otht-rwiae Complaint win be c-onfeaead by you DATED February IS. ln. O. B l.i:A I'll Kit MAN, Clerk (M-ali By: U SNKHDiHef. Deputy Clerk 2/i.2. 3/4-11 I 1 l-KATHERMAN. Clerk. < I rll „„,,_ ltitA norhk. leal) B y: HR1.EN Ki:sS!.i:u ,„_,. I>eputy Clerk ANOEXO A. AI.I J"fl Aim-ley Building ,' n >l -'. Fida j Attorney for Plahatlff !/l-I. J/4-11 IN T? T SF-J V ^URLICATION ELFva E u 4 > i" CO,T COWIT 0 T**E Fino.TJJ J UOlCIAL CIRCUIT OF FL C 0 O R UNTV: N ,N AN C 0 H^E^' CI,J V5iE 5 £ A8HLET. Defendant. iTf. r.., ,U T WOm D'VORCE HARUC8 F. ASHLEY Addree. Uakaow. C, n"^,"1 ^ P ASHLEY are Plaint f" r IW !tf ,luu •"! o' CowIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S 04MMIT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4B31S-C IN RE: Eatate of STAJriLlrlY OOTTL1EB Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Pereona Having tnarma or Hemaiide Against Sakl Uwtate: Tou are hereby notified and requlred to prenent an> cbllma and demand* whkk you m.-iy have aKainat the ea. tate of STAVt.KY CUTTLIEB deceased lale of l>.ide County. Florida, to the County Judaex of Dade County, and file the aame In their offlcea In the CotlBtl Conit house In l>ade ("ounty. Florida, within etlfht calendar utoiitha from the dale of the fl> -t publication hereof, or the name will l.e I...I-.-.1 ISIDORE OOTTLIEB MARTIN OENET, Attorney 120 Llnooln Road Mr.mil Beach 3, Florida 8/19-26. J/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUHTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE Ne. 43730-B IN' RE: Palate or ART1UR HKRBST Ueaaaaret. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION ANO FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE U hereby given chat I have filed a Final Report aad IVtltloa for Distribution and Final Plarnarse aa Executor of the estate of ARTHI'R HaSBefT. rteoeaaad: and that on tka IStir dny of March. 1H*. will apply to the H'lewrable County Judge* "4 Dade Coiintv. Florida. f.>r nnnrnvnl of aaM Flnnl Report and for dletrlbutlon and final dun-barge a* Eaeeutor of the .-•late of the ateve-naaaed decedent. Thla 15th dav of February. 10. MAC MKRMEIX RTANUST H. AWE Attorney IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. eC1531 JASIKS M. ROBERTS. Plaintiff. MAItOARKT E. ROBERTS. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOU. MAROARKT E. ROBKRTS, addreaa unknown, are beretry notified that a I'ompiaiiit for Divorce haa been filed against you, and you are required to aerve a copy of your Aaawer lo the Complaint on plaintiff* attorney, MAX P. KNCKL. 30.1 lllacayae Building, Miami. Florid.i. and to ffle the orlelnal in the office of tho Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the Zlat day of March. 10. In default of which the Complaint will be taken aa confeeaed bv you. DATED thla 17th day "of Kel.iuacy. liM. at Miami. Dade County. Florida. %  B. LEATHBRMAN, Clark, Circuit Court. Hade ifeunt>. Florida (eeal> By: K M I.YMAN I r, pun Clerk I l-2. J/l-U IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE lUVfNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. Ne. 60C 772 JA47QITKUKE HIND. PlnlntMf. va. ANDREW HIND. Defendant T'l. Andrew Hind :'T".| l-iiat L'>ttli Street Brooklyn. NY. TWu are hereby notified that a Complaint Por Divorce ha* been filed aealnat you. end you are herein required to aerve a copy of your Answer to the i'omplalnt Foi Divorce oa plaint if fa attorney and file the orlgNOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT AP*T OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 904 BARBARA (IKRBER FARREL. Plaintiff, KEVIN SKAX FARHKL. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: KBVIN BEAM 1-AllltKI. REKII taNCB l-.NKXI rtVS Yon KEVIN SKAN FAititEL are hereby notified that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce liiI,-• n filed agalnat yon. and you are required to aeive a oopy of your Answer ,,i Plead"J". l "„ x >Ki of loinplaiat on the Plnlntlfr a Attorneya, LEBOWITZ AND liKI.I.KR 70S Flral Street. Miami iiench. Florida and file the orlainal Aaawer or cieadlng in the office.of the Clerk of the ClreuH Court .HI or before the Z1M day of March, left*. If you rail to do ao, judgment bv default will be tatren agalrmt you for the reMef demanded in the Bill of i olliplallrt Tlira notice fhall be published once each week for four consecutive -eeks In THK JKIVIHH FLORIDIAN. laiNB AND ORDERFD at Miami, A 1nrW a '"'" u h *> ot Pebruar>. %  B. LEATHICIIMAN, Clerk. Cln-u4t Court. Iade County. Florida laeal) By: VVM. W. STOt:KINU, I^.WITZ Baf*lr y CWk 70 Fu-Ht Street Miami Beach. Florida Attorney-for FkHmlff J/14-2S. 3/4-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLONIBA IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. tOC13t4 CAT CAHI'.IKBH. Blaiiuirr. v*. EDWARD IHAI'DKCS CARRIKHR. Defendant. NOTlCe TO AtPEAtl TO: Hdward Th a dde a e Carnker :'j:: Nllib Htreet Alexandria. IJI. Yuu are ie W'M W STOcKTlNll, lepnt> clerk t 19-2S. 3/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE *f No. 47*24 IN RE: i->tate or SAMUELOELLER %  I>tHM-Aaeade County. Florida, to lbs County Judges of Dade County, mil filethe sarAe in the4r offices in the Con in > Court house In Dad.County. Florida, .within eiKht calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred AARtiN OELLER, Administrator RHAIMRO AND FHIED Attorneys 4211 Lincoln Hd.. .Suite 318 Miami Reach 3*. Morlda 2/.-.-12-19-M IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOB DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4S6T-B IN RE: Estate of MARY HiRSVHHURN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Feisons Having" claims or Demand* AcalnM Said Instate: Yuu are hereby nvtified and required to present any claims and demands wMeh you may nave again** the estate of Mary Hirs t* hh um djeceaaed lale of Had. County. Florida, to the County Judge* of' Dade County, and Hie. the antne in their offices in the County Courthouse in Dude County. Florida. w4lmn ,-lnht calendar months frrn the date at the first iHiMieutloii hereof, or the same will be barred HTLVIA HOHENBl-:; KUTIi HIM*BNBKRO .Id.ITS H. IsKSTI.IN'O. Attorney 109 Blscayne I twin Miami 32. Morkha' FRanklln 1-1522 2r-l*-l-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIYK.N" that the unwershrnert. desiring to ena-ane in Msslness under the fictitious nansr ot LsJSlUK LAKKS MOTEL at Lake Placid, Fla.. lntetid* to register said name with th* (Terfc of tfaa Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MiTCHKl. I" MII.LITR !2-l-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nolli K IK Hl.ltKI.V UIVEM trait the undersigneil. deeiikng to engage in business under the tk-tttlous nasne .,f MIAMI SHOKK-s -M CITIs> SKRl ICE at number n~.lt .V.E. Second Avenue In the "Ity of Miami Hhores. K selda isteads to register the saM name with the Clark of the circuit Court of Dndc Couuty. **orlda. Hated at North Miami Deach. Florida this lath dav February 1MU. e M CORfOHATl'iN". a Fksrida i orporulion. HMHi owner SNYPKl! ASH YOIVC Attorneys for Applicant U l-Mt 3/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IK HKKUHY 0(VM that the undersigneil. desiring to engage in business under tlte ficlitioua name ot FABRIC r'l>isF-nl"T I'BITER at number luio N B 2nd. Avenue in the City of Miami. Florida intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of l'ade County. .World*. Dut.-cl at Miami. Florida, this 12th .lay of Feluuai v. !!•••. ANNA SOLOMON. Owner 2/IMS. J/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FIOTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTiCH IK HKUKI:Y OIV'KX that the uiidei -mued. desiring lo engage in business under the fk-tltlous name of c.M'i: HIAIRIDA ai Ha) BsBBa)a*. Hade loiinly. Fli.rlila Intends t,. r.-gNOTlCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NO/TICB IS leaWEBY iMVelN that the under s ig n ed, desiring to engage In business under the flctfHoue name of ALL OVA CHINCH BIO SP8AYIN-: CO. at 3S*i N.W. lg&th St.. 0a-lc;ka iatends lo register said name with the Clerk of Circuit Court of Dade Counts Florida. FRANK STEIN. Bole Owner •/S-I2-1B-M IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUCBCIAt. CIRCUIT IN AND FOR 0ADC COUNTY. FLORIDA N CHANCERY. No. S0C S7S inal Answer in the office of the clerk lister said name with ike Clerk: of the VIVIAN MAIRINE DAVIS. of the Clroult Court on or before the !lh day of February. IM0: otherwise, the allegations of said Complaint For Divorce will be taken as confessed agalust you. Dated this 2th day of January, 1940. i: B. LEATHER MAX. Clerk of (seal) Circuit Court. By: R. H HH'i: JR. Depiiu t*lerk. TAIJANOFP It WALLER Attorneys for Plaintiff It* Lincoln Road Miami Reach. Pit. 2T.-12-19-24 JaffnK. ?** AV '" U ITlSrlda 2/l-*. I -ll iiiff> "IK: C ""V"" on th''A 3R A, Sr n t>. „ 7 V1NCI1NT Thi, |ch w,!'..L" < ;* ,, J1 h* nnbllskeA one. •"rl".: JEw r iH" r t ;r^ u v w AM> imnKBBn at Miami. I PI!, ,NK j 17th' day "of KebTua'rr. L '''"'''i%  ; .,''r^ H B M H C^k, (•sail our V, l '" 1 ount,. Kn.ru By: L. 8NKKDEN Deputy Clerk 2/l-2. J/l-U %  rids IM TMB CIRCUIT COUBT OF THC ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOB OAOE COUNTY. IN CMANCtBY, Ne. S0C1474 JAMES P. HANSEN. PlalntMf. EDITH HANSEN. Defendant. _,_ ORDER TO APPEAR YOC. EDITH HANIfEK. !4 N Paarl Street, Albany. Mew York, are lie. .1.. required to serve a copy uf yonr answer to a CnnHalnt f* divorae oa olaintlff* attoraay. Claud* M. Barnes. U N.B. 1st A**. Mktntl Fla.. on or b*f*re the 21-a day of March. IMS. and fll* th* original in th* office of the Clerk of the circuit Court, otherwise a default will be entered agalast you. Dated February. 1*. IM* B LEATHFiRMAN. Clerk. • urt. I>ade County. Florida (seal) By: C L AI.I:X vNDER Deputy Clerk :/l-2. J/4-11 Capitalcorp. A0COUNT8 RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIBWENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phono: TUxodo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs, Florida H S GRUBEBT PRESIDENT GEORGE J TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN Of THC BOARD Circuit Court of Dsde Connt>. Klarida. DESSER .v OARaTELD, INC a l*eiavrare •••> i"-' .,tr,.n. Bj : N'oriuan A. Cortese. \ i I'l .--id. Ill Williams. Salomon. Keiiney & I.lndron Attorneys mi Denser *tkirfleM. lasi, IS-2*. 3 4-11 Pluintlff. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that lb,iiiul.T-imied. desiring to enxaa,in business under the fictitious name of CHARIOT at 1.101 TStli St Caoaaway. No. Bay Ylllage intends to r.-Koster said HUM with th* Clerk or the On ult Court of I>a.le County. Florida. CACSKWAY. IWP-. a Fla oerp., Sole owner MYERS. HI'I.MAN A KAPLAN Attornevs for Applicant li:,e S.VV 1st Street X/19-28. J/l-ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CCRRY'S at Miami Reach. Florida Intend to register said nasne with th* Clerk of the ciartat Court of Dad* County. Florida. IVEM R. STRAWDERMAN JAMMM H IRVINE BROWN AVIl ROLLER Attorneys fee Iren R. Strawiltuaan Z/ls-ta, 3/4-11 \ I HARRY CMARIAiS DAVIS. JR.. I u-fendant ORDER TO ARFEAR YOC, HARRY CHARLES DAYIS, JR.. 1 ft'yntal* Kuka. S.E Washington 23. DC. are hereby required to serve a OOfM Oi your an>wer to a i-ompLiiiit for divorce on psaintiff s attmney. :me Calumet Rldg Miami. Fla.. on or befort the 7th day or Marrh. 1S, and file the original in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, otherwise a default will be entered against >ou January 1*. 1M0. E. B LEATHEK.M \N'. Clerk or (seal) Circuit Court. By: HRLEN KESSIJ-'.R. Deputy Clerk. 12-l-2 NOT4CB UNOEB FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE la' HUMERY flfX'EV thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fli tltlens name of SCRCl.CS CTTT at J751 N.W. 7Sth Street. Hlaleah. Fk>rida Intend to reulater sajd name with the Clerk of the Circuit Count of Dade County. Morlda. HAROLD SCHEBTEB PEARL SCUECTER K< rt'NKR A atRNNETEHlER All.,iii.'for Harold and I'earl S hecter 1/10-2S. 3/4-U NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICEIB rfrJRBHT'iirvCN that the uaflcrelgtied. desiring to eagage in business under the fictitious name of KEY NOT gf BAR 10BW Bird Road. Miami Intend to register said nans* with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court or Dade County. Florida. M'T-IUS KERNER and LILLIAN KRRNER. his wife, as an Hatate bv the Entireties KESSI.ER, i JARS & ROTH Attorneys W. 1st Street 2, 19-26. 3 '4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDSi'l COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE Me. 46S11-B IN RE: Estate ot FERNANDO H. NISSi:N. D, -.eased. NOTIOK OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTfCS Is nerebv given that I have filed my Final Kvpvrt aud Beiilioa for Instribution and Mnal Discharge as Baecatrhi id! tha estate of Farnaado H. Nlnsen. deceasedand that on the IMh dav of March. !M*. will apply to the HossonsMe oounty Judges of Dade Oasnatr. H osea a far approval of said Final leeaert aad for dlstrlbiiMon and final J Uehan g s as Executrla of the estate of tha above-named decedent. TAIs 12th dav ,,f Fehrtiarv. 1SS0. El>(A SAVAORt Executrix of the Estate of Feroaadn H Nlssen. by Herman T. Isis. her attorney. HERMAK T. IBTE Attorney 115 Madeira Avenua Cbaal Oables JL Planda 1/1S-M, S/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE la' HEWEUY GIVEN that the under-lamed, desh-rnc t., emrace in busi n esa under the fictitious name of APRX TTT.W AND TERRASZO DJSTltlBCTORS at number sSI> S.W. J7th Areaae In the City or Miami. Florida intend to register the gald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Had* County. Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mth dav of January. lSSO. JACK NEIMAN DONALD c. M.coT NORMAN F SOLOMON. Esq. Attorney for Applloints 1205 Lincoln Road. Suite 217 Miami Reach 3>. Flm S/tS-tA. t/4-tl



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BS^gg^t^ra5***>tt$ I Page 10-A k Hhfk>rMik*ri Friday, February 26, I French Spokesman Declares Tripartite Agreement Valid JTA -By Direct Teletype Wir* PARK—A spokesman for the French government declared Tuesday that the 1950 Tripartite Agreement guaranteeing Middle East borders against violent change remains' valid despite its denunciation Monday by President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic. Nasser in a speech in Damascus, I celebrating the second anniversary i of merger of Egypt and Syria in I the UAR, said "I declare in the name of the Arab people that the declaration is dead and buried in the soil and blood of Port Said." This was understood to bo a reference to the battle fought at the port in the 1956 Sinai operation, when British troops captured the city. The French spokesman said that since Nasser was not a party to Detroit Rabbi Will Speak At Monticello Park Services Rabbi Moses Lehrman. of Congregation B'nai Moshe of Detroit, will be guest speaker at Monticello Park Congregation's late Friday services. of the Palestinian Arab refugees. In another speech in Syria, the UAR president questioned the sincerity of Iraq Premier Kassem on i the Palestine issue and challenged Rabbi Lehrman is the father-in j him to send Iraq troops to fight law of Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, of j Israel on the Syrian-Israel border Monticello Park, and brother of I where clashes have taken place reRabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple I cently. Nasser threw down the challenge in a speech in Derezzor, SO miles from the Iraqi frontier. "If of the Jewish Theological Semin Kassem is sincere about Hie Palary and Columbia University and estme cause I invite him to send has been in Detroit for the past 12 lne ra Q' army to stand side by years. He is visiting with his s id6 wi,h the UAR Is < (Syrian) daughter and son-in-law a. 1166 NE twl^VJll'ti? ,he h S>rian .•~T .. irontier. .Nasser told a cheering 160lh ter., No. Miami Beach. audience. the 1950 agreement between the j United States. Britain and France. %  he therefore "has nothing to say about whether it is in force or not." The UAR president was understood to have made the declaration in response to a statement by Selwyn Lloyd. British Foreign secretary, who said in the House of Commons last week that the Tripartite Agreement signatories since the Egyptian-Syrian merger had agreed that the agreement remained valid. Meanwhile, in a speech at Aleppo, President Nasser served notice that the UAR would never permit Israel ships or goods to go through the canal and that any Israel goods seized in any UAR port would be confiscated and sold for the welfare : torney. has been elected president of Sholem Lodge. B^iai B'nth. 2,000 Delegah Israel Bond Campaign for 1%Q IDWAKD rum Sholem Lodge Elects Klein Edward S. Klein, assistant state Emanu-El, Miami Beach. The guest speaker is a graduate 0S A | ,,„ ,„||lit 'ObS .., ,,„ MIAMI TO MIAMI 35 Days Mediterranean and ISRAEL CRUISE FROM SOTC SS ATLANTIC SAILING OCT. 16, 1960 18,100 GROSS TONS CANARY ISLANDS GIBRALTAR SICILY GREECE ITALY FRANCE SPAIN MADERA COMPLCTHY AIR CONDITIONED EVERY CABIN WITH SHOWER AND TOILET MAGNIFICENT LOUNGE AND PUBLIC ROOMS BIG OUTDOOR SWIMMING POOL SOLARIUM 600-FOOT ENCLOSED PROMENADE DECK BOOK NOW FARR TOURS M,AM1 Other officers elected by the | lodge for the forthcoming year are I Eli Hurwitz, president-elect; A. David Rayvis, vice president; San-1 ford Swerdlin, vice president; Mar' tin Budntck, financial secretary; Saul Blake, recording secretary;' Morton Palmer, corresponding secj retary; Marvin Peartman, trees-1 urer. Sidney H. Palmer, monitor; Samuel Kesster. assistant monitor; Harry Goodman, warden; Julius Strassman. assistant warden; Dr. j Leo Bra verm an. guardian; and Harvey Herman, assistant guardian. Elected as trustees were Ber nard Newmark, Leo Axlrod, Philip Berkowitz. Ben Essen, Sam Friedman. William Friedman, Bernard Liberman, Joseph Upton. Martin James, Sara Sohindler. Fred Sho chet. Maurcy L. Ashman. Louis' Friedman and Richard Harwich Klein is former president of thr Young Adult Group of Temple Emanu-El. and last vear was treasurer of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges. He resides at 1900 S\V 5ftth ave.. is married to the former Wilma Ganz, and has two children, Law rence and Julie Ann. Continued tre*n eae • %  the challenging economic task* which lie ahead for land, tad Dr Joseph J. gehwart*. vice pros ident of the Israel Bond orgamta tion. at a plaaimig session here early this week. %  The conference must provide the resources which will enable Israel to support an additional pop illation of 560.000 with in the next five years," he declared, adding that -Israel Bond funds must aid in the expansion of industry, the irrigation of the Negev, the exploitation of natural resources, and the construction of at least 32.000 new housing units each year." A unique highlight d the conference It the national Women's Division hmcheon being held Friday, which features tho interIsraeli-American fashion ahow national premiere d a combined known as "Israel fashions, U.S.A." Joan Crawford, noted film star, is modeling some of the fashions, and Bess Myerson, former Miss Ame rica, se rves at narrator. aj' ''-. ^ y"' fPdnnan of the u! tional Women's Division, will %  •Me. and Mri. Avraham rUraiti wife d brad's Ambassador hT! United States and forme„£! d the bradi delegation a; the Q I ted Natrons, will speak In addition to Gen Day M IBd President Truman, speakers at tk dinner Sunday evening will inc \ nit Avraham Harman, Israel AmbitIsador to the United States; La* rence G. Leakey, of Boston,' chain man d the Israel Bond execsth* i committee, who will preside; Abrj. ham Feinberg, d New York, art), ident of the brael Bond oriarna, tion; Ira Guilden, of New York, nt, tional campaign chairman, ad Samuel Oritt, chairman of n, Greater Miami committee for It rael Bonds. fotVbf lipsthhz in m A The importance of ritual for the survival of Judaism and Jetrts, Late will be the theme of t heart by Rabbi Max A. Lip .hiU w Tuesday evening. Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE WrecHy from Miami Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. NEW LOCATION 424 LINCOLN RD. 4638 COLLINS AVE. UN 5-7444 BEACH if 1-5327 ABROAD BY •HIP. TO NASSAU! OVERNIGHT Mondays and Fridays (S M) Theatre Group Schedules Party Props, headed by president Jerri Kruger (Mrs. Paul) Pollak, announce a theatre party, Sundav Feb. 28, for the preview perform'-1 mce of Ruth Foreman's Actor* Studio "M" Playhouse prodecttaa of "The Man on the Rocks." Having as their goal the Piano ed Retirement of Performers," the Props have for the past two years used the media of show business to help their project to fruition. ,. The w ,heatr lrty. for which | they have bought the entire house i iiS? f !f st of *> I J-DAY. AU-IXFINSI CtUlM 1 nigh la, 1 Qffff f^f^ty •**• *rm *S4 al* *• Ship k ft* hetaf %  om w it u j ixc— w eai I staVa* a Mk .k..,.i *%> h*a>*39plv*a Dock-to-4ock aarvfe* fro* tha bn of Miaul to tk. hurl of Nat*** taaaaa. Bay Sliaat. Lti s t t. memt knri —-—- %  %  • !" t4 pvaja>hffsoer t—-*- tion. out of Miami. Fin. food, daacin*. tkraa cocktail loungaa. In U.I apportunM iei in Nnuu moan you can aavr a. aaaaai aa parchaaaa aa CoV.?.',^^^^ Oawri natal L: Statpiaa Flor 1. Miami, Florldo a Phona S-Sai i „, t9t y#-r trBV# | o a .nt Op.n w..kdoyi until *:30 rM-l .l.,, 10 AM S PM Hurry I Mmhm your r—rvmtlon* Mow I Mr. Business Man] Housewife Tha lewitu, Homo for fca Agad Thriit Shop, nooda Tour tumUura. oppitaacaa. cl^n, dodihu,. lua^,. aropaa. lamp.. dUhao. pots {*•. silYerwco-e, shoots. "•*piaada. ate. *".aroeods atWa fa. r rf, tk, _,, rtsWtafi. "*""*" THE HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th A.,, Ttlaatitnt an yj iu •has* Call at for rkk-*,. utm J rataV Ua, Cataa U. Aaatti i



