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The Jewish Floridian ( March 18, 1960 )

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60 "Jewish Floridian i| Volume 33 — Number 12 Combining THE iEWHH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Miami, Florida, Friday, March 18, 1960 Three Sections — Price 2Jc PAST TELLS THE STORY B-G Ends Capitol Hill Tour At Senate Committee Quiz U.S. History Books Short on Full Story Of Nazi Terror Era NEW YORK-(JTA)-A survey of history books currently in use %  New York City high schools has revealed that Nazi crimes against the Sunday conclude d his visit to Washington evidently satisfied with the Jews are mentioned only briefly. The Nazi atrocities, according to a discussions wnich he held here w '*h President Eisenhower and other survey by the New York Post, usually are dismissed in a sentence or ; t0P ,eaders of the Amer 'can nation. It is understood that his views were a paragraph in the textbooks, many of which run to 700 pages i met W th understandin g y American government leaders. "Making Today's World." -' Ben-Gurion reached New* %  MM mmmrnu ADDRESS ... PACE BA MEETS ADENAUER, PAGE ISA; KEPORT TO IKE, PAGE J6-4 WASHINGTON-(JTA)—Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion N.Y. Jewry In New Mr. Ben-Gurion Pub| York Sunday night and started his High llished in 1956 by Allyn and' Bacon.! da T uesday wf.h ameet^Jlih \ B enGurion befo the latter'* degives one paragraph to the Nazi w es t German rLnrXL! > rlure fro "> Washington, the Secera ''Hitler and the Nazis boasted ^LTe^He wa's'a er'the gues" TT f ^ KTi "* ^ of the superiority of the Aryan 1 0 f United Nations Seeretarv Cen statesman t0 vls his home. I race, and hounded Jews out of era D Hal skio'd^ The UN During his stay in Washington, places of prominence in the busi-! Secretary GeTra 5 rstha^Lch ; P rime MiniSt ? r Ben-Gurion ap^' l he UI li:! r SitieS a d •* P-with hinf and Mrs. Ben-Gunon^ V !" *' L^-!^ **S fessions. There is no reference his private residence, and later NEW YORK-(JTA)—The Jew! \ t J m t !" l e jLJ; ainps and the conferr ed with him at the headbsh population of New York City, '"L K -• "I !" 0 00 Jews slaughquarters of the United Nations. In the evening. Mr. Hammarskjold at 2.114.000 has reached the high est total in the city's history, comprising 27.1 percent of the total ity population according to a 400lage study of Jews in the New fork area from 1900 to 1975, re-! eased by the Demographic Study! lommittee of the Federation of! ewi.-h Philanthropies of New! %  York. This is almost four times, he size of the Jewish population 3i the city in 1900. The Commi t tee fww i ti &f hatj tween now and 1975 this total! 11 rise slightly to 2,136,000 or a' otal of 25.7 percent of a projected ity population of 8,315,000. The forecast for the eight-counIty Graatar Maw York araa, including the five city counties, Nassau, Westchastar and Suffolk counties, indicates an increase in Jewish population to 2,718,000 or 23.6 percent of a projected Greater Now York population of 11,533,000 in 1975. At present the [population standa at z57,000, [forming 25.1 percent of tho totol [population of tho Greater New I York are*. tered by the Nazis. One paragraph covers the period in "Modern History," published in 1958 by Silvar-Burdatt. '* 'reads: "Many Communists, Socialists and Jaws were deprived of their property, confined Continued on Pago 6-A EyeBonn-Israel Envoy Exchange tendered a reception for the Israel Prime Minister attended by leading diplomats from many countries. Prior to his leaving Washington, Mr. Ben-Gurion had lunch Sunday afternoon with Vice President Richard M. Nixon at tho (otter's home. Mr. Nixon had arranged the luncheon to bo strictly kosher. Accompanying Mr. and Mrs. Ben-Gurion to tho luncheon ware Israel Ambassador Avraham Herman and Minister Plenipotentiary Yucov Herzeg. Other distinguished guests were in attendance. Senate subcommittee' dealing with Middle East affairs. Sixteen members of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, including chairman J. W. Fulbright, attended the session. After the meeting, Mr. BenGurion told newsmen that he discontinued on Page 11-A VICE PRESIDENT NIXON kosher dinner and all BONN—(JTA)—A proposal that West Germany establish diplomatic ties with Israel was offered in Parliament by a leader of the So\ cial Democratic party in debate on the Government's White Paper I on the hundreds of anti-Semitic' incidents, which followed the Christmas eve daubing of the Cologne Synagogue. The proposal was one of a series urged by Prof. Carlo Schmid, vice president of the Bundestag, on the government to demonstrate the determination to wipe out all elements of anti-Semitism and neoNazism in West Germany. The almost 400 percent increase the Jewish population of the Pty over approximately half a Nntury is just one phase of the picture of tremendous economic nd social changes taking place, mong Jews, and among other n-\ *• %1 *? nur i that wh,la tho PI and ethnic grouos in New P 0 '"* investigations at local and In presenting tho White Paper, Gerhard Schroodor, Minister of Following the luncheon, Mr. BenGurion went to the home of Secretary of State Christian A. Herter, in the fashionable Georgetown section here. Mr. Herter was forced to cancel a previous engagement with the Israeli Prime Minister because the Secretary of State was taken ill with a mild digestive upset. However, since Mr. Herter wanted to greet and talk with Mr. Israeli Premier in Whirlwind Book Store Shopping Spree JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire NEW YORK—Prime Minister Ben-Gurion Tuesday put forth a threepoint program of action for American Jewry to help the State of Israel overcome the difficulties of the coming years. The Premier told a press conference at his hotel Tuesday morning that he would like to see the Jews of America: 1. Study Hebrew; 2. work to strengthen Israel; and 3. send the best of their youth "who are not satisfied with television and Cadillacs" to Israel to help build the country. I rork groups in City and the contiguous founties, which the Demographic pommittee carefully documents. Buttressing Us conclusion with Nmerous charts, tables and graphs, the study gives a composPortrait of the Jewish populalion of the New York area estabthe following: lishin' '• The Jewish population of "* w York, though dispersed Continued on Pago 15-A federal levels had not verified suspicions that the anti-Semitic incidents wore organized, "there is evidence to show that tho Communists exploited thorn to discredit the Federal Republic and to create discard between tho partners of the Western Alliance." Hope Alive Boston Scholar Will Become Chief Rabbi JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Reports that the refusal of Rabbi Joseph B. Soloveitchik, of Boston, to be candidate for the post of Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi may not be final received prominent coverage in the Jerusalem press last week. The reports were based on the contents of a second letter from the Boston rabbinical scholar. In his first letter, to Mizrachi leader and Interior Minister Moshe ShaBen-Gurion was in excellent spirit as he met about 50 representatives of the Israeli and AmericanYiddish press. Conducting his press conference chiefly in English, he chided the correspondents about their multi-lingual status, pointing out that he has heard Americans speak Hebrew—while Israelis used English. Immediately after the conference, Mr. Ben-Gurion hold a meeting with Philip M. Klutznick, chairman of the International Council of B'nai B'rith. Later, he was scheduled to have) tea with Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. Then he was to meet with Mrs. Continued on Pago 11-A .. :_,„„:„„ nt piro, Rabbi Soloveitchik had indiHe announced the intention of P^ he wag ^ fi candidate Hls Continued on Page 12-A second letter, to Rabbi Reuven Katz. of Petach Tikvah, indicated M> Diplomatic Relations Seen Now BONN-(JTA) —The West Ger-1 Germany, said Mr. van ScherPan government has no intention! penberg, is in a "frankly delicate" "abashing diplomatic relations I, Israel at this time, fearing ueter.oration" of the Middle East [ten A" might resu,t from such a feai cllger van Scherpenberg, f. e Se cretary for Foreign Af'", said here this week. He is h0 i gn Minister Henrich von wentano's ranking aide. position in the Middle East now. On the one hand, he said, Germany has had very friendly relations with Middle East peoples for 100 years, regardless of two world wars. On tho other hand, ho affirmed, this country "owes a very strong debt of honor" to Israel, and Germany is "ready and willing" to pay that "moral debt." Establishment of diplomatic relations with Israel now, however, said the Foreign Office official, might contribute to the "deterioration of the situation in the Middle East." For that reason, he stated. West Germany "will not take that risk of deterioration" now. that his position had been motivated by the personal and political issues introduced in the procedures for election of a new Chief Rabbi to succeed the late Rabbi Isaac Herzog who died last summer. Rabbi Katz expressed the opinion that Rabbi Soloveitchik could bo persuaded to change his mind if ho received assurances that partianship would not influence the election of a new Chief Rabbi. Haarotz, Israel's leading non-party newspaper, declared editorially that Israel would bo the loser "if tho greatest of American rabbis and one of tho greatest sagos of Torah of this generation wore to stand by his refusal." The issues presumed to be disturbing Rabbi Soloveitchik develContinued on Page 16 A RABBI JOSEPH SOLOVEITCHIK still a candidate J





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Friday. March 18, 1960 +Jm1sli firrMinn Page 3-A Eshkol Submits $874 Million Budget The Megillah received colorful presentation by Temple Israel religious school teachers to the delight of their students last week. Shown in this scene are (left to right) Leonard Schwartz (Ahasuerus), Cliff Alper (servant), Gideon Lichtman (Esther), end Donald Swarta (Mordecai). 'Corsage for You' Sends Free Flowers On Occasion of Bas or Bar Mitzvah "Corsage for You" has been busy throughout the winter presenting free corsages to mothers of Bas and Bar Mitzvahs. It's easy to get a lovely corsage to complement your ensemble on this special religious occasion — one that you will remember for years to come. To receive your free corsage, simply address, a postcard to The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1. Fla., one month prior to the Bas or Bar Mitzvah and list the following details: • Name, address and telephone number of th* mother of the Bat or Bar Mitzvah. • Namo of the confirmand. • Date and place of the ceremony. That's all you need do. The free corsage will come to you in time for the observance courtesy of The Jewish Floridian by arrangement I with Blackstone Flower Shops. Remember, postcards must be mailed one month prior to the Bas 'or Bar Mitzvah, and later requests will be disqualified. JERUSALEM-(JTA) — Finance Minister Levi Eshkol submitted to ; Israel's Parliament recently a budi get for -the fiscal year, -bcginRinK j Apr. 1, totaling £ 1,574,000,000 | ($874,450,000). Of this amount,: | £532,000,000 pounds ($295,500,000) \ I represents a special development j budget. The £134,000,000 ($75,040,000) in-1 crease in the budget, compared with the last, will provide, Mr. Eshkol explained, for increased ex-. penditures for defense, social obli-l gations and higher subsidies. Mr. Eshkol told the Knesset that Israel's exports last year increased 24 percent against an increase of j only four percent in imports, thus %  reducing the foreign trade gap by I $35,000,000—a reduction of 10 per | cent. He warned, however, that j 1959 was a year of favorable situai tions which may not necessarily be repeated this year. Israel will therefore have to make a greater production and export effort, he said, reduce imports, reduce consumption and also produce a more selective investment policy. In hit forecast for 1960, the Finance Minitter said that Israeli exports would increase by tome $50-60,000,000 to a total of $350,006,000, while imports for eon-. sumption increased by only $5,000,000. He pointed out, however, that Itrael would have an expenditure of $36,000,000 for the acquisition of new ships. He said imports might be increased by $60,000,000, half of which would go into stockpiling. Exports, he said, would cover 52 percent of imports, compared with Temple Book Review Series Temple Israel Sisterhood Will hear a series of three book reviews by Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. The series begins Monday, Mar. 28, with "Advise and Consent," by Allen Drury. Review will be held on Mondays at 11 a.m., preceded by a refreshment period at 10:30. Other reviews scheduled include Apr. 25, "Vt One,'' Moss Hart; and May 16, "Hawaii," by James Michener. Chairman of the review series is Mrs. George Graham. Mrs. Bunnie Meyer, 182 Shore dr., S., is in charge of reservations. P.P.P. BOOKS VOID AFTER APRIL 3 !! GALA FIFTH SEASON COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY EVENINGS TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 8:30 MATINEES WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY 1:30 NOW THROUGH MARCH 79 PAULETTE REGINALD GODDARD GARDINER in % %  L A U R A THE FAMOUS MURDER MELODRAMA by Vera Caspary and George Sklar MARCH 22 THRU APRIL 3 IN PERSON BEN GAZZARA and SHEILA COPELAN "TWO FOR THE SEESAW by William Gibson PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE LUNCHEONS • MNNERS • SUPPEM • COCKTAILS I" TH. I— m ART CROZIfft At Th. Piano 50 percent in the past year. He forecast industrial production increased by ten percent; agricul-' lure, six to eight percent; and to tal national production, eight to nine percent, compared with 12 cent in 1959. He said that all this indicated a; slowdown in the rate of expansion I of Israel's economy in the next year, and stressed that only expansion of exports could make in-, creased production possible. Expenditures of the Defense I Ministry are listed in the new buoV ( get at £$260,000,000 ($144,500,000) | —about 26 percent of the regular budget and about £9,000.000 more than last year's figure. This, presumably, is not the total defense outlay planned and, as in past years, part of the defense budget; is secret and incorporated under ether headings. Of the £532,000,000 for development, only £367,000,000 will be available for new investments. The remainder is for debt Okell Announces For Circuit Court Former State Rep. George S. Okell, sr., announced his candidacy recently for election to the Circuit Court bench in Group One. Okell, S3, has lived for 43 years in Miami. He served Dade county in the Legislature for ten years, during which time he became chairman of Rules and CalOJCfll endar Committee of the House of Representatives. He also served on the Legislative Council, which prepared interim legislation and studies, as well as on Gov. Collins' committee to prepare the new constitution. Since then, Okell served on the charter board that prepared the Metropolitan Charter for Dade county, and was city attorney for Miami for two years. He was also an attorney for the League of Municipalities for three years. He is a member of the Dade County, Florida, and American Bar Assns. Father of two sons and two daughters, Okell and his wife, Evelyn, live in Coral Gables. He is a past president of the Coral Gables Lions Club, past governor of the Miami Moose Lodge, past exalted ruier of the Miami Elks Lodge, a Mason, and is a member of the board of directors of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. In 1950, he was awarded a plaque "for outstanding contribution to Visual Welfare in the State of Florida" by the Southeast Florida Optometric Assn. GOLFERS IMPROVE YOUR GAME HANDMADE G01F CLUBS fesaieeed te Fit Veer leiM, Swing ana 1 Capmhilitlti FINEST WORKMANSHIP Tee ore cerdMlv iavhee" te ceaM in end see hew ffeese flaw clefts are meee. /1ACCC 14M POMCI, WrTJ CORAL GAMES service and for loans for operating capital on new enterprises. In 1959, Mr. Eshkol renprtfid, Israel exports covered 50 percent of imports, compared with a total of 42 percent in the previous year. National production increased by 12 percent to a total of £4,000,000,000 ($2,222,225,000). Agricultural production increased 16 percent; manufacturing, 14 percent; personal income, 11 percent; and per capita consumption increased seven to eight percent, while productivity per capita grew only five to six percent. The new budget includes an allocation for carrying out a new national water scheme. Included also are £40,000,000 loan to the Jewish Agency for new settlements; allocations to industry, to be devoted mainly to the establishment of new undertakings and the expansion of older enterprises; and a £35,000,000 investment for the development of electricity output. TICKETS NOW ON SALE ^^ %  %  %  W Downtown Miami Boxoffice, 205 E. Flagler St o SHOWS DAILY and ill FLORIDA STATE Theatres o r by Mai l. fiJZ 1 1 %  iM „ --_ -^lif—— rlAl. 1 P.M. -1 EYE. 8:45 Pit jnTodd-AO r 'tCHdiCOlO* iHI-fl STTHn TfUfMsJ It 2-2)41 for rocrv.h.m SHERIDAN Artfewr OeeMrey Read Good Seats on Sale for all Performances ~*)Coti(kSt6telkMtte} I l lO'TIONII Beach 191 MINUTES! OF INTENSE SUSPENSE THE LAST VOYAGE I n& Alt CONCMTIONID Colony IOi0 L.INCOIN ID nnn\ i 4 r prkes :*tiNOOtt sw



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Page 4-A -Jtmistncrkfiar Friday, March 18, iggQ "^Jewish Floridian CF7 PLANT — ::: X.EL Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-46G5 -miaunications Miami TWX :>:V> 396 F?£D I WBQGBt E ditor and Publisher LEC MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU SOS Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel BAT I" BINDER Correspondent Pabttshrd rvrry HWIirl ItrsT Nv TM j.i.h mMM am .fsor&ed J2*?*_12J?i5H Aultocy. Sr>-*-ts Fatur Syndicate *="*'" St ~J ?•"-'•--• • Editor*. -"-" H I -'*.,,„ efll:h-Jw h NevM>aper. and th Ficida Pr* Ann. The Jewish Florl.liar. dorai •• "-" K.<--.ruih of f %  "'"' RATES: Three Vejri $-0 00 SUBSCRIPTION One Ver S5.00 Volume 33 Number 12 Friday. March 18, 1960 19 Adar 5720 He Goes Hunting for Books •vas as we suspected. There were no • e Minister Ben-Gurion cr scb-sister society stories about h—; ctr.c his entourage. For David Ben-Gurion traveled to the Unimcxiest in his woridly needs, r-; \v::e ar.c cr.e secretary, but iorceful in his It was the substance of this vision he unbm de—d ct cremonies at Brandeis Unive:~:ty neli leader received an honorary c. ." Such things co not make for newspaper cs readily cs an Arab potentates court. sad, for a firm delineation of Israel, whose Premier, typsper.: Tuesday browsing through the cr* c: New York. Nothing Changed to Date Tree again kashruth has broken into the press and been brougfal before the public in an undesirable fashion and much to the dismay c: Jewish leaders and organizations bending every effort toward the achievement of harrr.cr.y in our community relations. Kashruth, whose rules are basic and pre%  cri bed by law, is unfortunately an age-old problem for Greater Miami Jewry. Mcny of those identified with existing kashruth croups have previously indicated that if everyone would adopt a hands-off policy, and tsrfen with the process of regulation here, cr. e::ec::ve. unified, and central kashruth e could emerge recognized and respected by everyone. The eruption last week, as well as other less publicized ones in the recent past, reveal that this has so far not taken place. Once agcin, there is a feeling of confusion cr.a cisgust on the part of both individuals and establishments concerned. We have always felt—and still do—that un.ess there are strong discipline and unanimity on the part of the rabbis involved, a central kashruth body, the achievement of which has been so elusive here, will never emerge. Tee rabbis must rise above their individual reelings if further failing efforts are to be avoided. Or is this a Utopian dream? Community-Minded Gesture Cedars of Lebanon Hospital is to be concrctulctec ior its foresight and communitymi-~ess .:e-:;_-.r :r.e l-.osp.:al s cap:;c: run'd enve through the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal cempcign. H all the organizations here would live up "•" pledge to avoid fund-raising during the criacal CJA period, and if others would exert the* iirftn s nr e to prevent multiple appealson the pan of those not directly related to CJA. we would have a far less hectic community pc~ern As a matter of fact the aims of most of the graps here would be more quickly and more readily achieved were Ike concept of plormed fundrrcasing strictly r e sp ect ed. A New Synagogue Building The ere ctio n and Way Jewish Centst tion to the spiritual rapidly expanding Coral Way Jewish Center was organised four years ago by a liamUsi of *rrmili fcrr Southwest ana. and has since of the new Coral a valuable addi111i11iiw*iImj to a Miami Jewry. A SKYSCRAPIR FOR 1975 The Truly Worthy Thing Zalman Shazar's observations about the American Jewish community and Jewish education are refreshing in an era when a good part of our identification as Jews lies in common fund-raising causes. His observations are particularly pertinent because they come from an Israeli whose countrymen are a principal root of our philanthropic endeavor and who, at the same time, never fail to chide us for our spiritual impoverishment. The blame for this seeming contradiction should not. of course, be thrown at the feet of Israel. While Israelis are particularly disposed to making the charge, they can hardly be held responsible for its existence. The need for a broader base in Jewish education is certainly beyond question. Ours is a nation dangerously disposed to creature comforts at the expense of a wide variety of more humanitarian requirements. We are being increasingly warned about this in relation to American survival generally, no less than in terms of the austere Soviet challenge. But Jews are particularly vulnerable. Without a meaningful understanding of their heritage, without the ability intelligently to assess their faith, they wUl find H increasingly difficult to relate to the world in which they J — ; AW ?^ enin ? "" ,he needs ol out spiritual if^L^ >U ^ h SP""" P roaram of Jewish 2Zm&£T* some, hing for which Mr Shaxar should be praised at a time when we beheve ourselves to be too busy in pursuit of more worthy" things. P""" even the Dade County Auditorium The beautiful new facilities if the Center membership who uck to their dream of a synagogue of their own. i£TJTJ I £ aY ^-^ 'hst n Coral Way. new bulking. RnaUy in a home of Z can now concentrate on am, ny budding programs during the weeh as i *. %  # it • • • by LEO MINDLIN A NEWSp A' ER launches sensational s e r i e 5 n lh status of American civi^fi today, and a sudden kind of hL wilderment engulfs as %  *" may be a tribute to the' pow r and prestige of the new-paW but it hardly speaks *„ %  'j£ as thinking human being. The of the times have pointed in the direction of deterioration for years We should have observed, studied, and come to under stand them Instead, we went further down the road of soi.al destruction, ignoring every conceivable warning. The sudden bewilderment seems to be occurring everywhere ft is a good thing, for confusion often gives rise to the de-ire for jn. struction and information—two qualities sorely needed if the trend of the nation is to be reversed. Much has been written about our emphasis on material advantage We count our blessings in terms of automobiles, washing machines, and television sets. Perhaps the bewilderment indicatethat w j have begun to recognize the spiritual impoverishment -uch advantages yield, but we are certainly far from being susceptible Sterna. While as a people we may no longer scoff at the p another, more fruitful way of life, there remains within ua powerful unwillingness to search for it. -e- has thus taken place—if hardly enough to offset the -re patternof existence the nation accepts as its norms: vulgar f materialism: fragmentation of the family unit, re-ulting from unbridled sexual adolescence: juvenile delinquency in a world where youth are charged with wrong-doing merely by aping he ^ havior patterns of their elders: corruption in big bnsiness government, which is in fact lionized as an aspect of "American ugged individualism." and which therefore becomes increase, to tether. •:• •:•:•> HISTOKIC MfeMtfU MM*T OUt DCTrtfY THESE ARE THE immediate manifestations of national Getenon' tion. Other equally cogent ones exist. They may not r eiia-% indict us as individuals: but they are ju*t as certain a sign of the times. For example, at an era in human history marked b> he enflamed aspiration toward freedom apparent in so many of the recentlyconstituted republics, and when -uch a large part of the world s pop. ulation remains uncommitted in the ideological battle be and West, there is more than perversity in America's rising civ. libertarian agony. # To begin with, both the uncommitted peoples ari the new republics are largely composed of anthropologically nor.-*. .•• races. How, then, do we rationalize the fact that the government of the world's greatest democracy is today locked in a battle designed to keep to a minimum the right? of a substantial portion of its Negro citizenry" hiatrisU at the future may well make a case of Kmerkai suicidal behavior as a means of dealing with a deepseateo : • of one sort or another But for our own time, the problem rema:-.s and it is one with which we mu>t deal before the clock has m As a nation, we are already being compared to Rome— %  later a surrounding world of poverty her sexual depravity, her rorrupCipVas if the deel c already a thing of the past. Kinder socralogic observers think of us in terms of CreaBritain, with a hu| triockwg and sometimes conflict.r.. inter• lb ... -s the face of the globe, which must inevitably pro. jr a> doing But the Victorian era. perhaps the higkseam of Br:t:-ki.marked by a personal morality at kesse that rtoilj red stultifying. The parallel with America thus hare!;, aom, where expediency is everywhere the n. OUR KIDt TO OBLIVION AT A RECENT Ant i Defamation League function here. I some of my lears in th _s they relate to '.be cootesfr porarj politic.,! scene. In a discussion of candidates for national, state, and local office during 1960. I suggested that it weald a process of choosing UH best than of selecting the least ::ensive. One woman, failing in courage at the rnnrtsanw of the talk instead phoned several days later, among other mere cotorfsl things, to Derate mj courtship with the blacker side of human affairs A similar occurrence followed mv talk before a Yivo F rum last Saturday evening, during which I discussed the rising tide of both official and unofficial anti-Semitism in the U5 in the wake : DM establishment of the State of Israel A pnwprro—ienkinr member of the audience followed me out of the building onto Washingt lit. to make thiguarded pronouncement: "Yon argue welL but >>u are too pessimistic." I submit that ii is not a question of pessimism or aaSnwsBa but of survival. It may not be fashionable to sound the alarm: neither, however, u i| any longer realistic to trade on the tattered GOI peace, prosperity, and plenty." For there is neither peace nor prospentj n,.r plenty-^xcept in the most restricted sense of the words and in the most restricted places in the world. And. if we declare that these conditions apply to our natnn and nat nothing more matters, we art guiltv of two things: first, of failing 0 recognize that they are not even universal in our own land: -ecooi mat such a declaration is the grease on the wheels making silent and -mooih our ride to oblivion. MO PttltNSl ABOVT M09AI CMAtKf W H A-r, A FALSE nan of optimism achieves is to make less cogent oort *£T. Y w must k ara f ">m the signs of the tunes. If. support of the blandishments of Dale Carnene we kraut our be the nu^eriad^Twd so dear, hans Z ? might> succ < rt. significsst magnitude. P*r nave SMZ ?" ,Bdwd b • eSfcnge o£r Souuuks for mj ^ ferv / h > ,Un h,nh r b lu d *• UKknologKal r* 2loJJ h.d O h ert,0for7r^f h *%  P* because ttck r<-~£Metrn^ a dictatnh. "omests of lopcaded jatmiogir issu,-^SfSZSZr^** T ,h *• e-Sx?where n.uona mwi^L T ? n our !" nee,.xr££TuV he-e —re prods* Eu&^^.^g ^y ^ .-cesser, if we >n MO %  •• eendkS ^JZiflFZ^J* itrL 'Z wn-ST'SS'our bewildennew Tnere^uTtl g ^-*** tl* TZlS*mni climaie-o maTter hL.^J^ST^** ^?a Pleasure-loving ears Pessunastie this may ssoad <* i



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Friday. March 18, 1960 +Je*lst> nor/dUain Page 5-A ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST FEBRUARY 14, through APRIL 17, 1960 WALK INTO A WHOLE NEW LIFE Just like walking from one room to another ... a brand new Mackle-built house and lot in your choice of five General Development Corporation communities ... completely furnished, ready to move in, plus a guaranteed job for one year at $100 a week. ************* ************** GRAND PRIZE ^ j A NEW HOME A beautiful new two-bedroom, onebath home, the Floridian, valued at $10,980, including lot, will be especially built for you in your choice of five General Development communities, Port Charlotte, Port St. I.ucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach Highlands, or Sebastian Highland*. NEW FURNITURE The home will be completely furnished and decorated to your tasta with furniture valued at $2,500 NEW JOB General Development Corporation will guarantee you a job at $100 a week for one year. The exact nature of the position will be governed by your past experience and ability. I* > SECOND PRIZE A $995 homesite in Port Charlotte or Port St. Lucie A beautiful 80' x 125' lot that you can build on now, or hold for the future. 20 THIRD PRIZES: Frigidaire Mobile Dishwashers Requires no plumbing or costly installation. Fully automatic. Pre-wash flushes, scrub washes, premise flushes, double rinses, and dries. • • • • IT'S EASYI NOTHING TO BUY! ENTER NOWl All you do is go to a General Development Corporation branch office or home community, get an Official Entry Blank, and complete the phrase, "I would like to liva in a Mackle-built horn* in Florida because ..." in 25 word* or less. Visit any of the General Development Branch offices or Florida Communities and get complete information that will help you write your entry. See photographs and floor plans of Mackle-built homes. Find out about their quality construction and many attractive features. *' GET YOUR OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK AND CONTEST RULES at these Branch Offices and Home Communities 10 CONVENIENT OFFICES IN FLORIDA MIAMI BEACH 7143 Collins Avenue HOLLYWOOD BEACH 300-A Johnson Street FT. LAUDERDALE 1744 E. Sunrise Blvd. WEST PALM BEACH 205 Clematis Street SILVER SPRINGS Silver Springs Boulevard DAYTONA BEACH 149 Volusia Avenue JACKSONVILLE 226 West Forsythe St. TAMPA 3804 Neptune St. ORLANDO Cherry Plaza Hotel 419 East Central Ave. MIAMI—Home Office 2828 Coral Way PORT CMAHIOTT 7 OUTSTANDING FLORIDA COMMUNITIES PORT CHARLOTTE between Sarasota and Ft. Myers on the lovely Southwest Coast PORT ST. LUCIE on the East Coast, between Fort Pierce and Stuart PORT MALABAR at Palm Bay, on the East Coast, MT MAIAIA* 3 miles south of Melbourne ^Yn S Vun.?J GMlA M SEBASTIAN HIGHLANDS a unique Yacht Club community on the East Coast, 14 miles north of Vero Beach VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the East Coast, 5'A miles south of Vero Beach VERO SHORES PORT ST. LUCIC P0MPAN0 BEACH HIGHLANDS an exclusive waterfront community, 5'A miles south of Vero Beach POMPANO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the lower East Coast, four miles north of Pompano Beach •""N \*i' >.,** &f Builders of better communities for finer Florida living THE MACKLE COMPANY AND GENERAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION -J



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Pag* 6-A -Jmlst ncrHBor Friday, March 18, I960 Harry Lefkcff presents Rabbi Meyer Abramowitz. president of the Jewish National Fund Council ot Greater Miami, with a signed bequest of S25.000 to the Jewish National Fund for the establishment of a Harry Leflcoff Nachlah in IsTaeL History Short on Details Continued from Page 1-A and brutally tortured in concentration camps or executed." Rand McXally's '"Our Widening World."* published in 1958. reports that "above all. Hitler preached hatred against the Jews." Nothing is said about the atrocities and mass murders. The revised edition of The World's History.'' published by Harcourt Brace in 1954. puts the Jewisn aeatn toll at 3.000.000 a 50 percent cut in most estimates. With the exception of two texts, none of the histories carry any pictorial documentation of the Nazi crimes. The exceptions have an impressionistic painting of the Crucifixion by Marc Chagall, and the captions contrast that event with "the destruction of Jewish lives, temples and scrolls.'' The .captions also say that "Nazi persecutions were the most barbaric of all and shocked the world." MARGULIS STRICTLY KOSHER L'PESACH CONCORD GRAPE WINE THE BEST SINCE 1891 LOVED THE WORLD OVER J~or wour f-^assever *Jable YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS WILL BE DELIGHTED WITH MARGULIS DELICIOUS PURE CONCORD GRAPE WINE. Available at the Best Stores Gordon to Run For School Board Jack D. Gordon, president of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. qualified for the School Board in the Democratic primary. Gordon stated that his business experience "should be an asset to the School Board, whose $70 million budget is more than 15 per cent larger than that of the County Commission. •Dade County has made an excellent start "toward giving its children a school system which emphasizes quality of instruction and a desire on the part of pupils to expand their own knowledge," • Gordon stated. "I would like to play a part in accelerating this process."" An expert in construction and home financing. Gordon was sent to Ethiopia by the State Department last year to help solve housing problems there by establishing a savings and loan system. Gordon has betn a re s ident of Dad* county since 1*40, residing with his wife, Barbara, and their two young children on Palm Island. He has served as chairman of the Miami Beach Housing Authority, director of the National Assn. of Better Business Bureaus, vice-president of the Florida Zoological Society, director of the Friends of Chamber Music of Miami, director of the Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., post president and pres' entry director of both the Miami Beach Better Business Bureau and the Washington Avenue Assn. He is currently serving as a vice chairman of the ISM Combined Jewish Appeal. "His interest in art and music are well-known, and his recent efforts to expand the scope of the children's concerts given by the Dade county schools and the University of Miami Symphony were helpful in bringing the concerts to Miami Beach this season," Gordon's supporters indicate. Gordon is also vice chairman of; the Southeastern region of the American Jewish Congress, a director of the Florida Civil Liberties Union, a member of the Zionist Organization of America. Temple Beth Sholom. the Elks, and the Miami Beach Lodge of the B'nai B'nth. JACK COtMW Goodwill Group to Meet Goodwill Group of Greater Miami will hold a luncheon and card party on Thursday noon. Mar. 24. at the Dora August Memorial Hall of Beth El Congregation. Hostesses are the Mesdames Hannah Coopersmith. Beckie Opotow, Ray Sales. Mollie Warner, and Jennie Woolfson. Mrs. Carrie Hoffman, president, said that the next regular meeting of the group will be Mar. 91 at Beth EL Home Residents In Week's Fete Residents of Douglas Gardens, Jewish Home for the Aged, began a series of week-long Purim acti%ities Saturday night. Rev. Lazarus Letter, 85, and Hyman Hainan, 82, read the Me-" gillah at special Purim services, while residents drowned out the name of Haman with graggers. On Sunday afternoon, the Residents Choral Group, directed by Mrs. Sally Manne, presented a program of Purim melodies at a party tendered by Mrs. Bella Ko.sloff, of the Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary of the Home. On Wednesday evening, members of the Home's Dramatics Group, led by Mrs. Lily Stone, and the Dance ; Group, led by Mrs. Ella Abbott and Mrs. Ann Schwartz, presented a program of Purim dramatics and festive dances. Mrs. Bess Merens, of the Golden Age Department of the Jewish Community Centers of Chicago, was guest artist. On Sunday children of Temple Emanu El religious school will present a concert featuring an original playlet written by Mrs. Trixie Levin. Mrs. Ben Ball will be accompanist. Sunday's program winds up a full week of Purim activities for residents of Douglas Gardens. Passover Quiz Due for Fathers The Religious school PTA Of Monticello Park Congregation mill hold a meeting Wednesday night centering around the forthcoming Festival of Passover. Participating in the program will' be Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, who. will discuss methods of conduct[ ing a Passover Seder. Following the lecture, a quiz contest will be held among attending fathers, according to the grades which their children attend and similar to the holiday tests that are part of the religious school's program. Mrs. Ira Goodman, program chairman, said that each father will count doubly in the competition for the PTA Attendance Banner. § 7\;GUST BROS Ry £ ;> tm t tsr 0 Maker's Sunshine Kosher Market 436 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH IS UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF THE COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH AND THE BETH DIN OF GREATER MIAMI CONSISTING OF THE FOLLOWING RABBIS AND THEM CONGREGATIONS Rabbi Louis Lehrfield Rabbi Solomon Schrff Rabbi Tibor Stern Rabbi Louis Rottman Rabbi Herschell Seville Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly j from Miami. Visit Europe's Host j Interesting and Exciting Cities on [ GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. J Fly to TEL AVIV via GUEST "Route 1 of the Sun" for Only $93420 j ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. PUN WITH YOW 6HEJT MEMTl II 1 ram-jr %  kJttVIBa.



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Friday. March 18. 1960 *Jewlstnorldian Page 7-A Avraham Harman (center), Israel Ambassador to U.S. joins in friendly handclasp with Sidney Stockier (left), president of Hotel Corporation of Israel, and Irvine Shubert, senior vice president of Sheraton Corporation of America. Occasion was a recent meeting in New York, during which Sheraton Corp. entered into agreement to operate Hotel Tel Aviv, modern 200room luxury hotel which will be Israel's largest, and the first operated by the Sheraton Corp. outside the U.S.'and Canada Beth Din Defends Spiritual leader Against Pkketers' Charge "The Beth Din wishes to go on go on record that the dignified potteord that the dignified position sition of our senior colleague, Rabif our senior colleague, Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, will never be altered by a smear campaign of irreponsible people," a spokesman or the Orthodox Beth _Din of reater Miami told The Jewish Floridian on Wednesday. Rabbi David Lehrfield, secretary of the organization, in a letter to The Jewish Floridian, delared that "we shall strive to ring order in the field of kashruth in the community." The letter followed the picketing by two men of Beth Jacob Synagogue on Saturday evening. Rsbbi Stern is spiritual leader Hie synagogue. Morris Friedland, 53, a butcher, 7770 Tatum Waterway dr., and oward Roberts, 23-year-old stu*nt at the University of Miami, araded before Beth Jacob on •urim night carrying signs that "d Rabbi Stern "violates religbi Tibor H. Stern, will never be altered by a smear campaign of irresponsible people. Beach Bank Names Officers A former National Commander of Jewish War Veterans, Paul Ginsberg, was named a director of the Bank of Miami Beach at its ; annual meeting recently, it was. announced by Martin D. Von Zamft, chairman of the board. Other new directors are Harold B. Spaet, Miami Beach Councilman and former vice mayor, and Eugene T. Turney, jr., manufac; turing executive. I At the annual meeting. Von Zamft and senior vice president' Anthony Vroon outlined expansion i plans for the coming year, and I predicted "a bright future" for the bank. Ginsberg, an Atlanta attorney and civic leader, served as a combat officer in World War II and holds numerous awards. He has received national recognition for the Zionist Organization of America and holds the distinguished service award of the American Legion for two consecutive years. He is author of the book, "Wake Up, America," Judge Spaet, who has twice served as vice mayor of Miami Beach, currently is a member of the Miami Beach City Council and is president of the Dade County I a nt written some 2,700 years ago, League of Municipalities. | which were found by Israel archaeTurney is chairman of the board o'ogists 0 n the coastal plain, may be part of the oldest Hebrew letLeft to right are Louis Cohen, vice presTdent of Temple Ner lamid; Paul Press, secretary; David Elwitt, sponsor of the Temple s teen-age breakfasts; and Fred Deutch, youth chairman. They make up Ner Tamid's "lox and bagel crew" in preparation for the weekly Sunday morning youth breakfasts for teen-agers. Scientists in Valuable Find Of Ancient Hebrew Script JERUSALEM — (JTA>— Portions The scientists pointed out that of a letter from an Israelite peas-1 the letter was written in a very skilled script but in clumsy language, suggesting that the letter was dictated by the peasant to a professional scribe, typical of the ter ever discovered, the Israel An, scribes who sat near city gates to tiquities Department said this handle such writing chores. week. The discovery of this let— %  of Anodyne, Inc., president and director of North Shore Nameplate, Inc., director of Rocket Distributors, Inc., and a member of nu"The solidarity of the Beth Din merous c' vj c and fraternal organi-; ter was reported by the Jewish I has been strengthened because of j za tions this incident, and now more than I fo addltlon t0 the new directors, ever we shall strive to bring or-' V on Zamft and Vroon h e stockder in the field of kashruth in the no,ders reelected to the board community. Our supervision is free from any pressure of vested interests, and it is free from any improper taxation and charges." Earlier, in a statement here, Rabbi Stern charged that the pickets "were only interested in continuing to collect a 10 cent plumba (poultry ring) tax on poultry. Our Beth Din gives supervision free of charge. "As I am senior rabbi, they think if they defeat my feeling that this, tax is unethical, they will defeat everybody," Rabbi Stern said. "But my name and reputation is law by depriving local shochdon't de Pend on these picketers." m of full employment." The two men were arrested and larged with creating a disturbnce while a third kosher butcher, *uis Teich, of 1453 SW 23rd St., "ami, charged the Beth Jacob Piritual leader with approving as osher meat shipped here which as more than three days old. Rabbi Stern is a member of the eth Din. religious arm of the The Beth Jacob spiritual leader said that the 10 cent tax "is unfair, and it raises the price of poultry, encouraging the purchase of non-kosher chicken." Rabbi Stern told The Jewish Floridian on Wednesday that "I was shocked by the smear picketers. Picketing a synagogue is an Mayor D. Lee Powell, vice chairman, Harold Hirschfield, Maxwell H. Honsinger, Dr. Leo Grossman, Harold Kravitz, and Michael Steckloff. tikas." ugly thing. If this happens, we ommunity Vaad Hakashruth, one \ should not condemn non-Jews who several local organizations supsmear synagogues with swashing kashruth here. In his letter to The Jewish loridian. Rabbi Lehrfield wrote: ie local Orthodox Beth Din Greater Miami, the only organza rabbinic body of this community representing the majority 1 Orthodox congregations, hereexpresses its deep concern over unethical and irresponsible aeon of (he people who masterminded the picketing of Beth Ja00 Congregation, "The Beth Din informs the **' %  that neither Rabbi Ste>rn "* ny other member of our "bbinate is sanctioning privittly ny Koth#r m-at or poui V*-nd whatever the Beth Din *•* sanction and endorse), ft "* collectively and backs Jrts kashruth to its fullest ex^ne Beth Din hereby wishes to EXERCISE, MASSAGE, REL AX, STEAM ROOM, GYM, POOL, LUNCH !" E GY NASIUM FOR BUSINESS *ND PROFESSIONAL MEN. A L KIMBALl, DIRECTOR ROBERT CLAY 129 ?! 4th St., Miami Adults Complete Education Course The 20-week course in adult Jewish education sponsored by the Miami Hebrew Congregation will conclude Friday night when Rabbi Herschell Saville will award Certificates of Completion to 38 men and women who participated in the weekly Tuesday evening classes. The certificates will be awarded during the late Friday evening service, which will also be the final late service of the season. Rabbi Saville will preach on "The Role of the Synagogue," while guest Cantor Morris Fruchter will chant the liturgy. The two courses constituting the program were "Basic Judaism" %  Assyrian province at that time. The Telegraphic Agency in January. The fragments of an earthen pot. on which the letter was written^ were found on the site of an ancient fort a mile south of Yavne Yam near the coast. Scientists have completed assembling the fragments and have deciphered I about half of the text which has been tentatively dated as having ,been written in the Seventh Century before the Common Era. The letter is an appeal from the peasant to his prince tor return of a cloak which, in accordance with the customs of the period, had been confiscated for a bad debt which the peasant denied. Scientists said that besides including at least one word which has not been found Tn any other known Hebrew text, the letter seemed to indicate that King Josiah had extended his sovereignty to the coastal plain and had settled the area with Judean peasants. It had been known that Josiah conquered northern Israel and parts of the Negev but the coastal plain had been thought to be an and "Bible for Everyone." Outlines for each lecture were issued by Rabbi Saville and special text were utilized. new evidence indicated that Josiah took advantage of the decline of the Assyrian empire and conquered the coastal plain. 7 FIXED f 0 YIELD Selected Second Mortgage Notes Filed Monthly Returns Include Interest and Principal YOUR 1NVESTMEMT GUARANTEED by our WARRANTY! Investments beam at $2,000. MASON MORTGAGE ft INVESTMENT CORP. For copies of the Prospect UM, mail coupon to the principal underwriter: MASON INVESTMENT SERVICES, rNC. Suite 211-H, 220 71st St. Miami Beach 41, Fla. UN 5-85*1 Nome --Address City Stote Re*, oi a Broktr-Dtaltr Hill V. S. stcuritug txchante Ctmmuiton. 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tVA ftimiiy. MaU Security, Vigorous Economy Our Top Needs-B-Q Noted Israeli Actor, First Ambassador To Israel from Ui. Due at Tribute Here --£ —i %  aer chairman S E been for Uut span.be -they weedd art hare chm* to they would bare a per %  f .5 >e. aod WT5 10 West Known as "the S-v.tr, ef the %  mam* East," Lavie has appearee en leading rat'.a and ttWvtv tJL E-'-ra a German; 32 jean aao. taair. ami his faiauy emigrated ?*Jestme c 1938 Educated in %  •. he jomed the Har"a. the Jewish defease farce of Palestine seer -he Britub Mandate, in 1946 Wkes the War of Liberation broke cas two years ater he became a Member of the Israel Army and wai attached to the Military Caroei Troupe as an entertainer One of America outstanding gt i l t i m tn former Ambassador %  lajr.es G. McDonald, win also join ia -je pafllCaaahaa i ; madfe m afc a ti J efforts oa behalf of Isln ~ :r the first tea years of State of Israel Bonds SeJectioa of the Zionists who will ae ncoored at the daaacr u being saade by a committee comprising f h i" of aD ZOA groups in Greater M.amL McOenaid. one of America's public figures and this •'* first Ambassador to Israel, is chairman of tho Advisor, Council of the State of Israel Bond drive. I years, he has been an o uts ta n d i ng authority on international axlairs. He is one of the foaaders of the Foreign Policy Assn.. an organization which has since 1919 worked for the furtherance of studies in international relations. ~In 19*5. McDonald was asked by President Truman to serve on the Anglo-American Commission of Inquiry which was to offer a solution of the Palestine problem. He emerged as a champion of the rights of Jewish victims of Hitler's Europe to aahmited immigration into Palestine. In 1948. be was appointed US Ambassador to the State of Israel Only by pa-same; the goals of prophetic ethics is a potribk to direct the tr em e n do u s and fructifying power of science so that it may be a bie nm of Coral Gabies He Airs. QutfHJo is Hostess Tifereth Israel Sisterhood wUl hoid a soc-_2l and card partv at the Center. 65* X Miami ave on Sanday at t pa Mrs. Pauline <**erido will be hostess. %  H st_ is treas~~ arch HELP WANTED-FEMALE BOOKKEEPER bve at ** •-*• %  — ^— *-— SEYAAAOUR RkCKLES, D.D.S. ANNOUNCES THEOPOmHGOF HtS OFFICE K THE GENERA! PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY AT 5792 BSD ROAD SOUTH MIAMI. ROtsDA Orhce Hours By Appowwmava Tr l tyhu i a. MO ha w t 7-0774 EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE! Hy KIM to Israd mi see Europe on the w*r! Non-stop across toe Atlantic (Kosher foods rotatfe)-*** jet-powered Electra flights to Israel. And with the KLM tree stopover plan, you n visit Paris, Rome, Vienna, phis a host at other historic cities all at no extra fare! Round trip Miamj to bfaeJ O^JJQ Economy Class, ror reservations, your travel afent or cat 'A^TWJ !" *** 3*455. KIM Royal. £ --~_ wi Dutch Airhnes. CoKambus Hotel. 308 ft tRrst Street I KiM/ %  •.<



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Friday, March 18. 1960 ^JmlstiFhrldttatri Page 9-A Greater Miami AZA Ail-Star Basketball Team concluded its eeason by defeating the all-star team oi the YMCA. Southwest area. 59-51 Other victories were over the North Miami BoysClub Downtown YMCA. and the Jacksonville All-Stars Back row (left to right) are Martin Rubin. Jerome Levy. Joel Proyect, Blie Kahn. Second row,rear (left to right) are Mark Demsky, Allen Davis Sidney Shapiro. Third row rear (left to right) are Denn.eDeu.Bch, Howard Rosenberg. Jerry Douglass Front row (left to right) are Joel Kutnick. coach and alumnus of AZA 222, and Harry Rqsen Miami AZA director. AZA is the junior boys order of B nai B rith. Hebrew Free Loan to Mark Tenth Year at Officer Installation Sunday i H Jh H rl T £" th T Anniversar y of the; past president of the Golden Age j Hebrew Free Loan Assn., together! Group. with installation of officers and • directors, will be celebrated Sun-1 Jo *••• will be installed for day, 6 p.m. with a special dinner 1 *•• ,nird t r n • president, and and entertainment at Beth El Con-! wil present a report and hi*gregation. 500 SW 17th ave. i *ry of the first decade of tho Judge Irving Cypen, of the Cir-! H br#W Fr Loan Aun cuit Court of Dade County, will j Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual address the members and direcleader of Beth El, will deliver the tors, and will install officers for | main address of the evening An the 1960 administration. orchestra will play dinner music. Simon Seidon, director of t h e sin 8 ers and variety entertainers Jewish Forum of the Air, will act wil1 a PP car on ,ne program, as master of ceremonies,'and will' Tne Heorew Fre e Loan Assn. is be introduced by Hyman Kam a Greater Miami institution de%  —_! | signed to help Jewish people ...-, ^ m | through small loans without interJf J UpGll rlCCTinQ In addition to Zalis, other officers to be installed are Simon Seiden and Hyman Kam, vice presidents; Mrs. Gladys Fendell, fiJewish Vocational Service will nancial secretary; A. Sol Weger, hold an open meeting Wednesday treasurer; Mrs. Lillian Goldberg', evening at the Deauville hotel. honorary treasurer; Mrs. Zelda Lloyd Ruskin, president, will exKunstl rcordin g secretary; and tend greetings, and Sam J HeiMrs Jeanne Rotenberg, correman, president of the Greater Mj j s P n : £ tS tht bt ST ident, Irving Denmark; secretary, Mrs. Seymour Wang. Board of director nominees are Arthur Baer, Mrs. Martin Braterman, Mrs. Howard Brenner, Mrs. Fred Browne, Dr. Leslie Bukstel, Mrs. Irving Denmark, Mrs. Howard Dunn, Herbert Essey, Maurice Fabrikant, Mrs. Jack Fain, Enguene B. Fleischer, Howard Goodstein, Aaron Gold, Dr. Frank Hackmyer, Mrs. Frank Hackmyer, Dr. Harry Kaufman, Mrs. Harry Kaufman, Mrs. Seymour Kagan, Louis Langwald, Merle Litman, Mrs. Sidney Mank, Mrs. Isidore Marx, Mrs. Jack Powell, Art Present, Mrs. Donald Reiff, Bud Samet, Mrs. Bud Samet, Mrs. Michael Salmon, Mrs. Herbert Silverman, Melvin Shrago, Gerard Uhler. evening. Program will also include Miami attorney Ben Essen in "The Day The Gave Me the Gold Watch." Donald S. Block, director of the Jewish Vocational Workshop, will conduct • demonstration of workshop methods of operation. Career counseling session will also be demonstrated at the JVS open meeting. Dr. Michael Goodman, JVS executive director, will summarize the problems of vocational adjustment as handled by the agency. Jewish Vocational Service is a beneficiary of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and a member of the Welfare Planning Council of Dade County. J01 ZAUS Mrs. D. Kam. Mrs. Freda Miller, Sam Miller, Harry Nevelsky, Sam Phillips, A. P. Rosenberg, Joseph Rotenberg, Mrs. R. Sakowitz, Isadorc Schwartz, S. Sherman, Sam Siegel. Mrs. D. Singer, D. Singer, Mrs. Lil Snyder, Mrs. Lee Weger, Mrs. Louis Weintraub, Mrs. Rase Zalis, Morris Zimmerman, Max Rappaport, Ludwig Lazar. Credit committee are Sam Miller, chairman, Hyman Chabner, Morris Eckhaus, Sam Sherman, Morris Zimmerman. FIRST RACE 1:50 Dr. Klepfisz Will Speck Saturday Dr. Herzl Klepfisz will be guest speaker at a weekly meeting of the Yivo Forum on Saturday evening at Miami Beach Public School, 1420 Washington ave. Dr. Klepfisz will discuss "Israel Baal Shem Tov — Founder of Hasidism." A distinguished historian, Talmudist and lecturer in Hebrew, Yiddish and English, Dr. Klepfisz was born and educated in Poland. Ordained as a rabbi, he is an authority on the history of the Jews of Poland and Russia. Yivo Forum is a weekly presentation of the Greater Miami Yivo Committee. •" %  KU. I**! 14*01 / MOUIWOOa WAM ISMl / S£*iKAL ADMISSION l*> / CAUtWOUSt M cof ^ jGuLFSTREAM J HALLANDACI, PLOHIDA SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 Rabbinical Assn. Program 'The History and the Role of the Rabbi in Jewish Life" will be the theme of Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, when he appears on •Still Small Voice," program sponsored by the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.. over ch. 7 WCKT this Sunday at 10 a.m. Also appearing will


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Poc 1G-A IHTB TO m tHTO ^JmlstncrkHar Friday. Men ch 18.19sj1 #a bbis Praise Bond leaders for Kashruth \ I2!TOR. The "Jew Go Home." is printed in .. tkr en feein g shadows of night. Li :he dark, those ho welcome me by day. fmi the courage to hate %  And fee what* I im really no at night and no the day to become famous the accident of birth. Had j parents been a King and Queen. I en mill not bare bad more attenany effort of achieveno extraordinary hvimg. jBst far being a Jew. my %  society is fixed. Per to you. this is not able Situation. But. pause. Riverside Memorial Chapel on Normandy Isle keynotes so that all and local orgaeua the Israel Bond 0TMOOOX BETH DIN OF CREATES MIAMI Raoei David Lh. fi old Rao*. H. Lovrj Rott ma n Room Herscholl Seville Rabbi Solomon Schifr Rabbi Tibor H. Stern EC-"TOR. The Fleridian: I am a Jew This m itself is not aarkabie. To some, is fact, it's dnpiorabie. When I stop to reflect. that what makes %  remark ew the many of you fioht each do* in b wwm s, in tho commuposmen, any peappcase vovr own self esJoom? There mrm mm of us cant tab* this constant They chow signs of ring thin, of weariness, of itien to a Ufa of mental Thoir uniform is foreh ead and a pair of Isw e r sd eyes. And I say to yew *• wear this wrin k le d suit of shame: "Trie only shame yow have is that of 1—1 td eyes," Look up. Look up and bold your head high The sun doesn't know you're a Jew. The cool rain wets you. too. The wind doesn't blow around you. And the sun. and the rain, and the wind are the hands of God. And He certainly cares not what name you call yourself, as long as you believe in Him. Marvel and reflect and learn a lesson from this. Learn hard and fast to t ea t r ate, to love and bevond all. to respect those who live Normandy Chapel Redecorated Riverside Memorial Chapels retakes a leading part in the mancently completed new home on agement of the mulu chapel conNormandy Isle features discreet eern. beauty as a new trend. ar the ttstehM Charles Rosenthal. founder of Riverside, currently visiting here aith Mrs. Rosenthal. points to the gleaming glass and fresh stone as highlights of the new chapel. Rosenthal. a sprightly and very active 83. started the Riverside Memorial chain m New York back at the turn of the century He still Riverside president Blaster,, of Miami Beach, plained that the new use of color in the Norm a ndy Isle mortuary is a departure from older fashions and their acc en t on morbidity. According to B la shore, decorator Rot Mark was chosen to do the interiors because of "her New M nations a2 am :n>m tkemseives Loud GLORIA LEE MILLER West Indies Cruise From Miami Port Eastern Shipping Corp.. general Republic. San Juan. St. Thomas. *"* for the SS Yarmouth, have Guadelope. Barbados. Trinidad, announced spring and summer Curacao. Kingston and Port Ar* sailings directly from the heart of tonio at the previous 14-day miniMiami to the West Indies. mum rate of $260 All fares are Choice of ports and length of *U-xpense. with meals and ship cruises will suit everyone's taste. ** Dote m P*"*There are seven-day saihngs on v*^ v May 1* and 27. June 3. July I. August 12 and 3* to Port Antonio ami Jamaica: Port an Pnace. Nassau. Holsum em Jury keeps the 10schedule to Port Dominican Puerto Rico. Pirgin Islands. May IT. June 10 ml Aug. 2 and 19. as low as $190. special lS-day to Dominican cocoa'' and are two of the colors that have been especially created for the Normandy uie chap* In "f^SL^f ****** %  greens and m O af U mte the >eheme. Originally bshft hi 19S5. the chapel was enlarged and modernised at a oast ef SUMO*, accord. tng to Brat berg who explained that the Normandy Isle projwt it part of a general expansion program for the Rrrersade Memorial chain. Another chapel it now under construction an SW Miami on Douglas nJ. Thus wal be another ultra-modern sti n t tm e at a cost tan •, vealed that new amhuUnc. and for Riverside hi 1960 will ne tOhJOJO. Under company they arc rrpliud each staff. Essentially n family business, Riverside rec ent ly irmmnj a new ral manager. Laref kvng. who funeral he passed BS folthe U.S. Oriun Shows Sales Increase Orktn Exterminating CompanT. te ndo nst b uid in Atlanta, inrecently that its gross %  creased 37? percent In re h ?nksg sales figures for 1959. the companv point %  •* that, dormg the year, sales %  creased percent over 1958. Saies for I960 were in excess of The SS Yarmouth and SS Evan £l!"I Tif, getine are making previously any {f^J^*." nounced four, seven, eight. 10, 1> 2wh?f *nd 15-day cruises from Miami 7~? through Apr. as. with the SS YarTTl" mouth remaining la Florida for the additional sailings through Aug. 30. In addition, the SS Bahama Star, also 100 percent air-coacbtioned. will sad twice weekly ttom Miami every Monday and Friday, to Nassau on three-dav rruises thronghont the year. For complete informatioa on all cruises, contact Eastern Stuppuu torp. general agent for all three ships, at Pier 3. Miami M Paay. who plastering jeo at at 1250 the glades hotel. aL and the :r.;> and Comwith the e new chapel dr_ also did on the EverBeach FederPederal Savly the site of the First National Bask Bidg on Fiagfer ami XE 1st st Vmcent Memsemn, mho owns and operates the firm, maintains hit tt at MS XW TTth her. MEWOtlAi AJtTS LTAMTS Orfcn has opened 225 offices and expanded its coverage from 22 to 2S states, coast-to-coast, since 1952. (fckm. a service organization. ins>,i alici m regular pest control ****** for homes, stores, and industry, termite controL funuga? !" ** %  sno iUOoB services The firm curientry serves more than M Mrtu <* -aim pest control Mcounts monthly, uot lachiding theawnute phase of the business. %  % %  d ak season, the fum has m excess of ARM employees it %  B""** over iOOt \ehicies. Mat year, Orkin termite chem•RRM mere •nrmite fwaran. bondad by Centiil Casuotty Compony of Q -* &f 9R*haemi "••of his unusual busmeas. wma. founder and president ham -mock .-, the


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Way-March 1M960 ^Jewlstfhridttan wi Page 11-A B-G Winds Up Washington Tour js. Irving Sudnow (right), recently-appointed assistant processor at the Gradute School of Social Welfare of Florida State University, has been assigned as full-time supervisor of FSU's graduate student training unit in social work at Douglas Gardens, Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami. The unit vas set up a year ago with a five-year grant from the National nstitute of Mental Health of the U.S. Public Health Service. eated with Mrs. Sudnow are Mrs. Margaret Bristol, director [ field service to FSU, and Walter Rich of Fresno, Cal., who is one of three first-year graduate students serving a four-month nternship under Mrs. Sudnow'ssupervisio n at Douglas Gardens. Mrs. Sudnow was formerly supervisor of Family Service -' the Jewish Family and Children's Service in Miami. B-G on Book-Buying Spree Continued from Page, 1-A Rose Halpern, acting chairman tht Jewish Agency Executive. I Ben-Gurion said he would spend lost of the afternoon touring New fork bookshops in search of literlure. Asked what kind of books would buy, he said "I do not fcad novels now. I did when I was ounger, but not now. I did re|sntly read 'Exodus,' by Leon ris, but I read that book only bekuse I was curious to know what le Americans were reading about pat phase of our history." (Mr. Ben-Gurion between apointments with Jewishleaders and fcher callers Tuesday spent two us on a book-buying spree, visittwo bookshops and regretfully pncclling a visit to a third store ecause he had to return to his otel. (At Brentano's, on Fifth ave., and It a Grenwich Village bookstore, len-Gurion purchased books dealpg with psychology, philosophy, Orientalia. Among the books i the latter category, were one on oroastrian theology, another on pamaism, and one dealing with the prahma Sutra. He also purchased book dealing with the works of *e late American philosopher, John Dewey, and volumes dealing Pith the works of Plato, Socrates, fw Aristotle.) While speaking of literature, j* revealed that Monday, Secrecy General Dag Hammarskjold Presented him with an English [Jrinslation of a French book, "he Phenomenon of Man," by • Jesuit priest of the Catholic Church. Tuesday night, Mr. BenGunon was to moot about 300 of • foremost leaders of Amerin Jewry for an informal disMion of Israeli problems that ,r of interest to Americans. lfJ Uesday the IsraeI fl "8 fl *w %  W / mast in front of ihe Wal iww Astoria hotel, where Mr. BenIJnon is making his headquarters. htL l flag was hoisted Monday lernoon immediately after West la.n mai L y s Chan cellor Konrad Ade|t h er h ? d 'eft the hotel. Until IdW n J V the German flag was I*Pl a y ed next to the American rain • ^"""Uy. it was said IsIwav C r eS had wanted that lfliw,,7 not ,0 have the Israeli colors flown next the German flag. | W e dyo fceHe/ped I ert C v" m & t0 7 ai8e for Pvthem H&*L amiUes P^vW'"* ba, K their Pa s>ver needs, tion of en M l a nC ^ d by Congregaua 1(1 I Mon M ceU Prk. Individa fam.hes n the area will be ask2ntt„ d C ^? E ***•**> w iU Israel r£ am,Ues in the State of ri s Bi.„ 0 I min,ltee consists of Morie r n e,, „ Abe Ehrenreich, Jerd f2 rf V Arthur Kne11 Ber Gold Abraham SUvefman. Continued from Page 1-A cussed the situation in the Near East, the relations of Israel and her neighbors, the refugee problem, the Suez Canal, and the general world situation as it affects the Middle East. He said the world situation could not be discussed without mention of the summit conference. He thus indicated the Near East aspects of the coming Big Power meeting were talked about. Commenting on Israel's prospects, he revealed that he spoke of immigration, electrical and atomic power, desert development and expansion of industry and exports. He also discussed possibilities of development by Arab states of their resources. He pointed out that the Near East could again become an important world center. He saw "peace" as the ultimate solution of the Arab refugee problem. Sen. Fulbright told the press that the Israel Prime Minister, in addressing the members of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, made no requests for American military aid, nor did he mention that matter. The issue pursued that the Senators found most interesting, said Sen. Fulbright, was the prospect of a peace settlement. In a broad sense, the issue of "selfdetermination" for Egypt, Syria, and other states was stressed by Mr. Ben-Gurion, according to "Sen. Fulbright. The chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee commended Mr. Ben-Gurion as a "fine leader of the free world." He termed the lengthy meeting "very interesting and educational." He said the Israel Prime Minister was "a very able man" who expressed himself well. According to Sen. Fulbright, Mr. Ben-Gurion did not indicate anxiety over Israel's defense situation, nor express appre hension of any immediate war danger. He said Mr. Ben-Gurion made a "slight discussion of the disturbing element of Russian arms ship, ments to the UUTled* Afab Republic." Sen. Fulbright revealed that a Soviet-American accord on the Near East arms embargo might be sought at the coming summit conference. He indicated likelihood that the arms embargo would be discussed, but expressed doubt of agreement by President Nasser of the UAR, even if America and the Soviet Union agreed. Nevertheless, said Sen. Fulbright, America and I the Soviet Union could try. TV Station Ups Wattage Station WTHS, ch. 2, announces a new frequency of 25,000 watts, which will bring its educational programs into all of Florida. Two programs, sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education, appear on ch 2. "Living Hebrew" is heard on Tuesdays at 10 p.m., with Mrs. Miriam Anisfeld as instructor. "Begin Hebrew" appears on Thursdays at 8 p.m., with Mrs. Fay Feinstein as instructor. The program consultants includa Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau consultant and Zvi Rosenkrantz, and Miss Meira Moscovitz, art consultants. The committee also includes Herbet Berger, assistant director of the Bureau, Ben Udoff, education director ot Temple Judea.'and Abraham P. Gittelson, education director of Congregation of, Monticello Park. I! iverside ltVMEMORIAL CHAPEL A NNOUNCES THE COMPLETION OF THEIR BEAUTIFUL ENLARGED CHAPEL AT 1250 NORMANDY DRIVE MIAMI BEACH THIS CHAPEL REACHES THE HEIGHT OF LUXURY WITH ITS MAGNIFICENT PICTURE WINDOW EFFECT AND ITS ELEGANT SPACIOUS REPOSING ROOMS Irving Blosberg Abe Eisenberg Lorrie S. Blosberg, Funeral Director New York 76th St. & Amsterdam Ave,



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Page 12-A +3eistnrrkBrkn Friday, March 18, Protestant Writer Charges Passion Play With Bigotry] At one of a nori— i leaden of Greater I i .-..-.e.of fejbu'e : ~.zr. ~z. 25 other Z ning. Apr. 2 zr. he bare (clockwise ~ ideni of the Zxmis Jacob Rifkic. Dr. jreakfcst meetings, ZOA :rr„ z_sr_ss p.~.-_s iai — I cr.c: Seymour B. Lieb-;5 Sr"„-;;y eve:::.':.:.e;.e-;..-.: i. Seer e W:.-.T.e: !fcper pres• Zzzzr. :-_-• • '. ~ -.:.z~ Abraham WoHson. Morris Minor. Ezra Finegold. president of the Norm Share Zionist District. Irwin Block. Louis Shapiro. Al Ossip. president of tbe Miami Beach Zionist District and Jacob Fishmcm. Coming to Miami to participate in the dinner of tribute will be James G. McDonald. America's first Ambassador to Israel, and Arik Lavie. one of Israel's leading entertainers and singers. Eye Bonn-Israel Diplomatic Exchange Continued from Paoe 1-A should be considered treason I the state, be also listed as '.be government should take the removal of all persons from who had been affiliated with the Nazis. the government to create a comm ission of educator?, scier.and leaders in public -tudr ieni of improving pohticai education in West Germany He also said the government would act Tbe White Paper said direct ties against rightist groups by all between vandals and political means at its disposal. groups were found only in eight that an wvei A them involving the .id not be viewed as German Reichparty. an jiolstrd problem and that "wherever a k ipie* of democracy are at taeki Declaring that such actions Bowlers Score 'Spiritual' Strike Among those arrested, Hi* report said, 130 were children under 2*, 49 were persons under 36, 38 were under SS, II under 6* and six were 60 years old and older. The report said 63 offenders have received fines, detention or jail terms ranging from two to IT months. Alois Huelsdoenker, C8, said that as chief of the Nazi security police post in Berditchev. he had been ordered to liquidate the 300 Jews in the camp. Asserting that he knew he was participating in a crime, he said: "In my anguish I thought of my wife and six children at home. If I had refused to execute the order, I would have been put before a special court myself and sentenced to death by shooting." And in Rome, a Rome court dismissed a petition for amnesty from former SS Col. Herbert Kappler who is serving a life term for responsibility for the Ardeatine Cart Massacre in which hundreds of Jews were murdered. NEW YORK — (JTA) — The famous Oberammergau Passion Play, which ha-, been staged periodically in Germany since 16fi0. is anti-Semitic, tainted with Nazand "an offense against both ry and religion." it is charged by Robert Gorham Davis. Columbia University professor,and noted literary cr The 325-year-old drama, which portrays tbe last days of Jesus on Bible Contest Opening Here Jewish schools in South Florida participate in the American Bible contest sponsored nationally by the Department of Education and Culture of the Jewish Agency of Israel and tbe Israel Bible Society of Jerusalem. The Flor.da region will be represented by the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami through its executive director. Louis Schwartzman. The Bureau has published contest regulations for South Florida and indicated to all Jew ish school a in Greater Miami the area of the Bible study for the region here. the method of selection of participants from schools, and is providing applications for the contest to be held at tbe Bureau on Apr. 25. Each school is entitled to a maximum of three participants in both the junior and senior age groupings, and participants may be selected by written or oral contest within each school. earth, has been staged for ye in the Bavarian Alps, n ls jj uled for presentation this u m ,J in Oberammergau in West Gd many for an expected audience! 400.000. Dr. Davis, a Protestant, mi his charges in the March iss of Commentary, the magazine published by American Jewish Committee. I said the Passion Play pictwr. its "villiana" as "anti-ChrittJl Jews." "In a period of reviving 1 Semitism. brought finally to lie attention by the defacing i synagogues, the visitors to ammergau will see. under hi^ emotional circumstance' a pi ; in which the synagogue is a ral ing point for evil and in wh.. Jewish people accept gleefully f themselves and their childn blood-guilt for the murder of Christian savior." Dr. Davi> po ed out. He added that "the pic which the play draws of the — usurious, bloodthirsty pos ed by 'the fury of a blinded tion's rage' — combine ted tip to January 28. "Jiv^ """ ?L. 1:.} !" '. I !" m Amenca and ,0 strengthen the rp andy &. Tbe taUt is the sec0 ~ in a series of addresses by prote sors of the University of Mill medical school sponsored by Florida chapter of t h e Natio Parkinson Foundation. vV'GUST BROS hY, Is %  • hi SI ereth Israel. Temple Beth Sholem to be carried away by smoldering Si Holly-wood. Temple B'nai Shopolitical undertones." In few lorn. Beth Emeth Congregation cases, a Communist ideological and Dade Heights Jewish Center background was uncovered. Acp^rticipate in Bantam and Junior cording to the conclusions drawn. •." gaaaa OCEANFHONT AT 43TH STREET MIAMI BEACH 0NTHI 0CIAN 67th 10 69th STS. MIAMI BEACH



