The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01625

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
T "Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 13
Miami, Florida, Friday, March 25, 1960
Three Sections Price 20c
Dodd Charges Soviet
With Fomenting New
Assaults Against Jews
WASHINGTON-(JTA)The charge that the Soviet Union is the
"chief breeding place for anti-Semitism" in today's world was voiced
here by Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, Connecticut Democrat, who was the exec-
utive trial counsel at the Nuremberg war crimes trials. At the same
time, he lauded the record of the Wegt German Adenauer regime on
anti-Semitism as being "beyond reproach."
Because of illness, the Senator was unable to deliver his speech
on the floor of the Senate. However, the speech was inserted in
the Congressional Record. Sen. Dodd accused the Kremlin of a
"genocidal campaign against the*
Jewish people" and Jewish culture.
MAX IfffNH
. from New Delhi
He said Russia exported anti-Sem-
itism to satellite and other coun-
tries. Soviet propaganda was term-
ed by him "strongly reminiscent of
Goebbels and Streicher."
He ceclared that the 3,000,000
Jews in the Soviet Union are the
most persecuted of all Soviet
minorities. He attacked the So-
viet Union for requiring a pass-
port labeling the bearer as a Jew
to single out each Jew for al-
leged persecution. He said Hie
passport was actually "a com-
mand to hate and to persecute"
Jews.
Sen. Dodd stated that active anti-
Semitism was not a serious prob-
lem in the United States. But h*
cautioned that "there is a good
deal of passive or polite anti-Sem-
itism which expresses itself in vari-
ous forms of discrimination and
segregation."
He warned that scattered "here
and there" across the U.S. were
"little hate groups who make Jews
the chief target of their venom.
They are isolated and without in-
fluence. But under certain circum-
stances, they" could again become
Continued on Page 11-A
German Judge
Faces Charges
BONN-(JTA)Legal action was
inaugurated at Kiel this week
against a judge accused of em-
Ploying a doctor charged with
"mercy killing" of Jews during the
Nazi regime. At the same time, in
Munich, former Nazi Press Chief
Helmut Suenderman, one of Na-
tional Socialism's Propaganda
Minister Josef Goebbels' principal
aides, was ordered acquitted after
a court hearing at which he was
accused of making anti-Semitic
statements.
The judge in Kiel is Dr. Ernest
Buresch, president of the Schles-
wig-Holstein Social Court. He was
charged with employing Werner
Heyde, alias Dr. Fritz Sawade, al-
though he knew a warrant was out
for the arrest of HeydeSawade.
The latter is awaiting trial on
charges of murdering Jewish and
Political prisoners during the Nazi
regime.
At the Munich hearing, Suen-
derman was accused of saying in
1 "cent speech that the Naii
pogroms against Jews In liW,
including the "Crystal Night"
trocitie* in November of that
rear, were "the inevitable rosult
of Jewish hete-mongering." Art-
Continued on Page 6-A
Max Lerner Column Joins
Jewish Floridian Features
Internationally-renowned author and columnist Max Lerner will
be coming your way in The Jewish Floridian. Mr. Lerner's first column
appears in this week's issue on Page 16 A.
Currently in New Delhi, India, where he is spending the academic
year teaching at the Indian School of International Studies under a Ford
* Foundation Professorship, Mr.
_ __ __ | Lerner Friday anounced the pub-
Ike Urges New
Easing of U.S.
Laws of Entry
WASHINGTON(JTA) Presi-
dent Eisenhower called this week
for a sweeping liberalization of
immigration laws that would end
racial and national quotas and
provide special admission for vic-
tims of religious persecution.
Mr. Eisenhower requested legis-
lation that would bring 308,000 im-
migrants into the country annually
instead of the present quota of
half that number. The immigration
limit would be based on the 1960
census rather than the 1920 cen-
sus. The 1920 census still governs
immigration quotas. Provisions
would be added to provide a haven
especially for victims of political
and religious persecution.
Opposition to the proposal de-
veloped in Congress immediate-
ly. Rep. Francis E. Walter, Penn-
sylvania Democrat, said it had
ADENAUER MEETING STIRS ANGER
Knesset Nixes
No Confidence
Vote in Gurion
JERUSALEM(JTA)The Israeli Parliament overwhelmingly re-
jected a Communist motion of non-confidence in Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion because of his meeting in New York last week with Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer of West Germany. The motion was rejected by
a vote of 59-3, with 24 abstentions.
Acting Prime Minister Levi Es.h-+ *
kol replied briefly to the Commu-
lication of his column in The Jew-
ish Floridian through his New
York office.
Mr. Lerner has boon Dean of
the Graduate School at Brandeis
University. His columns appear
widely in newspapers throughout
the United States, as well as in
a number of other countries. He
has traveled as a journalist and
scholar to almost every part of
the world, including Europe,
Continued on Page 11-A
nist motion. He told the Knesset
that Mr. Ben-Gurion's trip was
within the framework of efforts to
strengthen Israel's position and to
explain its problems. He pointed
out that the Prime Minister had
frequently announced his readiness
to meet with the heads of all gov-
ernments for that purpose. He ex-,
pressed the opinion that Mr. Ben-1
Gurion was still prepared to meet
those heads of states who so fart
had evinced no interest in such a
meeting.
Mr. Eshkol's statement was
taken hero as confirmation of
reports that Jerusalem had
sounded out the possibilities of a
meeting of. Mr. Ben-Gurion with
Soviet Premier Nikit* S. Khrush-
shev but had met with a non-
committal attitude. In the do-
bate on the motion, spokesmen
for the Communists and the
right wing Herut party joined in
a bitter attack on Mr. Ben-Gur-
Continued on Page l-A
Human Rights Commission
Hits Out at Anti-Semitism
GENEVA(JTA>The Human Rights Commission of the United
Nations adopted unanimously this week the first resolution condemning
anti-Semitism ever approved by a major agency of the United Nations.
The resolution denounced such prejudice as a violation of the charter
of the UN.
Approval came after members
of the commission completed dis-
cussion of various phases of the
chanceTo gain Congressional problem of preventing discrimina-
etion Rep. Walter is chair- tion in religious rights and prac-
tices and on establishment of mea-
sures to eradicate racial prejudice
as manifested in the January
worldwide outbreaks of anti-Se-
mitic smearings. A number of
amendments to the text of the res-
olution were incorporated in the
revised text approved this week.
The approved statement read:
adoption. Rep.
man of the House Immigration
Subcommittee and co-author of
the controversial McCarran-Wal-
ter Immigration Act.
President Eisenhower asked At-
torney General Rogers to draft
legislation to implement the re-
Continued on Pago 10-A
"The Commission on Human
Rights, noting the deep concern,
the manifestations of anti-Semit-
ism and other forms of racial
prejudice and religious intoler-
ance of a similar nature which
recently occurred in various
countries and which might be
once again a forerunner of other
heinous acts endangering the
future; and expressing gratifica-
tion that governments.
Continued on Page 3-A
B-G Visiting
With Leaders
In Europe Area
LONDON(JTA)Prime Minis-
ter David Ben-Gurion ended a
whirlwind seven-day visit to the
United States last week and flew
to the continent for talks with
British and perhaps French lead-
ers. He was then to return to Is-
rael, where he faces a light over
this meeting in the United States
I with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
!of West Germany.
There were also reports that he
would talk with Gen. Charles de
Gaulle, of France, and that efforts
were being made to arrange a
meeting with Soviet Premier Nik-
ita Khrushchev. The Prime Minis-
ter presented Israel's viewpoints
on Middle East issues to President
Eisenhower and British Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan, as
well as to many other American
and British leaders in the initial
stages of his tour.
The Prime Minister's primary
objectives wore to present, in ad-
vance of tho May summit talks,
Israel's concern with the threat-
ened imbalance of military
power created by the continuing
flow of ultra-modern Soviet bloc
weapons to President Nasser of
the United Arab Republic.
In remarks in London, the Prime
Minister indicated he was pleased
with the results of his talks in the
United States, which had includ-
ed, in addition to a two-hour ses-
sion with President Eisenhower,
an appearance before the power-
ful Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, and talks with Secretary
of State Christian Herter, Vice
President Richard M. Nixon, and;
the session with Adenauer, which
Continued on Page 2-A
Israel Arms Sale Question Raised in Commons
LONDON(JTA)-The British government refused this week to
Bive assurance to members of the House of Commons that requests for
arms by Israel would not be met by Britain before the matter is dis-
cussed in the House. "I could not give so frank an assurance as that,
R. A. Allan. Foreign Office Undersecretary, told the Parliament.
The assurance was asked by +--------_------------------------------_
replied that as a matter of general i ernments or to state the extent, if
any, to which particular requests
would be met.
Mr. Allan told the House that
tho question of big power supply
of arms to Middle East countries
wit not on the agenda of the 10-
power disarmament conference
now underway In Geneva. He
was asked to what extent it was
the British government's policy
to seek the cooperation of the
Soviet government in maintain-
ing a balance of arms among
Middle East countries, as speci-
fied In tho 1950 Tripartite De-
claration, i
Mr. Allan said that the British
government holds the view that it
was the duty of the major powers
to "show restraint" in supplying
arms to Middle East countries and
that this view was "well known" to
the Soviet government. Labor Dep-
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
Jewislincridlilain
Friday, March 25, I960
New Investment
Enterprise Here
A special effort in the Miami
area to attract U. S. private invest-
ment to the 12-year old State of
Israel was launched here Wednes-
day.
Amiel Brown, newly appointed
Miami representative of the Is-
rael Investment Authority, said
the program is part of a U. S.-
wide effort to bring $300 million in
American private enterprise to Is-
rael by 1965.
Brawn's new office is at 1544
Washington ave., which also
houses the headquarters o the
Miami Committee for State of
Israel Bonds.
'Never before,"' said Brown,
"have so many executives boon
looking abroad for investment op-
portunities, and never before has
Israel offered so many reason^
for consideration.' Among specific|
incentives he listed were central
geographic position in terms of
African and Asian markets and
a new law for the encouragement
of capital investment lhat includes
complete repatriation of both prof-
it and principal in dollars develop-
ment, loans up to 65 per cent of
fixed investment, and a series of
special tax- exemption measures.
Research centers like the Weiz-
mann Institute and the Hebrew
University "to aid American in-
vestors in developing news prod-
ucts, new processes, new systems
of administration and marketing."
Brown explained that export-
oriented and labor intensive in-
dustries will be particularly
sought after. He described these
investment categories as "ex-
tremely promising" chemicals,
electronics, building materials,
construction and real estate and
tourism facilities.
AMICL BROWN
British Debate
Israel Arms Sale
Continued from Page 1-A
uty Dennis Healey said that it was
"highly undesirable" that Middle
East nations "should waste their
money piling up armaments'' when
agreement between the major pow-
ers could make this unnecessary.
He asked if the British govern-
men! was negotiating with the So-
viet Union to reach some formal
agreement on the problem.
Mr. Allan replied that the Brilish
government was fully aware of the
dangers of an arms race in the
Middle East "or anywHere else.
That is why particular importance
is attached to the ten-power confer-
ence." However, he added, "there
are no negotiations on this matter
at the moment."
Donor Dinner Wednesday Eve
B'nai B'rith Women of West Mi-
ami will hold their annual donor
dinner Wednesday evening at Mi-
ami Springs Villas Playhouse.
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Ben-Gurion Visiting With
Top Leaders of Europe _
tude Britain's contributions in the
first slages of our national reeen
eration in our homeland."
Continued from Page 1-A
tarrying placards with the legends
Another Suez Collusion" and "No
touched off a bitter dispute in Is- Morc British Arms to Israel." Po-
rael. ; lice dispersed them.
..Klf h,ehercclal.iedd JmE S Ben-Gurion Said ,hat Si
SSl that on my Previous v;si. with "a sense of deep *ff**T
in 1951. I had been deeply moved "hat he set foot on f/"sh soil
bv the friendship for my country;"' am very happy that recent
which i found there. During the years have seen a ff'2dlETO
past week. I have had numerous understanding and cordiality in
opportunities to learn that this has relations between our two coun-
deepened."
tries.'
always recall with profound grati-
he declared. Britain had a
He said that in all of his talks special place in the historic mem-
in the United States. I spoke ones of Israel s people and we _wdl
about the need for peace in our
area and the desire of our people
to establish peace between our-
fUltai and our neighbors and thus
assist in the general effort to se-
cure peace for the whole world."
One of his most responsive meet-
ings was a series of appearances
at Ihe three seminaries of Ameri-
can Judaism. He visited the Con-
servative Jewish Theological Sem-
nary, the Orthodox Yeshiva Uni- i
versily, and the Reform Jewish
Institute of Religion.
He drew cheers from 2,000 Ye-
shiva University students when
he told them: "I believe full-
heartodly that the day will com*
and it is not far offthat peace
will be established with our
neighbors. And I believe that
you youngsters, before you reach
my graying age, will see com-
plete peace throughout the
world."
At the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary and at Yeshiva University,
Mr. Ben-Gurion spoke in Hebrew.
Arab states with missions in
London protested strongly against
Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit to Britain.
Ibrahim el Ahdab, the Lebanese
Ambassador to Britain and senior
Arab envoy in London, called on
John Profumo, British State Min-
ister. However, the British official
refused to accept the protest and
said Mr. Ben Curious visit was a'
private one.
Some 60 Arab students demon-!
strated at the airport entrance I
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Friday. March 25, 1960
u-ntrurati-*r
Page 3-A
Human Rights Group
Anti-Semitism
Rabbi Alexander S. Linchner, principal of Yeshiva Torah
Vodaath. presents to Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld a plaque
in memory oi his parents, Harry and Yetta Bienenfeld. Pres-
entation was at the annual dinner held at Walman's Coronet
hotel Sunday in honor of the Bienenfeld family.
Jordan Kronish fan's club to Meet
Dead at 17
Jordan Kronish, 17, died Satur-
day night," Mar. 19, at a hospital
in Philadelphia.
Jordan was- the son of Rabbi and
Mrs. -Leon Kronish, of Temple
Eelh Sholom. Miami Beach.
A sludent at the Devereux
School in Philadelphia, Jordan
also attended Nautilus Junior High
and the Normandy School.
Survivors, in addition to his par-
ents, include a brother, Ronald;
-istcr. Maxine; and maternal and
paternal grandmothers, Mrs.
Adolph Austin and Mrs. Max Kro-
nish.
Services were Tuesday, Mar. 22,
at Temple Beth Sholom, with bur-
ial in Lakeside Memorial Park.
Arrangement* were by Riverside
-Memorial Ufcapej.
Men's Club of Monticello Park
Congregation will hold a regular
! meeting on Monday evening. Pro-
gram will also include a film of
I outstanding sports events at Mad-
| ison Square Garden during the
past few years.
Anniversary,
Installation Due
Twentieth anniversary of the
charter of Congregation Monticel-
lo Park will be celebrated at a
dinner dance on Saturday evening
i at the Deauville hotel.
The function will also serve as
the installation of Rabbi Max Lips-
chitz, the congregation's new spir-
itual leader.
Rabbi Moses Lehrman, of De-
troit, Mich., will install his son-in-
law. Special journal published in
conjunction with the anniversary
will-*e ttistrtmited:
2 Shows Daily
MATiNEfc 2 p.m. EVENINGS 8:45 p.m.
M I. Sf A.T* RPSFfVfD
Continued from Pago 1-A
nd private organizations spon-
taneously reacted in opposition
to these manifestations; and
taking into account recommen-
dations on the subject by the
Sub-Commission on Prevention
of Discrimination and the Pro-
tection of Minorities.
"Firstly, condemns these mani-
festations as a violation of the
principles incorporated in the
charter of the United Nations and
in the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights, and in particular,
as a violation of the rights of
groups against which they are di-
rected and as a blow to the human
rights and fundamental freedoms
of all peoples."
The resolution urged "member
states of the United Nations and
, its specialized agencies to take all
appropriate action to prevent ef-
fectively such acts and to punish
,them wherever they are commit-1
ted. It called on "public authori-
ties and private organizations to
make sustained efforts to educate
public opinion with, a view to the
eradication of racial prejudices
and racial intolerance reflected in
such manifestations and for the
elimination of all undesirable in-
fluences promoting such preju-
dices."
The resolution urged such au-
thorities and organizations to "take
appropriate measures so that ed-
ucation may be directed with due
regard to Article 26 of the Univer-
sal Declaration of Human Rights
and to the principles of the Dec-
laration on the Rights of the Child
adopted in a resolution of the Gen-
eral Assembly.
Another clause in the resolu-
tion asked Secretary General
Dag HammarakjoM to consult
with Governments of UN mem-
ber states and with specialized
UN agencies in all territories
where the manifestations occur-
red, including UNESCO and non-
Governmental organizations with
consultative status, for the pur-
pose of obtaining information
and suggestions relevant to the
anti-Semitic incidents, the pub-
lic reaction to the incidents and
measures taken to combat them
and their causes.
' The Secretary General also was
asked to transmit all such infor-
mation and suggestions, as they
to evaluate this information and
to draft such conolusions "as seem
to be justified, recommend such
were received, to members of the action as seems desirable, and to
Subcommission. The Subcommis- report further to the Commission
sion Was asked at its next session on Human Rights."
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MAURICE CHEVALIER
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David Ladd Donald Crisp-
Theodore BiKELandTHEswiTA
CECIUA ACA0EHY ORCHESTRA AND
CHORUS OF ROME
\oiD veust
TODAY
SURr
Icoueis av i>
I tym/ GlWA LOLLQBRIQIPA^
Yul Brynner y Solomon^Sheba
~M*&&l *&e. &c*ae
vsr 0lt6Ji/*4-MOO-
TO JOKMM MMtS*
Open 6-45
u.s.'intfitojMstr
IN SOUTH Mf*MI
! GALA IHFTH SEASON I
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY
Evenings Except Monday at 8:30 p.m.
Matinees Wednesday & Saturday at 1:30 p.m.
\OW 1111(1 APRIL 3
BEN GAZZARA
and
SHEILA
"TWO)R THE SEESAW"
THE 1958 BROADWAY SMASH HIT
by
William Gibson
'A FRESH AND AMUSING COMEDY ... A CHARMING PlAY"
ATKINSON. NY. TIMES
Directed by Owen PhHKps
P.P.P. BOOKS VOID AFTER APRIL 3
PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
umemons ewwms svmts cocktahs
la The lourtfe ART CROFtCT At The Piano


Page 4-A
-Jewish HoridRan
Friday, March 25, I960


eJe wish Floridian
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LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
at 120 N.E. Slxlh Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered as
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RAY U. BINDER----------------------Correspondent
Volume 33 Number 13
Friday, March 25, 1960
26 Adar 5720
Mending Our Own Fences
Sen. Dodd's accusations against the Soviet
Union are sensible and safe. Reports from the
Kremlin's domain corroborate the difficult posi-
tion in which Jews there find themselves on the
basis of religious affiliation.
The possibility that the Soviet Union has
also had a hand in the recent worldwide out-
burst of anti-Semitic manifestations is no less a
realistic one. These questions have been dis-
cussed in the past; they will be examined again
in the futureparticularly with respect to So-
viet anti-Semitism as a means of advancing
Red ambitions in the Middle East.
Sen. Dodd's presentation was not particu-
larly original; although its elaboration on the
Senate floor is something for which all decent-
thinking individuals concerned with human
welfare should be grateful.
Nevertheless, it misses the point. We do
not have to look to the Soviet Union for signs
of anti-Semtism. There, are enough of them
right here at home. Sen. Dodd's remarks, how-
ever well-intentioned, dangerously confuse the
issue.
What of synagogues bombed in Miami?
What of synagogues bombed in Jackson-
ville, Nashville, Atlanta, and of bombing at-
tempts in Gastonia, Birmingham and other
cities?
What of the bombers, who have neither
been found nor punished?
What of the Lincoln Rockwells, who plead
unmolested on the street corners of our nation's
capital for the mass gassing of American
. Jewry?
What of government-sanctioned anti-Sem-
itism the variety which our State Department
excuses on the basis of "Joreign relations
needs" in the Middle East?
And one can go on and on. Are these, too,
Kremlin-inspired?
No one suggests that we should fail to be
watchful of anti-Semitism abroad generally,
and in the Soviet Union particularly. But it
would seem more prudent for our legislators to
attack it here at homewhere they can, if
they were so motivated, do something about it.
There is something peculiar about our
Senate's accusing other governments of bigotry
however valid the accusations undoubtedly
are in this casewhile expediently shrugging
off the shocking revelations of anti-Semitism
right on Capitol Hill, where State Department
officials run like moles for the dark everytime
a rock is turned over to uncover another scan-
dalous, unAmerican deal they have made in
the latest parlor game called "Let's Rehabil-
itate Nasser."
The Question Raised Again
President Eisenhower is to be applauded
for his latest effort to liberalize the reprehen-
sible McCarran-Walter Immigration Act. It is,
at least, an effort.
The President pledged repeal of our immi-
gration laws in his 1952 campaign for office A
year later, in the White House, he offered up
instead the Emergency Refugee Relief.Act, de-
signed to permit some 200,000 persona into the
U.S. annually through 1955 above existinq
quotas.
The full story behind the scandalous mis-
management of this piece of legislation lies
with the late John Foster Dulles, who crucified
its administrator. New York Republican Edward
Carsi, in one of the Administration s many sac-
rificial acts committed in the name of Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy's witch-hunt for Commun-
ists even among the tragic displaced persons
of Europe then seeking refuge here.
In McCarthy's heyday, immigration was a
political issue too hot to handle, with Rep. Fran-
cis E. Waiter infamous law governing it frequently rising in
Congress to call his enemies "professional
Jews" and to defend the national origins quota
system aimed at barring "undesirable aliens
COMING HOME WITH GIFTS .
Relations With Germany
It is doubtless true that some of the utter-
ances Prime Minister Ben-Gurion has made in
the recent past with respect to German rehabil-
itation are at the least overstated.
It may be that Mr. Ben-Gurion's fondest
wishes are expressed in terms of absolute
realitythat the hopes he harbors for the final
death knoll to German anti-Semitism create the
illusion of accomplished fact. If this were so,
then it would seem that this lapse in the Prime
Minister should be excused; for he is otherwise
a dispassionate politician in the finest sense of
the wordand one of the world's great states-
men.
These pleasant speculations over, we are
hard-pressed to believe that he seriously con-
fuses today's German temperament with Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer's.
The Communist-inspired move several days
ago to raise a "no confidence" motion in the
Knesset because Mr. Ben-Gurion met with Dr.
Adenauer is a travesty on the sincerity of the
party's purpose. But the editorial attack against
the Prime Minister launched on the same
ground by such respectable newspapers as Is-
rael's independent "Haaretz" continues to leave
serious observers of the Middle East scene
bewildered.
The reality of Israel's existence as a polit-
ical, social and economic entity demands that
she seek relations with other nations. This is
particularly true in the case of so powerful a
government as West Germany, which main-
tains similar relations with the Arab monarch-
ies. Dr. Adenauer's steadfast insistence on Is-
raeli friendship despite his people's Arab ties
thus proves valuable if for no other reason.
This does not suggest that we should
easily forget the Six Million or fail to be wary
of the people who butchered them. Nor does
Mr. Ben-Gurion's courting of Dr. Adenauer and
meetmg with him in New York imply that Ger-
man anti-Semitism is henceforth at an end. But
being a nation in the hard business world of
other nations precludes the luxury of carrying
a profitless grudgea luxury Israel can hardly
afford. J
from Central Europe," while extending an un-
critical glad hand to "Anglo-Saxons."
But the din has since died down, and the
President once again raises the question. Rep.
Walter still champions his cause, and it is
doubtful that Mr. Eisenhower seriously expects
to have his way. He has nonetheless expressed
the conscience of the nation, which continues,
in the words of Emma Lazarus, to call for
". .your tired, your poor ."
during (he week
... as i see it
fay LEO MINDLIN
N
IORTH MIAMI BEACH High School faculty member Arthur Wohl-
genmuth instructed his literature students to read "Brave New
World," by Aldous Huxley. Teachers have been assigning this novel
to their English classes for years and years. Far from Huxley's best
book "Antic Hay," "Chrome Yellow," and "Point Counter Point" all
exceed it in quality"Brave New World" has nevertheless achieved
respectable artistic stature on the basis of its theme: the growing im-
personal relationships between men, who are alienated from one an-
other by the deification of amoral science. Hence, its popularity and
ever-increasing vogue.
What it lacks in aesthetics, this novel more than attains in the
realm of sociologic predictionin the shrewd accuracy with which
Huxley foresaw the development of our own emerging civilization. To
emphasize his lesson in terms not even the insensitive reader would
fail to perceive, he seeks to shock by developing a society devoid of
those sentimental elements most cherished by Western man: hearth,
home and romantic love.
In "Brave New World," sexual relationships and romantic love
have gone their separate ways. Procreation is left to the sterility of
test tubes and laboratory: while the sexual act is a thing unto itself
for human gratification, to be achieved in the same deliberate way
that one may choose a favorite restaurant in which to dine.
To deny that even in this "controversial" area of his novel Hux-
ley's prediction has hit the mark is to be fooled by the myths of our
present-day civilization, which preach one thing and practice quite
another. However important to the point of the novel these "intimate"
considerations may be, they constitute a mere fraction of the vast
sociologic panorama which Huxley depicts in "Brave New World."
The psychic and political aspects of the novel are much broader
and, indeed, much more shocking.
SCHOOL OFFICIALS FULFILL THE UTF.RAKY HOLES
NOTWITHSTANDING THIS SIMPLE fact, North Miami Beach High
" School Principal W. E. Rice countermanded the Wohlgenmuth as-
signment when an anonymous caller charged that the novel is "im-
moral." Attacked on the same ground was "1984," by George Orwell,
a slim volume describing the coming "Big Brother" society, where
humanity lives under the iron fist of absolute totalitarianism in a
world divided among three monolithic dictatorships, each striving to
destroy the other, and each mainly succeeding in reducing to a sham-
bles the spirit of man.
"1984" and the late Orwell are lightweights in literature, enjoying
none of Huxjey's stature. But both novels in question seem to be
founded on a similar themeeven to the debasement of romantic love
and from a socio-historic point of view make their point Incisively.
To accuse the books of "immorality" is to betray one's own psyche.
Only a vulgar personality or degenerate soul can make such an accusa-
lion. If they are "immoral," the works of Shakespeare ami Marlowe,
Proust and Mann, Joyce and Dostoyevsky, Rabelais and Swift must
be similarly categorized.
1 engage in no argument here against our increasingly conformi-t
life, which will inevitably bring us down as a nation. I have done
this again and again on other occasions. But I am forced to wonder
about the principal of a school -who responds so rapidly to an anony-
mous telephone call. So. too, am I forced to wonder about all the other
foolish principals here who have since banned both these books from
their English class curricula, as well as from their libraries.
It is, of course, a second tribute to the accuracy of the perceptions
of Huxley and Orwell that Principal Rice and his little frightened band
of colleagues should art precisely in the manner as their novels pre-
dicted. In "Brave New World," books are a danger away from which
infants are conditioned by receiving a jolting electric shock everytime
they touch one. In "1984," the overzealous if not mentally ill anony-
mous caller might comfortably have assumed the role of "Big Bro-
therthe ubiquitous Peeping Tom* who guards the straight-jacketed
thinking and behavior processes of the people.
-: :- :- f
MAKING UP FOR LOST TIME
BUT ALL THESE considerations, including the school official's
cowardly submission to faceless blackmail, pale in significance
before a far more fundamental consideration: What is the nature of
such an official?
I would be hard put to believe that Principal Rice read either
book. If he had, his intelligence could not be so easily compromised.
As I see it, the problem is not a shrinking classroom divested of intel-
lectual vigor by a knowing, dictatorship-mineded power. It is rather
the emergence of a corps of diluted teachers subject to the will of
immature. PTA-minded school boards-boards composed of men and
women who are, themselves, the sad products of this ineffectual
system.
A word about the teachers: As graduates with "education" de-
grees, they have presumably learned something about the practice of
Hie leaching processand nothing to teach. They may be able to
k!!iCjSjS ,heory of grading examinations and the psychologv of em-
bedded student hostility, but they know precious little subject matter.
I taught English at the University of Miami some ten years ago,
and I recall wth horror the empty faces of middle-aged teachers: men
and women who sat in my literature classes in the Adult Evening
Division, trying to make up Tor lost timefor the desperate error of
an education system that had reduced them to intellectual pygmies
even as they were being prepared for a once noble profession. In
most cases, it was too late. The Chaucer and Moliere, the John Donne
and Tolstoy were by then inconsequential in the teacher's battle for
simple physical survival at the hands of a society that pays him P-
nomageand nothing else.
-" -: : .;. :
IXACTING tOKSSJONAUSM HtlDtD FOK A WMIIF.
01 ?f ,S preParat0ry Process emerge the "educators" of our
children. Can they be expected to know aD the "Brave New
)? .u. h.t'r,ture and art. sconce and philosphy? Ought we anti-
S .y ^ V0*8* the intellectual integrity to champion
enlightenment against the ugly onslaught of the depraved and the
ignorant, who are frequently their masters?
A word about the parents: At their feet lies the fault for the ab-
Continutd on Pag* 12-A