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BY... S n j the {Aid ovnan s "WorU The Bertram Schranks' beautiful, new home at 9461 E. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor, will be initiated this week when Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sherwood, of Philadelphia, long-time friends, arrive for a visit A real Miami Beach brunch: Blintzes with strawberries and sour cream, served by Miss Minnie Feinberg on Sunday, when she entertained Mr. and Mrs Harry Neff. of Allentown, Pa. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Harold Perper and Mrs. Jean Perper Six of Mrs. Daisy Lart's friends honored her daughter, Rhona, at a bridal shower at the home of Mrs. Sam Shapiro Other hostesses included the Mesdames Leon Kaye, Lillian Horowitz, Arch Oboler, Lenore Klieman, and Herbert Gutman Rhona and her groom, Edward Pollock, already wed, are still going through the pile of lovely presents. MI Miss Ellyn Blumenthal, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Blumenthal. of Rensselaer, Ind., will marry Gerald Goldin, 2075 Arch Creek dr.. No. Miami, in Chicago on June 26 ... Mrs. James Goldin, 321 South Shore dr., Miami Beach, was hostess at a preMiptial luncheon last Saturday for 25 persons at the Algiers hotel .. She's the aunt of the groom-to-be Attending were the bride's mother, two of her aunts, Mrs. Max Blumenthal and Mrs. Ben Waldman, both from Indiana, together with the groom's mother, Mrs Ellis Goldin Out-of-town guests also included Mrs. Aaron Hulperin, Brookline. Mass., Mrs. Miles Schiff, Adams, Mass., Mrs. Julius Lampert and Mrs. Peter Schiff, Pittsfield, Mass., and Miss Vickie Leiderman, Chicago. / MI MI •It's a 75th birthday celebration and dinner party for Jacob Weiss on Sunday evening ... He and wife, Ami, will be host to their four children, Mr. and Mrs. Leo (Dorothy) Goldman, 2655 SW 25th ave ; Mrs. Lillian Cook, 2275 SW 26th In.; Mr. and Mrs. Sol (Ethel) Wagner. 2451 SW 25th st.; and Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Molly) Marco. II100 Killian Park rd. Adding to the merriment at the Weiss home at 2530 SW 25th ave. will be the gay voices of the couple's six grandchildren wishing him "Happy Birthday!" Mrs. Miriam Press recuperating from illness at home ... So many of her friends accepting grateful thanks -for their best wishes, as well as contributions in her name to a host of worthy causes, including Jewish National Fund, Hadassah, and Hebrew University Medical Center Gussie Ringelheim. of New Jersey, had an unusual 40th anniversary at the Cadillac hotel -. Husband Louis was delayed and couldn't attend the party Instead, lovely Rhonda Fleming showed up with orchids and congratulations New Names for Poodles Dept. Larrie and Arlene Blasberg, of Sky Lake, No. Miami, call theirs Bon Bon and Parfait He's the Riverside exec. •* Ml Ml Stopping at the Moulin Rouge for six weeks are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rue with daughter Andrea and her nurse Sally is a [former Miami Beach-ite, and looking froward to reunions with Mrs. Simon Wolff, Mrs. Irving Rothraan, and Mrs. Saul Herman Dr. Milton Farkas in from McKeesport, Pa., to visit his father, John Farkas, recuperating at the Deauville hotel There really is a stork Mrs. James Lewy gave a stork shower luncheon at her new home, 918 Greenway dr.. Coral Gables, in honor of Mrs. Leslie Bukstel Absolutely no duplication of nfis-except for three diaper bags Signs of things to come? Mrs Harry Wohl. Mrs. Lewy's mother, and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman and Mrs. Rubin Bukstel, mother and mother-in-law of the guest of honor, also admiring the lovely lunch and gifts Guests included the Mesdames Burton Keys, Ben Bloom, Myron Cowen, Alan Kahn, Martin Fine, Marvin Rauzin, Kenneth Collins, Irven Beinhorn, Irving Rosen, Lee Unger, Rose Fried, Joseph Bulben, Louis Adler, | Joseph Gardner, Howard Ullman. Ml Ml Ml Ml Hostess at a dinner party for 14 was Mrs. Anita Priest Satter, 833 W 39th st. Guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph I'oilak. Buffalo, N.Y., houseguests of Mrs. Anne P. Reiser, 820 15th st. — he's Anne's dad Anita and Anne are noted for their I unusual interior design firm, Accents, Unlimited Celebrating his first anniversary as catering director at the |UcativiHe is Bill Goldring, formerly with the Saxony Mrs Daniel Lifter, wife of the Beach hotelman, was hostess at a luncheon Wednesday at the Deauville in honor of Gail Heller, hUio II wed her son, Bennett M. Lifter, next month He's associated with Morris Lansburgh and Sam Cohen in the operation of a |mimber of oceanfront hotels here. Ml MT Ml On the Birth Front: Twin sons, Mitchell Louis and Andrew Jay, Jhorn to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin (Joan) Bakst on Feb. 5 at North Shore |Jispital .-The new arrivals join their sister, Mindy Karin, 3 Itfns was Feb. 12 at their home, 19601 NE 19th ave., Sky Lake, with |i antor Abraham Seif officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs ( harles Wexelman and Mr. and Mrs. Al Wapnaish, both of inisi city Paternal great-grandparents are the William Baksts, w Hushing, NY. Godparents for the twins are Mr. and Mrs. IB*-n Pascal and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lifschitz, also of this city Jem is chaplain of the Biscayne chapter of the American Medical ifnter Alvin is on the social committee of Temple Adath


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Friday, February 26. 1960 +Je**lsi> fhrldUar Page 15-B Jack Lear, 56 Passes Away Jack S. Lear, 56, died Feb. 20. He was operator of the Cadillac hotel and J>ead of the Hotel Division of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Lear was one of the Beach's first advertising and publicity agents when he came here SO years ago from New Haven, Conn. Surviving are b> wife, Zena; son, Jack, jr.; brother and two sisters, including. Mrs. Jeanette Shawmutt, Miami Beach. Services were Feb. 21 at Newman Funeral Home, with burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. SIMON A. FARMR 7.i, of 24 4 j Collins ivf., tiled Feb. 20. lie was a whiter resident for the lat SO years, coming from New York. A retired editor of a labor paper and H member of the Workman's circle, he Is survived by his wife. Sonle. SOU. daughter, three sisters. Including Mra. Yetta Bleeher, Miami Beach, and four grandchildren^ Services were Feb. 21 at Oordon Funeral Home. MRS. EITHIR OOLDIIRQ s. of 1113 Pennsylvania are., died K.I. 19. She came here 23 years afro from Klnitston, N.T. Surviving are two sons, ljwrence and. Joseph; and f,,ur daughters, including Mra. Am* Duliln and Mra. Sophie l.orbcr, Miami, she slso leave* eight grandchildren and II great-grandchildren Service* w.-re Feb. 21 at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy 'Ma. LBOAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRF.HY CIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of 1I.UIY NEBPS at 1227S N.E. Uth Vie N. Miami Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the I'II< ult Court of Dade County. Florida. I.II.I.AHY DIAFEfcSERVICE, IMC. a fta. Corp. 1 If,. 3 4-11 -M IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR tJADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. m.FROBATE IX RE Estate of LEWIS MAMHRIM -ed NOTICE TO CREDITOR* T„ All Creditors hd All Persons HavIIIK claims or Demands Against Said 1 -iate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which \ou may have against th. til. oi LEWIS MANHE1M deceased lati i I hade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse In I>ade County, Florida, within eight calendar months flora the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. UE8SUC MANHEIM, Executrix JOEL ANKl'S Attorney 42ii Lincoln Road Miami Beach t/H. 3/4-11-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. _. No. 4*774 C IN RE: ESTATE < ir ANNA SCHWARTZ, also known as ANNA KEKDEN. I it-ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Batata: You, and each of you are hereby notified anil required to present any claims and demands which you. or either of you. may have against the estate of Anna Schwarts, also known •'Anna Kesden, .1 late of County, Florida, to the Honorlli ; County Judges of Had. County, ","" 'dc the same in their of • '"oiiMty Courthouse In Dade Coun•>. Honda, within elKht calendar months from th.. date of the first 1 ihllcation hereof Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of ilmant and t.. bi -worn to and presented as aforesaid, or sain,will • 'I See S. lion 7U.lt of Hie •} 1'rol.ate A ct Hate I-1 l.iuai \ 22. A.D. 1960. •'II.HS KKSHKN .,,,.1 PADUA NADL.BR, AS Executors of the Will and Testament of Anna Schwarta, also known as Anna KeKd„ n deceased, 11 S.W 13th Terrace ,., D „ „_ S*aJ Miami, Florida M 1; RY !" H* lu.O congress Bid,.. Attorney for Executors Z/2t. 1/4-U-1H NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that Ilie undersigned, defiling to engagi in liiislnesa under the fictitious name ol ROBERT'S IMPORTS at ZM Lincoln Road, Miami Ilia, h Intends to register •aid name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Hade County. Florida. M \ .1 ASSOCIATED, INC. (a Fla. %  : i> i s.de Owner I'M.I BftBflEft Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road 2'l-l-*. S/4 is, %  JtPJ'S'L?* PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 80C M2 LEON EARL WILLIAMSON, Plaintiff, VIRGINIA PAULINE WILLIAMSON. Defendant. tUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Virginia Pauline Williamson Defendant 14 Old Roswell Road Smyrna, Georgia Tou are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are re! quired to serve a copy of your Answer lor Pleading to the Hill ,,f Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, MILToN A. FRIEDMAN, 1111 Ainaley Bldg., 1 Miami 32. Fla., and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day of March, I9tO. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default •ill be taken against you for the relief demanded in the BUI of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive week* In THE JEWISH FLOKIIHAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, this 1st dav of Fr A.D. lilO. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 4t744-C IN RE Estate of TILLIE ME1.N1KER ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Tou are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of TILLIE MEI.NIKER deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to eni under the fictitious nami il RED APPLE RESTAPRANT AND SANDWICH SHOP at 214T, N. Miami Avenue. Miami, Florida Intend*" to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit louit of I lade County, Florida. CHAIM-BBN, INC.. a Florida Hole I iwner ( %  allot, silver. PanVit, Kteru Mints \ t torneys 701 Congress Bldg., Miami. Fla. 2/12-19-26. 3/4 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 44787-8 IN RE: Estate of JEAN HART ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Batata: You are hereby notified and requlrATTENTION ATTORNEYS! • iJ&*isli ffcridl&jn solicits your legal notices We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates MHmi Fit 3-44*05 lor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTrTE IS HEREBY OIVEN that ed to present any claims and demands th, undersigned, desiring to engag. in which you may have against the es'business under the fictitious nan. of tat.of JEAN HART deceased late RALPHS 1,1'tiilAtiK AND JEW. of Iiade t ounty_, Florida, to the CounRf ,, 26 N Krome Avenue, Hi E B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida ") Bj: L. SNEEDEN, Deputy Clerk MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Plaintiff 1111 Ainaley Bldg. Miami 2, Ma.— PR 1-Mt4 2/5-12-IJ-24 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. tOC Mt IN RE: ADOPTION OF MALE MINORS. CHRISTOPHER rH>XAI.D WOOD and PA vii) SCOTT WOOD. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: DONALD SPENCER WOOD Residence and whereabouts unknown. You, DONALD SPEKCER WOOD. I re hereby notified that a Petition for doiitlon of the male minors, CHRISTOPHER DONALD WOOD and DAVID SCOTT WOOD, has been filed In the Circuit Ccurt of Dade County, Florida, and said cause Is set down Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. ABRAHAM MEl^NIKER, Executor of the Estate of Tlllle Melnlker. UOLI1MAN A GOLDSTEIN Attorneys 2I0 West Flagler St. Miami 35, Florida 2/19-2*. 3/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE N%>. 4S7T7-A IN RE: Estate Of CHARLES MEYROWITZ Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Executrix of the estate of Charleg Meyrowltz, deceased: and that on th* sth day of March, 10, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County. Florida, for approval of said Final Report and for distribution anl final discharge as Executrix of the estate of the above-named decedent. This 5th dav of February. I960. ETHEL M MEYRoWlTZ I ty Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the Coun11> Courthouse In Dade County. Flor, Ida, within eight calendar months I from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be burred. • SEKALDINE HARRIET HART FL'RNISS. Executrix LEONARD L. KIM BALL Attorney 12ttt Blscayne Blvd. North Miami, Fla. 2/lt-2t. 3/4-11 IN THE COUNTY flJBXK'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, (N PROBATE Na. 4S.C IN RE: Estate of ADA I. KoSARIo I'... eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS T All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are heretiv notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate Of ADA I. ROSA RIO deceased late of Dade POuntv. Florida, to the County Judgeof Dad. County, and file the same In the offices In the stead, Florida intends to register taid name with the Clerk of the Clr .it Court of Dade County. Florida. RALPH KAPJIAEL. Sole Ov. ner J. DAVID LIRBMAN Attomey for applicant 21 8. Krome. Ave., Homestead. Fla 2/5-12-l!--2t for hearing, s a.m., on the 8th day of March. I960, before the Honorable WELLISCH, DOFGHERTY & ZAIAC J. FRITZ CORDON, one of the Judges [By Kurt Wellisch. Attorney of the above styled Court. In Chtm1414 Congress Building bets at the Courthouse. Miami. Dade county, Florida, and you are hereby commanded to he and appear In said Crturt to show cause why said Petition should not be granted. If you fall to 8o so. said Petition will be granted. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FL1>R1D1AN. IKINE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 3rd day of February', A.D.. 19*0 E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk SOL ALEXANDER Attorney for Petitioner One Llhcoln Road Building Miami Beach, Florida M-lMI-n NOTie V PUBLICATION^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. tOC 1007 BLANCHE EASTRIDOE. Plaintiff. v. QUINCE EASTRIDOE. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Mr. Quince Eastrldge c/o John Collins Chlrhowle, Virginia Tou are hereby notified that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you and you are requires,.v of your Answer or Miami 32. Florida 2'12-19-2. 3/4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY OFVEN ; ,t the undersigned, desiring to engag. n • business under the fk-tltioaa nam f .SPftlNO VALLEY INN at 659 1 ldUn Avenue. Miami Beach, PV intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Coart of I county, Florida. SAM AND DORA KOOJtA N 659 Meridian A Venn. Miami Beach. Florida 2'12-19-V 4 IN THE COUNTY JUSXJES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 4asao-c IN RE: Estate of ANNA I.EVINE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Counts Cmuhonse In Dade County. To All Creditors and All Persons II :-.\ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT JF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY Florida, within Hght calendar months from th, date of Wle first publication hereof, or the aftme will be barred. ETHEL 1 D.WVSON MAX P ENOEL Attorney 305 Blscsyn. Pulldlng Miami XI. Florida 12-lt-M No. tOC 1008 PONDER, CAROLE SI Plaintiff, va. MELVYN W. SPONDER. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Mr. Melvyn W. Sender 2 Wist Uth Street New York" City. New York You are hereby notified that a Bill of CompbMnt for Divorce has Wen filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of yrmr Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the, plaintiffs Attorney. UWREM'K I HOLLANDER, suite 03. 1090 Northeast 79th Street. Miami S. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office Of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day of March, IrSO. If you fall to do no. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published on.e each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 1st day of February. A D. ltt „ B It LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dad.Count\ Florida (•eg]) By: L. SNEEDEN Deputv Clerk LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE CCHJNTY, IN CHANCERY Ms. 60C 10M MINNIE TiEE PENEItrON. Plaintiff, vs. RUFFS IEVKRTON. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOP. Rl'FI'S PENERTON. address unknown, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and vu are required in serve a ,tipy of your Answer to the Complaint bn the plaintiff's attorney, MAX P. EV1BU SS Blscayne HuildIng. Miami. Florida, and to file the original in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 4th dav of March, ltto: In default of which the Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. DATED this 3rd day 19*0. at Miami. Florida F. P. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. F>ade County. Florida • seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING Deputv clerk t/S-lt-U-tl Ing Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you inav have against the estate of ANNA LEVINE deceased lite of Dade County. Florida, to the O-i'ity Judges of Dade Count> and file the same In their offices In the Ountj Courthouse In bade County, F Ida. within eight calendar months from the date of the first publics-ion hereof, or trie same will be bent PHH.1I' I.EVINE Administrator l'MI. KW1TNEY. Attorney Attorney of the firm of Berkell & Mwitney 1420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Fla. g 5-12-1 -26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HCHUBY GIVE.* tliat the undersigned, rte*4rtrig to engage in business under the flMltbnis nans^f ItBB REALTY at ill S.W. 12th Aseniie. Miami intends to register said nam e with the Clerk of the Clrojit i>r Dated at North Miami Beacb, !' Ida. this Kdh dav of January. 19 i IT RATE. INC a Florida Bj lil.AI'Y OOLDMAK. ITesi nt SNVI'KIt AND TOl'NO Attorneys for Applicant 1/22-2". 2 -12 ih, e rcu t curt on ', oeiore me .in _„,,.,-,., .unrcc rnnnT day of March.. .960, If: u. fail to .... IN TH^COUNTY^UDGM MUST FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48S09-C is. Ji?J ,CE %  v PUBLICATION ti Jil\ CI "CU'T COURT OF THE li rf-.Ili -"JDICIAL CIRCUIT OF 25!*1 ,N AND F R OADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY "•iSKSa SALASST 1 ARANOFF "Blntlff, HAROLD' ARANOFF D.f.ndanl. r t A i > M > ARANOFF. Oefendunt Clinton Street Vl ,>.•* York, New York th, „ A RE "EKEUY NDTlFlEO h,' K ,l,l J. 1 i r ""plalnt for IMvorc. has been filed against you. %  on .!., %  required Ml SflfTTt S faSir "' ,""'*" to the BnTof Complaint anl 'i',',' ':" '"•' I'laintlffa at' ffl, I 1 L h0 y*>"' answer In the w! f ,h Clartt of the CtrcuB >,".""' before the 31st day of o r Vii' l %otherwise, the BUI filed "K ,,,a,n ft" Divorce, heretofore >' d herein, will be taken as confessed by you. I Slrd'JJ *'. M, n, o Florida, thl. the ClE ''rtATHErtMAN. Clerk. (!.' Co 'X rt [•*• Morrda '•' %  '> B) HEI. Iiidgmcnt l.y default will he taken against vnu for the relief demand. .1 in the Kill of Complaint. This notice shall he publish,' ca.h week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH I l.oRIDIAN. I'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Horlda. this 1st Say of February. A D. 1S60. E II LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida iseal) By: I. SNEEDEN in clerk LAWRENCE I HOLI.ANDER Attornev for Plaintiff Suite !uS. 10*0 N E. 7th St. Miami 3S. FloHd. ,„.,,.„.,, ^''RMAN B. M I Alt,, ilnt'lfi Deputy Clerk rney f „ r P |„ n „ ff I iii A 'nslev Bldg tjU. 1/1-11-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, Ne. fac im ARTHI'R VELLUCCI. Plalnrlff, MARY VttXFCCI. 'OSMFL^.NT. FOR DIVORCE TO: MARY VEI.LICCI IITl Ellis AteSBe Jtro/ix. NY. You MARY VFI.LI'i-cl are hereby notified that a Copiplalnt for Divorce -en filed against you. and you are required to ( "'ir Answer or PUadlag to the Coinplalnt on the plaintiffs Attorney. ALAN s'HERR. 407 Uncoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida, and flic the original Anawer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 14th day of March. 1M0. If von fail to do so, Judgment by default will be taken aealnst you for the relief demanded In the Comnlalnt DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida this Uth flay of February, "*B LEATHERMAN. Clerk Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida "-" > : R "• Kfv J C,erk 2/l2-"lt-2t, S/4 • IN RE: Estate JOSEPH WEINSTEIN, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and vii Pers< ns Ha> %  ins Claims ui 1 % %  \K.nni Bald Estate: You .ir. h, b) notified and i c,i to preseni nj claim* *nd demands which you mav have against the estate of JOSEPH WEINSTEIN deceased late of I'ide County, Floilda. to ountv Judges "f ln FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4*664 B IN RE Estate of MORRIS SURDIN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and All Peraoaa Having claimor Demands A sa 1 —1 said ,te: You are hereby notified and reqtiirnreeenl any .ialms and demand* which you mas have asalnnl the e. tat. ,.r MORRIS SIRDIN .I NOTICE UNDER Countv, Florida, to Ihe FICTITIOUS NAME LAW of Dade County, and NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN In their offices In the th. undersigned, desiring to engage In Countv Courthouse in I>ade County, business under the fictitious name of Florida within eight calendar month* HARRIS APARTMENTS at 74B from the date of the first publication rT>n Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida in-nme will b harred. tend to register said name with the SMI. BERNSTEIN clerk of the Circuit Coot of Dade MILDRED BERNSTEIN County, Florida MILTON MILLER SAIL HARRIS Attorney 1414 Congress Building Miami. Florida ;r.-i;-i-;; IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. N*. *0C ST7 LOPISE E KOCH. Plain'lff. JACK K KOCH. Defendant. ORDER TO AFFEAR Tor, JACK K KOCH, flrneral Delivery. Sih-r Spring*. Mao land, are hereby required to serve a copy of your answer to a Complaint vorce on plaintiffs attorney. Claude M. Barnes. 302 Calumet Bldg., Miami. Fla., on or before the Tth day of March. 1*0. and file the original In the office of the Clerk of the circuit Court, otherwise* default will be entered against you January 2t,. mp, B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of (seal) Circuit Court. By: HELEN K Deputy Clerk ll-ll-tt NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Ibat tin undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ROBINSON CAB nn at 223 8.W. 4th St., Homestead, Fla., Intend to register said name with the Clerk, of the Circuit Court of Dade Connty, Florida. JAMES ROIUNSON JOH NN IE J K FFER SON Sole Owners DONALD F FROST Attornev for Applicant 1021 duPont Bldg. iS-H. S '4-11 .\ i i. ri .A nni.- ETHEL HARRIS KOVNER AMANNHEIMER Attorney* for Saul and Ethel HSrris 2/S-12-: :6 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBT OIVEN -hit the undersigned, desiring to engage in 'business under the fictitious naltie of A1 A ANSWKR1NO SKRV1CE at'Room ,213, Carol City Center, Dade Countv, Florid*. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Cdurt of 'Dade Connty. Florida. MYRA LARRTNS RAMUEL KAYE HOWARD A. MEYERS in0 N.E. TSth St.. Miami. Fla. Attorney for A1A Answering Service &f fl-li-P-lt ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! COUPOHATiOS OMTFtTS LowMt Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLOH1DIAN at Fit 3-4S5



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PAGE SIX 0A CAMPAIGN NEWS FEBRUARY 26, Women Here Vow to Eliminate Shacks in Israel, Heal Immigrant Sick, the Aged; and Support CIA's 57 World Philanthropic Causes Through Weariful Givh mnf Mrs. Raymond R. Robin, Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, and Mrs. Sidney Rosenberg (left to right), all members of the CJA Donor's Club, vow to move this Israeli family from this shameful shack into new and decent surroundings. Here, they'll find new hope. Here, their children will grow up into a strong new generation. 41.00 A WEEK (*52T) PROVIDES I H OiTHS CARE I A CHILD IN ISRAELMrs. Ella Wallman (left) and Mrs. Ida Pinach, mem. bers of the Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary, learn it only takes $1 a week ($52 a year) to provide one month's care for a child in Israel. They're ready to join the many other workers in the CJA Women's Donor's Club Division to give more than ever in '60 to help meet the basic minimum welfare requirements both in the Greater Miami community and in Israel. I N PROVIDES ONE HOT MEAL A DAY FOR A SCHOOL CHILD "It's so easy to save and rebuild young Jewish lives in Israel and throughout Europe," says Mrs. Ruth R. Golden (left), daughter of Mrs. Minnie Levine, 80 years young! "Imagine how many little children will get a hot meal with a gift of SI00 to the CJA!" (5c a day provides one hot meal a day for a school child.) Mrs. Levine's exciting 1960 gift, a 450 percent increase over last year, was made at the Jewish Home for the Aged CJA luncheon. 3.500 WILL BUILD A NEW 24 ROOM FAMir ""USING INT* HiafcMffi Its s.mply a matter of dollars and good sense,' say Mrs. Jerry Thai, Mrs. Ua Udell, and Moms Dobler all Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary members, now actively involved paigners ,n the CJA Women's Division. It costs $3,500 to build a completely new two., huilH l r m u USe r an Sraeli family The JHA Auxiliary is excited about the prospect building new homes, new lives, and giving new hope to the newcomers in Israel. mSS&VSSLV& The three Israeli youngsters shown here are smiling and lucky. They no longer live in the shameful ma'abara, or shanty-towns, thanks to warm-hearted generosity of American Jewish Women. At the Jewish Home for the Aged CJA lunch eon Mrs. Ben Friedman (left) and Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag sign up as "Women of the Year" to help rebuild lives. Among devoted campaigners who led the way in "heartful giving" at the Sponsors' Tea were (left to right) vice chairman Mrs. Sidney Schwartz, and hostesses Mrs. Benjamin Brody and Mrs. Aaron Fair, who has served as Women's Division campaign chairman for the past two years. Mr, WrX£ 5 ( ,! ne f ,he PP"'" "CJA Traveling Troup£ magic co^eTa"^ V£ "" S* U ^ *"" ""f S Year." They have b Z m *" mU5 Cal Presentation. "Women of*} many local womenW? %  "? ^^^ •PP e ant on the programs* the Combined Je w s h 9 A^i.' 0nS ***"* ^ wor !" n **' *S asked to call "W 51 ^ Pf0gram ch airmen and presidents .ravel.no Troupe" at JE 8-4331 to schedule their book"*