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Ly. March 181960 +JewMh Fk>r id/tan Page 13-A <7' Resume Cedars of Lebanon Drive Apr. 15; Made Way for Combined Jewish Appeal >-, m Court | JJJJ*.. f ^ **" f ^ The board of directors of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital announced Wjdnesdaj^tjiqt. the ca.mpaigJLjIPta its Tlevelopment fun3 will resume on Apr. 15. The drive for funds was discontinued in order to cooperate with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation campaign. Cedars of Lebanon will be a nonsectarian, nonprofit community Swastika Case Up for Hearing Signing contract with representatives of the boner Construction Corp. to erect a new Lipschitz; Harold Wolk, chairman of the board; Phil Perlman, architect; Jack Diamond, hool and synagogue for Monticello Park president; Al Hotter; and George Katzman, ngregation. Left to right are Rabbi Max A. building chairman. Building Plans Are Finalized Congregation of Monticello Park has contracted with the Stotter Building Corp. to erect a new' synagogue and school. Construe-1 tion will begin sometimes this %  month, with completion date set, for Sept. 10. The present building will re-i main intact until May 15. when construction of the school will comlaying it with oranges. Judge Kenneth Oka, Miami Beach City be Councilman changed Miami Beach Convention Hall In. to ORT i Irove last week as part of the South Florida region's obervance of worldwide ORT Day. Acting for Mayor D. Lee No owell, Oka commended the organization "for maintaining 631 ocational training installations in 20 countries where 43,000 cen and women are learning advanced skills." Left to right ie Mrs. Daniel N. Heller, region parliamentarian; Mrs. Estelle ischler, president; Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice president d Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, vice president. action against two Norwalk men accused in a swastika smear .case is likely to be resumed Apr. 5, it was reported this week. Harold Fahy and a former classmate al the University of Virginia, William Arnold, of Milford, Pa., a German national, were arrested early in February on charges of painting swastikas on Beth Israel Synagogue in Norwalk. The 22year-old defendants said the paintings were a "prank." The case was transferred from Norwalk City Court to Superior Court but further action was postponed pending the return from a vacation of Connecticut State Attorney Lorin Willis, who was c*ue back in his office this week. The State Attorney's office said ( mence. Meanwhile, building of the that cases are put to plea in Su| Y 1 !" I sanctuary will move forward on per j 0 r Court on the first Tuesday j nood the other portion of the site. Cost. 0 f each month unless defense attorof the two buildings will not ex-> n ey can obtain a continuance. The ceed $325,000. first week in April would be the Co-chairmen of the bu i ldi n g first chance for Willis to present committee are George Katzman the case and the first Tuesday is Apr. 5. Religious School Purim Play Pupils of the Israelite Center religious school will Sunday present a Purim play. "Yes. Yes, Queen," by Martha Marenof. The cast includes Irene Malavsky. Amy P. Dann, Lawrence Epstein. Lea Dann, Harvey Kornicks, Abraham Goldwasser, Larry Kratish, Alice Rabinowitz. Anita Friedman and Barbara Pollack. Rabbi Morton Malavsky will address the children. Greetings will be by Mrs. Audrey Burt, board of education, chairman. Songs will be led by Cantor Louis Cohen. Mrs. Bea Selditch is in charge. Refreshments and prizess will be proby the Dora Stein Sisteram] Sam Dorfman. Jack Diamond is president, and. Harold Wolk is chairman of the board. Couple to be Honored Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute j r u 7y"Vo public property, will dedicate Saturday services to honor Mr. and Mrs. Harry CamFahy and Arnold were re-arrested on bench warrants after being charged in Norwalk City Court with conspiriacy, breach of peace, defacing a private building and inWarrants signed by Superior mer, of 80-90 Tatum Waterway dr., I Court Judge Joseph Laku of HartMiami Beach, on their departure ford carried the added charge of four-month visit of Europe. injury to a public building, a state Litvin, Bernard S.Mandler. Paul charge with a maximum fine of M. Marko. Jr.. E. W. Marvin. .1. M. Have that Business Meeting, Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for o wedding or a private party! at the for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Coloring Dlroclor, tour 3n


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Page 14-A *JewistFhrknan Friday. March 18, Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Herzl: 'Here Among Us There is a King in Disguise' HERZL AS I REMEMBER HIM. By Erwin Rosenberger. Translated from the German and •bridged by Louis Jay Herman. 251 pp. New York: Herxl Press, 250 W. 57th St. $4.00. A FTER THE MANY treatises on Theodor Herzl ** which have come this way in recent years, Dr. Rosenberger's brief book arrives like dew, to freshen the rose. It is the first to adorn the myth with human raiment. It is the first which neither ponders analytically on Herzl's "messiah" complex, nor analyzes ponderously the politics of early Zionism. The author was close to Herzl for only three years, but in that period he saw him almost daily. As an editor of "Die Welt," he was both a friend and ceworker, and in a position to receive the full force of Herzl's tempestuous personality. Forceful it was, whether in the severity of Herzl's criticism or his rather high-handed way of telling other people what they should do with their lives. Already famed for his sharp wit, he never resorted to joVetelline. although he once used a delegate's pun: "Baseltov!" he said to Rosenberger upon iui re.urn from the First Zionist Congress at Basle. His dedication to his purpose, which made him ,so difficult and exciting to be with, was intense; yet Rosenberger relates the fascinating story of a moment of rashness when Herzl was thinking quite seriously of challenging another writer to a pistol duel, and was only talked out of it by the combined efforts of his horrified friends. Although Dr. Rosenberger says little about Herzl's family life, the portrait he has drawn seems amazingly complete. It is not simply a trail of anecdotes, but an even, integrated account of the years spent in the shadow of this tremendous figure. Well-written, it reads fast—almost too fast, perhaps, since it is the kind of a book which makes one want •ADDRESS LISTE In answer to many requests by reader* unable to find reviewed books in local stores. "Browsing with Books" wal now add the addresses of "smaller" publishers. Readers may order direcily from the publishing house if their bookshops are unable to supply them. CapifoJ Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Anti-Semitism Seen on Rise in Panama Canal Washington IINITED STATES-officials concerned ** with anti-American agitation in the Panama Canal Zone have noted reports by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith on the rise of anti-Semitism in Panama. Panamanian nationalists recently sought to rip down the Stars and Stripes in the Canal Zone and replace it with a flag of Panama made in the United Arab Republic. It was presented to Panama's ultranationalists jn the name of Col. Nasser. The Egyptians have urged Panama to emulate Nasser's canalseizing tactics. At the height of the recent tension, a radio broadcaster known as "Johnny Bonny" opened a barrage against Panama's 2,000 Jews. Bonny, whose real name is Bonifacio Hernandez, broadcast from Panama City for three weeks before he was silenced. He charged that Jewish merchants grew fat while squeezing and milking the people of Panama. He accused Jews of violating Panamanian customs laws by importing 500 left-foot shoes as samples, thus avoiding customs duties, and a few weeks later bringing in 500 right-foot shoes. United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Jews of West Berlin 1 West Berlin IT'S ONLY A short distance from the f College of Music to your hotel. And |so, when your Berlin friends suggests ithat you walk back, you start, in spite of Ithe cold drizzle. The beautiful music lyou had just heard, being made by the 1 Berlin Philharmonic, is warming enough. I What you don't realize is that your friend behind 1 the suggestion to walk. This being your first night in Berlin, you don't even notice where you are. Suddenly, your friend points to a beautiful, new building.constriicted along modern lines, across the street. "This," says your friend, "is the Fasanestrasse." He is a Catholic, but his voice is choked as he speaks. You realize where you are. In front of this building—the spanking, handsome, new Jewish Community Center—to the left, there is a stone pillar. There is a tablet on the pillar. You read—in Hebrew characters, and in German—"Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself." This is the cornerstone pillar left from the famous Fasanestrasse Synagogue—attacked by Hitler's hooligans on Crystal Night in 1938, later totally destroyed by the Nazis. Framing the doorway to this modern building, there is an old, wooden archway. This, too, is a reminder of the pre-Hitler synagogue. That's all there is—a pillar and an arch. But inside there is more. The old is out in front. The new, inside, is vital, dynamic. In spite of the late hour, young people are everywhere. You look at their faces. Many, undoubtedly, are Jewish. But many others are, just as certainly, not Jewish. These young boys and girls had just held a meeting here, in the Jewish center. The purpose: to draw joint plans to prevent a recurrence of the anti-Semitic incidents that swept Germany—and the world—so recently. Germany's youth abhors the Nazi past. It is determined to fight any resurgence of Nazi ideology. That's what you are told—by the non-Jewish leaders of this night's meeting. Undoubtedly, many of Germany's youth do not know all the facts. But those who are here in the Fasanestrasse this night do know. They know ^hat, in October, 1938, Hitler deported 10,000 Berlin Jews to Poland. They know that Berlin's former, thriving Jewish community had already been reduced to 82,457 Jews registered on Hitler's orders by May, 1939. They know that, according to Nazi archives, 50,535 Berlin Jews were "verschlept" by the Gestapo—to death camps. These people know. The figures are coldly, statistical. There are 6,200 Jews registered now as members of the Berlin Jewish community. purpose "They know a lot of tricks like these because their rabbis teach them these people who suck the blood and exploit the Panamanian people ... it is no wonder that Hitler tried to exterminate them." An ADL study reported that such anti-Semitism is new in Panama. Until now, Jews have been free of fear and well-integrated. Discrimination in social, economic and political areas was almost unknown. Turbulence exploded in a wave of anti-Americanism. Uncle Sam was hanged in effigy. A main cause of resentment was the wide gap in the living standard of American employees of the United States Canal Zone base and of the poorly-paid workers of Panama. It was also charged that Americans and Jews opposed a minimum wage law sought in the Panamanian legislature. Political opportunists, including Communists, incited the masses against America. An attempt was made to link Jews with American policies. Many Jews in the business community are U.S. citizens. Jewish status has dropped as Americans grew unpopular. Anti-Semitic articles are beginning to appear in the nationalistic press of Panama. Nasser has been lauded. The United Arab Republic legations in Panama, headed by Egyptian intelligence officer Mohammed El Tabei, disseminates quantities of anti-Israel and anti-Jewish propaganda. While Washington helps finance improvements to Nasser's Suez Canal, Nasser agents agitate Panamanians to confiscate the Panama Canal. One authority facetiously remarked that perhaps the Egyptians want to bar Israeli shipping from both the Suez and Panama Canals. The State Department has appeased UAR pressures in the strategic area of Panama. A question could be raised about undue interference in American affairs, especially since America is helping to finance the Nasser regime. American aviation experts are now in Egypt constructing a huge airfield near Cairo for use of mighty jet planes, including Russian-built jet bombers. United States taxpayers are financing such questionable projects. Panama's Jewish community is trying to fight back. Through B'nai B'rith, a human rights committee was formed for community relations activity. A Jewish delegation called on Archbishop Beckman, head of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese in Panama. Anti-Semitism was discussed. The Archbishop urged quick steps to curb the attacks. He agreed to participate in a council of Catholics and Jews for Panama. Of Panama's 2,000 Jews, 1,500 live in Panama City, and about 300 in Colon. About one-third are descended from Spanish or Portuguese ancestors who lived in Panama for 100 or more years. About 15 percent came from Europe between 1938 and 1940. Half are more recent arrivals from Turkey, Iraq, and Syria. more. It is an engaging memoir, written by a very modest man who had a brief share in history—and was prudent enough to take notes. HERZL YEAR BOOK. Volume 2. Essays in Zionist History and Thought. Edited by Raphael Pataj New York: Herxl Press. $5.00. The second volume of the "Herzl Year Book" maintains the standard set at its inception last year, which is to present original studies dealing with all aspects of Zionist history and thought. The eleven essays discourse on the origin of the term and concept of "Zionism," the story of the Hindenburg Declaration, the "Jewish Chronicle" and the launching of political Zionism, and on Max Nordau, Leon Kellner, by his daughter, Paula, Nahum Sokolow. Leo Motzkin, and Herzl's diplomatic agent, Philipp Michael de Newlinski. An article on "Herzl's Return to JudaisnT'is badly titled, since it is really concerned with his sense of mission, rather than with any religious ties per se. Edwin Samuel's article on "Immigration to Israel: Its Causes and Consequences" I found fascinating; it lists the attractions and detractions of immigration (including the "pecking order" once you get there), and is a very blunt analysis, undulled by sentiment. Editor Patai has again produced a significant contribution to Jewish letters. Between You and Me: BORIS SMOL Gurion's Visit O' ,NE CAN HEAR all kinds of specuu] tions about the purpose of the sui den visit to the United States of Israeli Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Nil urally, no ope takes seriously the officiaf announcement that he came merely get an honorary degree from Brandei| University. It is obvious that whateve % % %  the real purpose of Mr. Ben-Gurion'l present visit is, his presence in this country dramatiie for Washington the necessity of keeping Israel in mind i( the forthcoming summit conference. The suspicion exists that Soviet Premier Nikita" Khrushchev, who is known for his animosity toward rael, may come to the summit conference with plans fa imposing a peace in the Middle East. This would occu at a time during which the Russians, Poles and Czech have been supplying Egypt and other Arab countries witl the most up-to-date weapons, and have been training Arabs in their use. Israel has received no arms in anjl significant quantities since*the Sinai campaign from fl) West, and has never had any arms from the Soviets. It thus stands to reason that Ben-Gurion will use Ih opportunity of his brief stay in this country to draw Wa ington's attention to the danger of the increasing in balance in the supply of arms between Israel and her tile Arab neighbors. The United States has been refusingj to sell arms to Israel, while the Arabs are getting the lat types of weapons in tremendous quantities not only froral Russia and her allies, but also to some extent from the! West. Egypt is reported to have 10 Russian submarines.! %  MraMttran %  from Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT Capital Punishment a Double-Edged Sword Hollywood RICHARD BERNSTEIN, coauthor and producer of the controversial movie, "The Girl on Death Row," currently before the cameras at American International Studios, elaborates for JTA on the idea behind his story, the first one to deal with uncompromising honesty with one of the hottest debated issues of todav the question recently before the California State-Assembly s special session whether or not death should crime nP0 S S means of P reventi n8 "The Girl on Death Row" shows that captial punishment car. be a two-edged sword. Bernstein in his research found many cases where men and women were executed, only to be exonerated many ? e ZZ l a \ e \, ? is tu 8to of error n humaj judgment which caused us to make this picture We h 0P< L ,t V? he L P u t0 save inn0ce "t lives from the electric chair and the gas chamber." BernsteTteHs H l iiAlill'llll U1I.I.MJU.UI,,.:; .:W, mil :.|;,<>,!.:;.| % % %  Ml I ., of a court case where a man on the verge of being executed has his sentence commuted, served 27 years of a life imprisonment term only to be released when the guilty one confessed. Richard Bernstein, a native of Rochester, N.Y., who served during World War II In the U.S. Coast Guard as a petty officer and combat correspondent, wanted to be a writer since his early youth. He has been considered one of the most exploitation-minded of the current crop of young filmmakers. At the age of 20, he produced the radio series, "The Public Enemies;" later he brought the "Grand Guignol" to the Hollywood stage, an American first for the French classic, locally presented under the title of "The Night of Suspense." Bernstein, still in his twenties, wrote two novels, published in England and the U.S. A third novel, "The Way of the Giant," will be published this fall by Cornwall. While working in radio in 1954, Bernstein created a number of radio shows, -such as "Food for Fun," "Mr. Celebrity" and "On the Avenue." Bernstein produced "Walk the Dark Street," thereby bringing Chuck Connors to the screen



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friday, March 18, 1960 -Jowls* thrknan Page 15-A Adenauer, Gurion in 'Moving' Exchange Chairman and honorary chairman pledge joint efforts to assure success of dinner of tribute honoring Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Temple Judea, on Sunday evening, Apr. 3. at Dupont Plazahotel. At left is Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin, chairman of the dinner, and at right is Harry Harris, honorary chairman. Popular author Harry Golden will be guest speaker. Jewish Population of New York Hits Highest Point in History Continued from Pag* 1-A over more areas than it was 25 or 30 years ago, is more densely concentrated than it has ever been, and is continuing in this direction. 2. The older, highly concentrated Jewish neighborhoods such as the lower East Side, Williamsburg, and Brownsville have lost and will continue to lose their Jewish residents. 3. Jews have joined the trend to the suburbs, and significant increases may be expected to continue in Queens, Nassau, Suffolk and Westehester counties where the main share of Jewish population growth in the New York area between now and 1975 is predicted. < Although poverty has not been eliminated, the Jewish population f the New York area has moved U P the economic ladder, along ith most Americans, and as a group has achieved a middle-income status. 5. The out-migration from Brooklyn, the Bronx and Manh an U predominantly of young, child-bearing families, but n in-migration of older households, after the) children have grown, continues to Manhattan and the hotter residential neighborhoods in the city proper. 6. The Jewish population shows an increased proportion of elderly persons—nearly 10 percent over 65, and an increased proportion of young persons—nearly 20 percent are 5-16 years old, paralleling national trends of the total population, with significant implications for social welfare planning. The Demographic Study Committee spent a year in making the study which was undertaken by the Jewish Federation beginning in the fall of 1958 with a view to long range planning of its services and facilities on behalf of its 116 affiliated medical and welfare agencies in Greater New York, it was reported at a press conference by Gustave L. Levy, president of the organization. The statistics and findings of the study were presented by C. Morris Horowitz, economist and demographer. J!,fV RK (JTA) Chancellor Konrad Adenauer of West Germany and Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion of Israel exchanged pledges of mutual cooperation Monday following a dramatic two-hour meeting which was obviously a moving .emotional experience for both statesmen. The meeting took place in the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, where both statesmen are staying. Because Chancellor Adenauer is ten years older than the Israel Prime Minister, international protocol provided that the conference take I Place in the Chancellor's quart1 ters. In statements which each read to the press following their long meeting in the Presidential Suite in the hotel, the two heads of government spoke positively of cooperation but neither mentioned the question of establishment of diplomatic relations between the West German Federal Republic and the State of Israel. Dr. Adenauer's statement, read by the] Chancellor, declared: "I am deeply moved by my meeting today with Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. For a long time, I have boon an admirer of his statesmanship and steadfastness as the chief architect of modem Israel and its remarkable development. "The German people draw deep satisfaction through the fact that through restitution to victims of Nazism, a contribution was made toward rehabilitation in Israel. I am sure that the German people as well as my Government are convinced that our mutual cooperation with, and support of Isr rael, will continue to bear fruit in the future." Prime Minister Ben-Gurion read the following statement: "I was glad to meet Chancellor Adenauer. My people cannot forget its past — but we remember the past not to brood upon it, but in order that it shall never recur. "I said in the Knesset, the Parliament of Israel, last summer, that the Germany of today is not the Germany of yesterday. After having met the Chancellor, I am sure! that judgment was correct. I wish the Chancellor every success in I his effort to guide Germany in its path of democracy and interna-' tional cooperation." Neither Israeli nor German circles would reveal immediately after the conference the substance of what the long talks entailed. The two statesmen conferred, each in his own language, Mr. Ben-Gurion using Arieh Manor, Israeli Economic Minister in New York, as h i s translator. HARM ZUKUHICK Zukernick Will Chair Conference Miami Beach attorney Harry Zukernick has been appointed general chairman of the 1960 Florida Bar convention due at the Americana hotel May 5 to 7. Committee named this week by J. Lewis Hall, of Tallahassee, also includes Louis GiUman, vice chairman, Fred Baisden, R. K. Yunes, Arthur Frishman, Doris Weinstein, Judge Gerald Klein, Nelan Sweet, David Shedroff, Walter Kovner. J. Cotton Howell, Robert Brake, Judge Norman Hendry, D a r r y Davis, Baya Harrison, and O. B. McEwan. [."y^orgoluis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Margoluis. > Coral Way, takes her oral Cox Polio Vaccine at a comJ"y mnoculation sponsored by Coral Way Jewish Center rbilif r ? lade8 aem entary School. Dade County Board of kind Cited ** Center as "the first organization of its Drs I l t r iU servi c< in the distribution of the new vaccine." ices t Braverm( M> and Arthur Radin volunteered their servp enr supervise the distribution with the assistance of Nurses w Wexelbaum and Rubye Gordon. fENSI NERVOUt HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yt SAFER ANACIII West Upset The Stemack %% %  •la* et aadj •*• atrajfai', Jmiiur lellel fraai aaia ef kaadacha Vat la alee aa/er. Wont apaatjhs dkuiokU ami I effects. Yes a Anacla U like a doctor's ieBttoa. That la, Anaeln contains %  at jaat one but a eamtiwattaa el E idleaUr aroTan, aetira inaradianU. I.ntifle raaaarah has proved M steals dm# sea fWe aoah atrong yat At a luncheon tendered Dr. Adenauer Sunday by the American Council on Germany, the Chancellor told 100 Americans — including Jewish leaders — that "the spirit of Germany today is far from being anti-Semitic or Nazi." He pledged that none of West Germany's Jews "will suffer any harm or damage." A feature of the luncheon was the reading of the benediction in Hebrew and in English by Rabbi Joachim Prinz, of Newark, who is president of the American Jewish Congress. Felix von Eckardt. State Secretary of the Bonn Government and Dr. Adenauer's ranking spokesman, told newspapermen at a luncheon tendered to him by the United Nations Correspondents Assn., that the question of German diplomatic relations with Israel was "not discussed or raised" at the Ben-Gurion Adenauer meeting. "Both the Chancellor and Mr. Ben-Gurion feel this is not the real problem," Mr. von Eckardt said. "There are many other German Israeli problems that are more important." WORLDS, FIRST JET-T0*JET


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Hepeftr at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. earns at the current rate at one of these beautiful fjfts* FREE. ACCOUNTS OF aso o* -am ml FEDERAL SAVINGS **c __r.



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k.-.SOCIAUTE •* the w ovnan s e W or U A brief business trip to New York for Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Esther) Horowitz Then, on Mar. 29, they leave on the United States for Spain, France, Italy, Denmark, Germany, and the Netherlands Coming back the end of June, Esther will spend the remainder of the summer with her family on the Jersey shore Nc ice here Paul Gertman called from Harvard the other night 10 tell his folks. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Gertman, that he slipped and broke an ankle It's three daughters for Lenore and Hank Meyers Baby Darvl joined her two sisters last week Irvin Katz, principal of Miami Beach High, on Cloud Nine because it's drawing closer and closer to the opening of the school's magnif'tent new quarters He's just back from a meeting in Portland, Ore., of the National Assn. of Secondary Principals Also on the trip, Stuart Wooley, of Nautilus. Sue (Mrs. Bernard) Stevens charming as chairman of an AJCom.nittee luncheon meeting last week Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sugarman, of 39 Malaga, Coral Gables, celebrating their anniversary with an Oneg Shabbat at the Israelite Center Their children, Mrs. I. B. Ginsberg and Mr. and Mrs. Henr> .'•ugarman, of Brooklyn, here to mark the occasion with them MIK Earl Coplan, president of Brandeis group of Hadassah, presented a plaque for Child Savers work to Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg, chairman of Youth Aliyah for the group, at a luncheon here Mr. and Mrs. Louis Uchim, who arrived Feb.* 27 and planned to sta> a week to celebrate Michael Winer's Bar Mitzvah on Mar. 5, extended their vacation to Mar. 16 Michael is* the son of the Sam Winers, of the Bonfire restaurant The extended stay enabled ihe Uchims to celebrate the birthday of Mrs. Minnie Wainer, who if Mrs. Uchim's mother. > Maige (Mrs. Jack) Schillinger, hosted a baby shower at her lovely home, 1225 NE 93rd St., Miami Shores, for Mrs. Jesse (Thelma) Casselhoff on Mar. 10 Guests included Josie (Mrs. Louis> Adler. Harriett (Mrs. Joseph) Bulbin, Jean (Mrs. Harvey) Fleischman, LaVerne (Mrs. Lawrence) Puckett, Del (Mrs. Raymond) Rubin, Anne (Mrs. Marvin) Tanner, Rita (Mrs. Howard) Ullman. Nettie (Mrs. Jules) Werner, and Sis (Mrs. Arthur) Widens Mrs I ;:->elhoff is a past vice president of the Miami Shores Division oi the National Council of Jewish Women, as well as of Albert Einstein group of Hadassah. Dr. C. Leon Shalloway back from his hometown, Atlanta, Ga., after UP absence of 19 years to be greeted by the first snow storm in Atlanta in a quarter of a century While there, he took a course in advanced electrocardiography at Emory Dr. Shallo way. wife Bette, and sons David, Lester and Alan live at 18801 NE 21st ave., Sky Lake Sy A. Robbins elected president of the West Dade Jaycees He's secretary of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Bar Assn. '. Also president-elect of Gilbert Balkin Lodge, B'nai B'rith Sy, wife Rita, and sons Randy and David live at 3000 SW 83rd ct. He's jssociated with Whiteacre and Robbins. — Mr. and Mrs. David Frankel leaving Mar. 23 for Roslyn, N.Y., to Attend the Bar Mitzvah of their grandson. Glen Dorfman Their son, Bernard Frankel, of Hollywood, Fla., and daughter, Mrs. Anita Tischler, Bay Harbor, will all be going up together Also makint the trip: Anita's boy, Andy, and Mrs. Frankel's sister. Mrs. Harry Cohen, who has been visiting here from Forest Hills, N.Y.... Accent on youth for Youth Aliyah Trudy Gertler, 13-yearold of Judge and Mrs. Charles Gertler, feature actress about town, to appear at a Deborah Hadassah luncheon Monday at the Carillon ... Incidentally, Mrs. Gertler is Deborah's prexy Mr. and Mrs. Josef Rosen proud of their Ned, who just received his PhD at Purdue, where he's assistant administrator Ned, a former Miami Beach High student, now lives in Lafayette, Ind., with his wife, Doris. %  %  € Mrs. Edith Gelber's ninth grade Spanish class at Nautilus had a treat the other night First, off to Don Julio's for an authentic Spanish dinner, alter which they visited at the Treasure Island home (I Jane Firestone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard R. Firestcne Robert Flam and Marcia Cohen entertained In New York to visit her daughter, Wendy, is Margaret (Mrs. Bern Yemen ... In from Germany on Friday, Wendy and her husband. Lawrence Goldberger, have been away from home more than a year while he completed his tour of duty with the Armed Forces While in Salzburg, Wendy appeared as comedy star in "Pajama Game," "Damn Yankees," and other productions presented ior civilians and soldiers Abe Rooklin and Dave Rooklin, of Clifton and Covington, Va West.(i Mr. and Mrs. Harry Decky, 935 9th st., with a farewell Party for them at Michele's prior to their" departure. tm •* Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg hostess at her lovely home to Brandeis group (i Hadassah ... The sun better come out Otherwise, how will Mrs. DeWitt Davidson's friends back in Rockville Center, N.Y., know that she spent two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Rita Greenwood, in sunny Miami Beach? Mrs. J. B. Grossman and Mrs. Rose Lerner, sisters of Boston Judge Jennie Baron Loitman, last year's "National Mother of the Y "r," vacationing at the Sorrento Mrs. Jeanette Good, who "sed tc go to school with them, hurried over to spend a pleasant afternoon reminiscing. On the Birth Front: Michael Charles, born Mar. 7 at Jackson Memorial Hospital, to Leonard and Augusta Gold. 821 Tangier "•.Coral Gables Grandparents are Mrs. Anne Stemberg, Dublin, Ireland, and Mr and Mrs. Maurice Gold. Miami Beach Michael joins Wendy, 13, and Gail, 12. It was an 83rd birthday celebration Saturday for Rabbi Pizer Jacobs, who retired four years ago after 56 years of service in w e Pulpit ... m 1957, he and Mrs. Jacobs celebrated their Golden wedd, n g at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Jacob Kaplan offic,a, ing • Rabbi Kaplan married the couple in Buffalo in 1907. X "Jewish Floridian Friday, March 18, 1960 Section B Mrs. Earl Coplan (right), president of Brandeis group of Hadassah, presents a plaque for "outstanding Child Savers work" to Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg, Brandeis Youth Aliyah chairman, at a luncheon in Mrs. Ginsberg's home for Imas and Child Savers. BB Council Plans Chapter Program North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will meet Monday noon at Washington Federal on Normandy Isle. Nomination and election of officers and an ADL program with Mrs. Richard Hecht, chairman, will be featured at the meeting. On Wednesday noon, the chapter will hold its annual donor luncheon in the Ivory Tower of the Saxony hotel, Mrs. George Baltuch is chairman. • • • Manorah chapter will hold its board meeting at 10 a.m., and regular meeting at 1 p.m. in the Saxony hotel on Tuesday. On Tuesaay, Mar. 29, the chapter will hold its donor luncheon at the Saxony at 1 p.m. • Harmony chapter will hold a While Elephant sale after its regular meeting at the Deauville hotel on Tuesday evening. Mrs. Sam Rose and Mrs. William Horowitz are chairmen.. • Miami Beach chapter will have a car party and luncheon in the home of Mrs. Eva Blum, 335 NE 163rd st., No. Miami Beach. Cochairman is Mrs. Clara Denner for the Thursday, Mar. 31 affair. MRS. LILLIAN PERLMAN Passover Workshop Slated Mrs. Ruth Brower, president of the Temple Tftereth Jacob Sisterhood, announces a Passover Workshop at the Sisterhood's regular monthly meeting on Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. A skit, "Pathways to Passoveri" will be presented and community singing will follow. Beach Hadassah Groups Schedule Monday Sessions Youth Aliyah will be emphasized at meetings next week of Hadassah groups affiliated with the Miami Beach chapter. "Chai means life, and life ia what the Youth Aliyah program has brought during the past 25 years to some 95,000 children from all over the world," Mrs. Lillian Perlman, chapter Youth Aliyah, coordinator, explained this week. "They have been rescued and rehabilitated, thus becoming solid citizens of Israel." Luncheons scheduled for Monday, Mar. 21, include the following: Brandeis group will meet Monday noon at the Fontainebleau hotel, with a special musical program planned. 4 Deborah group schedules a luncheon at the Carillon hotel at noon. Featured will be Miss Trudy Gertier, daughter of Judge and Mrs. Charles Gertler, and a wellknown actress here. Israeli group will hold its luncheon Monday at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman is chairman. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. Program will also feature selections by Rose Yokell and students from the Hebrew Academy. Emma Laxarus group will meet for luncheon Mondaynoon at the Montmartre hotel. Rab_bi Max Lipschitx, spiritual leader of Monticello Park Congregation, will be guest speaker. Mrs. Emil Morton will be guest soloist at a meeting of Hannah Senesch group Monday noon at the Saxony hotel. Shaloma group will meet for luncheon Monday noon at the Eden Roc hotel. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Yaakovv Rosenberg, spiritual leader of Beth David Synagogue. Henrietta Szold group will meet for luncheon at noon Monday at the Algiers hotel. State Attorney Richard Gerstein will be guest speaker. Stephen S. Wise group will hold its luncheon at the Deauville hotel on Monday noon. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am. will be guest speaker. Guy Rennie, headliner at the Bar of Music, will entertain. Mrss. Harry P. Cohen is chairman. Left to right are Mrs. Alfred Stone, Rabbi Samuel Machtei, Mrs. Emery Kemeny, president of Sunset Division, National Council of Jewish Women, and Mrs. Meyer Baskin, co-chairman with Mrs. Stone of Sunset Division's Jewish culture study group, planning the material to be used in the March meeting at which Rabbi Machtei will be principal speaker. Culture Group Plans Meeting On Monday, Mar. 23, Sunset Division, National Council of Jewish Women, will hold the third meeting of its Jewish culture study group at the home of Mrs. Meyer Baskin, 1819 Ferdinand st., Coral Gabless. Co-chairmen Mrs. Alfred Stone and Mrs. Baskin have found the Bureau of Jewish Education and library at the University of Miami "of inestimable value" for source material. This month's discussion will center on "Living Judaism." with Rabbi Samuel Max Machtei as principal speaker. Rabbi Machtei has served as field-chaplain with the Jewish Welfare Board a n d as executive secretary of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. In 1956, Rabbi Machtei's book, "This is My God," was published. Rabbi Machtei founded the Radio Synagogue and broadcast over local stations for more than 10 years.



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Page 2-B >Jewist>FkrMton No Idea' Actress Pau/ette's Still Striving for Creativity Still vivacious and full of plans. Paillette Goddard winds up her two-week stint in "Laura'" at the Coconut Grove Playhouse this wo k end. Then she's off for Chi caco. "This is only my second play," she explained. "1 dida tour back in 1958 witii "Waltz of the Toreador'.'' The Chicago effort is unnamed, and will be a "Theatre in the Round" performance. Miss Goddard lives in Switzerland with her husband. G er m a n expatriate novelist Erich Maria Remarque ("All Quiet on the Western Front." "Arch of Triumph' "i. They have a villa on the Italian side of the Laggo Maggiore. "Good heavens, no. It's not near the Chaplins'." Miss Goddard speaks highly of her former husband, rebuffs without comment the remark that among his mates she was unique in leaving him emotionally unscathed. "I don't think Dona's (Eugene O'Neil's daughter. Charlie Chaplin's present wife i scarred at all. Mr Chalin is a remarkably creative person It can be a magnificent experience to know him.*" In one of Chaplin's classic films. "The Great Dictator." Miss Goddard played Hannah, the Jewish girl. '"Diirijiu the war." she remi-iisced. "I .is in Palestine, returning from Karachi. I had been one of the first woman volunteers into China. Good heavens." she laughed merrily. "Everyone stopped me on the street in Tel Au\ to taj hello. Hannah made me that famous.'" About Europe. Germany.' "1 am not a woman n1 ideas. I believe the function of an actress and of theater is to entertain. Yes. I suppose it is strange I've done so many films for geniuses with ideas —Burgess Meredith. Chaplin, and others. But this I do know: It takes a Jewish audience, the Jewish intellect and soul, to make real theater "That's why there's no theater left in Berlin—in Germany. The spirit is gone." Miss Goddard. who vows "1 have no message for the world." maintains a sort of continuing effervescence, a search toward dramatic dis < 'very, which she finds in acting "T have my own method" — anc it the groat works of art she collects Picasso. Rivera. Manet. — Leo Mindlin. Friday. March 18, Purim Function At Beth Israel Cantor Meyer Gisser win K. red at the annual 2.S& supper and concert under the" pices of the Sisterhood of BethT rael ConfWRallon a, Belli kg £ Sunday evenmo ' the Beaux Arts Grand Ballroom of [ the New Diplomat Hotel South oj j Wednesday. Nominees are Lillie Rubit, Martha's. Barker's. Florence Lustig. Louis Haftel. Allyn Jabaly and Sandra Post. The 1950 singing star sensation, nine-year-old Jody Bell, will be one of the highlights of the entertainment program. Mrs. Margaret Newman Stearn is fashion coordinator, Mrs. Joseph Wilkes is chairman of the day. In charge of tickets are Mrs. Jennie Kramer. Greater Miami chapter, and Mrss. Clifford Perlman. Afternoon chapter. Proceeds will go to Women's American ORT. worldwide vocatuition-free schools in 20 countries, which provide training in industrial and agricultural skills and crafts. C Het Bok fferiew Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold a coatee and beak review at the Temple on Thursday. Mar. It at 10 a.m. Mrs. Frank Kerdyck will review the ourrent best seller. "Act One," by Moss Hart Mm. Harold Greene is chairman of the affair. This Passover ... bring the genius of real Jewish Cooking to your table ...with more than 100 fine food products, all Kosher for Passover from.. • Here just check this Hat! %  naaamai Q Mated! M.ars.. Tata T aaMa tea Q ioo% i Mates BIS.. no a O Mtro Balls ICMNI Q iwahar Ptakte (taart iao D ftatan DaNfe O atiraaiuu* at A KM.) D Caw VHMfar DCatep D Twmwi a Mmfcra— Sauca %¡ towialllrMIMla) a Sfcaa Q Haaar (liilia) O Caaaaa" FnM la Haavy Srn (taaaar) D aakaa. %  *. *m, Toaiata %¡ Caffaa. Tae. Cacaa D Maaifat Paat OM D *atata Starck strati run aaem PawMtUqaM) Cl 4 ft. [j ft. D 1 ft D 10 at nmr(Mi Q4ft o. rjift. ^REEI Send for the 1960 MANISCHEWITZ 8-DAY MENU PLANNER (including convenient shopping check list) and (earn how you can prepare tasty, balanced meals all during Passover. There are 24 de" %  Mfulry different and delicious menusfeaturing 28 new Passover recipes specially created and tested in the Mawscbewite Kosher Test Kitchens. Just write to: THE BMANISCHEWITZ 00, Dept M, Box 88, Newark 1, N. J. MANISCHEWITZ CTHE 8. MANISCHEWITZ CO, NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY • THE MANlvurun^, "^ ^—^ JERSEY THE MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO. NEW YORK. NEW YORK MANlSCHfWltf



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Friday, March 18, 1960 k*lsliFk>ridrtam Page 3-B Israeli Lovely Joins Brains and Beauty; Will Appear at Women's Function Here Miriam Hadar, Miss Israel of 1959. will headline the exciting program at the Les Girls' luncheon tin Friday, at Hie-BreTglades hotel on behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal. A finalist in the 1958 Miss Universe contest in Long Beach, Calif., Miss Hadar is a former member of the Israel Defense Forces, and a veteran of the 1956 Sinai campaign against Egypt. The tall, dark-haired sergeant and her Israeli Army Air Force Unit rolled to within ten miles of the Suez Canal before the United Nations cease fire halted hostilities. A short time before, as a flight control operator in the Gaza Strip j action, she had been instrumental in downing several Egyptian I planes. Her Israeli beauty title was not Miss Hadar's first recognition for pulchritude. The previous year, as a scholarship law student at New York University, she was named "Miss NYU." The trophy she re! ceived as Long Beach finalist was Israel's first in the international pageant, and came up fourth in | the competition. Matching beauty .with brains and courage with persistence. Miss Hadar came back across Sinai with the victorius Israeli Army, and for a year hitch-hiked 160 miles a day from camp to Jerusa; lem to attend classes at the Hebrew University law school while serving in the army. The young combat veteran's classroom work won her quick honors and her student's trip to New York. In studying law, Miss Hadar is following in the footsteps of her father, an emigrant from Poland who became one of Israel's leading attorneys. She hopes eventually for a career in the Israeli foreign service, having one more year to get her law degree. The twice-honored beauty took time out last spring from her renewed studies in Jerusalem to spark the State of Israel Bond campaign here. Attractive and spirited, she enlisted in the Air Force at 17, a full year before her draft group. JWV Ladies Form New Organization A newly formed organization, Florida Ladies' Auxiliary Past j Presidents of the Jewish War Vet' erans, is announced here. Officers are Mrs Sidney Horn, president; Mrs. Micky Parks, vice president; Mrs. Obbie Lippman, treasurer; Miss Edfth Feingold, secretary; Mrs. Norton Leffc, chaplain; and Mrs. Milton Koch, pubicity. The group win meet every two months. Past president of JWV Auxiliaries are invited to join the %  organization. "Les Girls" committee of the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division prepare to greet Miriam Hadar, "Miss Israel," at its annual lunchen in the new Everglades Roof Top on Tuesday noon. Seated is Mrs. Steven Corner. Middlerow (left to right) are Mrs. twin Rubin and Mrs. Sam Luby, jr. Top row (left to right) are Mrs. Leonard Friedland and Mrs. Benedict Silverman. Dazzling Display of Paris Originals Due At les Girls' CJA Event Tuesday A dazzling display of copies of Paris originals will be seen for the first time in this country at the "Les Girls" luncheon Tuesday in the Everglades hotel, it was announced by Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Women's Division chairman. The styles wiU be displayed in a Social Singles tvenl B'nai B'rith Social Singles will be host at a night club event Saturday evening at the President Madison hotel. This group is composed of single Jewish men and women in the 35 to 55 age bracket. fashion show coordinated by Saks 5th Avenue as part of the colorful program being presented for !the Young Women's Group. Chairmen of "Les Girls" are Mrs. Harry B. Smith and Mrs. Leonard Friedland. "We know that our style-conscious young women in the area wilj be especially interested in viewing these unique fashions seen for the first tinie in a sneak preview," said the "Lea Girls" chairmen. Mrs. aieven earner and Mrs. Irwin Rubin are in charge of arrangements. Chairman of the hostess retention unit is Mrs. Howard Scharlin. Coordinator of the lunch eon event is Mrs. Jack Emmer, Dade Council Meet Wednesday PTA members in Dade county will learn about the "Future in a Child's Education" at the general meeting of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns. on Wednesday, 10 a.m., at the Christ Lutheran Church, 12800 NE 6th ave. Miss Margaret Gilkey, director of guidance-services of the school board, will lead a group on scholarships and testing. Mrs. William P. Cooke, president of Council, will conduct the business meeting at which four members from the general assembly will be elected to make up the nominating committee. Special recognition will be given j to leadership in Boy and Girl Scouts. Mrs. Charles Finkelstein,' president of the Dade County Girl Scouts, will lead in the Pledge of; Allegiance. WILLIAM BRENZA AND FULLER KENDRICK ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF A REAL ESTATE APPRAISAL DEPARTMENT UNDER THE DIRECTION OF EUGENE A. SHAW PROVIDING PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICES FOR ALL PURPOSES W. S. BRENZA & ASSOCIATES, INC. 1505 METROPOLITAN BANK BUILDING MIAMI 32, FLORIDA FR 3-3676 and the hostess' committee will be headed by Mrs. Benedict Silverman and Mrs. Paul Rosen. Decorations in the "Vogue" theme are being arranged by Mrs. William Weissel, Mrs. Leon Sirkin, and Mrs. Sam Luby, jr. The "Les Girls" Division sponsors the "glamor" campaign event each year for the purpose of raising plus-gifts in behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal worldwide causes. These pledges are made by the .young ladies over and above the contributions offered in the campaign by their husbands. TONIGHT! AN IMPORTED SPECIAL FROM SWITZERLAND G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home 0ffrtry Phone FR 4-2621 Tho groot no mo in dairy p r od u c t s % PRANK J. HOLT, Malttaor 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* PH0CISS GMniltf CHUSC RDING'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights. Miami, Miami Beach 'til 9:00 163rd St. Slot., Ft. Uudardala, W. Palm taach 'til 9:30 John D. Geake CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Announces the Opening of en Office •t 12990 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA Tel. PL 7-7688 I From BRAHMS — /CANADA .to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 68 93.1 KX) 104 108 HC WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS AMD LOAN ASSOCIATION



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Po=* 4-3 i l U# ftu Aj BrVT Friday, March 18. I960 loll M.4IIIACE CtfRSILN X*tt3£ I SOBa*. lOL KLZNG IS ILL HIS COIXlfX WILL BE RESCUED NEXT TEES. -i: -C" You're Rich When You're Healthy! -#^^ SPOON YOUR WAY TO HEALTH with GENUINE YOGURT TktradMiowwJoualkyyoeexpect • %  4 aJw*>* get %  Brewkaume'a. K* "ovar n ew taate—ior>-, awy, ami rJ—aw K High a p a uli iii. lav in caloric*— 50 the batlerfst removed' So easjr to donate the perfect ill—irt and betm**n-mtmi* attack: EM k right out of the an %  > and Trornmg nee pres^cer.Frances Levy b oard mem_~er. v~z.z :•— r-e: ~rsd Dora Bjalolenkt frond rice pres: w_ ce rrr^s.ce-: Tr.e sccoc: v.... -clc .-.= BHMi rr.ee:-_-_-e. log Sunday ereninq at the Fontamebleau bore. %  "A'zsser leL Co-chcdrsen ci reservations are Mrs. Eva z&zz -ember Btk %  num. Mrs. Jacob AJexander and Mrs. Jen...~ App.eroanaV Hadassah Leader To Speak Monday The Miami chapter of Ha<: mill bold a post Purim party for the benefit of Hada'-ah Medical Organization on Monday noon at Jordar. Marvh Auditorium. Nationally krumn speaker Mrs. Max Norman Matzkin. of Waterand chairman of the pear. Jordan M Mrs Ma'zida is on the national "f of Hadassah. executive committee of the Women's Division of Welfare Board, 1 White House Conference on Chil•j -.._.. • migration committee of the AmerVohantary AgeneieAr,. conference committee of National Jewish Women's Organizations, and Greater New York Council lor ZB Stedentt As Haiasaah's representative. Mrs Matzkm attends such conferences as the Foreign Policy Assn., the National Con fe rence of Internatmnal Etonemoc and Social Development, and others. MrsHomer S. Riermaa is Miami chapter president. Mrs. Harold Abbott is chairman of the postparty, ami Mrs. Max Hand is m charge of program. autS. MAX MA71K1H Dr. (Safer to Saeea: Sisterbood mrrthtg of Temple Ner Tamid will be held on Wednesday evening m Sklar Auditorium of Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. Bernard Lamont. program chairman, will introdoce Dr Harold Unger. gnest speaker, whose subject u "Recent Advances in Surgery for ArterioMrs. Louis Cohen.. will conduct the meetfmm U y of An* foods for the Jewish table TETLEY TEA i A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1*37 Yrv there's Yoa To* spirit in dm toe lea.. "aavor crushed" far faUM nrcagth aad KUBOlaooa... richer ouat aad pleasore with your flcishigs aad anlchigt aad betweea ascal CcrtrfdJCfcrr •ndW tnct fUbbmtcel Supm ui< JWYA President In Miami Visit Mrs. Leonard (Pearl) Gold hagen. national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans of the United States, has visiting Miami this week. Sunday Mrs. Goldhagen at a quarterly meeting of the JWV Auxiliary of the Department of Florida at Jordan Marsh Tea Room, where she brought a repert on the Women's Forum on National Security held in Washington. D. C. last Jan. 28 to 30. The Forum, composed of 15 veterans* organizations with a membership of some three million %  imiiii gathers once a year in the nation's capital. Eight years old. its annual sponso r ship is rotated. Since its formation, the Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary has been sponsor two times. In January, in addition to JWVA's spon-orship role. Mrs. Goldhagen was named chairman of the three-day gathering, whose theme was "Peace With Honor." According to Mrs. Goldhagen. an attractive red-haired mother of three, from Cincinnati. O.. guests at the Forum included the Ambassadors of Germany, France. Israel, and Korea. During her Miami stay. Mrs. Goldhagen was Tuesday presented with the Key to the City of Miami Beach by Mayor D. Lee Powell. She also paid an official visit to the Veterans Hospital at Coral Gables, when the Department of Florida distributed Purim foods and gifts to patients there. JWVA is currently making plans for its national convention to be held on Miami Beach Aug. 7 to 14. Concurrently, JWV will also hold its convention. Headquarters are at the Deauville hotel. MS. tfONAtn COUflACSD White Elephant Sale Harmony chapter. B'nai B'nth Women, will hold a general meeting at the Deanville hotel on Tuesday evening. Also scheduled is a White Elephant ale. Mrs. Ray Morse. Mrs. William Hero Mrs. Sara Rose, and Mrs. Fay Curtis will be chairmen. Mrs. Irving Laibson. president, will conduct the meeting. PoHtiical Forum Scheduled A political forum for candidates running in the forthcoming state and local campaigns will be sponsored by the North Shore Lodge' of B'nai B'nth on Monday. Apr. 4, at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. Normandy Lslc, it was announced by Jack Wilson, president. Name New Program Director Lee Manson has been appointed program director of WCKR Radiio. it was announced by N Trammel, president of Biscayne Television Corp. Manson was formerly proeram director of WNHC Radio, h en. Conn. Other recent staff appointments at KB Radio *ere Roger G. Berk, director of radio, and Alan Henry. >n manager. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT NEW! WILNO KOSHER ESSM* '•'"Let-*&Mr SALAMI imiuio % %  K OSHER QUGED QUAMI All pure beef Ash for All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS KOSHU IKSACH Hear family, ,ueit., cheer fee thot real Italian flavor created by famed Che-f loy Ar-Dee, Tender little macaroni pie*... filled with tangy Italian Cheat* ...lavished with Mvary ..mot. •auca...simmered with mtita. reams and cheeta...teatanad the real Italian way. Thrifty, toeAboyt 1 i t a .erving fadt eon tervet two. buy eaverel WMI radnyl Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Keshruth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO* i (of ) 2111 N.W. lOtfi AVENUE Phoat Fl 1-4551



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Friday. March 18. 1960 +Jewisi) FlorMian BB Women Slate Events Kegular meeting of the Broward North Dade Council of B'nai B'rith Women was to be held on T i iur s15 p.m., at 'Temple "Beth 1725 Monroe St., HollyI, with the nominating comml d esenting a slate of officers H newly formed Council ni Rv chapters. North Shoshana chapters meet with Sunshine chap rinj I afternoon. Hoi Ft. Lauderdaie e an evening chapter. rga of information are in Wank, president, 1021 cr„ No. Miami Beach, an I Miick Sherman, publicity, 17021 NE 8th ct, Sunshine chapter will hold its don": luncheon on Monday noon in the Caiibbean room of the American n hotel. i skit, "My Fair Sadie." will He presented under the direction oi Mrs. Max Miller* i I guests will include Mrs. Alf 1 %  Reich, president-elect, District 5; Mrs. Frank Brandt, district chaptei service officer: and Mrs. Alvin Wank, president of BrowardNorth Dade Council. I chi rge of reservations are Mr; 'b Dunkelman, chairman, i 1(>% %  : 158th st.. No. Miami 1 I 1. and Mrs. Milton Weinberg, \ co-chairman, 9373 Carlyle ave., Beach. • Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold its second annual donor dinner on Tuesday evening 1 at the Americana hotel. Scheduled is a musical revue un| der the direction of Mrs. Eileen Roscoc, of the North Miami Women".Club. Master of ceremonies will be Dick I,eone, of the Skipper Chuck V show. Highlights of the | show will include dancer Bonnie Dwyer, trumpeter Wayne Hurst, and singer Linda Hurst. A Donor Queen will be crowned. Presentations will be made by Mrs Howard Sprechman, donor chairman. Guest speaker for the evening will he Mrs. Alfred Reich, president-elect, B'nai B'rith Women, District 5. Other honored guests Page 5-B Seen at a meeting of the Indian Creek Division of National Council of Jewish Women in the Eden Roc. Left to right are Mrs. Sidney Rosenberg, who appeared in a CJA "Women of the Year" musical presentation; Mrs. Leonard Bursten, division president; Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, guest speaker, who discussed her forthcoming book, "From Jennie with Love," and Mrs. Stanley Levitch, who also appeared in the CJA story. AJCommittee Slates Weekend Institute on Keys Thirty members of the Greater tee, particularly in the South J ..,-... „ Miami chapter, American Jewish UnderV guidance of Max B£ "'Leeds' 3 M r an/.Tr"' r^ Committee, are participating in a baum, national director of Inter/'£.*„ S a nl' M T, Leadership Institute at Indies : group Relations, David Danzig, naLe^is Col and Mrt^NS 0 ^ House. Duck Key, this weekend. tional director of planning. Abra^ O o? Dr and Mrf PerS Scnein Purpose oi the Institute is to deI ham L. Feinberg. East Central {££' 5£ and Mrs Charts H velop a clearer understanding of area director, the training session 1 Finkelstcin, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin community relations problems'*'" concentrate on community re-1 cassel Dr and Mrs Alan Lipton among lay leaders of AJCommitlations skills as developed byl w ... American Jewish Committee over! M 7. and Mrs. Leo Ackerman, the long years of its existence. Pioneer Women's Annual Donor Luncheon Sunday Executive board, of—Oeater Miami Council of Pioneer Women met this week to complete final arrangements for the annual donor luncheon Sunday noon at the Fontaincbleau hotel. The affair will be chaired by Mrs. Milton Green, Council pi dent, with the ir:'. j jfr*. Fred Sandier, immediate pa I lent. Guestwill be grc by Rabbi Yuakov Rosenberg, spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation. In honor of the 20th anniversary of organized Pioneer Women in Greater Miami, Mrs. Leo Goldman's opening remarks will keynote the celebration, and seven of the original founders will take part in a candle-lighting ceremony. Acknowledgements will be given by .Mrs. Abraham Shedroff, Moetzet Hapoalot chairman for Council. Musical program will feature Flora Prcvin Lerman, contralto, who has suny in Radio City Music Hall and with the Fern Sherman Opera Co. At present, she is soloist at the Plymouth Congn tional Church in Coconut Grower and star with the Loom Light Opera Company of Miami. She also is heard with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra under Fabian Sevitzky. Miss Lerman will be accompanied by Mrs. Eva Levinson. Guest speaker Dr. Marie Syrkin has chosen for her topic "Pioneer Women in the Changing American, Scene." Golda Meir Club. Mrs. Shirley Queen, president, will hold a regular meeting on Tuesday, 8 p.m at Beth El Congregation. Refreshments will be served by Mesdams Sam Osipow, Bessie Epstein and Isidor Gerstein. will include Mrs. Frank Brandt, district service officer, and Mrs. Alvin Wank, president of the Broward-North Dade Council B'rith Women. The Institute was to get under way with dinner Thursday evening and conclude following lunch B'nai i on Sunday. Participating in this pioneer effort in the area are Mr. Melvyn B. Frumkes, Dr. and Mrs. Morton Halpern, Miss Minnie Feinberg, Dr. and Mrs. George Graham. Mrs. Norma Sonnabend, Dr., and Mrs. Jerome Kramer. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Katzman. Adofh Yeshurun Sisterhood Sisterhood of Temple Adath Yeshurun will meet Monday evening at the Unified bldg.. 2300 NE 171st st. Sisterhood will hold a card party Mar. 28 at the same site. Mrs. Jerry Linet is chairman. THIS PASSOVER ...let Manischewitz bring the genius of real Jewish Cooking to your table! Free! I960 MANISCHEWITZ 8-DAY MENU PLANNER FOR TASTY, BALANCED MEALS ALL DURING PASSOVER. MONDAY, APR IL j, aa g£s ,,< > B 'ack Coffee toes TUESDAY APRIL 12 24 delightfully different and delicious menus-featuring 28 new Passover recipes specially created and tested for you in the MANISCHEWITZ Model Kosher Test Kitchens-and they're all yours for the asking! How to get the complete MAMSCMEWITZ 8-Day Menu Planner for Passover? It's EREEmenus. recipes, and a shopping list to simplify your holiday planning, fusi write to: THE B. MAMSCMEWITZ CO., Dept. M, Box 88, Newark l.N.J. MANISCHEWITZ The Manischewitz Wine Company New Yttrk. NJ£ MAH|j CHEW|T2 :I>IM|,.I' x>.. Ne The *. Manttcbewia Co.. Newark .. New Jenqr v ,th H r£r% Ck J a


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Friday. March 18, 1960 +JewistifhrkHan Page 7-B Women leaders of Temple Judea planning for Temple Judea dinner honoring Rabbi Morris A. Skop. Seen here, meeting in the home oi dinner chairman Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin are (left to right) Mesdames Louis Rudnick. Meyer Baskin, H. W. Friedman, Howard Lerner and Raye S. Rosenthal. Second row (left U> right) are Mesdames Ami Brown, of Israel, Pauline Levick. I. B. Sacks. M. Belgrade and Morris Simon. The dinner for Rabbi Skop will take place on Sunday evening, Apr. 3, in the Dupont Plaza hotel. ^ mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmwmmmm Mrs. Mark Wallace (left) and Mre. WilLiam v Fi8hman are cochairmen of the third annual donor luncheon of Temple Ner Tarn id Sisterhood to be held Mar. 30 at noon in the Eden Roc hotel. Proceds will be for the religious school. Panel Program To be Aired "Juveniles, Saints or Sinners" will be the subject of a panel discussion Saturday, 3 p.m. on the weekly radio program, "Time for Truth." over radio station WMIE. Guests will be Harry Balfe, United States probation officer; W. R. Culbreath, Judge of the Dade County Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court; and Jack Blanton, chief probation officer of the Dade Juvenile Court. Also taking part in the discussion will be Mrs. Esther W. Rogovin, permanent member of the program panel. Dade Heights Fashion Show Sisterhood of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will hold a fashion show and coffee at the Beachcomber motel on Monday evening. There will be dresses from Pear tons, of 16rd Street Shopping Center, sleep wear, men's wear, sportswear, and jewelry displayed and modeled. Included also will be the judging of a photo contest for the most beautiful children up to the ages of 10. In charge of information is Mrs. Jerry Lilt, 17810 N.W 14th ave., who announced that three prizes will be awarded. Mrs. Kenneth Chattman, 1501 Judea Sisterhood Parody "Hamantaschen Drum Son," a parody on "Flower Drum Song," will be presented Wednesday evening at a meeting of the Sisterhood of Temple Judea. Author of the parody is Mrs. Jack Somberg, program chairman. Participants ate Mrs. Milton Cohen, Mrs. Samuel Footnick, Mrs. Benjamin Issenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Al Lewis, and Mrs. Tilden Corenblum. William Rohm is pianist. 'Katz on a Hot Tin Roof in Rehearsal; Flagler-Granada Music Comedy to Open Principals Due At Board Meet Board members of the Miami Beach Junior-Senior High School Parent-Teacher Assn. will be honored with the presence of five principals at a board meeting on Tuesday, 10 a.m. in the Community Conference room of Miami Beach Federal Bank. Irvin Katz, principal. Senior High; Dale Martin, principal. Junior High; and three assistan principals, Carl Lessner, Harold Ruby and Miss Margaret Tarrer, will hold a round table discussion on school administration, school policies, curriculum and guidance. Mrs. D. Donald Smith, PTA president, will conduct the business portion of the meeting. NW 182nd st., is in charge of tic-1 kets for the affair whose theme Jo Fete Auxiliary Members is "Springtime in Europe." eville Presents INTERNATIONALE REYUE A meeting honoring new members will be held by the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary on Tuesday noon af Hillel House. Feature of the afternoon will be a talk by Mrs. Max Holtsberg on "Plant Decoration and Arrangement." An original comedy with music and laughs is currently being rehearaed •tJTlagler-Granade Jewish Community Center. "Katz on a Hot Tin Roof" will open at the Center Auditorium. 50 NW 1st pi., on Saturday and Sunday evenings. Mar. 26 and 27. Show dates are also scheduled for the weekends of Apr. 2 and 3, 9 and 10, and 23 and 24. Author of the play is Mrs. Harry (Lillian) Burak, a long-time Miamian — from the age of six months, "liking it here, I decided to stay"—who is no stranger to the stage. "Come Back Little Shikker," her first play, was presented at Flagler-Granada in 1955. As a result of its success, she was honored by being one of 40 students accepted from throughout the United States to study at the University of Miami summer playhouse in Burnsville, N.C. Studying every phase of the theater there, she was further honored when the university presented three of her plays, "The Two Storms," "Southern Comfort," and "So What's New." In 1956 came her next play, "Catskill Cowboy," also presented at Flagler-Granada. A mother of two children, Barry, 12, and Sharon, 9, Mrs. Burak then wrote and directed "Pageant of Henry M. Flagler" for the Flagler Elementary School, which required six months of research. 'Her more recent efforts have included "The East side Matchmaker." written for FlaglerGranada last year, which ran six weeks and neted the Center $4,000. Last summer, she devoted her time working with the Vagabonds al the Flat Rock Playhouse in Hendersonville, N.C. In her current opus, "Katz on a Hot Tin Roof," Mrs. Burak has reached into such laugh situations as television quizzes and matchmaking. In charge of tickets for the production under the direction of Edward N. Moore are Harry Burak and Marcie Coverman. The final weekend of performances will be at Miami Beach Senior High School. MKS. HARRY BURAK Orchids' Due For Volunteers "This party is our orchid to you" was included in the invitation sent to all active volunteers in the various services of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. On Friday, Mar. 25, these volunteers will be honored with a tea at 2:30 p.m. in the cafeteria of the hospital, in appreciation for their. work. Mrs. Edward Roth, general vice president, and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, in charge of orientation for volunteers, are planning arrangements for the day. Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, president of the Auxiliary, will greet guests. Rabbi Rosenberg Participates Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, spir* itual leader of Beth David Congregation, is representing the Synagogue Council of America at the National Health Forum sponsored by the National Health Council at the Carillon this week. Rabbi Rosenberg was invited to deliver a paper on "Judaism's Role in Assuring an Enduring Fulfillment in Old Age." Featuring *ho SABRA SINGERS & DANCERS in the mscinif-cent MATADOR ROOM Acclainrad the WorW Overl Luncheon Fashion Show Luncheon and fashion show will be held by Temple B'nai Sholom j Sisterhood on Wednesday noon. Chairman is Mrs. Milton Mornick. : Co-chairmen are Mrs. Max Marcus land Mrs. Paul Kresel. GEORfiEl %  v*#li T>o w pt 1 "§ ( mot>on*l HB KEkLV %  •-. *.., •'"..-d COM SKO. <.*!, *nnt PAUL MluUN DELUXE WU COURSE DINNERS 'tow %  I %  MMKW tmm ... ? M WTMI %  UW.IH0.MM.B. !" *S. W. I UT k( *<**TAooaaooM SMCIAt A0OID ATTRACTIONS BARCLAY SHAW -AND THE IITTIE NOW" WILTON CLARY SINGING MAR Of -OKIAMOMA0CIANFR0NT, 29rh Street • MIAMI BEACH %  to* DINNER AN* MUSIC By • Singing Strings ARTHUR'S COURT Miami Springs Villas TV 8-4521 Art Brunt, co-owner visammA _.



