The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01623

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UW/TT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volur-e 33 Number 11
Miami. Florida. Friday. March 11,
1960
Three Sections Price 2Jc
It's Official: Ike and Gurion to Meet
3,000 Judges
Charged With
Nazi Leanings
tmClilt UHMt mi PAU 11-4
BEPLIN-(JTA)At least 3.000
of the 0300 judge* in West Ger-
man id Berlin have Nazi rec-
ords p-ii they will all be immune
from ; osecution on May 8 under
a stati of limitations, two lead-
ers oi democratic youth organiza-
tions barged here this week.
Thej are Reinholdt Strecker, 29,
chairrran of the judicial investi-
gator ommittee of the Socialist
Siiu.'t Association of the Fed-
eral "public, and Wolfgang F.
HaoR. .4. a member of the West
Berl;r xecutive committee of the
League for Human Rights. Both
ire ents at the Free University
hen
They insisted that not enough
was Icing don* to doom* what
Hie< called the "judicial sta-
ble-, and that meet of Mm pro-
iKt: actions would ho toe tot*
in the face of the Man/ dead-
line Under a West German law,
erimi-al proceedings cannot be
slartec after 15 years from the
office' date of the collapse of
he Ntxi regime whkh has been
*mc at May 8. 1M5.
He '-id that hi* investigation
d i) wn that a judge under the
Nazi .line could take lenient ac-
tion (.n against convicted crim-
inal- ne had wished to do so but
that r. ny of the 3.000 currently-,,
wtrng adges had sentenced peo-1 deiigned MIG
We tc :eath on the flimsiest
Informal' Nature of Call
Stressed as Arab Leaders
Warn Off State Department
leaders of sun visit at white house
... fat and Btn-Curim
PREMIER LANDS IN BOSTON
^^^^^^^^^^^i^a^iaiiiiWSjsj^sj^sj^sjmasjjjjjjji
1 Bring Greetings from People
Of Israel to People of U.S.'
JTA-
By Direct Teletype Wire
BOSTONPrime Minister Ben-Gurion of Israel said here Tuesday
that his country looks "to the future with confidence though not without
concern being fully conscious of the difficulties" facing it.
THKIATS TO STATt DtHUlTMtNT
PAGl 10-A
JTA By Direct Teletype Wire I
WASHINGTONWhite House Press Secretary James Haggerty of-
ficially announced Tuesday that Prime Minister David Ben-Gurioa
would see President Eisenhower at the White House on Thursday at
11 a.m. State Department spokesman Francis Tully said that Mr. Ben-
Gurion would visit the State Department Thursday afternoon to make
"informal calls on Secretary of* --------------------------
State Herter and later on Under
Secretary Douglas Dillon."
He said the State Department
had not prepared an agenda for
the "informal talks." The spokes-
man noted that Mr. Ben-Gurion
was coming here in an "unoffi-
cial capacity," that his visit
would be "unofficial and infor-
mal," and that me talks at the
State Deportment would be car-
ried out "in that atmosphere."
REDS IN TUMULT
Parley Urges
Propaganda Ban
Earlier, the Embassy of
ROME(JTA)An international
conference against anti-Semitism
the DrosK,cast an appeal to the people
United Arab Republic issued a ind Bovernments of the world on
The Israeli leader ,*. th. ^m^U^n^r**^ *\g* 5^ V^S^JSRSJS.
port on his arrival Tuesday morning "to see some friends and perhaps | BencCrl would create an 7m nood *nd human d'*nity from
-?do some work." He arrived here, pr^o,, among Arabg thjt y,e their laws and educational sys-
for the presentation to him on United States Hirf iw nnnnm- r. I terns. 11 called for measures to
Wednesday of an honorary docto-
rate by Brandeis University.
UAR to Get
Super MIG's
LONDON(JTA)-The United
Arab Republic's Air Force will
soon be equipped with Russian-
19 supersonic jet,
fightersthe first supersonic war-('
planes in any Middle East air
forcethe aviation correspondent
c examined the photostatic of the London Daily Telegraph re-
copi(; f -h,. records of 41 judges
ecus. a> former Nazis and had
did not oppose Is-
rael's recent "attacks" on the Syr- outlw propaganda creating ha-
ian border. tred and racial discrimination and
(to prevent those "who once cov-
The statement said that the visit ered the world with blood, from
to Washington by Mr. Ben-Gurion agajn threatening the peace."
as part of an alleged "world Zion-'
Top state and city officials, rank-1
ing members of the Israel diplo-
matic corps in the United States; _
and at the United Nations, and j ist"' scheme" "to" effect" deteriora'-' The resolu,ion was adopted on
leaders of the Greater Boston
CUSP!
Fedual
Guedi
ex-
Attorney General A.
founc
ported here.
(The New York Times reported
The A -crnev General Strecker Mondav from Moscow that the Iz
'd. had filed formal chirgef: veiU.. leading Soviet Government
igains> he 41. demanding their re-! newspaper carried an unsigned
oval )rom the bench and punish-; rt,c' Sunday *>"&* "
oent a- ex Nazis taxation of tensions on the Israei-
sta*. unii ... ., Arab borders, but putting on Is-
accer. ^'"L.irand,.dS1,ned t0!rael the major blame for the re-
rael-Syrian
said the air in
Jewish community met Mr. Ben-
Gurion when he stepped off the
plane, accompanied by Mrs. Ben-
Gurion.
"It is nine years since I was
in the United Stares," he said,
"and I am happy that I was able
Continued on Page 9-A
tion in the relations between the ?" Arab people and the American f'on f,the two-day parley, held in
people." I the Palazzo Venezia, once Benito
Mussolini's residence. It was at-
It asserted that the Ben-Gurion i tended by delegates of 13 coun-
visit was intended to prepare the [tries. Despite earlier reports. East
West for further "expansion by ] Germany was not represented at
Israel" and "to inspire fanaticism the assembly,
in the American Jewish minority
in order to mobilize their resources
to work against the Arabs."
Legislators Blast Administration
Policies as Mid-East Expediency
WASHINGTON(JTAThe Eisenhower Administration was under
sharp and heavy criticism in the House of Representatives this week
which 'C"'tlAe.t' m 51 ?l Isrel w" "unfortunately" full of for its stand on the Arab boycott of Israel and for appeasement" of the*
t *aia the two youth lead- mii,t,rv nsvrhosis ") a,.k ...,* Kh,ir / .ha.
em th?X Brand,,d"'ined t0 M the major bl.me for
;,.;..'?? 300? J^'cent trouble on the Israt
JMj ressed disapproval of the frontler ,IvesUa
.;mi; amatized" manner
'***, a "mibtary psychosis.")
"s i.e handling the question. I
! that "responsible offi-! During a trip to Israe
11 n both West Berlin and weeks ago. the correspondent re-
C-n;,..j m ported. It was obvious that the
i.ntmued on Page le-A
Continued en Page II A
The delegates condemned the
recent swastika epidemic, which
they blamed on neo-Nazi ele-
ments in West Germany, and
warned that Nazi anti-Semitic
and racist propaganda "consti-
tutes a threat to all peace-loving
peoples." The conference expres-
sed concern at the extent of the
swastika outbreaks in countries
organizations with Nazi
Continued on Page 5 A
Arab states on behalf of that boycott.
Rep. James Roosevelt. Rep.*-
Leonard Farbstein, Rep. Emanuel
Oiler, and Rep. Lester Holtzman,
all Democrats, denounced the Ad-
ministration and urged it to take
German-Israel Trade Pact Brewing?
By SAUL CARSON
JTA Statf Correepandent
president of the Hamburg Cham-
ber of Commerce and a leading
jia Starr torrtipjnotni --- ------------- .. .-
n1Mt,,, I export-import merchant, presided.
w ibi RG-Seven top leaders of the Hamburg Chamber of Com- ..
^.Predicted this week that the West German Israel reparations
bated*1' bt rtfplaced at iu 1KB expiration with a stronger agreement
c r.n a possible substantial expansion of private trade between the
'*0 eoontries.
*ecUredb7hke.".and ^"'trialisU
rael ,U,Jt lf w German-Ia-
, le could be developed on
tould he
''" basis, there
neree fc Vefy h'Kh '" com-
Cf etween the two countries.
The statement was made to the
lewish Telegraphic Agency at a
round table of West German af
fairs held at the Anglo-American
Club. Rudolf Berckholtz. vice
Others in the group making
the prediction were Erik Blum-
menfeld, a coal and oil merchant
who is also chairman for the
Hamburg district for the Chris-
tian Democratic Union; Erik
Warburg, Baron John Rudolf
von Schroeder and Emit Puhl,
bankers; Jurgen Krauth, a lunv
Continued on Page 3-A
"a firm and moral stand" on such
Arab activities.
Representatives Roosevelt and
Farbstein asked that United
States aid funds be withheld
from nations mot practice boy-
cott and discrimination. Roose-
velt assailed "appeasement" of
the Moslem states.
Two Republicans joined in the
wholesale criticism of the Adminis-
tration. Rep. Selmour Halpern
said he was planning to ask a full
Congressional probe of U.S. policy
j concerning reported Pakistan dis-
crimination against American Jews.
He charged that the United States
International Cooperation Adminis-
tration was inquiring into the relig-
ion of individual employees, as dis-
closed exclusively by the Jewish
Continued en Page 9-A
iMAHUH CHtfl
. frtmt
attack


Page 2-A
+JeislFlcrklton
Friday. March 11, 196Q
Group to Fulfill
Krupp Agreement
NEW YORKThe Compensation
Treuhand GmbH, Staufenstrasse
29a. Frankfurt a/Main, Germany,
has been designated to> carry out
the agreement concluded between
the Conference on Jewish Material!
Claims Against Germany and the!
Friedrich Krupp Company last I
Dec 23.
Former Jewish concentration
camp inmates who can establish
that they did forced labor during
the war at Krupp factories, such
vas EfiMn, Berlin Neukoelln, Fuenf-
tciclien. and have not submitted
applications to the Compensation
Treuhand GmbH, whether directly ;
or through their representatives,
miiM do so no later than Dec. 31,
I960.
Informal applications should con-
tain at least the following data:
first and last names, maiden
nan:es, place and date of birth, i
exact present address, name of the
Krupp factory where forced labor
was performed, and the length of j
service.
Applicants will then receive a
quevtionnaire from the Compensa-
tion Treuhand GmbH, to aid it in
checking the infromation contained
in the application.
Civic League
Plans Celebration
Frank Cohn, president of the
Miami Beach Civic League, this
week announced plans for the cele-
bration of tnr organization's^ "Sti-
ver Anniversary" at the Deauville
hotel May 1.
Past presidents Allen Goldberg
and Julius J. Perlmutter were ap-
pointed to serve as co-chairmen of
the affair, and placed in charge of
the program and arrangements for
the dinner. Also appointed to
serve were Hal Hertz, journal
chairman, Dave Emmer. ticket
sales, and Bill Glick. publicity.
Goldberg, in accepting the ap-
pointment, stated "for the past 25
years the Civic League has been
wic of the leading organizations in
the community.
1*2
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
mr-oMDmofffD,
ENIARGED REACH 10CATI0R,
OMIf PARKING JrACE
CONVENIENT TO BVSE5
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-7425
letr. Wetaiaf tea Aye. Meiionim
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES
Hal Hertz, journal chairman of Miami Beach Civic League's
Silver Anniversary committee, points out the need for work
to committee members Dave Emmer (center) and Al Nason
(right). The League will hold a Silver Anniversary dance at
Lark Assembly for Israel
JERUSALEM-(JTA) The Min-
istry of Commerce and Industry
confirm this week that negotia-
tions were being conducted with
the Studebaker-Packard Corpora-
THE YIVO FORUM
M..U Every Saturday P.M
MIAMI MACH PUtllC SCHOOL
1420 WjtWvton Ave Miami teach
SATURDAY, MARCH 12
Subject: -THE IMPACT OF
ISRAEL ON WORLD jeWRY."
Speakers: LEO MIN-OLIN. Inc.
Editor of The Jewish Floridian
il'rukiiiK in feJiiyliahl
ISRAEL STEINSAUM. Educator
I In Ynl.ii-iii
LOUIS 8CHWARTZMAN, Caec.
Director Bureau el Jewish Edu-
cation (in Ki.uh.-li i
The YIVO Forum is a weekly presenta-
tion of Greater Miami YIVO Committee
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. HIME
PtratMMt er Coxttr.ctJen team m.
New ar OM rieoerlie. U.a.r
CeaitrKtiea RJ Cl-dllll.. WsH Rev ai
Reek. Uea. aa lit ar 2a4 aUrtMfei
CraHtia Fees ar leases
Vali-itad Uuiuci Fuadi.
Rg. Broker a>h. FR -3<44
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
US MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Jf 1-SStS
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DAttT HCK.UPS He- Y.rk, N.w Je,
,, Rail...!,!,, RalWwKe, Wosh-
DIAL J E W3S3r
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI MACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
tion for assembly of the Lark, the
company's compact car. at the
Kaiser-Frazier plant in Haifa.
The Lark would be sold in Is-
rael for about 11.000 ($6,100)
about twice the cost of the Renault
Dauphine formerly ass em bled
here. The Lark, however, is a six-
cylinder car considerably larger
than the French vehicle which has
an air cooled engine located in the
rear of the car.
Assembly of the Dauphine here
was discontinued last summer
when Regie Renault surrendered
to the Arab boycott and canceled
contracts for assembly on the car
by Kaiser-Frazer. The Haifa plant
is also weighing the assembly of
a very small car. possibly a com-
bination of the German Gogomo
bile chassis and engine and a body
of the French Citroen Deux Che-
vaux type.
OrVWG TO THf Jj\
IS
GIVING 10 YOURSELF!
MAYSHIE FR1EOBH0
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT 0.
'Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Statist the j.-isJ, CeatawaMy SJaca Jt2.
S ONE
emr
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
un
uwunnr
TO 1MI JfWIJN
cuunut
GUARANTIED
**T QUAIITT
'ew'fwi'plRPi f>
AT lOWEST PRICES
IN AilAkil!
HAVE MARURS
HEADSTONES
FOOTSTOKfS
Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Day for less at Palmer's and Save!
AH tttmimtmU Casts* a-a in Omr Own She*, within J Oars.
3277 79 II SOUTHWEST 8th STREET
Next fa Ceracr ef 33rd Avenue
PHONES- r Hl **W1
PHONES. J H| ^j,^
supervised by beth din
COMMUNITY VAAO HAKAJHRUTH
Grater's kosher moot mkt.
441 SW 17tn AVE. FR 9-6266
spocializing in lean meat


I
Announce IVayTofie/p
Drain M 8 Sinus Cavities
* Without Discomfort
"\
it taoJet tor sinus congestion sufferers
acts both to tain dotted situs cavities
oaf relieve distrossiRf head ion
New York, N. Y. (Special)
Announcement has been made
of a new tablet development
which has the remarkable abil-
ity to help drain clogged sinus
cavities and thus relieve con-
gestion and pressure. The head-
aches, pressure pains, stufTed-up
head, nasal drip, clogged breath-
ing-all the unrelenting symp-
toms the sinus sufferer knows
so well-are attacked directly
by improving drainage of the
sinus areas.
Most remarkable of all is the
fact that this is accomplished
with extraordinary speed and
without discomfort of any kind.
This new tablet does its remark-
able work internally, through
the blood stream, ft deposits
into every drop of Wood plasma
a new medication which is ear-
ned to the sinus area, where it
shrinks the swollen doers to the
sinus cavities and helps drain
away the pain-causing pressure
and congestion.
The shrinking substsnee in
this new tablet has been so sue-
cessful topically in promoting
drainage of the ainus cavities
that it is now prescribed more
widely by doctors than any ma-
terial for this purpose. This new
medication is now available at
drug counters without the need
for a prescription under the
name, Dristan* Decongestant
Tablets. Driatan Tablets cost
only 9t for a bottle of 24 tab-
lets. Buy and use Dristan Tab-
lets with the absolute guarantee
that they will drain away pain-
causing pressure and congestion
of the sinus cavities, relieve the
pain aad distress, er purchase
price will he refunded.
WE INSTALL
GLASS
won i:\ ehy n rvosi:
STORE MONT FIATS ANO WINDOW GUSS
eraifere Teas, Revered Rfrrrer* ead
tesifVcrhaf Oar RpxAdry
L ft G. GUSS AND MIRROR WORKS
^T-W m $.W. SH. $T. Merri. OrHa FR 113*3
"Proonemalnc/ with Our Many Satisfied C
Attorn* location for rove convenwnce
C0ULT0N BROS
Coral Way t S.W. 27th Ay..
M0 S.W. lit SL
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-R151
MIAMI 8IACM
1250 Normandy Drive
1234 Wajhmg.on Avenue
1850 Alton Road
Watt Fltgler ^ 20th Avenue
Ml 3-2221
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
"'."i- Wla,^
.> OjMOaavOa).
N.wV{Kk:76rh5,.4An,r(rfd#mAv#


^ Friday, March 11. 1960
******* fUrktton
Page) 3-A
German-Israel Trade Pact Brewing:
ritnt!ii...J *____r -

Officers elected to serve Kneserth Israel Congregation for 1960
ore front row (left to right) Max Lippman, first vice president,
ond Louis Dublin, president. Rear (left to right) are Harry Hal-
prin, second vice president. Cantor Abraham Seif, Rabbi
David Lehrfield, and Samuel Lerner, third vice president.
ZOA Governing Body Gathers
More than 75 members of the
beard of governors of the South-
east region, Zionist Organization
cf America, gathered in Miami re-
cently at the Biscayne Terrace ho-
tel to attend the winter administra-
tive meeting of the organization.
The meeting this year was timed
(o coincide with the national Is-
rael Bond conference at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
The board of governors, which
consists of 15 elected mombors,
officers of tho ZOA region, com-
mittee chairmon, and district
presidents, is tho governing body
of the region between yearly con-
ferences.
Albert E. Osstp, president of the
Miami Beach Zionist District
announced that the district was
regional leaders. The reception
was preceded by a special briefing
ression attended by regional and
local leadership.
Israel Feiden, of St. Augustine,
Fla chairman of the board of gov-
ernor- presided at the sessions, to
gether with James David Liebman,
o( Miami, vice chairman.
A special, tuncneon in the Star-
light room of the hotel was
the highlight of the meeting.
Chairman was Mortimer May, of
Nashville, Tenn, and Miami
Beach, past national president of
the ZOA and honorary life presi-
dent of the Southeast region.
Max Brassier, of Chicago, III.,
co-chairman of tho notional ex-
ecutive Council of tho ZOA, na-
tional chairman of Guardians for
I Israel Bonds, and general co-
chairman of tho UJA of Chicago,
was guest speaker.
( Assisting Gil Rappaport. region-
al director, on the local arrange-
ments committee were James D.
Liebman, Albert E. Ossip, Saul
Genet, David Goodwin, Louis Rud-
nick, Morris Simon, Ezra Fine-
gold. Abraham Schafer. Dr Milton
Lubarr. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz,
and Seymour B. Liebman.
Continued from Pago 1-A
bar merchant; and Claus Hoi
thusen, of a leading export-im-
port firm.
While such trade now is fairly
sizable, most of it is tied to the
reparations agreement. The di-
mensions of such trade were des-
cribed by G. E. Susse, general di-
rector of the office of Economic
Affairs of the West German Min-
istry of Economics at Frankfurt.
He also revealed that West Ger-
man trade with the United Arab
Republic was almost four times
as much as with Israel.
It was affirmed meanwhile in
Bonn that the West German gov-
ernment will not enter into a new
reparations agreement with Israel
on expiration of the present agree-
ment. The announcement was
made by Felix von Eckhardt. Min-
ister of State and chief aide of
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. He
told a visiting group of five United
Nations correspondents that "nei-
ther the government nor the Par-
liament nor Israel envisages a new
reparations agreement after 193."
Mr. von Eckhardt was empha-
tic In stating that no steps hod
boon taken toward establishment
of diplomatic relation* with Is-
rael and added that "what tho
future may bring, I don't know."
Asked about German purchases
of small arms from Israel, Mr.
FLORIP* :TaTE THt
V
ONID
Sheridan
410 OaOh-ty 4.
PN Jl 2-3344
Student Delegates for CJA
Some 150 student delegates from
30 Jewish schools here met
Sunday at the Bureau of Jewish
Education. Louis Schwartzman,
executive director of the Bureau,
said the delegates discussed the
JM0 Combined Jewish Appeal.
Last year's school CJA drive net-
ted S5.M0.
TECHNIC
HI-FI STEREO SOUNO
ALL SEATS USBtVtD
JMotiaeai 7 p.m. fttmmai 1:4S ,m.
I i GALA FIFTH SEASON !
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
NOW THROUGH MARCH 19
EVENINGS TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 8:30
MATINEES WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY 1:30
PAULETTE REGINALD
GODDARD GARDINER
in
THE FAMOUS MURDER-MEIODRAMA
Bocirh
wc. \t i-mt
~jT0HY DEAN JANET
CURTIS MARTIN LEIGH

LAURA"
"THE UNCUT VERSION BETTER THAN THE MOVK"
Directed by Jed Homer
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
UNCHieNS o MNft|ts e SUPPIRS COCKTAHS
In Th. iMiifa ART CROZIER Ai Th. Piano
WHO WAS
That L*dy?
JAMES WMITMOF
Colony
1DS0 Lincdn fid
PH. IE 4-2011
Guns of the
TlMBERIAND/ '
*| TCCqNlCOLOW"
von Eckhardt commented that
weapons from Jsraol constituted
only one twentieth of one per-
cent of West Germany's arms
purchases.
Karl Mommer, parliamentary
whip of the German Social Demo
cratic Party, told the correspoi-
,dents that West Germany must
establish diplomatic relations with
J.Israel because, among other rea-
sons, it was "a special obligation"
I to Israel because of the crimes
I committed against the Jewish peo-
'ple by the Hitler regime.
MOUNT-BURKE
reieari
w libff ond 0nnPd0
H.M.S. PINAFORE
A MooJeol fore el o Use Woe loved
SoNor NoeNeel feet N.'ee.
of MM
Dodo County Auditorium
rrMa*: Mat. 11 mm Seaea*. Mm. 19
taeMal (M*nl Matt turn, etHiaeM Mar. IS
mmi an*. u* a mm u*. ** .
,. Caral CMh Caoara
Canter, Um*V laaa, Mat'to ierelaei. "
n leao **.. nu Rei R. -* ** <
*Um, Rtear*. Aanato* *M f-atf m* W MHO
GOLFERS
IMPROVE YOUR GAME
HANDMADE GOLF CLUBS
rosMeoed te fit rear IviM,
SwIOf ood CeeeWlftiei
FINEST WORKMANSHIP
fee ere eerdioMy Imtkti te
ce*e te end see fcew Hhtse |
Hat dofcs ere mmdt.

GOFFS
1413 PONCE,
CWUl ftAilK
CARIB MIAMI MI/MCL
MtAMHAO*
onnt mriA.
Trii RISE AND
WrttinAnl
Town
KaW
Opan 9 45
?*>
%fXaV
TODAY
Cua/T
Hftfre hot coto
v#
ha
Happy
eaSSe-
>IN-
nniversary
"*
David Niven MitziGaynor
;. nan .nee w* aovto .at
1.1 )-' an
SURF
CDUBH AW **-
MIAXtNACH
Opw l 45
MAYFAIR
Mm ai*n5 <*
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(Alee Known Aa 124 and 1 t*eurlty Truet Oempeny IMs.)



Page 4-A
+Jelstinr>rktton
Friday. March H, iggn
'Jewish Floridlan
OFTICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
____________________MM 396_____________i
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDL1N ........................ ExecuUve Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
EAY U. BINDER_________.............. Correspondent
Florida, under the Act of March J. 1S.-
Th. J.wi.h Floridlan h.. ab.orbed th. .J',nT^',ry,p,h^
the J.wi.h Weekly. Member of J'^id-id? N.w.
Aoenoy. Seven Art. Feature Syndui.t.. Worldwide n.wJ
Serv.ci. National Editorial A.m., *''"" *" A' ,
Engli.h-J.wi.h N.w.p.pdr.. and the Florida Pre.. Ann.
The Jewlh Floridlan doe. not guarantee the Kaahruth
of the merchandise a.lw. ns-.d In H column*.
SUBSCRIPTION
On* V.ar $5.00_________
Three Ye.r. $10.00
Volume 33 Number 11
Friday. March 11. 1960
12 Adar 5720
Fhe President
To be Applauded
The President's decision to see
fishing Prime Minister David Ben-
jurion is to be applauded. Under
ordinary circumstances, there
would be no question about such
3 decision. During the regular
rourse of his daily calendar, Mr.
Eisenhower makes a point to wel-
come to the White House a wide
fariety of persons and groups
rom Boy Scout delegations to
hdian Chiefs to itinerant delega-
ions representing, in one capacity
ii another, a whole host of nations
abroad.
That he should invite to the
Executive Mansion the visiting
'rime Minister of a country well-
=nsconced in the Western bloc is
io more than the commonest kind
:t diplomatic courtesy.
The Arab reaction to the invi-
ation, their leaders' warnings to
jut State Department of an im-
pending deterioration in U.S.-Arab
elations resulting from such a
'isit. emphasizes the delicate position of the
Prevaricator caught in the net of his own lies.
It is doubtful that anything of searching
ignificance will emerge from the meeting be-
ween Ben-Gurion and the President, whose
pedestrian attitude toward Israel and the Mid-
ile East generally was reemphasized as late
is some two weeks ago at Mr. Eisenhower's
egular press conference.
Well aware of this, fully recognizing their
x>sihon of diplomatic advantage, the Arab
lations nevertheless did not pass up the oppor-
unity to make a cause celebre out of an or-
iinary exchange between heads of state. In
loing so, they have committed a blunder. Oper-
iting on the basis that Israel does not exist as
i national entity, they have spotlighted that
jntity with even sharper delineation than the
resident's invitation did on its own.
Thus, the Eisenhower-Ben-Gurion meeting
ias been raised to the stature it might other-
vise have failed to achieve; left to their own
ievices. Administration spokesmen would
;urely minimize it.
This does not, however, detract from the
Resident's decision to welcome the Israel
'rime Minister here whether it meets with
\rab approval or not. The Arabs, increasingly
iccustomed to meddling successfully with our
nternal affairs, now failed to do so. It is no great
nctory for decency, but it is good to know that,
a nation, we still have some will of our own.
Jewish Music Month
Greater Miami Sunday officially joined
the national observance of Jewish Music Month
with a concert on Miami Beach under the joint
auspices of the Greater Miami Jewish Commun-
ity Center and the Cantors' Assn.
This annual observance is sponsored by
the National Jewish Welfare Board as a means
of emphasizing the contribution of Jews
throughout the ages to one of man's most noble
art formsmusic.
Jewish creativity in this field is truly uni-
queboth in the realm of composition and in
the performer's sphere. From Salamone Rossi
to the late Ernest Bloch, who passed away since
the last celebration of Jewish Music Month,
from Meyerbeer to Mahler, Jews have made a
telling contribution to the world's treasury of
music.
Tyranny Must Ultimately Fall
Purim retains its historic significance be-
muse it deals with eternal truths. On the one
land, there are always men anxious to dom-
nate. On the other, man will never voluntarily
recede to domination.
Throughout the ages, the Jews have been
:onvement scapegoats for the inclinations or
jictators. Haman's decision to cast lota for the
lay of Jewish doom was repeated in many
subsequent eras. "Modern" times are marked
jy the Inquisition and Hitlerian genocide.
That in every age the Jews emerged to sur-
vive lends credence to the triumph of Esther
n*d Mordecai over the evil forces of all our
tomans.
Thus, the Megillah s story of Purim may be
ad with a critical eye cast upon our own day.
Skeptical though one must surely be in the
ihadow of a wide variety of dictators all about
*-t dictators flourishing in the still vigorous
ak of the second world war of this century,
he MegiJIah offers us a kind of historic cer-
ainty.
Tyranny must ultimately fall, for man's
xxtural state is to be free.
The Holocaust at Agadir
The report of Charles Jordan, director gen-
eral of the American Joint Distribution Com-
mittee in Geneva, to The Jewish Floridian on
the occasion of his visit here last week is a
shocking one indeed.
Virtually the entire Jewish population of
Agadir, Morocco, succumbed in the terrible
earthquake that destroyed the resort city some
ten days ago.
But Jordan's report has its brighter side-
however grim the general context. JDC was
the first relief organization of any kind to enter
Agadu in the wake of the disaster. In addition
to bringing immediate assistance to the pitiful
handful of Jewish survivors, the organization
a so offered its services to the stricken populace
at large.
Jordan's observation to The Jewish Flor-
idian is a particularly pertinent one that it
takes holocausts like Agadir to emphasize the
humanitanan endeavor in which the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee engages daily on behalf
of Jews throughout Europe and North Africa
whose plight may not be a. dramatic, but"
whose needs are just as profound.
r-ol^A011 am peal which receive, a lion's ,hare of Greater
Miami Combined Jewish Appeal funds \\
would be well ,o remember Agi when we
decide on our gifts for the 1960 PI A .-
ber the 2.200 & of Ag^who^T ^aTy
XTh?' Mfep,^!,a handful brou9h out Of ,he
shambles of a broken and twisted city bv he
comforting hand of JDC. ^ y he
during the week
i nee it
hi LEO MINDUN
a*
I OCAL rabbinical bode,
not readily make front dm.
news in the usual smse t
nature of these orgamntion,
militates against this. Tbur
members represent t wjj.
variety of social, economic nd
even spiritual -
points ot view
or oot, .Urci-^e
Itudes marking the r indi-
qua].
Ml up
lereij
I qiiw-
lodern
eader-
lology,
uoned
Pit he
nation
Representative symbols of the prevalent atfltud
vidual congregations. The result is that a professional gulf more often
than not tends to separate thema gulf fashioned by these disparities
Thus, qualities totally alien to the presumable purposes of a raobinic
bodv seem to make the local association mainly a nominal one. Under
such circumstances, it is hardly startling that banner headline- rarely
if ever emanate from the organization's activities or deliberations.
On the other hand, it is precisely their reaction to these alie
itiespolitical, social and economic considerationsthat ma-
the bulk of the American rabbinate's main concerns today. V
the traditional rabbi of Eastern Europe principally dealt wit
tions pertaining directly to Jewish writing, law, and lore, his r
counterpart frequently bases his sermons, counsel, as well as
ship, on a working knowledge of current events, abnormal psyc
and popular literature. In a fortuitous way, his viewpoint is fa
by the predominant qualities of the congregation whose pu
occupiesand thus, in turn, by the social standing of the congr
in the community at large.
None of this is meant to deny the rabbi his own forceful '-on-
ality: there are many who express it openly, others subtly, ar,! some
net a! allin large measure depending upon the terrain in which they
must operate. If these assertions seem to be critical of the Ai x-ncin
rabbinate today, they should also be seen as a sharp reaction ..;amrt
tyrannical synagogue officials who. frequently without person quj.
ification, choose a spiritual leader to suit their own needs, in
set f arbitrarily developed ground rules upon him. and tolerate no
deviationnot even in the name of Judaism.
(VALUATION Of THE AMIKICAN JIWISH COMMUNITY
lu|OST OFTEN, the ground rules have little if anything to do with
" the traditional concerns of the rabbinate. By a process of volu-
tion, the American Jewish community has developed a unique type of
spiritual" need which today's rabbis are forced to meet. Tl.j- the
ability to pass on questions pertaining to kashruth. for examp! has
given way to the far more utilitarian understanding of how to :rade
in the coin of popularized Freud, diluted Einstein, and conct ..rated
H. V. Kaltenborn or Gabriel Heatter.
This evolutionary process clearly marks every economic level of
the community, and is expressed overtly according to the individual
requirements of any given stratum. Attitudes on segregaton. a
Republican or Democratic administration, economic aid abroad mar-
riage, and a host of other only recently-relevant consideration' to the
synagogue clearly depend upon where the synagogue is situate-l
Thus, the ability to speak out on such popular issues and competi-
ti\o sociologic status coexist in most general rabbinic organizations,
of which the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. is an example. I nder
these mutually binding circumstances, the association has over the
years tended to refrain from expressing itself in resolution on any of
them.
It is therefore all the more startling that Miami Assn. nv mber
should now be moving in the direction of taking a public position on
something as explosive as religion in the schools.
- -:- -:
POSTPONING 1HI AJCONGMSS SUIT
^ATE IN FEBRUARY, the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. di-
the invitation of !> n Swanson, .ixeewtiv* director of the Council
of (.hunches here. ii ,, |oint meting between the association an I i
Christian clergymen with an eye toward reaching an amicable -lu-
tion to the battle over sectarian religious manifestations in th" Dade
county school system.
Hie discussion involved the Chamberlin
ican Civil Liberties I'mon and its Resnich co
of the American Jewish Congress.
An
case filed by th<
counterpart under ih
amicable" solution would
[ .h J,k ".'.'''. mvlng at such wlfcKN" Practices offensive
nrlrl! *** nor to the Jewish groups. It would also make
prerequisite a postponement of the AJCongress-supported Resnick
filinJnfS ,IUrn blCk '" August md September argued against the
n the l fta ?es,rk r"e on ,h,,s" Rrnun,1s: th was u&cessarj
in tnc light of other such ramc ik. m__u -j. .......
i;ki r .i_ .....-----".. mil ii was uiiih-<-i-ss,ii ,
Z5\ '0,hcr Sllch ca> '" the North which had alreadv been
mmnHv'd ""' ,ncludeLsu'C'>ntly representative forces of a Jew-
ish community concerned about sectarian Bible reading in the schools.
rCOUMCIL Ot CNUKMS AS IAKAJNIN6 A*T
THpT ,E,RE,S?'CK "se seems 'o me self-defeating does not. how-
Position ReHio r.Lhe.i5h,ness of ,n* American Jewish Confess
Eonsen?f f^hh ^ B'ble in D'dc countv ba>ed
prove unconsti.u ? '"V? ,! is ,his Uw *hich AJC seeks ,0
of church and state ,h ^n\oit\*!Z*0nVhit absurd for the M*mi R'bbinical
Pro"es,ant ^untpLm;,UV.0BkProf'ered b-V the executive director of its
c,l orchurche, 1/^ hirDT0 be8, With' il ,eod credence t0 ,he CUn-
the couS wl, f a,n,,ng "gent in **<'" Question now before
sionTthe aSffS ?&&!"* SB re,igiUS eXPrtt'
PreseVlnthSf/J" m'II6" its P"Pt. have attempted to
that the emir? 1^1 Members ot the Rabbinical Assn. may argue
tionV-ha, fomeniXT .er"U? h" "-abated local community rela-
discussion wTh S! ,rn8 feehn gain8t J^ bere-and that jent
scussion with the Council of Churches may tend to lessen tensions.
of th?^u^hcaV!.r;^m'i.nS that ly deP-rture from the justice
the whook HSiisS? t*e Wh0 ,upport re,iious toitnicl.o.1 h
disastrous throughout ^ "'u COn,Promi ^ Principle have proven
ni*e the fol > Z"SttemnTi--' *?*? WWte JeWS' P*rticuUrl> T^'
neighbors. aUemP">g to buy the good graces of their oon-Jewi*
"d .blyhonP!h!, i"diV,,d,la, lMbbi% hav- of c^*. Pken out ^
Why the sudd!^ J ,,0n But be Rbbinical Assn. has been s.leot
he grms handling r SK"1*'t0 d'-' -"h so sensitive a matter.


Friday. March 11, 1960
Jewlstinvrklto
w?
Page S-P.
Chailes Jordan, director general of the American Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, discusses the near-total destruction of the
Jewa&h community of Agadir. Morocco, with Sam J. Heiman
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Parley Urges Ban on Bias
Continued from Pag* 1-A
tendencies exist and have been
str*-cth*n*d by collaboration
with Hitlerite refugees.
The session Monday night was
enlivened by a clash between Gui-
do L-pez, representative of the
Milan Jewish Community, and Vas-
sily Kozlov, a member of the five-
man i elegation from the Soviet
Union, when the latter construed
remarks by the former as an at-
tack en the Soviet Union.
Thr Italian communal leader re-
called that both Poles aad Rus-
sians had failed to help the War-
saw Ghetto resistance against the
Nazi* and the endemic anti-Semit-
ism which existed in Eastern Eu-
ropei countries before the Nazis
and which the new governments
have not succeeded in stamping
out. He paid tribute to Russia for
it." ro'e in crushing Hitler and for
being among the first to recognize
Israel, but he said the Jews could
not forget the anti-Semitic wave
that started in Czechoslovakia
with the Slansky trial and the Jew-
ish doctors' trial in Moscow.
Lopez expressed his belief in
the sincerity of the Soviet dele-
gates in opposing anti-Semitism,
but said there was the question
whether the present anti-Zionist
stand by the Soviet Union could
not also be a form of anti-Semi-
tism. The Russian delegate leaped
to his feet to deny this. He re-
minded tne assembly that Soviet
laws "severely punish" anti-Semi-
tism and he said the trial of the
Moscow doctors was not solely an-
ti-Semitic since many non-Jewish
doctors were involved as well. He
accused Signor Lopez of attempt-
ing to provoke quarrels among the
delegates.
purim festival
SUNDAY, MARCH 13th, 1960-8:
ML
AT
Miami Beach Auditorium
17rb STREET & WASHINGTON AVE.
neSlNTING
Queen Esther
Tho Story of fmrim told through
Muik, Drama 6\ Dane*
STARRING
CANTOR JACOB BARKIN, *
BEN YOMEN, Music Director
ROSE ROSAMOND, Drastic Sfsreae
nd cost ef SO porferaMrs
States' by Al NUtWITZ with
Miami Beach Community Singers
EN YOIKN. Conductor MMMAKT YMffN, Pianist NY HUES. Otfanist
ADMISSION: $1.50 $2.00 $3.00
TKKETS AT MUM BEACH AUWTOWUM:-JE 1-0477
SHEWUirS TICKET AfiMCY:-JE 8-6577
-r------
1T?ATOE
ML Private oo1
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24lh ST., MIAMI BIACH
Occ.l
Agadir's Jews Nearly All Destroyed
Some 1 Wt ( _.j:_._ .__ __ "
i- i I'500 of Agadir's 2.000
.J*wKlied.in.th*>4aTlhquake that
made a shambles of the Morocco
retort city last week. Charles
Jordan, director general of the
, .'?LLDis,ribuUon Committee,
told The Jewish Flondian here.
Jordan was in Miami ten days
ago to address two functions of
the Combined Jewish Appeal In
constant direct telephone con-
tact with Casablanca during his
stay. Jordan pointed out that the
famous summer resort of Agadir
boasted a population of 50.000
persons before catastrophe hit its
fabulous beaches and hotels
Most of the Jaws of Agadir
livod in the Mellah, the JDC di-
rector explained. According to
latost reports, 500 Jewish sur-
vivors reached Casablanca with
nothing more than the clothing
on their backs. JDC has been
providing emergency clothing,
food and medical care, housing
refugees in a Talmud Torah
building in Casablanca.
An additional 200 made their
way to Mogador, Taroudant and
other cities.
Jordan told The Jewish Florid-
ian that a JDC team headed by
Henry Kirsch, Joint Distribution
Committee director for Morocco,
reached Agadir Mar. 2 as the
first representatives of any in-
ternational voluntary agency in
the shattered city, bringing 12
tons of supplies for victims.
The Lubavitcher Yeshiva was
completely destroyed by the con-
suming earthquake, and the Al-
liance School, though still stand-
ing, will have to be torn down be-
cause of the extensive damage.
Jordan estimates that there are
some 200,000 Jews in Morocco
generally, who have been served
by the large-scale health, wel-
fare and education operations of
JDC.
In the United States on a four-
week visit from his home office
in Geneva, Switzerland. Jordan
stressed that the JDC aid to Aga-
dir's victims was part of a broad,
emergency program of relief .
supplies also inaugurated by the
U. S, Air Force stationed at
bases in the Middle East.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee chief is here to after*!
conference* of United Jewish
Appeal leaders coast-to-coast,
and to give them first-hand re-
ports on Jewish relief and reha-
bilitation. The JDC operation
spans 25 countries through a net-
work of 2,500 employees with an
annual budget of $30 million.
This agency is a major bene-
ficiary of Greater Miami's annu-
al Combined Jewish Appeal
through CJA's annual allocation
to national UJA.
"Agadir, although a tragic one,
is merely a symbol of the work
JDC does day after day through-
out the years in its life-savinj
activities in behalf of some 230.
000 needy Jews overseas,'1 Jot
dan told The Jewish Floridian
"The catastrophe of these Jew,
may not be as dramatic as Aga-
dir's, but it is just as immedrJR.
in its implications."
Traveling most of the time
Jordan visits Poland, Morocco
South America and Iran. His du
ties have been made more com
plicated recently by virtue of hit
activities in behalf of World Ref
ugee Year.
GOLFERS
GOLF CLUBS
teshefted Regripped Kefiniibed
fosr Service Factory Quality
e e e
GOLF SHOES
Special Purchase) $19.95
Men's Qluv elk, fully leather lined.
Black 4 White Brown. Black.
Sizea 7-12. Compare with finest
135.00 Golf Shoes.
e e e
Afse ladies' Go/f Shoes $73.50
Red and white, blue and white,
brown and white.
e e e
Large assortment of bags, head
=over, golf carts, golf clubs, gad-
gets, wearing apparel, etc.
"tVtKYTHING FOR THE GOlFlf
GOFFS ,423 P0NCt
^TWarreJ cOtAl GABLES
Immediate attention given cluba
mailed in for repairs.
''Jjjmm^
The most cherished whisky
an Jewish life I
More people buy and enjoy the
superior quality of Seagram's V.O.
than any other imported whisky.
CANADIAN WHISKY A II END Of RARE SflFCTED WHISKIES
THIS "MISSUS SIX TEARS 010 IMHtOvf
KNOWN BY THE COMPANY
IT KEKPS
Seagrotn'sYQ.
IMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY


Page 6-A
+Jels*fkrM*n
Friday. March 11. i960
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n
JNF Program
Slated Monday
Michael Sossin, of the Blackstone
hotel, announced this week that the
Jewish NationalTund will present
a Purim program Monday evening
at the hotel for residents and
friends of the Jewish National
Fund here.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. pres-
ident of the local Jewish National
Fund Council, will salute Harry
Potter, resident at the Blackstone.
"whose generosity has greatly con-
tributed to making the Mile-of-
Trees project in Israel a possibil-
ity."
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Max A. Lipshitz. of Monticello
Park Congregation.
Musical program will be pre-
sented by the well-known soprano.
Miss Rose Rosamond. She will be
accompanied at the piano by Aida
Yaslo.
Michael Sossin, of the Blackstone hotel, accepts generous de-
ration for Jewish National Fund "Mile-of-Trees" project from
Harry Potter, resident at the hotel.
Purim Celebration
At Kneseth Israel
Kneseth Israel Congregation
ushers in Purim with a traditional
reading of the Megillah on attir-
leen-Agers Slate Troupe Rho' a "*"/ **h, ""ls .cl**- *as day night at 7:30 p.m. Aft.r the
"* arranged to take its musical show rMding o tne Megillah. refresh-
A musical revue and Israeli to the Veterans, Cardiac, and Va-,ments will ^ serve{j t children
dance troupe are the two newest' rie,y Children's Hospitals. Israeli of tne nejghborhood.
forms of community service estab- J dancers have also been presented
lished by teen-age clubs at the [by the Sigma Alpha Beta Club at
North County YMHA. Rho Kappa the Jewish Home for the Aged.
FLY
KIM TO
ISRAEL
FOR
PASSOVER
Sunday morning at 10 a.m., the
Youth Club will hold a Purim Car-
nival with games, prizes and re-
freshments. Sunday afternoon at
6 p.m., the synagogue and Men's
Club will have a Purim Seudah, the
traditional Purim banquet, when
Men's Club officers will be in-
stalled. Comedian Marty Gale will
entertain.
Tuesday afternoon, Kneseth Is-
rael Sisterhood will hold a Purim
luncheon at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Beach JWV Post
Elects Officers
George G. Whitney has been
elected commander of Miami
Beach Post 330, Jewish War Vet-
erans.
Others elected at a meeting this
week were Ben Goldberg, senior
vice commander; Irving Cooper-
man, first junior vice commander;
Leo Raphael, second junior vice
commander; Ben Packer, quarter-
master; Maurice Weinman, chap-
lain; and David Greenberg, officer
of the day.
Trustees are Maurice Klein, Sam
Neblekoff and Herman Sokoloff.
Board of directors includes Sid Rit-
terman, Abe .Gorod, Jack Henkin,
Sam Kapnick, Max Lenchner, and
Sam Wruble. Judge advocate is
Joseph Zavaloff.
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MIAMI MMM
TIM AIIOTT AVL
MRTH MIAMI
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21 MMTH MXIE MWT.
MUTH MIAMI
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MM W. ir.w.rj BM


Friday, March II. 19900
"Jmistt tier Mian
Page 7-A
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Page 8-A
+Jewistfk>rkMari
Friday. March 11, \^
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When Men are Like Fish, the Hamans Prevail
By DR. ISAAC UNTE R.MAN
Purim, one of the minor holi-
days, is one of the most hilarious
and popular religious festivals. It
introduces merriment without
subjecting the Jew to serious re-
ligiosity in terms of fulfilling a
series of involved ritual and litur-
gical tasks. It is even permitted
to engage in frivolities, to poke
fun at everybody and everything,
and even pose as a true reveler.
However, the populartiy of
Purim is due not solely to its
sportive and jocose atmosphere.
The point is that the miraculously
ignominous defeat of Haman has
a close relationship with the
present time, when we encounter
anti-Semites of various shades
emulating Hamans feats and re-
peating his false accusations.
According to the Talmud and
Midrash, Haman was an Amalt-
kit* and is characterized at a
sort of early day Hitler or Nasser
whose hatred does not confine it-
self to merely persecuting indi-
vidual jews. Haman went for
bigger stakes. His ambition was
"to slay and make to perish all
tfie Jews, both young and old,
little children and women, on one
Dr. Isaac Untcrman, of Miami Beach, is a noted scholar ana
author o/ numerous wor\s in English. Hebrew and THilish. His most
recent is entitled "A Light Amid llie Darkness.' Othff lolumes by
Dr. L'ntennan include "The Talmud." "The Jewish Holidays," "Jewish
Education." and "Jewish Touth m America."
day, the thirteenth day of twelfth
month, which is the month Adar."
Hainan's defamatory obloquies,
as related in the Book of Esther,
are. by and large, the same as
the calumnies anti-Semites have
resorted to in every epoch and in
all countries. Indeed, the wild
vituperations of the modern Hit-
lerites and Nasserites have
nothing on those of the wicked
Haman. With the exception of
"theoretical" interpretations, the
modern Jew-baiter has intro-
duced, the phraseology remains
the same as of yore.
The Talmudical essayist, Rab-
ba, depicts the conversation that
supposedly took place between
the Persian King Ahasuerus and
his Prime Minister Haman as
follows:
Haman: Make war on the Jews.
Ahasuerus: I am afraid of the
Jewish God.
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HAS, Tn II i li Artass tfmm. las. Ceasral Sam ajatj WnMaMi i
Haman: The Jews have turned
away from him.
Ahasuerus: Nevertheless there
are a few righteous among them.
Haman: They are a united na-
tion scattered and separate in all
your provinces. They have holi-
days of their own, such as Sab-
bath, Passover, Shevuoth, Suk-
koth. Rosh Hashona and Yom
Kippur.
Thereupon says the Almighty:
You, wicked Haman, begrudge
the Jews. I swear that I will give
them an additional holiday,
Purim, that will commemorate
your downfall.

Ways of the Holiday
So each year when the Jew
thrills with a new hope and new
assurance to survive the Hamans,
Hitlers and Nassers, he forgets all
his suffering, sorrows and tor-
tures that have been heaped up-
on him and becomes joyous, viva-
cious, convivial and jesting. Oc-
casionally, be even makes his
own self and others the butt of
fun, abandons his habitual seren-
ity and even takes a crack at
burlesquing.
However, the Jew does not un-
dergo this change of conduct all
of a sudden. First he fasts, then
he distributes alms to the poor
and sends presents, Shalach
Manoth, to relatives and friends.
After he has discharged his du-
ties as a Jew by way of generous
donations to charity end subven-
tions to synagogues, he feels an
inner joy and sits down to par-
take of the Purim-Seudah.
The following Exegetical re-
mark is attributed to Rabbi Jona-
than Ebeshitz:
HAKOLD DUNSKY
Fund-Raiser Tells
Of New Service
Harold Dunsky, former execu-
tive director of the Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital development fund, this weekl
announced the launching of "a
community fund-raising service to;
the Greater Miami area."
Dunsky came to Miami from Chi-!
cago in May, 1958, where for more
taaa six years he was assistant!
manager for State of Israel Bonds, j
Disengaged last week from the
Mt. Sinai post, he declared that I
during his tenure the hospital '
fund rose from upward of $3 mil-
lion at the time of his arrival
here to mere than $8 million.
The professional fundraiser has
now been appointed by Temple
Km arm E! to plan dedication cere-
monies for its new religious school
at 77th st. and Dickens ave.
Dunsky lives with his wife and
family in No. Miami Beach.
The Book of Esther contains a
passage: "There was a certain
Jew in Shushan." This is to sig-
nify that Mordecai was a Jew
not only at home, not merely in
the House of Worship, but in the
capital city of Shushan, as well.
Even there, at the gates of the
capital and among hostile digni-
taries, he did not foresake his
Jewish ideals and principles. And
precisely because of that, he was
instrumental in having the mira-
cle of Hainan's debacle perform-
ed.

Getting Upper Hand
In the indictment of the Jews,
Haman said to King Ahasuerus:
There is a certain people scatter-
ed abroad and dispersed among
the peoples in all the provinces
of thy kingdom; and their laws
are diverse from those of every
people; neither keep they the
king's laws; therefore it profiteth
not the king to suffer them.
Haman unwittingly expressed
the prevalent opinion of all stu-
dents of Jewish history. All of
them agree that the one a ,1 u,.i
force that was respons le tor
sustaining the, Jewish people
throughout the long and Wr.,
Diaspora has been, and n ;f
the clinging tenatiously to their
responsibility as a icligioja and
historical people.
When they abide by the tradj.
tions, they constitute one idivi.
able people beyond dest jction
But when they fail, the} tear
assunder the chain that had kept
them together as a whole -op|e.
In the Book of Esther, it j,
said that Haman, endeavoring to
find an appropriate date in which
to annihilate the Jews, cast lots
and it fell on the thirteen i day
of the twelfth month. Th Mid-
rash offers the following com-
ment:
Haman was happy with Ihe se-
lection of the month because the
Zodiac sign, regarded as deter-
mining the destiny of ind. iduals
and peoples, is fish; and Jews are
oftentimes likened to fi i that
swallow one another. When such
a state of affairs prevail, when
there is no unity amor.g the Jews,
and there is lack of equity and
goodheartedness, the Hamans get
the upper hand, and there is no
way of getting rid of them.
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Friday. March 11,19600
vJtnisti fhridliar)
Page 9-A
legislators Blast Ike on Middle East
Left to right are Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson, of Miami Beach,
who celebrate with Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva
University, the all-time record of $1,000 scholarships pledged
by "Ambassadors" of Yeshiva University at a dinner in then-
honor at the Sterling hotel last week. Dr. Belkin was principal
guest speaker. Also on the program were Dr. Benjamin Fine,
dean of the Graduate School of Education of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, and Max J. Etra, chairman of the board of trustees.
B-G Brings Israeli Greetings
Continued from Page 1 A
to take advantage of the oppor-
| tunity to revisit this country anal
i renew my contacts with eld
| friends," ha Mid.
"The warm friendship which I
net all over America on my last
isit in 1951 is still fresh in my
nemory." he added. "We, in Is-
rael, deeply reciprocate the friend-
ship to ns by the great American
Republic. We fullv appreciate what
Jthe I'nited States is doing to pre-
|serve peace, buttress liberty, and
st other fountries in their de-
velopment."
Ho declard that "during the nine
. rar< since I was here last, the
population of Israel has doubled
pn size, her agriculture and indus-
try have greatly expanded, and
pier research and scientific insti-
havc made significant pro-
r- Our democratic system of
government has been consolidated.
We have won new friends in many
parts of the world, and have made
some contributions to assisting the
development of other countries of
several continents. We look to the
future with confidence, though not
without concern, being fully con-
scious of the difficulties that face
u
"I am certain we shall overcome
these difficulties as we have done
n the past, and I believe that the
progress we have made in the
tpnere of economic and social re-
construction, of scientific research,
" of democratic government
'H be of benefit not only to our-
rtvei hut to the whole region in
which we live in the Middle East,"
be said.
He added that "the entire peo-
>' of !.., ,, nwttugh m#
* heartl.it greeti*,, to the pee-
P'< o* the Unite* State, ,d
'*nes it success In fulfilling the
TV' '"'^fiooal mission which
history he, auign^ to it to for-
ELF"' *"* the rule of
a!L7i?T* """' ""
'" the dignity of -,,.
yearlW in 80od 8Pirit* the 71-
from Pr!me Minist*r debarked
Sw/ P'ane hat,es' his *hi,<
the airpoT *** *"*" -
JnSeontnSefUrity w,s imPe here
Cormection with Mr. Ben-Cur-
. ion's visit, the Prime Minister be-
ing guarded by both United States
and Israeli Secret Service agents.
Continued from Page 1-A
Telegraphic Agency.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York
Republican, called on all govern-
ment agencies to coordinate their
polices with the language used by
the Navy in dropping its support
of the Arab blockade. He pointed
to the Navy's reversal as an ex-
ample to be followed by other gov-
ernment agencies that, in effect
collaborate with the 'illegal" Arab
practices. The Arabs refuse to
permit any ship that traded with
Israel to deliver U.S. goods, even
goods donated by the United States.
Rep. Farbstein, a member of
the House Foreign Affair, Com-
mittee, told the House that he
ha, net yet received answers to
question, he put to the State
Department regarding discrim-
ination by Pakistan and other
Moslem states against American,
of Jewish faith.
In a telegram to James Riddle-
berger, director of the U.S. Inter-
national Cooperation Administra-
tion, Rep. Halpern demanded "full
particulars" on the reported Pa-
kistani restrictions against ICA's
Jewish employees. He urged the
ICA to rejeca any such discrimina-
tion, terming it "nothing short of
outrageous" that Pakistan has re-
ceived several hurrrlrecl million
dollars of U.S. aid and seeks to
establish religious discrimination
among Americans implementing
the aid program. He called to the
attention of Mr. Riddleberger that
Pakistan is seeking a large share
of assistance from American tax-
payers in the coining fiscal year.
Mr. Caller, who is chairman of
the House Judiciary Committee
charged in a House speech that the
United States executive depart-
ment "has entered into a 'gentle-
man's agreement' with Pakistan
not to assign any members of the
Jewish faith to American diploma-
tic or other posts in that country."
He also charged that "similar
understanding, have been enter-
ed into with Arab League coun-
tries and they have been reach-
ed as well with Moroccan and
Afghanistan." Rep. Celler, a
New York Democrat, Mid that
the Administration yielded to
Moslem bigotry and showed
"le,, backbone than can be
found in a chocolate eclair."
Director Riddleberger told the
House Foreign Affairs Committee
that he is examining ICA's Pakis-
tan operations to determine the
facts of the new "gentleman's
agreement."
Riddleberger told the committee
he would not knowingly permit re-
ligious discrimination in the ICA
but was unable to categorically
deny that such a new arrangement
I is now in force regarding assign-
ments to Pakistan. He indicated
,that he would attempt to have any
discriminatory policy, formal or in-
formal, rescinded. He added, how-
ever, that the United States could
;not always "force" nations like
Pakistan to accept American Jews
as members of U.S. economic mis-
sions.
Finance Minister M. Shoaib. of
Pakistan, sought to deny that Pa-
kistan recently asked the United
[States to cease assigning American
personnel of Jewish faith to that
I Moslem nation.
Speaking at the National Press
Club, Mr. Shoaib appealed Cor
"even more generous" economic
laid from the United States. Asked
about Pakistan's attempt to elimin-
ate Jews from the U.S. aid mission
in Pakistan, he denied that Pakis-
tan discriminated in any manner.
Dr. Michelson at Confab
Dr. Donald D. Michelson. diree
tor of Hillel Foundation at Univer-
sity of Miami, has been invited \o
attend the Golden Anniversary
White House Conference on Child-
ren and Youth, slated for Mar. 27
to Apr. 2 in Washington, D.C., Dr.
Michelson will be leader of a dis-
cussion group on religion and
youth.
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these are just a few of the many features that make
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e a choice of truly spacious apirtmtnt layouts (a limited number
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O liSO-iooi boardwalk .. on trie bay. won lighted and with
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O Vecht basm providing docking facilities for all alas craft
e Spacious, fully attended ewimmingj pool and patio-terrace area
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CXBCUTIVI OFFICBS: MORTON iUILDINO / IOBO N.B.
STRBST/ MIAMI. FLORIDA


-
Pag* 10-A
+Je*ist>tk)r*0ar)
Friday. March 11. i960


1
Arab Leaders Threaten State Dep't.
JERUSALEM(JTA)Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and his damage American-Arab relations
party left Monday for his visit to the United States and were seen off The delegation presented I.joint
at the airport by members of the Cabinet and the Swedish Ambassador g*"^ ^tOUn^TLrl
Osten Lundborg, who acted as doyen of the diplomatic corps. Com- men|al t American-Arab
menting on the threats voiced in Cairo against the United States and the. ,ions
rela-
possible receiving of the Israel 1
Prime Minister by President Eisen- >
hower, Israeli circles pointed out 1
that these threats should again |
show the world the crudeness, as |
well as the unreasonableness, of
Egypt's dictator Col. Nasser, who
does not want to understand nor-
mal civilized relationships between
free nations.
The Israel Prime Minister land-
ed in Boston Tuesday. He address-
ed a special convocation ceremony
at Brandeis University, where he
was awarded an honorary Doctor
of Laws degree.
Meanwhile, in Woshiiieton, the
State Department assured a dele-
gation of ten Arab League am-
bassadors thet Premier Ben-
Gurion's visit to Washington
would not undermine the pres-
ent American friendship for the
Arabs. This was made known
by the State Department after
Secretary of State Christian Her-
ter had met for 40 minutes with
the Arab ambassadors. The State
Department said that Premier
Ben-Gurion would probably be
received by Secretory Herter.
The Arabs warned Secretary Her-
ter that the Ben-Gurion visit might
Lebanese Ambassador Nadim
Dimechkie. spokesman for the
delegation, said the group told Sec-
retary Herter of the Arabs* 'deep
concern that what is supposed to
be a private visit by Ben-Gurion
Bureau Launches Essay-Art Contest
Annual Essay-Art Contest spon- bol, incident, personality, or place
sored by the Bureau of Jewish Edu- related to the essay subjects,
cation in the Jewish schools of
might go beyond the declared pur-
pose of tha viait, and that it might
be expaaibtd to attain political, as
well as other obiHum."
The Aw* representatives main-
tained that recent developments in-
dicated-, that Israeli pelioy sought
to bring about a deterioration i
AmencawAilU iilUUuianj
learned that the Arabs espreeaed
concern over the possibility that
the United States might respond to
Israel's request for authority to
purchase American arms.
The delegation included ambassa-
dors from the United Arab Repub-
lic. Iraq, Libya, Yemen. Lebanon,
Tunisia, Morocco, Sudan, Jordan
and Saudi Arabia.
Greater Miami will concern itself'
this year with the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal and the concept of "Ze-
daka."
Meyer A. Baskin, Bureau pres-
1 ident said Wednesday that the tributed in all Jewish schools which
deadline for the contest has been ; include entry form and references
set for Mar. 27 on the two subjects: relating to the subjects of the art
/'What Zedak Means to Me" and contest.
Prises announced-for both the
essay and art contests are geld,
silver and bronze madals, special
issue of the Israeli government.
Special throw-outs have been dis-
"How Does the Combined Jewish
Appeal Help the Jews of the
World?"
Art subjects are posters show-
ing any activity or agency of the
Combined Jewish Appeal and
drawings or carvings of any sym-
Gubernatorial candidate John McCarty (left) receive* a phone
call from one oi hie supporters as Emanuel Goldstrich (center)
and John Mahoney stand by. McCarty, officially opening his
Dade county headquarters here last weekend, addressed sev-
eral local groups after attending a Miami Beach reception in
his honor. Goldstrich and Mahoney, both real estate brokers,
have been named co-chairmen oi the Miami Beach division
oi McCarty followers.
eviLle Presents
ISRAELI Revue
Featuring the SABRA SINGERS & DANCERS
Atdaigtetl the WkW
"*a MATADOR
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BARCLAY SHAW
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WILTON CLARY
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0CEANFR0NT, 29th Street MIAMI BEACH
Rules of the contest permit entry
by boys and girls from- 5th grade
up. The essay or entry must be
the original work of the applicant.
Essays must consist of no less than
230 words and no more than 50*
words. The art entriei mutt be
original drawings or sketches, or
paintings on cardboard or drawing
paper.
All entries will be judged on the
basis of content, clarity and origin-
ality, and consideration will be
given to the applicant's age in
judging the work. Judges for the
contest will soon be announced.
Advertising Club Elections
Four new directors of the Adver-
tising Club of Greater Miami were
elected recently at a meeting
in the McAllister hotel. Paul R.
Greenaway, Hal Herman, E. M.
Kisield and Ronald R. Allen were
the winners and will serve a three-
year term. Richard H. Hinman
and Joseph T. Estes tied for a one-
year term on the board. Sneaker
for the meeting was Louis P. Shan-
non. E. I. duPont Company's ex-
tension division manager, who
talked on "Progress Unlimited."
HollywMM A Ft. Laud-ma
WAJ-1511
ft l~d in Jni-Ahi Stakes
?*, ** ?* *>*' iwtes,
AJex-Juanao. jumped otf to a fast
lead in the Dtaatond Double-
Stakes, the "Kentucky Derby of
Jai.AhM" at the DBjoia Jai-Alai
Palace. Aster the sesond round,
1$mm^0*' Ending, shapc-ep liha this:
Alex-Juanito, 11; Vergara-iuaacio
9|< Crcola-Bari, 8; Ondarra-Eehev-
erria and Careaga Aldecoa, 6; I'garteehea-Frvaj, 4-
and- Isasa-Marceline, 1.
The eight eliminations rounds
will be played at a l wo a woe*: clip
until completed. Thejr will be play.
ed on Tuesdays and Tharsdays.
Playing is nightly at the Palace.
WORLD* FIRST JET-TO-JET.SERVICE BETWEEN NEW YORK AMft
Fly Air France Boeing 707 Intercontinental Jet non-stop
daily to Paris, Air France Cara velle Jet from Parian to Tel
Aviv. French food* at no extra fare. Miami-Tel Aviv
round-trip Economy Fare only $977.70. See your Travel
Agent. Call Air France, Miami, FRcnklin 4-2626 01 your
nearest Air France Office.
Vtotbn mmti ok request. '
AIR*FRANCE zDtWu'
WORLD'S LARGEST AIRLINE/ WORLD'S MOST PERSONAL SERVICE
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POST TIME
s 8:00
PM
RESERVATIONS:
hone HI 8-8112
T!u Matioiu fijtiyluiijri ttmukii
FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest MIAMI


i"