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•i an Trip A Plant Round to Kraal Friday, February 28, 1960 %  i ,. | ri..ii )mH UMI II il lln I lha />, ,,,.. i. .. i IMWIMI IM.-I ill*, man* l|, ii,., nil... I M M 1*1 I h iillll • ll '" ''"Vi' i i i i.. i .< i II i i Mm i IWUIM VV %  Dlvl M,i i i |i i ; Ititl MI lit* M h 11 lu l nun I HllltiHtl "H'|.M. 1 I.IIII |tlll ill idllli i i .Mi..,.,,,,., i.i.i'.i,,< "i h I* ll M i '••"' ''V ""• "Mild.! WMMIOII'| || I ,.1.. IIMli 1I..-I I'l W* N.M.I In..III. ail hi ii || HMifc Ipm* \nhthkiY Talmudlc Stmlnar i HI i IHUII niHiimli _. i >i Rviumti on Air i. 11 .i Hi mlltll hit ""ll Hlug ll I III I ...!• .1 I .III.. ,,„., ..• N Itll til Ml 1 Ml | %  || 11|| rfl M Hilil liltll HI My urn Hiitorn Due on Monday I*,I i I .Mil ,M % ,,-, i nisi >M,w. %  IUI NuahavMeh tinriHuni. • ll Kftmtnei l Ihe All Mill I* .1 III" I rt*M1 MakoM •'! the i HMMl %  Mtea ....i i .....ii %  %  Mia ITwM .inn.' ivm hiv ..( l*l IUIIIIIIHII Kn Ii NRMMM hx HMMM •• elh1 • %  <. mm • pVfaoSwawa* <•*• .i !.,,. ,w. ft*** ui** %  A <> %  %  "I %  A Mr..|..ily '"•' "" Wi "* ,,,,.1 All I"" n -"-'ii"' 1 "• "" "'' i^riNl /Mrt.i'i "'"• !•,. MOTdMl '" "" l N .,„..|. '"' "" '••"'"' .,, |Hi /"A r,.M tm it" .I,,,!.,,..,. ..I l.l-.i... MH.I W'H n> IfOffl Ni'W V.ifk I" '•' n,. n.i rlitrtn NtaM "*•*• .v.. I.. i....i" trip, *•" '••• on M.i N .ii IMI NWW WHII* I" l...*l ami •.!• *•# %  In fuiopa. ll.. tl.tfM will ralofn •# Aft. '• On ii.. ..i..... iiii>. Mw p'"" wMI rft** MMMMp In Kama ••• %  IsJl iham ..(• In Nfll •"• "••" I.I.. i in II i who '" i' i "" r ,w '' k i. .HI ni i I" in. lMdln| ii lh# „.|. ililllimiiil 1100 will null i .1. i• l|n niimiM.'mi'iiN," H.I in I inn I Iwln llnii'l ri'MMViillim .iiuhi M'i'iiiu liuii' IJrkvU for rul i ..Mnii" umI Iht PiiWVfr 9* ill mil I., lii.iiilli'il liy tin/.DA I l Ki'iiHitiui-nl in IVI AMV ii.iin.li.il hi (hr lt>M rul rminil lrli> | 1V1 bruUitr^ nd hir fmili*s, i in i ill I..' II nil ilny l'"i f !"• W i|| b. jiuriU oT honor at a ban/(IA nip ii nil") MI Itniniuti ichool (| „cl Sunday craning. Mar. 6, at in lmn.il. Mm Milvi-r. n ulrfhl •• ih.loroiu>t hotel, inn i.nn ..I I.-I hv\\, mul Mffalrn .t Tht g^^^, prominent ""' '' ,,A ,M r hiininaaaiiivn in various fields of tniii. HOA i nl I'Uniiin* an "In ,iutry ami cotnmerc*. have de.1.1 i.•....• Day" ••• ihm will xi^rd tJialr many efforts and enlin\t' mi Am mul rvturf May orgies to the cause of Torah and M, n *ll an • Mimmer trip leav Jawiah aducaiioa." accotdinf to inu Juno *> nml u'liiiiHiii; .luljr Hi spokesmen of Yeaoiva Torah Vollir smnniei nTtp w*l nped three ilaath. t>onsors of the event. AIM) .. hnli eck ta l aei and tmro -** %  m iMnafJ AvMttnwal mur inntmil KMT Ike trujM may he ot> i i..m the alftoa M ine *•• osi ivuhm oi the UrtA. WT Waah inat. tn • tre-rn la*id ^md IH *Me W >mt axe MMMI I „ linn I. Fabric, preaidenl o Tempi* Ner Tamid, and Mrs. I ,,,„„ (1( |„nnnq the paneling and decor of the Temple's new hl.i.i.y The natural woods and sound-proofed room is completely air-conditioned. ...iily March. Formal dedication is scheduled in Seminary Will Honor Families Mental Health Program "Overworked? Tired? was the Mibjcrt of a program sponsored by the Mental Health Society to be ,„o menenfeld f.mMy. deluding given by Dr. Bernard Tumarkin. Miami psychiatrist, recently in the Miami Public Library Auditorium. The film, 'The Hidden Key," was taw basis of the talk and Hat discussion which followed. -In m em a Wte w af'lHelr unuawel devaHae *e aue yawrh and Heir see ieua eaneern tanned td ef Tarn Tarah VadaaHi wMI nay trie*— %  • tnooR, ^fwwia) w*fiv 30 rt-rs Aft This Wetk Shortages: OJBaeii at Ocet. the Jewish Society for Settlement on the Lead, reported in Moscow this week en thenretmra from a visit to Biw i snaHnn met a serioea crisis had deveaaped oeeaiase ef ahortages ef food ead forage. Many of the Jewish farmers have left for the cities LbOalL NOTtCl Vrfc %  %  • •'• *•*** •i wo 'aw^wo M a *• &f *• •wtwv.i • ** .K*l. KI .> *>• •• &f aiieo. to -*> s**/^ W* "•••^^•(•l •^ %  wfe% Dr.Robbin* To bo Speaker A teotr pa el. to NOTICE UNOCR TlTKKIS WAWt ly C l HIOUEBT OmfK %  : %*••• tat****, ^*v •iOa *' *** .w v *. s #iO\ '(-ne M >0 •* &f ^ I &f s\.^. ti \ >0* >' %  I &f io\ o* Vi*wni oiw. •mi* aofi •• *>o'* *•• &f vp^w^aaaa v^ •• ^ninev^o ** % %  •* % %  *• o> > Vss w aho-l eowo*ar reeMdoM tf „, Hro*kl> W rwoel khxtaotot s>*•" o,svs J Wiwaoju. aattiMMU v%-e sontre. fivs^SoM w tw* JNO*SI tweaotaa lao and hath I*^M +* AMm%ro s gswot < Boaor raMsOoc *wl M^'oae* at a Nwuntrei I enON^MA *, o*s' ,s* %,owxx MOO ** *h Mai rHaoa tonMAwooA \s>eA m > IV ,•*** a* the ve% rcri Norse* ntai w i HI r, O "lli flrtnaw Ba.-n.vf ITTT an; csBtaxoct Nm w nii. i no aw a, rtvo* wiv*e to r*-i>(*r amSa aaaw Yessuxa Torah \sxiaath, located -*.r r ia c^rwh coon m at the hooooet -* 1 .: o y >*e>.ir* \etrees. V.% ;ao ha 1 I MM ss ..sA aat o* o< n oa t athrV V V .s *.s. ai oaiao o sN*rt^ aw wai a*. *W ,' i n oii r, fn wax im of v > %  > V**^ *.ys Oss^^ JsT^O vs* s % V •^O-NsVC V*y< s^•* &f •'. v* SAVE — 10 / EARN ADM IUILDING coirnucTotSa wc OsXSBBST XS5WST 5


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Friday. February 26, 1960 *'Jewisti rhridtian C.L arm in si/ yours, of fabric*, the suits come in two styles, which, get their names from the Florida scene. One, named '•Gulf," has pleated trousers and slight shoulder padding. The second. Fleet," features ivy detailing with slim, cuffless trousers, and a slightly shorter jacket. • • THE fabric combines, Creslan, Dacron and rayon, and can Page 9-B be dyed with more tyes of dyes ...J^I. a and in deeper and richer inter. r W* !" OOa Program OH TV sides than anything yet achieved in synthetics. As for that sometimes underestimated power of the woman, statistics show that over 50 percent of men's clothes are purchased by women — without the men present — and that another 25 percent are what might be called joint-selectors. Men's Club of Monticello Park Congregation will hold a "Brotherhood of Man" program Monday evening in cooperation with the National Conference of Christians and Jews. ORT Day Slated Here Wednesday THE Lorber chapter of the Jew%  ish National Home for Asthmatic Children held its annual fashion show Tuesday at Viscaya. Chairmaa of the affair was Mr. Marvin Guberman, who wore a two-piece Nile green silk costume ensemble. Mrs. Morgan Levey was co-chairman, and she selected a beige silk dress and jacket, and a small white floral hat. Mrs. Henry Schier chose a peppermint stick-and-white stripe on a b;i>k< t weave linen with its own matching coat. The coat featured :he new kimona sleeve and an oversin shawl collar. A white straw picture hat, trimmed in pink and white flowers, completed hei ensemble, I'u ; nt, Mrs. Leslie Rome, i laek eyelette piqu in the popular shirtmaker style. Her a -M>ries were in black, her white eyelette hat, with a hlack velvet band. MrIrvin Goldstein selected a white cotton lace sheath with a short • ro jacket. The jacket had tl •• quarter-length sleeves with dark ranch mink cuffs. • • yARlETY has always been the spice of women's fashions — in color.-, patterns, fabric textureand styles. N'ow at long last men s wear seems to be getting more > %  rsified. A good example of the added I variety increasingly visible in I men's wear this coming spring is I the handsome assortment of aolJids. checks and stripes in just lone new line of Wash 'n' Wear ] men's suits. Made by Haspel Bros they've just been given their world dine's. premiere at BurThe secret behind the added diversity in patterns and colors is Creslan, Florida's own acryliic fiber. Produced in Santa Roas county near Pensacola, Creslan absorbs dyes easily. In addition to a wide selection ^e: The New QUIET AUTOMATIC gun type fleer furnace Siegel Oil Co. brings to you Northern Oil Healing comfort — "SOUTHfUN STYLf — on 12,000 ITU prttiure lype oil burner with Minneapolis Honeywell safety controli — eorapltttly automatic with electric ignition — burnt No. 2 fuel oil. •a eel mini 1M1 call wtrk itnmae Hear fsrsecea. Cell Uses! Ml Ce. tar free art a —lo H U Ha m let. 1-4411 SIEGEL OIL CO Dltt-ibureri of SleclaJr rVeeecfi Since '*J 4 7 _*M N.W 30th Ave, MIAMI, FIA. CALL f Pe'sono/ix.rf service U the b, a c k s t o n e flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 U-hour service except rosh hashono ami yom kippur Southeast Florida region of Women's American ORT will join 55.j 000 other members of the Organij zation for Rehabilitation Through Training across the nation in celebration of National ORT Day. Mayors, governors and other dignitaries will pay tribute to ORT'S humanitarian program of giving to the i>eople of, the free world the skills and knowledge that mean strength for the cause of American freedom, as well as freedom throughout the world. ORT is currently celebrating its 80th anniversary. Since 1880. the organization has been operating vocational schools for impoverished, unschooled or uprooted Jews. Enrollment this year is expected to reach 43,000 in 20 countries. Proceeds for Mizrachi Card party and luncheon were held Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Dorothy DIatt, 1533 Jefferson ave. Proceeds were for Mizrachi. Mrs. Bessie Allen is president of the chapter. Wash 'n' Wear for a day at the races—or a day in the office. It's extremely light in weight, and wrinkles from an all-day wearing hang out overnight NORTHERN OIL HEATING "SOUTHERN STYLE" Yivo Forum Will Hear Journalist Peretz Granenstein will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Yivo Forum on Saturday evening at the Miami Beach Public School. 1420 Washington ave. Granenstein will discuss "The Sabra—His Jewish Consciousness." Granenstein. a prominent journalist and editor in Hebrew and Yiddish publications, lived in Israel for many years, where he was active in the Labor Zionist movement. Histadrut and Mapai. Yivo Forum is a weekly presentation of the Vivo Committee of Greater Miami. Israeli Group At Seville Hotel Premiere performance of the Seville hotel's International Revue featuring the Sabras. will take place Friday evening. The Sabras are dynamic Israeli dancers and singers, ranging in age from 18 to 25. The group has appeared at Radio City Music Hall in New York; Shoreham hotel, Washington; Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles; Palm Beach Casino. Cannes. France; Radio Nacional. San Salvador; Follies Theatre, Mexico City; Ed Sullivan Show, New York; Chicago Opera House, Chicago. The group has also received applause at the Latin Quarter, New I York; Nacional Theatre, San Jose, Costa Rica; Lux Theatre, PanaI ma; and Paris Television Show, in Paris. France. A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 WIDE FEET? STOP SUFFERING E-E-E WIDTHS ALWAYS IN STOCK MM $4.98 WEDGEES, HEELS, LOAFERS, SCUFFS ALL COLORS BOB GOLDNER'S TRAIL SHOES 1610 S.W. 8th STREET Miami FR 3 6863 Mayor Eugene Schwarz, of Surfside. signs proclamation declaring Mar. 2 at ORT Day in his community. The observance honors the programs of Women's American ORT. Looking on are Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, vice president of the Greater Miami chapter, showing Mayor Schwarz a map indicating the countries around the world where ORT schools operate; and (left to right) Mrs. Jacob Glassman, president, Miami Beach Afternoon chapter; and Mrs. William Fishman, membership chairman. k Memorable Summer for Your Yountjstei Norton Segal Jerry Nudelmon On Beautiful Lake Osceofg Htnderjonville, N. C. • Complete Recreation • Sports • Arts, Crofts and • Field Progroms Winter AMlW 44 S.W. 3 re St. %  JW HCU"^ M~I* Phone FR 4-1380 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME "Centrally Ucafca"' Est. 1951 Jewish Style Cooking Spacious Grounds si Reasonable Rates • • 84-Hour Nursing Service • Special Diets Strictly Observed • All Rooms on Ground Floor Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 LEO ALLEN, Dlr*ci*



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Page 14-A vJewlslincrldnar Friday, February 26, I960 Broking rVifh Book By HILARY MINPLIN Where Language and Ideas Swim in Exquisite lucidity PHILOSOPHY AND THE MODERN WORLD. By Albtrt William Levi. 591 pp. Bloomington, Ind.: Indiana University Press. $7.50. THIS is the intellectual dilemma of the modern world, as Albert William Levi sees it: that at the precise moment "when the social possibilities of, freedom of intellectual choice are greatest, the very multitude of intellectual alternatives creates a pain ful suspension of judgment and a paralysis of the faculty of intellectual choice." Man. never freer, has never been more confused. The present book is an attempt to provide not answers but analysis of the main philosophical ideas which have been produced by, and have influenced, the modern Western mind. It is one of the most exciting books 1 have ever read. To begin with. Mr. Levi's concept of philosophy is broad; thus he discusses not onlrB* r S SDff D< wey Russell and Carnap. Karl Jaspers and Sartre Moore and Wittgenstein, and Whitehead, but also the nonprofessional philosophers. In a discussion of the philosophy of history he analyzes Spengler and Toynbee with a brilliance which is breathtaking, drawing their portraits in lively and sometimes biting detail. From science he draws forth Freud for the image of man. Einstein and Planck for the image of physical nature, and Lenin and Veblen for the image of society. Mr. Levi relates all of these thinkers to the two great contemporary problems, as he conceives of them—the fragmentation of both society and the individual, and the "root problem." the conflict beCopifof Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN ACLU Bright Boys Now Kosher Conservatives Washington THE AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES %  Union is defending the 'right" of Nazis to advocate the gassing of American Jewish men. women, and children. This development came as a shock to many of the ACLU's supporters andmembers. It is a subject of raging controversy within the organization. The ACLU has a distinguished record of protecting free speech and other civil liberties. But dismay occurred when two ACLU lawyers, both of Jewish origin, rushed to defend George Lincoln Rockwell's "American Nazi Party." These lawyers attempted to turn a simple streetcorner fracas into a Constitutional free speech case. The "sacred right" of Nazis to urge mass murder was, in effect, proclaimed by the ACLU although it was merely a disorderly conduct issue. An ACLU faction termed their organization's action "precipitated and marked by unseemly haste." They charged ACLU attorneys with "seeking personal publicity Irving Berman. 48, is an affable gentleman who is a successful builder. He supports Jewish causes and was United Notions Listening Past: By SAUL CARSON Freedom of Religion United Nations COR THE FIRST time in the history of the United Nations, a series of official aocuments prove that Israel is an of rich and genuine democracy, surrounded on all sides by the barren '" -• iiof Arab autocracies. It is an extraordinary scries of documents— and ^al N*^_^H ,h '' Israeli section of this stack of archiveis being revealed here publicly for the first tim. When the UN Commission on Human Rights convenes for its annual session, beginning Feb. 28. at IN headquarters in Geneva, it will have before it 86 "countr. dealing with religious rights and practices in" as many lands, one ci those studies, buried until now among the rith Israel. u:h,rs of the stud.e.previously rethe situation regarding religious rights and practices in .ill of the Arab states neighboring Israel. Those lure who accept the maxim that among the most fundamental human rights is the basic right to ship and practice the religion of one'choice, ;tgrce wholeheartedly that the study dealing with Israel casts a bngh' ihining light on the Jewish State. Like many of the "country studies," the brae] -< provides figures on the numbers of religious practitmnt rin the country. We find that, as of 1956. "the total population of Israel was 1.872.390" and that, of this total "there were 1.667.455 Jew.-. 141.495 Moslems, 43.746 Christians, and 19.794 Druzes. But the real story is not in those figures. The test of Israel's democracy is: How does it treat the non Jewish religious communities—especially the Arab Moslems and Christians? The answerare clear. Here is a summary of some of the answers as the Commission on Human Rights will read in the Israel section: the Jewish religion is no state-religion .There is no 'established' religion in Israel Freedom of re] is guaranteed not only in the Declaration of Independence of May 14. 1948. but is enforced by Israel courts apart of the common law. All persons in Israel enjoy full liberty of conscience and the free exercise of their forms of worship, subject only to the maintenance of public order and moral" Non-recognition of any religious community does not affect its right, nor the right of any of its members, to the free exercise of the religion." In short, the official document shows: "There are no restrictions in Israel upon the right of individuals to adhere or not to adhere to a particular religion or to any religion." But how are Israel's liberal religious laws implemented? Many other countries (even the USSR) give lip-service to constitutional or other jurisdical guarantees of freedom of religion. But it is the practice that interests the expert' UN observers. chosen to head the Israel Bond drive in northern Virginia. He served as president of the Arlington-Fairfax Jewish Center. Mr. Berman. on a downtown Washington street, recently came upon members of the "American Nazi Party" distributing handbills urging the gassing of Jews. Mr. Berman had no desire to be gassed. He seized a quantity of the handbills from Nazi Fuehrer Rockwell's own hand. Mr. Berman sought to throw the hateful handbills into a sewer. According to witnesses, Mr. Berman was then assaulted by J. V. Kenneth Morgan, 34, deputy commander of the Nazi group. Morgan and Berman scuffled. They were arrested on the spot. The charge against both was "disorderly conduct." But court officials were amazed when the case came up for a preliminary hearing, similar to an arraignment. For ACLU attorneys David Israel Shapiro and Lawrence Speiser had entered the act, voicing concern over the rights oi the poor Naais. Was this an artificial injection of a "free speech" issue? It had been generally assume! that it was only a matter of whether Mr. Berman and Nazi Morgan had been disorderly on a public street. However, the ACLU sniffed an attempt to suppress Nazi rights and wanted to see the dangerous Mr. Berman brought to book. Lawyer Shapiro said that "as distasteful as I found the literature in this case, I find even more distasteful anv attempt to prevent its distribution. Lawyer Speiser commended the police for resisting "pressure" for action aeainst the Nazi agitators. He said it was "admirable" that the police permitied the Nazis to work publicly against the Jew s Dissident elements within the ACLU felt their organi Rattan was "reaching" way out "to create a civil liberties ease" in defense of a Nazi because so many Communisthad been defended. They said ACLU "bright boys" wanted to balance the ledger, shed any leftist taint, and become kosher" in the eyes of conservatives. A non-Jewish newspaperman noted that "while Shapiro was in the hearing defending Morgan Rockwell was outside in the hall explaining that his Nazi partv be lieves about 90 percent of American Jews will have io be thrown into gas chambers." Later Rockwell thanked the volunteer Jewi-h lawyers Then, in front of their faces, he raised his hand in a N salute and said: "Sieg heil!" There was crude merriment among Rockwells Nazis when they joked about the "Jew lawyers defending their party without a fee. The ACLU approved distribution of the Nazi handbills although they foment disorder and incite violence and murder. By its action, the ACLU made Rockwell a cause c.lebre and a "persecuted patriot" It was Rockwell's fondest dream to attain such a role. He loved the publicity K Lawyer Speiser termed the affair "a classical free speech case." But others described the action of the ACLU attorneys as "a classical bid for publicity." Mr Berman was d.smayed by the legal pyrotechnics. He sadly shook h.s head He said it was impossible for him to believe the U. S. Constitution guaranteed a "right" to advocate the mass murder by gassing on h.s family and otter American citizens of Jewish faith tween rationality and the irrational, between reason a and faith, the secular arid the religious, if you will. The "terrible extremes" of Spengler s "relativiatic atheism and Toynbee's obtrusive piety" exemplify this dichotomy in one area, if I may oversimplify. What is most exciting, perhaps, is not Mr. Levi's style, a sparking flow of language in which idea* swim with exquisite lucidity; nor is it the su >ject matter itself, the pulse of contemporary philosophic opinion on which the ordinary reader has laid only the most fluttering finger. More exciting even than these is Mr. Levi's own highly creative commen'.ary, a wide flung mantle of scholarship, ranging fr„ m the Parthenon to Surrealism, from Plato to Pound, from Aeschylus to Wallace Stevens—including, among others, Mann, Joyce, Kafka and Dylan Thomas. Here on the field of human experi3nce, Mr. Levi shows how philosophic temper deternuies artistic expression and, indeed, the whole cuLural "gestalt" of the time. Brrgson and Proust, for example, were both engrossed in the distinction between external and internal time—"one of the focal issues of philosophy in the modern world," writes Mr. Levi. which constantly recurs "in Russell, Eddington, Whitehead. and the Existentialists." In modern art, • he details the rationalist tradition behind Cubism, i as opposed to the irrationalist roots of Surrealism, revealing again the intellectual schism of twentiethcentury man. This kind of vision, while not unique, is always the hallmark of the finest scholarship, which is here coupled with warm, provocative writing. You just can't get better than that. Befween You aad Me: BORIS SM01AR ai,..... ... .*. Overseas Newsletter: By EUAHU SALPETER The Israel-Syria fracas Jerusalem IJNDER THE ISRAEL-SYRIAN Armis** tice Agreement, the border between the two countries is Identical with what was formerly, the border -between Syria and Mandatory Palestine. However, when the Armistice was signed, there were still some Syrians in certain spots inside Israel territory in the vicinity of the border. It was agreed that these areas would form demilitarized tones where no armed forces would be allowed. The chairman of the Israel-Syrian Mixed Armistice Commission was entrusted with the duty of restoring normal c:\ilian life in these zones. Progressively, three different interpretations of the nature of the demilitarized zones has developed Israel insists on a Hteral interpretation of the respective clauses: the zones are part of sovereign Israel territory with the only restriction that entry of Israel armed forces is prohibited there The Syrians maintain that "restoration of normal civilian life" means that "de facto" authority is determined by the ownership of lands: Jewish-owned lands are under Israel authority. Arab-owned lands under Syria* authority. The United Nations Truce Supervision Organization's view js. that the duty conferred upon the imtrJ Nations Chairman of the Armistice Commission gives hira the authority to be the arbiter on all matters concerning the demilitarized zone.-. The Beit Katzir area, where the latest ell •• curred between Israel and Syria is one of ttese .! %  militarized IOMS, The irea involved ilocated at the southeast orner of the Sea of Galilee. It is. roughly, a narrow elonrf;.ied triangle, about ten miles long and about three mil at its base, wedged in between the eastern shore of the Sea of galilee on itwestern side and the Svnan border m its eastern side. There are several Israel settlement in the zone and the abandoned Arab village of TawafK. which was the focus of the latest clashes. During the War of Independence, the villager! of Tawafig fled to Syria and settled in new hou-right acro.-s th. border, close to their former village. Tr. y have beer^ cultivating tome of the land inside the demutariied zone and Israel has permitted them to do to. II %  sporadic type of cultivation, such as is often the c-eit Arab farmers when the land is not too good b. tuft abundant for their needs: one season.they work oM pK><. next :eason another. New Books Show Vitality of 'Dying' aamiur\cc UIUA n r-. is>.. si ..... THOSE WHO BELIEVE that Yiddisk. literature i"dying" in this country, will be pleasantly surpr.sed bv two gently published Yiddish books thai] made their appearance in New York thi-' week. One volume is Joseph Rubinstein'<| "Megilath Russland"—a book by the noted Jewish poet on Jewish woein Russia which he left after World War II W The other book is Jacob Pat'•Shmnn^iTi^L""* M ^ in Israel," chats which the authorTd w^ „ ^ writers in Israel. The firs, book X*V tfTZ" a Jewish cultural institution engaged mhoov !" K. I the second is published by "Der Kval ~ mjW,sh ">: ing house of which I London s U,e owner ^^ The fact that one book deals with Soviet Russia a* the other w,.h Israel is symptomatic of the {Merest no* \V, 1? meric n Jewry with regard to the'two cvintries. ih Kub ns,e,n 's book depicts impressively, m fir* ***> £ e 1 ,n' d .l 0 f J ws ,n Russia ">* 8 !" f ""-^ feelings there, the atmosphere under which the J*** culture was liquidated, the Jewish authors who wr •**• to their death in Siberia. R..hl h U ? h *"" Me •** in t • Political bncfcisreuad. Rubinstein s volume is a book of poetry of the hi*** 1> erary quall(v ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ fir9( ,„ lh rsntt o contemporary Jewish poets. Mr. Pat's book conveyitjjj views of the most outstanding Israeli writers on var T£ aspects of Jewish life as seen by those who were eiuxr oorn in Israel or have been living there for decade*



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CAHPAieN NI5WS NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR HEEE SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION No. 4 A SUPPLEMENT OF TXc ffemut ?U>U4Um* FEBRUARY 26, 1960 AMPAIGN TOTALS RISE AS 1960 CJA ACESETTERS SCORE BIG INCREASES! Dynamic Leonard Roun (left) provided the "fire-works" at the Pacesetters' dinner with a series of solid increases m his CJA pledge. He is shown chatting with Bernard Stevens. "It's our personal responsibility to lift the campaign from the brink of mediocrity and to give Jews the social services they have a right to expect," said Rosen. Cal Kovens (right), a co-chairman of the Builders' ^vision, and Irving "Bing" Kossoff, a campaign to-chairman heading up Trades' and Professions l^tt), responded to the stirring message of urgency brought by Rabbi Friedman and announced 'eir pledge increases at the Pacesetters' dinner. Julian Weinkle (left), a CJA campaign co-chairman, is seen with Dan B. Ruskin (center), a former Federation president, and Nathan Gumenick at the successful Pacesetters' event which chalked up many boosts in pledges. ho