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Page 8-B >Jeist>ncr*m*f7 Friday. March 18. 1960 <^/n the r^ealrn oj t^ociety Polsky, Seplow Exchange Vows In a double ring candlelight ceremony Saturday evening. Mr. 5. Miss Sheila Eleanor Seplow became the bride of Arthur Stanley Polsky. Rabbi David Lehrfield officiated at the wedding which was held in Kneseth Israel Congregation. Miss Simone Phillips was maid of honor. Marvin Polsky acted as best man. The bride selected a streetlength gown of imported chantilly lace featuring a fitted bodice, middy top. and puff sleeve to a wrist point. She carried white orchids on a pearl Bible. Newlywed Mrs. Polsky attended Miami Beach High School and graduated from the Whitefield School. She is a dental nurse. The groom is Beach High graduate, attended the University of Florida, and presently attends the University of Miami. He will receive an accounting degree in June. His fraternity is Tau Epsilon Pi. Reception followd the ceremony at the Balmoral hotel. The couple ArdmoM MM • %  wl |j make their home at 2870 Pine MRS. ARTHUR POLSKY Tree dr.. Miami Beach. Sheila Katzman Is Bride-Elect Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katzman. 3122 Pine Tree dr.. announce the engagement of their daughter. Sheila, to Gerald Teitelbaum. son of Mrs. Betty Teitelbaum, 6885 Byron ave., and the late Mr. Sol Teitelbaum. The future bride is a graduate cf Miami Beach High School and a senior in music education at the University of Miami. She is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi social sorority. Sigma Alpha Iota music honorary, secretary-treas urer of the American Musicologica! Society. Kappa Delta Pi education honorary, and Hillel. Mr. Teitelbaum is a graduate of Senn High School in Chicago and the University of Miami, where he was a member of Phi Epsilon Pi social fraternity. He is a certified public accountant and at present is associated with Talbot's Used Trucks. A July 2 wedding is planneJ MISS LINDA HtRMAH Herman, Perchick Plan for Aug. 14 The engagement of Linda Herman to Manuel Perchick is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Herman, 2121 SW 13th ave., Miami. Miss Herman was graduated from Miami Senior High School and will receive her degree from the University of Miami in June, i She is a member of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority. Mr. Perchiclf is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Perchick, of Washington. D.C., a graduate of the University of Miami, where he was a member of Phi Epsilon Pi social fraternity, he now attends the University of Miami law school, and belongs to Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity. He will graduate in June. The couple will be married on Aug. 14. JOHNNY SEZ: Don't threw your money away by giving away yowr good USED CLOTHING and SHOES (man'*, woman's, children's). The sm for your TV's radios, electrical appliances, dishes, pots, pans, rugs, linens, drapes, bedspreads, blankets, etc. "Johnny pays highest prices in Miami!" — REMEMBER ALL CLOTHING AND SHOES MUST BE IN 1st CLASS CONDITION, AND OF THE LATEST STYLES ONLY — NOTHING TORN, FADED, DISCOLORED OR OUT OF TODAY'S STYLE — SOME OF OUR PRICES: Men'* Suit* $1.00 up to S6.C0 Men's Pants 25c up to $2.00 Men's Shoes 75c up to $2.SO Men's Shirts 15c up to 35e FOR THE HOME Blankets, Quilts 25c to $2.00 Drapes, Bedspreads 50c to $3.00 LADIES LATE STYLE (only) Ladles' Dresses 25c up to $3.00 Ladies' Skirts 25c up to $1.00 Ladies' Shoes 25c up to $1.00 KIDDIES 4\ GIRLS Cotton Dresses 10c to 50c Girls a\ Boys Shoes 10c to 75c We also pay tor "non-playing" radios $1.00; 17" A 21" table TV's $3.00 to $5.00, 3 speed phonographs $2.00 to $3.00. In short we pay good prices for everything else including "good" TV's, radios, irons, toasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranges, etc. BRING YOUR GOODS TO JOHNNY MILLIONAIRE 5327 N.W. 36th Ave. Miami NE 4-9275 Corner N.W. 54th Street OPEN 7 Days, 9 to 6, Weekly P.S. We buy all "RUMMAGE and BAZAAR SALES" — with free pickup we pay 2Vic per lb. — You bring it to us, we pay 4c per lb. ATTENTION MANUFACTURERS WHOLESALERS t STOREKEEPERS WE BUY ANY LEFT OVER GARMENTS, CUT GOODS & PIECE GOODS Schreibers Tell Gloria's Betrothal Mr .and Mrs. Sol Schreiber, of 3820 Harlano St., Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter, Gloria Ann, to Fred Chekanow. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Chekanow, 2930 SW 17th st., Miami. Miss Schreiber graduated from Coral Gables Senior High School, and is now attending the University of Miami. Mr. Chekanow graduated from Miami'Senior High School, and attended the University of Miami. District 12 Group :*"• h ank M '* *"? Off to Marathon B £ h ; !" t m Z kn L 2 .22 District 12, comprised of Dade,, r T0BI a \\ part, 0 f ,„* country who Broward and Monroe counties of j )e f t idlewild Airport here Monday the Florida Congress of Parents on a chartered flight to Europe and Teachers, held its annual sponsored by the United Order of district meeting on Wednesday m True sisters. During the threeMarathon. -*week tour, they w*' meet with The Dade County Council of leaders in the field of cancer reParent-Teacher Assns. arranged search in London and Paris, since for chartered, air-conditioned busa jd t 0 cancer victims is the naes to take all PTA delegates to tional philanthropy of the organiMarathon. leaving Miami at 6:15' z a tion. a.m.. at the Orange Bowl Parking) Lot. and returning the same day'Mi'P Alnij at approximately 5 p.m. ( l /rlllE AlUmnCI£ Arrangements were made for; CA|inHt>l*C DriV Dade county delegates to have rWMil**^i "Jf lunch at the Key Colony hotel in; The Miami Alumnae Asa. of Marathon, immediately following: Delta Phi Epsilon sorority will the business session. Mrs. Milton | hold its annual Founders Day Weiss, vice president of Council, j luncheon and fashion show on Satwas transportation chairman. urday noon at the Everglades The district meeting was a "min' hotel, iature convention," making it posProceeds are for cystic fibrosis sible for all PTA members to atresearch. At the international contend a business-program meeting vention of Delta Phi Epsilon sorat state level within their own: ority last December, the Miami area and during a single day. (group was awarded a special scroll ... .. i for "exceptional achievement in A new district president and community service .. as a result o£ first vice president were elected at, its Uc nbrosis project. the meeting. Broward county was The National Cystic Fibrosis Re expected to present a motion re^ search Foundation „,, als0 cited questing the addition of a second Miamj fof contribu vice president Mrs. Frank Barrett ; t ions Ft. Lauderdale is the outgoing j Mrs WUbur wishnCTi pres | dentf president of District 12. U announced the/oUowing com"Have Objects—Will Build" was miltee: Mrs. Raymond Sheer, genthe theme of the opening speech j e ra i chairman; Mrs. Marvin Guberby Mrs. Carleton W. Johnson. Tarnj maili fashion coordinator; and Mrs. pa, president of the Florida ConAlbert Rosman. publicity chairgress of Parents and Teachers. man. Mrs. Nathan Rubin. Pensacola, The show will include adult and state chairman of Congress publichildren's fashions. In charge of cations and "National ParentTeacher," spoke on "How to Use the 'National Parent-Teacher' for Study Groups." "Promotion Through Objects" was the subject of a panel with Mrs. Johnson as moderator. Those participating in the panel were the following officers and chairmen from the Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers: Mrs. H. M. Weenick. St. Petersburg, presidentelect; Mrs. W. B. Turpin, Dania. safety chairman; Mrs. Robert J. Tauber, Miami, program chairman; Mrs. W. L. Mflssett, Miami, legislation chairman; and Dr. Henry C. Fox, Miami, second vice president of the Congress. Mrs. Grover Angell. state character and spiritual education chairman, gave the devotional. reservations is Mrs. Herbert Bernstein. Rabbi Heim on Television "Idol Worship in the Twentieth Century" is the theme of a talk by Rabbi Leo Heim, of Temple Tifereth Jacob, on Friday morning, 7:30 a.m. over the television program, "Morning Chapel," on ch. 10. Mrs. Reiter Honored Here Mrs. Victor Reiter was enterained at a Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alumnae luncheon Saturday at the Biscayne Terrace hotel prior to her departure on a tour of Europe. Mrs. Reiter is national tribune of the organization. Also present at the luncheon was Mrs. A. Joseph Garner, of Harnsburg. Pa., chairman of Phi Sigma Sigma philanthropy fund. Detroit Social Club Party Detroit Social Club of Greater Miami held its 12th annual Purim party Tuesday at the Algiers hotel. HELP WANTED-FEMALE CLERK TYPIST Must know shorthand Permanent position for Bosch institution. P O Box 394, Buen* Vists Ststion, Miami, Fla. ALTERATIONS and DRESSMAKING ESSIE ABRAMS EXPERT REASONABLE 2814 COLLINS AVE Phone JE 1-7870 ADELPHI BUSINESS AND TUTORING SCH001 Miami's finest Finishing School" Soo Y.llow Page 620, Phono Book Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction, 500 526 N.E. 79th STRICT Just West of Biscayne Blvd PI 1-7941 VA APPROVED WE USE YOUR TEXT BOOKS "PAY-AS-YOIKARN" p tA N For Your WinterClothing and Blankets Pay Only Cltaainf Charfts ani Insurance MINIMUM DRY CLEANING CHARGE 5.95 97 ST3HIS tf-CnjT TOSERVE YOU t%Cni %  Florida's largest Cleaners and Laundry CALL FR 9-6547 FOR OUR STORE NEAREST YOU IN BROWARD COUNTY CALL JA 4-SVof. /VUGUST BROS RV£ is thv // SI Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 7200 N.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1 0961 AMERICAN WIDOW Around 40's, nice appearance, fine, sincere person, no dependents. Interested in gentleman of oood char, acter. I prefer with children. Perhaps go into a business. Write A W P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla. MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME "Ctnlralli Ucafe.r" lit. 1951 Jewish Style Cooking i Spacious Grounds • Reasonable Rate* • f 4 i Ho ^ r Nursing Service t V'M "Room.* S,r ; C y Observed AM Room, on Ground F.oor Reasonable Rate. • Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III S.W. 12th AVE. ph. ra 4^437 & ra ^278 LEO ALLEN, Direcf.r



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March 18, 1360 +JelstincrMinn yours, IfPRING is just around the cor9 ner, and we're putting away L r woolens, and looking for transitional pieces and especially gar# %  %  feminine softness in sheer i for evening by Molly mis. ments that travel well. Whether you are going to Europe, the mountains, or simply stay in the general area, you want clothes that will always look just right, yet that will not take up a lot of space in your luggage, or that require a lot of care. Quick change will be your watchword. Beginning now, you should change your thinking to "hours" instead of "days." Your wardrobe must be geared to quick change. Maybe you are in Paris, and you decide to go to Africa for a short whirl; your quick change wardrobe will probably fit into a carryall the size of a medium size hatbox. The gamut should range from a slim wool-knit suit, to a magnificent beaded lace tunic dress. Jerseys are excellent — they collapse to nothing for packing. Draped jerseys are also used in hats, no problem to pack and they seem to inflate when put on the head. Photographed is an ensemble by Oleg Cassini. It combines navy and white striped wool jersey with navy sheer wool. The navy jacket has cuffs and buttonhole detail of striped fabric to match the shirred bodice. It also has its own matching hat—all of which is very easily packed. This ensemble is excellent for daytime wear and sightseeing. • • • THE other photograph, which was taken at the Roma Di Notti restaurant in New York, is of a black silk chiffon from the Molly Parnis collection. Chiffon veils the shoulders and dips to Daytime ensemble recommended for the traveler by Oleg Cassini. form a low V back stopped by a generous bow. The bodice is extended in the longer torso line with hip shirring above a full luxury skirt. The unusual curve of the silk taffeta underdress helps to create a conversation piece neckline. Both of these photographs reveal a trend to virtually no "setin" sleeves, and very few armholes in the old acceptance of the term. Replacing the conventional type are a bodice that is mostly sleeves tilted to the narrowed shoulder seam, or a wide curving shoulder seam, either short and small as a cap-sleeve. Lightweight wools are used quite often for the spring collections. Many of these suits are softened with a lingerie touchsuch as a bit of lace added around the collar or cuffs. Again, these suits pack easily. As most of you know, the easy way to steam the few inevitable wrinkles out is to hang them across the shower rack in the bathroom, turn on the hot water in the tub and close the door, the resulting steam soon leaves your wardrobe ready to wear Paris, London, Hong Kong, New York or .home. Ian Peerce Will Conduct Seder Peerce, famed Metropolitan ra tenor, will conduct the PassSeders at the Carillon hotel. assessor of one of the most gnificent operatic voices today, renowned singer will be makan eagerly awaited second aparance here in a cantorial role. bad previously turned down F requests to officiate at pub, although he has recordan> ', ed an album of Passover chants for JRCA. Peerce conducted the Community Seder held in Miami Beach Exhibition Hall last year. Respond! ing to the urging of admirers and | friends, he will conduct a public Seder again—this year at the Carillon, in a more intimate setting, p %  i A C**** where everyone will be able to see ryTlliailS TO dee 'and hear him perfectly. The event is being heralded as la highpoint in Miami Beach Passlover observances. A devout Jew, steeped in the rich heritage of his religion, Peerce will chant the ritual supported by a full choir. The traditional dinner, ushering in the Passover season Apr. 11 and 12, will be open to the public, with : dietary laws strictly adhered to under rabbinical supervision. INVENTORY SALE — ENTIRE STOCK AT VAST SAYINGS Amssco 3432 CORAL WAY Opposite Stevens Nollmorfc Cords Party Favors Airlines Players Flagler Lodge Knights of Pythias [and Flagler Temple Pythian Sisjters will present the Eastern Air 'Lines Theatre Wing on Saturday j and Sunday evenings in "Out of [the Frying Pan," by Francis Swan. The production is at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus, 1100 Miller dr., Coral Gables. Proceeds are for the Child Welfare Fund. Projects include summer camp for blind children and assistance to the Haven Home for Retarded Children. Players are Eastern Airlines employees. CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME "4 friendly ami Gentle Atmosphere for Those Yen Uvt" %  fnliuTf DES,bN CAM FOR ILDHIY, CHUOMKAUY III •^i D?!!y A i, ISCINT 5 a+Jio MGismiD NUUSIN* SEIVKI s Pci-„. r? ,r,et, y Observed. Private Bathroom*. Air-Conditioned %  t ""unds. Patio. Swimming Pool, Planned Activities ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR "•aaonable Rate. Brochure on Request r "w A.n e n dinand H Roeenthal Director-Owner Clew?il M 8 ln "' Hospital Director, Jewish Home for the Aged 'OSOSlM o. h Pittsburgh, Pa. w 8th Street Miami. Fla. Phone MO 6-8826 J^ittlt* in M i^yYliattii Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Blum Feb. 14. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Morris Feb. 12. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Nori man Zinman Feb. 12. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Allan Rose Feb. 11. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Spiegelman Feb. 11. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. i Hilary Silverman Feb. 11. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Feigeles Feb. 10. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wolkenfeld Feb. 10. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. David Simmons Feb. 10. Son born to Mr, and Mrs. Harry Slater Feb. 19. Page 9-B Do You Know These Missing Persons? Tell National Council National Council of Jewish Worn en is looking for the following persons. Arty information -concerning their possible location should be forwarded" to Miss Minnie Feinberg, executive secretary of Council, 135 NW 3rd ave., Miami 36, Fla. SCHLEIEN, Chaim and Szlojme, who came to United States before World War II and may be living in Philadelphia or Florida. Their father belonged to the Society of Obertyn Townsmen and they may belong to this also, if can secure address of this society. They are being sought by their cousin, Szaja Moulkorb, who was repatriated from Russia to Poland. He is the son of Meyer and Etka (nee Schleien) Moulkorb, born in Barasumov, Galicia. '. TAUBER, Philip, son of Chaja Wild and Izig Wauber, born in Kolomejn, Poland. He is a veterinarian doctor who recently came to Florida and has a brother, Harry, and Jetti, of 123 Rivington st., New York City. He is being sought by his cousin, Toni Wild, born in Kolomeja, Poland, and now living in Czernowitz, USSR. • • • ZAFIR, Ancsli, born about 80 years ago in Hungary, son of Abraham and Bani Zafir. He came to United States about 19001910 and had a grocery store in Florida. He is being sought by Jeno Lazar, born 1908 in Hungary, son of Mayer and Szenno (nee Zepir) Lazar, who arrived in the United States as a Hungarian escapee in March, 1957 and is now living in Brooklyn. Last contact was 1920 from Florida. • • • MILGRAM, Manci, born 1910 in Cluj, Rumania, daughter of Michael and Theresa (nee Markowitz) Schwartz. She came to the United States about 1928-1930, and is believed to be living in New York City or Miami. She is being sought by her nephew, Ludvig Markowitz, born 1916 in Cluj. the son of Farkas and Resza rtlw-SchwaTtn MarlRwra. HTis now living in Israel where he arrived in 1959. • • MASON, Florence Zipper Gardner, born 1906 in Galatz, Rumania, the daughter of Bernard and Amelia (nee Gertner) Ziper. She came to the United States in 1924 with her mother who died four years later. She is married to J. F. Mason and is an office worker. Her last known address was 4706 Charles ave.. New Orleans, La., but moved from there in 1954 to somewhere in Florida. She is being sought by her brother, Adolf Ziper, a crewman on the S.S. Israel, who last heard from his sister >n 1950. He made strong efforts to locate her on the ship's trip to New York this month but failed. He is an Israeli resident. COHEN, Florence E., born 1924 in Shanghai, the daughter of Ezra Moses and Florence Joseph. She married Edward Moses Cohen in 1940 and divorced him in 1941. She came to the United States from Manila in May, 1945 on a visitor's visa, and entered as n permanent resident from Tijuana in April, 1947. sponsored by Mrs. Mabel Streicher, of Los Angeles. She was originally sponsored by Mrs. Katherine Abramson, of Memphis, Tenn., and Washington. D. C. As of 1948, her address was given as 61 Hialeah dr., Hialeah. Fla. In 1949, she could not be located at the Hialeah address or the given address in Washington, D. C. At the time, she was searching for her father who has now been located and who is looking for his daughter. He is living in Djakarta, Indonesia. Rebekahs to Meet Tuesday Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will meet Tuesday evening at the Workman's Circle Auditorium, 25 Washington ave. A Memorable Summer for Your Youngsters Cetxxxp 3L.a.lcesicle t For Beys end Orb i Norton Segal Jerry Nudefmon For f>mltta Information Winter Address 44 S.W. 3rd S. Miami. Florid. Grode "A" NC M. o' HM On Beautiful Lake Osceolq Hendersonville, N. C. • Complete Recreation • Sports • Arts, Crafts and • Field Programs Phone FR 4-1380 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN tQBimiNT t fURNISHINGS flRCPROOf BUILDING 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur



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Page 10-B *>JenistiftcrtdHarJ Friday, March 18, Employeea Cafeteria in the new Mt. Sinai Has250 to 300, and operate* 'round-the-clock to pital, before tables and chairs were recently dispense coffee and snacks between regular installed. The room can accommodate from meal hours. Consultant Met Exacting Challenge To Dr. Herman Smith, a scholarly-looking former hospital director who makes his home in Chicago for the past 40 years, speaking of hospitals is the natural thing. A professional consultant on the subject, who has voiced his opinion, suggestions and directions in connection with the creation of more than 140 hospitals to architects, builders, hospital Dr. Herman Smith checks details before giving final approval to one of the emergency sterilizers in the Surgery Department. S 1 I KOSHER ZION • PEPPERED BEEF • LIVER SAUSAGE • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF • PASTRAMI '•MM • SALAMI ATLEAMNC DELICATESSENS, SOPERHARKtTS I RESTAURANTS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO 159 South Wat.r Market, Chicago t, Illinois EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF THE SOUTH COASTLINE PROVISION CO.. INC. 855 BI8CAYNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHONES: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231 HERMAN PEARL PAT OEARR trustees and public officials, Dr. Smith is not a newcomer to Mt. Sinai Hospital, since he acted as an advisor on the reconditioning of the old Nautilus property at the time it was acquired from the War Assets Administration. It was only shortly after Mt. Sinai started to function that Dr. Smith began to submit tentative proposals for the new Mt. Sinai. As a former director of the Michael Reed Hospital in Chicago for 25 yeras, Dr. Smith knows hospital problems and continuously does research to find the answers. Speaking of the new Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami, Dr. Smith stresses "its unique and efficient design," where everything needed for proper patient care has been incorporated into the patient room, thus providing the nurse witn all tools and freeing her from manual tasks which in the past limited her efficiency. Considering the Surgery Department, Dr. Smith points out that it represents the most advanced installation of its kind anywhere, with special stress of safety to the patient and incorporating the newest type of facilities for cardiac surgery. As for Mt. Sinai's Out-Patient Clinic, Dr. Smith qualifies it as "outstanding" and unique for this area, which seems to have only limited facilities to attend the less privileged patients. Considering Mt. Sinai's importance as a center for cardiac research and surgery the new Cardiology Department has been provided with much enlarged quarters, taking into account its every present and future need. One of the details all visitors will discover at first sight are the exceptionally wide corridors in all parts of the building. Not only do they facilitate the normal traffic of doctors, nurses, personnel of all categories, the passing of stretcher beds, food carts and portable therapeutic equipment, but in case of a national emergency they would permit extra beds without interrupting traffic. There are hundreds of small details only visible to the expert's eye, but their incorporation into the planning and construction was the responsibility oT Dr. Smith, already on his way to apply the experience gained at Mt. Sinai into his next project. Beach Chapter Meefing Mrs. Milton Koch presided at a meeting Wednesday of the Miami Beach chapter of the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic children. The meeting, held at the Miami Beach Federal bldg., Washington ave., featured a. jP W im. celeoration. Mt. Sinai's New Supply Room Brings Order to Important Post] "There's never any excuse when you run out of supplies. You're dealing in human livss* •* This might be the statement of anyone who bears a heavy weight of responsibility towards his fellow man. But to Hyman Schimtzky, assistant purchasing agent in charge of the Storeroom of Mt. Sinai Hospital, this is a talisman that he constantly carries and lives with. A modest man, Schinitzky does not like to dramatize his duties. They are simple and to the point, begun ten years ago in the same department he now heads. As he moved up the echelon of employment, he began to think of himself as the "silent cog," the man behind the scenes, the man "to keep everyone happy." Nevertheless, running the Storeroom of a hospital is a vital duty which commands every m o ment's attention. All suppliesbe they medical, linen, stationery, pharmaceutical, dietary or dishes —must first pass through the Storeroom—and the watchful eye of Schinitzky. As sucn, ne nas devised a system of control whereby each of his three Targe rooms are carefully stocked and annotated so that at a moment's glance he can know the state of availability of any required item. Always present is the problem that supplies be on hand when needed. A perpetual inventory is kept, with each member of staff c onstantly alerted for cient. When an item is lo, requisition is immediately fjL It is then followed through win a second and a third check t 0 a J sure as immediate a repl acem ] as possible. Schinitzky has learned to an expert in "timing.-' He hi through necessity been forced anticipate the length of time la ken for out-of-town deliveries When dealing with such urge^ elements as oxygen or iatraven ous solutions, a delay in 5hip me J might easily prove di^astrou] Schinitzky is super-efficient i seeing that his shipments arriv on time as scheduled. Of equal importance in navinj stock on hand is its distributio In a hospital where so many v, ried departments and personal! ties work together, coortHnatio is a primary requirement. St nitzky's system of delivery is i alively simple, and possibly f that reason, successful. Certal] floors have certain days of' livery. With the opening of rite ne Mt. Sirtirt, the Storeroom wt had been located in a separ. building, will HOW be moved spacious quarters in the tospitj just vacated. For Schinitzky his staff, all's well vhereve they are. llipt||§l|| W£~s&iv 1 "k W' 9 ......' raWS ; %  '• ££98019 ~Si^SNgj^BhjmS^GdBKB^?Kfi^ SaBSHS • %  -; BHBBKHMHB • I Counter of the new Snack Bar to be operated by the Wor.. Auxiliary. All in blue,-shaded tile and wormy chestnut, thai room wi ll accommodate about 50 persons. THE UNITED KASHRUS ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI, INC Announces That We Have WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION from MALTER'S SUNSHINE MEAT & POULTRY MARKET 436 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH KOSHER FOR ALL OCCASIONS WORLD FAMOUS ORANGE BLOSSOM BRAND Freshly-Squeezed Pure ORANGE JUICE and Fresh Fruit Salad Daily wholesale delireries made to restaurants, coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc. Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 N.W. 2nd M Memktr Florida Rcttauraat ASM. TO SERVE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy Will Provide KOSHER Products MM CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE HACE TOW ORDERS WITH YOUR DRIVER OR CAU -*' MSI N.E. 2*d AVENUE



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h March 18. 1960 ^— — —v -."s.-7fl* ;* ,^ng the JNF Foundation banquet are (left to right) Rab, Leon Kroni sh, Alfred Waxman an d Mayer Abramowitz. r.SheppardEyes senile Court Ben Sheppard, pediatrician attorney at law, Saturday aniced that he will run for the of Judge of the Juvenile i his announcement, Dr. ShepI promised that he will "work may hours as necessary to [ the court docket up to dte, eepit that way." physician-attorney has conMted his medical work at jty Children's Hospital where [ %  any years he has helped take t of polio patients. His entire dkal life has been spent taking > of infants and teen-agers. [Before coming to Florida, he •rM with the Children's Court i Queens, and for some time in children's neuro-psyat Vanderbilt Clinic. Dr. rd received his legal dent the University of Miami school in 1952. Since Hut he has been an instructor he school of law, both in the and Evening Divisions. ran 1952 to 1955, he was acting Teal examiner for Dade county, tag this time, he served as connt to the state attorney's and ty solicitor's offices in. cases ve children were involved. He "worked with the Juvenile Bull connection with the sherI office and Miami police. Jr. Sheppard is a Fellow of the |trican Academy of Pediatrics, liber of the Board of PediatFellow of the American emy of Forensic Science, a of the Board of Legal ine. For the last four years, I served as chairman of the pa Bar committee on medico "1 procedure. ^and Mrs Sheppard and two Wters live in South Miami. M. UN SNEPAI0 Kickoff Rally For Perry Here -Jewistifhridna r, Rabbis Discuss JNF Foundation Rabbi. Mayer Abromowetz, president of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami and spiritual leader of North Shore D ui. S Centcr met t h 's week with Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom, and Rabbi Alfred Waxman, president of the greater Miami Rabbinical, Assn and spiritual leader of Temple Zion, to discuss plans for the Jewish National Fund Foundation m Greater Miami and the forthj coming JNF Foundation banquet. The JNF Foundation is being launched throughout the world to secure a continuous flow of funds to the State of Israel through wills I bequests and the assignment of insurance policies. Samuel Oritt, co-chairman with Jack A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel Fund committe, said 'Wednesday that "JNF Foundation | is a painless way through which to buy eternity for oneself, while at! the same time strengthening the -*. ,__. security and welfare of the State Children YleW Joseph Mechlow, chairman of HOlSUlf! PlCUlt the JNF Foundation banquet in the nat 19 „... steering w^, announC ed ; schoV children havHoutedT feat upon a request of Arthur RosHolsum BakerT plant in MUmi whan, executive director of the Beside thn SM. T, i Sin ?2W3 ££5-fit^BaJS SX5JUEI ooenZn" ?£ ntS.?""""? ^ taken the specially-guided tour preoperation the presidium of the pared by Virginia Teders tour Jewish National Fund has de-; guide director at Holsum datetoADr P 2r ne bant > uet I. The children are given a lesson mHJT' l n Ur Dai,y Bread and taken Rabbi Waxman reported that at on a three-quarter mile winding the %  Page 11 B Saturday evening, Mar. 26, is the date set for the Tropical NJardi Gras, a cocktail party-dinner being given at the Diplomat Country Club, Hollywood, proceeds of which go to tho Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research. Sponsor of the fourth annual affair is Tropical chapter of the American Medical Center. At a committee meeting at the Diplomat preparing for the event are (left to right) Mrs. Philip A. Brooks, ticket chairman; Mrs. Sid White, general chairman; and Mrs. Leonard Platt, in charge of decorations. 5.000 next RabbmicaT'As'sn/meeT-'^VHota i ;";Three ,, p1.nte7two L£2"C w^rrC?? "LV a nrorlamatinn in %  • ~, hri a H .nH „ n _„3,J „ Lew,s and ^r orchestra. Chair -— —-— HVM ... Ha -...on. inctt*-— v. MUIWUI s mice piancs, ing, a proclamation in support of bread and one sweet goods all JNF Foundation will be presented under one roof, for the approval of all the rabbis! After the tour through the bakMorton Sf P. !" T an Z ? f in Gretter Miami i ng plants •• !" taken on a ?7ij3 GrtS ? wo.' Dr r !" "**. %  %  SST the flCet maintenance sh P' be held Saturday 10 am al M of the JNF Foundation, Rabbi ** % %  •" ?*** UMlt sad pr ami Spring Vitias Plavnouse M i Mayer Abramowitz. Rabbi Km [*#** maintenance department. The coffL ana"iSfSiir. to '*&*** Yaak0v £-*2 J^Z£StE2?£2Z which the public has been invited, R a bl „ Waxman J have already su m wwguratod the tours to show will have as master of ceremonies P ,ed *ed their individual support George J. Talianoff, attorney and f r **? lengthening of JNF Miami communal leader. | Foun dation in the community. Perry, a practicing attorney in Dade county for the past ten years, is a former B'nai B'rith past president and a charter member of Miracle Masonic Lodge. Miami Hebrew Purim Ball Miami Hebrew Congregation will sponsor its 15th annual Purim Ball on Sunday, 6:30 p.m. at the Police Benevolent Country Club, 2300 NW 14th st. Acting as emcee for the evening will be Bobby Byron, of the Algiers hotel. This year's Purim Ball will also present Kay Carol and Tommy,, ventriloquist, of Murray Franklin's, in addition to Harvey Bell and Jody, Of Bill Jordan's Musical Bar, man is Irving Jacobson, congregational vice president, while Mrs. William Weintraub is journal chairman. school-age children how industry works in a free enterprise system. STERLING Dania Jai-Alai Thrills aeli Dancers >re at Seville 'Israeli dancers and singers, ; Barclay Shaw with his great ion performance, as well as %  C lary, singing star of "Oklacontinue at the Seville holts Matador room. ,1 show has been acclaimed Impress and the public as one greatest to be presented in ni Beach. •?•? f u" evenin 8's entertainhkL 0 H lnle rnationale Revue iTSeville hotel.—L.P. EI-AI Records Features Seder El-Al Records, dedicated to recordings of Jewish interest, have announced their first release entitled "Your Seder," available on a 12-in. 33-1/3 RPM disc, hi-fi, and I The Diamond Doubles Stakes Championship, the "Kentucky Derstereo hi-fi. by of Jai-Alai," again is a nip and •v n ,, r -Jtuck affair at the Dania JaUi h J e !" *J£< forVaUeT52 Palace. After lour elimination rounds, ducted by Rabbi Robert I. Kahn, and follows the Union Haggadah. — V ~2 "*"* '"" ic union naggaaan. Alex-Juanito lead the pack with 20 Side I is played before the meal points. However, they hold a slimand with side 2 played after the one-point lead edge over Laca Aldecoa. Behind Laca-Aldecoa are Vergara-Ignacia, Urcola-Bari, 14!; Careaga-Carea, 13; Ondarra-Echevmeal. "This beautiful recording has been dedicated to the Idea of more ', of our people receiving a greater [ • ,, ,1 w c • n J 0I our people receiving a greater erna 11 Ugartechea-Fnas, 9; and understanding and enjoyment from ; 1 *2&2i^-J*SZSf& .Ster service," Rabbi Kahn ex-; I ations are played on Tuesday and Thursday nights as a regular part of the 11th game National Doubles Championship. After eight rounds, the top four teams will be paired in two separate partidos. The winners of these will then be matched for 20 points and the title. plained. It is approved by the Cen-! j tral Conference of American Rab[ bis. In charge of information is El: Al Records, Inc., 60 East 88th st., New York 28, N.Y. '^idenfT-? 1 111111, n **• cmd ^ ^"^ F ei g enbaum !ntg a nl!i ple Eroanu-ETs United Synagogue Youth, prelot the c f r $1,00 to t*hvia '3 Lehrman %  Piritual lead6 Mrst ngrega,ion on ) ** iaM oi his organization. Looking bal ea "j01118 Glasses women's chairman of the Temple's ^comnlfti CJaiil9z m me remaining monies necessary for 1 been ? ol iU bra ncii religious school. Dedication date u 8 t tor Apr. 20. Strath Haven Lists Facilities Persons interested in strictly kosher food, a synagogue on the premises, and conveniences such .. as a private beach and swimming ; |. pool, may contact the Strath Haven j hotel, 411 Ocean dr. The hotel is i open year-round, and Joseph Hoff| man is in charge of reservations. 'The Passover holidays will be I an especially good time to come to the Strath Haven hotel, where you will observe and enjoy all the holiday festivities in a true tradi-1 tional manner. The Modzitzer I Grand Rabbi and Rebetzir Isaac I Zvi Taub will be our celebrated 1 guests. Rabbi Dov Rosenzweig will, conduct the Passqver services both as cantor and as rabbi," Hoffman said. Rabbi Issiw Statement Rabbi Isaac Ever has announced that he has no connection whatsoever with the kashruth supervision at the Belvedere hotel. t Silver Pen ORIGINAL BIBLICAL SCENES MOTIFS ENGRAVED IN ISRAEL Collectors Item $3.85 Uses Standard Refills Ideal Gift Ladies Model $375 Only Prepaid Orders Accepted Specify Model Allow 4 Weeks Delivery or Add 50' for Air Mail American Bank Referrals or This Newspaper ARYIH GIFT COMPANY 2 Yafeh Nof, Tel Aviv, Israel SEND TO N.m. PENS Q LADIES' Q WEN'S Addr. City Stif. Ch.d EncloMd far $



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Poem 12-B +Jeistncrkm9r Friday. March 18, — OUR SPECIALTY — ma, THICK, ma PRIME RIBS OF BEEF i nm> • wi stsr w IOWA* usQutr rtcnsrm Candlelight Inn 1131 Cemev rttVI Contest Offers Trip fo Israel Pearly Gait j > by Hal Pearl j k A A A A A A .**•.3V W*l Stutcc FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE! S. -Tf or*r Sam* ***'rWfW.U? /^ TrimtmtMgr. with C trn tii) rtr ubicb /A* rVONC: M 4-8721 Ba TC OCCAN T 5-ST. • mi KACH. rvoio %  :scr HOTCL NAMES IN THE N = WS: Smrfer F e her e, has laamched a : a meal ante dealer to TV commercials an c Mrs. Loxman has been appointed to -e~ pageant. A; %  %  sleeted president of Sooth Florida Council of recent meeting at the Lucerne hotel. State I Uion of B Lodges will convene Apr. 23 and 24 at the same hotel. Sam Nieberg is pre siiect-elect of the state group. The second PROPS dinner and show, according To the Mnl PoBak. will he Staged at the Cafe Pompeii of the E Foe OK A— -+ Ar.yone who attended the first annual MR ecall the excellent show. The one coming op should be even more "-.£ The zroop also will present its annual "Jerri" award to the -——r— &f '-f theatrical performer. The ar was seated to Doosa Gastttto. star of the Lucernes hit revue. "Havana V.. Gra Dr. Donald M Michebon. director of Hiilel Foundation a been invited by Pre>:dec: Eisen'-oend •Ynhe Ho -rence of Youth. Mar. 27 tc Mrs. Sidney Her-, is the first president of the newly-formed Flor* Ladies' Auxiliary Past Presidents of Jewish War Veterans. commander of Miami Beach exciting adventures in the underground in • darmg World War II would make a terrific suspense movie. .ends will be glad to know tha: realtor BettycSater is it home after being hospitaliied for quite a spell. :e a family reunion for Mrs. Anna Shuster and her sister. Joe Schwartz, of the Beach. Visiting with them from Canada are brothers George and Harry Hollinger. from Montreal: SaHjr Wexier. of Aaken. &C and Mrs. Rose Rosen, of New York and Mrs A. Lenobel. of Surfside, recently celebrated their 50th anniversary a: a party in their home for more than 100. Dr. and Mrs. Julian Rickies joining the Sunday husband-and-wife ers at Baysbore. Also there Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fenster. and Mr. and M -. wbauer awAbeir son. Julian. • BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Attorney Shirley Woolf and Mr and Mrs. Freddie Miller among the many local: tes jamming the Malayan room of the Singapore to enjoy the Jerry Lester Open House radio show. The comedian, who make* his home in Normandy Isle, proves nightly he's a pastmaster of the ad-lib Alter a great show, headed by Pearl Bailey and company, the Eden F.oc management keeps up the momentum by bringing back to Miami Beach the incomparable Lena Home. At the Cafe Pompeii after a record-breaking engagement in New York's Waldorf, the supper club cueen of song prevents her exciting bitter-sweet song stylings that are without peer. Comedian Corbet! Monica and dancers Bra^cia and Tybee are extra added attractions. At La Ronde. of the Foataiaebleau. Frank Sinatra roaiianr his S R O engagement The king of might dab singers better limif al form, and there is a possibility of his third week The Duawame* and their dancing prowess add to the ma. D> the way. the orchestra of Ralps Font is now playing far dancing at the hotel's Israel, have rowan. The wrew of nine, free oorts and four NEW YORK — Ira L Jacobson. national projects chairman of the Student Zionist Organization. i>announced the organization'.annual essay contest for a free trip to Israel. Tie trip cot of tours, travel, study, a' cultural work, and is sponsored by janization in cocperat If !" Th st, open to ail col and the United Slates and Canada close midnight. May l. All e s s | must be typed double spaced includeahe name of the instit'ud at which the applicant is enroll The essay topics are -\Vhat I Means to Me." a:. 1 Moral Responsibiliu to World." vs. to b. | 2.000 words, are to be „ Israel Summer rjh Student Zionist Or Park ave.. New York 22/^B NOW OPEN fffc yncomporaHe r French Cuisine* 9S16 HARDING AVE. MIAMI BEACH UN61654 AT THE PIANO BAR D AVID LEftOUX w-"WN><\--V^-V/-\^W'W'W'W'W'W'\--'W-W< TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM! NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 4-4907 JE 1-6651 ERW1N and LOUISE FRISHNET \*~\*** ***^*-*~*~-** of the Senile, the Sinatra look-and-singto pack "em in. The young singer has tmce opening here on Feb. 1. He has Andy Warns. George DeWitt. Betty Dared. Joe E. Lewis and movie star rite Mtw fa ft tp m td food's BROASTED CHICKEN FISH IAJV M Baby tot* tttS EAT M OUI FAMR.Y DMMG ROOM Ot TAKE SOME DELICIOUS CrMCXEM HOME TONIGHT r* TAtf Cm* R 9-1.4 Op si 11:30 am. to At the Downstairs abke. Dane Hasten, been a tared Grahle. Martha Raye Robert Ama Hohdar on tee." the perennial ice spectacle which is brought up m date wnh ecery ; ib ooin g here, opens tonight at the Miami Beach Exkamtam Hal and mns throngh Mar 27 Its always solid entertainment for erery member of the family. Ballet Rome de Monte Carlo retarns here for a threedav engage% %  ••X %  '* %  ami %  Mr ow at Bade Coamty Aadnioriani. and Sunday STAGE AMO SCREEN: Ben Gaztara and Sheila Copelan comprise •.he entire cast %  "Two for the Seesaw.the sweet-sad lore story which me of Broadway's ton^aakmg hits last season, opening Twesdav at Cocoomt Grove P lij hoa ut for a tonui ran. of Anefka's hriNi a wt yea*** actors, has starred in •* % %  %  and "EsMtaom of G— ro e DiHan" on staon. and in of • worn Hal march. a voonvg Brooklyn girl and faD hopelessly ia love with Paulette Goddard The Royal Hungarian -, w 2m^f fOR THE FIHtST IN KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401] LINDY'S RESTAURANT 6618 COLLINS AVE. Tha well-known Irving Kleinman | caterer will be in complete charge. Dinners from 4 P.M. to 9 P.M also Ala carte. PHONE UN 5-7896 AU Bskrug uill l>* Jmme on tb* prcmisrs; mmi may Ifrnt-mad* Jtln-jcUs Hill b* femtmrtdHAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT ^H?> lOSItl CATIIIRS W* from oort dWooroo to a comomt 170 N, W. 5th ST. MIAMI PHONE FR ••'••* | •^erSooerrlsJoo of •arted Rosltnrs Assoelonoa of •roofer Mi"*' OPtN NOUSI Wt DOINGS BAR mm VANS KCEfTlOfrS YOU'RE CORDIALLY INVITED TODAY TO NICK & ANTOINETTE'S REStAURANT Cucina Casalinga "Hrn! Italian fffimf f'ftOaVlnfl''. • WINE and BEER • FREE PARKING 1 624 N.E. 1 st Court Phono FR 1 -9375 %  %  %  — -1* • &f md Aoo^ North-of 16m St.' *r r— %  > l „ ,o.—t M tram 4 aw. I



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L March 18, I960 It, i ..| *d. afH lT| ts toil the liight Price MOTEU SPtCIAL POR PASSOVER is L1 Per Week 0 P(r Person Dble. 0EDERS CONDUCTEC BY WELL KNOWN CANTOR Rates On Requttt f S, Steers fi. Me ,|, ,r Synagogue Air Conditioned "one JE 1-1108 "W ME. T 9tk ST MIAMI BEACH QKosI Kosher Dining Room J Open to the Public 2 i A banquet every night. Served from 5:30 to 8:30 For Reservations Phone Norman N. Arrow JEfferson 1-7381 Collins Ave. off Lincoln Rd I tfi Allan Pyne Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gomberg will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Allan Pyne Saturday morning, Mar. 19, in Temple Ner Tamid. Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ostrofsky. He is a student in the Ner Tamid Hebrew school and attends Nautilus Junior High. • • • Stephen Sherman Bar Mitzvah of Stephen S. Sherman will take place on Saturday morning, Mar. 19, at North Dade Jewish Center. Rabbi Henry Okolica will officiate. Stephen is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sherman. He is a student in the eighth grade at North Miami Beach Junior High, and attends North Dade religious school. Reception and dinner dance will be held in Stephen's honor on Saturday evening at the Seville hotel. firm Opens Branch Office Adler-Built Construction Company, developers of West haven Heights and Lake Cecile homes in Hialeah and Cutler Ridge, Wednesday announced the opening of a branch office in Ft. La'uderdale, according to Mort Adler, president of the firm. Adler-Built Construe tion Company is currently building in Ft. Lauderdale, Hollywood, West Palm Beach, and Miami, according to Stan Lcwin, manager. RESERVE NOW FOR AN INSPIRING PASSOVER HOLIDAY T THE ONU KOSHER HOTil WITH A POOl IN MIAMI BEACH AT SUCH LOW, LOW RATES Any 13 Days 115 Including Passover Per Person 2 in a Room Knu2'„ NG 3 DELICIOUS feW.* 1 DA,LV Su rb o.etary Cui.in. *e Reservations for .. PASSOVER StDUS a :Tr S rvi "' •""reml.ee %  j^-J"'-t. !" .n Seder. HOTIl Iy %  1 MIAMI ICACIt'lEAl 0C(A Reservation: Ph. JI 1-1191 RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER KOSHER HOTEL OPEN ALL YEAR 3 Meals Daily Special Diets tOOM*' "'•"'* • Air CeffWrtfeeee' • fill eree* Sw.mm.rie feel %  "S WITH PRIVATE BATH A SHOWERS A TELEPHONE • Patio e Mrbm • 24 near Elevator t UhmkoM Service EREE PARKING RABBI AMD CANTOR DOV ROSENSWEIG K4CU Wl Conduct Passover Services RSMAL M AND S*BATH STRICTLY OBSERVED •WNABLE RATES-weekly, monthly, Material, yearly JOSEPH HOffMAN RESERVATIONS — Write fer Information The STRATH-HAVEN Hotel Oceon Drive Miami Beach JI 4-4691 NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS FOR PASSOVER SEDER SERVICES CONDUCTED BY CANTOR JULIUS ROSENSTEIN SIS Per Person for Both Seder Niejhts 1141 Washington Ave. Beautifully Catered Affairs Call JE 4-2655 STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant Oldest and best known dairy restaurant serving LUNCH and DINNERS. nr OUR SPECIAL ROUMAHIAN CHEESE f ACE1S 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 Page 13-B Dietary L.wi a kabOetn Observe J. Full time Meshejtach. Religious services daily on premises. Special salt free and diabetic diet. Steaks, chops and Roasts daily. Free TV in every room. Parking, Beach Chairs and 15 other features. ON THE OCEAN — PRIVATE BEACH AND POOl CABANA CLUB 1741 Collins Ave. JE 8 5711 Miami Beach $ ^Mj.


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Page 14-B fJewlst nrridlan Friday, Mcrrch 18 The 25 chapters of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization in Greater Miami hold a "dance-a-thon" for the Combined Jewish Appeal at the Town Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Left to right are Harry Rosen. AZA director; Fred Hohl and Bob Holley, WAME disc jockeys; Linda Weiner, BBYO Council chaplain; Donald Bogish, chairman of the affair and South Florida BBYO Council vice president; Delly Kleiman, Council social chairman; and Arlene Cohen, in charge of refreshments. Some 250 young persons present contributed over $300 to the Combined Jewish Appeal of 1960. Mercantile Bank Elects Seltzer Samuel L. Seltzer, one of the organizers and until recently president of the National Bank of Albany Park in Chicago, has been elected president of Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, board chairman Joseph Weintraub announced. Seltzer was elected to the board of Mercantile at the annual meeting of stockholders in late January, and to the presidency by the board of directors on Feb. 15. He assumed the office immediately after election. A law graduate of the Chicago Law School in 1926, Seltzer started hi* career with Chicago Title and Trust Company, subsequently becoming associated with the West Side Trust and Savings Bank as trust officer. He later joined Central National Bank of Chicago, helped organize its trust department, and became j vice president, trust officer and house counsel. In 1952, he helped organize and became president of the Albany Park Bank. He has been active in civic and social work, was district chairman Gersfein Due as Speaker State Attorney Richard Gerstein was to be guest speaker Thursday evening at a meeting of the Greater Newark, N.J. Club of Florida at Temple Ner Tamid. SAMUH SEUZEft of the Boy Scouts for the entire northwest area of Chicago, served on the board of directors of the Irving Park branch of the YMHA, the Jewish Vocational Service, Albany Park Improvement Assn., and the Henry George School of Social Science. In addition to membership in the Chicago, III., and American Bar Assns., he was active in the Decalogue Society of Lawyers of Chicago, and in the Chicago Chamber of Commerce. As president of Mercantile, he succeeds Leonard G. Miller, who resigned last June. Gulf stream Park Dream Fulfilled Gulfstream Park is open again, and as thousands flock into the spacious, beautifully landscaped grounds and into the vast stands and clubhouse, it is difficult to recall that only a bit more than 15 years ago the track languished in a veritable jungle of weeds. Gulfstream Park first came into the South Florida racing picture in 1939. John C. Horning, backed by his mother, Mrs. Marie Horning, opened on Feb.M, while Hialeah was staging its meeting. Opening day was big in every respect, but after four more days of (Operation, financial and other difi ficulties caused its closing. The huge cent i lever-type prand\ stand stood alone in the lonesome setting until it attracted the attention of James Denn, sr., owner of Exotic Gardens, who had done a lot of landscaping for Tropical Park and Hialeah, end thus gained a considerable knowledge of racing operations. Donn envisioned a third track running with dates which did not oppose any other track in the area. When the first meeting was staged in 1944 by Donn. the figures i hardly could be called encouraging. An opening crowd of 15,000 had been anticipated, and it 1 amounted to a bit more than 5,000. Then, the next season, after the governmental ban on racing had ; been lifted, Gulfstream Park suddenly came to life. One of the top opening day crowds in Florida hisI tory turned out. and business be-1 gan to pick up. Better stables pa-1 [ tronized the track and Gulfj stream's closing dates began to I lengthen the "season," thus providing additional business for hotels, restaurants and other commercial enterprises in the area. This was all Donn needed to flash the green light for a bigger and better Gulfstream. A clubhouse was built, later the huge grandstand was extended, additional seats were installed on the aprons in front of the stands, extra boxes were created, the entire plant was beautifully landscaped. Gulfstream Park, stored away in moth balls from 1939 to 1944, had emerged with a shimmering gloss which has ranked it high on the list of the nations leading sporting show places ever since. Ben Gazzara, Sheila Copelan Due at Grove "Laura,"' thT famous murdermelodrama with a unique twist. goes into its final performances at the Coconut Grovo-Ployrawse, starring Paulettc Goddard and Reginald Gardiner. "Two for the Seesaw," one of last season's most successful Broadway productions, will open at the Playhouse on Tuesday, and play for two weeks, through SunJay. The stars of this poignant love story, and the only two actors in the cast are Ben Gazzara and Sheila Copelan. The long-run hit originally starred a fresh new talent, Anne Bancroft, who is now in "The Miracle Worker" on Broadway, and Henry Fonda. William Gibson, who won t h e Sylvania Award for his television play, "The Miracle Worker," wrote "Two for the Seesaw." His first nover, "The Cobweb." was filmed three years ago by MGM with Richard Widmark, Charles Boyer and Lauren Bacall in leading roles. Ben Gazzara, one of America's leading young actors today, toured last season in a new play, "Epitaph for George Dillon." He appeared on Broadway in the long-run success, "A Hatful of Rain," and more recently in the brilliant motion picture, "Anatomy of a Murder." He starred on the DuPcnt Show of tne Month television production, "Body and Soul," a few months ago. Miss Copelan, until just recently, had been touring the country with Hal March in "Two for the Seesaw." The entire action of this love story takes place in t w o rooms, Gittel Mosca's and Jerry Ryan's, Two very lonely people, a young Brooklyn girl and a middle-aged midwestern married man meet and fall hopelessly in love. Th< play spans a period of about six months, in which these two' arc happy one minute and torment each other the next. A decision b reached between the two in a frip ping third act. m ;;* ^/ *?JMURKY SltVFRSHflN Agency Lists Nej Accounts, Office An accelerated expansion gram has been under way at* E. J. Scheaffer Associates Am tising Agency. E. J. Scheti president, announced the addij of 12 new accounts and a new president since 1he first of year. Among the client additions seven real estate and land d opments. The new official with ency is Murry H. Silve.i whose appointment to th of vice president and senior count executive was also nounced by Scheaffer. In his new post, Silvershein specialize in industrial accou a field where he has had wid perience. A native of New City, he attended the Collegej the City of New York. Before coming to Florida, was the manufacturer of na ally-distributed' Chunky Choc bars. Silvershein moved to Mian 1955, and had been associated I i local advertising agency. Orthodox Rabbi Jacob Cohen, spiritual leader of Congregation OheV Sholom, Spring Valley, N.Y., in the Tetley Tea plant at New York. Thorough inspection and observation by Rabbi Cohen show Tetley Tea to conform in every respect to Dietary Law for enjoyment in Jewish homes during Passover and the year around. New Officers Named Sen. Claude Pepper has been designated a senior vice president by Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. of Miami Beach. The board of directors also has announced that senior vice president Milton M. Gaynor has now assumed the additional position of assistant secretary of the association. An additional officer was added to the staff of Washington Federal with the election of Harriet B. Cohen as assistant vice president. Edmund O'Brien and Julie London drink a toast to murder, this scene from "The Third Voice," now showing at the Caril Miami and Miracle Theatres. Laraine Day is co-starred J the master-mind in a fantastic plot to murder a financial tyco and, by impersonating his voice, habits and appearanc perpetrate a multi-million dollar swindle. Solomon Auxiliary Psychologist in Talk Installs Officers Mrs. A. Melvin Morris has been installed president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Murray Solomon Post 243, Jewish War Veterans. Other officers installed in ceremonies last week at the American Legion Hall in Coral Gables were the Mesdames Philip Marks senior vice president; Meyer Cohen, junior vice president; Jack Feraie, treasurer. Mesdames Max Medgebow, chaplain; Leonard Lifshutz, patriotic instructor; Alfred SilverNext regular meeting of Temj Ectfc Am Sisterhood will be j" on Mondtr, 6:30 p.m., at the Te pie. Mrs. Herirua Feidaiaa, P' gram chairman, will introduce Jack Kapshen, assistant prote^ of psychology at the University i Miami, who will speak on n chology Prospects on Love I Marriage." Refreshments B < low, and the publicjsjnvited^ man, historian; Abraham Gufflj guard. f Trustees are Mrs. Arthur Aijq Mrs. Lenor* Lehman, and Norman Dreese. Outgoing: I dent is Mrs. Abraham MicM* 1



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[Friday March 18. 1960 -JewlsliFhrldnaigi Harman Sees U.S. Officials w ^!llN(iTON—(JTA) — Israel limbassador Avraham Harman i(aii<' en G. Lewis Jones, Assist ,nl Secretary of State for Near %  Eastern Affairs, to present a for tj note conveying the views of %  to Israel Government on a pracV w in -ic chartering of ships by 1 jijjS \avy that, in effect, had Jitled 'he Arab blockade. flarr-m said he discussed with boneIsrael's concern at a circu v issued by the U. S. Navy re%  rdir'•hip charters with a clause ecify.ng an attitude towards hips unable to fulfill require bents because they had traded m l^ael. Rep. Leonard K. Sullivan, Missouri Democrat, raised a question or. the House floor regardI ing American policy toward on[ti-lsrael discrimination practiced Iby the United Arab Republic in I the Suez Canal issue. Rep Sullivan said President enhower has termed the World nk. which recently loaned the |JAR money to expand Suez Canal Icilities. an "instrument of Westpolicy." He said "this very %  uch raises the question of what %  ee World policy really is on this pestion of illegal discrimination i the use of the Suez Canal." Rep. Glenn Cunningham, Neraska Republican, urged on the louse floor that the State Depart bent make "a strong protest" to If United Arab Republic and also ke action through the United lations to open the Suez Canal to brael .'hipping. Rep, Cunningham said "the rtinual denial of the use of canal to Israel shipping is ntrary to historic agreements and contrary to the policy of the tiled States. The unilateral aeon taken by the United Arab %  Republic in this instance it a bar violation of international irtements ." [Sen Stephen M. Young, Ohio Vmocrat, made a Senate floor atK> on the Administration for totaining a "deafening" silence | the face of the United Arab wblic blockade. [Sen Young said that the United Ptes and United Nations "must • longer wink" at the Nasser re%  e' "defiance of international by impounding Israeli car•" He stressed that "this is no to reward a country that has wked down on its treaty comptments and has continually vio£M the principles of the United Wions." I He pointed out that the State Detriment last year supported UN *Wary Gen. Hammarskjold's atement urging the reopening of < nal to Israeli cargoes. "Since *"/' the silence from the Ad""is'ration has been deafening," r 1 the Senator. Page 15-B The former First Lady of America. Mrs. Harry S. Truman Ab3£rn H Dd toa S'' RU Lad ^ ta the Unifed Sa, a es. ( MT USTt OTma front lef,) wife of %  %  Ambassador, are greeted by national women leaders of the Israel Bond orgar nation at the recent international inaugural conference in to Women s Division chairman; Mrs. Max Weitz, Miami Women s Division chairman; and Mrs. Harold Fanaberia. Montreal women s Division chairman. Jacksonville Man Runs for Governor Haydon Bums, Mayor of Jacksonville for the past 11 years, has announced that he will seek the governor's chair in the comin election. Burns, who has gained national prominence as a businessmanpublic official, said he will run "because people throughout the entire state have suggested that the experience gained in building the "Jacksonville Story" would be extremely valuable in creating an all-Florida Story of progress through payrolls, industry, improvements and development." UN Exec Cohen Passes Away NEW YORK—(JTA)—Dr. Benja'min A. Cohen, former bjodeweere--*' tary of the United Nations, a Chilean diplomat who served as a member of the executive secretariat of the preparatory commission of the United Nations when the world organization was founded in 1945, died here Saturday. He was 63. Born in Concepcion, Chile, the son of Lithuanian-Jewish immigrants, Alberto and Rebecca GalI lerstein Cohen, he entered journal ism after studies in Chile and in the United States. He joined his country's diplomatic service in the early 1920's. When the United Nations had passed from its preparatory stages to actual functioning, he became, under former Secretary General Trygve Lie, the first Assistant Secretary General in charge of the Department of Public Information. As head of the UN information department, he became known to and popular with diplomatic correspondents and radio-television editors throughout the world. In the present UN administration, under Dag Hammarskjold, he served as Undersecretary for the Depart, ment of Trusteeship. He resigned | his UN post a year ago, and rejoined the Chilean UN delegation with the rank of Ambassador. He also became a full-time member of ;the faculty of Fairleigh Dickinson i University at Rutherford, N.J. pnpoJine Centers Opening Lf* American Trampoline Co., r m opened its first trampoF wmer in Florida at 4600 Palm r • Hialeah. A second center at flamingo Plaza in Hialeah will bl n'.T. ab ? Ut ,W WeekS aild SeV r other locations in North Dade L n g cons 'dered. according to Wpany spokesmen. klph Morris, of 410 NE 157th rWv, Wa u named m n' o' L K Horn Products, which Routes the tramophnes and L. set up centers all over the Id; Said to" ">•>• was ser the firm's first two cenLw, aUSe of ,he tremendous ,h fth,s area and large num01 homes. %  % %  family His Theme ri-rt'vr C UnSel0r nd author r^h PI columnis '" %  The KrnuJ 0 nd,an W1 addre U T\ n,sht "I Temple TifSie tT n n %  *-*• fling's ilkji Whal 8 Happening Tho "Jacksonville Story," eondented to a slide-supported speech, was originally prepared and presented by Mayor Burns before tho California State Chamber of Commerce at San Francisco. Its second presentation was before tho notional convention of tho United States Chamber of Commerce Managers, attended by representatives from M9 American cities. It has since been viewed in 138 communities throughout the country. The story depicts a five-year program involving more than $200 million in new industry and redevelopment in Jacksonville, and includes 33 miles of expressway systems which will be completed by midsummer 1960, a completely revampel, new waterfront boasting the 22-story Prudential Insurance bldg., the 17-story Atlantic Coast HAYDON BUMS claim credit for the knowledge of how to develop this teamwork." "My 11' years as mayor-commissioner under the form of government which is peculiar to Jackson ville and which exactly parallels our state government has, in fact, given me an 11-year apprenticeship for the job I now seek," Burns said. "Serving as mayor-commissioner of Jacksonville has afforded mo tho opportunity of being of servico to some 447,80a residents of Duvat county, who comprise one-te n th of tho population of tho State of Florida," Bums pointed out. "Jacksonville's current budget is one-sixth the slse of the era sent budget for tho whole state." "In announcing my candidacy for the position of chief executive and administrator of the State of Florida, I -am aware this is the Line bldg., the largest Sears store, highest position in the largest in the world, a municipal audito• s i n gle business in the entire state, rium, nearly 2.000 off-street park : i feei that the public must necesing spaces, a new city hall, and a new county courthouse. "Teamwork, community spirit sarily consider each of the candidate's announcements as an ap plication for this most important and sound business planning is the \ post, setting forth his experience, formula through which all pro-[ qualifications and proved capabilgress must be achieved," Burns ities, along with his record of dedstated, "and leadership can only'icated and successful leadership." Funeral Services For Neuberger PORTLAND, Ore. (JTA) — Funeral services were held Sunday at Temple Beth Israel here for Sen. Richard L. Neuberger who died from a cerebral hemorrhage at the age of 47. President Eisenhower sent a personal message of sympathy to Mrs. Neuberger. A native of Portland, Sen. Neuberger held the distinction of being the first Democratic senator to be elected from Oregon in 40 years. A political liberal, he was concerned with the conservation of natural resources and similar problems. The use of political anti-Semitism against Sen. Neuberger backfired in 1954. when he was campaigning for election. A newspaper attacked Neuberger, singling out his religious affiliation. Ore gonians were so shocked by opposition tactics against Sen. Neuberger that many voters, as a result of the defamation, voted for him. Actor Jeff Chandler is fascinated by makeup processing engineered by El Al stewardess Miss Nitza Gordon at Idlewild Airport, N.Y., where he recently boarded an El Al Israel Airlines jet-powered Britannia. Having just completed a film. Chandler was off for a two-week visit to Israel before returning home to Hollywood. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the Hit 11 ions name of TIIA1I. MOTORS at 1760 B.W. Mh St., Miami intend to register said nanw with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. LEO A. SICKLER RICHARD M MAI.I. 3/1H-2D. 4/1-8 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49116 In RE: Estate of ABRAHAM X LERNBR. 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 ABRAHAM N. I.KKNKK deceased late of Dane County. Florida. 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 dale of the first publication hereof, or the aame will be barred. HELENS E. LKRMBK. Administratrix of Estate I.RON A. EPSTEIN Attorney *0 I .iic.In Road Miami Beach. FS. •/I8-2.V 4/1-1 MAYER passed away Mar. JULIUS 71. of :,30 Idth st.. 13, of a cerebral stroke. A Miami resident for the past ten years, he was In the hotel business for over SO years, and owned two hotels In the' I'atskill area, the Nnrdland Country Club, Napotiach. N.Y.. and the Queen Mountain Country nub. Ferndnle. NY. He is survived by his wife; a son. Philip Mayer, manager of the Slnga|K>re hotel; two daughters. Mrs i:. i ii.iid Hart, Miami Beach, and Mrs. Samuel Dauber, I'nion City. N.I. Services were In Went wood. N.J., with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MRS. ROSINE STERNE 14, died Mar. 11 In Atlanta. On. She was the mother of the late Mrs. Monte Sellg. She la survived locally by her granddaughter. Mrs. Stuart Cordon. Miami, and three great-grandchildren. .ludv, John, and Monte. Services and Interment were in Atlanta. le rican Family?" Students recently confirmed in special Temple NOT Tamid ceremonies during Friday evening services of the Temple with Rabbi Euqene Labovitz officiating. First row (left to right) are Robert Bass. Karen Egel. Robert Bilitsky, Cathy Stein and Richard Horowitz. Second row (left to right) are Alan Lakin Irving Schres. Herschel Read, David Rosenbaum Michael Podgorsky. David Beiner, and Alan Filsot. Third row are Freddy Alpert. Jeffrey Fine. Stephen Weinberg, Ronald Wenig Joyce Wolfish. Connie Sherbill. Marcia Barry. Melissa Regent, Alice Barry, and Jeffrey Goodman. CYPORA WORTMAM N. Shore dr., died l-Yl. MRS. 69. of 605 N, Shore dr.. died Fd. I She came here ten years ago from Paris, and wan a member of lladassah. Surviving are a son. Marcel: two daughters, Including Mrs. Denis.Barrieti. and a brother. Services were Fob. 10 at Newman Funeral Home, with burial In Mt. Sinai Cemetery. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CmCUfT OF FLORIDA N AND FOR BADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. dOC f4M TO: IRVINC KAPLAN 81K Washington Avenue Cedarhurat. L.I.. Ne* fork SUIT FOR DIVORCE You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Wvorce 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 plaintiff's Attorneys. SHAPIRO AND FRIED. EsN THE CIRdJUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. OC 2487 RICH.tRn S BOYD. I'lalntlff. BLfflH KOYD. l>efendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: EI.SIK BO YD Route No. S Venida. Oklahoma Yon are hereby notliled that a BUI of complaint for Divorce hoe been filed against you. and you are required to serve a eoaw of jrour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys. WALTERS. MOORE coPTANZo. 1008 Alnsley liulldtng. Miami Si. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the >Blrei4t Court on or before the 18th day of April. 1960. If vou fall to do so. judgment bv default will lie taken against von for the relief demanded In the Bill of < 'nmplalnt. This notice shall be piilrflshed once each week for four consecutlwe weeks In THK JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN. HUM: AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida this 1lh "f Mirch AD. 1960. K i; I.i:\THKUMAN. Clerk. Circuit C Pde County. Florida By; WM W STUCK INC. TVrmtv clerk WALTERS MOORE .v COSTANSO Wilier All..,, Plaintiff ^ 3'l-*i. 4/1-8 J



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. Page IB-B +Jelstnt>rMkri Friday, March 18.19^ UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR ^TOOO PAIR KOSHER MARKETS ARE AEDGED TO GIVE THE BEST QUALITY AT THE LOWEST PRICE WT8W WOHtV B*CK I TB73 4 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED meat ancTRQuLt WE SELL U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE Westchester Shopping Plaza Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave. A Showplace of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure! .___——_ MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY ——————— The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered to Our Markets Five Times Daily! FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES Springers, Broilers or Roasters >. OUR OWN KOSHER MADE UUK UWIN KUSHtK MAUt PICKLED STEER TONGUE ,59 'f .. it 1 % ^£% FOLLOWING FEATURES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK BONELESS TRIMMED CROSS RIB OR SHOULDER ROAST LB. FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND CHUCK STEAK LB. 69* STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rdST. SHOPPING CENTER' I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY MIAMI BEACH MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE. MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR NO. MIAMI BEACH



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' ejfewjislli Fkxridian Miami, Florida, Friday, March 18, I960 Section C At first annual banquet of the Community Vaad Hakashruth recently held at the Royal Hungarian restaurant. Standing (left to right) are Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob Congregation; Rabbi David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; and Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, Beth Israel. Seated are Rabbi Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El. Some 200 persons affiliated with Orthodox synagogues throughout the area attended the function. Some lucky South Florida girl will be selected "Miss Hospitality-Universe" at the 45th birthday luncheon of the City of Miami Beach on Mar. 30 at the Miami Beach Convention Hall. Heading the selection committee for the winner who will be official "greeter" for the Miss Universe Pageant are (left to right) Mrs. Robert Turchin. Mrs. Donald Michnoft and Mrs. Eugene Weiss. Brandeis Club Lists Directors Five new directors have been appointed to serve on the board of the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami. Dr. Stanley FrebJlng, president of the club, announced Wednesday that the new members of the board are Paul R. Gordon, Max E. Gottlieb, Sanford H. Kean, Gus R. Roberts, and Elkin Smith. Gottlieb and Roberts are honorary life members of the university, while Gordon is co chairman of the club's scholarship division. Other directors serving on the board are Jack A. Abbott, Leonard L. Abess, Allen H. Amdur, Gilbert H. Applebaum, Harry August, Matthew Bandler, Dr. Theodore Berman, Dr. William R. Bernstein, George J. Bertman, Fred Binder, Samuel Blank, Benjamin E. Bronston, J. A. Cantor, Jack Carner, Joseph Cohen, Ben F. Danbaum, Jack Dubinsky, Leo Eisenstein, Leon J. Ell, Jack Esformes, C. William Finck, Frank Frankel, Samuel Friedland, Ben B. Gaines. Jules Gillette, Ben Zion Ginsburg, Bennie Gittleman, Louis M. Gold, Charles Goldberg, Morris J. Goldin, Sam A. Goldstein, Sol S. Goldstrom, Samuel Golub, Alex S. Gordon, Robert Green, Melvin Grossman, Samuel J. Halperin, A. J. Harris, Isidore Hecht, jr., Sam J. Heiman, Seymour A. Heller, Leon B. Jacobs, Walter Jacobs, Samuel Kann, Howel B. Kase, Jay I. Kislak, William J. Kline, Walter C. Kovner, and Nathan Kushin. Also, Joseph Laurans, Dr. Edward G. Lear, Sidney Lefcourt, David Levinson, Sam C. Levenson, Marcie Liberman, Joseph M. Lipton, Solomon B. Margolis, Benjamin Meyers, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Hank Meyer, Morris 1. Minov, Sam Mufson, Max Orovitz, Kurt Peiser, Joseph Pollak, David Ponv'e, Jack S. Popick, David Provus, Jack W. Rabinovitch. S. A. Rivkind, Leo Robinson, Robert H. Roesing, Sam H. Rost, Ben Rudnick, Dan B. Ruskin, Sam Schwartz, Dr. Stanley E. Schwartz, Jacob Sher, Harry Simonhoff, William D. Singer, Harry Sirkin, Harold B. Spaet, Max Stadler, Joseph R. Stein, Carl Susskind, James L. Weiskopf, Leonard A. Wien, Bernard E. Windt, Mitchell Wolfson, and Harry Zukernick. Completeing plans for a special $440 charter air trip to Israel 'imed for Independence Day are (left to right) Albert E. Ossip, member of the board of governors of the Southeast region. Zionist Organization of America; Mortimer May, past national Fresident and honorary president of the Southeast region; Dr Morton I. Robbins. national executive vice president; and Pnina Dervish, representative of the Israel Government Tourist Cifice in Miami. May has completed his 18th study tour of Isr ael, and Dr. Robbins visited the Holy Land eight times. Legion Post Fete Anniversary Miami Beach Post 85, American Legion, met Sunday evening at the Post bldg., 1828 Alton rd. The affair celebrated the 41st anniversary of the American Legion and the 32nd anniversary of the chartering of the Miami Beach Post. Judge Lawrence Hoffman, past commander and now commander of the Department of Florida, brought greetings, and discussed the American Legion national convention due here next October. Sunday's event was open to the public, according to Charles Parelmen, post commander, and Harold Tobias, vice commander. Near $2 Billion For Philanthropy MINNEAPOLIS—Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds have raised close to $2 billion for social service and health needs since World War H, Irving Kane of Cleveland, president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, declared at the 30th annual meeting of the Federation for Jewish Services of Minneapolis this week. Addressing several hund red leaders of the Minneapolis Jewish community. Kane stated that "this is a magnificent achievement for five and a quarter million Jews in America—an achievement that would have been utterly impossible without united fund raising." Dr. Abram L. Sachar (center) meets with local Brandeis Club leaders on a recent visit here to discuss plans for the university's 12th anniversary dinner which will be held in April. Dr. Sachar is rounding out his 12th year as head of the first non-sectarian institution of higher learning under Jewish auspices in America. Shown with him are Ernest Janis (left) and Harold Turk (right), vice presidents of the club. Representatives horn 19 religious schools attended a CIA youth breakfast at the Bureau of Jewish Education recently to report on progress of the CJA campaign in the schools. Shown with Bureau executive director Louis Schwartzman (right) are Maxine Kasselman. Temple Beth Am; Jeffrey Fleeman, Temple Israel; and Michael Tougerman, a member of the "Israeli Sabras," singing group, who entertained at the meeting. Low Cost Medicine Eyed Possibility of special low cost medical and health coverage for the older adult was the key subject at the first meeting of the newlyorganized Senior Citizens Club Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The Council is composed of presidents and other representatives of the four Senior Citizens Clubs now in operation under Center auspices throughout parts of Dade county. Plans w*r* alto mad* for joint activities between the four clubs, with tho first invitation for a combined gathering extended by the Golden Ago Friend shp Club of the Miami YMHA. Present at the first meeting were Harry Levin, president, and Louis Abeloff, of the Miami Beach Golden Age Friendship Club; Lester E. Levis, president, and Louis Langwald. North County Senior Citizens Friendship Club; Mrs. Sarah Moses, president, Mrs. Bertha Dorfman and Mrs. Gertrude Kapralik, Southwest Senior Citizens Friendship Club: Henry Garison, president, Morris Siegel and Max Garshag. Miami Golden Age Friendship Club. Representing the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center was Charles Plotkin, director. Department of Service to Senior Citizens. Underwater Ballet Featured The underwater ballet of the Everglades Roof highlighted the annual donor luncheon of the Miami chapter of National Children's Cardiac Hospital on Tuesday for the benefit of the completely free, non-sectarian hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic heart disease in children. President of the sponsoring women's auxiliary is Mrs. Fay Weintraub, with Mrs. Sandra Rubinstein in charge of arrangements. Center Director In Talk Emanuel Tropp, assistant director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, discussed "Social Group Work 1960—Rethinking its Purposes" at a meeting of | the South Florida chapter of the National Assn. of Social Workers : on Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., at the Com1 munity Services bldg., 395 NW 1st St. Servicemen At Breakfast i Servicemen stationed at Homestead Air Force Base and their families were guests of the Armed Services Committee of the Jewish Welfare Board at a Purim I breakfast on Sunday at the Rascal House. Mrs. Louis Glasser, chairman of the committee, coordinated the 1 program of entertainment. Some 100 attended as guests of Wolfie %  Cohen. Tho holiday *v*nt is on* in a i series of programs conducted in the Greater Miami area by the committee in cooperation with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Children of Temple Emanu-El -/ were featured in an original Purim play written especially for the occasion by Trixie Levin. Under Mrs. Glasser's direction, servicemen at Homestead Air Force base have been conducting their fund-raising activities in behalf of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal. They reported on campaign progress at the breakfast. The National Jewish Welfare Board is one of the national agencies which are beneficiaries of the Combined Jewish Appeal.