Friday, March 25. 1960
+Jewish fh>rMian
Page 5-A
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Page 6-A
vJewlst ftoridHaii
Friday. March 25, I960
Judge Faces 'Mercy Killing' Charge
Continued from Pag* 1 A
sibilities of intensification of teach-
ing about Judaism and Israeli in
r seven hours of testimony \ves,Lermaj^.*fhools an44uiver-
against Suendermen, however, sities. The study is being made ifi
Judge H. Thomas ruled that no COOperation with the Friedrich-
prime facie case existed and or- Ebert Foundation,
dered acquittal.
The Association said a confer-
In Weisbaden, Ministers of Jus- #n(, of #xp#rH v^uij be called
tice of the West German states ln J(m# to eontid#r the study
delay because his continued pre*.
enc* in the Government might
embarrass Chancellor Adenewer
during the letter's visit to Mm
United States. ""
Anti-Semitic propaganda is be
ing spread in West Germany by
the Ku Klux Klan, the press serv.
ice of the Social Democratic Party
will meet there on Apr. 8 to dis-; and to mmkt Ip#ejfie recommen- charged in Bonn this week. The
cuss again accusations leveled by
; Conjmunist East German authori-
ties against former Nazi judges
and prosecutors now holding po-
sitions in West Germany.
The meeting was arranged de-
spite a statement by a spokesman
for the West German Ministry of
Justice on Mar. 4 that the photo-
dations. Conference participants
will include school administra-
tors, theologians, social scientists
and other educators. The Associ-
ation declared that "systematic
end long-term study of Judaism
and Israel will prevent anti-
Semitic attitudes from develop-
ing from the outset."
Louis B. Hoberman, Irving Schulman and Lee Howard (left to
right) were last week elected by Surfside voters to serve on static copies of trial documents pre-
4Vl T____,-. ., r. LlTl .7 "* :;, sented by Hans Melsheimer, East' A campaign to raise funds for
the Town Council Schulman. a high vote-getter, will auto- | German Attorney General, were j scholarships for Israel students
report said that circulars were
sent from Augsburg on Mar. \\
which urged recipients to write to
an address in Texas for material
on KKK aims.
The circulars
were apparently
matically be named mayor for a two-year period. He succeeds
Eugene J. Schwarz, who along with Sidney King round out the
five-man Town Council. Councilman Louis B. Hoberman re-
places former Mayor James P. Wendler, who served for ten
years. Hoberman is president of the Dade chapter, American
Jewish Congress, and was a member of the Surfside advertis-
ing committee, is past vice president of the Surfside Civic
Assn., and current president of the Surfside Music Society.
prepared on an American type-
writer in bad German, according
to the report. The circular lumped
Zionism, Freemasonry, the Vati-
can, Jesuits and Coraihunism as
Welfare Fund Reappoints Myers
Stanley C. Myers, prominent Mi- dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
ami Jewish community leader, has Community Center, past vice pres-
propagandist^" and that some of'and for possible exchanges of stu- ] Products of "spiritual Jewry.'
the material was "superfluous" ', dents and professors between Is*
because action had been started rael and West Germany will begin
against some of the jurists. jsooa throughout the Federal Re-
The Hessian Ministry of Justice I Pub,ic. the West German News
announced that charges against A8"cy reported. The campaign
three officials in the Hessian ju- w,u be organized by the "Working
diciarv were being reviewed. In i Committee fer International Un-
Hamburg, the Attorney General's derstanding Among Youth." The
office said that no disciplinary ac-' organization is described as a pri-
tion had been started against offi-
cials named by Czechoslovak and
East German sources. The mate-
rial did not warrant action, it was
vate one with a membership of
3,500 persons.
Meanwhile, Dr. Theodor Ober-
lander, West German Minister for
Refugees, denied this week reports
been reappointed chairman of the \ ident of the Dade County Com-1 asserted-
H. L. Lurie Fellowship Committee munity Chest (now United Fund), ; In Bonn, the Assn. of German itnat he nad been urged to resign
of the Council of Jewish Federa- and past president of the Greater ; Studenjs Organizations announced iDT the Honor Tribunal setup by
tions and Welfare Funds, it was Miami Council of Social Agencies ,n'8 week it was studying the pos-! Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer's
announced Wednesday by Irving He was campaign chairman of ~~-------------------------~---------- Christian Democratic Party to la-
Kane, of Cleveland. CJFWF presi. the Combiaed ?eh A .7 fn *.-,.. C| VeStlfatC ^ *a,i P*St
dent. Ihe Greater Miami Jewish i943 and 1947 and has part;cipat. CmaillJ-EI Dr. Oberlander, who has been
Federation s a member agency of ed in the major local fund drive PMcCAAa. CaJAM. I und*r ire for months on charges
since its inception in 1939. | WSOVcT JCUCrS 1 that he participated in the massa-
The CJFWF is the national as-1 First and Second Seders will be i 5.1*. f* Aew P Lemberg in then
the Council.
The H. L. Lurie Fellowship Com-
mittee awards graduate education- sociation of 216 united Jewishfund-'he,d at the Fontainebleau hotel j Naii-held Poland during World
al and research fellowships in so- raising and welfare agencies. These ADr ll and 1Z- Sponsor is Temple War ,r -asserted that he had been
KINDERGARTEN
NURSERY DIRECTOR
Temple School TOP- SALARY FOR
QUALIFIED PERSON. Writ* T. S ,
Bex 2*73, Miami 1, Ft*.
cial work through a fund establish- central communal organizations, Enanu-El Sisterhood,
ed by friends and associates of representing some 800 com muni-
Harry L. Lurie. former executive
director of the Council.
Myers is past national president
ties throughout the United States
and Canada, annually raise the
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of the Temple, and Cantor
Israel Reich, will officiate and
bulk of all American Jewish phi- .chant at both feasts, which recount
made a mass murderer while I
was a minister. I demand as a min-
ister to be fully rehabilitated."
Leaders of the Christian Dem-
ocratic Party, of which Dr. Over-
had urged Mm to resign without
Workmen's Circle
Maps Weekend
Members of Workmen's Circle
Branch of Miami Beach will be
joined by Workmen's Circle Branch
of Miami in a weekend at the
Whitehouse hotel, May 7 and 8.
Plans include a workshop session
on organization and activity.
Highlight of the weekend will be
an open symposium on "Future of
Jewish Life in America."
Local committee will be assisted
by Joe Gorelik. national field rep-
resentative for the Workmen's
Circle.
The group will discuss plans for
a September, 1961 conference for
which a tentative bid has been
made. In charge of reservations is
Harry Schuldiner.
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and a member of its executive com-1and overseas Jewish needs. I bondage.
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1954 and 1955. He is past presi-
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====_________________________ MIAMI FR 9.31i7


^
Friday. March 25, 1960
+Jewlsti fhri lur
Page 7-A
| .
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In addition to telegraphing the
Governor, the Sooth Florida
Cocncil called upon chairman
Ben McGahey of Metro to fol-
low Gov. Collins' recommenda-
tion by appointing a represent*.'
tive and effective local bi-racial I
commission "to wort o inter-
growp problems amicably- and
merely." -** "*
Last week the American Jewish
"It runs in the family" is what Leon Kaplan (left) appears to be
saying as he congratulates Walter Feltman (right) on his elec-
tion as president of the Miami YMHA Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center. The family tie was created
by the presence of John Feltman (middle), who looks on with
approval Brother John has also been a Center leader in
other parts of the country. Previously president of the Passaic,
N.J.. YMHA, he moved to SI. Petersburg, where he is now
chairman of a drive for a Jewish Community Center building.
Kaplan is a national vice president in the Jewish Community
Center Division of the National Jewish Welfare Board, a former
president of the local Jewish Centers Assn., and chairman
of the Federation budget committee.
V
Center Branches Elect Officers
So. Florida AJCongress Leader Praises
Gov. Collins for Speech on 'Sit-ins'
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, pres- merit which catered only to people
i ident of trie South Florida Council, with brown, gray or green eyes."
\ A m e r i c a n Jewish Congress, i t-l d,. r, .,,.
1 Wednesday commended- Gov***j. JJfclSS nav.d^pir.ULJeader
iins for his "courageous presenta- fa'd U'aT wh wc ,n F,0a. re"
Iton" and his -emphasis on SI L^which 'nerrni.f T^T",
ity" in'the speech made by the J," jS* *SS u k,"d f Congress was a prime mover
Governor Sunday evening con-' t'uZ^ rZ nil he whlm of in an interfaith and bi-racial
ceming lunch counter sit-ins. C V,T or manager womeB., confercncc on mj
suggests that the problem is not of in cducaUon wnk.h wcnt ,m re*
concern to the State. I ord favoring ,hc desceregation of
The American Jewish Congress the public schools,
ins urging that he appoint a Gov- maintains that "it is in the best in-
ernor's committee to study the' tcrest of the economy of the State, | One of the recommendalions to
problem of public accommoda-. 0f the morality and of the tradi-'emerge from the conference was
in Florida to work out fair tion of citizenship, that the so-call-, for a continuing and expanded or^
ed public accommodations law of, ganization of women;s groups to
Hon.ia be rewritten, at least to ,....- .. ,
state it is contrary to the public work J01ntly for ,he elimination Of
policy to engage in discrimina-; discrimination of all types in the
tion." Miami area.
Previously, Rabbi Rosenberg
had conimunicated with Gov. Col-
and equitable solutions.
Ray Berrin and Walter Feltman
have been elected to the presi-
dential posts of the Southwest and
the Miami YMHA's, both branches
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Other officers installed with
Berrin were vice presidents, Har-
ry Wahlberg and Edmund Lynn,
and recording secretary, Kenneth
Waks.
At the Miami Y the following
officers were also installed: Mrs.
George A. Simon, honorary pres-
ident. George A. Simon, vice pres-
ident; Herschel Rosenthal, secre-
tary; and Marshall Feoer, finan-
cial secretary.
Board members elected at the
Southwest Y are Mrs. James Aber-
man. Mrs. Lawrence Geffen, Dr.
and Mrs. Arthur Halpem, Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Klapper, Jack Klar,
Michael A. Light, Irving Lax, Rob-
ert Margolin, Joseph Masters,
Walter Marks, Mrs. Sonia Nisson,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Orshan, Ed-
ward Rose, Mrs. Arthur Sekoff, Sy
Siegel. Ayfred J. Solomon and Dr.
Bernard Weiss.
For the Miami Y, board mem-
bers include Dr. and Mrs. Jack
Amazon, Mrs. Walter Feltman,
Henry Garrison, Dr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Gladsden. Hyman Kam, Lew-
is Kanner, Phil Kent. Theodore
Lomaskin, Kenneth Myers, Dr.
Elaine Needell, Israel Rifkind,
Mrs. Herschel Rosenthal, Angel
Ross, Leo Scherker, Mrs. Irving
Shapiro, Stanley Spieler, Mrs.
Stanley Spieler, Milton Spool, Ar-
thur Stein. Mrs. Arthur Stein, Stu-
art Winston and Blair Zimmett.
Rabbi Rosenberg told the Gov-
ernor: "In the year 1960 it is in-
conceivable that people should
be judged by their names, the
color of their skin or the relig-
ious groups to which they be-
long."
He pointed out to the Governor,
"It is quite conceivable that any-
one who didn't like people with
blue eyes could exclude them
from being served in his establish-
Patsy Abbott Scheduled
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood will hold a donor luncheon
Apr. 27 at the Dunes motel. Patsy
Abbott will entertain.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fo all points In the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ACE U.K. VAN
LINKS, INC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5-6496 MIAMI
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1
Bon Voyage Fete
For B. I. Binders
Mr. and Mrs. Ben I. Binder will
be feted at a thm Voyage party
by the officers and directors of
the Hebrew Academy on Thurs-
day evening, Mar. 31, at the Pon-
tainebleau hotel.
The Binders will be leaving for
an eight-week tour in early April,
which will take them to Europe
and Israel.
Binder, president of the Acad-
emy for five consecutive terms,
is also a vice president of Temple
Emanuel and active in many
communal, religious and civic or-
ganizations.
More than 200 guests are ex-
pected at the affair.
j FIXED
0 YIELD
Selected Second
Mortgage Notes
Fixed Monthly Returns Include
Interest and Principal
YOUR INVESTMENT
flWANTEEO by wr
mmw
Investments begin nt W,000.
MASON
MORTfAtE &
?HVESTMENT CORP.

9
Tor copies or the Frospcctut. stall
coupon to the pi ImlUeJ-wider writer:
MASON INVESTMENT
SERVICES, INC.
Suite 211-H, 220-71st St.
Miami Beach 41, Fla.
UN 5-8561
Nome--------------------------------------
Address-------.--------------------------
City _________Stote-----------
* 01 a Broktr-D'alrr stun 17. S.
Securities *iciantre Com minion.
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COST
LOANS
To Buy, Build or Refinance *
Inquiries invited No Obligation
. 'rilii^asseV-'irrV. ati Is
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Lot
J/)ade Federal
o/av/ngs and Loan Association of Miami
L
JOSEPH M. UPTON, President
5 Convenient Office* Serve Dede County
RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MILLION DOLLARS
Complete and Dependable Title Servico
M
IAMI TITLE
& Gkttact Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Tirie Insurance Policies al
Kama* CmpHal, Surplus I Reserves
fxceed $5,0*6,000
124 and 129 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE FR 9-1191
(Also Known As 124 and 129 Security Trust Company Bldg.)

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e Deluxe 3-Bedrooms, 3 Baths;
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for the mony other footuiu and actual plant,
visit our EMIl 0FTKE cl
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Open: WEEKDAYS A SATURDAYS
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! SUNDAYS 10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION at BISCAYNE BAY and 15th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
..


T
*
Page 8-A
jW/#> rtrrHInn
Friday, March 25. I960
Knesset Beats No Confidence Move
Continued from Pago 1-A
ion for having mot with Chan-
cellor Adenauer.
' Moshe Carmel, of Achdut Avoda,
speaking for his party and the Ma-
pam, the two left wing labor mem-
bers of the coalition, said the two
parties would vote against the
Communist motion. He asserted,
however', that both parties had op-
posed the idea of the Adenauer
meeting from the moment it was
iirst suggested and still disap-
proved of it.
Dr. Peretz Bernstein, leader of
the General Zionist Party, told the
Knesset that his party approved
the Ben Gurion-Adenaucr meeting
but would abstain on the vote. The
party's approval of the meeting,
he said, was based on the belief
that Israel's- unique position re-
quired here to seek support
wherever possible. The ultra-Orth-
odox Agudath Israel Party an-
nounced its abstention and Rabbi
Mordechai Nurock, a leader of the
National Religious Party and long
a foe of relations with Germany,
a similar announcement.
The Btn Gurion Adenauer
meeting continued to draw criti-
cal comment from Tel Aviv
Paul R. Gordon, member of the board of trustees, presenting
his additional pledge to Mt. Sinai Hospital for $25,000 on the
occasion of his 75th birthday Mar. 16. Left to right are J. Ger-
ald Lewis, vice president, Carl Weinkle, secretary, and Gor-
don .
newspapers, some of them rep-
resenting the view* of parties in
the government coalition. The
strongest criticism came in *n
editorial in Haaretz, leading in-
dependent daily, which asserted
that the meeting nmant not only
the complete moral rehabilita-
tion of Germany but was likely
to be used by the Germans in
the future whenever they were
reminded of Nazi atrocities of
latent anti-Semitism.
The paper complained that Mr.
Ben-Gurion seemed to be judging
by Dr. Adenauer who was a pro-1
duct of the pre-Nazi era, and said I
he could not know what the face
i of Germany would be after Dr. j
Adenauer disappeared from the j
scene. The newspaper also warned
of the implications the meeting
could have on Israeli-Soviet rela-
tions since, it said, Dr. Adenauer
I symbolized the most extreme anti-
| Soviet attitude.
' Tel Aviv evening newspapers re-
ported that a result of the Ben-
Gurion-Adenauer meeting in New |
York this week might be a Ger-|
. [ man loan to Israel of $75-100,000,- i
000 for industrial development, i
Chancellor Adenauer was reported!
I to have told Mr. Ben-Gurion that;
he would be prepared to push a
loan.
Meanwhile, in Washington, Chan-
cellor Adenauer told the National
' Press Club that in his meeting
with the Israeli Prime Minister
they did not touch on the question
of establishment of formal diplo-
matic relations between the two
countries.
Dr. Adenauer also said that in
spite of anti-Semitic activities in
jWest Germany he wanted to as-
i sure that West Germany is a dem-
ocratic state. He said each and
every citizen of the Jewish faith
enjoys the same rights and privi-
leges as other citizens.
jdoxia ( *ZAIALAlZx/j,ct 1
fflAWIRITUr Jk mm-mutvii ffL UTTMB ttf POST TIM* y%f~ 7:45 ^ g ' fraa 35'
Miami fr^**M FR 1-5549 /jiJpV U.S. 1 AT OANIA
f /-----'1
Hollywood A Ft. Li WA 3-1511 uderdal*
ELECT
W. R. (BUSTER)
HANCOCK
The Only fully qualified
candidate for
COMMISSIONER
AGRICULTURE
Successful former
utiness man
Uecoted in Florida Schools
. $. Degree in Agriculture.
U. of Flo.
Merino Veteren
Family Mart
Long record of selfless service
to Florida Agriculture
Paid tor by
_ wo. Pir.
___________ Campaign Treasurer


Friday. March 25, 1960
*J&vlsti nrrklitr
Page 9-A

a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones
r-*r- .
\ arable conditions for the contin-
ued safe-keeping of your loved
ones. No other form of burial offers
more complete protection than that
available in Mount Nebo's beauti-
ful Community Mausoleum.
WY ABOVE-6R00NI BIHIU?
A bove-ground burial fulfills a heart-
felt wsuoL the peace of mind that
>mes fliom knowing that your
departed loved ones rest securely
in. the ./permanent protection of
betutffii! chambers, ABOVE the
earth. {Prom the Bible and from
historyfrom the Cave of Mach-
polahrto our modern mausoleums
we see that above-ground en-
to moment affords the highest trib-
' w can pay to those whose
raempry we wish to honor.
WHERE IS IT LOCATED?
Trie'.-Community Mausoleum is
i'dated in a large, beautifully
landscaped area (Section 9), of
Mount Nebp Cemetery. Mount
Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of
Miami for convenience and acces-
sibility from every direction by
cat or bus. Miami's oldest and
most beautiful, Mt. Nebo is recog-
nized as one of the country's lead-
ing, exclusively Jewish cemeteries.
MI LAKE fill IT IE?
When completed, Mount Nebo's
Community Mausoleum will con-
tain 624 CrypU, 4 Family Rooms
and a Columbarium. The first unit
< the Mausoleum contains 144
*>ypta and Family Room. It will
be finished in units and those who
make selections now will benefit
n both price and choice of location.
WHAT IF THE SPACE IS NEEDEI BEFNE
THE MAUSOLEUM IS FOLLY COMPLETED?
Temporary above-ground burial
jpace is available now if the need
for it should arise before the entire
Mausoleum is completed. In any
case, now is the time to reserve
vourapartments in the Community
Mausoleum, so that you will not
he faced with the effort and ex-
pense of burial arrangements
at a time when you are less able
to cope with them. Your inquiries
are most welcome and will be
answered promptly.
Architect's sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room.
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
1st UNIT ALREADY COMPLETED
2nd and 3rd UNITS NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION
This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial
for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor them with
above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chambers,
within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible,
at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become
one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in
Mount Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible?
How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually
associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the
reach of virtually every Jewish family?. Consider the earth burial costs
that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs of a
cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments, and care of
the burial lot.
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
. the cast of above-ground apartments in
Hie Community Mausoleum. And yes may
spread your payments ovor 3 years ... or
if you prefer a 5-year payment plan. Act
wisely, set now ... for the best location;
and lowest prices. After the building is
finished, prices will be at least 25% higher
than the present pro-completion prices of
each unit. Only early purchasers will receive
the maximum saving.
Act Today
Mail the Coupon below, or phone MO1-7693
Family Crypts are a Definite Part, of the Jewish Tradition
attractive were they, that in earlier days,
The Talmud is replete with descriptions
of Kuchin (Crypts). Even dimensions for
family rooms were given in cubits, to
contain the number required for various
family needs. They were small rooms with-
out windows, hewn out of the rock, or in
the walls of caves. The surrounding area
was beautifully landscaped, and won for
'he Jewish cemeteries the admiration of
the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus
Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So
it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar
of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in
Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces."
The family plot in the cemetery, the
family section or private room in the
mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the
belief in "Hash "ores Hanefesh," in the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
of the family as an entity.
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, further details on your
Community Mausoleum.'
NAME.
(please print)
STREET.
CITY_
_Z0NE____STATE.
mount nebo cemetery Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery


Page 10-A
*Jew 1st FIcridFiain
Friday, March 25, I960
Shakespeare Circle to Meet
Shakespeare Reading Circle; the College of the City of New
meets at the Miami Public Library j York, who has also taught at the
on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., and;Hebrew University of Jerusalem
will continue with t h e study of Before Dr. Klein inaugurated the
MacBeth and the life of William Shakespeare Reading Circle
Shakespeare. | Miami, he conducted s i m i lar
The Circle is conducted by Dr. groups in New York and Jeri
Davyl, Klein professor emeritus oflern.
a Jerusa.
Meeting at the home of Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin, Morris Belgrade and Max Newmark. Left to
chairman oi the dinner of tribute to honor right (standing) are Morris Slachter, Ben Dia-
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Temple Judea, at the mond, Sol Schreiber, Irving Newmark and I. B.
Dupont Plaza hotel on Sunday evening, Apr. 3, Sacks. Guest speaker at the dinner will be
are members of the dinner comittee, including Harry Golden, author of best-sellers, "Only in
seated (left to right) Morris Simon, honorary America" and "For 2c Plain."
dinner chairman Harry Harris, Jacob Shulkin,
W- '1^ "' wmmmmmwr
Theodore Berman. Mr. and Mrs.
Max Deakter, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Finkelstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Gotlicb, Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Philipson, Mr. and Mrs Louis
Rudnick, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Shulkin, and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Winokur, vice chairman.
Tribute Dinner Committee Listed
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Tern-1 gram will also include the noted
pie Judea, will be honored at a | Israeli actor and singer, Arik
dinner of tribute on Sunday eve-; Lavie.
ning, Apr. 3, at the Dupont Plaza
hotel.
The noted author and humorist,
Harry Golden, will be guest speak-
The dinner will mark Rabbi j
Skop's tenth year as spiritual lead- j
er of Temple Judea. He will be
honored for "ten years of outstand-
Heading the dinner committee
in addition to Baskin are Harry
Harris, honorary chairman, Henry
Kauffman, Judge Sam Silver, Bud-
er. Golden wrote the best sellers, "Only in America" and "For 2c, Reiter, Temple Judea president,
Plain" {Leonard Kalish, Brotherhood pres-
Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin. dinner ident, Mrs. Maurice Woldorf, Sis-1'"8 service to the congregation,
chairman, announced that the pro- terhood president, Mr. and Mrs. Ithe community and the State of
Israel in his ten years as rabbi
of Temple Judea.
In honor of the occasion, the
congregation will present Rabbi
and Mrs. Skop with a trip to Is-
rael. This will be their first visit
to Israel. They plan to leave June
21.
*
DR. CHARLES H. INSLER
DENTIST
Announces the Opening of His Office
for the Practice of
GENERAL DENTISTRY
444 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD
MIAMI BEACH 40, FLORIDA
Telephone JE 8-7798
ANNOMJNCMN0H .
The development of a NEW non-Glare Plastic Matte
Finish, guaranteed to last for a lifetime, for
"CUSTOM MADE PLAQUES" and Plastic Laminations.
Now on Display at their Studio and is an exclusive with
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Miami, Florida Phone HI 4-5861
"FOR THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST"
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Monday, Thursday, Friday 9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Saturday, Sunday 11 A.M. to 5 P.M.
2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186
Emanu-EI
Group Installs
Temple Emanu-EPs club for
young married couples will hold
its annual installation dinner dance
on Saturday evening, Apr. 2, at
the Seville hotel. Martin Smith is
president of the group.
Officers who will be installed in
addition to Smith are diaries Ros-
enblatt, first vice president; Mur-
ray Koretzky, second vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Harry Levy, recording
secretary; Mrs. Harold Tunick,
corresponding secretary; Martin
Borkan, treasurer; and Mrs. My-
ron Sussman, historian.
Board members are Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Agar, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. Erwin
Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. A. Keith
Pathman, Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Sail, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Segal,
Dr. and Mrs. Dan Stone, and Dr.
and Mrs. Harold Ungar.
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ELECT
DOYLF
commissioner of
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AGRICULTURE
FARMER
BUSINESSMAN
LEGISLATOR
pd. sol. odv.
Ike Urges Easing
U.S. Entry Laws
Continued from Page I-A
quested changes. A section of the
new proposal would empower the
President to authorized parole in-
to the United States of refugees
selected by the Secretary of State.
Refugees were defined to include
"persons who have been forced to
flee from Communist territory or
from a country in the Middle East
because of persecution or fear of
persecution based on race, relig-
ion, or political opinion."
A controversial requirement for
information by visa applicants as
to "race and ethnic classifica-
tion," Section 222 of the Act, has
from time to time been used to
force persons of Jewish faith to
identify themselves as such, A
section of the President's request-
ed new legislation "would elimi-
nate this requirement since the
terms are not susceptible of defi-
nition and have served no useful
purpose in the administration of
the Immigration and Nationality
Act."
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Friday, March 25, 19*0
+J**ls(hrk>rkik>n
Page 11-A
Carnival followed a recent Purim assembly at North Shore
Jewish Center. Program was under the sponsorship of the
religious school PTA.' Left to right are Shelley Hyams, Maxine
Bloch. Matt Gorson, Arlene Kaplan, and Robert Brozik. winners
in an "outstanding costume" contest. Judith Plotkin was
crowned Queen, and Sam Granoff, King. Extreme left, look-
ing on, is Mrs. Fred Beckman, president of the sponsoring PTA.
Dodd Hits Red Mongering
Continued from Page 1A
dangerous." He said anti-Semitism
should rot be ignored in America
or elsewhere.
Meanwhile, the Senate inserted
a broad new anti-bombing amend-
ment into the Civil Rights bill last
week lo protect synagogues and
other institutions. The measure
was adopted by a vote of 87-0.
The amendment prohibits the
transportation, or aiding In trans-
portation, in interstate commerce
of any explosive with knowledge
or intent that it will be used
against any building or other
proper- / in an effort to interfere
with its use for religious, educa-
tional, charitable, residential, >
business, or civil purposes. '
A penalty of death or life impris-
onment could be imposed if a bomb-
ing results in fatal injury. -If a
physical injury is caused, guilty
persons could be jailed for 10 years
and fined up to $10,000. Property
damage atone could be punished by
one year's imprisonment and fine
of $10,000.
A $1,000 fine and a year's prison
sentence were provided for convic-
tion of phoning or mailing threats
to bomb synagogues, schools, or.
similar buildings. This measure
was added to the original bill
which would make it a Federal
crime? to flee across a state line to
avoid prosecution in a bombing
case.
Lerner Column
Joins Florid/an
Continued from Page 1-A
Asia, Africa, and the Middle
East.
Fred K. Shochet, publisher of
The Jewish Floridian, said Wed-
nesday that "the addition of Mr.
Lerner's column to our array of
news and features is another step
forward in the Floridian's long-
range program of serving the
Jewish community."
Mr. Lerner is the author of the
widely-read book, "America as a
Civilization," published in Decem-
ber, 1957, currently being trans-
lated around the world. His latest
book, "The Unfinished Country,"
an anthology of his writings dur-
ing the past decade, appeared at
the end of 1959. He is currently
concluding a book about world
politics, "Beyond the Power Prin-
ciple," to appear in the fall of
1960.
Mr. Lerner was part of the
press party which accompanied
President Eisenhower en his re-
cent world tour. He plans to
cover the coming Paris summit
conference, after which he will
return to the United States in
late May, in time for the Demo-
cratic and Republic Party na-
tional conventions.
On his return to the United
States, he will resume his post as
Professor of American Civilization
at Brandeis.
Mr. Lerner, whose columns will
be coming to The Jewish Floridian
from New Delhi, is also the author
of "It is Later Than You Think,"
i "Ideas are Weapons," "Ideas for
i the Ice Age," "The Mind and Faith
I of Justice Holmes," and "Actions
' and Passions."
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Four winners were named in the
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NE 122nd St.; Naomi Sinagub,
12530 NE Miami ct.; George Ka-
gan, 1180 NW 125th St.; and Ber
nard Ellison, 140 NW 128th st.
Fourth and fifth grades, under
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presented a Purim operetta at the
function. Rabbi David Herson spoke
on the meaning of the holiday.
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Page 12-A
+Jeisti Meridian
Friday, March 25, 196Q
N. Shore Banquet
To Honor Krauss
The eighth annual celebration
banquet of the North Shore Jewish
Center will be held on Sunday eve-
ning. Mar. 27, at the Deauville ho-
tel
This year, the banquet will be in
the form of a testimonial dinner
honoring Max Krauss, president,
for his "dedicated service to the
synagogue in his capacity as presi-
dent for the past three years."
Greetings from city officials
and from congregational leaders
will be tendered to Krauss. A
special cantata, "TorahInherit-
ance of Israel," will be present-
ed as a tribute to him by Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz and chanted
by Cantor Edward Klein.
MAX KRAUSS
Dance music will be furnished
by Hy Freed and his orchestra. ___________
Banquet climaxes the souvenir ad
journal project, major fund-raising T|*fs>t*A4,ll Icmpl
project of the year, proceeds of
which go toward the maintenance
of the religious school.
Mrs. Sam Belsky and Morris
Smukler,. co-chairmen of the pro-
ject, will report on the undertak-
ing.
First Seder Due
Two Weeks Left
To Register Here
Dade property- arwnerS Wave only
two weeks to" register at the 116
W. Flagler st. central office to be
eligible to vote on the May 3 *6
million bond issue. ^ .
"Deadline is 5 p.m. Saturday,
Apr. 2," said supervisor of regis-
tration Claude Brown.
The office is open 8:30 a-m. to
5 p.nv, Monday through Satur-
day. Latest number of freehold-
ers who have registered is iust
above 70,000, with 750 to 800 sign-
ing up each day. Brown said.
A full staff at the central office
has elimiAated all waiting. Non-
property owners also may sign up
to vote in regular elections if they
do not already hold voter regis-
tration cards.
Freeholders need not bring
deeds or other evidence of owner-
ship to register.
| Cord Party Monday Eve
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister
| hood will hold a card party Mon
day evening at the Unified bWg.
2300 NE 171t st. Mrs. Jerry Line
i is chairman and in charge of in
formation.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
all Hinrtw surwts rot
SYNAGOGVtS ft JEWISH HOMES I
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records]
13S7 WASHINGTON AVE
JE 1-77M
Ja/cee flag Project
Our goal is a 50-star U. S. Flag
in front of ever?" home and busi-
ness on July 4, I960,-' Hank Scher-
mtr, chairman of flag sales, said
Wednesday. He revealed that the
Miami Beach Junior Chamber of
Commerce is currently delivering
to residents a lawn kit consisting
of a 3-by-5-ft. flag, an 8-ft. jointed
pole, and a lawn socket. The civic j
project hopes to encourage the dis-
play of the new 50-star flag.
Congregation Tifereth Israel will
hold its first annual community
Seder the first night of Passover
on Monday, Apr. 11, in the audi-
torium of the synagogue.
The Seder, which is the Pass-
over eve ritual of retelling the
story of the Exodus from Egypt,
will be conducted by Rabbi Harry
L. Lawrence. Following the tradi-
tional pattern of the ritual, a com-
plete ceremonial will be conducted
prior to the serving of the 10-
course dinner with all the tradi-
tional trimmings.
Sponsored as a community func-
tion, the Seder is open to the pub-
lic.
THE WEEK... AS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A I
surd system which, time and again, "elects" a school board in a
' political" campaign that demands no qualifications for the office
o;her than those just as well applying, for example, to county surveyor.
A homespun "motherly" or "fatherly" personality and a gleaming
slock of good intentions will, of course, help.
These are simply not enough for the proper execution of the func-
tions of the office. Most often, such school board members are, them-
selves, the cruel victims of the hoaxes of our time. They confuse
s-ntiment with reality; subvert the kind of intellectual vigor this na-
tion needs, if it will survive, in the name of a false sense of patriotism;
increasingly preach religion to excuse ignorance; and generally act the
role of inquisitor in the process of imposing a "safe" standard of
it oi ulity upon an educational system they do not understand, but seek
t<> control "for the good of our children."
Needed in our schools, at least for a while, is the kind of profes-
sionalism that characterizes the American Medical Assn., which in
less than a century, brought the physician out of the barbershop and
raised him to a level of rather revolting but certainly effective priestly
omniscience. For education is the very heart of our future. How do
we still leave it to babesand to anonymous phone callers?
Be amJX^qo SEABOARD
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To Life in Hearts We Leave
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MEMORIALS
BMMER'S
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, MARCH 27
Mt. Nebe Cemetery
PHILIP WORK OFF, 12 Noon
PAUL CURSON, 2 P.M.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
FANNIE LICHTENSTEIN, 2 p.m.
Rabbi B. Leon Huriritz
HERMAN EMERMAN, 3 p.m.
Rabbi In-ing Lehrman
Mt. Sinai Memorial Park
Cemetery
JULIANA RATH, 12:15 p.m.
Rabbi Henrv OkoUka
Jewish Section of Wood/awn
Park Cemetery
ANNA MALTER, 3 p.m.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS RY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
U/Av*W*WA/A/'A*,'W*W MALTER UNVEILING
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the (ale
ANNA MALTER
formerly of 7959 Crespi Blvd.
Miam: Beach, mil tal(e plate
Sunday, March 27, at 3 p.m.
at the Jewish Section of
WoodiWn Parl{ Cemetery with
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern offi.
Mh M.ilt.-i i| survived hy five
Olts, William. Milton, Bel, Mur-
ray and Robert: three daughters,
Bertha Kleinnian. Sylvia I
Edna Platt; also four sisters, Jen-
nie Goldberg, Rose Greenrvrg.
C.l.uri- Rubin, and Mollie Hart,
Friends and Relatives are
ask.ed to attend.
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmer's Miami Monument Co.
2&
* is discuss"*
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IS MY
GOD
by HERMAN
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ISAS. SaadtaMtM Airtiees Sytteat, lac. General Sales AfentJ Weridride i