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Page 12-B l egist ihrkUtun Friday. February 26. 1960 — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AND w vnr BfST m TOWHI BANQUtT rACUITIES Candlefa'ght Inn 1111 Commodore Plan Coconut Grovt HENRY LEITSON, Mqr. tflie finest rjoocfs Qk finest Seiwice FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS OF TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE! Served with Sacramental Wines and All the Trimmings, with Special Emphasis on Courtesy, for which the Monte Carlo is famous! WOE GREENS7EIN. Catering Mgr. PHONE: UN 6 8721 ON THt OCEAN AT OBTM T. MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA monk lohL RESOttT HOTEL STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant Oldest and best known dairy restaurant serving LUNCH and DINNERS. TRY OUR SMIAl ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAOUS 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 i mm largest Family Tred* in FUrido ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY f-ti LOHCM DINHC H 5UPPEK St tfC %  Ml 12 5 1 M STKEtl CANlONItl ^f COOKING ^*V* ^ocie:i TO ^H BJT ^ tttHt MORE rtOPLE USI refreshing celorie-tree Sugofne SWEETER THAN SUGAI YET NO FOOD VAlUi ftteommended by doctors fe I d*bfl :s ovtrwtighls an" lo ralont diets Use lor beverages. desserts coo\in| Pure ComKHTTTTJ p^etei* harmless. 4ti. -Tfc i. Md-dts 6URHT[[Dt(0r(fntHmG AT rooo STORES ivvrnvMMMj NOW OPEN LUNCH CANTONESE DELICACIES SOUTH PACIFIC FREE PARKING Pearly Gait • by 'Hal Peart NAMES MAKE NEWS: Approximately 100 guests will be on han< >r the festivity on Sunday at the Beach home of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Casdin. It will mark the 13th wedding anniversary of the drug chain xecutive and his charming Ruth, who have another reason to regard hat number as extremely lucky in their lives. Their first-born, Scott, vas born on Jan. 13. That new Caddy of Nat (Marnay's Ltd.) Feinberg was the first prize n a recent prize fest sponsored by the North Shore Optimist Club. Leo Reisman, one of the nation's top musical conductors in the 'wenties and Thirties, now making his home in Coral Gables, and al hough immersed in realty, is anxious to get back into the musical field .e hasn't lost the master's touch with the baton, as evidenced by his uest conducting of the U. of Miami Symphony a few months ago. Cover Girl of Miami, one of the local dress manufacturing outfits, tas outpaced many of its rivals the past year. Milt Mittman one of the ales execs of the fashion house, reports his line is blanketing the South ke the proverbial dew. Mercantile National Bank execs, Stanley Bookbinder, with his missus, and Ed Melnicker, among the patient locatites waiting to whip the ball off the first tee at Bayshore over the weekend. The Greater Miami area has been jam-packed with tourists; even the older, less fancy hotels in South Beach are turning 'em away. The irony of it all—many local folk came here to escape the con%  ined life of apartment living in the bigger cities. So what happens? ilulti-unit apartment buildings are springing up all over the Beach. *nd the same people who came here to live, to get away from that type >f dwelling, are moving in by the hundreds in the giant-sized buildings ropping up here. Ceil Adams so busy with her functions as social director of Harbor sland Spa she has little time for her favorite game, golf, at Bayshore, vhere she has been women's club champion. Circuit Court Judge Irving Cypen will officiate at the wedding of %  ntertainer Belle Barth and George Martin Monday night at the Pub in he Coronet hotel. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Murray Bloom beaming with the record business being chalked up by his Green Mansions motel this winter. The Mau-Mau Lounge, under the direction of former Philly and Atlantic ity nilery owner, Irvin Wolf, is one of the more popular spots in the Miami Springs sector. Local TV personality Maxine Barrat will be a member of Hve cast in the musical production, "Angel in the Wings," being revived at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, starting Tuesday. Headliners are Broadway favorites Paul Hartman, Carol Bruce and Hank Ladd. Hartman and Ladd were in the original Broadway production. Many of you may remember the Hartmans from night club dates here I in the Thirties and Forties, when he and his former wife, Grace, formed ; the team of the madcap Hartmans, satirical dancers supreme. In fact | the couple co-starred in "Angel in the Wings" when is opened on Broadway in '48. I It'll be a big night in Miami Beach on Mar. 9. Frank Sinatra will be in town for his engagement at the Fontainebleau La Ronde, and for the premiere of his latest movie. "Can-Can," at the Sheridan Theatre. Betty Grable is back in town, at the Deauville Cassanova room, sharing billing with Miami Beach's Dick Shawn. The former "Miss I egs" of moviedom is as shapely as ever, and can hold her own (figurewise) with gals much younger. Louis Prima, Keely Smith and gang hold forth with their riotous music making at the Eden Roc Pompeii room through Tuesday. Lisa Kirk is back in town at the Americana. On the same bill, Darvas and Julia, the sensational dance team that packed the Latin Quarter not so long ago in their premiere appearance here. Patti Page, at the Fontainebleau this week, has been quite busy Besides cutting records, she just finished a dramatic role in the movie 'Elmer Gantry," and her book for teen-agers, "Once Upon a Dream Will be published soon. That's a lot of talent for one gal • -fc FILM FARE: "Sink the Bismarck" is a British war thriller Realistic sea warfare highlights the Royal Navy blood-hounding Hitler's mighty battleship and sending it to the bottom, breaking the back of the Nazi sea strength in World War II. Kenneth More and Dana Wynter handle the leads in the new movie at the Carib, Miami and Miracle The deal that M-G-M interests made for the Lincoln Theatre to I how Ben-Hur" is a theatre-owner's dream come true. r P i W M B M AC H H W ?L Y: L ,S Sh leap t0 P m Beach >"d on "Leap r Day Monday, the Royal Poincianna Playhouse, under the able son TheS NIS'^ w "'^age "Biography," starring'^ay Emer son. The s. N Behrman comedy made Broadway history with the elib NOW OPEN Mxxffi 9ncomporaWe TOncri Cuisine L 9516 HARDING AVE. £js % MIAMI BEACH UN 6 -1654 AT THE PIANO lAft DAVID LEftOUX ->U>3 The REVLIN HOTEL %  %  KOSHER DINING ROOM Kosher Dining Room — Now Open to the Public DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65 Year Day,' will play through Mar. 5. ^^ ** ^ C medy revival you may be on. of the lucky prize winners. First prix. i, TL^uJZ Ued the Sunnv is,,., spot K^S^XSI^SL^ ^ the Sunny available. Duke Haziott cuisine VISstairs room where the anatra-fadal-and-vocal d!hu *$"* I) ""' ; Radio Winer, boisman of the Boi r e '• ', "'"*J?! '"" ,!) crowds over the past week l.si J... ,K '••WHew won't have to 15 to en£ £ i^Sta? '"""" 4::)0, ^ *" .t eftttwas ESS; rr r % %  *Passover. *rvanon, r now be.ng t.ken for Candlelight Inn reports localitea and visitors .U L toward the fine prime ribs, if, ,, !" ","£" %  a partiality Grove restaurant. ""**' fine ea,,n 8 a the Cuconul The fabulous South Pacific in Hallanrtatn !" !its wide variety of mouth-water^ ESttSfSST* "" TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 4-4907 JE 1-4651 ERWIN and LOUISE FRISHNET w-v*~v>^•v^^^-n^v^v-v^-v^-v^v *"v-v*v' Motel Row's Finest Restaurant & Lounge INCOMPARABLE NEAPOLITAN CUISINE DINNERS from MIMIU or Phone PRIME STEAKS CHOPS BOAST BEEF BABY RIBS SEAFOOD TO DELIGHT THE BOURMET IN THE FABULOUS COQUETTE ROOM ,MT,MA j. 0 M u u uvMD T o N 4 T, : T Lt ,NM,MT t>'w i aui AmuuAM "'Mil CATf HANCHt I. F and Collins Ave. TABKING \0 YOU RE CORDIALLY INVITED TODAY NICK & ANTOINETTE'S RESTAURANT Cucina Casalinga "Hval ilaiian Home VaoUlnf • WINE and BEER g> FREE PARKING -B. 1 twe 2 e n 1 N ^-,] s ,Court Phone FR 1-9375 I Serv.ng Daily from 6 p.m.-ton. frgm p.m. | rhej f 3 vv. ["tRiNc fHaOwicdt, ll 'TCS$| torVU A NT0N| SOOT FRE



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February 26. 1960 f'Jewlsti Ocrkftar JACK WILSON ables Officials Lt Zamora J'Cit} of Brotherhood" will be |o subject of a sermon by Rabbi Loon Hurwita during Friday Iremnc services Temple Zamoihi.week. I Sidney H. Pallor, pi t'Mflent ne conureuation Jill pn sent an |luminatH scrol ( %  ables layor John M %  omgomcry am pmmission o r s -ph.H. MurMONTGOMLKY f> Wjnslon W. 'Wynne. Robert L. larle. and Frank E. Kerdyk. I ity ot'i'ieiaU.wiN be guests 'litZamora servtoA Greetings II be extended by Rev. Max | 'the N.'tional Conference and Jews; Paul Seihnan, chairman of the Florida L nal board, Anti-Defamation I Rev. Luther Cole, Coral 1 Ministerial Assn.; and; I Martin Levy, attorney and I m many charitable and I movement*, [ant, r M,.y e r Gijser will render i I'ti ruu-al melodies. North Shore Elects Wilsip* •I%fk Wilson IBs ^n elected president of North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'nth. Other officers name! at a meeting here were Lawrence Lipkin Nate Perlmutter, Dr.jKobert Rosen and Morris Rosseui, vice president*. Louis Hirsh, treasurer; Wilbur Loewenberg. finanjial secretary Jules Israel, chaplpjfl; Jerry Carver, corresponding secretary Maurice Brenner, gNldian; and Morris Lunch, wai%h£ Nemed to Mw board are Abe Appel, Nat* Askew, Richard Bergman, Is.dor Cohen, Abraham Mirxtes, Morris Minow, Divkl Reinwald, Morris Roth, Alex Douglas, Irvin* Spr, Arthur Spiegel, Seymour Teitelbeum, Philip Thau, Ban Toby, Morris Urist, and Murray Wail. Advisory board members are Nathaniel Bernstein. Albert Feinberg, David Fenton. Frank Gordon, Dr. Julius Greenhause, Jack Korenblit, Jack Klinger. Max Kriloff. Jerry Lelchuk, Bernard Lipson, Sam Lichtenstein. Sam Ma low, Nate Packar. Marcus Paulson Dave Sail. Max Siegal. Joseph Schleider. Charles Summer. Harry Stulbarg. and Nate Wolfson. Past presidents are Nathaniel Glickman. Jerome G. Greene, Jules Israel. George Levenson. Milton Mannheimer. Melvin J. Richard, Mark Silverstein, and Leonard Tobin. Wilson is treasurer of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith LodRes and chairman of the 1960 state convention due hete in April. Page 13-B HAKVIY mint MARILYN MICHAEL & Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian A corsage 1S free for the asking, and will be presented to each • mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance. Bar Mit!S? f ? 0 u*T -n Alan is an honor ro student at u-.Ti tJ? i J He 1 ry Rossman Shenandoah Junior High, where ,a 27 e P arTe m n, rday v m0rn,n C .1hC be ngS to the ***** "£ ttk RIKH. P e u EmanuE1 and attends Temple Zion religious Witt Rabbi Irving Lehrman offischool, ciating. Henry is the son of Mrs. i • • • Frances Rossman. Harvoy Sla i : M H Fi a hlr I1 f S neig u u gr < !f, at ""' Rabbi Leon Kronish n vMll of fid!" !" P rH ?h and Temple ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Harvey Rolr^ 1 rehg r S S ch r' S,uan SlaVin S^urday morn ..H' 0 ln Henry's honor will ing. Feb. 27, at Temple Beth Sl.otaKe place at an open house party lorn Saturday afternoon at the RossHarvey is the son of Mr and man home. ^ (Mrs Samue s avm Am praine i ave. He Is a student in the Beth Alan Dittrieh Sholom confirmation class of 5721 Temple Zion will be the site of ... the Bar Mitzvah of Alan Dittrieh Irene Stain on Saturday morning. Feb. 27. RabBas M.tzvah of Irene Sybil Stem bi Alfred Waxman will officiate, will be celebrated Saturday morn Temple Branch Plans Dedication Rabbi Kronish to. Speak Rabbi Leon Kro.iisfl. of Temple Beth Sholom. will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'nth Tue> day noon at the DiLidcf hotel; Yevng Adult League Dance Young Adult League of the Miami Hebrew Congregation will hold its first Leap Year barbecue and dance Sunday evening in the social hall of the congregation. $ £''''"> l 3aooatnObarv*7 full hm. M„h B ;h. R.|i 9 j 0, „„. ," d*'ly on p..mi,. Special wit £•? d di b *< *et. Si.ak., hop, |nd R„.m daily Fr.. TV in .vary loom p 4 kino ,„ ch cktin ind J4 nr fi ur f N /" E *N PRIVATE BEACH S7J? r l ~ CAB *NA ClUB Miami Saach 9 KOSHER MEAIS INC. Day Par Parson DoubU Occupancy March IS-Apr. 1 I 5 of llSRoomi 3thar ratal avail Cantor Konigsbarg Will Conduct tha Panovar Sarvicot and S.d.ri accomp. by Popular Symphonic Choir RESERVE NOW RATES ON REQUEST Temple Emanu-EI is preparing to dedicate its new branch religious school at 77th st. and Dickens ave., Samuel Friedland. president of Temple Emanu-EI announced Wednesday. Friedland also said that Leo Robinson, director and vice president of the Dade Federal Savinga and Loan Assn., and a member of the board of directors of Temple manship for this effort, along with Emanu-EI, has accepted the chairMrs. Louis Glasser. The school, constructed for tha purpose of accommodating tha children of Temple members living in the North Beech area, offers facilities including nine large classrooms equipped with furnishing and lighting built according to the specifications of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction. Provisions have also been made for the complete airconditioning and heating of the school. The building houses a large Youth Lounge and Auditorium to serve the needs of Temple EmanuEl's youth activities program for een-agers. In addition, there is a library, a fully-equipped, all-steel kitchen, board and tutoring rooms. Classes, which began on Feb. 14. follow the identical educational program as those at the main religious school and are under the direction of Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman. with supervision by Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI. But transportation is provided to and from the branch school. The building was constructed by the Ciller and Fryd Contracting Company, and was designed by Jules P. Channing under the supervision of the Temple Emanu-EI building committee, which includes Joseph if.' Rose, chairman. Max Boderman. co-chairman, and Morris Cohen, Judge and Mrs. Milton Feller, Jack S. Popick. and Alfred Stone. A special committee breakfast meeting will take place on Mar. 6 in the branch school. ing, Feb. 27. at Temple Judea. Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will officiate. Irene is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stein. 445 Bianca, Coral Gables. She is an eighth grade student at Ponce de Leon Junior High and an honor student for the past five years at Temple Judea religious %  .chool. Irene will enter the Temple's confirmation department following her Bas Mitzvah. Out-of-town guests will include her aunt. Mr.. Max Cohen. Brooklyn, N. Y: aunt. Mrs. Ann Klugman. Newark. N. J. : Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kravitz, aunt and uncle, Montclair. N. J.; and Mr. and Mrs. PM1 Glassman. aunt and uncle, Bradley Beach. N. J. • • • Michael Cogan Michael Cogan will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning. Feb. 27. at Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Michael is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Michael Cogan. He is a student in the confirmation class of 5722 at Beth Sholom. Marilyn Jacobson Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bas Mitzvah of Marilyn •lacohson on Saturday morning, Feb. 27. at Temple Emanu-EI. Marilyn is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobson. She attends seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High and Temple Emanu[ El religious school Out-of-town i guesis will include Mr. anil Mrs. Charles S. Raizeu, ot New Rochelle. N. Y. Birthday Celebration Slated B'nai B'nth Women of West Miami will hold a fifth birthday celebration Wednesday evening at McArthur Dairy, 6851 NE 2nd ave. Music Workshop Scheduled Music workshop class conducted by Mrs. Hilda Steuerman, Viennese concert pian:st. will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the Miami Public Library. 1 Biscayne blvd., on Mar. 2. She will discuss Joseph Haydn and his contribution to music. A film. "Georg Frederich Handel." will also be shown. Appearing Nightly FRED MacKENZIE LATE SNACKS Bloody Mary Lounge SOUTH PACIFIC KOSHI* NORMANDIf RFSTAUHANT Of IN DAILY from 4 te f p.m. 'THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS'' CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS free Perk UN 6-6043 Air-Cead. Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth toe Royal Hungarian RESTAURANT "">UO a CATERERS FOR THE rmtST IN KOSHER CUISINE [ !L" h, n9ton Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 fUTtHiNtl Polynesian Dining With the Romance of the South Seas


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Page 12-A *• Jew 1st ncrkfian Marc Silverberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Silverberg, 831 N. Venetian dr., plants an orange tree in the Hebrew Academy playground in honor of Tu B'Shevat, celebrated on Feb. 13. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy, looks on. DR. SAMUU BELKIN LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARR "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 Miami Hebrew Book Storel 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies tor Synagogues. Schools & Private Use ] ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS 1 TWIX CITY tVMVS CO. GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE MIRRORS 1 RE SILVERING AUTO GLASS INSIAUID WHIlf rOU WAIT 1220 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE 8 6141 Students in Bureau-Sponsored Conclave Friday. February 26, I960 delowitz and Bruce Richman headed the arrangement committee Dr. Belkin Slated At Yeshiva Function Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University, will be guest speaker at a dinner in honor of the "Ambassadors of Yeshiva L'niver-j sity" on Thursday, Mar 3. at the Sterling hotel, it was announced by Max J. Etra. dinner chairman and chairman of the board of trustees. I Also on the program will be Dr. Benjamin Fine, dean of the Graduate School of Educalion, Yeshiva University. "Ambassadors of Yeshiva University" is a group of people who contribute $1,000 annually to the scholarship fund of the school, providing awards of over $1 million in scholarship assistance to deserving students. Dr. Belkin and Dr. Fine will present an up-to-date report on the newest in developments in education and what the new thinking for the 1960's will be with regard to Yeshiva's program. Mrs. Walter J. Diamond, national president of Yeshiva University Women's Organization, arrives in Miami this week to be present for the dinner. North Shore Center PTA Has Brotherhood Week Affair "Harmony Through Brotherhood" was the theme of a program sponsored by North Shore Jewish Center PTA Wednesday evening at the Center. Speakers included Rev. Joseph Crawley. minister of St. Johns on the Lake Methodist Church; Rev. Max Karl, director of the Florida region, National Conference of Christians and Jews; and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of North Shore Jewish Center. Nev Lahav, education director at North Shore, introduced the speakers. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES I JEWISH HOMES | We Carry Bar Mitivah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 17722 -ww^ '-l~"-V*0lf. Rsbbt Men Creenside Unveiling the dedicate**; of a monumfni to the memory of the Ij'e "SHIRLEE GREENS. D£ formerly oj 6.24 Surfside B ,(, MM*XI Bemil take pUce Sunday. Feb. 21th at 1 P.M. at Latitude Memorial Pjrk. Cemetery mill Rdbbi MtytT Abrumouilr of/iciattni; Mr-. Greentide is survived by her husband. William: thro.chit' dren, Gregory. Bctte and Marc: her mother, Mr.Ida Levin; and a blether, Norman Shapiro. Friend* and reluntr< are d*l(ed to attend tREPHUN'S HEBREW] BOOK STORE % Largest, and Oldest Meorew % Supply House lit Greater Miami rVHOUSAtf •fid IfTAIl ; s Complete Line rf Hebrew Supplies J % for Synagogues. Hebrew and Sunday Schools < % ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES J % 417 Washington Ave. Miami leach .* JEfferson 1-9017 I MRS. ESTHER CUTTLER 359 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach Wishes to express Her deep appreciation to her friends and the Beth Jacob Congregation for the many kindnesses extended during her recent bereavement. To Live in Hearts We fceate Behind ... Is to Lite Forever 1 &*£& MEMORIALS PALMER'S "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Buildtn" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21 Lakeside Memorial fork Cemetery JOSEPH HER2BERG, 2 p.m. Rubhi Leon Kronub N "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Pedce'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. JACOB SCHACHTER DIRECTOR OF JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM CELEBRATES HIS 28 YEARS IN RADIO BROADCASTING Program is on the air every Sunday from 2 to 3:15 p.m. Station WMIE 1140 ON YOUR DIAL The Pio-ra.n is the F RST and has the IARCE3I Listening Ajd ence Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Qkttaet Co. 14 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Polities el Kansas City Title Insurance Ce. Capital, Sura/ui I teserVM Esceed $5,000,000 4 TStJ2 W UN ARCADE TEUPHOR1 MM """*" A ia and i?o Security Truet Company Bldg) INSURED SAVINGS rs EARN % PERANNUM (CURKENT RATE) Flagler at First s Mots' "One of the Nation's s* OWesf and Lory Bade Federal •


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PAGE FOUR CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS FEWOARY 26 194| CJA TRADES AND PROFESSIONS MOVE INTO HICH GEAR DRUGS 0VN. BREAKFAST FEB. 28 AT MT. SINAI MERCANTILE LUNCHEON MAR. 15 They're intent on getting substantial increases from their business associates in the Drugs and Sundries Division to fulfill this year's basic health and welfare needs. Chairman Sam Goldman (seated) prepares campaign assignments for (left to right) Jerome Stern, Ray Berrin, Ernest L. Lieberman, and J. M. Jacobs. Robert Macht (left) and Alfred Daniels (right), co-chairmen of 'he CJA Mercantile Division, confer with Harold Thurmen, CJA general chairman (center), on final arrangements for their division luncheon on Mar. 15, which will include Department Stores, Needle Trades, Furniture and Jewelry Divisions. CJA Drs. leon Greene, S. Charles Werblow, and Harry Kraff. Giving and working tcr CJA Drs. Sol Center, Bernard Baer, Jesse O Hilpen and W. Stanley Weinkle. Enrolled as CJA volunteers: Drs. Jacob A. Glassman, Leo M. Levin and Solomon Kann. Dr. Harold Unger Dr. Seymour Alterman Dr. H. W. Gray INSURANCE DIVISIONS IN TOWN AND BEACH PICK UP SPEED Al Ossip, cha.rman of the CJA Insurance Division for M,ami Beach, tallies pledges received which, he says, will "insure" continuation of help to aged, the s.ck. the youngsters, and troubled famil.es in Dade County. Bigger gifts will also give Israel s kiwi gran's a chance to find new hope, new jobs and new lives for themselves and therr families. More will be needed in 1960 to do the job. Judge Milton Feller Oe pear happy to c Waller Feltman pthis year At right are Judo. Milt*, a. • the CJA D,a,-A-THoo and Be. E^Ho W as*^^ posts in the Divisions. General Solicitation end Lawyers



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BRUARY 26, 19W> CJA CAAAPAIGN NEWS PAGE FIVE lore and More Miami Beach Groups are Working in CJA "^WnisH^fc fWWm MEMOES SEW TOU TUUK ruiwu. 365 OAYSA YEAR /A w HnKMii %  I ik^ u^B ?S*A^^:wr-TSssS'V ''•'""• aiui / 'I eft to right) Morris Haber, Mr*. Julius Rosenstein and J Z StaHl.r a ,,-.• i en, House and South Shore Divis,on. *^£^3fc£E^X£fZgl ioT „s population end require additional health, welfare, and social services M^mi R1,V ,, 9 combed by volunteers of South Shore and Apartments oZLZZZ^lt £? J ,ZZ "When B'nai B'rith leaders meet ." they join forces for the Combined Jewish Appeal! Seen checking volunteer enrollment figures at a Miami Beach campaign confab are (left) Paul Seiderman, a co-chairman of General Solicitation, with Irving Schatzman, a co-chairman of the Apartments and South Shore Division. m Dre Beach volunteers who have signed up to help the CJA South Shore hd Apartments Division! Seen (left to right) are Sidney Rubinowitz, ayer Teigman, and Isidor Ruppert, all experienced workers in previous jIA campaigns. Teigman is a 10-year veteran. "We must exceed all Iving records in 1960," he said. "We cannot let Israel and Miami down." Ardent CJA veterans (left to right) Philip Katzen, Max M. Friedman, and Louis Makovsky are key workers in this year's South Shore and Apartments Division. They're doublechecking results of their successful breakfast meeting held last Sunday at the Seville Hotel in preparation for a follow-up of all prospects living south of Lincoln rd. "Every Jewish resident on Miami Beach is urged to participate in this year's Combined Jewish Appeal," they said. 3 S00 W^ajlltt*. ese prominent civic leaders of Miami Beach are taking an active role in the 1960 CJA Gold r ,0 r 9ht are D V d K Kornb,gm and J cob K*irnan, who will be working in the a toast and Venetian Isles Division, shown with William Sussman, associate chairman of •ami Beach Residents Divison. They are told that a simple two-and-one-half-room house am C S,S $3,500, and wi nel P wiDe ouf ,he shameful slums and transit camps. Mi'ans are asked to assume their share of the reponsibility in this task. t Gold Coast and Venetian Isles Division of CJA get able assistance from (left to right) Morris Honigbaum, Charles Geigher, and R. Rolland Oppenheimer, seen at a recent campaigners' meeting as they review some of the pledge-totals which are beginning to come in. Their unanimous opinion: "Miami will have to raise much more to keep our welfare services going in 1960." Leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary of CJA, get started on their own big recruiting program for campaign workers. Federation President Sam J. Heiman (left) is seen with (seated) Ray Benin, president of Southwest Branch; Mrs. George Simon, president of Miami Branch; Howard Dunn, president of North County Branch; and M. J. "Jimmy" Kopelowitz. They are urging volunteers to call CJA Headquarters at JE 8-4331 to register for General Solicitation. J COKRICTION... Milton Sadoff and Howard Miller are the co-chairmen of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal Accountants Division. Due to an oversight in our previous issue, their titles were listed incorrectly.