Friday, March 11, 19600
'-Mwlst norHUngi
Congratulations for a job well-done in Israel Bond sales in
Greater Miami are extended by former President Harry S. Tru-
man to Samuel Orirt, general chairman with Jack A. Cantor of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. The occasion was
the international inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds
held recently in Miami, at which President Truman was prin-
ciple speaker.
Three Speakers
At Yivo Forum
Three speakers will be on the
rogram of the Yivo Forum on Sat-
rda> evening at the Miami Beach
'ublie School. 1420 Washington
They will discuss "The Impact
f Israel on World Jewry."
Spt lung in Yiddish will be Is-
aei Meinbaum, noted educator
nd author of numerous papers on
owifh education.-
Lou's Schwartzman, executive
irecl r of the Bureau of Jewish
Educi ion. and Leo Mindlin, execu-
te i .tor of The Jewish Floridian,
ak in English.
Th< Yivo Forum is a weekly
iriM-ration of the Yivo Commit-
ee ol Greater Miami.
or-ittse Members Named
Ted Cohen, chairman of the
raffic and safety committee of
iami Beach Taxpayers'
Ism ias announced members of
iis committee. Named are Jules
I .inning, Leonard Coleman,
i Copclan, Dr. Jack A.
use. Dan S. Dubbin, J.
tichard Anthony, Julius Jay Perl-
nutter, Leonard L. Plait, Rocky
""><'ance, and Alfred Demaris.
Her Jam Hi Purim Program
Students of Temple Ner Tamid
religious school will present a
Purim program on Sunday, in-
cluding playlets and a costume pa-
rade. Program is under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Zvi Feinstein and Mrs.
Hope Herman. Purim delicacies
will be served by the PTA, Mrs.
Joseph Sherbill, president.
Quartet Get
Weil Awards
NEW YORKThe 1960 Frank L.
Weil Awards of the National Jew
ish Welfare Board have been voted
to Mrs. Hugo Dalsbeimer, chair-
man of the building fund commit-
tee of the Jerusalem YM and
YWHA; Mrs. Leonard H. Bernheim.
chairman of JWB's Women's Or-
ganizations Division; Dr. A. W.
Binder,, music director of New
York's 92nd st. YM and YWHA;
and Halpern Leivick, world-famed
Yiddish poet and playwright.
Mrs. Dalsheimer is a resident of
Pikesville, Md... while the other
three winners live in New York
City.
Presentation of the awards,
bronze medallions and engrossed
citations, will be made Apr. 2 at
the banquet session of JWB's bien-
nial national convention.
SOMETHING NEW
6eperte entrance for our Installment
Loan Department...
A new Walk-Up Window...
The moat convenient Drive-Up Window
in town ...
OPEN DAILY- 9 to A
Remember regular banking hoor. et always Monday thru
Friday 9:30 to 2; Open Fridey eveningi S to 8.
MSWI Federal Deseeit Imotmk* CorporaUoe,
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
'N THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTfcR
-^A^^V^v^y.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
WMAMTIID *MOtS STOtf mONTS FURNITURE fOM I
. ***** MKfMNtS A RE-SILVERING
12M lA-.f!"0 USS **OTAUID WHILl re* WAIT
* Srtet, RU. create Stttrftys Ttl JI MM
Page 1I-A
German Officials Under Questioning
km Uiilll- --- ... -
NEW YORK-Foreign Minister
Heinnch Von Brtnlano Wednesday
asserted that the future in govern-
ment service of several leading
German officials has become
"questionable" as a result of "new
incriminating evidence' concern-
ing their Nazi past.
Von Brentano said that West
Germany will even "accept and ex-
amine" evidence from East Ger-
man sources in the effort to clean
out Nazi war criminals who may
hold public office in the Federal
Republic. He specifically mention
ed "leading officials of the judici
ary" who may be implicated by
"evidence offered by organs of the
Soviet-occupied zone of Germany."
The West German Foreign
Minister's statements cam* in a
cabled message to Benjamin R.
Epstein, national director of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Thty wore made In re-
sponse to t League study of rt-
cont anti-Semitic vandalism con-
ducted in Germany in January
by Epstein and Nathan C. Belth,
two League's public relations di-
rector.
The two men had conferred
with Von Brentano on the subject
of German education and attitudes
toward democracy. Their conclu-
sions were offered in a report pre-
sented at a meeting of the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith in
Amsterdam, and a copy of the re-
port was forwarded to the German
Foreign Minister.
In his reply, Von Brentano said
that a resolution adopted on Feb.
12 by the Standing Conference of
Land Ministers of Education had
enumerated "swift and thorough
new measures for the enlighten-
ment of German youth" about the
Nazi past. These would be imple
mented, he indicated, in the teach-
ing of history and civics in the
schools.
Discussing the subject of Nazis
in government service, Von Bren-
tano said:
"Investigations have been initi-
ated into (the backgrounds of) lead
ing personalities in administrative
and, particularly, legal positions
(because) their further employ-
ment in the public service of the
Federal Republic has become ques-
tionable as a result of the produc-
tion of new, incriminating evidence
concerning their national socialist
activities in the past.
"In keeping with the view of
the federal government that the
problems which have arisen from
the a n t i Semitic occurrences
should be treated primarily at
internal problems of the Federal
Republic regardless of the reac-
tion abroad, the appropriate au-
thorities have not hesitated as
in the case of accusations against
leading officials of the judiciary
ef the Federal Republicto ac-
cept and examine relevant in-
criminating evidence offered by
organs of the Soviet-occupied
zone of East Germany."
Von Brentano also asserted that
parliamentary democracy'' in the
Federal Republic has achieved a
sound basis and that "the past
decade has not been lacking in
evidence of the stability of this
democracy."
"Our democracy is still young.
Its rate will also depend on the
measure of confidence it will re-
ceive in the future from foreiga
countries." he said.
Red Super Jets for UAR
Continued from Page 1-A
Israeli military authorities "are
mere than ever concerned with
the need for qualitative improve
men in arms rather than greater
quantities." He said the Israelis
might prefer the French Mirage
III supersonic fighters since their
air force is already equipped
with fighter and ground attack
plants of French design.
But the American supersonic
fighters such as the F-104 or F-M6
or the British Lightning would
probably be accepted if the terms
were favorable, he said.
The normal price of a supersonic
I fighter, the Telegraph writer said,
| is 250,000 pounds sterling ($700,000)
i excluding any of the other sup-
I plies and equipment such as radar
; a n d ground control apparatus
which are complementary to such
.aircraft. He pointed out that the
' Egyptians obtained their MIG-17'
| on a cotton-for-arms deal. While
there are no indications yet ef pay-
ment arrangements for the MIG-
19's. he said, "they are likely to be
very favorable."
-=lfa$ltfULlJi) insist on an ELECTRIC RANOE m voust kitchen
You'll spend less time in the kitchen and have more time for other
things when you cook electrically. You'll enjoy the fun of cooking
without looking. Simple automatic controls eliminate pot-watching
.. prevent scorch, burn and boil-over. And electric cooking it the
taftat way free of flames and fumes for precious peace of mind.
See the new models now at your electric appliance dealer.
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
MELP1HQ BUILD FLORIDA
litl Mill!
FLAMEICSO
CLCANeor
COCH.CST
fAtmr
SAFEST
CMtHtT


~1
Page 12-A
* Jew 1st nark/Ian
Friday, March 11. 1<
i
i
Coral Way Center [** / ***
In New Building
This Purim weekend will mark
the opening of the new Coral Way I synagogue
Jewish Center at 8755 SW 16th st.
In existence less than four years,
the congregation has grown to al-
most 300 member families. Us re-
ligious school has an enrollment
of 265 children weekly, and 112
daily. The organization boasts a
Sisterhood, Men's. Club, Synagogue
Teen-age Club, bowling league, and
adult education study groups.
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institut
Sisterhood will present a pla;
"Malka's Purim Spiel," at a Purii
celebration Sunday evening at th
Participants are Me
dames Frank Fine, Morris Ra
ner, Milton Siegfried, Charlc
Krutchik, Sylvia Goldberg, an
Miss Janet Krutchik.
New Coral Way Jewish Center at 8755 SW 16th 8t.
Harry Golden to Speak at Temple Judea ""n9
Bond Dinner in Honor of Rabbi Skop
Series' Continues
Harry Golden, one of America's
most popular authors, will return
to Miami for a second guest-speak-
ing engagement on Sunday eve-
ning, Apr. 3, at a dinner honoring
Rabbi Morris A. Skop. of Temple
.hides.
Announcement of the dinner was
made by Meyer A. (Mike) Raskin,
following a committee meeting at
his home Tuesday evening.
The dinner will be held in the
Sky room of th* Doponi Plaza ho
tol under auspices of Temple Jo-
doa of Coral Gables, in tribute
to Rabbi Skop's ton years of
'outstanding service on behalf
of State of Israel Bonds" as spir-
itual leader of Temple Judaa.
Golden will return to Miami to
be guest speaker at the event in.
response to popular demand fol-
lowing his successful appearance
Eighth lecture in a series on "Art
of Living Happily" will be given
by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Wed- building is comprised of offices.
For tho past throt yaars, High
Holy Day services have boon
hold at Dado County Auditorium,
weekly services at Everglades
Elementary School, other halls
and auditoriums, and religious
school at West Miami Junior
High and Southwest YMHA.
The new sanctuary and social
hall will seat 650 worshippers.
Kosher banquet facilities will be
available for 400 persons. The
nesday evening at the Spinoza Out-
door Forum, 11th st. and Ocean ct.
Topic will be "Peace of Mind."
The talk will be repeated by Dr.
Wolfson at the Rlackstone hotel on
Friday evening.
HEBREW;
i

Largest and Oldest Hebrew *
Supply House in Greater Miami
REPHUN'S
BOOK STORE
WH01C SAU end Iff All
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier
for Synagogues. Hebrew and
Sunday Schools 4
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES J
417 Wash lag ton Ave. Miami leech {
JEffarsea 1-9017 J
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
at Temple Beth Am
dinner in January.
Rabbi Skop, who was ordained
by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise in 1937,
served as Rabbi of Temple Ohev
Shalom in Orlando from 1937 to
1949, prior to being called to the
J'Temple Judeathen Coral Gables
<'Jewish Center pulpit.
Rabbi Skop is former president
of the Association of Florida Rab-
bis and of the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association. He also served
as president of the Central Flor-
ida Zionist District and of the
B'nai B'rith Lodge of Orlando,
prior to coming to Miami.
Bom in Cleveland, Rabbi Skop
graduated from Ohio State Uni-
versity and the Cincinnati Jew-
ish-Institute of Religion. He also
did graduate studies at Harvard
University.
The dinner in bis honor will serve
as a "Don voyage" event, prior to
his departure with Mrs. Skop on
their first visit to Israel. Rabbi
Skop points out that the trip to
Music Month Fete
At Beth David
Beth David Congregation will ob-
serve Jewish Music Month during
Friday night services this week.
The fourth annual Jewish Music
Sabbath will be presented by Can-
tor William W. Lipson, assisted by
the Adult Choir conducted by Al-
bert Sussman, and the Junior Choir
conducted by the cantor.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg,
spiritual leader of Beth David, will
speak on "Jewish Music in Prayer
and Song."
Children's Choir will offer a
group of three Israeli songs.
classrooms, study, separate meat
and milk kitchens, nursery rooms,
in addition to the sanctuary and
social hall.
Contractor Sidney Fagin was the
builder and Jules H. Channing the
architect for the edifice located on
six acres facing Galloway rd. and
SW 16th st.
Morris Fox, president, said that
"our potential growth is tremen-
dous, and we shall strive to serve
the entire community."
The building and land will be
valued at $250,000.
Israel "will mark the realization
of a life-long dream going back to |
my boyhood in Cleveland when I
was a member of Young Judea
and later supervisor of Young Ju-
dea in Ohio."
Rabbi and Mrs. Skop are plan-
ning to leave for Israel on June
15. The trip is a 10th anniversary
gift from the Temple.
Cantor Sender Officiates
Cantor Herschel Sender, of Is-
rael, who served as cantor at
Chevra Tfillim Synagogue in San
Francisco for ten years, officiated
at the late Friday night sence as
well as Sabbath morning service
of Miami Hebrew Congregation
last weekend. Cantor Sender,
a lyric tenor, served as cantor of
the Cbizuh Emerosh Synagogue in
Harrisburg, Pa.
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind Is to Live Forever'
MEMORIALS
PALMER'S
"MiaMi'i Only
Jewish
Monumen*
leiMers"
He*
r i
I u
he
I U'
net
pi>
it
The
n l
(hf
rricc
Scheduled Unveilingt
SUNDAY, MARCH 13
Mf. Mebo CeaMfery
MORRIS NELKIN, 11 a
Mf
Sinai Memorial Perk
Cemetery
LILLIAN SftVfl
Rdbbi Bernard Shoier
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
Alt NEMfW SUPPLIES FOP
SYNAGOGUES ft JEWISH HOMES
| We Carry Bar Mltivah Records |
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
NEWMAN
FUNERAL HOME
M
ieldii
. 1
."no
li./: u
lc ob
The
I
hi II
ibhut
Th,
ibtut
1L
1333 Dade Boulevarcj n3
Miami Beach
r
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
JEfferson 1-7677
| Miami Hebrew Book S
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
[ Synagogues. Schools 4> Private Use |
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
There
NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS
J he Xciiii/ <^ncuc(opeaia ft,
<-J~lonte ana ^fji
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AND
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ow to win am
id hold a mate
By SAMUEL G. KLING
MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MAKKIAGt COUNSELOR
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLO ... 50
IX
0a
tvi]
-:
T T
'"C.
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15
way a,nd a wrong way
Certainly you would not wail for an emergency
to force you into taking out life insurance thi
is something you consider calmly, and
decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
erection of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same
judicious concern? Of course. .That's why you'll
wanl to find oul about Miami's finest and
oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo's
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds $100,000.
Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place
of comfort and inspiration for you ... leader
memorial of love for those departed. Details ill he
gladly given, in your home or h\ mint.
^^________M,AMCS MST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH. CEMETt
ffePSPSPSPSPeP Mount Nel*, Cemetery. 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miomi, Flo.
Please sen,/ me, uithout oUigation. full informa-
tion on /m./> Bunal Estates m Mount \

m
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try
KM
mi
Tho I
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ie
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Address
(..IV
Zone
Mil.-
l***ixixixlHixixJLxi^^
SSOS Northwaat 3rd Stroat-
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coun
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round
and
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eggs
a w
ther
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lion ir
e left
the
and
UblisK,


March 11. I960
+Jent)ncridUa,r>
Page 13-A
stitut
pla;
Purii
at th
Me
Ra
li;ir!t
an
er'
US
!'S
n',
J
GEMS OF WISDOM
Remember the Sabbath day. to
\tolv.
i von
,1 sign between Me and the 3
.1 of Israel forever. F.XOD. |
Wfhe Sabbath is the day of peace J
ween man and nature ... By ;
working by not participating |
the process of natural and social I
uniiC man is free from the I
ins of nature and from the I
ins of time, although only for I
. Javau***. raoMM. f

The Sabbath u the incomplete I
rm 0/ the U'orld" to come
- HASINA B. ISAAC.
.
The Sabbath has been instituted I
on opporfumfv for fellowship
1I1 (,,.,!. a.ul for glad, not auitere, I
of Him. JL'DAH IIALEVI. t

An artist cannot be continually I
lelclmg hu brush. He mut stop s
nme.1 in hi painting to freshen j
of the object. The mean- p_
:t of which he u'ishrs to express I
is. Living is also an arts
T/ie Sdbbath represents those 1
u hen wt pause in our *
ushu nilt to renew our vision of I
kAPLAN i

Thr Holv One lends man an ex I
n the ere of the Sabbath. I
,i i< ith.lau's it at the close of the I
bbdth. SIUION R. LAKISH. I

- no Judaism u'lthout the %
bbiiih. baiii.
3n lavni s
r^elicjious &L^ife
The Fes.fl| f Pur, wlU be observed beg.nn.ng with the read-
ing of the Megillah at special ten icei^odgy gyenma. TheJkL-,,1.
lah. or Scroll of E.her. tells of theletTfr, jJgJT* er the^l?
Haman through the efforts of ffjwm Esther, daughter of Mordeca.
u-no influences King Ahajuerus ,n her people', behalf. Punm. the
Hebrew word for lots, derives name from the fact that Haman
presumably drew lots to determine the day and month 0/ his total
destruction of the Jews.
s
e r v 1 c e s
lUi,
LL e e k
e n
torn nbinn onaa law
- I r : T T
( na .D^nn-niDna ?
m ir?n -h?x ,nto*i3n
bnnn yatfa -rrro jaxa
nan .o-nn -:id "?a o'Dtf
tfa irro niytf nfewa
:n p inni ,nanynn
T: r _.
irii-a nnion rnsn nx
fiw -inra aion' nan
re>pn .nftfenn inn
s V?dxi .ni^ns o-ra
,p .yoaa ri"?n V? tftf
*?9 noaa ay ma as*
nix-i> i^dki /nwaa
.tnea Viawn *ybna
.nann uTo"n
y
The Triumph of Conscience
Over Forces of Bigotry
By RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
Israelite Center
The Talmud tells that "Purim
shall always endure, even if all
other feasts should cease." Al-
though Purim is a minor holiday,
what caused our rabbis to place
such significance on this festival?
There are numerous reasons.
First, Purim shall survive be-
cause of the social doctrine in the
Book of Esther. "They shall send
portions to one another, and gifts
to the poor." Here lies one of the
fundamental doctrines governing
man's relation with his fellow-man.
Also, the poor and underprivileged
are entitled to our care and under-
standing.
Secondly, Purim teaches the tri-
umph of conscience over the evil
forces of religious bigotry. It sym-
bolizes the age-old protest against
dictators infringing on the rights
oi men. Purim is a living testi-
mony of the principles of minority
rights. Any attempt by the power-
ful to deprive the weak of their human rights must end as Haman ended,
finally, Punm will endure because womanhood is emphasized as an
instrument of Israel's redemptionQueen Esther's fortitude turned the
t.de at the moment the Persian Jews were about to be destroyed. Other
great events and holidays in Judaism also point to women as paramount
agents in the shaping of human destiny.
Perhaps if we look deeper into the background and depth of Purim.
then might, we better understand the Talmud"Purim shall always en-
dure, even if all other feasts shall cease."
KAMI MORTON MALAVSKY
. fcisforica/ly enduring
KNOW YOUR HERITAGE -
Historic Values in Achievement
Of Jewish Social Awareness
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylt avt
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ewer
Friday f, 1", p.m. BaUnrda) :10 a.m.
Mrmon: "The Mjratta Appeal and
Meaaage uf Purim." loading of Macll-
lah.
CTH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
ervative Rabbi Yaahov Rosenberg
Cantor William W cio*en
HVIrfay :! p.m. Jeulxh Mtstta M.11II1
Battkath. Barman: "JcwlMh ItMta In
1'iHv.r .ind Some." Saturday a.m.
Bar Wtsvah: Rlanard, .if Mr. and
Mra. \l.lvin Wi-lnklr. Satnrday 7:30
p.m. loading of .M'glllah.
a -
8ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcr '>,if
KVIday :!.", p.m. aaBturdai I 3" a.m.
Barmon: The- Kti-mui Veritiaa <.t ih.-
I'urlm Mraaaaja." Saturday 7 p.m.
I!.a.lint of MectllaJl.
8ETM EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
PVidaj I 13 p.m Hkmuel Orayaon to
ubetltute '; Cantor liwn.m r*bta la
chanting < tba m irn. Harmon:
Meaning ol I'niin in Modarn liraea."
naturdgy I :i m. Bermon: "The H.-auiv
if HoUnena Baturda) 7 p.m. Megll-
gdlng.
1ETH ISRAEL. 4UU0 Prairie ave. Or.
thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rettman.
------a------
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Oi thodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Prldaj ; p.m Baturda) .'." a.m Har-
mon: "Hos t.. 1.. uert." Baltarda)
I-3........ Beading ..t Mag:Ulah.
ETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave
Orthodox.
-----a-----
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E Rackovsky
I': da) 11 p.m. Saturday l:ta am Bar-
mofl 'Amallkltea In Oui Tln Bar-
in,.11 .,1 ', n 1,1 -i Unildlng."
Reading of M.-killah.
TALES OF MORALS
A contractor and" a man wanting
to build a house conferred together
land agreed that the house be built
according to oral .specifications.
Thev then proceeded to draio up a
written contract specifying that the
I windows be of a certain size, the
doors a certain t\pe. and the roof
of a certain shape. All the details
S were listed.
After a number of months, the
I house was not completed, but upon
the lot there was an accumulation
of the doors, the windows, the roof,
as well as the material necessary
{or the balance of the house. The
hi.meowner complained to the con-
tractor.
The contractor replied. "I ful-
filled mv part 0/ the contract All
of the details are there. All it lacljs
a beinB put together that is not
part 0/ the contract."
MORAL: With an honest man.
t (intr.u u are unnecessary. For the
unscrupulous, even contracts are
useless.
s.iuirday 7 p.m Me-
CHAIM. 40S
Rabbi Chaim
NSIATI0N -
Agricultural Exhibition
left the
ponds. In the
been specially
Exhibition, all
in
Hulah model and
"e l the fish
ds' "h.ch had
Pred for the
,e<'es of fish whch are bred
country were swimming.
*nd the area of the Exhibi-
sw. among other things,
Wr, w* and bull in the
Sw In?W he" Which Uy
a ii'n* even tow wh,<*
llJrl ,nt0 iU t>n'ch.
stir! Is a COw there with a
,c "ver on it. .tomach, and
^n\Z*e "<**> *"
hMiTfillf Es**Wob tired but
ch .nat ?llBg tb,t we ""^ "^n
10 nd le.rn, mudL
I**** ^ Brit Ivrit 0U.it)
and
best
Who was Hammurabi?
A Babylonian monarch who
ruled, as far as the latest scholars
can ascertain, between 1728 and
1886 B.C.E. Others maintain that
he lived three centuries earlier.
Scholars have found significant
similarities between the Code of
Hammurabi and many portions of
the earliest Hebrew social legisla-
tion.
a a a
Who was Herod?
Herod is a family name of a
line of Jewish rulers who played
critically important roles. The
founder of the family was Anti-
pater, an Idumeon, whose people
were converted to Judaism during
the great days of the Maccabees.
Antipater was a Roman procurator
of Judea, and when he died in 33
B.C.E., he was succeeded in office
by his son Herod, who died in 4
B.C.E. For three subsequent gen-
erations branches of the family
were to be found intimately associ-
ated with the misfortunes of the
Jews.

What waa the Saptuagint?
The Greek translation of the He-
CANDLELIGHTING TIM
12 Adar 6:09 pjn.
vaBaHaRaasaaaaaBaaaaseBHBBflHneaaanBBaaavnB
This page is prepared in co-
j operation with the Spiritual Lead-
? trt of the Creater Miami Rabbin-
? icai Asia.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTMBUTOKS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales and Gems 0/ Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx
Know Tour Heritage
brew Bible, translated in Alexan-
dria between approximately 250
and 150 B.c.E., for the benefit of
the Greek-speaking Jews in that
community. According to tradi-
tion, it was the work of 72 scholars,
hence the name, from the Greek
!for the number 70.
a
'What is mysticism?
That aspect of religion which
I lays most emphasis on immediate
! awareness of relation with God.
! The Book of Psalms is permeated
with the mystical sentiment. The
Zohar is the outstanding book of
1 Jewish mysticism. The Chassidim
are the foremost examples of what
is implied in the Jewish mystical
life.

Arc Ecktiattes and Eccletiasticot
trie gam* book?
No. Ecclesiastes is the name for
Koheles, the fourth of the fifth rolls
which we recite in the synagogue
on Shemini Atzeres. Its origin is
dated to about 300 B.C.E. Its cen-
tral best known theme is "All is
Vanity." Ecclesasticus is the name
given to Ben Siro, a book written
in Hebrew by an author who lived
in Jerusalem in the early part of
the second century B.C.E. The
author must have taken the Book
of Proverb* for his model.
CONGREGATION ETZ
16th st. Orthodox.
Karlinsky.
PHda) I I" 11 in. Baturda) 1:1 1 1
Sermon: "Remember Amalek." Batur-
'lny |. in. rtaaulloa of Ueglliab
------a-----
iORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
8755 SW 1th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel Aoril.
W< I l.i v.-
Ati*eii ..in! Buatt Siniliiary Unto
th. I ,.,i d "' Satin in fem irn.11
'lli- Habhatn -.f Remembram-i Hat-
ill-da) > p.m. iCeHilinit of MegUlah.
----
JADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 181*0 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman.
uel Mandel.
1:15 p.m. I 'hiiiO. 11 .. -
[ate ii
Sm11i1i.11 : a.m.
-LAGLER-GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st
pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I and i IS i in !*< rmon "Trip
i...1 ..f 1 Pe< .1 la) II
r Mitsvah
1 hux n of Mr. and il Itn -
t:n. \\ ho a ill |n
fnieg Sh.il.lial in hl linn.
\l.-k dlah.
a -
HIAI cau RCFflRM IF""SH CON.
GREGATION. 1150 W. 8th st.. Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
lYnl.iy ^ '. |i in S,-i in..'
Speaks to ihs ^^ .;>i ii.im.in- ..(
" >ur 1
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S.INAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
a -
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
U .,11.1 1 1", |i.m Bermon:
i '1111 in s gUoquenl Meansjjre Oneg
Sbabhal boat* Mi gad Mra. Nat
Bgndera, in h<.n<.r of their JSth annl-
, vemary Baturda) ''' p.m. It< a.ling
of MfKillab.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seff.
Ytda) >:M ..ri.l fM p.m. Sermon:
"The Btory of Psartm." Natarda) l:M
a.m. Batman: Th<- Sabbath of Re-
lli. nil.111 in .
----- -----
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Seville. Cantor Joseph
Salzman.
Ytda) :in and l:M pin Minyonaire
wnrlce Baturda) 8 a.m Barmoti Ri
Hi;Ion to .xfi'aKore." Saturday 7:!I0 p.m.
IcVa.lliiK f Megillah.
----e----
MONTICELLO PARK. 184th st and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz. Canter BenZion
Kirschenbaum.
t'rlday |:1S p.m. Serman: "Prohlem-
leaa Purlin l>a.va Will Never l>l-a|.-
pear." Satunlay S:r, a.m. Bar Mlll-
vah: ilary. aoa gf Mr and Mra. Biaaai
Junk.1 Jay. eon of Mr. and Mr". Ar-
thur Zimmerman. Saturday Till D.BB
Megillah reading.
Raturday a.m.
gillah loadinu.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
i'thi.iv ^ 1-, n .M Bermon; "Wii.it Hags-
pa na iftar 1 > atb n Thai g Man
aft.r"" .iel-ii Muaic Month to l>o
obaervad.
-------a-------
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
------a------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Ki iila> 8 ji 111. Purim prOaTTSUTI and re-
11 i ..n\. 111 Ion reporl of I'm'. 1
I I lg 11. "l i HI 11 S.i l ill il:l\ .1 111.
Hai Mltas ..li Robei I, son "I M KI !
Mrs D4vM Hsurria.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor Davio Conviser.
as I |l i. Domain: "The S<
ilka. No. I.-.ii vVarheada for fJerm
.I in a .-
iif sjBeatlona <-n the
> a t -
unlay 10 I n oi I :.i kUti ah Blfaa-
iwiii. dam ir. telle Bi na. ii
Mr i;.ii|.ii i:. i.....ii.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
berg
vVbal will
Ibe New Ham Name Bel Batui -
IS .i.ni. .-.itiiida) 7 p in. Maa I-
idfnf.
-a-------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
PYtda) land 10 m. .-.. turda) 8 a.m.
S.i in..ii \\ .-. kl\ Portion." Hal Mitz-
v.iii: Lawrence htark, soti of Mi and
kji .iiiii.iu c k ii i Jerry, aon ..f
Mi gad Mi- Max Leahntck, Batur-
da) 7 p in. M< gillah r.'ailing.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
I) I l". a.m. Sermon: "Will Re-
llltlnn ll.||. Saw I'a?"
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday l:l| p.m. Harmon: "Sermon in
Rons;,1 in coordination with cnattor
Oottlleb. Bervtce iledli-aied to Jearlab
Mu-ii' Month Baturda) IO:M am Baa
Mitx\ah: Marsha, daiiKhi.-i of Mi. and
Mrs a. i... m.i Goldberg
NORTH DAOI CENTER.
Dixie hwy. Conservative.
"enrv Oknllc*.
Prlday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "What
Ntltuten a tiood t'ongregatlon?"
unlay 9 a.m.
W
Rabbi
Con-
Sat'
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 78th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
wit. Canter Edward Klein.
Friday 1:11 p.m. Bermnn: "iif l.oye
and Hate." Saturday 8:43 a.m Bar-
mon: "Weekly Portion." Saturday 7
p.m. Reading of Megillah.
-----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 84M SW 8th
t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
rieln
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Story
of Purim." Sunday 10 a.m. Purim
play.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. at the Unified bldg .
SJ0O NE 171st at. Sermon: "Fomen-
ts** of Hate." Roundtable discussion.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth st. and
Tatum Watsrway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel teomberg.
Friday l:M and I 1". p.m. Sermon:
"The Haitians of lOv.ry i ;. n.-rn I..... '
.-.iiiinlax I 1.'. a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Banna
M. Wailach.
Pi May 1:11 pin S.Miiinn: "Are We
Seekera of Status?"
------a-------
TEMPLE TIFCHETH JACOB. 991
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Lao Helm.
Friday 8;is p.m. Sermon: "To F\r-
Klye Tea: To Kmget No." Oner
Shaltbat hoHteaaea: Kyelyn Cohen and
Rose Stevenson. Saturday 9 a.m. Svi -
mon: "Youth Menorah in Jewish
Life." Saturday 6:43 p.m. Meglll.ih
reading. -_
------------- ^m. JMi
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 4e" Trrn at.
Conservative. Rabbi AMred Wax.
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Haman
veraua Mi Satunlay am. Bar Mitsvah: Mark,
aon of Mr. and Mra. Henry Shapiro,
who will be boats at Friday evening;
Oneg Shabbat.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8600 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence Canter Albert Glantz.
---------
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Snerwin Sta utter
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mera ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon HurwrU Cantor Meyer Qiseer.


Page 14-A
+Jmlst> nvrldRann
Friday, March 11, I960

Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPtIN
Absence of Human Detail Eliminates Clinical Interest
MEMOIRS OF AN ASSASSIN. By Avner. Translated from the branch
by Burgo Partridge. 200 pp. New York: Thomas Yoseloff. $3.95.
"CONFESSIONS of a Stem
*** Gang Killer" is the subtitle
of this strange book. "Avner" is
a pseudonym for the author, a
Belgian Jew now living in exile
in France. The translator's pre-
face indicates that, while the
facts are difficult to check by
now, it would seem that the
author has embellished, here and
there, on his exploits, which in-
clude the famous raid on Bar-
clay's Bank in Tel Aviv, the mur-
der of Superintendent A. E. Con-
cfuest, JThdMhe assassination of
.Major Desmond Doran.
The Stern Gang, readers may
recall, was also known as Lehi;
it was the terrorist branch of the
Irgoun Zwai Leumi, a handful of
uncompromising Israelis who be-
lieved that murder was the only
way in which to drive out the
British mandate government.
Between Yov and /He:
BORIS SMOLAR
A Hundred Voices Speak for U.S. Jewry
AMERICAN Jewry is
*"^ today the largest
Jewish community in
the world. Its more than
5,000.000 members rep-
resent a colorful variety
of rich and poor, young
and old, American-born
and immigrants, indus-
trialists and workers,
businessmen and em-
ployees, bankers and
farmers They are com-
posed of religious and
non-religious elements. 1
Zionists. non-Zionists and
anti-Zionists. Reform, Conservative and Orthodox,
Republicans, Democrats, Socialists and 'just
Jews.'' Who speaks on behalf of this many-si.led
American Jewry?
When one says (he "voice of American Jew-
ry.'' what doe- he mean? Various efforts have
been made at various times to create one repre-
sentative body authorized to speak in the name of
all elements in American Jewry. However, none
of these efforts were successful. The most recent
of such efforts was the establishment several
yean ago of the "American Jewish Conference"
in which a substantial number of the existing
American Jewish groups were represented. But
the American Jewish Conference died unnoticed
after a few a years of existence during which it
failed to attract the American Jewishh Commit-
tee into its ranks.
Today, there is not a single organization in
the United States that can claim it expresses the
views of all Jews in this country. However, there
are central Jewish bodies that can fully make
such claims nf certain fields of American Jewish
life. The United Jewish Appeal can justifiably
claim that' it represents the entire American
Jewry in aid to Jews in overseas countries. The
Joint Distribution Committee can similarly claim
that all elements of American Jewry are repre-
sented in its ranks.
The Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, is entitled to claim that it represents
all the Jewish communities in the United States
in their philanthropic planning. And the Syna-
gogue Council of American can, to a certain ex-
tent, assert that it represents all religious denom-
inations in American Jewry. The American Assn.
for Jewish Education can do the same in the field
of education. Similarly, the American Zionist
Council can claim that it speaks on behalf of all
Zionist organizations in this country.
Each of the above-mentioned central bodies
have little or nothing to do one with the other.
Thus. American Jewry may be organized in one
field of its activities, but still remains unorgan-
ized in an overall body. As a matter of fact, it
is estimated that there are today more than 100
central Jewish bodiesactive in various fields of
Jewish lifein New York alone. This multitude
of organizations, no matter how useful each of
them is in its field or work, is creating much con-
fusion in the mind of the average American.
Very few Jews, for instance, could define the
difference between the Jewish Welfare Board and
a Jewish Welfare Fund, despite the fact that the
functions of these two are fundamentally differ-
ent. Nor could the average inteligent American
Jew indicate the difference between the Syna-
gogue Council of America and the United Syna-
gogue of America.
The names of both groups seem the same to
him. How many Jews in this country know the
difference between the Rabbinical Council of
American and the Rabbinical Assembly of Amer-
ica? Or would the average American Jew know
the difference betweent Young Jodea and Young
Israel? How many could define the difference
between a Jewish Community Center and a Syna-
gogue Center, or between a Jewish Center and a
YMHA Center? Certainly, few know the differ-
ence between the Consultative Council of Jewish
Organizations and the Coordinating Board of Jew-
ish Organizationsand both represent Jewish in-
terests at the United Nations.
The time may come when Jewish organiza-
tions in the United States will find a way to
function under a united leadership in an overall
body. But the road to this achievement is still
distant. At present, there is a large number of
central Jewish organizations with hundreds of
branches and local offices and institutions to
reflect the variety of interests to which American
Jewry is devoted.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
How the First Murderer in History Fared
^AIN was the
^* iir>t in u r
derer in his-
He was
not executed.
He was cursed
to be a wander-
er on the face
of the earth,
but God in fact, specifically warn-
ed against anyone killing him.
'Therefore, whoever slayeth Cain,
vengeance shall be taken on him
sevenfold. And the Lord let a
sign for Cain, lest any finding
him should smile him."
Cain later on apparently be-
came something of a model cit-
izen and a city builder. He and
his family were among the pio-
neers of the arts and industries.
We nja(L "Cain went out from the
presence** Ike Lord and dwelt in
the land of God, on the east of
Eden, and he took to himself a
wife who bore him a son named
Enoch, and he built a city and
called it by the name of his son."
And among his grandchildren we
are told was "Jubal, the father of
such as handle the harp and pipe
and Tubal Cain, the forger of
every cutting instrument of brass
and iron."
So to the descendants of this
murderer who was not executed,
we Owe the beginnings of the or-
chestra and the metallurgical in-
dustry.
In the later period of the Bible,
when punishment was taken oV*r
more directly by people, the mur-
derer did not fare so well. He
waa executed, but the Biblical
execution! were more under-
standable than ours. There waa
no public executioner. It was the
friends or relatives of the victims
who avenged themselves. It had
none of the cool and savage deli-
cat eness of the modern execution.
In later Talmudic times, execu-
tions must have been very rare.
One rabbi says that a court which
condemns one man to death in
seven years is a murderous court.
Another rabbi thinks that even
one in 70 years is murderous.
Rabbi Akiba, father of Talmudic
Judaism, says that if he were on
a court, he would always find a
way of preventing a person from
being sentenced to death.
In Talmudic times, too, there
was no public executioner. Then
also, it was the family of the vic-
tim or his friends who had to do
the dirty business, if it was to
be done at alland the execution
had to be performed on the day
the verdict was brought in, to
save the prisoner the dread of an-
ticipation. And no verdict of cap-
ital punishment could be brought
in unless there were at
actual witnesses of the killing. No
circumstantial evidence would
do.
Two scholars went along on the
laal Jourae) with the convicted
man, ao thai if anyone came up
with last minute evidence, the
execution could be postponed.
Furthermore, the man to be exe-
cuted was given a potent glass of
wine.
All in all. these ancestors of
who are so often charged
with being vengeful, with seeking
"an eye for an eye" were far
more humane than we. And I
think more enlightened.
We fear being humane. We call
it being soft. Maybe it is. but
maybe we ought to have courage
enough to dare to be called soft.
I suppose it is soft when we help
grandmother across the street and
soft to give a starving man food.
According to some people, we
should not do that. We should
allow the hard law of evolution to
take its course and the fittest sur-
vive.
Perhaps we should be soft long
enough to try abolishing capital
punishment for a testing period,
to see if crime increases or not.
Violently a'nti-impeYialist* they
were also erratic, pulling a mas-
terly coup one week and failing
miserably the next. After th
bank raid, for instance, the van
in which they were going to trans-
port the stolen sacks of money
never showed up; the driver had
been unable to get it to start.
They left the sack of 100.000
under a bush and sauntered off.
Avner's last task, an attempt to
assassinate Ernest Bevin in 1948,
was almost ludicrous in its fum-
bling errors, but rather chilling
nevertheless if one can believe
that a bomb sat, undetected and
unexploded, under the front bench
of the House of Commons from
December until March.
The man known as Avner was
an accomplished murderer, but
less skillful as a writer. One
would guess that the flaws of the
book are those of the man him-
selfcold, dispassionate, abrupt,
often disjointed, detached and al-
most disinterested in life around
him. He is apparently capable of
some feeling, even a measure of
poetry, as the last portion of the
book revealsan account of his
attempts to "find" himself after
the Lehi disbanded, when for the
first time the reader begins to
catch a glimpse of the personality
behind the name.
But the dominant impression
remains one of flatness, as Av-
ner's own soullessness communi-
cates itself to the reader. It is
a pity, because the very matter-
offactness which should, in more
professional hands, have been a
startling ingredient in the ok,
here only robs it of any vestige
of excitment, while the total ab-
sence of human detail elim
even a possible clinical interest.
Ike Feels it's Enough
rE.
Washington
UNITES STATES executive department has
expediently surrendered to Moslem pressure on
two issues of Jewish interest.
One involved the Administration's continued re-
fusal to sell vital heavy arms to Israel despite C mi-
niums! munitions sales to the United Arab Republic.
The other concerned Administration compliance
with a recent Pakistani request to eliminate Jews
from personnel assigned to diplomatic and aid missions in Pakistan.
Israel manufacture* sub-machine guns and some other light arms.
Using precious hard currency, she buys other arms, including jet light-
ers, from France. Two obsolescent submarines were obtained from
England. But the United Stales still refused to issue Israel export
permits for heavy tanks and other equipment available here cheaper
and better than in France or England.
A very few items were approved for export to Israel after long
delays imposed by the State Department. To avoid offendin. the
Arabs, the equipment most needed by Israel is still withheld. The
State Department policy toward the Arabs is different. Free arms
are donated to certain Moslem states, including Jordan.
The Soviet bloc recently began pouring increased quantit
modern weapons into the United Arab Republic. Israel forces, in a
skirmish on the Syrian frontier, captured brand new Soviet arms.
Washington, aware of this, nevertheless continued to reject I
purchase applications.
President Eisenhower publicly revealed the Administration stand.
He dismissed the idea of a possible Israel American defense pact. He
registered opposition to American arms sales to Israel.
Mr. Eisenhower told a press conference that the Administration
knew all about Soviet arms arriving in the United Arab Republic. But
Israel, he said, has "been getting arms from Britain and France for
a long time and. frankly, I think we're sending arms to enough nations,
really let somebody else carry a little responsibility."
Friends of Israel were shocked. The White House urged arms
grants and gifts to such nations as Japan, West Germany, and Spain.
The Israelis made the "mistake" of serving the allied cause during
World War II. Today Israel is an embattled outpost in an area threat-
ened by Communism. But Israel is denied military aid provide.I by
Ua-hington to former enemies.
ABOUT THE TIME of President Eisenhower's December i
Pakistan informally urged American diplomats to assign no more
American .lews to IS diplomatic and economic aid miiun.s in that
-Moslem nation. A few Jews already in Pakistan could remain for the
time being. Officials agreed, passing "the word" bv subtle means.
The informal but strict order went out: Eliminate Jews from among
nees to Pakistan.
Immediate compliance came from the Pakistani desks of th<
Department and International Cooperation Administration in
ington. It leaked out to employees, Jewish and non-Jewish, who re-
sented the new policy.
They considered" it outright anti-Semitism and an affront to the
dignity of U.S. personnel, including officials, of Jewish faith. Amer-
ican compliance was seen as translation of foreign bias into an Amer-
ican "Gentleman's Agreement" affecting U.S. citizens.
er news spread within executive department circles. The Ad-
ministration was giving in to Moslem attempts to discourage even
transit visas for U.S. officials of Jewish faith. Such officials needed
to transmit various Arab airports it they were to perform their duties.
Sometimes the duties included the implementation of technical and
economic aid for the very nations that practiced such flagrant bigotry.
Officials used a rationalization long familiar to Jews. The con-
cession was made to Pakistan for the Jews' "own benefit and com-
tort to promote "a better social climate and to avoid embarrass-
ment. Wouldn't the Jewish employee be happier in Bangkok or
For public consumption, government spokesmen vigorously de-
nied existence of the new policy. Behind the scenes there was a fran-
tic scramble to learn how it all leaked out.
One official asked not to be named because he was a career man^
He said the Pakistan development was "utter expediency." He found
i,M5m,mu "I1,0' real es,a,e ope^tors who Justify restricted neighbor-
-. f blamed Administration indifference to the spirit of the
Morse-Javits Amendment. That amendment called on the President
I?!.dl*cret,on in *iv'"* economic aid to nations that practice rehg-
ous bigotry against Americans. In Pakistan, the amendment *
J5 T ,d .Jewi8h enP>oy*es of the U.9.-MRiey actually chShneling
aid to Pakistan were insulted with impunity.


Friday. March 11, 19600
+J(wlst Florid/tor)
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 15-A
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M .-I'.' IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
th. undersigned, desiring to engage In
l snder Ui>" fictitious name of
TKI'I'Y REALTY at T4 Arthur Ood-
jre> load. MB. Intends to register
nil niime with the Clerk of the ("Ir-
cuii Cou "f Dade Ceunty. Florida.
.; RTRl'I>K Bl'KKoNS
Keg. Real Estate Broker
Sole Owner
2/19-24. 1/4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. WC 1064
MII'.IAM ROBERTS JOEI-
Plaintiff,
Wll.r.lA.I V. JOEL.
I -. dant.
XO WILLIAM V. JOEL
irlant
4.", Albermarle Place
. i n, Sew York
| re<|tilrefl to serve a copy
0f \ou_r answer to the Bill of Oora-
plai'nt Divoroa on the plaintiff's
attorney, and to file the original an-
, | Office of Ul" I '1.1 k of the
Circuit roan on Dr before th.- 21,t
d.\ of March A l>. I960; otl>.
(hi Frill Of < "omplntnt for DltUM,
i filed hen 111. will be taken
a, confeeeed by you.
Dated at Miami, Hoi Ida. this the
Ktli (I... of February. 10.
E Ii. I.K VTHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, t>ade County, Florida
(seal) B>: K. M. LYMA.N
Deputy Clerk
Mil.TON A. FRIEDMAN
1111 Ainaley Building
Miami 32. Fla FR 1-5664
2/19-28, 3/4-11
rWCIW
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. S0C1&03
EDWARD S. JOYNER,
Iff,
\ -.
HI I.IN F. JOTXER,
lant.
T i HI EN I' .loYXER
ENDAMT
RF.S8 INKXOWN
Tor ARE HEREBY notified that a
Pill of i mplalnt for Divorce has been
111.I against you by EDWARD S.
JOYX1
You a required to serve a copy
of your answer to the Bill of Cont-
Divorce on the plaintiff's
attorney, and to file the original an-
swer ii the office If the Clerk of the
Circuit t'ourl on or before the 18th
March A.D. ls0; otherwise.
th. Bill of Complaint for Divorce,
heretof. filed herein, will be taken
a- confessed by you.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this the
Ifilh d.i> of February, I860.
i: B. I. EATlfERMAN. Clerk,
Clnui; court. Dtide County, Florida
(seal; By: 1. SNEEDEX
Deputy Clerk
KEAL J. DUNN
Attornev for Plaintiff
1111 Ain.-ley Building
Miami 32, Fla FR 1-5664
2/19-26. S/4-11
LEGAL NOTICE
"And after the Rabbi's sermon, to help
Mawdmn the Congregation, we'll sing psalm
number .
Copr. 19S0, Leonard Pntlkln
j
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
LN _THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICsAL CIRCUIT OF
FL..R,DA IN *NO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERYl
_ No WCKM
BARBARA GERHER PARREL,
Plaintiff,
KEVIN SKAX FARREl..
I '.-fendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: KEVIN SEAN FARREL
RESIDENCE FNKNOWN _
Y..H KEVIN SEAN FARREL are!
. notified that a Bill of Com- t
Plaint fo, |.i\.,r.-,. ha* been filed)
aKaiiist v..ii, ami yon are required toj
.. copy of your Answer ... Plead- '
ing t., the itiii f Complain) on the |
plaintiff's Attorneys, LEBOW1TZ AND
SELLER Tin; Firs! Street, Miami
Beat n, H.-ilda and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Clrcull Oourl ..r, .
before 111 :!lsl day of March, !
you fall to do Bo. Judgment l,v de-
fault will he in k. n attains! you foi
Ho i .-lh.f demaii.1,.1 in the Mill of
i omplalnt.
notice shall be pubHahed onoa
each week for four i >n ecutlvi weeks
In THE Jewish rXORIDlAX.
DOME AND ORDERED al
Florida, this llth da) of Februar]
A.D. M--.ii
: B I.E A THERMAN, Clerk.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
IHal I It :,- f05
ior messenger service
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
i.-ikio.i. desiring to engage In
und< i th- fictitious name of
MAOIC CITY RCtl CLEANERS
IOG0 i: Mth Street, Hialeah. FlorMa
Intend to register an Id name with the
rk of the Clrctrli court of Dade
Circuit Court, Dad< County, Florida county, Florida
LEGAL HOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN' that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nai
THiER'S TV: TV. TIGER nt 62,-.
71st Street. Miami Beach Intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
I. E. KOLCHXER
2/U-26. 2/1-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. esc*f7
GERTRIDE C. KAZIK,
Plaintiff.
JOHN KA7.IK.
I dant.
SUIT FOR OIVBRCE
TO: JOHN KAZIK
I' >. Box 73
Ito. hell- Mark. Hew Jersey
Ynu JmH\ KAZIK are hereby no-
tified that a Bill of Complaint tor
Divorce has been fried < against yeu.
and you are required to aerve a copy
CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA.
No. 60C1S09
MARY CLAIRE FOSTER,
Plaintiff,
vs. .
CHARLES J. FOSTER,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOL*. CHARLES J FOSTER, \K
Fourth Ave.. Newark. New Jersey,
are notified to serve a copy of your
answer to the Divorce Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorney. George Nicholas,
SO.'. Bisca.v ne Building, Miami. Florida.
and file original with Clerk of this
Court on or before 22nd of March.
IMO. otherwise Complaint will be
confessed by you.
DATED February 16. IMO.
B. B. LEATHERMAX, Clerk
) By: L. SXEEDKN.
Deputy Clerk
2/19-M. S/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. as21S-C
IN RE: Estate of
STANLEY GOTTLIEB
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims er iDeraaads. Against Salt!
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou nmv have against the es-
tate of STANLEY GOTTI.IER deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
the County Judges of Dade Couaty.
and file Oie same In their offices In
oi y.,iir Answer or Pleading to the [the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
cil of Complaint on the, plaintiff's Uy. Florida, within eight ealendnr
Attorney. AXCKLO A. AI.I. 400 Alns- nuAths from the date of Hie first
lev Building. Miami 32, Florida and publication hereof, or the same will
file the original Answer or Pleading I be bar-ed.
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is- HEREBY fHVEX that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under th.. fictitious name of
MIAMI SHORES 6-.M CITIES KERV
ICE at number 7:u x E. Bacoad Ave-
nue In the City of Miami Shores.
Florida Intends to register th. .v.,,,1
name with the Cleik of the circuit
Court of Iade Count v. Florida.
Dated at North Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, this |.">th dav February, IHtio.
M CORPORATION, a
Florida corporation, 100'i owner
BNYDER AND TOTTNO
Attorneys for Applicant
I 19-26. S/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under (he fictitious name ol
KEY-NOTE BAR 10SU7 Bird Itoa.l.
Miami intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Florida.
MORRIS KERNER and
I.II.I.IAN KERNER. his wife,
as an Estate by the Entireties
KES8LER. OARS & ROTH
Attorneys
im 8.W. 1st Street
l/l-2. S/4-11
I" the office of the Clerk of th* Cir-
cuit Court on or before- the find day
of March, I960. If you fall to do to,
Judgment by default will fee taken
you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
i" THE JEWISH PI.OR1DIAN.
'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
11"'la. this iuth day of February.
A.D. 19*0.
E B. LEATIIERMAN, Clerk.
< Ircult Court, Dade County. Florida
'> By: HELEN KEHSI.ER
Deputy Clerk
ANQELO A. AI.I
|"<1 Alnsley Rulldln.
Miami 32. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
2/l.2. *74-ll
im ^.0T|CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
tLEVENTH JUDICIAL CrRCUIT BF
lpj"oa- ,n a0 for. dade
county. in chancery
cathemWa: aIhley.
Plaintiff.
CHA"IKH F. ASHLEY.
defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
rHA'-ES F. ASHLEY
Address Inksown
hJK CH*RLES F. ASHLEY are
r,i,T!y no,l"l that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
ISIDORE C.OTTIJKB
MARTIN CKNKT, Attorney
420 Lincoln R.wid
Miami Beach 39, Florida
t/O-CC, 2/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. S0CI53*
JAMES M ROBERTS,
Plaintiff.
MAROAKF.T E. ROBERTS.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, MARtJARET E. ROBERTS,
address unknown, are hereby notified
that a Complaint for Divorce has
been filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Complaint on plaintiff's
attorney. MAX P. EXCEL. SN Mi--
cayne Building. Miami. Florida, and
to file the original in the office or the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or befors
the 21st day of March. 19<0; In de-
fault of which the Complaint will be
taken ns confessed by you.
DATED thla 17th day of February.
1960, at Miami, Dade County, Flor-
ida.
E B LEATHERMAX. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dude County. Florida
(seal) I'j : K. M. LYMAX
Deputy Clerk
2/l-2, 3/1-11
(seah B) \\ M W STOCK!XC-,
LBBOWITZ M,:i,!K,lrly ,''-'k
7"., i-ii-M Btreel
Miami Beach, I'lorida
Attorney! tor riaintiff
u______________8/I3-2C. n/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. aoC1324
MAT CAMItlKEH,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EDWARD THADDEfS CARRIKER,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: Edward Tliad.len- Carnker
N Mill Street
Alexandria. La.
You aie required to serve a copy of
your answer to the complaint for
divorce on plaintiff's attorney. Stan-
ley m Prod, Bag., Ml Beyboid Build-
Inc, Miami, Fli.ritla. and file the orig-
inal with the cl.rk of the above
on -i before the 21st day of March,
196D or a decree pro confess., will be
entered against vou.
Dated at Miami, Florida. thl llth
day of February UJBQ
I. B LEATHBRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dad.- County, Florida
(seal) B) WM w BTOCKlNti,
DePUjt) Clerk
2/19-26. 3'4-ll i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne. 4SB09-C
IX RE: Estate of
Jl iSl:lll W EINSTEIN.
Decea i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hal -
Ins Claims or Demands Against Ssid
Estate
Tou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to |,resent any claims and demands
which >eti iua> have against the es-
tate Of JOSEPH WEIVSTKIN deceas-
ed late of lade countv. Florida, le
the Countv Judkfe* of Ihsde County,
and file the same in fhclr offices In
ihe County Coteetaouse In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first '
publication hereof, or the same will '
be burred.
MAR.! A RET FIXE
KhTNXETH SI MYRRK. Attorney
of MYERS. IIEIMAN KAPLAN
iir.o s w. First Street
Miami. FloridaPR l-SiXI
2/19-2*. 3/4-11
ii R. em.m.i:
WII.I.IAM KEIRAN
MBAL I DUNN
Attot nej foi II R Erbe and
William Keiran
I M, I i-ll-H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48487
IX RE Estat, of
ROBERT BARNES
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ROBERT BARNES deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices in the
Countv Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the dale of the first publication
hereof, or the an me will be hatred
ANNIE MAE HICKS
cm.UMAX a GOLDSTEIN'
A I tot nev s
MM Waal PtSglar sir.-.-i
Miami, l-'la
2/26, 3/4-II-1S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME WAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN ta&t
the undersigned. .lesi;iiiK t., engage in
business under the fictitious name ot
FABRIC Cl/iSE-iHT OEXTER at
number 101" N E tnd Avenue in the
City of Miami. Florida intends to rag-
Intel the ssii.t name -with the Clerki of
the Circuit Com i of Dude County,
Florida
D......I at Miami. Florida, this 12th
day of hVbiuatv. |9n.
ANNA RiUJHav, Owner
:"lM-2. 3/4-11
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 43730-B
IN RE: HMate of
ARTHUR HERBST
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed a Una I Report and Petition for
Distribution.and Final Discharge as
Executor Of the estate of ARTHUR
HERBST, deceased: and that on the
16th day of March. I960, will apply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dad* Countv. Florida, for approval of
sold Final Report and for dletHbutlon
aad final discharge as Executor of the
estate of the above-named -decedent.
This ISth day of February. 1H0.
MAC MERMELL
8TAKL8Y H. APTH
Attorney
IMO S.W. Third'Avenue
*"*"' ,$' *te'1d" 2/..-2..2/I-.1J
N T*4 OhROUIT COMRT BF TMjl
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
Ne. 60O474
JAMES P. HAXSEN.
Plaintiff.
..!l'l i.:;"' S' K lWth""street. EDITH HAXSEX.
Defendant. _
ORDER TO APPEAR
TOU. EDITH HANHKN. 204 N. i
Pearl Street, Albany. New York, are I
sasrruv required to serve a copv ol
your answer to s Complaint f
. on nlalntiff's attornev. Ckl
M. Barnes It N.E 1st Ave. Miami i
s.i-V you- an<' rou are -rcauir-.l lo
In. Cop> of vour Answer or Plead-
nlfi '?...ne Kl" "f Complaint on the
hliinlffs Attornev. 8. VINCENT
{..,IVR! i?3 NK ,Wtn HI reel. !
{^ rth Miami, Florida and file the orlg I
ol ihi r.T'u "r ''ding In the .rffiee |
' i, ,' ''rk "' t'1* Circuit Court on
If ",lh' *' <"y of March. IMO
fault Vl'i" d..K"' J"n""t "> <-
'"III Will Kat ol.. e._.l_u* ..... ...
"ill he tk
Ihe e.ii J i taken against you for
ComnLnt, """"* the Bill of
Miami,
ruary,
-.. i< "';"c' *hB'l ae i.ul.lDhe.i aneetna., on or bofti Isl day >*
In ii.iT,1- '"'"" '-"atiecutlve weeks March, I ago. and file the original In
the ...ft. e ,,f the (Terk of ll
.therwlse n default will be en-
tared against you. Dated February,
1, 1M0.
B LaaATHBRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade Countv 1
(seal) ALEXANDER
Depulv I'l.-ik
'-2. 3/1-11
in I'lie ..... '-,. ,-oneecuTive
, i; JEW is i .t x v
IWidlE .-tP1* ORDBBBD at S
Ai,"'lVM ><" HERMAN. Clark.
lornla
I. SXEED1
Deputy Clerk
2/19-2I. S/4-11
Capitalcorp.
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
i FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phonn: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H. S GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE SOARO
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKHEHV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAPE FI.ORIDA at Key Hlscayne,
Dole County. Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court ol Dade Countv. Florida.
DESSKR A OARFIKI.D. INC..
a Delaware corporation.
By: Norman A. Cortese,
Vice President
Williams, Salomon. Kenney I.indsnn
Attorneys for Desser dr Gnrfleld. lac.
______________________2/1-2. 3/4-11
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIF.REHY (1IVEX that
the undersisned, ktslriiig to engage In
lniiiies under the fictitious name of
CHARIOT at ISei-'Hth St. Caiise-
vvs.v. No. Ray Tillage laseads to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court nf Dade County. Florida.
CAI'SSWAY. INC..
a Fie. oorp.. S*le Owner
MYERS. HEIMAX A KAP1.AN
Attornev s for Applicant
UtO B.W. 1st Street
l/l-2. S/4-11
NOTICE UNDEH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREKY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealriug to engage in
biislnees under the fictitious name of
SCRPI.CS (ITT at 57:.l X.W. 7th
street. HBaleah. FlorMa Intend to reg-
ister said name, with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of -Dade Count v. Flor-
ida.
HAtsOTjn SPHHTTKR
PEARU SCHFJCTER
KOVNER A MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for- Harold
and Pearl Schecter
2/t*-M. t/4-ll
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 46511.B
IN RE: Estate of
FERNANDO H NI88BN,
NOTICE'OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIBN
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herein given-Unit I have
filed m.v Finn|-Re|Mirl and Petition ior
Distribution and Final Discharge ns
Executrix of the estate of Fernando
H. Nissen, deceased: and that on She
i:.th day of .March, mfl. will apaly
to th.- Honorable County Judges -of
Da.le CiHintv. Florida, fcvr aeapnival of
said Final Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executrix -of
the eaaate of the above-named deae-
dent This Mth dav- of Februarv. 1BS0.
EDNA SAVAGE Executrix of-the
Estate of Fernando II. Nissen. by
-Herman T Isis, her attorney.
HHRMAN T ISIS
A t aarney
IS.l Madeira Avenue
Coral Gables 34. Florida
2/19-26. .1/4-1!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is ftBRRBT OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name t>f
APEX Tll.i: WD TKHRAZ7.II DIS-
TRIl'.CTtms at atiad.er S.'.9n SW
2?th Avenue In the Cite of Miami.
FlorMa intend to register the said
name-with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of f>ade Countv. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2Sth
day of Januarv. tti<>.
JACK KEIMAN
IK1NAI.D C. McCOT
NORMAN F SOLOMON. Esq.
Attornev for Applicant
ISO! Lincoln Road. Suite 217
Miami Ileaeh 89. *TorUla
2/19-26. S/4-11
NOTICE UNOKR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HHRKHY GIVEN that
the uuderslgned, desiring to engage in
business under the ftetHieiis name of
CCItBY'S at Miami Beach. Florida In-
tend to rag later sold name with the
Clerk of the f'lrchit Court of Dado
County, Florida.
rVF.X R STRAWDERMAN
IAMES E bSVINK
URoWN AND Kot.l.F.R
Attorneys for Iven R. Stmwderman
2/19-26,2/4-11
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OITVITS
Loweet Prices Quicket Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
IK :i- !(.-


Page 16-A
-Jmistf/cridHsri
Friday. March 1
1. IS
'Half of Lost Generation' for Jewry
NEW YORK(JTA>Zalman Shazar, chairman of the Jewish Agen-
cy executive in Jerusalem, warned American Jews Sunday that they are
laced with another "half of a lost generation" because more than 50
percent of its youtth lacks a knowledge of Judaism, particularly He-
brew literature, both ancient and modern.
The Israeli leader, who is pres-------------------------------------------------
idint of the World Hebrew Union,
while playing tribute to American
J.wry for the growth and expan-
sion of Jewish schools and what
he termed its great multifarious
activities in the spiritu.il, cultural
and social fields in the past decade,
said: "One cannot help noting that
while large numbers have been
drawn into the Jewish educational
system, a larger part remain out-
side the Jewish schools.
"If the conscientious part of
American Jewry," he continued,
"has endeavored to make up for
a lost generation in the past by
loyalty to Jewish values and tradi-
tions, the pain must be all the deep
er that notwithstanding such en
Shazar spoke bef na 800 Jew-
ish communal and Zionist lead-
ers assembled at th- annual din-
ner of the Histadruth Ivrith of
America, Hebrew Language and
Culture Assn., ot the Hotel Com-
modore, here. Abraham Rede I
heim, president of the Zionist Or-
ganiiation of America, presided.
Dedicated to the Herzl Centen-
nial Year, marking the 100th
birthday of Theodor Herzl, foun-
der of modern Zionism, the din-
ner was also in the form of a
tribute to Shazar on the occasion
of his 70th birthday.
Mrs. Rose L Halprin. acting
chairman of the American section
ZAIMAN SHAZAR
{rowing number of adult students
in Hebrew courses throughout the
country, we must remember that
in the interest of Jewish survival
in the diasporasurvival not in the
physical but in the spiritual sense
in which alone survival is mean-
ingful the ultimate test of our
efforts lies in our ability to attract
our young people to the study of
Hebrew."
Mrs. Halprin voiced the view
that "our youth must come to feel
that the study of Hebrew is not just
a matter of afternoon or confirma-
tion classes but the key to a whole
world stretching back through the
ages and across the seas to Israel.
With the growing emphasis on the
study of foreign languages in our
schools and universities. I feel that
every Jewish parent should con-
sider it his duty to have his child
acquire Hebrew as a natural sec-
ond language."
MODERN WOOD
INDUSTRIES, Inc.
MANUfACTUMM Or
* KITCHEN CABINETS
* OFFICE FURNITURE
ALL MICA COVERED
"Service and Merchandua
li Our Bumej"
1029 East 28th Street
Phone OX 6-0771
Card Party Wednesday
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a card party Wednesday eve-
ning at the Center.
SAL THE HANDYMAN
Repair* {aUaslet, carpentry, p|uin,.j
ing, aaiatiag. electric, etc. Losm
Call after 6 '
Wl 7-1015
repairs.
deavors we observe with noncha- Jowish0 Agenc> poin,?dut0
increasing acceptance of He-
Lincoln Rd. Mall Exhibit at D.C.
lance that in our days another half brew as an integral part of Jewish
Of a generation is being lost to identification in our time." At
Judaism through ignorance of He- the same time, she said: "While
brew culture and Jewish values." i we are deeply gratified by the
Judges Have Nazi Leanings
Continued from Page 1 A
West Germany "are certainly look
ing into the problem and doing
what they can." He revealed that
in West Berlin alone eight such
judges had been quietly forced off
the bench. He said he favored this
procedure rather than one which
The District of Columbia got ing garden mall, complete with
a first look at the Lincoln Road exotic plantings, fountains, arbors,
Mall as it will appear when com- lawns and palm trees, according
pleted. Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee to Miami Beach Parks director;
Powell and Mrs. Powell were also John Poulos and mall design arch-
among the first to see what the itect Morris Lapidus.
projected shopping thoroughfare Mayor and Mrs. Powell were to'
mall will look like. be on hand for opening ceremon-
The Miami Beach exhibit at the ies of this tenth anniversary na-
National Capital Flower and Gar- tional show. Poulos and Lapidus
| den Show, taking place at the Na-, staged the exhibit which is I
would ^make "out of Germany a tional Guard Armory, Washington, the largest single exhibit in the
one man d.C. this week, represents a | show, and the only municipal one;
replica of a section of the upcom- in the two-and-a-half acre armory.
I GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
2141 M.W. 10th Ae. FR 3-7110
Have your roof repairtd now; >,u
will save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Man"
divided camp where
brands another."
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
From Bonn it was
that two Wet German states
Bavaria and Baden-Wurtfem-
berg have accepted documen-
tation from East German sourc-
es on the judicial records under
the Nazi regime of judges now
on the bench in West Germany.
The two states, and several oth-
ers, are conducting inquiries in-
to such charges against judges
in their states, the report em-
phasized.
Heinrich von Brentano, West
German Foreign Minister, indica-
ted this week that continuance in
government service of several
leading West German officials had
become "questionable" because
of "new incriminating evidence"
of their Nazi pasts.
He said, in a message to the
Anti-Defamation League, that
West Germany would "accept and
examine" evidence from Commu-
nist East German sources to clean
out Nazi war criminals "who may
hold" public office in the Federal
Republic.
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...s
n
j
the
W
ovnan s
"World
Two photos to talk about Ruth Rifas
showing her son, Howard, in a snow suit stand-
ing knee deep in the white stuff in front of Wash-
ington and Lee And her daughter, Harriet,
at Vanderbilt U. in mittens throwing snowball-
Sam Elinoff off to Pittsburgh to join his
seven brothers and sisters on the occasion of the
50(h anniversary of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Elinoff .
Weather so bad Sam had to buy overshoes, which his wife, Red, will
no doubt Rive to the Thrift Shop of National Council of Jewish
Women here Anyone for galoshes? .
Kveryone will be missing Dr. Jandon Schwarz and his lovely
Jessica, who are moving to New York, where they already have
an apartment at 521 Park ave. He'll be in hospital administra-
tion at Mt. Sinai there Son Harold plans to finish his school
term locally, while daughter Helen will go North to scout around
for a college .
Mr and Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz touring three countries Adlai
Stevenson touring 12 countries ... So the trio met in Lima, Peru,
at the Gran Bolivar..

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aranoff, of 1401 Bay rd.. hosts to Rabbi and
Mrs Meyer Cohen, of Brooklyn, N.Y., for two weeks The ladies
are sisters Rabbi Cohen is executive director of the Union of
Orthodox Rabbis of the U.S. and Canada .
Mr and Mrs. Irving "Bing" Kosoff, 4444 N. Meridian ave.,
complaining that if daughter Judy, now at Boston U., doesn't switch
to the U of M shortly, they'll have to buy their private airline .
Judy's already got more hours than Rickenbacker .
Mrs. Oida Rubin, of Venetian Way, visiting with her son and
family. Sy Robins and his Sylvia, of Aruba, Netherlands Antilles
Mrs. Emil Friedlander, Sylvia's mother, hostess at her home
on Venetian Way for the program committee of the Greater Miami
chapter, American Friends of the Hebrew University, of which
Oida is honorary president .
.kan Lehman recovering from flu and keeping his busy Fran-
ces from her rounds as president of the Federation of Jewish
Women's Organizations .
Bay Harbor Day at the races last weekend, and Bay Harbor
well represented with Assistant Mayor Stanley Tate and his wife,
)oni. looking lovely in a smart black and white checked outfit with
push-up sleeves and white accessories They were joined for
lunch in the clubhouse by Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Siderman Mrs.
S. in a lovely gray ensemble After which the quartet cheered
all their losing horses from the Arthur Desser box.

Mr and Mrs. Nathan (Selma) Nash, 1550 Collins ave., shortly
to leave for New York and a week's stay prior to departing Apr. 6
for Israel, where they'll be present at the dedication of a Kupat
Ho/im clinic they sponsored for the HisUdrut health organization
Selma's a life trustee of the Home for the Aged here, life member
11 Hadassah and Brandeis U., and Godmother of Mt. Sinai Hospital
. Both are Hebrew Academy life members .
Brothers Herbert and Martin Siegel graduated as second lieu-
tenants on Mar. 1 from officers school in Ft. Sill, Okla. Both
have 1958 University of Miami degrees, and are the sons of Mr. and
Mrs, Saul Siegel, 17101 NE 14th ave.. No. Miami Beach .
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian) Schoen entertained their Cana-
dian relatives and friends at their home, 75 NW 120th St., No. Mi-
ami, on Sunday ... At the reunion were Mrs. Eli Boyaner, wife
of the world commissioner of the Boy Scout movement, of St. John,
New Brunswick; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
C'ommsky, Halifax, Nova Scotia; Mr. and Mrs. Julius Walsky, Yon-
kers and West Ghent, N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine, Montreal;
and Mrs. Minnie Levine, Miami Beach Lillian is vice president
of programming for Beth Emeth Sisterhood.