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Page 2-C +Jewish fUrldicM Friday, March 18, i960 Pomeroy Byes Circuit Bench George B. Pomeroy is a candidate for Circuit Judge in the 11th Judicial Circuit, Group 8. The 36-vear-old attorney grafted from Harvard University with an AB degree, and received his law degree from the University of Miami law school. He is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, national law fraternity: Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership and scholarship fraternity; and the Harvard Club of Miami. Pomeroy has served as municipal judge, city attorney, and city prosecutor for Margate, Fla., as well as city prosecutor for North Miami Beach. United for action on behalf of all the senior citizens of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center are the club presidents shown above attending the first meeting of a new county-wide Senior Citizens Club Council. The council represents four clubs now in operation under Center auspices in different parts of Dade county. Shown in the photo above are (left to right) Lester E. Levis, club president, North County Branch; Mrs. Sarah Moses, club president, Southwest Branch; Henry Garison, club president, Miami Branch; Charles Plotkin, director. Department of Service to Senior Citizens; and Harry Levin, club president, Miami Beach Branch. Brandeis Awards For U. S. Artists WALTHAM, Mass.—Eight American artists in the fields of music, theatre, poetry and the fine arts have been named as recipients of the fourth annual Brandeis University Creative Arts Awards. At presentation ceremonies recently at the Sheraton-East hotel, New York, Creative Arts Medals for outstanding artistic achievement will be awarded to Aaron Copland, music; Thornton Wilder, theatre; Yvor Winters, poetry; and Naum Gabo, sculpture. A citation award, annually presented to young and promising artists to assist them in farthering their careers, will be given to Gunther Schuller, musk; James Rosati, sculpture; William Alfred, theatre; and John Berryman, poetry. Each of the eight awards carries a grant of $1,500. Singles Limited Meeting "The American Nudist" was the subject of a talk given by Jim Hadley, secretary of Sunshine Lodge at Homestead, Sunday evening at the Alcazar hotel. DAVID UDKlDGt MODERN WOOD INDUSTRIES, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF KITCHEN CABINETS + OFFICE FURNITURE ALL MICA COVERED "Service and Merchandise Is Our Business" 1029 East 28th Street Phone OX 6-0771 Youth to Help Raise Zion Funds Fund raising event sponsored by Temple Zion Sisterhood is planned for the weekend of Mar. 16 and 27, entitled "Cavalcade of Yeuth." To help raise funds for Sisterhood, youth groups of Temple Zion will present a night of fun and entertainment for parents on Sarur day at 8:15 p.m. A musical review, "South America Take It Away," will be offered by the Toncers, teen-age dance class, followed by dancing for young and old to the music of the Brothers, featuring Sheila Drucker, vocalist. To add to the parents' enjoyment, a free bus will take the children home at 10:45, leaving their parents free to enjoy the remainder of the evening. "Cavalcade of Youth" reaches its climax on Sunday, Mar. 27, at noon with the annual bazaar and carnival on the Temple grounds. Mrs. Seymour Samuels is ticket chairman. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2141 N.W. 10th Avt. FR 3-7110 Hava your roof repaired now; you will aave on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" Arfwn*w Eldredge Pushes For Reelection Pledging he "will continue to spearhead the drive for more equitable reapportionment," state Rep. David C. Eldredge has announced he will seek reelection in the May 3 primary. Eldredge was elected Dade county's Group 2 representative two years ago, when he polled 84,169 votes. A freshman legislator, Eldredge received the 1959 Legislative Award "as a member of the most effective four-man delegation by poll of the House and Senate." In the 1959 session, Eldredge supporters say he "introduced and was successful in passing expansion of the Pupil Assignment Law and the bill prohibiting employees of municipal, county and state governments from joining an organization that asserts the right to strike against those governments." He serve as vice chairman of the House Labor Committee and was a member of Roads, Welfare, Education-Higher Learning, Census and Apportionment, and Public Safety committees. In addition to "continuing my efforts to bring about fair reapportionment," Eldredge pledged he "will again work for an expanded road program, protection of the sovereignty of the state and a sound fiscal policy in the operation of the state government." A native of Dade county, Eldredge, 38, lives with his wife, Dolores, and their two children, Jennie Louisa and David, jr., at 6850 SW 32nd st. PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS .Ask about our plan for helping; to make the future secure for you and your Bride. NAT GAMS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami Miones FR 3-4616 or HI 6 9911 tiffaPabrWiA. PrUTTUR %  -soi :< ^ 1 ROOFING CO. Ji Y.ort hi Miami MeM DeaendaMIHv Re-reoflaq A Repairs All Type Reefs — Slece It JO ASE POR FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phong FR 3-6244 GOLFERS GOLF CLUBS Rathafted R.gripped *tr>n\d>ti rest Service Fectary Quality • e • —-GOLF SHOES Special Purchase $19.95 Men's Oluv elk, fully leather lined Black &. Whit* Brown, Black Sizes 7-12. Compare with lin.' $35.00 Oolf Shoes. • • • Also ladies' Getf Sho.s-S13.50 Red and white, blue and white brown and white. a a e Large assortment of bags, head oovera, golf carts, golf clubs, gad. gats, wearing apparel, etc. "EVHcrTReNO FOK TNI GOLFER" 1%AF>K 14M P0N!:E ***Wr r9 CORAI GABLES Immediate attention given clubs mailed in for repairs. OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AND CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT RftOrCNfCS PIRtOOICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM Phone JE 8-5538 16*4 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS *J fte tsL^eaal Oricyc/ooea/tT /<


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Friday, March 18, I960 +Jewist> ncrfafiann Page 3-C % %  Eighth and ninth grades in the Junior High Department at Temple Beth Sholom religious school hold recent Brotherhood breakfast and serve as hosts to the Intergroup Youth Council of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Shown are Max Karl, executive director of the Florida office of NCCJ, Bonnie Kravitz, Linnie Hobbs, Laverne Scott, Robert Mabry, Richard Garcia, Rual Pena. Also participating were Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom; Herbert C. Bloom, director of education; and Solomon Lichter, religious school faculty member. Handicap Jobs Still Scarce, Goodwill Reports Sheltered workshop facilities for handicapped people have been inerased here, but job opportunities for the handicapped in regular industry remain scarce, George W. Dauth, executive director of Good-1 will Industries, declared at Good-' will's first annual meeting in the Everglades hotel last week. He said that although Goodwill lias created jobs for 60 handicapped people in its sheltered workshop at 1130 NW 28nd st., and paid eut more than $50,000 in wages since last September, the situation for the handicapped job seeker in competitive industry remains essentially the same as it was in January, 1959, James A. Ryder, trucking executive who is president of the Dade Goodwill, reviewed the rapid progress of the sheltered workshop since it opened its doors. Goodwill operates by reconditioning and soiling donated furniture, clothing, appliances, •nd other household discards. A special citation from the World Committee on Employment of the Handicapped was presented to S. J. Spector, local contractor, who made the Goodwill building available on especially lenient terms. Roy A. Perry was elected vice president for finance of the new Goodwill unit; Kenneth Calender was named vice president; and Horace F. Cordes, treasurer. NamTf-D COHEN Hancock Names Cohen Chairman W. R. (Buster) Hancock, candidate for Commissioner of Agriculture, this week appointed Ted Cohen as his Miami Beach campaign chairman. Cohen, an agent for Seaboard Life Insurance Company, who was named "Miami Beach's Outstanding Young Man for 1958" and is active in many civic functions. He is president of the Miami Beach Young Democrats, chairman of the Mayor's safety committee, past president of Miami Beach Jaycees, and director of the Presidents' Council. Cohen presently serves as chairman of the traffic and safety committee of the Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn., and co-chairman of the "spirit committee," which has undertaken the raising of necessary money for completion of the new Beach High School. Jerusalem School Professor Named Lula Jones Flowers for All Occesreai D ELI VI IT Cvt Flowers -jH • P.ttee 'lent* %  • Funeral Desigas '""" • WeAUags • forties 1910 S.W. 8th STMET Phone FR 4-5790 CINCINNATI — The Jerusalem School of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion is moving toward completion and will soon be a reality—the only American institution of its kind in Israel. ed to the board of directors were 15 new members: Dr. Herbert Virgin, jr., Dr. Joseph Narot, Rev. Gordon Craig, George Coury, Dr. R. C. Eaton, Eugene E. Cohen, Stuart Gordon, John Serbin, S. J. Spector, Mrs. Stanley Myers, Sen. Harry P. Cain, Ralph Ryder, Richard Plummer, C. B. Kniskern and William Crawford. Dairyman J. N. McArthur remains as chairman of the Goodwill board,' Ryder as president, Glenn Gold as vice president, and Charles Morgan, secretary. Holdover directors are Leo Axelrod, Lewis R. Bickley, Sam Blank, Dr. P. M. Boyd, Ray M. Earnest, W. W. Edwards, Jose Ferre, M. R. Harrison, jr., Charles Kelly, Allan Morris, Howe E. Moredock, jr., Truly Nolen, Mrs. E. D. Pearce, Ralph Poston, Lawrence Thompson, and Mrs. Sydney Weintraub. Dr. William F. Albright, dean of American Biblical archaeologists professor emeritus of Johns Hopkins University, has been appointed first professor of Biblical Archaeology at the Jerusalem school, Dr. Glueck said. Dr. Albright, director of the American School of Oriental Research in Jerusalem for 15 years in pre-State of Israel times, will take up his post when the HUC-JIR Graduate School of Biblical Research and Archaeology opens its first academic year in 1961. -HOME LOANS To Buy, Build of Refinance 4 inquiries Invited %  No Obligation ill ,n's and Lai iSade Federal */w "c a d LOAN ASSO( IATION of MIAMI OSIPH M UPTON, Pri 6 Convtnitnt Offictt Strn D*d County RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MIUION DOUARS Business Man Mrs. Housewife The Jewish Horn* for the Aged Thrift Shop, needs your furniture, appliances, clean clothing, luggage, drapes, lamps, dishes, pots, pans, silverware, sheets, bedspreads, etc. All proceed! seine: fewer* the maintenance of our distinguished THE HOME THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Ave. Telephone NE 3-233* ffosse Ceil es for •icfr-ue. j GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, FIs. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON 1 FUNERAL DIRECTOR



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Page *C Jen 1st ncrkUar Friday. March 18. I960 Red Scientist Blames Atomic Blast for Biblical Destruction LONDON—(JTA)—A Soviet scientist has suggested that Sodom and Gomorrah were destroyed, not by fire and brimstone as recounted in Genesis, but by a nuclear blast I set off by invaders from space. The Soviet News Agency, Tass, transmitted in factual style the Speculation by M. Agrest, a physico mathematician, as it appeared in a "Literary Gazette" article. Dr. Agrest suggested that Lot's wife, who was turned into a pillar of salt for looking back at the burning cities in the Biblical account, was actually petrified when she disobeyed a warning not to linger in the area. • He noted also that the area is not far from the Libyan desert where there have been found glassy bits called tektites. These contain radioactive isotopes of aluminum and beryllium which, the Russian scientist said, were at least a million years old. f veiling low Classes Resume In response to a steadily increasing demand, the University of Miami school of law will reinstate evening classes next September leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson UM president, announced this week-' Students in evening classes will be permitted to carry a maximum o{ ten credits and will be required to attend nine semesters to obtain their degrees, as compared to 14 to 16 credits and six semesters for day law students. To Live in H tarts We Leave Behind ... Is to Live Forever! •*Hii \ *' MEMORIALS PALMER'S Jt aw "Miami's Only &£Q Jewish Monument Builders" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, MARCH 20 Ml. Nebe Cemetery LOUIS TENBER, 12:30 p.m. Rabbi Abraham XK'axman ABRAHAM GREENBERG, 1 a.m. Rabbi Morns Sftoo (HARIES ana BESSIE ROSENSTEIN 1:30 a.m. Rabbi Leon Kroiusli Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cfmelcry HARRY FACER. 11 mm. Rev. Maurice Mamches "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Annual Presidents' Ball, a benefit affair for the ning the affair are (left to right) Eleanor R. HanCombined Jewish Appeal sponsored by the kin. Jerry Gomer, Eleanore Youdelman, CounYoung Adult Jewish Council of Greater Miami, cil president, and Marvin Randell. Standing was held on Sunday evening at the Alcazar (left to right) are Cal B. Rosenbaum. Leon hotel. Dance music was by Bob Parent Griever and Estelle Fein Hardin. Council staff and the Blue Notes. Election was held for advisor. "President of the Year." Shown seated plan_____ ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE AU HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES |We Carry Bar Mitivah Records! 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7723 Holladay Eyes Circuit Bench Durand A. Holladay, local attorney and president of the Exchange Clubs of Florida, has announced his candidacy for Judge of the Circuit Court in Group 1 of the May primaries. "I firmly believe." Holladay said, "that I am qualified for this position and can definitely help to restore the full confidence of the people in our courts and our administration of justice. "I feel >t is mandatory that the people have the greatest faith in the integrity and ability of the courts." Holladay, a long-time resident of the area, is active in civic, | church and fraternal affairs. He is a graduate of Miami Senior High School, holds a degree in aeronautical engineering from Georgia Tech, and a law degree from the University of Miami. "From my law school days." Holladay said, "it has been my ultimate desire to serve the people from across the bench." Holladay is reportedly the youngest man ever to serve as president of the State Exchange Clubs. He is a past master of Bis; cayne Bay Masonic Lodge No. 124,'' i an active Mason, and a member of ( t he Scottish Rite bodies. Holladay also is a member of I Rabbi Strop on Television Rabbi Morris Skop. spiritual leader of Temple Judea, was host at a special Purim program on "Still Small Voice," television program of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., scheduled for Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. Cantor Herman Gottlieb was guest. 0(/f AND HOUADAt Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity, Dade County Bar, Florida, and American Bar Assns. He is married to the former Blanche Faver, daughter of Dr. Marshall Faver, local physician. They have two children. Bill. 13, and Patty. 9, and reside at 6645 SW 129th ter. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Mlnutei from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 .REPHUN'S HEBREW^ BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House In Greater Miami WHOUSMt ead If TAIL Complete Line ot Hebrew Supplia* for Synagogue*. Hebrew ana J J Sunday Schools 4 % ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES % 417 Wasaiaete* Ae. Miaaii Beach J JEffersei. 1*017 % 1 NEWMAN _FUNERAL HOME_ 1333 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JEfferson 1-7677 Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "•turn MIAMI-S MIST An Exclusive laundry tor Diapers ami Baby Clothes Sill H.W. lCrH. AVENUE PN0M FR 9-SS9. GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS WOODY'S TEXACO SERVICE lubrication Specialists Gas Oils Batteries • Tires "Service with a Smile" 470 M.W. 5th STtEET MM*! Ft „„ liomi Hebrew Book S 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE t-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for | Synagogues, Schools a. Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS 4256 N.W. 7th Avenue Furnisher* A Installers Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Tils Rubber Tile "EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED" Phono for Fro Estimates Phone PL 9-22SS "Prompt Dmy end Night Unite" McCORMICK-BOYETT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE OR REPAIRS PHONE PI 7-060* •443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTRACTIM t SIRVKf 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 REBUILT BATTERIES 12 Month Guarantee—$7.50 up, exch. EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS — REASONABLE PRICES — BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT BATTERY MFC. 155? N,, 5f: 7th Av m Phono FR 94451 8345 S. Dixie Highway Phone MO 1-5357 CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 FR 1-2007 ACE RUG CLEANERS FURNITURE CLEANING To Serve rev is Our Pleasure Ed. J. Yischi Real Estate in All its Branches 124M N.E. 7th AVENUE Pheae Pt 4-4*41 rV \jGUST BROS n v 7 / %  r '<• flr S/ ^



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Friday. March 18, 1960 +Jei*th*'8diiaiwi ,41 iiiuiji'i vm-mHnmwmt\ %  ran TALES OF MORALS /l js told of poor man whose | poverty was s0 reM th4t ne ""** | unable to bear it any longer. He | „ %  „![ ID see his rabbi, and compUmed bitterly, about Mis Jot. The rabbi listened to him, and gently inquired about the details of his pov I ,,i\. The poor man informed him r thai I" ''ted ,n humble hut and had but few material possessions = consisting of a goat and several chictensThe rabbi then advised f him to take the goat in the house tU-ng with the rest of his family. One week later, the poor man i relumed and with even more bit1 temess complained that the situa" lion was worse than it had previous|v been. The rabbi then advised § him to move the chickens into the § house, is well. The man once again = reluctantly complied, only to re* f turn a week later, this time complaining that it was beyond human endurance to live in the house. The I rabbi then suggested to him that = he put the chickens out of the I house and return a week hence. % The poor man came bac-\ a week i. later and informed the rabbi that J the situation teas somewhat better f but not good enough, and it was § then that the rabbi told htm to put 1 the goat out of the house and re* I turn a week later. The man did and told the rabbi I that the situation was greatly im\ proved and a lot better than it I W been. MORAL: Wealth and poverty ; re relative; therefore the road to 1 liappine> depends on our ability : to be content. Page 5-C 3* %  jxifcra iiaxntf | I • I • V henn wain rum ,rr,n -KH .o^tfrra vn |ja row pn nrrn fonDj? I. • -i -T i-: T [fipa npn^n 1 ? DTJU no TO .'SK^ran onjt^pjrjn ^"jtra a-aa o*pnri .lisn .Iranian Agriculturists Conference Jhe inhabitants of Jerusalem are eu s tom (d to seeing tourists in "f streets of the city, but this time li p Sltori aroused special inter%  itvery victor bore a card on I coat upon which his name and Ijantry were written. One group Ifor numbering about thirty, I f "ample, came from Cyprus. IrJi V ny >ears tne PW >" I 8 llBri n ^^ • b0Ut th S i8, nd ""now inhabitants of the island | Wared m Jerusalem. S T from *"ch represent.ICK r takC P art m the In Iturist uI ^ onfer e>ce of Agriculspring. l.. m South Africa and" from Nor |aad,"( ro m En 8lnd and from HolItaly and from Spain, RABBI HO NHM recognizing the intangible |*y, etc. (P "Wishtd y Brit Ivrit Olamit) By RABBI LEO HEIM Tirrth Jacob Synagogue This is the third special Sabbath before Passover, known as Parshas Poroh. The concluding portion of the scriptural reading assigned for the occasion sets forth the provisions for those who have become contaminated through contact with the dead. A red heifer, "without blemish and upon which never came a yoke," is to be slain and burned. Its ashes, dissolved in fresh water, are to be sprinkled on those who were defiled as a result of contact with the dead. This strange rite is one of the most puzzling in Biblical teaching; yet the Torah declares that the red heifer purifies the impure and renders the impure the pure. Perhaps the bewilderment of our day can give us an insight into this significant law. In the past, a clear distinction was drawn between the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itself to the tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical. Today, science has come to recognize that the inscrutable is found even in the tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inexplicable on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is, science occupies itself with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the creation of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins of things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted on faith. Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion is in need of science. Man, it must be agreed, cannot live by formula alone. He must rely upon the mystical and the unknown as indispensable sources of strength and solace. God cannot be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be fully understood by the human mind. Judaism, by its very nature, is not a science, nor is it founded on sole logistics. The red heifer expresses through its peculiar characterisitics the cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must exert its influence on reason. It must establish itself as the fountainhead from whence springs for the nurturing forces of true spirituality Judaism devoid of faith may be compared to a body without a palpitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a mind. We can save Judaism by opening the portals of our hearts and minds to its teachings, by accepting faith and reason as the common denominators of true Jewish living. KNOW YOUR HERITAGE S ejev c e s *J4*-i M — UL e e U tKM-JL. AOUDATH ISRAEL. 701 Crlyl # ,e Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever, trirtay 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 am. Sermon: "The Necessity fur Purlfli-ation." %  ETH DAVID. 243a SW 3rd ave. Con servative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg. Cantor William W Lipson. KrUlay 8:11 |,.m. Cuest |?aker: Mrs. Thelma Rlchman, president, national I = '•' M.'i'UilMI Women's Division, American .tei~li ( oimress. Topic: -'Future of the American Jew." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mllzvah: Mark, son of Mrs. Lillian I layer and Mr. Irvlnif Baver. %  •"— • —— BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon rhiff. Friday 6:ir, p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "To Stand and to be Counted. 8ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Heraon. Cantor Hyman Fsln. Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Samuel (Jrayson to chant In the absence of Cantor Hyman Fine._ Sermon: "Jewish Concept of rf>d." First in a series on "Jewish Theology." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Taking Inventory of Jewish Life." • ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The CoUlen Calf." GEMS OF WISDOM / tfill u>all( tvithin my house in | the integrity of my heart.— PSALMS. I • The purity of the Jewish home i 139 NW 3rd ave. Pessimism Regarded as Sinful In Ancient Jewish Tradition Is it true that pessimism is regarded as a sin in Judaism? Yes. It's true. One need only recall the story of the reports made by the scouts whom Moses sent on an expedition to the Holy land. All the 12 men were confronted with the identical set of facttv But their reactions differed. Ten of the 12 were of the opinion that an invasion by the Israelites would lead to the total destruction of the invaders. The other two, Joshua and Caleb, favored the attempt. "If God desires to give us this land, we have nothing to fear," they said. The masses accepted the pessimistic view, and the invasion was postponed for 40 years. Only the two men of faith and optimism later entered the Holy Land. The pessimistic ten are remembered by the stigma of "Meraglim," spies. • • • Which wai the areafast hour in the life of Aosss? The greatest hour in the life of Moses was the one during which he ... CANDLEUGHTIHG TIME 19 Adoor — 6:11 pan. Thu page is prepared in cooperation inth the Spiritual Leader* of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Hereon Talei and Gem* of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt Know Tour Heritage refused to continue as God's choicest servant, unless God would forgive the sins of his people. "Do forgive them," he pleaded with God. "If you will not, then—here he paused trembling — erase me from the Book of Life." Other men, like Noah, were pleased with being saved even if the rest of their fellowmen were doomed to destruction. Their philosophy may be expressed in these words: "Save me O Lord, my wife, myself, our two children, us four and no more. Amen." Not so Moses, as he revealed himself during the greatest hour of his life. • • • Who edited the complete Bible and No one really knows. Our ancient authors had a passion for anonymity. Except for the prophets, none of the authors is definitely known. Among the ancients it was not unusual for a writer who was convinced that he had something worthwhile to contribute purposely to attach to his ideas names of authors already revered. As far as it is known, the canonization of all the books of the Bible took place about the year 90 of the Common Era. BETH RAPHAEL. Orthodox. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseoh E. Rackovsky. Friday l:lt p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Purity." Sermon at 0 p.m.: "Our Ancestry." CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 1Cth St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. BADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday 8:11 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rambere;. • %  rXAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 61st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday 6:15 and 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker: Harry 8imonhoff. Topic: "Jews In Soviet Russia." tines; Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Drusd. In honor of the engagement of their danehter, Barbara, to Herbert Glaaer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Glaser. Saturday 8:30 a.m. —•— HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. SSth st.. Hialead. Rabbi Nathan Zwftman. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: 'Footprints of God In the History of Man." HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. — • ISRAELITE CENTER. 3179 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday 5:45 and 8:15 D.m. Sermon: "The Golden Calf." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sugarman. in honor of their wedding anniversary. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mttxvah at Minolta service: Elliot, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Adrian. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Gpest cantor: Cantor Abraham !: %  an. Sermon: "The Sabbath of Purity." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herscholl Saville. Cantor Joseph Salzman. Friday 6:1.1 and 8:30 p.m. Service dedicated to adult education. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The Idea of Pharaoh." I 'ife was a constant antidote to the I poisonous suggestions of life in | "slums. —ABRAHAMS. I • • The hearth was their rallying1 5 point and the center of their union. | | There the scattered atoms gained I I consistency su//icient to withstand I I the pressure of the uiorld. Thither I they could come to recreate their | torn and lacerated spirits. There I U'as the well-spring of their power. —F. ADLER. • • The dwelling provides an instrument for measuring the degree of I civilization a people has attained. —ALSBERC. • • • Ma^e not those who live under i your roof dread your presence. —ELIEZER B. ISAAC. e • • The alchemy of home life went I far to turn the dross of the Ghetto 1 I into gold. —MACNUS. f l .. .i ,l—r pants: Or. H. Franklin Williams. vi,-e president. University of Miami: Judge Kenneth Oka. Miami Beach City Councilman: George Light, past president. Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce. MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipahitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Pi-May 8:16 p.m. Ban Mitxvah: Rochelle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Chaykin. Sermon: "What Do Tou Really Want?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Seld: Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Neumann. NORTH OADE CENTER. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okollea. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Religion Business?" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Sherman. Bar Mltzvah at Mlncha service: Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Schlelfer. —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Meaning of Prayer." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar and Bas Mltzvah: Jeffrey and Jeralyn. twin children of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kerns. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar Mltzvah at Mincha service: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Siegel. SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4SS SW 8th et. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Frldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Thlns Not 8een." TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday 8 p.m. at the Unified hide 3300 NE 171st st. Rabbi Caplan to preach. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Friday 8:15 p.m. Panel discussion: "The Business World and Religious Ethics." Moderator: Jay I. Kislak. member of board of trustees. PartlctTEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Friday 8:11 pm Guest speaker: Mrs. Norman Matzkln, national chairman, Hadassah American Affairs Committee. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservativo. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schrattoer. TEMPLE BETH 8HOLOM. 4144 Chase eve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronieb Cantor David Conviser. Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Is It Poaslble That We are Witnessing the Fall of America?" Third In a series of questions for a congregation celebrating Its 18th anniversary. Saturday 10-4.1 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Robert Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bayard str.-ll: Stuart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Welder. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16*00 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grossberg Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Prepara* lion Saturday 10 a.m. • TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich. Friday 5 and 8:30 p.m. Guest speaker: Louis Sehwartxman. executive director. Bureau of Jewish Education. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Canter Jacob Bernstein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is thla Change Necessary?" TEMPLE JUOEA. S20 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:10 p.m. Sermon: "The Dream of a Universal Passover." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Edlow. TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth et. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. Friday .1:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Do We Stay Together by Praying Together?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Allan Pyne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ostrofsky. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 18100 NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no M. Wallach. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Judaism and Existentialism." Infant daughter of In-, and Mrs. Lawrence Kraane to be named. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Prophets or Profits—Which?" Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Zwlrn. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th et. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Frldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: 'How Many Jews are there In the World?" Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney doldhaum. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Michael Goldbaum. TIFERETH ISRAEL. S500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence Cantor Albert' Giantz. Fridav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "From the Beginning of the Month." Saturday 9 a.m. YOUNG ISRAEL. SSO NE 171st at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon HurwiU. Cantor Meyer Qissar.



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Page 6-C vJewlslmeridian Friday, March 18, 1980 Council Sponsors Youth Debate Sunset' Division. National Coun Cil of Jewish Women, met at Hille House, University of Miami campus, for an "Accent on Youth" program 'last "week".' • Moderator of a panel discussion bv four outstanding students from Coral Gables High School was Steven Slepin, a member of the Varsity debating team at the University of Miami for four years and presently studying for his Master's degree there. Miss Suzanne Davis, vice president of the Future Teachers of America, pointed out that "since the youth of today are demanding more and better educational opportunities, the teaching profession has been forced to demand better qualifications and better training for teaching careers." Tom Gallagher, winner of the Bates Scholarship, National Merit Scholarship, and member of the Coral Gables High School debating team which won the Dade county championship, speaking on the political and economic development of the future, pointed out that today's young people "must decide now whether they want to live in a world of ease and governmental domination, or whether they prefer the freer, but more difficult path to true democracy." Miss Ginger Rood, secretary of the South Florida Council, speak' ing on the probable health advances of the future, pointed out that •with all the refinements of health protection and medical advances, it is expected that the next 38 years will see a population increase of 60.000,000 peoples." Charles Stuzin. president of the National Forensic League and speaker of the House at Tallahassee's Student Congress, exploring the possible moral and ethical values of the world of the future, stated that "economic prosperity means nothing in a world that is morally bankrupt." Stuzin said that it is up to the teenagers of today to reverse the trend toward ethical disintegration. Youth debate before the Sunset Division of the Oeft to right) 9* *** Pgrto. Jm M^ National Council of Jewish Women. ParticiCharles Stuzin, Steven Slepin Ginger Rood patlg in The "Accen on Youth" program are Mrs. Samuel Gertmanjpresident of the Greater Dade Commissioner Speaks Dade County Commissioner Ar-. thur H. Patten, jr., addressed the Luncheon Club of Sholem] Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Friday noon at the Robert Clay hote4. Eli Hurwitz and Alfred Kreisler are co-chairmen of the weekly luncheon meetings of the organization. ELECT W. R. (BUSTER) HANCOCK Dickinson Against 'Any New Taxes' Sen. Fred O. Dickinson pledged Wednesday if he is elected governor he will continue his fight "to oppose new taxes." "I'm against any new taxes," said Dickinson, "because there is no reasonable justification for them." Dickinson based his optimism in Florida's economy on the fact that the state has an 85 percent consumer tax structure. "This means that state income from the base will increase in direct proportion to the population increase," explained the senator. "Thus we don't have to add new taxes because our tax income will grow automatically as the population grows." Dickinson pointed out that "the state could get extra millions of dollars without new taxes simply by ending duplication and waste in state government. "We hav* too many boards, bureaus and commissions who do the same jobs/' said Dickinson. "For instance, it takes 11 different bureaus to inspect a calf when one could do the job better." The West Palm Beach lawmaker %  warned that "taxation can lead to ruination unless it is controlled. The cost of Florida government has increased 2,000 percent since 1939—more than the increase in I federal spending in the same pe| riod," Dickinson noted. Dickinson pointed out that he has opposed new taxation and governmental extravagance "all through my legislative career." SIN. fMD DICKINSON Anniversary Celebration Due Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. will celebrate its tenth anniversary and installation of officers on Sunday evening, Mar. 20, at Beth El Congregation. Miller Seeking Claims Position Norman Miller has announced his candidacy for Judge of Small Claims Court in Group 2. Miller is a graduate of the law school at the University of Miami, where he received his degree in 1952. A member of the American, Florida, and Dade County Bar Assn., he is Florida representative of the Federal Bar Assn. of New York. Miller is past president of the South Florida Branch of the National Assn. of Claimants' Compensation Attorneys, n a ti o n al state vice president of the association, and admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court. A member of the law firm of Rassner, Miller and Roth, he was a World War II combat infantryman, and holds the Bronze Star medal. Along with all of our other Italian Pianist Slated Mar. 27-28 Lya de Barberiis, according tn Dr. Fabien Sevitzky, "one of Italy's outstanding women pianists" makess her Florida debut with. Sevitzky, and the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra at the season's seventh concert Mar. 27 and 28 in Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. The program, dedicated to the city and people of Santiago, Chile, in commemoration of the 150th anniversary of Chile's independence, will be broadcast to the South American country by the Voice of America radio facilities. The program will include a work by the Chilean composer, Carlos Riesco, entitled "Cuatro Danzas." Miss de Barberiis, who will perform Beethoven's Piano Concerto No. 5, began her musical studies at the age of five and gave her first concert as a child prodigy when she was nine years old. Miss de Barberiis has an unusually extensive repertoire, ranging from the music of Alessandro Scarlatti to that of the most advanced contemporary composers. She made her U. S. debut in D. cember, 1957 with stunning success. Appearing with the Minneapolis Symphony under Antal Derati, she was acclaimed by the critics for a sparkling perform. ance and then went on to other i triumphs in major American cit' ies, including appearances wits the Pittsburgh, Birmingham and Hartford Symphonies. She also appeared in recital in New York, Boston and Detroit. courts, the Small Claims Court must be administered with dignity." Miller declared in announ ing his candidacy. "On the basi of my experience as a trial la j yer, my general background a: legal knowledge, I believe I q 1 ify for the post. My rulings a decisions will be made promp 1 and free from any bias or prej dice." The OnlZ ful, y qualified candidate for COMMISSIONER AGRICULTURE Successful farmer Business man Educated in Florida Schools f. S. Degree in Agriculture U. of Fie. Marine Veteran Family Men lent record of selfless service te Florida Agriculture TM surer w. o. bftisv. Campaign Tressu Judge Kehoe Seeks Reelection Circuit Judge John J. Kehoe announced this week that he will seek reelection as Circuit Judge in Group 12 in the May primary. Kehoe, a Democrat, was appointed Circuit Judge by Gov. Collins in July, 1957. In 1958, he was elected to fill the unexpired term of Judge Charles A. Carroll, who resigned as Circuit Judge to become the first Chief Judge of the Third District Court of Appeal. Kehoe, a native Floridian, has practiced law in Miami since 1925. He is a member of the American Judicature Society, American Bar Assn., Florida State and Dade County Bar Assns. He is admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of the United States, the Southern and Northern United States District Courts, as well as in the Federal District Court of Maryland. Judge and Mrs. Kehoe reside with their son and daughter at 4203 Monserrate st, Coral Gables. They are all members of the Coral Gables Methodist Church. In announcing his candidacy, Kehoe says that he will seek reelection "on the basis of my record as a Circuit Judge over the past three years." ATTENTION HOME OWNERS! DON'T MISS THE DEADLINE FOR FILING APPLICATION FOR HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION. FLORIDA LAW REQUIRES FILING BY APRIL 1st, 1960 % If you have lost the renewal form mailed to you, go to your nearest city hall or county tax assessor's office with the legal description of your property. A deputy assessor will be at the following locations to assist you in making your returns. n All Y* Mi,mi ,np ~ CouB,y T *•••'' *>••. ceiwt House '"•" i "*"" %  %  "*" '" %  "* % % %  %  • Miami Baach I 30 till 4:30 ""*"P MONDAY' "•"• M.lro D.cU Co. Bldg. I Zoning Sub Station, 98*5 I. F.rn SI. r*T Wl^ft**>* %  Hian lh 900 M 4:30 Homestead 9 till 4:30 "* TUESDAY* 0 f l %  U V ^ ~ 8:3 ,iM ,2:00 • • Miami Shoras 130 till 430 .. B ** %  -•* %  "* %  • Hial.ah-9 00 till 4:30 Village of Bisc. Park, Mar. 23, only-9:00 till 4:30 WEDNESDAY* We Mi ml ~ iM no • • S ou,h Mi,mi 13 • 43 WW "-"^"^ "- %  '*" %  • Bay Harbor Island 3 till 430... Coral G.bU. 130 till 4:30 North Bay Village Mar. 21 only 9:00 til 12:00 Miami Springs — 1 till 4:30 Huff'** THURSDAY* North Mi mi 83 "' **<> %  MWI1J1/H I • Co „, 0 b ,„ 8:J0 fi|| 430 FRIDAY* No h Mi mi B ch ~ 9 H 4 :30 • • • Co" 1 G b| 8 -3 "" "> %  ••>* i Bi | H rbor nm fi|| Surf$id# J00 m 4M SATURDAY* p ,rrlne ~ 8 0 0 ,i 120 ~ "•"'"• l nf A *" tv • • • • Sou,h Mi ""' Haights Shopping Canter Quail Roost Driva The Tax Assessor Cannot Allow Homestead Exemption Unless The Application Is Filed Within The Time Limit Provided By Law. For This Reason I Urge All Home Owners To File Their Applications Without Delay. iw. i 'Jg0m< JOHN A. GAUTIER METROPOLITAN DADI COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR BE SURE YOU GET YOUR RECEIPT FOR FILING 1960 HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION



PAGE 1

Friday, March 18, I960 LEGAL NOTICI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW vOTIi'i: s HEREBY QIVBN that .h'niiilt'i'slltnecl. desiring to engage in i.Y,ine*s i"" ler lho fictitious name of ," r .NEEDS Ht 12275 N.E. 13th i, N Miami Intends to register -AS"name with the Clerk of the ClrSf Court of Dade County, Florida. c I f'l LABV I'IM'KK SKHVICB, %  • u INC., a Fla. Corp. 2/26. 3/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW VOTICE IS HBREBT QIVBN that ,1,1 undersigned, desiring to engage In huslness under the fictitious name of Kinrlda height Revision Bureau, a Florida corporation at 7623 Northeast '„A \\, Miami, Florida Intends 10 regVici "aid name with the Clerk (lf [he Circuit Court of Dade County, "TPAXR-CONTINMITAJL TRAFFIC i|.-ii\Hi: BUREAU, INC. LAW REX, E '• HOLLANDER ,. ,,ii,i for Trans-Continental Trafji,. s.ivii. Bureau, inc.. lo*0 NorthUKI 79th Street, .Miami, Florida. 3/4-11-18-25 Jewish fh^idirtr vDAyenu Page 7-C •Y HENRY LEONARD NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 1921 PORIS FEINBERO Plaintiff vs. HARRY FEINBERO Defendant COMPLAINT FOR ANNULMENT OF MARRIAGE TO: HARRY FEINBERO i o Dorothy Kati 474 Brooklyn Avenue Brooklyn, New York You are hereby notified that a Comjilainl for Annulment has been filed against you, and you are required to rerve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH W. MAl.KK. I"? 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 the tth day of April, 1960. If you fall to to M>, judgment by default will he 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 \XB ORDERBHJ at Miami. Florida, this 29th day of February, A.D. IMO. i: R I.EATHERMAN, Clerk, Con Bade County, Florida ( %  Ml) By: R. H. RICE, .IB., Deputy Clerk JOSEPH W MALEK 4"J Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 3/4-11-18-25 CUSTODIAN AND MAINTFMNtf SUPERV.S0R $ LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48403-C IN RE: Estate of SAM POZIN, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Al Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demand* Against Maid Estate: You are hereby notified and required jo present any olaltna and demands which you may have against the estate of s.\M %  < iZIN deceased late of DADF. i ounty, Florida, to the County Judges of I>ade County, and file the same In their offic,is in the County courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar month* from "" nate of the fh it publication hereof, or the same will be barred. NATHAN POZIN, Co-Executor LENA FINKEL Co-Executor DANIEL NEAL HELLER Attorney 810 Ainsley Building Miami gj, Ft,,, Ida 3 /11-rS-i'-,, I l ^ s fo .5 L Jnlc ; L Son ^ m y *>y w M used to all him 'Tha ^knm^..' ii call him 'Th* Shammas'. •. ISM. L~*.,i PTWOS. 10 Years Ago This Week Suspension: After nearly two months of fruitless talks, the Israel-Syrian armistice negotiations were halted indefinitely this week "until and if" the United Nations submits a proposal acceptable to both side s. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE UN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48933 IX RE ESTATE OF ROSE AVEI'.BOI'CH, a/k/a ROSE AUERBACH Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said tte: You, and each of you are hereby lotifled and required to present any Nairn* and demands which you, or lltner of you, may have against the % Male of Rose Averbouch. a/k/a Rose Ruerbach deceased late of Dade Coun|y. Florida, to the Honorable County Judres of Dade County, andfile the pme In their offices in the County pourthouse in Dade County. Florida. sitnin eight calendar months from Me date of the first publication here%  i w l ''" ,m r demands to conitn the legal address of the claimant %  M i to he sworn to and presented as poreaaid. ,. r same will be barred. See pwinn MS 16 of the 1943 Probate Act.. 1 ,m., 'J.' 1 "' lm, 'V 25 'h. A.D. 19fi0. ffiVINa AIERBACrf, As Executor "f the Last Will and Testament of Rose Averteouch. a/k/a gPnJi?v Vl i'' 1, oh Deceased. "BPMAN & WEPMAN E. Bwayn,. Rulldlng Wami J2, Florida |Utorneyx for Estate. 3/4-11-18-23 IN ,I. HE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE .. No. 49047-C In RE: Estate of JOHANNA WOLF, I i < eci. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C2414 JAMES RANDOLPH, Plaintiff, vs. DOROTHY ANN RANDOLPH. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: DOROTHY ANN RANDOLPH, Defendant I est Askren st. I'niontown, Pennsylvania You I'oltnTIIV ANN RANDOLPH are oereb] notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleadli;g to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's attorney, NBAL J. DUNN ou are hereby notified and requlr-'Mll Ainsley Building, .Miami : hla f.hi K 1 "' a "y cla l'* and demands and file the original Answer or Pleadwhich you may have against the es' tate of JOHANNA WOLF deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the (ounty Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the (ounty Courthouse in Dade Countv, Horida within eight calendar monthj from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred CAROL W. LEVITT _.__ .. As Executrix. MARX M. FAB45R Attorney Kit Congress Building Miami 32. Florida S/18-25. 4/1-8 N |N H E K,n U J?. TV JUDGE'S COURT e.i 5 FOH DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE • „„ No. 48941.C > JK. Estate of MAX POPPBS DtCMsed. 0AI| N ,? T CE T0 CREDITORS C„i, ""'' • lnd A Persons HavH^'ms or Demands Against Said | T tonJI! "f^by notified and requlrto „ ,. s ,.,„ any p almi and ,,,, mHM ls m* of <'t. m "r hav "Mlnst the es*fr>,Xr X POI> PK deceased late PVm! ln '^'? Bd bounty, and file %  IK ?"*' %  ,'n Dade Countv, Flori h. ,", • i t ,1, %  ""•'H'lar months of" 1 *'?. f the first publication ^^-^-^t^'of IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DA0E COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49031. In RE: Estate of SARAH GOLDSTEIN, Deceased. To All itors and All Persons Arsons Having In the office of the dark of the Circuit Court on or before the loth day of April. 1960. If you 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 FIX>RIDIAN. _DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 14th day of March. A.D. 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN. __ Deputy Clerk NEAL J. DUNN 111] Ainsley Bldff. Miami 32, Fla.—FR 1-5664 3/18-25, 4/1-S NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 1955 E8TELLE V7BGWEI8ER Plaintiff MAX WEOWEISER, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MAN WEOWETSER tUO Walla,-e Avenue New York 67, NY. You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against yon, and you are requir, il to serve a e,,pv of vour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, MAC MERMKLL, 11 B.W. Third Avenue, .Ml ami 3, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewisli f/criefiaun soZtcits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR :.im? for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MACOC CITY Itn; CLEANERS at 1050 E. 24th Street, HlaJeaB, Florida Intend to register said name with tho Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dxd* County, Florida. H. R. F.RBE WILLIAM KE1RA.N NEAL J. DUNN Attorney for H. R. Erbe and William Kelran 2/26. 3/4-11-H IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48487 IN RE: Estate of ROBERT BARNES Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All I>. the Clerk of the circuit Court on or I ing Claims or Deinands Against SARAH C.OIJJtrfc.I>.. de0 f Dade County. Florida, ceased late of DADE County. Florida. BUDGET HOMES FOR BETTER to the Honorable County Judges of LIVING INC "* J?. C < Un,5 i' ?w d ,,'"' th %. a I^ e ln LA WREN'CF: I. "HOLLANDER their offices In the County Courthouse Attorney for Budget Homes in Dade County, Florida, within eight for Better Living, Inc. 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 ime will be barred. See Section 733.16 of the 1946 Probate Act. Date March 11, A.D. 1960. ESTHER WALLACE As Executrix of the Last Will and 3/4-11-18-2,1 %  Unoolr Road, Suite MS mi "<•'" 39. Florida 3/4-11-1S-2S FICT^?, CE UNDER .XOTiriJ', ,V S NAM E LAW fe^lgn,J S!F 1 IT r IVKN < h %  IIIPS „„," %  desirlnsto engage In ^r the fictitious name of S Itimn v"\* Florida eornorahinl. pi'f N "rthcast 78th Street. *• with ,i..' n ..',' nds to register said I*** -I Da I rWk "' ,hr '"Irouit i„ >vixc ,vS MES ^'R BF:TTEK fc'orr,,;. ';. '• IIOI.1.ANDER H r living, i'n'o*** NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HBREBT QIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SEVILLE LOBBY SHqP at 2901 Qol_ lins Avenue, Miami Beach, Dade Testament of Sarah Goldstein, De' County, Florida, intends to register ceased 1 name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I'ado Countv, Florida. JACK GOLDBERG, sole owner CHEREN \ liiiLDEN, Esqs. 107 Olympla Building Miami 32. Florida Attorneys for Jack Goldberg, sole owner. 3/4-11-18-25 by you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2nd day of March, i960. E. B. LF:ATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN, Deputy Clerk 3/4-11-18-25 CHEREN & GOLDEN •07 nhmpla Building Miami 32, Florida 3/18-25.4/1-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CURRY'S at Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. IVEN R. STRAWDERMAN BROWN & Kol.l.ER Attorneys for lven R. Strnwderman 3/18-25. 4/1-8 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE pr e,en7ed"as aforesaid"; or"sam\'' wlii 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 K ESDKN. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR8 To All 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 Anna Schwarts, also known as Anna Kesden, deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorable 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 hereof. Said claims or demand* to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and N ,I. H f CAVNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. Ft-ORIOA IN PROBATE No. 49004 IN RE: Estate 6f :i4 JENNIE F, JORlK>N, A .L'£.-KNOWN AS 1 JENNIE JORD<>> 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 JENNIE F JORDON. also known as JENNIE JORDON. deceased late of Bronx County. New York, to the County Judges of l>ade Countv, 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 same will be barred. DOROTHY V F'ASSBERG Ancillary Executrix or the Estate of Jennie F. Jordon also known as .'• %  nnie Jordon. SHAPIRO FRIED Attorneys •20 Lincoln R„ad Miami Beach. Florida 3/11-18-25, 4/t IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49053-C In RE: Estate of JACK LitWENTHAL. a/k/a JACOB LOWENTHAI. 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 ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF be barred. See Section 733.16 of the FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. fOC 1737 BLANCHE SALANT ARANOFF Plaintiff. vs. HAROLD ARANOFF Defendant. TO: HAROLD ARANOFF, s Defendant 16 Clinton Street New York, New York Yi.C ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been 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 1945 Probate Act. Date February 22. A.D. 1960. Jl'LH'S KESDEN and PAULA NADLER, As Executors of the Last Will and Testament of Anna Schwarts, also known as Anna Kesden, deceased 6101 S.W. 13th Terrace W.M Miami. Florida ELRY STONE, 1010 Congress Bldg.. Miami. Fla. Attorney for Executors 2/26.3/4-11-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48877C IN RE Estate of LEWIS MANHEIM De,-. 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 whl, h you may have against the estate of LEWIS MANHEIM deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Canny Judges of Da.le County, and file the same in their offices in the Countv Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the flr*t publication hereof, or the same will be barred. MANHEIM. Executrix JACK ANKI'S > Attorney 1 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach 2/28.3/4-11-13 Rl lr| C. I which you may have against the esoffice of the Clerk of the Circuit; 3/4-11-1S-::, tate of JACK LOWENTHAL, a k a Court on or before the 31st day of JACOB LOWENTHAL '> AD., UMoi otherwise, the Bill NOTICE UNDER of DADE County, Florida, to the 'of Complaint for Dlvdrce, heretofore =TlT,oJ| N^M^IAW "',v ,' • fictitious name of •V T,'.'•; """'t'loiia name IPANT at I Beach, Florida ild name with the II .',„„., ol J^'RR r x "f. UOPTON •* %  *> *or\^, K,MB t'nll Morton 3/4-11-18-35 f County Judges of 'Dade Counl >, will he taken as i file the same in theli ed )•>• you. County Courthouse la Dade County. I Dated at Miami. Florida, this the lii within eight calendar months 23rd day of February, !!>60. from the dat. of the first publication E iTHBRMA! to ( i A f^ii.^,><• CAui>t n.i.i. i 'i.niiic IVIA' I or th< sain.will be barred. BIRDIE LOWENTHAL .111,11 .APPLEHAl.'M Jl-L U's APPLEBAUM Attoi nej 1604 Alfred I duPonl Bldg. Miami 32, F... j/18-25. 4/1-8 Circuit Court, Dob County, Florida (seal) By: HELEN KESSLER, Deputy Clerk (IORMAM B MILKS Attorney for Plaintiff till Ainsley Bldg. Miami 32, na.—FR 1-5664 2/26,3/4-11-13 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION Ol TUTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 3-4605



PAGE 1

Page 8-C *• Jew 1st Flcricfiar? Friday, March 18. 19(4 ~fc'h/UHJJS PERPETUAL CAR* EwwdMg* 125000 every cent of which is dedicated to preserving the beauty of Miami's finest Jewish cemetery l: Naturally, you will devote much time and serious consideration to the selection of a permanent Burial Estate for your family. That's why it is so important to know about Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery Mount Nebo. Over $125,000.00 is now in its Perpetual Care Trust fund, for which The First National Bank of Miami acts as trustee. This fund is steadily increasing and is the largest of it* kind owned by any exclusively Jewish cemetery in Miami. It guarantees you a Burial Estate in surroundings that will always be maintained at the highest level of beauty and perfection. OVERSOW JEWISH FAMILIES REPRESENTING DADE COUNTY'S FINEST, HAVE ALREADY WISE THE FIRST NATIONAL BAKU or MIAMI %  KUM • •€)*( MIAMI 3 'iO'0 i Ml. N.bc Caaaalary. fee. SiM N. W. U4 ftlMl Miami, Florida CtUlciM*: W* noli with cMn4rUlf aatUfact Car* Truat FuaaJ oi which this aaah •a thai year i* Truaiaa a* Paraataa] rm JK*4a May • cammtnd yau an yaur faralight aaa gaaa) f-'ar-'-g is craatiag aad maiataiaiag a Paraatual Car* Truat Fua4 M aaaar* your property ownart thai Mawat Na* will a* aaraatually mamta t a a d ad hap* aaautiful. AU gaaa wiahaa far tha fuiur*. I.actrtly. r S.iur Tru Otlic.r i**V-T Y SELECTED BURIA*L ESTATES IN MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY. MOUNT NEBO IS CENTRALLY I.OCATKD II is easily and quickly reached. Whether you come liv bus or drive your car you'll find it accessible. MOUNT NEBO IS KIKMI.Y ESTABLISHED Miami a oldest mduaively Jewian cameter) kaa for years baen a place of solace, inspiration and beauty AN ATMOSPHEKE Or SKKKNITY IH evident everywhere in Mount Nebos lush, green parkways and ils lovely (ropical gardens rich with colorful plants and shrubbery YOUR INVESTMENT IS PROTECTED Your Bunnl Estate cannot be taxed or seized for debt. It

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
March 18, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01624

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
March 18, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01624

Related Items

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

Full Text
60
"Jewish Floridian
i|
Volume 33 Number 12
Combining THE iEWHH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida, Friday, March 18, 1960
Three Sections Price 2Jc
PAST TELLS THE STORY
B-G Ends Capitol Hill Tour
At Senate Committee Quiz
U.S. History Books
Short on Full Story
Of Nazi Terror Era
NEW YORK-(JTA)-A survey of history books currently in use
New York City high schools has revealed that Nazi crimes against the Sunday. concluded his visit to Washington evidently satisfied with the
Jews are mentioned only briefly. The Nazi atrocities, according to a discussions wnich he held here w'*h President Eisenhower and other
survey by the New York Post, usually are dismissed in a sentence or ; t0P ,eaders of the Amer'can nation. It is understood that his views were
a paragraph in the textbooks, many of which run to 700 pages i met W'th understanding y American government leaders.
"Making Today's World." -- Ben-Gurion reached New*
mm mmmrnu address ... pace ba
MEETS ADENAUER, PAGE ISA; KEPORT TO IKE, PAGE J6-4
WASHINGTON-(JTA)Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
N.Y. Jewry
In New
Mr. Ben-Gurion
Pub- | York Sunday night and started his
High
llished in 1956 by Allyn and' Bacon.! daTuesday wf.h ameet^Jlih \BenGurion befo" the latter'* de-
gives one paragraph to the Nazi west German rLnrXL! >rlure fro"> Washington, the Sec-
era ''Hitler and the Nazis boasted ^LTe^He wa's'a er'the gues" TT f ^ KTi "* ^
of the superiority of the Aryan 10f United Nations Seeretarv Cen statesman t0 vls" his home.
I race, and hounded Jews out of erad Hal skio'd^ The UN During his stay in Washington,
places of prominence in the busi-! Secretary GeTra 5 rstha^Lch ;Prime, MiniSt?r Ben-Gurion ap-
^' lhe. UIli:!r.SitieS a"d P-with hinf and Mrs. Ben-Gunon^ V* *'L^-!^ **S
! fessions.
There is no reference his private residence, and later
NEW YORK-(JTA)The Jew-!\ t J mtlejLJ;ainps and the conferred with him at the head-
bsh population of New York City, '"L K- "I000 Jews slaugh- quarters of the United Nations. In
the evening. Mr. Hammarskjold
at 2.114.000 has reached the high
est total in the city's history, com-
prising 27.1 percent of the total
ity population according to a 400-
lage study of Jews in the New
fork area from 1900 to 1975, re-!
eased by the Demographic Study!
lommittee of the Federation of!
ewi.-h Philanthropies of New!
York. This is almost four times,
he size of the Jewish population
3i the city in 1900.
The Committee fwwiti ?hatj
tween now and 1975 this total!
11 rise slightly to 2,136,000 or a'
otal of 25.7 percent of a projected
ity population of 8,315,000.
The forecast for the eight-coun-
Ity Graatar Maw York araa, in-
cluding the five city counties,
Nassau, Westchastar and Suffolk
counties, indicates an increase
in Jewish population to 2,718,000
or 23.6 percent of a projected
Greater Now York population of
11,533,000 in 1975. At present the
[population standa at z57,000,
[forming 25.1 percent of tho totol
[population of tho Greater New
I York are*.
tered by the Nazis.
One paragraph covers the per-
iod in "Modern History," pub-
lished in 1958 by Silvar-Burdatt.
'* 'reads: "Many Communists,
Socialists and Jaws were de-
prived of their property, confined
Continued on Pago 6-A
EyeBonn-Israel
Envoy Exchange
tendered a reception for the Israel
Prime Minister attended by lead-
ing diplomats from many countries.
Prior to his leaving Washing-
ton, Mr. Ben-Gurion had lunch
Sunday afternoon with Vice Pres-
ident Richard M. Nixon at tho
(otter's home. Mr. Nixon had
arranged the luncheon to bo
strictly kosher. Accompanying
Mr. and Mrs. Ben-Gurion to tho
luncheon ware Israel Ambassa-
dor Avraham Herman and Min-
ister Plenipotentiary Yucov
Herzeg. Other distinguished
guests were in attendance.
Senate subcommittee' dealing with
Middle East affairs. Sixteen mem-
bers of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, including chair-
man J. W. Fulbright, attended the
session.
After the meeting, Mr. Ben-
Gurion told newsmen that he dis-
continued on Page 11-A
VICE PRESIDENT NIXON
. kosher dinner and all
BONN(JTA)A proposal that
West Germany establish diploma-
tic ties with Israel was offered in
Parliament by a leader of the So- \
cial Democratic party in debate
on the Government's White Paper I
on the hundreds of anti-Semitic'
incidents, which followed the
Christmas eve daubing of the Co-
logne Synagogue.
The proposal was one of a series
urged by Prof. Carlo Schmid, vice
president of the Bundestag, on the
government to demonstrate the
determination to wipe out all ele-
ments of anti-Semitism and neo-
Nazism in West Germany.
The almost 400 percent increase
the Jewish population of the
Pty over approximately half a
Nntury is just one phase of the
picture of tremendous economic
nd social changes taking place,
mong Jews, and among other n-\ %1*?nur-i* that wh,la tho
PI and ethnic grouos in New P0'"* investigations at local and
In presenting tho White Paper,
Gerhard Schroodor, Minister of
Following the luncheon, Mr. Ben-
Gurion went to the home of Secre-
tary of State Christian A. Herter,
in the fashionable Georgetown sec-
tion here. Mr. Herter was forced
to cancel a previous engagement
with the Israeli Prime Minister be-
cause the Secretary of State was
taken ill with a mild digestive up-
set. However, since Mr. Herter
wanted to greet and talk with Mr.
Israeli Premier in Whirlwind
Book Store Shopping Spree
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
NEW YORKPrime Minister Ben-Gurion Tuesday put forth a three-
point program of action for American Jewry to help the State of Israel
overcome the difficulties of the coming years. The Premier told a
press conference at his hotel Tuesday morning that he would like to see
the Jews of America:
1. Study Hebrew; 2. work to
strengthen Israel; and 3. send the
best of their youth "who are not
satisfied with television and Cadil-
lacs" to Israel to help build the
country.
I
rork
groups in
City and the contiguous
founties, which the Demographic
pommittee carefully documents.
Buttressing Us conclusion with
Nmerous charts, tables and
graphs, the study gives a compos-
Portrait of the Jewish popula-
lion of the New York area estab-
the following:
lishin'
' The Jewish population of
"*w York, though dispersed
Continued on Pago 15-A
federal levels had not verified
suspicions that the anti-Semitic
incidents wore organized, "there
is evidence to show that tho
Communists exploited thorn to
discredit the Federal Republic
and to create discard between
tho partners of the Western Al-
liance."
Hope Alive Boston Scholar
Will Become Chief Rabbi
JERUSALEM(JTA)Reports that the refusal of Rabbi Joseph B.
Soloveitchik, of Boston, to be candidate for the post of Ashkenazi Chief
Rabbi may not be final received prominent coverage in the Jerusalem
press last week.
The reports were based on the
contents of a second letter from
the Boston rabbinical scholar. In
his first letter, to Mizrachi leader
and Interior Minister Moshe Sha-
Ben-Gurion was in excellent
spirit as he met about 50 represen-
tatives of the Israeli and American-
Yiddish press. Conducting his press
conference chiefly in English, he
chided the correspondents about
their multi-lingual status, pointing
out that he has heard Americans
speak Hebrewwhile Israelis used
English. ,
Immediately after the confer-
ence, Mr. Ben-Gurion hold a
meeting with Philip M. Klutz-
nick, chairman of the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith.
Later, he was scheduled to have)
tea with Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt.
Then he was to meet with Mrs.
Continued on Pago 11-A
. .. :_,: nt piro, Rabbi Soloveitchik had indi-
He announced the intention of P^ he wag ^ fi candidate_ Hls
Continued on Page 12-A
second letter, to Rabbi Reuven
Katz. of Petach Tikvah, indicated
M> Diplomatic Relations Seen Now
BONN-(JTA) The West Ger-1 Germany, said Mr. van Scher-
Pan government has no intention! penberg, is in a "frankly delicate"
"abashing diplomatic relations
I, Israel at this time, fearing
ueter.oration" of the Middle East
[ten a" might resu,t from such a
feai c- llger van Scherpenberg,
f. e Secretary for Foreign Af-
'", said here this week. He is
h0ign Minister Henrich von
wentano's ranking aide.
position in the Middle East now.
On the one hand, he said, Germany
has had very friendly relations
with Middle East peoples for 100
years, regardless of two world
wars.
On tho other hand, ho affirm-
ed, this country "owes a very
strong debt of honor" to Israel,
and Germany is "ready and will-
ing" to pay that "moral debt."
Establishment of diplomatic re-
lations with Israel now, however,
said the Foreign Office official,
might contribute to the "deterior-
ation of the situation in the Middle
East."
For that reason, he stated. West
Germany "will not take that risk
of deterioration" now.
that his position had been moti-
vated by the personal and politi-
cal issues introduced in the pro-
cedures for election of a new Chief
Rabbi to succeed the late Rabbi
Isaac Herzog who died last sum-
mer.
Rabbi Katz expressed the
opinion that Rabbi Soloveitchik
could bo persuaded to change
his mind if ho received assur-
ances that partianship would not
influence the election of a new
Chief Rabbi. Haarotz, Israel's
leading non-party newspaper,
declared editorially that Israel
would bo the loser "if tho great-
est of American rabbis and one
of tho greatest sagos of Torah
of this generation wore to stand
by his refusal."
The issues presumed to be dis-
turbing Rabbi Soloveitchik devel-
Continued on Page 16 A
RABBI JOSEPH SOLOVEITCHIK
. still a candidate
J




Friday. March 18, 1960
+Jm1sli firrMinn
Page 3-A
Eshkol Submits $874 Million Budget
The Megillah received colorful presentation by Temple Israel
religious school teachers to the delight of their students last
week. Shown in this scene are (left to right) Leonard Schwartz
(Ahasuerus), Cliff Alper (servant), Gideon Lichtman (Esther),
end Donald Swarta (Mordecai).
'Corsage for You' Sends Free Flowers
On Occasion of Bas or Bar Mitzvah
"Corsage for You" has been busy
throughout the winter presenting
free corsages to mothers of Bas
and Bar Mitzvahs.
It's easy to get a lovely corsage
to complement your ensemble on
this special religious occasion
one that you will remember for
years to come.
To receive your free corsage,
simply address, a postcard to The
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973,
Miami 1. Fla., one month prior to
the Bas or Bar Mitzvah and list the
following details:
Name, address and telephone
number of th* mother of the
Bat or Bar Mitzvah.
Namo of the confirmand.
Date and place of the cere-
mony.
That's all you need do. The free
corsage will come to you in time
for the observance courtesy of The
Jewish Floridian by arrangement
I with Blackstone Flower Shops.
Remember, postcards must be
mailed one month prior to the Bas
'or Bar Mitzvah, and later requests
will be disqualified.
JERUSALEM-(JTA) Finance
Minister Levi Eshkol submitted to
; Israel's Parliament recently a bud-
i get for -the fiscal year, -bcginRinK
j Apr. 1, totaling 1,574,000,000
| ($874,450,000). Of this amount,:
| 532,000,000 pounds ($295,500,000) \
I represents a special development
j budget.
The 134,000,000 ($75,040,000) in-1
crease in the budget, compared
with the last, will provide, Mr. Esh-
kol explained, for increased ex-.
penditures for defense, social obli-l
gations and higher subsidies.
Mr. Eshkol told the Knesset that
Israel's exports last year increased
24 percent against an increase of
j only four percent in imports, thus
reducing the foreign trade gap by
I $35,000,000a reduction of 10 per
| cent. He warned, however, that
j 1959 was a year of favorable situa-
i tions which may not necessarily
be repeated this year. Israel will
therefore have to make a greater
production and export effort, he
said, reduce imports, reduce con-
sumption and also produce a more
selective investment policy.
In hit forecast for 1960, the Fi-
nance Minitter said that Israeli
exports would increase by tome
$50-60,000,000 to a total of $350,-
006,000, while imports for eon-.
sumption increased by only $5,-
000,000. He pointed out, however,
that Itrael would have an ex-
penditure of $36,000,000 for the
acquisition of new ships.
He said imports might be in-
creased by $60,000,000, half of
which would go into stockpiling.
Exports, he said, would cover 52
percent of imports, compared with
Temple Book Review Series
Temple Israel Sisterhood Will
hear a series of three book reviews
by Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
The series begins Monday, Mar.
28, with "Advise and Consent," by
Allen Drury. Review will be held
on Mondays at 11 a.m., preceded
by a refreshment period at 10:30.
Other reviews scheduled include
Apr. 25, "Vt One,'' Moss Hart;
and May 16, "Hawaii," by James
Michener.
Chairman of the review series is
Mrs. George Graham. Mrs. Bunnie
Meyer, 182 Shore dr., S., is in
charge of reservations.
P.P.P. BOOKS VOID AFTER APRIL 3
!! GALA FIFTH SEASON !
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
EVENINGS TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 8:30
MATINEES WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY 1:30
NOW THROUGH MARCH 79
PAULETTE REGINALD
GODDARD GARDINER
in
LAURA"
THE FAMOUS MURDER MELODRAMA
by
Vera Caspary and George Sklar
MARCH 22 THRU APRIL 3
- IN PERSON -
BEN GAZZARA
and
SHEILA COPELAN
"TWO FOR THE SEESAW
by
William Gibson
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
LUNCHEONS MNNERS SUPPEM COCKTAILS
I" TH. Im ART CROZIfft At Th. Piano
50 percent in the past year. He
forecast industrial production in-
creased by ten percent; agricul-'
lure, six to eight percent; and to
tal national production, eight to
nine percent, compared with 12
cent in 1959.
He said that all this indicated a;
slowdown in the rate of expansion I
of Israel's economy in the next
year, and stressed that only expan-
sion of exports could make in-,
creased production possible.
Expenditures of the Defense I
Ministry are listed in the new buoV(
get at $260,000,000 ($144,500,000) |
about 26 percent of the regular
budget and about 9,000.000 more
than last year's figure. This, pre-
sumably, is not the total defense
outlay planned and, as in past
years, part of the defense budget;
is secret and incorporated under'
ether headings.
Of the 532,000,000 for devel-
opment, only 367,000,000 will !
be available for new invest-
ments. The remainder is for debt
Okell Announces
For Circuit Court
Former State Rep. George S.
Okell, sr., announced his candidacy
recently for election to the Cir-
cuit Court bench
in Group One.
Okell, S3, has
lived for 43 years
in Miami. He
served Dade
county in the
Legislature for
ten years, during
which time he
became chairman
of Rules and Cal-
OJCfll endar Committee
of the House of Representatives.
He also served on the Legisla-
tive Council, which prepared in-
terim legislation and studies, as
well as on Gov. Collins' commit-
tee to prepare the new constitution.
Since then, Okell served on the
charter board that prepared the
Metropolitan Charter for Dade
county, and was city attorney
for Miami for two years. He
was also an attorney for the
League of Municipalities for
three years.
He is a member of the Dade
County, Florida, and American Bar
Assns. Father of two sons and
two daughters, Okell and his wife,
Evelyn, live in Coral Gables.
He is a past president of the
Coral Gables Lions Club, past
governor of the Miami Moose
Lodge, past exalted ruier of the
Miami Elks Lodge, a Mason, and
is a member of the board of di-
rectors of the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital. In 1950, he was
awarded a plaque "for outstanding
contribution to Visual Welfare in
the State of Florida" by the South-
east Florida Optometric Assn.
GOLFERS
IMPROVE YOUR GAME
HANDMADE G01F CLUBS
fesaieeed te Fit Veer leiM,
Swing ana1 Capmhilitlti
FINEST WORKMANSHIP
Tee ore cerdMlv iavhee" te
ceaM in end see hew ffeese
flaw clefts are meee.
/1ACCC 14M POMCI,
WrTJ CORAL GAMES
service and for loans for operat-
ing capital on new enterprises.
In 1959, Mr. Eshkol renprtfid, Is-
rael exports covered 50 percent of
imports, compared with a total of
42 percent in the previous year.
National production increased by
12 percent to a total of 4,000,000,-
000 ($2,222,225,000). Agricultural
production increased 16 percent;
manufacturing, 14 percent; per-
sonal income, 11 percent; and per
capita consumption increased sev-
en to eight percent, while produc-
tivity per capita grew only five to
six percent. .
The new budget includes an allo-
cation for carrying out a new na-
tional water scheme. Included also
are 40,000,000 loan to the Jewish
Agency for new settlements; allo-
cations to industry, to be devoted
mainly to the establishment of
new undertakings and the expan-
sion of older enterprises; and a
35,000,000 investment for the de-
velopment of electricity output.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE ^^W *
Downtown Miami Boxoffice, 205 E. Flagler St o SHOWS DAILY '
and ill FLORIDA STATE Theatres or by Mail. fiJZ 11 iM
-- -_ -^lif rlAl. 1 P.M.
----------1 EYE. 8:45 Pit
jnTodd-AO
r 'tCHdiCOlO*
iHI-fl STTHn TfUfMsJ
It 2-2)41 for rocrv.h.m
SHERIDAN
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Good Seats on Sale for all Performances
~*)Coti(kSt6telkMtte}
I l lO'TIONII
Beach
191 MINUTES!