Friday. Match 25, 1960
+Jewl*ti ncridtfon
Page 13-A
>Jlebrew C_
TALES OF MORALS
, Th'* sl'v told about a man
'uh, had a. beautiful vineyard. Dis-
fc,in(-i people and vandals were in
mhc dibit of trespassing and off
Etme> helped thamelves to his /nut.
fake owner of the vineyard placed
if wanhmmi nwmfimm* >IW
friv but found that the'watchman.
,,,, could not be trusted. After a
'. s - u-nh what he considered a fool-
proof solution. He hired tu/o watch-
; men. one who was blind and the
! second who was a cripple. In this
manner, he felt the two together
j would give adequate protection to
'- hn vineyard. Much to his dismay.
: he found after a short absence that
; the f'l'il of the vineyard had again
been despoiled. He accused his two
watchmen of unfaithfulness.
The blind mon pointed to his
handicap and said: "/ Itnow
; nothing of wlmt you speak,, for I
, am Hind and connot see." The
lie pointed to his handicap and
How could' I despoil your
\ viiie\ii'i! when / cannot even move."
The owner (hereupon placed the
cripple on the shoulders of the blind
man and said: "As you have acted
you be )iidged." L
MORAL: Man too. it composed
of physical and spiritual elements.
Jndit icludlly they are separate. Col-
, lectielv they can be forces for both
and evil.
3n OL nCeaL OfJHi
ictvni s
r^eligious omcMiili'on
DT':sn *?3 ns iran na
^ -,-|, T V .- -
aratf on ?,?^nfe',? n^xn
: t t : : v t
nnpcrnn ^v na-in wnjn
t : : t : I i'i-----
iron1? niiaunn on"? rum
: j -i v t t :
.OrTTjja nut
nriTD pi rrn oran
Dsn laa di? r~ixa mipaV
V T ; I vt,t T I
onrc1? n-rnixn ws-
T IT
.D'sispa np>ai pn -anna
*?$ Pinisn "ixctor D'a^iaa
t i T :
.?m5ra rrx^pn mac-Tin
r t I: i :
fv nx^a D^miKn an
r : : t
iy nzs7i canara annx
in : t -:
.Dipan *#x as;
. t r : i tI :- -
c-^pnn Ds? nontfa ncfc
" V v \ : T T
Dr innife on .fnx^-pna
Jtijto niannto nra ^v
vi^sn ]x annx onpaai
!*rNSU,|-QH -
Agriculturists Conference
Urthia,' brouSht all these people to
1 w ?uThey had he"d an rad
'ot about the development of ag-
nwlture in Israel and now they
Z,, en "anted the opportunity
10 see it with their own eyes.
Bin?i! Conforence was only the be-
wnnmg (opening) of their visit to
country. When the Confer-
won, S ^"eluded the visitors
coun.r0, ff ,uors throughout the
ih. m Vand v,sited the kibbuttim,
r,o?M, aVm and other f" <*
ES;'1 settlement in Israel.
few h e v,s,tors remained for a
worW.s '" the settlements, and
the puc,egether wilh.tt>e P*- *
a !Jena8r'culturi8U in Israel found
tUristWr0" '"I8"*86 ^ riCU|-
sed \i m abroad- They di-
with ,Krious common problems
ul and a number o
*J even succeeded in finding
' button to them.
'PubushedbyBritlvritOIamit)
Investing in the Material
Blinds Us to the Spiritual
By RABBI TIBOR STERN
Beth Jacob Congregation
Religion is the greatest victim of
modern society. It is immaterial
if its suppression is due to the sys-
tematic indoctrination of Commun-
ism or to the appalling indifference
of our democratic way. of life. In
Soviet Russia, religion is arrested;
in the United States it is manufac-
tured, styled and fashioned after
our materialistic concept of life.
We live under the hypnosis of pros-
perity, we have created around
ourselves a smoke screen to pre-
vent us from looking into the abyss,
and the emptiness of reality, this
life of fantasy of ours, has had such
a tranquilizing effect that we even
boast of a religious upsurgence and
prosperity.
Our statistics on religious pros-
perity are taken from the member-
ship lists of synagogues and tem-
ples. It is perhaps the greatest
fallacy of all times that we have
changed the religious concept from
"being" religious to "belonging."
We actually belong to society, to churches and synagogues; we are cap-
tured and arrested, we have forsaken our identity and individuality.
We, as for ourselves, we are "nothing," we have no personal responsi-
bility, no duties to perform, no moral concept to follow, we can live
as we please, we can give our full time to cheap and immoral imitation
of life, because "we belong," and some professional is hired to go to
heaven for us while we sink to the deepest hedonism.
Where is our prosperity? It is true that the average individual in-
come is the highest in history. But what is the American public buying
these days? Are we buying peace of mind and a sense of security?
Are we buying respect from our children and love of our families? Are
we buying mutual friendship and trust in our fellowmen? Remember,
that while we live in an inflationary period, all these purchases that
we neglect can be readily gotten practically at no cost.
Why does not America invest in the perpetuation of life? Is it
because life has lost its value? Is it because our man-made satellites
have frightened us to doom, and the noose is becoming increasingly
tighter around our neck?
American Jewry, which is experiencing a life of freedom never
known by any of our brethren of the Diaspora, throw off the shackles of
slavery, do not become a slave to the- vices of Easy Street, to the vices,
of pleasure and of convenience. You have the greatest responsibility
cf survival. Step forward and make your decision, and repeat the words
of Isaiah the Prophet: "One shall say I am for God, and he shall be
called Jacob, and another shall subscribe with his hand unto the Lord,
and surname himself Israel."
*s.
ervices
AQUDATTf'rsW'EL. 7801 Cirlyle'lwe '">......
Orthodox. Rabbi luaac Ev-r
Friday ::io p.m. Saturday s:nn a.m.
Sermon: "The Eve of isni.r.- Redemp-
tion fi..in Qgyiit."


GEMS OF WISDOM
RABBI TtBOft STttN
. forsake tasy Street
KNOW YOUR HERITAGE -
Expressions from Historic Past
Still Meaningful to Us Today
Who were the Chazars?
They were a tribe of Turkish or
Finnish origin which settled in the
southeastern part of European Rus-
sia during the Barbarian invasions
of Europe. Abeout 750 C.E., the
Chazar King Bulan and a large
portion of the nobility adopted Ju-
daism. The legend that the con-
version was a result of a debate
between the representatives of Ju-
daism, Christianity, and the Mos-
lem faiths is related in Judah
Halevi's "Kuzari." Most likely
however, the conversion was due
to frequent contact with Jews.

What are the Megillohs?
They are the five books of the
third division of the Bible known
as "Kesuvim" (Hagiographa). In
the synagogue, we have them on
separate scrolls. The word Megil-
lah in Hebrew means "scroll." The
five books are "Song of Songs,!'
This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi Devid Htrton
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rtbbt B. Leon HurwtU
Know Tour Heritage f
m......awwaa '' !.:..:.
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
26 Adar 6:16
* J
^BBMnaaiaaMaNMUiiinMiMr'MiiwiiiNiiMBwiwiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii
j "RutlT^^^^arnentations." "Koh-
eleth," and "Esther." When the
word Megillah is used in the singu-
lar, we usually have in mind the
"Book of Esther," which is read
in the synagogue on Purim eve and
at the Purim morning services.

What it the meaning of "Parnes?"
The word "Parnes" was the title
given to the lay leader of a congre-
] gation during the Middle Ages. Un-
| like the modern president of a con-
gregation, the Parnes had some re-
ligious, as well as secular func-
tions. The presidents of the Span-
ish-Portuguese Jewish congrega-
tions are also now called "Parnes."
*
What it Elijah'* cup?
It is the "guest glass" filled with
wine and prominently displayed at
the Seder table. It is regarded as
the glass of wine ready for any
stranger who may seek hospitality.
The implication is that no guest
will be more welcome than Elijah,
the Prophet of Redemption, who is
to announce the advent of the Mes-
sianic Era. The wine cup during
the Seder remains untouched.
BETH DAVID. 2aa SW 3rd ive.' Con.
ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Roaenberg.
Cantor William W. Lipaon.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Heartfelt.
tViedom." afra, Ida ("Mother") llariz
to be hnnoiod on her X'.lh birthdav.
Saturday n.m. liar Mltzvah: Mi]..-,
.son of Mi. ,1,1,1 Mrs. Saul lirett.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcr ^Hif*.
Friday 6:1", p.m. Saturday v::o a.m.
Sermon: "Implications of the l'ii-i
Month."
i BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Hr-
on. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday 8:16 p.m. Samuel Orayson lo
i-hant in absence of Cantoi Fine Ber
mon: "The Jewish Concept of sin."
Saturday '.< a-m. S'tndenta to iwriici-
paic. Sermon: "Oraraaliatlon of Jew-
ish Lire."
SETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
8ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tihor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday *:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Freedom In Dignity."
BETH RAPHAEL. 130 NW Vrf ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham" Levitan.
Friday I p.m. Saturday 8:10 a.m. Ser-
mon: "The .i> m in Kvpt."
-----e-----
BETH TPILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovskv
[Friday 8:l.i p.m. Saturday to am.
Sermon: "The Month of Miracles."
Sermon al p.m.: "Theory ami Prac-
tice."
-----o------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
-ORAL WAY JEWISH CFNTER.
8705 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel Aoril.
Friday 8:30 p.ro. Sermon: "The Bdffe
of Understanding;." Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
----,
3AOF HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandcl.
Friday >:!"' p.m. Saturday 3a.ni Bar
.Mltzvah: Mark, son of Mr. anil Mrs.
I.ouis AbnMnaon.
-LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51 St
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I", Ida} 8:15 and 8:15 p.m i *. lei I
er: Louts Bchwartsman, exeeut
rector, Bureau of Jewish ESducatlon.
Jev, i- ii I'M', at Ion
Liabilities." BpelMns Bee winner* to
be honored: Laro and Lorry Dtutaky,
Sandra Goldstein, Carole Kaye, end
JohnnJ Seidman. Ones Shabbal hosts:
Mr. mid Mis. Tom Frirsch, in honor
of their weddln* snnlversary. Satur-
day 8 a m. Bar Mltxvah: Gregory, son
of Mr. anil .Mrs. Jack shaiv.
e
HIAI FAW RFFOPM IF'"SH CON- j
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th St., Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
,. 8:18 p.m. Mi-nion: "The I.iKlit
That Kindles < ither L-ights."
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
--------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday I and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our
Youth." Oneg Shabbal hosts: Mom-
hers of Yonili Group. Ronald RaU Is
ciii-i ctor.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Friday m. Saturday SO .i m. Ser-
mon: "Second Batik of the Bible."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Seville. Cantor Joseph
Salrman.
Friday 8:*0 p.nr. Saturday :i a.m. Ser-
mon; "The Month of Weedotn.''
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshrtz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Friday 8:M p.m. Twentieth Anniver-
sary chart.-r celi-ln al ion. Itm* Mltz-
vah: Marlene. daughter of Mr. and
Mis. ai Williams. Saturday 9 a.m
Mltavah: Robert, son of Mr, an Kicil Blau; Isaac, son of Mr. ;iinl I
All.cll Kssc.-i
The loir of money leads to -idol-
atry. JUDAH.

To iii'ifiurr money requires valor;
to kfeP money requires prudence,
and to spend money well is an art.
AUERBACH
v ?
Money is a wonderful thing, but
i is possible to pay too high a
price for it. A. BLOCH.

The "createst temptation is mon-
: ey, Men u>ho u>ili endure sufferng.
persecution and degradation for
their religion seem unable to curb
the pOMioit for miiteria! gain.
- EYBESHfTI
*
Money is a liberal's faithful ser-
vant and a miser's hard master.
- I.. FRIEDMAN.

A smalji coin before the eye uiill
hide the bigge.it mountain.
N.MIMAN BRATZLAV.
*
Abolish the lust for money, and
Messiah u-ill come.
-r N AH MAN" BRATZLAV.

There's no money for provsion.
but there is for waste. proverb.
. .'"ii, i.........i
i
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sisterhood Hahhnth.
Sermon: "Lite is Worth the Living."
Speakers: Mrs. Irvine Flshman, pres-
ident: Mrs. Sidney Stengel, past pres-
ident: Mrs. Robert OonJOB, honorary
president.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Friday s p.m. Baa Mltavah: itiane,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sher-
man. Saturday 8 a.m.
-----a
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish
Cantor Davia Conviser.
[Friday s:ir. p.m. Isaac Mayer Wise
Sabbath. Herman: The rhaiiKinx Pic-
ture of X in.-ri,., First ItiiMiimcil
Hemtnary." Kounh in a series for a
congregation celebrallng Its 18th annl-
Saturday I0rt! a-m. Bar
Mltavah: Ira, eon of Mr. and Mrs.
Samui i Hlrsch Rabbi Leon Kronlsh
will preach as usual.

TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
hero.
I-Yiihi' 8:15 p in. Sermon: "Nisan
Month of Bventa." Saturday i a.m.
------a------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
Friday s:"o p..m. Bermon: "The
founger Generation Are They With
Is ..i Acalnsl (Jet" Saturday 9 a.m.
sV'iiicir "Weekly Portion." Has Mitz-
vah: Kiiss. son of Dr. anil Mrs. Jack
Houston: Raymond, son of, Mr. and
Mrs. I'liilip MandeL
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "If I had
to i Yeete a New JodaJam."
r. nun
'iiflssail"
>.l 4a*s
id Mrs.
NORTH DADE CENTER. TttSO W
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica.
Kiiil.iN v Ii p.m. Sermon: "Synagogue
leadership." (ineg Shabbst hot8:
Members of Sisterhood.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owitz. Canter Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday '.' a.HI Bai
Mltzvah: Robert. Son of Mr and Mrs.
Seymour Ktt: Leslie, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morton lielzeii. Sermon: "Week-
I) Portion."
SOUTHWEST CENTER. t43a SW tth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday It p.m. st the Unified bids..
y;oo NK 171st st. Sermon: "Nallonal-
isiu and Unlveraalism." Saturday 9
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5990 N. Kendall
dr., t. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumoard. Cantor Charle* Kodnr
Friday 8:15 p.m. Isaac Mayer Wise
Sabbath. Sermon!* "Reform Jiulaism
Today snd 85 Years AoA Compar-
ison."
TEMPLE BETH EL.
Hollywood. Reform.
Jaffa.
1645 Polk at.
Rabbi Samuel
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday S:!"> p.m. Sermon: "Why Free-
dom is Won, the Struagle." Saturday
10.-.10 a.m. Bar Jliuvah: Thomas, son
Of Mi and Mrs. Jay Cone.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombero.
HViday S:S0 and 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "A
ReX valuation of the SynaKos;ue Pro-
gram." Has Mltzvah: Bonnie laiuren,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Keats, who will also celebrate their
2th wedding anniversary. Saturday
8:4.1 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wsllach.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Annual teen-age ser-
vice. LaUTy Shoot, president of Great-
er Miami Federation of Temple Youth,
to deliver sermon.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t1
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Helm.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Nlsan '
Month of Redemption." Onear Shali-
bat hosts: Mi. and Mrs. Sam Seidle.
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Physicians to be hon-
ored on occasion Of National Doctors
Duy. Sermon: "Healing of the Body
and Healing of the Soul." Saturday 9
a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Arthur, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Preuss.
TIFERSTH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
t.swrnr* Cantor Albert Giants.
Friday 8rrS D.sn. Sermon: "Stanzas on
Freedom." Saturda" 9 a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL. ttO NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
--------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Gisser.


Page 14-A
*Jetvls> fhrldnart
Friday, March 25, I960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Jewish Intellectuals Inspired Hungarian Revolution
THE RELUCTANT SATELLITES. An Eyewitness Report
,jn.E*st..Europi.e,, and the Hungarian, Revolution. By
Leslie E. Bain. 233 pp. New York: The Macmillan
Company. $3.95.
'THE BLOODY BLOT on world morality known as the
Hungarian Revolution remains a confusion for most
Americans, a Rorschach stain in which may be seen Amer-
ican betrayal (or caution), Hungarian bravery (or fool-
hardiness), and Soviet rape (or responsibility). The bu-
wildering mass of newspaper verbiage, a tangle of propa-
ganda and "eye-witness" reports, did nothing to clarify
events: neither did our Sate Department; neither did the
refugee accounts which made human-interest copy across
the nation afterward. Leslie Bain's book, to be published
this week, should1 cut through the tangle once and for all.
It is a staight account by a top-flight reporter, a profes-
sional in every sense of the word.
Former war correspondent Bain had been doing in- the particular vulnerability of Jews at that time80 per-
tensive, research into the Hungarian and Yugoslavian re.---.ceat of the intellectual leaders, writers and artist who in
gimes during the summer of 1956. By great intuition and
a soupcon of luck, he returned to Himgarv on Oft. 13. two
days before the outbreak of the conflict. From then on the
book moves in strict chronological tashion. Bain divine s
the revolution into five stages, delineating the exact
changes which took place in both the mood and the makeup
of the rebels, pointing out the precise moments when the
revolt might have been won, had the West only known what
it was about. It would be difficult to find a more lucid
account of the fascinating dynamics of group action as it
progiesses from sfsee ture of American ineptitude.
Conversations with Yucoslav. Polish. Czech and Hun-
garian leaders reinforce Mr. Bain's own observations on
the forces which influenced the revolution, inside ami out-
side of Hungary. Readers will be especially interested in
II" !

Uni'cd Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Former Nazis Admit They Have Sinned
IN SOLEMN chorus, official Ge'
many sings. lik,e the choir in :
Handel oratorio, one theme: "Wi
are guilty."
"Mea culpa" chants Chancellor
GMmd Adenauer.
"We have sinned," laments Wes
Germany's "shadow Chancellor,"
the leading Social Democratic con-__
tender for the chancellorship in the next elections to
be held in r861. West Berlin's fighting, undoubtedly
anti-Xazi Mayor, Willy Brandt.
Cabinet Ministers and ranking civil service offi-
cials, editors and publishers, authors, and the porter
a> the hotel (who is not unaware that you are a Jew-
ish journalist seeking facts), educators and judges,
bankers and industrialistsall speak that one word,
recitativo: "Guilty."
As the Jew in Hitler Germany wore his yellow
badge, so do the "official" Germans under today's
Republic display that single, unanimously-expressed
Saul Carson, leivfth Telegraphic Agency coneipon-
dent at iht United ^aiunu ii.iicd Germany io survey
the situation of the Jews ilterc in the context of tins
iWnter'j outbreak of anti-Senntiwn.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
A City Takes Action
Charlottesville, Va.
I OCAL AUTHORITIES are determined
that Nazi swastikas and anti-Jewish
slogans shall not desecrate Charlottes-
ville. home of Thomas Jefferson, a cham-
pion of religious liberty.
Although the swastika craze subside:!
internationally, it still clings to this dig-
nified Virginia town, si e of the Lnive."-
sity of Virginia. A few weeks ago, Jewish students at the*
university were shocked to see ominous advice painted on
the wall of Cabell Hall: Jews go home."
The University's Hillcl House was defaced, as was
Temple Beth Israel. Charlottesville's liny synagogue.
These events were generally shrugged off as part of a
popular fad. But annoying acts persisted. Atm-Semites
marked swastikas on Jewish homes and even entered pri-
vate apartment buildings to desecrate doors of Jewish resi-
dents. They painted one ami Jewish sign on the third-fbor
apartment door fo a Jewish family. The anti-Semitic
activity was becoming personalized.
Was there a pattern leading to events elsewhere? In
Norwalk, Conn., police arrested two former University of
Virginia students on charges of desecrating a synagogue.
One of the ex-students was a German -j\*u). Both 22 rears
of age, they told police they donnedWlackshirts for a
little Innocent fun.
Jews in Charlottesville knew the explosive potenthl-
ities. This was one of the Virginia cities affected by th-;
bitterly-disputed Supreme Court order requiring public
school Integration. Anti-Semitic elements in the state had
sought to blame Jews for integration developments. A
Richmond daily newspaper once went so far as to make
open anti-Jewish allegations in an editorial.
John Kasper, segregationist agitator and anti-Semite,
was active in Charlottesville before being sentenced to
prison on federal charges. K1an-like elements still exis'ed,
brooding over integration. Were the Jews to be the scape-
goats?
Many people in Charlottesville did not consider the
anti-Semitic manifestations serious. They said the swas-
tika rash was "just another campus prank."
But an event was to cause o-ernight crvstalliza'ion of
protest. Bigoted intruders sneaker! into St. Paul's Memor-
ial Episcopal Church. It was badly, defaced with Nazi
symbols. Charlottesville knew that religious "fundamen-
talists" among Southern anti-Semites often harbor deep
prejudices against other Protestant denominations.
Charlottesville arose in arms. The City Council moved
with determination. It unanimously adopted an ordinance
making it a crime to deface any religious institution or any
other property. The law provided a fine of up to $500 and
one year in jail.
verdict: "Against the Jew we have sinned foremost.
We are guilty."
At Cologne, you stand in front of the monument
to the victims of Nazism. It is a simple, dignified
slab of granite. At the right, there is a statue of a
mo.her holding in her arms a dead child. Here,
where the slab of stone now rests, the Gestapo had
murdered seven victims. Here, facing one of
Cologne's main avenues, an inscription tells the Ger-
man passerby: "This monument reminds you of
Germany's most shameful period: 1933-1945."
How forthright can you ask a people to be? The
same is not "only admittedit is proclaimed. You
have already seen similar reminders in West Berlin
and in Frankfurt, in Hamburg and even in several
villages. The difference is that this slab in Cologne
is the spot where this wln'er's wave of swastika-
smearing'and anti-Semitic sloganeering had started.
Here, two young men had tried, last Christmas eve,
to obliterate that line on the monument that an-
nounced Germany's shame. It is only after they had
defaced this monument that they went to the brand
new, beau iful synagogue on Roon st. and painted
the swastika on the facade.
The monument has since been cleaned. The
words "most shameful period" stand out clearly once
again. But, when you look closely, you see, faintly
but noticeably, that the strong chemicals used by
the police to cleanse the monument, after its deface-
ment, left an indelible mark on the stone.
No one in h:s right mind would accuse Dr. Aden-
auer of sympathy for Nazismpast, present or fu-
ture. But his right-hand man in the Chancellery, Dr.
Hans Globke, is the man who wrote the official, legal
"commentary" on Hitler's infamous Nurnberg Laws.
Why does Adenauer keep this man in office?
Dr. Theodor Oberlaender. the Cabinet Minister
in charge of everything having to do wi h aid to vic-
tims of Nazism, was a Nazi, and a leading member
of Hitler's party at that.
Of Germany's almost 11,000 judges, about 3.000
are former members of the Nazi Party. Many of
these sentenced men to death for the "crimes" of
trying to hide Jewish children during the war. Why
are they still sitting on their benches?
Dr. Gerhard Schroeder. Mmister of the Interior,
is an ex-Nazi. One of Germany's foremost Jewish
leaders assures you that Schroeder is now "not a
Nazi at heart or in deed." You accept this man's
-urar.ee. But. under Schroeder. the man in charge
of rooting out Nazis new is Dr. Rudolf Toyka, self-
styled "head of :he German F.B.I." And Dr. Toyka
admits to you, with considerable embarrassment,
thai he was a member of the Nazi Party from 1937
to 1945.
Panorama:

By DAVID SCHWARTZ
spired the revolution were Jews, Bain saysand (he man-
ner in which anti-Semitism was nearly brought into play
His comments on Radio Free Europe are equally jn!
structive.
American disillusion with the few haloed freedom
fighters who were permitted to enter our country may be
explained by an appalling chapter on the aftermath of the
revolt. "Only a small proportion of the refugees repre-
sented the revolutionaries The rest were opportunists
who came out to seek their fortunes elsewhere, posing as
freedom fighters." Half of these were scientists, workers
and peasants: the rest were, as Bain puts it, "scum"
juvenile delinquents, hoodlums, escaped convicts, prosti-
tutes and ne'er do-wells. The United Slates, due to ludi-
crous screening, got few fighters; most of those accepted
here had fled from the revolution rather than from its sup-
pression.
These, of course, are only sidelights. In the long run
the great value of Mr. Bain's book lies in its ramifications
for the other satellite countries, with particular emphasis
on Poland and Yugoslavia. The book sheds endless light
through the reported conversations of leaders in these coun-
tries, as well as throueh Bain's thoughtful evaluations, on
attitudes toward NATO, toward the Warsaw Pact, toward
a third World War, toward a Balkan federation, toward
Germanyand of course, toward the West. As to the lat-
ter, we might do well to remember that the ugly American
is even uglier at home. That's only one of Leslie Bain's
points, and only one of the many reasons why his book
should be read.
Overtone Wp.uc/affpr:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
A Middle East Crisis?
Jerusalem
WHILE THE latest Middle East crises,
** as of this writing, seems to have
passed its peak, observers begin to try
and figure out what actually happened
and why.
Undoubtedly, this was one of the
most unusual among the frequent out-
bursts of tension that occasionally grip
this area. As in all cases one of the questions was to what
extent wa< the latest crises a premeditated plan and to
what extent was it one of those snow-balling developments
for which nobody can give an exact account.
The background in which this latest explosive situa-
tion developed concerns the unloading of the Israel cargo
from the "Inge Toft" in the Suez Canal and the detention
of the Greek vessel "Astypalea," as well as the incidents
in the demilitarized zone along the Syrian border.
The Suez actions strengthened Israel's feeling that
Nasser has started out on a much more aggressive course
against Israel.
Immediately after this, Nasser announced, with great
publicity, the moving of Egyptian troops to Sinai and to
the Israelborder. The Syrian Army was already massed
along the Israel border.
At the beginning Israel tended to discount Cairo's an-
nouncements claiming that they were intended for internal
consumption. Mr. Ben-Gurion himself, in an interview
With tne Sunday Times of London, said that the Egyptian
troop concentrations were only a bluff.
However, last week Israel suddenly changed its view
and.began to sound the alarm. Nobody exactly knows what
romp:ed this change: Israel circles indicated that infor-
mal on received from the Sinai Peninsula showed that
tre-jps | indeed being massed in'unusually large num-
bers, and that almost half of the entire Egyptian Army is
- concentrated there. The possibility that it took the
..-ryptitn Army more than two weeks to take up positions
In tw Sinai did in no way diminish the importance^ the
fact itself that the troops were there.
In any case, Israel took security counter-measures
which were brought to public attention not less than the
Egyptian troop movements were publicised in Cairo.
HST Solicits Democratic Votes from Canada
QNE OF THE amusing incidents at the
w Miami Beach Israel Bond confer
ence was the exchange between Lou Har
ris and President Truman. Harris, wht
is the Israel Bond chairman for Canada.
told Mr. Truman that many of his admir
ers in Canada in 1948 would have beer j
glad to vote* for him for President. Mr
Truman replied that he hoped the Cana-'
dians would send their voles as his party had great need
of them now.
Maybe some day the world of politics will have reach-
ed such an ideal stage that it will be possible for the peo-
ple of one country to vote for the President of another
There is a certain amount of logic for it. After all it
isn't only the people of the United States who are inter-
ested in who becomes President. The position of Pres-
ident of the United States now affects the whole world.
Mr. Truman, if this procedure were legalized, doubt-
less would receive a large vote not only in Canada but in
Israel, and I suspect that Ben-Gurion could get many votes
here. It wasn't so long- ago that a Gallup poll showed Ben-
Gunon one of the four most popular foreign statesmen.
There is a good deal of likeness between Harry and
B-G. Both are straight speaking, devoid of the circum-
locution and gobbledegook which makes so nfany politi-
cians pompous, platitudinous and puerile.
A recent religious writer in Israel makes a novel point
in connection with Mr. Truman. He regards the fact that
Mr. Truman before entering polities was associated in
business in Kansas City with Eddie Jacobaon as partaking
of the miraculous.
Mr. Truman's high regard for his former Jewish busi-
ness partner no doubt-contributed towards recognition of
the State of Israel and so by this definition, this Israeli
writer contends, we mast add this to the many other
miracles of the past.
If we accept this definition, I think we must go further
and include in the miraele also the labor leader. Sidney
Hillman, who was a potent figure.in bringing about the
nomination of Mr. Truman for Vice President. As Mr. Tru-
man has himself recalled, he had not been a candidate
for the position, planning instead to nominate San. Brynes,
of -South Carolina, bit Sidney Hillman came to him and
said labor wanted him for the job.
It seems that for honest men God still works miracles.