On the Birth Front: Sherri Lorraine, born to Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur (Saundra) Pepper, 12430 SW 92nd ct., on Feb. 25 at Doctors
Hospital The new arrival joins her sister, Debra Lynn, 2V4 .
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper and Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Prince, of Miami ... A great-great-grandfather lives in
Boston! .
Also: Fayanne, bdrn to Rabbi and Mrs. Max Lipschitz, of Con-
Sation Monticello Park, on Feb. 16 at Mt. Sinai Hospital .
Brother Sander is 7, and sister Rochelle is 5 Grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Mailach Lipschitz and Rabbi and Mrs. Moses
lehrman, all of Detroit.
> *
Miss Paula Chertok, daughter of the Theodore Chertoks, 2040
SW 17th st., was honoree at a shower brunch last weekend at the
Algiers hotel, with Miss Rose Perlman, 1601 Meridian ave., and
Mrs Frances Weinstein, 1120 Venetian Way, acting as hoste
Paula becomes the bride Apr. 17 of Richard Lewis Lapidus.
ident of Miami's new FM fine music station, WAFM ... His
Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lapidus, 1120 Venetian Way .
Mr and Mrs. Fred Margareten entertained their daughter,
Mr- Goodwin (Muriel) Nussbaum, of Rochester. N.Y. ... Mr.
Margareten is president of Horowitz-Margareten, of New York.

Mure on Birth Front: Hard to say who's more excited Umm
days, paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Bukstel ... Or
maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman ... Or sister
and brother I^e and Ellen ... Or the parents, themselves. Dr. and
Mrs. I.oslie Bukstel Reason for the hubub, the arrival of
adorable 8 lb. 3 oz. Gary Andrew.
*m
"Merry Fraternity Makes Hay," the name of a Life mag
article Mar. 7, with Dick Robbing big as Life sliding down the
front stairs of Phi Sigma Dela at the University of Michigan .
He's the son of Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Robbins here .
Three-day cruise to Nassau on the Italia from Port Everglades
'or Mrs A. M. Krensky, Mrs. Inez Krensky, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
(Marilyn nee Krensky) Smith .
Mrs. Jess (Mildred) Spirer flew to New Orleans to see daughter
"nth installed into Alpha Epsilon Phiher own sororityat Sophie
"fwcomb College .
Tall, dark, handsome, and single Larry Grossberg, of New
Vork. vacationing at the Saxony His dad, Carl, was recently
*.' 'he Americana Both are of the Riverside clan in Gotham
Town .
. Hialeah builder Mort Adler draws quickie sketches of office
visitors while talking on the phone to callers.
of
'Jewish Flor idian
Miami, Florida, Friday, March 11, 1960
Section B
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Mrs. Jacob C. Davis. JNF Tag Day chairman,
meets with her Tag Day captains, Mesdames
E. Katz, Homer Rievman, Al Hauer, Baer Zuck-
erman and Miss Hannah Finn, to discuss plans
for the JNF Flower Day drive on Saturday
night and Sunday, Mar. 19 and 20.
JNF to Sponsor
Flower Day Drive
"Shalach Monos for Israel" is
the theme of the annual Flower
Day drive of the Jewish National
Fund Council of Greater Miami,
according to an announcement by
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi.
dent of the Council.
The citywide JNF Tag Day drive
will take place on Saturday night
and Sunday, Mar. 19 and 20.
Mrs. Jacob C. Davis, secretary
of the Council and chairman of the
campaign, reports that more than
500 volunteers will participate in
this traditional Tag Day. which is
part of a nationwide drive spon-
sored by Jewish National Fund.
Volunteers come from the ranks
of 34 affiliated organizations. Mon-
ies collected will be used for the
redemption and rehabilitation of
the land of Israel and to establish
border settlements as defense out-
posts against infiltration and at-
tack.
How important is a child's life? Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, Ima
coordinator for Hadassah, thinks it is priceless. She proudly
displays her Ima disc with its nine sapphires and one center
diamond. Each of these represents $600 to rescue and main-
tain a child in Israel for an entire year. Mrs. Meyer Harris is
runner-up, and has been an Ima for six consecutive years.
Mrs. Bessie Spen, not present, also is a six-time Ima.
Beth Israel Picks
Queen for a Day
Queen for the Day'' will be se-
lected at the next meeting of the
Sisterhood of Beth Israel on Tues-
day noon.
Mrs. Alexander Moscovits. pro-
gram chairman, has announced the
meeting will be centered around a
Purim theme. The Sisterhood will
sponsor a Queen Esther contest.
Group sinking will follow.
Rabbi H. I-ouis Rottinan. spirit-
ual leader of Beth Israel Congre-
gation, will speak on 'Purim Cus-
toms of Today."
Monthly birthday party, honor-
ing members whose birthdays fall
during the month of March, will be
held under the direction of Mrs.
Murray Berkowitz. hospitality
chairman. Mrs. George Hechter is
president.
Planning the Mar. 20 celebration of 20th anniversary of the
Greater Miami Pioneer Women's Council are (left to right) Mrs.
Isaac Pushkin, vice president in charge of funds; Mrs. Milton
Green, president of the Council; Mrs.. Leo Goldman, vice pres-
ident in charge of organization atad national executive board
member; and Mrs. Abraham Shedroif, chairman of Moetzet
Hapoalot for Council.
Sisterhood Will
Hear Surgeon
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
meet Wednesday afternoon at the
Temple.
What's on Your Mind?" will be
the theme of the afternoon.
Dr. Sidney Sacks, plastic sur-
geon, will present a program on
hypnosis "Educating the Public to
Understand the Meaning and Uses
of Hypnosis in Today's World" will
be Dr. Sacks' topic.
Mrs. Mac Mermell is chairman
of the affair.


Page 2-B
-Jenisfi fhrlJl&n
Friday. March 11. i960
"Your Favorite Recipe" editor
this week chooses the food sugges-
tions of two top clubwomen in
Greater MiamiMrs. Jean (Fran-
ces) Lehman and Mrs. Sol (Molly)
Silvermanto show that interest in
civic and philanthropic affairs does
not set aside a deft hand in the
kitchen and to a man's heart.
Mrs. Lehman lives with her hus-
band at 51 N. Shore dr.. Normandy
Isle, and is president of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations here. Her favorite re-
cipe is:
CHEESE CAKE
Crust:
20 graham crackers
*$. snvinmAH

1'4 lb. softened butter
1 Ibl.-p". sugar
Filling:
2 lbs. cream cheese
1 cup sugar
1 tsp. vanilla
5 eggs
1 tsp. lemon juice
Tapping:
1 pint sour cream
1 tsp. vanilla
2tMsp. sugar
Blend and put in 10-in spring form
on bottom and up 1 in. of sides in-
gredients for crust. Mix until
smooth either by band or electric
beater ingredients for filling. Put
in crust. Bake at 350 deg. for 30
min. Take from oven. Cool for 5
min. Put on topping. Return to
oven at 500 deg. for 5 min. Cool
for 1 hr. Refrigerate for at least
6 hrs.
Mrs. Silverman lives with her
husband at 1550 Jefferson ave., Mi-
ami Beach. For many years, she
has been president of the Greater
Miami Women's Auxiliary, Jewish
Home for the Aged,
recipe is:
DANISH PASTRY
Her favorite each addition. Fold cooked and
drained noodles into mixture. Place
in greased (with butter) 10-in.
pyrex dish. Sprinkle generously
Forty-Niners Dinner Sunday Temple Zamora
Temple Emanu-EI's group for
senior citizens, the Forty-Niners.
will celebrate Puhm at a cocktail
party and dinner on Sunday eve-
ning 6 p.m., according to Mrs. Isa-
dor Newman, president. The Forty-
Niners. formed three years ago to
serve the cultural and social needs
of Temple Ernanu-El's senior mem-
bers, was responsible for the in-
stallation last year of an elevator
at the Temple.
Goodman Hadassah Meeting
I. R. Goodman group of Hadas-
sah met Wednesday evening at the
Barcelona hotel. Mrs. Jack Her-
man was presiding officer. Miss
Lillian Goodman, program ohair
man, planned a new Hadassah
script "Conversation Piece." The
story of the Purim holiday was
highlighted, Mrs. Milton J. From
mer, pianist, entertained.
Bazaar Sunday
Temple Zamora Sisterhood will
hold its annual Purim Bazaar on j
Sunday at the Temple.
Mrs. Sam Altman, chairman of
the event which begins at 11 a.m.,
announces this will be the largest
bazaar ever held at Zamora.
There will be a complete program
of children's games under the di-
rection of Mrs. Bernard Green-
stein and a talent show directed j
by Mrs. Rose Canon.
Food will be served under the!
direction of Mrs. Irving Davidow.
Sisterhood president, Mrs. Edwin
Solomon, said the committee in-
cludes Mesdames Morris Mocko-
witz. Nathan Goldy. Irving Simons,
Irving Klein, Bernard Kaplan, Irv-
ing Pliskin. Oscar Smukler. Ben
Cohen, irma Teacher, and Sam
Rabenowicb.
1 2 lb. butter
2 heaping cups flour
2 tblsp. sour cream
1 2 lb. cream cheese
1 egg yoke, unbeaten
Sift flour into bowl. Work in but-
ter and cheese as for pie dough.
When well-blended, work in egg
yolk and sour cream. Knead well
on board, adding more flour if
necessary. Roll out into large
circle. Fold ends toward center and
roll as for jelly roll. Wrap in
wax paper and chill over night.
Next day, remove from refrigera-
tor; allow to soften. Cut dough in
four pieces. Roll each piece out
to about 1/8-in. thickness. Sprinkle
with cinnamon, sugar and nuts,
and cut in squares. Or fill with
jam and roll like crescents. Bake
on ungreased cookie sheet in a hot
oven at 400 deg. about 15 min.
Makes about 4 doz.

"Your Favorite Recipe" editor
last week featured a Noodle Pud-
ding by Mrs. Joseph Duntov, but
offered in error another Noodle
Pudding Recipe by Mrs. David
Roth. Mrs. Duntov's recipe should
have read:
NOODLE PUDDING
1 lb. broad noodles
1/4 lb. sweet butter
1 cup sugar
4 eggs
1 tsp. vanilla extract
1 grated lemon rind
12 oz. cottage cheese (creamed)
1 cup white raisins
1 cup milk (take off chill)
cinnamon (if desired)
Cook noodles in 4 qts. of boiling
water till done. Drain thoroughly.
Cream butter and sugar, add eggs
separately, and mix well after
each. Add next five ingredients in
order given and mix well after
Purim Assembly Sunday
The religious school of Temple
Tifereth Jacob will have a special
Purim assembly on Sunday at 10
a.m. The significance of Purim will
be dramatized.
with cinnamon and cover Bake in
pre-heated oven at 375 deg for ?
hr. or until well-browned on all
sides. *"1
Temple Women
Slate Spring Tea
Temple Emanu-E! Sisterhood
will hold its annual spring tea and
meeting on Wednesday afternoon.
1 p.m.. at the Monte Carlo hotel,
announces Mrs. Milton Smith. Sis-
terhood president.
The meeting will be dedicated to
third and fourth generation Tem-
ple Emanu-El families, and will be
highlighted by a special dramatic
presentation of Broadway's prize-
winning play. 'The Dark at the
Top of the Stairs," offered by Mrs
Harold Turk.
Reservations for the meeting are
required, and are being accepted
at the Temple office.

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cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calorics.
That's because each double-square cracker con-
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. fcischige meals. That's Ry-Krisp the light rye
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cheese but cuts your calorics, too.
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Friday. March 11. I960
*Jm#sftfhrkttan
Page 3-B
Couple Will
Visit Israel
Mr. and Mrs, Abram Fox left
Miami Wednesday for Cincinnati,
i). to participate in the Bai llita-
iinonic.-, of a granddaugh-
ter.
Mr. and Mrs. 1*01 will remain
there through Apr. 15, when they
leave for Pittsburgh, Pa., to visit
. another daughter, and then on to
Palisade Park, N. J., for a stay
with their grandchildren and
I great-grandchildren.
Another stop is scheduled in
New York City, where the couple
{will meet Yaakov Morris, Consul
Mar. 20 will be the 20th anniversary of Pioneer Irving Liftman. Isaac Pushkin, Nathaniel Sor- f Israel, prior to their Apr. 30 de-
Women here. Shown above are members of off. Rear are Mesdames Israel Shapoff. Henry Parture for the Jewish State,
the executive board of the Greater Miami Seitlin, Joseph Krantz, Oscar Zeltzer, Leah Not- Mr. and Mrs. Fox are due to
Council of Pioneer Women as they meet to kin, Morris Seeman. Sophia Plotkin and Leo arrive in Israel thc followin8 day.
plan the affair. Front row^eft to right) are Goldman. Not shown are Marvin Copenhagen S**? *B' JP ***}*-***
Mesdames Marion Meyer, rWthan Bookspan, and Israel Offenhanden.
Shirley Queen, Milton Green, Rose Marcus.
nut. mid urns. FOX
Carnival Due
Purim Fete, Pioneer Women's Council
20th Anniversary Celebration Planned
Copenhagen Btttt*ttX Hr MOT. 26
their stay, they will participate in
I opening ceremonies of a Kupat
and the refugees, which served as clim<" in thf ,NeRev- whlch
a basis for her book, "Blessed is *,u bear the c0UP,e s name-
the Match."
Thc Greater Miami Council of seph Krantz, will hold a Purim
Dr. Syrkin. a poet of note, is an Dr. Peiser Oil Board
editor of the "Jewish Frontier."
She has also written "Woman of
j Valor," a biography of Golda
, Meir, a close personal friend.
Dr. Kurt Peiser is now on the
hoard of directors of Realsite,
Inc., as a result of a recent stock-
pioneer Women is making final festival on Saturday, 8 p.m., at the! cu' mmm ^r?,0"ul Irw"a- j holders' election. Realsite, a pub
plans for the remaining season's Royal Hungarian restaurant. | |jc|v.owne(j corporation, is develop-
activities. Mrs. Philip Kunin. chairman of i Mrs. Shirley Queen and Marion ing land and building homes in
Pioneer Women, Club 1, Mrs. Jo- 'he affair has arranged for enter- j Meyer co-chair the seating com-' both Dade and Broward counties.
tainment by Sol and Helen Fisher, [ mittee, and Mrs. Isaac Offenhan-! Dr. Peiser has served as vice pres-
den and Paul Berlin are chairmen : ident of the University of Pennsyl-
of the flower committee for the vania and as assistant to the board Sidrow, Surie Solomon and Becky
Mar. 20 event. | chairman of Food Fair Stores, Inc. Manoil.
Mrs. Milton Green is president 'He is vice chairman of Air Control j Co-chairmen of the carnival are
of Pioneer Women's Council here, i Products, Inc. I Elaine Chausky and Lew Serbin.
who will perform Israeli dances.
B. Globerman will read about
Purim from Sholem Aleichem.

On Sunday noon. Mar. 20, Coun-
cil's 20th annual donor luncheon
will take place at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel. The affair will cele-
brate the 20th birthday of organ-
ized Pioneer Women in South
Florida. Many of the original
founders and their active co-
workers will be present to cele-
brate the event. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Marie Syrkin. Rabbi
Yaakov Rosenberg, spiritual lead-
er of Beth David congregation,
will bring greetings.
Entertainment has been arrang-
ed by Mrs. Eva Levinson, acting
chairman of the newest Pioneer
Women's Club for business and
professional women. Club Elath.
Mrs. Leo Goldman and Mrs. Is-
sac Pushkin, vice presidents, are
in charge of the program.
Dr. Syrkin, professor of English
Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor at Brandeis University, is the
David Conviser, of Temple Beth daughter of the late Nachman Syr-
Sholom, will present a program,; kin, one of the founders of the La-
"The Symbols of Our Faith," at, bor Zionist movement,
the open meeting of Beth Sholom! Born in Switzerland, she came
Sisterhood on Wednesday at 1 to the United Sates at an early
Dt. mttht sr*KM
Sisterhood Program
Annual teen-age Purim Carnival
sponsored by the Miami Beach
YMHA Branch of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center
will be held Saturday evening.
Mar. 26.
The affair is slated for the Beach
Y" at 1536 Bay rd.. and will be
highlighted by the crowning of a
teen Bge King and Queen.
Contestants are Ralph Grieco,
HarVey Heller. Paul Nathanson,
Mike Raskin, Ronnie Stein and Joel
Ratner, Sandy Angel, Miki Fein-
stein, Margie Goldberg. Macki
Green, Lynn Neinkin, Barbara
p.m.. according to.Mrs. Charles P.
Fciaberg,. vice : president. Mrs.
Howard H. MiBer is Sisterhood
president, and Mrs. Harold Gran-
off is in charge of hospitality.
age. For many years, she taught
in the New Yorknlgb schools.
She later went to Palestine, vis-
ited the Displaced Persons camps
and has compiled a large amount
of material about the Haganah
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Poge 4-B
+Jew 1st) flcrMian
Friday, March 11, I960
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
Yni M
C
ARRIAGE IjOINSEIOR
"... Dif t^antuel \--f. ^J\ling
Miami's Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
Apart from our family relationships, all kinds of
factors may affect the development of our person-
alities. Our parents' position in the community, our
father's occupation, his income, our house, our neigh-
borhood, our school all these are influential in
shaping our personalities. Whether ours is affected
by wars or revolutions or by economic catastrophes,
lil.e slumps or inflations, can also be extremely im-
portant.
As we grow physically and mentally, so do we
develop emotionally. Most of us already know this.
We realize that the temper tantrums of the small
child are typical of his stage of emotional develop-
ment, and we expect him to grow out of them. It is
ccmmonplace that a baby is concerned with its own
needs exclusively, but that the mature adult is able
tc have regard for the needs of others. Another ex-
ample is that of the schoolboy who has friends only
oi his own sex; when he reaches adolescence he
naturally we thinkdevelops an interest in girls.
Emotional growth consists of progress towards
maturity. Full maturity is something which many
oi us never truly attain. It is a goal and an ideal.
It is something to approach rather than something to
achieve.
Advice Seldom Helpful
An awareness of the meannig of emotional ma-
turity and the degree to which each individual ap-
proaches it is important if we are to understand
ourselves and our marriages.
Just as our bodies do not have to be directed
hew to grow, so people do not have to be told how
to develop emotionally. Mere advice and exhortation
are seldom helpful. Individuals cannot be forced to
become mature. They can be helped, however, if
we arc sufficiently perceptive and skillful. We can
aid them in seeing and then dealing with the ob-
stacles which block their emotional development.
E cry one, it may be assumed, has a basic drive
towards emotional maturity, just as everyone has a
drive to grow physically and mentally.
But sometimes our progress is side-tracked or
I' eked. Sometimes we take the wrong road to
achieve our destination. It is then that we need help.
But what does it mean to be emotionally mature?
How can we determine whether we ourselves have
approached this desirable goal?
Dr. Alfred Adler. the famed Viennese psychol-
gjst who was first a close associate of Freud ami
then broke away to found his own school of Individ-
ual Psychology, believed that the ultimate test of
adjustment or 'normality" was the individual's re-
action to the three great problems of life: sex or
marriage, work and society.
Getting Bored Quickly
Marriage, because it is the most cooperative of
all enterprises, is frequently the rock on which peo-
ple stub their emotional toes. It is extraordinarily
i :icult to live with one person for 16 hours a day,
en days a week, 365 days a year for 25 or more
years. The truth is it takes two unusually well-
^(.justed people to make one happy marriageand
re are not too many such individuals. Thai is
Why so many marriages fail. Husbands and wives
limply do not understand each other; they get bored
quickly and soon tire of each other. Because they
are often dull people they frequently have dull, un-
imaginative marriages. As someone once wisely
remarked, it is not marriage which is at fault. It is
people. Marriage simply shows people up.
How people react to work is another test of emo-
tional maturiy. Some people approach the problem
ti work as if it were the dullest chore imaginable.
St;me as if it were a stimulating, provocative chal-
lenge. Some men think of work in terms of giving
as litle of themselves as possible for as much as
possible. These are the time-servers and clock-watch-
ers. Others find in work an outlet for their bottled
energies: they approach it with joy and zest, as an
opportunity of performing a public service. These
are the people who obviously get a great deal of
pleasure out of work, whether it is building a bridge,
composing a symphony, or writing a book.
And. finally, man is well adjusted only if he is
able to relate himself to other people, if he has been
able to cultivate and develop the important art of
friendship, and is society-centered rather than self-
centered. This is the individual who is ready, will-
ing and able to identify himself with the best inter-
ests of society, and who can participate in some
worthy cause. Perhaps the best example is that
of Albert Schweitzer, working away in the heat of
an African jungle, so that others may benefit from
his knowledge and medical skill. Unfortunately, not
all of us can be as dedicated as Dr. Schweitzer, nor j
can all of us be as humane and human as Eleanor
Roosevelt.
But all of us can try to be a little less selfish and
a good deal more selfless. For it is in devoting our
lives to others that we achieve the most lasting
happiness of all. and the most rewarding.
The Child's Level
Still another criterion of emotional stability is
the individual's ability to progress from the pleas-
ure principle to the reality principle.
The "pleasure principle" is best expressed by
the idea of "I want what I want when I want it."
This' is the level on which a child operates. He is
unwilling and. perhaps, even unable to postpone his
needs lor anyone or anything. If he is hungry he in-
sists on being fed immediately, no matter how in-
convenient it may be to everyone else. If he wishes '
to be picked up by his mother he may even scream !
in order to get the desired attention. If he is mar- J
ried he may insist on having sexual relations with
his wife even though she is obviously not in the
mood.
The reality principle refers to a more adult and
therefore more difficult type of behavior. This is the
recognition that it may be necessary to undergo tem-
porary frustrations in order to better attain long-
range goals.
The reality principle operates successfully in j
the case of a wife who foregoes the purchase of an
expensive fur coat in order not unduly to upset the
family budget. On another level, a husband may |
come to realize that his insistence on his marital
rights at an inopportune time may store up feeling-,
of hostility on the part of his wife that may perm-
anently damage the marriage.
Another example is the husband who may come j
to realize that engaging in a casual, tawdry affair
with another woman may wreck such important long-1
term goals as a relatively happy marriage and a
good parent-child relationship.
In the first illustration, the wife knows that she ;
is bound to suffer a certain amount of frustration in
not obtaining the fur coat when her husband cannot
easily afford to lio'to. This may be een more dil
cult when all her friends have fur coats. But being !
realistic, the mature wife is willing to abandon the j
temporary pleasure from the fur coat for the more
durable satisfaction of living within the family
income.
So with the husband. Of course, he is attracted
to an attractive woman. He would be less than I
human if he were not. But, if he is really mature,
he knows that if he allows himself to get emotionally '
involved, there is a good chance that his long-term |
goals of marital and parental happiness will suffer !
acutely; that he will be torn by conflicts which may
play havoc with his physical and emotional health;
and that if he ultimately divorces his wife he may be ,
forced to support two women and possibly two sets
of children with all the financial strain involved.
Succumbing to Temptation
So. if he is realistic, he turns steadfastly away
from the "other woman."' even though she may be a I
fetching blond with baby blue eyes and with a figure ;
as revealing and as intriguing as Gina Lollobrigida's. !
The exception will be when there exists a profound
dissatisfaction with the existing marriage with a
divorce in the immediate offing.
In short, it is always easy to succumb to tempta-
tion. and we can always find a hundred-and-one rea-
sons for doing so. The wife who is promiscuous i
justifies her behavior by claiming that everyone else
is equally promiscuous. And so does the husband
suffering from a Don Juan complex.
Actually, succumbing to temptation requires
neither character nor integrity, which possibly ex
plains why so many people fall from grace. These :
are the ones who operate on the pleasure principle '
of "I want what I want when I want it." They are
the eternal children who no matter what their chro-
nological age have never matured emotionallv. They
are fixated on a childish level. And there they are
likely to remain the rest of their lives.
Mr. Kl'mg is avail obit for private marriage counseling
at the Huntinnton Medical hlda.. in Miami
Karen Steele with Ray Danton, as "Legs," in "The Rise and
Fall of Legs Diamond," the story of the notorious New York
gangster of the 20's, opening today at the Carib, Miami and
Miracle Theatres. _________ _
Hadassah Slates Memorial Meet
Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah Monday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Moe Fein-
will dedicate its next meeting to gold will be guest speaker,
the late Mrs. Irene Newman, who
died recently.
Mrs. Newman, a tireless worker
for Hadassah, was responsible for
the group's collection of $1,000 last (
year to be donated to the cause
of saving children's eyesight from j
trachoma.
Meeting place is the Coral Ga-
bles Masonic Hall, 41 Valencia, on
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
'Queen Esther Story' Slated
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home will celebrate Purim
on Wednesday noon at the Algiers
hotel. Mrs. Edward Elkin, prc>i
dent, is the author of a play,
"Queen Esther Story." which will
be presented at the function.
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Sisterhood Meeting Monday
Sisterhood of the Hialeah Reform
Jewish Congregation will hold its
monthly meeting Monday. 8:15
p.m., at the congregation, 1150 W.
68th st. Mrs. Florence Zager, new-
ly-elected president, will conduct
the meeting.
AT FOOD STONES EVERYWHERE
family of fine foods
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Tifereth Israel Skit
Luncheon and card party will
be held Monday noon at Tifereth
Israel Northside Center. Hostesses
are Mesdames Sadie Kushner,
Gertrude Shilane, and Minnie Sis-
kind. Purim skit will be presented.
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_l_


Friday. March 11. 1960
-Je*istrk>ridttari
Beach Seeking 'Miss Hospitality'
Over 150 beautiful girls are ex-1 leading personalities from every
pected to vie for the title of "Miss! walk of life, are expected to at-
Hospitality-Universe" at the 45tto tend the luncheon meeting which
anniversary luncheon of tne City is being spearheaded by the Pres-
0f Miami Beach on Wednesday, at Went* Cotmcil oT TWiamf Beach as
Ihe Miami Beach Convention Hall, a tribute to the city on the occa-
Some 6,000 community and or- sion of its 45th birthday.
ganizational leaders, as well as Leonard Glasser, president of
Pao 5-B
the Council and chairman of the
event, has appointed Mrs. Robert
Turchin, Mrs. Donald Michnoff and
Mrs. Eugene Weiss as co-chair-
men of the selection committee
for "Miss Hospitality."
The girl to be selected by the
judges will have the honor of rep-
resenting the area as the official
"greeter" to the over 100 entries
from all over the world who will
be arriving in Miami Beach early
in July to compete in th Miss Uni-
verse Beauty Pageant. As official
Jireeter she will participate in all
official functions of the pageant
such as the parades, opening cere-
monies, social events and Corona-
tion Ball.
Girls who wish to enter the con-
test must be residents of the State
of Florida, must have reached:
their 18th birthday by July, 1960
and must never have been mar-
j ried. Application blanks ace avail-
! able at the headquarters of the
: Miss Universe Beauty Pageant.,
355 Lincoln rd. Final date for ap-
plying is Mar. 15.
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New Ajax has an instant chlorine bleach so effective, it
actually removes many stubborn stains in seconds without
rubbing. Active cleaning and polishing agents'cut right
through grease and grime, clean deep, yet are so kind to
porcelain. No other leading cleanser bleaches, cleans, dis-
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VEL
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so very mild to hands


Page 6-B
+Jmisti flcridttati
Friday, March 11, iggg
Functions to Honor
Women's Leader
Officials of the South Florida
Council and the Florida Women's
Division, American Jewish Con-
gress, announced Wednesday a se-
ries of meetings and receptions
to be held for Mrs. Thelma Rich-
man, of Philadelphia, national
president of the AJCongress Wom-
en's Division.
Mrs. Richman is a member of
the executive of the World Jewish
Congress. She served as chairman
of the Cultural Commission at the
plenary sessions of the World
Jewish Congress in Stockholm,
Sweden, during 1959.
She was an official observer for
the World Jewish Congress at the
deliberations of the United Na-
tions Commission on the Status of
Women. She has spoken widely in
England, Scotland and Ireland, as
well as the United States. In addi-
tion to her BA and MA degrees,
Mrs. Richman's schedule for
Miami includes the following:
Mar. 15. Miami NOW confer-
ence on "Problems of Equality in
Education" at the Biscayne Ter-
race hotel, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Mar. 16, Mrs. Richman will be
featured speaker at an organiza-
tional meeting to form a couples
chapter for the American Jewish
Congress on Miami Beach. The
meeting, which is called for 8:30
p.m. at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Stern, 1710 Daytonia rd.,
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
David Drucker.
MRS. THELMA RICHMAN
On Mar. 17, Mrs. Richman will
meet with chapter presidents and
national officers of the Women's
Division at an 11 a.m. brunch at
the home of Mrs. David Muskat,
president of the Florida Women's
Division, 9256 Dickens ave., Surf-
side.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
national vice president of the
American Jewish Congress, will
honor Mrs. Richman at 8:30 a.m. on
Mar. 17 at a community reception
to be held in her home, 802 W. Di-
Lido dr.
Friday evening. Mar. 18, Mrs.
Richman will spak at services at
Beth David Synagogue.
NOW Confab Sets
Sessions Tuesday
Women from several organiza-
tions in the Miami area will re-
ceive a ffflfMiand report of the
NOW (National Organizations of
Women for Equality in Education)
conference held in Washington,
D. C, last month when they con-
vene at the Biscayne Terrace hotel
on Tuesday.
Presenting the major report will
be Mrs. Thelma Richman, chair-
man of the national planning com-
mittee of the NOW conference and
national president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, Women's
Division.
Seventeen major national wom-
en's organizations, with a com-
bined membership of 14,000,000,
joined forces under a new organi-
zation, National Organizations of
Women for Equality in Education,
to co-sponsor the Washington con-
ference held Feb. 17 to 19. Purpose
of NOW was to explore the psycho-
logical, sociological, educational
and moral consequences of segre-
gation in education on children
of today's society.
An interfaith, interracial plan-
ning committee under the aegis of
the American Jewish Congress
has planned the Mar. 15 Miami
NOW conference to parallel the
national meeting, according to
Mrs. David Muskat, president,
Florida Women's Division with a
full day set for a study of equality
in education by the Miami NOW
planning committee. The pro-
gram, which begins at 10 a.m.,
will hear a detailed report from
WAFM Features
Woman's Voice I
TJ^e ares newest ieminm^rM,,
voice canBe heardMonaav through
Friday at 9 a.m. on WAFMs
"Morning Showcase."
The voice belongs to Carol Guild
who has had extensive radio and
television experience. She lives in
No. Miami with her husband, Bill
who is in the cattle business; a son'
Bill, jr., 6ft. 7-in. basketball hope!
ful; and daughter, Ruthic, fifth
grader and budding cheerleader at
William Jennings Bryan School.
The Guilds came here front
Reno, Nevada. Carol has establish-
ed the Guild Advertising Agency
here, and is advertising ior Fiber
Craft Boat Co.
Mrs. Richman on the discussions
and recommendations of the na-
tional conference.
Following Mrs. Richman, Dr. Ir-
win S. Jacobs, local psychiatrist,
will speak on "Psychological Ef-
fects of Inequality on Children."
Dr. William W. Stein, assistant
professor of sociology and anthro-
pology at the University of Miami,
will present a summary report on
"The Attitudes of Youth Towards
the Bill of Rights."
Dr. Herbert Wey, professor of
education. University of Miami
and author of the book, "Action
Patterns in School Desegregation.'
will address the conference on
"Positive Community Experien-
ces."
Mrs. Alfred M. Mamlet is arw
rangements chairman.
i" *"
"jm"
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Holidays
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Not so with Diamond Crystal Kosljcr
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Utfjtf'


Friday
March 11. I960
+Jm1si> itorlJi&n
Page 7-B
to
PRESENTS FOR 1960
total LUXURY LIVING!
HOLIDAY HOUSE LIVING Proudly announces Comfort Conditioning by Owens-Corn-
ing to keep your Holiday House warmer in winter, cooler in summer. Fiberglas insula-
tion throughout assures economical operation of air-conditioning and heating systems.
These systems feature air filters of durable fiberglas fibers, specially treated with adhe-
sive to strain out dust and pollen. The Holiday House offers relaxing quiet living through
sound proof fiberglas insulation. Pools and patios, too, are screened with fiberglas there-
by eliminating painting and rusting worries. Owens-Corning Fiberglas makes sure your
Holiday House is Comfort-Conditioned throughout.
HOLIDAY HOUSE LUXURY .
Every luxury feature is an integral part of Holiday
House homes by Florida Patsand. These 6 beauti-
ful model homes are 3 and 4 bedroom, split level
breathtakers. See beautiful marble floors, gigan-
tic fire place, champagne colored aluminum slid-
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luxurious beyond belief! Living, dining, and
sleeping areas have indirect lighting. Kitchen
food service bars open into pool and patio area
as well as to family indoor play area. Completely
air-conditioned and heated. Two model homes
furnished by Jordan Marsh.
HOLIDAY HOUSE LOCATION .
Incomparable! Holiday House homes by Florida
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waterfront property in Golden Isles. TheSe homes
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scenic beauty for which Florida is famous.
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Alfrd I. OuPont Building, Miami, Florida


Page 8-B
+Je*islifk>ridian
Friday. March 11,
196C
<^tn the rCeau
caim o
Miss Schwartz
Becomes Bride
Of Dr. Berkowitz
Kahn
Miss Lynn Ina Schwartz became
the bride of Dr. Samuel Berkowitz
in 8:30 p.m. ceremonies on Satur-
day evening. Mar. 5. at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mason Schwartz. 10331
E. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor Isl-
and. The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Berkowitz. Bronx,
N. Y.
Mrs Howard Grumer. close
friend of the bride, was her ma-
tron of honor. Miss Karen Schwartz
acted as maid of honor for her
sister. Flower girls were Misses
Marti and Phyllis Berkowitz.
nieces of the groom.
Dr. Leonard Berkowitz. of the
University of Wisconsin, was best
man. Ushers included Drs. Rich-
ard Applebaum. Dred Witkoff. and
Burl Nackenson.
The bride was married in the
ring used by her grandmother 51
years ago.
Newlywcd Mrs. Berkowitz
Goldmans Reveal Penny's Betrothal;
Will Marry Physician on June 12
MISS PtttMY GOLDMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldman,
of 6501 Granada bivd.. Coral Ga-
bles, announce the engagement of
their daughter. Penny, to Dr.
Leonard Steiner. J
Pennv is a graduate of toral
Gables High School and a student
at Sophie Newcomb College. She
is a member of the Sigma Delta
Tau sorority.
Dr. Steiner is the son of Mr. and |
Mrs. Theodore Steiner, of Milwau-
kee. Wis. A graduate of the phar-
macy and medical schools of the
University of Wisconsin, he has
completed his residency in anes-
thesiology at Charity Hospital,
New Orleans.
He is a member of the Phi Delta
Epsilon medical fraternity. At
presently, he is serving as lieuten-
ant senior grade in the U. S. Navy
at Corpus Christi, Tex.
The couple will be married June
12.
Miss Rabinowitz
Will Wed Active
Miami Zionist
HITS. SAMVU BtRKOY/nZ
Brandeis Women
Plan Member Tea
It will be a Mar. 27 wedding in
New York City for Miss Selma
at. Rabinovitz and Dave Goodwin,
tended'the University of Miami. Tne couple's betrothal is being an-
Phi Epsilon sorority. The bride-elect is the daughter
of Mrs. Ruth Rabinovitz. Flush-
Dr.
York
Berkowitz
University,
attended New
here he re-
A- a highlight of the observance
of National Library Week, the
Greater Miami chapter of Bran-
ded University, National Women's
Committee, is planning a life mem-
bership tea at the home of Mrs.
Star ley Frehling. 3795 Pinetree dr..
On Friday. Mar. 18. at 1:30 p.m.
Mrs Frehling ii a board mem
ceived his AB and DDS degrees.
His training in orthodontia was at
the University of Illinois. He is a
practicing orthodontist in
Miami.
Following
ing, N. Y.. and the late Ephraim
Rabinovitz. Mr. Goodwin is the
son of Mrs. Anna Goodwin. 1024
Pennsylvania ave, Miami Beach,
and the late Paul Goodwin.
orthodontist in South
Miss Rabinovitz. a therapist at
.the Miami Hearing Society, attend-
a honeymoon in Ja ed the Schoo, of Performing Arts,
ma.ca and Haiti the couple will be Queens Co||ege and Brooklyn Col-
at home at 1681 Bay rd.. Miami, ,ege Graduate School.
Beacn Mr. Goodwin served in the U.S.
Reception was held at the con- Navy during World War II, at-
ber of the chapter. Dr. Stanley elusion of the wedding ceremony, tended the University of Tennessee
Frehling is president of the local;Mrs- Edwin Ratiner. cousin of the! on a scholarship, Duke University.
Men1* Club of Brandeis Univer- i bride- kept the guest book, and, and graduated from the Untver-
; Mrs. Mark Rubin, friend of the sity of Miami. He is in the insur-
ny.
There are some 150 chapters bride- san Prior ,0 the ceremony.
tuch as Greater Miami's through- ------------------------------------------------
out the country'- Purpose is to sup-; ----------------.--------*-------
port the library at Brandeis.
_, ,ar* Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz and Mrs.
Elaborate plans are being formu- Nathan S. Gumenick. Mrs. Robert
lated for the Mar. 18 tea. during Grossman is vice president in
Which an art exhibit will be shown. charge of prognmmlng and pa*.
Witt commentary by Miss Rosalyn iicity. Mrs. Albert I. Jacobs is
Spencer art director and instruc- president of the Greater Miami
tor at the Spencer-Tart School of chapter, which boasts some 250
Art I life members out of a total annual
C-airmen of life membership membership of 800.
A Memorable Summer for Your Youngsters
Norton Segal
Jerry Nudelmon
Fee Ontjnj tafcwaaaal
Wiatar Address
44 S.W. 3. S.
Miami. Florida
Greee "A" NC M. f HaeMt
On Beautiful Lake Osceola
Hendersonville, N. C.
Complete Recreation Sports
Arts, Crofts and Field Programs
Phone FR 4-1380
ance business.
Goodwin, a member of the Ma-
sons, is prominently identified
here with Zionist activities.
Becker, Gordon
Eye May 28
Miss Brenda Becker and Harry
Gordon are engaged. The couple's
betrothal is being announced by
the bride-elect's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. E. Allen Becker. 525 W. 37th
st.. Miami Beach.
The bride-to-be attended the
University of Florida and the Uni-
versity of Miami. She was affilia-
ted with Delta Phi Epsilon soror-
ity at the University of Florida.
Mr. Gordon is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Gorodetsky. of Philadel-
| phia. Pa. He graduated from Tem-
; pie University, served in the Arm-
ed Forces, and is now president of
Gordon International Advertising,
Inc.
They will be married May 28.
Purim Party Due
At Home of Aged
Mrs. Bella Kozloff. winter resi-
dent of Detroit, Mich., and life
trustee of the Greater Miami Wom-
en's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for
the Aged, will share the celebration
of her birthday with residents at
the Home by giving her annual
Purim party at Douglas Gardens
on Sunday.
Mrs. Sol Silverman will welcome
guests. Mrs. Frances Makovsky
has arranged the musical program,
with coloratura Joyce Farber as
MISS SAMARA HP/IMAM
Newman, Cohn
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. David C Newman,
of 3606 SW 16th St., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Barbara, to Edward M. Cohn.
The groom-to-be is the son o|
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Cohn, 223J
SW 31st ave.
A graduate of Miami Beach
High School. Miss Newman is a
junior in the school of education
at the University of Miami. She is
editor of the school's newspaper,
"Mentor." vice president of Stu-
dent Education Assn., and a mem-
ber of the Joint Education Coun-
cil.
The bride-elect is also secretary
of student activities on the Under-
graduate Assn. Cabinet, and a
member of the UM's board of pub-
lications and election board.
Mr. Cohn is a graduate of Plant
High School in Tampa. He attend-
I ed the University of Miami, where
he was governor of the school of
! arts and sciences and a member
I of Phi EU Sigma, Delta Theta Mu,
Beta Beta, and Alpha Epsilon
Delta fraternities. Be is now in
j his sophomore year at the school
of medicine.
guest soloist, accompanied by Josic
Adler at the piano.
Mrs. Doris Rakoff, a life mem-
ber, will offer a selection of Yid
dish folk songs, and the Senior
Citizens Choral Group will sing un-
der the direction of Mrs. A. Mann.
HERB KUMMEL Announce, the rS0 Season of
LAKE FAIRLEE CAMP
ELY. VERMONT
"Wall-Springs" Co-Educational 7-16
A create** ensd paiiliie aapriath to ftaaniiea
Jewish life tad** rhroaeh projrom which
relates Ike Hm Arts with Physical Saerts aad
Intellect**! Curiosity.
Tr.e traded sports praeraw includes: Baseball
tennis, archery, basketball volleyball. trac\ and
: eients. Instruction m all aquatic jlfiftj
Su :mr-iin*, canoeing Uje sating sailing.
Prefessieaelly directed ererfcshees ia the Arts: l.llet. Mask, Dramatics,
literatare. Crafts.
Aba: Pieaeerm*., Natare-Urt, Ceek-aets. Trias, faateareaay.
An outsanding mature staff 300 acre campus with cottages that
c-'er complete baths 4 lounges with log-burning fireplaces. Dietary
Lewis ana Services.
8-Week Season July 5 through Aug. 30 ... Fee $625
(Foe includes: Blankets. Linen, Medical Insurance, Tuition, etej
fin KUMAUl, Director CHiehering 4-S07I
' TC Office: Room 71* 55 West 42aa Street NEW TOtX M, N. T.
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
-Xtrntrmlly
Ucefed"
1st.
1951
a 24-Hour Nurslr
Jewish Style Cooking *
Spacious Orojnds O
Reasonable Rates
1 "our Nursing Service
* m"2VML DieU *tr''y Observed
ah Rooms on Ground Floor
Specializing in Core to the Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. ph. ra 44437 & ra M278
110 ALLEN, Director
Specializing
fn
Formati
Cocktail Gowns
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CMAl WAT
Oaea aaaaaaf Mite
ni 9
1A3H ST. SM0PPMS ClXTt*
Way ami Mtmf
mu in 9
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INVITATIONS
CAU1HG CAMS
Amotmcmmm
THANK YOU" NOTTS
HKSONAt sTATtcmmr
Out -easwc ceawftaat w* easts; coa-
atete settcbta ia tht cental tf yaw aaaa

wier'ae
UN I Ml Street Mum Ferial

Laftftfl


Friday. March 11, I960
*
*Jewisti fkrirl^r
Page 9-B
yours.
&Mtlt &4ppbL
aunt
WE ST VIEW Country Club held
another in its series of for-
mal dinner dances and fashion
shows Saturday night.
Hosting a large table was Mrs.
Lawrence Singer in a short for-
mal ol white nylon net, with a
fitted bodice, full skirt, and three-
quarter-length sleeves. Floral
trellis appliques were reembroid-
ered with silver-lined bugle beads
and iridescent paillettes.
Mrs. James Lewy selected a
theatre ensemble in a warped
water-colored silk print. Tones
and shades of blues were on a
white background, and her dress
featured a low scooped neckline
with a very full skirt.
Silver brocaded satin de soie
was worn by Mrs. Jack Emmer.
Her neckline was squared, and
her skirt achieved its fullness
with sofe unpressed pleats. Mrs.
Robert .Marcus' gown had a ba-
teau neckline with the petaj pink
silk satin arranged in large petals
from the neckline and forming a
capelette effect. Her skirt was a
full cherry-pink silk taffeta.
Mis Joseph Garfield chose a
champagne-colored Alencon lace
ensemble. Her sheath dress had
a tiered silk organza insert in
the bodice, which was bone-color-
ed. Her waist-length jacket fea-
tured elbow-length sleeves.
I AVENDER was the predomi-
* nant color in the silk taffeta
warped print worn by Mrs. Alan
Kahn. Her iridescent lavender
stole w as reversible to match the
print in her gown. Mrs. Clifford
Russell selected a white silk chif-
fon with a fitted draped bodice,
and a full circular skirt. Her
white theatre coat was of a
heavy raw silk brocade. The over-
size shawl collar was embroider-
ed with silver-lined bugle beads
and outlined with clear-hanging
cyrstals.
Mrs. Richard Touby was in
white peau de soie. Her short
formal was a sheath with an un-
usal drape treatment. Large
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
ADELPHI
BUSINESS AND
TUTORING
SCHOOL
Miami's Fintsf Finishing School"
Sat Y, ow P.9. 620. hon. Book
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Instruction.
500526 N.L 79* STREET
Jurt Wet of Biscayne Blvd.
n 1-794* VA APPROVED
WE USE YOUR TEXT BOOKS
"AY-AS-TOU-AN" KAN
poufs were at either side, and
continued around the back to
soften the sheath, line.
Black point d'spirit was worn
over a strapless black peau de
soie by Mrs. Burton Cohen. The
sheer fabric was shaped into a
squared neckline, long sleeves,
and a bell silhouette skirt. The
ties on her narrow satin belt end-
ed in self-fabric roses.
Mrs. Leonard Treister chose a
Dior blue silk satin gown witn
a scooped neckline, three-quarter-
length sleeves and a wide self-
belted sash. The sash ended with
the French fringe trim. The con-
trolled fullness of her skirt ended
in a tight hobble.

A lull length formal was worn
** by Mrs. Martin Fine, featur-
ing a strapless white slipper satin
with the bodice heavily beaded in
silver-lined bugle beads, small
white cavier beads, and pearls,
occasionally emphasized with
rhinestones. The beading con-
tinued down the sheath skirt to
a V-shape just above the. knee.
An unusual stole was worn with
the dress of the same fabric, and
began in flat pleats across the
front of the throat line, across the
shoulders, and then hung down
the back in a low loop to the floor.
The stole was also embroidered
with the beading.
Mrs. David Catsman also wore
a floor-length gown featuring
white and gold satin brocade. She
brought the fabric back from
H6ng Kong. A double-bowed side
pouf was at the waist of the
sheath gown. A matching cape
stole featured the flattering por-
trait collar.
The fashion showing was pro-
duced by your columnist, with
women's fashions from Allyn
Jabaly's collection, men's styles
from Jules Gillette, furs by Adrian
Thai, and coiffures by J. Baldi.

TPHE officials of the Chevrolet
Corporation will view a fash-
ion show by Spanier's this week
at the Fontainebleau hotel. Child-
ren's fashions will be by Sylvia
Whyte, and your columnist will
coordinate and commentate the
show.
ALTERATIONS and
DRESSMAKING
EXPERT-REASONABLE
2*14 COLLINS AVE.
Phone JE 1-7870
Mrs. Grossinger
To be Honored
Noted Miami Beach hotelwoman
Jennie Grossinger will receive the
original Jennie Award at a lunch-
eon Mar. 23 at the Diplomat hotel.
Mrs. Grossinger will be cited at
a 'Fashion Award Luncheon"
sponsored by the Greater Miami
and Afternoon chapters of Wom-
en's American ORT.
Margaret Newman Stern is co-
ordinator of the fashion affair.
Mrs. Joseph Wilkes is chairman of
the day. Ticket chairmen are Mrs.
Louis Kosterich, Greater Miami
chapter, and Mrs. Louis Baron,
Afternoon chapter.
The "Sabras." unique Israeli
song and dance unit, will be fea-
tured entertainment at the func-
tion scheduled in the Diplomat ho-
tel's Beaux Arts Grand ballroom.
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. laaac H. Ever. Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
AU DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
wodww nmnum a 'brntswnos rmmnor wummq
i'O Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach
N. Shore Groups
In Joint Party
Purim party, show and dance
will be sponsored by all affiliates
of the North Shore Jewish Center,
including Sisterhood, Mjec's. Club
and PTA, on Saturday evening at
the Deauville hotel.
Highlighting the affair will be
the presentation of a three-act
musical comedy, "South Persia,"
presented by the North Shore
Players, directed by Al Mechlowitz
and Mrs. Jack Fiscb.
Starring in the role of King Ahas-
uerus is Cantor Edward Klein. In-
cluded in the cast are Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Alter, Robert Bloch. Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Fisch, Mr. and Mrs.
Al Friedman, Mrs. Herbert Kap-
lan, Mrs. Seymour Kassel, Mrs.
Jerry Rieger, Mrs. David Singer,
Al Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Sonnenblick, Mrs. Murray Spiegel,
Mrs. Irving Turbin, and Mrs. Wil-
liam Weiss. Mrs. David Glass will
be at the piano.
In charge of production, costum-
ing and sets are Mrs. Leo Sonnen-1
blick, assisted by Robert Bloch,!
Mrs. Al Schwartz, Mr. Leo Sonnen-
blick, Mrs. Irving Turbin, Mrs.
Trying on their costumes for the production of "South Persia,"
the three-act musical comedy to highlight the Purim party spon-
sored by the North Shores Jewish Center Saturday evening,
at the Deauville. Shown are the Mesdames Jack Fisch, Irving
Turbin, Jerome Marshak, Leo Sonnenblick.
Sam Hohauser, Mrs. Alvm Schles-, man, and Mrs. Jack Segal, co-
inger. chairman, announce that the event
Mrs. Lawrence Weston, chair-1 is open to the public.
Reception Fetes
Engaged Couple
Reception Saturday, Mar. 5, at
the home of the bride-elect hon-
ored Miss Leah Sybella Rabeno-
wich and Martin G. Resnick on the
occasion of their betrothal.
Miss Rabenowich is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rabeno-
wich, 822 Medina ave., Coral Ga-
bles. The groom-to-be is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Resnick,
571 SW 45th ave., Miami.
Miss Rabenowich graduated from
Miami Senior High School, where
she was a member of Student
Council, Future Teachers of Amer-
ica, and Tags B'nai B'rith Girls.
She is now a student in the school
of education at the University of
Miami.
Mr. Resnick is a graduate of Co-
ral Gables High School. He served
in the army in Japan, attends the
Evening Division at the U of M,
and is in business in Princeton,
Fla.
Out-of-town guests at the Satur-
day reception were Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Rabenowich and Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Ashenbrenner,
Park Falls, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rich, Brooklyn, N. Y.; and
Irving Robins, Chicago, 111.
THE MOST SPECTACULAR
CRUISE OF THE YEAR TO
ACAPULCO and ENSENADA
MEXICO
(Connecting motor coach to SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA)
WILL SAIL (From New York AAARCH 19
(From Miami MARCH 22
GIVES YOU A CHANCE STILL TO BOOK-17 GLORIOUS
DAYS OF CRUISING aboard the luxurious S/S TARSOS-Fully
Air Conditioned Visit MIAMI NASSAU CARTAGENA -
PANAMA CANAL Romantic ACAPULCO and Enchanting
ENSENADA, MEXICO.
TAKE YOUR CAR ALONG Only $100
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR
General Passenger Agent for Fiesta Cruise Lines
George Kronengold Travel Service
540 Arthur Godfrey Road Miami Beach, Florida
Telephone JE 1-0455
Hialeah re Celebrate
Purim Ball will be held at the
Hi a lean Reform Jewish Congrega-
tion, 1150 W. 68th St., on Saturday
evening. The event is sponsored
by the Sisterhood. In charge of
reservations are Mrs. Florence
Zager and Mrs. Arthur Horn.
IN ANY LANGUAGE
IT ST1U.
MEANS THE
SAME
- '
this
NEW...FAST...
MODERN WAY
with
personalized service of the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono one* yom kippur
FOX INFORMATION AND
*RC* MOMC OCMONSTaATrON
m 8-3S3MI8-3912


Page 10-B
vJewistt Fhridttan
Friday, March 11, i960
The youngest Hadassah mothers in the Miami Beach chapter,
Eeborah group, Mrs. Jack Leeds and Mrs. Albert Gilson. start
their youngsters saving in coin book for Youth Aliyah. Baby
Jill watches Janet and Alice saving their coins for a child in
Isiael. Youth Aliyah luncheons will be held during the month
of March.
Coral Way Ladies Hail New Center
(i ral Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold its first meeting in
the Center's new building Thurs-
day. Mar. 17. at 8 p.m. Mrs. How-
aid Rozran is program chairman.
Robert Bader. Miami attorney,
Will discuss "Parental Relation-
ships With Children."
Temple Sisterhood Dance
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood will hold a dance at the Uni-
fied bldg.. 171 NE 23rd ave., on
Saturday evening. Chairman of
the affair is Mrs. Norman Gold-
stein.
Hope School meeting
Coral Gables chapter of Hope
School for Mentally Retarded Chil-
drfT will hold its monthly meet-
ing on Tuesday noon at Delmoni-
co's restaurant.
The new building is the culmi-
nation of four years of planning
on the part of the Center's congre-
gation.
Said Mrs. Gerald Abramowitz:
"This is a great moment in the
lives of so many."
Mrs. Charles Leventhal: "ft is a
distinction to be the first to have
made a reservation for banquet
facilitiesthe occasion being the
wedding of my daughter in Au-
gust."
Mrs. Leon Darlow: "Speaking as
a mother of twin teen-agers, it's a
relief to know that at last there is
a Jewish Center where our chil-
dren can meet."
Mrs. Harry Gordon: "A long-
awaited blessing for my husband'
and me to be able to worship in
our own temple."
Mrs. Sid Hollander: "We'll be!
proud to have visiting family and
friends as guests in our Center.
Cancer Project
Ends as X-Ray
To be Installed
A satisfying project will be com-
pleted when Mrs. Robert Z. Creene
the national president of the La-
dies' Auxiliary of the Damon Run-
yon Fund, presents a check for
$51,000 to Mrs. Micky Kraus, pres-
ident of the Women's Cancer
League of Miami Beach, for the
Cobalt Machine to be installed at
I Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Mi-
ami at a luncheon meeting Friday
noon at the Monte Carlo hotel.
The Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach was organized last
August with 18 charter members,
and has increased its membership
to 250. A men's group was organ-
ized to cooperate with the women,
which has a membership of 100.
Funds were raised by these
groups through the medium of a
luncheon fashion show, a golf
tournament sponsored by the
men's group, contribution from
the Bayshore Exchange Club, rum-
mage sale, private donations and
membership dues.
First support for the Cobalt Ma-
chine came from the Ladies Aux-
iliary of the Damon Runyon Fund
in form of a $5,000 down payment,
and the local organization was in-
formed that the Damon Runyon
Fund would match every dollar
raised by the local group for its
cancer work.
The Cobalt machine is the latest
in X-ray therapy for cancer treat-
ment and will be installed at Mt.
Sinai this month. The Women's
Cancer League of Miami Beach
will continue to subsidize the tu-
mor clinic at Mt. Sinai Hospital,
and will maintain a bed there for
terminal cancer patients, which
will cost $10,000 yearly.
Featured at the Seville hotel are the "Sabras," song and dance
team from Israel, known internationally for their dynamic
presentation. Also at the Seville are "The Little People" of
Barclay Shaw, appearing in the Matador room, plus the sing-
ing star of "Oklahoma!" Wilton Clary.
r
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Guberman, of Coral Gables, will have
pleasant memories of their cruise to Nassau aboard the com-
pletely air-conditioned SS Bahama Star sailing from Miami.
Beth El Student
Program Sunday
Beth El religious school students
will present a Purim program on
Sunday.
A skit, "Hello, Cousin Tillie,"
and a recorded Eternal Light pre-
sentation. "Song for Queen Esth-
er," will highlight the program.
Also scheduled is a "best cos-
tume" contest, which will culmi-
nate in the choosing of a Queen
Esther. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will
speak.
Participants are Lillian Glass,
Rochelle Zalis, Stuart Bell, Ronnie
Stauber, Marlene Feit, Linda Ro-
zynes, Max Corndorf, Robert Del-
ler. David Felson, Jerrold Foster,
Judith Gray, Paul Rozynes, Rich-
ard Menin, Ronald Rumack, Bar-
bara Shulman, Richard Spool.
Harry Asatanowicz, Curtis Bern-
stein, Michael Goldfarb, Shirley
Gray, Paul Korman, Steven Levy,
Larry Lipner, Lana Niman, Stev-
en Plotkin, Allen Taffel, Harry I
Berman, John Bebczuk, Ira Hirsh-
horn, Linda Adelman, Irvin Feit,
Lawrence Fishkin, Mark Greene,
Ellas Haim, Susan Kurtz, Joel
Moskowitz, Steven Rozynes, Mark
Spool, Philip Spool.
Simon Rosenblatt, Sheldon Sus-
kauer, Sol Taraboulous, Bruce
Tucker, Carole Stein, Sheldon Ba-
rat, and Jeffrey Graetz.
Edna Glaubman
Exhibit to Open
In Gables Sunday
One-man exhibit of semi-abstract
paintings by Edna Glaubman will
open at the Granville Galleries,
3929 Ponce de Leon blvd., Coral
Gables, on Sunday and run through
Mar. 31.
Mrs. Glaubman studied at Par-
sons School of Fine and Applied
Arts, the Art Students League, and
Cooper Union. Awarded a Parsons
Art Scholarship for study in Italy
and France, she was one of nine
artists selected for an intensive
course in the techniques of the old
masters under Jacques Maroger,
curator of the Louvre Museum.
Mrs. Glaubman's work was first
I exhibited at the Julien Levy Gal-
'lery in New York. It has also been
shown at the Roosevelt Gallery
and at Greenacres. Her paintings
have been hung in annual shows
at Hofstra College, Adelphi Col-
lege, and at the Five Towns in
Long Island. Over 100 of her paint-
ings are hung in private collections
in New York.and in Florida.
She is the wife of Maury Glaub-
man, for many years director of
radio, television and films for the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith in New York City.
The approximately 30 paintings
in mixed media to be shown at the
Granville Gallery represent new
work by the artist since her arrival
in Florida last year. She describes
it as semi-abstract although de-
plores "the necessity to classify
artists and their art." She feels
that her current work "is one
phase in a personal struggle to
free myself from formalism and
tradition, while employing my ac-
ademic training to perceive and
distill the essence of reality as it
actually exists in abstraction."
Included in the collection is a
series of provocative gravel paint-
ings, a medium which has long in-
tDNA GIAUBHAH
. tlru8aL 'or freedom
trigued Mrs. Glaubman because
"it helps restrict and inhibit de-
sign elements to their essentials."
WOMAN, SLEEP IN,
to do light housekeeping and cart far
elderly woman (not bedridden)
HI 3-1352
ROOM FOR RENT
Attractive two-window room for
J5T5L,. hom of "Marly couple at
3511 SW 16th tor. Ckm, privileges.
Washing machine. $30 monthly.
Ml 4-8158
The United Kashrus Association
of Greater Miami, Inc.
ANNOUNCES THAT WE HAVE
WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION
FROM
MALTER'S SUNSHINE
MEAT & POULTRY MARKET
436 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
f
Union Branch
Installs Officers
Southeast region of Women's
Branch of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations will hold its
first annual all-day conference and
installation of officers at Kneseth
Israel Congregation on Tuesday at
9:30 a.m.
Mrs. Harry Personik will be in-
stalled president.
Serving with Mrs. Personik will
be Mrs. Jack Shapiro, vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Abraham Weger, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Max Rappa-
port, treasurer; Mrs. Frank Fine,
recording secretary.
Serving as chairmen for the con-
ference will be Mrs. Jack Shapiro
land Mrs. Herschell Saville, of
Miami.
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
STRICTLY KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES.
Warm Atmosphere Car Service.
MRS. H. LEVIN
1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741
CORAL GABLES
BEAUTY SALON
NATURAL!
Modern, two itery bu.ldin, with
first floor store or offko space.
Soparato antraiKa to fully equipped
living quartors. Across stroot fro*
Tempi, Jud.i A larae customer po
tontial. Ample perkina. Attractive
rice end terms.
Call HI 3-3825
WANTED!
PART TIME Straight Matter
Linotype i
Operator
20-30 Hours per Week 1
Dial FR 3-4605
MM. HAIftr MISON.K
..