OF INTENSE SUSPENSE
THE LAST VOYAGE
I
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Alt CONCMTIONID
Colony
IOi0 L.INCOIN ID
nnn\ i 4r,
prkes
:*tiNOOtt
sw '


Page 4-A
-Jtmistncrkfiar
Friday, March 18, iggQ
"^Jewish Floridian
CF7 PLANT ::: X.EL Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-46G5
-miaunications Miami TWX
_________:>:V> 396__________________
F?D I WBQGBt..........Editor and Publisher
LEC MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
SOS Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
BAT I" BINDER _______________ Correspondent
Pabttshrd rvrry HWIirl
ItrsT n- v -
!
tm j.i.h mMM am .fsor&ed J2*?*_12J?i5H
Aultocy. Sr>-- *-ts Fatur Syndicate *="*'" St~J
?"-'-- Editor*. -"-" H I -'*.,,
efll:h-Jw h NevM>aper. and th Ficida Pr* Ann.
The Jewish Florl.liar. do- rai "-" K.<--.ruih
of f "'"'
RATES:
Three Vejri $-0 00
SUBSCRIPTION
One Ver S5.00
Volume 33 Number 12
Friday. March 18, 1960
19 Adar 5720
He Goes Hunting for Books
vas as we suspected. There were no
e Minister Ben-Gurion
cr scb-sister society stories about
h; ctr.c his entourage.
For David Ben-Gurion traveled to the Uni-
mcxiest in his woridly needs,
r-; \v::e ar.c cr.e secretary, but iorceful in his
It was the substance of this vision he un-
bmded ct cremonies at Brandeis Unive:~:ty
neli leader received an honorary
c. ."
Such things co not make for newspaper
cs readily cs an Arab potentates court.
sad, for a firm delineation of
- Israel, whose Premier, typ-
sper.: Tuesday browsing through the
cr* c: New York.
Nothing Changed to Date
Tree again kashruth has broken into the
press and been brougfal before the public in an
undesirable fashion and much to the dismay
c: Jewish leaders and organizations bending
every effort toward the achievement of har-
rr.cr.y in our community relations.
Kashruth, whose rules are basic and pre-
cribed by law, is unfortunately an age-old
problem for Greater Miami Jewry.
Mcny of those identified with existing
kashruth croups have previously indicated that
if everyone would adopt a hands-off policy,
and tsrfen with the process of regulation
here, cr. e::ec::ve. unified, and central kashruth
e could emerge recognized and respect-
ed by everyone.
The eruption last week, as well as other
less publicized ones in the recent past, reveal
that this has so far not taken place.
Once agcin, there is a feeling of confusion
cr.a cisgust on the part of both individuals and
establishments concerned.
We have always feltand still dothat
un.ess there are strong discipline and unan-
imity on the part of the rabbis involved, a cen-
tral kashruth body, the achievement of which
has been so elusive here, will never emerge.
Tee rabbis must rise above their individual
reelings if further failing efforts are to be avoid-
ed. Or is this a Utopian dream?
Community-Minded Gesture
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital is to be con-
crctulctec ior its foresight and community-
mi-~ess .- :e-:;_-.r :r.e l-.osp.:al s cap:;c: run'd
enve through the 1960 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal cempcign.
H all the organizations here would live up
* "" pledge to avoid fund-raising during the
criacal CJA period, and if others would exert
the* iirftnsnre to prevent multiple appeals- on
the pan of those not directly related to CJA.
we would have a far less hectic community
pc~ern
As a matter of fact the aims of most of the
graps here would be more quickly and more
readily achieved were Ike concept of plormed
fundrrcasing strictly respected.
A New Synagogue Building
The erection and
Way Jewish Centst
tion to the spiritual
rapidly expanding
Coral Way Jewish Center was organised
four years ago by a liamUsi of *rrmili
fcrr Southwest ana. and has since
of the new Coral
a valuable addi-
111i11iiw*iImj to a
Miami Jewry.
A SKYSCRAPIR FOR 1975
The Truly Worthy Thing
Zalman Shazar's observations about the
American Jewish community and Jewish edu-
cation are refreshing in an era when a good
part of our identification as Jews lies in common
fund-raising causes.
. His observations are particularly pertinent
because they come from an Israeli whose coun-
trymen are a principal root of our philanthropic
endeavor and who, at the same time, never fail
to chide us for our spiritual impoverishment.
The blame for this seeming contradiction
should not. of course, be thrown at the feet of
Israel. While Israelis are particularly disposed
to making the charge, they can hardly be held
responsible for its existence.
The need for a broader base in Jewish edu-
cation is certainly beyond question. Ours is a
nation dangerously disposed to creature com-
forts at the expense of a wide variety of more
humanitarian requirements. We are being in-
creasingly warned about this in relation to
American survival generally, no less than in
terms of the austere Soviet challenge.
But Jews are particularly vulnerable. With-
out a meaningful understanding of their
heritage, without the ability intelligently to as-
sess their faith, they wUl find H increasingly
difficult to relate to the world in which they
J;AW?^enin? "" ,he needs ol out spiritual
if^L^>U^h SP""" Proaram of Jewish
2Zm&T* some,hing for which Mr
Shaxar should be praised at a time when we
beheve ourselves to be too busy in pursuit of
more worthy" things. P"""
even the Dade County Auditorium
The beautiful new facilities if the Center
membership who uck to their dream of a
synagogue of their own.
iTJTJIaY ^-^ 'hst ,n Coral
Way. new bulking. RnaUy in a home of Z
* can now concentrate on am,
ny budding programs
during the weeh
as i *.# it
by LEO MINDLIN
A NEWSpA',ER launches ,
sensational s e r i e 5 ,n lh"
status of American civi^fi
today, and a sudden kind of hL
wilderment engulfs as *"
may be a tribute to the' pow r
and prestige of the new-paW
but it hardly speaks *'j
as thinking human being. The
- of the times have pointed in the direction of deterioration for
years We should have observed, studied, and come to under
stand them Instead, we went further down the road of soi.al de-
struction, ignoring every conceivable warning. -
The sudden bewilderment seems to be occurring everywhere ft
is a good thing, for confusion often gives rise to the de-ire for jn.
struction and informationtwo qualities sorely needed if the trend of
the nation is to be reversed.
Much has been written about our emphasis on material advantage
We count our blessings in terms of automobiles, washing machines,
and television sets. Perhaps the bewilderment indicate- that wj
have begun to recognize the spiritual impoverishment -uch advan-
tages yield, but we are certainly far from being susceptible Sterna.
While as a people we may no longer scoff at the p
another, more fruitful way of life, there remains within u- a powerful
unwillingness to search for it.
-e- has thus taken placeif hardly enough to offset the
-re pattern- of existence the nation accepts as its norms: vulgar
f materialism: fragmentation of the family unit, re-ulting
from unbridled sexual adolescence: juvenile delinquency in a world
where youth are charged with wrong-doing merely by aping he ^
havior patterns of their elders: corruption in big bnsiness gov-
ernment, which is in fact lionized as an aspect of "American ugged
individualism." and which therefore becomes increase,
to tether.
: :- :- >
HISTOKIC MfeMtfU MM*T OUt DCTrtfY
THESE ARE THE immediate manifestations of national Getenon-
' tion. Other equally cogent ones exist. They may not r eiia-%
indict us as individuals: but they are ju*t as certain a sign of the
times. For example, at an era in human history marked b> he en-
flamed aspiration toward freedom apparent in so many of the recently-
constituted republics, and when -uch a large part of the world s pop.
ulation remains uncommitted in the ideological battle be
and West, there is more than perversity in America's rising civ. liber-
tarian agony. #
To begin with, both the uncommitted peoples ari the new
republics are largely composed of anthropologically nor.-*. races.
How, then, do we rationalize the fact that the government of the
world's greatest democracy is today locked in a battle designed to
keep to a minimum the right? of a substantial portion of its Negro
citizenry"
hiatrisU at the future may well make a case of Kmerkai
suicidal behavior as a means of dealing with a deepseateo : of one
sort or another But for our own time, the problem rema:-.s and it
is one with which we mu>t deal before the clock has m As a
nation, we are already being compared to Romelater
a surrounding world of poverty her sexual depravity, her rorrupCipV-
as if the deel c already a thing of the past.
Kinder socralogic observers think of us in terms of Crea- Britain,
with a hu| triockwg and sometimes conflict.r.. inter-
lb ... -s the face of the globe, which must inevitably pro. jr a>
doing But the Victorian era. perhaps the higkseam of Br:t:-ki.-
- marked by a personal morality at kesse that rtoilj
red stultifying. The parallel with America thus hare!;, aom,
where expediency is everywhere the n.
OUR KIDt TO OBLIVION
AT A RECENT Ant i Defamation League function here. I
some of my lears in th _s they relate to '.be cootesfr
porarj politic.,! scene. In a discussion of candidates for national,
state, and local office during 1960. I suggested that it weald
a process of choosing Uh best than of selecting the least ::ensive.
One woman, failing in courage at the rnnrtsanw of the talk instead
phoned several days later, among other mere cotorfsl things, to Derate
mj courtship with the blacker side of human affairs
A similar occurrence followed mv talk before a Yivo F rum last
Saturday evening, during which I discussed the rising tide of both
official and unofficial anti-Semitism in the U5 in the wake : DM
establishment of the State of Israel A pnwprroienkinr member
of the audience followed me out of the building onto Washingt lit.
to make thi- guarded pronouncement: "Yon argue welL but >>u are
too pessimistic."
I submit that ii is not a question of pessimism or aaSnwsBa but
of survival. It may not be fashionable to sound the alarm: neither,
however, u i| any longer realistic to trade on the tattered GOI
peace, prosperity, and plenty." For there is neither peace nor pros-
pentj n,.r plenty-^xcept in the most restricted sense of the words
and in the most restricted places in the world.
And. if we declare that these conditions apply to our natnn and
nat nothing more matters, we art guiltv of two things: first, of failing
0 recognize that they are not even universal in our own land: -ecooi
mat such a declaration is the grease on the wheels making silent and
-mooih our ride to oblivion.
MO PttltNSl ABOVT M09AI CMAtKf
WHA-r,A false nan of optimism achieves is to make less cogent
oort *T. Y wmust k'ara f">m the signs of the tunes. If. sup-
port of the blandishments of Dale Carnene we kraut our be w,ldaerVrnref,,KPO-T,b'! ,OMnP~< ilTVe endanger the saving be
nin of L a S '"l"'-' ^^ *U f as. It is enty this coboV
o Tt d^h mM" ab0Ut wh,ch ** fact be osti-ustK. fcr *
firtS* 1^2 T ""*' mor* "***-" American horuons.
if ,k-^ "e$ lB* ln,,,*1 jolt to the sMJens ssereme egotism
"S SSLI nto*^** > the nu^eriad^Twd so dear,
hans Z ? might> succ* < rt. significsst magnitude. P*r
nave SmZ ?" ,Bdwd b* eSfcnge or Souuuks
for mj^ ferv / h >*,Un* h,nh*r b*lud UKknologKal r*
2loJJ h.dOhert,0for7r^fh *- P* because ttck
, r<-~Metrn^
a dictatnh. "omests of lopcaded jatmiogir issu,--
^SfSZSZr^** T ,h*- e-Sx?where n.uona
mwi^L T ?n our nee,.xrTuV he-e re prods*
Eu&^^.^g^y ^ .-cesser, if we >nmo
eendkS ^JZiflFZ^J* itrL 'Z wn-ST'SS'-
our bewildennew Tnere^uTtl g^-*** tl* TZlS*-
mni climaie-o maTter hL.^J^ST^** ^?a
Pleasure-loving ears Pessunastie this may ssoad <*

i


Friday. March 18, 1960
+Je*lst> nor/dUain
Page 5-A
ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST
FEBRUARY 14, through APRIL 17, 1960
WALK INTO A
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A beautiful new two-bedroom, one-
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I.ucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach
Highlands, or Sebastian Highland*.
NEW FURNITURE
The home will be completely fur-
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with furniture valued at $2,500
NEW JOB
General Development Corporation
will guarantee you a job at $100 a
week for one year. The exact nature
of the position will be governed by
your past experience and ability.
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SECOND PRIZE
A $995 homesite in Port Charlotte
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20 THIRD PRIZES:
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IT'S EASYI NOTHING TO BUY! ENTER NOWl
All you do is go to a General Development
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complete the phrase, "I would like to liva
in a Mackle-built horn* in Florida be-
cause ..." in 25 word* or less.
Visit any of the General Development
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and get complete information that will
help you write your entry. See photographs
and floor plans of Mackle-built homes.
Find out about their quality construction
and many attractive features.
*' *
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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
205 Clematis Street
SILVER SPRINGS
Silver Springs Boulevard
DAYTONA BEACH
149 Volusia Avenue
JACKSONVILLE
226 West Forsythe St.
TAMPA
3804 Neptune St.
ORLANDO
Cherry Plaza Hotel
419 East Central Ave.
MIAMIHome Office
2828 Coral Way
PORT CMAHIOTT
7 OUTSTANDING FLORIDA COMMUNITIES
PORT CHARLOTTE
between Sarasota and Ft. Myers on
the lovely Southwest Coast
PORT ST. LUCIE
on the East Coast, between Fort Pierce and Stuart
PORT MALABAR
at Palm Bay, on the East Coast,
MT MAIAIA* 3 miles south of Melbourne
^YnSVun.?JGMlA"M SEBASTIAN HIGHLANDS
a unique Yacht Club community on the East Coast,
14 miles north of Vero Beach
VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS
on the East Coast, 5'A miles south of Vero Beach
VERO SHORES
PORT ST. LUCIC
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an exclusive waterfront community,
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POMPANO BEACH HIGHLANDS
on the lower East Coast, four miles
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Builders of better communities for finer Florida living
THE MACKLE COMPANY AND GENERAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
-J


Pag* 6-A
-Jmlst ncrHBor
Friday, March 18, I960
Harry Lefkcff presents Rabbi Meyer Abramowitz. president
of the Jewish National Fund Council ot Greater Miami, with a
signed bequest of S25.000 to the Jewish National Fund for the
establishment of a Harry Leflcoff Nachlah in IsTaeL
History Short on Details
' Continued from Page 1-A
and brutally tortured in concen-
tration camps or executed."
Rand McXally's '"Our Widening
World."* published in 1958. reports
that "above all. Hitler preached
hatred against the Jews." Nothing
is said about the atrocities and
mass murders. The revised edition
of The World's History.'' publish-
ed by Harcourt Brace in 1954. puts
the Jewisn aeatn toll at 3.000.000
a 50 percent cut in most estimates.
With the exception of two texts,
none of the histories carry any pic-
torial documentation of the Nazi
crimes. The exceptions have an
impressionistic painting of the
Crucifixion by Marc Chagall, and
the captions contrast that event
with "the destruction of Jewish
lives, temples and scrolls.'' The
.captions also say that "Nazi per-
secutions were the most barbaric
of all and shocked the world."
MARGULIS
STRICTLY KOSHER L'PESACH
CONCORD GRAPE WINE
THE BEST SINCE 1891
LOVED THE WORLD OVER
J~or wour f-^assever *Jable
YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS WILL BE
DELIGHTED WITH MARGULIS DELICIOUS
PURE CONCORD GRAPE WINE.
Available at the Best Stores
Gordon to Run
For School Board
Jack D. Gordon, president of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Assn.. qualified for the
School Board in the Democratic
primary.
Gordon stated that his business
experience "should be an asset to
the School Board, whose $70 mil-
lion budget is more than 15 per
cent larger than that of the Coun-
ty Commission.
Dade County has made an ex-
cellent start "toward giving its
children a school system which
emphasizes quality of instruction
and a desire on the part of pupils
to expand their own knowledge,"
Gordon stated. "I would like to
play a part in accelerating this
process.""
An expert in construction and
home financing. Gordon was sent
to Ethiopia by the State Depart-
ment last year to help solve hous-
ing problems there by establish-
ing a savings and loan system.
Gordon has betn a resident of
Dad* county since 1*40, residing
with his wife, Barbara, and their
two young children on Palm Is-
land. He has served as chair-
man of the Miami Beach Hous-
ing Authority, director of the
National Assn. of Better Busi-
ness Bureaus, vice-president of
the Florida Zoological Society,
director of the Friends of Cham-
ber Music of Miami, director of
the Miami Beach Taxpayers
' Assn., post president and pres-
' entry director of both the Miami
Beach Better Business Bureau
and the Washington Avenue
Assn. He is currently serving as
a vice chairman of the ISM Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
"His interest in art and music
are well-known, and his recent ef-
forts to expand the scope of the
children's concerts given by the
Dade county schools and the Un-
iversity of Miami Symphony were
helpful in bringing the concerts to
Miami Beach this season," Gor-
don's supporters indicate.
Gordon is also vice chairman of;
the Southeastern region of the
American Jewish Congress, a di-
rector of the Florida Civil Liber-
ties Union, a member of the Zion-
ist Organization of America. Tem-
ple Beth Sholom. the Elks, and the
Miami Beach Lodge of the B'nai
B'nth.
JACK COtMW
Goodwill Group to Meet
Goodwill Group of Greater Mi-
ami will hold a luncheon and card
party on Thursday noon. Mar. 24.
at the Dora August Memorial Hall
of Beth El Congregation. Hostesses
are the Mesdames Hannah Cooper-
smith. Beckie Opotow, Ray Sales.
Mollie Warner, and Jennie Woolf-
son. Mrs. Carrie Hoffman, presi-
dent, said that the next regular
meeting of the group will be Mar.
91 at Beth EL
Home Residents
In Week's Fete
Residents of Douglas Gardens,
Jewish Home for the Aged, began
a series of week-long Purim acti%-
ities Saturday night.
. Rev. Lazarus Letter, 85, and
Hyman Hainan, 82, read the Me-"
gillah at special Purim services,
while residents drowned out the
name of Haman with graggers.
On Sunday afternoon, the Resi-
dents Choral Group, directed by
Mrs. Sally Manne, presented a
program of Purim melodies at a
party tendered by Mrs. Bella Ko.s-
loff, of the Greater Miami Wom-
en's Auxiliary of the Home. On
Wednesday evening, members of
the Home's Dramatics Group, led
by Mrs. Lily Stone, and the Dance
; Group, led by Mrs. Ella Abbott
and Mrs. Ann Schwartz, presented
a program of Purim dramatics
and festive dances.
Mrs. Bess Merens, of the Gold-
en Age Department of the Jewish
Community Centers of Chicago,
was guest artist.
On Sunday children of Temple
Emanu El religious school will
present a concert featuring an
original playlet written by Mrs.
Trixie Levin. Mrs. Ben Ball will
be accompanist. Sunday's pro-
gram winds up a full week of
Purim activities for residents of
Douglas Gardens.
Passover Quiz
Due for Fathers
The Religious school PTA Of
Monticello Park Congregation mill
hold a meeting Wednesday night
centering around the forthcoming
Festival of Passover.
Participating in the program will'
be Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, who.
will discuss methods of conduct- [
' ing a Passover Seder. Following
the lecture, a quiz contest will be
held among attending fathers, ac-
cording to the grades which their
' children attend and similar to the
holiday tests that are part of the
religious school's program.
Mrs. Ira Goodman, program
chairman, said that each father
will count doubly in the competi-
tion for the PTA Attendance Ban-
ner.

7\;GUST BROS Ry
;> tm t tsr
0
Maker's Sunshine Kosher Market
436 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
IS UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF THE
COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH
AND THE
BETH DIN OF GREATER MIAMI
CONSISTING OF THE FOLLOWING RABBIS AND THEM CONGREGATIONS
Rabbi Louis Lehrfield Rabbi Solomon Schrff Rabbi Tibor Stern
Rabbi Louis Rottman Rabbi Herschell Seville
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PUN WITH YOW 6HEJT MEMTl
II
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ram-jr
kJttVIBa.


Friday. March 18. 1960
*Jewlstnorldian
Page 7-A
Avraham Harman (center), Israel Ambassador to U.S. joins
in friendly handclasp with Sidney Stockier (left), president of
Hotel Corporation of Israel, and Irvine Shubert, senior vice
president of Sheraton Corporation of America. Occasion was
a recent meeting in New York, during which Sheraton Corp.
entered into agreement to operate Hotel Tel Aviv, modern 200-
room luxury hotel which will be Israel's largest, and the first
operated by the Sheraton Corp. outside the U.S.'and Canada
Beth Din Defends Spiritual
leader Against Pkketers' Charge
"The Beth Din wishes to go on go on record that the dignified po-
tteord that the dignified position sition of our senior colleague, Rab-
if our senior colleague, Rabbi Ti-
bor H. Stern, will never be alter-
ed by a smear campaign of irre-
ponsible people," a spokesman
or the Orthodox Beth _Din of
reater Miami told The Jewish
Floridian on Wednesday.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, secre-
tary of the organization, in a let-
ter to The Jewish Floridian, de-
lared that "we shall strive to
ring order in the field of kash-
ruth in the community."
The letter followed the picket-
ing by two men of Beth Jacob
Synagogue on Saturday evening.
Rsbbi Stern is spiritual leader
Hie synagogue.
Morris Friedland, 53, a butcher,
7770 Tatum Waterway dr., and
oward Roberts, 23-year-old stu-
*nt at the University of Miami,
araded before Beth Jacob on
urim night carrying signs that
"d Rabbi Stern "violates relig-
bi Tibor H. Stern, will never be
altered by a smear campaign of
irresponsible people.
Beach Bank
Names Officers
A former National Commander
of Jewish War Veterans, Paul
Ginsberg, was named a director
of the Bank of Miami Beach at its
; annual meeting recently, it was.
announced by Martin D. Von
Zamft, chairman of the board.
Other new directors are Harold
B. Spaet, Miami Beach Council-
man and former vice mayor, and
Eugene T. Turney, jr., manufac-
; turing executive.
I At the annual meeting. Von
Zamft and senior vice president'
Anthony Vroon outlined expansion
i plans for the coming year, and
I predicted "a bright future" for the
bank.
Ginsberg, an Atlanta attorney
and civic leader, served as a
combat officer in World War II
and holds numerous awards. He
has received national recognition
for the Zionist Organization of
America and holds the distin-
guished service award of the
American Legion for two consec-
utive years. He is author of the
book, "Wake Up, America,"
Judge Spaet, who has twice
served as vice mayor of Miami
Beach, currently is a member of
the Miami Beach City Council and
is president of the Dade County Iant written some 2,700 years ago,
League of Municipalities. | which were found by Israel archae-
Turney is chairman of the board o'ogists 0n the coastal plain, may
be part of the oldest Hebrew let-
Left to right are Louis Cohen, vice presTdent of Temple Ner
lamid; Paul Press, secretary; David Elwitt, sponsor of the
Temple s teen-age breakfasts; and Fred Deutch, youth chair-
man. They make up Ner Tamid's "lox and bagel crew" in
preparation for the weekly Sunday morning youth breakfasts
for teen-agers.
Scientists in Valuable Find
Of Ancient Hebrew Script
JERUSALEM (JTA> Portions The scientists pointed out that
of a letter from an Israelite peas-1 the letter was written in a very
skilled script but in clumsy langu-
age, suggesting that the letter was
dictated by the peasant to a pro-
fessional scribe, typical of the
ter ever discovered, the Israel An- scribes who sat near city gates to
tiquities Department said this handle such writing chores.
week. The discovery of this let- ----------------------------------------
of Anodyne, Inc., president and di-
rector of North Shore Nameplate,
Inc., director of Rocket Distribu-
tors, Inc., and a member of nu-
"The solidarity of the Beth Din merous c'vjc and fraternal organi-; ter was reported by the Jewish I
has been strengthened because of j za,tions' .
this incident, and now more than I fo addltlon t0 the new directors,
ever we shall strive to bring or-'Von Zamft and Vroon- *he stock-
der in the field of kashruth in the no,ders reelected to the board
community. Our supervision is
free from any pressure of vested
interests, and it is free from any
improper taxation and charges."
Earlier, in a statement here,
Rabbi Stern charged that the pic-
kets "were only interested in con-
tinuing to collect a 10 cent plu-
mba (poultry ring) tax on poul-
try. Our Beth Din gives supervi-
sion free of charge.
"As I am senior rabbi, they
think if they defeat my feeling that
this, tax is unethical, they will de-
feat everybody," Rabbi Stern said.
"But my name and reputation
is law by depriving local shoch- don't dePend on these picketers."
m of full employment."
The two men were arrested and
larged with creating a disturb-
nce while a third kosher butcher,
*uis Teich, of 1453 SW 23rd St.,
"ami, charged the Beth Jacob
Piritual leader with approving as
osher meat shipped here which
as more than three days old.
Rabbi Stern is a member of the
eth Din. religious arm of the
The Beth Jacob spiritual leader
said that the 10 cent tax "is un-
fair, and it raises the price of
poultry, encouraging the pur-
chase of non-kosher chicken."
Rabbi Stern told The Jewish
Floridian on Wednesday that "I
was shocked by the smear picket-
ers. Picketing a synagogue is an
Mayor D. Lee Powell, vice chair-
man, Harold Hirschfield, Maxwell
H. Honsinger, Dr. Leo Grossman,
Harold Kravitz, and Michael
Steckloff.
tikas."
ugly thing. If this happens, we
ommunity Vaad Hakashruth, one \ should not condemn non-Jews who
' several local organizations sup- smear synagogues with swas-
hing kashruth here.
In his letter to The Jewish
loridian. Rabbi Lehrfield wrote:
ie local Orthodox Beth Din
Greater Miami, the only organ-
za rabbinic body of this com-
munity representing the majority
1 Orthodox congregations, here-
expresses its deep concern over
* unethical and irresponsible ae-
on of (he people who master-
minded the picketing of Beth Ja-
00 Congregation,
"The Beth Din informs the
**' that neither Rabbi Ste>rn
"* ny other member of our
"bbinate is sanctioning pri-
vittly ,ny Koth#r m-at or poui.
V*-nd whatever the Beth Din
** sanction and endorse), ft
"* collectively and backs
Jrts kashruth to its fullest ex-
^ne Beth Din hereby wishes to
EXERCISE, MASSAGE,
RELAX, STEAM ROOM,
GYM, POOL, LUNCH
E GYNASIUM FOR BUSINESS
*ND PROFESSIONAL MEN.
AL KIMBALl, DIRECTOR
ROBERT CLAY
129 ?! 4th St., Miami
Adults Complete
Education Course
The 20-week course in adult Jew-
ish education sponsored by the Mi-
ami Hebrew Congregation will
conclude Friday night when Rabbi
Herschell Saville will award Cer-
tificates of Completion to 38 men
and women who participated in
the weekly Tuesday evening
classes.
The certificates will be awarded
during the late Friday evening
service, which will also be the fin-
al late service of the season. Rab-
bi Saville will preach on "The
Role of the Synagogue," while
guest Cantor Morris Fruchter will
chant the liturgy.
The two courses constituting the
program were "Basic Judaism" Assyrian province at that time. The
Telegraphic Agency in January.
The fragments of an earthen pot.
on which the letter was written^
were found on the site of an
ancient fort a mile south of Yavne
Yam near the coast. Scientists
have completed assembling the
fragments and have deciphered
I about half of the text which has
been tentatively dated as having
,been written in the Seventh Cen-
tury before the Common Era.
The letter is an appeal from
the peasant to his prince tor return
of a cloak which, in accordance
with the customs of the period, had
been confiscated for a bad debt
which the peasant denied.
Scientists said that besides in-
cluding at least one word which
has not been found Tn any other
known Hebrew text, the letter
seemed to indicate that King
Josiah had extended his sover-
eignty to the coastal plain and
had settled the area with Judean
peasants.
It had been known that Josiah
conquered northern Israel and
parts of the Negev but the coastal
plain had been thought to be an
and "Bible for Everyone." Out-
lines for each lecture were issued
by Rabbi Saville and special text
were utilized.
new evidence indicated that Josiah
took advantage of the decline of
the Assyrian empire and conquer-
ed the coastal plain.
7 FIXED
f0 YIELD
Selected Second
Mortgage Notes
Filed Monthly Returns Include
Interest and Principal
YOUR 1NVESTMEMT
GUARANTEED by our
WARRANTY!
. Investments beam at $2,000.
MASON
MORTGAGE ft
INVESTMENT CORP.
For copies of the Prospect um, mail
coupon to the principal underwriter:
MASON INVESTMENT
SERVICES, rNC.
Suite 211-H, 220 71st St.
Miami Beach 41, Fla.
UN 5-85*1
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IFFICIINCIES
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2-BEDROOMS, 3 SATH5
from SI IS pororh (with balcony))
fvrnlinoi-rnmSm
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AT TRULY MODERATE RENTALS
a Deluxe ifficiancies
a Deluxe 1-Bedroom, 1'/, laths,-
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with 3 Balconies
hi the motiy ether, fiotum oitd actual plant,
Wl our IENTAI OFFICf nt-
532 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
9583 HARDING AVENUE, SURFSIDE
Open: WEEKDAYS SATURDAYS
-9:0OA.M. la 9:00 P.M.
|SUNDAYS-10:OO A.M. ta 5:00 P.M.
NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION at BISCATNE BAY and 15th STREET, MIAMI BEACH


tVA
ftimiiy. MaU
Security, Vigorous Economy Our Top Needs-B-Q
Noted Israeli Actor, First Ambassador
To Israel from Ui. Due at Tribute Here
-- i
aer chairman S E
been for Uut span.- be
-they weedd art hare chm* to
they would bare
a per
f .5
>e. aod
WT5 10
West
Known as "the S-v.tr, ef the
mam* East," Lavie has appear-
ee en leading rat'.a and ttWvtv
tJL
E-'-ra a German; 32 jean aao.
taair. ami his faiauy emigrated
?*Jestme c 1938 Educated in
. he jomed the Har"a. the
Jewish defease farce of Palestine
seer -he Britub Mandate, in 1946
Wkes the War of Liberation broke
cas two years ater he became a
Member of the Israel Army and
wai attached to the Military Car-
oei Troupe as an entertainer
One of America outstanding
gtiltimtn. former Ambassador
lajr.es G. McDonald, win also join
ia -je
pafllCaaahaa *i; madfe
mafcati J efforts oa behalf of Is-
ln ~ :r the first tea years of State
of Israel Bonds
SeJectioa of the Zionists who will
ae ncoored at the daaacr u being
saade by a committee comprising
fhi" of aD ZOA groups in
Greater M.amL
McOenaid. one of America's
public figures and this
'* first Ambassador to
Israel, is chairman of tho Ad-
visor, Council of the State of Is-
rael Bond drive.
I years, he has been an
outstanding authority on interna-
tional axlairs. He is one of the
foaaders of the Foreign Policy
Assn.. an organization which has
since 1919 worked for the further-
ance of studies in international
relations.
~In 19*5. McDonald was asked by
President Truman to serve on the
Anglo-American Commission of In-
quiry which was to offer a solution
of the Palestine problem. He
emerged as a champion of the
rights of Jewish victims of Hitler's
Europe to aahmited immigration
into Palestine.
In 1948. be was appointed US
Ambassador to the State of Israel
Only by pa-same; the goals of
prophetic ethics is a potribk to
direct the tremendous and fructi-
fying power of science so that it
may be a bie to men. Science nagaaded by moral
vales could be dangerous Moral-
ity itself, however." Mr. Ben-
GBrion affirmed, "can be benefic-
ial oa oae condition alone: not if
it is preached to others, not if it
is elegantly expounded, but if it is
observed not just in theory but in
practice also."
Pointing out that modern Israel
represents the fulfillment of tbe
'Messianic vision" for the Jewish
people. Mr. Ben-Gurion said:
"True, for tbe first phase of the
third restoration of our independ-
ence and that phase will last
for many, many years we shall,
as up to now. indeed be con-
strained to invest the better part
of our energy and our spiritual
and physical forces in Israel in
fortifying our security, developing
the country, building up its econ-
omy, absorbing itts immigrants,
and laying safe foundations of a
free and independent nation, sov-
ereign in its own right.
who greeted the
of the f neatly and
the board of tnartees. declared he
_ to take op the Pome
laaaritntefr ~ He said
there was no reason why aa Is-
raeli workshop for Bran dm sta-
deau eoaJd not he set op ia the
very near fatare.
The text of the seroU presented
Is Pr.me Minister Bea-Garioa eon-
ferrmg apaa him "all the rights
and arin'Wes" of the honorary
degree of Doctor of Laws read*
as follows:
The trustees of Brandeis la
versify, upon the lueaamrnrliUoa
of the faculty, have conferred the
honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws on David Ben-Garion. states-
man, scholar, author. Prime Min-
ister of Israel and symbol of her
strength and courage. aD of whose
gifts converge to a single purpose.
securing the future of Israel. As
bead and front of the Jewish Agen-
cy, a resourceful guide for his peo-
ple through the horrors of Nazism
and the second World War
In newly created Israel, the
leader of a magnificent defense
against the onslaught of misgaad-
ed neighbors. In the tasks of state
building, a modern Ezra, sounding
NOW!
A
SEDER SERVICE
rmmmx with
THE CREATES? Of EASE!
OVR
2DR
- far
53 75
Stow IP
S475
wftftf?
m Ortorm
EL-AL RECORDS INC.
M L M X. ft. y. 28, H I
Canton Campaign
Names Assistant
- kmam i- nm] -
'-- mtmal mmmaml aamwiga
chairman m Dade county for Sen.
p*jie E Carson, jr.. candidate
ha* Governor.
""I tH assist William Byrd.
s eJeerJoa race m Florida s
"*" independence is still in
danger. Wo are still bole ague re-
ed. We still face vital prohteim
in regard to immigrant absorp-
tion. Our desorts trill await re-
demption. Our primary endeav-
or thorofwe. must lie in the se-
curity, political and economic
spheres. These efforts, however,
will not succeed unless sustain-
ed by a great spiritual dedica-
tion he said.
The Prime Minister and Mrs.
Ben-Gunon. as well as Israel
Ambassador Avraham Harman.
were guests of honor at an in-
formal breakfast tendered at
Brandeis University, at which the
FLY
KLMTO
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FOR
PASSOVER
LONG INSTANCE
MOVING
to-if *Mi-#s art*
ESTIMATES CHEEKFUU.Y
C VEN WTTMOUT CHAX&E
MM S.B. VAN
m \. ore.
2136 N.W. 24*
A natrve Miaeaian. Wood grad-
uated froea the University ef
Miami law school, and was pres-
ident of hot clan and of the Stg-
Epsiaan social fraoar-
He holds the
m the
at at j> nm
of Coral Gabies
He
Airs. QutfHJo is Hostess
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood wUl
hoid a soc-_2l and card partv at the
Center. 65* X Miami ave on
Sanday at t pa Mrs. Pauline
<**erido will be hostess.
H
st_
is treas- ~~
arch HELP WANTED-FEMALE
BOOKKEEPER
bve at ** -* ^ *-
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ANNOUNCES
THEOPOmHGOF HtS OFFICE
K THE GENERA! PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY
AT
5792 BSD ROAD
SOUTH MIAMI. ROtsDA
Orhce Hours By Appowwmava
Trltyhuia. MOhawt 7-0774
EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE!
Hy KIM to Israd mi see Europe on the w*r! Non-stop across
toe Atlantic (Kosher foods rotatfe)-*** jet-powered Electra
flights to Israel. And with the KLM tree stopover plan, you
n visit Paris, Rome, Vienna, phis a host at
other historic cities all at no extra fare!
Round trip Miamj to bfaeJ. o^jjq
Economy Class, ror reservations,
" your travel afent or cat 'A^TWJ
*** 3*455. KIM Royal. --~_ wi
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Hotel. 308 ft tRrst
Street I
KiM/
.<


Friday, March 18. 1960
^JmlstiFhrldttatri
Page 9-A
Greater Miami AZA Ail-Star Basketball Team concluded its
eeason by defeating the all-star team oi the YMCA. Southwest
area. 59-51 Other victories were over the North Miami Boys-
Club Downtown YMCA. and the Jacksonville All-Stars Back
row (left to right) are Martin Rubin. Jerome Levy. Joel Proyect,
Blie Kahn. Second row,rear (left to right) are Mark Demsky,
Allen Davis Sidney Shapiro. Third row rear (left to right) are
Denn.eDeu.Bch, Howard Rosenberg. Jerry Douglass Front
row (left to right) are Joel Kutnick. coach and alumnus of AZA
222, and Harry Rqsen Miami AZA director. AZA is the junior
boys order of B nai B rith. '
Hebrew Free Loan to Mark Tenth
Year at Officer Installation Sunday
i H JhHrl T"th TAnniversary of the; past president of the Golden Age
j Hebrew Free Loan Assn., together! Group.
, with installation of officers and
directors, will be celebrated Sun-1 Jo will be installed for
day, 6 p.m. with a special dinner1 ,nird t*rn president, and
and entertainment at Beth El Con-! wil' present a report and hi*-
gregation. 500 SW 17th ave. i *ry of the first decade of tho
Judge Irving Cypen, of the Cir-! H*br#W Fr" Loan Aun-
cuit Court of Dade County, will j Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual
address the members and direc- leader of Beth El, will deliver the
tors, and will install officers for | main address of the evening An
the 1960 administration. orchestra will play dinner music.
Simon Seidon, director of t h e sin8ers and variety entertainers
Jewish Forum of the Air, will act wil1 aPPcar on ,ne program,
as master of ceremonies,'and will' Tne Heorew Free Loan Assn. is
be introduced by Hyman Kam !a Greater Miami institution de-
-----------------------------------------_! | signed to help Jewish people
...-, ^ m | through small loans without inter-
Jf J UpGll rlCCTinQ In addition to Zalis, other offi-
cers to be installed are Simon Sei-
den and Hyman Kam, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Gladys Fendell, fi-
Jewish Vocational Service will nancial secretary; A. Sol Weger,
hold an open meeting Wednesday treasurer; Mrs. Lillian Goldberg',
evening at the Deauville hotel. honorary treasurer; Mrs. Zelda
Lloyd Ruskin, president, will ex- Kunstl rcording secretary; and
tend greetings, and Sam J Hei- Mrs' Jeanne Rotenberg, corre-
man, president of the Greater Mj. j sPn ami Jewish Federation, will alsol Board of directors includes Mrs.,
speak. A. Barkan, Mrs. P. Belanoff, P.:
tv ... u .. 'Berkowltz, Mrs. Yolande Bern-
hnp?gp V?laI-mal! Mrs stein- M" A. Block, Mrs. Ida
Schedules Program
Charles P. Feinberg has an
nounced that Dr. Jess Spirer, of
Cohn, Mrs. Sam Collins, S. El-J
man, Mrs. Ida Goldstein, Mrs. G. I
ir^nt^^m^ Miami Guida" Indgin, Mrs. Clara Kahn.'J."Kahn;
tenter, will be chairman of the
Sen. Pepper Will Address Y Board
.Sen Claude Pepper, former U.S.
Senator from the State of Florida,
will be guest speaker at a mem-
bership meeting for the election
of their officers and board of di-
reitors of the North County
YMHA Branch on Monday at
8:15 p.m.
The Senator will speak on "What
is Happening to oor Foreign Af-
fairs" Prior to the Senator's
presentation, the membership of
the Y will hear a report from the
board. Following is the slate:
President, Howard "Dunn; vice
president, Donald Reiff; vice pres-
*
iT
I&i
AXJGUST BROS ft>:
tS tht bt ST
ident, Irving Denmark; secretary,
Mrs. Seymour Wang.
Board of director nominees are
Arthur Baer, Mrs. Martin Brat-
erman, Mrs. Howard Brenner,
Mrs. Fred Browne, Dr. Leslie Buk-
stel, Mrs. Irving Denmark, Mrs.
Howard Dunn, Herbert Essey,
Maurice Fabrikant, Mrs. Jack
Fain, Enguene B. Fleischer, How-
ard Goodstein, Aaron Gold, Dr.
Frank Hackmyer, Mrs. Frank
Hackmyer,
Dr. Harry Kaufman, Mrs. Harry
Kaufman, Mrs. Seymour Kagan,
Louis Langwald, Merle Litman,
Mrs. Sidney Mank, Mrs. Isidore
Marx, Mrs. Jack Powell, Art Pres-
ent, Mrs. Donald Reiff, Bud Sam-
et, Mrs. Bud Samet, Mrs. Michael
Salmon, Mrs. Herbert Silverman,
Melvin Shrago, Gerard Uhler.
evening.
Program will also include Mi-
ami attorney Ben Essen in "The
Day The Gave Me the Gold
Watch." Donald S. Block, direc-
tor of the Jewish Vocational
Workshop, will conduct dem-
onstration of workshop methods
of operation. Career counseling
session will also be demon-
strated at the JVS open meet-
ing.
Dr. Michael Goodman, JVS ex-
ecutive director, will summarize
the problems of vocational adjust-
ment as handled by the agency.
Jewish Vocational Service is a
beneficiary of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and a member
of the Welfare Planning Council
of Dade County.
J01 ZAUS
Mrs. D. Kam. Mrs. Freda Miller,
Sam Miller, Harry Nevelsky, Sam
Phillips, A. P. Rosenberg, Joseph
Rotenberg, Mrs. R. Sakowitz, Isa-
dorc Schwartz, S. Sherman, Sam
Siegel. Mrs. D. Singer, D. Singer,
Mrs. Lil Snyder, Mrs. Lee Weger,
Mrs. Louis Weintraub, Mrs. Rase
Zalis, Morris Zimmerman, Max
Rappaport, Ludwig Lazar.
Credit committee are Sam Mil-
ler, chairman, Hyman Chabner,
Morris Eckhaus, Sam Sherman,
Morris Zimmerman.
FIRST
RACE
1:50
Dr. Klepfisz Will '
Speck Saturday
Dr. Herzl Klepfisz will be guest
speaker at a weekly meeting of the
Yivo Forum on Saturday evening
at Miami Beach Public School,
1420 Washington ave.
Dr. Klepfisz will discuss "Israel
Baal Shem Tov Founder of Has-
idism."
A distinguished historian, Tal-
mudist and lecturer in Hebrew,
Yiddish and English, Dr. Klepfisz
was born and educated in Poland.
Ordained as a rabbi, he is an auth-
ority on the history of the Jews
of Poland and Russia.
Yivo Forum is a weekly presen-
tation of the Greater Miami Yivo
Committee.
"- KU. I**! 14*01 / MOUIWOOa WAM ISMl / S*iKAL ADMISSION l*> / CAUtWOUSt M
cof ^
jGuLFSTREAM
J HALLANDACI, PLOHIDA
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS
CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
NOW LOCATED AT
613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034
Rabbinical Assn. Program
'The History and the Role of
the Rabbi in Jewish Life" will be
the theme of Rabbi Tibor Stern,
spiritual leader of Beth Jacob
Congregation, when he appears
on Still Small Voice," program
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn.. over ch. 7 WCKT
this Sunday at 10 a.m. Also ap-
pearing will Seville, of Miami Hebrew Congre-
gation.
Hollywood & Ft. Lauflerdale
WAS-1511
FLAGLER-GRANADA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
50 N.W. 51st Place
PRESENTS
AN ORIGINAL MUSICAL COMEDY
"KATZ ON A HOT TIN ROOF

Written by LILLIAN BURAK
Directed by EDWARD N. MOORE
SIX PERFORMANCES AT THE CENTER:
March 26th, 27th, April 2nd, 3rd, 9th, 10th
ADDITIONAL PERFORMANCE AT
MIAMI BEACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL APRIL 23rd
For Tickets Call HI 4-6547
Donation $1.75 Curtain Time 8:30 P.M.
INSURED SAVINGS^
EARN
%
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)
Flogler at First v
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Largest"
Esade Federal
t/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI
JOSEPH M UPTON, President
V
6 Convenient Offices Serve Dad* County
RESOURCES EXCEED U7 MILLION DOLLARS
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
& Gktraa Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
TiMe Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Till* Insurance Ce.
Capital, Surplus A Reserves
Exceed $5,000,000
134 end 12* SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE FR 9-11*1
(Also Known As 124 and 129 Security Trust Company Bids)



Poc 1G-A
IHTB TO m tHTO
^JmlstncrkHar
Friday. Men
ch 18.19sj1

#a bbis Praise Bond
leaders for Kashruth
\
I2!TOR. The
"Jew Go Home." is printed in
- .. tkr en feeing shadows of night. Li
" :he dark, those ho welcome me
by day. fmi the courage to hate
* And fee what* I im really no
at night and no
the day
to become famous
the accident of birth. Had
j parents been a King and Queen.
I en mill not bare bad more atten-
any effort of achieve-
no extraordinary
hvimg. jBst far being a Jew. my
society is fixed. Per
to you. this is not
able Situation. But. pause.
Riverside Memorial Chapel on Normandy Isle keynotes
so that all
and local orgaeua
the Israel Bond
0TMOOOX BETH DIN OF
CREATES MIAMI
Raoei David Lh. fiold
Rao*. H. Lovrj Rottman
Room Herscholl Seville
Rabbi Solomon Schifr
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
EC-"TOR. The
Fleridian:
I am a Jew This m itself is not
aarkabie. To some, is fact, it's
dnpiorabie. When I stop to reflect.
that what makes remark
ew the
many of you fioht each
do* in bwwms, in tho commu-
posmen, any pe-
appcase vovr own self
esJoom? There mrm mm of us
cant tab* this constant
They chow signs of
ring thin, of weariness, of
itien to a Ufa of mental
Thoir uniform is
forehead and a pair of
Iswersd eyes. And I say to yew
* wear this wrinkled suit of
shame: "Trie only shame yow
have is that of 11 td eyes,"
Look up. Look up and bold your
head high The sun doesn't know
you're a Jew. The cool rain wets
you. too. The wind doesn't blow
around you. And the sun. and the
rain, and the wind are the hands
of God. And He certainly cares not
what name you call yourself, as
long as you believe in Him.
Marvel and reflect and learn a
lesson from this. Learn hard and
fast to teat rate, to love and bevond
all. to respect those who live
Normandy Chapel Redecorated
Riverside Memorial Chapels re- takes a leading part in the man-
cently completed new home on agement of the mulu chapel con-
Normandy Isle features discreet eern.
beauty as a new trend.
ar the ttstehM
Charles Rosenthal. founder of
Riverside, currently visiting here
aith Mrs. Rosenthal. points to the
gleaming glass and fresh stone as
highlights of the new chapel.
Rosenthal. a sprightly and very
active 83. started the Riverside
Memorial chain m New York back
at the turn of the century He still
Riverside president
Blaster,, of Miami Beach,
plained that the new use of color
in the Normandy Isle mortuary
is a departure from older fash-
ions and their accent on morbid-
ity. According to B la shore, dec-
orator Rot Mark was chosen to
do the interiors because of "her
New
M nations a2
am :n>m
tkemseives Loud
GLORIA LEE MILLER
West Indies Cruise From Miami Port
Eastern Shipping Corp.. general Republic. San Juan. St. Thomas.
*"* for the SS Yarmouth, have Guadelope. Barbados. Trinidad,
announced spring and summer Curacao. Kingston and Port Ar*
sailings directly from the heart of tonio at the previous 14-day mini-
Miami to the West Indies. mum rate of $260 All fares are
Choice of ports and length of *U-xpense. with meals and ship
cruises will suit everyone's taste. ** Dote' m P*"*-
There are seven-day saihngs on v*^ v
May 1* and 27. June 3. July I. Au-
gust 12 and 3* to Port Antonio ami
Jamaica: Port an Pnace.
Nassau.
Holsum
em Jury
keeps the 10-
schedule to Port
Dominican
Puerto Rico.
Pirgin Islands.
May it. June 10
ml Aug. 2 and 19.
as low as $190.
special lS-day
to Dominican
cocoa'' and
are two of the col-
ors that have been especially cre-
ated for the Normandy uie chap-
* In "f^SL^f ****** *
greens and mOafU mte the >eheme.
Originally bshft hi 19S5. the
chapel was enlarged and modern-
ised at a oast ef SUMO*, accord.
tng to Brat berg, who explained
that the Normandy Isle projwt it
part of a general expansion pro-
gram for the Rrrersade Memorial
chain.
Another chapel it now under
construction an SW Miami on
Douglas nJ. Thus wal be another
ultra-modern stint tme at a cost
tan vealed that new amhuUnc. and
for Riverside hi 1960 will
ne tOhJOJO. Under company
they arc rrpliud each
staff.
Essentially n family business,
Riverside recently irmmnj a new
ral manager. Lar-
ef kvng. who
funeral
he passed
bs fol-
the U.S.
Oriun Shows
Sales Increase
Orktn Exterminating CompanT.
tendonstbuid in Atlanta, in-
recently that its gross
creased 37? percent
In reh?nksg sales fig-
ures for 1959. the companv point-
that, dormg the year, sales
'creased percent over 1958.
Saies for I960 were in excess of
The SS Yarmouth and SS Evan l!"I Tif,
getine are making previously any {f^J^*."
nounced four, seven, eight. 10, 1> 2wh?f
*nd 15-day cruises from Miami 7~?
through Apr. as. with the SS Yar- TTl"
mouth remaining la Florida for
the additional sailings through
Aug. 30. In addition, the SS Baha-
ma Star, also 100 percent air-coa-
cbtioned. will sad twice weekly
ttom Miami every Monday and
Friday, to Nassau on three-dav
rruises thronghont the year.
For complete informatioa on all
cruises, contact Eastern Stuppuu
torp. general agent for all three
ships, at Pier 3. Miami
M
Paay. who
plastering jeo at
at 1250
the
glades hotel.
aL and the
:r.;> and
Com-
with the
e new chapel
dr_ also did
on the Ever-
Beach Feder-
Pederal Sav-
ly the
site of the First National Bask
Bidg on Fiagfer ami XE 1st st
Vmcent Memsemn, mho owns and
operates the firm, maintains hit
tt at MS XW TTth her.
MEWOtlAi AJtTS
LTAMTS
Orfcn has opened 225 offices and
expanded its coverage from 22 to
2S states, coast-to-coast, since 1952.
(fckm. a service organization.
ins>,ialici m regular pest control
****** for homes, stores, and in-
dustry, termite controL funuga-
? ** snoiUOoB services The
firm curientry serves more than
*MMrtu <* -aim pest control
Mcounts monthly, uot lachiding
theawnute phase of the business.
"d ak season, the fum has
m excess of ARM employees it
B""** over iOOt \ehicies.
Mat year, Orkin
termite chem-
RRM mere
nrmite fwaran.
bondad by Centi-
il Casuotty Compony of Q
-* *? 9R*haemi
"of his unusual busmeas.
wma. founder and president
ham -mock .-, the ** policy of prom.
** company an,
hj seerehang for top qualified peo-
"grs
decade
We Congratulate...
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
ON COMPLETION
OF THENt
NEW ADOmON .
Mennella Plastering Co.
OX 64711
It


Way-March 1M960
^Jewlstfhridttan
wi

Page 11-A
B-G Winds Up Washington Tour
js. Irving Sudnow (right), recently-appointed assistant pro-
cessor at the Gradute School of Social Welfare of Florida State
University, has been assigned as full-time supervisor of FSU's
graduate student training unit in social work at Douglas Gar-
dens, Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami. The unit
vas set up a year ago with a five-year grant from the National
nstitute of Mental Health of the U.S. Public Health Service.
eated with Mrs. Sudnow are Mrs. Margaret Bristol, director
[ field service to FSU, and Walter Rich of Fresno, Cal., who is
one of three first-year graduate students serving a four-month
nternship under Mrs. Sudnow'ssupervisio n at Douglas Gar-
dens. Mrs. Sudnow was formerly supervisor of Family Service
-' the Jewish Family and Children's Service in Miami.
B-G on Book-Buying Spree
Continued from Page, 1-A
Rose Halpern, acting chairman
tht Jewish Agency Executive.
I Ben-Gurion said he would spend
lost of the afternoon touring New
fork bookshops in search of liter-
lure. Asked what kind of books
would buy, he said "I do not
fcad novels now. I did when I was
ounger, but not now. I did re-
|sntly read 'Exodus,' by Leon
ris, but I read that book only be-
kuse I was curious to know what
le Americans were reading about
pat phase of our history."
(Mr. Ben-Gurion between ap-
ointments with Jewish- leaders and
fcher callers Tuesday spent two
us on a book-buying spree, visit-
two bookshops and regretfully
pncclling a visit to a third store
ecause he had to return to his
otel.
(At Brentano's, on Fifth ave., and
It a Grenwich Village bookstore,
len-Gurion purchased books deal-
pg with psychology, philosophy,
' Orientalia. Among the books
i the latter category, were one on
oroastrian theology, another on
pamaism, and one dealing with the
prahma Sutra. He also purchased
book dealing with the works of
*e late American philosopher,
John Dewey, and volumes dealing
Pith the works of Plato, Socrates,
fw Aristotle.)
While speaking of literature,
j* revealed that Monday, Secre-
cy General Dag Hammarskjold
Presented him with an English
[Jrinslation of a French book,
"he Phenomenon of Man," by
Jesuit priest of the Catholic
Church. Tuesday night, Mr. Ben-
Gunon was to moot about 300 of
foremost leaders of Ameri-
n Jewry for an informal dis-
Mion of Israeli problems that
,r of interest to Americans.
lfJUesday' the IsraeI fl"8 fl*w
W / mast in front of ihe Wal"
iww Astoria hotel, where Mr. Ben-
IJnon is making his headquarters.
htL l flag was hoisted Monday
lernoon immediately after West
la.nmaiLy's Chancellor Konrad Ade-
|th"er h?d 'eft the hotel. Until
IdW nJV the German flag was
I*Played next to the American
rain ^"""Uy. it was said Is-
Iwav C'r eS had wanted that
lfliw,,7not ,0 have the Israeli colors
flown
next the German flag.
|Wedyo fceHe/ped
I ertCv" m& t0 7ai8e for Pv-
them H&*L amiUes' P^vW'"*
ba, K their Pas>ver needs,
tion ofenMla"nC^d by Congrega-
ua1(1 .IMonMceU* Prk. Individ-
a fam.hes ,n the area will be as-
k2nttdC^?E *****>wiU
Israel r am,Ues in the State of
ris Bi.0Imin,ltee consists of Mor-
ie rne,,Abe Ehrenreich, Je-
rd f2rf VArthur Kne11- Ber"
Gold- Abraham SUvefman.
Continued from Page 1-A
cussed the situation in the Near
East, the relations of Israel and
her neighbors, the refugee prob-
lem, the Suez Canal, and the
general world situation as it af-
fects the Middle East. He said
the world situation could not be
discussed without mention of the
summit conference. He thus in-
dicated the Near East aspects of
the coming Big Power meeting
were talked about.
Commenting on Israel's pros-
pects, he revealed that he spoke of
immigration, electrical and atomic
power, desert development and ex-
pansion of industry and exports.
He also discussed possibilities of
development by Arab states of
their resources. He pointed out
that the Near East could again be-
come an important world center.
He saw "peace" as the ultimate
solution of the Arab refugee prob-
lem.
Sen. Fulbright told the press that
the Israel Prime Minister, in ad-
dressing the members of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee,
made no requests for American
military aid, nor did he mention
that matter. The issue pursued
that the Senators found most in-
teresting, said Sen. Fulbright, was
the prospect of a peace settlement.
In a broad sense, the issue of "self-
determination" for Egypt, Syria,
and other states was stressed by
Mr. Ben-Gurion, according to "Sen.
Fulbright.
The chairman of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee com-
mended Mr. Ben-Gurion as a "fine
leader of the free world." He term-
ed the lengthy meeting "very in-
teresting and educational." He said
the Israel Prime Minister was "a
very able man" who expressed
himself well. According to Sen.
Fulbright, Mr. Ben-Gurion did not
indicate anxiety over Israel's de-
fense situation, nor express appre
hension of any immediate war dan-
ger. He said Mr. Ben-Gurion made
a "slight discussion of the disturb-
ing element of Russian arms ship,
ments to the UUTled* Afab Repub-
lic."
Sen. Fulbright revealed that a
Soviet-American accord on the
Near East arms embargo might be
sought at the coming summit con-
ference. He indicated likelihood
that the arms embargo would be
discussed, but expressed doubt of
agreement by President Nasser of
the UAR, even if America and the
Soviet Union agreed. Nevertheless,
said Sen. Fulbright, America and
I the Soviet Union could try.
TV Station Ups Wattage
Station WTHS, ch. 2, announces
a new frequency of 25,000 watts,
which will bring its educational
programs into all of Florida.
Two programs, sponsored by the
Bureau of Jewish Education, ap-
pear on ch 2. "Living Hebrew" is
heard on Tuesdays at 10 p.m., with
Mrs. Miriam Anisfeld as instruc-
tor. "Begin Hebrew" appears on
Thursdays at 8 p.m., with Mrs.
Fay Feinstein as instructor.
The program consultants includa
Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, Dr. Nathaniel Soroff,
Bureau consultant and Zvi Rosen-
krantz, and Miss Meira Moscovitz,
art consultants. The committee
also includes Herbet Berger, as-
sistant director of the Bureau,
Ben Udoff, education director ot
Temple Judea.'and Abraham P.
Gittelson, education director of
Congregation of, Monticello Park.
I! iverside
ltVMEMORIAL CHAPEL
A
NNOUNCES THE COMPLETION
OF THEIR
BEAUTIFUL ENLARGED CHAPEL
AT '
1250 NORMANDY DRIVE
. MIAMI BEACH
THIS CHAPEL REACHES THE HEIGHT
OF LUXURY WITH ITS MAGNIFICENT
PICTURE WINDOW EFFECT AND ITS
ELEGANT SPACIOUS REPOSING ROOMS
Irving Blosberg Abe Eisenberg
Lorrie S. Blosberg, Funeral Director
New York
76th St. & Amsterdam Ave,


Page 12-A
+3eistnrrkBrkn
Friday, March 18,
Protestant Writer Charges
Passion Play With Bigotry]
At one of a nori i
leaden of Greater I
i .-..-.e.- of fejbu'e :
~.zr. ~z. 25 other Z
ning. Apr. 2 zr. he
bare (clockwise ~
ideni of the Zxmis
Jacob Rifkic. Dr.
jreakfcst meetings, ZOA
:rr z_sr_ss p.~.-_s iai I
cr.c: Seymour B. Lieb-
-;5 Sr"-;;y eve-
:::.':.:.e;.e-;..-.:,i. Seer
e W:.-.T.e: !fc- per pres-
Zzzzr. :-_- '. ~ -.:.z~
Abraham WoHson. Morris
Minor. Ezra Finegold. president of the Norm
Share Zionist District. Irwin Block. Louis Sha-
piro. Al Ossip. president of tbe Miami Beach
Zionist District and Jacob Fishmcm. Coming
to Miami to participate in the dinner of tribute
will be James G. McDonald. America's first
Ambassador to Israel, and Arik Lavie. one of
Israel's leading entertainers and singers.
Eye Bonn-Israel Diplomatic Exchange
Continued from Paoe 1-A
should be considered treason
I the state, be also listed as
'.be government should take
the removal of all persons from
who had been affiliated
with the Nazis.
the government to create a com-
mission of educator?, scier.-
and leaders in public -tudr
ieni of improving pohticai ed-
ucation in West Germany He also
said the government would act Tbe White Paper said direct ties
against rightist groups by all between vandals and political
means at its disposal. groups were found only in eight
that an- wvei A them involving the
.id not be viewed as German Reich- party.
an jiolstrd problem and that
"wherever a k
ipie* of democracy are at
taeki
Declaring that such actions
Bowlers Score
'Spiritual' Strike
Among those arrested, Hi* re-
port said, 130 were children un-
der 2*, 49 were persons under
36, 38 were under SS, II under 6*
and six were 60 years old and
older. The report said 63 offend-
ers have received fines, deten-
tion or jail terms ranging from
two to IT months.
Alois Huelsdoenker, C8, said
that as chief of the Nazi security
police post in Berditchev. he
had been ordered to liquidate
the 300 Jews in the camp. Assert-
ing that he knew he was partici-
pating in a crime, he said: "In
my anguish I thought of my wife
and six children at home. If I
had refused to execute the or-
der, I would have been put be-
fore a special court myself and
sentenced to death by shooting."
And in Rome, a Rome court dis-
missed a petition for amnesty
from former SS Col. Herbert Kap-
pler who is serving a life term for
responsibility for the Ardeatine
Cart Massacre in which hundreds
of Jews were murdered.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
famous Oberammergau Passion
Play, which ha-, been staged pe-
riodically in Germany since 16fi0.
is anti-Semitic, tainted with Naz-
and "an offense against both
ry and religion." it is charged
by Robert Gorham Davis. Colum-
bia University professor,and noted
literary cr
The 325-year-old drama, which
portrays tbe last days of Jesus on
Bible Contest
Opening Here
Jewish schools in South Florida
participate in the American
Bible contest sponsored nationally
by the Department of Education
and Culture of the Jewish Agency
of Israel and tbe Israel Bible So-
ciety of Jerusalem. The Flor.da
region will be represented by the
Bureau of Jewish Education of
Greater Miami through its execu-
tive director. Louis Schwartzman.
The Bureau has published con-
test regulations for South Florida
and indicated to all Jew ish schoola
in Greater Miami the area of the
Bible study for the region here.
the method of selection of partici-
pants from schools, and is provid-
ing applications for the contest to
be held at tbe Bureau on Apr. 25.
Each school is entitled to a
maximum of three participants
in both the junior and senior age
groupings, and participants may
be selected by written or oral
contest within each school.
earth, has been staged for ye
in the Bavarian Alps, n ls jj
uled for presentation this ,u'm,J
in Oberammergau in West Gd
many for an expected audience!
400.000.
Dr. Davis, a Protestant, mi
his charges in the March iss
of Commentary, the
magazine published by
American Jewish Committee. I
said the Passion Play pictwr.
its "villiana" as "anti-ChrittJl
Jews."
"In a period of reviving
1 Semitism. brought finally to
lie attention by the defacing i
synagogues, the visitors to
ammergau will see. under hi^
emotional circumstance' a pi
; in which the synagogue is a ral
ing point for evil and in wh..
Jewish people accept gleefully f
themselves and their childn
blood-guilt for the murder of
Christian savior." Dr. Davi> po
ed out.
He added that "the pic
which the play draws of the .
usurious, bloodthirsty pos
ed by 'the fury of a blinded
tion's rage' combine- the worst of medieval and mod
prejudices."
George Lang, director of
Passion Play since 1922. was
of the first per-ons in Obera
mergau to become a Nazi.
Davis reported. He added
Lang was arrested in 134-i by
cupation authorities beta.:-, of
work for Goebbels propagaa
ministry.
Winners of the Florida region
are entitled to participant in the Dr. Sche'lltbtrg to Speak
national contest which will be held
Bowling
and Judaism m a k e a The report said that of the 685 Kfppler. who was sentenced by
s'udents of six Hebrew schools
compete in their Synagogue Bowl-
ir a League at the Cloverleaf Rec-
reorios Center.
Under the guidance of John
Smith, general manager, and Mrs.
George Olfern. League coach,
more than 60 students from Con-
gregation of Monticello Park, Til
215 were 'children's -cnbblings
Seventy three cases were deter-
mined to be politically motivated,
and of these only about one-fourth
were considered genuinely anti-
Semitic."
The White Paper said most of
the incidents were committed by-
persons who "allowed themselves
inmate of the Gaeta military pris-
on The court ruled that Kapplers
crimes were not of the political
nature for which amnesties have
been considered and approved in
other cases but common crimes
committed against Italian citizens.
in New York City on May 1.
The American Bible contest
seeks to promote greater interest
in reading and studying of tbe
Bible among Jewish young people
role of Bible studies in the school
curricula.