Friday, March 25. 1960
-Jenlsi, fhridfon
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 49031 -B
In KK: Elate of
SAB 'l oulkkteix,
I >ei i hi ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cl+Wltnr* ami >V)l HAV-
ing i'l.uiDi- oi Demands Against Said
1: -1;. !:
Vnii in- hereby in,tiffed anil requir-
ed l" i-i > 'it Mi) claims and demands
which > u max have against the es-
I:,.....i SARAH GOLDSTEIN, de-
ceased late ol DADE County, Florida,
t,, the Honorable County Judges of
pad* (' Dty, and file the sumo In
tli.ir offices In tlie County Courthouse
in Duil' County, I'li.i hi i. within elvht
calendar months from the date of the
fii -t pui iitiiin hereof. Said ia*iua
or demands tu coutain thi
i the claimant and to he snum
t,. and piesetnted is aforesaid, or s......
iii be barred. Bee Section 7JI.U of
the l!"l."> Probate Ait.
Dale March II. A.l>. I960.
BOTHER Wallace As
Exei trig uf the Lust Will and
Testa nenl of Sarah Goldstein, Di
i u- ll.
rHKKE.N ..- nOLDBM
6n7 Olymvla Building
Miami 12, Florida
j/i *.-,, 4/1.s
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni'Th IS lli:i:i.liV (ilVKX that
the iinih lined, desiring; to cubage In
li ider the fictitious name of
cntitY's at Miami Beach, Hi.ri.u in-
tends li, register said name with the
Clerk ..I the i'ii. .in Court of I Hide
County, I "in hi.i
VKN f: WTRAWDERMAN
liimw.v koli.ek
Attorney* fol Iven I: Strawderman
m________________ 3/18-2'.. /l-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
xotii'K is HEREBY hivEn that
the mi.I. i -igned, dosiiing to engage in
liusiness indcr the fictitious name of
STANLEY and/or STAM.KY JEWEL-
ny&tu
?aq 15-A
r HfNRV LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
EKS, at 1480 Hardlns Avenue, suif-
siile. Mia i Beach, Florida intends tn
i.-is:, i ill name with the Clerk of
;!;; puj of Dade cTnty! g^BU^^f#*7 &[*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XtiTlcE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flniti
SEVILLE LOBBY SHOP ni L-..DI col-
ni'lilTRTl:. riiHKN Sole Owner Av,fl.ue' M?*l B.ach, Dade
EliVYX I., aaies County, Florida, Intend! to register
Ml
Attorin t Herbert E Cohen
___________________________3/11-18-2.',. 4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the iih.l. is'Ened. desiring to engage in
business jnder tin- fictitious name of
MOKTON TOWBR.S COMPANY a)
'..... I: Road, Miami Beach. Florida
Intent!.* to regiater said name with the
Clerk ol the Circuit Court in Dade
County, Florida. I
,_____ KMII. MORTON
KOVXER & MANNHEIMER
Attorneys ,or En,n Norton
._____________________3/4-I1-18.2-.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE-* COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48941-C
IN RE: Estate ,.,
M IX POPPER
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i .editors ami All Persons Hav-
ing (lams or Demands Against Bald
Estate;
You are hereby notified and requlr-
M to pi event any claims and demand*
"liicli yo-j may have against the es-
tate of \l.\x POPPER deceased late
<.r rjade County, Florida, to the Ooun-
]. Judges of Hade County, and file
J'C same in their offices In the Coun-
ld, u'i'!'?uw '" '* Oouaty. Flnr-
} I,""." e,Knl "-alendar months
he* J ''"i*" of ""' """ Publication
Hereof ,- tn Kxme w, be blirrP(,
'A P.JPPKR. Administratrix of
, '?! "f Max Popper.
Shapiro fried
Attorneys
4M| Lincoln Road. Suite 318
Miami Beach 39. Florida
- 3/4-I1-1S-2-,
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Curt of I mile County, Florida
.....JACK UOLDBERO, sole owner
I'HKHKX & (itlLUKX, Esos,
(in? Olympia Building
Miami It, Florida
Attorneys for Jack Goldberg,
sole owner.
3/4-11-18-2".
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4S053-C
In RE: Estate of
JACK i.i'U ENTIIAI.. a/k/a
JACOB LOWEXTHAL
I icceaseil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or I>emands Against Saul
Estate;
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JACK IJiWKX THAI., a/k/a
JACOB I.OWHXTHAI. dei eased late
of DADE County, Florida, to the
County Judges of I>nde County, and
file the same In their offices In the
.County Courthouse In Hade County,
Florida, within eight culemlar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
IHKIili: I IJWENTHAI.
.1 FIJI'S AP.I'I.KHACM
JCI.H'S APPI.BBACM
Attorney
1504 Alfred I. dul'ont Bldg.
Miami IS, Fla.
3/is-a.-. 4/1-8
INiT.hEmou^ty JUDGE-8 COURT
r*N-D FOR DADS COUNTY,
FLORIOA BUOIATE
> RE: Estate of
AM PQZIN,
I>.....Hsed
To 4IM?T',CE TO CREDITORS
,/' "editors and All Persons Hav-
;.|- i l.imis or Demanils Against Said
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
No. 41708 -B
In re: Estate of
EVERETT RAYMOND LEWARK
Deceased
CITATION BY PUBLICATION
THE STATE OF II.iiKIHA to:
Am nn.l nil p.-isons win, may claim
an Interest in the above Estate
Y'il ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition has been riled in said
Court praying for determination of
beneficial ies.
Yon are herabj required to file your
written defenses thereto within tort)
days after the first publication or
posting hereof, b'noukl you fail there-
in. Decree win be. entered In due
course upon said petition.
WITNESS my hand ami seal of Mid
t.ourt at Miami. Florida, March :.'ist
I960.
FRANK B. DOWLINC
County Judge
ts.aii By: mei.i:.\ c. DICK,
Cleik
SIDNEY El'Kl.NStiN, Atlv.
-11 Seiuiif. Trust Hldg.
Miami 32. Florid.i
.1/2.-,. 4/1-8-tu
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU6 NAM* LAW
MUli'E IS HKItEHY HIVEX that
the an i ile.-iring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I Honda Freight IUm-u.h llureau, a
Morlda corporation at Tfc'.T Northeast
kind'Avenue,, Miami. JWrida kiWnds
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Clrcuitv Court of Dade Countv,
I Florida.
TRA.VS-COXTINE.XTAI. TP.AI'I IC
SERVICE I1UREAC, IN'.'.
LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER '
Attorney for Trans-Continental Traf-
fic Service Bureau, Inc., 1080 North*
east 7iUli Street, Miami. Florida.
I 1-11-18-2.-.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 2366
JACK i: UTI.IA ,
Plaintiff,
IO.NA F. WILEY,
I mfendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: liiNA I-' WILEY
-- li" Morosa Road
Detroit, Michlxan
YOU ARE X-iTIFlEU that a Com.
Plaint for Divorce lias been filed
ust you in the Circuit Court ..r
the Eleventh Judicial Circuit in and
I for Dade County, Florida, Chan
Cause No. 80C2066 by jack E.
WILEY, and yeu are hereuo ratuilred
to serve a com of your Answer there-
to on ALVIN S. CAW x. plalntlfTs
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
before April 4, I96u. otherwise said
Complaint will he taken as confe
by you. Dated at Miami. Florida,
this L'ml flay of March. iSttl,
E. li. I.EATHEIt.MAX. f;ierk,
Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida
(Ml) i:y: K. M E.YMAN,
Devuty Clerk
> 1-11-18-25
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial I It 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBHV OIVEN that
the underslKned. desiring to ennage In
business under the fictitious name of
HAROLD'K BAR at 44ii W. Flagler
St., Miami intenil to register s ihl
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Ha.le Countv, l-'lui i.hi.
ItollEKT illl.l.KX
I.KK IMTCHKR
KES8LER, OAR.S & roth
Attorneys for applicant*
1998 S.W. 1st Street
3/25. 4/1-S-ir.
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 WBGWEI8ER
I'la in I iff
vs.
MAX WBOWEI8ER,
I lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: max wi:cweiski:
' \\-;iii-,,.. Avue
New York G7, N.Y.
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of complaint for Divorce lias been
filed against you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a oony of your Answer or
I'leadine to ihe P.lll of Cnmnlalni nn
the plaintiff's Attorney. MAC MEIt-
MELI., ltiim s.W. Third Avenue, Mi
ami |f, Florida and file the original
Answer oi Plendlni In the office of
the Cleik of the Circuit Court on or
before the ".Hi day of April, lit*, if
you full to do mo. JudKment by de-
fault will lie taken anain.-t you for
(lie relief demanded
Complaint
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME. LAW
NOTICE IS HERECY ilIVE.X that
the undersigned, nesirins to ennaite in
businesf under the fictitious namt ol
TK.nl. Ml/I'i'IC,s' .a |7.;n s.W. ni.Ii gt.,
Miami Intend to i ,, I name
wiLh ii,. i lerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. FlorJ
LEO A. 8ICKLER
RICHARD \l IIAI.I.
_____________________________:' !<-:-.. 1,'1-g
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. ,N PROBATE
No. 49116
In RE: Batate of
ABRAHAM N, l.El:.\i:i:.
Dece
NOTICE- TO CREDITORS
To aii creditors and, All Perj m ii.v-
Ing Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
Estate:
You ar. hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ABRAHAM X I.EKXER de-
l late of li .d- i 'ountL Florida,
to the County Judges of Hade County,
and file thi In th.i- offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, with n eighl calendar
months from tin- date Of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
hei km: i:. i.i'kvek
Administratrix of Estate
LEON \ EPSTEIN
Attorney
ISO l it.....in Road
Miami Reach, FTs
I --'-. I 1-8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOB OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 2490
TO: IRVING KAPLAN
218 Washlnyton Avenue
Cedarnnrat, 1,1 Xe fork
SUIT FO D'VORCE
You are herebj notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Dlvirce has heen
in their offices in the Countv
tl e !< S,hlu cnl,'*lnr monlhs from
.";- date of the flrn pubn^y.^, h,.re.
\\" Ainsley BulMinr
Miami n, Florida
IN
"'ii-is-r.. 4'i
INHAENr,0eJJJ'JV.JU0 vssiK" ?NA?^oSA?r-
,v r!;s,kst^' ^
KORE Al EUK.U'U
Deceased
To AllTia1 TO CREOITOUe
'- ClMmJ1"0^ ""' A" IVhoiis Hav-
Eslat,: or ^".ands Against Said
*lther or v ,,em,n'1! which \ou. qr
et,,,e r""' J""> hav. against th*
AiierCei, de A'I'**,**, a/k/a lto
'"'I-'. /V", ,h;.' Hoeorable County
'ne ii ihli*1' .Coun,>:- "lul fl1'' "'"
Within ii," ";'''", """> Floii.la.
'" dat, of u':V "l:"' ""-"'bs from
" Said ,h,> ""'cation here-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
Ne. WC8414
JAMES RAXHULPH,
I'liiatlff.
iKilti.TIIT AXX RANDOLPH.
I iffciulant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: IK'KiiTHY AXX RANDOLPH,
I i.lellil.l lit
r.-: West Askren St.
I'nionlowii. I'emisy \\ ania
You IMIROTHY AXX RANDOLPH
are hereby notified that a F.IU of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. ami you are reunited to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing the Bill of Oomnlalnt on the
plaintiff's attorney, NKAL J. DUNN.
till Aiu.sley Hulkliiu:. Miami "', Kin..
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ins In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the l.'.tU
day of April. ltMlt'. If you fall to do
so. judgment by default will lie taken
attains! > mi for the relief demanded in
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each we.'-k for I iiUv'e weeks '
In THE JEWISH IT OKIH1AN
PO.NE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Klnriikt. this Itth day of Mulch. A 1>
IH60. .
I! li I.EATHEKMAX. Clerk,
Circuit-Court. Dje Cunt*. FltaHa,
(seal) B>-; K. m. i^->ia.x
Ii.puiy Clerk.
xi:ai, j nixx
1111 AJhsley BbU
Miami :','.'. Flu. Ill 1 -.664.
SMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to erutage in
business under the fiitliloiis na..... of
BUDGET IK'MES Fdlt BETTER
LIV'iXfi, a Florida corporation, at
iniin Xortbeast 7*lh Street, Miami.
Florida intends to register said name _
with the Clerk of the circuit Prtiivt i Court of l>aile i oiinly, riorhla.
ol i'ade Coun,,, i-loriila CUrt HI.IKiET HOMES FOR BETTER
in the Bill of filed against you. and you are requlr-
je.l to sen .i copy "f your Answer or
This notice shall he published oi|ce J Clfacllps t.. the Hill of r omnlslnt on
each week for font consecutive weeks (the olalntlff's Attorneys. SHAPIRO
in THE JBW1M9H Fl.i Hill H AN.
IX>XE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 1st day of March. A.D.
IH60.
E. R. l.EATIIERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Haib Countv, I'loi id i
(seal) !ty WM W STOCK1NC
Deputy ci.rk
SAC MEKMEI.L
00 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami ML l-'lorbla
Attorney for Plaintiff
3'4-!l-lS-2.-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEV that
the undersigned, desiring to n:.> in
laislness under tlie fictitious name of
RI'DfSET HOMES, a Florida corpora-
tion, at l Miami, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the circuit
AND FKIEIi. I:.-<(-- i-'ii Lincoln Road,
Miami Reai h S9. Florida and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk "' the Circuit Court
on or before the ISth day of April.
limn If you fall to do so. judgment
h\ default will 1>e taken against you
for the relief demanded 111 Ihe Bill of
Complaint
Thi- notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Ft.oKiDIAN
DONE AVI) ORDER BO st Miami.
Florida, this; liith ol Marvb. A.I'. I960.
E. B. LEATIIKTfMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
is,, 11 liy: It. II R|4'E. 1R-.
' I'eputy Clerk
SHAPIRO AND FRIED. Enna.
42 Lincoln RoadSaite S18
Miami lie.o li ::<. Florlila
Attorneys for Plaintiff
1/18*20, 4/1-1
BI'IMIKT HOMES I-'tilt BETTER
LIVING. 4NC.
LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER
Alturney for Budget Homes
for Better Living. Inc.
1/4-1I.18-13
I IVIXO. IXC.
LAWRENCE l HOLLANDER
Attorney for Budget Homes for
Better Living. Inc.
1/4-II-18-JB
th
or-
nii" ,','"'i '"*r'1' a.hli- ss of the claimant
'"i. s,;,,'" '"":" '"-''"1 presenl
"J. VI- sain.
Ht,t,
Bundle.
""'"' ) state.
1/4-11-18-23
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 49047-C
In RE: Estate of
HiHAXX \ WOLF,
Deceased ______
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltitrs and All Persons Hav-
ln| Claims ot Demands Against Said
Estate: ,
You are hereb) notified and requir-
ed to pies, nt anv claims and demands
which roll n li'e ngaliisl the es-
tate of johanxa wiH.K deceased
I.He of IM,I. County. Florida, to the
County Judges "I I'a-'e County, and
f|l ii,, n t'u Ir offices in the
County Courthouse In Dade County-.
Florida. wLhlo elghl calendar month.
trom the 'lat. of the first
c \i:in, w LEVITT
As E.vc.utilx.
\ M. FABER
Attorney
ling
Miami II. Florida ^ 4/1_g
General
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUHMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phone: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs, Florida
H S GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4*004
IN RE: Estate of
.iRsxii: i .lottnox,
A I HO KXOW.X AS
JENNIE JORHOX.
11,-ceaseil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons' Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and refpilr-
$d to present any claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of JKXXIE F. .loi:i"iX. also
known as .lEXXUi. .!< >RHON. deceas-
ed late of Rrdni County. New York,
to the County-Jllllue- of Hade Countv,
and file the fume In their, offices in
the Cnontv Courthouse in Hade Coun-
FMrhia. vilUln
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 2487
RICHARD S. H('TI>.
I'lalntlff.
VS.
KI.S1E BO YD,
I 'efelldanl.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To: ELSIE ROYT)
Itoiite No. n
Vetilda. iiklahotna
Ton are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
I filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copv of your Answer or
Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on
the iiuiintirf's Attorneys, WALTERS.
MOORE .< ro.STANZn, 100S Alnsley
Bulhlln*. Aliauii :.'.'. l-lorlda and file
the orisinsl Answer or Pleading In the
oft Ice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
,n or l,ef..re the ISth day of April,
I960, If you fall to iki so. Judgment
be default will"'be taken aKainst you
for the relief demanded in the Hill ol
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
tv. Florida, v-lthln right calendar
months from the date ot the first pub- j each week for/our consecutive weekg
llr.it ion here, or the same will be bar- | In THE JEWISH I'l.i Hill HAX.
red.
DOROTHY V. FASSBERO Ancll-
lar\ Esecutrlt uf ihe Estate of
Jennie K. Jordon also known as
Jennie .lordim.
SIMI'lim & FltlED
Attorneys
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
S'll-1S-2.',, 4'1
ntiXE AND IIRDEREO al Miami.
Flin-lda. this iKth of March. A.D. l!>n.
i: R, LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Curt. lia.I, County. Florida
(seal) P.y: WM. W. SToi'KIXS.
IVnnlv Clesk
WALTERS MOORE & Ct.STAXZO
Rv Edejar Miller
Attorneys for Platittlff
S/18-2... 4/1-1
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
* O II PO K ATI O.V OUTWITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR 3-46t5


Pag 16-A
Jen 1stFlorJMafi
Friday, March 25. 196Q
The Un-Serene
East
_______By MAX LERNER----------------
Banga'ore, India
One of the curious delusions of the Western mind is the belief in the
serenity of the Eastern mind. I fondly thought that in the passive Orient |
far from the maddening crowd on Broadway and Madison ave.. I should ,
be able to loaf and consult my soul and lead the contemplative life on
the razor's edge of total self-insight.
Instead I find that I have built a tenement for my BOUi but scarcely
one in which it can have peace. It is rather a tenement that I am having
to let and sublet, room by room, to every courteous but insistent person
who feels he can lay claim to it.
Some Americans do find the serenity. An artist who Came to the
Himaiyas to paint bad an art snow in Delhi, and in his write-up on his
painting he said he had moved beyond form to the formless. If you read
Walt Whitmans poem, "Passage to,India," you will find that even be-
fore the psychoanalysts he saw cultural myths and symbols as private ,
dreams. Well, I came here to do some teaching and some reporting,
but I also came to.reach out to the formless and to have those indolent
private dreams associated with the lotus and the jewel.
' But I findwhat I should have known before I camethat the
formlessness of the East is alien to serenity and can in fact drive you j
quite batty. All through Indian society you will find an unwillingness
to say no. In this sticky sea of undiffentiated affirmation one finds it
bard to swim.
HC
But sorely it is only a half-truth to speak of the formless on
continent where forms-and filling them outcomprise so much of daily ;
life Porlce forms, currency forms, tax forms, visa forms, import and
export forms: everything trivial in life is signed and countersigned in
triplicate. A simple experience like getting a check or order cashed in
a bank on which it is drawn turns into an operation that consumes a big
chunk of the morning. ....
Nor is it a serene experience to live in urban Asia, which I can only
describe as a machine civilization in which the machines don't work. A
few weeks after I arrived in India I had the singular triumph of having
a phone installed. When it works I get a succession of calls directely
variously to the taxi service, the food shop, and the airline traffic man-
ager who had my number two years ago. When the phone goes out of
order, which it does every other day, I am cut off even from my false
identities, and I chafe in the blackout.
What we forget when we speak of the serene East is that almost
every country in Asia has now had its nationalist revolution and is des-
perately trying to transform its undeveloped economy into a developed
one. The industrial madness of the West has seized the East with a
redoubled frenzy because time is short and each new country wants to
achieve in a generation what the West took centuries to develop.
Thus those are societies in process of being industrialized, while
fluss axeralready industrialized. The difference is that you get a more
picturesque blend in Asia of the peasant village and the city and indus-
trial slum, the traditional-on-its-way-out and the modern-on-its-way-in.
In this sense Asian societies are more deeply split than Western, in a
split that leaves few unaffected, from Prime Minister down to lowliest
sweeper.
The pre-nationalist, pre-industrial Orient may well have been serene
or torrid, which is quite another matter. Today it is anything but
that. Tokyo is Detroit, with exquisite manners added. Hong-Kong is
San Francisco, only more congested and frenetic. As for China, you
can't tell me that the present Chinese scenewith a steel foundry in
every neighborhood if not backyard, with every man and woman work-
ing around the clock for the greater glory of Leninthat this China is
anything but a madhouse of purposiveness.
- -
What tho East has is not serenitynot even among the saddhus,
who are often in turmoil withinbut a quality of timelessness which is
a carry-over from traditional societies and is mostly an indifference to
time.
But this indifference does not prevent the driven look one sees on
the faces of the strivers, as it re-enforces the often empty look one sees
in the faces of the leisured the world over. We in America are caught
in an unnecessary rat-race because we have ao much and want more.
Millions of the Asians are caught in an unavoidable rat-race because
they have so little.
I suppose that where there is so little you have two choicesto
scramble for the little, or to retire to the contemplative life and let the
others scramble for you. Lucky are the contemplatives, butas a Con-
gress Party leader once said sharply of Gandhiit takes millions to keep
them in poverty.
(Thit is a Copyright Column)
Brandeis Plans
Anniversary Fete
Officers and directors of the
Brandeis University Club of Great-
er Miami met recently for lunch-
eon at the San Marino hotel to
plan a 12th anniversary celebra-
tion for the university.
Albert I. Jacobs is vice presi-
dent in charge of public relations,
and Sidney M. Schwartz is pro-
gram chairman. The dinner event
will be held in April.
Officers also participating in the
planning arc Dr. Stanley Frehling.
president: Harold Turk, first vice
president: Sidney Ansin, Charles j
Fruthtman, Ernest Janis, Harold
Thurman, Jack Leonard, and Carl
Weinkle, second vice presidents:
Morris J. Goldin, secretary; Paul
R. Godon. scholarship chairman;
and 95 members of the board.
Sochi Singhs to Ponce ,at "" Mc*Ui8tcr hote>-ln *>*.
B'na. B'rith Social Singles will Mrs *M d Henry
sponsor a danCe Saturday evening Dormer. |____________
WORLD'S FIRST JET-TO-JET SERVICE BETWEEN NEW YORK ANO.
Shekel Canvass
This Weekend
Members of groups affiliated
with the Labor Zionist Assembly
of Greater Miami will be canvass-
ing residents in hotels, homes and
apartment houses this week for
the purchase of Shekolim.
A shekel registers the buyer to
vote for a delegate to the 25th
World Zionist Congress in Jerusa-
lem. The next WZC meeting is
scheduled for December. 1960.
Shekel books are available from
Ben Minenberg. director. 342 Jef-
ferson ave., and Mrs. Isaac Push-
kin, co-director. 230 SW 29th rd.
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.
*Xoibtr metis on request.
AIRFRANCE JUTT
WORLD'S LARGEST AIRLINE / WORLD'S MOST PER80NAL SERVICE
INSURANCE
&
^^D *^^
ONE STOP AGENCY
JEWELRY-FURS MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS
AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY ft PHYSICAL DAMAGE
Limits to sseet I** swesll
Tk. Ao..c rlNtf CAN My YESI
Don't let yow ogont My "It CcnVt U Does"
ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. n f.X "fr"1
SAVING IS SO WORTH WHILE ..

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especially at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS.
Your money earns at the current rate of 4%,
and when you open a savings account you will
receive one of these beautiful gifts* FREE.
WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF ?SOO OR MORE
GENUINE DETECTO BATHROOM SCALENew non-skid "tweed rubber" out.
Color ... beautiful bathroom white.
WEAR-EVER SAUCE PAN 2H qt. all-aluminum HaUite with copper-
toned cover, cool plastic handle.
GE ELECTRIC CLOCK with adjustable alarm ... Accurate and quiet,
no regulating, no oiling.
WEAR-EVER FRYING PAN 9' all-aluminum Hallite with copper-tonwl
cover, cool plastic handle.
WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 2SO OR MORE
24-PIECE PLASTIC KITCHEN SET LADY BUXTON WALLET IN ANTIQUE
WHITE LORD BUXTON TAN COWHIDE WALLET ARPEGE PERFUME
BY LANVIN 16-PIECE SET OF CHINA 16-PIECE TABLEWARE 8ET
FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywher. in the United
States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. There is no charge or red tape.....We'll
take care of all the details.
EACH ACCOUNT INSUKEO UP 10 $10,000 IT THE FEDERAL SAVIN6S t LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION
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GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOTS
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AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI


...SOCIALITE
As a fitting climax to a lovely day, Dr. and
Mrs. Lewis Glueckauf, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bar-
mack and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Barmack sur-
prised their mother and grandmother with an
intimate family dinner party at the Carillon hotel
in honor of her eightieth birthday Mrs. Lulu
Glueckauf laoked regal in blue chiffon, with a
huge white orchid complementing her snow-white hair Guests
al.-o included her sisler-in-law, Mrs. Mina Wolff, and niece, Mrs.
Elsa Kirschheimer, who came to town for the occasion .
Off to Chicago is Mrs. Leon Ell to visit her daughter and son-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Dalkin, to inspect the Dalkins' lovely new
home, and romp with her two grandchildren .
Eddie called his parents from Gainesville to inform them he
made the U of F Dean's List and became a member of the Blue
Key Speakers Bureauall of which made Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion
Ginsburg pleased as can be .
Entertaining at luncheon and cards last weekend at the Algiers:
Mrs. Nathan Sater, 4800 Pinetree dr., and Mrs. Benjamin Dia-
mond, 917 42nd st. The 50 guests have been friends of the
hostesses during their 20 years on Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray. Greene, of Park Isle Club apts., back
from a month through Squth America, visiting Brazil, Uruguay, Ar-
gentina, Chile, Peru, Ecuador, and Panama .
Mr. and Mrs. David Pollack proud of their daughter, Gail, a
sophomore at Wellesley, who led her college Debate Team against
Harvard last Sunday, with the event reported on the front page of
the Harvard "Crimson" the next morning ....
Ever-lovable Jennie Grossinger studying artistic flower design
with Pansy Flaum ...
.Many former members of the once-popular-Probus Tishing club
recently reunited at an old fashioned fish fry as guests of Dr. and
Mrs. Nathaniel (Sylvia) Levin at High Point on the Bay, their beau-
tiful place on Plantation Key Even though the March winds in-
terfered somewhat, the 65 reunited Probusers enjoyed "remember-
ing when" over fish, chowder, and key lime pie.
.
Mrs. Fred Sandier, 2720 SW 2nd ave., hostess at .her home Mar.
14 (or one of a series of showers in honor of spring bride Helene
Krantz, lovely young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Krantz .
Incidentally, Aaron's in a top leadership position in the 1960 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal ...
Mr. and Mrs. Herman "Jim" (Florence) Zager and their sons,
lrwin and Gary, of- 95 W. 56th st., Hialeah, entertaining the Jack
Zagers, of Richmond Hill, L.I. Florence is president of the
Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation Sisterhood .
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Eisenberg, 1060 Stillwater dr.. back from a
Caribbean cruise Abe, a Riverside Memorial exec, will resume
working until early summer, when he and Mrs. E. take off again
this time for Europe.

Purim party last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Rimer, 6320 Allison rd., honored Mr. and Mrs. William Agranow,
who leave for Israel next week, where they will spend the Passover
holiday Guests included Rabbi and UXs. Leon Kronish, Mr. and
Mrs. s..m Margolis, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Yanowitz, tHe Sam Oritts, the
Murray Olinicks, Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Rimer, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph
Cobb. the Howard Millers, the David* Druckers, Mrs. Dorothy
Shabat and Mrs. Esther Liebman The occasion also marked
Mrs. Margolis' birthday ...
A total of 82 years of happily married life is being celebrated
this week by the William Brenners, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Gins-
burg. and the Aaron Farrs And Harold and Mary Perper cele-
brated their first anniversary by listening to Frank Sfnatra at the
Fontainebleau .
Ten years ago, while on their honeymoon in London, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Wilkes met Sidney Croft, a manufacturer of children's
musical instruments there, and the. trio became fast friends ... So,
when Sid arrived in New York to attend a convention, he made a
last side trip to Miami Dinner at the Place for Steaks, and
back to London he flew. ,
c
The Pinetree dr. home of Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman was the
site Sunday for a reunion of relatives and friends of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Goldman, of Miami Beach They all came
irom Kanauzagee ...???... Austria, that is Guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosenfeld, Miami Shores, and Mr. and Mrs.
ol Goldman. Miami ...
Mr. and Mrs. Bert (Jean) Smokier have just returned from a
i aim Beach vacation The Smoklers, daughters Norma Joy,'3,
and Lisa Ruth, 1, live at 20331 NE 15th ave., No. Miami Beach .
Jean is publicity chairman of Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood
Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Avarbock, of 501 79th St., Miami
oeach, leave for New York on Apr, 1, which will begin a six-month
round the world tour ... On Apr. 4 they fly to Rome, spend four
oays there, and then on to Israel for a month, where they will
celebrate the Passover holidays at Hotel Eden in Jerusalem .
'hen u s a flight to Florence. Italy, Athens, Paris, Holland. Switzer-
land, and several weeks in London .
. On June 2, they leave Southampton, on the SS Rotterdam and
arrive in New York six days later From New York, they'll drive
io their summer cottage at Katrine, Ont., for three months of relax-
aiion and fishing Then back"to Miami Beach on Oct. 1.