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Page 8-B JewishfkrkUar Friday. February 26. 1960 \\"r tier Kahn MffJ. STEPHtH QUMTIN Quartins Will Live in Miami Miss Mary Langsam became Mrs. Stephen Quartin in 7 p.m. wedding ceremonies Saturday evening, Feb. 20, at the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Joseph Narot officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Langsam, 13080 Ortega In., No. Miami. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Quartin, 2301 S. 24th ave., Miami. Matron of honor for her sister 'was Mrs. Burleigh Kaplan, Mrs. Donald Singer. Mrs. Morris Futernick, and Miss Susan Kanner, cousin of the bride, were bridesmaids. Morris Futernick was best man. and ushers included Barry Semet, Warren Binder, and Michael Gold stein. For her wedding, the bride chose a white satin and chantilly lace full length gown, featuring a chapel train. She carried a white Bible covered with a cascade of white orchids and lilies-of thc-valley. Newlyweds Mrs. Quartin attended the University of Florida, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Mr. Quartin is a graduate of the University of Flor Ida, where he belonged to Pi Lamb da Phi fraternity, and is presently employed at Tropical Paper Box Company. Reception and sit-down dinner followed at the Algiers. After a weak in Nassau, the couple will lie at home in Southwest Miami. Joan Field in Mana-Zucca Concerto; UM Concerts to Honor Arnold Volpe MISS MYKNA G01DBFRG Goldberg, Balis Betrothal Told Miss Myrna Barbara Goldberg and Gerald Harvey Balis are engaged. The couple's betrothal is being announced by the bride elect's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Goldberg, 2560 SW 22nd ave.. Miami. The eroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Ealis. of Newark. M.J., where he and Miss Goldberg will live following their July 10 wed ding at the Avon in Newark. Fabien Seviiiky conductor ofl^ University of Miami Symphony Orchestra has dedicated the seaSS s.x.h pair of concerts Sunday and Monday evenings at Miami Beach and Bade County Auditors urns to Arnold Volpe. founder and f.rst conductor of the orchestra. who died 20 years ago this month. Volpe'a composition. "Fugue in O Minor." will be played by the orchestra in memory of the composer conductor. The work was orchestrated by Arcady Dubensky. Another American work to be heard on the program will be Joan Field, violinist, premienrtg Mana-Zucca'* "Chimes" Concerto. The major orchestral work will be Shostakovich's "Symphony No. 5." Both Sevitzky and Volpe shared the same cultural background and influence of the great figures of the Golden Age of Music in RusJOAN HMD Center to Offer Original Comedy • K.itz on a Hot Tin Roof" will be presented by Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center starting liar. 26 and 27 at ahe Center. play will also be shown Apr. 3, K and 10, and 23 and 24. AT original comedy with music, Specializing in Formats Codrtdil Gowns and Bridal Attir* PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAY Open Monday NH* Til 9 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER Oaen Monday and frUaf Nife 'Til 9 it is written by Lillian Burak and directed by Edward Moore. Starring are "the Katz family." I This includes Hymie Katz, a mailman whose feet always hurt; Sarah, his modern mother, conI cerned with the Bar MUzvah of her son. Arnold, and romances of her I daughter, Jeannie; Sarah's bachelor brother, Meyer, who lives with the Katz family and is busy dodging his sister's matchmaking efj forts; and Dora Sherman, a widow with a bank account. Adding to the mirth are a quiz i program, "Sing That Song," love and beatniks. TV personalities, and snappy lyrics. In charge of information are Harry Burak. Manic Coverman. and the Flagler-Granada Center office at 50 NW 51st pi. sia at the turn of the century. Each graduated from the St. Petersburg york Svmpnony un der V Conservatory of Music in RussU, 1)amrosch Volpe in 1897, and Sevitzky in 1U5. shp studied pian0 under A)ex Volpe received three diplomas one ^^ Lambert i ater going to Euas a "free artist." one as an non ro ^ whpre she studied with ,, orary citizen of Russia, and one dowsky and Rusoni. The former as a composer. concert singer, musical comedy Olin Downes. late music critic of s t ar and actress gave her first the New York Times, writing in public performance of her Pia i the foreword to Mrs llarie Volpe's concerto at Lewisohn Stadium in book. "Bridge Between Two Musi 1919 under Arnold Volpe. cal Worlds." depicting the life of H ^ vio in Concer 0 wa5 ,„. The bride and her family moved, hcr husband, called \olpe a Uri, by & ^ {Q g ffiend g here in 1956 She attended the l.n; leM organizer who worked passion^ • lhe doorbH c ,tely for the highest artistic ^ ^ {h ^ e four no(es ^ #||e aims introduction given out by the tuJoan Field, in performing Mana bular bells. Zucca'l new concerto, has devoted Tickets, priced from $1.50 to her talent often to contemporary K50 are ava ilable at both Audi music. Among her "first" performtonum box offices, Cordelia\ in Mr. Balis at enacd Lpsa a Col-, ances have bef n premie re S of Mlami Amidon s in Coral Gables. lege and Brooklyn College of Phar wor ks by Charles Ives. Lukas Foss. and tne UM Symp hony Off.cc, Mf*y!•_served with the IX S. Aaron Cop | and and Sergei Proko MO hawk 1.4960. vief. veraity of Florida, and will grad uate in June with a degree in ed ucation. She is a member of Gam ma Sigma Sigma, national service sorority, and belongs to two pro fessional organizations. Army, and is a registered phar macist in Florida, New York, and New Jersey. Corey, Lyons Exchange Vows Wilma Sandra Lyons and Pvt. Franklin B. Corey were married on Feb. 12 at Ft. Bragg. N. C. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Lyons, 30 To-ToLo-Chee dr., Hialeah. She is a graduate of Miami Technical High School. she first appeared with the Theater Party Saturday New York Philharmonic under Sir John Barbirolli when she was IS years old. Since that rime, she has been repeatedly in recitals in Carnegie and Town Halls, and has made several tours throughout the U. S. and Europe. Mollie Kabaner Sisterhood of Monticello Park will sponsor a theater party Saturday evening, featuring the spectacular, "BenHur." In charge of reservations is Mrs. S. Hess. Cancer Institute Donee Dot Sun Unit of the Cancer Institute Mana-Zucca. Miami's own composer and one of America's most prolific writers of music, showed extraordinary talent when she was I Woman's Corps will hold a dance only four years old, and at eight Mar. 5 at the vrw Hall. West created a sensation by playing a ave.. Miami Beach. Mrs. Norman .. ,., C ?. f6y o S S ,!L?! M i"1w Beethoven Concerto with the New Shapiro is chairman. Mrs. Walter Corey, of 6811 SW 27th st., and a graduate of Miami TechBrotnernood Roundup Slated j nicai High school. West Miami B'nai B'nth Women are joining the United Churchwomen of Greater Miami in a "Brotherhood Roundup" on Saturday afternoon at West Miami Junior High School. Admission is a can of food. Proceeds are for the St. Alban's Day Nursery, American Children's Home, and Miami Day Nursery", all United Fund affiliates. Also participating in the event will be the Boy and Girl Scouts of the West Miami area. Col. Dunbough fo Speak Men's Club of the Israelite Center will hold its monthly breakfast on Sunday at the Social Hall. Guest speaker will be Col. Frank Dun baugh, retired Lieutent Colonel. 1 U. S. Army, and recipient of the Croix de Guerre from the French I government. Seeing is Believing BARGAINS GALORE New and Used Clothes and Things New Furs and Fur Trimmed Sweaters FANTASTIC LOW PRICES! Entre nous 1154 Normandy Dr. women's apparel Miami Beach MIAMI BEACH SURFSIDE 1104 Lincoln Rd. 9473 Harding Ave. Ph. JE 13812 Ph. UN 6-6171 picrre CUSTOM TAILORING 1104 LINCOLN ROAD Miami Beeck 9473 HARDING AVENUE Swrfside HABERDASHERY 35ffc Teer en Miami Beach BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS M0DIRN EQUIPMENT I fUKNISHINGS flKMOOf BUILDING 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach ADELPHI BUSINESS AND TUT0HINC SCHOOL Miami's Finest Finishing Sefceol" SM Yellow P.g, 4J0, Phon. S.ok Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Initruction SOO-Sie N.E. 79th STRUT Jul Wet of Bitceyne Blvd Ft 1-7941 VA APPNWD WE USE YOUP TEXT BOOKS PAY AS YOUEAPN PLAN /VV3GUST BROS fcw la t hr nr T' Jhctnh Lie Dedicated with love and affection to the Many friends who were so kind and solicitous During both our recent illnesses. The nicest part of being ill Are friends who come to visit. Who by their presence and good-will Buoy up a lagging spirit. For when you're sick, confined to bedBy illness sorely stricken. It seems the world goes right ahead, And leaves you lone — forsaken. Tis then true friends do prove their worth Who call to soothe and cheer one. And faith and hope have a re-birth In thoughts that do endear one. And once again the world seems bright, And shadows fade like magic. You feel that things will be all right And your sickness isn't tragic. And so to those who've cheered us so. You've earned our gratitude. And made our hearts within us glow By your solicitude. HARRY and JENNIE GORDON February 22nd, 19*0



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Friday. February 26. 1960 h lew I it HrricHtr Page 3-A Dag Tells Powers to Peal With Suez rnni; n ...j f__ %  — • m .... Pert, petite Siuan Morse, Gasoline's Girl Friday for I960, perches atop a gasoline pump to pose with Perry Gary, president of the 550-member county wide Allied Gasoline Retailers' Assn., which wiB stage its annual two-cent Charity Day for the benefit of the Crippled Children's Society on Friday. Several hundred AGRA stations will By the red, white and blue Charity Day banner ,and each participating gasoline dealer will give the Crippled Children's Society two cenjs for every gallon of gas he pumps that day. Gas will cost the motorist no more than the posted price. In previous Charity Days AGRA members raised more than $10,000 for the Crippled Children's Rehabilitation Clinic at 1475 NW 141h ave. Continued from Page 1-A are possible in the Security Council, in the General Assembly, and by the Secretary General." •" "^ • • —— "S • •. „ Asserting that he had not been idle, he observed that there were actions "that other organs of the United Nations can take and I cannot take." He added that "there is a certain tendency in some quarters to forget these differences and expect from the Secretary General actions that be cannot perform." In effect admitting ha had dona all that ha could, ha asserted that "I MO no other way to help the situation except for the Security Council to stroneahen the UN and for the UN to stick to its | marskjold to the two powers to get busy ia> the Security Council with I some activities of their own to deal with the situation. He dealt -ilWre'generally—with questions about Nasser's challenge to Premier Kassem of Iraq to tend the situation in the zone. i armies to support Syria and the "condemnation" by the IsraelSyrian Mixed Armistice CommisIsion of Israel's action in the Ti, berias, demilitarized zone. Ha said all the facts were not yet in on i Since both the United States and Britain are permanent members | of the powerful Security Council, jthis statement was promptly accepted as a request by Mr. HamQuestion US. Diplomat Policy Continued from Paso 1-A lire involving Pakistan had gone Into effect.' The report had orignated with the Jewish Telegraphic Kgency. FonrraT request was made by \ Rep. Farbstein for a detailed report on current policies of the State Department involving assignment fi American Jews to Pakistan and number of other Moslem nations. The other nations included Saudi krabia. United Arab Republic, JorI n. Iraq, Lebanon, Morocco, Sul.n and Yemen. An administration request for L.'dmonal appropriations to Pakis Charge Agreement to Bar Access to Info on Nazis NEW YORK— ifTtdrThe Amerfew comprehensive records of the !. C ??u ?*" h Co Mf s charged this,Naii party and of the persons week that a "gpnttaman's agreement" existed between the State Department and West Germany aimed at suppressing information about the role of ex-Nazis in the Bonn regime. In a letter to Secretary "of State Herter, the AJC protested a decision by American authorities in West Berlin denying newsmen and civic organizations access to the --v->*u **.oiw**0 ivroa tu ill! n is now before the Foreign AfBerlin Document Center. The Cens Committee. ter's orchives'contain "one of the 'Compute Insurance Service..." Will* SEGAL %¡ : a %  LIFE o HOSPITALIZATMN DISABILITY INCOME • FIRE HOMEOWNERS e MARINE BONOS o GROUP e AUTO THEFT e LIABILITY COMPENSATION AND BUSINESS A TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO., BRANCH OFFICE ASENCY identified with it," the letter noted. Ira Guildan, chairman of the Commission on International Af1 fairs of the AJC, seid she "inescapable conclusion" af the U.S. action was that "oer government looms to he engaged in a deliberate attempt to conceal or suppress relevant information rotating to Germany history and, specifically, to the post record of German officials.'' Meanwhile, all the Nazi documents that fell into British hands after the victory over Germany in 1945 have been turned over to United States authorities, which "are in sole possession" of the records, John Profumo, Joint Undersecretary for Foreign Affairs, told the House of Commons here this week. The Government was questioned about those documents by Labor j M.P. Bamett Janner. and Mrs Barbara Castle, another Labonte. i* l\.M -MANTKj % %  !-:> V J 707 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING • MIAMI 3? FLORIDA HYPNOTISM AND SELF-HYPNOSIS Illness of the mind and body miraculously respond* to Hypnotherapy. Also combats bad habits; Smoking; Drinking; insomnrs; Female Disorders; Complexes; Nervous Tension; Lack of Confidence; Overweight; Impotency: Allergies; Etc. Improve yourself mentally and physically. PR. w. N. Amur, fcU.D. Fla.'s Only Hypnotherapy Clinic 924 S.W. 42nd Ave. HI 8 8033 Copyright 1959 'AYOUR INCOME TAX o££? J.E.MARQUA FEDERAL TAX CONSULTANT AND REALTOR MIAMI REAL ESTATE MART KowVi SSMSL* OPEN t A.M. to 7:30 P M. MassMMMBsMMMi alfies OPEN ALL NIGHT GOPFS COMPUTE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT MtVKIMTi. PiMOOKAU HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM GOLFERS IMPROVE TOUR GAME HANDMADE GOLF CLUBS Swing and Capabilities FINEST WORKMANSHIP Too or* cerdanlry saoiiaal so come m mni it sow laosa fine class era moit. 1423 PONCE, CORAl GAMES GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 214* N.W. Ifttb Ave. #1 3-71M Have your roof repaired now; yeu will save an a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" **WWrV r*WW*W*V rfOWeVe*. W>one JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH J represent the MiTRO*0UTAN Ufa INSURANCE CP. 1 Madison Ave.. New York 10, N.V. a good friend in time ol need. NAT I. \.\S 3200 S.W. 3H Avaaoe, Miami MMO* Fl 14iU*r m e-mi m ^toMd4$tatelkMtAti LIGHT HFl L££R AT LOVE AMONG THE ADULTS! S^DEAN MARTIN JANET LEIGH Wko u/od xko& ^(MbA? Colotty ESP The Big T 1 JACK TEAGARDEN *y and His Swinging Jazz Combo MOW APPEARING MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS la Use CARRIAGE ClUB Members end aeuosts-Oaly 500 OEE RUN •h. TU B-4521 ART StUNS. Co-Owner



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FEBRUARY 26, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE THREE PACESETTERS REGISTER STRONG UPSWING HERE! Seen at Pacesetters' dinner are Dan Elkind, Sidney Ansin, Meyer A. Baskin Harold Thur wan, CJA general chairman, and Joseph M. Upton, campaign co-chairman. General campaign chairman Sam Blank (left) and Sam J. Heiman join Bon Blum and Harry Salter at the Pacesetters' dinner. They were in agreement that the $3 million-plus might meet minimal CJA needs here, overseas and in Israel, and that Miamians must give generously to provide these services. Robert Krinzman attended last week's campaign dinner meeting hosted by Kislak, Levenson and Upton. In this composite photo are seen a number of communal leaders who gave their support to CJA at the Pacesetters' event. SimonhoK, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Haivey Left to right are Harry August, Harry Greenspan and William Kline. One of the true Pacesetters who helped generate campaign excitement with his presonal response to CJA needs was Arthur Dosser (extreme right). He is seen with Jwo other veteran Pacesetters, (left) Joe Cohen and A. J. Melasky. Howard Kane (center) a former CJA campaign chairman, earnestly discusses Miami's pressing welfare conditions and the need for bigger gifts in this year's campaign. With him are (left) Sam H. Rost and (right) Bernard Stolinsky. jd ey a "ended the brilliant Pacesetters' dinner. Left to right are Aaron M. Kannor, a past prescan? i r Federa,i n. and former CJA campaign chairman, Robert Maeht, co-chairman of the Merfi '"*. D,v ''on, Saul Silborman, and Pawl Rimmoir, chairman of Manufacturing and Transportation Division. Paul Faske, lee Lebow, and Carl Weinfcle (left to right) were among the Pacesetters who helped maintain the increased giving-level for support of CJA's 57 widespread services.



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I l I I Page B-A *Jeisti fhyrkliaM Friday, February 26, 196Q 'Gentlemen's Agreement' Rapped Kneseth Israel Congregation religious school is honored by the Jewish National Fund with the Degel Yerushalem "for outstanding work in planting trees" in Israel. Receiving the presentation from Jacob Fishman are (left to right) Louis Dublin, president, Cantor Abraham Seif, Benjamin Kaminetaky, instructor. Rabbi David Lehrfield. spiritual leader, and Joseph Nadler, education director. Official presentation look place Feb. 12 by Fishman and Dr. Mortimer Robbins. Jewish Agency Official Visiting Moshe Yakir, head of the Section for Immigration from Western Countries of the Jewish Agency for Israel, is currently visiting this area to offer guidance to prospective middle class immigrants to Israel. Seymour B. Liebman, president of the Zionist Council of South Florida, said Wednesday that YaSEEKING ACQUAINTANCE 39, REFINED GENTLEMAN SHORT, Has Mild Heart Condition. Seeks Acquaintance Eligible Female* with Any Similar Condition. MR. G. f. O. BOX 2973 MIAMI 1, FLA. SAL THE HANDYMAN Repairs jalmsics, carpmlry, plum ing, pomtinj, electrk. Cell utter 6 W1 7-1015 : repairs. •tt. Lamp kir has brought with him to Miami detailed plans for the immediate settlement of 200 families of skilled workers or businessmen of limited means. The term middle-clat immigrant, as used in Israal, refers to persons with a capital of about $s,0o-sio,oor Yakir reports that there are today over 10,000 Americans in Israel who have successfully integrated themselves into the economic and social Ufe of the country. As a rule, pioneer settlers, professionals and retired persons who come to Israel from the United States have not encountered too many adjustment problems, he said. Middle class settlers, however, have often found it extremely difficult to obtain housing and adequate means of earning a livelihood with limited funds at their disposal." A native of Germany. Yakir came to Israel in 1933. He attended the Jerusalem Teachers' Seminary and the Hebrew University, and holds a Master's degree in political science and international relations from the-New School for Social Research. New York. ROOM & BOARD in Southwest Horn* for Elderly or Convalescent Person. HI 4-1223 Is • flr > %  I MUSCULAR THERAPY (PHYHATRIC) ttadrs & Gentlemen) natural, therapeutic tranquHizer for Obesity — nervousness — Insomnia & tensions Mental physical relaxation builds poise & confidence. Improved digestion & circulation. Swedish massage tightens skin & tones muscles. HEALTH CLINETTE %  Y APPOINTMENT 211 S. Miami Avo. Phone FR 4-7178 WASHINGTON — (JTA) Members of the.Unite*. SIirTrs (Vnre> Tuesday indicated that they intend to take action aimed at securing the annulment of a reported "gentleman's agreement" developed between Pakistan, on the one side, and the State Department and the U.S. International Cooperation Administration, on the other, barring j American personnel of Jewish faith t from assignment to the U.S. Embassy and the U.S. Economic Mis sion in Pakistan. The existence of such an arrangement was revealed to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency by highly placed U.S. government sources. A measure of confirmation of the agreement was indicated here by the Embassy of Pakistan. The ar rangement was described as "informal" as distinct from the formal agreement made by the United States with Saudi Arabia barring American Jewish personnel from being sent for service to the U. 8. base in Saudi Arabia. Members of the U.S. Senate said they were opening a study on the Pakistan issue in the light of a belief that it is a violation jf the Morse Javits amendment to the 1959 Mutual Security Appropriations Act. This amendment called en the President to oppose religious discrimination against Americans by nations receiving U.S. aid. Candidates for assignment to permanent duty in Pakistan, the JTA learned, are now being informally screened to weed out the Jews. The heads of the Pakistan desks in the State Department and ICA keep the Jewish factor in mind when passing on personnel for service in Pakistan. There are no written instructions to this effect. Muhammed Huq, press attache at the Pakistan Embassy, said his country admitted Jews as tourists but barred "Israelis and Zionists because we do not recognize Israel." He said "we are tolerant of other religions but do not desire Israelis or Zionists." The State Department denied that any screening of Jews took place before foreign assignment except in the case of Saudi Arabia. The ICA said H had "no-comment" on the report except that its personnel had made no official coraptaints on the agency's policies in Pakistan. It had, the JTA was informed, no official information to confirm charges of discrimination. It was learned, however, that a number of individuals of the Jawish faith, eanptoyes ofAmer• ican agencies, had been barred from assig nm ents in Pakistan because of the new pattern of selection. In instances where the religion of the individual was in doubt, it was learned, the individual* were asked privately if thay wera Jewish. This was done on an informal, men-to-man basis. The State Department, it was said here, does not consider Jews for assignment to any country that informally advises it would prefer not to receive Jews. The ICA and the United States Information i Agency appear less content about the "gentleman's agreement" on assignment of personnel, but they apparently follow the State Department's lead. Several years ago. the State Department entered into an agreement with the Saodi Arabian govj ernment not to assign Jews to scr'vice in that country The United States also acceded, without apparent resistance, to sentiment in the United Arab Republic, Iraq, Jordan and Lebanon against assignment of American Jews for service there. In one known case, an individual with a Jewish-sounding name was posted for assignment to Jordan. The Jordanian government inquired specifically into Ms religion The United States authorities i. .sraad-nf-wleoiirsg.ta* inquiry."^ ed the man aside and aaked him It turned out that he was a member of the Unitarian Church. He u admitted. In another known case, p ri0 screening had failed to block th appointment of a man with a Jew. ish-sounding name. The host go. ernment interrogated Washington and the appointee was informally interrogated. He happened to be an American of German descent whose name was similar to a common "Jewish name" He was shocked to learn of the practice and confided to Jewish friends about it. HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SATO ANACIK kfffvw ttrtnfm, •Ivof free. aala mmiiap daa asfsr. West apaet tkt J aad aae a* tea aeVta. Ysi aae, Aaettia la Ma* a eacUr't areMrfpCloa. That la, Aaada eaauisa •at taia ea but • a>Waa i w at %  eal-Sty IWWI aattva tasTeateiSi Expl loins SOMETHING NEW 6prat* •ntranc* for our Installment Loon Department. .. A now Walk-Up Window... Tho Moot eonvonlont Drivo-Up Window In town ... OPEN DAILY-9 to 4 Remember regular berttfng hours, as always Monday ttiru Friday 9:30 to *; Open tasty evenmgi 5 to 8 Member Federal Dettoett taaaraaee Cerperetioo, BANK OF DADE COUNTY IN THE !63rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER Air Line New Agreement NEW YORK—Air France has made clear its position on the recent negotiations of a new commercial agreement with El Al Israel Airlines. Henri J. Lesieur, general manager of the North, Central American and Caribbean Division of Air France, said that the negotiations entered into with El Al "were purely of a business nature and in no way associated with the France Israel bilateral air agreement. The airlines alone were involved in the commercial discussions and the governments of France' and ties* *"* DOt p rticipatin 8 P In his statement, Lesieur emphasized that "the negotiations were similar to those Air France conducts with other airlines, the object of which is to improve through cooperation the status of d the fact that air rights defined in the France-Israel bilateral air transportation." time friendly relations between Air France and El At "hadT no" been impaired by the failure of the ag^meS ?*** "" **— FLY KLMTO ISRAEL FOR PASSOVER 'H*m Ihriirf Series a5a?) ,eCtUre ta *es on Art of Happy Living" will be SIT'Z Dr Abr ham Wolf *>n m el Friday at :30 p.m. A que* tion and answer period will follow. FREE STOPOVERS EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE! Ry KIM to Israel and see Europe on the way! Non-stop Kfoss 5 the Atlantic (Kosher foods availab!e)-then jet-powered Electri ,H**s to Israel And with the KLM free Stopover #*. M can visit Pirh, Rome, Vienna, plus a best of/ other historic cities ail at no extra fare! Round trip Miami to Israel: $947.70, Economy Class. For reservations,, we your travel agent or call FRanklin 3-B455. KLM Royal. Dutch Airlines, Columbus Hotel. 308 N.E. First Street Miami,, Florida. ^-M^MJm^ g£