Friday, March 11, I960
+ Jew 1st thrkttam
ZOA. Bonds Will
Honor Liebman
Seymour B. Liebman, for many
years a leading figure in the Zion-
ist iflTJWment iri"South Florida, will
be honored at a dinner of tribute
Saturday evening, Apr. 2 in the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Under auspices of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, Greater Mi-
ami District, the dinner will salute
Liebman and other Zionist leaders
of the area "for ten years of out-
standing devotion to State of Israel
Bonds."
Heading the dinner committee
are S. E. Schwartz, chairman,
Dr. Milton Lubarr, general chair-
man, and Sam Levine, testimon-
ial committee chairman.
Vice chairmen of the dinner
committee are Ezra Fiflegold, Al
Ossip, James David Liebman, Jack
Kishman, Louis Rudnick, Herman
Weintraub, Al Sherman, David Pro-
vus, Raymond Rubin and Jack
Popick.
A leading Zionist for many years,
Liebman is honorary president of
the Southeast region of the Zionist
Organization of America, and
serves on the national board of
governors of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Liebman it a former co-chair-
man of the Community Chest of
Dade County. He is secretary of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
and vice president of the Miami
Beach Taxpayers Assn.
Page if-B
SitmOUK LIEBMAN
Listed in "Who's Who in World
Jewry" and "Who's Who in the
East," Liebman is president of the
Zionist Council of South Florida.
He is a member of the Florida and
Dade County Bar Assns.
A founder and first chairman of
the Metropolitan Board of Educa-
tion for the United Synagogue of
America, Liebman has written
many articles on Zionism, Judaism
and the Middle East.
Liebman is married to the for-
mer Malvina Weiss, director of
Elementary Education of Dade
County.
Have that
Sped.
Banquet, or
il Occasion
#
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
Levine Seeks
Domestic Court
Judge's Bench
Victor Levine, attorney, long-
time Boy Scouter and one-time
teacher, has announced his candi-
dacy for Dade County Juvenile and
Domestic Relations Court Judge,
the post that is being vacated by
Judge Walter Beckham.
Levine has been active in num-
erous civic and legal organizations,
"but his major interest has been
organizations dealing with youth,"
the candidate's supporters reveal.
A Miami resident for 30 years,
coming here from New York, Le-
vine, 46, graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami law school in 1937.
He was president of the Dade
County Juvenile Assn. in 1942 and
president of the University of Mi-
ami Law School Alumni for four
terms. He was a member of the
U.S. Coast Guard Reserve, 7th
Naval District, from 1942 to 1946,
receiving his discharge as a chief
petty officer. He also served as
legal aid advisor to the 7th Naval
District.
He taught school at St. Ther-
esa's Catholic School in Coral
Gables, and was a member of the
Big Brother Movement. Also for
ten years, he was associated
with the Boy Scouts of America
and was a member of the Uni-
versity Settlement, a New York
City social welfare agency for
underprivileged children._______
In 1959, he was president of the
Variety Club of Greater Miami, the
organization that sponsors Variety
Children's Hospital. He is a mem-
ber of the Twenty-Niners, and was
a member of the Legal Aid com-
mittee of the Dade County Bar
Assn. for seven years, serving as
chairman in 1949. He is a mem-
ary fraternity on the University of
ber of Iron Arrow, highest honor-
Miami campus. In addition to be-
longing to the Dade County and
Florida Bar Assns., he is a meni-
al th
tor Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catorlno Director,
JE 1-6061
Sietn St. a Collins Av.
Committee Report Read
Mrs. Lester Siegal last week
read a nominating committee re-
port of Temple Adath Yeshurun
Sisterhood before members of the
organization meeting at the home
of Mrs. William Schantz.
Dev Chapter Luncheon
Dov chapter of Mizrachi Women
will hold a Purim luncheon Wed-
nesday noon at Beth El Congrega-
tion. Guests will include Rabbi
and Mrs. Herschell Saville, of Mi-
PTA Sponsors Center Fete
North Shore Jewish Center PTA
will sponsor a Purim carnival Sun-
day at 10 a.m. Prizes will be
awaked for the best costumes de-
picting the historical characters of
Purim. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Paul
Wilson and Mrs. Sam Pearlman.
Program of Songs Scheduled
Chaim Weizman group of Ha-
dassah will meet Monday. 8 p.m.,
at the Pioneer Club, 250 NW River
dr. Featured guest will be Mrs.
Dottie Rose, in a program of Yid-
dish and Hebrew songs.
VICTOR LtvINt
ber of the American Bar Assn.
He has been active in camping
for 35 years, and is at present a
director of Camp Deerfield, Lake
Lure, N.C., a brother-sister camp.
Married and the father of four
sons, he has been actively engaged
in the practice of law since 1937.
Coronet Reveals
Passover Plan
Share-the-room plan is announc-
ed by Waldman's Coronet hotel as
the answer for those who want to
spend the Passover holidays in a
family-type atmosphere, yet have
no one with whom to participate
in the observance.
The share-the-room plan, as a
result of which rates are within
everyone's budget range, and the
general atmosphere of the hotel
' all add up to make guests feel the
! kind of "togetherness" appropri-
! ate on Passover.
Internationally-known Cantor
| Samuel Vigoda will conduct the
I holiday Seders.
THE FINEST
FOR YOUR
AFFAIR
Your choice of fhe following rooms:
EMBASSY VICTORIA BRIGAOOON
KING'S TIRRACI ARGYLI HEATHER
Surroundings of elegance and luxury, faultless serv-
ice and incomparable cuisine. Croups of 10 to 475
are accommodated royally for all catered occasions.
Oa-rrtmliM
r.iki.i


Page 12-B
*Jenisfi Hcrkfiar
Friday, March 11
OUR SPECIALTY _
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m rut van mst m rmrm
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by Hal Pearl I
tWc finest
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FRIDAY NIGHT
DINNERS
OF TRADITIONAL
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Served with Sacra-
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roT HOIIL
mm
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ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY ',
NAMES IN THE NEWS: Laurel Kimball. making her first trip back
to hometown Pittsburgh since her marriage to local medica Sanford
Kimball stepped into a foot or more of snow alighting from her plane.
Shell warm her feet long enough to reveal her ballet talent in two re-
citals while there.
Mrs. Edna Glaubman, sister-in-law of Lucerne's executive director.
Dan Giaubman, having her first exhibit at Granville Galleries in Coral
Gables, starting Monday. She's very talented, .and her exhibits in
New York, before moving to Miami, won scads of praise from critics.
Congrats due Mrs. Alfred Reich who did what they said couldn't
be doneorganize a women's B'nai B'rifti chapter in St. Pete. En-
curBed by that, she now is helping create another in Pahokee. Yes,
Pahokee!
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Soltz back from a two-week tour of South
America, and now well-rested, she's itchin' to get back into the thick
of things as District 5 B'nai B'rith prexy.
Banking exec Jack Gordon, they say. recently pitched in for Uncle
Sam with some hush-hush "missionary' work" in South America
Mrs. Jane Robinson, local B'nai B'rith Women's deputy getting
numerous calls from local dress houses to stage fashion shows.
And wasn't that her hubby, Jerome, who sat just a coupla elbows
away from Harry Truman at the recent SLOOO-a-plate dinner for the
former President?
Biltmore Terrace manager Eli Meltzer has a long waiting list for
his summer youth spot, Camp Pinewood. in Hendersonville NC
Pablo and Victor Frankel. brothers here from Havana, gaining
recognition for their stage and photography talents on the Beach en-
tertainment scene.
Al Mechlowitz and Mrs. Jack Fisch directing and staging "South
Persia, an original musical comedy, sponsored by North Shore Jewish
I-ad role at Deauvi,le' Cantor ^ward Klein has the
I The Jack Edwards. Jerry Friedlands and James Paulens taking a
: Caribbean cruise together. K
I___*&:**** exetc of loca' uniform distributing firm, adding a
1 hoenix, Ariz., branch to his trailer chain. His other is in Sarasota
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Frank Sinatrf is jamming 'em in (as
|USwna,ai^0nnrb,ueaU,,S U R0nde' n* is 'Stair. Season"
Z^xt .th Duke Hariett' a douWe for F'ankie, wowing 'em at the
jSevile DoWns,alrs ^m, and the chajrman of the board in person
j holding forth at Ben Novack's hotel. pmm
teem in Coconut Grove Playhovse', v.rsW*. of "Laura," the spine-
Sm,^!!PW# *'*m"- *"** and fully don., W% *m 3*
Runs through next Sunday. See it by .11 means. ^^
ferrirHr!!LBai,ey tPJEWZ' includin husband. Louis Bellson. a
terrif drummerman. hold at the Eden Roc Pompeii room. "Pearly Mae" I
is truly grand entertainment, and with her zingy group, makes her first
appearance in Florida a most memorable occasion
David Wayne and Nancy Olson, two of the finest troupers around
;2Ar,n8,Kn eoG0lden Freeing," a recent Broadway wmedy Jit
n Sm Be /hUgr ^X*" "i the popuIar Royal Poineiana ""bouse'
,nh, inhodd ,Cweisat^rttwoCOUPle ^ Wh try their 'UCk at "*. *
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... Formr Miami Beach resident (used to be a neiohhnr f
Mitzi Green i, back in town, and if, Z^N^tSTLl 22
on display agein h^r. a, fh. K-^^l^bM^^
and, we re ,old, perfectly sober, too. (Remember that Jack !US
dropS I !iX S K,C^rand%bciSYr35tan5tr
Lghts and the gals wno daTed un5er ^m' ** a'S ,,ked ,he bright
Ud, mmm2n2T!lEr*3&J*.*P^ <* Hi. handsome
Reception followed' at Mr W^ i.T.'' T-mp,# N" T,r"W-
s n. r.p.sT^nr.itJd't'rrrm^rg^.r y~ e- **
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WN.
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L AT THE PIANO lAt DAVID LEJtOUX
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DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
Under abbmical Supervision of the OrfaWex Vaae Hekaikre/V
oafc.' Dr. I. H. fver
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KOSHER CUISINE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Our calenng under the expert direction of NOR/WAN
ARROW will deKoht you. Tarteful food sen^d n
ample portion, by a capable staff | ^momher.
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from
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and Roasts daily, free TV in .very
room. Parking, Beach Chair, and 15
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ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH
AND POOl CABANA CLUB
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Serving Daily from 5 p.m.-8un. from 4 p.m. I


Friday, March 11. I960
+Jewlst ncr/dUart
Page 13-B
i
MAfflM
JURY LAWRtNCZ
HENRY
J3 "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian.
A corsage is free for the asking, and will be presented to each
I rnother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance.
IC
i~->.
Jerry Leshnick
Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Leshnick
kill lake place Saturday morning,
liar. 12. at Temple Emanu-EI,
pith Rabbi Irving Lehrman offici-
ating.
Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wax L. shnick. He attends eighth
trade at Ida M. Fisher Junior High
End Temple Emanu-EI religious
school.
Luncheon reception in his honor
U1 bt held at the Delano hotel im-
nediately after the Bar Mitzvah
service.
*
Marsha Goldberg
temple Judea will be the site of
khe Bii.' Mitzvah of Marsha Gold-
J i n Saturday morning, Mar.
J2. with Rabbi Morris Skop and
Cantur Herman Gottlieb officiat-
ing. _., : ,
Marsha is the daughter of Mr.
nd Mrs. V David Goldberg. She
tterul^. eighth grade at Shenan-
loah Junior High School. Grand-
au'-httr of Mrs. Rebecca Gold-
nt of Cheeed Shcl Era-
. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Schul-
nan. .of Hollywood. Fla., she is
so an honor student at Temple
I religious school, which .she
Headed for the past five
ears. She presently attends He-
n High School.
'own guests at the Bas
will be Mrs. Harry Kro-
mma Lazarus Group Meeting
Lazarus group of Hadas-
ali meet Monday noon at the
tton Federal bldg. on Nor-
Isle. A film. "Tomorrow
a Wonderful Day," will be fol-
currenl events by Mrs. D.
emit i.
Wad Hatter's luncheon
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
iood .,,11 have a Mad Hatter's lun-
*eon ;.| the Temple on Thursday,
Mar- 17. In charge of reservations
>"<' Vl- Max Lebowitz and Mrs.
Nat Holtzer.
nick, cousin. New York; Mrs. Rose
Schreiber, aunt, New York; Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Macktez.'ciunt and
uncle, Woonsocket, R. I.; Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Segal, New York; Mr.
and Mrs. J. N. Krohick, aunt and
uncle, Uniontown, Pa.; Mr. and
Mrs. Sanford Schulman, aunt and
uncle, San Antonio, Tex.; and Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Schulman, aunt
and uncle, also of San Antonio.

Mark Shapiro
Saturday morning services, Mar.
12, at Temple Zion will include
the Bar Bitzvah of Mark Shapiro.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate.
Mark is a student at South Mi-
ami Junior High, and has been
attending Temple. Zion religious
school for the past sfx years.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Shapiro, who will.be hosts
at the Friday evening Oneg Shab-
bat in his honor.
* *
Lawrence Kotler
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will off!
ciate at the Mar JMitzuah of Law-
rence Mark Kotler on Satu/day
morning. Mar. 12,. at Temple
Emanu-EI.
Lawrence is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Julian P. Kotler. He attends
seventh grade at Nautilus, as well
as Temple Emanu-EI religious
school.
He plays clarinet in the school
band, serves as Patrol leader Of
Apache Troop 240 of the Boy
Scouts, and is Den Chief of Den 2.
He is listed on the Nautilus Honor
Roll.

Henry Rossman
Bar Mitzvah of Henry Rossman |
took place Saturday morning, Feb.
27, at Temple Emanu-El, with
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating.
Henry' is the son of Mrs. Frances!
Rossman.
He attends eighth grade at Ida!
M. Fisher Junior High and Temple j
Emanu-EI religious school.
Reception in Henry's honor fol- j
lowed at an open house party Sat-
urday afternoon at the Rossman j
home.
Cantata Featured
At Sunday Festival
Cantor Jacob Barkin will sing
the leading male role* in the
Purim Festival presented by the
,Miimi Beach Community Singers
on Sunday at the Beach Auditor-
ium.
Produced and conducted by Ben
Yomen, the program will feature
the inspiring musical narrative of
"Queen Esther," plus the premiere
performance of "To Thee I Sing,"
a narrative cantata by Yomen for
Tenor, soprano, chorus and choir.
Joining Barkin will be drama-
tic soprano. Rote Rosamond, an
accomplished artist whose re-
cent recitals at Carnegie Hall
have won her wide acclaim.
Cantor Barkin, who resides in
Washington, D.C., was recently
praised for the richness of his voice
heard in Detroit with the Central
Symphony Orchestra. Last sum-
mer, Barkin also won critical ac-
claim for his performances with
the New York Metropolitan Opera
Company.
The Purim Festival is the work
of approximately 50 singers from
all communities of Dade countv.
Headed by president Charlotte
Spero, they will join in the eve-
ning's production to be directed bv
Al Hurwitz, with musical accom-
paniment by Margaret Yomen and
Hy Fried.
Tickets are on sale at the Beach
Auditorium, Sherman's Ticket
Agency, and Alfie's on Alton rd.
Joint Carnival
At Temple Israel
Temple Israel will hold a Purim
Carnival and Bazaar beginning
Saturday at 6:30 p.m. The affair
will continue on Sunday from 9:30
a.m. to 3:30 in the afternoon.
Co-sponsors are members of the
Temple Sisterhood. Brotherhood,
Young Adults, Couples Limited,
and Tifty's.
Jack Schillinger is general chair-
man of the no-admission function,
which will include a costume par-
ade for children on Sunday at 11
a.m. and a talent show at 2 p.m.
Mrs. Sol Levy is chairman for
Sisterhood; Sidney Smith. Brother-
hood; Mort Stubins, Couples Lim-
ited; and Richard Gale, Young
Adults.
Kneseth Israel
Men in Elections
Men's Club of Kneseth Israel re-
elected Walter B. Lebowitz as j
president *r the year &<
Other officers fleeted were Da-
0t, yjd Eisenstein, tti viic president;
Max Hect. secretary: and Israel
Teitch. treasurer.
The officers will be installed at
\ a banquet at Kneseth Israel Social
Hall on Sunday by Rabbi David
1 Lehrfield.
CANTOR JACOB BARKIN
Beth David
Students Will
Celebrate Purim
Beth David religious school will
celebrate Purim on Sunday.
A Purim Assembly will be held
in the main synagogue from 10 to
12 noon.
The Primary Department will
present a musical program under
the direction of Mrs. Alex Stiebel.
A Purim playlet. "The Great Rob-
bery at Goldfarb's Gulch," under
the direction of Cantor William W.
Lipson and Jack Katzker is sched-
uled.
Cast includes Bruce Berger, Rob-
ert Covin, Jerry Cranman, Louis
Herskowitz, Stephen Kline, Nancy
Lazarus. Edwin Pont, Philip Rabin,
Janet Rabinowitz, Larry Schatz-
man. Ann Scherr, David Silver,
Bernard Zoloth, Ricky Rosen, Rich-
ard Solomon.
Purim Carnival will be held in
the afternoon from 12 to 4 p.m.,
The carnival is under the direction
of Mrs. Sidney Daniels and Mrs.
Lawrence Levy, of Beth David Sis-
terhood.
Continents to be Visited
Four continents will be visited
via films at the Miami Public
! Library on Mar. 17 at 1, 3:30, and
8 p.m., Movies about Canada, Peru,
India, Norway, Sweden and Den-
mark will be shown.
FOR
DINNER
AND
MUSIC
By the
Singing Strings
KINO
ARTHUR'S
COURT
TIP
The
TOPPERS
in ffia
CARRIAGE CLUB
Miami Springs
Villas
Art Bruns, co-owner
The
BELVEDERE HOTEL
EUCLID AVE. Corner 9th ST.
Phone JE 1-1103
SPECIAL FOR PASSOVER $55
Per Week, Par Person, Twe in a Room Including Delicious Kosher
Meals. Under Supervision of Rabbi Dr. Isooc M. Ever.
ARRIVE BY APRIL 4th
SEDERS CONDUCTED BT WELL KNOWN CANTOR
i,'" Request for Seders and Meals for the Passover Holidays.
N'AR SYNAGOGUE AIR-CONDITIONED DINING ROOM SPACIOUS PATIO
(OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p.m.
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Free Perk UN 6-6043 Air-Coed.
Under Orthodox Vd Hekeohruth
The Royal Hungarian
RESTAURANT
^3j CATERERS
fOlt THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
^Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
BB Chapters
Slate Events
On Tuesday noon, the Miami
Beach chapter of B'nai B'nth
Women will hold its regular meet- j
ing at the Sea Gull hotel.
Nomination and election of of-
ficers will be followed by a book
review of "Mrs. Sherman Sum-
mer."
Martin Stone, junior librarian at
the Miami Beach Library, will be
reviewer.

Chai chapter, B'nai B'rith Wom-
en, will hold its regular meeting
at the Deauville hotel Tuesday at j
8 p.m., followed by a White Ele-
phant sale.
Saturday, Mar. 19, a "Shower of
Stars" will be held by Chai chap-
ter at the DiLido hotel. Mrs. Flora
Sinick and Mrs. Ethel Goldberg
are chairmen.
Perlmutter to be Speaker
Nathan Perlmutter. director of
the Florida regional office, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, will be speaker at a lunch-
eon meeting of Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday
noon at the DiLido hotel. His sub-
ject is "Swastika Incidents."
STAR Dairy, Veg.
& Fish Restaurant
Oldest and best known
dairy restaurant serving
LUNCH and DINNERS.
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN
CHEESE BAGELS
" 841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182
tNlOY THE
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
-"25? I THE ___m..
J %? HOTEl I
fSedr and Paovr Services]
Conducted by
CANTOR SAMBEl VIG09A
and the WALDMAN family
STRICTEST DKTARV SUPERVISION
Fully Air-conditioned
Private Beacn Pool Muale
Dancing and entertainment
I daily per person double
oi.t Mai IS lo Api II
INUUDfl COMPUTE
llf AKfaST i DINNIR
'UUI300IMM
Miami Beach
IE I 0761
,OTJ TMEOCI7AN iOtri TO
2I< S'S.M'-Ml BbCH
RESERVE NOW FOR
PASSOVER SEDERS-April 11 & 12
Mashgiach on Premises
nce^ -,-'r
HARFENIST Dairy RESTAURANT
1381 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
TWO SEDORIM (DAIRY) $12 per person BOTH NIGHTS
10 COURSE DINNER
Prominent Cantor
For Reservations JE 8-2058
VICTOR HOTEL
12th Street and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach
Under HARFENIST Supervition
FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $18 per person BOTH NIGHTS
Prominent Cantor
For Reservations JE 8-2058
DILIDO HOTEL
Collins Avenue at Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Under HARFENIST Superviiion
FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $20 per person BOTH NIGHTS
Prominent Cantor
For Reservations JE 8-2058
[catc ring'
(oelicrte
OCLICIOUS
JEWISH
MCftLS
"OJiJ^-yM- -M *'** T [Pfl PL 9-7996
I


Page 14-B
+Jewi*li fk>ricffon
Friday, March 11, i9Bo
Caidin Announces
For Legislature
Stanley D. Caidin in- announced
his candidacy for the office ol
Hou Slate of
Florida. Group 3.
" "The "SSWBarold candidate tfe-
ceived iiis law degree trom the
University of Florida, was a mem-
ber of the law firm of Aronovitz,
Aronovitz, and Caidin, and is now
engaged in the general practice of
law here at 302 Biscayne bldg.
He is a past president of Mi-
ami Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and
has been active in the Boy Scout
Troop for the Physically Handi-
capped and National Employ-
rm-nt of the Physically Handi-
capped.
If elected. Caidin promises "en-
actment of a minimum wage and
hour law to cover workers in Flor-.
i ida who are not protected by fed-
icral law; abouilsh the death pen-,
afty; enactment of a law requiring !
...... _. _, ... I auto finance companies and banks!
EDITOR, The Jewish Flond.an: 110 show on a|| ,oans ^ ra|e of I
1 was greatly astonished to read interest being charged on the un- I
an open letter in your weeklv from Pald balance of loans in order that j /___._ TL-*-
Tobias Simon, in which he wants Growers be informed of the true AT VTOVe I fleCTer
to explain and protect the right of inler.esi r.a,e be,n8 charged and | A pjay whose heroine is so fas-
a person called Rockwell who is ^"'t f.nance charges as inter- cinating that sne has also been
urging the genocide of American est: enactment of a law allowing | celebrated in a magazine serial, a
Jewry. utll,,,es l0 be regulated by a utility n0vCl, a movie, a song, and radio
i commission in each county with a ,, QOene(i aI tnP Coconut r.rnvc
i.kind of people like Rock- population in excess of 500.000 per- P, vhoTse Tue'd y nS ?or a wo-
nd Simon, are looking for sons. [weck engagement^laVng through
"Enactment of a law reducing ; Sunday. Mar. 20.
STANLEY CAIDIN
Sn tL Jftaif
Capacity audience filled Dora August Hall on
Sunday when the Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth El marked Purim with a mock marriage
ceremony. Participants included Mesdames
Minerva Cohen, Mayne Ingin, Abe Chiel, Max
Rappaport, Sol Miller, Jacob Kahn, Abe Rosen-
berg, William Swimmer, Sadie Manhoff, Fan-
nie Ames, Jennie Scollinger, Philip Kostick,
Harry Klein, Frank Hoffman, Sol Weger, and
Sol Greenberg. Musical portion of the pro-
gram was by the Sally Bradbury tap dancers
Jack Asantanowicz, and Richard, Mark and
Philip Spool. Committee included Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Miller, chairmen, Mrs. Sam Segal,
Mrs. Sam Philip, Mrs. Sol Potish, and Mrs!
Solomon Schiff. Miss Rita Gordon was at the
piano.
Frank 'Laura1
In True Version
These
well a
publicity, and certainly a paper
like yours should not give them
this publicity; they should be os-
tracized as dangerous elements.
MAURICE H.
Miami Beach
GOLDRING
Kneseth Israel Sisterhood
Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein. president
of Kneseth Israel Sisterhood, an-
nounces a Sisterhood luncheon to
be held at the Ritz Plaza hotel on
Tuesday noon. Mrs. Louis Dublin
is chairman of the affair, and will
be assisted by Mesdames Morris
the rate of interest charged by
small loan companies and pro-
hibiting the companies from tak-
ing real estate mortgages as se-
curity; allow each county to hold
elections to decide whether or not
the legalized pari-mutual gam-
bling can be year round, and pro-
vide that such election be paid
for by the tracks or jai alai in
the county, allow each county to
keep a portion of any increased
revenue from the extra off-season
dates for roads and other pur-
poses.
'State-sponsored vocational
The play is "Laura," the mys-
I tery-thriller which, in addition to
| various entertainment adventures,
is one of the few plays to have been
given two separate professional
, stage productions within two suc-
cessive theatrical seasons.
Miss Paulette Goddard plays
j the title role of Laura Hunt, the
girl who has a fascination for
all men, and Reginald Gardiner
is seen as Waldo Lydecker, the
man of wealth and leisure, who
can only keep his love for Laura
platonic.
Others in the cast include Chet
London as Mark McPherson, the
detective. Grant Gordon as Shelby
Carpenter, Laura's fiance, Hal
.'England, Florence Dunlap, Mary
Esther Hadassah Group |KSUftWSST^I'STS^'SS S'JSLTE
Esther group of Hadassah wil,ffiLSeS% *&pg2e^ KL^ S*^
celebrate Youth Aliyah Day on handicapped were curtailed re h"^ *'? remembeJred for
Thursday, Mar. 17, with a luncheon i suiting in a loss of Federal funds (huS r'e- as, ^ lung PT<"**
in the Rosewood room of the Fon- necessary for fhe purpo"' of re Tetson *' *
Musical enter- habilitating handicapped workers.
Posner, Harry Weiss. Lena Pop-1 trainin8 program for prospective
*in. I. Ruppert. Regina Basil and'P"1e.e offlcers to insure a uniform-
ly high standard of police protec-
tion throughout the state.
Clara Weinstock.
Mary Farrell, Hal England and Paulette Goddard in "Laura,"
now playing a two-week engagement at the Coconut Grove
Playhouse.
!"nment"wiUlonowThJlpeaker. 52"^propHS^hou.d"STS Jfa T^ ^ MU,e
Dr. Donald M. Miehelson, director creased to at >->" ----- "-- behlnd.the murderer's motive with
of Hillel Foundation at the Uni-
versity of Miami. He will discuss be increased to the extent the "bud
"Our Challenge: Our Children." get permits."
least reinstate the a psychological understand'ine 7hat
^'LP-?5T.a,?.d_,he.Same.sh?uld the movie avoided g
Miss Goddard has made pictures
I all over the world, and will be re-
AJCommittee Maps Programs
Four March meetings aimed at, Seymour Liebman, chairman of the
developing information for vari-
ous sections of the Greater Miami
chapter of the American Jewish
Committee will be launched next
Tuesday afternoon.
international affairs committee,
has planned the program.
Discussion group coordinators
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Nathan B. Rood will hear Louis
,.v..,.i .------ t i lui'iuiau cuiuiiiiii.M, :>iun-
.ion T TL^? ,nforma-i day noon at Hillel House. Sponsor-
baasv Tm h* ^ Jfaeli ?m-!in* organization is the Mcnorah
bassy' VV1" be Matured speaker, chapter of Hadassah.
*"*

,- a
EARN

Down with the old Up with the new. The first pile is
driven into the ground officially to mark the construction of
Miami Beach's largest apartment building, Morton Towers.
The 14-story, 588-unit structure is being erected at the more
than 30-acre site of the famed Flamingo hotel, which is being
razed at 15th st. on Biscayne Bay, two blocks south of Lincoln
rd.
David Danzig, national director Breier, national education analyst,
of the AJC office of planning and,'at lunch in AJC headquarters on
_ control, will discuss "Current | Mar.- 29, and tne following evening
membered for her film portrayals i Trends in Jewish Communal Life"', Breier will address members of
in "Kitty." "Lucretia Borgia," wi,n members of the communal.'tne many active AJC discussion
"Diary of a Chambermaid," "Mod- 'affairs committee. Mrs. Bernard groups at a meeting in the Dupont
eril Times." "Anna Lucasta" and Stevens is chairman of the com- Plaza hotel-
"Paris Model." I mittee, which will hold a luncheon !------------------
Gardiner also has appeared in meeting at the AJCommittee of- American Familv's Fate
many motion pictures, including ; I'"" In the Congress bldg. '
"Androcles and the Lion." "Yank HiMiw. f ,_ "What's Happening to the Amer-
in the RAF," "Sundown," "Black H,hIlhJ of tne month will be ican Family?" This will be the
Widow." and recently with Jerry I gene luncheon meeting of the! theme of a talk by Samuel G.
Lewis in "Rock a Bye Baby." ??"mK ?P|e. Mr M at K,mg' maae counselor and
_ ~-------------- !?T"LP,a*a h0tcl' ,where Mi" ^wish Floridian columnist, Mon-
Open Forum
At Miami Hebrew
Final Open Forum of the season
sponsored by the'Miami Hebrew I
Congregation will take place Tues-
day, 8:15 p.m.. in the congrega-1
tion's social hall.
The theme will be "Major Relig-
ions in America."
Panelists who will participate in-
clude Dr. Max Karl, regional direc-
tor of National Conference of
Christians and Jews; Rev A E
Gysan pastor, Christ Lutheran
Church and past president of the
Greater Miami Ministerial Assn
and Rabbi Jonah Caplan, Southeast
region director, Yeshiva Univer-
sity.
Rabbi Herschell Saville will act
as moderator for the evening. Ad-
mission is free to the public.
Rabbi Levitan Appointed
Rabbi Abraham Levitan was
on Wednesday appointed spiritual
leader of Beth Raphael Congreaa
tion, 139 NW 3rd ave., Miami Rab-
bi Levitan succeeds Rabbi Arie
Becker. He was formerly spiritual
leader of Southwest Jewish Center
INSURED SAVINGS
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATS)
Flagler at First
"One ol the Nation's
Oldest and la;
Bade Federal
iOSEPH M UPTON. P esidenl
5 Convenient Office, Serve Dede County j
.RESOURCES EXCEED 146 MILLION DOLLAR^


Friday. March 11. I960
Academy Week Proclaimed Here
General membership meeting of
the constituent groups of the He-
brew Academy will be held Mon-
day, 8 p.m., in the Rosewood room
of the Fontainebleau hotel.
Principal speaker will be Ga-
briel Heatter, noted news analyst
and commentator. His topic will
be "Reaching for the Moon in
Jewish Education."
Reports will be offered by B. I.
Binder, president, Hebrew Acad-
emy; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, presi-
dent, Hebrew Academy Women;
and Mrs. Jonah Caplan, president,
PTA.
Former Judge,
Joseph Bermon,
Passes Away, 50
Joseph A. Berman, former Mi-
ami Beach city judge, died Mar. 7
at the age of 50.
He lived at 5767 Alton rd., and
was a well-known real estate attor-
ney, with extensive property hold-
ings on Miami Beach. He was a
resident here for 21 years, coming
from New York.
Mr. Berman was a trustee of
Temple Emanu-El, past president
of YMHA and the Odd Fellows, and
a member of B'nai B'rith, Zionists
and Dade County Bar Assn.
Surviving are his wife, Rosalind;
two daughters, Carol and Dale; one
brother and a sister. Services were"
Mar. 8 at Riverside Memorial Cha-
pel, Normandy Isle, with burial in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. PAULINE BLUM
S3, of 1251 Euclid ave., died Mar. 6.
She was a winter resident from Po-
mona, N.Y. Surviving are her hus-
band, Ken, and three son.-. Including:
Arthur Burrell. Miami Beach. Services
ft'erc in New York.
ALEX M. FRANKENTHAL
74. of 2000 Bay dr., died Mar. 6. A
shoe manufacturer, he was a Winter
resident for 25 yearn. He is survived
by a slater, Mlsa Jane Frankenthal. of
Miami Reach. Services were Mar. 7
ai Riverside Memorial Chapel, Nor-
mandy Isle, with burial following in
St. Louis.
MRS. ELSIE KATZ
:.6, of 4300 Alton rd., died Mar- 3. A
resident here 15 years, she was a
practical nurse at Mt. Slnal Hospital,
and belonged to Rebekah Lodge. Sur-
vivors include two brothers. Services
were Mar. 7 at Riverside Memorial
Chapel, Washington ave.
GUSTAVE GREENE
15, retired millinery executive, of 9300
W. Kay Harbour dr., died Feb. 11. A
resident here for six years, he had
been vice president of a New York
millinery Import-export firm. Sur-
viving is his wife, Leah. Service* and
burial were In New York, with local
arrangements by Riverside Memorial
chapel
MORRIS GI8NET
79, of 1612 Pennsylvania ave., died
reb. 12. He came here 13 years ago
from New York, and was a retired at-
torney. Surviving are his wife, Rose;
son, two daughters and six grand-
children. Services were Feb. 14 at
Newman Funeral Home.
WILLIAM S. SCHWARTZ
". of 4i;2 Chase ave., died Feb. 10.
He was a retired commercial building
contractor, coming here 15 years ago
from New York. He Is survived by
b'S wife, Hannah: two sons, daughter.
'o brothers, 10 grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren. Services
were In New York, with local arrange-
ments by Riverside Memorial Chapel.
MRS. DORA CHASE
i, of 1044 West ave., died Feb. 9. She
ante here four years ago from Phil-
adelphia. Surviving are three aons
and two daughters, including Mrs.
Ann Halt Miami Bench. Services
were in Philadelphia, with local ar-
angementa by Riverside Memorial
1 hapel.
SAMUEL M. GRESSER
3. of 401 80th St., No. Miami Beach,
.....> Feb. 9. He came here IS years
'go from New York and was a re>-
;........nglneer. Surviving are his
wife. Marlon; two sons. Philip and
Herbert; daughter. Mrs. Maxlne Le-
one; and six grandchildren. Services
were In New York, with local arrange-
ments by Gordon Funeral Home.
.. WILLIAM GROSS
' of 918 8W 4th St.. died Feb. 9. He
lam here nine years ago from At-
mntlc City, N.J. Surviving is his
,,, Anna. Funeral services were In
> ittshurgh. with local arrangements
"> Riverside Memorial Chanel, W.
Hauler at.
WANTED!
PART TIME Straight Matter
Linotype
Opera+or
20-30 Hours per Week
Dial FR 3-4605
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Academy, will pre-
sent an educational report. He
will also discuss the projected
high school program and the need
for secondary education here.
Wolfie Cohen, Miami Beach
councilman and Academy officer,
will outline the purposes of Hebrew
Academy Week scheduled Mar. 16
to 23. Proclaiming Hebrew Acad-
emy Week were Mayor D. Lee
Powell, Miami Beach; Mayor Rob-
ert High, Miami; and Mayor Dan-
iel D. Diefenbach, North Miami
Beach.
Planning Hebrew Academy Week
is the Academy's journal cabinet,
consisting of Mrs. M. H. Rosen-
house, Mrs. Isidore Spolter, chair-
men, Mrs. Arthur Bergman, Mrs.
Jonah Caplan, Mrs. Jack Gerson,
Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, Mrs. Leo
Reinhard, Mrs. Leonard Rosen,
Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs. Hy-
man Sandier, Mrs. Tobias Simon,
and Mrs. Abraham Steinberg.
+Je*tsli HcrkUar
LEGAL NOTICE
Pag 1S-B
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49004
IN RJE Estate of
JENNIE F. JORDAN,
ALSO KNOWN AS
JENNIE JORDAN,
Deceased. '
NOTICB TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or. Demands AgalnsL Said
Kstate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed lo present any Halms and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JENNIE F. JORDAN, also
known as JENNIE JORDON, deceas-
ed late of Bronx County, New York,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication here, or the tame will be bar-
red.
DOROTHY V. FASSBERG Ancil-
lary Executrix of the Estate of
Jennie F. Jordon also known as
Jennie Jordon.
SHAPIRO & FRIED
Attorneys
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
3/11-18-25. 4/1
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
E2LLI' T" WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL, COMB. GREETINGS:
Whereas, LEON KAPLAN, MIAMI.
FLORIDA; BETTY M. GREEN-
ISLATT. MIAMI, FLORIDA; CELIA
l> COMMONS, MIAMI, FLORIDA did
on the 28th day of February, A.D. 1957
cause to be incorporated under the
provisions of Chapter 608, Florida
Statutes, IMPERIAL Ft'RNITCRE
CORP., a corporation, with its prin-
cipal place of busincsH at Miami
DADE COCNTY, In the State of Flor-
ida, and whereas the proper officers of
such corporation did on the 4th day
M March, A.D. 1960, cause to be filed
In the office of the Secretary of State
of the State of Florida, a Certificate
of Amendment changing its corporate
name to I. T. CORP., and whereas the
stockholders of such corporation did
on the ,th day of March. A.I). 19410,
cause to be filed in the office of the
Secretary of State of the State of
Florida, a Consent of all stockholders
under the provisions of snld Chapter
60S. Florida Statutes, showing the dis-
solution of such corporation.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
State does hereby certify to the fore-
going and that he Is satisfied that the
requirements of law have been com-
piled with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and have
affixed the Great Seal of the State
of Florida, at Tallahassee, the
Capital, this the SEVENTH day
of MARCH, A.D. 1960.
seal) R. A. GRAY,
Secretary of State.
____ 3/11/60
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48403-C
IN RE: Estate of
SAM POZ1N,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of 8AM POZIN deceased late of
DADE County. Florida, to the Coun-
tv Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in their offices In "the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
NATHAN POZIN, Co-Executor
LENA FINKEL, Co-Executor
PANrEI. NEAL HELLER
Attorney
810 Ainsley Building
Miami 32. Florida ,/u.Ig.25, v,
NOTICE UNDER .
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
fa I \NI.EY and/or STANLEY JEWEL-
ERS, at 9480 Harding Avenue. Suit-
slde, Miami Beach, Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HERBERT E. COHEN, Sole Owner
MERVYN L. AMES
Attorney for Herbert E. ^J*',^^ 4/,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 48787-B
IN RE: Estate of
JEAN HART
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JEAN" HART deceased late
of Dada County. Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of Dade County, and file
i lo- -une In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
GERALIilNE HARRIET HART
FrRNlsSf Executrix
LEONARD L. KIMBALL
Attorney
1288* Klscayne Blvd.
North Miami, Fla.
2/19-26.3/4-11
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BABY NEEDS at 12276 N.E. 18th
Ave,, N. Miami Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
LULLABY DIAPER SERVICE,
INC., a Fla. Corp.
2/26,3/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Florida Freight Revision Bureau, a
Florida corporation at 7623 Northeast
2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
TRANS-CONTINENTAL TRA l-'Kic
KBRV1CE Bl'REAl', INC.
LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER
Attorney for Trans-Continental Traf-
fic Service Bureau, Inc., 1090 North-
east 79th Street, Miami, Florida.
__________________________3/4-11-is-2.".
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 1921
DORIS FEINBERG
Plaintiff
vs.
HARRY FEINBERG
Defendant
COMPLAINT FOR ANNULMENT
OF MARRIAGE
TO: HARRY FEINBERG
c/o Dorothy Kats
474 Brooklyn Avenue
Brooklyn. New York
You are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Annulment has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorney, JOSEPH W. MA-
LIK, 4H7 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach,
Florida and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before '''
1th day of April, I960. If you fall to
do so. Judgment by default will be
'taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Kl.i HUMAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 29th day of February,
A.D. I960.
i: It. LEATHERMAN, clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. 11. RICE, II!.
Deputy clerk
JOSEPH W MALEK
HIT Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Honda
3/I-1I-K-25
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48677C
IN RE: Estate of
lewis MANHHIM
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against ."-.; 1
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reqjir-
ed to present any claims and demin <
which you may have against the -
:..t. of LEWIS MANHEIM deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices In
County Courthouse in Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first puhlicatl< n
hereof, or the same will be barred.
BESSIE MANHEIM,
Executrix
JACK ANKC8
Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
2/16,3/4-11-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 60C1737
BLANCHE SALANT ARANOFF
Plaintiff,
HARiiI.D ARANOFF '
Defendant.
TO: HAROLD ARANOFF.
Defendant
16 Clinton Street
New York, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce
has bees filed against you.
You are required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Bill of Complaint
for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney,
and to file the original answer In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 31st day of
March A.D., 1960; otherwise, the BUI
of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore
filed herein, will be taken as confes-
sed by you.
Hated at Miami. Florida, this the
23rd day of February. 1S60.
E II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida
,'aeal) By: HELEN KES8LSR,
Deputy Clerk
IORMAN B. MILKS
lttorne\ for Plaintiff
till Ainsley Bldg.
Miami 32, Fla.FR 1-0664
2/26. 3/4-11-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 2066
JACK E. WILEY,
Plaintiff,
IONA F. WILEY.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: IONA F. WILEY
22110 Moross Road
Detroit. Michigan
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you In the Circuit Court of
the Eleventh Judicial Circuit In and
for Dade County, Florida, Chancery
Cause No. 60C2066 by JACK E.
WILEY, and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your Answer there-
to on ALVIN 8. CAWN, Plaintiff's
Attorney, at One Lincoln Road Build
tag1, Miami Beach, Florida, and file
the original answer in the Office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before April 4, I960, otherwise said
Complaint will be taken as confessed
by you. Dated at Miami, Florida,
this 2nd day of March. 1960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN,
Deputy Clerk
3/4-11-18-25
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA ___
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE&-
BNTS SHALL COME. GREETINOS
Whereas, LKON" KAPLAN MIAMI,
FLORIDA; LEON A, KN'~-
AMI. FLORIDA! EUGENE C. HM-
MAN. MIAMI, FLORIDA did on the
2Sth day of July A.D. .19oo. cause to
be Incorporated under the provisions
of Chapter 608, Florida Statutes,
CHAIRCRAFT. INC.. a corporation
with its principal Bj*Swrfibu.iK,8L?i
MIAMI, DAD* COCNTY. in the State
0| Florida, and whereas the Proper
officers of such corporation did on the
Rh day of March. A.D. 1960. cause to
he filed In the office of the Secretary
of State of the State of "orlda a
Certificate of Amendment changing
its corporate name to C. t. T. lobKj
and whereas the stockholders of "
corporation did on the 7th day of
March, A.D. I960, cause to be filed .n
the office of the Secretary of State f
ike State of Florida, a consent of ail
,he stockholders under the BrovIslons
of said Chapter 80S, .Florida StatBtes,
show*** the dissolution of such coi
""now? therefore, -he Secretary o,
state does hereby re.tlfy o the fore-
going and that he Is satisfied that the
requirements of law have been com-
"""!vV,vvitm:ss WHEREOF*. I have
hereunto s.-t my hand and have
affix ';'' ,"f ,hp M;'i,,
T Florida, at Ta ; >>;;*. "
Capital, this the SEVEN! H -day
_,',', MAK''" XK ITORAT,
.uryofSUU./w
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 1955
ESTELLE WEOWEISER.
Plaintiff
vs.
MAX WEGWEISER,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MAX WEOWEISER
2220 Wallace Avenue
New York 17, N.Y.
You are hereby notified that I l.ill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serv, a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney, MAC MER-
MELL, 1904) S.W. Third Avenue. \1
ami 36, Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
1 the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 5th day of April. I960. If
vou faiL to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint. .....
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 1st day of March. A.D.
' K. B. IdC.VTHBRMAN. Clerk.
circuit tiourt, Dade Countv, Florida
,...,l. By: WM W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
M VC MERMELL
I84M B.W. Third Avenue
Miami 36. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff 3/<_,, ,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4*918
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE AVERBOUCH, a/k/a
ROSE AL'ERBACH
I ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. And each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you. may have against the
estate of Rose Averbouch. a/k/a Rose
Auerbach deceased late of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, to the Honorable Count:.
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to con-
tain the legal address of the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented as
aforesaid, or same wlU be barred. See
Section 733.16 of the 1943 Probate Act.
Date February 2.1th. A.D. I960.
IRVING AUERBACH. As Execu-
tor of the Last Will and Testa-
ment of Rose Averbouch, a/k/a
Rose Auerbach, IVceased.
WEPMAN & WEPMAN
407 Blscnyne Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorneys for Estate.
3/4-11-18-25
Locust bros r>
SSSir
I s '< '
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE *
No. 48941-C
IN RE: Estate of
MAX POPPER
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou maj have against the es-
tate of MAX POPPER d.i eased late
of Hade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of Dade County, and file
the same In their offices in the Coiin-
tv Courthouse in Hade County. Flor-
ida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
IDA POPPER, Administratrix of
the Estate of Max Popper.
SHAPIRO 4 FRIEI'
Attorneys
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 318
Miami Beach 39. Florida
I I 11-18-25
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 48776-C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA SCHWARTZ, also
known as ANNA KESDEN,
1 1,-ce.t .-> i!
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons H,v-
I Ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Batata:
You. and each of you are heretv
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you. may have against the
estate of Anna Sihwarts. also known
as Anna Keaden. deceased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the Honor-
able County Judges of Dade County.
and- file IJie same In their offices, in
the Counts Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the 8Vst
publication hereof. Said claims or .de-
mands to contain the. legal address, of
the claimant anil to he sworn to a,nd
presented aa aforesaid, or same ;U
be barred. See Seotion 733.16 of the
1945 Probate At.
Date February 22. A.D. 1960.
JULIUS KESDEN and PAULA
NADLER. As Executors of the
Last Will and Teatameiit of Anna
Schwartx, also known as Anna
Kesden, deceased.
6101 S.W. 13th Terrace
Went Miami, Florida
ELBY STONE, 1"10 Congress Bldg.,
Miami. Fla.
Attorney for Executors
2/26. 3/4-11-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the mid. rsigned. desiring to engage In.
business under the fictitious name of
ROBINSON CAB CO. at 225 S.W. 4th
St.. Homestead. Fla., intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JAMES ROWNSON
JOHNNIE JEPFERSON
Sole Owners
DONALD P. FROST
Attorney for Applicant
1023 duPont Bldg.
2/19-26. S/t-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Hi, undersigned, desiring to em,
- under the fictitious name of
BUDGET HOMES FOR BETTER
LIVING, a Florida corporation, al
I0M Northeaal nth Straat, Miami,
Florida intends to register said nun.
With tl Of the Circuit Court
unty, Florida.
Rl 1X5ET HOMES H >l! BETTER
LIVING. INC
1. \\\ RJ !H ILLANDER
Attoi i dffel Holt
for BeUi i Lii ing, Inc.
I 1-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BUDGET HOMES, a Florida corpora-
tion, at 1090 Northeast 79th Street,
Miami, Florida lntenda to register said
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
BUDGET HOMES F< >R BETTER
LIVING, INC.
LAWRENCE I lliil.l.VNIiHI'.
Attorney for Budget Homes for
Better Living, Inc.
11 -18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersli
rider the fl<
MORTON TOWERS COMPANY al
i) Road. Miami Beach, Florida
ith the
I'leik of 'in Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
EMH. Mi iRTON
KOVNER a- MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Emil Morton
3/1-11-18-25
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 474.C
IN RE: Estate of
TILI.IF. MEI.NIKER
1', ,
NOTICE TO CREDITOR8
To All Creditors and All persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present an> claims and demands
which vou iniiv hive against the es-
tate of TII.LIE MEI.NIKER deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Countv judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices la the
County Courthouse in Dade County.
Florida, within olght calendar months
from the date of the first publication
>>e will be barred.
ABRAHAM MEI.NIKER. Executor
of the Estate of Tilli. Mi Inlker.
col.HMW USTEIN
\t tor' ,
2808 Weal Flacler St.
Miami 85, Florida
2/19-26,3/1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
I, isin. ss nidi r the fictitious iiam.
SEVILLE HOP ai 2M1 Col-
lins Avenue. Miami Beach, Dade
County, Florida, Intends to reel
said name with the Cleik of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
jack golih le owner
CHEREN & GOLDEN, Esqs.
1607 Olympla Building
Florida
Attorneys tor Jack Goldberg,
1 3/4-U-l-


Page 16-B
vjewisii fkridiar?
Friday. March 11, I960

QVANTWT
MOTS
tttCMtD
WESTCHESTER
SHOPPING PLAZA
For the Finest at Real Savings, Shop these Markets:
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.
- 2091 Coral Way, Miami -
19th St. at Alton Road, Miami Beach
163rd St. Shoppirg Center
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered
to Our Markets Five Times Daily!
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
BROILERS or
ROASTERS ib
VEAL CHOPS
LB.
RIB
LAMB CHOPS ib
SHOULDER
LAMB CHOPS "
69
95
85
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND BEEF
2% lbs. $1.45
FLANKEN
LEAN
TRIMMED LB.
59c
The Finest Selection of Steaks at Lowest Prices!
FILET
STEAKS
NEW YORK STRIP
CLUB STEAKS
LB.
PETITE
MINUTE STEAKS
LB.
LB.
$1.39
$1.39
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD AIR


CAHPAICN NEWS
NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
No. 5
A SUPPLEMENT OF 7Xe fteuA 'POvtfiCi**
MARCH 11, 1960
NEW LEADERS NEW WORKERS NEW
GIVERS SPARK 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN!
Leonard Rosen (left) is a dynamic new leader who is giving a lift to this year's cam-
paign. He was host at a cocktail party attended by Sol Engel, Dan Elkind, and Albert
Myer*.
B^H
u vj H ^W^^H
n^H IISURE' | wmwmx |
bLiH CJA 1
H4^.
Happy to add their names to the roster of new workers in the
'60 campaign are (left to right) Charles Geigher, Murray Rosen-
thai, and Robert Krinxman.
"Here are three new increases!" says Richard S. Pomeroy
III (seated right), handing in pledges of three insurance
men who are aware of the needs in Israel and the serious
financial straits of Miami's welfare services. Seated (left)
is Seymour Kelt. Standing are Al Ossip, chairman of Insur-
ance Division, and Innes Subers.
Recently recruited in the Young Men's Division are (left to right) Martin Goodman,
Fred Scher, Marvin Haven, and Sidney Efronson.
Joining the ranks of new CJA workers are these Miami physicians shown at a report ses-
sion with their completed assignment. Division co-chairmen are Dr. Louis Lemberg (sec-
ond from right) and Dr. William Abeleve (right). With them are Dr. Fred Wasserman and
r. Max Peppor.
Harold Goldfarb (left) is a key worker in the Builder's
Division, and Mevin Green (right) is active in the Finance
Division. They're joining other business and professional
leaders in the drive for more and bigger gifts for CJA's
many services.


PAGE TWO
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 11, I960
i

ft L^HrJi
w A JpJm
t^M ^H^^l

".',1'--'-' 1 i*rasfi?"'* 1 '''' '"'' mmi
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle host a brunch meeting for CJA. Enjoying the
Weinkle hospitality are (left to right) Sam Blank, CJA chairman, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Nathenson, Weinkle, Jacob Epstein.
Guests at Weinkle meeting for residents of Belle Towers apts.: Harry May, Charles
Reskin, Walter Kirschner, Mandle Zaban, and Joseph Gardner.
Three CJA veterans in the Attorney's Division, Samuel W. Shapiro,
Harry Zukernick and Leon Kaplan.
Richard Gerstein (left), general chairman of the Attorney's Division, con-
fers with Martin Fine, campaign vice chairman heading the Professions
Division.
Charles Greenberg (left) and Philip Scruff, campaigners in
the Attorney's Division.
Members of the Attorney's Division accept their work assignments: Saul Van Zamft,
Don Mayerson and Leon Epstein.
Helping to boost CJA totals are these Young Men's Divis-
ion workers: (left to right) Melvyn Frumkes (he presided
as MC at the annual dinner), Murray Shear, and Sam
Luby, jr.
Leadership of Young Men's Division set the pace in giving for their group. Seen (left to
right) are William Glosser, Kenneth Myers, Alan Frehling, Lewis Kanner, and Marshall
Harris.
Members of the CJA Campaign Cabinet are shown at their recent assignment
meeting. Jay I. Kislak, a campaign co-chairman (left), and David Fleeman (cen-
ter), active in the Builder's Division, are shown in a pre-meeting chat with
campaign chairman Sam Blank (right).
"The community seems to be aware of the need for greater
giving in '60," says Leo Eisonstein (center), a founder of Feder-
ation who participated in the first CJA drive back in 1938.
In full agreement that more services must be provided for
Miami's growing population are (left) Hy Rifas and (right) John
Temple.


MARCH 11, I960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE THREE
BUSINESS LEADERS REPORT RISE IN PLEDGE TOTALS


The giant Hotel Division, headed by Preston
"Bob" Tlsch (second from left) and David Levinson
(third from left), meet to plan their cocktail
party which was held Mar. 7 at the Amer- and Joseph Rose who headed the first CJA Hotel
icana hotel. With them are veteran CJA workers Division in 1939
(extreme left) George Goldberg, Sam Lachman,
M. J. (Jimmie) Kopelowitz (left) is the
dynamic chairman of Dial-A-Thon, and is
a Federation pioneer. With him is Sid-
ney Ansin, who has been active in the
CJA Pacesetters' Division for more than
a decade.
Carl Susskind, a CJA vice chairman heading the Hotels and Food Divisions (stand-
ing), points out latest returns from members of, the Liquor Division which is led
by chairman Leo "Chick" Chaikin (seated center). Veterans Marvin Rauzin (left)
and Philip Cantor (right) look for all-out, generous support from their division.
CJA genera! chairman Harold Thurman (left), Ernes* Janis, co-chairman of Building Trades,
Joseph Lipton, co-chairman of Initial Gifts, and A. J. Harris, member of the Campaign
Cabinet, enjoy the sociability which usually prevails at campaign dinner sessions.
Co-chairmen of Miami Real Estate Division, Norman Rosen
(left) and George Simon (right), carefully review their tab-
ulations on CJA contributions from real estate men. "We
have to triple and quadruple our results this year to
wi
provide adequately for all of CJA's 57 service agencies,''
the chairmen said. "Thousands of people depend on
CJA, and we cannot let them down."

CJA Insurance men (left to right) Martin Hornik, Ralph Resnick, and Milton
M. Gaynor "insure" the futures of thousands overseas, in Israel, and right
here in Miami, by obtaining generous gifts to CJA.
Residents of Bay Harbor will be asked to pitch in and give to this year'i
lite-saving campaign. Jacob Rabinowitz (left), host at a campaigner*^
meeting in his home, discusses pledge assignments with David Margulior
and Sam Corman. ^
J


PAGE FOUR
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 11, I9fl)
GREATEST OUTPOURING OF VOLUN
Our Post is 100 percent for CJA!" says Ralph Lampert, comman-
der (seated right). With him are volunteers (left to right) Norman
Guilde, Irving Green berg and Harry Ginsburg.
Norman Bruce Brown Post of JWV sets a good example for local organizations by
accepting a second round of pledge assignments at CJA Headquarters. CJA chairman
Edward Levine (right) tells his workers "the responsibility for helping Israel, the old
folks, children, the handicapped, is ours. Only bigger pledges can do the job." Seen
(left to right): Larry L. White, Post commander, Mrs. William Ackerman, Auxiliary pres-
ident, William Ackerman, Mrs. Eddie Levine, CJA co-chairman, Nat Brown, CJA co-chair-
man, and Edward Levine, CJA chairman.


North Shore Post is proud to do its part in the 1960 campaign. Left to
right are Sol Spielberg, Harry F. Feldman, CJA chairman, and George
Shapiro.
JWV Posts all over Dade county rally their membership for volunteer work in the
CJA drive. Judge Milton A. Friedman (standing right), chairman of General
Solicitation, receives completed pledge assignments from (left to right) Henry
Norton, commander, West Miami Post; Morris Golombech, junior commander, Mur-
ray Solomon Post, Ted Lingaton, commander, Hialeah-Miami Springs Post; Irvin
Steinberg, commander, Florida State Department; and Ralph Grossman, junior vice
commander, Department of Florida.
Determined to secure bigger and better CJA gifts from
all members of Histadrut of Greater Miami are these out-
standing local leaders holding top positions in their or-
gan.zation Seated is B. Minenberg, secretary of Bialik
Branch. Standing (left to right) are Ettiel Lesowoder,
president of Histadrut; Mosfco Berman, executive secret
ary, B. Morrison, president of Bialik Branch and CJA
cnairr-an.
per1 sets t.-t- ,ames cja gif,s-Left ,o <* ** *
berg, Flof.da State Department commander, Joseph Zavaloff. Post
commander, George G. Whitney, senior vice commander.
Z-ksAT!
Abraham Fraidlin (center), secretary of
Ben-Gurion Branch and CJA chairman,
proudly checks the adding machine for
results of Histadrut giving. Turning in
some last-minute pledges from their
membership are (left) Dr. Simon Wilen-
sky, president of Poale Zion Branch, and
(right) Moshe Levine, president of Lebe-
diker Branch. '-We know Israel needs
homes, hospitals, and schools-and peo-
ple in Miami need help, too, so we all
tried to give more," the Histadrut offi-
cers said.


MARCH 11, I960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FIVE
RS SPARKS GENERAL SOLICITATION
CJA chairman for North Shore
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is Morris Ros-
sein, seen at right accepting a
stack of pledges from his com-'
rnitree. Seated are (left to right)
Abe Appel, Nate Glickman, Jules
Israel, president, and Jack Wil-
son. Standing are (left to right)
Ben Toby, Morris Minov, Dr. J.
A. Greenhouse, Max Krilloff,
Herman Caine, Morris Urist.
B'NAI B'RITH
IVfffltSFM
From out Hialeah way came these B'nai B'rith Flamingo
Lodge officers to turn in completed pledge cards. Seen
(left to right) are Frank R. Kershner, lodge president, Joe
Horowitz, CJA vice chairman; Theodore H. Robinson, CJA
chairman.
Marvin E. lewis (standing right), a member of Temple Israel Young Adults, is first volun-
teer to enroll for CJA General Solicitation. Miss Brandy Golin, Young Adults president,
cheerfully signs him up, as Herbert P. Blumberg (standing left), Men's Club CJA chair-
man, and Jack M. Fink congratulate the new campaigner. Fink, president of the Soujh,
Florida Counci of B'nai B'rith Lodges, was speaker of the evening.
Bnai B'rith calls upon all their lodges to give
manpower and bigger gifts to the 1960 cam-
paign At a big report meeting in the Carillon
notel these workers from North Dade Lodge turn-
ed in life-saving pledges to CJA: (left to right;
Myron Corak, Al Abrams, Murray Skup, Leonard
P. Schwartz, Stanley Goldberg, Harry Goldberg,
Paul Seiderman (co-chairman of General Solicita-
tion), Jack Fink, Stanley Wolf, Arthur Hirschberg,
and Arthur D. Horwitz.
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club is one
team.- V0 Send rheir volunteer
Shhnno,,heLieldforCJA- Shown
*"n host Joseph Alter (standing right)
V/a!lP0[[ meetin9 are (seated) Jack
ZX Vu6n S Club President, Irwin
CardA^^^fo right) are
*Cs Mm *>"' Jk W. Fink, and
a nit? 7' The workers *" number of good increases from their
1
j


PAGE SIX
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 11, I960
Jake Them Out of the Heartbreak Huts!' Say CJA I
Women ... Their Gifts Aid Thousands of Israel Newcomers
*"** *
They helped to plan the exciting
"Women of the Year" Coffee
held at the home of Mrs. John
Owen last week. Seen (left to
right): Mr. Jules Gillette, Mrs.
Ernest Janis, Mrs. Harold Oster
Mrs. Joseph Ketslcy, Mrs. John
Serbin, Mrs. Irving Goodman,
Mrs. Albert Rosen, Mrs. Marvin
Silvers, Mrs. Harold Unger and
(seated with back to camera) Mrs.
Meyer Eggnatz, chairman of Gen-
eral Solicitation.
i
These attractive members of the CJA "les Girls"
Steering Committee re ready to welcome Miriam
Hadar "Miss Israel" at their luncheon on
Mar. 22. Standing (right) are Mrs. Harry Smith
and Mrs. Leonard Friedland. Seated in front row
are (left to right) Mrs. Benedict Silverman, Mrs.
Steven Carrier, and Mrs. Howard Scharlin. Rear
row (left to right) are Mrs. William Weissel, Mrs.
Paul Rosen, Mrs. Sam Luby, and Mrs. Irwin Rubin.
They'll give "plus-gifts" to help needy persons
here and overseas.
Herd at work at CJA Headquarters an (
statz, .~artnen of Genera' Soskifrion, Mrs. Richard Hecht, and Mrs.
Samuel KKmj. who were among those responsible for the big turn-out
; the Beech "Women of the Year" Coffee.
Checking on their CJA speeches are
these two members of the Women's
Division Speakers' Bureau: (left to right)
Mrs. Sidney I. Uwh and Mrs. Sidney M
Schwartz. They have been bringing
their exciting "CJA Package Program" to
women's organizations, telling how
women's plus-gifts will help to achieve
the 1960 campaign needs.

Mrs. Leonard Friedtmd (left) and
Harry Smith are pleased with the
vance reservations for the &arn%?
"les Girls* luncheon on Mar. 22
the Everglades hotel. Internal
beauty, Miriam Hadar "Miss lsr*
of 1959 will be guest of honor.


AARCH 11- I960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE SEVEN
'OMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS GIVE CJA TOP PRIORITY..
iPONSOR SPECIAL MEETINGS ACROSS DADE COUNTY
I '
M
in
to
rs.
w,
*n
n,
in
id
rs.
**
...........
'-Ml :.....MM
(This message was delivered by Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minneapolis presi-
dent of the National Council of Jewish Women, at a session of the National Worn-
en's Division board of the United Jewish Appeal and presidents of national women's
organizations after returning from her first trip to Israel. Leadership of these nation-
al organizations were present: Hadassah. Women's American ORT. Union of Orth-
odox Jewish Congregations. Women's Supreme Council of Bnai B'r.th National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. National Bureau of Federated Jewish Women's
Organizations, and National Women's League of the United Synagogues.)
"Each of us who represents a national organization today," she
said, "has also to view our work in terms of the whole. For whether
we are interested in the development of vocational education, of
health, of general education, or youth centers, or whatever aspect of
the work it is we have undertaken, all of this centers around the
basic sustaining help that is given through the UJA."
The organizations pictured here are some of the women's
groups in Dade county who are getting into step with the directives
of their national leaders.



0S2-


1
American Jewish Congress Women join other organiza-
tions in active participation in the CJA campaign. Among
those who became CJA "Women of the Year" are (left
to right) Mrs. David Muskat, president of Florida Women's
Division, and Mrs. Lillian Goodman, president of Louise
Wise chapter.