Birthdaze: Bruce Alan, born Mar. 9 at Doctors Hospital .
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gideon (Esther) Lichtman Bruce
joins Beth, 8, Debra, 6M., and Robin, 2V4 Bris was at the
lichtman home, 6058 SW 26th st., on Mar. 16, with Rev. Abraham
?!', officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cohen,
'" sw 9th st., Miami, and Mrs. Rose Lichtman, who flew in from
vington, N.J., for the event.. Accompanying her was Julius
Hnwartz, a cousin The new arrival is the first grandson in the
immediate family, after three daughters and six granddaughters ...
Fr a, Phl,'P Thomas, born to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald E. (Doris)
u., .' 5 N sPur dr- on Mar- 13 at St. Francis Hospital Bris
u'lir ,ay' Mar- 2l> at lhe Freeds' No. Miami home, with Cantor
miam Lipson officiating .... Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
oe biegel, Miami, and Mrs. Celia Freed, Keystone Point Doris
n. reg.10nal publicity director of Women's American ORT and vice
P'esident of the North Dade chapter Jerry's president of the
>o. Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce .
Sin u Mark steven. born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Grad at Mt.
,'nai Hospital Important statistic: The new arrival's is the first
ons to have been celebrated at the new hospital...
w w,l,on: Gayle llene, new daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Peter
ami. Tst grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Louis August, pioneer Mi-
amians, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Swartz, also long-time residents
- The young parents' new home in Hyde Park was corn-
here
Pleted
m time for baby Gayle to move right in.
Items Off the Cuff: Prominent Detroiters visiting hero ropntlu
ike lAjc
oman s
"W.rU
"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, March 25, 1960
Section B
Displaying some of the Mr. Herman furs and
Koslow diamonds to be exhibited at the fur
and diamond show of the Women's Division
State of Israel Bonds on Tuesday at the home
of Mrs. Irving Miller, on Sunset Island 3. From
left are Mrs. Jack Popick, Mrs. Albert Pollack.
Mrs. Arthur Desser and Mrs. Howard Miller.
Mrs. Popick is wearing an empress chinchilla
and a necklace of round and baguette dia-
monds. Mrs. Pollack shows an imperial Rus-
sian sable and a necklace and bracelet of
pear-shaped emeralds. Modeling an azuerene
mink and a bracelet featuring emerald-cut
diamonds, graduating from eight to five carats,
is Mrs. Desser. Mrs. Miller is wearing a tour-
maline mink and diamond earrings with rib-
boned effect baguettes.
Costly Collection To be Shown
A million dollar collection of furs
and diamonds will be displayed
at the fur and diamond show to be
sponsored by the Women's Divi-
sion of Israel Bonds on Tuesday
afternoon, Apr. 5.
Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of
the Women's Division, said the
diamonds will be from the collec-
tion of'Koslow of the Fontaine-
bleau hotel, and the furs from the
salon of Mr. Herman of Lincoln
rd.
The show will take place at the
home of Mrs. Irving Miller on
Sunset Island 3, following a des-
sert luncheon for Sponsors of Is-
rael, purchasers of a minimum of
$1,000 in Israel Bonds.
Among the unusual furs will be
several rare imperial Russian sa-
bles, empress chinchillas, Russian
broadtail, and the new mutation
minks in a variety of the latest
colors such as dawn, fawn, vio-
let, and the ever -popular white
jasmine.
Commentator will be Mrs. Ber-
nard Kaplan, chairman of special
events' for the Israel Bond Wom-
en's Division.
Beth David to Honor Mrs. Hartz Friday
For 'Dedicated and Devoted Service
gov<
DnavMrc ^en .Lewte. Zionist leaders, at the Carillon; Dr. and Mrs.
"avid Sandweiss, at the San Marino.
MRS. IDA HAK1Z
Women's Branch
Will Install
Women's Branch of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
will hold, an installation of offi-
cers on Tuesday at Knesseth Is-
rael Congregation.
Installing officer w i 11 be Mrs.
Emanuel Karger, national repre-
sentative of the Mizrachi Wom-
en's Organization for the South-
eastern region. Highlighting the
afternoon's program will be a
membership symposium with Mrs.
Philip Bendel}. of the Miami He-
brew Congregation Sisterhood, and
Mrs. Jack Shapiro, of Beth El Con-
gregation Sisterhood, as guest pan-
elists. A question and answer pe-
riod will follow.
Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein will extend
greetings as president of Knes-
seth Israel Sisterhood.
Coffee hour will precede the
program. Program chairman is
Mrs. Herschell Saville. and Mrs.
David Lehrfield is co-chairman.
Mrs. Ida Hartz will be honored
during Friday evening services of
Beth David Congregation "for
dedicated and devoted service dur-
ing the past 30 years to the chil-
dren of Beth David religious
school."
The services will also honor
"Mother" Hartz on the occasion of
her 85th birthday.
During the past 30 years, Mrs.
Hartz has served over a million
children's portions of wine and
cakes to her "family of boys and
girls."
Her pet project is the children's
Model Seder, which Mrs. Hartz
personally arranges and super-
vises.
On March 29. 1953. Mrs. Hartz
was elected "Mother of the Year"
of Beth David Congregation. Prior
to this, she was awarded gold
cups in 1938 and 1948 for "distin-
guished and dedicated service" to
the synagogue.
Mrs. Hartz has been a member
of Hadassah ,for 35 years is one
of the founders of the Jewish Wel-
fare Bureau. Miami, (now Jewish
Family and Children's Service),
member of Brandeis University
Auxiliary. Mt. Sinai Hospital Aux-
iliary, and Betth David Sisterhood.
She has held top offices in most
every organization in the syna-
gogue and Jewish community.
Mrs. Hartz was born in Ger-
many, came to the United States
in 1906, and moved to Miami in
1926. She is the mother of Mrs.
Harry Gordon of Miami and Mrs.
Russel Brandt of New York.
Rabbi Yaakav Rosenberg spiri-
tual leader of Beth David will pay
tribute to this "lady of distinction
and achievement" at the service.
An Oneg Shabbat in Mrs. Hartz'
honor will be tendered by her chil-
dren.
The German word for "heart"
is Hartz. It is an appropriate name
for this remarkable woman, so
many of her friends believe.
President Gets Presentation
Mrs. Sara Czech will present a
"Golden Book of Life" to Mrs, Ed-
ward Elkin, president of Bikur
Cholim Kosher Convalescent
Home; in luncheon ceremonies
Wednesday noon at the Algiers ho-
tel. Guest speaker will be Gerald
Kogan. Mrs. Joseph Keiser and
Mrs. Albert Kohn are co-chairmen
of the day.


r
Page 2-B
+Jewlstrkjiljrtor)
MRS. HENRY GILBERT
Mrs. Gilbert Will
Host Function
Mrs. Henry Gilbert, of 12670 NE
Miami pi., N. Miami Beach, will
entertain at her home for a brunch
and swim party on Wednesday,
10:30 a.m.
Mrs. Gilbert is new N. Miami
chairman for the State of Israel
Bonds.
Planning the event with her to
launch the 1960 Israel Bond effort
in the N. Miami area are Mrs.
Raphael Levi and Mrs. Benjamin
BildneP, N. Miami Beach, co-
chairmen.
Mrs. Gilbert said there would be
no solicitation at the function.
Props Dinner
Due in April
The second annual "Props Acad-
emy Rewards Dinner of the Year"
is announced by Jerri Kruger (Mrs.
Paul) Pollak to be hejd Sunday,
Apr. 24 in the Cafe Pompeii of the
Eden Roc hotel.
Working towards their goal of
Planned Retirement of Perform
ers. Props have been succes->fully
in their reviews, number of lunch-
eons forFifi D'Orsay, Betty Kean,
Carole Bruce and Keely Smith.
and their latest season's "Props
Pardy."
As in past events, comedienne
Pasy Abbott will once again script
and direct the show. Featured will
be the leading resident and visit-
ing performers in the area.
Ticket chairman is Mrs. Law-
rence Haar, with tickets also
available at Ann Herman's and
Larry Mathews' Beauty Salon.
Friday, March 25
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
IcuXAsJaiw)
Mrs. Glasser
At Convention
Through U.S.O., we have the
opportunity of working for the
youth of our land at a time when
they are devoting their lives to
the preservation of our freedoms,"
said Mrs. Louis Glasser, a mem-
ber of the U.S.O. National Coun-
cil, who represented Miami at
Council convention in Washington,
D. C, last week.
At the Pentagon, Mrs. Glasser
had a private meeting with Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey, director of se-
lective service.
' At the annual dinner, Herbert
F. York, Assistant Secretary of De-
fense for Research and Engineer-
ing, spoke on "The Magnitude ol
the Missile Field and. Our Needs
in Attitudes of Defense."
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt
Jewish housewives through three
Senerations in the United States
I have put their fullest- confidence in
I famous Diamond Crystal Kosher
j Salt for purity and quality, for
their food and for cooking.
Good cooking is a must for all
meals, particularly for the festive
ones, and ingredients are of great
importance and the foremost in
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt.
Countless Jewish housewives
have had the opportunity to dis-
cover in practice that the best
salt they can use for koshering
their meats and fowl, as well as
for the preparation of dishes, is
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. It
has been the favorite in Jewish
homes for years and years for
its purity, its high quality, its
ability to bring out the best fla-
vor and taste in a dish. ,
Neither too thick nor too thin,
it is Just right for sprinkling and
for washing off in koshering your
meats. It goes without saying that
it is kosber for Passover, as it is
all year 'round, and is prepared un-
der the strict supervision of an
Orthodox rabbi.
For table use, get Diamond Crys-
tal Weather-pruf Salt, the best all-
| around salt you can use for ilavor-
ing your dishes. It pours evenly
I and freely even in moist weather
so that there is no danger that you
will over-salt.
In your Passover shopping, make
sure you put both of these items on
your list. Get fresh new boxes of
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt as
well as Diamond Crystal Weather-
pruf Salt. Do what thdusands of
other Jewish housewives have been
doing for yearsget the best.
*
Maxwell House Coffee
At Passover and at any other
time. Maxwell House coffee is the
finest coffee you can serve family
and guests. No wonder it is the
favorite coffee of Jewish homes.
Its aroma, its full bodied flavor, j
its delightful taste are unmistak-
able and unmatched. Whether you
drink Maxwell House black or with
milk or cream its flavor always
comes through.
So make STIrVyou stock up "on
Maxwell House Coffee for the I
Passover holiday. Maxwell House i
is kosher and parve for Passover,
and is produced under strict rab-
binical supervision for Passover i
as for all year around.
Aftter the sumptuous Passover '
Seder, you will want to put the ]
proper finishing touches to it by
drinking a cup of delicious Max-
well House Coffee, right down to
the last drop, because Maxwell
House is "good and kosher to
the last drop," with the flavor
that is out of this world.
And on Passover mornings, with
that good old fashioned Matzah-
brei, nothing goes better than a
cup of Maxwell House with milk
or cream. When guests drop in,
they will welcome a steaming hot
cup of Maxwell House. In short,
you will enjoy your Passover much
more when you drink and serve
Maxwell House at all times.
And for that quick cup of cof-
fee, be sure you have plenty of
Instant Maxwell House, just as
good and just as delicious as regu-
lar Maxwell. Instant Maxwell
House is real coffee with charact-
eristic Maxwell House flavor.
Stock up on both today Reg-
ular Maxwell Coffee and Instant
Maxwell House .Coffee.
B
MS\
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie-free
Sugarine
SWEETER THAN SUGAR
m MO FOOD VAIUI
.tcammtndtd by eoclan to
i at*iitt. mmIM and k> cai
' one diels Usf to bvtri|i,
nttflt, cooking. Put. Cox
4a.-n>
MrCafc
bUNIK0 NUhfMIXilNl
AT roo* stores EviRywHiiti
For Delicious
Passover Me*k
USE KOSHER iVE^cr
PLANTERS
PREMIUM QUAIITY p.i,
100% PURE PEANUT Ult
CD EC SIND YOUR NAME
"I*"" A*tD ADDRESS
FOR A SPECIAL KOSHER
I'PESACH RECIPE BOOK
Write: "Planter*"
c/o The Jawnli Horidian
P.O. tax M73, Miami 1. Fla.
The Aristocrat of Teas
mustTEA'
TEA!
MORE CUPS ^^ Lli^MORE TASTE
PER PACKAGE... "*"% PER CUP...<$
viable this PASSOO SWEE TOUCH -NtF INSTANT COFFEE at "MdJ,0,M
10CAI DISTRIBUTOR FOR SWEE TOUCH-NEE PRODUCTS:
lEVINSON FOOD SPECIALTIES, I05O E 17ih ST. HIALEAH. FLA.

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
foi Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
DISTRIBUTED BY
. P%,M W,*T," TOKS, INC.
373TJ.E. 61st STREET
MIAMI,
FLORID*


friday, March 25. 1960
***/#< rUririi^r
Page 3-B
Women Meet on Equality in Education;
Told They're 'More Understanding'

-.;-
m&
[Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, national president of the Ladies' Auxi-
liary of the Damon Runyon Fund, presents a check for $51,000
[to Mrs. Micky Kraus, president of the Women's Cancer League
of Miami Beach. The money will be used to pay for the
Cobalt Machine, latest X-ray treatment for cdncer, to be in-
stalled at Mt. Sinai Hospital this month. Funds were raised by
[the local group through a luncheon fashion show, a golf
[tournament sponsored: by the Men's Group of the League,
Jrummage sale and donations. The Damon Runyon Fund
matched every dollar raised by the League, which will con-
I tinue to subsidize the tumor clinic at Mt. Sinai Hospital and
[maintain a bed there for terminal cancer patients at a cost of
"510,000 per year.
look Review
Series to End
Final offering of the 12th sea-
jn of book reviews by Mrs. I. M.
iTeinstein, sponsored by the Mis
lm, Beach chapter of Hadassah.
rill be held Monday, 1 p.m., at
lie Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Weinstein will review "Ad-
Ise and Consent," the popular
pst-seller by Allen Drury.
Proceeds from .the series are for
ladassah'.s vocational education
|rogram in Israel.
Mrs. Philip Thau, chairman of
he project, said that subscribers to
Ihe entire series would receive a
[bonus review" on Apr. 25 at the
lasers,
Over 200 Miami area women
from nearly a score of women's
religious, racial and ehib. groups
wereTol(fby a distinguishecfpanel
of speakers at the Biscayne Ter-
race Hotel last week that segre-
gation in education was not an in-
soluable problem but that "while it
exists it is harming the youth of
our country and undermining mor-
al and religious values essential
to good citizenship"
The Miami conference, which
was billed as a report meeting on
a similar national conference held
in Washington during February,1
heard two educators, a psychiatrist
and the chairman of the National
Organizations of Women for Equal-
ity in Education, now conference,
spell out the pitfalls of inequality
in education.
Mrs. Robert W. Sonen. chairing
the meeting, told the group that
"the problem of desegregation is
one that has to be faced realisti-
cally in Dade county because the!
public schools have not yet com- ]
plied with the Supreme Court rul-
ings."
Mrs. Sonen added that "the up
risings in Little Rock and the
closed schools in Virginia and else-
where are still too real and too
vivid for us to think anything but
seriously about the situation which
confronts us in Miami."
Mrs. Thelma Richman, national
president of the American Jewish
Congress, Women's Division, and
chairman of the NOW conference
in Washington, told the meeting
that the Washington conference
was "historic and a landmark in
the struggle for fulfilling democ-
racy." Mrs. Richman declared that
"self-surveys taken in several com-
munities indicated beyond ques-
tion that women are far more un-
derstanding of the problem ,of
equality in education and are more
liberal in their views toward de-
segregation. Women," she contin-
ued, "will play the key role in
achieving equality in education be-
cause they are vitally concerned
about the psychological, sociologi-
cal and moral efects of segrega-
tion on their children."
Dr. William W. Stein, assistant
professor of sociology and anthro-
pology at the University of Miami,
warned that "a substantial minor-
ity" of American youths feel that
the Bill of Rights favored restric-
tions against liberties contained in
the Bill of Rights.
Dr. Herbert Wey, professor of
education at the University.of Mi-1
ami and author of "Action Pat-1
terns in School Desegregation,";
told the conference that many,
communities throughout the South1
had worked out a pattern of peace-
ful integration since 1954 with the
support of the respective commu-
nities involved.
Dr. Erwin S. Jacobs, Miami psy-
chiatrist, who addressed the meet-
I ing on, "Psychological Effects of
Inequality on Children." said that
"both the discriminated against
and those discriminating suffer
harmful psychological effects
which manifested thenwho.-. in a
variety of ways."
Participants also heard observa-
tions from Rev. Edward T. Gra-
ham, pastor of Mt. Zion Baptist
Church.
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges.
THE ORIGINAL
Swiss
Knight
PROCESS GRUrtRC CHttSE
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
"* fam"v. W~f. ch..r for
">> r.cl Italian flavor cr.al.d
*y fam.d Ch.f^y.^,-0.^
,* wi* **n9y Italian Ch....
...lovl^wl with wvory ,omot#
".. tlmmarad with mu.h-
" and dWaM...t#own^
" r.al |,a,|-n w-y yhriftYi
' About 15, Mrvl9.ioh
. wrv w. luy Mv.ml
Mn tooayl
M


Pcge 4-B
+Jenist fhrkttar
Friday, March 25. I960
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
YoM
G
AMIAGE 1;0UNSE10R
Miami's Nationally Famol-s Marriacb Counselor and Author
MR. KLING IS ILL. HIS COLUMN WILL BE RESUMED NEXT WEEK.
Post-Purim
Party Saturday
American Jewish Congress, Mr.
and Mrs. chapter, will hold a post
. Purim party dance at Beth David
Auditorium on Saturday evening.
The program, sponsored by the
social activities committee, with
Aida Glasser acting as chairman,
will feature "a modern version"
' of the Purim story, narrated by
Leo Glasser, with dialogue by Joe
Novel.
Included in the cast are Israel
and Ann Slotsky. Sam Levitten.
Sadie Kane. Aida Glasser. Mina
Sockloff. Lew Sternshein, Otto
Mirowitz and Harry Miller.
left to right are Mrs. William Plafson and Mrs. Emanuel Pol-
Jach, who designed and executed the beautiful angels from
Mr* tips of their lacy buckrum wings to the tops of their real
cngel hair. Complete with golden harps, the angels .will .hold
forth at the National Council of Jewish Women "Premier A^gel
luncheon" Mar. 30, at the Fontainebleau hotel. They.will Serve
os centerpieces. Mrs. Irving L. Wexler and Mrs; Harry Marko-
v. .tz are co-chairmen.
-r
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
TASTE
COUNTS JOO!
Uniquely delicious,
custard-smooth
PRUNE WHIP
YOGURT
is the taste treat supreme! The
perfect food ... so good and
nutritious! A perfect between-
jneal snack. So easy to digest!
Breakstone's traditional quality.
Also enjoy Breakstone's other de-
lightful flavors Strawberry,
Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain.
Tropical Chapter
Mardi Gras
Tropical chapter of the Ameri-
c a n Medical Center at Denver,
home of the Eleanor Roosewelt In-
-Utute for Cancer Research, will
hold a "Tropical Mardi Gras" at
the Diplomat Country Club on Sat-
urday evening.
Proceeds will be used for the
Eleanor Roosevelt Institute, wide-
ly publicized recently on a nation-
wide, television show celebrat-
ing Mrs. Roosevelt's 75th birth-
day.
i
Mrs. Sid White, chairman of the
affair, said that a "King" and
' Queen" of the Mardi Gras will
be crowned. Mrs. Jules Pascal is
president. Mrs. Phillip Brooks and
Mrs. Zev Kogan arc ticket chair-
men. .
Fine Arts Series
To be Launched
Mrs. Emil Friedlander, program
.chairman of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, will be
hostess at a brunch Friday morn-
ing for the final planning of the
first annual Fine Arts Series spon-
sored by the Friends and the
university's American Jewish Phy-
sicians Committee.
The series will be made up of
three lectures starting Apr. 28
with, an illustrated talk on music. I
Th"eme and Variations," by Mi-j
ami Beach Councilman Kenneth
Oka.
Thursday evening. May 5, the
program will present Clayton
Charles, professor of art at the Un-
iversity of Miami, in a talk on
"Wanted Part Time Genius."
On May 12, George Arango. Co-
lombian architect, now of Coral j
Gables.- will discuss "Architecture
and the Commun.ty."
A. Herbert Mathes. now in Is-:
rael, will report on "New Develop-
ments in Architecture in Israel."
Donor Luncheon Tuesday
Annual donor luncheon of B'nai
B'rith Women of Miami will be
held Tuesday noon at the Eden
Roc hotel. Joe E. Lewis and Patsy
Abbot will be on the program'. In
charge of tickets are Mrs. Philip
Rand. Mrs Murray Gladstone
and Mrs. Harvey Berman, -is co-
chairmen.
Another Fine
Product
INSIST ON
MARGULIS
STRICTLY KOSHER L'PESACH
CONCORD GRAPE WINE
THE BEST SINCE 1891
LOVED THE WORLD OVER
J-or uottr f^assover J able
YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS WILL BE
DELIGHTED WITH MARGULIS DELICIOUS
PURE CONCORD GRAPE WINE.
Available at the Best Stores
Bring the genius of real Jewiti cooking to your table f
MANISCHEWITZ
Passover
fefilte Fish
"WSCHEWITJ
For the holiday, when
only the best will do. serve
delicious manischewitz
Gefilte Fish. The finest fresh
water fish, fceshrwhole eggs
and carefully selected
.seasonings that's all! Like it
tangy, in jelled broth? The
jar with the Red label!
Prefer more delicately flavored
fish, in clear broth? Get the
Green label! Either way,
always Say: manisc.hi wrrz
Gefilte FisH!
THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO. NFWARK 1, NEW JERSEY
TSordens ">*IRY
extends
Holiday iivvvtinqs
and
announces that only the products bearing the following indorsement:
Gail Borders Signature Quality Milk
Homogenized Milk Heavy Cream
Pasteurized Milk Light Cream
Fortified Skimmed Milk Sour Cream
Butter Eggs Cottage Cheese
*: # ncis? i&x o"-'
rn-irn mrsi tji c?tr,m-*
wnnn-i .ijn* >a prer a-i
KOSHH FOR PASSOVER 1960
tJO OKTHOOOX VAAD HAKAnUUTH Of FIOKIDA
AMI DR. ISAAC H. IVIH, ITimni
Afff SUPHVISED AND ENDORSED BY
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Majhgichim arc taking car* of Kashruth at Hie farms and
the pasteurizing and bottling plants.
Toil Your Driver or Place four Order Now!
Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Store.
Phone PL 4-8661


Friday. March 25. 1960

Council Welcomes
Australia Leader
An international flavor was add-
ed to the Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en's board meeting on Wednesday
when Mrs. Samuel Gertman, presi-
dent, welcomed Mfs. Louise Ren-
of, national vie* president, from
Sydney, Australia.
Mrs. Renof, who was one of the
.Hinders of the Melbourne Section
National Council of -Jewish Wom-
(n. in 1928, is on a world tour.
Since she left Sydney in Janu-
ary, she has been to Hong Kong,
San Francisco, New Orleans and
Las Vegas. After spending several
weeks in Miami, she will fly to
New York, then London, Paris,
Zurich, Istanbul and Israel.
In Israel, she will establish a
memorial to her husband through
'Or Hachaim," which brings Jew-
j.-h children from all over the world
and educates them.
It took Mrs. Renof three months
to get permission from the Aus-
tralian government to bring spme
$20,000 which she will use to sup-
port a room lor the use of these
children in her husband's name.
From Israel, Mrs. Renof, who is
a delegate to the international con-
vention of National Council of Left to right (bottom row) ore Mrs. Aaron Fan and Mrs Samuel
Jewish Women, will return to Gunman. Second row are Mrs. Irving Miller and Mrs Harrv
Switzerlandthis time to Basle, Orlrrn Thirr4 r, ~*= m w.i iov ^
where the convention is being held ?,,hT Mro f v^lJJ?8' It,Ck Chanm' ****' RaYmond
in June, 1960.
Page 5-B
Council Delegates Attend Confab
' r
Delegates flora the Greater Mi-1 chairman of Thrift Shops, coo*
ami Section, National Council of ducted a talk on "New Thrift
Jewish Women, left on Saturday j Shop Trends,
to attend the Southern interstate
regional conference of Council at
the Andrew Jackson hotel, Nash-
ville, Tenn.
Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president
Also attending the conference
were Mrs. Jack Chanin, president,
Lincoln Division; Mrs. Harry Or-
leans, vice president, Bay Divi--
of the Miami Section, presented a! s!onj B* Raymon.d R*in, pres-
paper on "Council in Your Com-: ,d*ntl Shores D.'v; Mrs- H?r
munity." Mrs. Aaron Farr, im-
mediate past president of the
Southern interstate region and na-
tional board member, spoke on
"Your Quota."
old_ Zeeman, vice/ president. Bis-
cayne Division; and Mrs. Irving
Miller, director, Islands Division.
National visitors who will attend
the conference will be Mrs.
Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section vice,Charles Hymes, national presi-
president, led a discussion group| dent; Mrs. Joseph Willen, nation-
on "Growing Pains of the 1960 Vol- ] al vice president and chairman of
unteer." Mrs. Emery Kerneny, | the program; Miss Florence Stern,
president of Sunset Division, led; field representative, Southern in-
another discussion group on "Want,
edNew Members."
Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim, Section
terstate regional; and Mrs.. Leo-
pold Fleischaker, president of the
region.
Rubin, Mrs. Emery Kemeny.
N. Shore Donor Fete Held Here
Mrs. George Baltuch, past pres-IMrs. Edye Zerman, vice president,
ident of the Florida State Federa-
tion of B'nai B'rith Women and
chairman of the donor luncheon
at the North Shore chapter, an-
nounced the 12th annual donor
luncheon in the Ivory Tower of
the Saxony hotel last Wednesday
noon.
Mrs. George Shaw, president,
Rabbi Coplon is Speaker
Rabbi Jonah Caplan, regional
director of YesWva University, will
be principal speaker at a meeting
of Miami Beach Zionist Luncheon
Club on Wednesday noon at the
Ritz Plaza hotel. Al Ossip is pres-
ident. Josh Rephun is toastmas-
lii Community singing will be
conducted by Jacob Fishman. Dr.
Abraham Wolfson will present a
current events preview.
and Mrs. C. A-. Bergman, vice
president, presented awards.
Eddie Schaeffer, completing his
movie, "The Bellboy," with Jerry
Lewis, was master of ceremonies,
assisted by Julian Gould, well
known pianist appearing nightly
at the Beau Rivage.
A "Fantasy" was presented by
Mrs. Frank Cutler, headlining
Helen Fischer. Known on the stage
as Helen Carroll, she was a pro-
fessional singer with Rudy VaUee
and star performer in -the out
standing" clubs at Boston.
Cast, included Mesdames Eve-
lyn Amster, Edward Arnold,
Charles Barlly, Max Benkowitz,
Saul Cohen, Morris Goodman,
Ralph Hall, Millard Jacobi, Aaron
Kapit, Dorothy Kaufman, Mark
Menkes; Max Miller, Simon Ros-
en, Albert Walk, Milton Breman,
and accompanist Mackay Klein.
Donor secretaries were Mrs. Ar-
thur Bose and Mrs. David Cohen.
Reservations chairman was Mrs.
Lester Arkin, and gift chairmen
were Mrs. David Dreeben and Mrs.
Ann Leventine.
f nort iui3
^ KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
& Cer,ified byRabbi Jacob Cohen
TETLEY TEA
IN A GLASS
That's the fine old Jewish way to
enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea...
richer in taste... served in a glass or cup
1837
Strictly delicious!
res'? U03
--.'
Serve Wines in the Great Tradition
You'll be proud to serve Manitchewitz Wines at this time
of solemn thankfulness. For they are'in the great tradition
bringing you the taste enjoyed at Sedert long gone by.
Manischewitz Wines offer a wide, delicious choice. All are
certified Kosher for r.mover by the Manischewitz Board
of Rabbinical Supervision-headed by Rabbi Eliezer Silver,
Chairman of the Presidium of the I'nion of Orthodox
Rabbi, of the United States and Canada; and by the emi-
ntnt Rabbi. L Siegal, N. Rig and P. Ggtraan. >
MANISCHEWITZ WINES
*HCIALL
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Strict!
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pleasure IA treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Beans are "pareve"
as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat. serve ... and be ready1
with second helpings. Every label carries the seal of approval of the Union,
of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America.
k


Page 6-B
* Jen1st fhrkHan
Friday, March 25. 196Q
'Preparation for Marriage' Seminar
Seminar on "Preparation for Carriage" will be conducted by
Samuel G. Kling, nationally-known author and marriage authority,
whose column, "Your Marriage Counselor," appears regularly in
The Jewish Floridian. The seminar, sponsored by The Jewish
Floridian, will be held at the end of May. Sessions Qn various
phases of marriage preparation will be held exclusively for
women over a two-day period. With a final evening session at the
conclusion of the seminar open to both men and women. The
event will be held at a prominent oceanfront hotel, dates and
place to be announced shortly. The function is free, but reserva-
tions will be required.
Couple Leaving for Israel Women's League
Mr. and Mrs. Abram Fox will *
shortly leave for Israel on an ex- r IGI1S COnfereilCe
tended visit. They will take part in
ceremonies in the Negev for .the
dedication of a new Kupat Holim
medical clinic under their spon-
sorship. The clinic is part of His-
tradrut, in which Mr. and Mrs.
Fox are active locally.
Temple Meeting
Sunday Eve
Temple Kmanu-Kl will hold its
semi-annual social and meeting
Sunday evening in the Diplomat
hotel's South Room, according to
Samuel Fciedland, president.
In addition to dancing, a light
supper, and the election of officers
and members of the board of di-
rector^ a highlight of the evening
will be the presentation of a min-
strel show performed by students
of the Temple Emanu-El religious
school.
The youngsters have given pre-
vious performances by request.
Reservations for Temple mem-
bers and their families are now
being accepted.
Conference planning committee
i of the Florida Branch-in-Training
| of the National Women's League
i of the United Synagogues of Amer-
[ica, held its first meeting last
I week at the home of Mrs. Ralph
I Hankin for a conference at t h e
| Eden Roc hotel May 15 to 17.
Chairman of the conference is
Miss Lillian Goodman, of Temple
Emanu-El. Miss Goodman has
been active as an area chairman
of the Southeastern Branch of Na-
tional Women's League, and re-
cently served on the cabinet of
Women's Division of Residence
Hall of the Jewish Theological
Farewell Planned
To Old School
Rehearsals are under
a musical extravaganza
Apr. 5 meeting of the Mu
| Junior-Senior High Sch
aTS faYeVell tribute to th
old facilities.
The skit was written 1
Pollak, aided by Micki
Mrs. Roslyn Sakrais is h
rect it. Members of the i
uating .class and the, mo
[alumni will be present
parents and students ai
part.
ay tor
(r the
:ii Beaclr
"1 PTA
-flftttl'g
V I'hyllis
Sonnet.
iiping di-
Kl grad.
t recent
Alumni,
* taking
Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club members, Mrs. Julius Saper-
stein, Mrs. Lester Saroff, Mrs. Morris Green. Mrs. Ben Sam-
uels, Mrs. Morris Steinberg and Mrs. Harry Moscoe, at work
planning their entries for the annual Metropolitan Flower
Show at Dinner Key* Auditorium this week end. Theme of the
show is "Garden Carnival."
Teacher Will <
Address Youth
Guest speaker at Temple Emanu-
El's Sunday morning youth break-
fast this week at 10 a.m. will be
Meyer Samberg. Hebrew teacher,
who will discuss "Is Anti-Semitism
Here to Stay?"
Following the breakfast, t h e
Temple's United Synagogue, Youth
chapter will go to the Miami
Beach Auditorium to see "Holiday
on Ice." In the evening, the group
will hold its Israeli dancing.ses-
sion and weekly USY meeting in
the Youth Lounge at the Temple's
branch religious school on 77th st.
and Dickens ave.
Mrs. Hope Herman is youth ac-
tivities coordinator for Temple
Emanu-El.
Young Adults Pick
Prexy of Year
George Sanders, president of
Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults,
waa voted "President of the Year"
at a dance last week at the Alcazar
motel. He was chosen from among
the presidents of young adult
groups throughout Dade county.
Over 300 attended the dance,
which was sponsored, by the Young
Adult Division of Combined Jewish
Appeal, and the entire proceeds of
the dance were donated to CJA.
Sanders was presented with a
plaque by Eleanor Youdelman,
president of the Young Adult Jew-
ish Council of South Florida.
Purim Carnival
Slated Saturday
Plans have been completed for
the annual teen-age Purim Carm*
val to be held at the Miami Beach
YMHA, Saturday, at 7:30 p.m.
The affair, which is run by the
11 teen-age clubs sponsored by the
Miami Beach Branch of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter, a beneficiary agency of Unit-
ed Fund and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, will highlight
National Jewish Youth Week being
observed Mar. 25 to Apr. 1.
Coordinating the carnival are
Elaine Chausky and Lewis Serbin,
who announced that a prize will
be given for the most originally
decorated booth.
Seminary. President of the branch
is Mrs. Harry Levitt, of Holly-
wood, Fla.
All affiliated Conservative sis-
terhoods of Florida, whose congre-
gations or temples are members of
the United Synagogues of Amer-
ica, are also affiliated with the Na-
tional Women's League convention
in November at Kiamisha Lake,
N. Y. s,
Selection of the theme for the
conference is "Let Us Rejoice in
the Fruits of Our Labor."
Lecture Series Continuing
Ninth lecture1 n a series on "The
Art of Living Happily" will be
given by Dr. Abraham Wolfson
Friday evening, 6:30 p.m.. in the
Gardens of the Blackstone hotel
Topic of the talk is "Faith and
Inner Calm." A question and an.
swer period follows the lecture.
Mrs. A. Richmond is chairman.
Book Review Sunday
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
hold a book review Sunday eve
ning at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Tilden Corenblum, 636 Blue rd.,
Coral Gables. Alfred Boss will re-
view "Advice and Consent.''
noDjim3
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JFriday, March 25. 1960
*
60
*Jewisti fhriUtr
Students Gather Sunday Afternoon
Study of "tzedakah" and ath-j'clave at Ner Tamid
let.cs will be Joined Sunday after- Ner Tamid will also be the hosts
rausnsrWhnnKSU,dhenr ""J^Z a h'nehcon follow^g M.ncha
Mnrin S p Congregation of services, led by students of Monti-
Mont.cello Park and Temple Ner cello Park. Rabbi Eugene Labo-
Tamid hold an inter-school con- vjtz. Dr. Ben Fabric, president.
Pag 7-B
Mrs. A. Sherbel, PTA president,
and Mrs. Augusta Gold, chairman
of the education committee of Ner
Tamid, will welcome the students
at the luncheon.
Rabbi Max A. I.ipschitz will re-
spond for Monticello Park. Cantor
Ben-Zien Kirsrhenbaum of Monti-
cello Park, will lead the Grace
Highlight of. the day's activities
will be a quiz centering on "Tzed-
ekah and t h e Combined Jewish
I Appeal," with material issued by
I the Bureau of Jewish Education
(serving as the basis for the pro-
gram. "*
MKS. TRUDY HAMEKSCHLAG
Home Auxiliary
Donor Dinner Due
Greater Miami Women'9 Auxili-
ary, Jewish Home for the Aged,
will hold its annual donor dinner
Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., in the Scher-
ezade r Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag, donor
chairman, will give the address of
welcome. The invocation will be
by Dr. Celia Wohl.
Gloria Jordan, operatic star of
|hotli stage and TV, who has just
ompleted a tour of the United
States, v\ill be guest soloist. She
ivill be accompanied at the piano
y Olga Bibor Stern.
An original musical presenta-
tion. '7..is is Your Auxiliary,"
tvith lyrics by Mrs. Sol Silverman,
bill be narrated by Mrs. Dorothy
Krieger Fink. A movie produced
>y YVTJV. called "Douglas Gar-
lens." narrated by Bob Weaver,
A ill be shown. Arthur Kalish, as-
sistant d.rector of the Home will
ilso be heard in musical selec-
ions. Strolling accordianist Vic
Victor v.:!J entertain.
The Auxiliary will hold its
|nonthl> meeting on Tuesday noon
t the Algiers hotel, with Mrs. Sil-
erman presiding. Mrs. Rose *L.
Irown uiJl give the invocation. Re-
reshmems will precede the meet-
ng.
Final report of the donor book
roject v^ ill be given by Mrs.
lamersrhlag, who is chairman.
Irs. Frances Makovsky arranged
he entertaining program which
eatures Ida Karp. radio and con-
ert artist, as soloist, accompanied
'.v Mrs. Stern.
lid-East Expert
In Talk Here
Lack of firmness and clarity on
olicy have been key factors in the
- S. failure in the Middle East,
minor correspondent Hal Lehr-
nan revealed this week during a
itopoff in the Southern Florida
irea.
Lehrman at the same time warn-
a against the impending danger
>f Soviet influences in every area
'I the Middle East where U. S.
'ohcies have faltered.
Lehrman is visiting at the Dip-
mat Hotel in Hollywood, where
le spoke in the hotel's Festival of
ne Seven Arts series, on "Explo-
"on in the Middle East."
''At the present time, we are
a>"ng with Nasser," Lehrman
ated. "We are desperately frying
win him over with concessions.
owever, in Iran and Turkey,
mere we have commitments and
iirm policy, our influence is
roiig and our position effec-
'' lachman to Speak
Dr Frederick R. Lachman, na-
"a exetive director of the
\ncr,can Friends of the Hebrew
ZVTTy of Jersalem, will be
(ept.on at the home of Mrs. Jen-
Cro> singer on Thursday eve-
l,hf r 31- He wiu disus8 "The
"D|e Uiines Alive."
Anting Wins Prize
M'ami Beach artist Reyna (Mrs.
i nrL ,Ungerman was awarded
xhihf.1 f0r ',best Painting" at an
omannp,althe MUmi Beach
mm? C1,Ub- Title of the pr.ze-
llnn,iK painting was "Bouquet."
r