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%  |K % %  '. wfK^^fm^mSf^ffllSwf^^Sm og Page 1S-B +Je*lsl>ncr*ffar Friday. February 28 UNDE THE R THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR OUANTTTr RIGHTS RESERVED Di lc M ai ci S. ie D B 'B. I Je ho da to wt ev s c WESELI U.S. CHOICE and u:s. PRIME MEATS ONLY Prices Effective AH Week It's smart to shop Food Fair Kosher Markets for Quality, Savings and Guaranteed Satisfaction! TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE LOW, LOW PRICES! LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN LB. 59 The finest fresh killed Kosher chicken delivered to our markets five times daily. FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES BROILERS OR ROASTERS BABY RIB LAMB CHOPS SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS LAMB NECKS or SHANKS LB. LB. LB. 89. 85(1 23 FOR BROILING OR FRYING FILET STEAKS.... PETITE MINUTJJTEAKS 11.3? ~HtfcSH KOSHER MADE ^"1 Ground Chuck .69(1 NOW 163rd ST. NO. STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thur, M f|| FOUR FINE KOSHER M ARKTTTTXTTI T SHOPP.NOC3N !" | M S, AT AUON^ 1, V E Y0U !" T !" M.AM.B.CH ,1 M,AM IMA C„ | ~ !" I „£% I Wc*>t.r Shaping P>*<* BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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PAGE TWO CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS FEBRUARY 26, l 960 MIAMI FACES HISTORIC CHALLENGE IN 1960s In a down to-earth summary of Miami's serious -fiscal situation delivered to the nmiihan of Federa-. tion's executive committee recently, president Sam J. Heiman picked up the thread of recent developments since local agencies -last presented their dollar-require ments in November, 1959. "At that time, the most drastic step open to Federation was to close down agencies or to eliminate some of their services and programs at a time when few of these agencies were providing the kind of health, elfare and educational services which a community like ours needs," Heiman reported. The "least drttie solution was: to raise the funds Miami requires, "so we could hold our heads high in the company of other Jewish communities like our.-." At the November conference, presidents and the executives of Miami's local agencies described how inadequate their present operations are. They told of long waiting lists of people who urgently require the servici i which only these agencies can give them—but they cannot be accommodated or helped because of the lack of funds. Better Place to Livt They explained in careful detail, with a lot of analysis, with charts and diagrams and with sincere words from the heart, what they could do to make Greater Miami a better place in which to live and to grow up for so many thousands of people—if only they had the necessary funds. It was difficult just to keep up—without talking at all about catching up with the growth of this area, with the tremendous influx of population, it was noted. Countless numbers of these newcomers now require the service! of the hospital, the Vocational Service, the Y's and Community ("enters, the Family and Children's Service, and all of the others, the report showed. ••Evidence verified by these agencies has been told to us for years, tod m repeated again in November." Heiman's report declared. "The evidence was simply this: Every other Jewish community in the country our size, and many Jewish communities much smaller than ours, are raising substantially more funds than bave more funds therefore to distribute to the agencies and are doing a better job than we have ever been able to do," according to Heiman. SAM HEIMAN We Need Mere Services "Certainly no one can argue that we need less than they. If anything, because of the unsettled conditions of our relatively new community and because of the problems brought about by the transiency and the constant movement into our area, we could make a case that we need more services than another Jewish community which is older and more stable. But the very least we can say is that we ought to provide at least the same amount of services that other cities do," Heiman stated. It was found that in the field of Jewish education health needs, care of the aged, in dealing with Jewish employment problems, in the field of community relations, in situations calling for skilled counseling with the families and children who are in trouble. Miami acencies were generally not nearly as well-financed as the same agencies in similar communities. Federation's budget committee is now in process of meeting with local agencies to review with them their program and budget requests for 1960. In everv case the fiscal situation described by the president of the agency back in November is now being repeated to Ua*-*Mwin*e* with very liitle. chan**. < u^j man Leon Kaplan reports that the budget committee is generally convinced about the validity of all of the requests before it. There is not much question about the fact that if funds were available the agencie. would be able to make good use of these funds. None of ,t would be wasted or dissipated. S3 Million-Plus in ISM Its officers have also been rewewing the financial needs of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation The central Jewish agency in Dade county has been operating on a minimum budget for many years, prevented from performing at full capacity. There are many services which Federation is called upon week a/ter week to render to the community and which it cannot do because its budget is inadequate even for Its present program. The latest report, according to president Heiman. is in many ways a repetition of the conclusions reached at the meeting held in November. "No one present argued with the bare fact that we need $3 million plus in 1960. Everyone agreed we had to raise this sum—and more in order to join the big cities rather than to remain forever at the bottom of the list," he said. Miami's share of the national UJA effort to aid Israel's immigrants has also fallen short, the report revealed. The picture has not changed overseas. One out of three settlers is not yet integrated, living a decent productive life. More than 60,000 immigrantstill languish in shanty-towns and transit camps; many are without the most primary of life's needs. Still other thousands who will be arriving this year must be decently housed. "Some might question our ability to raise three million dollars," said Heiman. "Some may object that what we need and what we will raise are two different things. The point I am making is that we need this. Unless Greater Miami Jewry is convinced that we need it. we may never raise it. Let us therefore be convinced that we do need it Ten we can gcvout together, to accordingly and get others to cive with us. Our campaign objective for 1960 should be: to come as close as we possibly can to meeting the real needs of our people, here at home, throughout the land and everywhere." mmm KiSLAKLEVENS0N UPTON HOST PACEStTTING DINNEI RV Leaders in trade and industry were present at the Feb. 4 CJA dinner and helped to accelerate the pace of the 1960 campaign. Shown (left to right) are Sam A. Goldstein h'u VtT ^ C rl S T kind 3nd Arn ,d S eder The 9rou P heard an address by Israel Fink, of Minneapolis, a membe, of the UJA national cabinet, who had recently v.sited Israel and personally observed the desperate housing situation Co-host of a recent CJA dinner meeting. Sem C. Levenson (left) is please* 1 j with pledges made by attendees. With him are David and Hy Rif who were among those g.ving increases over their last year's CJA contribute The CJA dinner hosted by Jay Kislak, Sam Levenson, and Joseph M. Lipton helr^rl „ oetus to the drive in the Initial Gifts Division. Seen above are Hank Mover fiSti r """ Vaughn B. Connelly, president of the Everglades hotel, Judge Harold Spaet and Kislak "' JewTsh !" fun f'ng dinner held last week, pioneers in *• K ShLZ ~ "T'V added ,he,r SU PP" to CJA. Seen left i M a'member 5 ^ f The Jewish F 'ridlan. d *' W '" *C FloTida nC f he ,deif Jewi fa""* in the S,J j



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Friday. February 26, 1960 +JewlstiFk)rldtor7 Page 3-B %  I Chapter Salutes Book Month Here American Jewish Congress, Mr. and Mrs. chapter, has slated Ben Eisra, Miami attorney, as its featured speaker in observance of 4fiw.ish Book Month. .^, ; The Congress meeting will be at Beth David Auditorium on Saturday evening. The Commission on Jewish Living, headed by Mrs. Maurice Kellner, will sponsor the program. F.s sen's topic will be "The World of Sholom Aleichem," by Maurice Samuels. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard B. Segal will be hosts at the meeting, and will provide refreshments in celebration of their 26th wedding anniversary. Segal is president of the chapter. I Members of the Speakers' Bureau of the Combined Jewish ApIpeal Women's Division ready to present a unique "CJA Packjage Piogiam" on short notice. Left to right are Mrs. Lillian IPerlman, Mm. Lcsrey Fiiedkrnd, and Mrs. Henry B. Wemick. %  CJA campaign chairman is Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, who announced that speakers may be scheduled by calling the ?JA Speakers' Bureau at Federation headquarters, 424 Lincoln In. liplomat, TV Executive to Speak Ira Hirschmann. chairman of (he pard of directors of the Gotham ink, American diplomatic repreIntative, outstanding writer of (reign news and a leading authoron the State of Israel and its ^ople, will speak on Monday at home of Mrs. John Owen, 5069 Bay rd., Miami Beach. colorful business leader, urlil -traveler, and radio and TV oneer will appear at the "Women the Year" luncheon In behalf of Combined Jewish Appeal, it is disclosed here by Mrs. Anna renner Meyers, CJA women's ipaign chairman. lirschmann has made 12 intensurvey trips to Israel in rent years, and is completely inrmed on the latest developments the Middle East. He baa pernally conferred with Prime Miner BenGurion of Israel, former ime Minister Sharett of Israel, psident Nasser of Egypt, and (ler high-ranking officials. special attache of the Amer^n Embassy in Ankara, Turkey, ing World War II. he later was led President Roosevelt's sperepresentative to the War Refee Board and helped to bring Dusands of war-weary refugees out of the Balkans. His experiences in the Balkans provided the basis for his popular book, "Life Line to a Promised Land." He made a special trip for the State Department to Yugoslavia in 1949 and conferred with Marshall Tito. His report to Washington helped to formulate American policy toward the Tite r egim e A pioneer in radio and television, be now heads the Ira Hirschmann Company, which operates television systems throughout the U.S. The speaker will bring Miami Beach women a first-hand report on conditions in Israel, where more than 60,000 immigrants of recent years still live in dilapidated shanty-towas. The Women's Diyision of the Combined Jewish Appeal is made up of marry thousands of women who are giving their personal contributions in addition to the pledge of their husbands'. The "plusgifts" are desperately needed in 1960, it was pointed out by#Mrs. Meyers, to help the aged, the sick, and many families in Miami, and to support some 57 health and welfare services nationally, overseas, and in Israel. The Harfenist Caterers WISH TO THANK • THE JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY FOR EXTENDING US THE PRIVILEGE OF CATERING The Harry Truman Banquet Monday Night at the Miami Beach Auditorium SAVE HJM % EARN %  *-l" OJ. PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATE) S ade Federal VGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAM, • 5 Conn/i/wit Offict$ S#/ve Dad* County J %  sggSOURCEa EXCEED 146 MILLION DOLLARS^/ Auxiliary Fefes Visitors Here Mrs. Mollie Stross. of Detroit, Mich., supreme councilor of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Rho Pi Phi, international pharmacy fraternity, was entertained on Friday by the officers and members of the South Florida Alumni Club Auxiliary. The luncheon, held at the Roney Plaza hotel, in honor, of the fraternity's highest officer, was in charge of Mrs. Norma Waaman, Florida regional director Another recent visitor to the South Florida Auxiliary was Mrs. Rose Litchen, regional director of the Buffalo-Toronto District, who participated in the ascent installation of Florida women's officers of Rho Pi Phi. Beach YMHA Officers Elected Mrs. Solomon Kann was elected president of the newly-organized Women's Division of the Miami Beach YMHA this week at a meeting held at the home of Mrs. William Sussman. Other officers elected at this meeting were Mrs. Norman Ciller, vice president Mrs.; Jack Kstsman, vice president; Mrs. Morris Weston, recording secretary; Mrs. Marshall Berkson, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Samuel Oka, treasurer. Committee appointments were Mrs. Philip 9amet, nominating committee chairman; Mrs. James Hoo, social eommittee chairman; Mrs. Milton Sirkin. chairman of by-laws committee; and Mrs. Isidore Simkowitz and Mrs. William Sussman, co-chairmen of the ball committee. Yeshurun Ladies Plan for Dance Sisterhood of Temple Adath Yeshurun will hold a Purim dance on Mar. 12 at the Unified bldg.. 171 NE 23rd ave., .No. Miami Beach. Prizes will be awarded accord ing to fund-raising vice president Mrs. Norman Goldstein, who is co^ chairing the affair with Mrs. Alex, Bialis. The committee includes Mrs. Burton Arkia. Mrs. Morris Rubenstein. Mrs. Henry Kirtsman. Mrs. Erwin Berman, Mrs. Meyer Levin*, Mrs. Julian Nacron. and publicity chairman Mrs. Bert Smokier. In charge of tickets and additional information is Mrs. Norman Goldstein. Mollie Kmhaaor Muting Mollie Kahaner Auxiliary of Congregation Monticello Park will meet Wednesday evening. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Moses Lehrman, mother of Mrs. Max LipschiU. Rabbi Lipschitz is Monti cello spiritual leader. Cantor BenZion Kirshenbaum will offer a program of melodies. Traditional Purim refreshments will be served. Civil Service tmploytes meet Miami chapter of the National Jewish Civil fl u ni ce Employees, will meet Sunday, 11:30 a.m., at 1540 SW 29th ave.



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Friday, February 26. 1960 +Je*istrk>rldiiar> Page 13-A TALES OF MORALS According to an ancient legend. I Alexander o/ Macedonia u>* once § uirlmg ( the head of his mv. i fieri he a/t/iroucheo'? ,maD?n 'DX IT! T\ I • Ti irianaim i •ntitfn man• • 1 i i • : • ,Ma1rna -^n nnxfai %  f rftipn nx voitf nrix triaftg #o naaoi onyj "?s D-naW) ,irtari^| rnin "iaxa i^aptt, ,np-n'i)ioo M..h Shaarim Most of the inhabitants of the quarter are dressed in garments wh'ch resemble those that the rr!l S I?* to we r "> Eern Euope^ Almost all of the men have Z and sW curl while the omen wear kerchieft on their eads. Even the Mmef of t|)e 'reels reflect the character of the .JlY' f r e !" P: Chevrat 'shnayot (Mishna Society) street. ^>?s e ,7ee TehiUi,n (PM,m SO lou^r y ?n w a,k in the stree, t' tu *"ng Torah in the YeT,Y"'• "maintaining an ancient tratom ,K* C h ,hey have received rm their fathers. [Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) curt? / h L 0T> bul '" ,lc "" ,h < euential thing. — SIMON B. GAMALIEL 3n VLnQ^u OfJHi iantt s r^eligious *=L~ile Ours No Religion by Proxy; We Must Take Active Part By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ T ampla Mar TamM The Sabbath which precedes the month of Adar is traditionally called Shabbas *Shekalim. To commemorate the annual tax of a halfshekel levied upon the members of the Jewish community during the days of the ancient Temple, we read the scriptural passage containing the instructions for its collection. Our rabbis interpret from the text three distinct types of offerings. The first offering or tax was for the making of-the sockets to support the walk of pie Tabernacle. The second was to purchase the daily sacrifices; and the third was for the purpose of upkeeping the Tabernacle as befit the holy sanctuary. The levy applied for maintaining the Tabernacle was purely voluntary, "of every man whose heart maketh -him willing." The sum for purchasing the daily sacrifices was a half shekel, no more no less, and it had to be collected each year from each Jew, rich and poor alike. As a result of this arrangement, the upkeep of our places of worship falls primarily upon those financially able to bear the burden imposed upon them by the concept of "every man whose heart maketh him willing." However, the maintenance of public worship, symbolized by the daily sacrifices, is the common responsibility of every Jew. Ours is not a religion by proxy. Personal attendance in the synagogue and observance of public worship is demanded of every Jew. The half shekel, subscribed by all, regardless of communal position, of wealth or poverty, must serve as a timely reminder to us of the need there is for all to participate actively in divine worship. We must not leave to the few that which belongs by right to the many. s e r v t c e 3 lUis -lU.ei.rJ KABBI lUQlMl I4B0VITZ p— i I oflendoiict AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7M1 Cjrlylt ivc Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. ANSHE EMES. 2933 SW 19th an. Conservative. Maxwell SiHMrman, president. BETH DAVID. 2489 SW 3rd ve. Con sorvativs. Rabbi Yaaksv Rosenberg. Cantor William w Lipaon hrtriay H:i:. p.m. Crnnon: '•|nc..nir*>u. h. > SarI unlay a.n Bad Mitsvnb: suph.-n. leoa of Mr. and Mrs. il— Karrnw. !<'harl*, w.n of Mr. and Mrn. Iivln* %  Batata. BETH E L goo SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sotomer Mff. Friday afid S-Sfi p.m. Kermon What Hr.>th.-rh...,.I Implies." Saturday 8:30 a.m. BETH EMETH. 1229S NW 2nd axe Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. PVidai > I.", p.m. s.i\i... i., i„ h. id in Joint .xchanae of pulpltM with Temple Sin..I. Uural ith the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Ann. Rabbi Yaakov G Rosenberg Coordinator COKTRIBUTOM Rabbi David Hetson Tale* and Gt*M of Witdom Rabhi B Leon Hurv.it* Knotv Tour Heritage resides in the interpretation and not in its literalness. Similarly, "an eye for an eye" in Jewish tradition means "monetary compensation for the loss of an eye." o o s What is a Pidyon Haban? It is a religious ceremony held in celebration of a firstborn child, if it is a boy, when he reaches his thirty-first day. The two Hebrew words mean "redemption of the first born." At the ceremony, a Kbhcn (descendant of priests) faces the father of the child and "offers" him either his child or five coins (dollars) instead of his son. The father prefers the child and offers to the Kohen the five dollars as the redemption money. The child is then blessed with the priestly blessing and a feast follows. The ceremony dates back to ancient times, when the first-born son was believed to belong to God.' The ceremony is considered as one of thanksgiving. 0 0 0 Why do Jewish holidays fall on eJifforonf datot each year? The Jewish holidays fall on the same date each year in the Hebrew calendar. Since, however, the civil calendar is determined by the sun (solar), and the Jewish calendar is determined by moon (lunar), the days do not always coincide. When in need of information about Yahrzeit, or other important Hebrew dates, one turns to his rabbi or to another functionary in the synagogue. BETH RAPHAEL. 13S NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. • BETH TFILAH. 35 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rsbbi Joseph E Rackovsky. Kliday :45 p.m. Saturday 1:30 a.m. Kermon: "Keep Aay from BvU." s.i in..n at t:ir, p.m.: "Klndnaas to Animal*." • CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 loth St. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. • _.— iORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. P.O. Box 34-084. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. I''i.l... • it a.m. Sermon: "IN Modem Religion Kiili-i Love tor ihe l^iw or LBH ..f Larvo," Ratui da i I .. n mon: "Yi*ur Bpoclal S..I.I...ihi* —— o JADF HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. — o %  -LAGLER GRANADA 90 NW 81st pi Conssrvstivs. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. ",i> and I II i> in %  (neat speaker: Samuel Uoldatein, .Miami attorney, • ii.iirimtii <>r the Kins:Ii Uraratda i.....r.i Topic: "Arm There anj Bteaainas In Ki-lns: a .1. u ones: Shal>lt ruwt Mi anil Mrs Sam l;..l.ll..rx. In horn.i of their anniversary; M< an I Mrs iiMnan Malak-.tf. (Saturday s) .. in I'.u Milzvah I'm. son of Mr and < Mi K. Imiaix T>d..i. a— HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON. > QREOATION. 1190 W. SBth at.. Mialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Friday :3" p.m, H o i m oo: Telling Oar %  'hlldren About Ood." m.-K Shubbat hoata: Mr. and Mra, Arthur Horn, In %  honor of theli annlv • i ry. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk St. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 317S SW th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Kilil.n I H and I 1". P in Selillon: "Brotherhood Week." < >neu Shabbat sponsored by Men's Club. Quasi ipaakoi I itiraml A. Holladay. • a KNESETH ISRAEL. 1413 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Krlda] S 10 and :S p.m Hues! spiritual leader: In l.. J LahrftoM, ft CMIrajTO, fatnor ..l IUIMII I'avid l.ehrflel.l Barmoa "Raahl TtM aroatees rwn; menial..i" Saiin.la> :3fl a.m. Barmon. "The lli.s.l I*. I'eai-e." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 SW 12th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Herscholl Savills. Cantor Joseph tol l m a n. hYlday 4:10 and <:30 p.m. Men's t'liib N'iKhl. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The ?oncep1 of "hai it | MONTICLLO PARK. 08th at. and | NE 11th awe. Conservative. Rabbi Mast LiaaMtz. Cantor Ben Z.on Kirschenbaum. I i t.lav K: 1 r. p.m Ouest spiritual leader' ItaMn Muaes l^-hiniMii. of Coaarraaatlon ll'nal Moshe, l>etr..lt. fatherin law of Rabbi Max I .li.-hlls. uf .Monii.elln Park, and brother of Rb bl Irvln*: I.ehrman. Temple Kmanu-KI. Miami lUa.h Satuidny • a.m. Rar Miiavuh: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Abraham i:..>lnn Richard, snn of Mr. and Mra. Sam Schneider. i NORTH DADE CENTER. 13830 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okollca. Friday 1:11 pm Sermon: "Is There a | Hereafter?" < ine Shal.hat s|ons<>red l.\ sisterhood. Saturday 9 a.m. —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 820 7Sth at Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Kil.lav I 1". p m Saturday a.m. Sermon: %  w.-eki> Portion. a SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4SS SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday VIO p.m. Qneal speaker: Rev. John I.... ll.-n.lrl( ks. of i "oral torlan I'hurch. Ti "Brethren—ChlldroB at uw. |l|. %  ." .1.1 i. I'" I 'I I t 'LI I • il GEMS OF WISDOM Tour deeds will bring you near or drive you afar. AKABIA B. MAHALALEL ; • • It is the deed that God reveals Himself in life. BArrr s • Our ansiorr must be giurn in deeds, dot words. BAHVA see Whose u'or^s exceed his wisdom is Ui[e a tree with few branches and many roots: all the raging winds tt'ill not move him. I I l-AZAR B. AZARIAH see He who performs a good deed gums an advocate. EUEZEB B. JACOB S • • The divine sings in noble deeds. ess Be always li^e a helmsman, on the lookout for good deeds. JOMANAM B NAPPAHA see When a man departs thu life, neither silver nor gold nor jewels accompany him. only Torah and good deeds. JO*E B. KISMA see Sa\ little and do much. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Krldav I p m at the Tnifieil hl.lt :'".i-. NE 171st st. Made lawn and God-Made L*ws. i i. n forum follows, condueled by Rabbi i'..|.i.in. HJal i %  i> I .. m. TEMPLE BETH AW. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S Miami. Rcro'm RaDbl Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Krlda) I IS p.m Kermon: "Can B7i Keall) H..v. I'i .,ri in?" — a TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St.. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. a TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Kliday > pin. l:nl h.-i ho.sl Sabbath. Saturday 9 a.m. a %  1 TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Csntor Davio Convlsar. Kii.la* IS pm Seinion. .."NVvlII.. Shute" ami the QoBoraJs.," Saturday 18:43 am. Mar Mltxvah: St. ven. s.oi of Mr. and Mrs. Irvliia Mandell. Har\.\ Stuart, -il I.I Mi and Mrs. NamM ] sl..\ In. TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 18S00 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Qrossberg. a TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich. PrMa) i and I N p til Saturday 9 a.m. ii "Weekb Portion." Bar MHz valh: Henry, son if Mrs. Krances I: man llos Milxiah Marilyn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ja< • ibaon. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday I 15 p.m. Barmoa: "The Qraa.1 si SI.KII.-SS of Our Time." Kabbi Kli Jah K. r.lnl. k to preach and officiate in the abscii.e of Ital.hl Nar.it. who will IKKiiest ..I Tampla Bath-Ms, of St IVtelsllUI-R. B TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ava. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantar Samuel Gomberg. Krlda> ".:3n and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: i "hailt> -Man's olilluatlon to Himself." Saturday S.45 a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benrte M. Wallach. Ki l.l.i \ |:M I' m Bat slug to he held in joint exs-hanaje of pulpits with Beth lOmeth I'onKreKSIii.n. <:uest spiritual leader: Rabbi David llerson. Sermon: "Brotherhood — I'nity Without Conform it\ —— a %  TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SSI Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Laa Heim. Friday 1:11 p.m Ouaat s|>eaker: Or. Herbert Sea mans. Topee: Brotherh IHow ("an We Achieve It?" v 18 p.m.Sermon Where.?" ahbal smonaorod by Bsatarliis.il Saturday 9 am. YOUNG ISRAEL. 980 NE 171st at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. a ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. r-onser\'a|ive. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx. Cantor Meyer Qisser.