'......i em erne .._

Proudly displaying their Donor's Club keys are: (left to right) Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, Mrs. Mor-
ris Dobschultz, Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer and Mrs. Abraham Fox, of the Miami Pioneer Women.
They made possible their organization increase of 160 percent over last year's CJA pledge.
Women

Mrs. Lao Steinberg (right), president of the Miami chapter,
American Jewish Congress, signs up the first CJA donor, Mrs.
Sam Leviten, at the recent AJC meeting for CJA in Koubek Hall.
Congress is one of CJA's beneficiary agencies.
WILL ADD QBUTr299:
Beauty, brains, and courage all rolled into
one! That's Miriam Hadar, Miss Israel of
1959. The international contest-winner will
e t the CJA "Les Girls" luncheon Mar. 22.
Pioneer Women gave from the heart at their "CJA Night." Among those who expressed their
concern for Israel and Miami Jewry through increased pledges were (left to right) Mrs. Sam Liff,
Mrs. Sam Wilensky and Mrs. Rosa Breslow.

d


PAGE EIGHT
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH n, 1^
THEY BUILD NEW LIFE, NEW HOPE IN ISRAEL, THE U.S., IN MIAMI
Hard at work for CJA among their own membership are (left to right) these lead-
ers of Temple Beth Am: Marvin Koffman, Men's Club president; Robert H. New-
man, Temple president, and Mrs. Maurice Sfeinberger, Sisterhood president. "Beth
Am will certainly join in this year's vital CJA effort, along with all other Temples
and Synagogues," the three presidents said. "It is our tradition and our duty."
Tom Kravirz (right) covers a good deal of territory in his
capacity as campaign co-chairman heading the Resident's
Divisions. He attended the CJA party hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Rabinowitz for their friends and neighbors. Jose Win-
sen and Morris L. Minov (left to right) assure Tom of their
wholehearted support, and say that Miamians must not fail
their own community agencies and Israel in 1960.
Charming host and dedicated CJA campaigner Jacob
Rabinowitz is shown with his daughter, Mrs. Sol Goldstein
(right), as they greet guests at CJA house party hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Rabinowitz. Seen (left) is Mrs. Milton Kurz.
Jacob and his sons, Morris and David, are working in the
CJA Jewelers' Division.
Harold Strumpf (right), CJA chairman of Flagler- Granada Jewish Center, is seen with
several community leaders who are accepting assignments in the General Solicitation.
Left to right are Robert Brown and Jess Freed, co-chairmen, and Edward N. Moore, pres-
ident. "All Center members will be asked to give more and work in this year's cam-
paign," said president Moore.
They hosted a productive CJA breakfast for the Normandy Isie-North Shore Divis-
ion on War. 6 Seen (left to right an Samuel Zitner, Morris Black, and William
"Bill" Agranove, tallying pledges which will help to wipe out Israels shacks and
de decc' nomes for newecx-ers. "Giving more in '60 will spell success for
the C 3 id Bill.
c
il/lpi7/.7>l
W
I ew
^
Published by the -
Combined Jewish Appeal
Of TMK G*CATSI MIAMI
jfwtsM mmnow
SAM MANX rd HMtOtO THUCMAN
G*crai 0.1'nni
IMC Comfaid Jnih
SAM J. HCiMAN
AJTIHUrS. MSIOWN
ZtXDOl
Campaign Pri'Or
CHASLB I JACOSSOM
The SurfskJe-Bay Harbor JWV Post has "J
both men and women in the 6*9 General Soi tion for CJA. Seen checking ptedge-'eur (left to righr- Mrs. Jack J. He*.*, secretary of JMfV
Auxiliary, and Jack J. Hsilig. Post commander.
William Copelan (left) and Sidney Raymond are looking
over some of the CJA contributions they collected in the
South Shore area. Our neighbors all over Miami Beach
will be giving more this year to help Israel and all the
old folks, the children, and the sick, living in our city,'
they said.
Jdge Harold Spael, Councilman of Miami Beach, was guest
Wker at the annual breakfast of the Apartments and South
Shore O-vukjo of CJA He emphasized that, for many yrs.
ioir.hr t **" p wms ,her ci,iin ** m? f ,h*
rluLrfV^L J_ *"d ,*m,;, 'n 'rouble. More funds must be
**ZL?*L!-L'0b: ** "^ Wi,n CJA seasoned
Dk*' "ba, d Daniel M. -


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday March 11. I960 +Jm1si> itorlJi&n Page 7-B to PRESENTS FOR 1960 TOTAL LUXURY LIVING! HOLIDAY HOUSE LIVING Proudly announces Comfort Conditioning by Owens-Corning to keep your Holiday House warmer in winter, cooler in summer. Fiberglas insulation throughout assures economical operation of air-conditioning and heating systems. These systems feature air filters of durable fiberglas fibers, specially treated with adhesive to strain out dust and pollen. The Holiday House offers relaxing quiet living through sound proof fiberglas insulation. Pools and patios, too, are screened with fiberglas thereby eliminating painting and rusting worries. Owens-Corning Fiberglas makes sure your Holiday House is Comfort-Conditioned throughout. HOLIDAY HOUSE LUXURY Every luxury feature is an integral part of Holiday House homes by Florida Patsand. These 6 beautiful model homes are 3 and 4 bedroom, split level breathtakers. See beautiful marble floors, gigantic fire place, champagne colored aluminum sliding shower doors. Each home is beautiful and luxurious beyond belief! Living, dining, and sleeping areas have indirect lighting. Kitchen food service bars open into pool and patio area as well as to family indoor play area. Completely air-conditioned and heated. Two model homes furnished by Jordan Marsh. HOLIDAY HOUSE LOCATION Incomparable! Holiday House homes by Florida Patsand are situated in beautifully landscaped waterfront property in Golden Isles. TheSe homes art surrounded by all the tropical loveliness and scenic beauty for which Florida is famous. SEE HOLIDAY HOUSE TODAYI LOCATED ON HALLANDALE BLVD. BETWEEN GULF STREAM AND THE INTRA-COASTAL WATERWAY. priced from $56,500 brochure upon request. excellent financing available. ANOTHER HOLIDAY HOUSE LUXURY JOIN IN THE HOLIDAY HOUSE SNOW FESTIVAL ON SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. FIFTY TONS OF SNOW SURROUNDING ONE OF THESE LOVELY HOMES! BUILD A SNOWMAN-HAVE A SNOWBALL FIGHT-BUT BRING THE KIDS AND COME TO HOLIDAY HOUSE. SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. tt another FLORIDA PATSAND enterprise Alfrd I. OuPont Building, Miami, Florida



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Poge 4-B +Jew 1st) flcr Mian Friday, March 11, I960 Jewish Floridian Exclusive Yni M C ARRIAGE IJOINSEIOR "... Dif t^antuel \--f. ^J\ling MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MARRIAGE COUNSELOR AND AUTHOR Apart from our family relationships, all kinds of factors may affect the development of our personalities. Our parents' position in the community, our father's occupation, his income, our house, our neighborhood, our school — all these are influential in shaping our personalities. Whether ours is affected by wars or revolutions or by economic catastrophes, lil.e slumps or inflations, can also be extremely important. As we grow physically and mentally, so do we develop emotionally. Most of us already know this. We realize that the temper tantrums of the small child are typical of his stage of emotional development, and we expect him to grow out of them. It is ccmmonplace that a baby is concerned with its own needs exclusively, but that the mature adult is able tc have regard for the needs of others. Another example is that of the schoolboy who has friends only oi his own sex; when he reaches adolescence he— naturally we think—develops an interest in girls. Emotional growth consists of progress towards maturity. Full maturity is something which many oi us never truly attain. It is a goal and an ideal. It is something to approach rather than something to achieve. Advice Seldom Helpful An awareness of the meannig of emotional maturity and the degree to which each individual approaches it is important if we are to understand ourselves and our marriages. Just as our bodies do not have to be directed hew to grow, so people do not have to be told how to develop emotionally. Mere advice and exhortation are seldom helpful. Individuals cannot be forced to become mature. They can be helped, however, if we arc sufficiently perceptive and skillful. We can aid them in seeing and then dealing with the obstacles which block their emotional development. E cry one, it may be assumed, has a basic drive towards emotional maturity, just as everyone has a drive to grow physically and mentally. But sometimes our progress is side-tracked or I' eked. Sometimes we take the wrong road to achieve our destination. It is then that we need help. But what does it mean to be emotionally mature? How can we determine whether we ourselves have approached this desirable goal? Dr. Alfred Adler. the famed Viennese psycholgjst who was first a close associate of Freud ami then broke away to found his own school of Individual Psychology, believed that the ultimate test of adjustment or •'normality" was the individual's reaction to the three great problems of life: sex or marriage, work and society. Getting Bored Quickly Marriage, because it is the most cooperative of all enterprises, is frequently the rock on which people stub their emotional toes. It is extraordinarily i :icult to live with one person for 16 hours a day, en days a week, 365 days a year for 25 or more years. The truth is it takes two unusually well^(.justed people to make one happy marriage—and re are not too many such individuals. Thai is Why so many marriages fail. Husbands and wives limply do not understand each other; they get bored quickly and soon tire of each other. Because they are often dull people they frequently have dull, unimaginative marriages. As someone once wisely remarked, it is not marriage which is at fault. It is people. Marriage simply shows people up. How people react to work is another test of emotional maturiy. Some people approach the problem ti work as if it were the dullest chore imaginable. St;me as if it were a stimulating, provocative challenge. Some men think of work in terms of giving as litle of themselves as possible for as much as possible. These are the time-servers and clock-watchers. Others find in work an outlet for their bottled energies: they approach it with joy and zest, as an opportunity of performing a public service. These are the people who obviously get a great deal of pleasure out of work, whether it is building a bridge, composing a symphony, or writing a book. And. finally, man is well adjusted only if he is able to relate himself to other people, if he has been able to cultivate and develop the important art of friendship, and is society-centered rather than selfcentered. This is the individual who is ready, willing and able to identify himself with the best interests of society, and who can participate in some worthy cause. Perhaps the best example is that of Albert Schweitzer, working away in the heat of an African jungle, so that others may benefit from his knowledge and medical skill. Unfortunately, not all of us can be as dedicated as Dr. Schweitzer, nor j can all of us be as humane and human as Eleanor Roosevelt. But all of us can try to be a little less selfish and a good deal more selfless. For it is in devoting our lives to others that we achieve the most lasting happiness of all. and the most rewarding. The Child's Level Still another criterion of emotional stability is the individual's ability to progress from the pleasure principle to the reality principle. The "pleasure principle" is best expressed by the idea of "I want what I want when I want it." This' is the level on which a child operates. He is unwilling and. perhaps, even unable to postpone his needs lor anyone or anything. If he is hungry he insists on being fed immediately, no matter how inconvenient it may be to everyone else. If he wishes to be picked up by his mother he may even scream in order to get the desired attention. If he is marJ ried he may insist on having sexual relations with his wife even though she is obviously not in the mood. The reality principle refers to a more adult and therefore more difficult type of behavior. This is the recognition that it may be necessary to undergo temporary frustrations in order to better attain longrange goals. The reality principle operates successfully in j the case of a wife who foregoes the purchase of an expensive fur coat in order not unduly to upset the family budget. On another level, a husband may | come to realize that his insistence on his marital rights at an inopportune time may store up feeling-, of hostility on the part of his wife that may permanently damage the marriage. Another example is the husband who may come j to realize that engaging in a casual, tawdry affair with another woman may wreck such important long-1 term goals as a relatively happy marriage and a good parent-child relationship. In the first illustration, the wife knows that she ; is bound to suffer a certain amount of frustration in not obtaining the fur coat when her husband cannot easily afford to lio'to. This may be een more dil cult when all her friends have fur coats. But being realistic, the mature wife is willing to abandon the j temporary pleasure from the fur coat for the more durable satisfaction of living within the family income. So with the husband. Of course, he is attracted to an attractive woman. He would be less than I human if he were not. But, if he is really mature, he knows that if he allows himself to get emotionally involved, there is a good chance that his long-term | goals of marital and parental happiness will suffer acutely; that he will be torn by conflicts which may play havoc with his physical and emotional health; and that if he ultimately divorces his wife he may be forced to support two women and possibly two sets of children with all the financial strain involved. Succumbing to Temptation So. if he is realistic, he turns steadfastly away from the "other woman."' even though she may be a I fetching blond with baby blue eyes and with a figure ; as revealing and as intriguing as Gina Lollobrigida's. The exception will be when there exists a profound dissatisfaction with the existing marriage with a divorce in the immediate offing. In short, it is always easy to succumb to temptation. and we can always find a hundred-and-one rea%  sons for doing so. The wife who is promiscuous i justifies her behavior by claiming that everyone else is equally promiscuous. And so does the husband suffering from a Don Juan complex. Actually, succumbing to temptation requires neither character nor integrity, which possibly ex plains why so many people fall from grace. These : are the ones who operate on the pleasure principle of "I want what I want when I want it." They are the eternal children who no matter what their chronological age have never matured emotionallv. They are fixated on a childish level. And there they are likely to remain the rest of their lives. Mr. Kl'mg is avail obit for private marriage counseling at the Huntinnton Medical hlda.. in Miami Karen Steele with Ray Danton, as "Legs," in "The Rise and Fall of Legs Diamond," the story of the notorious New York gangster of the 20's, opening today at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. Hadassah Slates Memorial Meet Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah Monday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Moe Feinwill dedicate its next meeting to gold will be guest speaker, the late Mrs. Irene Newman, who %  died recently. Mrs. Newman, a tireless worker for Hadassah, was responsible for the group's collection of $1,000 last ( year to be donated to the cause of saving children's eyesight from j trachoma. Meeting place is the Coral Gables Masonic Hall, 41 Valencia, on You're Rich When You're Healthy! 'Queen Esther Story' Slated Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home will celebrate Purim on Wednesday noon at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Edward Elkin, prc>i dent, is the author of a play, "Queen Esther Story." which will be presented at the function. TONIGHT! AN IMPORTED SPECIAL FROM SWITZERLAND TASTE COUNTS, TOO! Tantalizing flavor, custard-smooth ^ *""^BV, Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE ORIGINAL Swiss KNIGHT PROCESS GRUTERE CHEESE O si MORE PEOPLE USC refreshing, calorie-free Sugarine SWEETEt THAN SUGAt VH NO FOOD VAIUI Recommended by doctors fat diabetics. overwe>£ft!s and to-cjlont diets. Us* tot btvotiies. desserts. CMkinf, fun. Completely heimtess. 4 w. — 7k SUtRftNTEEO N0N FATTENING STRAWBERRY YOGURT is the perfect food perfect between-meals snack that never interferes with regular meals. Breakstone's traditional quality ... so nutritious ... so easy to digest! Also enjoy Breakstone's other delightful flavors Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. FAMOUS NUMIIR MIAT PI0OUCTS V> *£^\AM?^*O*H suf**'* *%&&* I* i *aS5**l QUALITY •jS^VS^P^ MUCtflSSEN HUTSSINAI KOSHER STAR CORP. Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO. 7200 N.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1-0961 Sisterhood Meeting Monday Sisterhood of the Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation will hold its monthly meeting Monday. 8:15 p.m., at the congregation, 1150 W. 68th st. Mrs. Florence Zager, newly-elected president, will conduct the meeting. AT FOOD STONES EVERYWHERE family of fine foods for the Jewish table Tifereth Israel Skit Luncheon and card party will be held Monday noon at Tifereth Israel Northside Center. Hostesses are Mesdames Sadie Kushner, Gertrude Shilane, and Minnie Siskind. Purim skit will be presented. In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager y _L_



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AARCH 11I960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE SEVEN 'OMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS GIVE CJA TOP PRIORITY.. iPONSOR SPECIAL MEETINGS ACROSS DADE COUNTY I % %  M in to rs. w, *n n, in id rs. ** • '-Ml : %  MM (This message was delivered by Mrs. Charles Hymes. of Minneapolis president of the National Council of Jewish Women, at a session of the National Wornen's Division board of the United Jewish Appeal and presidents of national women's organizations after returning from her first trip to Israel. Leadership of these national organizations were present: Hadassah. Women's American ORT. Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations. Women's Supreme Council of Bnai B'r.th National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. National Bureau of Federated Jewish Women's Organizations, and National Women's League of the United Synagogues.) "Each of us who represents a national organization today," she said, "has also to view our work in terms of the whole. For whether we are interested in the development of vocational education, of health, of general education, or youth centers, or whatever aspect of the work it is we have undertaken, all of this centers around the basic sustaining help that is given through the UJA." The organizations pictured here are some of the women's groups in Dade county who are getting into step with the directives of their national leaders. 0S21 American Jewish Congress Women join other organizations in active participation in the CJA campaign. Among those who became CJA "Women of the Year" are (left to right) Mrs. David Muskat, president of Florida Women's Division, and Mrs. Lillian Goodman, president of Louise Wise chapter. i em erne .._ %  Proudly displaying their Donor's Club keys are: (left to right) Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, Mrs. Morris Dobschultz, Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer and Mrs. Abraham Fox, of the Miami Pioneer Women. They made possible their organization increase of 160 percent over last year's CJA pledge. Women Mrs. Lao Steinberg (right), president of the Miami chapter, American Jewish Congress, signs up the first CJA donor, Mrs. Sam Leviten, at the recent AJC meeting for CJA in Koubek Hall. Congress is one of CJA's beneficiary agencies. WILL ADD QBUTr299: Beauty, brains, and courage all rolled into one! That's Miriam Hadar, Miss Israel of 1959. The international contest-winner will e t the CJA "Les Girls" luncheon Mar. 22. Pioneer Women gave from the heart at their "CJA Night." Among those who expressed their concern for Israel and Miami Jewry through increased pledges were (left to right) Mrs. Sam Liff, Mrs. Sam Wilensky and Mrs. Rosa Breslow. %  d



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Page 8-A +Jewistfk>rkMari Friday. March 11, \^ i \ I I 3 3 J ? i a •T 3 ( 3 When Men are Like Fish, the Hamans Prevail By DR. ISAAC UNTE R.MAN Purim, one of the minor holidays, is one of the most hilarious and popular religious festivals. It introduces merriment without subjecting the Jew to serious religiosity in terms of fulfilling a series of involved ritual and liturgical tasks. It is even permitted to engage in frivolities, to poke fun at everybody and everything, and even pose as a true reveler. However, the populartiy of Purim is due not solely to its sportive and jocose atmosphere. The point is that the miraculously ignominous defeat of Haman has a close relationship with the present time, when we encounter anti-Semites of various shades emulating Hamans feats and repeating his false accusations. According to the Talmud and Midrash, Haman was an Amaltkit* and is characterized at a sort of early day Hitler or Nasser whose hatred does not confine itself to merely persecuting individual jews. Haman went for bigger stakes. His ambition was "to slay and make to perish all tfie Jews, both young and old, little children and women, on one Dr. Isaac Untcrman, of Miami Beach, is a noted scholar ana author o/ numerous wor\s in English. Hebrew and THilish. His most recent is entitled "A Light Amid llie Darkness.' Othff lolumes by Dr. L'ntennan include "The Talmud." "The Jewish Holidays," "Jewish Education." and "Jewish Touth m America." day, the thirteenth day of twelfth month, which is the month Adar." Hainan's defamatory obloquies, as related in the Book of Esther, are. by and large, the same as the calumnies anti-Semites have resorted to in every epoch and in all countries. Indeed, the wild vituperations of the modern Hitlerites and Nasserites have nothing on those of the wicked Haman. With the exception of "theoretical" interpretations, the modern Jew-baiter has introduced, the phraseology remains the same as of yore. The Talmudical essayist, Rabba, depicts the conversation that supposedly took place between the Persian King Ahasuerus and his Prime Minister Haman as follows: Haman: Make war on the Jews. Ahasuerus: I am afraid of the Jewish God. Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly from Miami Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. Fly to TEl AVIV via GUEST "Route of the Sun" for Only $934.20 ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. 6st Atrsviai Mexico, 301 Si. Second St, Miam. Ha. FiREE! Please MM! IM Wder. on your Swi and-Far. HoMayt, *JMri/Maa Address Cy State My travel ijent HAS, Tn I I i li Artass tfmm. las. Ceasral Sam ajatj W n MaMi i Haman: The Jews have turned away from him. Ahasuerus: Nevertheless there are a few righteous among them. Haman: They are a united nation scattered and separate in all your provinces. They have holidays of their own, such as Sabbath, Passover, Shevuoth, Sukkoth. Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur. Thereupon says the Almighty: You, wicked Haman, begrudge the Jews. I swear that I will give them an additional holiday, Purim, that will commemorate your downfall. • • • Ways of the Holiday So each year when the Jew thrills with a new hope and new assurance to survive the Hamans, Hitlers and Nassers, he forgets all his suffering, sorrows and tortures that have been heaped upon him and becomes joyous, vivacious, convivial and jesting. Occasionally, be even makes his own self and others the butt of fun, abandons his habitual serenity and even takes a crack at burlesquing. However, the Jew does not undergo this change of conduct all of a sudden. First he fasts, then he distributes alms to the poor and sends presents, Shalach Manoth, to relatives and friends. After he has discharged his duties as a Jew by way of generous donations to charity end subventions to synagogues, he feels an inner joy and sits down to partake of the Purim-Seudah. The following Exegetical remark is attributed to Rabbi Jonathan Ebeshitz: HAKOLD DUNSKY Fund-Raiser Tells Of New Service Harold Dunsky, former executive director of the Mt. Sinai Hospital development fund, this weekl announced the launching of "a community fund-raising service to ; the Greater Miami area." Dunsky came to Miami from Chi-! cago in May, 1958, where for more taaa six years he was assistant! manager for State of Israel Bonds, j Disengaged last week from the Mt. Sinai post, he declared that I during his tenure the hospital fund rose from upward of $3 million at the time of his arrival here to mere than $8 million. The professional fundraiser has now been appointed by Temple Km arm E! to plan dedication ceremonies for its new religious school at 77th st. and Dickens ave. Dunsky lives with his wife and family in No. Miami Beach. The Book of Esther contains a passage: "There was a certain Jew in Shushan." This is to signify that Mordecai was a Jew not only at home, not merely in the House of Worship, but in the capital city of Shushan, as well. Even there, at the gates of the capital and among hostile dignitaries, he did not foresake his Jewish ideals and principles. And precisely because of that, he was instrumental in having the miracle of Hainan's debacle performed. • • • Getting Upper Hand In the indictment of the Jews, Haman said to King Ahasuerus: There is a certain people scattered abroad and dispersed among the peoples in all the provinces of thy kingdom; and their laws are diverse from those of every people; neither keep they the king's laws; therefore it profiteth not the king to suffer them. Haman unwittingly expressed the prevalent opinion of all students of Jewish history. All of them agree that the one a ,1 u ,.i„ force that was respons l e tor sustaining the, Jewish people throughout the long and Wr., Diaspora has been, and • n ;f the clinging tenatiously to their responsibility as a icligioja and historical people. When they abide by the %  • tradj. tions, they constitute one idivi. able people beyond dest jction But when they fail, the} tear assunder the chain that had kept them together as a whole -op| e In the Book of Esther, it j, said that Haman, endeavoring to find an appropriate date in which to annihilate the Jews, cast lots and it fell on the thirteen i day of the twelfth month. Th Midrash offers the following comment: Haman was happy with Ihe selection of the month because the Zodiac sign, regarded as determining the destiny of ind. iduals and peoples, is fish; and Jews are oftentimes likened to fi i that swallow one another. When such a state of affairs prevail, when there is no unity amor.g the Jews, and there is lack of equity and goodheartedness, the Hamans get the upper hand, and there is no way of getting rid of them. AUTHORIZED AGENT fOR ZIM MM:s and EX AL GEORGE KR0NENG0LD TRAVEL SERVICE 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH •IE l-t.55 • Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing • Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli atmosphere Consult your travel agent —he's your best source of advice w\kfk\[itm. ___ ftymrtlHH: AMERICAH isil SHIPPIKG CO., INC. • I'lMT. T. 4 • I. 4-7100 BOOK NOW FARR TOURS \__\_* NEW LOCATION 424 LINCOLN RD. -JE 1-5327 6638 COLLINS AVE. UN 5-7444 >•• %  MIAMI A.ROAD BY SNIP TO NASSAU! OVERNIGHT Mondays and Fridays (S PM) i*&£i= "u #*•• %  i/i jfOfAttwy 10,000 TON TKANIATIANTIC AIOSA f*it) efcH.i^,. fc# r-t| •"• 54 pitu >.. 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Page 6-A +Jels*fkrM*n Friday. March 11. i960 n u n r< m 3 ;o a :o re ic ? ic V 3l U w K >f M v a 2i r. ri I: J r i :< I i n JNF Program Slated Monday Michael Sossin, of the Blackstone hotel, announced this week that the Jewish NationalTund will present a Purim program Monday evening at the hotel for residents and friends of the Jewish National Fund here. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. president of the local Jewish National Fund Council, will salute Harry Potter, resident at the Blackstone. "whose generosity has greatly contributed to making the Mile-ofTrees project in Israel a possibility." Guest speaker will be Rabbi Max A. Lipshitz. of Monticello Park Congregation. Musical program will be presented by the well-known soprano. Miss Rose Rosamond. She will be accompanied at the piano by Aida Yaslo. Michael Sossin, of the Blackstone hotel, accepts generous deration for Jewish National Fund "Mile-of-Trees" project from Harry Potter, resident at the hotel. Purim Celebration At Kneseth Israel Kneseth Israel Congregation ushers in Purim with a traditional reading of the Megillah on £attirleen-Agers Slate Troupe Rho a %  "*"/ ** h "" ls cl *** as day night at 7:30 p.m. Aft.r the "* arranged to take its musical show rMding o£ tne Megillah. refreshA musical revue and Israeli to the Veterans, Cardiac, and Va-, ments will ^ serve{ j t„ children dance troupe are the two newest' rie, y Children's Hospitals. Israeli of tne ne jghborhood. forms of community service estabJ dancers have also been presented lished by teen-age clubs at the [by the Sigma Alpha Beta Club at North County YMHA. Rho Kappa the Jewish Home for the Aged. FLY KIM TO ISRAEL FOR PASSOVER Sunday morning at 10 a.m., the Youth Club will hold a Purim Carnival with games, prizes and refreshments. Sunday afternoon at 6 p.m., the synagogue and Men's Club will have a Purim Seudah, the traditional Purim banquet, when Men's Club officers will be installed. Comedian Marty Gale will entertain. Tuesday afternoon, Kneseth Israel Sisterhood will hold a Purim luncheon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Beach JWV Post Elects Officers George G. Whitney has been elected commander of Miami Beach Post 330, Jewish War Veterans. Others elected at a meeting this week were Ben Goldberg, senior vice commander; Irving Cooperman, first junior vice commander; Leo Raphael, second junior vice commander; Ben Packer, quartermaster; Maurice Weinman, chaplain; and David Greenberg, officer of the day. Trustees are Maurice Klein, Sam Neblekoff and Herman Sokoloff. Board of directors includes Sid Ritterman, Abe .Gorod, Jack Henkin, Sam Kapnick, Max Lenchner, and Sam Wruble. Judge advocate is Joseph Zavaloff. FREE STOPOVERS EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE! Fly KLM to Israel and see Europe on the way! Non-stop across' 'the Atlantic (Kosher foods available)—then jet-powered Electra flights to Israel. And with the KLM free stopover plan, you can visit Paris, Rome, Vienna, plus a host of other historic cities all at no extra fare! Round trip Miami to Israel: $947.70, Economy Class. For reservations^ 'see your travel agent or call jqr FRanklin 3-8455. KLM Royal / Dutch Airlines, Columbus, hotel, 308 N. E. First Street, Miami, Florida,,' LONG DISTANCE MOVING f o all points in the country iSTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE*R.I|.-YAX LINES, IXC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-6496 MIAMI TM WOf*LOi IRST AIRUNI, Ir. Business Man Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Home lor the Aged Thrift Shop, needs your furniture, appliances, clean clothing, luggage, drapes, lamps, dishes, pots, pans, silverware, sheets, bedspreads, etc. All pi-*ctf4fs aoin. fowarrfi thi mmmfmmnf of Mr %  isfinguish.a' rscMtnfs. THE HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Ave. Tshpl nw Ml 32338 MMM Cad us tor Hckup. Norton Tire Co. SINCE m< OPEN 24 HOURS "IST 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. T^rGboDRichn TIRE PRICES REDUCED 5 TO 25% LOWEST PRICES IN YEARS I 4 3 4 4 I. P. GOODRICH FULL RETREADS 750x14 La—r Tread Onlf leeks t W..r. LU. N.W. • %  ar.ttr.rf Life* New %  reakmArese WHITEWALLS £* 14" TIRES 15" TIRES OT r~ Tlr. sot r~ nr. •Mill S.4S* •ton e .es* fitiii e.70* •HH4—tMll4 .4S* TMlll 1 0.45 MOxll—tMxIl I0.t5 •Mi. lacta* M. Vu-StiN T.i b in ftat MimiMt Dn.tNlS BRAKES RELINED ALL FOUR WHEELS SO 95 WHILE YOU WAIT! First Q.illly Orljful Eaalpmant •raka Lieiaf a Parti FORD CHEV. PLYM. All Other American Cars ir GUARANTEED 10.000 Ml. OR 1 MILL YEAR num. IM w. runt* IT. MUM, ,i eNl IW4 (MM MII EASY CREDIT NAMI TMI TUMI 10 ( SETS YOU ROLLING NORTON X TIRE' MIAMI .w. nth AVE. MIAMI I.W. 2ni AVI. MIAMI W. R.AGIER ST. MIAMI MASH IM4 AITOK ROAD MIAMI MMM TIM AIIOTT AVL MRTH MIAMI ISSM H.W. I* AVL 21 MMTH MXIE MWT. MUTH MIAMI MM MUTH DIXIE MAAATH0R %  4. I M00WSKI ILV0. HOMESTEAD IM S. KRONE AVL KIT WEST Ml CREE0 ST. FT. lAUOitDAti MM W. ir.w.rj BM



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Page 12-B *•Jenisfi Hcrkfiar Friday, March 11 — OUR SPECIALTY NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF *3JB5 m rut van MST m rmrm BAMQun MBBMi Candlelight Inn Ml C o—l uu ore PIOM Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mqr. Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl I tWc finest 9Tooc(s 'STfe Quest 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/ MOE GSEENSTEIN, Cctenng Mgr PHONE: UN 44721 %  TM OCIAN AT • STM BT. MIAMI MACH. FLORIDA %  roT HOIIL mm J lereesf fomi/r Trade in f fondo ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY ', NAMES IN THE NEWS: Laurel Kimball. making her first trip back to hometown Pittsburgh since her marriage to local medica Sanford Kimball stepped into a foot or more of snow alighting from her plane. Shell warm her feet long enough to reveal her ballet talent in two recitals while there. Mrs. Edna Glaubman, sister-in-law of Lucerne's executive director. Dan Giaubman, having her first exhibit at Granville Galleries in Coral Gables, starting Monday. She's very talented, .and her exhibits in New York, before moving to Miami, won scads of praise from critics. Congrats due Mrs. Alfred Reich who did what they said couldn't be done—organize a women's B'nai B'rifti chapter in St. Pete. EncurBed by that, she now is helping create another in Pahokee. Yes, Pahokee! Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Soltz back from a two-week tour of South America, and now well-rested, she's itchin' to get back into the thick of things as District 5 B'nai B'rith prexy. Banking exec Jack Gordon, they say. recently pitched in for Uncle Sam with some hush-hush "missionary' work" in South America Mrs. Jane Robinson, local B'nai B'rith Women's deputy getting numerous calls from local dress houses to stage fashion shows. And wasn't that her hubby, Jerome, who sat just a coupla elbows away from Harry Truman at the recent SLOOO-a-plate dinner for the former President? Biltmore Terrace manager Eli Meltzer has a long waiting list for his summer youth spot, Camp Pinewood. in Hendersonville NC Pablo and Victor Frankel. brothers here from Havana, gaining recognition for their stage and photography talents on the Beach entertainment scene. Al Mechlowitz and Mrs. Jack Fisch directing and staging "South Persia, an original musical comedy, sponsored by North Shore Jewish I-ad role at Deauvi,le Cantor ^ward Klein has the I The Jack Edwards. Jerry Friedlands and James Paulens taking a : Caribbean cruise together. K I & :**** exe t c of lo c a uniform distributing firm, adding a 1 hoenix, Ariz., branch to his trailer chain. His other is in Sarasota BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Frank Sinatrf is jamming 'em in (as | U S w n a, a i^ 0n nr b, u eaU ,S U R0nde n is 'Stair. Season" Z^xt £. th Duke Hariett a douWe for F'ankie, wowing 'em at the jSevile Do Wns alrs ^m, and the ch ajrman of the board in person j holding forth at Ben Novack's hotel. pmm teem in Coconut Grove Playhovse', v.rsW*. of "Laura," the spine£S m, ^!! PW# *'* m "*•"*• %  and fully don., W % *m 3* Runs through next Sunday. See it by .11 means. ^^ ferrirHr!!L Bai,ey tPJEWZ' includin husband. Louis Bellson. a terrif drummerman. hold at the Eden Roc Pompeii room. "Pearly Mae" I is truly grand entertainment, and with her zingy group, makes her first appearance in Florida a most memorable occasion David Wayne and Nancy Olson, two of the finest troupers around ;2A r ,n8 ,K n !" e o G0lden Freeing," a recent Broadway wmedy Jit n Sm Be /h Ug r ^X*" "i the popuIar Royal Poineiana ""bouse' ,nh, < a !" I \ Co P r< ducer Pa l Crabtree has a leading role in this in h odd C w e is a t^r t two COUPle ^ Wh try their UCk at "*. ('NOW OPEN The NEW Sensation In Prepared Foods BROASTED CHICKEN FISH BAR BQ Baby Back RIBS EAT IN OUR FAMILY DINING ROOM OR TAKE SOME DELICIOUS CHICKEN HOME TONIGHT OKDIKS TO TAKl OUT Call FR 9-1846 Open 11.-30 a.m. to Midnile ... Form r Miami Beach resident (used to be a neiohhnr f — Mitzi Green i, back in town, and if, Z^N^tSTLl 22 on display agein h^r. a, fh. K-^^l^bM^^ and, we re ,old, perfectly sober, too. (Remember that Jack !US dropS I !£iX S K C^r a nd% b ci S Yr3 5 ta n 5 t£r Lghts a nd the gals wno d a„Ted u n5er ^m' ** a S ,,ked ,he bright Ud, mmm2n2T!lEr*3&J*.*P^ <* Hi. handsome Reception followed' at Mr W^ i.T.'' T-mp,# N T,r W s n. r.p.sT^nr.itJd't'rrrm^rg^.r y ~ e **• favorire Ca B n a o?ese an d1she7a7A^Tofd C ma1 i artin S "rf^""* on their


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Page 4-A +Jelstinr>rktton Friday. March H, iggn 'Jewish Floridlan OFTICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 i FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDL1N ExecuUve Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel EAY U. BINDER Correspondent Florida, under the Act of March J. 1S.Th. J.wi.h Floridlan h.. ab.orbed th. J ,n T ^' r y p h ^ the J.wi.h Weekly. Member of "• J'^id-id? N.w. Aoenoy. Seven Art. Feature Syndui.t.. Worldwide N.WJ Serv.ci. National Editorial A.m., *£''"" *" A ,„ Engli.h-J.wi.h N.w.p.pdr.. and the Florida Pre.. Ann. The Jewlh Floridlan doe. not guarantee the Kaahruth of the merchandise a.lw. ns-.d In H column*. SUBSCRIPTION On* V.ar $5.00 Three Ye.r. $10.00 Volume 33 Number 11 Friday. March 11. 1960 12 Adar 5720 Fhe President To be Applauded The President's decision to see fishing Prime Minister David Benjurion is to be applauded. Under ordinary circumstances, there would be no question about such 3 decision. During the regular rourse of his daily calendar, Mr. Eisenhower makes a point to welcome to the White House a wide fariety of persons and groups rom Boy Scout delegations to hdian Chiefs to itinerant delegaions representing, in one capacity ii another, a whole host of nations abroad. That he should invite to the Executive Mansion the visiting 'rime Minister of a country well=nsconced in the Western bloc is io more than the commonest kind :t diplomatic courtesy. The Arab reaction to the inviation, their leaders' warnings to JUT State Department of an impending deterioration in U.S.-Arab elations resulting from such a 'isit. emphasizes the delicate position of the Prevaricator caught in the net of his own lies. It is doubtful that anything of searching ignificance will emerge from the meeting beween Ben-Gurion and the President, whose pedestrian attitude toward Israel and the Midile East generally was reemphasized as late is some two weeks ago at Mr. Eisenhower's egular press conference. Well aware of this, fully recognizing their x>sihon of diplomatic advantage, the Arab lations nevertheless did not pass up the opporunity to make a cause celebre out of an oriinary exchange between heads of state. In loing so, they have committed a blunder. Operiting on the basis that Israel does not exist as i national entity, they have spotlighted that jntity with even sharper delineation than the %  resident's invitation did on its own. Thus, the Eisenhower-Ben-Gurion meeting ias been raised to the stature it might othervise have failed to achieve; left to their own ievices. Administration spokesmen would ;urely minimize it. This does not, however, detract from the Resident's decision to welcome the Israel 'rime Minister here — whether it meets with \rab approval or not. The Arabs, increasingly iccustomed to meddling successfully with our nternal affairs, now failed to do so. It is no great nctory for decency, but it is good to know that, a nation, we still have some will of our own. Jewish Music Month Greater Miami Sunday officially joined the national observance of Jewish Music Month with a concert on Miami Beach under the joint auspices of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center and the Cantors' Assn. This annual observance is sponsored by the National Jewish Welfare Board as a means of emphasizing the contribution of Jews throughout the ages to one of man's most noble art forms—music. Jewish creativity in this field is truly unique—both in the realm of composition and in the performer's sphere. From Salamone Rossi to the late Ernest Bloch, who passed away since the last celebration of Jewish Music Month, from Meyerbeer to Mahler, Jews have made a telling contribution to the world's treasury of music. Tyranny Must Ultimately Fall Purim retains its historic significance bemuse it deals with eternal truths. On the one land, there are always men anxious to domnate. On the other, man will never voluntarily recede to domination. Throughout the ages, the Jews have been :onvement scapegoats for the inclinations or jictators. Haman's decision to cast lota for the lay of Jewish doom was repeated in many subsequent eras. "Modern" times are marked jy the Inquisition and Hitlerian genocide. That in every age the Jews emerged to survive lends credence to the triumph of Esther n*d Mordecai over the evil forces of all our tomans. Thus, the Megillah s story of Purim may be •ad with a critical eye cast upon our own day. Skeptical though one must surely be in the ihadow of a wide variety of dictators all about *t d ictators flourishing in the still vigorous ak of the second world war of this century, he MegiJIah offers us a kind of historic cerainty. Tyranny must ultimately fall, for man's xxtural state is to be free. The Holocaust at Agadir The report of Charles Jordan, director general of the American Joint Distribution Committee in Geneva, to The Jewish Floridian on the occasion of his visit here last week is a shocking one indeed. Virtually the entire Jewish population of Agadir, Morocco, succumbed in the terrible earthquake that destroyed the resort city some ten days ago. But Jordan's report has its brighter sidehowever grim the general context. JDC was the first relief organization of any kind to enter Agadu in the wake of the disaster. In addition to bringing immediate assistance to the pitiful handful of Jewish survivors, the organization a so offered its services to the stricken populace at large. Jordan's observation to The Jewish Floridian is a particularly pertinent one that it takes holocausts like Agadir to emphasize the humanitanan endeavor in which the Joint Distribution Committee engages daily on behalf of Jews throughout Europe and North Africa whose plight may not be a. dramatic, but" whose needs are just as profound. r-ol^A 011 am• n Swanson, .ixeewtiv* director of the Council of (.hunches here. I„I ,, |oint meting between the association an I i Christian clergymen with an eye toward reaching an amicable -lution to the battle over sectarian religious manifestations in th" Dade county school system. Hie discussion involved the Chamberlin ican Civil Liberties I'mon and its Resnich co of the American Jewish Congress. An case filed by th< counterpart under ih amicable" solution would [ .h J K ".'.'''. %  mvlng at such wlfcKN" Practices offensive nrlrl! **• %  nor to the Jewish groups. It would also make prerequisite a postponement of the AJCongress-supported Resnick filinJnf S ,£ IU r n b l Ck '" August md September argued against the n the l fta ? es ,r k r e on ,h,,s Rrnun,1s: th was u&cessarj in tnc light of other such ramc !• ik. m u -J. %  i;„ki r .i_ %  % % % %  .. mil ii was UIIIH-<-I-SS,II Z5\ 0 ,hcr Sllch ca > '" the North which had alreadv been mm„nHv' d ""' ,nclude L su 'C' > ntly representative forces of a Jewish community concerned about sectarian Bible reading in the schools. r COUMCIL Ot CNUKMS AS IAKAJNIN6 A*T T H pT !" E RE S ?' CK se seems 'o me self-defeating does not. howPosition ReHi„o r.L he i 5 h,ness of ,n American Jewish Confess Eonsen?„f F^HH ^ B ble in D dc countv • • ba > ed prove unconsti.u ?„ '"V? ,! is ,his Uw hich • AJC seeks ,0 of church and state ,h Z "SttemnTi--' *?*? WWte JeWS P* rticuUrl> T^' neighbors. aUem P">g to buy the good graces of their oon-Jewi* "d .bly h on P !h!, i d i V d,la, l Mbbi% hav of c ^*. P ken out ^ Why the sudd!^ J ,,0n But be Rbbinical Assn. has been s.leot he grms handling r SK" 1 !" *' t 0 d '-' -"h so sensitive a matter.



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Friday. March 11, 1960 • %  Jewlstinvrklto w? Page S-P. Chailes Jordan, director general of the American Joint Distribution Committee, discusses the near-total destruction of the Jewa&h community of Agadir. Morocco, with Sam J. Heiman president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Parley Urges Ban on Bias Continued from Pag* 1-A tendencies exist and have been str*-cth*n*d by collaboration with Hitlerite refugees. The session Monday night was enlivened by a clash between Guido L-pez, representative of the Milan Jewish Community, and Vassily Kozlov, a member of the fiveman i elegation from the Soviet Union, when the latter construed remarks by the former as an attack en the Soviet Union. Thr Italian communal leader recalled that both Poles aad Russians had failed to help the Warsaw Ghetto resistance against the Nazi* and the endemic anti-Semitism which existed in Eastern Europei countries before the Nazis and which the new governments have not succeeded in stamping out. He paid tribute to Russia for it." ro'e in crushing Hitler and for being among the first to recognize Israel, but he said the Jews could not forget the anti-Semitic wave that started in Czechoslovakia with the Slansky trial and the Jewish doctors' trial in Moscow. Lopez expressed his belief in the sincerity of the Soviet delegates in opposing anti-Semitism, but said there was the question whether the present anti-Zionist stand by the Soviet Union could not also be a form of anti-Semitism. The Russian delegate leaped to his feet to deny this. He reminded tne assembly that Soviet laws "severely punish" anti-Semitism and he said the trial of the Moscow doctors was not solely anti-Semitic since many non-Jewish doctors were involved as well. He accused Signor Lopez of attempting to provoke quarrels among the delegates. purim festival SUNDAY, MARCH 13th, 1960-8: ML AT Miami Beach Auditorium 17rb STREET & WASHINGTON AVE. neSlNTING Queen Esther Tho Story of fmrim told through Muik, Drama 6\ Dane* STARRING CANTOR JACOB BARKIN, *„ BEN YOMEN, Music Director ROSE ROSAMOND, Drastic Sfsreae %  nd cost ef SO porferaMrs States' by Al NUtWITZ with Miami Beach Community Singers %  EN YOIKN. Conductor MMMAKT YMffN, Pianist NY HUES. Otfanist ADMISSION: $1.50 $2.00 $3.00 TKKETS AT MUM BEACH AUWTOWUM:-JE 1-0477 SHEWUirS TICKET AfiMCY:-JE 8-6577 -r 1T?ATOE ML4aTlhquake that made a shambles of the Morocco retort city last week. Charles Jordan, director general of the .'?L L Dis,ribuUon Committee, told The Jewish Flondian here. Jordan was in Miami ten days ago to address two functions of the Combined Jewish Appeal In constant direct telephone contact with Casablanca during his stay. Jordan pointed out that the famous summer resort of Agadir boasted a population of 50.000 persons before catastrophe hit its fabulous beaches and hotels Most of the Jaws of Agadir livod in the Mellah, the JDC director explained. According to latost reports, 500 Jewish survivors reached Casablanca with nothing more than the clothing on their backs. JDC has been providing emergency clothing, food and medical care, housing refugees in a Talmud Torah building in Casablanca. An additional 200 made their way to Mogador, Taroudant and other cities. Jordan told The Jewish Floridian that a JDC team headed by Henry Kirsch, Joint Distribution Committee director for Morocco, reached Agadir Mar. 2 as the first representatives of any international voluntary agency in the shattered city, bringing 12 tons of supplies for victims. The Lubavitcher Yeshiva was completely destroyed by the consuming earthquake, and the Alliance School, though still standing, will have to be torn down because of the extensive damage. Jordan estimates that there are some 200,000 Jews in Morocco generally, who have been served by the large-scale health, welfare and education operations of JDC. In the United States on a fourweek visit from his home office in Geneva, Switzerland. Jordan stressed that the JDC aid to Agadir's victims was part of a broad, emergency program of relief supplies also inaugurated by the U. S, Air Force stationed at bases in the Middle East. The Joint Distribution Committee chief is here to after*! conference* of United Jewish Appeal leaders coast-to-coast, and to give them first-hand reports on Jewish relief and rehabilitation. The JDC operation spans 25 countries through a network of 2,500 employees with an annual budget of $30 million. This agency is a major beneficiary of Greater Miami's annual Combined Jewish Appeal through CJA's annual allocation to national UJA. "Agadir, although a tragic one, is merely a symbol of the work JDC does day after day throughout the years in its life-savinj activities in behalf of some 230. 000 needy Jews overseas,' 1 Jot dan told The Jewish Floridian "The catastrophe of these Jew, may not be as dramatic as Agadir's, but it is just as immedrJR. in its implications." Traveling most of the time Jordan visits Poland, Morocco South America and Iran. His du ties have been made more com plicated recently by virtue of hit activities in behalf of World Ref ugee Year. GOLFERS GOLF CLUBS teshefted Regripped Kefiniibed fosr Service Factory Quality e e e GOLF SHOES Special Purchase) $19.95 Men's Qluv elk, fully leather lined. Black 4 White — Brown. Black. Sizea 7-12. Compare with finest 135.00 Golf Shoes. e e e Afse ladies' Go/f Shoes $73.50 Red and white, blue and white, brown and white. e e e Large assortment of bags, head =over, golf carts, golf clubs, gadgets, wearing apparel, etc. "tVtKYTHING FOR THE GOlFlf GOFFS ,423 P0NCt ^ %  TWarreJ cOtAl GABLES Immediate attention given cluba mailed in for repairs. ''Jjjmm^ The most cherished whisky an Jewish life I More people buy and enjoy the superior quality of Seagram's V.O. than any other imported whisky. CANADIAN WHISKY • A II END Of RARE SflFCTED WHISKIES THIS "MISSUS SIX TEARS 010 • IMHtOvf KNOWN BY THE COMPANY IT KEKPS Seagrotn'sYQ. IMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY



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Friday. March 11. 1960 -Je*istrk>ridttari Beach Seeking 'Miss Hospitality' Over 150 beautiful girls are ex-1 leading personalities from every pected to vie for the title of "Miss! walk of life, are expected to atHospitality-Universe" at the 45tto tend the luncheon meeting which anniversary luncheon of tne City is being spearheaded by the Pres0 f Miami Beach on Wednesday, at Went* Cotmcil oT TWiamf Beach as Ihe Miami Beach Convention Hall, a tribute to the city on the occaSome 6,000 community and orsion of its 45th birthday. ganizational leaders, as well as Leonard Glasser, president of Pao 5-B the Council and chairman of the event, has appointed Mrs. Robert Turchin, Mrs. Donald Michnoff and Mrs. Eugene Weiss as co-chairmen of the selection committee for "Miss Hospitality." The girl to be selected by the judges will have the honor of representing the area as the official "greeter" to the over 100 entries from all over the world who will be arriving in Miami Beach early in July to compete in th Miss Universe Beauty Pageant. As official Jireeter she will participate in all official functions of the pageant such as the parades, opening ceremonies, social events and Coronation Ball. Girls who wish to enter the contest must be residents of the State of Florida, must have reached: their 18th birthday by July, 1960 and must never have been marj ried. Application blanks ace avail! able at the headquarters of the : Miss Universe Beauty Pageant., 355 Lincoln rd. Final date for applying is Mar. 15. GIVES MORE TOTAL CLEANING POWER THAN OTHER LEADING CLEANSERS Bleaches instantly, deans deep, disinfects and polishes so gently New A jax has an instant chlorine bleach so effective, it actually removes many stubborn stains in seconds without rubbing. Active cleaning and polishing agents'cut right through grease and grime, clean deep, yet are so kind to porcelain. No other leading cleanser bleaches, cleans, disinfects and polishes so gently. Ajaz gives you more total cleaning power. Try new A jax! NEW FAB with DURATEX WASHES CLOTHES CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH! WHITER BRIGHTER, TOO! THAT'S A FAB WASH! New FAB alone contains miracle Duratex to get fabrics clean clear through—whiter, brighter, too!. Not just surface-clean, but really clean—with that wonderful fresh clean smell! That's a FAB wash! PURIM TIME AND ALL THE TIME VEL POWDER so very mild fo hands Put these fine products of Colgate-Palmolive on your holiday shopping list... everything you need for kitchen, laundry, bathroom! ALL 4 KOSHER PARVE For moat and dairy washing up. • • VELS SUPER GREASE CUTTER works like magic on pots and pans as well as dishes! Kosher and Parve... both VEL Powder and Liquid contain an exclusive new Super Grease Cutter that soaks dishes sparkling clean in a jiffy. But it really shows off with pots, pans and casseroles. Loosens everything so thoroughly, a swish or two gets rid of everything except the hardest, burned on food. VEL LIQUID so very mild to hands



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March II. 18*> +Jmlsi> thrMknr Page 7-B yjt&u4& PRESENTS FOR 1960 TOTAL LUXURY LIVING! HOLIDAY HOUSE LIVING Proudly announces Comfort Conditioning by Owens-Corning to keep your Holiday House warmer in winter, cooler in summer. Fiberglas insulation throughout assures economical operation of air-conditioning and heating systems. These systems feature air filters of durable fiberglas fibers, specially treated with adhesive to strain out dust and pollen. The Holiday House offers relaxing quiet living through sound proof fiberglas insulation. Pools and patios, too, are screened with fiberglas thereby eliminating painting and rusting worries. Owens-Corning Fiberglas makes sure your Holiday House is Comfort-Conditioned throughout. HOLIDAY HOUSE LUXURY Every luxury feature it en integral pert of Holiday Houte home* by Florid* Peteend. Thee 6 beautiful model hornet are 3 and 4 bedroom, split level bfeethtakers. See beautiful marble floors, gigantic fire place, champagne colored aluminum sliding shower doors. Each home is beautiful and luxurious beyond belief I living, dining, and sleeping areas have indirect lighting. Kitchen food service bars open into pool and patio area as well as to family indoor play area. Completely air conditioned and heated. Two model homes furnished by Jordan Marsh. HOLIDAY HOUSE LOCATION Incomparable! Holiday House homes by Florida Patsand are situated in beautifully landscaped waterfront property in Golden Isles. These homes are surrounded by all the tropical loveliness and scenic beauty for which Florida is famous. SEE HOLIDAY HOUSE TODAYI LOCATED ON HALLANDALE BLVD. BETWEEN GULf STREAM AND THE INTRA-COASTAL WATERWAY. priced from $58,500 brochure upon request. excellent financing available ANOTHER HOllDAr HOUSE 10XURT JOIN IN THE HOLIDAY HOUSE SNOW FESTIVAL ON SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. FIFTY TONS OF SNOW SURROUNDING ONE OF THESE LOVELY HOMES! BUILD A SNOWMAN-HAVE A SNOWBALL FIGHT-BUT BRING THE KIDS AND COME TO HOLIDAY HOUSE. SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. another FLORIDA PATSAND enterprise Alfred I. DuPont Building. Miami. Florida fl



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PAGE SIX CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 11, I960 Jake Them Out of the Heartbreak Huts!' Say CJA I Women ... Their Gifts Aid Thousands of Israel Newcomers • *"** %  They helped to plan the exciting "Women of the Year" Coffee held at the home of Mrs. John Owen last week. Seen (left to right): Mr. Jules Gillette, Mrs. Ernest Janis, Mrs. Harold Oster Mrs. Joseph Ketslcy, Mrs. John Serbin, Mrs. Irving Goodman, Mrs. Albert Rosen, Mrs. Marvin Silvers, Mrs. Harold Unger and (seated with back to camera) Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, chairman of General Solicitation. i These attractive members of the CJA "les Girls" Steering Committee re ready to welcome Miriam Hadar — "Miss Israel" — at their luncheon on Mar. 22. Standing (right) are Mrs. Harry Smith and Mrs. Leonard Friedland. Seated in front row are (left to right) Mrs. Benedict Silverman, Mrs. Steven Carrier, and Mrs. Howard Scharlin. Rear row (left to right) are Mrs. William Weissel, Mrs. Paul Rosen, Mrs. Sam Luby, and Mrs. Irwin Rubin. They'll give "plus-gifts" to help needy persons here and overseas. Herd at work at CJA Headquarters an ( statz, .~artnen of Genera' S os kif rion, Mrs. Richard Hecht, and Mrs. Sa m uel KKmj. who were among those responsible for the big turn-out •; the Beech "Women of the Year" Coffee. Checking on their CJA speeches are these two members of the Women's Division Speakers' Bureau: (left to right) Mrs. Sidney I. Uwh and Mrs. Sidney M Schwartz. They have been bringing their exciting "CJA Package Program" to women's organizations, telling how women's plus-gifts will help to achieve the 1960 campaign needs. Mrs. Leonard F riedtmd (left) and Harry Smith are pleased with the vance reservations for the & arn %? "les Girls* luncheon on Mar. 22 the Everglades hotel. Internal beauty, Miriam Hadar "Miss lsr of 1959 will be guest of honor.


March II. 18*>
+Jmlsi> thrMknr
Page 7-B
yjt&u4&
PRESENTS FOR 1960
total LUXURY LIVING!
HOLIDAY HOUSE LIVING Proudly announces Comfort Conditioning by Owens-Corn-
ing to keep your Holiday House warmer in winter, cooler in summer. Fiberglas insula-
tion throughout assures economical operation of air-conditioning and heating systems.
These systems feature air filters of durable fiberglas fibers, specially treated with adhe-
sive to strain out dust and pollen. The Holiday House offers relaxing quiet living through
sound proof fiberglas insulation. Pools and patios, too, are screened with fiberglas there-
by eliminating painting and rusting worries. Owens-Corning Fiberglas makes sure your
Holiday House is Comfort-Conditioned throughout.
HOLIDAY HOUSE LUXURY .
Every luxury feature it en integral pert of Holiday
Houte home* by Florid* Peteend. Thee 6 beauti-
ful model hornet are 3 and 4 bedroom, split level
bfeethtakers. See beautiful marble floors, gigan-
tic fire place, champagne colored aluminum slid-
ing shower doors. Each home is beautiful and
luxurious beyond belief I living, dining, and
sleeping areas have indirect lighting. Kitchen
food service bars open into pool and patio area
as well as to family indoor play area. Completely
air conditioned and heated. Two model homes
furnished by Jordan Marsh.
HOLIDAY HOUSE LOCATION .
Incomparable! Holiday House homes by Florida
Patsand are situated in beautifully landscaped
waterfront property in Golden Isles. These homes
are surrounded by all the tropical loveliness and
scenic beauty for which Florida is famous.
SEE HOLIDAY HOUSE TODAYI .
LOCATED ON HALLANDALE BLVD.
BETWEEN GULf STREAM AND THE
INTRA-COASTAL WATERWAY.
priced from $58,500
brochure upon request.
excellent financing available
ANOTHER HOllDAr HOUSE 10XURT JOIN IN THE HOLIDAY HOUSE SNOW
FESTIVAL ON SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. FIFTY TONS OF SNOW SURROUNDING
ONE OF THESE LOVELY HOMES! BUILD A SNOWMAN-HAVE A SNOWBALL
FIGHT-BUT BRING THE KIDS AND COME TO HOLIDAY HOUSE. SUNDAY
AT 2 P.M.
another FLORIDA PATSAND enterprise
Alfred I. DuPont Building. Miami. Florida
fl



PAGE 1

CAHPAICN NEWS NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION No. 5 A SUPPLEMENT OF 7Xe fteuA 'POvtfiCi** MARCH 11, 1960 NEW LEADERS NEW WORKERS NEW GIVERS SPARK 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN! Leonard Rosen (left) is a dynamic new leader who is giving a lift to this year's campaign. He was host at a cocktail party attended by Sol Engel, Dan Elkind, and Albert Myer*. B^H %  u vj H ^W^^H n^H IISURE' | wmwmx | %  BLIH CJA 1 H4^. Happy to add their names to the roster of new workers in the '60 campaign are (left to right) Charles Geigher, Murray Rosenthai, and Robert Krinxman. "Here are three new increases!" says Richard S. Pomeroy III (seated right), handing in pledges of three insurance men who are aware of the needs in Israel and the serious financial straits of Miami's welfare services. Seated (left) is Seymour Kelt. Standing are Al Ossip, chairman of Insurance Division, and Innes Subers. Recently recruited in the Young Men's Division are (left to right) Martin Goodman, Fred Scher, Marvin Haven, and Sidney Efronson. Joining the ranks of new CJA workers are these Miami physicians shown at a report session with their completed assignment. Division co-chairmen are Dr. Louis Lemberg (second from right) and Dr. William Abeleve (right). With them are Dr. Fred Wasserman and r. Max Peppor. Harold Goldfarb (left) is a key worker in the Builder's Division, and Mevin Green (right) is active in the Finance Division. They're joining other business and professional leaders in the drive for more and bigger gifts for CJA's many services.


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Friday, March 11. I960 +Jewlst ncr/dUart Page 13-B i MAfflM JURY LAWRtNCZ HENRY J3. Jerry Leshnick Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Leshnick kill lake place Saturday morning, liar. 12. at Temple Emanu-EI, pith Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wax L. shnick. He attends eighth trade at Ida M. Fisher Junior High End Temple Emanu-EI religious school. Luncheon reception in his honor U1 bt held at the Delano hotel imnediately after the Bar Mitzvah service. • • Marsha Goldberg temple Judea will be the site of khe Bii.' Mitzvah of Marsha GoldJ i n Saturday morning, Mar. J2. with Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantur Herman Gottlieb officiating. _., : Marsha is the daughter of Mr. nd Mrs. V David Goldberg. She tterul^. eighth grade at Shenanloah Junior High School. Grandau'-httr of Mrs. Rebecca Goldnt of Cheeed Shcl Era. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Schulnan. .of Hollywood. Fla., she is so an honor student at Temple I religious school, which .she Headed for the past five ears. She presently attends Hen High School. 'own guests at the Bas will be Mrs. Harry Kromma Lazarus Group Meeting Lazarus group of Hadasali meet Monday noon at the tton Federal bldg. on NorIsle. A film. "Tomorrow a Wonderful Day," will be folcurrenl events by Mrs. D. emit i. Wad Hatter's luncheon Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisteriood .,,11 have a Mad Hatter's lun*eon ;.| the Temple on Thursday, Mar 17. In charge of reservations >"<' Vl Max Lebowitz and Mrs. Nat Holtzer. nick, cousin. New York; Mrs. Rose Schreiber, aunt, New York; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Macktez.'ciunt and uncle, Woonsocket, R. I.; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Segal, New York; Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Krohick, aunt and uncle, Uniontown, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Schulman, aunt and uncle, San Antonio, Tex.; and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schulman, aunt and uncle, also of San Antonio. • Mark Shapiro Saturday morning services, Mar. 12, at Temple Zion will include the Bar Bitzvah of Mark Shapiro. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate. Mark is a student at South Miami Junior High, and has been attending Temple. Zion religious school for the past sfx years. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shapiro, who will.be hosts at the Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in his honor. • %  Lawrence Kotler Rabbi Irving Lehrman will off! ciate at the Mar JMitzuah of Lawrence Mark Kotler on Satu/day morning. Mar. 12,. at Temple Emanu-EI. Lawrence is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Julian P. Kotler. He attends seventh grade at Nautilus, as well as Temple Emanu-EI religious school. He plays clarinet in the school band, serves as Patrol leader Of Apache Troop 240 of the Boy Scouts, and is Den Chief of Den 2. He is listed on the Nautilus Honor Roll. • • • Henry Rossman Bar Mitzvah of Henry Rossman | took place Saturday morning, Feb. 27, at Temple Emanu-El, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Henry' is the son of Mrs. Frances! Rossman. He attends eighth grade at Ida! M. Fisher Junior High and Temple j Emanu-EI religious school. Reception in Henry's honor folj lowed at an open house party Saturday afternoon at the Rossman j home. Cantata Featured At Sunday Festival Cantor Jacob Barkin will sing the leading male role* in the Purim Festival presented by the ,Miimi Beach Community Singers on Sunday at the Beach Auditorium. Produced and conducted by Ben Yomen, the program will feature the inspiring musical narrative of "Queen Esther," plus the premiere performance of "To Thee I Sing," a narrative cantata by Yomen for Tenor, soprano, chorus and choir. Joining Barkin will be dramatic soprano. Rote Rosamond, an accomplished artist whose recent recitals at Carnegie Hall have won her wide acclaim. Cantor Barkin, who resides in Washington, D.C., was recently praised for the richness of his voice heard in Detroit with the Central Symphony Orchestra. Last summer, Barkin also won critical acclaim for his performances with the New York Metropolitan Opera Company. The Purim Festival is the work of approximately 50 singers from all communities of Dade countv. Headed by president Charlotte Spero, they will join in the evening's production to be directed bv Al Hurwitz, with musical accompaniment by Margaret Yomen and Hy Fried. Tickets are on sale at the Beach Auditorium, Sherman's Ticket Agency, and Alfie's on Alton rd. Joint Carnival At Temple Israel Temple Israel will hold a Purim Carnival and Bazaar beginning Saturday at 6:30 p.m. The affair will continue on Sunday from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 in the afternoon. Co-sponsors are members of the Temple Sisterhood. Brotherhood, Young Adults, Couples Limited, and Tifty's. Jack Schillinger is general chairman of the no-admission function, which will include a costume parade for children on Sunday at 11 a.m. and a talent show at 2 p.m. Mrs. Sol Levy is chairman for Sisterhood; Sidney Smith. Brotherhood; Mort Stubins, Couples Limited; and Richard Gale, Young Adults. Kneseth Israel Men in Elections Men's Club of Kneseth Israel reelected Walter B. Lebowitz as j president *r the year &<• Other officers fleeted were Da0t yjd Eisenstein, tti viic president; Max Hect. secretary: and Israel Teitch. treasurer. The officers will be installed at \ a banquet at Kneseth Israel Social Hall on Sunday by Rabbi David 1 Lehrfield. CANTOR JACOB BARKIN Beth David Students Will Celebrate Purim Beth David religious school will celebrate Purim on Sunday. A Purim Assembly will be held in the main synagogue from 10 to 12 noon. The Primary Department will present a musical program under the direction of Mrs. Alex Stiebel. A Purim playlet. "The Great Robbery at Goldfarb's Gulch," under the direction of Cantor William W. Lipson and Jack Katzker is scheduled. Cast includes Bruce Berger, Robert Covin, Jerry Cranman, Louis Herskowitz, Stephen Kline, Nancy Lazarus. Edwin Pont, Philip Rabin, Janet Rabinowitz, Larry Schatzman. Ann Scherr, David Silver, Bernard Zoloth, Ricky Rosen, Richard Solomon. Purim Carnival will be held in the afternoon from 12 to 4 p.m., The carnival is under the direction of Mrs. Sidney Daniels and Mrs. Lawrence Levy, of Beth David Sisterhood. Continents to be Visited Four continents will be visited via films at the Miami Public Library on Mar. 17 at 1, 3:30, and 8 p.m., Movies about Canada, Peru, India, Norway, Sweden and Denmark will be shown. FOR DINNER AND MUSIC By the Singing Strings KINO ARTHUR'S COURT TIP The TOPPERS in ffia CARRIAGE CLUB Miami Springs Villas Art Bruns, co-owner The BELVEDERE HOTEL EUCLID AVE. Corner 9th ST. Phone JE 1-1103 SPECIAL FOR PASSOVER $55 Per Week, Par Person, Twe in a Room Including Delicious Kosher Meals. Under Supervision of Rabbi Dr. Isooc M. Ever. ARRIVE BY APRIL 4th SEDERS CONDUCTED BT WELL KNOWN CANTOR i, !" Request for Seders and Meals for the Passover Holidays. N 'AR SYNAGOGUE AIR-CONDITIONED DINING ROOM SPACIOUS PATIO ( OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p.m. "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Free Perk UN 6-6043 Air-Coed. Under Orthodox Vd Hekeohruth The Royal Hungarian RESTAURANT ^3j CATERERS fOlt THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE ^Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 BB Chapters Slate Events On Tuesday noon, the Miami Beach chapter of B'nai B'nth Women will hold its regular meetj ing at the Sea Gull hotel. Nomination and election of officers will be followed by a book review of "Mrs. Sherman Summer." Martin Stone, junior librarian at the Miami Beach Library, will be reviewer. • • • Chai chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold its regular meeting at the Deauville hotel Tuesday at j 8 p.m., followed by a White Elephant sale. Saturday, Mar. 19, a "Shower of Stars" will be held by Chai chapter at the DiLido hotel. Mrs. Flora Sinick and Mrs. Ethel Goldberg are chairmen. Perlmutter to be Speaker Nathan Perlmutter. director of the Florida regional office, AntiDefamation League of B'nai B'rith, will be speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday noon at the DiLido hotel. His subject is •"Swastika Incidents." STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant Oldest and best known dairy restaurant serving LUNCH and DINNERS. TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 tNlOY THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS -"25? I THE m .. J %? HOTEl I fSedr and Paovr Services] Conducted by CANTOR SAMBEl VIG09A and the WALDMAN family STRICTEST DKTARV SUPERVISION Fully Air-conditioned Private Beacn Pool • Muale Dancing and entertainment I daily per person double oi.t Mai IS lo Api II INUUDfl COMPUTE llf AKfaST i DINNIR 'UUI300IMM Miami Beach IE I 0761 ,OTJ TMEOCI7AN iOtri TO 2I< S'S.M'-Ml BbCH RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER SEDERS-April 11 & 12 Mashgiach on Premises nce^ -,-'r HARFENIST Dairy RESTAURANT 1381 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach TWO SEDORIM (DAIRY) $12 per person BOTH NIGHTS 10 COURSE DINNER Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058 VICTOR HOTEL 12th Street and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Under HARFENIST Supervition FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $18 per person BOTH NIGHTS Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058 DILIDO HOTEL Collins Avenue at Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Under HARFENIST Superviiion FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $20 per person BOTH NIGHTS Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058 [CATC RING' (OELICRTE OCLICIOUS JEWISH MCftLS "OJiJ^-yM* !" -M *'•** T [Pfl PL 9-7996 I



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Pcge 4-B +Je**i&ncrkK*r Friday. March 11, igcn G ARRIAGE tOlXSELOR... ry .Jamuel C^. •^Ji/ittq MIAMI'S NATIONAL:.! FAMOUS MaaaiAcc COLSSELOU AND AUTMOB Apart from our family relationships, i'.l kinds of f3c:ors may affect the development of our personOur parents' position in the community, our -.er"> occupation, his income, our house, our neighborhood, our school — all these are influential in shaping our personalities Whether ours is affected ars or revolutions or by economic catastrophes. liXe slumps or inflations, can also be extremely lmant As *e grow physically and mentally, so do we 6a elop emotionally. Most of us already know this. IN realize that the temper tantrum* of the small < %  Id are typical of his stage of emotional development, and we expect him to grow out of them. It is t ~:monplace that a baby is concerned with its own needs exclusively, but that the mature adult is able have regard for the needs of others. Another ex?le is that of the schoolboy who has friends only Of his own sex: when he reaches adolescence he— naturally we think—develops an interest in girls. Emotional growth consists of progress towards rr.v.unty. Full maturity is something which many of us never truly attain It is a goal and an ideal. r^ething to approach rather than something to a..iie\e Advice Seldom Helpful Ar. awareness of the meannig of emotional ma;nd the degree to which each individual apit is important if we are to understand s and our marria-i Just as our bodies do not have to be directed to grow, so people do not have to be told how -notionally Mere advice and exhortation loaj helpful Individuals cannot be forced to me mature. They can be helped, however, if -tenth perceptive and We can them in see • hen dealing with the obn block their err development, may be assumed, has a basic drive towards emotional ma I roat has a grow physically and mentally. Bu" •'-tracked or •ve take the wrong road to leve our en that we need help, what do n to be emotionally mature? tether we ourseivei nave >ched this desirable goal? Dr Alfred Adler the famed Viennese psycaol•ociate of Fred aad ke awaj to found his own school of Individ of rece great of life: sex or Getting B*red Quickly • cooperative of I rock or. which peoi e with or.e pen n day, ea days a week MB days i >eir tor 25 or more The truth is it takes two unusually wellpeople to make one happy mamage— s re are not too many such Husbands ar.d w;. ply do not understand each othe•. bored ieklj and soon tire of each other. Because (key are often dull people they frequently have dull, unmarnageABM a OM alaulj :s not marriage pie Marriage simply shows people up. How people react to work Is ar of emoSome people approach the problem finable. were i provocative d -e Some men think of work in term? of giving utie of themselves as possible for i< much sihle These are the time-servers and clock wi.v ers. Others find in work an ov. :rieubottled energies they approach it with joy and zest. a< an f performing a public service These the people who obviously ge: a great deal of -sure out of work, whether > building a bridge. eoa.pos.ng a symphony, or writing a book And. finally, mar. is well adjusted only if be able to relate himself to other people, if be has been able to cultivate and develop the important art of friendship, and is society-centered rather than selfcentered This is the individual who is read v. willing and able to identify himself with the best inter **** of society, and who can participate in some worthy cause. Perhaps the bef an coat in order not unduly to upset the :her leveL a husband may come re that his insistence on his mar.tal rights at an inopportune ::n,e may -tore up feelings fc that may permanently damage the marnage. •band who mav come to reai.ze that engaging in a ca-ual affair r woman may wr< v.portant longrely happy marriage and a good pa rent-child relai. In the I dha wife knowis bound to sufier a certain amount of frustration in not obtaining the fur coat when her husband "^H afford to do> T may be even more diit> have fur coats Bu: being l re wife is i a the tempa • n the far coat for the more durable satisfaction of living within the famiiv •.".e. husband. Of course, he is attracted !0 r re woman. He would be less than human if he were not. But. if he is reallv mature, he kr„ | he allows himself to get emotionally fd. there is a good chance that his >f marital and parental happir-offer acutely: that he will be torn by crhich mav play havoc with aci j emotional health: and that :.' ke u divorces his wife he may be forced to support two women and possibly two 'sets of children with all the tl strain involvei. Succumbing to Temptation So. if he is realistic, he turn* steadfastly awav • from the other woman."' even though she may be a baby blue eye? and with a figure i and as intriguing as Gina LoUobngidas nil] be when there exists a profound with the existing marnage with a ediate offing. In i • always easy to succumb to tempta,:or find a hundred-and-one reaver doing so. The wife who is promise behavior by claiming that erervone else is equally promiscuous. And so does the husband troca a Don Juan complex. Actually, succumbing to temptation requires r character nor integrity, which posstblv ex why so many people fall from grace these are the oce; who operate on the pleasure ark o. I want what I want .hen I want are the eternal children wno no matter what their chroaosogical age have never matured emotional:v Thev I are fixated on a childish leveL And there tike, 2 uae.v l0 remam the rest of their lives. Mt. Mm, it mmOmtM far prrvaf* •* MM iMiMM OUdi-.l Md.. i. mimrn! Sisterhood Meeting Monday rhood of the Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation will hold its nwathly meeting Monday. 8 15 P m.. at the congregation, "IIJO / *h Mrs Florence Zager. newly-elected president, mill conduct the meeting. Distribute, by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 7M0 H.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1-0M1 THereth Israel Skit Luncheon and card party will be held Monday noon at Tifereth Israel Northside Center fjaaeiint are Mesdames Sadie rTmhacir. Gertrude Sailane, and Minnie Siskini Puria skit ill be presented Karen Steele with Ray Danton. as "Lngs." in "The Rise and Fall of Legs Diamond." the story of the notorious New York gangster of the 20s. opening today at the Carib. Miami ar.d Miracle Theatres. Hadassah Slates Memorial Meet Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah Monday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Moe Fein, will dedicate its next meeting to gold will be guest speaker the late Mrs. Irene Newman, who died recently Mrs. Newman, a tireless worker for Hadassah. was responsible for the group's collection of $1,000 last year to be donated to the cause of saving children's eyesight from trachoma. Meeting place is the Coral Ga bies Masonic Hall. 41 Valencia, on You're Rich When You're Healthy! Queorn Esther Story' Slated Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home w,ll celebrate Purim an Wednesday noon at the Algiers hoteL Mr Edward Elkm. president, is the author of a play. Queen Esther Story." which will be presented at the function. TASTE COUNTS, TOO! Tantalizing flavor, custard-smooth THCOftKSaMt Swiss .KNIGHT, STRAWBERRY YOGURT is the perfect food ... p. between-meals snack that nev er interferes with regular men.-. Breakstone's traditional qualit / ... so nutritious .. so eadigest! Also enjoy Breakstone •other delightful flavors Prune Whip. Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. 9 JiS\ cattrit4rat Sooorina maorooa VUM % MnH family of sV foods for the Jewish ob4 In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2421 The treat n.m. in oairy peeouess ANK J. HOLT. !**., %  ana