i

FLY EL AL VIA GOODMAN'S MATZO
(by entering Goodman's Passover Contest now!)
Was ever a contest easier? To win that trip to
Israel, tell us why you want to take it! Just finish
the following statement in 25 words or lesS: "I
want to visit Israel this year because..." Then
send it to us with the little El Al plane cut out
from our Passover Matzo package. And,
could be, the marvelous first prize in
Goodman's Passover Matzo Contest is
yours! A flying trip to Israel via El Al
Airlinestwo wonderful weeks for two,
all expenses paid (there are even stop-
over privileges in London and Paris!)
Who hasn't dreamed about it? How
it would be to be in Tel Aviv. A glam-
orous city a little like Paris. With
its musk and theater and kiosks
and sidewalk cafes. Or to spend dazzling days in
brilliant white Haifa. Or to wander through
Jerusalem where even the stones are alive with
history. Or how it would feel to spend a day at a
kibbutz. Or visit Capernaum and the synagogue
that has stood since Biblical days. Or watch the
Israeli cowboys round up cattle, singing trail
songs in Hebrew From the Bible to Exodus,
people- have been writing about- Israel for
centuries. And now, just the fcwsimple words
you write could actually get you there! Don't
wait. The rules are easy; the rewards are
great,Second Prize is $1000; Third Prize,
$500; 100 prizes of $10 each. In
all, 103 good reasons why you
should enter today!
OVER 100
BIG CASH
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Details 9tt
GOODMAN'S
PASSOVER
MATZO
PACKAGES
J


Page 8-B
*Jewist>ncrfdr&r
Friday, March 25. 1%
<^/n the r^ealnt of t^ociety
Kellner, Fishkin
0
Exchange Vows
In an' intimate family wedding
on Saturday evening. Mar. 19, at
Temple Beth Sholom. Miss Sondra
Fishkin became the bride of Dr.
Howard Kellner.
The new Mrs. Kellner is the
daughter of Mrs. Eve Fishkin. 163
N. Shore dr.. and the late Benja-
min Fishkin. The groom is the son
of Mrs. Sophie Kellner. of Mar-
gate, N. J.. and the late John Kell-
ner.
Rabbi Leon Kronish officiated at
the 6 p.m. double ring ceremony
in his study.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Joyce Fishkin.
The bride selected a white chan-
tilly lace street-length gown fea-
turing a high neckline, short
sleeves and nose veil attached to
a lace band in her hair. She car-
ried a bouquet of white orchids.
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School and Flor- Cma Concert
ida College of Medical Technology. m^ U^,,JW
Dr Kellner received his dental Hilt* Oil Bpaf*h
degree from the University of 'yv" w~**w".
Pennsylvania. He spent two years Performance of Grieg s Piano
with the U S Navy in Japan. Concerto lit A Minor will highlight
the next concert to be presented
Following a dinner at the Al- by the Miami Beach Civic Orches-
giers hotel, the couple left for a tra 0n Sunday, Apr. 3. in the Mi-
Mexico City honeymoon. They will aim Beach Auditorium.
Ardmorc Photo
MRS. HOWARD KHLNtS
Rabbi Taub, Bride
At Strath Haven
Rabbi and Mrs. Isaac Zvi Taub
will remain at the Strath Haven
hotel until after the passover holi-
day. They were married at the
Strath Haven, with Rabbi Tibor
Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation,
officiating.
Also officiating were the Kopet-
chinitzer Rabbi Yashua Hishel;
Rabbi Meyer Blumenfield. New-
ark. N. J.; Rabbi Isaac Meyer
Sterling, Chicago, 111.; Rabbi.Mar-
vis Leiber. Bronx, N. Y.; and Rab-
bi Samuel Krolovitz. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Taub is the celebrated
Modzitzer Rabbi. His bride is the
daughter of the Grand Rabbi of
Warsaw, Rabbi Abraham Zvi
Pearlmutter, who was a senator
and member of the old Polish parl-
iament.
Attendants at the chupe were
Rabbi and Mrs. B. Yalow. of Syra-
cuse, guests at the Strath Haven,
and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Cappell,
brother-in-law and sister of the
Modzitzer Rabbi.
Dinner followed the ceremony at
the hotel under the supervision of
Joseph Hoffman. A special recep-
tion for the bride, noted as a
multi-linguist, who came here
from Brussels, Belgium, to marry
Rabbi Taub, was the site of a
presentation to her of a chest of
silver.
Born Donee Saturday
South Miami chapter 0f
jen's American-ORT will ho,7"
; barn dance on Saturday oiRht !
Cutler Ridge Community nS\I r
chairmen are Mrs. I." \v0if' I
Mrs. A. Rosenfeld.
live in Miami.
Soloist will be 19-year-old Bar- Ar+IC+C Invited
bara Rostron. -Baraett Breeskin i
will conduct the 75-piece group
REPHUN'S HEBREW! Admission is free.
* Other works to be played are
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Greater Miami
rVHOUSAU and RtJAIL
Complete Line ol Hebrew Suppllat
for Synagogue*. Hebrew and
Sunday Schools
ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES fl
1;
Rossini's Overture to "Semiram-i
j- ide; "Tales of the Vienna Woods,",
i by Johann Strauss: and Tchaikow-
J sky's 1812 Overture.
*| Miami Beach Councilman Ken-
4 neth Oka, orchestra president,1
J'will narrate the program.
Fashion Show of Luncheon
J luncheon Tuesday by the Village
4 Unit of the Woman's Corps of the
y Cancer Institute of Miami. Miami
4 Shores Country Club was the site.
} and fashions from .Nelson's were
modeled by members. Mrs Irene
Frank was .program chairman,
To Participate
All artists are invited to partici-
pate in the second annual Artist's
Day at Vizcaya, Dade County Art
Museum, from noon to 5 p.m. on
Sunday.
The event, sponsored by the
Metro Park and Recreation De-
partment, is free to artists. There
is an admission charge of 25 cents
for spectators.
The fee also entitles spectators
to view the lush ten acres of Vii-
caya's formal gardens.
A clothesline exhibit and sale of
artists' paintings will be the fol-
lowing Sunday, Apr. 3. In case of
clement weather, the sale will be
in the courtyard.
0 Ardntoro Photo
MISS cm If VINE
Miamian to Wed
Ontario Fiancee
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Levine, of
Miami Beach, and Hamilton. Out..
Canada, announce the impending
marriage of their daughter, Gail
Ruth, to Barry Paul Rifkin-Kan-
ter, son of Mrs. Joseph Kanter,
13105 Ortega lane, Keystone Point,
and Louis Rifkin, of New York
City.
The bride elect received her ed-
ucation in Hamilton. Mr. Rifkin is
a graduate of Miami Beach High
School and attended the Univer-
sity of Florida, where he was a
Golin, Primak
Eye Jury Rites
Mr. and Mrs. Robert r,i,n a,
NE 51st St., announced it,,,' f!
gagement of their daughter bren
da (Brandy), to Lawrence Primak
son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael fct
mak, 1111 SW 93rd pi n"
Miss Golin was graduated from
Miami Senior High School and at
tended the University of Miami and
Miss Allen's Modeling and Finish
ing School in Boston, Mass. She i
past president of the Miami Beach
Jaycee-ettes and is currently PreSj.
dent of the Young Adult Group of
Temple Israel.
Mr. Primak. an advertising re>
resentative with the Miami Newi
was graduated from llaaren High
School in New York, where he also
attended Brooklyn College, Cit?
College and New York University
A veteran of the Korean conflict
Mr. Primal Served with the United
States Air Force.
A July wedding is planned.
member of Tau Epsilon Phi frj. |
ternity.
The couple are to be married
Thursday, Mar. 31, in the study o(
Rabbi Meyer Abrahamowitz, of the i
North Shore Jewish Center, after
which they will fly to Nassau for j
their honeymoon Following i
motor trip to New York's Concord
hotel they will make their home
in Hamilton.
Seeing is Believing
BARGAINS GALORE
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New Furs and Fur Trimmed Sweaters
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Creative Writing Class Open
Enrollments are now open for
t h e spring semester in creative
. writing ai the Coral Gables Youth
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Jlfferson 1 9017
* Gables. Mrs. Julia Swart is instruc-
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Norton Segal
Jerry Nudelmon
For Complete Information
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TRI-AMERICANA CORP.
TU 8-7476 602 W. 18th Street, Hialeah


Friday. March 25, 1960
vjewisti nork/iari
Page 9-8
BLANNING ahead for their
donor luncheon, is Beth David
Sisterhood. Mrs. Harold Reinhard,
president, announces that the an-
nual affair will take place on
Wednesday, Apr. 27, at the Deau-
ville hotel, Miami each, when a
collection by Soli Moustaki will
be shown for the first time in
the United States.
Mr. Moustaki is formerly from
Cairo, Egypt. While there, he or-
dered special materials to be
hand-woven on intricate looms,
where it was impossible to dupli-
cate a fabric. These fabrics were
then used for some of the best-
dressed women in the world.
As the political situation be-
came tense, Soli Moustaki moved
to Paris, where he was associated
with Jean Desses for ten year.
He is now living in Miami, and
he brings to us the haute couture
feeling from Europe.
One of the sheaths he is mak-
ing is of an Oriental brocade in
a jewel tone deep brilliant blue
and silver. The neckline is squar-
ed with a slight slit down the cen-
ter. There is a small suggestion
of a cap sleeve, -and a wide in-
serted belt that is contoured and
of the same fabric. The bust line
is soft, with impressed pleats
coming up from the waistband.
The skirt features these same
unpressed pleats just in the front
to create a controlled fullness
over tue hips. The skirt then con-
tinues down into a peg effect and
tightens in at the hemline
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DOMESTIC HOP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
ALTERATIONS and
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ESSIE ABRAMS
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TUTORING
SCHOOL
Miami's fines/ Finishing School"
St. Y.l|.w p, 420i Pho#|. %9oli
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Board of Public Instruction.
500-526 N.L 79th STJKT
Just West of Biscayne- Blvd.
Pt 1-7M0 VA APPROVED
WE USE YOUB TEXT BOOKS
"PAT-AS-YOU-EARN" PLAN
COMBINING satin and straw
w lace, Mr. Moustaki again cre-
ates an unusual effect in sepa-
rates. The blouse is of white satin
sleeveless, scooped neck and fit-
ted. The skirt, which is made
from wide bands of white straw
lace, is circular, flaring and uses
rolled white silk ribbon lace to
hold the straw lace together into
Us tiers.
Another treatment in white is
that of a wool lace. This is usu-
ally made up over white silk taf-
feta, but can also be combined
with another color, as. the squared
open work in the lace will show
off well in any color combination.
This fabric is made into a sheath
. with a little softness over the
hips, and a high rounded cowl col-
lar that comes up in the back to
form a modified portrait neck-
line. A self belt that buckles in
the back only begins at the side
seams so that the front of the
dress is in an unbroken line.
Mr. Moustaki especially likes
jersey because it drapes so beau
tifuily. One of the jersey pieces
to be shown is an iridescent or-
chid straw from Italy. This is a
tubular fabric, completely lined
with a high rounded neckline. Its
particular color is excellent for
skin tones.

QNE gown he is creating for
^^ this fashion show is designed
to be worn as a hostess gown, a
floor-length formal, or an after-
noon dress. Charcoal-silver silk,
completely set in- permanent
pleats from the shoulder'seams
to the street-length hemline make
up the afternoon dreSs. The silver
brocade banded on the neckline
and used ;to define the waistline
is used for the floor-length skirt
worn underneath. You then have
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
STRICTLY KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES.
Warm Atmosphere Car Service.
MRS. H. LEVIN
1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741
*<*>*'>>*'V*^*>V>V<'V*>V*IV*-V<-''W"\
$100 MO. LIVE IN.
Mother's Helper. Hovsekeeper, light
Work, little Cooking. References.
9-12 AM
MO 6-8094
Bngitte Bardot stars and handsome Jacques Charrier co-stars
in Rqoul J. Levy's production of "Babette Goes to War." Filmed
m CmemaScope and Eastman Color, the Columbia comedy is
now playing at the Beach Theatre on Lincoln rd. Also appear-
ing are Francis Blanche. Ronald. Howard, and Hannes Messe-
mer. Charrier and Miss Bardot are real life rwsband-and-wife
Planter's Recipe Book Here
Planters Kosher Oil Company,
whose product has been a house-
hold by-word for many years, is
offering readers of The Jewish
Flondian a new Passover recipe
book. Address requests for the
book to Planters, c/o The Jewish
Flondian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami
1. Fh>. -
__^_______________ j
Temple Judea Seder
Plans have been completed by
Temple Judea for its eleventh an-
nual Passover Seder to be held on
Tuesday, Apr. 12, 6:30 "p.m. in the
Social Hall of the Temple. A com-
plete kosher meal will be served,
with the Seder conducted by Rabbi
Morris A. Skop, spiritual leader
of the Temple, and Cantor Her-
man Gottlieb.
Tilcvah Club
Party Sunday
Club Tikvah of Pioneer Women
will hold a belated Purim party on
Sunday 2 p.m., at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. Greenstein, 3120
Day ave., Coconut Grove.
According to Mrs. Ruth Liss-
Wagner, guest speaker will be
noted journalist Morris Freili-
choff.
An Israeli movie will be shown a
and Mrs. Betty Herman is scheel- AIMUCII DOLIO!*
uled to entertain. Proceeds are
for Child Rescue Fund.
Polio Vaccine Feeding
Temple Ner Tamid will be the
site of a Cox polio vaccine feeding
on Sunday from 1 to 8 p. m under
the sponsorship of the Temple
Young Adults.. All residents of
Dade county up to the age of 40
are invited to receive the free vac-
cination. In charge of feeding are
Dr. Ben Fabric, Temple Ner Tam-
id president, and Dr. Irving Blunj-
enfeld.
friends Board to Meet
Board of directors of the Ameri-
can Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity will hold a dinner meeting
Thursday evening, Mar. 31, 6 p.m.
in the Terrace room of the Dupont
Plaza hotel.
the tunic effect on a striking en-
semble.
Mrs. Harry Gordon is arrange-
ments chairman for this affair,
and Mrs. Louis Spector is program
chairman. Members of the Sis-
terhood will model these original
creations. Mr. Moustaki will also
design, but in different fabrics,
a few of the same gowns be made
for members of the Diplomatic
Corps while he was in Paris.
Luncheon Due
Annual donor luncheon of t h e
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation will be h e 1 d Monday
noon at the Coronet hotel.
In charge are these members of
the committee: Mesdames Peter
Duchon, Theresa Brand, Rose
I Newberger, Stella Topol, and Faye
I Weintraub.
Larry Blue, accordionist, will be
i heard in a musical program. Rabbi
jHerscbell Saviile will be guest
I speaker.
Specializing
in
Formal*
Coc\la\\ Gown*
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
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Open MojMfov Jiff*
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SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervisory of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
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24-hour service except rath hashono and yom kippur
DISTRIBUTED BY
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
373 N.E. 61st STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA


Fcge 10-B
* MnisifkzrkMar
Friday. March 25. I960
Miami Named 'Pilot City' for New Bond
Program as Leaders Report on B-6 Talk
Members of Burecu cf Jewish Education of Greater Miami were
ruests cf ch. 10 on the MoUie Turner "Good Morning Pro-
mamf last week. Left to right are Mis* Turner. Louis Schwartz-
~z-. executive director of the Bureau. Mrs. Miriam Anisfeld
Mrs. Fay Feinstein.
berman. Seymour Liebman.
Dr. Milton Lubarr. Israel jren
man. Moms Miser, Barnett Mos-
kin. Max Nagw. Samuel Oritt
Jack S. Popick, Sam Reinhard'
Jack Rifkin. Benjamin Rimer jpl
u a as Peered i the "pilot more in Israel Bonds represent the seph Rose. Max Rosen. Lows Ro.
crtV for the launching of a new backbone of the Israel Bond cam- senstock. Louis Rudmck. Joseph
program by the national Israel paign. Sacks. Sam Schwartz. Max Shein-
Bond Organisation at a meeting Aueadioe the Mm mi board of roaB- Mi,mt fcnlOQ H*" Thur-
of the board of governors of the ^emors meeting were William ">" *<* Toppell and Nat Wald-
Greater M.ami Israel Bond Com Agranove. Abe Appel. Meyer A. man
mittee last Thursday. (Mike) Baskin. William Bornstem. To mark the tenth year of the
Max Bressler. of Chicago, na- Joseph Cohen. Sam Cohen. David Israel Bond campaign. Bressler
tiosal chairman of Guardians of Denner. David Drucker. Erra-Fine- has issued a call to every sub-
IsraeL outlined the new program gold. Max Fox. Henry Gilbert, scriber for $1,000 in Israel Bonds
to increase the enrollment ol Abraham Grunhut. Murray Her- to undertake to enroll ten other
Guardians of Israel, purchasers of lands. Louis Hirsch. Maurice Hy- persons as Guardians of Israel,
SlJOt Israel Bonds. man. Bernard KaU. Jack Katz- thereby qualifying for the title of
man. Sheldon Kay.-Sanford Kean. Van-Guardian of Israel', p^.
Samuel Lacnman. Bernard H. Li- gress" (VJ.P.).
Camp PfcfTinfTK} For rhird Seoson
Cases Eraanc-Ei. a summer day
camp for ciulcren between the
SSJBI of four and 12. is now accept
I registration for the children of
ale members for the third sea-
sos of its eight-week program.
The camp program is divided
:wo seasons, four and eight
ajeeka, beginning on June 20 and
eaJEag on Aug. 12. Four and five-
year-olds will be accepted only
'. r the half-day session from 9
a sv to 12 neon. Camp hours are
- 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.. with tran.
pcraticm provided to and from
ome.
on for the day camp in-
c^aces transportation, materials.
snacks, beverages, excur-
' tnps and insurance. Children
are required to br.ng their own
bench which is kept under refrig-
eration.
The camp program oifers ath-
letics, swimming at a private pool.
-dimming instruction from a cer-
tified Red Cross lifeguard, dra-
matics, music, and a weekly Sab-
bath service on Friday afternoon,
followed by a Kiddush. Camp
Emanu-EI is a synagogue center-
ed camp, under the direction of
Mihon Feinstein. who assumes
this post for the third consecutive
year.
Supervision and personal guid-
ance are by Dr. Irving Lehrman.
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
EI. and Rabbi Bernard A. Muss-
man, director of education.
ONI MOTHER TILLS ANOTJlIRi
The launching of the new pro-
gram followed a report by Sam-
wet Oritt, general chairman with
Jack A. Cantor of the Miami Is-
rael Bond Committee, of a pri-
vate meeting with Israel's Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion last
week in New York attended by
selected group of national Jew-
ish leaders.
While indicating that much of
the meeting with Prime Minister
Ben Gurion was "off the record."
Oritt stressed the importance
placed on increased Israel Bond
sales in 1960 by Israel.
He emphasized the urgency of
achieving the 1960 national goal
of $75,873,550 to bring the total to
$500,000,000 for the first decade of
Israel Bonds.
Outlining the new program to be
led by Miami and Chicago. Bress-
ler announced the formation of a
volunteer corp to be known as
"Van-Guardians." who will engage
in an intensified effort to promote
the sale of Israel Bonds in the
Guardian category.
Named as Greater Miami chair-
man of the Van-Guardians was
Jack Katzman, Miami Guardian
chairman, and one of the lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Committee.
Bressler asserted that Guardians
who are purchasers of $1,000 or
Cream
Cheese
has so many
uses in the
Jewish menu!

WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
5
W IBWJl
"I prefer pure whitefish...
Brwftwers Office /Mores
The South Southwest regional
office of Brandeis University has
moved to its new location at 940
Lincoln rd Miami Beach The of-
fice serves as administrative head-
quarters for t h e entire southern
region, as well as the activities of
the local Brandeis Club, and is
under the direction of Milton I.
Heller
is traditional in quality and taste. So light and delicate,
with rich, fresh-cream flavor! The plate's soon empty
when you've served TempTee with
bagels and lox (or ether smoked fish)
sliced tomato and crisp lettuce
all aorta of sandwiches
in zest ful party dips
on taste-tempting canapes
in fluffy "no-cook" desserts and topping*
So tprradabie, it'a incredible! Never tears breed, never
breaks crackers! Spreads inttmntfy, even when ice-cold!
. Honey 4-ounce end
economical t-ounce
"flip-lid" containers
. just flip, dip,
and spread!
he will too!",
And no wonder! Only
precious whitefish has such en irresistibly delicate flavor.
It'a so tender ."-..so tasty... so incredibly
deikious! Share its tantalizing goodness
with your family end guests. % paxev e
KOSHEK roe PAsaorgst
Mother's
ALL WHITEFISH
DELUXE GEFILTE FISH
re-e>e
Another Fine '2Z*ea&meb Product
MM. HHt ALL OCCASIONS .
WORLD FAMOUS
ORANGE BLOSSOM
BRAND
Freshly-Squeeied Pure ORANGE JUKE
end Fresh Fruit Soled
Daily wholesale deliveries made to restaurants,
coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc
Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 270t N.W. 2nd Are.
-A--- H..!J. __. ._-------
^**mmmrT rmMimm
70 SERVE (KM JEWISH CUSTOMERS
McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy
Wm Provide KOSrfER Predicts
MUX CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE
u roe* eases* irmr res* feme oe cau n -452i
MSI NiUM
RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL,
KEEPS YOU SLIM
AROUND THE BICHEL
_____ i

THE UNITED KASHRUS ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI, INC
Announces That We Have
WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION from
MALTER'S SUNSHINE AAEAT A
POULTRY MARKET
43* COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
If roe bice to watch your weight, remember-a
whole *y-Krisp cracker spread end-to-eod with
boner hat fewer calorics than a slice of "diet
bce*d" *** batter. And Ry-Krisp with cream
cheese awl lox is high in protein, low in calories.
That* Decease each donbaMquare cracker coo-
eats* oely 21 calories. Perfect for milchiee or
fSh*!^h- TW* *HWsp-tke light rye
cracker A* lets yOB eat duo,, ukt butter and
> bet cats row calories, too.
K0SHERPARVE
**
COMPANY,


Friday, March 25, 1960
+Jcn>ist>tlcrari&r?
Pag 11-B
Mr. and Mrs. Sam A. (Lena) Goldstein, of Mi-
ami Beach, will be hosts to her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. William (Rebecca) Clein, on Sunday,
when the Cleins mark their 65th wedding anni-
versary. The couple's other eight children
will also be on hand for the event. They in-
clude Mrs. Robert (Mildred) Roeenthal. Chi-
cago; Mrs. Alex (Etta) Ellison, Charleston, S.C.;
Max, Atlanta; Edward, Montgomery, Ala.; and
Ben, Hilliard, Reuben and Berry, of Miami.
The Cleins were married in Atlanta, and came
to Miami in 1925. Mrs. Clein helped organize
and was first treasurer of the,Jewish Home for
the Aged. The couple were among charter
founders of the first Orthodox synagogue here.
At present, they are members of Beth El Con-
gregation, where Clein, 91, attends services
twice a day. They are the grandparents of
29 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren,
most of whom will be here to mark the occa-
sion.
Edwin Marger files for JP
Edwin Marger, a local attorney
who worked his way through the
University of Miami law school as
a doorman for a Miami Beach
restaurant, announces his candi-
dacy in the 5th District, Justice of
the Peace race.
Marger, a resident of Dade coun-
ty lor more than 20 years, gradu-
ated from law school and started
his practice in 1953.
president of the Biscayne Dem-
ocratic Club on its inception,
Merger reportedly led in the or-
ganizing of the Legal Aid of-
fice in Miami Beach.
Italian Pianist
In 'Emperor*
Lya de Barberiis, young pianist
from Italy, will be featured soloist
with the University of Miami Sym-
, phony Orchestra under Fabian Se.
jvitzky at the season's seventh pair
of concerts this weekend. She will
, perform Beethoven's "Emperor"
Concerto at the Miami Beach and
Dade County Auditorium.
Major orchestral work under
Fabien Sevitzky will be Ottonno
Respighi's "Pines of Rome,"
which was overwhelmingly re-
ceived here two years ago at Se-
vitzky's first appearance with the
symphony. Sevitzky's own trans-
cription of Bach's Passacaglia and
Fugue in C minor will open the
program.
Miss de Barberiis has an unus-
ually extensive repertoire, rang-
ing from music of Alessandro Scar-
latti to the most advanced cqn-
temporary composers. She made
her U. S. debut in 1957 with the
Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra
under Antal Dorati, and since then
has scored major triumphs with
Symphonies in Pittsburgh, Birm-i
ingham, Hartford and in recitals
throughout Europe, North Africa'
and South America.
LYA Dt BARBERIIS
Elected president of the Mi-
ami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge,
chairman of the Miami Beach
Anti Defamation League, and]
'
He served on the Miami Beach
6ocial Service advisory board for
three years, is a former deputy
Sheriff of the Dade County Crim-
inal Investigation Bureau, and
served as coroners' assistant. He
has also been president of the Mi-
ami Beach District Zionist Lunch-
con Club, qualified as a member
of the Bar of the United States Su-
preme CourL and the United States
| Court of Military Appeals.
An active participant in the Na-
tional Legal Aid and Public De-
1 fenders Assn., the candidate roain-
I tains his own airplane, which he
flew to Fairbanks, Alas., last year,
to help open the Miami Fairbanks
Skyway. He recently was present-
,ed with a plaque by .the Canadian
government honoring that occas-
ion. Marger is also a counselor id;
the local Boy Scouts of America
District.
The father of two daughters and |
a,son, Marger has been married
ten years. He, his wife, Kaye, and
their family were nominated by
the Miami Beach Junior Chamber
of Commerce as "one of the ideal
families of the area," during the
National Ideal Family contest.
'Stars' Flock
To Gulf stream
All eyes are focussed on Gulf-
stream Park where plans are gear-
ed to the Florida Derby on Apr. 2,
and its program of entertainment
and races, and where current rac-
ing events continue to attract
crowds of spectators, coming from
all sections of South Florida.
Racing too on an international
note during the past few day*, with
Scott McLeod, American Ambassa-
dor to Ireland, on hand to present
. the trophy in the St. Patrick's Day
feature race, and a group of Pan-
amanian officials visiting the
! track.
They were Alejandro Remon,
i comptroller general of Panama
'and president of the Jockey club
of Panama; "Papi" Thayer, man-
I ager of the President Remon track
;in Panama; Frank Ziemetz, vice
president of Grace in Panama and
part owner of the race horse "Don
Lucho," which is running at Gulf-
stream; Mr. anchMrs. Ramon Na-
varro he is treasurer of t h e
Jockey club in Panama; and Mr.
and Mrs. Claudio Baeza.
Musical Salute
To S. America
In keeping with President Ei-
senhower's philosophy of good will
and understanding among nations,
the University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra, in cooperation with the
United States Information Agency
and the Voice of America, will
present the sixth annual Musical.
Salute to South America at the
Symphony's seventh concert this
weekend.
The Musical Salute will be
held only on Sunday evening at
Miami Beech Auditorium. The
repeat program without the sa-
lute is scheduled for Dade Coun-
ty Auditorium on the following
night.
Conductor Fabien Sevitzky, in
keeping with the significance of
the program, has added the U.S.
and Chilean national anthems to
the concert. In addition, a melodi-
ous work by the Chilean composer
Carlos Riesco, entitled "Quatro
Danzas" (Four Dances), will be
played. He is one of Chile's best
young composers and studied in
the U. S. under Aaron Copland and
David Diamond.
Leaves for New York
Mrs. Reuben (Lillian) Horowitz.
Miami Beach winter visitor and
active in numerous organizations
here, left this week for New York,
following the sudden death of her
mother, Mrs. Ida Englestein, 68-.
Mrs. Horowitz will, return shortly.
With a genuine Dutch windmill as a backdrop, David Ladd
rests alongside his faithful dog in this scene from "A Dog of
Flanders," opening today at the Carib, Miami and Miracle
Theatres. This story of the little Dutch boy and his dream of
one day painting like the masters was filmed entirely in Bel-
gium and Holland.
eville
Co/idfaMu ^m/ltes QJou MIAMI BEACH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL
PASSOVER FAMILY SEDER
conducted" btj
CANTOR
Herman K. Gottlieb
Temple Judea
assisted" bu.
A Professional Choir
of eight voioea
IN THE Al HAM BRA GRAND BALLROOM
Seville-
*:J0rM
Menday. April llifi 19*0
*'0 per pen.n Incl. tax
ih family will a.
lgna* th.ir awn table
Oca.nfr.nl at 2*m StrMl, Miami teach
USflVATIONS:
latella falak. Catering Mar
' Jl 2-2511
AJC Chapters
Speakers Slated
Two speakers will address mem-
bers of the Greater Miami chapter
of the American Jewish Commit-
! tee next week.
Michael Arnon, press and infor-
mation counselor of the Israel Em-
bassy in Washington, will speak
at a luncheon meeting Wednesday
at the Dupont Plaza hotel. The ses-
sion, open to all AJCommittee
' members, is under the sponsorship
' of the international affairs com-
mittee, headed by Seymour Lieb-
! man.
"Current Developments in the
I Middle East," with which Arnon
j maintains close contact in his im-
portant Washington post, will be
; the subject of the Israel official's
talk. ,
Tuesday evening, Louis Brier,
national education and reports an-
alyst of the American Jewish
Committee, will speak on "The
Quality of Jews in America." At-
tendance at the meeting, also to
be held at the Dupont Plaza hotel,
is limited to members of the eight
active AJCommittee discussion
groups and members of the exec-
utive committee. Breier also will
meet with discussion group coordi-
nators at lunch on Monday at the
Congress Bldg. offices, with Mrs.
Nathan B. Rood as chairman of
the two meetings.
PASSOVER SEDERS
and Ma'ariv Service
CONDUCTED BY
JAN PEERCE
f-amout Metropolitan Opera Star,
with magnificent f2-voice choir
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a meeting at the Center, 6500
N. Miami ave., on Monday at 8:30
p.m.
PRICES: IOTH SEDERS
FIRST SEDER ONLY
SECOND SEDER ONLY
MONDAY AND
TUESDAY.
APRIL 11-12
k Strict Dietary
Supervision
"A Traditional
10-Course Dinner
k Sacramental Wines
ALL SEATS RESERVED
TICKETS
NOW ON SALE
$30 $35 $40
$27 $30
$17 $20
HOTEL
v -OCEAN AT 68th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Phone: UNion 5-7561, "Seder Office'