"The Importance of Ba. .
search as it Pertains to Parki
son's Disease" is the sub'ect i
a talk by Dr. Peritz Scheinbe
on Monday evening in the au
tonjm of Washington Federal Si
:nss and Loan Assn.. 1133 No
-nke each Friday afternoon when incident* h> ted tip to January 28. "Jiv^ """ ?L. 1:.}'. I m Amenca- and ,0 strengthen the rpandy &. Tbe taUt is the sec0~
in a series of addresses by prote
sors of the University of Mill
medical school sponsored by
Florida chapter of t h e Natio
Parkinson Foundation.
vV'GUST BROS hY,
Is hi SI '
ereth Israel. Temple Beth Sholem to be carried away by smoldering
Si Holly-wood. Temple B'nai Sho- political undertones." In few
lorn. Beth Emeth Congregation cases, a Communist ideological
and Dade Heights Jewish Center background was uncovered. Ac-
p^rticipate in Bantam and Junior cording to the conclusions drawn.
Leading scorers include Charles public showed that the overw helm-
Klier. 142. of Temple Beth Sholom: "g majority of the German peo-
Herbie Kreetzer. 148. and Rodney
Max. 136. Temple B'nai Sholom:
and Harvey Grossman. 123. Monti-
cello Park, in the Junior Divisions.
Allen Kramen. 108. and Howard
Schwartz. 106. Temple Beth Sho-
lem. Aaron Abramowitz. 103.
Monticello Park: and Jay Kalin
sky. 119. Temple B'nai Sholom. in
the Bantam Division.
pie reject anti-Semitism and are
ready to take steps to oppose it.
Meanwhile, in Berlin, a former
Nazi officer testified this week at
his trial in the shooting of 300
Jews in the Ukraine in 1942 that
be had ordered the killings out of
fear that if he had refused to do
so. he himself would have been
executed.
THE FINEST
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served in an elegant fashion
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CONFIRMATIONS
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gaaaa
OCEANFHONT AT 43th STREET .
MIAMI BEACH
0NTHI 0CIAN 67th 10 69th STS.
MIAMI BEACH


Ly. March 18- 1960_
+JewMh Fk>rid/tan
Page 13-A
<7'
Resume Cedars of Lebanon Drive Apr. 15;
Made Way for Combined Jewish Appeal
>-,
m
i&&&i
STC.-rr-;
BWuHi f
hospital, and when completed will
contain 282 beds. The hospital will
bejjart of the Metropolitan Medical
Center, and is to be erected at a
cost of S4.500.000.
As a member of the Metropolitan
Medical Center, which includes the
University of Miami school of med-
icine, Cedars of I.ebanon will have
immediate access to the benefits of
all medical advances in research,
treatment, and medical education.
Board of directors of Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital includes busi-
ness, industry and professional
leaders of the community, who be-
lieve that "the need for Cedars is
essential to the health of the com-
munity and that it deserves the
BRIDGEPORT _(JTA>- Court | JJJJ*.. f ^ **" f ^
The board of directors of Cedars
of Lebanon Hospital announced
Wjdnesdaj^tjiqt. the ca.mpaigJLjIPta
its Tlevelopment fun3 will resume
on Apr. 15. The drive for funds
was discontinued in order to coop-
erate with the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation campaign.
Cedars of Lebanon will be a non-
sectarian, nonprofit community
Swastika Case
Up for Hearing
Signing contract with representatives of the
boner Construction Corp. to erect a new
Lipschitz; Harold Wolk, chairman of the
board; Phil Perlman, architect; Jack Diamond,
hool and synagogue for Monticello Park president; Al Hotter; and George Katzman,
ngregation. Left to right are Rabbi Max A. building chairman.
Building Plans
Are Finalized
Congregation of Monticello Park
has contracted with the Stotter
Building Corp. to erect a new'
synagogue and school. Construe-1
tion will begin sometimes this
month, with completion date set,
for Sept. 10.
The present building will re-i
main intact until May 15. when
construction of the school will com-
laying it with oranges. Judge Kenneth Oka, Miami Beach City
be Councilman changed Miami Beach Convention Hall In. to ORT
i Irove last week as part of the South Florida region's ob-
ervance of worldwide ORT Day. Acting for Mayor D. Lee
No owell, Oka commended the organization "for maintaining 631
ocational training installations in 20 countries where 43,000
cen and women are learning advanced skills." Left to right
ie Mrs. Daniel N. Heller, region parliamentarian; Mrs. Estelle
ischler, president; Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice president
d Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, vice president.
action against two Norwalk men
accused in a swastika smear .case
is likely to be resumed Apr. 5, it
was reported this week.
Harold Fahy and a former class-
mate al the University of Virginia,
William Arnold, of Milford, Pa., a
German national, were arrested
early in February on charges of
painting swastikas on Beth Israel
Synagogue in Norwalk. The 22-
year-old defendants said the paint-
ings were a "prank."
The case was transferred from
Norwalk City Court to Superior
Court but further action was
postponed pending the return
from a vacation of Connecticut
State Attorney Lorin Willis, who
was c*ue back in his office this
week.
The State Attorney's office said !
( mence. Meanwhile, building of the that cases are put to plea in Su- | Y1"
I sanctuary will move forward on perj0r Court on the first Tuesday j nood-
' the other portion of the site. Cost. 0f each month unless defense attor-
of the two buildings will not ex-> ney can obtain a continuance. The
ceed $325,000. first week in April would be the
Co-chairmen of the bu i ldi n g first chance for Willis to present
committee are George Katzman the case and the first Tuesday is
Apr. 5.
Religious School
Purim Play
Pupils of the Israelite Center
religious school will Sunday pre-
sent a Purim play. "Yes. Yes,
Queen," by Martha Marenof.
The cast includes Irene Malav-
sky. Amy P. Dann, Lawrence Ep-
stein. Lea Dann, Harvey Kornicks,
Abraham Goldwasser, Larry Krat-
ish, Alice Rabinowitz. Anita Fried-
man and Barbara Pollack.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will ad-
dress the children. Greetings will
be by Mrs. Audrey Burt, board of
education, chairman. Songs will be
led by Cantor Louis Cohen. Mrs.
Bea Selditch is in charge. Re-
freshments and prizess will be pro-
by the Dora Stein Sister-
am] Sam Dorfman. Jack Dia-
mond is president, and. Harold
Wolk is chairman of the board.
Couple to be Honored
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute jru7y"Vo public property,
will dedicate Saturday services
to honor Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cam-
Fahy and Arnold were re-arrest-
ed on bench warrants after being
charged in Norwalk City Court
with conspiriacy, breach of peace,
defacing a private building and in-
Warrants signed by Superior
mer, of 80-90 Tatum Waterway dr., I Court Judge Joseph Laku of Hart-
Miami Beach, on their departure ford carried the added charge of
four-month visit of Europe. injury to a public building, a state Litvin, Bernard S.Mandler. Paul
charge with a maximum fine of M. Marko. Jr.. E. W. Marvin. .1. M.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Special Occasion

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facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for o
wedding or a private party!
at the
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Coloring Dlroclor,
tour
3n v_/tvife WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
*&V.P.. Mr. Henri Groen
6 8-0811 Catering MtMfW
* Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd. ^2
HOTEL
Taxpayers Group
Names Members
The Miami Beach Taxpayers'
Assn. has announced the following
: new members:
Sam Berlin, Arthur DeGutz. Ar-
thur A. Desser, Philip Edelman,
Betty P. Feuer, Col. David L. Ge-
want, George Goldberg, Cecil H.
Hackett, Albert Herman, Albert I.
Jacobs, Harry J. Kadlec and Alex-
ander Kogan.
Also, Nathaniel J. Klein. Mitchell
for a
- lll.lim- Will a nui.MiiniiM in** vr* at. .ti.ii r\i'. **., ij. ... i. ..-.., ~. -----
and Israel. Mr. Cammer is one of $5 0QQ anf) 2Q years impriSonment. Rosner, Harold J. Segal, Herbert
the organizers of the synagogue, ^fter their re-arrest, the ,defen- ; Shapiro, Benjamin Siegel, Ben
a charter member and present dants were each released on $2,000 sine, Mrs. Alice E. Wadsworth,
treasurer. bond each. and Henry Waitzkin. ________
^


Page 14-A
*JewistFhrknan
Friday. March 18,
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Herzl: 'Here Among Us There is a King in Disguise'
HERZL AS I REMEMBER HIM. By Erwin Rosen-
berger. Translated from the German and
bridged by Louis Jay Herman. 251 pp. New
York: Herxl Press, 250 W. 57th St. $4.00.
A FTER THE MANY treatises on Theodor Herzl
** which have come this way in recent years, Dr.
Rosenberger's brief book arrives like dew, to freshen
the rose. It is the first to adorn the myth with
human raiment. It is the first which neither pon-
ders analytically on Herzl's "messiah" complex, nor
analyzes ponderously the politics of early Zionism.
The author was close to Herzl for only three years,
but in that period he saw him almost daily. As an
editor of "Die Welt," he was both a friend and ce-
worker, and in a position to receive the full force of
Herzl's tempestuous personality.
Forceful it was, whether in the severity of
Herzl's criticism or his rather high-handed way of
telling other people what they should do with their
lives. Already famed for his sharp wit, he never re-
sorted to joVetelline. although he once used a dele-
gate's pun: "Baseltov!" he said to Rosenberger upon
iui re.urn from the First Zionist Congress at Basle.
His dedication to his purpose, which made him ,so
difficult and exciting to be with, was intense; yet
Rosenberger relates the fascinating story of a mo-
ment of rashness when Herzl was thinking quite
seriously of challenging another writer to a pistol
duel, and was only talked out of it by the combined
efforts of his horrified friends.
Although Dr. Rosenberger says little about
Herzl's family life, the portrait he has drawn seems
amazingly complete. It is not simply a trail of
anecdotes, but an even, integrated account of the
years spent in the shadow of this tremendous figure.
Well-written, it reads fastalmost too fast, perhaps,
since it is the kind of a book which makes one want
ADDRESS LISTE
In answer to many requests by reader*
unable to find reviewed books in local stores.
"Browsing with Books" wal now add the
addresses of "smaller" publishers. Readers
may order direcily from the publishing house
if their bookshops are unable to supply them.
CapifoJ Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Anti-Semitism Seen on Rise in Panama Canal
Washington
IINITED STATES-officials concerned
** with anti-American agitation in the
Panama Canal Zone have noted reports
by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith on the rise of anti-Semitism in
Panama.
Panamanian nationalists recently
sought to rip down the Stars and Stripes
in the Canal Zone and replace it with a flag of Panama
made in the United Arab Republic. It was presented to
Panama's ultranationalists jn the name of Col. Nasser. The
Egyptians have urged Panama to emulate Nasser's canal-
seizing tactics.
At the height of the recent tension, a radio broad-
caster known as "Johnny Bonny" opened a barrage against
Panama's 2,000 Jews.
Bonny, whose real name is Bonifacio Hernandez,
broadcast from Panama City for three weeks before he
was silenced. He charged that Jewish merchants grew
fat while squeezing and milking the people of Panama. He
accused Jews of violating Panamanian customs laws by
importing 500 left-foot shoes as samples, thus avoiding
customs duties, and a few weeks later bringing in 500
right-foot shoes.
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Jews of West Berlin
1 West Berlin
IT'S ONLY A short distance from the
f College of Music to your hotel. And
|so, when your Berlin friends suggests
ithat you walk back, you start, in spite of
Ithe cold drizzle. The beautiful music
lyou had just heard, being made by the
1 Berlin Philharmonic, is warming enough.
I What you don't realize is that your friend
behind1 the suggestion to walk. This being
your first night in Berlin, you don't even notice where you
are. Suddenly, your friend points to a beautiful, new
building.constriicted along modern lines, across the street.
"This," says your friend, "is the Fasanestrasse." He is a
Catholic, but his voice is choked as he speaks. You realize
where you are.
In front of this buildingthe spanking, handsome, new
Jewish Community Centerto the left, there is a stone
pillar. There is a tablet on the pillar. You readin He-
brew characters, and in German"Thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyself." This is the cornerstone pillar left
from the famous Fasanestrasse Synagogueattacked by
Hitler's hooligans on Crystal Night in 1938, later totally
destroyed by the Nazis.
Framing the doorway to this modern building, there
is an old, wooden archway. This, too, is a reminder of
the pre-Hitler synagogue. That's all there isa pillar and
an arch.
But inside there is more. The old is out in front. The
new, inside, is vital, dynamic. In spite of the late hour,
young people are everywhere. You look at their faces.
Many, undoubtedly, are Jewish. But many others are,
just as certainly, not Jewish. These young boys and girls
had just held a meeting here, in the Jewish center. The
purpose: to draw joint plans to prevent a recurrence of
the anti-Semitic incidents that swept Germanyand the
worldso recently. Germany's youth abhors the Nazi past.
It is determined to fight any resurgence of Nazi ideology.
That's what you are toldby the non-Jewish leaders of this
night's meeting.
Undoubtedly, many of Germany's youth do not know
all the facts. But those who are here in the Fasanestrasse
this night do know. They know ^hat, in October, 1938, Hit-
ler deported 10,000 Berlin Jews to Poland. They know
that Berlin's former, thriving Jewish community had al-
ready been reduced to 82,457 Jews registered on Hitler's
orders by May, 1939. They know that, according to Nazi
archives, 50,535 Berlin Jews were "verschlept" by the
Gestapoto death camps. These people know.
The figures are coldly, statistical. There are 6,200
Jews registered now as members of the Berlin Jewish com-
munity.
purpose
"They know a lot of tricks like these because their
rabbis teach them these people who suck the blood
and exploit the Panamanian people ... it is no wonder
that Hitler tried to exterminate them."
An ADL study reported that such anti-Semitism is
new in Panama. Until now, Jews have been free of fear
and well-integrated. Discrimination in social, economic
and political areas was almost unknown.
Turbulence exploded in a wave of anti-Americanism.
Uncle Sam was hanged in effigy. A main cause of resent-
ment was the wide gap in the living standard of American
employees of the United States Canal Zone base and of
the poorly-paid workers of Panama. It was also charged
that Americans and Jews opposed a minimum wage law
sought in the Panamanian legislature.
Political opportunists, including Communists, incited
the masses against America. An attempt was made to
link Jews with American policies. Many Jews in the busi-
ness community are U.S. citizens. Jewish status has drop-
ped as Americans grew unpopular.
Anti-Semitic articles are beginning to appear in the
nationalistic press of Panama. Nasser has been lauded.
The United Arab Republic legations in Panama, headed by
Egyptian intelligence officer Mohammed El Tabei, dis-
seminates quantities of anti-Israel and anti-Jewish propa-
ganda.
While Washington helps finance improvements to Nas-
ser's Suez Canal, Nasser agents agitate Panamanians to
confiscate the Panama Canal. One authority facetiously
remarked that perhaps the Egyptians want to bar Israeli
shipping from both the Suez and Panama Canals.
The State Department has appeased UAR pressures
in the strategic area of Panama. A question could be raised
about undue interference in American affairs, especially
since America is helping to finance the Nasser regime.
American aviation experts are now in Egypt con-
structing a huge airfield near Cairo for use of mighty jet
planes, including Russian-built jet bombers. United States
taxpayers are financing such questionable projects.
Panama's Jewish community is trying to fight back.
Through B'nai B'rith, a human rights committee was form-
ed for community relations activity. A Jewish delegation
called on Archbishop Beckman, head of the Roman Cath-
olic Archdiocese in Panama. Anti-Semitism was discussed.
The Archbishop urged quick steps to curb the attacks. He
agreed to participate in a council of Catholics and Jews
for Panama.
Of Panama's 2,000 Jews, 1,500 live in Panama City,
and about 300 in Colon. About one-third are descended
from Spanish or Portuguese ancestors who lived in Pan-
ama for 100 or more years. About 15 percent came from
Europe between 1938 and 1940. Half are more recent ar-
rivals from Turkey, Iraq, and Syria.
more. It is an engaging memoir, written by a very
modest man who had a brief share in historyand
was prudent enough to take notes.
HERZL YEAR BOOK. Volume 2. Essays in Zionist
History and Thought. Edited by Raphael Pataj
New York: Herxl Press. $5.00.
The second volume of the "Herzl Year Book"
maintains the standard set at its inception last year,
which is to present original studies dealing with all
aspects of Zionist history and thought. The eleven
essays discourse on the origin of the term and con-
cept of "Zionism," the story of the Hindenburg
Declaration, the "Jewish Chronicle" and the launch-
ing of political Zionism, and on Max Nordau, Leon
Kellner, by his daughter, Paula, Nahum Sokolow.
Leo Motzkin, and Herzl's diplomatic agent, Philipp
Michael de Newlinski.
An article on "Herzl's Return to JudaisnT'is
badly titled, since it is really concerned with his
sense of mission, rather than with any religious ties
per se. Edwin Samuel's article on "Immigration to
Israel: Its Causes and Consequences" I found fascin-
ating; it lists the attractions and detractions of immi-
gration (including the "pecking order" once you get
there), and is a very blunt analysis, undulled by
sentiment.
Editor Patai has again produced a significant
contribution to Jewish letters.
Between You and Me: BORIS SMOL
-
Gurion's Visit
O'
,NE CAN HEAR all kinds of specuu]
tions about the purpose of the sui
den visit to the United States of Israeli
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Nil
urally, no ope takes seriously the officiaf
announcement that he came merely
get an honorary degree from Brandei|
University. It is obvious that whateve
the real purpose of Mr. Ben-Gurion'l
present visit is, his presence in this country dramatiie
for Washington the necessity of keeping Israel in mind i(
the forthcoming summit conference.
The suspicion exists that Soviet Premier Nikita"
Khrushchev, who is known for his animosity toward
rael, may come to the summit conference with plans fa
imposing a peace in the Middle East. This would occu
at a time during which the Russians, Poles and Czech
have been supplying Egypt and other Arab countries witl
the most up-to-date weapons, and have been training
Arabs in their use. Israel has received no arms in anjl
significant quantities since*the Sinai campaign from fl)
West, and has never had any arms from the Soviets.
It thus stands to reason that Ben-Gurion will use Ih
opportunity of his brief stay in this country to draw Wa
ington's attention to the danger of the increasing in
balance in the supply of arms between Israel and her'.
tile Arab neighbors. The United States has been refusingj
to sell arms to Israel, while the Arabs are getting the lat
types of weapons in tremendous quantities not only froral
Russia and her allies, but also to some extent from the!
West. Egypt is reported to have 10 Russian submarines.!
MraMttran.....
from Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
Capital Punishment a Double-Edged Sword
Hollywood
RICHARD BERNSTEIN, coauthor
and producer of the controver-
sial movie, "The Girl on Death
Row," currently before the cam-
eras at American International Stu-
dios, elaborates for JTA on the
idea behind his story, the first one
to deal with uncompromising hon-
esty with one of the hottest debated issues of todav
the question recently before the California State-As-
sembly s special session whether or not death should
crimenP0 S *S means of Preventin8
"The Girl on Death Row" shows that captial
, punishment car. be a two-edged sword. Bernstein in
his research found many cases where men and
women were executed, only to be exonerated many
?eZZla\e\,? is tu 8to of error n humaj
judgment which caused us to make this picture We
h,0P electric chair and the gas chamber." BernsteTteHs
H l iiAlill'llll.....U1I.I.MJU.UI,,.:; .:W, mil :.|;- ,<>,!.:;.|
Ml
.....I .,
of a court case where a man on the verge of being
executed has his sentence commuted, served 27
years of a life imprisonment term only to be re-
leased when the guilty one confessed.
Richard Bernstein, a native of Rochester, N.Y.,
who served during World War II In the U.S. Coast
Guard as a petty officer and combat correspondent,
wanted to be a writer since his early youth. He has
been considered one of the most exploitation-minded
of the current crop of young filmmakers. At the age
of 20, he produced the radio series, "The Public Ene-
mies;" later he brought the "Grand Guignol" to the
Hollywood stage, an American first for the French
classic, locally presented under the title of "The
Night of Suspense." Bernstein, still in his twenties,
wrote two novels, published in England and the U.S.
A third novel, "The Way of the Giant," will be pub-
lished this fall by Cornwall. While working in radio
in 1954, Bernstein created a number of radio shows,
-such as "Food for Fun," "Mr. Celebrity" and "On
the Avenue."
Bernstein produced "Walk the Dark Street,"
thereby bringing Chuck Connors to the screen


friday, March 18, 1960
-Jowls* thrknan
Page 15-A
Adenauer, Gurion in 'Moving' Exchange
Chairman and honorary chairman pledge joint efforts to as-
sure success of dinner of tribute honoring Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
of Temple Judea, on Sunday evening, Apr. 3. at Dupont Plaza-
hotel. At left is Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin, chairman of the din-
ner, and at right is Harry Harris, honorary chairman. Popular
author Harry Golden will be guest speaker.
Jewish Population of New York
Hits Highest Point in History
Continued from Pag* 1-A
over more areas than it was 25
or 30 years ago, is more densely
concentrated than it has ever
been, and is continuing in this
direction.
2. The older, highly concentrat-
ed Jewish neighborhoods such as
the lower East Side, Williamsburg,
and Brownsville have lost and
will continue to lose their Jewish
residents.
3. Jews have joined the trend to
the suburbs, and significant in-
creases may be expected to con-
tinue in Queens, Nassau, Suffolk
and Westehester counties where
the main share of Jewish popula-
tion growth in the New York area
between now and 1975 is pre-
dicted.
< Although poverty has not been
eliminated, the Jewish population
f the New York area has moved
UP the economic ladder, along
ith most Americans, and as a
group has achieved a middle-in-
come status.
5. The out-migration from
Brooklyn, the Bronx and Man-
han U predominantly of
young, child-bearing families,
but n in-migration of older
households, after the) children
have grown, continues to Man-
hattan and the hotter residential
neighborhoods in the city proper.
6. The Jewish population shows
an increased proportion of elderly
personsnearly 10 percent over
65, and an increased proportion of
young personsnearly 20 percent
are 5-16 years old, paralleling na-
tional trends of the total popula-
tion, with significant implications
for social welfare planning.
The Demographic Study Com-
mittee spent a year in making the
study which was undertaken by
the Jewish Federation beginning
in the fall of 1958 with a view to
long range planning of its services
and facilities on behalf of its 116
affiliated medical and welfare ag-
encies in Greater New York, it
was reported at a press confer-
ence by Gustave L. Levy, presi-
dent of the organization. The sta-
tistics and findings of the study
were presented by C. Morris Hor-
owitz, economist and demograph-
er.
J!,fVRK (JTA) Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer of West
Germany and Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurion of Israel ex-
changed pledges of mutual coop-
eration Monday following a dra-
matic two-hour meeting which was
obviously a moving .emotional ex-
perience for both statesmen.
The meeting took place in the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel, where both
statesmen are staying. Because
Chancellor Adenauer is ten years
older than the Israel Prime Mini-
ster, international protocol pro-
vided that the conference take
I Place in the Chancellor's quart-
1 ters.
In statements which each read
to the press following their long
meeting in the Presidential Suite
in the hotel, the two heads of gov-
ernment spoke positively of coop-
eration but neither mentioned the
question of establishment of dip-
lomatic relations between the
West German Federal Republic
and the State of Israel. Dr. Ade-
nauer's statement, read by the]
Chancellor, declared:
"I am deeply moved by my
meeting today with Israel Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion. For
a long time, I have boon an
admirer of his statesmanship
and steadfastness as the chief
architect of modem Israel and
its remarkable development.
"The German people draw deep
satisfaction through the fact that
through restitution to victims of
Nazism, a contribution was made
toward rehabilitation in Israel. I
am sure that the German people
as well as my Government are
convinced that our mutual coop-
eration with, and support of Is-r
rael, will continue to bear fruit in
the future."
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion read
the following statement:
"I was glad to meet Chancellor
Adenauer. My people cannot for-
get its past but we remember
the past not to brood upon it, but
in order that it shall never recur.
"I said in the Knesset, the Parli-
ament of Israel, last summer, that
the Germany of today is not the
Germany of yesterday. After hav-
ing met the Chancellor, I am sure!
that judgment was correct. I wish
the Chancellor every success in I
his effort to guide Germany in its
path of democracy and interna-'
tional cooperation."
Neither Israeli nor German
circles would reveal immediate-
ly after the conference the sub-
stance of what the long talks
entailed. The two statesmen con-
ferred, each in his own lan-
guage, Mr. Ben-Gurion using
Arieh Manor, Israeli Economic
Minister in New York, as h i s
translator.
HARM ZUKUHICK
Zukernick Will
Chair Conference
Miami Beach attorney Harry
Zukernick has been appointed gen-
eral chairman of the 1960 Florida
Bar convention due at the Ameri-
cana hotel May 5 to 7.
Committee named this week by
J. Lewis Hall, of Tallahassee, also
includes Louis GiUman, vice chair-
man, Fred Baisden, R. K. Yunes,
Arthur Frishman, Doris Weinstein,
Judge Gerald Klein, Nelan Sweet,
David Shedroff, Walter Kovner.
J. Cotton Howell, Robert Brake,
Judge Norman Hendry, D a r r y
Davis, Baya Harrison, and O. B.
McEwan.
[."y^orgoluis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Margoluis.
> Coral Way, takes her oral Cox Polio Vaccine at a com-
J"y mnoculation sponsored by Coral Way Jewish Center
rbilifr?lade8 aementary School. Dade County Board of
kind Cited ** Center as "the first organization of its
Drs I ltr iU servic< in the distribution of the new vaccine."
ices t Braverm(M> and Arthur Radin volunteered their serv-
penr supervise the distribution with the assistance of Nurses
w* Wexelbaum and Rubye Gordon.
fENSI NERVOUt
HEADACHES
call for
STRONGER Yt SAFER
ANACIII
West Upset The Stemack
?la* et aadj atrajfai',
Jmiiur lellel fraai aaia ef kaadacha
Vat la alee aa/er. Wont apaatjhs
dkuiokU
ami
I effects. Yes
aAnacla U like a doctor's ie-
Bttoa. That la, Anaeln contains
at jaat one but a eamtiwattaa el
EidleaUr aroTan, aetira inaradianU.
I.ntifle raaaarah has proved M
steals dm# sea fWe aoah atrong yat
At a luncheon tendered Dr. Ad-
enauer Sunday by the American
Council on Germany, the Chancel-
lor told 100 Americans includ-
ing Jewish leaders that "the
spirit of Germany today is far
from being anti-Semitic or Nazi."
He pledged that none of West Ger-
many's Jews "will suffer any harm
or damage." A feature of the
luncheon was the reading of the
benediction in Hebrew and in Eng-
lish by Rabbi Joachim Prinz, of
Newark, who is president of the
American Jewish Congress.
Felix von Eckardt. State Secre-
tary of the Bonn Government and
Dr. Adenauer's ranking spokes-
man, told newspapermen at a
luncheon tendered to him by the
United Nations Correspondents
Assn., that the question of Ger-
man diplomatic relations with Is-
rael was "not discussed or raised"
at the Ben-Gurion Adenauer
meeting. "Both the Chancellor
and Mr. Ben-Gurion feel this is
not the real problem," Mr. von
Eckardt said. "There are many
other German Israeli problems
that are more important."
WORLDS, FIRST JET-T0*JET Fly Air France Boeing 707 Intercontinental Jet non-stop
daily to Paris, Air France Caravelle Jet from Paris 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, FRanklin 4-2626 or your
nearest Air France Office.
*Xesbtr mtits cm rtijutst. '
AIRM=RANCE SIMV
WORLD'S IAR8E8T AIRLINE / WORLD'S MOST PERSONAL SERVIC6
'"Jewish Floridian
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k.-.SOCIAUTE
*
the
w
ovnan s
eWorU
A brief business trip to New York for Mr.
and Mrs. Ben (Esther) Horowitz Then, on
Mar. 29, they leave on the United States for
Spain, France, Italy, Denmark, Germany, and
the Netherlands Coming back the end of
June, Esther will spend the remainder of the
summer with her family on the Jersey shore .
Nc ice here Paul Gertman called from Harvard the other
night 10 tell his folks. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Gertman, that he slip-
ped and broke an ankle .
It's three daughters for Lenore and Hank Meyers Baby
Darvl joined her two sisters last week .
Irvin Katz, principal of Miami Beach High, on Cloud Nine be-
cause it's drawing closer and closer to the opening of the school's
magnif'tent new quarters He's just back from a meeting in
Portland, Ore., of the National Assn. of Secondary Principals .
Also on the trip, Stuart Wooley, of Nautilus.

Sue (Mrs. Bernard) Stevens charming as chairman of an
AJCom.nittee luncheon meeting last week .
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sugarman, of 39 Malaga, Coral Gables,
celebrating their anniversary with an Oneg Shabbat at the Israelite
Center Their children, Mrs. I. B. Ginsberg and Mr. and Mrs.
Henr> .'ugarman, of Brooklyn, here to mark the occasion with
them .
Mik Earl Coplan, president of Brandeis group of Hadassah,
presented a plaque for Child Savers work to Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg,
chairman of Youth Aliyah for the group, at a luncheon here .
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Uchim, who arrived Feb.* 27 and planned
to sta> a week to celebrate Michael Winer's Bar Mitzvah on Mar. 5,
extended their vacation to Mar. 16 Michael is* the son of the
Sam Winers, of the Bonfire restaurant The extended stay en-
abled ihe Uchims to celebrate the birthday of Mrs. Minnie Wainer,
who if Mrs. Uchim's mother.
>
Maige (Mrs. Jack) Schillinger, hosted a baby shower at her
lovely home, 1225 NE 93rd St., Miami Shores, for Mrs. Jesse
(Thelma) Casselhoff on Mar. 10 Guests included Josie (Mrs.
Louis> Adler. Harriett (Mrs. Joseph) Bulbin, Jean (Mrs. Harvey)
Fleischman, LaVerne (Mrs. Lawrence) Puckett, Del (Mrs. Ray-
mond) Rubin, Anne (Mrs. Marvin) Tanner, Rita (Mrs. Howard) Ull-
man. Nettie (Mrs. Jules) Werner, and Sis (Mrs. Arthur) Widens .
Mrs I ;:->elhoff is a past vice president of the Miami Shores Divis-
ion oi the National Council of Jewish Women, as well as of Albert
Einstein group of Hadassah.

Dr. C. Leon Shalloway back from his hometown, Atlanta, Ga.,
after up absence of 19 years to be greeted by the first snow storm
in Atlanta in a quarter of a century While there, he took a
course in advanced electrocardiography at Emory Dr. Shallo
way. wife Bette, and sons David, Lester and Alan live at 18801
NE 21st ave., Sky Lake .
Sy A. Robbins elected president of the West Dade Jaycees .
He's secretary of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Bar Assn. '. Also
president-elect of Gilbert Balkin Lodge, B'nai B'rith Sy, wife
Rita, and sons Randy and David live at 3000 SW 83rd ct. He's
jssociated with Whiteacre and Robbins.

Mr. and Mrs. David Frankel leaving Mar. 23 for Roslyn, N.Y.,
to Attend the Bar Mitzvah of their grandson. Glen Dorfman .
Their son, Bernard Frankel, of Hollywood, Fla., and daughter, Mrs.
Anita Tischler, Bay Harbor, will all be going up together Also
makint the trip: Anita's boy, Andy, and Mrs. Frankel's sister. Mrs.
Harry Cohen, who has been visiting here from Forest Hills, N.Y....
Accent on youth for Youth Aliyah Trudy Gertler, 13-year-
old of Judge and Mrs. Charles Gertler, feature actress about town,
to appear at a Deborah Hadassah luncheon Monday at the Carillon
... Incidentally, Mrs. Gertler is Deborah's prexy .
Mr. and Mrs. Josef Rosen proud of their Ned, who just received
his PhD at Purdue, where he's assistant administrator Ned, a
former Miami Beach High student, now lives in Lafayette, Ind.,
with his wife, Doris.

Mrs. Edith Gelber's ninth grade Spanish class at Nautilus had
a treat the other night First, off to Don Julio's for an authen-
tic Spanish dinner, alter which they visited at the Treasure Island
home (I Jane Firestone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard R.
Firestcne Robert Flam and Marcia Cohen entertained .
In New York to visit her daughter, Wendy, is Margaret (Mrs.
Bern Yemen ... In from Germany on Friday, Wendy and her hus-
band. Lawrence Goldberger, have been away from home more
than a year while he completed his tour of duty with the Armed
Forces While in Salzburg, Wendy appeared as comedy star in
"Pajama Game," "Damn Yankees," and other productions pre-
sented ior civilians and soldiers .
Abe Rooklin and Dave Rooklin, of Clifton and Covington, Va ,
West.- (i Mr. and Mrs. Harry Decky, 935 9th st., with a farewell
Party for them at Michele's prior to their" departure.
tm *
Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg hostess at her lovely home to Brandeis
group (i Hadassah ...
_ The sun better come out Otherwise, how will Mrs. DeWitt
Davidson's friends back in Rockville Center, N.Y., know that she
spent two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Rita Greenwood, in sunny
Miami Beach?
Mrs. J. B. Grossman and Mrs. Rose Lerner, sisters of Boston
Judge Jennie Baron Loitman, last year's "National Mother of the
Y"r," vacationing at the Sorrento Mrs. Jeanette Good, who
"sed tc go to school with them, hurried over to spend a pleasant
afternoon reminiscing.

On the Birth Front: Michael Charles, born Mar. 7 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital, to Leonard and Augusta Gold. 821 Tangier
".Coral Gables Grandparents are Mrs. Anne Stemberg,
Dublin, Ireland, and Mr and Mrs. Maurice Gold. Miami Beach .
Michael joins Wendy, 13, and Gail, 12.
*
It was an 83rd birthday celebration Saturday for Rabbi Pizer
Jacobs, who retired four years ago after 56 years of service in
we Pulpit ... m 1957, he and Mrs. Jacobs celebrated their Golden
wedd,ng at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Jacob Kaplan offi-
c,a,ing Rabbi Kaplan married the couple in Buffalo in 1907.
X
"Jewish Floridian
Friday, March 18, 1960
Section B
Mrs. Earl Coplan (right), president of Brandeis group of Ha-
dassah, presents a plaque for "outstanding Child Savers
work" to Mrs. Sydney Ginsberg, Brandeis Youth Aliyah chair-
man, at a luncheon in Mrs. Ginsberg's home for Imas and
Child Savers.
BB Council Plans
Chapter Program
North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will meet Monday noon at
Washington Federal on Normandy
Isle.
Nomination and election of offi-
cers and an ADL program with
Mrs. Richard Hecht, chairman, will
be featured at the meeting.
On Wednesday noon, the chapter
will hold its annual donor luncheon
in the Ivory Tower of the Saxony
hotel, Mrs. George Baltuch is
chairman.

Manorah chapter will hold its
board meeting at 10 a.m., and reg-
ular meeting at 1 p.m. in the Sax-
ony hotel on Tuesday.
On Tuesaay, Mar. 29, the chap-
ter will hold its donor luncheon at
the Saxony at 1 p.m.

Harmony chapter will hold a
While Elephant sale after its reg-
ular meeting at the Deauville ho-
tel on Tuesday evening. Mrs. Sam
Rose and Mrs. William Horowitz
are chairmen..
*
Miami Beach chapter will have
a car party and luncheon in the
home of Mrs. Eva Blum, 335 NE
163rd st., No. Miami Beach. Co-
chairman is Mrs. Clara Denner for
the Thursday, Mar. 31 affair.
MRS. LILLIAN PERLMAN
Passover Workshop Slated
Mrs. Ruth Brower, president of
the Temple Tftereth Jacob Sister-
hood, announces a Passover Work-
shop at the Sisterhood's regular
monthly meeting on Wednesday
at 8:15 p.m. A skit, "Pathways to
Passoveri" will be presented and
community singing will follow.
Beach Hadassah
Groups Schedule
Monday Sessions
Youth Aliyah will be empha-
sized at meetings next week of
Hadassah groups affiliated with
the Miami Beach chapter.
"Chai means life, and life ia
what the Youth Aliyah program
has brought during the past 25
years to some 95,000 children from
all over the world," Mrs. Lillian
Perlman, chapter Youth Aliyah,
coordinator, explained this week.
"They have been rescued and re-
habilitated, thus becoming solid
citizens of Israel."
Luncheons scheduled for Mon-
day, Mar. 21, include the follow-
ing:
Brandeis group will meet Mon-
day noon at the Fontainebleau ho-
tel, with a special musical pro-
gram planned. 4
Deborah group schedules a
luncheon at the Carillon hotel at
noon. Featured will be Miss Trudy
Gertier, daughter of Judge and
Mrs. Charles Gertler, and a well-
known actress here.
Israeli group will hold its lunch-
eon Monday at the Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Sol Silverman is chairman.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Meyer
Eggnatz. Program will also fea-
ture selections by Rose Yokell and
students from the Hebrew Acad-
emy.
Emma Laxarus group will meet
for luncheon Monday- noon at the
Montmartre hotel. Rab_bi Max
Lipschitx, spiritual leader of Mont-
icello Park Congregation, will be
guest speaker.
Mrs. Emil Morton will be guest
soloist at a meeting of Hannah
Senesch group Monday noon at
the Saxony hotel.
Shaloma group will meet for
luncheon Monday noon at the
Eden Roc hotel. Guest speaker will
be Rabbi Yaakovv Rosenberg,
spiritual leader of Beth David
Synagogue.
Henrietta Szold group will meet
for luncheon at noon Monday at
the Algiers hotel. State Attorney
Richard Gerstein will be guest
speaker.
Stephen S. Wise group will hold
its luncheon at the Deauville ho-
tel on Monday noon. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard, spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Am. will be guest
speaker. Guy Rennie, headliner at
the Bar of Music, will entertain.
Mrss. Harry P. Cohen is chairman.
Left to right are Mrs. Alfred Stone, Rabbi Samuel Machtei,
Mrs. Emery Kemeny, president of Sunset Division, National
Council of Jewish Women, and Mrs. Meyer Baskin, co-chair-
man with Mrs. Stone of Sunset Division's Jewish culture study
group, planning the material to be used in the March meeting
at which Rabbi Machtei will be principal speaker.
Culture Group
Plans Meeting
On Monday, Mar. 23, Sunset Di-
vision, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, will hold the third
meeting of its Jewish culture
study group at the home of Mrs.
Meyer Baskin, 1819 Ferdinand st.,
Coral Gabless.
Co-chairmen Mrs. Alfred Stone
and Mrs. Baskin have found the
Bureau of Jewish Education and
library at the University of Miami
"of inestimable value" for source
material.
This month's discussion will
center on "Living Judaism." with
Rabbi Samuel Max Machtei as
principal speaker.
Rabbi Machtei has served as
field-chaplain with the Jewish
Welfare Board a n d as executive
secretary of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of
America.
In 1956, Rabbi Machtei's book,
"This is My God," was published.
Rabbi Machtei founded the Ra-
dio Synagogue and broadcast over
local stations for more than 10
years.


Page 2-B
>Jewist>FkrMton
No Idea' Actress Pau/ette's
Still Striving for Creativity
Still vivacious and full of
plans. Paillette Goddard
winds up her two-week stint
in "Laura'" at the Coconut
Grove Playhouse this wo k
end. Then she's off for Chi
caco. "This is only my sec-
ond play," she explained. "1
did- a tour back in 1958 witii
"Waltz of the Toreador'.''
The Chicago effort is un-
named, and will be a "Thea-
tre in the Round" perform-
ance.
Miss Goddard lives in
Switzerland with her hus-
band. G er m a n expatriate
novelist Erich Maria Remar-
que ("All Quiet on the West-
ern Front." "Arch of Tri-
umph' "i. They have a villa
on the Italian side of the Lag-
go Maggiore.
"Good heavens, no. It's
not near the Chaplins'." Miss
Goddard speaks highly of her
former husband, rebuffs with-
out comment the remark
that among his mates she
was unique in leaving him
emotionally unscathed.
"I don't think Dona's (Eu-
gene O'Neil's daughter.
Charlie Chaplin's present
wife i scarred at all. Mr
Chalin is a remarkably crea-
tive person It can be a mag-
nificent experience to know
him.*"
In one of Chaplin's classic
films. "The Great Dictator."
Miss Goddard played Han-
nah, the Jewish girl. '"Diirijiu
the war." she remi-iisced. "I
.is in Palestine, returning
from Karachi. I had been
one of the first woman vol-
unteers into China. Good
heavens." she laughed mer-
rily. "Everyone stopped me
on the street in Tel Au\ to
taj hello. Hannah made me
that famous.'"
About Europe. Germany.'
"1 am not a woman n1 ideas.
I believe the function of an
actress and of theater is to
entertain. Yes. I suppose it
is strange I've done so many
films for geniuses with ideas
Burgess Meredith. Chaplin,
and others. But this I do
know: It takes a Jewish audi-
ence, the Jewish intellect
and soul, to make real thea-
ter
"That's why there's no
theater left in Berlinin Ger-
many. The spirit is gone."
Miss Goddard. who vows
"1 have no message for the
world." maintains a sort of
continuing effervescence, a
search toward dramatic dis
< 'very, which she finds in
acting "T have my own
method" anc it the groat
works of art she collects
Picasso. Rivera. Manet.
Leo Mindlin.
Friday. March 18,
Purim Function
At Beth Israel
Cantor Meyer Gisser win k. ,
red at the annual 2.S&
supper and concert under the"
pices of the Sisterhood of BethT
rael ConfWRallon a, Belli kg
Sunday evenmo Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell proclaims Hebrew Acad-
emy Week for Mar. 16 to 23. More than 150 Academy workers
consisting of parents and members will canvass the area to
acquaint the community with the school's program and needs.
Left to right are Louis Merwitzer, first vice president, Hebrew
Academy; Mrs. Jonah Caplan. president, NTA; Mayor Powell;
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president, Hebrew Academy Women.
Similar proclamations were signed by Mayor Robert King
High, of Miami, and Mayor Daniel D. Diefenbach. of North
Miami Beach.
- \
They're Named Forum Delegates
Mrs Stanley C. Myers, national.
vice president, and Mrs. Aaron ]
Farr. national board member, have '
been officially appointed by the
National Council of Jewish Women
as delegates to the National Health
Forum of the National Health
Council taking place at the Caril-
lon hotel thi* week.
Some 600 delegate* from all over
the country are attending the for-
um, theme of which is "Positive
HeaHh for Older People."
Mrs. Farr is serving as a mem-
ber of a consultation group high-
lighted by Dr. Ernest B. Howard
on "Action by the Health Profes-
sions."
Members of the Greater Miami
Section. National Couacil of Jewish
Women, are also serving as hos-
tesses and pages under the super-
vision of Mrs. Jean C. Lehman,
president of khe Federation of Jew
ish Women's Organizations.
Academy Week
Garden Luncheon
Hebrew Academy Week begin-
ning on Wed.. Mar. 16. will culmi-
nate with a luncheon on Mar. 23
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Rosen. Bay Harbor Island.
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president,
announced.
At the garden donor luncheon,
the top five ad-getters for the week
will be guests of honor, according
to Mrs. Charles Bogin and Mrs.
Leonard Rosen, luncheon chair-
men.
A musical program will be ar-
ranged by Mrs. Harry Kaplan and
Mrs. Zvi Berger.
During Hebrew Academy Week,
an intense effort is being made to
acquaint the Greater Miami com-
munity with the school's program
of education and its financial main-
tenance needs.
According to Mrs. Hyroan Sand-
ier, 'chairman, more than ISO
Membership Affair Monday
Membership recruitment affair
in the form of a "Champagne
Hour' will be held by the Women's
Division of the Miami Beach
YMHA. The program will take
place at the home of Mrs. Jack
William Young on Monday after-
noon. Mrs. Solomon Kann. presi-
dent of the Women's Division, said
tha some 75 women are expected.
Mrs. James Hoo is in charge of
arrangements.
workers consisting of parents and
general members are soliciting the
support of the community. Mem-
bers of the journal cabinet are ales-
dames Arthur Bergman. Jonah. E.
Caplan. Jack Gerson. Samuel Rein-
hard. Leonard Rosen. M. H. Rosen-
house, Julius Rosenstein. Hyman
Sandier, Tobias Simon, Isidore Spot-
ter, and Abraham Steinberg.
Sunday evening.
Cantor Gisser. of Zamo,
a Ce",erJ rently appeared *
radio broadcast here in ConL *
oration of Brotherhood Week u ,
Gladys Dinitz will accomPyt
at the piano. "*
Mrs. David Cohen is ticket chaJ
man with Mrs. Harry gch?*
fund-raising vice president \i
ORT to Moke
Special Award
Women s American ORT win i
present an award to the "Outstand i
: ing Personality of Women's ap-'
parel Salons in Miami Beach" at I
their 80th anniversary luncheon u>'
the Beaux Arts Grand Ballroom of
[ the New Diplomat Hotel South oj
j Wednesday.
Nominees are Lillie Rubit,
Martha's. Barker's. Florence Lus-
tig. Louis Haftel. Allyn Jabaly and
Sandra Post.
The 1950 singing star sensation,
nine-year-old Jody Bell, will be
one of the highlights of the enter-
tainment program.
Mrs. Margaret Newman Stearn
is fashion coordinator, Mrs. Jo-
seph Wilkes is chairman of the
day. In charge of tickets are Mrs.
Jennie Kramer. Greater Miami
chapter, and Mrss. Clifford Perl-
man. Afternoon chapter.
Proceeds will go to Women's
American ORT. worldwide voca-
tuition-free schools in 20 countries,
which provide training in indus-
trial and agricultural skills and
crafts.
CHet Bok fferiew
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a coatee and beak review at
the Temple on Thursday. Mar. It
at 10 a.m. Mrs. Frank Kerdyck will
review the ourrent best seller.
"Act One," by Moss Hart Mm.
Harold Greene is chairman of the
affair.
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Newark 1, N. J.

MANISCHEWITZ
CTHE 8. MANISCHEWITZ CO, NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY THE MANlvurun^, ......- "^ ^^
JERSEY THE MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO. NEW YORK.
NEW YORK
MANlSCHfWltf


Friday, March 18, 1960
k*lsliFk>ridrtam
Page 3-B
Israeli Lovely Joins Brains and Beauty;
Will Appear at Women's Function Here
Miriam Hadar, Miss Israel of
1959. will headline the exciting
program at the Les Girls' lunch-
eon tin Friday, at Hie-BreTglades
hotel on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal.
A finalist in the 1958 Miss Uni-
verse contest in Long Beach,
Calif., Miss Hadar is a former
member of the Israel Defense
Forces, and a veteran of the 1956
Sinai campaign against Egypt. The
tall, dark-haired sergeant and her
Israeli Army Air Force Unit roll-
ed to within ten miles of the Suez
Canal before the United Nations
cease fire halted hostilities.
A short time before, as a flight
control operator in the Gaza Strip
j action, she had been instrumental
in downing several Egyptian
I planes.
Her Israeli beauty title was not
Miss Hadar's first recognition for
pulchritude. The previous year, as
a scholarship law student at New
York University, she was named
"Miss NYU." The trophy she re-
! ceived as Long Beach finalist was
Israel's first in the international
! pageant, and came up fourth in
| the competition.
Matching beauty .with brains
and courage with persistence. Miss
Hadar came back across Sinai
with the victorius Israeli Army,
and for a year hitch-hiked 160
miles a day from camp to Jerusa-
; lem to attend classes at the He-
brew University law school while
serving in the army. The young
combat veteran's classroom work
won her quick honors and her stu-
dent's trip to New York.
In studying law, Miss Hadar is
following in the footsteps of her
father, an emigrant from Poland
, who became one of Israel's lead-
ing attorneys. She hopes eventu-
ally for a career in the Israeli for-
eign service, having one more year
to get her law degree.
The twice-honored beauty took
time out last spring from her re-
newed studies in Jerusalem to
spark the State of Israel Bond
campaign here. Attractive and
spirited, she enlisted in the Air
Force at 17, a full year before
her draft group.
JWV Ladies Form
New Organization
A newly formed organization,
Florida Ladies' Auxiliary Past j
Presidents of the Jewish War Vet'
erans, is announced here.
Officers are Mrs Sidney Horn,
president; Mrs. Micky Parks, vice
president; Mrs. Obbie Lippman,
treasurer; Miss Edfth Feingold,
secretary; Mrs. Norton Leffc, chap-
lain; and Mrs. Milton Koch, pub-
icity.
The group win meet every two
months. Past president of JWV
Auxiliaries are invited to join the '
organization.
"Les Girls" committee of the Combined Jewish Appeal Wom-
en's Division prepare to greet Miriam Hadar, "Miss Israel,"
at its annual lunchen in the new Everglades Roof Top on Tues-
day noon. Seated is Mrs. Steven Corner. Middlerow (left to
right) are Mrs. twin Rubin and Mrs. Sam Luby, jr. Top row
(left to right) are Mrs. Leonard Friedland and Mrs. Benedict
Silverman.
Dazzling Display of Paris Originals Due
At les Girls' CJA Event Tuesday
A dazzling display of copies of
Paris originals will be seen for
the first time in this country at
the "Les Girls" luncheon Tuesday
in the Everglades hotel, it was an-
nounced by Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, Women's Division chair-
man.
The styles wiU be displayed in a
Social Singles tvenl
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
be host at a night club event Sat-
urday evening at the President
Madison hotel. This group is com-
posed of single Jewish men and
women in the 35 to 55 age bracket.
fashion show coordinated by Saks
5th Avenue as part of the color-
ful program being presented for
!the Young Women's Group.
Chairmen of "Les Girls" are
, Mrs. Harry B. Smith and Mrs.
Leonard Friedland.
"We know that our style-consci-
ous young women in the area wilj
be especially interested in viewing
these unique fashions seen for the
first tinie in a sneak preview,"
said the "Lea Girls" chairmen.
Mrs. aieven earner and Mrs. Ir-
win Rubin are in charge of ar-
rangements. Chairman of the host-
ess retention unit is Mrs. Howard
Scharlin. Coordinator of the lunch
eon event is Mrs. Jack Emmer,
Dade Council
Meet Wednesday
PTA members in Dade county
will learn about the "Future in a
Child's Education" at the general
meeting of the Dade County Coun-
cil of Parent-Teacher Assns. on
Wednesday, 10 a.m., at the Christ
Lutheran Church, 12800 NE 6th
ave.
Miss Margaret Gilkey, director
of guidance-services of the school
board, will lead a group on scho-
larships and testing.
Mrs. William P. Cooke, presi-
dent of Council, will conduct the
business meeting at which four
members from the general as-
sembly will be elected to make up
the nominating committee.
Special recognition will be given j
to leadership in Boy and Girl
Scouts. Mrs. Charles Finkelstein,'
president of the Dade County Girl
Scouts, will lead in the Pledge of;
Allegiance.
WILLIAM BRENZA AND FULLER KENDRICK
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
OF A REAL ESTATE APPRAISAL DEPARTMENT
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF
EUGENE A. SHAW
PROVIDING PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICES
FOR ALL PURPOSES
W. S. BRENZA & ASSOCIATES, INC.
1505 METROPOLITAN BANK BUILDING
MIAMI 32, FLORIDA
FR 3-3676
and the hostess' committee will
be headed by Mrs. Benedict Silver-
man and Mrs. Paul Rosen. Decora-
tions in the "Vogue" theme are
being arranged by Mrs. William
Weissel, Mrs. Leon Sirkin, and
Mrs. Sam Luby, jr.
The "Les Girls" Division spon-
sors the "glamor" campaign
event each year for the purpose
of raising plus-gifts in behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
worldwide causes. These pledges
are made by the .young ladies over
and above the contributions offer-
ed in the campaign by their hus-
bands.
TONIGHT!
AN IMPORTED SPECIAL
FROM SWITZERLAND
G
In Miami it's
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for Home 0ffrtry
Phone FR 4-2621
Tho groot no mo in dairy products %
PRANK J. HOLT, Malttaor
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
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Po=* 4-3
ilU# ftu AjBrVT
Friday, March 18. I960
loll M.4IIIACE CtfRSILN
X*tt3 I S-
OBa*.
lOL KLZNG IS ILL HIS COIXlfX WILL BE RESCUED NEXT TEES.

- -i: -C"
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
-#^^
SPOON
YOUR WAY
TO HEALTH
with
GENUINE
YOGURT
TktradMiowwJoualkyyoeexpect
4 aJw*>* get Brewkaume'a.
K* "ovar----new taateior>-,
awy, amirJawK High a
pauliiii. lav in caloric* 50
the batlerfst removed' So easjr to
donate the perfect illirt and
betm**n-mtmi* attack: Em k right
out of the an
> and Trornmg nee pres^cer.- Frances Levy board mem-
_~er. v~z.z : r-e: ~rsd Dora Bjalolenkt frond rice pres-
: w_ ce rrr^s- .ce-: Tr.e sccoc: v.... -clc .-.= BHMi rr.ee:-
-_-_-e. log Sunday ereninq at the Fontamebleau bo-
re. "A'zsser leL Co-chcdrsen ci reservations are Mrs. Eva
z&zz- -ember Btk num. Mrs. Jacob AJexander and Mrs. Jen-
...~ App.eroanaV
Hadassah Leader
To Speak Monday
The Miami chapter of Ha<:
mill bold a post Purim party for
the benefit of Hada'-ah Medical
Organization on Monday noon at
Jordar. Marvh Auditorium.
Nationally krumn speaker Mrs.
Max Norman Matzkin. of Water-
and chairman of the
pear. Jordan M
Mrs Ma'zida is on the national
"f of Hadassah. executive com-
mittee of the Women's Division of
Welfare Board, 1
White House Conference on Chil-
- j -.._.- -
migration committee of the Amer-
Vohantary Ageneie- A- r,.
conference committee of National
Jewish Women's Organizations,
and Greater New York Council lor
zb Stedentt
As Haiasaah's representative.
Mrs Matzkm attends such confer-
ences as the Foreign Policy Assn.,
the National Conference of Inter-
natmnal Etonemoc and Social De-
velopment, and others.
Mrs- Homer S. Riermaa is Mi-
ami chapter president. Mrs. Har-
old Abbott is chairman of the post-
party, ami Mrs. Max Hand
is m charge of program.
autS. MAX MA71K1H
Dr. (Safer to Saeea:
Sisterbood mrrthtg of Temple
Ner Tamid will be held on Wednes-
day evening m Sklar Auditorium of
Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. Bernard
Lamont. program chairman, will
introdoce Dr Harold Unger. gnest
speaker, whose subject u "Recent
Advances in Surgery for Arterio-
Mrs. Louis Cohen..
will conduct the meet-
fmmUy of An* foods
for the Jewish table
TETLEY TEA
i
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1*37
Yrv there's Yoa To* spirit in
dm toe lea.. "aavor crushed"
far faUM nrcagth aad kubo-
laooa... richer ouat aad pleas-
ore with your flcishigs aad
anlchigt aad betweea ascal
CcrtrfdJCfcrr
ndW tnct fUbbmtcel Supm ui<
JWYA President
In Miami Visit
Mrs. Leonard (Pearl) Gold
hagen. national president of the
Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War Vet-
erans of the United States, has
visiting Miami this week.
Sunday Mrs. Goldhagen at
a quarterly meeting of the
JWV Auxiliary of the Department
of Florida at Jordan Marsh Tea
Room, where she brought a re-
pert on the Women's Forum on
National Security held in Wash-
ington. D. C. last Jan. 28 to 30.
The Forum, composed of 15 vet-
erans* organizations with a mem-
bership of some three million
imiiii gathers once a year in the
nation's capital. Eight years old.
its annual sponsorship is rotated.
Since its formation, the Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary has been
sponsor two times. In January, in
addition to JWVA's spon-orship
role. Mrs. Goldhagen was named
chairman of the three-day gather-
ing, whose theme was "Peace With
Honor."
According to Mrs. Goldhagen.
an attractive red-haired mother of
three, from Cincinnati. O.. guests
at the Forum included the Ambas-
sadors of Germany, France. Is-
rael, and Korea.
During her Miami stay. Mrs.
Goldhagen was Tuesday presented
with the Key to the City of Miami
Beach by Mayor D. Lee Powell.
She also paid an official visit to
the Veterans Hospital at Coral
Gables, when the Department of
Florida distributed Purim foods
and gifts to patients there.
JWVA is currently making plans
for its national convention to be
held on Miami Beach Aug. 7 to 14.
Concurrently, JWV will also hold
its convention. Headquarters are
at the Deauville hotel.
MS. tfONAtn COUflACSD
White Elephant Sale
Harmony chapter. B'nai B'nth
Women, will hold a general meet-
ing at the Deanville hotel on Tues-
day evening. Also scheduled is a
White Elephant ale. Mrs. Ray
Morse. Mrs. William Hero
Mrs. Sara Rose, and Mrs. Fay Cur-
tis will be chairmen. Mrs. Irving
Laibson. president, will conduct
the meeting.
PoHtiical Forum Scheduled
A political forum for candidates
running in the forthcoming state
and local campaigns will be spon-
sored by the North Shore Lodge' of
B'nai B'nth on Monday. Apr. 4, at
the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn.. Normandy Lslc, it
was announced by Jack Wilson,
president.
Name New Program Director
Lee Manson has been appointed
program director of WCKR Radi-
io. it was announced by N
Trammel, president of Biscayne
Television Corp. Manson was for-
merly proeram director of WNHC
Radio, h en. Conn. Other
recent staff appointments at
KB Radio *ere Roger G. Berk,
director of radio, and Alan Henry.
>n manager.
NEW
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WILNO KOSHER
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Phoat Fl 1-4551


Friday. March 18. 1960
+Jewisi) FlorMian
BB Women
Slate Events
Kegular meeting of the Broward
North Dade Council of B'nai B'rith
Women was to be held on Tiiurs-
15 p.m., at 'Temple "Beth
1725 Monroe St., Holly-
I, with the nominating com-
mld esenting a slate of officers
H newly formed Council
ni Rv chapters. North
Shoshana chapters meet
with Sunshine chap
rinj I afternoon.
Hoi Ft. Lauderdaie
e an evening chapter.
rga of information are
in Wank, president, 1021
cr No. Miami Beach, an I
Mi- ick Sherman, publicity,
17021 NE 8th ct,
*
Sunshine chapter will hold its
don": luncheon on Monday noon in
the Caiibbean room of the Amer-
ican n hotel.
i skit, "My Fair Sadie."
will He presented under the direc-
tion oi Mrs. Max Miller*
i I guests will include Mrs.
Alf 1 Reich, president-elect, Dis-
trict 5; Mrs. Frank Brandt, district
chaptei service officer: and Mrs.
Alvin Wank, president of Broward-
North Dade Council.
I chi rge of reservations are
Mr; 'b Dunkelman, chairman, i
1(>% ': 158th st.. No. Miami 1
I 1. and Mrs. Milton Weinberg, \
co-chairman, 9373 Carlyle ave.,
Beach.
*
Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its second annual
donor dinner on Tuesday evening 1
at the Americana hotel.
Scheduled is a musical revue un- |
der the direction of Mrs. Eileen
Roscoc, of the North Miami Wom-
en".- Club. Master of ceremonies
will be Dick I,eone, of the Skipper ,
Chuck V show. Highlights of the |
show will include dancer Bonnie
Dwyer, trumpeter Wayne Hurst,
and singer Linda Hurst.
A Donor Queen will be crowned.
Presentations will be made by Mrs
Howard Sprechman, donor chair-
man.
Guest speaker for the evening
will he Mrs. Alfred Reich, presi-
dent-elect, B'nai B'rith Women,
District 5. Other honored guests
Page 5-B
Seen at a meeting of the Indian Creek Division
of National Council of Jewish Women in the
Eden Roc. Left to right are Mrs. Sidney Rosen-
berg, who appeared in a CJA "Women of the
Year" musical presentation; Mrs. Leonard
Bursten, division president; Mrs. Jennie Gros-
singer, guest speaker, who discussed her forth-
coming book, "From Jennie with Love," and
Mrs. Stanley Levitch, who also appeared in
the CJA story.
AJCommittee Slates Weekend Institute on Keys
Thirty members of the Greater tee, particularly in the South j ..,-..-
Miami chapter, American Jewish UnderV guidance of Max b "'Leeds'3Mr an/.Tr"' r^
Committee, are participating in a baum, national director of Inter- /'.* S anl'm t, ,
Leadership Institute at Indies : group Relations, David Danzig, na- Le^is Col and Mrt^NS0^
House. Duck Key, this weekend. tional director of planning. Abra- ^Oo? Dr and Mrf PerS Scnein
Purpose oi the Institute is to de- I ham L. Feinberg. East Central {' 5 and Mrs Charts H
velop a clearer understanding of area director, the training session 1 Finkelstcin, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
community relations problems'*'" concentrate on community re-1 cassel Dr and Mrs Alan Lipton
among lay leaders of AJCommit- lations skills as developed bylw ... .
! American Jewish Committee over! M7. and_ Mrs. Leo Ackerman,
the long years of its existence.
Pioneer Women's
Annual Donor
Luncheon Sunday
Executive board, ofOeater Mi-
ami Council of Pioneer Women
met this week to complete final
arrangements for the annual donor
luncheon Sunday noon at the Fon-
taincbleau hotel.
The affair will be chaired by
Mrs. Milton Green, Council pi
dent, with the ir:'. j jfr*.
Fred Sandier, immediate pa
I lent. Guest- will be grc
by Rabbi Yuakov Rosenberg, spiri-
tual leader of Beth David Con-
gregation.
In honor of the 20th anniversary
of organized Pioneer Women in
Greater Miami, Mrs. Leo Gold-
man's opening remarks will key-
note the celebration, and seven of
the original founders will take
part in a candle-lighting cere-
mony. Acknowledgements will be
given by .Mrs. Abraham Shedroff,
Moetzet Hapoalot chairman for
Council.
Musical program will feature
Flora Prcvin Lerman, contralto,
who has suny in Radio City Music
Hall and with the Fern Sherman
Opera Co. At present, she is so-
loist at the Plymouth Congn
tional Church in Coconut Grower
and star with the Loom Light Op-
era Company of Miami. She also is
heard with the University of Mi-
ami Symphony Orchestra under
Fabian Sevitzky. Miss Lerman
will be accompanied by Mrs. Eva
Levinson.
Guest speaker Dr. Marie Syrkin
has chosen for her topic "Pioneer
Women in the Changing American,
Scene."
Golda Meir Club. Mrs. Shirley
Queen, president, will hold a reg-
ular meeting on Tuesday, 8 p.m
at Beth El Congregation. Refresh-
ments will be served by Mes-
dams Sam Osipow, Bessie Ep-
stein and Isidor Gerstein.
will include Mrs. Frank Brandt,
district service officer, and Mrs.
Alvin Wank, president of the Brow-
ard-North Dade Council
B'rith Women.
The Institute was to get under
way with dinner Thursday eve-
ning and conclude following lunch
B'nai i on Sunday. Participating in this
pioneer effort in the area are Mr.
Melvyn B. Frumkes, Dr. and Mrs.
Morton Halpern, Miss Minnie
Feinberg, Dr. and Mrs. George
Graham. Mrs. Norma Sonnabend,
Dr., and Mrs. Jerome Kramer.
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Katzman.
Adofh Yeshurun Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Temple Adath Yes-
hurun will meet Monday evening
at the Unified bldg.. 2300 NE
171st st. Sisterhood will hold a card
party Mar. 28 at the same site.
Mrs. Jerry Linet is chairman.
THIS PASSOVER ...let Manischewitz bring the genius
of real Jewish Cooking to your table!
Free!
I960 MANISCHEWITZ
8-DAY MENU PLANNER
FOR TASTY, BALANCED MEALS ALL DURING PASSOVER.

MONDAY, APRIL j,
*aags,,<*>
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TUESDAY
APRIL 12
24 delightfully different and delicious menus-fea-
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Newark l.N.J.
MANISCHEWITZ
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I960
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<^>

yonii


Friday. March 18, 1960
+JewistifhrkHan
Page 7-B
Women leaders of Temple Judea planning
for Temple Judea dinner honoring Rabbi Mor-
ris A. Skop. Seen here, meeting in the home
oi dinner chairman Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin
are (left to right) Mesdames Louis Rudnick.
Meyer Baskin, H. W. Friedman, Howard Ler-
ner and Raye S. Rosenthal. Second row (left
U> right) are Mesdames Ami Brown, of Israel,
Pauline Levick. I. B. Sacks. M. Belgrade and
Morris Simon. The dinner for Rabbi Skop will
take place on Sunday evening, Apr. 3, in the
Dupont Plaza hotel.
^ mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmwmmmm
Mrs. Mark Wallace (left) and Mre. WilLiamvFi8hman are co-
chairmen of the third annual donor luncheon of Temple Ner
Tarn id Sisterhood to be held Mar. 30 at noon in the Eden Roc
hotel. Proceds will be for the religious school.
Panel Program
To be Aired
"Juveniles, Saints or Sinners"
will be the subject of a panel dis-
cussion Saturday, 3 p.m. on the
weekly radio program, "Time for
Truth." over radio station WMIE.
Guests will be Harry Balfe,
United States probation officer;
W. R. Culbreath, Judge of the
Dade County Juvenile and Domes-
tic Relations Court; and Jack
Blanton, chief probation officer of
the Dade Juvenile Court.
Also taking part in the discus-
sion will be Mrs. Esther W. Rogo-
vin, permanent member of the
program panel.
Dade Heights
Fashion Show
Sisterhood of Dade Heights Jew-
ish Congregation will hold a fash-
ion show and coffee at the Beach-
comber motel on Monday evening.
There will be dresses from Pear
tons, of 16rd Street Shopping
Center, sleep wear, men's wear,
sportswear, and jewelry displayed
and modeled. '
Included also will be the judg-
ing of a photo contest for the most
beautiful children up to the ages
of 10. In charge of information is
Mrs. Jerry Lilt, 17810 N.W 14th
ave., who announced that three
prizes will be awarded.
Mrs. Kenneth Chattman, 1501
Judea Sisterhood Parody
"Hamantaschen Drum Son," a
parody on "Flower Drum Song,"
will be presented Wednesday eve-
ning at a meeting of the Sisterhood
of Temple Judea. Author of the
parody is Mrs. Jack Somberg, pro-
gram chairman. Participants ate
Mrs. Milton Cohen, Mrs. Samuel
Footnick, Mrs. Benjamin Issen-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Al Lewis, and
Mrs. Tilden Corenblum. William
Rohm is pianist.
'Katz on a Hot Tin Roof in Rehearsal;
Flagler-Granada Music Comedy to Open
Principals Due
At Board Meet
Board members of the Miami
Beach Junior-Senior High School
Parent-Teacher Assn. will be hon-
ored with the presence of five prin-
cipals at a board meeting on Tues-
day, 10 a.m. in the Community
Conference room of Miami Beach
Federal Bank.
Irvin Katz, principal. Senior
High; Dale Martin, principal. Jun-
ior High; and three assistan prin-
cipals, Carl Lessner, Harold Ruby
and Miss Margaret Tarrer, will
hold a round table discussion on
school administration, school pol-
icies, curriculum and guidance.
Mrs. D. Donald Smith, PTA pres-
ident, will conduct the business
portion of the meeting.
NW 182nd st., is in charge of tic-1 -----------------
kets for the affair whose theme Jo Fete Auxiliary Members
is "Springtime in Europe."
eville Presents
INTERNATIONALE REYUE
A meeting honoring new mem-
bers will be held by the Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary on
Tuesday noon af Hillel House. Fea-
ture of the afternoon will be a talk
by Mrs. Max Holtsberg on "Plant
Decoration and Arrangement."
An original comedy with music
and laughs is currently being re-
hearaed tJTlagler-Granade Jewish
Community Center.
"Katz on a Hot Tin Roof" will
open at the Center Auditorium. 50
NW 1st pi., on Saturday and Sun-
day evenings. Mar. 26 and 27. Show
dates are also scheduled for the
weekends of Apr. 2 and 3, 9 and
10, and 23 and 24.
Author of the play is Mrs. Harry
(Lillian) Burak, a long-time Mi-
amian from the age of six
months, "liking it here, I decided
to stay"who is no stranger to
the stage.
"Come Back Little Shikker," her
first play, was presented at Flag-
ler-Granada in 1955. As a result of
its success, she was honored by
being one of 40 students accepted
from throughout the United States
to study at the University of Miami
summer playhouse in Burnsville,
N.C.
Studying every phase of the thea-
ter there, she was further honored
when the university presented
three of her plays, "The Two
Storms," "Southern Comfort," and
"So What's New."
In 1956 came her next play,
"Catskill Cowboy," also presented
at Flagler-Granada. A mother of
two children, Barry, 12, and
Sharon, 9, Mrs. Burak then wrote
and directed "Pageant of Henry
M. Flagler" for the Flagler Ele-
mentary School, which required
six months of research.
'Her more recent efforts have in-
cluded "The East side Match-
maker." written for Flagler-
Granada last year, which ran six
weeks and neted the Center $4,000.
Last summer, she devoted her
time working with the Vagabonds
al the Flat Rock Playhouse in Hen-
dersonville, N.C.
In her current opus, "Katz on a
Hot Tin Roof," Mrs. Burak has
reached into such laugh situations
as television quizzes and match-
making.
In charge of tickets for the pro-
duction under the direction of Ed-
ward N. Moore are Harry Burak
and Marcie Coverman. The final
weekend of performances will be
at Miami Beach Senior High
School.
MKS. HARRY BURAK
Orchids' Due
For Volunteers
"This party is our orchid to you"
was included in the invitation sent
to all active volunteers in the vari-
ous services of the Women's Aux-
iliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
On Friday, Mar. 25, these volun-
teers will be honored with a tea at
2:30 p.m. in the cafeteria of the
hospital, in appreciation for their.
work.
Mrs. Edward Roth, general vice
president, and Mrs. Milton Sirkin,
in charge of orientation for volun-
teers, are planning arrangements
for the day. Mrs. Philip Lefko-
witz, president of the Auxiliary,
will greet guests.
Rabbi Rosenberg Participates
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, spir*
itual leader of Beth David Con-
gregation, is representing the
Synagogue Council of America at
the National Health Forum spon-
sored by the National Health Coun-
cil at the Carillon this week. Rabbi
Rosenberg was invited to deliver
a paper on "Judaism's Role in As-
suring an Enduring Fulfillment in
Old Age."
Featuring *ho SABRA SINGERS & DANCERS
in the mscinif-cent
MATADOR
ROOM
Acclainrad the WorW Overl
Luncheon Fashion Show
Luncheon and fashion show will
be held by Temple B'nai Sholom
j Sisterhood on Wednesday noon.
Chairman is Mrs. Milton Mornick.
: Co-chairmen are Mrs. Max Marcus
land Mrs. Paul Kresel.
GEORfiEl
v*#li T>owpt
1' ( mot>on*l
HB KEkLV
, --. *..,
'"..-d Com Sko.
<.*!, *nnt
PAUL MluUN
DELUXE
WU COURSE
DINNERS

'tow
I !
MMKW
tmm
... ?MWTMI
"UW.IH0.MM.B.
*S. W. I UT
k(*<**TAooaaooM
. SMCIAt A0OID ATTRACTIONS
BARCLAY SHAW
-AND THE IITTIE NOW"
WILTON CLARY
SINGING MAR Of -OKIAMOMA-
0CIANFR0NT, 29rh Street MIAMI BEACH

to*
DINNER
AN*
MUSIC
By
Singing Strings
ARTHUR'S
COURT
Miami Springs
Villas
TV 8-4521 Art Brunt, co-owner
visammA
!
_.


Page 8-B
>Jeist>ncr*m*f7
Friday. March 18. 1960
<^/n the r^ealrn oj t^ociety
Polsky, Seplow
Exchange Vows
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony Saturday evening. Mr. 5.
Miss Sheila Eleanor Seplow be-
came the bride of Arthur Stanley
Polsky.
Rabbi David Lehrfield officiated
at the wedding which was held in
Kneseth Israel Congregation.
Miss Simone Phillips was maid
of honor. Marvin Polsky acted as
best man.
The bride selected a street-
length gown of imported chantilly
lace featuring a fitted bodice, mid-
dy top. and puff sleeve to a wrist
point. She carried white orchids
on a pearl Bible.
Newlywed Mrs. Polsky attended
Miami Beach High School and
graduated from the Whitefield
School. She is a dental nurse.
The groom is Beach High grad-
uate, attended the University of
Florida, and presently attends the
University of Miami. He will re-
ceive an accounting degree in
June. His fraternity is Tau Epsi-
lon Pi.
Reception followd the ceremony
at the Balmoral hotel. The couple
ArdmoM Mm wl|j make their home at 2870 Pine
MRS. ARTHUR POLSKY Tree dr.. Miami Beach.
Sheila Katzman Is Bride-Elect
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katzman.
3122 Pine Tree dr.. announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Sheila, to Gerald Teitelbaum. son
of Mrs. Betty Teitelbaum, 6885
Byron ave., and the late Mr. Sol
Teitelbaum.
The future bride is a graduate
cf Miami Beach High School and
a senior in music education at the
University of Miami. She is a
member of Alpha Epsilon Phi so-
cial sorority. Sigma Alpha Iota
music honorary, secretary-treas
urer of the American Musicologica!
Society. Kappa Delta Pi educa-
tion honorary, and Hillel.
Mr. Teitelbaum is a graduate of
Senn High School in Chicago and
the University of Miami, where he
was a member of Phi Epsilon Pi
social fraternity. He is a certified
public accountant and at present
is associated with Talbot's Used
Trucks.
A July 2 wedding is planneJ
MISS LINDA HtRMAH
Herman, Perchick
Plan for Aug. 14
The engagement of Linda Her-
man to Manuel Perchick is an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Herman, 2121 SW
13th ave., Miami.
Miss Herman was graduated
from Miami Senior High School
and will receive her degree from
the University of Miami in June,
i She is a member of Phi Sigma
Sigma sorority.
Mr. Perchiclf is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Perchick, of
Washington. D.C., a graduate of
the University of Miami, where he
was a member of Phi Epsilon Pi
social fraternity, he now attends
the University of Miami law school,
and belongs to Phi Alpha Delta
legal fraternity. He will graduate
in June.
The couple will be married on
Aug. 14.
JOHNNY SEZ:
Don't threw your money away by giving away yowr good
USED CLOTHING and SHOES (man'*, woman's, children's). The
sm for your TV's radios, electrical appliances, dishes, pots,
pans, rugs, linens, drapes, bedspreads, blankets, etc. "Johnny
pays highest prices in Miami!" REMEMBER ALL CLOTHING
AND SHOES MUST BE IN 1st CLASS CONDITION, AND OF THE
LATEST STYLES ONLY NOTHING TORN, FADED, DIS-
COLORED OR OUT OF TODAY'S STYLE
SOME OF OUR PRICES:
Men'* Suit* $1.00 up to S6.C0
Men's Pants 25c up to $2.00
Men's Shoes 75c up to $2.SO
Men's Shirts 15c up to 35e
FOR THE HOME
Blankets, Quilts 25c to $2.00
Drapes, Bedspreads 50c to $3.00
LADIES LATE STYLE (only)
Ladles' Dresses 25c up to $3.00
Ladies' Skirts 25c up to $1.00
Ladies' Shoes 25c up to $1.00
KIDDIES 4\ GIRLS
Cotton Dresses 10c to 50c
Girls a\ Boys Shoes 10c to 75c
We also pay tor "non-playing" radios $1.00; 17" A 21" table TV's
$3.00 to $5.00, 3 speed phonographs $2.00 to $3.00. In short we
pay good prices for everything else including "good" TV's, radios,
irons, toasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranges, etc.
BRING YOUR GOODS TO
JOHNNY MILLIONAIRE
5327 N.W. 36th Ave. Miami NE 4-9275
Corner N.W. 54th Street OPEN 7 Days, 9 to 6, Weekly
P.S. We buy all "RUMMAGE and BAZAAR SALES"
with free pickup we pay 2Vic per lb.
You bring it to us, we pay 4c per lb.
ATTENTION MANUFACTURERS WHOLESALERS t
STOREKEEPERS WE BUY ANY LEFT OVER
GARMENTS, CUT GOODS & PIECE GOODS
Schreibers Tell
Gloria's Betrothal
Mr .and Mrs. Sol Schreiber, of
3820 Harlano St., Coral Gables, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Gloria Ann, to Fred
Chekanow.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Chekanow, 2930 SW 17th st.,
Miami.
Miss Schreiber graduated from
Coral Gables Senior High School,
and is now attending the University
of Miami.
Mr. Chekanow graduated from
Miami'Senior High School, and at-
tended the University of Miami.
District 12 Group :*"hank M '* *"?
Off to Marathon Bh; tmZknL 2 .22
District 12, comprised of Dade,, rT0BI a\\ part, 0f ,* country who
Broward and Monroe counties of j )eft idlewild Airport here Monday
the Florida Congress of Parents on a chartered flight to Europe
and Teachers, held its annual sponsored by the United Order of
district meeting on Wednesday m True sisters. During the three-
Marathon. -*week tour, they w*' meet with
The Dade County Council of leaders in the field of cancer re-
Parent-Teacher Assns. arranged search in London and Paris, since
for chartered, air-conditioned bus- ajd t0 cancer victims is the na-
es to take all PTA delegates to tional philanthropy of the organi-
Marathon. leaving Miami at 6:15'zation.
a.m.. at the Orange Bowl Parking) --------------------
Lot. and returning the same day'Mi'P Alnij
at approximately 5 p.m. (l/rlllE AlUmnCI
Arrangements were made for; CA|inHt>l*C DriV
Dade county delegates to have rWMil**^i "Jf
lunch at the Key Colony hotel in; The Miami Alumnae Asa. of
Marathon, immediately following: Delta Phi Epsilon sorority will
the business session. Mrs. Milton | hold its annual Founders Day
Weiss, vice president of Council, j luncheon and fashion show on Sat-
was transportation chairman. urday noon at the Everglades
The district meeting was a "min- hotel,
iature convention," making it pos- Proceeds are for cystic fibrosis
sible for all PTA members to at- research. At the international con-
tend a business-program meeting vention of Delta Phi Epsilon sor-
at state level within their own: ority last December, the Miami
area and during a single day. (group was awarded a special scroll
... .. i for "exceptional achievement in
A new district president and community service.. as a result o
first vice president were elected at, its Uc nbrosis project.
the meeting. Broward county was The National Cystic Fibrosis Re.
expected to present a motion re^ search Foundation ,, als0 cited
questing the addition of a second Miamj fof contribu.
vice president Mrs. Frank Barrett-; tions
Ft. Lauderdale is the outgoing j Mrs WUbur wishnCTi pres|dentf
president of District 12. U announced the/oUowing com-
"Have ObjectsWill Build" was miltee: Mrs. Raymond Sheer, gen-
the theme of the opening speech jerai chairman; Mrs. Marvin Guber-
by Mrs. Carleton W. Johnson. Tarn- j maili fashion coordinator; and Mrs.
pa, president of the Florida Con- Albert Rosman. publicity chair-
gress of Parents and Teachers. man.
Mrs. Nathan Rubin. Pensacola, The show will include adult and
state chairman of Congress publi- children's fashions. In charge of
cations and "National Parent-
Teacher," spoke on "How to Use
the 'National Parent-Teacher' for
Study Groups."
"Promotion Through Objects"
was the subject of a panel with
Mrs. Johnson as moderator. Those
participating in the panel were the
following officers and chairmen
from the Florida Congress of Par-
ents and Teachers: Mrs. H. M.
Weenick. St. Petersburg, president-
elect; Mrs. W. B. Turpin, Dania.
safety chairman; Mrs. Robert J.
Tauber, Miami, program chair-
man; Mrs. W. L. Mflssett, Miami,
legislation chairman; and Dr.
Henry C. Fox, Miami, second vice
president of the Congress.
Mrs. Grover Angell. state char-
acter and spiritual education
chairman, gave the devotional.
reservations is Mrs. Herbert Bern-
stein.
Rabbi Heim on Television
"Idol Worship in the Twentieth
Century" is the theme of a talk
by Rabbi Leo Heim, of Temple
Tifereth Jacob, on Friday morn-
ing, 7:30 a.m. over the television
program, "Morning Chapel," on
ch. 10.
Mrs. Reiter Honored Here
Mrs. Victor Reiter was enter-
ained at a Phi Sigma Sigma So-
rority Alumnae luncheon Satur-
day at the Biscayne Terrace hotel
prior to her departure on a tour of
Europe. Mrs. Reiter is national
tribune of the organization. Also
present at the luncheon was Mrs.
A. Joseph Garner, of Harnsburg.
Pa., chairman of Phi Sigma Sigma
philanthropy fund.
Detroit Social Club Party
Detroit Social Club of Greater
Miami held its 12th annual Purim
party Tuesday at the Algiers hotel.
HELP WANTED-FEMALE
CLERK TYPIST
Must know shorthand Permanent posi-
tion for Bosch institution. P O Box
394, Buen* Vists Ststion, Miami, Fla.
ALTERATIONS and
DRESSMAKING
ESSIE ABRAMS
EXPERT REASONABLE
2814 COLLINS AVE
Phone JE 1-7870
ADELPHI
BUSINESS AND
TUTORING
SCH001
Miami's finest Finishing School"
Soo Y.llow Page 620, Phono Book
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Instruction,
500 526 N.E. 79th STRICT
Just West of Biscayne Blvd
PI 1-7941 VA APPROVED
WE USE YOUR TEXT BOOKS
"PAY-AS-YOIKARN" ptAN

For Your Winter-
Clothing and Blankets
Pay Only Cltaainf Charfts
ani Insurance
MINIMUM DRY
CLEANING CHARGE 5.95
97 ST3HIS tf-CnjT
- TOSERVE YOU t%Cni
Florida's largest
Cleaners and Laundry
CALL
FR 9-6547
FOR OUR STORE
NEAREST YOU
IN BROWARD COUNTY
CALL JA 4-SVof.
/VUGUST BROS RV
is thv // SI '
Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7200 N.W. 29th Avenue Phone OX 1 0961
AMERICAN WIDOW
Around 40's, nice appearance, fine,
sincere person, no dependents. In-
terested in gentleman of oood char,
acter. I prefer with children. Per-
haps go into a business. Write A W
P.O. Box 2973. Miami 1, Fla.
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
"Ctnlralli
Ucafe.r"
lit.
1951
Jewish Style Cooking i
Spacious Grounds
Reasonable Rate*
" f4iHo^r Nursing Service
tV'm "Room.* S,r;C"y Observed
. AM Room, on Ground F.oor Reasonable Rate.
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III
S.W. 12th AVE. ph. ra 4^437 & ra ^278
LEO ALLEN, Direcf.r


March 18, 1360
+JelstincrMinn
yours,
IfPRING is just around the cor-
9 ner, and we're putting away
Lr woolens, and looking for tran-
sitional pieces and especially gar-
#



feminine softness in sheer
i for evening by Molly
mis.
ments that travel well. Whether
you are going to Europe, the
mountains, or simply stay in the
general area, you want clothes
that will always look just right,
yet that will not take up a lot of
space in your luggage, or that re-
quire a lot of care.
Quick change will be your
watchword. Beginning now, you
should change your thinking to
"hours" instead of "days." Your
wardrobe must be geared to
quick change. Maybe you are in
Paris, and you decide to go to
Africa for a short whirl; your
quick change wardrobe will prob-
ably fit into a carryall the size
of a medium size hatbox.
The gamut should range from
a slim wool-knit suit, to a magnif-
icent beaded lace tunic dress.
Jerseys are excellent they col-
lapse to nothing for packing.
Draped jerseys are also used in
hats, no problem to pack and
they seem to inflate when put
on the head.
Photographed is an ensemble
by Oleg Cassini. It combines
navy and white striped wool jer-
sey with navy sheer wool. The
navy jacket has cuffs and but-
tonhole detail of striped fabric to
match the shirred bodice. It also
has its own matching hatall of
which is very easily packed. This
ensemble is excellent for daytime
wear and sightseeing.