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Paga 8-B 9-Jmistncrkiian Friday. March n, i| Functions to Honor Women's Leader Officials of the South Florida Council and the Florida Women's Division. American Jewish Congress, announced Wednesday a series of meetings and receptions to be held for Mrs. Thelma Richman, of Philadelphia, national president of the AJCongress Women's Division. Mrs. Richman is a member of the executive of the World Jewish Congress. She served as chairman of the Cultural Commission at the plenary sessions of the World Jewish Congress in Stockholm. Sweden, during 1959. She was an official observer for the World Jewish Congress at the deliberations of the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women. She has spoken widely in I England. Scotland and Ireland, as well as the United States. In addi-1 On Mar. 17, Mrs. Richman will tion to her BA and MA degrees, meet with chapter presidents and mm. THtLMA KKHMAN Mrs. Richman's schedule for Miami includes the following: Mar. 15. Miami NOW conference on "Problems of Equality in Education" at the Biscayne Terrace hotel, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mar. 16, Mrs. Richman will be featured speaker at an organiza national officers of the Women's Division at an 11 a.m. brunch at the home of Mrs. David Muskat, president of the Florida Women's Division, 9256 Dickens ave., Surfside. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a national vice president of the American Jewish Congress, will tional meeting to form a couples, chapter for the American JewiA honor Mrs Richman at 8:30 a.m. on Congress on Miami Beach. The, 7 ,a communityjrecopUon meeting, which is called for 8:30, be w,d ,n her home W Dl p.m. at the home of Dr. and Mrs. uao ar Philip Stern, 1710 Daytonia rd..| Friday evening, Mar. 18, Mrs. will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.' Richman will speak at services at David Drucker. | Beth David Synagogue. NOW Confab Sets Sessions Tuesday Women from several organiza tions in the Miami area will re ceive a frWr-hand report of the NOW (National Organizations of Women for Equality in Education) conference held in Washington. D C. last month when they convene at the Biscayne Terrace hotel on Tuesday. Presenting the major report will be Mrs. Thelma Richman, chair( man of the national planning committee of the NOW conference anri \ national president of the Ameri : can Jewish Congress, Women's Division. Seventeen major national women's organizations, with a combined membership of 14,000.000, joined forces under a new organization. National Organizations of Women for Equality in Education, to co-sponsor the Washington con! ference held Feb. 17 to 19. Purpose of NOW was to explore the psychoi logical, sociological, educational and moral consequences of segregation in education on children of today's society. An interfaith, interracial planning committee under the aegis of the American Jewish Congress has planned the Mar. 15 Miami NOW conference to parallel the national meeting, according to Mrs. David Muskat, president, Florida Women's Division with a full day set for a study of equality in education by the Miami NOW planning committee. The program, which begins at 10 a.m., will hear a detailed report from CAROL GUILD WAFM Features Woman's Voice il r fcanffflasas|4 Friday at 9 am „„ WAPV 14 •Morning Showcase." irj, The voice belongs to r arol Guild. who has had extensive radio ,51 television experience. She li w < "l No. Miami with her husband Bill who is in the cattle business a Jl Bill, jr.. 6-ft. 7-in. basketball h£ hil: and daughter, Ruthie \Z grader and budding cheerleader at William Jennings Bryan School The Guilds came here Urn Reno, Nevada. Carol has • ~tablish. ed the Guild Advertising Agent, here. Craft and is advertising Boat Co. Mrs. Richman on the discussions and recommendations of the national conference. Following Mrs. Richman, Dr. Irwin S. Jacobs, local psychiatrist, will speak on "Psychological Effects of Inequality on Children." Dr. William W. Stein, assistant professor of sociology and anthropology at the University of Miami, will present a summary report on "The Attitudes of Youth Towartf I the Bill of Rights." Dr. Herbert Wey, professor o( j education. University of Miami! and author of the book. "Actma j Patterns in School Desegregation.' will address the conference oil "Positive Community Experien. | ces." Mrs. Alfred M. Marr.l-t is *| rangements chairman. Even without the label you'd know they were Heinz Kosher Beans. One taste would tell you. 'Cause what other bean in all the wide wide world is so delightfully, deliciously, distinctively Heinz-ish? Just heat... serve...be ready for seconds. Tonight s s /' QWlycTvnt.lU(M)0 Ever* label Mtao<9saai of appcowalel THfc UNIOM Of ORIHOOQXjeajlSH CONGJIEGATIONS0F AMERICA: Purim Seudah Sabbath Dinner Holidays and every day Kosher your meat and fowl with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Three generations of Jewuh housewives have put their fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and quality. Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect, too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Won't Wilt Salads Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens.. Not so with Diamond Crystal Ko>!.< r Salt, It's coarse. So it doesn't melt readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake off. Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp for your fa\ofitc dressing. Build your reputation from cook to chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt



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"Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UW/TT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volur-e 33 — Number 11 Miami. Florida. Friday. March 11, 1960 Three Sections — Price 2Jc It's Official: Ike and Gurion to Meet 3,000 Judges Charged With Nazi Leanings tmClilt UHMt mi PAU 11-4 BEPLIN-(JTA)—At least 3.000 of the 0300 judge* in West German id Berlin have Nazi records p-ii they will all be immune from ; osecution on May 8 under a stati % %  of limitations, two leaders oi democratic youth organizations barged here this week. Thej are Reinholdt Strecker, 29, chairrran of the judicial investigator ommittee of the Socialist Siiu.'t Association of the Federal "public, and Wolfgang F. HaoR. .4. a member of the West Berl;r • xecutive committee of the League for Human Rights. Both ire • ents at the Free University hen They insisted that not enough was Icing don* to doom* what Hie< called the "judicial stable-, and that meet of MM proiKt€: actions would ho toe tot* in the face of the Man/ deadline Under a West German law, erimi-al proceedings cannot be slartec after 15 years from the office' date of the collapse of •he Ntxi regime whkh has been *MC at May 8. 1M5. He '-id that hi* investigation d i) wn that a judge under the Nazi % %  line could take lenient action ( n against convicted criminalne had wished to do so but that r. ny of the 3.000 currently-,, wtrng adges had sentenced peo-1 deiigned MIG We tc :eath on the flimsiest Informal' Nature of Call Stressed as Arab Leaders Warn Off State Department LEADERS of sun VISIT AT WHITE HOUSE ... fat and Btn-Curim PREMIER LANDS IN BO STON ^^^^^^^ %  %  ^^ % % % %  ^ %  ^ % % %  i^a^iaiiiiWSjsj^sj^sj^sjmasjjjjjjji 1 Bring Greetings from People Of Israel to People of U.S.' JTABy Direct Teletype Wire BOSTON—Prime Minister Ben-Gurion of Israel said here Tuesday that his country looks "to the future with confidence though not without concern being fully conscious of the difficulties" facing it. THKIATS TO STATt DtHUlTMtNT PAGl 10-A JTA— By Direct Teletype Wire I • WASHINGTON—White House Press Secretary James Haggerty officially announced Tuesday that Prime Minister David Ben-Gurioa would see President Eisenhower at the White House on Thursday at 11 a.m. State Department spokesman Francis Tully said that Mr. BenGurion would visit the State Department Thursday afternoon to make "informal calls on Secretary of*— State Herter and later on Under Secretary Douglas Dillon." He said the State Department had not prepared an agenda for the "informal talks." The spokesman noted that Mr. Ben-Gurion was coming here in an "unofficial capacity," that his visit would be "unofficial and informal," and that me talks at the State Deportment would be carried out "in that atmosphere." REDS IN TUMULT Parley Urges Propaganda Ban Earlier, the Embassy of ROME—(JTA)—An international conference against anti-Semitism the DrosK,cast an appeal to the people United Arab Republic issued a i nd Bovernments of the world on The Israeli leader ,*. th. ^m^U^n^r**^ *\g£* £5^ £„£ V^S^JSRSJS. port on his arrival Tuesday mo rning "to see some friends and perhaps | BencCrl would create an 7m nood nd human d '*nity from &f do some work." He arrived here, pr^o,, among Arabg thjt y, e their laws and educational sysfor the presentation to him on United States Hirf iw nnnnmr. I terns. 11 called for measures to Wednesday of an honorary doctorate by Brandeis University. UAR to Get Super MIG's LONDON—(JTA)-The United Arab Republic's Air Force will soon be equipped with Russian19 supersonic jet, fighters—the first supersonic war( planes in any Middle East air force—the aviation correspondent c examined the photostatic of the London Daily Telegraph recopi (; f -h,. records of 41 judges %  ecus. a > former Nazis and had did not oppose Israel's recent "attacks" on the Syroutl w propaganda creating haian border. tred and racial discrimination and (to prevent those "who once covThe statement said that the visit ered the world with blood, from to Washington by Mr. Ben-Gurion aga j n threatening the peace." as part of an alleged "world Zion-' Top state and city officials, rank-1 ing members of the Israel diplomatic corps in the United States; and at the United Nations, and j ist"' scheme" "to" effect" deteriora'-' The resolu,ion was adopted on leaders of the Greater Boston CUSP! Fedual Guedi exAttorney General A. founc ported here. (The New York Times reported The A -crnev General Strecker Mondav from Moscow that the Iz 'd. had filed formal chirgef : veiU.. leading Soviet Government igains> he 41. demanding their re-! newspaper carried an unsigned oval )rom the bench and punish-; %  rt,c Sunday %  %  >"&* oent aex Nazis taxation of tensions on the Israeista*. unii „ ... ., Arab borders, but putting on Isaccer. %  ^'"L.i rand, d £S 1,ned t0 !rael the major blame for the rerael-Syrian said the air in Jewish community met Mr. BenGurion when he stepped off the plane, accompanied by Mrs. BenGurion. "It is nine years since I was in the United Stares," he said, "and I am happy that I was able Continued on Page 9-A tion in the relations between the %  ?•"<• %  / u n '8 h t M the closing sesArab people and the American f' on f the two-day parley, held in people." I the Palazzo Venezia, once Benito Mussolini's residence. It was atIt asserted that the Ben-Gurion i tended by delegates of 13 counvisit was intended to prepare the [tries. Despite earlier reports. East West for further "expansion by ] Germany was not represented at Israel" and "to inspire fanaticism the assembly, in the American Jewish minority in order to mobilize their resources to work against the Arabs." Legislators Blast Administration Policies as Mid-East Expediency WASHINGTON—(JTA—The Eisenhower Administration was under sharp and heavy criticism in the House of Representatives this week which 'C"'t l A e .t' m 51 ?l Isr e l w "unfortunately" full of for its stand on the Arab boycott of Israel and for •appeasement" of the* t *aia the two youth lead. •• m ii, t ,rv nsvrhosis ") A,.K ...,* „ Kh,ir / .ha. % %  — %  em th?X Brand, d "' ined t0 M the major bl.me for ;,.;..'?? £ 300 ? J^'cent trouble on the Israt JMj ressed disapproval of the frontler IvesUa .; mi ; amatized" manner • •'*** %  a "mibtary psychosis.") s i.e handling the question. I that "responsible offi-! During a trip to Israe 11 n both West Berlin and weeks ago. the correspondent reC-n;,..j m ported. It was obvious that the i.ntmued on Page le-A Continued en Page II A The delegates condemned the recent swastika epidemic, which they blamed on neo-Nazi elements in West Germany, and warned that Nazi anti-Semitic and racist propaganda "constitutes a threat to all peace-loving peoples." The conference expressed concern at the extent of the swastika outbreaks in countries organizations with Nazi Continued on Page 5 A Arab states on behalf of that boycott. Rep. James Roosevelt. Rep.*Leonard Farbstein, Rep. Emanuel Oiler, and Rep. Lester Holtzman, all Democrats, denounced the Administration and urged it to take German-Israel Trade Pact Brewing? By SAUL CARSON JTA Statf Correepandent president of the Hamburg Chamber of Commerce and a leading JIA Starr torrtipjnotni --— .. .n 1Mt ,,,„„ „ I export-import merchant, presided. w IBI RG-Seven top leaders of the Hamburg Chamber of Com.. ^•.Predicted this week that the West German Israel reparations bated* 1 bt rtfplaced at iu 1KB expiration with a stronger agreement c r.n a possible substantial expansion of private trade between the '* 0 eoontries. *ecUred b 7h ke .". and ^"'trialisU rael U ,Jt lf w German-Ia!" le could be developed on tould he '•'"••• basis, there %  neree fc Vefy h Kh '"• • comCf etween the two countries. The statement was made to the lewish Telegraphic Agency at a round table of West German af fairs held at the Anglo-American Club. Rudolf Berckholtz. vice Others in the group making the prediction were Erik Blummenfeld, a coal and oil merchant who is also chairman for the Hamburg district for the Christian Democratic Union; Erik Warburg, Baron John Rudolf von Schroeder and Emit Puhl, bankers; Jurgen Krauth, a lunv Continued on Page 3-A "a firm and moral stand" on such Arab activities. Representatives Roosevelt and Farbstein asked that United States aid funds be withheld from nations mot practice boycott and discrimination. Roosevelt assailed "appeasement" of the Moslem states. Two Republicans joined in the wholesale criticism of the Administration. Rep. Selmour Halpern said he was planning to ask a full Congressional probe of U.S. policy j concerning reported Pakistan discrimination against American Jews. He charged that the United States International Cooperation Administration was inquiring into the religion of individual employees, as disclosed exclusively by the Jewish Continued en Page 9-A iMAHUH CHtfl frtmt attack



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Page 2-B -Jenisfi fhrlJl&n Friday. March 11. i960 "Your Favorite Recipe" editor this week chooses the food suggestions of two top clubwomen in Greater Miami—Mrs. Jean (Frances) Lehman and Mrs. Sol (Molly) Silverman—to show that interest in civic and philanthropic affairs does not set aside a deft hand in the kitchen and to a man's heart. Mrs. Lehman lives with her husband at 51 N. Shore dr.. Normandy Isle, and is president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations here. Her favorite recipe is: CHEESE CAKE Crust: 20 graham crackers *$. snvinmAH 1'4 lb. softened butter 1 Ibl.-p". sugar Filling: 2 lbs. cream cheese 1 cup sugar 1 tsp. vanilla 5 eggs 1 tsp. lemon juice Tapping: 1 pint sour cream 1 tsp. vanilla 2tMsp. sugar Blend and put in 10-in spring form on bottom and up 1 in. of sides ingredients for crust. Mix until smooth either by band or electric beater ingredients for filling. Put in crust. Bake at 350 deg. for 30 min. Take from oven. Cool for 5 min. Put on topping. Return to oven at 500 deg. for 5 min. Cool for 1 hr. Refrigerate for at least 6 hrs. Mrs. Silverman lives with her husband at 1550 Jefferson ave., Miami Beach. For many years, she has been president of the Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aged, recipe is: DANISH PASTRY Her favorite each addition. Fold cooked and drained noodles into mixture. Place in greased (with butter) 10-in. pyrex dish. Sprinkle generously Forty-Niners Dinner Sunday Temple Zamora Temple Emanu-EI's group for senior citizens, the Forty-Niners. will celebrate Puhm at a cocktail party and dinner on Sunday evening 6 p.m., according to Mrs. Isador Newman, president. The FortyNiners. formed three years ago to serve the cultural and social needs of Temple Ernanu-El's senior members, was responsible for the installation last year of an elevator at the Temple. Goodman Hadassah Meeting I. R. Goodman group of Hadassah met Wednesday evening at the Barcelona hotel. Mrs. Jack Herman was presiding officer. Miss Lillian Goodman, program ohair man, planned a new Hadassah script "Conversation Piece." The story of the Purim holiday was highlighted, Mrs. Milton J. From mer, pianist, entertained. Bazaar Sunday Temple Zamora Sisterhood will hold its annual Purim Bazaar on j Sunday at the Temple. Mrs. Sam Altman, chairman of the event which begins at 11 a.m., announces this will be the largest bazaar ever held at Zamora. There will be a complete program of children's games under the direction of Mrs. Bernard Greenstein and a talent show directed j by Mrs. Rose Canon. Food will be served under the! direction of Mrs. Irving Davidow. Sisterhood president, Mrs. Edwin Solomon, said the committee includes Mesdames Morris Mockowitz. Nathan Goldy. Irving Simons, Irving Klein, Bernard Kaplan, Irving Pliskin. Oscar Smukler. Ben Cohen, irma Teacher, and Sam Rabenowicb. 1 2 lb. butter 2 heaping cups flour 2 tblsp. sour cream 1 2 lb. cream cheese 1 egg yoke, unbeaten Sift flour into bowl. Work in butter and cheese as for pie dough. When well-blended, work in egg yolk and sour cream. Knead well on board, adding more flour if necessary. Roll out into large circle. Fold ends toward center and roll as for jelly roll. Wrap in wax paper and chill over night. Next day, remove from refrigerator; allow to soften. Cut dough in four pieces. Roll each piece out to about 1/8-in. thickness. Sprinkle with cinnamon, sugar and nuts, and cut in squares. Or fill with jam and roll like crescents. Bake on ungreased cookie sheet in a hot oven at 400 deg. about 15 min. Makes about 4 doz. • • • "Your Favorite Recipe" editor last week featured a Noodle Pudding by Mrs. Joseph Duntov, but offered in error another Noodle Pudding Recipe by Mrs. David Roth. Mrs. Duntov's recipe should have read: NOODLE PUDDING 1 lb. broad noodles 1/4 lb. sweet butter 1 cup sugar 4 eggs 1 tsp. vanilla extract 1 grated lemon rind 12 oz. cottage cheese (creamed) 1 cup white raisins 1 cup milk (take off chill) cinnamon (if desired) Cook noodles in 4 qts. of boiling water till done. Drain thoroughly. Cream butter and sugar, add eggs separately, and mix well after each. Add next five ingredients in order given and mix well after Purim Assembly Sunday The religious school of Temple Tifereth Jacob will have a special Purim assembly on Sunday at 10 a.m. The significance of Purim will be dramatized. with cinnamon and cover Bake in pre-heated oven at 375 deg f or ? hr. or until well-browned on all sides. *" 1 Temple Women Slate Spring Tea Temple Emanu-E! Sisterhood will hold its annual spring tea and meeting on Wednesday afternoon. 1 p.m.. at the Monte Carlo hotel, announces Mrs. Milton Smith. Sisterhood president. The meeting will be dedicated to third and fourth generation Temple Emanu-El families, and will be highlighted by a special dramatic presentation of Broadway's prizewinning play. 'The Dark at the Top of the Stairs," offered by Mrs Harold Turk. Reservations for the meeting are required, and are being accepted at the Temple office. WASHINGTON AVENUE FOOD CENTER 1051 WASHINGTON AVI. Miami Beach 3 for $1.00 7 ex. CANS RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL V yon like to watch your weight, whole Ry-Krisp cracker spread eod-to-eod with butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet bread" without butter. And Ry-Krisp with cream cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calorics. That's because each double-square cracker conSains only 21 calories. Perfect for snilchige or fcischige meals. That's Ry-Krisp — the light rye Cracker that lets you eat things like butter and cheese but cuts your calorics, too. K0SHER-PARVE £ GOOD TREATING 1 i IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY when you stock up on dark, delicious DramedaniS J | THE READY-TO SERVE DESSERT CAKE I MADE WITH CRISP, CHUNKY WALNUTS I Also en|oy MOaKOAtT CHOCOLATE NUT mi MUNbtJUT ROIL AND THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES ItOKFOtmS&HM LAW. mi mis m m usmu KASHA of course! *9!for A "holmisha'' standby ... for old-rimy good Kasha Varneshket, Kasha Knishas, and other treats. Less than 2? a serving I AW mm "Ms* oeww tsat fo*J... wWfi Korta V few?... MWTi Awl* So*. Send for HUT KASHA COOK BOOKi frlYUlS WOLFF, NM 1m*. New Yeeh (KASHA M^YS'JrJSJ LEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIES. Exclusiv* Distributor* 1050 E. 17th STREET. HIALEAH. FLA. PHONE TU 7-W71 ON SALE AT KWIK CHKK Cream Cheese And tax ... the truly Jewish delicacy! And your lox (or anything eke, for that matter!) tastes even better when it's served with WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE Temp. Tee has the traditional quality and taste you expect. Light and delicate, with rich, freshcream flavor-so downright delicious any and every way it's served! And Temp.Tee is so ^readable, if s incrmUHe! Spreads ineUmMy, even w*i lee-coM! Never tears bread, never break*, crackers! Handy 4-evnce end economical B-ounco "AiaJid" contain —, • • • just flip, di Pf andspreadl *AUtonmHAComrAMr.n„k,*im4i*mn.m.u*,i. 0"t of TbeetfdbnA family of fiat folds for ft. J.wtf tibl



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Friday. March 11. I960 Academy Week Proclaimed Here General membership meeting of the constituent groups of the Hebrew Academy will be held Monday, 8 p.m., in the Rosewood room of the Fontainebleau hotel. Principal speaker will be Gabriel Heatter, noted news analyst an d commentator. His topic will be "Reaching for the Moon in Jewish Education." Reports will be offered by B. I. Binder, president, Hebrew Academy; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president, Hebrew Academy Women; and Mrs. Jonah Caplan, president, PTA. Former Judge, Joseph Bermon, Passes Away, 50 Joseph A. Berman, former Miami Beach city judge, died Mar. 7 at the age of 50. He lived at 5767 Alton rd., and was a well-known real estate attorney, with extensive property holdings on Miami Beach. He was a resident here for 21 years, coming from New York. Mr. Berman was a trustee of Temple Emanu-El, past president of YMHA and the Odd Fellows, and a member of B'nai B'rith, Zionists and Dade County Bar Assn. Surviving are his wife, Rosalind; two daughters, Carol and Dale; one brother and a sister. Services were" Mar. 8 at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle, with burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. MRS. PAULINE BLUM S3, of 1251 Euclid ave., died Mar. 6. She was a winter resident from Pomona, N.Y. Surviving are her husband, Ken, and three son.-. Including: Arthur Burrell. Miami Beach. Services ft'erc in New York. ALEX M. FRANKENTHAL 74. of 2000 Bay dr., died Mar. 6. A shoe manufacturer, he was a Winter resident for 25 yearn. He is survived by a slater, Mlsa Jane Frankenthal. of Miami Reach. Services were Mar. 7 ai Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle, with burial following in St. Louis. MRS. ELSIE KATZ :.6, of 4300 Alton rd., died Mar3. A resident here 15 years, she was a practical nurse at Mt. Slnal Hospital, and belonged to Rebekah Lodge. Survivors include two brothers. Services were Mar. 7 at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washington ave. GUSTAVE GREENE 15, retired millinery executive, of 9300 W. Kay Harbour dr., died Feb. 11. A resident here for six years, he had been vice president of a New York millinery Import-export firm. Surviving is his wife, Leah. Service* and burial were In New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial chapel MORRIS GI8NET 79, of 1612 Pennsylvania ave., died reb. 12. He came here 13 years ago from New York, and was a retired attorney. Surviving are his wife, Rose; son, two daughters and six grandchildren. Services were Feb. 14 at Newman Funeral Home. WILLIAM S. SCHWARTZ %  ". of 4i;2 Chase ave., died Feb. 10. He was a retired commercial building contractor, coming here 15 years ago from New York. He Is survived by b'S wife, Hannah: two sons, daughter. 'o brothers, 10 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Services were In New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MRS. DORA CHASE i, of 1044 West ave., died Feb. 9. She %  ante here four years ago from Philadelphia. Surviving are three aons and two daughters, including Mrs. Ann Halt Miami Bench. Services were in Philadelphia, with local arangementa by Riverside Memorial 1 hapel. SAMUEL M. GRESSER •3. of 401 80th St., No. Miami Beach, %  > Feb. 9. He came here IS years •'go from New York and was a re>; nglneer. Surviving are his wife. Marlon; two sons. Philip and Herbert; daughter. Mrs. Maxlne Leone; and six grandchildren. Services were In New York, with local arrangements by Gordon Funeral Home. .. WILLIAM GROSS % %  of 918 8W 4th St.. died Feb. 9. He lam here nine years ago from Atmntlc City, N.J. Surviving is his ,,, %  Anna. Funeral services were In > ittshurgh. with local arrangements "> %  Riverside Memorial Chanel, W. Hauler at. WANTED! PART TIME Straight Matter Linotype Opera+or 20-30 Hours per Week Dial FR 3-4605 Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy, will present an educational report. He will also discuss the projected high school program and the need for secondary education here. Wolfie Cohen, Miami Beach councilman and Academy officer, will outline the purposes of Hebrew Academy Week scheduled Mar. 16 to 23. Proclaiming Hebrew Academy Week were Mayor D. Lee Powell, Miami Beach; Mayor Robert High, Miami; and Mayor Daniel D. Diefenbach, North Miami Beach. Planning Hebrew Academy Week is the Academy's journal cabinet, consisting of Mrs. M. H. Rosenhouse, Mrs. Isidore Spolter, chairmen, Mrs. Arthur Bergman, Mrs. Jonah Caplan, Mrs. Jack Gerson, Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, Mrs. Leo Reinhard, Mrs. Leonard Rosen, Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs. Hyman Sandier, Mrs. Tobias Simon, and Mrs. Abraham Steinberg. +Je*tsli HcrkUar LEGAL NOTICE Pag 1S-B LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49004 IN RJE Estate of JENNIE F. JORDAN, ALSO KNOWN AS JENNIE JORDAN, Deceased. NOTICB TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or. Demands AgalnsL Said Kstate: You are hereby notified and required lo present any Halms and demands which you may have against the estate of JENNIE F. JORDAN, also known as JENNIE JORDON, deceased late of Bronx County, New York, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication here, or the tame will be barred. DOROTHY V. FASSBERG Ancillary Executrix of the Estate of Jennie F. Jordon also known as Jennie Jordon. SHAPIRO & FRIED Attorneys 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 3/11-18-25. 4/1 CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA E2L£ LI T WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL, COMB. GREETINGS: Whereas, LEON KAPLAN, MIAMI. FLORIDA; BETTY M. GREENISLATT. MIAMI, FLORIDA; CELIA l> COMMONS, MIAMI, FLORIDA did on the 28th day of February, A.D. 1957 cause to be incorporated under the provisions of Chapter 608, Florida Statutes, IMPERIAL Ft'RNITCRE CORP., a corporation, with its principal place of busincsH at MIAMI DADE COCNTY, In the State of Florida, and whereas the proper officers of such corporation did on the 4th day M March, A.D. 1960, cause to be filed In the office of the Secretary of State of the State of Florida, a Certificate of Amendment changing its corporate name to I. T. CORP., and whereas the stockholders of such corporation did on the ,th day of March. A.I). 19410, cause to be filed in the office of the Secretary of State of the State of Florida, a Consent of all stockholders under the provisions of snld Chapter 60S. Florida Statutes, showing the dissolution of such corporation. Now, therefore, the Secretary of State does hereby certify to the foregoing and that he Is satisfied that the requirements of law have been compiled with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and have affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital, this the SEVENTH day of MARCH, A.D. 1960. •seal) R. A. GRAY, Secretary of State. 3/11/60 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48403-C IN RE: Estate of SAM POZ1N, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and AH Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of 8AM POZIN deceased late of DADE County. Florida, to the Countv Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In "the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. NATHAN POZIN, Co-Executor LENA FINKEL, Co-Executor PANrEI. NEAL HELLER Attorney 810 Ainsley Building Miami 32. Florida /u Ig 25 v NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of fa I \NI.EY and/or STANLEY JEWELERS, at 9480 Harding Avenue. Suitslde, Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. HERBERT E. COHEN, Sole Owner MERVYN L. AMES Attorney for Herbert E. ^J*',^^ 4/ IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 48787-B IN RE: Estate of JEAN HART Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors anil All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of JEAN" HART deceased late of Dada County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file i lo-une In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will he barred. GERALIilNE HARRIET HART FrRNlsSf Executrix LEONARD L. KIMBALL Attorney 1288* Klscayne Blvd. North Miami, Fla. 2/19-26.3/4-11 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of BABY NEEDS at 12276 N.E. 18th Ave,, N. Miami Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. LULLABY DIAPER SERVICE, INC., a Fla. Corp. 2/26,3/4-11-18 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Florida Freight Revision Bureau, a Florida corporation at 7623 Northeast 2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. TRANS-CONTINENTAL TRA l-'Kic KBRV1CE Bl'REAl', INC. LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER Attorney for Trans-Continental Traffic Service Bureau, Inc., 1090 Northeast 79th Street, Miami, Florida. 3/4-11 -is2." NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 1921 DORIS FEINBERG Plaintiff vs. HARRY FEINBERG Defendant COMPLAINT FOR ANNULMENT OF MARRIAGE TO: HARRY FEINBERG c/o Dorothy Kats 474 Brooklyn Avenue Brooklyn. New York You are hereby notified that a Complaint for Annulment has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, JOSEPH W. MALIK, 4H7 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before '''• 1th day of April, I960. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be 'taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH Kl.i HUMAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 29th day of February, A.D. I960. i: It. LEATHERMAN, clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. 11. RICE, II!. Deputy clerk JOSEPH W MALEK HIT Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Honda 3/I-1I-K-25 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48677C IN RE: Estate of LEWIS MANHHIM Deceased %  NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against ."-. %  ; 1 Estate: You are hereby notified and reqjired to present any claims and demin < which you may have against the :..t. of LEWIS MANHEIM deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first puhlicatl< n hereof, or the same will be barred. BESSIE MANHEIM, Executrix JACK ANKC8 Attorney 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach 2/16,3/4-11-13 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 60C1737 BLANCHE SALANT ARANOFF Plaintiff, HARiiI.D ARANOFF Defendant. TO: HAROLD ARANOFF. Defendant 16 Clinton Street New York, New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has bees filed against you. You are required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney, and to file the original answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 31st day of March A.D., 1960; otherwise, the BUI of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken as confessed by you. Hated at Miami. Florida, this the 23rd day of February. 1S60. E II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida ,'aeal) By: HELEN KES8LSR, Deputy Clerk IORMAN B. MILKS lttorne\ for Plaintiff till Ainsley Bldg. Miami 32, Fla.—FR 1-0664 2/26. 3/4-11-19 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 2066 JACK E. WILEY, Plaintiff, IONA F. WILEY. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: IONA F. WILEY 22110 Moross Road Detroit. Michigan YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you In the Circuit Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit In and for Dade County, Florida, Chancery Cause No. 60C2066 by JACK E. WILEY, and you are hereby required to serve a copy of your Answer thereto on ALVIN 8. CAWN, Plaintiff's Attorney, at One Lincoln Road Build tag 1 Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original answer in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before April 4, I960, otherwise said Complaint will be taken as confessed by you. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 2nd day of March. 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN, Deputy Clerk 3/4-11-18-25 CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE&BNTS SHALL COME. GREETINOS Whereas, LKON" KAPLAN MIAMI, FLORIDA; LEON A, K !" N '~£AMI. FLORIDA! EUGENE C. HMMAN. MIAMI, FLORIDA did on the 2Sth day of July A.D. .19oo. cause to be Incorporated under the provisions of Chapter 608, Florida Statutes, CHAIRCRAFT. INC.. a corporation with its principal Bj*Sw rf i bu .iK 8L?i MIAMI, DAD* COCNTY. in the State 0| Florida, and whereas the Proper officers of such corporation did on the Rh day of March. A.D. 1960. cause to he filed In the office of the Secretary of State of the State of "orlda a Certificate of Amendment changing its corporate name to C. t. T. LOBKJ and whereas the stockholders of corporation did on the 7th day of March, A.D. I960, cause to be filed .n the office of the Secretary of State f ike State of Florida, a consent of ail ,he stockholders under the BrovIslons of said Chapter 80S, .Florida StatBtes, show*** the dissolution of such coi ""NOW? therefore, -he Secretary o, state does hereby re.tlfy o the foregoing and that he Is satisfied that the requirements of law have been com""•"!V V, VVITM:SS WHEREOF*. I have hereunto s.-t my hand and have affix ';'' ," f ,hp M ;'i,, „T Florida, at Ta •; >>; %  •••;*. Capital, this the SEVEN! H -day _,',', MAK ''" X K ITORAT, .uryofSUU. /w NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 1955 ESTELLE WEOWEISER. Plaintiff vs. MAX WEGWEISER, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MAX WEOWEISER 2220 Wallace Avenue New York 17, N.Y. You are hereby notified that I l.ill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serv, a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, MAC MERMELL, 1904) S.W. Third Avenue. \1 ami 36, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of 1 the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 5th day of April. I960. If vou faiL to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 1st day of March. A.D. K. B. IdC.VTHBRMAN. Clerk. circuit tiourt, Dade Countv, Florida ,...,l. By: WM W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk M VC MERMELL I84M B.W. Third Avenue Miami 36. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 3/< _,, ,„ IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4*918 IN RE: ESTATE OF ROSE AVERBOUCH, a/k/a ROSE AL'ERBACH I • ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. And each of you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you. may have against the estate of Rose Averbouch. a/k/a Rose Auerbach deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorable Count:. Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same wlU be barred. See Section 733.16 of the 1943 Probate Act. Date February 2.1th. A.D. I960. IRVING AUERBACH. As Executor of the Last Will and Testament of Rose Averbouch, a/k/a Rose Auerbach, IVceased. WEPMAN & WEPMAN 407 Blscnyne Building Miami 32. Florida Attorneys for Estate. 3/4-11-18-25 LOCUST BROS R> SSSir I s '< %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48941-C IN RE: Estate of MAX POPPER Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou maj have against the estate of MAX POPPER d.i eased late of Hade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in the Coiintv Courthouse in Hade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. IDA POPPER, Administratrix of the Estate of Max Popper. SHAPIRO 4 FRIEI' Attorneys 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 318 Miami Beach 39. Florida I I 11-18-25 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 48776-C IN RE: ESTATE OF ANNA SCHWARTZ, also known as ANNA KESDEN, 1 1,-ce.t .-> i! NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons H,vI Ing Claims or Demands Against Bald Batata: You. and each of you are heretv notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you. may have against the estate of Anna Sihwarts. also known as Anna Keaden. deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County. andfile IJie same In their offices, in the Counts Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the 8Vst publication hereof. Said claims or .demands to contain the. legal address, of the claimant anil to he sworn to a,nd presented aa aforesaid, or same ;U be barred. See Seotion 733.16 of the 1945 Probate At. Date February 22. A.D. 1960. JULIUS KESDEN and PAULA NADLER. As Executors of the Last Will and Teatameiit of Anna Schwartx, also known as Anna Kesden, deceased. 6101 S.W. 13th Terrace Went Miami, Florida ELBY STONE, 1"10 Congress Bldg., Miami. Fla. Attorney for Executors 2/26. 3/4-11-19 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the mid. rsigned. desiring to engage In. business under the fictitious name of ROBINSON CAB CO. at 225 S.W. 4th St.. Homestead. Fla., intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JAMES ROWNSON JOHNNIE JEPFERSON Sole Owners DONALD P. FROST Attorney for Applicant 1023 duPont Bldg. 2/19-26. S/t-ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Hi, undersigned, desiring to em, under the fictitious name of BUDGET HOMES FOR BETTER LIVING, a Florida corporation, al I0M Northeaal nth Straat, Miami, Florida intends to register said nun. With tl Of the Circuit Court unty, Florida. Rl 1X5ET HOMES H >l! BETTER LIVING. INC 1. \\\ RJ !H ILLANDER Attoi i %  dffel Holt for BeUi i Lii ing, Inc. I 1-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of BUDGET HOMES, a Florida corporation, at 1090 Northeast 79th Street, Miami, Florida lntenda to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. BUDGET HOMES F< >R BETTER LIVING, INC. LAWRENCE I lliil.l.VNIiHI'. Attorney for Budget Homes for Better Living, Inc. 11 -18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersli rider the fl< MORTON TOWERS COMPANY al i) Road. Miami Beach, Florida ith the I'leik of 'in Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. EMH. Mi iRTON KOVNER AMANNHEIMER Attorneys for Emil Morton 3/1-11-18-25 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 474.C IN RE: Estate of TILI.IF. MEI.NIKER 1', NOTICE TO CREDITOR8 To All Creditors and All persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said You are hereby notified and required to present an> claims and demands which vou iniiv hive against the estate of TII.LIE MEI.NIKER deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Countv judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices la the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within olght calendar months from the date of the first publication >>e will be barred. ABRAHAM MEI.NIKER. Executor of the Estate of Tilli. Mi Inlker. col.HMW USTEIN \t tor' 2808 Weal Flacler St. Miami 85, Florida 2/19-26,3/1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In I, isin. ss nidi r the fictitious iiam. SEVILLE HOP ai 2M1 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Dade County, Florida, Intends to reel said name with the Cleik of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JACK GOLIH le owner CHEREN & GOLDEN, Esqs. 1607 Olympla Building Florida Attorneys tor Jack Goldberg, 1 3/4-U-l



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MARCH 11, I960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE THREE BUSINESS LEADERS REPORT RISE IN PLEDGE TOTALS The giant Hotel Division, headed by Preston "Bob" Tlsch (second from left) and David Levinson (third from left), meet to plan their cocktail party which was held Mar. 7 at the Amerand Joseph Rose who headed the first CJA Hotel icana hotel. With them are veteran CJA workers Division in 1939 (extreme left) George Goldberg, Sam Lachman, M. J. (Jimmie) Kopelowitz (left) is the dynamic chairman of Dial-A-Thon, and is a Federation pioneer. With him is Sidney Ansin, who has been active in the CJA Pacesetters' Division for more than a decade. Carl Susskind, a CJA vice chairman heading the Hotels and Food Divisions (standing), points out latest returns from members of, the Liquor Division which is led by chairman Leo "Chick" Chaikin (seated center). Veterans Marvin Rauzin (left) and Philip Cantor (right) look for all-out, generous support from their division. CJA genera! chairman Harold Thurman (left), Ernes* Janis, co-chairman of Building Trades, Joseph Lipton, co-chairman of Initial Gifts, and A. J. Harris, member of the Campaign Cabinet, enjoy the sociability which usually prevails at campaign dinner sessions. Co-chairmen of Miami Real Estate Division, Norman Rosen (left) and George Simon (right), carefully review their tabulations on CJA contributions from real estate men. "We have to triple and quadruple our results this year to wi provide adequately for all of CJA's 57 service agencies,'' the chairmen said. "Thousands of people depend on CJA, and we cannot let them down." CJA Insurance men (left to right) Martin Hornik, Ralph Resnick, and Milton M. Gaynor "insure" the futures of thousands overseas, in Israel, and right here in Miami, by obtaining generous gifts to CJA. Residents of Bay Harbor will be asked to pitch in and give to this year'i lite-saving campaign. Jacob Rabinowitz (left), host at a campaigner*^ meeting in his home, discusses pledge assignments with David Margulior and Sam Corman. ^ J



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Page 14-A +Jmlst> nvrldRann Friday, March 11, I960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPtIN Absence of Human Detail Eliminates Clinical Interest MEMOIRS OF AN ASSASSIN. By Avner. Translated from the branch by Burgo Partridge. 200 pp. New York: Thomas Yoseloff. $3.95. "CONFESSIONS of a Stem *** Gang Killer" is the subtitle of this strange book. "Avner" is a pseudonym for the author, a Belgian Jew now living in exile in France. The translator's preface indicates that, while the facts are difficult to check by now, it would seem that the author has embellished, here and there, on his exploits, which include the famous raid on Barclay's Bank in Tel Aviv, the murder of Superintendent A. E. Concfuest, JThdMhe assassination of .Major Desmond Doran. The Stern Gang, readers may recall, was also known as Lehi; it was the terrorist branch of the Irgoun Zwai Leumi, a handful of uncompromising Israelis who believed that murder was the only way in which to drive out the British mandate government. Between Yov and /He: BORIS SMOLAR A Hundred Voices Speak for U.S. Jewry AMERICAN Jewry is *"^ today the largest Jewish community in the world. Its more than 5,000.000 members represent a colorful variety of rich and poor, young and old, American-born and immigrants, industrialists and workers, businessmen and employees, bankers and farmers They are composed of religious and non-religious elements. 1 Zionists. non-Zionists and anti-Zionists. Reform, Conservative and Orthodox, Republicans, Democrats, Socialists and 'just Jews.'' Who speaks on behalf of this many-si.led American Jewry? When one says (he "voice of American Jewry.'' what doehe mean? Various efforts have been made at various times to create one representative body authorized to speak in the name of all elements in American Jewry. However, none of these efforts were successful. The most recent of such efforts was the establishment several yean ago of the "American Jewish Conference" in which a substantial number of the existing American Jewish groups were represented. But the American Jewish Conference died unnoticed after a few a years of existence during which it failed to attract the American Jewishh Committee into its ranks. Today, there is not a single organization in the United States that can claim it expresses the views of all Jews in this country. However, there are central Jewish bodies that can fully make such claims nf certain fields of American Jewish life. The United Jewish Appeal can justifiably claim that' it represents the entire American Jewry in aid to Jews in overseas countries. The Joint Distribution Committee can similarly claim that all elements of American Jewry are represented in its ranks. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, is entitled to claim that it represents all the Jewish communities in the United States in their philanthropic planning. And the Synagogue Council of American can, to a certain extent, assert that it represents all religious denominations in American Jewry. The American Assn. for Jewish Education can do the same in the field of education. Similarly, the American Zionist Council can claim that it speaks on behalf of all Zionist organizations in this country. Each of the above-mentioned central bodies have little or nothing to do one with the other. Thus. American Jewry may be organized in one field of its activities, but still remains unorganized in an overall body. As a matter of fact, it is estimated that there are today more than 100 central Jewish bodies—active in various fields of Jewish life—in New York alone. This multitude of organizations, no matter how useful each of them is in its field or work, is creating much confusion in the mind of the average American. Very few Jews, for instance, could define the difference between the Jewish Welfare Board and a Jewish Welfare Fund, despite the fact that the functions of these two are fundamentally different. Nor could the average inteligent American Jew indicate the difference between the Synagogue Council of America and the United Synagogue of America. The names of both groups seem the same to him. How many Jews in this country know the difference between the Rabbinical Council of American and the Rabbinical Assembly of America? Or would the average American Jew know the difference betweent Young Jodea and Young Israel? How many could define the difference between a Jewish Community Center and a Synagogue Center, or between a Jewish Center and a YMHA Center? Certainly, few know the difference between the Consultative Council of Jewish Organizations and the Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations—and both represent Jewish interests at the United Nations. The time may come when Jewish organizations in the United States will find a way to function under a united leadership in an overall body. But the road to this achievement is still distant. At present, there is a large number of central Jewish organizations —with hundreds of branches and local offices and institutions — to reflect the variety of interests to which American Jewry is devoted. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ How the First Murderer in History Fared ^AIN was the ^* iir>t in u r %  derer in hisHe was not executed. He was cursed to be a wanderer on the face of the earth, but God in fact, specifically warned against anyone killing him. 'Therefore, whoever slayeth Cain, vengeance shall be taken on him sevenfold. And the Lord let a sign for Cain, lest any finding him should smile him." Cain later on apparently became something of a model citizen and a city builder. He and his family were among the pioneers of the arts and industries. We nja(L "Cain went out from the presence** Ike Lord and dwelt in the land of God, on the east of Eden, and he took to himself a wife who bore him a son named Enoch, and he built a city and called it by the name of his son." And among his grandchildren we are told was "Jubal, the father of such as handle the harp and pipe and Tubal Cain, the forger of every cutting instrument of brass and iron." So to the descendants of this murderer who was not executed, we Owe the beginnings of the orchestra and the metallurgical industry. In the later period of the Bible, when punishment was taken oV*r more directly by people, the murderer did not fare so well. He waa executed, but the Biblical execution! were more understandable than ours. There waa no public executioner. It was the friends or relatives of the victims who avenged themselves. It had none of the cool and savage delicat eness of the modern execution. In later Talmudic times, executions must have been very rare. One rabbi says that a court which condemns one man to death in seven years is a murderous court. Another rabbi thinks that even one in 70 years is murderous. Rabbi Akiba, father of Talmudic Judaism, says that if he were on a court, he would always find a way of preventing a person from being sentenced to death. In Talmudic times, too, there was no public executioner. Then also, it was the family of the victim or his friends who had to do the dirty business, if it was to be done at all—and the execution had to be performed on the day the verdict was brought in, to save the prisoner the dread of anticipation. And no verdict of capital punishment could be brought in unless there were at actual witnesses of the killing. No circumstantial evidence would do. Two scholars went along on the laal Jourae) with the convicted man, ao thai if anyone came up with last minute evidence, the execution could be postponed. Furthermore, the man to be executed was given a potent glass of wine. All in all. these ancestors of who are so often charged with being vengeful, with seeking "an eye for an eye" were far more humane than we. And I think more enlightened. We fear being humane. We call it being soft. Maybe it is. but maybe we ought to have courage enough to dare to be called soft. I suppose it i s soft when we help grandmother across the street and soft to give a starving man food. According to some people, we should not do that. We should allow the hard law of evolution to take its course and the fittest survive. Perhaps we should be soft long enough to try abolishing capital punishment for a testing period, to see if crime increases or not. Violently a'nti-impeYialist* they were also erratic, pulling a masterly coup one week and failing miserably the next. After th bank raid, for instance, the van in which they were going to transport the stolen sacks of money never showed up; the driver had been unable to get it to start. They left the sack of £100.000 under a bush and sauntered off. Avner's last task, an attempt to assassinate Ernest Bevin in 1948, was almost ludicrous in its fumbling errors, but rather chilling nevertheless — if one can believe that a bomb sat, undetected and unexploded, under the front bench of the House of Commons from December until March. The man known as Avner was an accomplished murderer, but less skillful as a writer. One would guess that the flaws of the book are those of the man himself—cold, dispassionate, abrupt, often disjointed, detached and almost disinterested in life around him. He is apparently capable of some feeling, even a measure of poetry, as the last portion of the book reveals—an account of his attempts to "find" himself after the Lehi disbanded, when for the first time the reader begins to catch a glimpse of the personality behind the name. But the dominant impression remains one of flatness, as Avner's own soullessness communicates itself to the reader. It is a pity, because the very matteroffactness which should, in more professional hands, have been a startling ingredient in the ok, here only robs it of any vestige of excitment, while the total absence of human detail elim even a possible clinical interest. Ike Feels it's Enough r E Washington UNITES STATES executive department has expediently surrendered to Moslem pressure on two issues of Jewish interest. One involved the Administration's continued refusal to sell vital heavy arms to Israel despite C miniums! munitions sales to the United Arab Republic. The other concerned Administration compliance with a recent Pakistani request to eliminate Jews from personnel assigned to diplomatic and aid missions in Pakistan. Israel manufacture* sub-machine guns and some other light arms. Using precious hard currency, she buys other arms, including jet lighters, from France. Two obsolescent submarines were obtained from England. But the United Stales still refused to issue Israel export permits for heavy tanks and other equipment available here cheaper and better than in France or England. A very few items were approved for export to Israel after long delays imposed by the State Department. To avoid offendin. the Arabs, the equipment most needed by Israel is still withheld. The State Department policy toward the Arabs is different. Free arms are donated to certain Moslem states, including Jordan. The Soviet bloc recently began pouring increased quantit modern weapons into the United Arab Republic. Israel forces, in a skirmish on the Syrian frontier, captured brand new Soviet arms. Washington, aware of this, nevertheless continued to reject I purchase applications. President Eisenhower publicly revealed the Administration stand. He dismissed the idea of a possible Israel American defense pact. He registered opposition to American arms sales to Israel. Mr. Eisenhower told a press conference that the Administration knew all about Soviet arms arriving in the United Arab Republic. But Israel, he said, has "been getting arms from Britain and France for a long time and. frankly, I think we're sending arms to enough nations, really let somebody else carry a little responsibility." Friends of Israel were shocked. The White House urged arms grants and gifts to such nations as Japan, West Germany, and Spain. The Israelis made the "mistake" of serving the allied cause during World War II. Today Israel is an embattled outpost in an area threatened by Communism. But Israel is denied military aid provide.I by Ua-hington to former enemies. ABOUT THE TIME of President Eisenhower's December i Pakistan informally urged American diplomats to assign no more American .lews to IS diplomatic and economic aid miiun.s in that -Moslem nation. A few Jews already in Pakistan could remain for the time being. Officials agreed, passing "the word" bv subtle means. The informal but strict order went out: Eliminate Jews from among nees to Pakistan. Immediate compliance came from the Pakistani desks of th< Department and International Cooperation Administration in ington. It leaked out to employees, Jewish and non-Jewish, who resented the new policy. They considered" it outright anti-Semitism and an affront to the dignity of U.S. personnel, including officials, of Jewish faith. American compliance was seen as translation of foreign bias into an American "Gentleman's Agreement" affecting U.S. citizens. er news spread within executive department circles. The Administration was giving in to Moslem attempts to discourage even transit visas for U.S. officials of Jewish faith. Such officials needed to transmit various Arab airports it they were to perform their duties. Sometimes the duties included the implementation of technical and economic aid for the very nations that practiced such flagrant bigotry. Officials used a rationalization long familiar to Jews. The concession was made to Pakistan for the Jews' "own benefit and comtort to promote "a better social climate and to avoid embarrassment. Wouldn't the Jewish employee be happier in Bangkok or For public consumption, government spokesmen vigorously denied existence of the new policy. Behind the scenes there was a frantic scramble to learn how it all leaked out. One official asked not to be named because he was a career man^ He said the Pakistan development was "utter expediency." He found i,M5 m,m u "I 1 0 real es,a,e ope^tors who Justify restricted neighbor£-. f blamed Administration indifference to the spirit of the Morse-Javits Amendment. That amendment called on the President I?!. dl cret,on in iv '"* economic aid to nations that practice rehgous bigotry against Americans. In Pakistan, the amendment J5 T D Jewi8h e nP>oy*es of the U.9.-MRiey actually chShneling aid to Pakistan were insulted with impunity.



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Friday. March 11, 19600 +J(wlst Florid/tor) LEGAL NOTICE Page 15-A NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW M .-I'.' IS HEREBY OIVEN thai th. undersigned, desiring to engage In l snder Ui>" fictitious name of TKI'I'Y REALTY at T4 Arthur Oodjre> load. MB. Intends to register • nil niime with the Clerk of the ("Ircu ii Cou "f Dade Ceunty. Florida. .;• RTRl'I>K Bl'KKoNS Keg. Real Estate Broker Sole Owner 2/19-24. 1/4-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. WC 1064 MII'.IAM ROBERTS JOEIPlaintiff, Wll.r.lA.I V. JOEL. I -. dant. XO WILLIAM V. JOEL irlant 4.", Albermarle Place i N, Sew York | • re<|tilrefl to serve a copy 0 f \ou_r answer to the Bill of Ooraplai'nt Divoroa on the plaintiff's attorney, and to file the original an, | Office of Ul" I '1.1 k of the Circuit roan on Dr before th.21,t d.\ of March A l>. I960; otl>. (hi Frill Of < "omplntnt for DltUM, i filed hen 111. will be taken a, confeeeed by you. Dated at Miami, Hoi Ida. this the Ktli (I... of February. 10. E Ii. I.K VTHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, t>ade County, Florida (seal) B>: K. M. LYMA.N Deputy Clerk Mil.TON A. FRIEDMAN 1111 Ainaley Building Miami 32. Fla —FR 1-5664 2/19-28, 3/4-11 rWCIW BY HENRY LEONARD NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. S0C1&03 EDWARD S. JOYNER, •Iff, \ -. HI I.IN F. JOTXER, lant. T i HI EN I' .loYXER ENDAMT RF.S8 INKXOWN Tor ARE HEREBY notified that a Pill of i mplalnt for Divorce has been 111.I against you by EDWARD S. JOYX1 You a required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of ContDivorce on the plaintiff's attorney, and to file the original answer ii the office If the Clerk of the Circuit t'ourl on or before the 18th • March A.D. ls0; otherwise. th. Bill of Complaint for Divorce, heretof. filed herein, will be taken aconfessed by you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this the Ifilh d.i> of February, I860. i: B. I. EATlfERMAN. Clerk, Clnui; court. Dtide County, Florida (seal; By: 1. SNEEDEX Deputy Clerk KEAL J. DUNN Attornev for Plaintiff 1111 Ain.-ley Building Miami 32, Fla— FR 1-5664 2/19-26. S/4-11 LEGAL NOTICE "And after the Rabbi's sermon, to help Mawdmn the Congregation, we'll sing psalm number Copr. 19S0, Leonard Pntlkln j NOTICE BY PUBLICATION L N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICsAL CIRCUIT OF FL .. R,DA IN *NO FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERYl No WCKM BARBARA GERHER PARREL, Plaintiff, KEVIN SKAX FARREl.. I '.-fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: KEVIN SEAN FARREL RESIDENCE FNKNOWN Y..H KEVIN SEAN FARREL are! notified that a Bill of Comt Plaint fo, |.i\., r .-,. ha* been filed) aKaiiist v..ii, ami yon are required toj .. copy of your Answer ... Plead' ing t., the itiii „f Complain) on the | plaintiff's Attorneys, LEBOW1TZ AND SELLER Tin; Firs! Street, Miami Beat n, H.-ilda and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Clrcull Oourl .. r „. before 111 — :!lsl day of March, you fall to do Bo. Judgment l,v default will he in k. n attains! you foi Ho i .-lh.f demaii.1,.1 in the Mill of i omplalnt. notice shall be pubHahed onoa each week for four i >n ecutlvi weeks In THE JEWISH rXORIDlAX. DOME AND ORDERED al Florida, this llth da) of Februar] A.D. M--.II : B I.E A THERMAN, Clerk. ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates IHal I It :,f05 ior messenger service NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that • I.-IKIO.I. desiring to engage In und< i thfictitious name of MAOIC CITY RCtl CLEANERS IOG0 i: Mth Street, Hialeah. FlorMa Intend to register an Id name with the rk of the Clrctrli court of Dade Circuit Court, Dad< County, Florida county, Florida LEGAL HOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN' that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nai THiER'S TV: TV. TIGER nt 62,-. 71st Street. Miami Beach Intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. I. E. KOLCHXER 2/U-26. 2/1-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. esc*f7 GERTRIDE C. KAZIK, Plaintiff. JOHN KA7.IK. I %  %  • %  dant. SUIT FOR OIVBRCE TO: JOHN KAZIK I' >. Box 73 Ito. hellMark. Hew Jersey Ynu JMH\ KAZIK are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint tor Divorce has been fried < against yeu. and you are required to aerve a copy CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA. No. 60C1S09 MARY CLAIRE FOSTER, Plaintiff, vs. CHARLES J. FOSTER, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOL*. CHARLES J FOSTER, \K Fourth Ave.. Newark. New Jersey, are notified to serve a copy of your answer to the Divorce Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney. George Nicholas, SO.'. Bisca.v ne Building, Miami. Florida. and file original with Clerk of this Court on or before 22nd of March. IMO. otherwise Complaint will be confessed by you. DATED February 16. IMO. B. B. LEATHERMAX, Clerk ) By: L. SXEEDKN. Deputy Clerk 2/19-M. S/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. as21S-C IN RE: Estate of STANLEY GOTTLIEB Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims er iDeraaads. Against Salt! You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou nmv have against the estate of STANLEY GOTTI.IER deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade Couaty. and file Oie same In their offices In oi y.,ii r Answer or Pleading to the [the County Courthouse in Dade Council of Complaint on the, plaintiff's Uy. Florida, within eight ealendnr Attorney. AXCKLO A. AI.I. 400 AlnsnuAths from the date of Hie first lev Building. Miami 32, Florida and publication hereof, or the same will file the original Answer or Pleading I be bar-ed. NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IsHEREBY fHVEX that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under th.. fictitious name of MIAMI SHORES 6-.M CITIES KERV ICE at number 7:u x E. Bacoad Avenue In the City of Miami Shores. Florida Intends to register th. .v.,,,1 name with the Cleik of the circuit Court of Iade Count v. Florida. Dated at North Miami Beach, Florida, this |.">th dav February, IHtio. M CORPORATION, a Florida corporation, 100'i owner BNYDER AND TOTTNO Attorneys for Applicant I 19-26. S/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under (he fictitious name ol KEY-NOTE BAR 10SU7 Bird Itoa.l. Miami intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. MORRIS KERNER and I.II.I.IAN KERNER. his wife, as an Estate by the Entireties KES8LER. OARS & ROTH Attorneys im 8.W. 1st Street l/l-2. S/4-11 I" the office of the Clerk of th* Circuit Court on or beforethe find day of March, I960. If you fall to do to, Judgment by default will fee taken you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks i" THE JEWISH PI.OR1DIAN. %  'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami. 11"'la. this iuth day of February. A.D. 19*0. E B. LEATIIERMAN, Clerk. < Ircult Court, Dade County. Florida '•••> By: HELEN KEHSI.ER Deputy Clerk ANQELO A. AI.I |"<1 Alnsley Rulldln. Miami 32. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 2/l.2. *74-ll im ^. 0T| CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE tLEVENTH JUDICIAL CrRCUIT BF L PJ" OA ,N A 0 FOR. DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY CATHEMWA: AIHLEY. Plaintiff. CHA "IKH F. ASHLEY. defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE rHA '-ES F. ASHLEY Address Inksown hJK CH *RLES F. ASHLEY are r,i,T„! y no,l "l that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed ISIDORE C.OTTIJKB MARTIN CKNKT, Attorney 420 Lincoln R.wid Miami Beach 39, Florida t/O-CC, 2/4-11 %  IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. S0CI53* JAMES M ROBERTS, Plaintiff. MAROAKF.T E. ROBERTS. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOU, MARtJARET E. ROBERTS, address unknown, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on plaintiff's attorney. MAX P. EXCEL. SN Mi-cayne Building. Miami. Florida, and to file the original in the office or the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or befors the 21st day of March. 19<0; In default of which the Complaint will be taken ns confessed by you. DATED thla 17th day of February. 1960, at Miami, Dade County, Florida. E B LEATHERMAX. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dude County. Florida (seal) I'j : K. M. LYMAX Deputy Clerk 2/l-2, 3/1-11 (seah B) \\ M W STOCK!XC-, LBBOWITZ M,:i,!K, l r ly ''-' k 7"., i-ii-M Btreel Miami Beach, I'lorida Attorney! tor riaintiff u 8 /I3-2C. n/4-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. aoC1324 MAT CAMItlKEH, Plaintiff, vs. EDWARD THADDEfS CARRIKER, Defendant. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: Edward Tliad.lenCarnker N Mill Street Alexandria. La. You aie required to serve a copy of your answer to the complaint for divorce on plaintiff's attorney. Stanley M Prod, Bag., Ml Beyboid BuildInc, Miami, Fli.ritla. and file the original with the cl.rk of the above on -i before the 21st day of March, 196D or a decree pro confess., will be entered against vou. Dated at Miami, Florida. thl llth day of February UJBQ I. B LEATHBRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dad.County, Florida (seal) B) WM w BTOCKlNti, DePUjt) Clerk 2/19-26. 3'4-ll i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE Ne. 4SB09-C IX RE: Estate of Jl iSl:lll W EINSTEIN. Decea i NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hal Ins Claims or Demands Against Ssid Estate Tou are hereby notified and required to |,resent any claims and demands which >eti iua> have against the estate Of JOSEPH WEIVSTKIN deceased late of lade countv. Florida, le the Countv Judkfe* of Ihsde County, and file the same in fhclr offices In ihe County Coteetaouse In Dade Countv. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be burred. MAR.! A RET FIXE KhTNXETH SI MYRRK. Attorney of MYERS. IIEIMAN KAPLAN iir.o s w. First Street Miami. Florida—PR l-SiXI 2/19-2*. 3/4-11 ii R. EM.M.I: WII.I.IAM KEIRAN MBAL I DUNN Attot nej foi II R Erbe and William Keiran I M, I i-ll-H IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48487 IX RE Estat, of ROBERT BARNES Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of ROBERT BARNES deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the Countv Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the dale of the first publication hereof, or the an me will be hatred ANNIE MAE HICKS cm.UMAX a GOLDSTEIN' A I tot nev s MM Waal PtSglar sir.-.-i Miami, l-'la 2/26, 3/4-II-1S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME WAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN ta&t the undersigned. .lesi;iiiK t., engage in business under the fictitious name ot FABRIC Cl/iSE-iHT OEXTER at number 101" N E tnd Avenue in the City of Miami. Florida intends to ragIntel the ssii.t name -with the Clerki of the Circuit Com i of Dude County, Florida D I at Miami. Florida, this 12th day of hVbiuatv. |9n. ANNA RiUJHav, Owner :"lM-2. 3/4-11 •N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 43730-B IN RE: HMate of ARTHUR HERBST Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have filed a Una I Report and Petition for Distribution.and Final Discharge as Executor Of the estate of ARTHUR HERBST, deceased: and that on the 16th day of March. I960, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dad* Countv. Florida, for approval of sold Final Report and for dletHbutlon aad final discharge as Executor of the estate of the above-named -decedent. This ISth day of February. 1H0. MAC MERMELL 8TAKL8Y H. APTH Attorney IMO S.W. Third'Avenue *"*"' ,$ te 1d 2/..-2..2/I-.1J •N T*4 OhROUIT COMRT BF TMjl ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. Ne. 60O474 JAMES P. HAXSEN. Plaintiff. ..!l'l i. :; "' S' K lWth""street. EDITH HAXSEX. Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR TOU. EDITH HANHKN. 204 N. i Pearl Street, Albany. New York, are I sasrruv required to serve a copv ol your answer to s Complaint f .• on nlalntiff's attornev. Ckl M. Barnes It N.E 1st Ave. Miami i s.i-V you an< rou are -rcauir-.l lo In. Cop> of vour Answer or Pleadnlfi '?... ne Kl f Complaint on the hliinlffs Attornev. 8. VINCENT {.„.,IV R i? 3 NK ,Wtn HI reel. {^ rth Miami, Florida and file the orlg I ol ihi r.T'u r '•••'•ding In the .rffiee | i, ,' '' rk "' t' 1 Circuit Court on If !" ",„ lh *' <"y of March. IMO fault Vl'i" d .. K "' J" n ""t "> <'"III Will Kat ol.. e._.l_ u ..... ... "ill he tk Ihe e.ii J i taken against you for ComnLnt, "•""•"*• • the Bill of Miami, ruary, -.. i< "';" c h B'l ae i.ul.lDhe.i aneetna., on or bofti Isl day %  >* In ii.iT, !" 1'"'"" '-"atiecutlve weeks March, I ago. and file the original In the ...ft. e ,,f the (Terk of ll .therwlse n default will be entared against you. Dated February, 1, 1M0. B LaaATHBRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade Countv 1 (seal) ALEXANDER Depulv I'l.-ik '-2. 3/1-11 in I'lie ..... • %  '-,. ,-oneecuTive i; JEW is i .t x v IWidl E .-tP 1 ORDBBBD at S Ai,"' l V M >•<" f APEX Tll.i: WD TKHRAZ7.II DISTRIl'.CTtms at atiad.er S.'.9n SW 2?th Avenue In the Cite of Miami. FlorMa intend to register the said name-with the Clerk of the circuit Court of f>ade Countv. Florida Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2Sth day of Januarv. tti<>. JACK KEIMAN IK1NAI.D C. McCOT NORMAN F SOLOMON. Esq. Attornev for Applicant ISO! Lincoln Road. Suite 217 Miami Ileaeh 89. *TorUla 2/19-26. S/4-11 NOTICE UNOKR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HHRKHY GIVEN that the uuderslgned, desiring to engage in business under the ftetHieiis name of CCItBY'S at Miami Beach. Florida Intend to rag later sold name with the Clerk of the f'lrchit Court of Dado County, Florida. rVF.X R STRAWDERMAN IAMES E bSVINK URoWN AND Kot.l.F.R Attorneys for Iven R. Stmwderman 2/19-26,2/4-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OITVITS Loweet Prices — Quicket Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at IK :i!(•.-



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Friday, March 11, I960 + %  Jew 1st thrkttam ZOA. Bonds Will Honor Liebman Seymour B. Liebman, for many years a leading figure in the Zionist iflTJWment iri"South Florida, will be honored at a dinner of tribute Saturday evening, Apr. 2 in the Fontainebleau hotel. Under auspices of the Zionist Organization of America, Greater Miami District, the dinner will salute Liebman and other Zionist leaders of the area "for ten years of outstanding devotion to State of Israel Bonds." Heading the dinner committee are S. E. Schwartz, chairman, Dr. Milton Lubarr, general chairman, and Sam Levine, testimonial committee chairman. Vice chairmen of the dinner committee are Ezra Fiflegold, Al Ossip, James David Liebman, Jack Kishman, Louis Rudnick, Herman Weintraub, Al Sherman, David Provus, Raymond Rubin and Jack Popick. A leading Zionist for many years, Liebman is honorary president of the Southeast region of the Zionist Organization of America, and serves on the national board of governors of the Israel Bond Organization. Liebman it a former co-chairman of the Community Chest of Dade County. He is secretary of the Bureau of Jewish Education and vice president of the Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn. Page if-B SitmOUK LIEBMAN Listed in "Who's Who in World Jewry" and "Who's Who in the East," Liebman is president of the Zionist Council of South Florida. He is a member of the Florida and Dade County Bar Assns. A founder and first chairman of the Metropolitan Board of Education for the United Synagogue of America, Liebman has written many articles on Zionism, Judaism and the Middle East. Liebman is married to the former Malvina Weiss, director of Elementary Education of Dade County. Have that Sped. Banquet, or il Occasion # You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! Levine Seeks Domestic Court Judge's Bench Victor Levine, attorney, longtime Boy Scouter and one-time teacher, has announced his candidacy for Dade County Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court Judge, the post that is being vacated by Judge Walter Beckham. Levine has been active in numerous civic and legal organizations, "but his major interest has been organizations dealing with youth," the candidate's supporters reveal. A Miami resident for 30 years, coming here from New York, Levine, 46, graduated from the University of Miami law school in 1937. He was president of the Dade County Juvenile Assn. in 1942 and president of the University of Miami Law School Alumni for four terms. He was a member of the U.S. Coast Guard Reserve, 7th Naval District, from 1942 to 1946, receiving his discharge as a chief petty officer. He also served as legal aid advisor to the 7th Naval District. He taught school at St. Theresa's Catholic School in Coral Gables, and was a member of the Big Brother Movement. Also for ten years, he was associated with the Boy Scouts of America and was a member of the University Settlement, a New York City social welfare agency for underprivil eged children. In 1959, he was president of the Variety Club of Greater Miami, the organization that sponsors Variety Children's Hospital. He is a member of the Twenty-Niners, and was a member of the Legal Aid committee of the Dade County Bar Assn. for seven years, serving as chairman in 1949. He is a memary fraternity on the University of ber of Iron Arrow, highest honorMiami campus. In addition to belonging to the Dade County and Florida Bar Assns., he is a menial th tor Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catorlno Director, JE 1-6061 Sietn St. a Collins Av. Committee Report Read Mrs. Lester Siegal last week read a nominating committee report of Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood before members of the organization meeting at the home of Mrs. William Schantz. Dev Chapter Luncheon Dov chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold a Purim luncheon Wednesday noon at Beth El Congregation. Guests will include Rabbi and Mrs. Herschell Saville, of MiPTA Sponsors Center Fete North Shore Jewish Center PTA will sponsor a Purim carnival Sunday at 10 a.m. Prizes will be awaked for the best costumes depicting the historical characters of Purim. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Paul Wilson and Mrs. Sam Pearlman. Program of Songs Scheduled Chaim Weizman group of Hadassah will meet Monday. 8 p.m., at the Pioneer Club, 250 NW River dr. Featured guest will be Mrs. Dottie Rose, in a program of Yiddish and Hebrew songs. VICTOR LtvINt ber of the American Bar Assn. He has been active in camping for 35 years, and is at present a director of Camp Deerfield, Lake Lure, N.C., a brother-sister camp. Married and the father of four sons, he has been actively engaged in the practice of law since 1937. Coronet Reveals Passover Plan Share-the-room plan is announced by Waldman's Coronet hotel as the answer for those who want to spend the Passover holidays in a family-type atmosphere, yet have no one with whom to participate in the observance. The share-the-room plan, as a result of which rates are within everyone's budget range, and the general atmosphere of the hotel all add up to make guests feel the kind of "togetherness" appropri! ate on Passover. Internationally-known Cantor | Samuel Vigoda will conduct the I holiday Seders. THE FINEST FOR YOUR AFFAIR Your choice of fhe following rooms: EMBASSY • VICTORIA • BRIGAOOON KING'S TIRRACI • ARGYLI • HEATHER Surroundings of elegance and luxury, faultless service and incomparable cuisine. Croups of 10 to 475 are accommodated royally for all catered occasions. Oa-rrtmliM r.iki.i