1
25. I860

A banquet every
night. Served frc-i
5 30*.)0
for esaneaen* -
?L Arrow
1-7M1
u
-OUt SPECIALTY -
Ma TWO, JOKY
uhqutt naurm
Candlelight Inn
till Consaodora Mom
Cacoavt Grove
Htnar le 'son wo
l
Mar
Mares is
_* eastartmwaVaw*1 ImIB
be from seen to 2 JO p.m.
ae a good idea at fctanh ideas aa
a the
isae the
ac the winter nostrum d*e" here,
of the states* hi history, even with the
of the nastiest winter weather
tears. The Beach cant
hassaeasaat at the lower rates the betel*
year
Aamdexaad poB wil show a
cess on the Heart We're lanaiii ta hear what Ike -expert*" have to
eOer t6 set it back ta aarmil
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE KAY: The Coconut Grave Playhouse will
c*eee Jar the season after the ran of 'Two far the Seesaw." which con-
ciaan a two week i mufaia aa Sunday. Apr. 3. Lack of good nresen-
trtaaus and start is the reaiea far the earlier than usual closing. Bat
the Playhswse couldn't have picked a better vehicle than "Two for
the Seesaw"* for its seasonal farewefL The only two roles in the play
are expertly fc"** by Ben Gazzara and Sheila Copelan.
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Saving Dairy from 5 P.M.
2719 COUJNS AVENUE
- JE 1-4*51
ERWIN and LOUISE HMSHNET
C*,V^^V^*,,V,^''V*,V^^^>*^*^*"V'V"V*-V*^'"V*"W"^'

FRIDAY NIGHT
DINNERS
OF TRADITIONAL
EXCELLENCE!
Serted uith Sacra-
mentmlWtuet and All
tbe Trimmings, uitb
Special Empbetii on
Courtesy, for a bicb tbe
Monte Carlo it famous!
**~* r"^^l:- '' '-tr*"n9 "af
Oa T OCUII or T.
I* HI MACn FLMIDA
IHcnk Wa
Tlw hotel djfwertwXfi-Wdjfif tctfit n wtH fvocfcfed witli hold overs:
Prank Sinatra is in his third and final "block IwisHi" wwak at tho
FontainawWaw, with Dean Martin schodutad to follow. Loan Horn*
into her socstnd and final week at the Eden Roc Joe E. Lewis is
stated to taaau for a return enoagemont.
The Deauville Casanova room remains dark until Apr. 14, when
Shelley Berman beads a new show for tbe holidays.
Havana Mardi Gras" continues its record-breaking run at the Lo-
cerae, starring Dsota Costelio and a large supporting cast.
* -a -a:
FILM FARE: The youngsters will have a wonderful time, along
with their parents, viewing "A Dog of Flanders.'* on the screens of
Car*. Miami and Miracle Theatres this week. The classic story has
been liiaamimul into the ceJhdoid mtdmrn and has gained added lus-
tre in the praces*: Dane m color and photographed in its native locale.
Haflaad Belgium, it's aa appealing poignant marie, starring Dand Ladd.
Daaald Crisp and Theodore BikeL
* 4r 4r
TIPS OM TABLES: They're still tasking about the party hosted by
the Wabam D. Singers at their borne last Sunday afternoon. Catering
aa* done b> Harold Pant and Irv Gordon, and tbe caned ice displays
fare at DeatnrZle inmrtfcsng to write home about. And
the prices are inrpriasagly moderate
BaaehaR star* Mickey Mantle, of the Yankees. Joe Ginsburg. of tke
Crimes. Eearfy Wysm. f the "hite Sox. among the recent big-name
figures eajaymg the wade variety of excellent dishes at tbe
MY from 4 to a m.
THE ARISTOCRAT C*
KOSHER RESTAURANTS
catering for *a occ*s dns
*w-* UN 64043
UMerOrikMci VIM Hiktr :k
The Royal Hungarian
RESTAURANT
"^3 & CATERERS
rot m HMEST m KOSHER cuisine
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE S-5401
xM record' the past few
cry pku here, aa
at Fu Manchu has broken
tbe bome-dining deliv-
iO attest to its success
awi a mono
Villa*.
reservations for Passover holidays at such
** as the Coronet. Sterling. Marseilles
a. Revlm Astar. Coral Reef, and Stratharen hotels for Seder
Each has bulk op large local fallowings for the excellent food.
i s Continental eawjane and service makes for an evening of
dicuag there that is truly memorable.
RESERVE NOW FOR AN INSmtlNG
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT TK OMT KOSMEt MOTH WITH A .
AT SwtR low, tow tATtS
Any 1J Days
"tciua.itfl Passover
$115
EACH
MOTH
Per Person
t a Room
INCLUDING t OELIC OUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Elevator Service
Superb Dietary Cuisine
ASSOr-fI SfMlS
Rei>g with Tradit.onal SeeHrs
B Ph. JE MH1_
swjwaj P.
B
Urges* fmmmy Trod* im rmrimm
ON 79* ST. CAWSEWAT
mmmwaa
LINDY'S RESTAURANT
6618 COLLINS AVE.
The wail known Irving Kleinman
charge. Open for Lunch starting.
Friday at 11 AA1 Dinners from
4 PJA. to 9 JKL, also Ala carte.
PHONE UN 5-7896
All Bnkjng mil be done tbe premise*; and mmmy
bxtme-mede delicacies uill be featured-
Kiicom]
iim tM
MCtL)
mild*-
,^**l T r-d.Af fr/0*L f J% pt 97996
YOU RE CORDIALLY INVITED TODAY
NICK & ANTOINETTES
RESTAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
~Rral Italian Home ookinff"
WINE and BEER A FREE PARKING
1624 N.E. 1st Court Phone FR 1-9375
(two*. MX 1st Av*. Avs, He,* of 14* St.)
I Serving Daily Irom S p.m.
from 4 am.


Friday, March 25, 1960
Jjar +Jenisti Meridian
V
I
"Corsage for You" is a new feature of The JewisrTFIoridian
A corsage is free for the asking, and pill be presentfd to each
mother of^.Bar pj B_a.KMjtZvah if raguested a month in-advance
Ross Houston -
Bar Mitzvah of Ross Houston
will take place Saturday morning,
Mar 26, at Temple Emanu-EI, with
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating.
Ross is a seventh grade student
at Nautilus Junior High. Son of
Dr. and Mrs. Jack M. Houston, he
G06
ROBERT
RAYMOND
ROSS
ends Temple Emanu-EI re-
school.
i>Vc< p'.ion \uU be held in his hon-
br Satir-*Jay-jf#ornoon at the Bar-
celona hotel.
Arthur Preuss
\
Rah; : Alfred Waxman will offi-
tiati the Bar MiUvah of Arthur
Preu.s.- on Saturday morning, Mar.
t>.
Arihi.r is the son of Mr. and
f ward Preuss.

Mark Abramson
Alan Abramson will be-
r Mitzvah during Saturday
norm; services of Dade Heights
pwish Congregation. Cantor
Tmanul Mandel will officiate at
If Mar. 26 ceremony.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
l-oui, Abramson and grandson of
Jr- and Mrs. Israel J. Brown, of
rortsmouth, Va., and Mrs. Harry
Ibramson, of Philadelphia.
Reception will be held in the
Bar Mitzvah's honor on Saturday
evening at the Alamac hotel
Guests will include his grandpar-
ents and Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Se-
|gal, of Norfolk, Va., uncle and
| aunt.
Mark is a seventh grade student
at Norland High, where he is ed-
itor of the school newspaper
"t '
Robert EH
North Shore Jewish Center will
be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Robert Ett an Saturday morning
Mar. 26, with Rabbi Mayer Abra-
mowitz officiating.
Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Ett, 90& 79th t. He is in
the graduating class of the relig-
ious school, and attends Nautilus
Junior High.

Thomas Cone
Bar Mitzvah of Thomas Cone
will take place on Saturday morn-
ing. Mar. 25 at Temple Judea. Rab-
bi Morns Skop and Cantor Her-
man Gottlieb will, officiate.
Thomas is the son oi Mr. and
Mrs: Jay Cone, charter members
of the Temple.-
Thomas attends seventh gfede i
at Ponce de Leon'Junfor High, and
is a student in the Hebrew school
of Temple Judea.
?
Ira Hirsth
Temple Beth Sholrrm will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah on Satun-
day, Mar. 26, a$Ira .1*-Hirseh.
on *f-Mf. 'and Mrs.
' BONNIE
JAY
He is the son .
Samuel Hirseh, 3325 Pinetree dr.
Robbi Leon Kronish will, officiate.
Ira is a student in the Beth Sho-
lom confirmation class of 5722.
; .,
Raymond Mandel
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offici-
ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Raymond
Mandel on Saturday morning.
Mar. 26, at Temple Efnanu El.
Raymond is the son 6t Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Mand(i
A student in seventh grade at
Nautilus Junior High, the Bar
Mitzvah attends Temple Emanu-
EI religious school.
Reception at the Algiers hotel
Sunday afternoon will be held in
honor of Raymond's Bar Mitzvah.

Bonni. Keats
Late Friday evening services.
Mar. 25. at Temple Ner Tamid will
include the Bar Mitzvah of Bon-
nie Lauren Keats, with Rabbi Eu-
gene Labovitz and Cantor Samuel
Gomberg officiating.
Bonnie, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William Keats, is a stu-
dent in the Ner Tamid religious
school, and attends Nautilus Jun-
ior High.
Temple Ner Tamid
60th ST. and CARLYLE AVE.
SECOND ANNUAL
MIAMI BEACH
Passover Sedorim
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
AND
CANTOR SAMUEL GOMBERG
(Assisted by 20-Voice Choir)
IN OUR BEAUTIFUL SKLAR AUDITORIUM
RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED FOR
MONDAY, APRIL 11th and TUESDAY, APRIL 12th
CALL NOW!! UN 6-8345
Temple Beth Am
OF SOUTH MIAMI
announces (with great Nachas):
Second Annual Passover Seder
Tuesday, April 12th (Second Night Only)
OFFICIATING
RABBI HERBERT M. BAUMGARD
and CANTOR CHARLES SHELDON KODNER
RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL APRIL 1st
Phone Temple Office MO 6-2536
Yehuda Azulay
Yehuda Leib A2ulay, son of Rab-
bi and Mrs. Shimon Azulay. 17420
NE 13th ave.. N. Miami Beach,
will become Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day morning. Mar. 26, at the He-
brew Academy.
The Bar Mitzvah will read the
jHaftorah and Maftir. His Bar
j Mitzvah address will be made in
I Hebrew. A seventh grade honor
student at the Academy, Yehuda is
a member of the Young Israel
Teen Club of North. Miami Beach.
Among out-of-town guests will
be Daniel Azulay, brother of the
Bar Mitzvah, a graduate of the,
Hebrew Academy and now attend-,
ing Hillel Academy in Pittsburgh,,
Pa.; Mrs.' Y. Bat Shalom, Mexi-;
co City, Mr. and Mrs. Y. Lewin, i
Pittsburgh, aunts and uncles; cou-
sins, Mr. and Mrs. S. Rogers. Balt-
imore, Md.; and Mrs. J. Elfen-
baum, New York City.
Kiddush and reception will fol-
low the services at the Academy.
'Saturday night, a reception will be
held at the home of the Bar Mitz
vah in his honor. Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross will officiate at the serv-
ices Saturday morning.
*
Robin Bosco
Bar Mitzvah of Robin Murray
Bosco will take place on Satur-
day morning. Mar. 26. at Temple
Beth Am. with Rabbi Herbert
Bat'mgard officiating.
Robin is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Bosco. 6350 SW 106th st.
Out-of-town guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Kronjck, Un-
iontown. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Goldenberg. Chaderbi, Pa.; Mr.
and Mrs. N. Kamins, Brenjwood.
Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fried-
kin, Chicago, ill.; Harry Kronick,
New York City; Mrs. Mel Bar-
asch, Lubbock, Tex.; and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Kamins, Milwaukee.
George Schulson
Bar Mitzvah of George Schulson
will take place Saturday morning,
Mar. 26. in the synagogue of the
Sterling hotel. George is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schulson.
Rabbi Solomon Schulson, Mil-
waukee, Wis., president of the Rab-
binical Council of Wisconsin,
I grandfather of the Bar Mitzvah,
! will officiate.
George is a student at Ponce de
Leon Junior High School and at-
tended the Hebrew Academy for
eight years.
Out-of-towa guests expected in-
Page 13-B
elude llyman A. Schulson, New
York City; Prof, and Mrs. HaroW
Mayer, Chicago, UjL; Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Garfinkel, Milwaukee;
Rabbi Morrts Schoulson and Rabbi
Harold Romirowaky, Philadelphia.
Pa.; Rabbis Isadope, and Charles
Schoulson, New York City; Babbi
Abraham B. Schoulson, Chicago;
"Rabbi Abraham Schnitzer; Merris-
town, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. Ned
Cohen. Greensboro, N. C; Mr. aad
Mrs D. Weinstein. Bristol. Va.;
and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bernstein,
Tampa, Fla.
KidJush will follow at the Ster-
ling. Open house will fee -Weld Sui*
] cfty from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Schut-
son home at 521 Alinar, ave., Cor-
ral Gables.* -*.. .
'00 A.' Condition
larseil!
K-j'Jl
Dietary Laws >abbath Observed.
Full lime Mathgiach. Religious serv-
icat daily en premises. Special tall
free and diabetic dial. Steaks, chops
and Roasts daily. Free TV in every
room Parking, Beach Chairs and 15
Other features.
ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH
AND POOL CA8ANA CLUB
1741 Collins Ave. JE 8 5711
Miami Beach
$^Bj^ <05HER MEALS INC.
D B Day Per Person
^BBW Double Occupancy
V March ISApr. 1
aw IS of IIS Rooms
Other rates avail.
Cantor Kenigsberg
Will Conduct
the Passover
Services and
Seders accomp.
ay Popular
Symphonic Cnoir
RESERVE NOW
RATES ON
3EOUEST

^rAeREVLIN HOTEL -*
KOSHER DINING ROOM
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
Under Rabbinical Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakasbruth
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 and the whole year.
Our Hotel is well known for its Kashruth which is
under the supervision of a well known Rabbi.
$/ f" for the entire 8 Days
(2 in roami 3 Meals Daily
including Room
JTr for the
JJ entire 8 days
"** Meals Only
For Reservations Call JE 8-0266 JE 1-9217
Our kitchen, is under personal supervision of Mrs. B. Gewirtz
RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER
KOSHER HOTEL OPEN ALL YEAR
3 Meals Daily Special Diets
Schul on premises Air Conditioned filtered Swimming Pool
ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATH & SHOWERS & TELEPHONE
Garden Patio Solarium 24-Hr. Elevator I Telephone Service Free Parking
RABBI AND CANTOR OOV ROSENSWEIG
Will Conduct Passover Services
Kashruth and Sabbath Strictly Observed
REASONABLE RATESweekly, monthly, seasonal, yearly
RESERVATIONSWrito for InformationJOSEPH HOFFMAN
The Strath-Haven Hotel
411 Ocean Drive
Miami Beach
JE 4-4691
RESERVE NOW FOR
PASSOVER SEDERS-April 11 & 12
MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
nc-tf -iso
HARFENIST Dairy RESTAURANT
1381 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
TWO SEDORIM (DAIRY) $12 per person BOTH NIGHTS
10-COURSE DINNER
Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058
DILIDO HOTEL
Collins Avenue at Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Under HARFENIST Supervision
FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $20 per person BOTH NIGHTS
Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058


Page'14-B
*-JmUli Horkfiar?
Friday, March 25. I960
Gazzara Copelan
Open ai Playhouse
The 1958 Broadway smash hit
kve s or (or the S
bj William. Gibson, opened at the
nut Grove Playhouse on Tues
- for a two-weak engaeemant.
playing through Sunday. Apr 3.
The stars, and also the only two
p!e in the cas'.. are Ben Gal
and Sheila Copelan.
Gibson wrote his first novel,
e Cobweb.*' some five years
a sensit >'s in
neat in and around a sini'ar-
v Etui success, it was sold
to the movies Two for the See-
' took several years to com-
p'eu Gib* >rked on the first
draft for or.e year, and was r.
. scenes right up until the day
it opened in New York on Jan. 16.
at the Booth Theatre.
Gibson also wrote the televi-
sion ptay, "The Miracle Work-
er," which is now on Broadway
starring Arr.e Bancroft, his orig-
inal star, along with Henry Fon-
da of "Two for the Seesaw."
A bombshell of emotion and hi-
larity. -Two for the Seesaw tells
the story of an intense love affair
between a Nebraska lawyer. Jerry
Ryan, who is married, and a young
Jewish girl from the Bronx. Gttel
Mosca. who meet in their apartment
building in New York City. The ae-
ti n of the play .-pan.* a period of
about six months.
Gazzara. m a relatively short pe-
riod of time ha- emerged as one
of the most important young lead-
ing men in the theatre. After his
highly acclaimed debut on Broad-
mi in "End u a Man.'" he created
the role of Brick, the young hus-
band in Tennessee Williams' "Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof." which won
unqualified theatre stardom for
Gazzara He then played on Broad-
way in "Hatf; 1 "t Rain." and la'er
recreated his role in "End as a
Man." for the movies, which was
renamed "The Strange One."
He recently appeared in the
motion picture, "Anatomy of a
Murder," and on television's Du-
Pent Show of the Mon'h, "Body
and Soul."
Miss Copelan. who has done ev
erything from having her own tel-
evision show m New York entitled
"The Funny Funny Show" for chil-
dren, to appearing in many off-
Broadway productions including
What Price Glory." recently tour-
ed for 27 straight weeks with Hal
March in "Two for the Seesaw."
They hit over 80 cine
Performances for this production
are every evening except Monday
at 8:30 p.m.. and matinees are on
Wednesday end Saturday at 1:30
p.m.
SHttlA COMMIT
BIH CAZZAtA
Free Statewide Mackle Home Contest
Continues as Apr. 17 Deadline Nears
ncriia residents and visitor-
have only a few weeks left to enter
the bis "Walk into a Whole New
Li'e" contest in which General De-
velopment Corpo_ati>r i offering
i furnished Mackle-built home and
a jab a> first prize.
The contest, which opened Feb-
14. will end Apr. 17. leaving little
more than four weeks to file en-
tries.
Official entry blanks may be
Jan Peerce. leading tenor of
the Metropolitan Opera Com-
pany, will conduct the Pass-
over Seders ct the Carillon
hotel, managing director
Jerry Sussman has announ-
ced. This will bs Peerce's
second appearance in a can-
torial role here.
Ike Wishes '60 UJA Success
can do" for the world's homeless
NEW YORKDeclarine 'hat the
world wide activities of the relig-
ious overseas relief aeencies of
America "strengthen our nation ia
its task of building understanding
and friendship among the d-ooles
of the world President Eisenhow-
er this week expressed his "high
hopes for the success of th current
United Jewish Appeal" and of sim-
ilar worldwide relief bodies spon-
sored by Protestant and Catholic
organizations.
The President's telegram to Rab-
bi Herbert A. Friedman, executive
\:ce chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal, asserted that "all we
ebtainec* only at General Devel-
c;men!'s branch offices through-
out Florida, or at the corpora-
tion's communities being devel-
oped on both Florida coasts, such
as Port Charlotte, Port St. Lu-
cie. Port Malabar, Sebastian
Highlands, Vero Beach H'in-
lands, Vero Shores, ind Pom pa-
no Beach Highlands.
The company's branch offices
are located in Jacksonville. Da>-
tona Beach. Orlando. Silver Sprines.
West Palm Beach.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Hollywood. Miami Beach. Miami
and Tampa.
Visitors at these sites can wet
information to help tbem complete
the phrase "I would like to w.n a
",,r-vip>,,j!. hop-" !" q"'
ida because ." and qualify for
the big prizes.
Grand prize is a $10,980 Mackle-
>u;!t Floridian home complete with
$2 ;vn worth of "w fnVnimre and
a SlOO-a-week job guaranteed for
a year. The home will be built at
the winner's choice of General De-
ve.opment communities at Port
Charlotte. Port St I.urie. Port
Malabar or Sebastian Highlands.
Second prize will be a $995
hcmesite at the winner's choice
of Port Charlotte, or Port St.
Lucie. There are 200 third prizes
of 20 Frigidaire mobile dish-
washers.
Judging will be by officials of
the Reuben H. Donnelley Corp.. na-
tionally-known contest experts.
Meantime, completed entries
continue to pour into the "Treasure
In is located at General Devel-
opment's communities and branch
offices in i espouse to one of the
most intensive newspaper. TV and
radio advertising programs ever
mdertakaa in the State of Florida.
Approximately $250,000 is bein <
during the current World Refugee spen, by General Development in
Year "mu .s work of the re'ief agen-
cies <.f the three great faiths, he
roted. "hundreds of thousands of
the destitute" are "given new op-
portunity for lives of promise."'
Identical telegrams were sent to
Dr. R. Morris Wilson, executive di-
rector of Church World Service,
which administers the Protestant
"One Great Hour of Sharing." and
to M;st. Edward E Swan-irum.
executive director of the Catholic
Relief Services.
Plan Third Seder
For Histadrut
Third Seder of the towel ffistaV
drut Committee of Greater Miami
will take place Apr 17 at the Fon
tainebleau hotel The kosher-cat-
ered dinner will begin at 6 p.m.
Guest of honor will toe Yaacov
Morns. Consul of Israel in New
York City
Born in Belfast. Ireland. Morris
emigrated to Israel in 1947. and
immediately joined the Ha^anah.
During the War of Liberation, he.
was a member ot tne Israel
.Armed Forces.
Author and correspondent, he
has wriHen a number of books.
"This will be our "Bar Mitzvah*
Third Seder celebration here." ac-
cording to J. Z. Stadlan. tempor-
ary chairman of the Apr. 17 func-
tion Assisting are members of Pio-
neer Women under the direction
I Mrs Milton Green, chairman of
reservations, as well as Farband
branches in Greater Miami and
members of Poale Zion.
'Sidor Belarsky. world-renowned
singer, will appear on the pro-
gram.
Dog Club Installation Due
German Shepherd Dog Club of
Greater Miami will hold a dinner
meeting Saturday evening. Apr >
at the Skyway motel, 2373 Nw Le!
June rd. Election and installa-
tion of officers will take p|ace
The group recently held a doe
snow in Hialeah. "as well as a
breeders show at Dinner Key
Auditorium.
Cantor Gottlieb
At Seville Seder
Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb, of.
Temple Judea. will conduct the
Passover Family Seder at the Se-
ville hotel on Monday, Api |]
6:30 p.m.
Cantor Gottlieb will be as-isted
by a professional choir of eight
voices. The Seder will be held in
the Seville's Alhambra Grand ball-
room.
Each family will be assigned an
' individual table. Reservations may
be made with Estelle Polak. cater-
ng manager, at the Seville on the
1 Oceanfront at 29th st.. Miami
Beach.
(DoubW Occupmcv). During th.
Errtira MONTH of AMU
IxckxJmf PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
MO a WEEK
3 KOSHER MEALS SERVED DAILY
AST0R HOTEL
WASHINGTON AVE. 10th ST., MIAMI BEACH
No Extra Charge for Seders and Holiday Services
Traditional Services Held ly Wed Known-Cantor
For Reservations Call JE 8-2341
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. FINK
MO a WEEK
">o bl Occupancy) During tS*
E-.fr MON'H of ArIM
Including PASSOVER HOLIDAYS.
CORAL REEF HOTEL
Ml 1 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
No Exfra Charge for Seders and Holiday Services
Traditional Services By Well Known Canjor
For Reservations Call JE 8-8631
0\ THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH OiYMP.C SWIMMING POOl
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. BERG
states principal new.- media
to publicize the uniiue "Home-and-
a-job in Florida'" offer.
Winners will be announced short-
ly after the Apr 17 closing date.
Manners Names
Campaign Mar.
Joseph P. Manners, candidate
for the Sate Legislature. Group
2. announced Wednesday that Ty
Tarby has been named campaign
manager for Dade county.
Tarby. local businessman, civic
leader and noted Florida Jaycee.
lives with his wife. Dorothy, and
two children at 3750 NW 171st ter..
Carol City. He has b?en a resident
of Dade county for W years.
Manners said bis new manager
would "coordinate t h e activities
of the several branch campai?n
offices throughout the countv and
al>o superv.se overall campaign
strategy "
Central campaign headquarters
are located in the Ainsley bldg..
in downtown Miami
Manners, an attorney making
his first political race, served with
the V. S. Justice Department in
Miami on special assignment, co-
ordinat.ng information which help-
ed convict 20 top crime overlords
who attended the Appalachin
crime syndicate meeting.
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVENUE Phono JE 2-1671
nart -irr
RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED
FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS
$15 Per Person Both Nights
Services to be Conducted by Cantor Emanuel Mendel
'W>W*V^>^V^,^o^<^ '"// Very Happy l*a**4># *-*ALDEN HOTEL!
2925 INDIAN CREEK, DRIVE
lesfereth Strktly Observed
FAAMY COHEN (CANTOR) WILL OFFICIATE AT SERVICES j
Very Reasonable Rates For Reservations Call
IK l-#*77
EHRENREICH ft STURMAN (Owners)

J A R I I Q '"** WASMM6T0W AVENU*
^ ** fc J 1-140* Mieaei teer*
Strictly -nw .Kosher RESTAURANT fiesr cuss CArnrwc at iowfsr mas
U4tr Strictest Orthede, SMrHie Closed se Sefcte*


Friday, March 25, 1960
*Jf*>lsti IhrldUan
Rickie Layne (and Velvel)
will headline the program at
the Combined Jewish Appeal
leadership dinner meeting at
Westview Country Club. The
dialect ventriloquist has ap-
peared on Ed Sullivan's
Show and many other TV
productions.
Rabbi Okolica on TV
Rabbi Henry Okolica, spiritual
leader of North Dade Jewish Cen-
ter, will be .host at a pre-Passover
presentation of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn. on WCKT ch. 7,
Sunday at 10 a.m.
Dr. Michelson
Off to Confab
Dr. Donald D. Michelson, di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Hillcl
Foundation at the University of
Miami win leave this weekend for
Washington, DC., where he has
been invited by President Eisen-
hower to attend the White House
Conference on Youth and Children.
Dr. Michelson will serve as a
group leader in a workshop on -Re-
sources for Participation in Relig-
ious and Community Life." Find-
ings of (he workshop will be re-
ferred to a larger forum, which
will discuss the constructive and
non constructive uses of free time
and their effects on the young.
Dr. Michelson is part of lo-
cal study group which for the
past yer has bam studying sim-
ilar problems concerning Jew-
ish youth in the Greater Miami
*ree. Tne invitation from the
White House came to the local
Hillel director in recognition of
his career in youth work.
Dr. Michelson has been a teach-
er and counselor of youth in pub-
lic schools and colleges, and for
the past five years has been di-
rector of Camp Pinewood in Hen-
dersonville, N.C. He is the author
of many articles in the field of in-
struction, and of one biography,
"The Life of William Franklin
Phelps."
Page 15-B
Cord Party Wednesday
Card party will be held at the
Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., by Ti-
fereth Israel Sisterhood on Wed-
nesday at 8:30 p.m.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
DR. DONALD MICHHSON
body College, and Vanderbilt Uni-
versity. He is married to the for-
mer Dorothy Murchison of Nash-
ville, Tenn. The Michelsons have
three children and live in Coral
Gables.
1N-.THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
"TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
,______ No. 60C 2710
I'F.TF.It AMATO
Plaintiff,
\ ,
BARBARA JEAN AMATO,
I >efendant
NOT..CE BY PUBLICATION
)[ BARBARA JEAN AMATO,
m.' Alder Avenue, Valley ttfream, New
rortt, are notified ., serve a cony of
your Answef- to the Divorce com-
plaint on Plaintiff's Attorns') oRO-
ROE NICHOLAS, 105 FJIscayne Build-
23!L ..!*"." Kl"ll(l''. ""'I HI'- original
with Oerli of this Courl on .., baron
the 25th day of April, AM, |t<)
otherwise Complaint will i. confessed
by you.
DATED, Mar.h M A D ftas
E. Ii. LEATHBRMAN, clerk,
< It-cull i ourt, Dade County. Florida
ls'-'l' By: WT1 W 8TOCKINO,
Deputy clerk
_____________ 3/25. 4/l-x-i.",
Dr. Michelson is also well-known
in the field of religious education,
having served as both teacher and
education director for Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami and Vine
Street Temple of Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. Michelson holds academic
degrees from Kentucky State, Pea-
1
m $ 1