THE other photograph, which
' was taken at the Roma Di
Notti restaurant in New York, is
of a black silk chiffon from the
Molly Parnis collection. Chiffon
veils the shoulders and dips to
Daytime ensemble recom-
mended for the traveler by
Oleg Cassini.
form a low V back stopped by a
generous bow. The bodice is ex-
tended in the longer torso line
with hip shirring above a full lux-
ury skirt. The unusual curve of
the silk taffeta underdress helps
to create a conversation piece
neckline.
Both of these photographs re-
veal a trend to virtually no "set-
in" sleeves, and very few arm-
holes in the old acceptance of
the term. Replacing the conven-
tional type are a bodice that is
mostly sleeves tilted to the nar-
rowed shoulder seam, or a wide
curving shoulder seam, either
short and small as a cap-sleeve.
Lightweight wools are used
quite often for the spring collec-
tions. Many of these suits are
softened with a lingerie touch-
such as a bit of lace added around
the collar or cuffs. Again, these
suits pack easily. As most of you
know, the easy way to steam the
few inevitable wrinkles out is to
hang them across the shower
rack in the bathroom, turn on the
hot water in the tub and close
the door, the resulting steam soon
leaves your wardrobe ready to
wear Paris, London, Hong
Kong, New York or .home.
Ian Peerce Will Conduct Seder
Peerce, famed Metropolitan
ra tenor, will conduct the Pass-
Seders at the Carillon hotel.
assessor of one of the most
gnificent operatic voices today,
renowned singer will be mak-
an eagerly awaited second ap-
arance here in a cantorial role.
bad previously turned down
F requests to officiate at pub-
, although he has record-
an>
', ed an album of Passover chants for
JRCA.
Peerce conducted the Commun-
ity Seder held in Miami Beach Ex-
hibition Hall last year. Respond-
! ing to the urging of admirers and
| friends, he will conduct a public
! Seder againthis year at the Caril-
lon, in a more intimate setting, p i a C****
where everyone will be able to see ryTlliailS TO dee
'and hear him perfectly.
The event is being heralded as
la highpoint in Miami Beach Pass-
lover observances. A devout Jew,
steeped in the rich heritage of his
religion, Peerce will chant the rit-
ual supported by a full choir.
The traditional dinner, ushering
in the Passover season Apr. 11 and
12, will be open to the public, with
: dietary laws strictly adhered to un-
der rabbinical supervision.
INVENTORY SALE ENTIRE
STOCK AT VAST SAYINGS
Amssco
3432 CORAL WAY
Opposite Stevens
Nollmorfc Cords
Party Favors
Airlines Players
Flagler Lodge Knights of Pythias
[and Flagler Temple Pythian Sis-
jters will present the Eastern Air
'Lines Theatre Wing on Saturday
j and Sunday evenings in "Out of
[the Frying Pan," by Francis Swan.
The production is at Hillel House
on the University of Miami cam-
pus, 1100 Miller dr., Coral Gables.
Proceeds are for the Child Welfare
Fund.
Projects include summer camp
for blind children and assistance
to the Haven Home for Retarded
Children.
Players are Eastern Airlines em-
ployees.
CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME
"4 friendly ami Gentle Atmosphere for Those Yen Uvt"
fnliuTf DES,bN" CAM FOR ILDHIY, CHUOMKAUY III
^i D?!!yAi,ISCINT5 a+Jio MGismiD nuusin* seivki
sPci-. r?,r,et,y Observed. Private Bathroom*. Air-Conditioned
t""unds. Patio. Swimming Pool, Planned Activities
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
"aaonable Rate. Brochure on Request
r"w A.nendinand H- Roeenthal Director-Owner
Clew?ilM 8,ln"' Hospital Director, Jewish Home for the Aged
'OSOSlM o. h' Pittsburgh, Pa.
w- 8th Street Miami. Fla. Phone MO 6-8826
J^ittlt*
in
M
i^yYliattii
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael Blum Feb. 14.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Morris Feb. 12.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
i man Zinman Feb. 12.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Rose Feb. 11.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Spiegelman Feb. 11.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
i Hilary Silverman Feb. 11.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Feigeles Feb. 10.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Wolkenfeld Feb. 10.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. David
Simmons Feb. 10.
Son born to Mr, and Mrs. Harry
Slater Feb. 19.
Page 9-B
Do You Know These Missing
Persons? Tell National Council
National Council of Jewish Worn
en is looking for the following per-
sons. Arty information -concerning
their possible location should be
forwarded" to Miss Minnie Fein-
berg, executive secretary of Coun-
cil, 135 NW 3rd ave., Miami 36,
Fla.
SCHLEIEN, Chaim and Szlojme,
who came to United States be-
fore World War II and may be
living in Philadelphia or Florida.
Their father belonged to the So-
ciety of Obertyn Townsmen and
they may belong to this also, if
can secure address of this so-
ciety. They are being sought by
their cousin, Szaja Moulkorb,
who was repatriated from Russia
to Poland. He is the son of Mey-
er and Etka (nee Schleien)
Moulkorb, born in Barasumov,
Galicia.
. '.
TAUBER, Philip, son of Chaja
Wild and Izig Wauber, born in
Kolomejn, Poland. He is a vet-
erinarian doctor who recently
came to Florida and has a broth-
er, Harry, and Jetti, of 123 Riv-
ington st., New York City. He is
being sought by his cousin, Toni
Wild, born in Kolomeja, Poland,
and now living in Czernowitz,
USSR.

ZAFIR, Ancsli, born about 80
years ago in Hungary, son of
Abraham and Bani Zafir. He
came to United States about 1900-
1910 and had a grocery store in
Florida. He is being sought by
Jeno Lazar, born 1908 in Hungary,
son of Mayer and Szenno (nee
Zepir) Lazar, who arrived in the
United States as a Hungarian es-
capee in March, 1957 and is now
living in Brooklyn. Last contact
was 1920 from Florida.

MILGRAM, Manci, born 1910 in
Cluj, Rumania, daughter of Mi-
chael and Theresa (nee Marko-
witz) Schwartz. She came to the
United States about 1928-1930,
and is believed to be living in
New York City or Miami. She is
being sought by her nephew, Lud-
vig Markowitz, born 1916 in Cluj.
the son of Farkas and Resza
rtlw-SchwaTtn MarlRwra. HTis
now living in Israel where he ar-
rived in 1959.
*
MASON, Florence Zipper Gardner,
born 1906 in Galatz, Rumania, the
daughter of Bernard and Amelia
(nee Gertner) Ziper. She came
to the United States in 1924 with
her mother who died four years
later. She is married to J. F.
Mason and is an office worker.
Her last known address was 4706
Charles ave.. New Orleans, La.,
but moved from there in 1954 to
somewhere in Florida. She is be-
ing sought by her brother, Adolf
Ziper, a crewman on the S.S.
Israel, who last heard from his
sister >n 1950. He made strong
efforts to locate her on the ship's
trip to New York this month but
failed. He is an Israeli resident.
*
COHEN, Florence E., born 1924 in
Shanghai, the daughter of Ezra
Moses and Florence Joseph. She
married Edward Moses Cohen in
1940 and divorced him in 1941.
She came to the United States
from Manila in May, 1945 on a
visitor's visa, and entered as n
permanent resident from Ti-
juana in April, 1947. sponsored
by Mrs. Mabel Streicher, of Los
Angeles. She was originally
sponsored by Mrs. Katherine
Abramson, of Memphis, Tenn.,
and Washington. D. C. As of 1948,
her address was given as 61 Hia-
leah dr., Hialeah. Fla. In 1949,
she could not be located at the
Hialeah address or the given ad-
dress in Washington, D. C. At
the time, she was searching for
her father who has now been lo-
cated and who is looking for his
daughter. He is living in Djakar-
ta, Indonesia.
Rebekahs to Meet Tuesday
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
meet Tuesday evening at the
Workman's Circle Auditorium, 25
Washington ave.
A Memorable Summer for Your Youngsters
Cetxxxp 3L.a.lcesicle
t
For Beys end Orb
i
Norton Segal
Jerry Nudefmon
For f>mltta Information
Winter Address
44 S.W. 3rd S.
Miami. Florid.
Grode "A" NC M. o' HM
On Beautiful Lake Osceolq
Hendersonville, N. C.
Complete Recreation Sports
Arts, Crafts and Field Programs
Phone FR 4-1380

BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN tQBimiNT t fURNISHINGS flRCPROOf BUILDING
310 Collins Ave.
Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur


Page 10-B
*>JenistiftcrtdHarJ
Friday, March 18,
Employeea Cafeteria in the new Mt. Sinai Has- 250 to 300, and operate* 'round-the-clock to
pital, before tables and chairs were recently dispense coffee and snacks between regular
installed. The room can accommodate from meal hours.
Consultant Met Exacting Challenge
To Dr. Herman Smith, a schol-
arly-looking former hospital di-
rector who makes his home in
Chicago for the past 40 years,
speaking of hospitals is the natu-
ral thing.
A professional consultant on
the subject, who has voiced his
opinion, suggestions and direc-
tions in connection with the cre-
ation of more than 140 hospitals
to architects, builders, hospital
Dr. Herman Smith checks details before giving final approval
to one of the emergency sterilizers in the Surgery Depart-
ment.
S 1
I KOSHER ZION
PEPPERED BEEF
LIVER SAUSAGE
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
'MM
SALAMI
ATLEAMNC DELICATESSENS, SOPERHARKtTS I RESTAURANTS
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
. 159 South Wat.r Market, Chicago t, Illinois
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF THE SOUTH
COASTLINE PROVISION CO.. INC.
855 BI8CAYNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH
PHONES: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231
HERMAN PEARL PAT OEARR
trustees and public officials, Dr.
Smith is not a newcomer to Mt.
Sinai Hospital, since he acted as
an advisor on the reconditioning
of the old Nautilus property at
the time it was acquired from the
War Assets Administration.
It was only shortly after Mt.
Sinai started to function that Dr.
Smith began to submit tentative
proposals for the new Mt. Sinai.
As a former director of the Mi-
chael Reed Hospital in Chicago
for 25 yeras, Dr. Smith knows
hospital problems and continu-
ously does research to find the
answers.
Speaking of the new Mt. Sinai
Hospital of Greater Miami, Dr.
Smith stresses "its unique and
efficient design," where every-
thing needed for proper patient
care has been incorporated into
the patient room, thus providing
the nurse witn all tools and free-
ing her from manual tasks which
in the past limited her efficiency.
Considering the Surgery De-
partment, Dr. Smith points out
that it represents the most ad-
vanced installation of its kind
anywhere, with special stress of
safety to the patient and incor-
porating the newest type of fa-
cilities for cardiac surgery.
As for Mt. Sinai's Out-Patient
Clinic, Dr. Smith qualifies it as
"outstanding" and unique for
this area, which seems to have
only limited facilities to attend
the less privileged patients.
Considering Mt. Sinai's import-
ance as a center for cardiac re-
search and surgery the new
Cardiology Department has been
provided with much enlarged
quarters, taking into account its
every present and future need.
One of the details all visitors
will discover at first sight are the
exceptionally wide corridors in
all parts of the building. Not only
do they facilitate the normal
traffic of doctors, nurses, person-
nel of all categories, the passing
of stretcher beds, food carts and
portable therapeutic equipment,
but in case of a national emer-
gency they would permit extra
beds without interrupting traffic.
There are hundreds of small de-
tails only visible to the expert's
eye, but their incorporation into
the planning and construction
was the responsibility oT Dr.
Smith, already on his way to ap-
ply the experience gained at Mt.
Sinai into his next project.
Beach Chapter Meefing
Mrs. Milton Koch presided at a
meeting Wednesday of the Miami
Beach chapter of the Jewish Na-
tional Home for Asthmatic chil-
dren. The meeting, held at the Mi-
ami Beach Federal bldg., Wash-
ington ave., featured a. jPWim. cele-
oration.
Mt. Sinai's New Supply Room
Brings Order to Important Post]
"There's never any excuse when
you run out of supplies. You're
dealing in human livss* -
This might be the statement of
anyone who bears a heavy weight
of responsibility towards his fel-
low man. But to Hyman Schimt-
zky, assistant purchasing agent
in charge of the Storeroom of Mt.
Sinai Hospital, this is a talisman
that he constantly carries and
lives with.
A modest man, Schinitzky does
not like to dramatize his duties.
They are simple and to the point,
begun ten years ago in the same
department he now heads. As he
moved up the echelon of employ-
ment, he began to think of him-
self as the "silent cog," the man
behind the scenes, the man "to
keep everyone happy."
Nevertheless, running the Store-
room of a hospital is a vital duty
which commands every m o -
ment's attention. All supplies-
be they medical, linen, stationery,
pharmaceutical, dietary or dishes
must first pass through the
Storeroomand the watchful eye
of Schinitzky.
As sucn, ne nas devised a sys-
tem of control whereby each of
his three Targe rooms are care-
fully stocked and annotated so
that at a moment's glance he can
know the state of availability of
any required item.
Always present is the problem
that supplies be on hand when
needed. A perpetual inventory is
kept, with each member of
staff constantly alerted for
cient. When an item is lo,
requisition is immediately fjL
It is then followed through win
a second and a third check t0 aJ
sure as immediate a replacem]
as possible.
Schinitzky has learned to .
an expert in "timing.-' He hi
through necessity been forced
anticipate the length of time la
ken for out-of-town deliveries
When dealing with such urge^
elements as oxygen or iatraven
ous solutions, a delay in 5hipmeJ
might easily prove di^astrou]
Schinitzky is super-efficient i
seeing that his shipments arriv
on time as scheduled.
Of equal importance in navinj
stock on hand is its distributio
In a hospital where so many v,
ried departments and personal!
ties work together, coortHnatio
is a primary requirement. St
nitzky's system of delivery is i
alively simple, and possibly f
that reason, successful. Certal]
floors have certain days of'
livery.
With the opening of rite ne
Mt. Sirtirt, the Storeroom wt
had been located in a separ.
building, will how be moved
spacious quarters in the tospitj
just vacated. For Schinitzky
his staff, all's well vhereve
they are.
llipt||l|| W~s&iv

1
"k
W- 9

......' raWS ;' 98019 ~Si^SNgj^BhjmS^GdBKB^?Kfi^ SaBSHS -; bhBbkHMHB I !

Counter of the new Snack Bar to be operated by the Wor..
Auxiliary. All in blue,-shaded tile and wormy chestnut, thai
room will accommodate about 50 persons.
THE UNITED KASHRUS ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI, INC
Announces That We Have
WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION from
MALTER'S SUNSHINE MEAT &
POULTRY MARKET
436 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
KOSHER FOR ALL OCCASIONS .
WORLD FAMOUS
ORANGE BLOSSOM
BRAND
Freshly-Squeezed Pure ORANGE JUICE
and Fresh Fruit Salad
Daily wholesale delireries made to restaurants,
coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc.
Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 N.W. 2nd M
Memktr Florida Rcttauraat Asm.
TO SERVE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS
McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy
Will Provide KOSHER Products
MM CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE
HACE TOW ORDERS WITH YOUR DRIVER OR CAU -*'
MSI N.E. 2*d AVENUE


h March 18. 1960
^
v -."s.-7fl* ;-
*
,^ng the JNF Foundation banquet are (left to right) Rab-
, Leon Kronish, Alfred Waxman and Mayer Abramowitz.
r.SheppardEyes
senile Court
Ben Sheppard, pediatrician
attorney at law, Saturday an-
iced that he will run for the
of Judge of the Juvenile
i his announcement, Dr. Shep-
I promised that he will "work
may hours as necessary to
[ the court docket up to dte,
eepit that way."
physician-attorney has con-
Mted his medical work at
jty Children's Hospital where
[any years he has helped take
t of polio patients. His entire
dkal life has been spent taking
> of infants and teen-agers.
[Before coming to Florida, he
rM with the Children's Court
i Queens, and for some time
in children's neuro-psy-
at Vanderbilt Clinic. Dr.
rd received his legal de-
nt the University of Miami
school in 1952. Since Hut
, he has been an instructor
he school of law, both in the
and Evening Divisions.
ran 1952 to 1955, he was acting
Teal examiner for Dade county,
tag this time, he served as con-
nt to the state attorney's and
ty solicitor's offices in. cases
ve children were involved. He
"worked with the Juvenile Bu-
ll connection with the sher-
I office and Miami police.
Jr. Sheppard is a Fellow of the
|trican Academy of Pediatrics,
liber of the Board of Pediat-
Fellow of the American
emy of Forensic Science, a
of the Board of Legal
ine. For the last four years,
I served as chairman of the
pa Bar committee on medico
"1 procedure.
^and Mrs Sheppard and two
Wters live in South Miami.
M. UN SNEPAI0
Kickoff Rally
For Perry Here
-Jewistifhridnar,
Rabbis Discuss
JNF Foundation
Rabbi. Mayer Abromowetz, pres-
ident of the Jewish National Fund
Council of Greater Miami and
spiritual leader of North Shore
d ui.S Centcr- met th's week with!
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Beth Sholom, and
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, president
of the greater Miami Rabbinical,
Assn and spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Zion, to discuss plans for the
Jewish National Fund Foundation
m Greater Miami and the forth-
j coming JNF Foundation banquet.
The JNF Foundation is being
launched throughout the world to
secure a continuous flow of funds
to the State of Israel through wills
I bequests and the assignment of
insurance policies.
Samuel Oritt, co-chairman with
Jack A. Cantor of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Fund committe, said
'Wednesday that "JNF Foundation
| is a painless way through which to
! buy eternity for oneself, while at!
, the same time strengthening the -*. ,- __.
security and welfare of the State Children YleW
Joseph Mechlow, chairman of HOlSUlf! PlCUlt
the JNF Foundation banquet in the nat 19 ...
steering w^, announCed; schoV children havHoutedT
feat upon a request of Arthur Ros- Holsum BakerT plant in MUmi
whan, executive director of the Beside thn Sm. T, i ,
Sin ?2W3 5-fit^BaJS SX5JUEI
ooenZn" ? ntS.?""""? ^ taken the specially-guided tour pre-
operation the presidium of the pared by Virginia Teders tour
Jewish National Fund has de-; guide director at Holsum
datetoADrP2rne bant>uet I. The children are given a lesson
mHJT' 'ln Ur Dai,y Bread" and taken
Rabbi Waxman reported that at on a three-quarter mile winding
the
Page 11 B
Saturday evening, Mar. 26, is the date set for the Tropical
NJardi Gras, a cocktail party-dinner being given at the Diplo-
mat Country Club, Hollywood, proceeds of which go to tho
Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research. Sponsor of
the fourth annual affair is Tropical chapter of the American
Medical Center. At a committee meeting at the Diplomat
preparing for the event are (left to right) Mrs. Philip A. Brooks,
ticket chairman; Mrs. Sid White, general chairman; and Mrs.
Leonard Platt, in charge of decorations.
5.000
next RabbmicaT'As'sn/meeT-'^VHotai;";Three,,p1.nte7two l2"C w^rrC?? "LV
a nrorlamatinn in ~, hriaH .nH n -___. _3,J Lew,s and ^r orchestra. Chair
- -HVM...Ha -...on. inctt- *- v. muiwui s mice piancs,
ing, a proclamation in support of bread and one sweet goods all
JNF Foundation will be presented under one roof,
for the approval of all the rabbis! After the tour through the bak-
Morton Sf P. TanZ ? f in Gretter Miami- 'ing plants' taken on a
?7ij3 GrtS ? wo.' Dr- r "**. *" SST the flCet maintenance shP'
be held Saturday 10 am al M of the JNF Foundation, Rabbi .** "?*** UMlt sad pr
ami Spring Vitias Plavnouse M" i Mayer Abramowitz. Rabbi Km[*#** maintenance department.
The coffL ana"iSfSiir. to '*&*** Yaak0v -*2 J^ZStE2?2Z
which the public has been invited, R,a*bl Waxman-J have, already sum- wwguratod the tours to show
will have as master of ceremonies P,ed*ed their individual support --------------------.------------------------
George J. Talianoff, attorney and fr **? lengthening of JNF
Miami communal leader. | Foundation in the community.
Perry, a practicing attorney in
Dade county for the past ten years,
is a former B'nai B'rith past pres-
ident and a charter member of
Miracle Masonic Lodge.
Miami Hebrew Purim Ball
Miami Hebrew Congregation
will sponsor its 15th annual Purim
Ball on Sunday, 6:30 p.m. at the
Police Benevolent Country Club,
2300 NW 14th st. Acting as emcee
for the evening will be Bobby By-
ron, of the Algiers hotel. This
year's Purim Ball will also present
Kay Carol and Tommy,, ventrilo-
quist, of Murray Franklin's, in
addition to Harvey Bell and Jody,
Of Bill Jordan's Musical Bar,
man is Irving Jacobson, congre-
gational vice president, while Mrs.
William Weintraub is journal
chairman.
school-age children how industry
works in a free enterprise system.
STERLING
Dania Jai-Alai Thrills
aeli Dancers
>re at Seville
'Israeli dancers and singers,
; Barclay Shaw with his great
ion performance, as well as
"Clary, singing star of "Okla-
continue at the Seville ho-
lts Matador room.
,1 show has been acclaimed
Impress and the public as one
greatest to be presented in
ni Beach.
?? fu" evenin8's entertain-
hkL 0 H lnlernationale Revue
iTSeville hotel.L.P.
EI-AI Records
Features Seder
El-Al Records, dedicated to re-
cordings of Jewish interest, have
announced their first release en-
titled "Your Seder," available on
a 12-in. 33-1/3 RPM disc, hi-fi, and I
The Diamond Doubles Stakes ,
Championship, the "Kentucky Der- stereo hi-fi.
by of Jai-Alai," again is a nip and vn,,r -j-
tuck affair at the Dania JaUi hJe*J< forVaUeT52
Palace.
After lour elimination rounds,
ducted by Rabbi Robert I. Kahn,
and follows the Union Haggadah.
--------- V .--------. ~2 "*"* '"" ic union naggaaan.
Alex-Juanito lead the pack with 20 Side I is played before the meal
points. However, they hold a slim- and with side 2 played after the
one-point lead edge over Laca
Aldecoa. Behind Laca-Aldecoa are
Vergara-Ignacia, Urcola-Bari, 14!;
Careaga-Carea, 13; Ondarra-Echev-
meal.
"This beautiful recording has .
been dedicated to the Idea of more ',
of our people receiving a greater [
,, ,1 w c n j 0I our people receiving a greater
erna 11 Ugartechea-Fnas, 9; and understanding and enjoyment from ; 1
*2&2i^-J*SZSf& .Ster service," Rabbi Kahn ex-; I
ations are played on Tuesday and
Thursday nights as a regular part
of the 11th game National Doubles
Championship. After eight rounds,
the top four teams will be paired in
two separate partidos. The win-
ners of these will then be matched
for 20 points and the title.
plained. It is approved by the Cen-! j
tral Conference of American Rab- [
bis.
In charge of information is El- :
Al Records, Inc., 60 East 88th st., '
New York 28, N.Y.
'^idenfT-?1*111111, *n ** cmd ^ ^"^ Feigenbaum'
!ntga nl!i ple Eroanu-ETs United Synagogue Youth, pre-
lot the c fr $1,00 to t*- hvia'3 Lehrman' Piritual lead-
6 Mrstngrega,ion' on *)**iaM oi his organization. Looking
bal ea "j-01118 Glasses women's chairman of the Temple's
^comnlfti CJaiil9z m me remaining monies necessary for
1 been ? ol iU brancii religious school. Dedication date
u 8t tor Apr. 20.
Strath Haven
Lists Facilities
Persons interested in strictly
kosher food, a synagogue on the
premises, and conveniences such ..
as a private beach and swimming ; |.
pool, may contact the Strath Haven j
hotel, 411 Ocean dr. The hotel is i
open year-round, and Joseph Hoff- |
man is in charge of reservations.
'The Passover holidays will be I
an especially good time to come
to the Strath Haven hotel, where
you will observe and enjoy all the
holiday festivities in a true tradi-1
tional manner. The Modzitzer I
Grand Rabbi and Rebetzir Isaac I
Zvi Taub will be our celebrated 1
guests. Rabbi Dov Rosenzweig will,
conduct the Passqver services both ,
as cantor and as rabbi," Hoffman
said.
Rabbi Issiw Statement
Rabbi Isaac Ever has announced
that he has no connection whatso-
ever with the kashruth supervision
at the Belvedere hotel.
t
Silver Pen
ORIGINAL
BIBLICAL SCENES
MOTIFS
ENGRAVED
IN ISRAEL
Collectors Item
$3.85
Uses Standard Refills
Ideal Gift
Ladies Model
$375
Only Prepaid Orders
Accepted Specify Model
Allow 4 Weeks Delivery or
Add 50' for Air Mail
American Bank Referrals or
This Newspaper
ARYIH GIFT COMPANY
2 Yafeh Nof, Tel Aviv, Israel
SEND
TO
N.m.
PENS Q LADIES' Q WEN'S
Addr.
City
Stif.
Ch.d EncloMd far $


Poem 12-B
+Jeistncrkm9r
Friday. March 18,
OUR SPECIALTY
ma, thick, ma
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
i nm> wi stsr w iowa*
usQutr rtcnsrm
Candlelight Inn
1131 Cemev
rttVI
Contest Offers Trip fo Israel

Pearly Gait j
>
" by Hal Pearl j
k A A A A A A .**.-
3V W*l
Stutcc
FRIDAY NIGHT
DINNERS
TRADITIONAL
EXCELLENCE!
S. -Tf or*r Sam*
***'rWfW.U?
/^ TrimtmtMgr. with
Ctrntii). rtr ubicb /A*
rVONC: M 4-8721
Ba TC OCCAN T 5-- ST.
mi kach. rvoio
:scr HOTCL
NAMES IN THE N = WS: Smrfer F
e her
e, has laamched a -
: a meal ante dealer to TV commercials an c
Mrs. Loxman has been appointed to
-e~ pageant.
A; sleeted president of Sooth Florida Council of
recent meeting at the Lucerne hotel. State I
Uion of B Lodges will convene Apr. 23 and 24 at the same
hotel. Sam Nieberg is pre siiect-elect of the state group.
The second--------' PROPS dinner and show, according To the
Mnl PoBak. will he Staged at the Cafe Pompeii of the E
Foe ok A -+ Ar.yone who attended the first annual MR
ecall the excellent show. The one coming op should be even more
"-. The zroop also will present its annual "Jerri" award to the
-r?'-f theatrical performer. The ar was
seated to Doosa Gastttto. star of the Lucernes hit revue. "Havana V..
Gra
Dr. Donald M Michebon. director of Hiilel Foundation a
- been invited by Pre>:dec: Eisen'-o- end
Ynhe Ho -rence of Youth. Mar. 27 tc '
Mrs. Sidney Her-, is the first president of the newly-formed Flor-
* Ladies' Auxiliary Past Presidents of Jewish War Veterans.
commander of Miami Beach '
exciting adventures in the underground in
darmg World War II would make a terrific suspense movie.
.ends will be glad to know tha: realtor Bettyc- Sater is
it home after being hospitaliied for quite a spell.
:e a family reunion for Mrs. Anna Shuster and her sister.
Joe Schwartz, of the Beach. Visiting with them from Canada are
brothers George and Harry Hollinger. from Montreal: SaHjr
Wexier. of Aaken. &C and Mrs. Rose Rosen, of New York
and Mrs A. Lenobel. of Surfside, recently celebrated their 50th
anniversary a: a party in their home for more than 100.
Dr. and Mrs. Julian Rickies joining the Sunday husband-and-wife
ers at Baysbore. Also there Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fenster. and Mr.
and M -. wbauer awAbeir son. Julian.
*
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Attorney Shirley Woolf and Mr and
Mrs. Freddie Miller among the many local: tes jamming the Malayan
room of the Singapore to enjoy the Jerry Lester Open House radio show.
The comedian, who make* his home in Normandy Isle, proves nightly
he's a pastmaster of the ad-lib
Alter a great show, headed by Pearl Bailey and company, the Eden
F.oc management keeps up the momentum by bringing back to Miami
Beach the incomparable Lena Home. At the Cafe Pompeii after a
record-breaking engagement in New York's Waldorf, the supper club
cueen of song prevents her exciting bitter-sweet song stylings that are
without peer. Comedian Corbet! Monica and dancers Bra^cia and Tybee
are extra added attractions.
At La Ronde. of the Foataiaebleau. Frank Sinatra roaiianr his
S R O engagement The king of might dab singers
better limifal form, and there is a possibility of his
* third week The Duawame* and their dancing prowess add to the ma.
D> the way. the orchestra of Ralps Font is now playing far dancing at
the hotel's
Israel, have
rowan. The wrew of nine, free oorts and four
NEW YORK Ira L Jacobson.
national projects chairman of the
Student Zionist Organization.
i>- announced the organi-
zation'.- annual essay contest for
a free trip to Israel.
Tie trip cot
of tours, travel, study, a'
cultural work, and is sponsored by
janization in
cocperat If"
Th st, open to ail col
and the
United Slates and Canada
close midnight. May l. All ess|
must be typed double spaced
includeahe name of the instit'ud
at which the applicant is enroll
The essay topics are -\Vhat I
Means to Me." a:. 1
Moral Responsibiliu to
World."
vs. to b. |
2.000 words, are to be
Israel Summer rjh
Student Zionist Or
Park ave.. New York 22/^B
NOW OPEN
fffc yncomporaHe
r French Cuisine*
9S16 HARDING AVE.
MIAMI BEACH UN61654
AT THE PIANO BAR___DAVID LEftOUX
w-"WN-
><\--V^-V/-\^W'W'W'W'W'W'\--'W-W<
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM!
NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 4-4907 JE 1-6651
ERW1N and LOUISE FRISHNET
\*~\***
***^*-*~*~-**
of the Senile, the Sinatra look-and-sing-
to pack "em in. The young singer has
tmce opening here on Feb. 1. He has
Andy Warns. George DeWitt. Betty
Dared. Joe E. Lewis and movie star
rite Mtw
fa fttpmtd food's
BROASTED
CHICKEN
FISH
IAJv M Baby tot* tttS
EAT M OUI
FAMR.Y DMMG ROOM
Ot
TAKE SOME DELICIOUS
CrMCXEM HOME TONIGHT
r* TAtf
Cm* R 9-1.4
Op si 11:30 am. to
At the Downstairs
abke. Dane Hasten,
been a
tared
Grahle. Martha Raye
Robert Ama
Hohdar on tee." the perennial ice spectacle which is brought up
m date wnh ecery ;ibooing here, opens tonight at the Miami Beach Ex-
kamtam Hal and mns throngh Mar 27 Its always solid entertainment
for erery member of the family.
Ballet Rome de Monte Carlo retarns here for a threedav engage-
X "'* ami Mrow at Bade Coamty Aadnioriani. and Sunday
* *
STAGE AMO SCREEN: Ben Gaztara and Sheila Copelan comprise
.he entire cast "Two for the Seesaw.- the sweet-sad lore story which
me of Broadway's ton^aakmg hits last season, opening Twesdav at
Cocoomt Grove Plijhoaut for a tonui ran.
of Anefka's hriNiawt yea*** actors, has starred in
* *" and "EsMtaom of Groe DiHan" on staon. and in
of
worn Hal march.
a voonvg Brooklyn girl and
faD hopelessly ia love
' with Paulette Goddard
The Royal Hungarian -,w 2m^f
fOR THE FIHtST IN KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401]
LINDY'S RESTAURANT
6618 COLLINS AVE.
Tha well-known Irving Kleinman |
caterer will be in complete
charge. Dinners from
4 P.M. to 9 P.M
also Ala carte.
PHONE UN 5-7896
AU Bskrug uill l>* Jmme on tb* prcmisrs; mmi may
Ifrnt-mad* Jtln-jcUs Hill b* femtmrtd-
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
^H?> lOSItl CATIIIRS
W* from oort dWooroo to a comomt
170 N, W. 5th ST. MIAMI PHONE FR '* |
^erSooerrlsJoo of arted Rosltnrs Assoelonoa of roofer Mi"*'
OPtN NOUSI Wt DOINGS BAR mm VANS KCEfTlOfrS
YOU'RE CORDIALLY INVITED TODAY TO
NICK & ANTOINETTE'S
REStAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
"Hrn! Italian fffimf f'ftOaVlnfl''.
WINE and BEER FREE PARKING
1624 N.E. 1 st Court Phono FR 1 -9375
" -1* ?. md Aoo^ North-of 16m St.'
*r r> l ,o.tM. tram 4 aw. I


L March 18, I960
It,
i ..|
*d.
nrolU
that]
l-r
to
on.
Y.
J^ar -Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian
corsage is free for the asking and will be presented to each
erof a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance
fj
hkhau
mmr
JEKALYN
V ^
lv\ .
man
STEPHEN
ROBERT
Irving Edlow. He is a student in I
seventh grade at Ponce de I.eon
Junior High, and has attended the '
lemple religious school for the
Past year. He will enter the con-
firmation department at Temple
.Judea following his Bar Mitzvah.
Out-of-town guests will include !
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Gorelick and
Mr. and Mrs. David Saul, his grand-
parents, as well as Mrs. Rose
Schifrun, Mrs. Abraham Gellman
and Mrs. Ralph Rosenfield, all of
Baltimore, Md.
?
Elliot Adrian
Bar Mitzvah of Elliot Adrian will
be observed during Mincha serv-
ices at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Mar. 19
m the Israelite Center. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky will officiate.
Elliot is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Adrian. He is a student at
Shenandoah Junior High, and at-
tends the Israelite Center religious
school.
Reception will follow in his honor
at the Center Social Hall
* *
- Robert Siegel
Robert Siegel will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services. Mar. 19, in North Shore
Jewish Center. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Robert is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Siegel, 9156 Dickens
ave. He is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High.
rty and Jeralyn Kern
children of Mr. and Mrs.
iy Kern, 9016 Froude ave.,
:y and Jeralyn, will become
and Bas Mitzvah during serv-
Saturday morning. Mar. 19,
w\JBlorth Shore Jewish Center. Rab-
Mayer Abramowitz will offi-
M i
Kh are students at the relig-
school of the Center, and at-
Nautilus Junior High.
is is the first time that a twin
and Bas Mitzvah will be ob-
d at the Center at the same
nth service.
Michael Goldbaum
mple Zion will be the site of
Bar Mitzvah of Michael' Gold-
it on Saturday morning, Mar.
19. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will of-
;ficiate.
j Michael is a student at South
Miami Junior High, where he be-
longs to the orchestra and dance
and marching band. He is an ac-
complished pianist. He also at-
tends classes at the Joe and Emily
Lowe Art Gallery.
His parents will sponsor the Fri-
day evening Oneg Shabbat and Sat-
urday morning Kiddush in Mich-
ael's honor.

Mark Edlow
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Herman Gottlieb will officiate at
the Bar Mitzvah of Mark Larry Ed-
low on Saturday morning, Mar. 19,
in Temple Judea. i
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
DNSl
>afH
lT|
ts
toil
the liight Price
MOTEU
SPtCIAL
POR PASSOVER
isL1 Per Week
0 P(r Person
Dble. 0 indue! nq Strictly
KOSHER MEALS
>EDERS CONDUCTEC
BY WELL KNOWN
CANTOR
Rates On Requttt
fS, Steers fi. Me,|,
",r Synagogue
Air Conditioned
"one je 1-1108
"W ME. T 9tk ST MIAMI BEACH
QKosI
Kosher Dining Room J
Open to the Public 2
i
A banquet every
night. Served from
5:30 to 8:30
For Reservations Phone
Norman N. Arrow
JEfferson 1-7381
Collins Ave. off Lincoln Rd
I
tfi
Allan Pyne
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Allan Pyne
Saturday morning, Mar. 19, in
Temple Ner Tamid.
Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Ostrofsky. He is a student in
the Ner Tamid Hebrew school and
attends Nautilus Junior High.

Stephen Sherman
Bar Mitzvah of Stephen S. Sher-
man will take place on Saturday
morning, Mar. 19, at North Dade
Jewish Center. Rabbi Henry Oko-
lica will officiate.
Stephen is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Sherman. He is a
student in the eighth grade at
North Miami Beach Junior High,
and attends North Dade religious
school.
Reception and dinner dance will
be held in Stephen's honor on Sat-
urday evening at the Seville hotel.
firm Opens Branch Office
Adler-Built Construction Com-
pany, developers of West haven
Heights and Lake Cecile homes in
Hialeah and Cutler Ridge, Wednes-
day announced the opening of a
branch office in Ft. La'uderdale,
according to Mort Adler, president
of the firm. Adler-Built Construe
tion Company is currently building
in Ft. Lauderdale, Hollywood, West
Palm Beach, and Miami, accord-
ing to Stan Lcwin, manager.
RESERVE NOW FOR AN INSPIRING
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
*T THE ONU KOSHER HOTil WITH A POOl IN MIAMI BEACH
AT SUCH LOW, LOW RATES
Any 13 Days
115
Including Passover
Per Person
2 in a Room
Knu2'NG 3 DELICIOUS
feW.*1-- DA,LV
'Surb o.etary Cui.in.
*e Reservations for
.. PASSOVER StDUS
a:TrS'rvi"' ""reml.ee
j^-J"'-t..n Seder.
HOTIl
Iy 1 MIAMI ICACIt'lEAl 0C(A
Reservation: Ph. JI 1-1191

RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER
KOSHER HOTEL OPEN ALL YEAR
3 Meals Daily Special Diets
tOOM*' "'"'* Air CeffWrtfeeee' filleree* Sw.mm.rie feel
"S WITH PRIVATE BATH A SHOWERS A TELEPHONE
Patio e Mrbm 24 near Elevator t UhmkoM Service
EREE PARKING
RABBI AMD CANTOR DOV ROSENSWEIG
K4CU_ Wl Conduct Passover Services
RSmaL M AND S*BATH STRICTLY OBSERVED
WNABLE RATES-weekly, monthly, Material, yearly
JOSEPH HOffMAN
RESERVATIONS Write fer Information
The STRATH-HAVEN Hotel
Oceon Drive Miami Beach JI 4-4691
NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS
FOR PASSOVER
SEDER SERVICES CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR JULIUS ROSENSTEIN
SIS Per Person for Both Seder Niejhts
1141 Washington Ave.
Beautifully Catered
Affairs Call
JE 4-2655
STAR Dairy, Veg.
& Fish Restaurant
Oldest and best known
dairy restaurant serving
LUNCH and DINNERS.
nr our special roumahian
CHEESE f ACE1S
841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182
Page 13-B
Dietary L.wi a kabOetn Observe J.
Full time Meshejtach. Religious serv-
ices daily on premises. Special salt
free and diabetic diet. Steaks, chops
and Roasts daily. Free TV in every
room. Parking, Beach Chairs and 15
other features.
ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH
AND POOl CABANA CLUB
1741 Collins Ave. JE 8 5711
Miami Beach
$^Mj. B B Day Per Person
^keaV Ooub'e Occupancy
V March 15-Apr. 1
JF IS of 115 Rooms
Other rat ).
Cantor Konigsberg
Will Conduct
the Passover ..
Services and
Seders accomp.
by Populer
Symphonic Choir
RESERVE NOW
RATES ON
REQUEST
^'tfeREVLIN HOTELS
KOSHER DINING ROOM
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
Under Rabbinical Supervision of (be Orthodox Vaod Hakashruth
Rabbi Dr. I. H. Ever
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW FOR A
TRULY TRADITIONAL PASSOVER HOLIDAY
Collins Ave. at 13th Street Ph. JE 1-7688
Ramaz Hotel
146 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
Mr. and Mrs. Gewirtz are happy to announce that
the Hotel will be OPEN FOR PASSOVER.
Our Hotel is well known for its Kashruth which is
under the supervision of a well known Rabbi.
S / I for the entire 8 Days
(2 in room! 3 Meals Daily
including Room
Srr for the
QjJ entire 8 days
Meals Only
For Reservations Call JE 8-0266 JE 1-9217
Our kitchen is under personal supervision of Mrs. B. Gewirtz
PASSOVER
SEDERS
HOTEL
APRIL 11th and 12th
STRICTLY KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
with the
Great Chicago Lyric Opera Tenor
CANTOR WILHELM SILBER
ASSISTED BY ROBERT STRASSBURG CHOIR
FULL COURSE DINNERS INCLUDE WINE. ETC.
$20 PER PERSON BOTH NIGHTS
TICKETS AT HARFENIST RESTAURANT
14th and Washington Avenue JE 8-2058
FINE ACCOMMODATIONS FOR PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE RATES
CORAL REEF HOTEL
3611 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
No fxfro Charge for Seders and Holiday Services
Traditional Services By Well Known Cantor
For Reservations Call JE 8-8631
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. BERG
ASTOR HOTEL
WASHINGTON AVE. A 10th ST., MIAMI BEACH
FINE ACCOMMODATIONS FOR PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE RATES
No Extra Charge for Seders and Holiday Services
Traditional Services Held By Well Known Cantor
For Reservations Call JE 8-2341
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. FINK


Page 14-B
fJewlst nrridlan
Friday, Mcrrch 18

The 25 chapters of B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion in Greater Miami hold a "dance-a-thon"
for the Combined Jewish Appeal at the Town
Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Commun-
ity Center. Left to right are Harry Rosen. AZA
director; Fred Hohl and Bob Holley, WAME
disc jockeys; Linda Weiner, BBYO Council
chaplain; Donald Bogish, chairman of the af-
fair and South Florida BBYO Council vice pres-
ident; Delly Kleiman, Council social chairman;
and Arlene Cohen, in charge of refreshments.
Some 250 young persons present contributed
over $300 to the Combined Jewish Appeal of
1960.
Mercantile Bank
Elects Seltzer
Samuel L. Seltzer, one of the
organizers and until recently pres-
ident of the National Bank of Al-
bany Park in Chicago, has been
elected president of Mercantile
National Bank of Miami Beach,
board chairman Joseph Weintraub
announced.
Seltzer was elected to the board
of Mercantile at the annual meet-
ing of stockholders in late Janu-
ary, and to the presidency by the
board of directors on Feb. 15. He
assumed the office immediately
after election.
A law graduate of the Chicago
Law School in 1926, Seltzer start-
ed hi* career with Chicago Title
and Trust Company, subsequent-
ly becoming associated with the
West Side Trust and Savings
Bank as trust officer.
He later joined Central National
Bank of Chicago, helped organize
its trust department, and became j
vice president, trust officer and
house counsel. In 1952, he helped
organize and became president of
the Albany Park Bank.
He has been active in civic and
social work, was district chairman
Gersfein Due as Speaker
State Attorney Richard Gerstein
was to be guest speaker Thursday
evening at a meeting of the Great-
er Newark, N.J. Club of Florida at
Temple Ner Tamid.
SAMUH SEUZEft
of the Boy Scouts for the entire
northwest area of Chicago, served
on the board of directors of the
Irving Park branch of the YMHA,
the Jewish Vocational Service, Al-
bany Park Improvement Assn.,
and the Henry George School of
Social Science.
In addition to membership in
the Chicago, III., and American
Bar Assns., he was active in the
Decalogue Society of Lawyers of
Chicago, and in the Chicago Cham-
ber of Commerce.
As president of Mercantile, he
succeeds Leonard G. Miller, who
resigned last June.
Gulf stream Park
Dream Fulfilled
Gulfstream Park is open again,
and as thousands flock into the
spacious, beautifully landscaped
grounds and into the vast stands
and clubhouse, it is difficult to re-
call that only a bit more than 15
years ago the track languished in
a veritable jungle of weeds.
Gulfstream Park first came into
the South Florida racing picture
in 1939. John C. Horning, backed
by his mother, Mrs. Marie Horn-
ing, opened on Feb.M, while Hia-
leah was staging its meeting.
Opening day was big in every re-
spect, but after four more days of
(Operation, financial and other dif-
i ficulties caused its closing.
The huge cent i lever-type prand-
\ stand stood alone in the lone-
some setting until it attracted
the attention of James Denn, sr.,
owner of Exotic Gardens, who
had done a lot of landscaping
for Tropical Park and Hialeah,
end thus gained a considerable
knowledge of racing operations.
Donn envisioned a third track
running with dates which did not
oppose any other track in the area.
When the first meeting was
staged in 1944 by Donn. the figures
i hardly could be called encourag-
ing. An opening crowd of 15,000
, had been anticipated, and it
1 amounted to a bit more than 5,000.
Then, the next season, after the
governmental ban on racing had
; been lifted, Gulfstream Park sud-
denly came to life. One of the top
opening day crowds in Florida his-
I tory turned out. and business be-1
, gan to pick up. Better stables pa-1
[ tronized the track and Gulf-
j stream's closing dates began to I
lengthen the "season," thus pro-
viding additional business for ho-
tels, restaurants and other com-
mercial enterprises in the area.
This was all Donn needed to
flash the green light for a big-
ger and better Gulfstream. A
clubhouse was built, later the
huge grandstand was extended,
additional seats were installed
on the aprons in front of the
stands, extra boxes were creat-
ed, the entire plant was beauti-
fully landscaped.
Gulfstream Park, stored away in
moth balls from 1939 to 1944, had
emerged with a shimmering gloss
which has ranked it high on the
list of the nations leading sport-
ing show places ever since.
Ben Gazzara,
Sheila Copelan
Due at Grove
"Laura,"' thT famous murder-
melodrama with a unique twist.
goes into its final performances
at the Coconut Grovo-Ployrawse,
starring Paulettc Goddard and
Reginald Gardiner.
"Two for the Seesaw," one of
last season's most successful
Broadway productions, will open
at the Playhouse on Tuesday, and
play for two weeks, through Sun-
Jay.
The stars of this poignant love
story, and the only two actors
in the cast are Ben Gazzara and
Sheila Copelan.
The long-run hit originally star-
red a fresh new talent, Anne Ban-
croft, who is now in "The Miracle
Worker" on Broadway, and Henry
Fonda.
William Gibson, who won t h e
Sylvania Award for his television
play, "The Miracle Worker," wrote
"Two for the Seesaw." His first
nover, "The Cobweb." was filmed
three years ago by MGM with
Richard Widmark, Charles Boyer
and Lauren Bacall in leading
roles.
Ben Gazzara, one of America's
leading young actors today, tour-
ed last season in a new play,
"Epitaph for George Dillon."
He appeared on Broadway in the
long-run success, "A Hatful of
Rain," and more recently in the
brilliant motion picture, "Anat-
omy of a Murder." He starred on
the DuPcnt Show of tne Month
television production, "Body and
Soul," a few months ago.
Miss Copelan, until just recent-
ly, had been touring the country
with Hal March in "Two for the
Seesaw."
The entire action of this love
story takes place in t w o rooms,
Gittel Mosca's and Jerry Ryan's,
Two very lonely people, a young
Brooklyn girl and a middle-aged
midwestern married man meet
and fall hopelessly in love. Th<
play spans a period of about six
months, in which these two' arc
happy one minute and torment
each other the next. A decision b
reached between the two in a frip
ping third act.

m
;;* ^/*?j-
MURKY SltVFRSHflN
Agency Lists Nej
Accounts, Office
An accelerated expansion
gram has been under way at*
E. J. Scheaffer Associates Am
tising Agency. E. J. Scheti
president, announced the addij
of 12 new accounts and a new
president since 1he first of
year.
Among the client additions
seven real estate and land d
opments.
The new official with
ency is Murry H. Silve.i
whose appointment to th
of vice president and senior
count executive was also
nounced by Scheaffer.
In his new post, Silvershein
specialize in industrial accou
a field where he has had wid
perience. A native of New
City, he attended the Collegej
the City of New York.
Before coming to Florida,
was the manufacturer of na
ally-distributed' Chunky Choc
bars.
Silvershein moved to Mian
1955, and had been associated I
i local advertising agency.
Orthodox Rabbi Jacob Cohen, spiritual leader of Congregation
OheV Sholom, Spring Valley, N.Y., in the Tetley Tea plant at
New York. Thorough inspection and observation by Rabbi
Cohen show Tetley Tea to conform in every respect to Dietary
Law for enjoyment in Jewish homes during Passover and the
year around.
New Officers Named
Sen. Claude Pepper has been
designated a senior vice president
by Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn. of Miami Beach.
The board of directors also has an-
nounced that senior vice president
Milton M. Gaynor has now as-
sumed the additional position of
assistant secretary of the associa-
tion. An additional officer was
added to the staff of Washington
Federal with the election of Har-
riet B. Cohen as assistant vice
president.
Edmund O'Brien and Julie London drink a toast to murder,
this scene from "The Third Voice," now showing at the Caril
Miami and Miracle Theatres. Laraine Day is co-starred J
the master-mind in a fantastic plot to murder a financial tyco
and, by impersonating his voice, habits and appearanc
perpetrate a multi-million dollar swindle.
Solomon Auxiliary Psychologist in Talk
Installs Officers
Mrs. A. Melvin Morris has been
installed president of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Murray Solomon
Post 243, Jewish War Veterans.
Other officers installed in cere-
monies last week at the American
Legion Hall in Coral Gables were
the Mesdames Philip Marks sen-
ior vice president; Meyer Cohen,
junior vice president; Jack Fer-
aie, treasurer.
Mesdames Max Medgebow,
chaplain; Leonard Lifshutz, pa-
triotic instructor; Alfred Silver-
Next regular meeting of Temj
Ectfc Am Sisterhood will be j"
on Mondtr, 6:30 p.m., at the Te
pie. Mrs. Herirua Feidaiaa, P'
gram chairman, will introduce
Jack Kapshen, assistant prote^
of psychology at the University i
Miami, who will speak on n
chology Prospects on Love I
Marriage." Refreshments B <
low, and the publicjsjnvited^
man, historian; Abraham Gufflj
guard. f
Trustees are Mrs. Arthur Aijq
Mrs. Lenor* Lehman, and
Norman Dreese. Outgoing: I
dent is Mrs. Abraham MicM*1-


[Friday
March 18. 1960
-JewlsliFhrldnaigi
Harman Sees
U.S. Officials
w^!llN(iTON(JTA) Israel
limbassador Avraham Harman
i(aii<'
en G. Lewis Jones, Assist
,nl Secretary
of State for Near
Eastern
Affairs, to present a for
tj note conveying the views of
to Israel Government on a prac-
Vw in -ic chartering of ships by
1 jijjS \avy that, in effect, had
Jitled 'he Arab blockade.
flarr-m said he discussed with
bone- Israel's concern at a circu
v issued by the U. S. Navy re-
rdir- 'hip charters with a clause
ecify.ng an attitude towards
hips unable to fulfill require
bents because they had traded
m l^ael.
Rep. Leonard K. Sullivan, Mis-
souri Democrat, raised a ques-
tion or. the House floor regard-
I ing American policy toward on-
[ti-lsrael discrimination practiced
Iby the United Arab Republic in
I the Suez Canal issue.
Rep Sullivan said President
enhower has termed the World
nk. which recently loaned the
|JAR money to expand Suez Canal
Icilities. an "instrument of West-
policy." He said "this very
uch raises the question of what
ee World policy really is on this
pestion of illegal discrimination
i the use of the Suez Canal."
Rep. Glenn Cunningham, Ne-
raska Republican, urged on the
louse floor that the State Depart
bent make "a strong protest" to
If United Arab Republic and also
ke action through the United
lations to open the Suez Canal to
brael .'hipping.
Rep, Cunningham said "the
rtinual denial of the use of
canal to Israel shipping is
ntrary to historic agreements
and contrary to the policy of the
tiled States. The unilateral ae-
on taken by the United Arab
Republic in this instance it a
bar violation of international
irtements ."
[Sen Stephen M. Young, Ohio
Vmocrat, made a Senate floor at-
K> on the Administration for
totaining a "deafening" silence
| the face of the United Arab
wblic blockade.
[Sen Young said that the United
Ptes and United Nations "must
longer wink" at the Nasser re-
e' "defiance of international
by impounding Israeli car-
" He stressed that "this is no
! to reward a country that has
wked down on its treaty com-
ptments and has continually vio-
M the principles of the United
Wions."
I He pointed out that the State De-
triment last year supported UN
*Wary Gen. Hammarskjold's
atement urging the reopening of
< nal to Israeli cargoes. "Since
*"/' the silence from the Ad-
""is'ration has been deafening,"
r1 the Senator.
Page 15-B
The former First Lady of America. Mrs. Harry S. Truman
Ab3rn HDd toaS'' RU Lad^ ta the Unifed Sa,aes.(MT .
USTt OTma" front lef,)' wife of ** Ambassador,
are
greeted by national women leaders of the Israel Bond orgar
nation at the recent international inaugural conference in
to Women s Division chairman; Mrs. Max Weitz, Miami Wom-
en s Division chairman; and Mrs. Harold Fanaberia. Montreal
women s Division chairman.
Jacksonville Man
Runs for Governor
Haydon Bums, Mayor of Jack-
sonville for the past 11 years, has
announced that he will seek the
governor's chair in the comin
election.
Burns, who has gained national
prominence as a businessman-
public official, said he will run
"because people throughout the
entire state have suggested that
the experience gained in building
the "Jacksonville Story" would be
extremely valuable in creating an
all-Florida Story of progress
through payrolls, industry, im-
provements and development."
UN Exec Cohen
Passes Away
NEW YORK(JTA)Dr. Benja-
'min A. Cohen, former bjodeweere--*'
tary of the United Nations, a Chil-
ean diplomat who served as a
member of the executive secre-
tariat of the preparatory commis-
sion of the United Nations when
the world organization was found-
ed in 1945, died here Saturday. He
was 63.
Born in Concepcion, Chile, the
son of Lithuanian-Jewish immi-
grants, Alberto and Rebecca Gal- I
lerstein Cohen, he entered journal
ism after studies in Chile and in
the United States. He joined his
country's diplomatic service in the
early 1920's. When the United Na-
tions had passed from its prepara-
tory stages to actual functioning,
he became, under former Secre-
tary General Trygve Lie, the first
Assistant Secretary General in
charge of the Department of Pub-
lic Information.
As head of the UN information
department, he became known to
and popular with diplomatic cor-
respondents and radio-television
editors throughout the world. In
the present UN administration, un-
der Dag Hammarskjold, he served
as Undersecretary for the Depart-
, ment of Trusteeship. He resigned
| his UN post a year ago, and re-
joined the Chilean UN delegation
with the rank of Ambassador. He
also became a full-time member of
;the faculty of Fairleigh Dickinson
i University at Rutherford, N.J.
pnpoJine Centers Opening
Lf* American Trampoline Co.,
r m opened its first trampo-
F wmer in Florida at 4600 Palm
r Hialeah. A second center at
' flamingo Plaza in Hialeah will
bl n'.T.ab?Ut ,W WeekS aild SeV"
r other locations in North Dade
Ln, g cons'dered. according to
Wpany spokesmen.
klph Morris, of 410 NE 157th
rWv,Wau named mn' o'
L k Horn Products, which
Routes the tramophnes and
L. set up centers all over the
Id; Said to" ">> was se-
r the firm's first two cen-
Lw,aUSe of ,he tremendous
,hfth,s area and large num-
01 homes.
"* family His Theme
ri-rt'vr CUnSel0r "nd author'
r^h pi columnis '" The
KrnuJ0nd,an' W1" addre"
U T\ n,sht "I Temple Tif-
Sie tT,nn **-* fling's
ilkji "Whal'8 Happening
Tho "Jacksonville Story," eon-
dented to a slide-supported
speech, was originally prepared
and presented by Mayor Burns
before tho California State Cham-
ber of Commerce at San Fran-
cisco. Its second presentation
was before tho notional conven-
tion of tho United States Cham-
ber of Commerce Managers, at-
tended by representatives from
M9 American cities.
It has since been viewed in 138
communities throughout the coun-
try. The story depicts a five-year
program involving more than $200
million in new industry and rede-
velopment in Jacksonville, and in-
cludes 33 miles of expressway sys-
tems which will be completed by
midsummer 1960, a completely re-
vampel, new waterfront boasting
the 22-story Prudential Insurance
bldg., the 17-story Atlantic Coast
HAYDON BUMS
claim credit for the knowledge of
how to develop this teamwork."
"My 11' years as mayor-commis-
sioner under the form of govern-
ment which is peculiar to Jackson
ville and which exactly parallels
our state government has, in fact,
given me an 11-year apprentice-
ship for the job I now seek,"
Burns said.
"Serving as mayor-commission-
er of Jacksonville has afforded
mo tho opportunity of being of
servico to some 447,80a residents
of Duvat county, who comprise
one-tenth of tho population of tho
State of Florida," Bums pointed
out. "Jacksonville's current bud-
get is one-sixth the slse of the
era sent budget for tho whole
state."
"In announcing my candidacy
for the position of chief executive
and administrator of the State of
Florida, I -am aware this is the
Line bldg., the largest Sears store, highest position in the largest
in the world, a municipal audito- single business in the entire state,
rium, nearly 2.000 off-street park : i feei that the public must neces-
ing spaces, a new city hall, and a
new county courthouse.
"Teamwork, community spirit
sarily consider each of the can-
didate's announcements as an ap
plication for this most important
and sound business planning is the \ post, setting forth his experience,
formula through which all pro-[ qualifications and proved capabil-
gress must be achieved," Burns ities, along with his record of ded-
stated, "and leadership can only'icated and successful leadership."
Funeral Services
For Neuberger
PORTLAND, Ore. (JTA)
Funeral services were held Sun-
day at Temple Beth Israel here
for Sen. Richard L. Neuberger
who died from a cerebral hemor-
rhage at the age of 47. President
Eisenhower sent a personal mes-
sage of sympathy to Mrs. Neu-
berger.
A native of Portland, Sen. Neu-
berger held the distinction of be-
ing the first Democratic senator
to be elected from Oregon in 40
years. A political liberal, he was
concerned with the conservation of
natural resources and similar
problems.
The use of political anti-Semi-
tism against Sen. Neuberger back-
fired in 1954. when he was cam-
paigning for election. A newspa-
per attacked Neuberger, singling
out his religious affiliation. Ore
gonians were so shocked by op-
position tactics against Sen. Neu-
berger that many voters, as a re-
sult of the defamation, voted for
him.
Actor Jeff Chandler is fascin-
ated by makeup processing
engineered by El Al stew-
ardess Miss Nitza Gordon at
Idlewild Airport, N.Y., where
he recently boarded an El Al
Israel Airlines jet-powered
Britannia. Having just com-
pleted a film. Chandler was
off for a two-week visit to Is-
rael before returning home to
Hollywood.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the Hit 11 ions name of
TIIA1I. MOTORS at 1760 B.W. Mh St.,
Miami intend to register said nanw
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
LEO A. SICKLER
RICHARD M MAI.I.
3/1H-2D. 4/1-8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49116
In RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM X LERNBR.
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 ABRAHAM N. I.KKNKK de-
ceased late of Dane County. Florida.
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 dale of the first
publication hereof, or the aame will
be barred.
HELENS E. LKRMBK.
Administratrix of Estate
I.RON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney
*0 I .iic.In Road
Miami Beach. FS.
/I8-2.V 4/1-1
MAYER
passed away Mar.
JULIUS
71. of :,30 Idth st..
13, of a cerebral stroke. A Miami
resident for the past ten years, he
was In the hotel business for over SO
years, and owned two hotels In the'
I'atskill area, the Nnrdland Country
Club, Napotiach. N.Y.. and the Queen
Mountain Country nub. Ferndnle.
NY. He is survived by his wife; a
son. Philip Mayer, manager of the
Slnga|K>re hotel; two daughters. Mrs
i:. i ii.iid Hart, Miami Beach, and Mrs.
Samuel Dauber, I'nion City. N.I. Ser-
vices were In Went wood. N.J., with
local arrangements by Riverside Me-
morial Chapel.
MRS. ROSINE STERNE
14, died Mar. 11 In Atlanta. On. She
was the mother of the late Mrs. Monte
Sellg. She la survived locally by her
granddaughter. Mrs. Stuart Cordon.
Miami, and three great-grandchildren.
.ludv, John, and Monte. Services and
Interment were in Atlanta.
lerican Family?"
Students recently confirmed in special Temple Not Tamid cere-
monies during Friday evening services of the Temple with
Rabbi Euqene Labovitz officiating. First row (left to right) are
Robert Bass. Karen Egel. Robert Bilitsky, Cathy Stein and Rich-
ard Horowitz. Second row (left to right) are Alan Lakin Irving
Schres. Herschel Read, David Rosenbaum Michael Podgor-
sky. David Beiner, and Alan Filsot. Third row are Freddy
Alpert. Jeffrey Fine. Stephen Weinberg, Ronald Wenig Joyce
Wolfish. Connie Sherbill. Marcia Barry. Melissa Regent, Alice
Barry, and Jeffrey Goodman.
CYPORA WORTMAM
N. Shore dr., died l-Yl.
MRS.
69. of 605 N, Shore dr.. died Fd. I
She came here ten years ago from
Paris, and wan a member of lladas-
sah. Surviving are a son. Marcel: two
daughters, Including Mrs. Denis.- Bar-
rieti. and a brother. Services were
Fob. 10 at Newman Funeral Home,
with burial In Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CmCUfT OF
FLORIDA N AND FOR BADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. dOC f4M
TO: IRVINC KAPLAN
81K Washington Avenue
Cedarhurat. L.I.. Ne* fork
suit for divorce
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Wvorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorneys. SHAPIRO
AND FRIED. Es Miami Beach 3. Florida amf file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 18th day of April,
I960. If vou fall to do so. Judgment
hv default will be taken against you
'or the relief demanded m the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
.-acli week for four consecutive weeks
in THK .IF.WISH FI.ORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Itlth of March. AD. 10.
E. B. LBATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florid*
(seal) l:- : R. H RICE, IR .
Deputy Clerk
OHAPTRO AND FRIED. Esqs.
120 Lincoln RoadSuite 318
Miami Reach S9. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8/18-2r,. 4'l-
Kronengold Sen/ice Named
George Kronengold Travel Serv-
ice has been appointed sole repre-
sentative for the Fiesta Cruise
Lines in the southern area. The In-
auguration of the luxury cruise
service with the SS Tarsus began
Mar. 12 from New York, and
Miami on,Mar. 15, sailing via Nas-
sau, Kingston, Cartagena, Cristo-
bal, Panama Canal, Balboa and
Acapulco to Ensenada, Mexico,
where deluxe motor coaches will
complete the cruise to San Diego
and Los Angeles. George Kronen-
gold Travel Service is located at
540 Arthur Godfrey rd.
" NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
>N THE CIRdJUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. OC 2487
RICH.tRn S BOYD.
I'lalntlff.
BLfflH KOYD.
l>efendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: EI.SIK BO YD
Route No. S
Venida. Oklahoma
Yon are hereby notliled that a BUI
of complaint for Divorce hoe been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a eoaw of jrour Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorneys. WALTERS.
MOORE coPTANZo. 1008 Alnsley
liulldtng. Miami Si. Florida and file
the original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the >Blrei4t Court
on or before the 18th day of April.
1960. If vou fall to do so. judgment
bv default will lie taken against von
for the relief demanded In the Bill of
< 'nmplalnt.
This notice shall be piilrflshed once
each week for four consecutlwe weeks
In THK JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
Hum: AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this 1lh "f Mirch AD. 1960.
K i; I.i:\THKUMAN. Clerk.
Circuit C.....'. Pde County. Florida
By; WM W STUCK INC.
TVrmtv clerk
WALTERS MOORE .v COSTANSO
Wilier
All..,, Plaintiff ^
3'l-*i. 4/1-8
J


. -
Page IB-B
+Jelstnt>rMkri
Friday, March 18.19^
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
'
^- TOOO PAIR KOSHER MARKETS ARE
AEDGED TO GIVE THE BEST QUALITY
AT THE LOWEST PRICE WT8W WOHtV B*CK
I
TB73
4
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
meat ancTRQuLt
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICE
and U.S. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE
Westchester Shopping Plaza
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.
A Showplace of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure!
.____ MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY
The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered
to Our Markets Five Times Daily!
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
Springers, Broilers
or Roasters >.
OUR OWN KOSHER MADE
UUK UWIN KUSHtK MAUt
PICKLED STEER TONGUE ,59
'f
.. it 1
% ^%
FOLLOWING FEATURES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK
BONELESS TRIMMED
CROSS RIB OR .
SHOULDER
ROAST
LB.
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND CHUCK STEAK
LB.
69*
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
163rdST. SHOPPING CENTER' I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY
MIAMI BEACH MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE.
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR
NO. MIAMI BEACH


' ejfewjislli Fkxridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, March 18, I960
Section C
At first annual banquet of the Community Vaad Hakashruth
recently held at the Royal Hungarian restaurant. Standing
(left to right) are Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob Congregation;
Rabbi David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; and Rabbi H. Louis
Rottman, Beth Israel. Seated are Rabbi Herschell Saville,
Miami Hebrew Congregation, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth
El. Some 200 persons affiliated with Orthodox synagogues
throughout the area attended the function.
Some lucky South Florida girl will be selected "Miss Hos-
pitality-Universe" at the 45th birthday luncheon of the City of
Miami Beach on Mar. 30 at the Miami Beach Convention Hall.
Heading the selection committee for the winner who will be of-
ficial "greeter" for the Miss Universe Pageant are (left to
right) Mrs. Robert Turchin. Mrs. Donald Michnoft and Mrs.
Eugene Weiss._____________________
Brandeis Club
Lists Directors
Five new directors have been ap-
pointed to serve on the board of
the Brandeis University Club of
Greater Miami.
Dr. Stanley FrebJlng, president
of the club, announced Wednesday
that the new members of the board
are Paul R. Gordon, Max E. Gott-
lieb, Sanford H. Kean, Gus R. Rob-
erts, and Elkin Smith.
Gottlieb and Roberts are honor-
ary life members of the university,
while Gordon is co chairman of the
club's scholarship division.
Other directors serving on the
board are Jack A. Abbott, Leonard
L. Abess, Allen H. Amdur, Gilbert
H. Applebaum, Harry August, Mat-
thew Bandler, Dr. Theodore Ber-
man, Dr. William R. Bernstein,
George J. Bertman, Fred Binder,
Samuel Blank, Benjamin E. Bron-
ston, J. A. Cantor, Jack Carner,
Joseph Cohen, Ben F. Danbaum,
Jack Dubinsky, Leo Eisenstein,
Leon J. Ell, Jack Esformes, C. Wil-
liam Finck, Frank Frankel, Sam-
uel Friedland, Ben B. Gaines.
Jules Gillette, Ben Zion Gins-
burg, Bennie Gittleman, Louis M.
Gold, Charles Goldberg, Morris J.
Goldin, Sam A. Goldstein, Sol S.
Goldstrom, Samuel Golub, Alex S.
Gordon, Robert Green, Melvin
Grossman, Samuel J. Halperin, A.
J. Harris, Isidore Hecht, jr., Sam
J. Heiman, Seymour A. Heller,
Leon B. Jacobs, Walter Jacobs,
Samuel Kann, Howel B. Kase, Jay
I. Kislak, William J. Kline, Walter
C. Kovner, and Nathan Kushin.
Also, Joseph Laurans, Dr. Ed-
ward G. Lear, Sidney Lefcourt, Da-
vid Levinson, Sam C. Levenson,
Marcie Liberman, Joseph M. Lip-
ton, Solomon B. Margolis, Benja-
min Meyers, Baron de Hirsch
Meyer, Hank Meyer, Morris 1.
Minov, Sam Mufson, Max Orovitz,
Kurt Peiser, Joseph Pollak, David
Ponv'e, Jack S. Popick, David Pro-
vus, Jack W. Rabinovitch.
S. A. Rivkind, Leo Robinson,
Robert H. Roesing, Sam H. Rost,
Ben Rudnick, Dan B. Ruskin, Sam
Schwartz, Dr. Stanley E. Schwartz,
Jacob Sher, Harry Simonhoff, Wil-
liam D. Singer, Harry Sirkin, Har-
old B. Spaet, Max Stadler, Joseph
R. Stein, Carl Susskind, James L.
Weiskopf, Leonard A. Wien, Ber-
nard E. Windt, Mitchell Wolfson,
and Harry Zukernick.
Completeing plans for a special $440 charter air trip to Israel
'imed for Independence Day are (left to right) Albert E. Ossip,
member of the board of governors of the Southeast region.
Zionist Organization of America; Mortimer May, past national
Fresident and honorary president of the Southeast region; Dr
Morton I. Robbins. national executive vice president; and
Pnina Dervish, representative of the Israel Government Tourist
Cifice in Miami. May has completed his 18th study tour of
Israel, and Dr. Robbins visited the Holy Land eight times.
Legion Post
Fete Anniversary
Miami Beach Post 85, American
Legion, met Sunday evening at the
Post bldg., 1828 Alton rd.
The affair celebrated the 41st
anniversary of the American Le-
gion and the 32nd anniversary of
the chartering of the Miami Beach
Post.
Judge Lawrence Hoffman, past
commander and now commander
of the Department of Florida,
brought greetings, and discussed
the American Legion national con-
vention due here next October.
Sunday's event was open to the
public, according to Charles Parel-
men, post commander, and Harold
Tobias, vice commander.
Near $2 Billion
For Philanthropy
MINNEAPOLISJewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds have
raised close to $2 billion for social
service and health needs since
World War H, Irving Kane of
Cleveland, president of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, declared at the 30th
annual meeting of the Federation
for Jewish Services of Minneapo-
lis this week.
Addressing several hund red
leaders of the Minneapolis Jewish
community. Kane stated that "this
is a magnificent achievement for
five and a quarter million Jews in
Americaan achievement that
would have been utterly impossi-
ble without united fund raising."
Dr. Abram L. Sachar (center) meets with local Brandeis Club
leaders on a recent visit here to discuss plans for the uni-
versity's 12th anniversary dinner which will be held in April.
Dr. Sachar is rounding out his 12th year as head of the first
non-sectarian institution of higher learning under Jewish aus-
pices in America. Shown with him are Ernest Janis (left) and
Harold Turk (right), vice presidents of the club.
Representatives horn 19 religious schools attended a CIA
youth breakfast at the Bureau of Jewish Education recently to
report on progress of the CJA campaign in the schools. Shown
with Bureau executive director Louis Schwartzman (right) are
Maxine Kasselman. Temple Beth Am; Jeffrey Fleeman, Tem-
ple Israel; and Michael Tougerman, a member of the "Israeli
Sabras," singing group, who entertained at the meeting.
Low Cost
Medicine Eyed
Possibility of special low cost
medical and health coverage for
the older adult was the key subject
at the first meeting of the newly-
organized Senior Citizens Club
Council of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center.
The Council is composed of
presidents and other representa-
tives of the four Senior Citizens
Clubs now in operation under Cen-
ter auspices throughout parts of
Dade county.
Plans w*r* alto mad* for
joint activities between the four
clubs, with tho first invitation for
a combined gathering extended
by the Golden Ago Friend shp
Club of the Miami YMHA.
Present at the first meeting were
Harry Levin, president, and Louis
Abeloff, of the Miami Beach Gold-
en Age Friendship Club; Lester E.
Levis, president, and Louis Lang-
wald. North County Senior Citizens
Friendship Club; Mrs. Sarah Moses,
president, Mrs. Bertha Dorfman
and Mrs. Gertrude Kapralik, South-
west Senior Citizens Friendship
Club: Henry Garison, president,
Morris Siegel and Max Garshag.
Miami Golden Age Friendship
Club.
Representing the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center was
Charles Plotkin, director. Depart-
ment of Service to Senior Citizens.
Underwater Ballet Featured
The underwater ballet of the
Everglades Roof highlighted the
annual donor luncheon of the Mi-
ami chapter of National Children's
Cardiac Hospital on Tuesday for
the benefit of the completely free,
non-sectarian hospital devoted ex-
clusively to the diagnosis and
treatment of rheumatic heart dis-
ease in children. President of the
sponsoring women's auxiliary is
Mrs. Fay Weintraub, with Mrs.
Sandra Rubinstein in charge of
arrangements.
Center Director In Talk
Emanuel Tropp, assistant direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, discussed
"Social Group Work 1960Rethink-
ing its Purposes" at a meeting of
| the South Florida chapter of the
National Assn. of Social Workers
: on Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., at the Com-
1 munity Services bldg., 395 NW 1st
St.
Servicemen
At Breakfast i
Servicemen stationed at Home-
stead Air Force Base and their
families were guests of the Arm-
ed Services Committee of the Jew-
ish Welfare Board at a Purim
I breakfast on Sunday at the Rascal
House.
Mrs. Louis Glasser, chairman of
the committee, coordinated the
1 program of entertainment. Some
100 attended as guests of Wolfie
' Cohen.
Tho holiday *v*nt is on* in a
i series of programs conducted in
the Greater Miami area by the
committee in cooperation with
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Children of Temple Emanu-El -/
were featured in an original
Purim play written especially for
the occasion by Trixie Levin.
Under Mrs. Glasser's direction,
servicemen at Homestead Air
Force base have been conducting
their fund-raising activities in be-
half of the 1960 Combined Jewish
Appeal. They reported on cam-
paign progress at the breakfast.
The National Jewish Welfare
Board is one of the national agen-
cies which are beneficiaries of the
Combined Jewish Appeal.