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Page 8-B +Je*islifk>ridian Friday. March 11, 196C <^tn the rCeau caim o Miss Schwartz Becomes Bride Of Dr. Berkowitz Kahn Miss Lynn Ina Schwartz became the bride of Dr. Samuel Berkowitz in 8:30 p.m. ceremonies on Saturday evening. Mar. 5. at the Fontainebleau hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mason Schwartz. 10331 E. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor Island. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Berkowitz. Bronx, N. Y. Mrs Howard Grumer. close friend of the bride, was her matron of honor. Miss Karen Schwartz acted as maid of honor for her sister. Flower girls were Misses Marti and Phyllis Berkowitz. nieces of the groom. Dr. Leonard Berkowitz. of the University of Wisconsin, was best man. Ushers included Drs. Richard Applebaum. Dred Witkoff. and • Burl Nackenson. The bride was married in the ring used by her grandmother 51 years ago. Newlywcd Mrs. Berkowitz Goldmans Reveal Penny's Betrothal; Will Marry Physician on June 12 MISS PtttMY GOLDMAN Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldman, of 6501 Granada bivd.. Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter. Penny, to Dr. Leonard Steiner. J Pennv is a graduate of toral Gables High School and a student at Sophie Newcomb College. She is a member of the Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Dr. Steiner is the son of Mr. and | Mrs. Theodore Steiner, of Milwaukee. Wis. A graduate of the pharmacy and medical schools of the University of Wisconsin, he has completed his residency in anesthesiology at Charity Hospital, New Orleans. He is a member of the Phi Delta Epsilon medical fraternity. At presently, he is serving as lieutenant senior grade in the U. S. Navy at Corpus Christi, Tex. The couple will be married June 12. Miss Rabinowitz Will Wed Active Miami Zionist %  HITS. SAMVU BtRKOY/nZ Brandeis Women Plan Member Tea It will be a Mar. 27 wedding in New York City for Miss Selma a t. Rabinovitz and Dave Goodwin, tended'the University of Miami. Tn e couple's betrothal is being an


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...s n J the W ovnan s "World Two photos to talk about Ruth Rifas showing her son, Howard, in a snow suit standing knee deep in the white stuff in front of Washington and Lee And her daughter, Harriet, at Vanderbilt U. in mittens throwing snowballSam Elinoff off to Pittsburgh to join his seven brothers and sisters on the occasion of the 50(h anniversary of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Elinoff Weather so bad Sam had to buy overshoes, which his wife, Red, will no doubt Rive to the Thrift Shop of National Council of Jewish Women here Anyone for galoshes? Kveryone will be missing Dr. Jandon Schwarz and his lovely Jessica, who are moving to New York, where they already have an apartment at 521 Park ave. He'll be in hospital administration at Mt. Sinai there Son Harold plans to finish his school term locally, while daughter Helen will go North to scout around for a college Mr and Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz touring three countries Adlai Stevenson touring 12 countries ... So the trio met in Lima, Peru, at the Gran Bolivar.. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aranoff, of 1401 Bay rd.. hosts to Rabbi and Mrs Meyer Cohen, of Brooklyn, N.Y., for two weeks The ladies are sisters Rabbi Cohen is executive director of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the U.S. and Canada Mr and Mrs. Irving "Bing" Kosoff, 4444 N. Meridian ave., complaining that if daughter Judy, now at Boston U., doesn't switch to the U of M shortly, they'll have to buy their private airline Judy's already got more hours than Rickenbacker Mrs. Oida Rubin, of Venetian Way, visiting with her son and family. Sy Robins and his Sylvia, of Aruba, Netherlands Antilles Mrs. Emil Friedlander, Sylvia's mother, hostess at her home on Venetian Way for the program committee of the Greater Miami chapter, American Friends of the Hebrew University, of which Oida is honorary president .kan Lehman recovering from flu and keeping his busy Frances from her rounds as president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations Bay Harbor Day at the races last weekend, and Bay Harbor well represented with Assistant Mayor Stanley Tate and his wife, )oni. looking lovely in a smart black and white checked outfit with push-up sleeves and white accessories They were joined for lunch in the clubhouse by Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Siderman — Mrs. S. in a lovely gray ensemble After which the quartet cheered all their losing horses from the Arthur Desser box. Mr and Mrs. Nathan (Selma) Nash, 1550 Collins ave., shortly to leave for New York and a week's stay prior to departing Apr. 6 for Israel, where they'll be present at the dedication of a Kupat Ho/im clinic they sponsored for the HisUdrut health organization— Selma's a life trustee of the Home for the Aged here, life member 11 Hadassah and Brandeis U., and Godmother of Mt. Sinai Hospital Both are Hebrew Academy life members Brothers Herbert and Martin Siegel graduated as second lieutenants on Mar. 1 from officers school in Ft. Sill, Okla. Both have 1958 University of Miami degrees, and are the sons of Mr. and Mrs, Saul Siegel, 17101 NE 14th ave.. No. Miami Beach Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian) Schoen entertained their Canadian relatives and friends at their home, 75 NW 120th St., No. Miami, on Sunday ... At the reunion were Mrs. Eli Boyaner, wife of the world commissioner of the Boy Scout movement, of St. John, New Brunswick; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Sam C'ommsky, Halifax, Nova Scotia; Mr. and Mrs. Julius Walsky, Yonkers and West Ghent, N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine, Montreal; and Mrs. Minnie Levine, Miami Beach Lillian is vice president of programming for Beth Emeth Sisterhood. On the Birth Front: Sherri Lorraine, born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur (Saundra) Pepper, 12430 SW 92nd ct., on Feb. 25 at Doctors Hospital The new arrival joins her sister, Debra Lynn, 2V4 Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Prince, of Miami ... A great-great-grandfather lives in Boston! Also: Fayanne, bdrn to Rabbi and Mrs. Max Lipschitz, of ConSation Monticello Park, on Feb. 16 at Mt. Sinai Hospital Brother Sander is 7, and sister Rochelle is 5 Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Mailach Lipschitz and Rabbi and Mrs. Moses lehrman, all of Detroit. > •* Miss Paula Chertok, daughter of the Theodore Chertoks, 2040 SW 17th st., was honoree at a shower brunch last weekend at the Algiers hotel, with Miss Rose Perlman, 1601 Meridian ave., and Mrs Frances Weinstein, 1120 Venetian Way, acting as hoste Paula becomes the bride Apr. 17 of Richard Lewis Lapidus. %  ident of Miami's new FM fine music station, WAFM ... His Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lapidus, 1120 Venetian Way Mr and Mrs. Fred Margareten entertained their daughter, MrGoodwin (Muriel) Nussbaum, of Rochester. N.Y. ... Mr. Margareten is president of Horowitz-Margareten, of New York. Mure on Birth Front: Hard to say who's more excited UMM days, paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Bukstel ... Or maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman ... Or sister and brother I^e and Ellen ... Or the parents, themselves. Dr. and Mrs. I.oslie Bukstel Reason for the hubub, the arrival of adorable 8 lb. 3 oz. Gary Andrew. *m — "Merry Fraternity Makes Hay," the name of a Life mag article Mar. 7, with Dick Robbing big as Life sliding down the front stairs of Phi Sigma Dela at the University of Michigan He's the son of Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Robbins here Three-day cruise to Nassau on the Italia from Port Everglades 'or Mrs A. M. Krensky, Mrs. Inez Krensky, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Marilyn nee Krensky) Smith Mrs. Jess (Mildred) Spirer flew to New Orleans to see daughter "nth installed into Alpha Epsilon Phi—her own sorority—at Sophie "fwcomb College Tall, dark, handsome, and single Larry Grossberg, of New Vork. vacationing at the Saxony His dad, Carl, was recently *.' 'he Americana Both are of the Riverside clan in Gotham Town Hialeah builder Mort Adler draws quickie sketches of office visitors while talking on the phone to callers. of 'Jewish Flor idian Miami, Florida, Friday, March 11, 1960 Section B M | 1 *w J gmmmmm ftt "— B %  | hd'M i".*,';-. ^ %  A <^F ^^^^^^^B pfct?*s-^^iB C' j MffeffiSEriffCKHftP**'* £'^* Mrs. Jacob C. Davis. JNF Tag Day chairman, meets with her Tag Day captains, Mesdames E. Katz, Homer Rievman, Al Hauer, Baer Zuckerman and Miss Hannah Finn, to discuss plans for the JNF Flower Day drive on Saturday night and Sunday, Mar. 19 and 20. JNF to Sponsor Flower Day Drive "Shalach Monos for Israel" is the theme of the annual Flower Day drive of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami, according to an announcement by Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi. dent of the Council. The citywide JNF Tag Day drive will take place on Saturday night and Sunday, Mar. 19 and 20. Mrs. Jacob C. Davis, secretary of the Council and chairman of the campaign, reports that more than 500 volunteers will participate in this traditional Tag Day. which is part of a nationwide drive sponsored by Jewish National Fund. Volunteers come from the ranks of 34 affiliated organizations. Monies collected will be used for the redemption and rehabilitation of the land of Israel and to establish border settlements as defense outposts against infiltration and attack. How important is a child's life? Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, Ima coordinator for Hadassah, thinks it is priceless. She proudly displays her Ima disc with its nine sapphires and one center diamond. Each of these represents $600 to rescue and maintain a child in Israel for an entire year. Mrs. Meyer Harris is runner-up, and has been an Ima for six consecutive years. Mrs. Bessie Spen, not present, also is a six-time Ima. Beth Israel Picks Queen for a Day •Queen for the Day'' will be selected at the next meeting of the Sisterhood of Beth Israel on Tuesday noon. Mrs. Alexander Moscovits. program chairman, has announced the meeting will be centered around a Purim theme. The Sisterhood will sponsor a Queen Esther contest. Group sinking will follow. Rabbi H. I-ouis Rottinan. spiritual leader of Beth Israel Congregation, will speak on 'Purim Customs of Today." Monthly birthday party, honoring members whose birthdays fall during the month of March, will be held under the direction of Mrs. Murray Berkowitz. hospitality chairman. Mrs. George Hechter is president. Planning the Mar. 20 celebration of 20th anniversary of the Greater Miami Pioneer Women's Council are (left to right) Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, vice president in charge of funds; Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Council; Mrs.. Leo Goldman, vice president in charge of organization atad national executive board member; and Mrs. Abraham Shedroif, chairman of Moetzet Hapoalot for Council. Sisterhood Will Hear Surgeon Temple Israel Sisterhood will meet Wednesday afternoon at the Temple. •What's on Your Mind?" will be the theme of the afternoon. Dr. Sidney Sacks, plastic surgeon, will present a program on hypnosis "Educating the Public to Understand the Meaning and Uses of Hypnosis in Today's World" will be Dr. Sacks' topic. Mrs. Mac Mermell is chairman of the affair.



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Friday. March 11. I960 *Jm#sft fhrkttan Page 3-B Couple Will Visit Israel Mr. and Mrs, Abram Fox left Miami Wednesday for Cincinnati, i). to participate in the Bai llitaiinonic.-, of a granddaughter. Mr. and Mrs. 1*01 will remain there through Apr. 15, when they leave for Pittsburgh, Pa., to visit another daughter, and then on to Palisade Park, N. J., for a stay with their grandchildren and I great-grandchildren. Another stop is scheduled in New York City, where the couple {will meet Yaakov Morris, Consul Mar. 20 will be the 20th anniversary of Pioneer Irving Liftman. Isaac Pushkin, Nathaniel Sorf Israel, prior to their Apr. 30 deWomen here. Shown above are members of off. Rear are Mesdames Israel Shapoff. Henry Parture for the Jewish State, the executive board of the Greater Miami Seitlin, Joseph Krantz, Oscar Zeltzer, Leah NotMr. and Mrs. Fox are due to Council of Pioneer Women as they meet to kin, Morris Seeman. Sophia Plotkin and Leo arrive in Israel thc followin 8 day. plan the affair. Front row^eft to right) are Goldman. Not shown are Marvin Copenhagen S**? *B' JP ***} *-*** Mesdames Marion Meyer, rWthan Bookspan, and Israel Offenhanden. Shirley Queen, Milton Green, Rose Marcus. nut. MID urns. FOX Carnival Due Purim Fete, Pioneer Women's Council 20th Anniversary Celebration Planned Copenhagen Btttt*ttX H r MOT. 26 their stay, they will participate in I opening ceremonies of a Kupat and the refugees, which served as %  £ %  clim <" in th f NeRev whlch a basis for her book, "Blessed is ,u bear the c0U P ,e s name the Match." Thc Greater Miami Council of seph Krantz, will hold a Purim Dr. Syrkin. a poet of note, is an Dr. Peiser Oil Board editor of the "Jewish Frontier." She has also written "Woman of j Valor," a biography of Golda Meir, a close personal friend. Dr. Kurt Peiser is now on the hoard of directors of Realsite, Inc., as a result of a recent stockpioneer Women is making final festival on Saturday, 8 p.m., at the! !" cu mmm ^ r?,0 ul Irw a j holders' election. Realsite, a pub plans for the remaining season's Royal Hungarian restaurant. • • • | |j c | v owne( j corporation, is developactivities. Mrs. Philip Kunin. chairman of i Mrs. Shirley Queen and Marion i n g land and building homes in Pioneer Women, Club 1, Mrs. Jo'he affair has arranged for enterj Meyer co-chair the seating com-' both Dade and Broward counties. tainment by Sol and Helen Fisher, [ mittee, and Mrs. Isaac Offenhan-! Dr. Peiser has served as vice presden and Paul Berlin are chairmen : ident of the University of Pennsylof the flower committee for the vania and as assistant to the board Sidrow, Surie Solomon and Becky Mar. 20 event. | chairman of Food Fair Stores, Inc. Manoil. Mrs. Milton Green is president 'He is vice chairman of Air Control j Co-chairmen of the carnival are of Pioneer Women's Council here, i Products, Inc. I Elaine Chausky and Lew Serbin. who will perform Israeli dances. B. Globerman will read about Purim from Sholem Aleichem. • • On Sunday noon. Mar. 20, Council's 20th annual donor luncheon will take place at the Fontainebleau hotel. The affair will celebrate the 20th birthday of organized Pioneer Women in South Florida. Many of the original founders and their active coworkers will be present to celebrate the event. Guest speaker will be Dr. Marie Syrkin. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, spiritual leader of Beth David congregation, will bring greetings. Entertainment has been arranged by Mrs. Eva Levinson, acting chairman of the newest Pioneer Women's Club for business and professional women. Club Elath. Mrs. Leo Goldman and Mrs. Issac Pushkin, vice presidents, are in charge of the program. Dr. Syrkin, professor of English Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor a t Brandeis University, is the David Conviser, of Temple Beth daughter of the late Nachman SyrSholom, will present a program,; kin, one of the founders of the La"The Symbols of Our Faith," at, bor Zionist movement, the open meeting of Beth Sholom! Born in Switzerland, she came Sisterhood on Wednesday at 1 to the United Sates at an early Dt. mttht sr*KM Sisterhood Program Annual teen-age Purim Carnival sponsored by the Miami Beach YMHA Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center will be held Saturday evening. Mar. 26. The affair is slated for the Beach •Y" at 1536 Bay rd.. and will be highlighted by the crowning of a teen Bge King and Queen. Contestants are Ralph Grieco, HarVey Heller. Paul Nathanson, Mike Raskin, Ronnie Stein and Joel Ratner, Sandy Angel, Miki Feinstein, Margie Goldberg. Macki Green, Lynn Neinkin, Barbara p.m.. according to.Mrs. Charles P. Fciaberg,. vice : president. Mrs. Howard H. MiBer is Sisterhood president, and Mrs. Harold Granoff is in charge of hospitality. age. For many years, she taught in the New Yorknlgb schools. She later went to Palestine, visited the Displaced Persons camps and has compiled a large amount of material about the Haganah FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT! PLANTERS PRODUCERS OF YOUR FAVORITE KOSHER FOOD PRODUCTS PRESENTS FOR YOUR PLEASURE A DRAMA IN YIDDISH by IOUIS FREIMAN THE TZWEI SHWESTER (THE TWO SISTERS) •WSJ MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY 2 P.M. RADIO STATION WMIE DIAL 1 1 40 JEWISH FORUM ON THE AIR SIMON SEIDEN, Narrator For Delicious and Nutritious Meals use PLANTER'S KOSHER OIL Smokeless, Odorless, Tastier, 100% Pure TRY LOOKING AT THE WORLD TIIROIGH IIIVI'HI \ MftfCUMM Planters iTETLEY TEA IN A GLASS Thai's the fine old Jewish way to enjoy tea at its finest..,"flavor crushed* Tctley for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure...; served in a glass or cupl V' Certified Kosh* under strict fUeMnsoal Supervision SINCE 18371 We've an enormous array of styles and colors for men and women. There's a size and shape to fit every face. Protect your eyes and wear your sunglasses for play and dress up occasions as well. They'll compliment your appearance as handsome accessories besides! Come see our collection, for your life under the sunl Use your ABC. to buy now, and save! Sunglasses, street floor and fifth floor miami. At all five Burdine's. 2.98



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Page 2-A +JeislFlcrklton Friday. March 11, 196Q Group to Fulfill Krupp Agreement NEW YORK—The Compensation Treuhand GmbH, Staufenstrasse 29a. Frankfurt a/Main, Germany, has been designated to> carry out the agreement concluded between the Conference on Jewish Material! Claims Against Germany and the! Friedrich Krupp Company last I Dec 23. Former Jewish concentration camp inmates who can establish that they did forced labor during the war at Krupp factories, such vas EfiMn, Berlin Neukoelln, Fuenftciclien. and have not submitted applications to the Compensation Treuhand GmbH, whether directly ; or through their representatives, miiM do so no later than Dec. 31, I960. Informal applications should contain at least the following data: first and last names, maiden nan:es, place and date of birth, i exact present address, name of the Krupp factory where forced labor was performed, and the length of j service. Applicants will then receive a quevtionnaire from the Compensation Treuhand GmbH, to aid it in checking the infromation contained in the application. Civic League Plans Celebration Frank Cohn, president of the Miami Beach Civic League, this week announced plans for the celebration of tnr organization's^ "Stiver Anniversary" at the Deauville hotel May 1. Past presidents Allen Goldberg and Julius J. Perlmutter were appointed to serve as co-chairmen of the affair, and placed in charge of the program and arrangements for the dinner. Also appointed to serve were Hal Hertz, journal chairman, Dave Emmer. ticket sales, and Bill Glick. publicity. Goldberg, in accepting the appointment, stated "for the past 25 years the Civic League has been wic of the leading organizations in the community. 1*2 Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN mr-oMDmofffD, ENIARGED REACH 10CATI0R, OMIf PARKING JrACE CONVENIENT TO BVSE5 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 letr. Wetaiaf tea Aye. Meiionim 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES Hal Hertz, journal chairman of Miami Beach Civic League's Silver Anniversary committee, points out the need for work to committee members Dave Emmer (center) and Al Nason (right). The League will hold a Silver Anniversary dance at Lark Assembly for Israel JERUSALEM-(JTA)— The Ministry of Commerce and Industry confirm this week that negotiations were being conducted with the Studebaker-Packard CorporaTHE YIVO FORUM M..U Every Saturday • P.M MIAMI MACH PUtllC SCHOOL 1420 WjtWvton Ave Miami teach SATURDAY, MARCH 12 Subject: -THE IMPACT OF ISRAEL ON WORLD jeWRY." Speakers: LEO MIN-OLIN. Inc. Editor of The Jewish Floridian il'rukiiiK in feJiiyliahl ISRAEL STEINSAUM. Educator I In Ynl.ii-iii LOUIS 8CHWARTZMAN, Caec. Director Bureau el Jewish Education (in Ki.uh.-li i The YIVO Forum is a weekly presentation of Greater Miami YIVO Committee $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME PtratMMt er Coxttr.ctJen team M. New ar OM rieoerlie. U.a.r CeaitrKtiea RJ Cl-dllll.. WsH Rev ai Reek. Uea. aa lit ar 2a4 aUrtMfei CraHtia Fees ar leases Vali-itad Uuiuci Fuadi. Rg. Broker a>h. FR -3<44 Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky US MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Jf 1-SStS LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DAttT HCK.UPS HeY.rk, N.w Je, ,, Rail...!,!,, RalWwKe, WoshDIAL J E W3S3 r 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI MACH RETURN LOAD RATES tion for assembly of the Lark, the company's compact car. at the Kaiser-Frazier plant in Haifa. The Lark would be sold in Israel for about £11.000 ($6,100)— about twice the cost of the Renault Dauphine formerly ass em bled here. The Lark, however, is a sixcylinder car considerably larger than the French vehicle which has an air cooled engine located in the rear of the car. Assembly of the Dauphine here was discontinued last summer when Regie Renault surrendered to the Arab boycott and canceled contracts for assembly on the car by Kaiser-Frazer. The Haifa plant is also weighing the assembly of a very small car. possibly a combination of the German Gogomo bile chassis and engine and a body of the French Citroen Deux Chevaux type. OrVWG TO THf £Jj\ IS GIVING 10 YOURSELF! MAYSHIE FR1EOBH0 PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT £0. 'Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Statist the j.-isJ, CeatawaMy SJaca JT2. •S ONE emr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS un uwunnr TO 1MI JfWIJN cuunut GUARANTIED **T QUAIITT •'ew'fwi'plRPi f> AT lOWEST PRICES IN AilAkil! HAVE MARURS HEADSTONES FOOTSTOKfS Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Day for less at Palmer's and Save! AH tttmimtmU Casts* a-a in Omr Own She*, within J Oars. 3277 • 79 II SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next fa Ceracr ef 33rd Avenue PHONESr Hl ** W1 PHONES. J H| ^j,^ supervised by beth din COMMUNITY VAAO HAKAJHRUTH Grater's kosher moot mkt. 441 SW 17tn AVE. FR 9-6266 spocializing in lean meat I Announce IVayTofie/p Drain M 8 Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort "\ it taoJet tor sinus congestion sufferers acts both to tain dotted situs cavities oaf relieve distrossiRf head ion New York, N. Y. (Special) Announcement has been made of a new tablet development which has the remarkable ability to help drain clogged sinus cavities and thus relieve congestion and pressure. The headaches, pressure pains, stufTed-up head, nasal drip, clogged breathing-all the unrelenting symptoms the sinus sufferer knows so well-are attacked directly by improving drainage of the sinus areas. Most remarkable of all is the fact that this is accomplished with extraordinary speed and without discomfort of any kind. This new tablet does its remarkable work internally, through the blood stream, ft deposits into every drop of Wood plasma a new medication which is earned to the sinus area, where it shrinks the swollen doers to the sinus cavities and helps drain away the pain-causing pressure and congestion. The shrinking substsnee in this new tablet has been so suecessful topically in promoting drainage of the ainus cavities that it is now prescribed more widely by doctors than any material for this purpose. This new medication is now available at drug counters without the need for a prescription under the name, Dristan* Decongestant Tablets. Driatan Tablets cost only 9t for a bottle of 24 tablets. Buy and use Dristan Tablets with the absolute guarantee that they will drain away paincausing pressure and congestion of the sinus cavities, relieve the pain aad distress, er purchase price will he refunded. WE INSTALL GLASS won i:\ EHY §n RVOSI: STORE MONT FIATS ANO WINDOW GUSS %  eraifere Teas, Revered Rfrrrer* ead tesifVcrhaf Oar R p xA dry L ft G. GUSS AND MIRROR WORKS ^T-W m $.W. SH. $T. Merri. OrHa %  — FR 113*3 "Proonemalnc/ with Our Many Satisfied C Attorn* LOCATION FOR rove CONVENWNCE C0ULT0N BROS Coral Way t S.W. 27th Ay.. M0 S.W. lit SL RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-R151 MIAMI 8IACM 1250 Normandy Drive 1234 Wajhmg.on Avenue 1850 Alton Road Watt Fltgler ^ 20th Avenue Ml 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service % %  %  %  ." iWla,^ •—•.> OjMOaavOa). N.wV {Kk: 7 6rh 5 ,.4 A n r(rfd#mAv#


Friday. March 11. i960
+Jcwi$ii fhrkiian
Beach Seeking 'Miss Hospitality'
Over 130 beautiful girls are ex-1 leading personalities from every
pected to vie for the title of "Miss I walk of life, are expected to at
Hospitality-Universe" at the 45th tend the luncheon meeting which
anniversary luncheon of tne City is being spearheaded by the Pres-
of Miami Beach on Wednesday, at Menttr Cotmcil oT Mianrt Death as
Ihe Miami Beach Convention Hall, a tribute to the city on the occa-
Some 8,000 community and or- sion of tt iSth birthday.
ganizatkmal leaders, as well as Leonard Glasser, president of
Pago 5-B
the Council and chairman of the
event, has appointed Mrs. Robert
Turchin, Mrs. Donald Michnoff and
Mrs. Eugene Weiss as co-chair-
men of the selection committee
for "Miss Hospitality."
The girl to be selected by the
judges will have the honor of rep-
resenting the area as the official
| "greeter" to the over 100 entries
from all over the world who will
be arriving in Miami Beach early
in July to compete in th Miss Uni-
verse Beauty Pageant. As official
.greeter she will participate in all
official functions of the pageant
such as the parades, opening cere-
monies, social events and Corona-
tion Ball.
Girls who wish to enter the con-
test must be residents of the State
of Florida, must have reached
their 18th birthday by July, 1&60
and must never have been mar-
ried. Application blanks aas> avail-
able at the headquarters of the
Miss Universe Beauty Pageant.,
355 Lincoln rd. Final date for ap-
plying is Mar. 15.
mm New
AJAX
GIVES MORE TOTAL CLEANING POWER
THAN OTHER LEADING CLEANSERS
instantly, deans deep, disinfects and polishes so gently
New Ajax has an instant chlorine bleach so effective, it
actually removes many stubborn stains in seconds without
rubbing. Active cleaning and polishing agents'cut right
through grease and grime, clean deep, yet are so kind to
porcelain. No other leading cleanser bleaches, cleans, dis-
infects and polishes so gently. Ajax gives you more total
cleaning power. Try new Ajax!
with DURATEX
WASHES CLOTHES
CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH!
WHITER BRIGHTER, TOO I
THAT'S A FAB WASH!
New FAB alone contains miracle Duratex to get
fabrics clean clear throughwhiter, brighter, too!
Not just surface-clean, but really cleanwith that
wonderful fresh clean smell! That's a FAB wash I
PURIM
TIME
AND ALL THE TIME
VEL
POWDER
SO vry mild to hands
Put these fine products of Colgate-Palmolive-
on your holiday shopping list everything
you need for kitchen, laundry, bathroom!
ALL 4 KOSHER
PARVE
For moat and dairy washing up
VEL'S SUPER GREASE CUTTER
works like magic on pots and pans as well as dishes!
Kosher and Parve...both VEL Powder and Liquid contain an
exclusive new Super Grease Cutter that soaks dishes sparkling
clean in a jiffy. But it really shows off with pots, pans and cas-
seroles. Loosens everything so thoroughly, a swish or two gets rid
of everything except the hardest, burned on food.
VEL
LIQUID
so very mild to hands
1



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Friday. March 11. i960 +Jcwi$ii fhrkiian Beach Seeking 'Miss Hospitality' Over 130 beautiful girls are ex-1 leading personalities from every pected to vie for the title of "Miss I walk of life, are expected to at Hospitality-Universe" at the 45th tend the luncheon meeting which anniversary luncheon of tne City is being spearheaded by the Presof Miami Beach on Wednesday, at Menttr Cotmcil oT Mianrt Death as Ihe Miami Beach Convention Hall, a tribute to the city on the occaSome 8,000 community and orsion of tt iSth birthday. ganizatkmal leaders, as well as Leonard Glasser, president of Pago 5-B the Council and chairman of the event, has appointed Mrs. Robert Turchin, Mrs. Donald Michnoff and Mrs. Eugene Weiss as co-chairmen of the selection committee for "Miss Hospitality." The girl to be selected by the judges will have the honor of representing the area as the official | "greeter" to the over 100 entries from all over the world who will be arriving in Miami Beach early in July to compete in th Miss Universe Beauty Pageant. As official .greeter she will participate in all official functions of the pageant such as the parades, opening ceremonies, social events and Coronation Ball. Girls who wish to enter the contest must be residents of the State of Florida, must have reached their 18th birthday by July, 1&60 and must never have been married. Application blanks aas> available at the headquarters of the Miss Universe Beauty Pageant., 355 Lincoln rd. Final date for applying is Mar. 15. mm New AJAX GIVES MORE TOTAL CLEANING POWER THAN OTHER LEADING CLEANSERS instantly, deans deep, disinfects and polishes so gently New Ajax has an instant chlorine bleach so effective, it actually removes many stubborn stains in seconds without rubbing. Active cleaning and polishing agents'cut right through grease and grime, clean deep, yet are so kind to porcelain. No other leading cleanser bleaches, cleans, disinfects and polishes so gently. Ajax gives you more total cleaning power. Try new Ajax! with DURATEX WASHES CLOTHES CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH! WHITER BRIGHTER, TOO I THAT'S A FAB WASH! New FAB alone contains miracle Duratex to get fabrics clean clear through—whiter, brighter, too! Not just surface-clean, but really clean—with that wonderful fresh clean smell! That's a FAB wash I PURIM TIME AND ALL THE TIME VEL POWDER SO vry mild to hands Put these fine products of Colgate-Palmoliveon your holiday shopping list everything you need for kitchen, laundry, bathroom! ALL 4 KOSHER PARVE For moat and dairy washing up • • • VEL'S SUPER GREASE CUTTER works like magic on pots and pans as well as dishes! Kosher and Parve...both VEL Powder and Liquid contain an exclusive new Super Grease Cutter that soaks dishes sparkling clean in a jiffy. But it really shows off with pots, pans and casseroles. Loosens everything so thoroughly, a swish or two gets rid of everything except the hardest, burned on food. VEL LIQUID so very mild to hands 1



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•^ %fXaV TODAY Cua/T Hftfre HOT coto v# ha Happy eaSSe>INnniversary %  "*• DAVID NIVEN MITZIGAYNOR ;•. nan .nee w* aovto .at 1.1 )• %  -'•• an SURF CDUBH AW .• **MIAXtNACH Opw l 45 MAYFAIR Mm ai*n5 <* I (H.W_ .) I Op^ 6 4 5 SUNSET UTTTrBASr IUNSU DtlVI Opn6:45 aV^H^BBe ** SffiR-zax LOW COST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance Inquiries Invited • No Obligation "One of :he Nation s o Oldest ond largest" Dade Federal ^SAWNGS and to AN ASSOCIATION O' MIS/*V 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dado County RESOURCES EXCEED 145 MILLION DOLLARS, Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE &QkmctCv. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE K-Meii Ctty TiHe l ni er— n Co. Catdfol, Curphrs i, teeariee laceed SSfieC,*** 4 ewd Iff SMMEUNt ARCAOt TaW IIWII Ft f-let 1 (Alee Known Aa 124 and 1 t*eurlty Truet Oempeny IMs.)



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PAGE FOUR CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 11, I9fl) GREATEST OUTPOURING OF VOLUN Our Post is 100 percent for CJA!" says Ralph Lampert, commander (seated right). With him are volunteers (left to right) Norman Guilde, Irving Green berg and Harry Ginsburg. Norman Bruce Brown Post of JWV sets a good example for local organizations by accepting a second round of pledge assignments at CJA Headquarters. CJA chairman Edward Levine (right) tells his workers "the responsibility for helping Israel, the old folks, children, the handicapped, is ours. Only bigger pledges can do the job." Seen (left to right): Larry L. White, Post commander, Mrs. William Ackerman, Auxiliary president, William Ackerman, Mrs. Eddie Levine, CJA co-chairman, Nat Brown, CJA co-chairman, and Edward Levine, CJA chairman. North Shore Post is proud to do its part in the 1960 campaign. Left to right are Sol Spielberg, Harry F. Feldman, CJA chairman, and George Shapiro. JWV Posts all over Dade county rally their membership for volunteer work in the CJA drive. Judge Milton A. Friedman (standing right), chairman of General Solicitation, receives completed pledge assignments from (left to right) Henry Norton, commander, West Miami Post; Morris Golombech, junior commander, Murray Solomon Post, Ted Lingaton, commander, Hialeah-Miami Springs Post; Irvin Steinberg, commander, Florida State Department; and Ralph Grossman, junior vice commander, Department of Florida. Determined to secure bigger and better CJA gifts from all members of Histadrut of Greater Miami are these outstanding local leaders holding top positions in their organ.zation Seated is B. Minenberg, secretary of Bialik Branch. Standing (left to right) are Ettiel Lesowoder, president of Histadrut; Mosfco Berman, executive secret ary, B. Morrison, president of Bialik Branch and CJA cnairr-an. per 1 SETS T.-T,ames CJA gif,s L eft ,o %  *• <* ** %  *• %  berg, Flof.da State Department commander, Joseph Zavaloff. Post commander, George G. Whitney, senior vice commander. Z-ks A T! Abraham Fraidlin (center), secretary of Ben-Gurion Branch and CJA chairman, proudly checks the adding machine for results of Histadrut giving. Turning in some last-minute pledges from their membership are (left) Dr. Simon Wilensky, president of Poale Zion Branch, and (right) Moshe Levine, president of Lebediker Branch. '-We know Israel needs homes, hospitals, and schools-and people in Miami need help, too, so we all tried to give more," the Histadrut officers said.



PAGE 1

Page 16-B vjewisii fkridiar? Friday. March 11, I960 QVANTWT MOTS tttCMtD WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA For the Finest at Real Savings, Shop these Markets: Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave. 2091 Coral Way, Miami 19th St. at Alton Road, Miami Beach 163rd St. Shoppirg Center NORTH MIAMI BEACH The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered to Our Markets Five Times Daily! FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES BROILERS or ROASTERS ib VEAL CHOPS LB. RIB LAMB CHOPS IB SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS 69 95 85 FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND BEEF 2% lbs. $1.45 FLANKEN LEAN TRIMMED LB. 59c The Finest Selection of Steaks at Lowest Prices! FILET STEAKS NEW YORK STRIP CLUB STEAKS LB. PETITE MINUTE STEAKS LB. LB. $1.39 $1.39 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD AIR



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Friday, March II. 19900 "Jmistt tier Mian Page 7-A ENTER GCK!ffAL-DCVEffM£NrS"GREAT NEW CONTEST FEBRUARY 14, throi(h APRIL 17, 1911 WALK INTO A WHOLE NEW LIFE Just lik* walking from one room to another ... a brand new Mackla-built house and lot in your choice of five General Development Corporation communities .. completely furnished, ready to move in, plus a guaranteed job fox one year at $100 a week. 4 *. m j^^, + : GRAND PRIZE 1 A NEW HOME A beautiful new two-bedroom, onebath home, the Floridian, valued at $10,980, including lot, will be tap*, cially built for you in your choice of five General Development com. munitiea. Port Charlotte, Port St. Lucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach Highlands, or Sebastian Highland*. NEW FURNITURE The home will be completely furniahed and decorated to your taste with furniture valued at $2,500 NEW JOB General Development Corporation will guarantee you a job at $100 %  week for one year. The exact nature of the poaition will be governed by your paat experience and ability. SECOND PRIZE A $995 homesite in Port Charlotte or Port St. Lucie A beautiful 80' x 125' lot that you canbuild on now, or hold for the future. Frigidaire Mobile Dishwashers Require* no plumbing or coatly installation. Fully automatic. Pre-wash flushes, scrub washes, pnrinse flushes, double rinses, and dries. IT'S EASY! NOTHING TO BUY1 ENTER NOW! All you do is go to a General Development Corporation branch office or home community, gat n Official Entry Blank, and complete the phrase, "I would like to live in a Mackle-built home in Florida be* cause ..." in 25 wordt or k Visit any of the General Development Branch offices or Florida Communities and get complete information that will helpyoe writeyourentry.See photographs and floor plans of Mackle-built homes. Find out about their quality construction and many attractive features. J GET YOUR OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK AND CONTEST RULES at these Branch Offices and Home Communities 10 CONVENIENT OFFICES IN FLORIDA MIAMI BEACH 7143 Collins Avenue HOLLYWOOD BEACH 300-A Johnson Street FT. LAUDERDALE 1744 E. Sunrise Blvd. WEST PALM BEACH 206 Clematis Street SILVER SPRINGS Silver Spring* Boulevard DAYTONA BEACH 149 Volusia Avenue JACKSONVILLE 226 West ForsytheSt. TAMPA 3804 Neptune St. ORLANDO Chrrv Piiixa Hotel 419 East Central Ave. MIAMI—Home Office 2828 Coral Way MT CHAI10H 7 OUTSTANDING FLORIDA COMMUNITIES PORT CHARLOTTE between Sarasota and Ft. Myers on the lovely South weal Coast PORT ST. LUCIE on the East Coast, between Fort Pierce and Stuart PORT MALABAR %  •* Pa,m Bfl y0n tne E*"* Coast, ltQ J MQUt m SEBASTIAN HIGHLANDS ... ., .,„.,. %  "nil"* Yacht Club community on the East Coast, "' *' lual 14 miles north of Vero Bear* VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the East Coast, 5 Vi miles south of Vero Beach rOKMNO UACN VERO SHORES HI6HIANM an exclusive waterfront community, 5 t miles south of Vero Beach POM PA NO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the lower East Coast, four miles north of Pompano Beach CM) Builders of better communities for finer Florida living S^~7 !" MICUl COMPANY AND GENERAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION ^



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PAGE TWO CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 11, I960 i ft L^HrJi w A JPJM t^M ^H^^l ".' %  ,1'--'-'• 1 i*rasfi?"'* %  1 ''' %  %  %  "' %  mmi Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle host a brunch meeting for CJA. Enjoying the Weinkle hospitality are (left to right) Sam Blank, CJA chairman, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nathenson, Weinkle, Jacob Epstein. Guests at Weinkle meeting for residents of Belle Towers apts.: Harry May, Charles Reskin, Walter Kirschner, Mandle Zaban, and Joseph Gardner. Three CJA veterans in the Attorney's Division, Samuel W. Shapiro, Harry Zukernick and Leon Kaplan. Richard Gerstein (left), general chairman of the Attorney's Division, confers with Martin Fine, campaign vice chairman heading the Professions Division. Charles Greenberg (left) and Philip Scruff, campaigners in the Attorney's Division. Members of the Attorney's Division accept their work assignments: Saul Van Zamft, Don Mayerson and Leon Epstein. Helping to boost CJA totals are these Young Men's Division workers: (left to right) Melvyn Frumkes (he presided as MC at the annual dinner), Murray Shear, and Sam Luby, jr. Leadership of Young Men's Division set the pace in giving for their group. Seen (left to right) are William Glosser, Kenneth Myers, Alan Frehling, Lewis Kanner, and Marshall Harris. Members of the CJA Campaign Cabinet are shown at their recent assignment meeting. Jay I. Kislak, a campaign co-chairman (left), and David Fleeman (center), active in the Builder's Division, are shown in a pre-meeting chat with campaign chairman Sam Blank (right). "The community seems to be aware of the need for greater giving in '60," says Leo Eisonstein (center), a founder of Federation who participated in the first CJA drive back in 1938. In full agreement that more services must be provided for Miami's growing population are (left) Hy Rifas and (right) John Temple.



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March 11. I960 +Jent)ncridUa,r> Page 13-A stitut pla; Purii at th Me Ra li;ir!t an er' US !'S n', J GEMS OF WISDOM Remember the Sabbath day. to \tolv. i von ,1 sign between Me and the 3 .1 of Israel forever. — F.XOD. | Wfhe Sabbath is the day of peace J ween man and nature ... By ; working by not participating | the process of natural and social I u niiC man is free from the I %  ins of nature and from the I ins of time, although only for I Javau***. — raoMM. f • • • The Sabbath u the incomplete I rm 0/ the U'orld" to come HASINA B. ISAAC. • The Sabbath has been instituted I on opporfumfv for fellowship 1I1 (,,.,!. a.ul for glad, not auitere, I of Him. JL'DAH IIALEVI. t • • • An artist cannot be continually I lelclmg hu brush. He mut stop s nme.1 in hi painting to freshen j of the object. The meanp_ :t of which he u'ishrs to express I •is. Living is also an arts T/ie Sdbbath represents those 1 u hen wt pause in our ushu nilt to renew our vision of I kAPLAN i • • • Thr Holv One lends man an ex I n the ere of the Sabbath. I ,i i< ith.lau's it at the close of the I bbdth. SIUION R. LAKISH. I • • • no Judaism u'lthout the % bbiiih. BAIII. 3n pn .nftfenn inn s V?DXI .ni^ns o-ra ,p .yoaa ri"?n V? tftf *?9 noaa ay ma as* nix-i> I^DKI /nwaa .tnea Viawn *ybna .nann uTo"n %  y The Triumph of Conscience Over Forces of Bigotry By RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY Israelite Center The Talmud tells that "Purim shall always endure, even if all other feasts should cease." Although Purim is a minor holiday, what caused our rabbis to place such significance on this festival? There are numerous reasons. First, Purim shall survive because of the social doctrine in the Book of Esther. "They shall send portions to one another, and gifts to the poor." Here lies one of the fundamental doctrines governing man's relation with his fellow-man. Also, the poor and underprivileged are entitled to our care and understanding. Secondly, Purim teaches the triumph of conscience over the evil forces of religious bigotry. It symbolizes the age-old protest against dictators infringing on the rights oi men. Purim is a living testimony of the principles of minority rights. Any attempt by the powerful to deprive the weak of their human rights must end as Haman ended, finally, Punm will endure because womanhood is emphasized as an instrument of Israel's redemption—Queen Esther's fortitude turned the t.de at the moment the Persian Jews were about to be destroyed. Other great events and holidays in Judaism also point to women as paramount agents in the shaping of human destiny. Perhaps if we look deeper into the background and depth of Purim. then might, we better understand the Talmud—"Purim shall always endure, even if all other feasts shall cease." KAMI MORTON MALAVSKY • fcisforica/ly enduring KNOW YOUR HERITAGE Historic Values in Achievement Of Jewish Social Awareness AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylt avt Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ewer Friday f, 1", p.m. BaUnrda) :10 a.m. Mrmon: "The Mjratta Appeal and Meaaage uf Purim." loading of Maclllah. %  CTH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con • ervative Rabbi Yaahov Rosenberg Cantor William W cio*en HVIrfay •:!£ p.m. Jeulxh Mtstta M.11II1 Battkath. Barman: "JcwlMh ItMta In 1'iHv.r .ind Some." Saturday a.m. Bar Wtsvah: Rlanard, %  .if Mr. and Mra. \l.lvin Wi-lnklr. Satnrday 7:30 p.m. loading of .M'glllah. —— a 8ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcr '>,if KVIday :!.", p.m. aaBturdai I 3" a.m. Barmon: TheKti-mui Veritiaa <.t ih.I'urlm Mraaaaja." Saturday 7 p.m. I!.a.lint of MectllaJl. 8ETM EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. PVidaj I 13 p.m Hkmuel Orayaon to %  ubetltute %  ; Cantor liwn.m r*bta la chanting ••< tba m irn. Harmon: Meaning ol I'niin in Modarn liraea." naturdgy I :i m. Bermon: "The H.-auiv •if HoUnena Baturda) 7 p.m. Megllgdlng. 1ETH ISRAEL. 4UU0 Prairie ave. Or. thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rettman. a BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Oi thodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Prldaj •; p.m Baturda) .'." a.m Harmon: "Hos t.. 1.. uert." Baltarda) I-3 Beading ..t Mag:Ulah. %  ETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave Orthodox. a BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E Rackovsky I': da) 11 p.m. Saturday l:ta am Barmofl 'Amallkltea In Oui Tln Barin,. 11 .,1 ', n 1,1 -i Unildlng." Reading of M.-killah. TALES OF MORALS A contractor and" a man wanting • to build a house conferred together land agreed that the house be built according to oral .specifications. Thev then proceeded to draio up a written contract specifying that the I windows be of a certain size, the doors a certain t\pe. and the roof of a certain shape. All the details S were listed. After a number of months, the I house was not completed, but upon the lot there was an accumulation of the doors, the windows, the roof, as well as the material necessary {or the balance of the house. The h i.meowner complained to the contractor. The contractor replied. "I fulfilled mv part 0/ the contract All of the details are there. All it lacljs a beinB put together that is not part 0/ the contract." MORAL: With an honest man. t (intr.u u are unnecessary. For the unscrupulous, even contracts are useless. s.iuirday 7 p.m MeCHAIM. 40S Rabbi Chaim NSIATI0N •• Agricultural Exhibition • left the ponds. In the been specially Exhibition, all in Hulah model and e l the fish ds "h.ch had Pred for the ,e <'es of fish whch are bred country were swimming. *nd the area of the Exhibis w. among other things, Wr, w* and bull in the Sw In? W he Which Uy a ii'n* even tow wh,< llJrl ,nt0 iU t>n'ch. stir! Is a COw there with a ,c "ver on it. .tomach, and ^n\Z* e "<**> *" hMiTfillf ES **WOB tired but ch .nat ? llBg tb,t we ""^ "^n 10 nd le.rn, mudL I**** ^ Brit Ivrit 0U.it) and best Who was Hammurabi? A Babylonian monarch who ruled, as far as the latest scholars can ascertain, between 1728 and 1886 B.C.E. Others maintain that he lived three centuries earlier. Scholars have found significant similarities between the Code of Hammurabi and many portions of the earliest Hebrew social legislation. a a a Who was Herod? Herod is a family name of a line of Jewish rulers who played critically important roles. The founder of the family was Antipater, an Idumeon, whose people were converted to Judaism during the great days of the Maccabees. Antipater was a Roman procurator of Judea, and when he died in 33 B.C.E., he was succeeded in office by his son Herod, who died in 4 B.C.E. For three subsequent generations branches of the family were to be found intimately associated with the misfortunes of the Jews. • What waa the Saptuagint? The Greek translation of the HeCANDLELIGHTING TIM 12 Adar — 6:09 pjn. vaBaHaRaasaaaaaBaaaaseBHBBflHneaaanBBaaavnB This page is prepared in coj operation with the Spiritual Lead? trt of the Creater Miami Rabbin? icai Asia. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator CONTMBUTOKS Rabbi David Herson Tales and Gems 0/ Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitx Know Tour Heritage brew Bible, translated in Alexandria between approximately 250 and 150 B.c.E., for the benefit of the Greek-speaking Jews in that community. According to tradition, it was the work of 72 scholars, hence the name, from the Greek f or the number 70. • • a 'What is mysticism? That aspect of religion which I lays most emphasis on immediate awareness of relation with God. The Book of Psalms is permeated with the mystical sentiment. The Zohar is the outstanding book of 1 Jewish mysticism. The Chassidim are the foremost examples of what is implied in the Jewish mystical life. • • • Arc Ecktiattes and Eccletiasticot trie gam* book? No. Ecclesiastes is the name for Koheles, the fourth of the fifth rolls which we recite in the synagogue on Shemini Atzeres. Its origin is dated to about 300 B.C.E. Its central best known theme is "All is Vanity." Ecclesasticus is the name given to Ben Siro, a book written in Hebrew by an author who lived in Jerusalem in the early part of the second century B.C.E. The author must have taken the Book of Proverb* for his model. CONGREGATION ETZ 16th st. Orthodox. Karlinsky. PHda) I I" 11 in. Baturda) 1:1 1 1 %  Sermon: "Remember Amalek." Batur'lny • |. in. rtaaulloa of Ueglliab a iORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER 8755 SW 1th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel Aoril. W< I l.i v.Ati*eii ..in! Buatt %  Siniliiary Unto th. I ,.,i d "' Satin in fem irn.11 'lliHabhatn -.f Remembram-i Hatill-da) •> p.m. iCeHilinit of MegUlah. • JADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 181*0 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman. uel Mandel. 1:15 p.m. I 'hiiiO 11 •.. [•ate ii Sm11i1i.11 :• a.m. -LAGLER-GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. I and i IS i in !*< rmon "Trip i...1 ..f • 1 % %  • Pe< .1 la) • II r Mitsvah 1 hux n of Mr. and il Itn t:n. \\ ho a ill |n fnieg Sh.il.lial in hl linn. \l.-k dlah. a HIAI CAU RCFflRM IF""SH CON. GREGATION. 1150 W. 8th st.. Hialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. lYnl.iy ^ '. |i in S,-i in..' Speaks to ihs ^^ .;>i '• ii.im.in..( >ur 1 HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S.INAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. — a —ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. U .,11.1 1 1", |i.m Bermon: i '1111 in s gUoquenl Meansjjre Oneg Sbabhal boat* Mi gad Mra. Nat Bgndera, in h<.n<.r of their JSth annl, vemary Baturda) % %  %  '• p.m. It< a.ling of MfKillab. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seff. %  Ytda) >:M ..ri.l fM p.m. Sermon: "The Btory of Psartm." Natarda) l:M a.m. Bat ma n: %  Tha.va Will Never l>l-a|.pear." Satunlay S:r, a.m. Bar Mlllvah: ilary. aoa gf Mr and Mra. Biaaai Junk.1 Jay. eon of Mr. and Mr". Arthur Zimmerman. Saturday Till D.BB Megillah reading. Raturday !• a.m. gillah loadinu. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. I'THI.IV ^ 1-, n M Bermon; "Wii.it Hagspa na iftar 1 >• atb N Thai • %  g Man aft.r"" .iel-ii Muaic Month to l>o obaervad. a TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. a TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. %  Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Ki iila> 8 ji 111. Purim prOaTTSUTI and re11 i ..n\. 111 Ion reporl of I'm'. 1 I I lg 11. "l i HI 11 S.i l ill il:l\ '• .1 111. Hai Mltas ..li Robei I, son "I M KI •! Mrs D4vM Hsurria. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Cantor Davio Conviser. as I |l i. % %  D o mai n: "The S< ilka. No. I.-. II vVarheada for fJerm .I in a .-• iif sjBeatlona <-n the > a t unlay 10 I n oi I :.i kUti ah Blfaaiwiii. dam ir. telle Bi na. ii Mr i;.ii|.ii i:. i ii. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grossberg vVbal will Ibe New Ham Name Bel Batui IS .i.ni. .-.itiii da) 7 p in. Maa Iidfnf. — -a TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich. PYtda) land • 10 %  m. .-.. turda) 8 a.m. S.i in. .II \\ .-. kl\ Portion." Hal Mitzv.iii: Lawrence htark, soti of Mi and kji .iiiii.iu c K • • ii• %  i Jerry, aon ..f Mi gad MiMax Leahntck, Baturda) 7 p in. M< gillah r. 'ailing. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. I) I l". a.m. Sermon: "Will Rellltlnn ll.||. Saw I'a?" TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday l:l| p.m. Harmon: "Sermon in Rons;, 1 in coordination with cnattor Oottlleb. Bervtce iledli-aied to Jearlab Mu-ii' Month Baturda) IO:M am Baa Mitx\ah: Marsha, daiiKhi.-i of Mi. and Mrs A. i... M.I Goldberg NORTH DAOI CENTER. Dixie hwy. Conservative. "enrv Oknllc*. Prlday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "What Ntltuten a tiood t'ongregatlon?" unlay 9 a.m. W Rabbi ConSat' NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 78th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramwit. Canter Edward Klein. Friday 1:11 p.m. Bermnn: "iif l.oye and Hate." Saturday 8:43 a.m Barmon: "Weekly Portion." Saturday 7 p.m. Reading of Megillah. • — SOUTHWEST CENTER. 84M SW 8th •t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice •rieln Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Story of Purim." Sunday 10 a.m. Purim play. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday 8 p.m. at the Unified bldg SJ0O NE 171st at. Sermon: "Foments** of Hate." Roundtable discussion. TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth st. and Tatum Watsrway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel teomberg. Friday l:M and I 1". p.m. Sermon: "The Haitians of lOv.ry i ;. n.-rn I .-.iiiinlax I 1.'. a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Banna M. Wailach. Pi May 1:11 pin S.Miiinn: "Are We Seekera of Status?" a TEMPLE TIFCHETH JACOB. 991 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Lao Helm. Friday 8;is p.m. Sermon: "To F\rKlye — Tea: To Kmget — No." Oner Shaltbat hoHteaaea: Kyelyn Cohen and Rose Stevenson. Saturday 9 a.m. Svi mon: "Youth — Menorah in Jewish Life." Saturday 6:43 p.m. Meglll.ih reading. -_ • ^m. JMi TEMPLE ZION. 5720 4e" Trrn at. Conservative. Rabbi AMred Wax. man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Haman veraua Mi


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Page 14-B +Jewi*li fk>ricffon Friday, March 11, i 9Bo Caidin Announces For Legislature Stanley D. Caidin inannounced his candidacy for the office ol Hou Slate of Florida. Group 3. "The "SSWBarold candidate tfeceived iiis law degree trom the University of Florida, was a member of the law firm of Aronovitz, Aronovitz, and Caidin, and is now engaged in the general practice of law here at 302 Biscayne bldg. He is a past president of Miami Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and has been active in the Boy Scout Troop for the Physically Handicapped and National Employrm-nt of the Physically Handicapped. If elected. Caidin promises "enactment of a minimum wage and hour law to cover workers in Flor-. i ida who are not protected by fedicral law; abouilsh the death pen-, afty; enactment of a law requiring ...... _. _, ... I auto finance companies and banks! EDITOR, The Jewish Flond.an: 1 1 0 show on a|| oans ^ ra|e of I 1 was greatly astonished to read interest being charged on the unI an open letter in your weeklv from P ald balance of loans in order that j /___._ TL-*Tobias Simon, in which he wants Growers be informed of the true AT VTOVe I fleCTer to explain and protect the right of inler esi r. a,e be,n 8 charged and | A p j ay whose heroine is so fasa person called Rockwell who is ^"'T f.nance charges as intercina t ing that sne has also been urging the genocide of American est: enactment of a law allowing | celebrated in a magazine serial, a Jewry. utll,,,es l0 be regulated by a utility n0 v C l, a movie, a song, and radio i commission in each county with a „„,, QOene(i aI tnP Coconut r.rnvc i.kind of people like Rockpopulation in excess of 500.000 perP, vhoTse Tue'd y nS ?or a wond Simon, are looking for sons. [ weck engagement^laVng through "Enactment of a law reducing ; Sunday. Mar. 20. STANLEY CAIDIN Sn tL Jftaif Capacity audience filled Dora August Hall on Sunday when the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth El marked Purim with a mock marriage ceremony. Participants included Mesdames Minerva Cohen, Mayne Ingin, Abe Chiel, Max Rappaport, Sol Miller, Jacob Kahn, Abe Rosenberg, William Swimmer, Sadie Manhoff, Fannie Ames, Jennie Scollinger, Philip Kostick, Harry Klein, Frank Hoffman, Sol Weger, and Sol Greenberg. Musical portion of the program was by the Sally Bradbury tap dancers Jack Asantanowicz, and Richard, Mark and Philip Spool. Committee included Mr. and Mrs. Sol Miller, chairmen, Mrs. Sam Segal, Mrs. Sam Philip, Mrs. Sol Potish, and Mrs! Solomon Schiff. Miss Rita Gordon was at the piano. Frank 'Laura 1 In True Version These well a publicity, and certainly a paper like yours should not give them this publicity; they should be ostracized as dangerous elements. MAURICE H. Miami Beach GOLDRING Kneseth Israel Sisterhood Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein. president of Kneseth Israel Sisterhood, announces a Sisterhood luncheon to be held at the Ritz Plaza hotel on Tuesday noon. Mrs. Louis Dublin is chairman of the affair, and will be assisted by Mesdames Morris the rate of interest charged by small loan companies and prohibiting the companies from taking real estate mortgages as security; allow each county to hold elections to decide whether or not the legalized pari-mutual gambling can be year round, and provide that such election be paid for by the tracks or jai alai in the county, allow each county to keep a portion of any increased revenue from the extra off-season dates for roads and other purposes. 'State-sponsored vocational The play is "Laura," the mysI tery-thriller which, in addition to | various entertainment adventures, is one of the few plays to have been given two separate professional stage productions within two successive theatrical seasons. Miss Paulette Goddard plays j the title role of Laura Hunt, the girl who has a fascination for all men, and Reginald Gardiner is seen as Waldo Lydecker, the man of wealth and leisure, who can only keep his love for Laura platonic. Others in the cast include Chet London as Mark McPherson, the detective. Grant Gordon as Shelby Carpenter, Laura's fiance, Hal .'England, Florence Dunlap, Mary Esther Hadassah Group | %  KSUftWSST^I'STS^'SS S'JSLTE Esther group of Hadassah wil,ffiLS eS% *& pg2e^ KL^ S *^ celebrate Youth Aliyah Day on handicapped were curtailed re h"^ *'?„ remembe J red for Thursday, Mar. 17, with a luncheon i suiting in a loss of Federal funds ( h u S r e as ^ l ung P T <"** !" in the Rosewood room of the Fonnecessary for fhe purpo"' of re £ Tetson *' Musical enterhabilitating handicapped workers. Posner, Harry Weiss. Lena Pop-1 trainin 8 program for prospective *in. I. Ruppert. Regina Basil and'P" 1 e e offlcers to insure a uniformly high standard of police protection throughout the state. Clara Weinstock. Mary Farrell, Hal England and Paulette Goddard in "Laura," now playing a two-week engagement at the Coconut Grove Playhouse. !"nment"wiUlonowThJlpeaker. 52"^propHS^hou.d"STS Jfa T^ ^ MU,e Dr. Donald M. Miehelson, director creased to at >->"• %  --•--•"-behlnd the murderer's motive with of Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami. He will discuss be increased to the extent the "bud "Our Challenge: Our Children." get permits." least reinstate the a psychological understand'ine 7hat ^'•L P -?5„T. a ?. d ,he Same s h ? uld the movie avoided g Miss Goddard has made pictures I all over the world, and will be reAJCommittee Maps Programs Four March meetings aimed at, Seymour Liebman, chairman of the developing information for various sections of the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee will be launched next Tuesday afternoon. international affairs committee, has planned the program. Discussion group coordinators under the chairmanship of Mrs. Nathan B. Rood will hear Louis ,.v..,.i — — %  t i lui'iuiau cuiuiiiiii.M, :>iun.ion !" T TL^? ,nforma -i day noon at Hillel House. Sponsorbaasv Tm h* ^ J f aeli ? m -! i n organization is the Mcnorah bassy V V1 be Matured speaker, chapter of Hadassah. *•"•* %  • • a EARN Down with the old Up with the new. The first pile is driven into the ground officially to mark the construction of Miami Beach's largest apartment building, Morton Towers. The 14-story, 588-unit structure is being erected at the more than 30-acre site of the famed Flamingo hotel, which is being razed at 15th st. on Biscayne Bay, two blocks south of Lincoln rd. David Danzig, national director Breier, national education analyst, of the AJC office of planning and,' a t lunch in AJC headquarters on control, will discuss "Current | Mar .29, and tne following evening membered for her film portrayals i Trends in Jewish Communal Life" Breier will address members of in "Kitty." "Lucretia Borgia," wi,n members of the communal.' t ne m any active AJC discussion "Diary of a Chambermaid," "Mod'affairs committee. Mrs. Bernard groups at a meeting in the Dupont eril Times." "Anna Lucasta" and Stevens is chairman of the comPlaza hotel "Paris Model." I mittee, which will hold a luncheon Gardiner also has appeared in meeting at the AJCommittee ofAmerican Familv's Fate many motion pictures, including ; I'"" In the Congress bldg. "Androcles and the Lion." "Yank Hi „ Mi „w. f „ ,_ "What's Happening to the Amerin the RAF," "Sundown," "Black H, hIl h J of tne month will be ican Family?" This will be the Widow." and recently with Jerry I gene !" luncheon meeting of the! theme of a talk by Samuel G. Lewis in "Rock a Bye Baby." £??"MK ? P | e M £ r M at K,mg ma !" a e counselor and ~ !£?T"L P,a a h0tcl whe r e Mi ^wish Floridian columnist, MonOpen Forum At Miami Hebrew Final Open Forum of the season sponsored by the'Miami Hebrew I Congregation will take place Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.. in the congrega-1 tion's social hall. The theme will be "Major Religions in America." Panelists who will participate include Dr. Max Karl, regional director of National Conference of Christians and Jews; Rev A E Gysan pastor, Christ Lutheran Church and past president of the Greater Miami Ministerial Assn • and Rabbi Jonah Caplan, Southeast region director, Yeshiva University. Rabbi Herschell Saville will act as moderator for the evening. Admission is free to the public. Rabbi Levitan Appointed Rabbi Abraham Levitan was on Wednesday appointed spiritual leader of Beth Raphael Congreaa tion, 139 NW 3rd ave., Miami Rabbi Levitan succeeds Rabbi Arie Becker. He was formerly spiritual leader of Southwest Jewish Center INSURED SAVINGS PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATS) Flagler at First "One ol the Nation's £ Oldest and la; Bade Federal


PAGE 1

Page 16-A -Jmistf/cridHsri Friday. March 1 1. IS 'Half of Lost Generation' for Jewry NEW YORK—(JTA>—Zalman Shazar, chairman of the Jewish Agency executive in Jerusalem, warned American Jews Sunday that they are laced with another "half of a lost generation" because more than 50 percent of its youtth lacks a knowledge of Judaism, particularly Hebrew literature, both ancient and modern. The Israeli leader, who is presidint of the World Hebrew Union, while playing tribute to American J.wry for the growth and expansion of Jewish schools and what he termed its great multifarious activities in the spiritu.il, cultural and social fields in the past decade, said: "One cannot help noting that while large numbers have been drawn into the Jewish educational system, a larger part remain outside the Jewish schools. "If the conscientious part of American Jewry," he continued, "has endeavored to make up for a lost generation in the past by loyalty to Jewish values and traditions, the pain must be all the deep er that notwithstanding such en Shazar spoke bef na 800 Jewish communal and Zionist leaders assembled at thannual dinner of the Histadruth Ivrith of America, Hebrew Language and Culture Assn., ot the Hotel Commodore, here. Abraham Rede I heim, president of the Zionist Organiiation of America, presided. Dedicated to the Herzl Centennial Year, marking the 100th birthday of Theodor Herzl, founder of modern Zionism, the dinner was also in the form of a tribute to Shazar on the occasion of his 70th birthday. Mrs. Rose L Halprin. acting chairman of the American section ZAIMAN SHAZAR {rowing number of adult students in Hebrew courses throughout the country, we must remember that in the interest of Jewish survival in the diaspora—survival not in the physical but in the spiritual sense in which alone survival is meaningful — the ultimate test of our efforts lies in our ability to attract our young people to the study of Hebrew." Mrs. Halprin voiced the view that "our youth must come to feel that the study of Hebrew is not just a matter of afternoon or confirmation classes but the key to a whole world stretching back through the ages and across the seas to Israel. With the growing emphasis on the study of foreign languages in our schools and universities. I feel that every Jewish parent should consider it his duty to have his child acquire Hebrew as a natural second language." MODERN WOOD INDUSTRIES, Inc. MANUfACTUMM Or KITCHEN CABINETS OFFICE FURNITURE ALL MICA COVERED "Service and Merchandua li Our Bumej" 1029 East 28th Street Phone OX 6-0771 Card Party Wednesday Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold a card party Wednesday evening at the Center. SAL THE HANDYMAN Repair* {aUaslet, carpentry, p| uin ,.j ing, aaiatiag. electric, etc. LOSM Call after 6 Wl 7-1015 repairs. deavors we observe with noncha *• Jowish 0 Agenc > • poin, ? d u t0 increasing acceptance of HeLincoln Rd. Mall Exhibit at D.C. lance that in our days another half brew as an integral part of Jewish Of a generation is being lost to identification in our time." At Judaism through ignorance of Hethe same time, she said: "While brew culture and Jewish values." i we are deeply gratified by the Judges Have Nazi Leanings Continued from Page 1 A West Germany "are certainly look ing into the problem and doing what they can." He revealed that in West Berlin alone eight such judges had been quietly forced off the bench. He said he favored this procedure rather than one which The District of Columbia got ing garden mall, complete with a first look at the Lincoln Road exotic plantings, fountains, arbors, Mall as it will appear when comlawns and palm trees, according pleted. Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee to Miami Beach Parks director; Powell and Mrs. Powell were also John Poulos and mall design archamong the first to see what the itect Morris Lapidus. projected shopping thoroughfare Mayor and Mrs. Powell were to' mall will look like. be on hand for opening ceremonThe Miami Beach exhibit at the ies of this tenth anniversary naNational Capital Flower and Gartional show. Poulos and Lapidus | den Show, taking place at the Na-, staged the exhibit which is I would ^make "out of Germany a tional Guard Armory, Washington, the largest single exhibit in the one man D.C. this week, represents a | show, and the only municipal one; replica of a section of the upcomin the two-and-a-half acre armory. I GORDON ROOFING AND • SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2141 M.W. 10th Ae. FR 3-7110 Have your roof repairtd now; >, u will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Man" divided camp where brands another." GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR From Bonn it was that two Wet German states— Bavaria and Baden-Wurtfemberg — have accepted documentation from East German sources on the judicial records under the Nazi regime of judges now on the bench in West Germany. The two states, and several others, are conducting inquiries into such charges against judges in their states, the report emphasized. Heinrich von Brentano, West German Foreign Minister, indicated this week that continuance in government service of several leading West German officials had become "questionable" because of "new incriminating evidence" of their Nazi pasts. He said, in a message to the Anti-Defamation League, that West Germany would "accept and examine" evidence from Communist East German sources to clean out Nazi war criminals "who may hold" public office in the Federal Republic. ENGAGED TO BE MARRIED? To meft your new reepon*lblHtum uwk about the Metropolitan'* Family Income plan. NAT CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miaaj •heaes Fft 3-4614 er Nl o-tttl SAVING IS SO WORTHWHILE.. alfies OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPLETE HALLMARK SUNDRIES COSMETICS GREETING CARD PATENT MEDICINES DEPARTMENT PERIODICALS AND HOWARD CHOCOLATE JOHNSON'S SHOPPE ICE CREAM Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH Don't pot it off put it on Re-Roof <* WRITTEN GUARANTEI LICENSED II INSURED PAYMENTS ARRANGED -AT TOVB Mincr f er Free Estimate PHONE OX 1-1321 Re-Roofing & Repairing ACME SUPPLY CO, 2670 N.W. 75th ST. Beet C aeWae especially at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. Your money earns at the current rate of 4%, and when you open a savings account you will receive one of these beautiful gifts* FREE. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 500 OR MORE ?SJ UIN !L D f! ,, .S T ? BATH ?M SCALE-New non-skid "tweed rubber" mat. Color beautiful bathroom white. r WEAR-EVER SAUCE PAN 2* qt. all-aluminum Hallite with copprtoned cover, cool plastic handle. "^ GE ELECTRIC CLOCK with adjustable alarm .. Accurate and quiet, no regulating, no oiling. % % %  • WEAR-EVER FRYING PAN 9' all-aluminum Hallite with copper-toned cover, cool plastic handle. -Hw vouea WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF *2SO OR MORE WHITO 8 LORH PT !" !" S ET LADY BUXT0N WALLET IN AN !" > UE BY LAN^.M fr S,!" TAN C0WHIDE WALLET ARPEGE PERFUME BY LANVIN 16-PIECE SET OF CHINA 16-PIECE TABLEWARE SET S."" tl^JIfnf-l 6 OF L FUND8 !" -ywhere in the United take car*"of SiX deT-S' "" Pa88b k The !" *"• or ~* **• IMI ACCOUNT INSimO UP 10 S.0.000 IYTHE FEOEIAl SAVINGS I LOAN INSTANCE CO.rO.AT.ON 4" m< Savlnft Acrounta oprnr.1 llirouih th* loin of lite month tjrn from ihe lt. 'One to a family DOWNTOWN: 100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE •RANCH: BISCAYNE SHOPPING PIAZA H PAIIINC FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI


Paga 8-B
9-Jmistncrkiian
Friday. March n, i|
Functions to Honor
Women's Leader
Officials of the South Florida
Council and the Florida Women's
Division. American Jewish Con-
gress, announced Wednesday a se-
ries of meetings and receptions
to be held for Mrs. Thelma Rich-
man, of Philadelphia, national
president of the AJCongress Wom-
en's Division.
Mrs. Richman is a member of
the executive of the World Jewish
Congress. She served as chairman
of the Cultural Commission at the
plenary sessions of the World
Jewish Congress in Stockholm.
Sweden, during 1959.
She was an official observer for
the World Jewish Congress at the
deliberations of the United Na-
tions Commission on the Status of
Women. She has spoken widely in I
England. Scotland and Ireland, as
well as the United States. In addi-1 On Mar. 17, Mrs. Richman will
tion to her BA and MA degrees, meet with chapter presidents and
mm. THtLMA KKHMAN
Mrs. Richman's schedule for
Miami includes the following:
Mar. 15. Miami NOW confer-
ence on "Problems of Equality in
Education" at the Biscayne Ter-
race hotel, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Mar. 16, Mrs. Richman will be
featured speaker at an organiza
national officers of the Women's
Division at an 11 a.m. brunch at
the home of Mrs. David Muskat,
president of the Florida Women's
Division, 9256 Dickens ave., Surf-
side.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
national vice president of the
American Jewish Congress, will
tional meeting to form a couples, .
chapter for the American JewiA honor Mrs Richman at 8:30 a.m. on
Congress on Miami Beach. The, !7*,a communityjrecopUon
meeting, which is called for 8:30, be !w,d ,n her home' W Dl
p.m. at the home of Dr. and Mrs. uao ar-
Philip Stern, 1710 Daytonia rd..| Friday evening, Mar. 18, Mrs.
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.' Richman will speak at services at
David Drucker. | Beth David Synagogue.
NOW Confab Sets
Sessions Tuesday
Women from several organiza
tions in the Miami area will re
ceive a frWr-hand report of the
NOW (National Organizations of
Women for Equality in Education)
conference held in Washington.
D C. last month when they con-
vene at the Biscayne Terrace hotel
on Tuesday.
Presenting the major report will
be Mrs. Thelma Richman, chair-(
man of the national planning com-
mittee of the NOW conference anri \
national president of the Ameri :
can Jewish Congress, Women's
Division.
Seventeen major national wom-
en's organizations, with a com-
bined membership of 14,000.000,
joined forces under a new organi-
zation. National Organizations of
Women for Equality in Education,
to co-sponsor the Washington con-
! ference held Feb. 17 to 19. Purpose
of NOW was to explore the psycho-
i logical, sociological, educational
and moral consequences of segre-
gation in education on children
of today's society.
An interfaith, interracial plan-
ning committee under the aegis of
the American Jewish Congress
has planned the Mar. 15 Miami
NOW conference to parallel the
national meeting, according to
Mrs. David Muskat, president,
Florida Women's Division with a
full day set for a study of equality
in education by the Miami NOW
planning committee. The pro-
gram, which begins at 10 a.m.,
will hear a detailed report from
CAROL GUILD
WAFM Features
Woman's Voice il
rfcanffflasas|4
Friday at 9 am WAPV 14
Morning Showcase." irj,*
The voice belongs to rarol Guild.
who has had extensive radio ,51
television experience. She liw< "l
No. Miami with her husband Bill
who is in the cattle business a Jl
Bill, jr.. 6-ft. 7-in. basketball h
hil: and daughter, Ruthie \Z
grader and budding cheerleader at
William Jennings Bryan School
The Guilds came here Urn
Reno, Nevada. Carol has ~tablish.
ed the Guild Advertising Agent,
here.
Craft
and is advertising
Boat Co.
Mrs. Richman on the discussions
and recommendations of the na-
tional conference.
Following Mrs. Richman, Dr. Ir-
win S. Jacobs, local psychiatrist,
will speak on "Psychological Ef-
fects of Inequality on Children."
Dr. William W. Stein, assistant
professor of sociology and anthro-
pology at the University of Miami,
will present a summary report on
"The Attitudes of Youth Towartf I
the Bill of Rights."
Dr. Herbert Wey, professor o( j
education. University of Miami!
and author of the book. "Actma j
Patterns in School Desegregation.'
will address the conference oil
"Positive Community Experien. |
ces."
Mrs. Alfred M. Marr.l-t is *|
rangements chairman.
Even without the label you'd know they
were Heinz Kosher Beans. One taste would tell
you. 'Cause what other bean in all the wide wide world is so
delightfully, deliciously, distinctively Heinz-ish? Just heat...
serve...be ready for seconds. Tonight
s
s
/'
QWlycTvnt.lU(M)0
Ever* label Mtao<9saai of appcowalel THfc UNIOM Of ORIHOOQXjeajlSH CONGJIEGATIONS0F AMERICA:
Purim
Seudah
Sabbath
Dinner
Holidays
and every day
Kosher your
meat and
fowl with
Diamond
Crystal
Kosher
Salt!