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Page 2-A +Jei<>tnridi'*n Friday, February 26, I960 French Writer's May Raises Ruckus in US Temple Emanu-El'a branch religious school on 77th st. and Dickens ave. is now holding daily religious. Sunday, nursery and kindergarten classes tor the children of Temple members living in the North Beach area. Benjy Novack looks mystified by the eyeful he's getting through the magnifying glass during a nursery class science project. Holding up a "rare" specimen for Benjy's inspection is Mrs. Naomi Brandeis. head nursery school teacher at the school. Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman, director of education for both the branch and main schools, looks on. Registration for nursery school in both branches is now in progress. WCKR Tells Staff Changes Nile* Trammel I. president of Bis eayne Television Corporation, has announced major changes in the L0N0-DISTANC1 MOVERS OAIIT PKK-OPS New Yerk, Ni. I.r it. FeieesaMhia. Iilimwt, Was* iftM, !• %  alt ether peinti. DIAL JE 8-A3S3 K liekrmen i Sent ASS MUMS AVI. MIAMI MACK RETURN LOAD RATES. operation of Biscayne's radio stations. Roger G. Berk, vice president and general manager of the Summit Radio Corporation in Akron, 0.. this week joined the Biscayne Television Corporation in I charge of its radio operations,. WCKR and WCKft-FM. Announced: also was the appointment of Alan Henry as station manager of| WCKR and WCKR FM. Henry, comes to Biscayne from New Haven, Cone., where he was general manager for Radio Slat ion WNHC. me YWO PORUM M.M Every Uu4* t • r M. MIAMI tlACH fUBtIC SCHOOL 1410 Wathiriflon Ave, Miami ta.ch SATURDAY. FES. 17 S P ..W„ KMIZ GRANCNIHIN JowntekM M>d Edilav SUBJECT -THC SAStA-ANQ HIS JEWISH CONSCIOUSNESS" The VIVO forum it a weekly preienta< o* G,I CALL NE 3-3421 WwvMrtva lpOlla*plS*O l W'* Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsk; •45 MstNOMNAVI., MIAMI It Ml Paee* Jf 1-3S15 LOW COST HOME LOAMS WE NSTAll GLASS FOR CtCRl PVWLPOSE STOW FtONT UAH AND WINDOW GIASS ferearere Tens, leveled Mirrors ••) tMiaVtrief 0 Specie** L | 6. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS lJe S.W. Ith ST. Merrii Or lie Pa... Ft MM Froternity Men Meet vSigma Alpha. Mu fraternity held a meeting in the Deauville hotel's Normandy room Wednesday. MOtTCAGfS $500,000 Private Mono) CHAS. HIME m esnset er Ceestrsstien Uses NSBN W Preyertiet Ueeer CeestractSM •.• C sssj I s i aJ. Will te Make Uess ee 1st er 2nd M Oreeed Feet er leeiei m To Buy, Build, or Refinance N wri s u (tvitod • No Obopetwo ^ t's' ni ]5ade Federal t/AVINGSaiMi LOAN ASS^L.ATION ,. %  M ..v • &f F t-1444 — TW*I".aessssffM) V 5 Convenient Office* Serve Dude County \yRBSOURCK3 EXCEED US MILLION DOLLARS, PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers" Sen-iee fee JeemO CeeMreaify Slice l*M MIAMI'S ONI ^^JB^J^,. wiMAANTin km OMIT ^ ^ fmii1 emum JEWISH Af l0tM ST FOKO 1 —1 _B MOOAOHI RMtaS CATfMM fiairsnrur rorof jnrtso Wiry Pay Mere? ley for less at Only $35.00 fSewe! J Aer.t 1177 7-SI 8 QOT O W U T It* STtOn Oest re Cereer ml SJrd Amsii %  &f eon m 4-era RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL Phone JE 1-113! '* Normentfy rj,*,. 1136 Wah


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Page 2-B +Je#lsl>FkrMto' 7 Friday, February 28, Mrs. Samuel (Florence) Kupperman and Mrs. Julius vRuthi Spector are "My Favorite Recipe'" editor's choices this week (or their recipes, which feature, in combination, a perfect meal. Mrs. Spector. who lives with her husband at 196 SW 22nd rd.. is active in National Council of Jew and peel 1 lb. marrow bones 6 oz. dry baby lima beans 1 can tomato paste 2 onions 1 medium size Irish potato i 1 4 tsp pepper 3 tbrsp brown sugar Boil meat, bones and water Skim when it reaches boiling point. Add beans and cook slowly for one hour. Remove bones. Add contents of above 3 cans, season, cook for 1 2 hr. Add all vegetables cut in small pieces. Cook slowly for 4 hrs Makes 9 qts. • • • Mrs. Kupperman. who lives at 390 89th .-t.. is active as expansion chairman of the Southeast Florida region of Women's American ORT Her favorite recipe h: BAKCO CHICKEN ish Women, and the couple have ..... two children. Mrs Irwta (Joyce) broilers no larger than 3 or Christie, and Mrs George (Frieda) ,** sm Der %  f* n H v Souh? them cut Ul n,W c rv> and W,SB Dress Up' Snacks and Party Treats; Start With Delicious Date-Nut Roll Gloria De Haven will again share emcee honors in the United Cerebral Palsy Telethon on WCKT here Mar. 5 and 6. She will share die spotlight with Dennis lames, national TV celebrity tram Ft. Lauuerdale. Mrs Spectors favorite recipe fs ,£ ^!L. d r !' n £ .*££!*£. matured as a (bur-star First Prire £[„"£!* t ,•!!• ^SS e winner in the soup category in the !" "' !" ?ij 0 S?*^ p salt Juice of one large lemon You're Wch When Yoo'rt Mtalthy! TASTE COUNTSJOO! ind shalre excess off slightly. Place on cookie sheet closed on all sides. or a large baking pan. top up. Salt and pepper and paprika the top a little Garlic is optional. Place in men to bake for l 1 to 2 hrs. Bast once or twice, do not turn over. • • For a perfect dessert. Mrs Kupperman recommends the following: ICt CREAM t, JELLO PAR FAIT I To i> cup botttng water, add one bos of Jello. Stir in 1 pint ice cream to hot Jello Let coU and chill for 20 mm. Cut ill l cup of fnrit taot pineapple'. Place n refrigerator to chill. This can also be put into a pie crest. • • • For an alternate dessert oa a NEW DAIRY MEAL warm evening. Mrs. Kupperman 'arse suggests: COFFEE PARFAIT vi lb. segar ** cup strong coffee Boil to soft hall at 240 dreg. Beat six egg yolks, pour hot sugar over and cook in double boiler until it thickens Beat until cord. Beat H qt cream, mix and freeze. Serves 18. Exposing the unexpected, especially in desserts, is a common family trait that poses a frequent challenge for even the most ingenious homemaker. But the family's constant exhortations to "give us something different for a change'' quickly subside when the lady of the house discovers the dozens of delightful •dress up" desserts that are easy to prepare with Dromedary' DateNut Roll on hand. With this dark, delicious dessert cake as a dependable standby, dreaming up a new dessert is a mere matter of minutes, with a wide choice of interesting possibilities contending for top-of-themeal honors Made with crisp, chunky walnuts and luscious Dromedary Dates, Dromedary Date-Nut Roll has a unique!*tempting, delicate flavor that lends Itself to a wide variety of adaptations You can dress H up however you please — topped with ice cream, spread with cheese garnished with hot fudge, fruit sauce, berries or whipped cream While the occasion calls fbr something particularly festive, you might try Filled Dromedary DateNut Roll freerpe folrtfws)—a dessert with a party Sir that goes far to dress ap even the most routine meals. In addition to its wholesome, energy-rich quality and distinctively delicate ta.-te. Dromedary' DateNut "Roll is a particularly welcome additiea*-*rthe--fsm.lv men homes where dietary law H served. Prepared under the pervision of the Union of Onhodo,| Jewish Congregations of Amenc? I it is strictly kosher and features! the famous "U" symbol on th.1 label as a guide to shoppers I Featured at leading food stores! throughout Greater Miami, DronJ dary Date Nut Roll keep, fresh 3 flavorful indefinitely in its nj sum-sealed tin, and ma;, be stoekJ ed in quantity on your pantry ,hekj %  as e handy treat for the expected and unexpected moment-, wbea i have to serve an unconi tempting snack. FILLED DROMEDARY DATE-NUT ROLL 1 MB Dromedary Date-Nut Rail 1/4 package cream cheese 1 tsp. butter 2 tbrsp. crashed pineapple f drained i Cut a tain slice off each end i the Dromedary Date-Nut Roll ing a sharp knife, carefuly Ml oat the center of the roll. Cn the butter and cream cheese, half the crumbs from the center i the roU and mix well with the | apple. Press the filling into center of the roD. replacp the i pieces and fasten with tooths Wrap in wax paper, chill at an hour before slicing and servu (Note: 1 '4 cup whipped cream i be substituted for cheese i TREAT Uniquely delicious. custard-smooth PRUNE WHIP YOGURT is the taste treat supreme! The psr^Kf rood • • • SO goad and autrtiious! A perfect hetweensseud smack. So easy to asjiil! Bf fb wi S-aJ wm i W awabtr. Aaswasjry %  %  % %  satherda. Egfctful shivers StrawWrr. Pt —f a l t, Vaaaua or tassry Fiasa, JUST HEAT "N" EAT tea Oaf But Ar*•** amsesaa f sis P en to a good suggestion? Open a can of rWhx tri!z Kosher Beans tonight. Heat! Serve! And watch 'em disappear. Sit back (tor a minute) and Joy the satirfacuon of knowing that every spoonful, u a delicious, nuWtJou, delight Ira a pleasure uni tit -to get up again when they sag SZ?, %  More be*jis,.ple*aer 57 or THt wiwVSwK !" • st OF •.



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rii day. February 26, 1960 Jcwist Her id inn Page 7-A ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST FEIRUARY M, tkr.u'h APRIL 17,1110 WALK INTO A WHOLE NEW LIFE Just like walking from one room to another ... a brand new Mackle-bullt 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. I.a* .** i &f %  %  ..... ** &f • r-i GRAND PRIZE A NEW HOME A beautiful new two-bed room, onebath home, the Floridian, valued at $10,980. including lot. will he especially built for you in your choice of five General Development communities. Port Charlotte, Port St. Lucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach Highlands, or Sebastian Highlands. NEW FURNITURE The home will be completely furnished and decorated to your taste with furniture valued at $2,500 NEW JOB General Development Corporation will guarantee you a job at $100 a W

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PAGE EIGHT CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS FEBRUARY 26, I960 JWV SOUNDS THE CALL FOR CJA JEWISH WAR VETEPANC "All organizations should give top priority to CJA at this time," say these JWV leaders preparing to recruit all Posts in the Gegeral Solicitation effort. At right is Percy Friedlander, CJA chairman for JWV. With him are Victor Freedman (left), a national executive committeeman, 4th Region, representing the Hoi lywood, Fla., Federation, and (center) Daniel N. Heller, national Americanism chairman of JWV. JEWISH WAR l/CTCDJMie Top level offcials of JWV give the "Forward March" command to all thei Posts to help CJA's General Solicitation drive. Seen are (left to right) Leon Michaels, senior vice commander. Post 723 Surfside and Bay Harbour; Ralph I. Lampert, chaplain, Department of Florida, Post 682; and Mr. Billy Kern, De partment of Florida Auxiliary president. JWV is one of the community reU tions agencies which is a beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Histadrut leaders add ujj CJA pledges. Seen (left t


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Friday. February 26. 1960 ^Mfisti fkw/kfton Paga 9-A Israel Gets US. Uranium Supply JTA -By Direct Teletype Wire WASHINGTON-Israel i 8 receiv ing six and one half kilograms of enriched uranium for its nuclear reactor, it has learned here Tuesday. The United States Atomic Energy Commission is shipping the uranium this week. Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman met with G. Lewis Jones, A.M.Unt Secretary of State for Near Eastern Affairs, for "general exchange on mutually interesting problems regarding the Near East." The Arab League has blacklisted | two more American firms on charges of violating the League's anti-Israel boycott. ThP companies are Helena Rubinstein, cosmetics firm, and the International Business Machines World Trading Corporation. Left to right are Albert E. Ossip, president of the Miami Beach Zionist District; Herbert Heiken. a district vice president; Col. Shoshanna Gershom, women's affairs attache of the Israel Embassy in Washington, and former commander of the Israel Women's Army; Dr. Morton J. Robbins, national executive vice president of .the Zionist Organization of America; and Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual leader of Temple Zamora. They are discussing the forthcoming ZOA-sponsored charter air flights to Israel. Zionists to Host Bond Leaders Abraham A. Redelheim, national [ieMdent of the Zionist Organizat'nn of America, has announced that the organization will be host tc a breakfast on Friday morning dedicated to the national Israel Fend conference here this weekend Zionist leaders from all parts (i the United States, in Miami Beach to attend the conference, wnl be joined by local Zionist leaders at the breakfast affair in the roniaincbleau hotel. Participating in the program will be Dr. Emanuel Neumann, of Ntu York City, immediate past I resident of the ZOA and honorary president and executive member (1 the Jewish Agency for Israel; Dr. Schwartz, of New York City, national vice president of the Israel Bond organization; and Max' Bresskr, of Chicago, co-chairman cl the national executive council ol the ZOA. Redelheim has appointed Mortimer May. of Nashville, Term., •nd Miami Beech, a pest national president of the ZOA. end honorary life president of its Southeast ration, es chairman of tho breakfast. One of the highlights of the affair will be the honoring of several n embers of the Zionist Organise | t:on of America who have become' Trustees of Israel through their purchase of Israel Bonds this year. Included among those to be honored are Jacob Rivkin, Abraham, S. Levey, Louis Malina, Samuel Friedland, Aaron Ellman, Nathan Schooler, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. N. M. Cohen, Louis Rudnick, Sam%  uel Kaplan, J. A. Cantor. Samuel' Steinbach, Max Bressler. Albert Schiff, Louis A. Yaffee, Sam Oritt Tom Borman, Paul Ullman, Ben Massel, Abe Kay. Abe Kasle, Leon-' ard Ratner, Joseph Foster, and Jacob Rabinovitz. Local leaders assisting May are j Dr. Morton J. Robbins, a national vice president of the ZOA, Louis i Rudnick, a regional vice president | foi Florida; Dr. Hie Berger, Jacob| Rivkin, and Seymour B. Liebman, Miss Nettie Eisner. ZOA Israel Bond director, 1370 Washington ave., is in charge of reservations. Officers to to Installed Newly-elected officers of the Golden Age Friendship Club will | be installed at the Miami Beach; YMHA Branch, 1S36 Bay rd.. Sun day afternoon. Club president Harry Levin will conduct the meeting, and Efraim H. Gale, executive! director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, will be installing officer. Fernandez Eyes Justice of Peace A former Judge of the City of Miami this week announced his intention to qualify for the position of Justice of the Peace District No. 2. Carlos B. Fernandez, a practicing attorney for the past ten years, is a native Floridian and h;is been residing in Dade county for 17 years. He is now a director of I the Dade County Tuberculosis Assn. and of the Welfare Planning Council for Dade County. Fernandez is marriod, has four children and is 39 years old. He is a past president of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce and a member of the Elks Ledge M7. the Young Democrat*, and I the Dad* County Bar Assn. Formerly director of the Dade. County Council on Community Relations, Fernandez has been a public speaker on behalf of religious tolerance and brotherhood. Recently appointed legal consultant to the Florida Assn. of Marriage'Counsellors, Fernandez stated: "If elected Justice of the Peace, I will conduct all hearings with the same patience, fairness and human understanding that I display-1 ed while serving as Municipal Judge of the City of Miami." Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 26th St. Collins Aver. 1 1 >*i* y "Co-igAatuCattoiis'fct order...? Then go no further! Our eipert catering staff will arrange your porty right down to tht lost silver ashtray. Engogements. weddings, Bor Mitivohs, birthdays— deserve Mr vary special handlist. WALDMAN'S Dietary laws ~>*) TBr m e*^ t ~ lt*s*rvoli*ns MOTEL JE 1-0761 JON THI OCEAN 20th M 21st STREETS 4V Luncheon*, Te*. Receptions. Banquet*, Parti**, Dinners from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, •ver-attentlve, *oft-*DOk*n service that make* THE FINEST FOR YOUR AFFAIR Vour choice of fh* following roomit IMBASSY VICTORIA • RRIGADOON KINO'S TERRACI • ARGYLI • HIATHIR Surroundings of elegance and luxury, faultless ferric* and incomporab/* cuisin: Groupt of 10 to 473 or* accommodated royally for all caf*red occasion*. Per meant tsd Infarmatiaa calls Hurt W.ill Catenas. Directer UN 6-7792 Horn* root Os-Preaalie* rer.la. BALMORAL CASANA CLU0 SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98th STREET s MIAMI REACH J



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Friday. February 26, 1960 +3eistrk>rkli&ri Home Residents Set Installation Judge Irving Cypen, president of the board of the Jewish Home for the Aged, will install officers of the newly-elected residents .executive, board at colorful ceremonies Sunday afternoon at the Home. Members of the corps of more than 40 National Council of Jewish Women voluteers will,escort oficers to the platform and present them to Judge Cypen for instalation. Teen-agers from the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center's North County Branch will sing parodies composed in honor of each of the officers to be installed. Cantor William Lipson, of Beth David Congregation, will present a program of liturgical music. For the past several weeks, the Home's newly-formed Residents Assn. has been meeting to discuss the ta.-ks that can be performed in the Home by the residents them selves. To be installed by Judge Cypen art honorary president, Adolph Gerdwagon; president, Mrs. Sarah Cossik: vice president, David JaIcobs; secretary, Mrs. Minnie Gray; [treasurer, Norman Lifshitz; tick visiting chairman, Mrs. Sophia Sokoloff; library co-chairmen, Mrs. Sarah Kassir and Harry Sokokiff; ik visiting committee, Mrs. Ida Freedman, Mrs. Sarah Pagan, and Mrs Kachael Greenberg; program i-rhairmen. Mrs. Minnie Berliner. irs. Sarah Benjamin, and Mrs. Page 7-B Members of the newly-elected reaideAi' rive board of Douglas Garden*, Jewish Home for the Aged, will be installed Sunday by Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Home. Average age of the officers is 82, and the oldest is 91. Sophia Reiser; resident volunteer chairman, Harry Sokolofi; synagogue chairman, Lazarus Lehrer self-help chairman, Harry Rudolph. canteen chairman. Charles Klinger; residents mail co-chairmen. Mrs. Anna Jordan and Lee Rice; new resident welcoming committee, Mrs. Essie Rosenberg. Mrs. Anna Jordan, and Mrs. Minnie Berliner; membership chairman, Lazarus Lehrer; publicity chairman. L Mike Kramer. (rector, will extend greetings to the Maurice Pearlstein. executive di-1 new resident officers. BB Women's Chapters to Meet Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will meet Tuesday, 8 p.m., at the Lucerne hotel. • • On Wednesday, at 10 a.m.. North Shore chapter will hold its board meeting at the Carillon hotel. • • • Thursday. Mar. 3, 10 a.m., is the date for the meeting of Miami Beach chapter at the Miami Beaeh Federal Savings and Loan Assn., Washington ave. and Lincoln rd. • • • Monday evening. Mar. 7, Miami Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Wo men will hold a regular meeting at the Deauville hotel. Mrs. Sam Belsky. president, will conduct the meeting. Final arrangements will be made for "Holiday on Ice" scheduled Mar. 14 at the Convention Hall. • • • Harmony chapter meets Tuesday evening. Mar. 8, at the Deauville hotel. I'm Available... Any time! enior Citizens Assn. of Miami Beach is chartered here under ie sponsorship of Mrs. Lena Mintzes, honorary president. Itariding (left to right) are Teddy Heller, executive board chairian. Mrs. Mintzes, Charles Long, Joseph Dube, and Mrs. Mary Ipplebaum. Seated (left to right) are Max Goldhagen, Louis rhafkin, and Max Cohen. President of the association is Harry svine. Aim is to increase Social Security and part-time work 3r persons in the over-65 age bracket, as well as free hospitalkation. ,. In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home De/hrery Phono FR 4-2621 The NW name in dairy frsf Wi FRANK J. HOLT, Mimgtr '•0HS NNMI.lt "*. %  : •:: % %  IAT rtONUCTS su* If* EM HI TAR COST .Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO. f 00 N.W. 29th Avenu. Phone OX 1-09*1 new Hoi sum Real Jewish Rye ...and Heal Pumpernickel, too A



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Poge 10-B *• Jewish thridltoi Friday. February 26, 1960 Kenneth Mare, as director ot British Naval Operations, and his c: distant, Dana Wynter, discuss the plan to "Sink the Bismarck," Hitler's mighty German battleship, which has been : ing a heavy toll of Allied Merchant ships. This British production is now at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres. J Foul Hartman and Maxine Barratt in "Angel in the Wings," rcw on the boards for a two-week engagement at the Coconut Giove Playhouse. 'Capital Show 1 At Coconut Grove "Angels in the Wings." deemed an "uncommonly likeable evening of fooling ... a capital show" by Brooks Atkinson, of the New Yorlf Times; when it "premiered on Broadway, opened at the Coconut Grove Playhouse on Tuesday for a two-week engagement through Mar. 6 with some of the original Broadway stars. The stars are Paul Hartman and Hank Ladd. who were in the IT) iULUUS aed ENCHANTING PLAY! M r^, su JLV* ,MU f^SHSm RADDY CHAYEFSKY'. Nlw HIT the tenth man DI.KM >, TYRONE GUTHRIE 3&L* >%  L" BE i.X\& t i3: IN 11 II iiempeo *n*. -and iu({tit 3 %  !(• Ull Mttt. M0TM THEATg. 45 s,„ ., u.,„.i. Stereo Festival March 8 & 9 8:30 P.M. DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM TICKETS NOW ON SALE t ?o*r d .&? t T.5 A W^^^r BOX HiCe W "•<"•' £ M '* mi ? e c !; R dio Co < '* Lincoln Road Armdon-, J13 Gir.lda, Coral G.W.. H*m*.t..d Stationer. H*m*t..d PfiC UM $30 ~ "•*• Cr-ck. P.yab.. &f Fro T Product Reservations HI 6-9230



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Page 16-A +JewlstFk>rldiain Friday, February .26. I960 NCR AC Study Finds No Evidence Of Anti-Semitic Conspiracy NEW YOR K—(JTA)—A broad program of investigation, research,' conferences, and intergroup education in public, private and pa! nhi.il schools, to deal with the ; underlying causes of religious and racial prejudice in America, was called for by the National Com-' munity Relations Advisory Counj cil in a report issued here. The report incorporates a review and evaluation of the rash of 1 anti-Semitic incidents that occurred in the United States during the month of January. The evaluation concludes that there is no cause for alarm in the American Jewish community, since there is. no evi-; dence of an anti-Semitic plot or conspiracy in the United States nil. in reacting to the incidents. Americans have given a fresh dem-' onstration of their practically universal abhorrence of anti-Semitism. There is, however, evidence of an undercurrent of latent anti-! Semitism. the report finds, and an effective concerted attack on the; underlying social causes of anti-' Semitism and other forms of ha tred is required to assure against future outbreaks. In this connection, the report puts forward the following proposals: I. That the U. S. Civil Rights Commission or another federal agency specially created for that purpose systematically and continually gather information about anti-Semitic and other hat* manfestations and that municipal and state commissions undertake similar programs. Mo U.S. Arms to Israel Continued from Pago IA fair, this should cause action by the United Nations. He said he believed that the Suez Canal matter had been handled by the United Nations. His reference was presumed to be to the recent efforts of I ruled Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold to resolve Israel I Alt differences over the canal. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, FU. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR 2. That the U. S. support a pending U. N. resolution calling for a worldwide survey of such manifestations. 3. That human relations commissions call community-wide conferences "under the broadest community auspices" to evaluate local situations and project coordinated programs of action. 4. That intergroup education programs be expanded, including the incorporation i n social studies classes of material that would lead young people to understand "the significance of the swastika as a symbol of hatred and tyranny that destroyed millions of lives and threatened the freedom of the whole world." 5. That a national conference of educators be convened by the U.S. Office of Education to consider how school programs can best int r o d u c c intercultural education methods and curricula. S. That a national conference of educators and religious leaders similarly bo hold to study moans of introducing such methods and materials in church-connected schools and to review textbooks used in such schools and in religious education generally "to assure that such books do not inadvertently tend to instill unfavorable attitudes toward those of other religious faiths." 7. That the youngsters arrested for acts of desecration and deface ment be studied to see what can be learned about their "personalities, background and motivations." The recommendations stem from an analysis made by the NCRAC of 189 incidents reported from 88 cities during the period January 1-22. Concluding from this analysis that there is 'no evidence of central planning or direction of the incidents," the NCRAC observed in its report that the acts cannot be regarded as mere pranks or fads like the hoola hoops or goldfishswallowing craze. The National Community Relations Advisory Council is the national coordinating body for community relations plans and programs of its constituent national and local agencies. It is composed of representatives of the American Jewish Congress. Jewish Labor Committee. Jewish War Veterans of the U. S.. Union of American Hebrew Congregations, Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. United Synagogue of America—and 51 local Jewish community relations councils throughout the United States. CHARLES JORDAN Crockett Named to Fill Biscayne Chapter Presidency William M. Crockett, jr., has been named president of the Biscayne chapter, Florida Public Relations Assn., to fill out the unexpired term of E. G. Pickard. Executive director of the Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn., Crockett was formerly associated with Miami Beach Federal Savings as director of community relations. He is a director of the Fourth District, Advertising Federation of America, and a past president of the Advertising Club of Greater Miami, and of the Savings and Loan Public Relations Society of Southeast Florida. JDC Director Will Address CJA Body Charles H. Jordan, veteran social j service executive who recently returned from a tour of Israel and the Middle East, will speak at a | Combined Jewish Appeal meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Williarn Sussman. 3701 Pirietrce dr., Miami Beach. Jordan is director-general of the Joint Distribution Committee, major agency aiding distressed Jewsabroad and in Israel, responsible for supervision of welfare, relief.! emigration, medical and other pro-i grams on behalf of some! 200.000 needy Jews in more than I 25 countries. Funds for JDC's overj seas programs are provided by the j United Jewish Appeal. Jordan was born in Philadelphia : in 1908, and received his education at the University of Berlin and the Pennsylvania and New York Schools of Social Work. After six years of social work activity in the United States, ho joined the JDC staff in 194J aa director for the Caribbean area, with headquarters in Havana, Cuba. In 194.1, ha enlisted in the \ P. S. Navy, reioinin, JDC at the end of the war aa director of tha agency's Far Eastern activities. From his headquarters in Shanghai, Jordan supervised a program of relief, rehabilitation and migra tion aid for 15,000 European refugees. In 1948, he was called to Paris to head the JDC Emigration Department, and in 1951 he was Contractors Install Officers Miami Springs Vilka was trip site Saturday night of the annual installation dinner and dance of the Engineering Contractors Assn. Taking office were B. Newton Gilmore, president; Gene Mark>, vice president; Frank Webber^ secretary-treasurer. New directors are O. B. Cline. past president, Jack Price and Gene Sullivan. made assistant director-general He was named director,general for Overseas Operations of JDC in 1956. a post which he has held to the present time. Sussman is associate chairman! of the Venetian-Miami Beach Division. LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE lt.lt. VA* LINES, INC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue Nf 5-44*6 ^v GUST FIR OS SAVING IS SO WORTHWHILE... GE eiECTRIC CLOCK WEAREVER FRYING PAN 10 Years Ago This Week Solidarity: The Haifa Labor Council acted vigorously this week to relieve joblessness created by the arrival of huge numbers of immigrants and partial demobilization of Israel's armed forces. ASTHMA? If is not Uve fa say "We ere doing everything eossiale." UNLESS CHIROPRACTIC IS INCLUDED SEND FOB. FREE BOOKLET "ASTHMA" TO ALTMAN CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE MOO BISCAYNE BLVD. ft 4-3171 MIAMI. 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W all UU ACC0.IT INSURED TO SI0..O. IT ftOtlAl SA.IK.S 10AI INSIUICE COIrO.A.IO. 4 % Sivingi Account* jr. Oponod through *• 10th of tho motith torn from tho I tt. 'One to a family 100 R. L 2nd AVENUE tAOs-aa. tooKWpm. U HABU ISrANOl BISCAY* JM0PPIR6 rUZA • MimKfMpA "iinuiti FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI [ John show in h( [ giftsMrs. [and I | honoi 'he M (Marti jlrvinj | Josep. li (833 M 1'ollat 15th s [ i '.u-ii C. [Dcauv II j"I a In who'll Ji'icd w |numbe On |"orn to pospjti | Mr. a 'his citi |f Flusi pi n Pa; Jean is -enter eshurii Hur j ?rson ian — ttorney "e the i ("""> th V the cc Help |o Mrs. \ b the tr H> kee| Mr. 1,0 Satui ["'"tainei M a lied | Bond Org the St.