Page 2-C
+Jewish fUrldicM
Friday, March 18, i960
Pomeroy Byes
Circuit Bench
George B. Pomeroy is a candi-
date for Circuit Judge in the 11th
Judicial Circuit, Group 8.
The 36-vear-old attorney graf-
ted from Harvard University with
an AB degree, and received his
law degree from the University of
Miami law school. He is a member
of Phi Alpha Delta, national law
fraternity: Omicron Delta Kappa,
national leadership and scholar-
ship fraternity; and the Harvard
Club of Miami.
Pomeroy has served as munici-
pal judge, city attorney, and city
prosecutor for Margate, Fla., as
well as city prosecutor for North
Miami Beach.
United for action on behalf of all the senior
citizens of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center are the club presidents shown
above attending the first meeting of a new
county-wide Senior Citizens Club Council. The
council represents four clubs now in operation
under Center auspices in different parts of
Dade county. Shown in the photo above are
(left to right) Lester E. Levis, club president,
North County Branch; Mrs. Sarah Moses, club
president, Southwest Branch; Henry Garison,
club president, Miami Branch; Charles Plotkin,
director. Department of Service to Senior Citi-
zens; and Harry Levin, club president, Miami
Beach Branch.
Brandeis Awards
For U. S. Artists
WALTHAM, Mass.Eight Amer-
ican artists in the fields of music,
theatre, poetry and the fine arts
have been named as recipients of
the fourth annual Brandeis Uni-
versity Creative Arts Awards.
At presentation ceremonies re-
cently at the Sheraton-East hotel,
New York, Creative Arts Medals
for outstanding artistic achieve-
ment will be awarded to Aaron
Copland, music; Thornton Wilder,
theatre; Yvor Winters, poetry;
and Naum Gabo, sculpture.
A citation award, annually pre-
sented to young and promising
artists to assist them in farthering
their careers, will be given to
Gunther Schuller, musk; James
Rosati, sculpture; William Alfred,
theatre; and John Berryman, poe-
try. Each of the eight awards car-
ries a grant of $1,500.
Singles Limited Meeting
"The American Nudist" was
the subject of a talk given
by Jim Hadley, secretary of Sun-
shine Lodge at Homestead, Sun-
day evening at the Alcazar hotel.
DAVID UDKlDGt
MODERN WOOD
INDUSTRIES, Inc.
MANUFACTURERS OF
* KITCHEN CABINETS
+ OFFICE FURNITURE
ALL MICA COVERED
"Service and Merchandise
Is Our Business"
1029 East 28th Street
Phone OX 6-0771
Youth to Help
Raise Zion Funds
Fund raising event sponsored by
Temple Zion Sisterhood is plan-
ned for the weekend of Mar. 16
and 27, entitled "Cavalcade of
Yeuth."
To help raise funds for Sister-
hood, youth groups of Temple Zion
will present a night of fun and en-
tertainment for parents on Sarur
day at 8:15 p.m. A musical review,
"South America Take It Away,"
will be offered by the Toncers,
teen-age dance class, followed by
dancing for young and old to the
music of the Brothers, featuring
Sheila Drucker, vocalist.
To add to the parents' enjoy-
ment, a free bus will take the chil-
dren home at 10:45, leaving their
parents free to enjoy the remain-
der of the evening.
"Cavalcade of Youth" reaches
its climax on Sunday, Mar. 27, at
noon with the annual bazaar and
carnival on the Temple grounds.
Mrs. Seymour Samuels is ticket
chairman.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
2141 N.W. 10th Avt. FR 3-7110
Hava your roof repaired now; you
will aave on a new roof later.
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
Arfwn*w
Eldredge Pushes
For Reelection
Pledging he "will continue to
spearhead the drive for more equit-
able reapportionment," state Rep.
David C. Eldredge has announced
he will seek reelection in the May
3 primary.
Eldredge was elected Dade coun-
ty's Group 2 representative two
years ago, when he polled 84,169
votes.
A freshman legislator, Eldredge
received the 1959 Legislative
Award "as a member of the most
effective four-man delegation by
poll of the House and Senate."
In the 1959 session, Eldredge
supporters say he "introduced
and was successful in passing
expansion of the Pupil Assign-
ment Law and the bill prohibit-
ing employees of municipal,
county and state governments
from joining an organization
that asserts the right to strike
against those governments."
He serve as vice chairman of the
House Labor Committee and was a
member of Roads, Welfare, Educa-
tion-Higher Learning, Census and
Apportionment, and Public Safety
committees.
In addition to "continuing my ef-
forts to bring about fair reappor-
tionment," Eldredge pledged he
"will again work for an expanded
road program, protection of the
sovereignty of the state and a
sound fiscal policy in the operation
of the state government."
A native of Dade county, Eld-
redge, 38, lives with his wife, Do-
lores, and their two children, Jen-
nie Louisa and David, jr., at 6850
SW 32nd st.
PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS
.Ask about our plan for helping; to
make the future secure for you and
your Bride.
NAT GAMS
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
Miones FR 3-4616 or HI 6 9911
tiffaPabrWiA.
PrUTTUR
-soi :< ^
1
ROOFING CO.
Ji Y.ort hi Miami
MeM DeaendaMIHv
Re-reoflaq A Repairs
All Type Reefs Slece It JO
ASE POR FREE ESTIMATES
ON ROOFING
Phong FR 3-6244
GOLFERS
GOLF CLUBS
Rathafted R.gripped *tr>n\d>ti
rest Service Fectary Quality
e
-GOLF shoes ,
Special Purchase $19.95
Men's Oluv elk, fully leather lined
Black &. Whit* Brown, Black
Sizes 7-12. Compare with lin.'
$35.00 Oolf Shoes.

Also ladies' Getf Sho.s-S13.50
Red and white, blue and white
brown and white.
a a e
Large assortment of bags, head
oovera, golf carts, golf clubs, gad.
gats, wearing apparel, etc.
"EVHcrTReNO FOK TNI GOLFER"
1%AF>K 14M P0N!:E'
***Wrr9 CORAI GABLES
Immediate attention given clubs
mailed in for repairs.
OPEN ALL NIGHT
COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AND CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT RftOrCNfCS PIRtOOICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM
Phone JE 8-5538 16*4 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS
*J fte tsL^eaal Oricyc/ooea/tT /<
}u3iness
44 -If
*f
fd%v to win and hold a mate
By SAMUEL G. RUNG
WANTS MrMNAUr MOOM flAttlAOE MflflielOR
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLD_____50*
**"''w''w' Catsman Moves lew Office
Attorney David P. Catsman an-
nounces the removal of his law of-
fice to the Dade Federal bldg. at
101 E. Flagler st., Miami.
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
Huntington Medical vMdtnff
1M S.E. FIRST STRUT MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE FR 4-7691
One of the Lorgesf and Afosf Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. E. FOSSETT, Feunder
"your Satisfaction Our Pleasere"
I PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1343
FOSTER ELECTRIC
COMPANY, INC.
Electrical Contractors
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS
MAINTENANCE
RAUL FOSTER, eresiaW
AIR CONDITIONING and
ADEQUATE WIRINQ
2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 1-2*71
Nights, Sundays a. Holidays Dial
Ml 3-0922
NEED ROOFING? Specializing in Re-Roofing
BENTONE ROOFING COMPANY
"YOU'VE TRIED THE REST, NOW TRY THE BEST" "BENNY CUREUA"
4045 S.W. 113th Court Phone CA 1-6136
FOR RETTER HEALTH VISIT THE
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
Physical Therapy Body Conditiening
Gtneral Diagnosis and X-Ray
Colonic Irrigations
Cobinets and Massage
Ultra Sonic Therapy
7235 Biscayne Blvd.
PHONE PL 7-7234
BOBBINS Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
ROOFING OF ALL TYPES
"THE RESPONSJRIE ROOFERS" liliAllifcil 101*
A. H. BECKER, int.
ROOFING fleet ROQflNG SUPPLIES
RtTAU CONTRACTING REPAIRING
"WRITTEN GUARANTEE ON All WORK"
__EST*4ATES fDtt___
222 N.W. 26th ST.
Phone
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, MA I
MARION C McCUNF, M.A.I.
151 N.E. THIRD STREET
MI AMI
Esi iblished iiu


Friday, March 18, I960
+Jewist> ncrfafiann
Page 3-C

Eighth and ninth grades in the Junior High De-
partment at Temple Beth Sholom religious
school hold recent Brotherhood breakfast and
serve as hosts to the Intergroup Youth Coun-
cil of the National Conference of Christians
and Jews. Shown are Max Karl, executive di-
rector of the Florida office of NCCJ, Bonnie
Kravitz, Linnie Hobbs, Laverne Scott, Robert
Mabry, Richard Garcia, Rual Pena. Also par-
ticipating were Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Beth Sholom; Herbert C. Bloom, di-
rector of education; and Solomon Lichter, re-
ligious school faculty member.
Handicap Jobs
Still Scarce,
Goodwill Reports
Sheltered workshop facilities for
handicapped people have been in-
erased here, but job opportunities
for the handicapped in regular in-
dustry remain scarce, George W.
Dauth, executive director of Good-1
will Industries, declared at Good-'
will's first annual meeting in the
Everglades hotel last week.
He said that although Goodwill !
lias created jobs for 60 handicap-
ped people in its sheltered work-
shop at 1130 NW 28nd st., and paid
eut more than $50,000 in wages
since last September, the situation
for the handicapped job seeker in
competitive industry remains es-
sentially the same as it was in
January, 1959,
James A. Ryder, trucking ex-
ecutive who is president of the
Dade Goodwill, reviewed the
rapid progress of the sheltered
workshop since it opened its
doors. Goodwill operates by re-
conditioning and soiling donated
furniture, clothing, appliances,
nd other household discards.
A special citation from the World
Committee on Employment of the
Handicapped was presented to S.
J. Spector, local contractor, who
made the Goodwill building avail-
able on especially lenient terms.
Roy A. Perry was elected vice
president for finance of the new
Goodwill unit; Kenneth Calender
was named vice president; and
Horace F. Cordes, treasurer. Nam-
Tf-D COHEN
Hancock Names
Cohen Chairman
W. R. (Buster) Hancock, candi-
date for Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, this week appointed Ted Co-
hen as his Miami Beach campaign
chairman.
Cohen, an agent for Seaboard
Life Insurance Company, who was
named "Miami Beach's Outstand-
ing Young Man for 1958" and is
active in many civic functions.
He is president of the Miami
Beach Young Democrats, chair-
man of the Mayor's safety com-
mittee, past president of Miami
Beach Jaycees, and director of the
Presidents' Council.
Cohen presently serves as chair-
man of the traffic and safety com-
mittee of the Miami Beach Tax-
payers' Assn., and co-chairman of
the "spirit committee," which has
undertaken the raising of neces-
sary money for completion of the
new Beach High School.
Jerusalem School Professor Named
Lula Jones
Flowers for All Occesreai
D ELI VI IT
Cvt Flowers -jH
P.ttee 'lent*
' Funeral Desigas
'""" WeAUags
" forties
1910 S.W. 8th STMET
Phone FR 4-5790
CINCINNATI The Jerusalem
School of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion is
moving toward completion and will
soon be a realitythe only Amer-
ican institution of its kind in Israel.
ed to the board of directors were
15 new members: Dr. Herbert Vir-
gin, jr., Dr. Joseph Narot, Rev.
Gordon Craig, George Coury, Dr.
R. C. Eaton, Eugene E. Cohen,
Stuart Gordon, John Serbin, S. J.
Spector, Mrs. Stanley Myers, Sen.
Harry P. Cain, Ralph Ryder, Rich-
ard Plummer, C. B. Kniskern and
William Crawford.
Dairyman J. N. McArthur re-
mains as chairman of the Good-
will board,' Ryder as president,
Glenn Gold as vice president, and
Charles Morgan, secretary. Hold-
over directors are Leo Axelrod,
Lewis R. Bickley, Sam Blank, Dr.
P. M. Boyd, Ray M. Earnest, W.
W. Edwards, Jose Ferre, M. R.
Harrison, jr., Charles Kelly, Allan
Morris, Howe E. Moredock, jr.,
Truly Nolen, Mrs. E. D. Pearce,
Ralph Poston, Lawrence Thomp-
son, and Mrs. Sydney Weintraub.
Dr. William F. Albright, dean of
American Biblical archaeologists
professor emeritus of Johns Hop-
kins University, has been appoint-
ed first professor of Biblical Arch-
aeology at the Jerusalem school,
Dr. Glueck said.
Dr. Albright, director of the
American School of Oriental Re-
search in Jerusalem for 15 years in
pre-State of Israel times, will take
up his post when the HUC-JIR
Graduate School of Biblical Re-
search and Archaeology opens its
first academic year in 1961.
-HOME LOANS
To Buy, Build of Refinance 4
inquiries Invited No Obligation
! -
. ill ,n's
and Lai
iSade Federal
*/w "c a d Loan Asso( iation of Miami
OSIPH M UPTON, Pri
6 Convtnitnt Offictt Strn D*d County
RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MIUION DOUARS
. Business Man
Mrs. Housewife
The Jewish Horn* for the
Aged Thrift Shop, needs
your furniture, appliances,
clean clothing, luggage,
drapes, lamps, dishes, pots,
pans, silverware, sheets,
bedspreads, etc.
All proceed! seine: fewer* the
maintenance of our distinguished
THE HOME THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Ave.
Telephone NE 3-233*
ffosse Ceil es for icfr-ue.
j
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, FIs.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON 1
FUNERAL DIRECTOR


Page *C
* Jen 1st ncrkUar
Friday. March 18. I960
Red Scientist Blames Atomic
Blast for Biblical Destruction
LONDON(JTA)A Soviet sci-
entist has suggested that Sodom
and Gomorrah were destroyed, not
by fire and brimstone as recounted
in Genesis, but by a nuclear blast I
set off by invaders from space. '
The Soviet News Agency, Tass,
transmitted in factual style the
Speculation by M. Agrest, a physi-
co mathematician, as it appeared
in a "Literary Gazette" article.
Dr. Agrest suggested that Lot's
wife, who was turned into a pillar
of salt for looking back at the
burning cities in the Biblical ac-
count, was actually petrified when
she disobeyed a warning not to
linger in the area.
He noted also that the area is not
far from the Libyan desert where
there have been found glassy bits
called tektites.
These contain radioactive iso-
topes of aluminum and beryllium
which, the Russian scientist said,
were at least a million years old.
f veiling low Classes Resume
In response to a steadily increas-
ing demand, the University of Mi-
ami school of law will reinstate
evening classes next September
leading to the degree of Bachelor
of Laws, Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson
UM president, announced this week-'
Students in evening classes will be
permitted to carry a maximum o{
ten credits and will be required to
attend nine semesters to obtain
their degrees, as compared to 14 to
16 credits and six semesters for
day law students.

To Live in H tarts We Leave
Behind ... Is to Live Forever!
*Hii \ *' MEMORIALS
PALMER'S
Jt aw "Miami's Only
&Q Jewish Monument
Builders"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, MARCH 20
Ml. Nebe Cemetery
LOUIS TENBER, 12:30 p.m.
Rabbi Abraham XK'axman
ABRAHAM GREENBERG, 1 a.m.
Rabbi Morns Sftoo
(HARIES ana BESSIE ROSENSTEIN
1:30 a.m.
Rabbi Leon Kroiusli
Mt. Sinai Memorial Park
Cfmelcry
HARRY FACER. 11 mm.
Rev. Maurice Mamches
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Annual Presidents' Ball, a benefit affair for the ning the affair are (left to right) Eleanor R. Han-
Combined Jewish Appeal sponsored by the kin. Jerry Gomer, Eleanore Youdelman, Coun-
Young Adult Jewish Council of Greater Miami, cil president, and Marvin Randell. Standing
was held on Sunday evening at the Alcazar (left to right) are Cal B. Rosenbaum. Leon
hotel. Dance music was by Bob Parent Griever and Estelle Fein Hardin. Council staff
and the Blue Notes. Election was held for advisor.
"President of the Year." Shown seated plan- __________________________
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
AU HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES ,
|We Carry Bar Mitivah Records!
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7723
Holladay Eyes
Circuit Bench
Durand A. Holladay, local attor-
ney and president of the Exchange
Clubs of Florida, has announced
his candidacy for Judge of the Cir-
cuit Court in Group 1 of the May
primaries.
"I firmly believe." Holladay
said, "that I am qualified for this
position and can definitely help to
restore the full confidence of the
people in our courts and our ad-
ministration of justice.
"I feel >t is mandatory that the
people have the greatest faith in
the integrity and ability of the
courts."
Holladay, a long-time resident
of the area, is active in civic,
| church and fraternal affairs. He
is a graduate of Miami Senior
High School, holds a degree in
aeronautical engineering from
Georgia Tech, and a law degree
from the University of Miami.
"From my law school days."
Holladay said, "it has been my ul-
timate desire to serve the people
from across the bench."
Holladay is reportedly the
youngest man ever to serve as
president of the State Exchange
Clubs. He is a past master of Bis-
; cayne Bay Masonic Lodge No. 124,''
i an active Mason, and a member of
(the Scottish Rite bodies.
Holladay also is a member of
I Rabbi Strop on Television
Rabbi Morris Skop. spiritual
leader of Temple Judea, was
host at a special Purim program
on "Still Small Voice," television
program of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn., scheduled for
Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb was
guest.
0(/f AND HOUADAt
Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity,
Dade County Bar, Florida, and
American Bar Assns.
He is married to the former
Blanche Faver, daughter of Dr.
Marshall Faver, local physician.
They have two children. Bill. 13,
and Patty. 9, and reside at 6645 SW
129th ter.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Mlnutei from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
.REPHUN'S HEBREW^
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House In Greater Miami
WHOUSMt ead If TAIL
Complete Line ot Hebrew Supplia*
for Synagogue*. Hebrew ana J
J Sunday Schools 4
? ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
? 417 Wasaiaete* Ae. Miaaii Beach J
JEffersei. 1*017
?__________________________________________________ 1
NEWMAN
_FUNERAL HOME_
1333 Dade Boulevard
Miami Beach
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
JEfferson 1-7677
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"turn miami-s mist
An Exclusive laundry tor Diapers ami Baby Clothes
Sill H.W. lCrH. AVENUE PN0M FR 9-SS9.
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
WOODY'S TEXACO SERVICE
lubrication Specialists Gas Oils Batteries Tires
"Service with a Smile"
470 M.W. 5th STtEET mm*! Ft
liomi Hebrew Book S
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE t-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
| Synagogues, Schools a. Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
4256 N.W. 7th Avenue
Furnisher* A Installers
Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tils
Rubber Tile
"EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED"
Phono for Fro Estimates
Phone PL 9-22SS
"Prompt Dmy end Night Unite"
McCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
FOR SALES, SERVICE OR REPAIRS PHONE PI 7-060*
443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA
Miller Electric Co.
of Miami, Inc.
QUALITY CONTRACTIM t SIRVKf
3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
Ph. NE 3-2686
REBUILT BATTERIES
12 Month Guarantee$7.50 up, exch.
EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
REASONABLE PRICES
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
HI-VOLT BATTERY MFC.
155? N,,5f: 7th Av*m Phono FR 94451
8345 S. Dixie Highway Phone MO 1-5357
CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 FR 1-2007
ACE RUG CLEANERS
FURNITURE CLEANING
To Serve rev is
Our Pleasure
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Real Estate in All
its Branches
124M N.E. 7th AVENUE
Pheae Pt 4-4*41
rV\jGUST BROS nv7
/. r '< flr S/ ^


Friday. March 18, 1960
+Jei*th*'8diiaiwi
,41 iiiuiji'i vm-mHnmwmt\ ran
TALES OF MORALS
/l js told of poor man whose |
poverty was s0 *reM th4t ne ""** |
unable to bear it any longer. He |
![ id see his rabbi, and com-
pUmed bitterly, about Mis Jot. The
rabbi listened to him, and gently in-
quired about the details of his pov I
,,i\. The poor man informed him r
thai I" ''ted ,n humble hut and -
had but few material possessions =
consisting of a goat and several -
chictens- The rabbi then advised f
him to take the goat in the house '
tU-ng with the rest of his family.
One week later, the poor man i
relumed and with even more bit-1
temess complained that the situa- "
lion was worse than it had previous- -
|v been. The rabbi then advised
him to move the chickens into the
house, is well. The man once again =
reluctantly complied, only to re* f
turn a week later, this time com-
plaining that it was beyond human
endurance to live in the house. The I
rabbi then suggested to him that =
he put the chickens out of the I
house and return a week hence. %
The poor man came bac-\ a week i.
later and informed the rabbi that J
the situation teas somewhat better f
but not good enough, and it was
then that the rabbi told htm to put 1
the goat out of the house and re* I
turn a week later.
The man did and told the rabbi I
that the situation was greatly im- \
proved and a lot better than it I
W been.
MORAL: Wealth and poverty ;
re relative; therefore the road to 1
liappine> depends on our ability :
to be content.
Page 5-C
3* Reason and Faith Contribute
To Proper View of Judaism
tami s
rCeliaioiis JL^ifc
WMIMIM,! .,. u.inm
Ulcbrcw t_*oniefiith'on
trKVpn 013
r"i- it
| T I T
I.Yynniriima crvn nixi1?
I' T I -T- I
IfiTnton vni d5 n"7W
Uo: mix ^3 .two n
II T T\ I If.
lairs lai xnr Vrsra ?
linfrp .vnrito *7f- r\m
bffj ,HK3 /1B003
pan o'mj m .fonD^o
P? *nip> jxifcra iiaxntf
| I I V
henn wain rum ,rr,n -kh
.o^tfrra vn
|ja row pn nrrn fonDj?
I. -i -T i-: t
[fipa npn^n1? dtju no
TO .'SK^ran onjt^pjrjn
^"jtra a-aa o*pnri
.lisn .Iranian
Agriculturists Conference
Jhe inhabitants of Jerusalem are
eustom(d to seeing tourists in
"f streets of the city, but this time
li pSltori aroused special inter-
i- tvery victor bore a card on
I coat upon which his name and
Ijantry were written. One group
Ifor numbering about thirty,
If "ample, came from Cyprus.
IrJi Vny >ears tne PW >" I8"
llBri n ^^ b0Ut th'S i8,nd'
""now inhabitants of the island
| Wared m Jerusalem.
S T from *"ch represent.-
ICK r takC P-art m the In"
Iturist uI ^onfere>ce of Agricul-
spring.
l..m South Africa and" from Nor
|aad,"(rom ,En8lnd and from Hol-
Italy and from Spain,
RABBI HO NHM
recognizing the intangible
|*y, etc.
(P"Wishtd
y Brit Ivrit Olamit)
By RABBI LEO HEIM
Tirrth Jacob Synagogue
This is the third special Sabbath
before Passover, known as Par-
shas Poroh. The concluding por-
tion of the scriptural reading as-
signed for the occasion sets forth
the provisions for those who have
become contaminated through con-
tact with the dead. A red heifer,
"without blemish and upon which
never came a yoke," is to be slain
and burned. Its ashes, dissolved
in fresh water, are to be sprinkled
on those who were defiled as a re-
sult of contact with the dead.
This strange rite is one of the
most puzzling in Biblical teaching;
yet the Torah declares that the red
heifer purifies the impure and ren-
ders the impure the pure. Per-
haps the bewilderment of our day
can give us an insight into this
significant law. In the past, a
clear distinction was drawn be-
tween the physical world and the
spiritual ideal. Science limited it-
self to the tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical.
Today, science has come to recognize that the inscrutable is found even
in the tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inex-
plicable on faith.
Instead of finding out what electricity is, science occupies itself
with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the creation
of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins of things
with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted on
faith. Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion is in need
of science.
Man, it must be agreed, cannot live by formula alone. He must
rely upon the mystical and the unknown as indispensable sources of
strength and solace. God cannot be investigated and proven; nor can
His commandments be fully understood by the human mind. Judaism,
by its very nature, is not a science, nor is it founded on sole logistics.
The red heifer expresses through its peculiar characterisitics the
cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must exert its
influence on reason. It must establish itself as the fountainhead from
whence springs for the nurturing forces of true spirituality
Judaism devoid of faith may be compared to a body without a
palpitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a mind. We
can save Judaism by opening the portals of our hearts and minds to its
teachings, by accepting faith and reason as the common denominators
of true Jewish living.
KNOW YOUR HERITAGE -
S
ejev c e s
*J4*-i M UL e e U tKM-JL.
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 701 Crlyl# ,e
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever,
trirtay 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 am.
Sermon: "The Necessity fur Purlfli-a-
tion."
ETH DAVID. 243a SW 3rd ave. Con
servative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg.
Cantor William W Lipson.
KrUlay 8:11 |,.m. Cuest |?aker: Mrs.
Thelma Rlchman, president, national I =
'' M.'i'UilMI
Women's Division, American .tei~li
( oimress. Topic: -'Future of the
American Jew." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mllzvah: Mark, son of Mrs. Lillian
I layer and Mr. Irvlnif Baver.
"
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon rhiff.
Friday 6:ir, p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "To Stand and to be Count-
ed.
8ETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Fsln.
Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Samuel (Jrayson to
chant In the absence of Cantor Hyman
Fine._ Sermon: "Jewish Concept of
rf>d." First in a series on "Jewish
Theology." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon:
"Taking Inventory of Jewish Life."
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The CoUlen Calf."
GEMS OF WISDOM
/ tfill u>all( tvithin my house in |
the integrity of my heart.psalms. I

The purity of the Jewish home i
139 NW 3rd ave.
Pessimism Regarded as Sinful
In Ancient Jewish Tradition
Is it true that pessimism is regard-
ed as a sin in Judaism?
Yes. It's true. One need only re-
call the story of the reports made
by the scouts whom Moses sent on
an expedition to the Holy land.
All the 12 men were confronted
with the identical set of facttv But
their reactions differed. Ten of
the 12 were of the opinion that an
invasion by the Israelites would
lead to the total destruction of the
invaders. The other two, Joshua
and Caleb, favored the attempt. "If
God desires to give us this land,
we have nothing to fear," they
said.
The masses accepted the pessi-
mistic view, and the invasion was
postponed for 40 years. Only the
two men of faith and optimism
later entered the Holy Land. The
pessimistic ten are remembered by
the stigma of "Meraglim," spies.

Which wai the areafast hour in the
life of Aosss?
The greatest hour in the life of
Moses was the one during which he
... .
CANDLEUGHTIHG TIME
19 Adoor 6:11 pan.
*
Thu page is prepared in co-
operation inth the Spiritual Lead-
er* of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Hereon
Talei and Gem* of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt
Know Tour Heritage
refused to continue as God's
choicest servant, unless God would
forgive the sins of his people. "Do
forgive them," he pleaded with
God. "If you will not, thenhere
he paused trembling erase me
from the Book of Life."
Other men, like Noah, were
pleased with being saved even if
the rest of their fellowmen were
doomed to destruction. Their phil-
osophy may be expressed in these
words: "Save me O Lord, my wife,
myself, our two children, us four
and no more. Amen." Not so Moses,
as he revealed himself during the
greatest hour of his life.

Who edited the complete Bible and
No one really knows. Our ancient
authors had a passion for anony-
mity. Except for the prophets,
none of the authors is definitely
known.
Among the ancients it was not
unusual for a writer who was con-
vinced that he had something
worthwhile to contribute purposely
to attach to his ideas names of
authors already revered. As far
as it is known, the canonization of
all the books of the Bible took
place about the year 90 of the Com-
mon Era.
BETH RAPHAEL.
Orthodox.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseoh E. Rackovsky.
Friday l:lt p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Purity." Sermon at 0 p.m.:
"Our Ancestry."
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 1Cth St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. '
BADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
Friday 8:11 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Rambere;.
------ ------
rXAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 61st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday 6:15 and 8:15 p.m. Guest speak-
er: Harry 8imonhoff. Topic: "Jews In
Soviet Russia." tines; Shabbat hosts:
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Drusd. In honor of
the engagement of their danehter,
Barbara, to Herbert Glaaer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Glaser. Saturday 8:30
a.m.

HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. SSth st.. Hia-
lead. Rabbi Nathan Zwftman.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: 'Footprints
of God In the History of Man."
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3179 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday 5:45 and 8:15 D.m. Sermon:
"The Golden Calf." Oneg Shabbat
hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sugarman. in
honor of their wedding anniversary.
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mttxvah at Min-
olta service: Elliot, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Adrian.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Gpest cantor: Cantor Abraham !: an.
Sermon: "The Sabbath of Purity."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herscholl Saville. Cantor Joseph
Salzman.
Friday 6:1.1 and 8:30 p.m. Service dedi-
cated to adult education. Saturday 9
a.m. Sermon: "The Idea of Pharaoh."
I 'ife was a constant antidote to the I
poisonous suggestions of life in |
"slums. ABRAHAMS. I
*
The hearth was their rallying- 1
5 point and the center of their union. |
| There the scattered atoms gained I
I consistency su//icient to withstand I
I the pressure of the uiorld. Thither
I they could come to recreate their
| torn and lacerated spirits. There
I U'as the well-spring of their power.
F. ADLER.

The dwelling provides an instru-
ment for measuring the degree of
I civilization a people has attained.
ALSBERC.

Ma^e not those who live under
i your roof dread your presence.
ELIEZER B. ISAAC.
e
The alchemy of home life went _
I far to turn the dross of the Ghetto 1
I into gold. MACNUS. f
l .. ......i ,-lr.......
pants: Or. H. Franklin Williams. vi,-e
president. University of Miami: Judge
Kenneth Oka. Miami Beach City
Councilman: George Light, past presi-
dent. Miami Beach Junior Chamber
of Commerce.
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipahitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Pi-May 8:16 p.m. Ban Mitxvah: Ro-
chelle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph Chaykin. Sermon: "What Do
Tou Really Want?" Saturday 8:45
a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Leslie, son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Seld: Steven, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Neumann.
NORTH OADE CENTER. 13630 W.
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okollea.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Relig-
ion Business?" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Sherman. Bar Mltzvah at Mln-
cha service: Jeffrey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Schlelfer.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Mean-
ing of Prayer." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
and Bas Mltzvah: Jeffrey and Jeralyn.
twin children of Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Kerns. Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
Bar Mltzvah at Mincha service: Rob-
ert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Siegel.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. S4SS SW 8th
et. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Frldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Thlns
Not 8een."
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. at the Unified hide .
3300 NE 171st st. Rabbi Caplan to
preach. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Panel discussion:
"The Business World and Religious
Ethics." Moderator: Jay I. Kislak.
member of board of trustees. Partlct-
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Friday 8:11 pm Guest speaker: Mrs.
Norman Matzkln, national chairman,
Hadassah American Affairs Commit-
tee.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservativo.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schrattoer.
TEMPLE BETH 8HOLOM. 4144 Chase
eve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronieb
Cantor David Conviser.
Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Is It Poa-
slble That We are Witnessing the Fall
of America?" Third In a series of
questions for a congregation cele-
brating Its 18th anniversary. Saturday
10-4.1 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Robert Ed-
ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bayard
str.-ll: Stuart, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Welder.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16*00 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
berg
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Prepara*
lion Saturday 10 a.m.
----------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor larael Reich.
Friday 5 and 8:30 p.m. Guest speaker:
Louis Sehwartxman. executive direc-
tor. Bureau of Jewish Education. Sat-
urday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Por-
tion."
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Canter Jacob Bernstein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is thla
Change Necessary?" '
TEMPLE JUOEA. S20 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:10 p.m. Sermon: "The Dream
of a Universal Passover." Saturday
10:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Mark, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Edlow.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. SOth et. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Friday .1:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Do
We Stay Together by Praying To-
gether?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mltz-
vah: Allan Pyne, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Ostrofsky.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 18100
NE 16th ave. Reform. Rabbi Ben no
M. Wallach.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Judaism
and Existentialism." Infant daughter
of In-, and Mrs. Lawrence Kraane to
be named.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Prophets
or ProfitsWhich?" Oneg Shabbat
hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Zwlrn.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th et.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Frldav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: 'How Many
Jews are there In the World?" Oneg
Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
doldhaum. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltz-
vah: Michael Goldbaum.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. S500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence Cantor Albert' Giantz.
Fridav 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "From the
Beginning of the Month." Saturday
9 a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL. SSO NE 171st at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon HurwiU. Cantor Meyer Qissar.


Page 6-C
vJewlslmeridian
Friday, March 18, 1980
Council Sponsors
Youth Debate
Sunset' Division. National Coun
Cil of Jewish Women, met at Hille
House, University of Miami cam-
pus, for an "Accent on Youth"
program 'last "week".'
Moderator of a panel discussion
bv four outstanding students from
Coral Gables High School was
Steven Slepin, a member of the
Varsity debating team at the Uni-
versity of Miami for four years
and presently studying for his
Master's degree there.
Miss Suzanne Davis, vice presi-
dent of the Future Teachers of
America, pointed out that "since
the youth of today are demanding
more and better educational op-
portunities, the teaching profession
has been forced to demand better
qualifications and better training
for teaching careers."
Tom Gallagher, winner of the
Bates Scholarship, National Merit
Scholarship, and member of the
Coral Gables High School debating
team which won the Dade county
championship, speaking on the
political and economic develop-
ment of the future, pointed out
that today's young people "must
decide now whether they want to
live in a world of ease and gov-
ernmental domination, or whether
they prefer the freer, but more
difficult path to true democracy."
Miss Ginger Rood, secretary of
_ the South Florida Council, speak-
' ing on the probable health ad-
vances of the future, pointed out
' that with all the refinements of
health protection and medical ad-
vances, it is expected that the next
38 years will see a population in-
crease of 60.000,000 peoples."
Charles Stuzin. president of the
National Forensic League and
speaker of the House at Tallahas-
see's Student Congress, exploring
the possible moral and ethical
values of the world of the future,
" stated that "economic prosperity
means nothing in a world that is
morally bankrupt."
Stuzin said that it is up to the
teenagers of today to reverse the
trend toward ethical disintegra-
tion.
Youth debate before the Sunset Division of the Oeft to right) 9**** Pgrto. Jm M^
National Council of Jewish Women. Partici- Charles Stuzin, Steven Slepin Ginger Rood
patlg in The "Accen on Youth" program are Mrs. Samuel Gertmanjpresident of the Greater
Dade Commissioner Speaks
Dade County Commissioner Ar-.
thur H. Patten, jr., addressed
the Luncheon Club of Sholem]
Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Friday
noon at the Robert Clay hote4. Eli
Hurwitz and Alfred Kreisler are
co-chairmen of the weekly lunch-
eon meetings of the organization.
ELECT
W. R. (BUSTER)
HANCOCK
Dickinson Against
'Any New Taxes'
Sen. Fred O. Dickinson pledged
Wednesday if he is elected gover-
nor he will continue his fight "to
oppose new taxes."
"I'm against any new taxes,"
said Dickinson, "because there is
no reasonable justification for
them."
Dickinson based his optimism in
Florida's economy on the fact that
the state has an 85 percent con-
sumer tax structure.
"This means that state income
from the base will increase in di-
rect proportion to the population
increase," explained the senator.
"Thus we don't have to add new
taxes because our tax income will
grow automatically as the popu-
lation grows."
Dickinson pointed out that "the
state could get extra millions of
dollars without new taxes simply
by ending duplication and waste
in state government.
"We hav* too many boards,
bureaus and commissions who
do the same jobs/' said Dickin-
son. "For instance, it takes 11
different bureaus to inspect a
calf when one could do the job
better."
The West Palm Beach lawmaker
warned that "taxation can lead to
ruination unless it is controlled.
The cost of Florida government
has increased 2,000 percent since
1939more than the increase in
I federal spending in the same pe-
| riod," Dickinson noted.
Dickinson pointed out that he
has opposed new taxation and
governmental extravagance "all
through my legislative career."
SIN. fMD DICKINSON
Anniversary Celebration Due
Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Assn. will celebrate its tenth
anniversary and installation of of-
ficers on Sunday evening, Mar. 20,
at Beth El Congregation.
Miller Seeking
Claims Position
Norman Miller has announced
his candidacy for Judge of Small
Claims Court in Group 2.
Miller is a graduate of the law
school at the University of Miami,
where he received his degree in
1952. A member of the American,
Florida, and Dade County Bar
Assn., he is Florida representative
of the Federal Bar Assn. of New
York.
Miller is past president of the
South Florida Branch of the Na-
tional Assn. of Claimants' Com-
pensation Attorneys, n a ti o n al
state vice president of the asso-
ciation, and admitted to practice
before the United States Su-
preme Court.
A member of the law firm of
Rassner, Miller and Roth, he was
a World War II combat infantry-
man, and holds the Bronze Star
medal.
Along with all of our other
Italian Pianist
Slated Mar. 27-28
Lya de Barberiis, according tn
Dr. Fabien Sevitzky, "one of Italy's
outstanding women pianists"
makess her Florida debut with.
Sevitzky, and the University of Mi-
ami Symphony Orchestra at the
season's seventh concert Mar. 27
and 28 in Miami Beach and Dade
County Auditoriums.
The program, dedicated to the
city and people of Santiago, Chile,
in commemoration of the 150th
anniversary of Chile's independ-
ence, will be broadcast to the
South American country by the
Voice of America radio facilities.
The program will include a work
by the Chilean composer, Carlos
Riesco, entitled "Cuatro Danzas."
Miss de Barberiis, who will per-
form Beethoven's Piano Concerto
No. 5, began her musical studies
at the age of five and gave her
first concert as a child prodigy
when she was nine years old.
Miss de Barberiis has an unusu-
ally extensive repertoire, ranging
from the music of Alessandro
Scarlatti to that of the most ad-
vanced contemporary composers.
She made her U. S. debut in D.
cember, 1957 with stunning suc-
cess. Appearing with the Minne-
apolis Symphony under Antal De-
rati, she was acclaimed by the
critics for a sparkling perform.
ance and then went on to other
i triumphs in major American cit-
' ies, including appearances wits
the Pittsburgh, Birmingham and
Hartford Symphonies. She also
appeared in recital in New York,
Boston and Detroit.
courts, the Small Claims Court
must be administered with digni-
ty." Miller declared in announ
ing his candidacy. "On the basi
of my experience as a trial la
j yer, my general background a:
! legal knowledge, I believe I q
1 ify for the post. My rulings a
! decisions will be made promp1
and free from any bias or prej
dice."
The OnlZ ful,y qualified
candidate for
COMMISSIONER
AGRICULTURE
Successful farmer
Business man
Educated in Florida Schools
f. S. Degree in Agriculture
U. of Fie.
Marine Veteran
Family Men
lent record of selfless service
te Florida Agriculture
TM
surer
w. o. bftisv.
Campaign Tressu
Judge Kehoe
Seeks Reelection
Circuit Judge John J. Kehoe an-
nounced this week that he will seek
reelection as Circuit Judge in
Group 12 in the May primary.
Kehoe, a Democrat, was appoint-
ed Circuit Judge by Gov. Collins
in July, 1957. In 1958, he was elect-
ed to fill the unexpired term of
Judge Charles A. Carroll, who re-
signed as Circuit Judge to become
the first Chief Judge of the Third
District Court of Appeal.
Kehoe, a native Floridian, has
practiced law in Miami since
! 1925. He is a member of the
American Judicature Society,
American Bar Assn., Florida
State and Dade County Bar
Assns.
He is admitted to practice in the
Supreme Court of the United
States, the Southern and Northern
United States District Courts, as
well as in the Federal District
Court of Maryland.
Judge and Mrs. Kehoe reside
with their son and daughter at
4203 Monserrate st, Coral Gables.
They are all members of the Coral
Gables Methodist Church.
In announcing his candidacy,
Kehoe says that he will seek re-
election "on the basis of my record
as a Circuit Judge over the past
three years."
ATTENTION
HOME OWNERS!
DON'T MISS THE DEADLINE FOR FILING
APPLICATION FOR HOMESTEAD
EXEMPTION. FLORIDA LAW REQUIRES
FILING BY APRIL 1st, 1960 %
If you have lost the renewal form mailed to you, go to your
nearest city hall or county tax assessor's office with the legal
description of your property.
A deputy assessor will be at the following locations to assist
you in making your returns.
n All Y* Mi,mi' ,np" ~ CouB,y T" *'' *>. ceiwt House '"" i "*"" "*" '"
"* Miami Baach I 30 till 4:30 ""*"P
MONDAY' "" M.lro D.cU Co. Bldg. I Zoning Sub Station, 98*5 I. F.rn SI.
r*T Wl^ft**>* Hian,lh 900 M 4:30 Homestead 9 till 4:30 "*
TUESDAY* 0flU"V^ ~ 8:3 ,iM ,2:00 Miami Shoras 130 till 430 .. .
B **-*"* Hial.ah-9 00 till 4:30 Village of Bisc. Park, Mar. 23, only-9:00 till 4:30
WEDNESDAY* We" Mi*ml ~ *,iM no Sou,h Mi,mi 13 43
WW "-"^"^ "-'*" Bay Harbor Island 3 till 430... Coral G.bU. 130 till 4:30
North Bay Village Mar. 21 only 9:00 til 12:00
Miami Springs 1 till 4:30
Huff'**
THURSDAY* North Mi*mi 83"' **<>
MWI1J1/H I Co, 0,b, 8:J0 fi|| 430
FRIDAY* No"h Mi'mi B"ch ~9 H"4:30 Co"1 Gb|* 8-3 "" ">
>* i Bi| H,rbor nm fi|| Surf$id# J00 m 4M
SATURDAY*p,rrlne ~800 ,i" 120 ~ ""'"lnf- A*"tv
Sou,h Mi""' Haights Shopping Canter Quail Roost Driva
The Tax Assessor Cannot Allow Homestead Exemption Unless
The Application Is Filed Within The Time Limit Provided By Law.
For This Reason I Urge All Home Owners To File Their Applica-
tions Without Delay.
iw. i 'Jg0m< JOHN A. GAUTIER
METROPOLITAN DADI COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR
BE SURE YOU GET YOUR RECEIPT FOR FILING 1960 HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION


Friday, March 18, I960
LEGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
vOTIi'i: 's HEREBY QIVBN that
.h'- niiilt'i'slltnecl. desiring to engage in
i.Y,ine*s i""ler lho fictitious name of
," r .NEEDS Ht 12275 N.E. 13th
i, N Miami Intends to register
-AS"name with the Clerk of the Clr-
Sf Court of Dade County, Florida.
c I f'l LABV I'IM'KK SKHVICB,
u INC., a Fla. Corp.
2/26. 3/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
VOTICE IS HBREBT QIVBN that
,1,1 undersigned, desiring to engage In
huslness under the fictitious name of
Kinrlda height Revision Bureau, a
Florida corporation at 7623 Northeast
'a \\,....., Miami, Florida Intends
10 regVici "aid name with the Clerk
(lf [he Circuit Court of Dade County,
"tpaXR-CONTINMITAJL TRAFFIC
i|.-ii\Hi: BUREAU, INC.
LAWREX,'E HOLLANDER
,. ,,ii,i for Trans-Continental Traf-
ji,. s.ivii. Bureau, inc.. lo*0 North-
ukI 79th Street, .Miami, Florida.
* 3/4-11-18-25
* Jewish fh^idirtr
vDAyenu
Page 7-C
Y HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 1921
PORIS FEINBERO
Plaintiff
vs.
HARRY FEINBERO
Defendant
COMPLAINT FOR ANNULMENT
OF MARRIAGE
TO: HARRY FEINBERO
i o Dorothy Kati
474 Brooklyn Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You are hereby notified that a Com-
jilainl for Annulment has been filed
against you, and you are required to
rerve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Hill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH W. MA-
l.KK. I"? 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 the
tth day of April, 1960. If you fall to
to m>, judgment by default will he
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 FLORIDIAN.
DONE \XB ORDERBHJ at Miami.
Florida, this 29th day of February,
A.D. IMO.
i: R I.EATHERMAN, Clerk,
Con Bade County, Florida
(Ml) By: R. H. RICE, .IB.,
Deputy Clerk
JOSEPH W MALEK
4"J Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
3/4-11-18-25
CUSTODIAN
AND
MAINTFMNtf
SUPERV.S0R
$
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48403-C
IN RE: Estate of
SAM POZIN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Al Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* Against Maid
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed jo present any olaltna and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of s.\M !< iZIN deceased late of
dadf. i ounty, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of I>ade County, and file the
same In their offic,is in the County
courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar month* from
"" nate of the fh it publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Nathan POZIN, Co-Executor
LENA FINKEL Co-Executor
DANIEL NEAL HELLER
Attorney
810 Ainsley Building
Miami gj, Ft,,, Ida
.____________3/11-rS-i'-,, I l
^sfo.5LJnlc;LSon' ^ my *>y w m used to
all him 'Tha ^knm^..' ii
call him 'Th* Shammas'.
. ISM. L~*.,i Ptwos.
10 Years Ago This Week
Suspension: After nearly two
months of fruitless talks, the Is-
rael-Syrian armistice negotiations
were halted indefinitely this week
"until and if" the United Nations
submits a proposal acceptable to
both sides.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
UN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48933
IX RE ESTATE OF
Rose avei'.boi'ch, a/k/a
ROSE AUERBACH
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
tte:
You, and each of you are hereby
lotifled and required to present any
Nairn* and demands which you, or
lltner of you, may have against the
?Male of Rose Averbouch. a/k/a Rose
Ruerbach deceased late of Dade Coun-
|y. Florida, to the Honorable County
Judres of Dade County, and- file the
pme In their offices in the County
pourthouse in Dade County. Florida.
sitnin eight calendar months from
Me date of the first publication here-
i w l''",m" r demands to con-
itn the legal address of the claimant
mi to he sworn to and presented as
poreaaid. ,.r same will be barred. See
pwinn MS 16 of the 1943 Probate Act..
1 ,m.,,'J.'1"'lm,'V 25'h. A.D. 19fi0.
ffiVINa AIERBACrf, As Execu-
tor "f the Last Will and Testa-
ment of Rose Averteouch. a/k/a
gPnJi?vVli'','1,"oh- Deceased.
"BPMAN & WEPMAN
E. Bwayn,. Rulldlng
Wami J2, Florida
|Utorneyx for Estate.
3/4-11-18-23
IN ,I.HE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
. .. No. 49047-C
In RE: Estate of
JOHANNA WOLF,
I i < eci.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C2414
JAMES RANDOLPH,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DOROTHY ANN RANDOLPH.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: DOROTHY ANN RANDOLPH,
Defendant
I est Askren st.
I'niontown, Pennsylvania
You I'oltnTIIV ANN RANDOLPH
are oereb] notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
li;g to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's attorney, NBAL J. DUNN
ou are hereby notified and requlr-'Mll Ainsley Building, .Miami : hla
f.hi k1 "' a"y clal'* and demands and file the original Answer or Plead-
which you may have against the es- '
tate of JOHANNA WOLF deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
(ounty Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices In the
(ounty Courthouse in Dade Countv,
Horida within eight calendar monthj
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
CAROL W. LEVITT
_.__ .. As Executrix.
MARX M. FAB45R
Attorney
Kit Congress Building
Miami 32. Florida
S/18-25. 4/1-8
N|NHEK,nUJ?.TV JUDGE'S COURT
e.i5_FOH DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
. No. 48941.C
> JK. Estate of
MAX PoppbS
DtCMsed.
0AI|N,?T!CE T0 CREDITORS
Ci, ""'' lnd A" Persons Hav-
H^'ms or Demands Against Said
|TtonJI! "f^by notified and requlr-
to ,.s,., any p,almi, and ,,,,mHM,ls
m* of <'t.m"r hav "Mlnst the es-
*fr>,Xr X POI>PK deceased late
PVm! ln'^'?Bd* bounty, and file
" ik?"*' ,'n Dade Countv, Flor-
i h. ,", it',1, '""'H'lar months
of"1' *'?. "f the first publication
^^-^-^t^'of
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DA0E COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49031.
In RE: Estate of
SARAH GOLDSTEIN,
Deceased.
To All
- itors and All Persons
Arsons Hav-
ing In the office of the dark of the
Circuit Court on or before the loth
day of April. 1960. If you 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 FIX>RIDIAN.
_DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of March. A.D.
1960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
__ Deputy Clerk
NEAL J. DUNN
111] Ainsley Bldff.
Miami 32, Fla.FR 1-5664
3/18-25, 4/1-S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 1955
E8TELLE V7BGWEI8ER
Plaintiff
MAX WEOWEISER,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MAN WEOWETSER
tUO Walla,-e Avenue
New York 67, NY.
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against yon, and you are requir-
, il to serve a e,,pv of vour Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney, MAC MER-
MKLL, 11..... B.W. Third Avenue, .Ml
ami 3, Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewisli f/criefiaun
soZtcits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR :.- im?
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MACOC CITY Itn; CLEANERS at
1050 E. 24th Street, HlaJeaB, Florida
Intend to register said name with tho
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dxd*
County, Florida.
H. R. F.RBE
WILLIAM KE1RA.N
NEAL J. DUNN
Attorney for H. R. Erbe and
William Kelran
2/26. 3/4-11-H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48487
IN RE: Estate of
ROBERT BARNES
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I>.
the Clerk of the circuit Court on or I ing Claims or Deinands Against S before the ,th day of April. 1960. If'Estate:
yon fall to do so, judgment by de- You are hereby notified and requir-
rault will be taken against you for ed to present any claims and demands
the relief demanded fn the BUI of which you may have against the es-
' ''i''i"i """,, ^ ., k v u J"te / ROBERT BARNES deceased
This notice shall he published once late of Dade County, Florida, to the
I960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: w.m. \v STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
MAC MERMELL
1900 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami 16, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
g/4-U-18-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that before""April f, I960."otherwise said
the undersigned, desiring to engage In I Complaint will be taken as confessed
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,
ION A F. WILEY,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: IONA K. WILEY
23110 Moross Road]
Detroit, Michigan
you ARE NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been tiled
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 S. CAWN. Plain tiff's
Attorney, at One Lincoln Road Build -
ing, Miami Beach, Florida, and file
the original answer In the Office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
_____.. ANNIE MAE HICKa
GOLDMAN *1 GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys i
2303 West Flagler Street
Miami, Fla.
2/26. 3/4-11-1J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK'E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
H I A.N'LEY and/or STANLEY JEWEL-
ERS, at 9480 Harding Avenue, Surf-
snle. Miami Reach. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk ,,t
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HERBERT E COHEN, Sole Owns*
MERVYN L. AMES
Attorney for Herbert E. Cohen
3/11-J8-2-. 4/1
business under the fictitious name of
ing LlBlms or Demands Against Said ni'DCRT HOMES FOR BETTER
r-Mtate: I LIVING, a Plorlda corporation, at
Yon. are hereby notified and requir- ,090 Northeas, 79th strcet. Miami.
ed to present any claims and demands inorldsi Intends to register said name
? JUrp"*J^ml?,^!^ 15" wl,h the C,erk of the Circuit Court
'"' >ARAH C.OIJJtrfc.I>.. de- 0f Dade County. Florida,
ceased late of DADE County. Florida. BUDGET HOMES FOR BETTER
to the Honorable County Judges of LIVING INC "*
J?.C <.Un,5i' ?wd ,,'"' ,th%. "aI^e ln LA WREn'cf: I. "HOLLANDER
their offices In the County Courthouse Attorney for Budget Homes
in Dade County, Florida, within eight for Better Living, Inc.
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or ime
will be barred. See Section 733.16 of
the 1946 Probate Act.
Date March 11, A.D. 1960.
ESTHER WALLACE As
Executrix of the Last Will and
3/4-11-18-2,1
Unoolr
" Road, Suite MS
mi "<'" 39. Florida
3/4-11-1S-2S
FICT^?,CE UNDER
.XOTiriJ', ,VS NAME LAW
fe^lgn,J,S!F1IT r-IVKN iiips ,",desirlns- to engage In
^r the fictitious name of
S Itimn v"\* Florida eornora-
hinl. pi'f N"rthcast 78th Street.
* with ,i..'n..','nds to register said
I*** -I Da I r- Wk "' ,hr '"Irouit
i >vixc ,vSMES ^'R bf:ttek
fc'orr,,;. ';. IIOI.1.ANDER
H"r living, i'n'o***
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBREBT QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SEVILLE LOBBY SHqP at 2901 Qol-
_ lins Avenue, Miami Beach, Dade
Testament of Sarah Goldstein, De- County, Florida, intends to register
ceased 1 name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of I'ado Countv, Florida.
JACK GOLDBERG, sole owner
CHEREN \ liiiLDEN, Esqs.
107 Olympla Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorneys for Jack Goldberg,
sole owner.
3/4-11-18-25
by you. Dated at Miami. Florida,
this 2nd day of March, i960.
E. B. LF:aTHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN,
Deputy Clerk
3/4-11-18-25
CHEREN & GOLDEN
07 nhmpla Building
Miami 32, Florida
3/18-25.4/1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CURRY'S at Miami Beach, Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IVEN R. STRAWDERMAN
BROWN & Kol.l.ER
Attorneys for lven R. Strnwderman
3/18-25. 4/1-8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE pre,en7ed"as aforesaid"; or"sam\'' wlii
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 K esdkn.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR8
To All 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 Anna Schwarts, also known
as Anna Kesden, deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, to the Honor-
able 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
publication hereof. Said claims or de-
mand* to contain the legal address of
the claimant and to be sworn to and
N ,I.Hf CAVNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Ft-ORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 49004
IN RE: Estate 6f :i4
JENNIE F, JORlK>N,
A.L'.-KNOWN AS
1
JENNIE JORD<>>
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 JENNIE F JORDON. also
known as JENNIE JORDON. deceas-
ed late of Bronx County. New York,
to the County Judges of l>ade Countv,
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 same will be bar-
red.
DOROTHY V F'ASSBERG Ancil-
lary Executrix or the Estate of
Jennie F. Jordon also known as
.'nnie Jordon.
SHAPIRO FRIED
Attorneys
20 Lincoln Rad
Miami Beach. Florida
3/11-18-25, 4/t
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49053-C
In RE: Estate of
JACK LitWENTHAL. a/k/a
JACOB LOWENTHAI.
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
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF be barred. See Section 733.16 of the
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. fOC 1737
BLANCHE SALANT ARANOFF
Plaintiff.
vs.
HAROLD ARANOFF
Defendant.
TO: HAROLD ARANOFF,
s Defendant
16 Clinton Street
New York, New York
Yi.C ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce
has been 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
1945 Probate Act.
Date February 22. A.D. 1960.
Jl'LH'S KESDEN and PAULA
NADLER, As Executors of the
Last Will and Testament of Anna
Schwarts, also known as Anna
Kesden, deceased
6101 S.W. 13th Terrace
W.M Miami. Florida
ELRY STONE, 1010 Congress Bldg..
Miami. Fla.
Attorney for Executors
2/26.3/4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48877C
IN RE Estate of
LEWIS MANHEIM
De,-.
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
whl, h you may have against the es-
tate of LEWIS MANHEIM deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Canny Judges of Da.le County, and
file the same in their offices in the
Countv Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the flr*t publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
MANHEIM.
Executrix
JACK ANKI'S >
Attorney 1
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
2/28.3/4-11-13
Rl lr|C. I which you may have against the es- office of the Clerk of the Circuit;
.____ 3/4-11-1S-::, tate of JACK LOWENTHAL, a k a Court on or before the 31st day of
JACOB LOWENTHAL '> AD., UMoi otherwise, the Bill
notice UNDER of DADE County, Florida, to the 'of Complaint for Dlvdrce, heretofore
=TlT,oJ| n^M^Iaw
"'- ,v ,' fictitious name of
V T,'.'; """'t'loiia name
IPANT at
I Beach, Florida
ild name with the
II .',., ol
J^'RR r 'x"f. UOPTON
**> *or\^, "K,MB
' t'nll Morton
3/4-11-18-35
f
County Judges of 'Dade Counl >, will he taken as i
file the same in theli ed )> you.
County Courthouse la Dade County. I Dated at Miami. Florida, this the
lii within eight calendar months 23rd day of February, !!>60.
from the dat. of the first publication E iTHBRMA!
to ( i___a f^ii.^,>< CAui>t n.i.i. i 'i.niiic iVIa'
I or th< sain.- will be barred.
BIRDIE LOWENTHAL
.111,11 .- APPLEHAl.'M
Jl-L U's APPLEBAUM
Attoi nej
1604 Alfred I duPonl Bldg.
Miami 32, F... j/18-25. 4/1-8
Circuit Court, Dob County, Florida
(seal) By: HELEN KESSLER,
Deputy Clerk
(IORMAM B MILKS
Attorney for Plaintiff
till Ainsley Bldg.
Miami 32, na.FR 1-5664
2/26,3/4-11-13
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION Ol TUTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR 3-4605


Page 8-C
* Jew 1st Flcricfiar?
Friday, March 18. 19(4
~fc'h/UHJJ-
S PERPETUAL CAR*

EwwdMg-
* 125000
every cent of which is dedicated to preserving
the beauty of Miami's finest Jewish cemetery
l:
Naturally, you will devote much time and serious
consideration to the selection of a permanent
Burial Estate for your family. That's why it is so important to know
about Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery .
Mount Nebo. Over $125,000.00 is now in its Perpetual Care Trust fund,
for which The First National Bank of Miami acts
as trustee. This fund is steadily increasing and is the largest of it*
kind owned by any exclusively Jewish cemetery in Miami.
It guarantees you a Burial Estate in surroundings that will always
be maintained at the highest level of beauty and perfection.
OVERSOW JEWISH FAMILIES REPRESENTING DADE COUNTY'S FINEST, HAVE ALREADY WISE
The First National Baku or MIAMI
KUM )*( * MIAMI 3 'iO'0 i
Ml. N.bc Caaaalary. fee. SiM N. W. U4 ftlMl Miami, Florida
CtUlciM*:
W* noli with cMn4rUlf aatUfact Car* Truat FuaaJ oi which this aaah a thai year i* Truaiaa a* Paraataa] rm JK*4a
May cammtnd yau an yaur faralight aaa gaaa) f-'ar-'-g is
craatiag aad maiataiaiag a Paraatual Car* Truat Fua4 M
aaaar* your property ownart thai Mawat Na* will a* aaraatually
mamtataad ad hap* aaautiful.
AU gaaa wiahaa far tha fuiur*.
I.actrtly.
r .
S.iur Tru Otlic.r
i**V-T
Y SELECTED BURIA*L ESTATES IN MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY.
MOUNT NEBO IS CENTRALLY I.OCATKD
II is easily and quickly reached. Whether you come liv bus
or drive your car you'll find it accessible.
MOUNT NEBO IS KIKMI.Y ESTABLISHED
Miami a oldest mduaively Jewian cameter) kaa for years
baen a place of solace, inspiration and beauty
AN ATMOSPHEKE Or SKKKNITY
ih evident everywhere in Mount Nebos lush, green
parkways and ils lovely (ropical gardens rich with colorful
plants and shrubbery
YOUR INVESTMENT IS PROTECTED
Your Bunnl Estate cannot be taxed or seized for debt. It <-
non-aaaeambat, lien and judgment proui.
A IVE POINT PLAN
Provide burwlprotecli..!. for the entire family and beco
-*nce of your application