Three generations of Jewuh housewives have put their
fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and quality.
Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too
coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect,
too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking
and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt!
Won't Wilt Salads
Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens..
Not so with Diamond Crystal Ko>!.< r
Salt, It's coarse. So it doesn't melt
readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens.
Then shake off. Greens are perfectly
seasoned and stay crisp for your fa\o-
fitc dressing.
Build your reputation from cook to
chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt



PAGE 1

Pag* 10-A +Je*ist>tk)r*0ar) Friday. March 11. i960 %  1 Arab Leaders Threaten State Dep't. JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and his damage American-Arab relations party left Monday for his visit to the United States and were seen off The delegation presented I .joint at the airport by members of the Cabinet and the Swedish Ambassador g* !" "^ ^tOUn^TLrl Osten Lundborg, who acted as doyen of the diplomatic corps. Commen|al t „ American-Arab menting on the threats voiced in Cairo against the United States and the. ions %  • relapossible receiving of the Israel 1 Prime Minister by President Eisen> hower, Israeli circles pointed out 1 that these threats should again | show the world the crudeness, as | well as the unreasonableness, of Egypt's dictator Col. Nasser, who does not want to understand normal civilized relationships between free nations. The Israel Prime Minister landed in Boston Tuesday. He addressed a special convocation ceremony at Brandeis University, where he was awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws degree. Meanwhile, in Woshiii et on, the State Department assured a delegation of ten Arab League ambassadors thet Premier BenGurion's visit to Washington would not undermine the present American friendship for the Arabs. This was made known by the State Department after Secretary of State Christian Herter had met for 40 minutes with the Arab ambassadors. The State Department said that Premier Ben-Gurion would probably be received by Secretory Herter. The Arabs warned Secretary Herter that the Ben-Gurion visit might Lebanese Ambassador Nadim Dimechkie. spokesman for the delegation, said the group told Secretary Herter of the Arabs* 'deep concern that what is supposed to be a private visit by Ben-Gurion Bureau Launches Essay-Art Contest Annual Essay-Art Contest sponbol, incident, personality, or place sored by the Bureau of Jewish Edurelated to the essay subjects, cation in the Jewish schools of might go beyond the declared purpose of tha viait, and that it might be expaaibtd to attain political, as well as other ob i — H UM ." The Aw* representatives maintained that recent developments indicated-, that Israeli pelioy sought to bring about a deterioration i AmencawAilU iilUUuianj learned that the Arabs espreeaed concern over the possibility that the United States might respond to Israel's request for authority to purchase American arms. The delegation included ambassadors from the United Arab Republic. Iraq, Libya, Yemen. Lebanon, Tunisia, Morocco, Sudan, Jordan and Saudi Arabia. Greater Miami will concern itself' this year with the Combined Jewish Appeal and the concept of "Zedaka." Meyer A. Baskin, Bureau pres1 ident said Wednesday that the tributed in all Jewish schools which deadline for the contest has been ; include entry form and references set for Mar. 27 on the two subjects: relating to the subjects of the art /'What Zedak Means to Me" and contest. Prises announced-for both the essay and art contests are geld, silver and bronze madals, special issue of the Israeli government. Special throw-outs have been dis"How Does the Combined Jewish Appeal Help the Jews of the World?" Art subjects are posters showing any activity or agency of the Combined Jewish Appeal and drawings or carvings of any symGubernatorial candidate John McCarty (left) receive* a phone call from one oi hie supporters as Emanuel Goldstrich (center) and John Mahoney stand by. McCarty, officially opening his Dade county headquarters here last weekend, addressed several local groups after attending a Miami Beach reception in his honor. Goldstrich and Mahoney, both real estate brokers, have been named co-chairmen oi the Miami Beach division oi McCarty followers. eviLle Presents ISRAELI Revue Featuring the SABRA SINGERS & DANCERS Atdaigtetl the WKW "*a 1 -I-e%h M.^ly So'•* U.iue Supeo* ^ DELUXE FULL COURSE DINNERS MOM 25 SHOWTIME SUN. TUf.WID. 9:10 P.M. THUtJ. nil t SAT. t:M P.M. t 11.30 P.M. RIS: MATADOR ROOM JE 3.3*11 • SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTIONS BARCLAY SHAW •AND THE LITTLE PEOPLE* WILTON CLARY SINGING STAR Of 'OKLAHOMA0CEANFR0NT, 29th Street • MIAMI BEACH Rules of the contest permit entry by boys and girls from5th grade up. The essay or entry must be the original work of the applicant. Essays must consist of no less than 230 words and no more than 50* words. The art entriei mutt be original drawings or sketches, or paintings on cardboard or drawing paper. All entries will be judged on the basis of content, clarity and originality, and consideration will be given to the applicant's age in judging the work. Judges for the contest will soon be announced. Advertising Club Elections Four new directors of the Advertising Club of Greater Miami were elected recently at a meeting in the McAllister hotel. Paul R. Greenaway, Hal Herman, E. M. Kisield and Ronald R. Allen were the winners and will serve a threeyear term. Richard H. Hinman and Joseph T. Estes tied for a oneyear term on the board. Sneaker for the meeting was Louis P. Shannon. E. I. duPont Company's extension division manager, who talked on "Progress Unlimited." HollywMM A Ft. Laud-ma WAJ-1511 ft l~d in Jni-Ahi Stakes ?*, ** ?* %  %  >*— %  iwtes, AJex-Juanao. jumped otf to a fast lead in the Dtaatond DoubleStakes, the "Kentucky Derby of Jai.AhM" at the DBjoia Jai-Alai Palace. Aster the sesond round, 1$ m m^ 0 *' End i ng shapc-ep liha this: Alex-Juanito, 11; Vergara-iuaacio 9|< Crcola-Bari, 8; Ondarra-Eeheverria and Careaga* %  o i m B u wa nounw MM> I MM / HAW*. ffianiriiM-/ UULFSTREAM / MALLANDALB. PLORIOA GREYHOUND MCm TONIGHT M. POST TIME s 8:00 PM RESERVATIONS: hone HI 8-8112 T!u Matioiu fijtiyluiijri ttmukii FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest MIAMI i



PAGE 1

Page 6-B +Jmisti flcridttati Friday, March 11, iggg Functions to Honor Women's Leader Officials of the South Florida Council and the Florida Women's Division, American Jewish Congress, announced Wednesday a series of meetings and receptions to be held for Mrs. Thelma Richman, of Philadelphia, national president of the AJCongress Women's Division. Mrs. Richman is a member of the executive of the World Jewish Congress. She served as chairman of the Cultural Commission at the plenary sessions of the World Jewish Congress in Stockholm, Sweden, during 1959. She was an official observer for the World Jewish Congress at the deliberations of the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women. She has spoken widely in England, Scotland and Ireland, as well as the United States. In addition to her BA and MA degrees, Mrs. Richman's schedule for Miami includes the following: Mar. 15. Miami NOW conference on "Problems of Equality in Education" at the Biscayne Terrace hotel, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mar. 16, Mrs. Richman will be featured speaker at an organizational meeting to form a couples chapter for the American Jewish Congress on Miami Beach. The meeting, which is called for 8:30 p.m. at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Philip Stern, 1710 Daytonia rd., will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs. David Drucker. MRS. THELMA RICHMAN On Mar. 17, Mrs. Richman will meet with chapter presidents and national officers of the Women's Division at an 11 a.m. brunch at the home of Mrs. David Muskat, president of the Florida Women's Division, 9256 Dickens ave., Surfside. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a national vice president of the American Jewish Congress, will honor Mrs. Richman at 8:30 a.m. on Mar. 17 at a community reception to be held in her home, 802 W. DiLido dr. Friday evening. Mar. 18, Mrs. Richman will spak at services at Beth David Synagogue. NOW Confab Sets Sessions Tuesday Women from several organizations in the Miami area will receive a ffflfMiand report of the NOW (National Organizations of Women for Equality in Education) conference held in Washington, D. C, last month when they convene at the Biscayne Terrace hotel on Tuesday. Presenting the major report will be Mrs. Thelma Richman, chairman of the national planning committee of the NOW conference and national president of the American Jewish Congress, Women's Division. Seventeen major national women's organizations, with a combined membership of 14,000,000, joined forces under a new organization, National Organizations of Women for Equality in Education, to co-sponsor the Washington conference held Feb. 17 to 19. Purpose of NOW was to explore the psychological, sociological, educational and moral consequences of segregation in education on children of today's society. An interfaith, interracial planning committee under the aegis of the American Jewish Congress has planned the Mar. 15 Miami NOW conference to parallel the national meeting, according to Mrs. David Muskat, president, Florida Women's Division with a full day set for a study of equality in education by the Miami NOW planning committee. The program, which begins at 10 a.m., will hear a detailed report from WAFM Features Woman's Voice I TJ^e are£s newest ieminm^rM,, voice canBe heardMonaav through Friday at 9 a.m. on WAFMs "Morning Showcase." The voice belongs to Carol Guild who has had extensive radio and television experience. She lives in No. Miami with her husband, Bill who is in the cattle business; a son' Bill, jr., 6ft. 7-in. basketball hope! ful; and daughter, Ruthic, fifth grader and budding cheerleader at William Jennings Bryan School. The Guilds came here front Reno, Nevada. Carol has established the Guild Advertising Agency here, and is advertising ior Fiber Craft Boat Co. Mrs. Richman on the discussions and recommendations of the national conference. Following Mrs. Richman, Dr. Irwin S. Jacobs, local psychiatrist, will speak on "Psychological Effects of Inequality on Children." Dr. William W. Stein, assistant professor of sociology and anthropology at the University of Miami, will present a summary report on "The Attitudes of Youth Towards the Bill of Rights." Dr. Herbert Wey, professor of education. University of Miami and author of the book, "Action Patterns in School Desegregation.' will address the conference on "Positive Community Experiences." Mrs. Alfred M. Mamlet is arw rangements chairman. i" *" "jm" Even w^out the label you'd know they were Heinz Kosher Beans. One taste would teii you. 'Cause what other bean in all the wide wide world is so delightfully, deliriously, distinctively Heinz-ish? Just heat... serve...be ready for seconds. Tonight %  V ••' VEGETARIAN BEANS IN TOMATO SAUCE Every label caruas UMQSMI of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHQOOXJEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA; m^r Purim Seudah Sabbath Dinner Holidays and every day Kosher your meat and fowl with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Three generations of Jewish housewives have put their fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and quality. Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect, too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Won't Wilt Salads Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens.. Not so with Diamond Crystal Kosljcr Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't melt readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake off. Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp for your favorite dressing. Build your reputation from cook to chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt Utfjtf'



PAGE 1

Page 10-B vJewistt Fhridttan Friday, March 11, i960 The youngest Hadassah mothers in the Miami Beach chapter, Eeborah group, Mrs. Jack Leeds and Mrs. Albert Gilson. start their youngsters saving in coin book for Youth Aliyah. Baby Jill watches Janet and Alice saving their coins for a child in Isiael. Youth Aliyah luncheons will be held during the month of March. Coral Way Ladies Hail New Center (i ral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood will hold its first meeting in the Center's new building Thursday. Mar. 17. at 8 p.m. Mrs. Howaid Rozran is program chairman. Robert Bader. Miami attorney, Will discuss "Parental Relationships With Children." Temple Sisterhood Dance Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood will hold a dance at the Unified bldg.. 171 NE 23rd ave., on Saturday evening. Chairman of the affair is Mrs. Norman Goldstein. Hope School meeting Coral Gables chapter of Hope School for Mentally Retarded ChildrfT will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday noon at Delmonico's restaurant. The new building is the culmination of four years of planning on the part of the Center's congregation. Said Mrs. Gerald Abramowitz: "This is a great moment in the lives of so many." Mrs. Charles Leventhal: "ft is a distinction to be the first to have made a reservation for banquet facilities—the occasion being the wedding of my daughter in August." Mrs. Leon Darlow: "Speaking as a mother of twin teen-agers, it's a relief to know that at last there is a Jewish Center where our children can meet." Mrs. Harry Gordon: "A longawaited blessing for my husband' and me to be able to worship in our own temple." Mrs. Sid Hollander: "We'll be! proud to have visiting family and friends as guests in our Center. Cancer Project Ends as X-Ray To be Installed A satisfying project will be completed when Mrs. Robert Z. Creene the national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Fund, presents a check for $51,000 to Mrs. Micky Kraus, president of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach, for the Cobalt Machine to be installed at I Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami at a luncheon meeting Friday noon at the Monte Carlo hotel. The Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach was organized last August with 18 charter members, and has increased its membership to 250. A men's group was organized to cooperate with the women, which has a membership of 100. Funds were raised by these groups through the medium of a luncheon fashion show, a golf tournament sponsored by the men's group, contribution from the Bayshore Exchange Club, rummage sale, private donations and membership dues. First support for the Cobalt Machine came from the Ladies Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Fund in form of a $5,000 down payment, and the local organization was informed that the Damon Runyon Fund would match every dollar raised by the local group for its cancer work. The Cobalt machine is the latest in X-ray therapy for cancer treatment and will be installed at Mt. Sinai this month. The Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach will continue to subsidize the tumor clinic at Mt. Sinai Hospital, and will maintain a bed there for terminal cancer patients, which will cost $10,000 yearly. Featured at the Seville hotel are the "Sabras," song and dance team from Israel, known internationally for their dynamic presentation. Also at the Seville are "The Little People" of Barclay Shaw, appearing in the Matador room, plus the singing star of "Oklahoma!" Wilton Clary. r Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Guberman, of Coral Gables, will have pleasant memories of their cruise to Nassau aboard the completely air-conditioned SS Bahama Star sailing from Miami. Beth El Student Program Sunday Beth El religious school students will present a Purim program on Sunday. A skit, "Hello, Cousin Tillie," and a recorded Eternal Light presentation. "Song for Queen Esther," will highlight the program. Also scheduled is a "best costume" contest, which will culminate in the choosing of a Queen Esther. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will speak. Participants are Lillian Glass, Rochelle Zalis, Stuart Bell, Ronnie Stauber, Marlene Feit, Linda Rozynes, Max Corndorf, Robert Deller. David Felson, Jerrold Foster, Judith Gray, Paul Rozynes, Richard Menin, Ronald Rumack, Barbara Shulman, Richard Spool. Harry Asatanowicz, Curtis Bernstein, Michael Goldfarb, Shirley Gray, Paul Korman, Steven Levy, Larry Lipner, Lana Niman, Steven Plotkin, Allen Taffel, Harry I Berman, John Bebczuk, Ira Hirshhorn, Linda Adelman, Irvin Feit, Lawrence Fishkin, Mark Greene, Ellas Haim, Susan Kurtz, Joel Moskowitz, Steven Rozynes, Mark Spool, Philip Spool. Simon Rosenblatt, Sheldon Suskauer, Sol Taraboulous, Bruce Tucker, Carole Stein, Sheldon Barat, and Jeffrey Graetz. Edna Glaubman Exhibit to Open In Gables Sunday One-man exhibit of semi-abstract paintings by Edna Glaubman will open at the Granville Galleries, 3929 Ponce de Leon blvd., Coral Gables, on Sunday and run through Mar. 31. Mrs. Glaubman studied at Parsons School of Fine and Applied Arts, the Art Students League, and Cooper Union. Awarded a Parsons Art Scholarship for study in Italy and France, she was one of nine artists selected for an intensive course in the techniques of the old masters under Jacques Maroger, curator of the Louvre Museum. Mrs. Glaubman's work was first I exhibited at the Julien Levy Gal'lery in New York. It has also been shown at the Roosevelt Gallery and at Greenacres. Her paintings have been hung in annual shows at Hofstra College, Adelphi College, and at the Five Towns in Long Island. Over 100 of her paintings are hung in private collections in New York.and in Florida. She is the wife of Maury Glaubman, for many years director of radio, television and films for the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith in New York City. The approximately 30 paintings in mixed media to be shown at the Granville Gallery represent new work by the artist since her arrival in Florida last year. She describes it as semi-abstract although deplores "the necessity to classify artists and their art." She feels that her current work "is one phase in a personal struggle to free myself from formalism and tradition, while employing my academic training to perceive and distill the essence of reality as it actually exists in abstraction." Included in the collection is a series of provocative gravel paintings, a medium which has long intDNA GIAUBHAH tlru 8a L 'or freedom trigued Mrs. Glaubman because "it helps restrict and inhibit design elements to their essentials." WOMAN, SLEEP IN, to do light housekeeping and cart far elderly woman (not bedridden) HI 3-1352 ROOM FOR RENT Attractive two-window room for J5T5L ,. hom • of "Marly couple at 3511 SW 16th tor. Ckm, privileges. Washing machine. $30 monthly. Ml 4-8158 The United Kashrus Association of Greater Miami, Inc. ANNOUNCES THAT WE HAVE WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION FROM MALTER'S SUNSHINE MEAT & POULTRY MARKET 436 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH f Union Branch Installs Officers Southeast region of Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations will hold its first annual all-day conference and installation of officers at Kneseth Israel Congregation on Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. Harry Personik will be installed president. Serving with Mrs. Personik will be Mrs. Jack Shapiro, vice president; Mrs. Abraham Weger, financial secretary; Mrs. Max Rappaport, treasurer; Mrs. Frank Fine, recording secretary. Serving as chairmen for the conference will be Mrs. Jack Shapiro land Mrs. Herschell Saville, of Miami. ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE STRICTLY KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES. Warm Atmosphere — Car Service. MRS. H. LEVIN 1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741 CORAL GABLES BEAUTY SALON NATURAL! Modern, two itery bu.ldin, with first floor store or offko space. Soparato antraiKa to fully equipped living quartors. Across stroot fro* Tempi, Jud.i A larae customer po tontial. Ample perkina. Attractive %  rice end terms. Call HI 3-3825 WANTED! PART TIME Straight Matter Linotype i Operator 20-30 Hours per Week 1 Dial FR 3-4605 MM. HAIftr MISON.K ..



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~1 Page 12-A %  Jew 1st nark/Ian Friday, March 11. 1< i i Coral Way Center [* %  %  %  / *•** In New Building This Purim weekend will mark the opening of the new Coral Way I synagogue Jewish Center at 8755 SW 16th st. In existence less than four years, the congregation has grown to almost 300 member families. Us religious school has an enrollment of 265 children weekly, and 112 daily. The organization boasts a Sisterhood, Men's. Club, Synagogue Teen-age Club, bowling league, and adult education study groups. Agudath Israel Hebrew Institut Sisterhood will present a pla; "Malka's Purim Spiel," at a Purii celebration Sunday evening at th Participants are Me dames Frank Fine, Morris Ra ner, Milton Siegfried, Charlc Krutchik, Sylvia Goldberg, an Miss Janet Krutchik. New Coral Way Jewish Center at 8755 SW 16th 8t. Harry Golden to Speak at Temple Judea "" n9 Bond Dinner in Honor of Rabbi Skop Series' Continues Harry Golden, one of America's most popular authors, will return to Miami for a second guest-speaking engagement on Sunday evening, Apr. 3, at a dinner honoring Rabbi Morris A. Skop. of Temple .hides. Announcement of the dinner was made by Meyer A. (Mike) Raskin, following a committee meeting at his home Tuesday evening. The dinner will be held in the Sky room of th* Doponi Plaza ho tol under auspices of Temple Jodoa of Coral Gables, in tribute to Rabbi Skop's ton years of 'outstanding service on behalf of State of Israel Bonds" as spiritual leader of Temple Judaa. Golden will return to Miami to be guest speaker at the event in. response to popular demand following his successful appearance Eighth lecture in a series on "Art of Living Happily" will be given by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Wedbuilding is comprised of offices. For tho past throt yaars, High Holy Day services have boon hold at Dado County Auditorium, weekly services at Everglades Elementary School, other halls and auditoriums, and religious school at West Miami Junior High and Southwest YMHA. The new sanctuary and social hall will seat 650 worshippers. Kosher banquet facilities will be available for 400 persons. The nesday evening at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, 11th st. and Ocean ct. Topic will be "Peace of Mind." The talk will be repeated by Dr. Wolfson at the Rlackstone hotel on Friday evening. HEBREW; i Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami REPHUN'S BOOK STORE WH01C SAU end Iff All Complete Line of Hebrew Supplier for Synagogues. Hebrew and Sunday Schools 4 ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES J 417 Wash lag ton Ave. Miami leech { JEffarsea 1-9017 J LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 at Temple Beth Am dinner in January. Rabbi Skop, who was ordained by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise in 1937, served as Rabbi of Temple Ohev Shalom in Orlando from 1937 to 1949, prior to being called to the J'Temple Judea—then Coral Gables <'Jewish Center pulpit. Rabbi Skop is former president of the Association of Florida Rabbis and of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association. He also served as president of the Central Florida Zionist District and of the B'nai B'rith Lodge of Orlando, prior to coming to Miami. Bom in Cleveland, Rabbi Skop graduated from Ohio State University and the Cincinnati Jewish-Institute of Religion. He also did graduate studies at Harvard University. The dinner in bis honor will serve as a "Don voyage" event, prior to his departure with Mrs. Skop on their first visit to Israel. Rabbi Skop points out that the trip to Music Month Fete At Beth David Beth David Congregation will observe Jewish Music Month during Friday night services this week. The fourth annual Jewish Music Sabbath will be presented by Cantor William W. Lipson, assisted by the Adult Choir conducted by Albert Sussman, and the Junior Choir conducted by the cantor. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg, spiritual leader of Beth David, will speak on "Jewish Music in Prayer and Song." Children's Choir will offer a group of three Israeli songs. classrooms, study, separate meat and milk kitchens, nursery rooms, in addition to the sanctuary and social hall. Contractor Sidney Fagin was the builder and Jules H. Channing the architect for the edifice located on six acres facing Galloway rd. and SW 16th st. Morris Fox, president, said that "our potential growth is tremendous, and we shall strive to serve the entire community." The building and land will be valued at $250,000. Israel "will mark the realization of a life-long dream going back to | my boyhood in Cleveland when I was a member of Young Judea and later supervisor of Young Judea in Ohio." Rabbi and Mrs. Skop are planning to leave for Israel on June 15. The trip is a 10th anniversary gift from the Temple. Cantor Sender Officiates Cantor Herschel Sender, of Israel, who served as cantor at Chevra Tfillim Synagogue in San Francisco for ten years, officiated at the late Friday night sence as well as Sabbath morning service of Miami Hebrew Congregation last weekend. Cantor Sender, a lyric tenor, served as cantor of the Cbizuh Emerosh Synagogue in Harrisburg, Pa. To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind Is to Live Forever' MEMORIALS PALMER'S "MiaMi'i Only Jewish Monumen* leiMers" He* r i I u he I U' net PI> it The n l (hf rricc Scheduled Unveilingt SUNDAY, MARCH 13 Mf. Mebo CeaMfery MORRIS NELKIN, 11 a Mf Sinai Memorial Perk Cemetery LILLIAN SftVfl Rdbbi Bernard Shoier "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE Alt NEMfW SUPPLIES FOP SYNAGOGUES ft JEWISH HOMES | We Carry Bar Mltivah Records | 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME M ieldii 1 ."no li./: u lc ob The I hi II ibhut Th, ibtut 1L 1333 Dade Boulevarcj n3 Miami Beach r Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JEfferson 1-7677 | Miami Hebrew Book S 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for [ Synagogues. Schools 4> Private Use | ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS There NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS J he Xciiii/ <^ncuc(opeaia ft, <-J~lonte ana ^fji )iistness AND "J£ ow to win am id hold a mate By SAMUEL G. KLING MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS MAKKIAGt COUNSELOR WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLO ... 50 IX 0a tvi] -: T T '"C. I T 15 way a,nd a wrong way Certainly you would not wail for an emergency to force you into taking out life insurance thi is something you consider calmly, and decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't •erection of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same judicious concern? Of course. .That's why you'll wanl to find oul about Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish cemetery), already exceeds $100,000. Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place of comfort and inspiration for you ... leader memorial of love for those departed. Details ill he gladly given, in your home or h\ mint. „^^__ M,AM C S M ST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH. CEMETt ff e PSPSPSPSP e P Bunal Estates m Mount \ m .1 try KM mi Tho I | e ie NJ Address (..IV Zone Mil.l***ixixixlHixixJLxi^^ SSOS Northwaat 3rd StroatPaane MOhawk 1-7693 ItJ lo ds, n Pared ielies coun r alx round and best i fntry. eggs a w ther %  * and UblisK,



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PAGE EIGHT CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH n, 1^ THEY BUILD NEW LIFE, NEW HOPE IN ISRAEL, THE U.S., IN MIAMI Hard at work for CJA among their own membership are (left to right) these leaders of Temple Beth Am: Marvin Koffman, Men's Club president; Robert H. Newman, Temple president, and Mrs. Maurice Sfeinberger, Sisterhood president. "Beth Am will certainly join in this year's vital CJA effort, along with all other Temples and Synagogues," the three presidents said. "It is our tradition and our duty." Tom Kravirz (right) covers a good deal of territory in his capacity as campaign co-chairman heading the Resident's Divisions. He attended the CJA party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz for their friends and neighbors. Jose Winsen and Morris L. Minov (left to right) assure Tom of their wholehearted support, and say that Miamians must not fail their own community agencies and Israel in 1960. Charming host and dedicated CJA campaigner Jacob Rabinowitz is shown with his daughter, Mrs. Sol Goldstein (right), as they greet guests at CJA house party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Rabinowitz. Seen (left) is Mrs. Milton Kurz. Jacob and his sons, Morris and David, are working in the CJA Jewelers' Division. Harold Strumpf (right), CJA chairman of FlaglerGranada Jewish Center, is seen with several community leaders who are accepting assignments in the General Solicitation. Left to right are Robert Brown and Jess Freed, co-chairmen, and Edward N. Moore, president. "All Center members will be asked to give more and work in this year's campaign," said president Moore. They hosted a productive CJA breakfast for the Normandy Isie-North Shore Division on War. 6 Seen (left to right an Samuel Zitner, Morris Black, and William "Bill" Agranove, tallying pledges which will help to wipe out Israels shacks and de decc' nomes for newecx-ers. "Giving more in '60 will spell success for the C 3 id Bill. c il/lpi7/.7>l W I ew ^ Published by the Combined Jewish Appeal Of TMK G*CATSI MIAMI jfwtsM mmnow SAM MANX rd HMtOtO THUCMAN G*crai 0.1'nni IMC Co m fai — d Jnih SAM J. HCiMAN AJTIHUrS. MSIOWN ZtXDOl Campaign Pri O r CHASLB I JACOSSOM The SurfskJe-Bay Harbor JWV Post has "—J both men and women in the 6*9 General Soi


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MARCH 11, I960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE FIVE RS SPARKS GENERAL SOLICITATION CJA chairman for North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is Morris Rossein, seen at right accepting a stack of pledges from his com-' rnitree. Seated are (left to right) Abe Appel, Nate Glickman, Jules Israel, president, and Jack Wilson. Standing are (left to right) Ben Toby, Morris Minov, Dr. J. A. Greenhouse, Max Krilloff, Herman Caine, Morris Urist. B'NAI B'RITH IVfffltSFM From out Hialeah way came these B'nai B'rith Flamingo Lodge officers to turn in completed pledge cards. Seen (left to right) are Frank R. Kershner, lodge president, Joe Horowitz, CJA vice chairman; Theodore H. Robinson, CJA chairman. Marvin E. lewis (standing right), a member of Temple Israel Young Adults, is first volunteer to enroll for CJA General Solicitation. Miss Brandy Golin, Young Adults president, cheerfully signs him up, as Herbert P. Blumberg (standing left), Men's Club CJA chairman, and Jack M. Fink congratulate the new campaigner. Fink, president of the Soujh, Florida Counci of B'nai B'rith Lodges, was speaker of the evening. Bnai B'rith calls upon all their lodges to give manpower and bigger gifts to the 1960 campaign At a big report meeting in the Carillon notel these workers from North Dade Lodge turned in life-saving pledges to CJA: (left to right; Myron Corak, Al Abrams, Murray Skup, Leonard P. Schwartz, Stanley Goldberg, Harry Goldberg, Paul Seiderman (co-chairman of General Solicitation), Jack Fink, Stanley Wolf, Arthur Hirschberg, and Arthur D. Horwitz. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club is one team.V 0 Send rheir volunteer Shhn no he L ieldforCJA Shown *"n host Joseph Alter (standing right) V/ a !l P0 [[ meetin 9 are (seated) Jack ZX Vu 6n S Club President, Irwin CardA^^^fo right) are *Cs Mm *>•"' Jk W. Fink, and a nit? 7' The workers *"< !" d '" number of goo d increases from their 1 j



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Friday, March 11, 19600 '-Mwlst norHUngi Congratulations for a job well-done in Israel Bond sales in Greater Miami are extended by former President Harry S. Truman to Samuel Orirt, general chairman with Jack A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. The occasion was the international inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds held recently in Miami, at which President Truman was principle speaker. Three Speakers At Yivo Forum Three speakers will be on the rogram of the Yivo Forum on Satrda> evening at the Miami Beach 'ublie School. 1420 Washington They will discuss "The Impact f Israel on World Jewry." Spt lung in Yiddish will be Isaei Meinbaum, noted educator nd author of numerous papers on owifh education.Lou's Schwartzman, executive irecl r of the Bureau of Jewish Educi ion. and Leo Mindlin, execute i .tor of The Jewish Floridian, ak in English. Th< Yivo Forum is a weekly iriM-ration of the Yivo Commitee ol Greater Miami. or-ittse Members Named Ted Cohen, chairman of the raffic and safety committee of iami Beach Taxpayers' ISM ias announced members of iis committee. Named are Jules %  I .inning, Leonard Coleman, i Copclan, Dr. Jack A. %  use. Dan S. Dubbin, J. tichard Anthony, Julius Jay Perlnutter, Leonard L. Plait, Rocky ""><'ance, and Alfred Demaris. Her Jam Hi Purim Program Students of Temple Ner Tamid religious school will present a Purim program on Sunday, including playlets and a costume parade. Program is under the direction of Mrs. Zvi Feinstein and Mrs. Hope Herman. Purim delicacies will be served by the PTA, Mrs. Joseph Sherbill, president. Quartet Get Weil Awards NEW YORK—The 1960 Frank L. Weil Awards of the National Jew ish Welfare Board have been voted to Mrs. Hugo Dalsbeimer, chairman of the building fund committee of the Jerusalem YM and YWHA; Mrs. Leonard H. Bernheim. chairman of JWB's Women's Organizations Division; Dr. A. W. Binder,, music director of New York's 92nd st. YM and YWHA; and Halpern Leivick, world-famed Yiddish poet and playwright. Mrs. Dalsheimer is a resident of Pikesville, Md... while the other three winners live in New York City. Presentation of the awards, bronze medallions and engrossed citations, will be made Apr. 2 at the banquet session of JWB's biennial national convention. SOMETHING NEW 6eperte entrance for our Installment Loan Department... A new Walk-Up Window... The moat convenient Drive-Up Window in town ... OPEN DAILY9 to A Remember regular banking hoor. et always Monday thru Friday 9:30 to 2; Open Fridey eveningi S to 8. M —SWI Federal Deseeit IMOTMK* CorporaUoe, BANK OF DADE COUNTY 'N THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTfcR -^A—^^V^v^y. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. •WMAMTIID *MOtS STOtf mONTS FURNITURE fOM I ***** MKfMNtS A RE-SILVERING 12M lA-.f!" 0 • USS **OTAUID WHILl re* WAIT •* Srtet, RU. create Stttrftys Ttl JI MM Page 1I-A German Officials Under Questioning km Uiilll%  --... NEW YORK-Foreign Minister Heinnch Von Brtnlano Wednesday asserted that the future in government service of several leading German officials has become "questionable" as a result of "new incriminating evidence' concerning their Nazi past. Von Brentano said that West Germany will even "accept and examine" evidence from East German sources in the effort to clean out Nazi war criminals who may hold public office in the Federal Republic. He specifically mention ed "leading officials of the judici ary" who may be implicated by "evidence offered by organs of the Soviet-occupied zone of Germany." The West German Foreign Minister's statements cam* in a cabled message to Benjamin R. Epstein, national director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Thty wore made In response to t League study of rtcont anti-Semitic vandalism conducted in Germany in January by Epstein and Nathan C. Belth, two League's public relations director. The two men had conferred with Von Brentano on the subject of German education and attitudes toward democracy. Their conclusions were offered in a report presented at a meeting of the International Council of B'nai B'rith in Amsterdam, and a copy of the report was forwarded to the German Foreign Minister. In his reply, Von Brentano said that a resolution adopted on Feb. 12 by the Standing Conference of Land Ministers of Education had enumerated "swift and thorough new measures for the enlightenment of German youth" about the Nazi past. These would be imple mented, he indicated, in the teaching of history and civics in the schools. Discussing the subject of Nazis in government service, Von Brentano said: "Investigations have been initiated into (the backgrounds of) lead ing personalities in administrative and, particularly, legal positions (because) their further employment in the public service of the Federal Republic has become questionable as a result of the production of new, incriminating evidence concerning their national socialist activities in the past. "In keeping with the view of the federal government that the problems which have arisen from the a n t i %  Semitic occurrences should be treated primarily at internal problems of the Federal Republic regardless of the reaction abroad, the appropriate authorities have not hesitated —as in the case of accusations against leading officials of the judiciary ef the Federal Republic—to accept and examine relevant incriminating evidence offered by organs of the Soviet-occupied zone of East Germany." Von Brentano also asserted that parliamentary democracy'' in the Federal Republic has achieved a sound basis and that "the past decade has not been lacking in evidence of the stability of this democracy." "Our democracy is still young. Its rate will also depend on the measure of confidence it will receive in the future from foreiga countries." he said. Red Super Jets for UAR Continued from Page 1-A Israeli military authorities "are mere than ever concerned with the need for qualitative improve men in arms rather than greater quantities." He said the Israelis might prefer the French Mirage III supersonic fighters since their air force is already equipped with fighter and ground attack plants of French design. But the American supersonic fighters such as the F-104 or F-M6 or the British Lightning would probably be accepted if the terms were favorable, he said. The normal price of a supersonic I fighter, the Telegraph writer said, | is 250,000 pounds sterling ($700,000) i excluding any of the other supI plies and equipment such as radar ; a n d ground control apparatus which are complementary to such .aircraft. He pointed out that the Egyptians obtained their MIG-17' | on a cotton-for-arms deal. While there are no indications yet ef payment arrangements for the MIG19's. he said, "they are likely to be very favorable." -=lfa$ltfULlJi)


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Friday. March 11, I960 %  *Jewisti fkrirl^r Page 9-B yours. &Mtlt &4ppbL aunt W E ST VIEW Country Club held another in its series of formal dinner dances and fashion shows Saturday night. Hosting a large table was Mrs. Lawrence Singer in a short formal ol white nylon net, with a fitted bodice, full skirt, and threequarter-length sleeves. Floral trellis appliques were reembroidered with silver-lined bugle beads and iridescent paillettes. Mrs. James Lewy selected a theatre ensemble in a warped water-colored silk print. Tones and shades of blues were on a white background, and her dress featured a low scooped neckline with a very full skirt. Silver brocaded satin de soie was worn by Mrs. Jack Emmer. Her neckline was squared, and her skirt achieved its fullness with sofe unpressed pleats. Mrs. Robert .Marcus' gown had a bateau neckline with the petaj pink silk satin arranged in large petals from the neckline and forming a capelette effect. Her skirt was a full cherry-pink silk taffeta. Mis Joseph Garfield chose a champagne-colored Alencon lace ensemble. Her sheath dress had a tiered silk organza insert in the bodice, which was bone-colored. Her waist-length jacket featured elbow-length sleeves. I AVENDER was the predomi%  nant color in the silk taffeta warped print worn by Mrs. Alan Kahn. Her iridescent lavender stole w as reversible to match the print in her gown. Mrs. Clifford Russell selected a white silk chiffon with a fitted draped bodice, and a full circular skirt. Her white theatre coat was of a heavy raw silk brocade. The oversize shawl collar was embroidered with silver-lined bugle beads and outlined with clear-hanging cyrstals. Mrs. Richard Touby was in white peau de soie. Her short formal was a sheath with an unusal drape treatment. Large A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 ADELPHI BUSINESS AND TUTORING SCHOOL Miami's Fintsf Finishing School" Sat Y, ow P. 9 620. hon. Book Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction. 500526 N.L 79* STREET Jurt Wet of Biscayne Blvd. n 1-794* VA APPROVED WE USE YOUR TEXT BOOKS "•AY-AS-TOU-€AN" KAN poufs were at either side, and continued around the back to soften the sheath, line. Black point d'spirit was worn over a strapless black peau de soie by Mrs. Burton Cohen. The sheer fabric was shaped into a squared neckline, long sleeves, and a bell silhouette skirt. The ties on her narrow satin belt ended in self-fabric roses. Mrs. Leonard Treister chose a Dior blue silk satin gown witn a scooped neckline, three-quarterlength sleeves and a wide selfbelted sash. The sash ended with the French fringe trim. The controlled fullness of her skirt ended in a tight hobble. • • A lull length formal was worn ** by Mrs. Martin Fine, featuring a strapless white slipper satin with the bodice heavily beaded in silver-lined bugle beads, small white cavier beads, and pearls, occasionally emphasized with rhinestones. The beading continued down the sheath skirt to a V-shape just above the. knee. An unusual stole was worn with the dress of the same fabric, and began in flat pleats across the front of the throat line, across the shoulders, and then hung down the back in a low loop to the floor. The stole was also embroidered with the beading. Mrs. David Catsman also wore a floor-length gown featuring white and gold satin brocade. She brought the fabric back from H6ng Kong. A double-bowed side pouf was at the waist of the sheath gown. A matching cape stole featured the flattering portrait collar. The fashion showing was produced by your columnist, with women's fashions from Allyn Jabaly's collection, men's styles from Jules Gillette, furs by Adrian Thai, and coiffures by J. Baldi. • • • TPHE officials of the Chevrolet %  Corporation will view a fashion show by Spanier's this week at the Fontainebleau hotel. Children's fashions will be by Sylvia Whyte, and your columnist will coordinate and commentate the show. ALTERATIONS and DRESSMAKING EXPERT-REASONABLE 2*14 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 1-7870 Mrs. Grossinger To be Honored Noted Miami Beach hotelwoman Jennie Grossinger will receive the original Jennie Award at a luncheon Mar. 23 at the Diplomat hotel. Mrs. Grossinger will be cited at a 'Fashion Award Luncheon" sponsored by the Greater Miami and Afternoon chapters of Women's American ORT. Margaret Newman Stern is coordinator of the fashion affair. Mrs. Joseph Wilkes is chairman of the day. Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Louis Kosterich, Greater Miami chapter, and Mrs. Louis Baron, Afternoon chapter. The "Sabras." unique Israeli song and dance unit, will be featured entertainment at the function scheduled in the Diplomat hotel's Beaux Arts Grand ballroom. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. laaac H. Ever. Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL AU DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS WODWW nmnum A 'BRNTSWNOS rmmnor %  WUMMQ i'O Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach N. Shore Groups In Joint Party Purim party, show and dance will be sponsored by all affiliates of the North Shore Jewish Center, including Sisterhood, Mjec's. Club and PTA, on Saturday evening at the Deauville hotel. Highlighting the affair will be the presentation of a three-act musical comedy, "South Persia," presented by the North Shore Players, directed by Al Mechlowitz and Mrs. Jack Fiscb. Starring in the role of King Ahasuerus is Cantor Edward Klein. Included in the cast are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Alter, Robert Bloch. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fisch, Mr. and Mrs. Al Friedman, Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, Mrs. Seymour Kassel, Mrs. Jerry Rieger, Mrs. David Singer, Al Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sonnenblick, Mrs. Murray Spiegel, Mrs. Irving Turbin, and Mrs. William Weiss. Mrs. David Glass will be at the piano. In charge of production, costuming and sets are Mrs. Leo Sonnen-1 blick, assisted by Robert Bloch,! Mrs. Al Schwartz, Mr. Leo Sonnenblick, Mrs. Irving Turbin, Mrs. Trying on their costumes for the production of "South Persia," the three-act musical comedy to highlight the Purim party sponsored by the North Shores Jewish Center Saturday evening, at the Deauville. Shown are the Mesdames Jack Fisch, Irving Turbin, Jerome Marshak, Leo Sonnenblick. Sam Hohauser, Mrs. Alvm Schles-, man, and Mrs. Jack Segal, coinger. chairman, announce that the event Mrs. Lawrence Weston, chair-1 is open to the public. Reception Fetes Engaged Couple Reception Saturday, Mar. 5, at the home of the bride-elect honored Miss Leah Sybella Rabenowich and Martin G. Resnick on the occasion of their betrothal. Miss Rabenowich is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rabenowich, 822 Medina ave., Coral Gables. The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Resnick, 571 SW 45th ave., Miami. Miss Rabenowich graduated from Miami Senior High School, where she was a member of Student Council, Future Teachers of America, and Tags B'nai B'rith Girls. She is now a student in the school of education at the University of Miami. Mr. Resnick is a graduate of Coral Gables High School. He served in the army in Japan, attends the Evening Division at the U of M, and is in business in Princeton, Fla. Out-of-town guests at the Saturday reception were Mr. and Mrs. Jake Rabenowich and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ashenbrenner, Park Falls, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rich, Brooklyn, N. Y.; and Irving Robins, Chicago, 111. THE MOST SPECTACULAR CRUISE OF THE YEAR TO ACAPULCO and ENSENADA MEXICO (Connecting motor coach to SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA) WILL SAIL (From New York AAARCH 19 (From Miami MARCH 22 GIVES YOU A CHANCE STILL TO BOOK-17 GLORIOUS DAYS OF CRUISING aboard the luxurious S/S TARSOS-Fully Air Conditioned Visit MIAMI NASSAU CARTAGENA PANAMA CANAL Romantic ACAPULCO and Enchanting ENSENADA, MEXICO. TAKE YOUR CAR ALONG Only $100 FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR General Passenger Agent for Fiesta Cruise Lines George Kronengold Travel Service 540 Arthur Godfrey Road Miami Beach, Florida Telephone JE 1-0455 Hialeah re Celebrate Purim Ball will be held at the Hi a lean Reform Jewish Congregation, 1150 W. 68th St., on Saturday evening. The event is sponsored by the Sisterhood. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Florence Zager and Mrs. Arthur Horn. IN ANY LANGUAGE IT ST1U. MEANS THE SAME •' this NEW. F AST... MODERN WAY with personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono one* yom kippur FOX INFORMATION AND *RC* MOMC OCMONSTaATrON m 8-3S3MI8-3912



PAGE 1

Friday. March 11,19600 vJtnisti fhridliar) Page 9-A legislators Blast Ike on Middle East Left to right are Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson, of Miami Beach, who celebrate with Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University, the all-time record of $1,000 scholarships pledged by "Ambassadors" of Yeshiva University at a dinner in thenhonor at the Sterling hotel last week. Dr. Belkin was principal guest speaker. Also on the program were Dr. Benjamin Fine, dean of the Graduate School of Education of Yeshiva University, and Max J. Etra, chairman of the board of trustees. B-G Brings Israeli Greetings Continued from Page 1 A to take advantage of the oppor| tunity to revisit this country anal i renew my contacts with eld | friends," ha Mid. "The warm friendship which I net all over America on my last isit in 1951 is still fresh in my nemory." he added. "We, in Israel, deeply reciprocate the friendship to ns by the great American Republic. We fullv appreciate what Jthe I'nited States is doing to pre|serve peace, buttress liberty, and st other fountries in their development." Ho declard that "during the nine rar< since I was here last, the population of Israel has doubled pn size, her agriculture and industry have greatly expanded, and pier research and scientific instihavc made significant prorOur democratic system of government has been consolidated. We have won new friends in many parts of the world, and have made some contributions to assisting the development of other countries of several continents. We look to the future with confidence, though not without concern, being fully conscious of the difficulties that face u "I am certain we shall overcome these difficulties as we have done n the past, and I believe that the progress we have made in the tpnere of economic and social reconstruction, of scientific research, of democratic government 'H be of benefit not only to our•rtvei hut to the whole region in which we live in the Middle East," be said. He added that "the entire peo>'• of !„.., „„,, nwttugh m# *• heartl.it greeti*,, to the peeP' < o* the Unite* State, ,„d '*nes it success In fulfilling the TV' '"'•^•fiooal mission which history he, auign^ to it to forELF"' •* %  "•* the rule of a!L 7i?T* %  "•"•' •" "••" %  '•" the dignity of -,,. yearlW in 80od 8 P irit the 71from Pr me Minist r debarked Sw/ P ane hat,es his hi, < the airpoT *** *"*" Jn S eon t n Se f Urity w,s im P e here !" Corm ection with Mr. Ben-Cur. ion's visit, the Prime Minister being guarded by both United States and Israeli Secret Service agents. Continued from Page 1-A Telegraphic Agency. Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, called on all government agencies to coordinate their polices with the language used by the Navy in dropping its support of the Arab blockade. He pointed to the Navy's reversal as an example to be followed by other government agencies that, in effect collaborate with the 'illegal" Arab practices. The Arabs refuse to permit any ship that traded with Israel to deliver U.S. goods, even goods donated by the United States. Rep. Farbstein, a member of the House Foreign Affair, Committee, told the House that he ha, net yet received answers to question, he put to the State Department regarding discrimination by Pakistan and other Moslem states against American, of Jewish faith. In a telegram to James Riddleberger, director of the U.S. International Cooperation Administration, Rep. Halpern demanded "full particulars" on the reported Pakistani restrictions against ICA's Jewish employees. He urged the ICA to rejeca any such discrimination, terming it "nothing short of outrageous" that Pakistan has received several hurrrlrecl million dollars of U.S. aid and seeks to establish religious discrimination among Americans implementing the aid program. He called to the attention of Mr. Riddleberger that Pakistan is seeking a large share of assistance from American taxpayers in the coining fiscal year. Mr. Caller, who is chairman of the House Judiciary Committee charged in a House speech that the United States executive department "has entered into a 'gentleman's agreement' with Pakistan not to assign any members of the Jewish faith to American diplomatic or other posts in that country." He also charged that "similar understanding, have been entered into with Arab League countries and they have been reached as well with Moroccan and Afghanistan." Rep. Celler, a New York Democrat, Mid that the Administration yielded to Moslem bigotry and showed "le,, backbone than can be found in a chocolate eclair." Director Riddleberger told the House Foreign Affairs Committee that he is examining ICA's Pakistan operations to determine the facts of the new "gentleman's agreement." Riddleberger told the committee he would not knowingly permit religious discrimination in the ICA but was unable to categorically deny that such a new arrangement I is now in force regarding assignments to Pakistan. He indicated ,that he would attempt to have any discriminatory policy, formal or informal, rescinded. He added, however, that the United States could ;not always "force" nations like Pakistan to accept American Jews as members of U.S. economic missions. Finance Minister M. Shoaib. of Pakistan, sought to deny that Pakistan recently asked the United [States to cease assigning American personnel of Jewish faith to that I Moslem nation. Speaking at the National Press Club, Mr. Shoaib appealed Cor "even more generous" economic laid from the United States. Asked about Pakistan's attempt to eliminate Jews from the U.S. aid mission in Pakistan, he denied that Pakistan discriminated in any manner. Dr. Michelson at Confab Dr. Donald D. Michelson. diree tor of Hillel Foundation at University of Miami, has been invited \o attend the Golden Anniversary White House Conference on Children and Youth, slated for Mar. 27 to Apr. 2 in Washington, D.C., Dr. Michelson will be leader of a discussion group on religion and youth. NOW RENTING.. luxur y a partments at moderate rentals ***i facilities at Villas Carr'a a If d n fa h ciIi ^ for the new V '* will S,^ M,ami ***** toiB !" nclude Health club, i m L 8 nounced A l"m ^werr r t"f i e nB room need,e spray Seal fealure club. S,e tHe TOW C ** Club m £ !" w,„ g CIub l0 mtr NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION %  FFICIENCIKS From S100 par month; furnished from 1125 I BEDROOM APARTMINTt From 1140 per month; furnished Irom S178 2-aiOROOMS. X BATHS (with balcony) From Si85 per month; furnished from 9233 ALSO AVAILABLE, ULTRA LUXURY ARARTMBNTS AT TRULY MODERATE RENTALS e Detune Efficiencies 0 oeiu.e (••adroom. IV. Baths, a new "world in itself" on the former site of the famed Flamingo Hotel on Biscayne Bay...providing 600,000 square feet of true Florida Outdoor Living... these are just a few of the many features that make Morton Towers the New Prestige Address in Greater Miami. e a choice of • truly spacious apirtmtnt layouts (a limited number •re lurnihtd)...ringmg from efficiencies to 3-bedroorn, 3-bath aulloe most with private balconies O liSO-iooi boardwalk .. on trie bay. won lighted and with comfortable benchee O Vecht basm providing docking facilities for all alas craft e Spacious, fully attended ewimmingj pool and patio-terrace area AH apartments centrally air-conditioned and heated, apartment controls .with individual O Oelowe s-Bed rooms. B Bsffis; with Bafoonloo • Deluae 3-Bedrooms. 3 Baths; with 3 Balconies O On.premlse garage and open parking., with parking attendants O Completely waned in with security guards stationed at the gate and em the premises for 24-hour service /er (A* %  *• Mhtr f—lurn .nd erlaei plan*. Matt ear RENTAL OFFICE: 532 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 9583 HARDING AVENUE. SURFSIDE OponwaaKOAYSaV SATURDAYS — B:00 A.M. to BOO P.M. SUNDAYS10:00 A.M. ss SiOO P.M. CXBCUTIVI OFFICBS: MORTON iUILDINO / IOBO N.B. STRBST/ MIAMI. FLORIDA


Pcge 4-B
+Je**i&ncrkK*r
Friday. March 11, igcn
G
ARRIAGE tOlXSELOR-
... ry .Jamuel C^. ^Ji/ittq
Miami's National:.! Famous MaaaiAcc Colsselou and Autmob
Apart from our family relationships, i'.l kinds of
f3c:ors may affect the development of our person-
Our parents' position in the community, our
-.er"> occupation, his income, our house, our neigh-
borhood, our school all these are influential in
shaping our personalities Whether ours is affected
ars or revolutions or by economic catastrophes.
liXe slumps or inflations, can also be extremely lm-
ant
As *e grow physically and mentally, so do we
6a elop emotionally. Most of us already know this.
IN realize that the temper tantrum* of the small
< Id are typical of his stage of emotional develop-
ment, and we expect him to grow out of them. It is
t ~:monplace that a baby is concerned with its own
needs exclusively, but that the mature adult is able
have regard for the needs of others. Another ex-
?le is that of the schoolboy who has friends only
Of his own sex: when he reaches adolescence he
naturally we thinkdevelops an interest in girls.
Emotional growth consists of progress towards
rr.v.unty. Full maturity is something which many
of us never truly attain It is a goal and an ideal.
r^ething to approach rather than something to
a..iie\e
Advice Seldom Helpful
Ar. awareness of the meannig of emotional ma-
;nd the degree to which each individual ap-
- it is important if we are to understand
s and our marria-i
Just as our bodies do not have to be directed
* to grow, so people do not have to be told how
-notionally Mere advice and exhortation
loaj helpful Individuals cannot be forced to
me mature. They can be helped, however, if
-tenth perceptive and We can
them in see hen dealing with the ob-
n block their err development,
may be assumed, has a basic drive
towards emotional ma I roat has a
grow physically and mentally.
Bu" '-tracked or
ve take the wrong road to
leve our en that we need help,
what do n to be emotionally mature?
tether we ourseivei nave
- >ched this desirable goal?
Dr Alfred Adler the famed Viennese psycaol-
ociate of Fred aad
ke awaj to found his own school of Individ
of
re-
ce great of life: sex or
Getting B*red Quickly
cooperative of
I rock or. which peo-
i e with or.e pen n day,
ea days a week MB days i >eir tor 25 or more
The truth is it takes two unusually well-
people to make one happy mamage s
re are not too many such
Husbands ar.d w;.
ply do not understand each othe- bored
ieklj and soon tire of each other. Because (key
are often dull people they frequently have dull, un-
marnage- a- bm a oM alaulj
:s not marriage *
pie Marriage simply shows people up.
How people react to work Is ar of emo-
Some people approach the problem
finable.
' were i provocative d
-e Some men think of work in term? of giving
utie of themselves as possible for i< much
sihle These are the time-servers and clock wi.v
ers. Others find in work an ov. :rieu- bottled
energies they approach it with joy and zest. a< an
f performing a public service These
the people who obviously ge: a great deal of
-sure out of work, whether > building a bridge.
eoa.pos.ng a symphony, or writing a book
And. finally, mar. is well adjusted only if be
able to relate himself to other people, if be has been
able to cultivate and develop the important art of
friendship, and is society-centered rather than self-
centered This is the individual who is read v. will-
ing and able to identify himself with the best inter
**** of society, and who can participate in some
worthy cause. Perhaps the be of Albert Schweitzer, working away in the heat of
an African jangle, so that others may benefit from
his knowledge and medical skill. Unfortunately, not
all of us can he as dedicated as Dr Schweitzer, nor
can all cf us be as humane and human as Eleanor
Roosevi
But all of us can try to be a attic less selfish and
a good deal more selfless. For it is in devoting our
lives to others that we achieve the most lasting
happiness of all. and the most rewarding.
The Child's Level
Still another criterion of emotional $tabil:'<
the individual'* ability to progress from the pleas-
ure principle to the reaiity principle.
The best expressed by
the idea cf "I want what I want when I ws-
j child operates. He is
unwilling ar.d. perhaps even unable to postpone his
need- ; If he : he in-
on being fed immediately, no matter how in-
conv. ray be to everyone else. If be wishes
to be picked up by his mother he may even scream
ir. orcer I desired art en* ion If he is mar-
ried he may insist on having sexual relations with
his wife even though she is at M in the
mood
The reaiity principle refers to a more adult
therefore more difficult type of behavior. This a the
recoi.- r.ay be necessary to undergo tem-
porary fra in order to better attain long-
range goaa
ciple operates successfully in
the case of wife who foregoes the ; >f an
coat in order not unduly to upset the
:her leveL a husband may
come re that his insistence on his mar.tal
rights at an inopportune ::n,e may -tore up feelings
fc that may perm-
anently damage the marnage.
band who mav come
to reai.ze that engaging in a ca-ual affair
r woman may wr< v.portant long-
rely happy marriage and a
good pa rent-child relai.
In the I dha wife know-
is bound to sufier a certain amount of frustration in
not obtaining the fur coat when her husband "^H
afford to do> T may be even more diit>
have fur coats Bu: being
l re wife is i a the
tempa n the far coat for the more
durable satisfaction of living within the famiiv
.".e.
husband. Of course, he is attracted
!0 *r re woman. He would be less than
human if he were not. But. if he is reallv mature,
he kr | he allows himself to get emotionally
fd. there is a good chance that his
>f marital and parental happir- -offer
acutely: that he will be torn by c- rhich mav
play havoc with acij emotional health:
and that :.' ke u divorces his wife he may be
forced to support two women and possibly two 'sets
of children with all the tl strain involvei.
Succumbing to Temptation
So. if he is realistic, he turn* steadfastly awav
from the other woman."' even though she may be a
baby blue eye? and with a figure
i and as intriguing as Gina LoUobngidas
nil] be when there exists a profound
with the existing marnage with a
ediate offing.
In i always easy to succumb to tempta-
,:or- find a hundred-and-one rea-
ver doing so. The wife who is promise
- behavior by claiming that erervone else
is equally promiscuous. And so does the husband
troca a Don Juan complex.
Actually, succumbing to temptation requires
r character nor integrity, which posstblv ex
why so many people fall from grace these
are the oce; who operate on the pleasure ark
o. I want what I want .hen I want are
the eternal children wno no matter what their chro-
aosogical age have never matured emotional:v Thev I
are fixated on a childish leveL And there tike, 2
uae.v l0 remam the rest of their lives.
Mt. Mm, it mmOmtM far prrvaf*
* MM iMiMM OUdi-.l
Md.. i. mimrn!
Sisterhood Meeting Monday
rhood of the Hialeah Reform
Jewish Congregation will hold its
nwathly meeting Monday. 8 15
P m.. at the congregation, "iijo /
*h Mrs Florence Zager. new-
ly-elected president, mill conduct
the meeting.
Distribute, by HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7M0 H.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1-0M1
THereth Israel Skit
Luncheon and card party will
be held Monday noon at Tifereth
Israel Northside Center fjaaeiint
are Mesdames Sadie rTmhacir.
Gertrude Sailane, and Minnie Sis-
kini Puria skit ill be presented
Karen Steele with Ray Danton. as "Lngs." in "The Rise and
Fall of Legs Diamond." the story of the notorious New York
gangster of the 20s. opening today at the Carib. Miami ar.d
Miracle Theatres.
Hadassah Slates Memorial Meet
Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah Monday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Moe Fein,
will dedicate its next meeting to gold will be guest speaker
the late Mrs. Irene Newman, who
died recently
Mrs. Newman, a tireless worker
for Hadassah. was responsible for
the group's collection of $1,000 last
year to be donated to the cause
of saving children's eyesight from
trachoma.
Meeting place is the Coral Ga
bies Masonic Hall. 41 Valencia, on
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
Queorn Esther Story' Slated
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home w,ll celebrate Purim
an Wednesday noon at the Algiers
hoteL Mr Edward Elkm. presi-
dent, is the author of a play.
Queen Esther Story." which will
be presented at the function.
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ANK J. HOLT. !**.,

ana