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Page 6-B vJewidh flcrid/fori Friday, February 26. Council Divisions Plan Full Programs With Guest Speakers Slated Wednesday Richter may be contacted for rat ervationa. • • Biaeayne Division is meeting on WeOMsda) BOOH at Coral GaW( Lodge 260. 41 Valencia ave. Dom Mrs. Fink, a pioneer resident of '""' of the Federation of Jewish Worn en's Organizations and vice president of the Friends of the Miami Beach Public Library. She is a Evening Division pUni i member of the hoard of governors Elephant" sale at its meeting WMof the Greater Miami Jewish Fednesday 7:30 p.m.. at the I ai k Lane The eight divisions of the Greatei Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, member agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, are holding individual meetings on Wednesday with programs ranging tram i iscuasion on jUVUlUe anil education problems to handwriting analysis and Amir (.ration, executive board of the ican Jewish bestsellers, toest Miami Beach chapter of the Amerspeakera inelude an outstanding .,,m As>n tor the United Nations woman philanthropist, a woman and the Greater Miami Jewish lawyer, and a contestant from the : Community Centers, now defunct "SM.000 Question.'" The Shores Division recently n r%  • duct a poll on juvenile and educational problems. The results of Koo, who api>eared on the Miamf Beach, is a vice president I mWu^efrWhT^rW aptaR offlBs experiences In becoming a citizen of the United Slates. • • • White Cafeteria, 2155 sw 22nd st. 1 Arthur Gilbert is president. Charter Members To Be Honored member> Twenty five charter oral, 1133 Normandy dr. Owen who founded the Young Israel Con Phillips, resident director of the I Station of Greater Miami in this pelI will serve a dual Purpose Coconu Grove PlayhousCf will 18S8 will receive charter member1 speak on "Professionals — Prcpash 'P certificates at the installation ration for the Theatre." banquet of spiritual leader Rabbi „_, ... .'Sherwm Stauber in the Deauville Phillips was formerly head of Mel on Saturday evening, Mar. 5. the drama department at the Cin-i Young Israe | rccent i y acquired cinnati Conservatory of Music. Council of Jewish Women to become part of a national report to be presented at the White House Conference on Children and Youth in March; and they will become the basis for the Shores Conference on Children and Youth, with" a panel of outstanding teen-agers who will explore and discuss juvenile deliqucncy and federal aid to education. The Shores conference will be held on Wednesday noon at a meeting at Westview Country Club, with Dr. Helen Seamans as panel moderator. Dr. Seamans was a member of the Higher Education Assn.. a division of the American Assn. of University Women. Washington. D.C. She was dean of women and assistant professor of guidance at the University of Nebraska, dean of women and assistant professor of English at Bethany College, W. Va., a lecturer in orientation at the office of the dean of women, University of Miami. She was an advisor for women's education to the Supreme Commander for Allied Powers in Tokyo, and organized and conducted the first training course in Japan •for deans and advisors of women, she is a member of Phi Beta Kap pa and Pi Lambda Theta. Members of the panel are senIon at North Miami High and Edison High. Repseaaatani N Miami High are Bill Ullman. whose mother. Mrs Wilford Grccnberg. is an active Council member: Mir,an GoethBls, an exchange student from Holland; Judy Gordon whose mother. Mrs. Stuart Gordon, was study discussion chairman of the Shores Division, and Steve Hill. active member of the Student Council. Subjects chosen from the poll for discussion will be "Should par ents be held legally responsible for the delinquency of their children?" "Would such a measure appreciably reduce juvenile delin quency?' Should part time work by youth during school years be encouraged" "Docs yetting a job at an early age dUoBWaga I full education for our youth'' Are there enough creative and con structive opportunities for recreation in your community • • • Indian Creek Division will meet on Wednesday noon at the Eden Roc hotel. Principal guest of the afternoon will be Mrs. Jennie Gros linger, whose biography. "From Jennie, With Love," will be pub lished this spring. It takes two walls in her home 1 to hold all the scrolls, plaques and citations which Mrs. Grossinger 1 has received "for distinguished service" to a host of Jewish and general civic and philanthropic organizations. Her newest is the establishment of a 30-room. $250,000 medical center in Tel Aviv, Israel. The division will also see the Combined Jewish Appeal skit. I "Woman of the Year." written by Trixie Levin, with Mrs. David Miller and Mrs. Sol Geltman. Lincoln Division will have its regular meeting on Wednesday. 1 p.m at the Seville hotel. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will speak on American Jewish best-sellers. giving a survey and examining highlights of books by American Jewish authors of the last decade. Islands Division will meet at the Venetian Isle motel on Wednesday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Charlotte Leibel. handwriting analyst, will speak on handwriting analysis in connection with abnormal psychology, using blackboard chalk technique to illustrate her lecture. its new site at NE 171st st. and 10th ave. Rabbi Stauber has directed the development of a nursery, kindergarten and Hebrew school, a PTA. and Women's Auxiliary. The congregation offers residents of North Miami Beach a study program in Bible and Prophets, and teen-age groups meet each Saturday afternoon for an Oneg Shabbat. as well as on week-day Mrs. Leibel practiced law in evenings for a social and recreaBoston and also studied at the tional program. Simmons College and Boston Psy-I Dr. Sol Nussbaum. 1015 NE 170th chopathic Hospital. Mrs. Arlene ter.. is banquet chairman. Left to right are Mrs. Louis Goldman, of Coral Gables; Dr. Miriam Freind, president of Hadassah; and Dr. Harry Zimmerman, chief of the laboratory division of Montefiore Hospital, New York City. The trio is shown at a reception in New York in honor of Dr. Zimmerman, chairman of the medical advisory board of Hadassah. More than 90 guests attending were members of the board, representatives of the American Friends of the Hebrew University. Hadassah national executive committee, and physicians on Hadaesah feHowshipe. Mm. Goldman is chairman of the Hadassah-HebreW University Medical Center for the Florida region, and will attend the dedication of the Center in Israel on Aug. 3. The Doctors Lounge there will bear the names of Lee and Louis Goldman, and was made possible through a $25,000 gift by the Miami and Miami Beach chapters of Hadassah. :i ( ( I < hi ANNOUNCING A NEW KOSHER PRODUCT IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA -DADE CO U N T Y DA I R I E S MANOR HOUSE Premium Kosher KE CREAM MADE UNDER THE EXACTING STANDARDS OF THE COMMUNITY YAAD HAKASHRUTH AND THE ORTHODOX BETH DIN Look for this seal on the container C Manor House Kosher Premium Ice Cream contains the finest and purest kosher ingredients. PRESENTLY AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING GROCERIES: THRIFTY SUPER MARKET 527 Wellington Avenue Miami Batch, Florida KACH FOOD CENTfR 1421 Washington Avenue Miami Baach, Florida VICTORY FOOD MARKET 929 Washington Avenue Miami Baach, Florida ? % % % %  M } %  % %  1 n i PF Jha: Jevi br F kati< ( HEALTH and ENERGY IN EVERY GLASS U DADE COUNTY DAIRIES NO (UN



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^pa^i^i?^ Page 4-A + lfniJ&r Friday, February 2fj I960 "Jewish Florldian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 NX. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET ... Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN ...... ISRAEL BUREAU 262 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv BAY U. BINDER Israel Correspondent *ond-cl matter July ••""• [ ,',Florid*. der the Acl of Mrch 1. IS.TN Jewi.KF.cr,-*.h^f-TfytsSii^TlCyS the Jewi.h Weekly. Member of*!,. wlerw.,d. Nt*i A a ecy. Sever. Art. Fe.ture V I* mt-Sn *••" %  of %  %  lllliT llI'll Newspaper., and the Florid. r.. of MMSSbl artwrt.'ed in column.. during ihe week an i *ee it • • IUCRIPT One Ve.r 5 00 ON Three Ve.r. $10.00 Volume 33 Number 9 Friday. February 26. 1960 0 28 SheYCtt 5720 Purposes of Israel Bonds The Israel Bond drive now enters its tenth year, and the role of Israel as an example oi successful development is already being recognized on a wide scale. In this sense, investment in bonds serves a double purpose. It promotes the economic progress ol Israel, and at the same time provides a pattern for the development oi other new countries in accordance with humane, social and economic principles. Some 2.000 delegates from across the nation gather on Miami Beach this weekend to launch the 1960 Israel Bond drive. Their goal is upward of S75 million in sales during the ensuing year in an effort to reach the $500 million mark by the end of the campaign's first decade. This two-fold purpose of Israel Bond investment will be a keynote of their deliberations as they also pay honor to Israel Minister of Agriculture Gen. Moshe Dayan and hear from former President Harry S. Truman, whose name is already historically bound to the reemergence of a Jewish nation in Palestine in cur time. The Unchanging Middle East In 1956-57, the President was a lot more j-^-e about the Middle East than he seemed last week. In 1956-57, Mr. Eisenhower appeared b*fan the United Nations, betrayed his allies w:th a kind of appalling aplomb only matched by his statements on the missile gap, and dictated to the UN the policy it should adopt with respect to the Suez-Sinai campaigns. For once, in a rare instance of such occurrences, the President found himself—and the nation—voting on the same side as the Soviet Union. This should have been enough to convince anyone he was wrong. Last week, at a press conference, Mr. Eisenhower did an about-face. Now determined to make dictator Nasser of Egypt a respectable citizen, he soft-peddled his vow of 1957 that Israel would not be sorry if she withdrew her forces from the Sinai Peninsula—that T.e dictator would be cut down to proper size in the event he returned bom the shambles of defeat once again to foment trouble. Said the President at his conference: If the operation of the Suez Canal is unfair, this should be cause for United Nations action. In the rush of ensuing preparations for his current Latin American tour. Mr. Eisenhower perhaps failed to heed the voice of the organization whose policy-making powers in one situation he so sanctimoniously usurped, and to whose lead he so humbly bows in a similar situation exactly three years later. • • 'MO ACQUIESCENCE TO ANYTHING' United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold is an enigma. Personally fastidious, in private life scholarly, retiring, a lover of the arts, he is also a brilliant student of international affairs, and a stickler for the letter of the krw—even when the letter on occasion obscures and distorts the law whose integrity it has been designed to protect. This is especially true in Mr. Hammerskjold's attitude toward IsraeL Time and again. he has refused to look beyond Israel's imme^ diate actions—has refused to take into account the larger Middle East scene in which Israel fights for survived. The UN Secretary General's forays into the field of personal diplomacy, where he sought through private negotiation with Nasser to bring about a change in the tense Suez Canal situation, were a minor departure from this fastidiousness. Returned last month from his most recent closeted talks with Egypt's dictator — his trip another apparent failure — Dag remained the eternal enigma, declaring: "The fact that certain attitudes of member governments'— this one or that one — are not adjusted to what. from my point of view is the United Nations line, does not mean any acguiescence either bom the United Nations or the Secretary General." Further to "clarify" his personal position in the matter, he added: "There is no acquiescence by anybody to anything." • • PASSING THE BUCK-UN STYLE When President Eisenhower last week told his press conference that the UN should take action if operation of the Suez Canal is unfair; when Secretary of State Christian Herter reported to a House Foreign Affairs Committee that the American Ambassador in Cairo had made "representations" to Nasser on the Egyptian blockade against Israeli shipping, and that the U.S. was "supporting" efforts of Secretary General Hammarslnold to solve the problem; when British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd stated in the House of Commons that the UN should do something promptly. Dag Hammarskjold finally spoke up. He had done what he could. Dag declared, adding that there are actions "other organs of the United Nations can take and I can not take there is a certain tendency in some quarters to forget these differences and expect bom the Secretary General actions that he can not perform." Becoming more explicit. Mr. Hammarskjold indicated that "actions here are possible in the Security Council, in the General Assembly and by the Secretary General." Where was the presnge of U.S. leadership now? ITU M Which adds up to a m P* facl: The vm is no stronger than its strongest member nations. If they pass the buck. Ihe peace organization scores a failure. Ike Eisenhower, who in his irrtirnitable and frequently ^comprehensible Army Unqo is •ohdly on record as being opposed to buckpassing. taJJ^y the ball at the United Dag HamrrKrrak^ delicaHrfy indicated, g President in relying on the UN. was the Shades ," 1 was in a concentration camp %  Thus spoke Dr. Adenauer recently tf a ^^ meeting m Bergen Belsen memorial ~> !^ B needed especially in the field of ea\jcation. where there has bj n a woeful ££ of honest unerpretation of the Hitler era This is the ulnmate-and only-ans wer ., H ERB WE ARE agakT7~* must of oncr..^*** ings of brotherhood .„. ''"• Miami Furniture lieaC. *• has seized the oppon***. disseminate a brand ThLlj nitv all it. nun *__ **tby LEO MINDUM nity .U .U own.TnTo., ." %  %  **" "— — swiw late lan ~r ^ culanied a letter "to use every effort possible to show ear* %  commissioner our desires for an ordinance to prohibit the vttouni non essential goods on Sunday." !" On the face of it. this seems like a reasonable campaign [RUN closing laws throughout the nation appear to be motivated by n^S but the highest intentions. It is clear, however, that more baiiTZ ciples are involved-principles that tike activation of such law* v .w rather extensively. *• Sunday closing proponent* argue that the Sabbath must •> observed. A sense of religiosity pervades their every gambit. Wrta Z kind ol reverence that always characterizes the zealous crusafa they run recklessly over the non militant minority, seeking to safe compulsory what is fundamentally forbidden by this nation's waft, tution and traditions Sunday closing laws impose governmental restraints upon the mdj. vKhial within the sphere of religious practice. They therefore v,,,^ the separation of church and state principle that has been a part of America's heritage since its founding. Needless to say. they jij, wolate the right* of the individual, who is meant to be protected Iron the tyranny of fanaticism •:-:-:• THt SUNDAY -SABBATH COkfUSIOH PROTECTION FROM SUCH tyranny, however important, is %  live viewpoint What if the imposition of majority religious belief : does violence both to the conscience and practice of the miaontj? This is a clear and present danger in the enforcement of Sunday ctorj ing laws which, incidentally, inevitably force one info a con-i'Jeratiai of the meaning of Sabbath, since it is "the Sabbath" these laws pre| sumably intend to preserve. For the Jew. Sabbath comes from his own Hebrew word desigaaV I ing the seventh day of the week. "Shabbat," when, acc.riini t Genesis. God rested from his labors of cresting the universe In 1st I fashion, therefore, the Jew is also exhorted to rest—to avoid ,->or of any kind. Other religious groups similarly observe the Sabbath ontktl seventh day of the week. The majority in another testament of faith, have for n valid only to themselves, declared Sunday to be the Sabb„;ri. TIB confusion of Anglo Saxon terminology with Hebrew kf"(t im Jewish spiritual practice is doubtlessly their privilege; bu: it a at] their privilege to impose -uch a testament on others. What of the individual who refrains from conducting buinessoi| Saturday in observance of his Sabbath, and who may want to open a Sunday' Can the government, whether on a local, state or federal | level, be called upon to deny him the right? Proponents of „ dosaf law not only argue that they can. but say that they wilL And ,-. main inces throughout the nation. Sunday closing laws have bvri ope. ating uncontested for years. The Saturday-Sabbath observer who may be denied Sundav bosness hours is thus forced into a five-day business week; whikto tat I majority .are accorded six days Whether or not the number of :hesk negli^ble. whether or not most would remain closed in anv case.il hardly the question. The more fundamental issue here is the mtuUM right without penalty of the individual to the unhampered practice ff his private conscience. SCTMC THint POtfTiOff STR AJcarr THE MIAMI FURNITURE Dealers Assn. reminds the pastors gffj ," l | bls 1 D "*""> of a -proposed bill you recentlv rvceivsHi 2* ^ tter '"" U* CuttersPacking House Workers aai food Handlers Lmon." and declares rt to be -the best Sundav cioMf' legislation we have seen." It would be doubtful that the association is simply call.n; fort ZZSi *, '" ,h COn, To con,u *' W K" •"< ***** battles witk Minday closing law campaigns is deliberately to obscure the quest** If any clarification were needed at all. the association sets its owl ^sTof a ,!?~ 5 nclud,n / %  Miami New, reprint (October 11. SiLJpiit!^ f or Me,ro Blw **& n whieh *"" a week 'foVan'e^tl !" ord, nanf cupelling closing aT least on* day -iT-Tn!,I, 7^ t**" ,t,al Phases ire the mayors of Miami, Miami Beach. Coral Gables, and Hialeah." mdmdLl? f'rtl* 1 ^ d y a % %  *" • %  "T 4y. aecording to the MavoV, J £f w' Ce S Sunda > -'vely Headlines E.nstes: action^ ££!^ *T la f ge,t c,Ues ,od *y • 'vor of Metro action to impose Sunday blue laws for non-essential business." •:•:• ^, H* BMOTHfBVOOD Wttt TZkTZ* tE r" Te quotes ,h u mi %  M y r KeBMtt by law ThT rl,! aVOr d .'J 08 !" *• Sabbath and requ.nng it %  -,d Have^ha^^^^^^..*—' — hlrl .—.c me eiiect of law.' Oka said." -res -n S : r l -' ^ ^ obscure, the lunoamln" .. ^ ,he "'' %  % %  • % %  confusion wkw twJ!7kind " ^ cthe!" y^JT.,^ rel, "l that seeks W> impose .tseM > and bigotry-^crnetrung well 0 remember dunng Brotherboof



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'"•Jewish Floridiaii Combining THE JEWIiH UNITY ami THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 9 Miami. Florida, Friday, February 26, 1960 Three Sections — Price 20c • 0 Navy Drops Disputed Clause in Aid of Arab Boycott Against Israel WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The U.S. Navy decided this week to cancel a contract clause in its shipping contracts which has been widely criticized as abetting the Arab boycott of Israel. The clause was part of a contract of the Military Sea Transport Service, which acts as charterer for the Navy. It contained options to protect Navy cargoes carried by shippers if the Arabs refused to accommodate their ships for having done business with Israel. The effect of the clause was te foreclose American shippers who have dene business with Israel from bidding en the lucrative Navy transpctt carge contracts. Disclosure last Jan. 21 that the clause had been in affect for nearly two years touched off widespread protests. The Navy declared in a statement to Congress that "the clause was adopted with no intention to give support to any political boycott" but rather en the basis that "it was deemed advantageous to both the government and shipowners." However, the statement added, the Military Sea Transport Service "can accomplish its mission without using the clause. Inasmuch as it has beer mistakenly construed as providing some solace to the Arab boycott imposed on persons trading with Israel, the Navy will discontinue its use." Question U.S. Policy Barring Jews from Diplomatic Jobs CCNCMSI ACTS ON 'CfNTlIMCrS 4 H *HJ T Angry Dag Tells Powers To Deal With Suez Block UNITED NATONS—(JTA)—United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold. nettled by criticisms of his efforts to settle the Suez Canal phase of the Israel-Arab deadlock, suggested tartly this week at a press conference that the major powers could do more than leave everything to Dag. — f f The background of the press conference was Mr. Hammarskjold's JTA By Direct Teletype Wir. WASHINGTON—Secretary of State Herter was asked Tuesday to explain a new policy barring American personnel of Jewish faith from assignment to U.S. diplomatic and aid missions in Pakistan. The request was made by Rep. Leonard Farbstein, New York Democrat, and member of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs. + Rep. Farbstein told Secretary Herter that any measures to weed out Jews from among personnel assigned to Pakistan "would be a distinct violation of every American tradition and of the MorseJavits Amendment to the Mutual Security Act of 1999. The amendment calls on the executive department to withhold aid from nations discriminating against Americana on the basis of religion. ADL Hits Free Defense In Rockwell Case Speech WASHINGTON —(JTA)_ Differing with the American Civil Liberties Urion, a public position was taken here this week by the AntiDefamation League of B'nai B'rith that anti-Jewish propaganda distributed by the "American Nazi Party" fomented violent disorder and could not be defended as legitimate "free speech." The ADL, in a statement by its counsel, David A. Brody, commented on the ease involving George Lincoln Rockwell's Nazi group and Irving Berman. a local Jewish communal leader arrested together with a Nazi after a street-corner scuffle. The ACLU had defended the Nazi involved in the scuffle and maintained that Mr. Berman sought tc deprive the Nazis of "free speech" rights. Mr. Brody said: "Epithets or personal aewee may constitutionally be punished as criminal acts because by their very utterance Htey inflict or tend to Incite to an immediate breach of the peace. Surety an abusive epithet doesn't achieve immunity Continued on Page S A Rep. Farbstein asked Secretary Herter whether the State Department and the International Cooperation Administration • re "presently screening, formally or informally, individuals considered for assignment to Pakistan or any other country" te determine religious affiliation as a vocational "qualification." He cited an "authoritative news agency" report that such a pracCentinued on Pago 3-A Ike Says We Won't Sell Any Arms to Israel WASHINGTON — (JTA) — President Eisenhower rejected the idea of United States arms sales to Israel even though he acknowledged that Soviet-bloc arms were arriving in some Arab states. He also indicated dismissal of the idea of a possible American-Israel mutual security pact. Mr. Eisenhower told his press conference that the United States, as a matter of policy, has never served as a major suplier of arms to Israel and does not intend to assume such a role now for Israel or any other country in that area. Acknowledging that certain Arab states were receiving Communist arms, Mr. Eisenhower pointed out that Israel was being supplied with military equipment by France and Great Britain. Mr. iisenhewar said ho s houl d bo "frank" in stating that the U. S. was lending enough arms to enough nation* and that he would let somebody else carry that responsibility regarding Israel. He said he was unfamiliar with a recent suggestion by Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, that a mutual security treaty be negotiated to link America with Israel in defense. He added, however, that he had heard the same idea discussed many times before. He indicated dismissal of such a defense treaty, stating he told the United Nations the United States would deal with the Arab states and Israel could agree. If such agreement could be reached, the United States still stands readyto support and coordinate a policy of regional development assistance, he declared. Commenting on the current status of the Suez Canal impasse involving Israel end the United Arab Republic, Mr. Eisenhower recalled his 1957 statement that if operation of the canal was uncomplete failure to induce United Arab Republic President Nasser to end the blockade of the Suez Canal to Israel shipping and cargoes; the clash in the demilitarized zone southeast of Lake Tiberias where Syrian troops remained entrenched in violation of the Syrian-Israel armistice agreement in defiance of the UN: and statements by President Eisenhower in Washington and British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd in the House of Commons in London. Mr. Eisenhower, at a press conference, reiterated Unit e d dependence on the UN to enforce the principle of f reedo m of navigation in the Suez, and Mr. Lloyd said he saw a "dangerous situation" in the Middle East. Beth expressed hope mot the UN would solve the new and old Middle East deadlocks. The London Times added a new note with an editorial suggesting that the United Nations should act promptly to end the Secretary General'% private negotiations if the Security Council was not to look utterly futile. Agreeing with Mr. Lloyd that there was deterioration in the Middle East situation, the UN official noted carefully that "actions here Continued en Page 3-A Former President Harry S. Truman receive* honorary degree at convocation of Jewish Theological Seminary of American last Monday at Temple Emanu-El. Mr. Truman will be guest speaker at an Israel Bond banquet for Gen. Moshe Dayan Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel. j 2,000 Delegates to Open Israel Bond Drive for 1960 [coNomic ASSIST an ro owns ... PACE A American and Canadian Jewry's answer to the Arab economic war against Israel is being given here this weekend with the launching of the tenth annual campaign for State of Israel Bonds. In a four-day conference at the Fontainebleau hotel, more than 2,000 delegates will take action to assure the sale of $75,873,550 this year in Israel Bonds for strength* ening every Major phase of Isj n industrial and agricultural derael's economy. velopment and in the exploitation If the quota for 1960 is realized, of natural resources, transportation total sales for the ten years since !" d communications. 1951 will reach the overall mark Continued on Page le-A of $500,000,000. Up to the end of 1959, the Israel Bond campaign produced proceeds of over $424.000.000 which have been invested French Play Raises Ruckus in US NEW YORK (JTA) Charges of Nazi collaboration against the French playwright Felkien Marccau brought two cancellations this week by Jewish women's organizations of theater parties for his play "The Good Soup." The continuing controversy about the play, which opened in Washington last week, and which was scheduled to open in New York on Mar. 2, also evoked a statement from the playwright to \ p roducer David Merrick. The playwright, who has consistently denied the charges, promised he would : soon send en "extensive state ment" to clarify his position. The American Jewish Cem; mittee issued s statement do': daring: "In the absence of persuasive evidence that Marceau's play The Good Soup,' whose author is suspected of having been a wartime Nazi collaborator, reflects or promotes his political or ideological beliefs, rejection of the play would not be justified. "The play should be judged by Continued on Page 2-A Climax of the conference will be a dinner Sunday evening in honor of Gen. Moshe Dayan, former Chief of Staff of the Israel Army, who is now serving at his country's Minister of Agriculture. Principal speaker at the dinner will be former President Harry S. Truman. The conference faces the task of launching a campaign which will provide Israel with the development capital it must have to carry forward its program of industrial and agricultural expansion. "This takes on particular urgency in the face of intensified Arab boycott and blockade of the Suez Canal, which makes even more difficult Continued on Page le-A