'/^^H ^^m 1
" __?_l M
H 1 N*__l r *H
TO MAKE
MYSELF
KNOWN TO
YOU
I am SPECIAL Counsel for the City of Miami, formerly
I have served as Assistant City Attorney of Miami Beech and
Prosecutor for the Stete of Florida for a total of 12 years. I
have engaged in the practice of law longer than all of my
announced opponents combined.
I make only one promise: To treat all persons and causes
that come before me in accord with the law and the evidence.
To my many friends in the District: I will need your help,
your vote and your support.
Sincerely,
VIVION B. RUTHERFORD
CANDIDATE FOR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
2nd DISTRICT
Phone HI 4-4501
Physician Will
Speak Tuesday
Dr. Alan Robinson, gastro-entcr-
ologist, and Dr. Alan Lipton, psy-
chiatrist, will discuss "It's Not
What You EatBut What's Eating
You" at a meeting of the Beth Da-
vid Men's Club on Tuesday evening
at the Beth David Auditorium.
Dr. Robinson is an instructor in
medicine at the University of Mi-
ami. Dr. Lipton, in private prac-
tice, is on the staff of the depart-
ment of psychiatry at the univer-
sity's medical school.
The program is open to men only.
Commissioner in Talk
County Commissioner Charles
"Chuck" Hall will address t h e
Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge,
of B'nai B'rith at noon on Friday
at the Robert Clay hotel. Eli Hur-
witz and Alfred Kreislep are co-
chairmen of the weekly luncheon
meetings.
IT. cTJtl-5:iRCLMT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
.... No. 60C 2*41
WILLIAM ROBBIN8,
Plaintiff,
\
VERNA I.oitltlNS,
1 'oiemlant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
i c: Varna Rabbins
102 N.I.. 2nd Avenue
l 'iillain, Alabama
i "ii ar< n< i ebj notified i,> nei v. B
' "P> of your answer in the suit tot
divorce rBed afalnst jrou, on plaintiff*
attorney, W, Kent Jameson, ithi N.W
38th Street, Miami, Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the courl
in or before April 27. UBO, or Judg-
ment l-.v default will l- entered
again*! yoil.
Dated this 21st .lay of March, I9M
K. H LBATBERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, I'ati,. County, Horlda
ix'-al) Byl \v\l \v. s-rm kin.;
Deputy Clerk
I >2a, i i-s-r
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CCUIT 0=^
FIOR.da IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 1921 A
DORIH Fi.lNRl.itt;
i laintlff
"HARRY JTOINBERCl
I >efendanl
AMENDED COMPLAINT
-FOR ANNULMENT
TOi HARRY PKINBERQ
Residence and Addrai Unknown
rou are hereby notified thai Bill
of Complaint for Annulment h
riled anainsi you, an.I you ar. |,
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the mil of Complain on
the plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH
MAl.l.K. 1(17 Lincoln Road, M
Beach, Florida' a_4__jnie the original
Answer or Heading in the <>rt! .f
the Clerk of the fin nit Court on or
before the 26tll day of April. IMv. if
>ou Tail to do so, Judgment In la-
fault will he taken against you for the
teller demanded in the Mill of C
plaint.
This notice ahall he published .nee
each week for four consecutive h
in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN
i '".si: AND ORDERBD at Mis nl.
...' "''* ari ,|M-V '' March, A D.
B. B, LEATHBRMAN, Cli
ciicuit Court, Hade County, Florida
t*'I' By: R. li. kick, jr.,
Depmv Clei k
JOSEPH W. .MAI.KK y
107 I in. ..In Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney i..- Plaintiff
/26, 1 t-8-16
LBOAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
>f AMJEIi PITTSBURGH WARE
HOUSE H VAN CO. at 2136 N.W. 24th
Avenue. Miami, Fla.. intends to reg-
later said name with the Clerk of the
I Circuit ( ourt of Hade Count v, Florida.
KSTHER FLICKER
:: H, I 1-8-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47897-C
in Re: ESTATE HF
ALEX I HERMAN, a k a
ALEC I. HERMAN, n k
WIRAHAM. I. HERMAN,
I iece ised.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim* in Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. and each "f you are hereby n>>
iifie.1 and required to present an>
claims and demands uhi.h you, ..i
either ..f you, nun baye am.lost the
estate of AI.KX .1. MERMAN, a'k/.i
\I.BC .1 HERMAN, a/k/a ABRA-
HAM J. HERMAN deceased lata of
Dade County, Florida, to the Honor-
ahle County Judges of Dade Count)
and file the same in their offices Iv
the County Courthouse in Dad.- Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof. Said claims or de-
mands to contain the legal address of
the claimant and to he sworn to and
presented as aforesaid, or same wll'
be barred. See Section 733.16 of the
I'M.-, Probate Act.
Date March 22. All. 19t!n.
RI'TH HERMAN, As Executrix
of the Last Will and Testament of
Alex .1 Herman, a'k/a Alec J.
Herman, a'k/a Abraham J. Her-
man. Deceased.
KOVNBR .v MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Executrix
I 25, l 1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
luslness under the fictitious name of
NEWBEROER PAPER I'KOIil'i ts
at 1771 N.W. 7lh Avenue. Miami ii-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I<_3e
ounty, Florida.
. cuvi, M vx s NKWBERCHBB
LEON A EPSTEIN
Attorney for applicant
l-'u Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach, V
; tS, I '1-8-16
INSURED SAVINGS
EARN
%
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)
Flaglar at First s
"One or /fie Nation's
Oldest rind Inrnc^l"
Sade Federal
igs and Loan Association of Miami
'" I'PION, Pievdeni
6 Convenient Officee Serve Dade County
RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MILLION DOLLARS
\#Wfr
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 2620
IIA IP 11.11 FRENCK,
I'lallitift.
va.
MA HI. Ht II-: PRENCK,
Defend int.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO MARJORIE PRENCK
I5t North Avenue
*. i a..,. New York
Yi'l AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
'iai a Complaint for Divorce has been
ad ..in-t \uu in the above am d
iu-. ..mi you are h.-iei,\ raquln
arva .. Oouy Ol your Answer t.. the
'omplabn f.;i Dlvoici..... the Plain-
ifrs attorney and file the "original n
the office of the Clerk of the I
'ourt on or before the 26th o
VI" II. I90> otherwise a 1>. ... Pro
'onfesso will be entered against >ou.
This notiye shall be puldishe.l -nee
leach wee* Tor four consecutive n
In The Jewish Kloridjan.
Dated at. Miami. Dade County. Flop-
Ida, this Igth iLav of March, I96(.
F: B. l.MATHERMAN, Clark,
Ciriuit Court, Dade County, H.rida
Cseal) By: K. M. I.VMAN.
_ Deputy Clerk
MKltVYN L, AMBfl
Attorney for Plaintiff
1K.0 S.W. Plrst Street
Miami :I6, l-'U.ri.l..
S/25. 4/1-S-W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engai:. n
business under the fictitious name of
MIDAS MUFFLER SHOP at S'.E.
l.iTtll SI. & Jrd Ave. Dade County
intends to register said name with
.l.ik of the Circuit Court of I'
Count \, 1- lorlda.
MIHC. I, INC.
HERBERT K. KAI'FMAN
\i.. r i.-v for applicant
.;_". duPonl I'.ldg.
: J'.. i : -S-tS
,
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM 88 93 1 100 104 108 MC
WAF
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (OVEN
iii. slsned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
Al'RA LEE .' VNDIES and DKI.I-
lOl'S CANDY .''. at ISM N \\" wh
i. Miami, Plorlda inii'iitls t.. rep-
later said name with the Clerk of the
'ircui' Court..' 1'a.le Qounty, Florida.
. I. Ml'. \ LEE CANDIES, INC.
By Joseph An-chuller. Pi esldi nl
fOVNER It MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Applicant
3 j:<. I l-8-|3
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL]
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
= LEV = NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. l
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. E0C 2851
\l \TII.P \ I.KMIN,
In lIff.
\s.
STAN1 I'V I'M IN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T. i: STANLEY I.KMIN
P. O. Box SSI
Pompron lakes. New i.
You STANLEY l.K-MIN are hereby
I ihat a BUI ol CmiplaiiU for
Dlvorr has bean tiled against i
and you are requlrad to seive a
'f yo 'in'j to the I '.ill
of Complaint on the pntintlff's At'-
torne >l DM v\ ,v ... n i ktkin.
lei I'rinsl Answer ,.r Pli
le. Of the I 'lerk of the
ill Court an oi before the 23th
'Mil to .1"
efauH "111 l>e taken
allef demanded In
th*> Bill ,.f c.iimilaint.
This noti.e shall be published ''nee
each < ek for fein consecutive *i
11 \\ i si I i'l.. i 111 I 'I IN.
DONE AND ORDERED si vl
ltd da> "f Man h \ d
K It 1.i:\TllKK.MAN. Clerk1.
I >ade i "ouni >. '...rlda.
arls,
11 y Cl< rk
. ;. il i '\l V \ ,.- .;. il.DSTKIN
er St. Miami, 1
for Plaintiff
... 4/1-8-18


Pag* 164
+3eist ntrrffrn
Friday. Harch 25. 195Q

THEY'RE HERE! The most beautiful
1 Kosher Markets in the nation are located
. right here in South Florida!
VISIT THESE SHOWPLACES OF VALUE. WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE
L
As usual all products in Food Fair Kosher Markets v/ill be
'KOSHER FOR PASSOVER1*
1
KOSHER MADE FOR PASSOVER
Cryovac Packed, Pan Ready, Eviscerated
5 to 6-Lb. Average
Yearlings
LEAN TRIMMED
FLANKEN
GENUINE
WHITE ROCK
*ILS.*
LB.
LB.
59
\
FRESH
KOSHER MADE
GROUND
BEEF
2 lbs *109
LAMB
RIOT!
GENUINE SPRING BABY RIB
LAMB CHOPS 95c
GENUINE SPRING SHOULDER
LAMB CHOPS 85c
LAMB NECKS or SHANKS..... LB. 23c
BREAST of LAMB ......... LB. f2c
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
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY | CORAL WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WMtdMstor Sheppint Plan
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TAIR


GMNGNNNS
NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
No. 6
A SUPPLEMENT OF Ttc $c44& ^OvUM**
MARCH 25, 1960
J
CJA LEADERSHIP DINNER MAR. 30
HIALEAH INDUSTRIES, ATTORNEYS, BUILDERS GO UP1 w ^ ^ u u u
~, """".^J ww wr. Westview Country Club has been selected as
the setting for the Combined Jewish Appeal "Lead-
ership Dinner" on Wednesday, Mar. 30, at 7 p.m.
v
Sam Blank and Harold Thurman, general chair-
men of the 1960 CJA campaign, have named John
Serbin and A. J. Molasky to serve as dinner co-
chairmen. Serbin is a former Westview president
and was CJA campaign chairman in 1957. Molasky
has been a leader in the CJA Pacesetters' Division
for many years.
The black-tie affair will be attended by several
hundred welfare and business leaders who have
Paul Rimmeir (seated center), chairman of the CJA Hialeah Industrial Division, is
shown with his co-chairmen making plans for their fund-raising dinner at the Sky-
ways motel on Mar. 17. Seated are (left) Lee lebow and (right) Victor Reiter.
Standing are Lee Simltins and William Heiden.
A. J. MOLASKY
JOHN SERBIN
Richard E. Gerstein (second from left), chairman of the CJA Attorney's Division,
welcomes a number of distinguished jurists to the division dinner held at the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged. At left is Judge Sidney Segall, of the Small Claims Court.
Others are Judge Tillman Pearson; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, member of Florida
Bar Assn., and CJA Women's Division chairman,- and Circuit Court Judge Irving
Cypen, honorary chairman of Attorney's Division, and president of the Jewish
Home for the Aged.
Host Emil Gould (left) is seen with Federation president Sam J. Heiman, vice chair-
man of Building Trades, David Fleeman, and Nathan Loo at the Builder's meeting.
The builders who were present helped set the pace of "greater giving to meet
CJA's total needs."
served the CJA and their community. "The 'Leader-
ship Dinner' should be the highlight of our 1960
community calendar," said Serbin and Molasky.
Rickie Layne (and Velvel), the dialect ventril-
oquist who rocketed to stardom on Ed Sullivan's
Show, will entertain the gathering.
A cocktail reception at 6:30 p.m. will precede
the dinner.
Members of the dinner committee are Jerry
Blank. Sam Blank, Ben Blum. David Catsman, Leo
Chaikin, Paul Faske. Gus Feuer. David Fleeman,
Julius Gaines, Sydney Gans. Dr. Morris Goodman,
Stuart Gordon, Nathan Gumenick, Marshall Harris,
Sam J. Heiman. Ernest Janis, Aaron M. Kanner,
Aaron Kravitz. Sidney Lefcourt, Sam C. Levenson,
Joseph Lipton, Sam Luby. jr.. Stanley C. Myers,
David Phillips. Dr. Harold Rand, Charles Reskin,
Sam Resnick, Joseph Rose, Sam Rost, Seymour
Rubin. Jack Sandier, William D. Singer, Joseph R.
Stein, Bernard Stevens. Carl Susskind, Leonard
Treister, Carl Weinkle, Julian Weinkle. and Wil-
liam Weintraub.


PAGE TWO
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 25, I960
ATTORNEYS '60 MEETING TERMED BEST YET
Saul T. Van Zamft, a vice chairman of the Attorney's Division (left), tells fellow attorneys that he
was tremendously impressed with the work accomplished at the Jewish Home for the Aged in
care of its senior citizens. The group toured Douglas Gardens before joining their associates at a
recent CJA dinner meeting. With Van Zamft are Judge Irving Cypen, Louis Bandel, A. Budd
Cutler, and Judge Harold R. Vann.
Louis Heiman, Attorney's Division vice chairman (left),
and Daniel N. Heller (right), active in JWV and a member
of Federation's Board of Governors, attend the meeting
of the CJA Attorney's Division.
1
.
^L^B ^Lh *
j% m
^^L 18*^33 * Jtv j
a*. eW
--^
f 1
Martin Fine (left), a campaign vice chairman heading the
Professions Division, discusses the need for full participa-
tion of Miami's lawyers in this year's Combined Jewish
Appeal. Seen with him at the Attorney's Division dinner
meeting are Judge Joseph N. Morris, honorary chairman,
and Judge Harold B. Spaet, a Miami Beach Councilman
and co-chairman of the division.
Enjoying the cordial hospitality of the CJA Attorney's Division at their dinner are (left to right)
vice chairman Harry Smith, Mark Rubin, vice chairman George J. Tafianoff, and Mr. and Mr*.
Sam Goldman.
Among members of the Dade County Bar who turned out to lend their support to CJA's
Attorney's Division were (left to right) division vice chairmen Max R. Silver, Merry Zu-
kernick, Walter C. Kovner, Marshall Feuer, and Robert H. Traurig.
Sam Lachman (left), a CJA campaigner since 1942, joins Preston
"Bob" Tisch (center), Hotels Division chairman, and Meyer A.
Baskin (right) at a campaign meeting attended by key leaders of
the division. Tisch and co-chairman David Levinson this week
called upon the Beach's major industry to assume their rightful
share of community responsibility in support of CJA's 57 weltare
causes.
Co-chairman of the Hotels Division, David Levinson (seated left), is shown with
Joseph M. Rose, Joseph Rambam, and George Goldberg at the division cocktail
party at the Americana hotel.
"As members of a growing community, and as Jews, we can fulfill
our obligation to fellow-Jews who need help," said Jay I. Kislak (sec-
ond from right) addressing the Hotels Division event last week. He
is shown (left to right) with Douglas N. Raff, Alfred A. Reinhardt and
Abe Gurevitz.
Morris Lomaskin, campaign co-chairman Jay I. Kislak, and Arthur Lift discuss
the mounting spiral of welfare needs which Miamians must meet for its grow-
ing Jewish community.


MARCH 25, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE THRE6
Boost
Nat Ratner (right) hosted a successful party at his home on Palm Island, where
members of the Real Estate Division came through with a number of signifi-
cant pledge increases. Seen seated are George A. Simon, co-chairman of the
division, and Sol Goldman, both veterans of CJA campaigns.
With the help of the CJA Real Estate Division, and some 40 other Business and
Trades groups all over Dade county, 60,000 immigrants in Israel will get
decent housing, jobs, medical care and other social services. Seen at the
Real Estate meeting at the home of Nat Ratner are (left to right) Arthur Pre*
ent, Sol Megdell, Albert Quadow, and Harold J. Segal, a co-chairman of the
Miami Beach Real Estate committee.
Joseph M. Upton (left), a CJA co-chairman head ing up Initial Gifts, was speaker of the evening
at a Real Estate function which produced a 50 percent increase from attendees over their last
year's gifts. Pleased to make their pledges to the vital campaign are Celia Weintraub and Law-
rence S. Hurwit, members of the Miami Real Estate committee.
Dr. Robert I. Tanner has accepted the position
of chairman of the CJA Optometrist's Divis-
ion, one of 40 professional and trades groups
engaged in the 1960 life-building campaign.
I
I
Earnestly discussing the tremendous mounting of Jewish needs in Israel, as well
as in Greater Miami, are these business leaders seen at the annual CJA Drugs and]
Sundries Division brunch. Left to right are J. M. Jacobs, Paul Seiderman, a co-
chairman of General Solicitation, and guest speaker; Sam Goldman, Drugs Division
chairman.
Paul Faske (standing), a CJA vice chairman heading the Services
Division, hosted a party at his home in Keystone Point last Sunday
in behalf of CJA. He is seen with willing workers (seated) George
S. Simons, Martin Aronsson, and Irvin R. Schindler.
Harold N. Moss (left), Sheldon Kay, a vice chairman of the Building Trades Division,
H- I. Kopelman and Max Goldstein attended the Builder's meeting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Gould, at which every man present increased his pledge sub-
stantially.
Sam Zitner (right), a worker with the Miami Beach Residents Division,
emphasizes that CJA is everyone's job, not a few, that it will require
over $3 million in 1960 to meet local, national and overseas Jewish
needs. Fellow volunteers (left to right) David A. Davis, Max Green-
wald, and Jack Dubinsky work in the Normandy Isle-North Shore .
Division, pledge their full support. -J


PAGE FOUR
DA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 25, I960
Food Division Lunch at Miami Springs Mar. 31
CJA general chairman Sam Blank (second from right) is pleased
with the response of the Liquor Division to this year's greater
needs. Pledges at their breakfast meeting represented a 55 per-
cent increase over last year. Seen are division co-chairmen Leo
A. Chaikin, Don Bellamy, and Marvin Rauzin (right).
Norman Rosen (right) is a co-chairman of the Miami Real Estate Division, which
held its campaign function last week. Seen with him tallying the CJA pledges
are (left to right) Morton Russack, of the Miami Beach Real Estate committee,
and Irvin Schindler, of the Miami committee.
. *
:
A smash 300 percent increase over last year was scored by Insurance Men at their
annual luncheon. Federation president Sam J. Heiman (second from right) was speak-
er. Seated are Harry Diamond, luncheon chairman; Dan Cravitt, chairman, General In-
surance, Heiman; and Henry Gibert, chairman, Life Insurance. Standing are Ben
Gindy, Sam Traurig, Eugene Rosenthal, and Mac D. Marks, committee members.
Dr. George Graham (left), chairman of the "Dentists' Day at Westview," is
seen with Dr. Richard E. Deutch (right), general chairman of the CJA Den-
tal Division, and Martin Fine (center) displaying the "Low Gross" golf
trophy which was won by Dr. Milton Lwbarr. ,
Morris Cohen, Joe Cohen, and Al Green (left to right) are seen
checking final arrangements for the big Food Division luncheon
at Miami Springs Villas on Thursday, Mar. 31.
Si
rli
Vice chairmen of the Hialeah Industrial Division who were active in organiz-
ing their dinner meeting last week: (left to right) David Bendell, Sam Berlin, Sam-
uel Alpert, and Robert Russell.
They found that the Jewish Home for the Aged, a CJA-supported beneficiary, pro-
vides dignity and security for aged citizens in their golden years. Local attorneys
who inspected the modern facilities prior to their division dinner in the Home din-
ing room are (seated) Raymond Wise, Maxwell Hyman, and Herman Wepman.
Standing are (left to right) Phillip Schiff, Warren Wepman, and Max Lurie.
Jerry Blank (left) and Charles Gottlieb, co-chairmen of the Food
Division, are seen with EmanueJ J. Smith, associate chairman,
planning their division luncheon on Thursday, Mar. 31, at Miami
Springs Villas.


AARCH 25, I960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FIVE
KaRCH2
TCommwities on the Go as Neighborhood Meetings Produce
I Needed Increases in Coral Gables and Miami Beach
"Our Jewish heritage and our sense of community responsibility
are the forces which stir our conscience and urge us to give to
CJA," said Rabbi Leon Kronish (center), spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, who was guest speaker at the Normandy Isle-
North Shore Division breakfast. His audience responded by
pledging more to the '60 campaign than last year. Seen (left) are
William Bornstein and (right) William Agranove, hosts.
Federation president Sam J. Heimart (left), addressing a group of Coral Gables
residents at a meeting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Rifas (right), said that
Miamians have failed in the past to give sufficient support to their own welfare
services and to Jews in Israel. "Coral Gables must join with the other 26 munici-
palities to give all-out help to our CJA agencies," he said.
\...
Among the Coral Gables residents who announced their CJA pledges at the David
Rifas party were (left to right) Edward Barman, Aaron Weinstein, and Max Temchin.
Max was active for ten years in Detroit's Allied Appeal before coming to Florida,
heading their Metals Division in the campaign.
"One out of three still wait for a better life" is the headline of
this latest report from Israel scanned by Coral Gables CJA work-
ers Nat Winokur (seated) and Burt Wllmore, Hy Rifas and Morris
Simon. They agree that Miamians must face up squarely to their
dollar-needs in 1960 and give more to provide adequate com-
munity services and aid to Israel's immigrants.
Signing on the dotted line to boost the Miami Beach Residents total for CJA are (left to
right) Jack Spund, Morris Black, Daniel N. Heller, and Adolph Klein.
TEMPLES LEND SUPPORT TO CJA
"Because CJA helps B'nai B'rith and gives new hope to our
brethren in Israel and to honor our 27th wedding anniversary
we'd like to give this check to you!" say Mr. and Mrs. Louis D.
Schaffer (left) as they present their CJA gift to Jacob Spector, a
CJA volunteer from Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge.
Temple Judea's Men's Club workers submit their completed as-
signments, and ask for morel Seen at a recent check-in of CJA
totals in the Coral Gables-South Miami area are (seated) Max New-
mark and Leonard Kalish, CJA chairman and Men's Club president.
Standing (left to right) are Frank Kalish and Norman Bernard.
Leonard Kalish (second from left), president of Temple Judea Men's Club and CJA chair-
man, issues Workers' Kits to Irving Newmark (left), vice president of Men's Club, Harry
Aizenshtat, and Howard Kaplan. Kalish told his General Solicitation teams "Many Israel
families face severe hardships this year, living in sub-standard housing, without jobs or
social services. Miami's response to CJA will help revive their hope." __J


PAGE SIX
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 25.
1ES GIRLS' AND 'WOMEN OF YEAR' EVENTS RAISE
PLEDGE TOTALS IN WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN!
Some of the "Les Girls" committee members
who were responsible for the brilliant annual
luncheon and fashion show of Parisian orig-
inals held Tuesday, Mar. 22, at the Everglades
Roof Top are (left to right) Mrs. Howard Schar-
lin, Mrs. William Weissel, Mrs. Jack Emnwr,
Mrs. Leon Sirkin and Mrs. Paul Rosen.
Holding the "Key to their Future" are these three workers for CJA
Donors' Club who will help speed the social and economic integration
of Israel's immigrants. Left to right are Mrs. Nathan Bookspan, Mrs.
Abraham Shedroff, and Mrs. Jacob Mintxes, who has been active in
CJA campaigns for more than a decade.
They helped to spark the lively "Women of the Year" coffee at the Bay Heighl
home of Mrs. Sheldon Kay. Mrs. Max Deakter and Mrs. Abraham larkan (secon
from left and third from left), members of the committee, sign their own pledg
and enroll Mrs. Joseph Ray vis (extreme left) and Mrs. A. Henry Kauffman (extrenl
right) as new Donor's Club members.
|^' ft* A * '# fr *
*^H 1 - 'MB ' 1 dl {Jfm* Wtti Lt >
IbV Jlr \MKr*'' Mrs. Sheldon Kay (left) was hostess of the successful 'Women of the Year"
coffee at her home, which was highlighted by a substantial number of in-
creased pledges. She is shown with her mother, Mrs. Morris Fox. Both
signed up to become 'Women of the Year."
Cheered with the results of the Miami "Women of the Year" coffee are
(left to right) Mrs. Joan C. Lehman, Mrs. Richard Hecht, and Mrs. George
Graham. "These increases will help provide decent homes for Israel's
newcomers, and give adequate services to youth, the aged, and the sick in
our own community," said Mrs. Anna Brenner Mayors, chairman of the
CJA Women's Division.
*-->8Hr1
Mrs. Nathan Nash was one
of the first to become a
"Woman of the Year." She
is active with the Jewish
Home for the Aged Auxil-
iary.
"We know how much the Combined Jewish Appeal means to patients
AAt. Sinai Hospital," say these dedicated Pink Ladies who do volun
work with the Women's Auxiliary. To do their share for CJA, Mrs. H*_
Lack, Mrs. Alex Rubin, and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld (left to right) sign up
members of the CJA Donors' Club.
*i-


MARCH 25, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE SEVEN
ry All NCJW Divisions and ORT Sponsor Combined Appeal
Fund-Raising Meetings ... New Donors Idea Clicks Here
Biscayne Division, National Council of Jewish Women, sponsored a meeting for CJA to help raise
life-saving funds. Seen (left to right) are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, speaker of the day, Mrt. Ben Horo-
witz, a member of the CJA Traveling Troupe, Mrs. Louis R. Roth, Mrs. Leonard Egert, and Mrs.
Harold Zeeman. Newcomers Service of NCJW is supported by the CJA.
*
3h
or
kj
M

First to sign up as a member of the CJA Donors' Club
at the Eden Roc meeting of the Indian Creek Division
of NCJW is its president, Mrs. Lucille Bursten (left).
With her is Mrs. Lillian Pearlman (right), CJA speaker,
A congratulating the president.
Excited with the results of the ORT fund-raising meeting at Miami
Beach is Mrs. Sidney Lewis (left), CJA speaker. She is shown
enrolling Mrs. Jacob Classman (center), ORT president, and Mrs.
Joseph Wilkes, chairman of the day, as new members of the
Donors' Club.
Attractive threesome at the CJA meeting sponsored by Biscayne Division of National
Council of Jewish Women are (left to right) Mrs. Harry August, Mrs. Sheldon Slote, of the
CJA Traveling Troupe, and Mrs. Henry Hirsch. Women's organizations throughout the
county are devoting their meetings to fund-raising for CJA.
Mother and daughter both join
in the 1960 campaign to provide
decent homes and jobs for Is-
rael's newcomers, and to help
support Miami's health and wel-
fare causes. Mrs. Samuel Klein
(left) and her daughter, Mrs. Sey-
mour Rubin, sign up to become
"Women of the Year" through
their plus-gifts over and above
pledges of their husbands.
WOMEN
OF THE
YEAR
^.r$" Henry w"iick (standing right) was CJA speaker at the well-
at'ended meeting of the NCJW Lincoln Division last week. Among
J^any Council members who also enrolled were Miss Elsie Schwab and
r*. Morris Honigbaum. Standing (left) is Mrs. Lillian Kirson, who en-
Cl ed as a Donors' Club member. Seated is Mrs. Rose Arnstein.
Enthusiastic members of Miami ORT conducted a highly productive fund-raising event
.rJ-JA at the Coliseum in Coral Gables. Among those who came forward to sign their
P edges were (left to right) Mrs. Allen Tanner, Mrs. Sheldon Schaumberg, Mrs. Edward
o'ockman, Mrs. Leonard Shaw, and Mrs. Willard Wohlgemuth.
Proud to be enrolled as CJA "Women of the Year" are
these prominent communal leaders: (left to right) Mrs.
Jules Kramer, Mrs. Cal Kovens, and Mrs. Solomon Mar-
golis, shown at a Women's Division social event. Their
plus-gifts will help the handicapped worker in Miami,
the sick, youth, the aged, the troubled family and un-
fortunate thousands in Israel.


I


PAGE EIGHT
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
MARCH 25, i960
Workmen's Circle and North Shore J.C Catch CJA Spirit!




JEWISH
"These CJA pledges will guarantee a patient's treatment at our
hospital, a job for a handicapped man, a home for an adopted
child, hope for a senior citizen." Members of the Normandy Isle-
North Shore Division total results of their recent breakfast event:
(left to right) Harry Nelson, Harry Chaet, and Stanley Feil.
i J HK>j BUBSBi^B^B-a^i a%awtffiB*r$ JJ' "..: r -
F. ^ K t ^cm.
^K ^' K, ':. -JM Is
^^ i
II V %0?L l*r -*i"ij'"
'_____________ " ] -wm.
Sam Schiffman (right) is CJA chairman of North Shore Jewish Center. WorkerJ
(left to right) Hyman Cohen, Daniel Morris, and Meyer Kaplan willingly accep
their Workers' Kits because they know the human needs in Greater Miami and
in Israel will call for extra effort and bjcjger giving in 1960.

Milton Sirlcin (center), a campaign vice chairman heading
Ihe Miami Beach Residents' Division, chats with (left)
Harry Gordon and (right) Simon A. Herman at the recent
meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman.
"Each and every Jewish resident on Miami Beach will be
expected to assume his share of responsibility in this
year's Combined Jewish Appeal," said Sirkin.
Plenty of action is seen here as officers of Workmen's Circle set a shining example by turning
in their own CJA pledges first before accepting campaign assignments. Seated (left to right) are
Arthur Giller, Max Greenberg, Isidore Cohen and Mrs. Sarah Levine. Standing (left to right) are
Mrs. Kate Tischler, Max Gleiberman, Mrs. Esther Elkin, Harry Schuldiner, Ben Swire and Jacob
Fisch.
L
4 A
Members of Temple Israel Men's Club are cognizant of Israel's needs and the necessity
of supporting CJA's local and national social and welfare services. Seen at a work
session accepting their assignments in the General Solicitation are (left to right) Sam de
Loft, Ben Silverman, Irving Gladstone, and Herbert P. Blumberg, CJA chairman
These CJA workers were guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Sussmi
at their home recently: (left to right) Ben Rimer, Max Weiti, an
Jack Katzman, co-chairman of the Miami Beach Venetian Island
Division. Guest speaker, Charles H. Jordan, director of OversC
Operations of the Joint Distribution Committee, one of the
beneficiaries of CJA, told Beach leaders their CJA pledges v
literally cave lives of Jewish families in the Middle East and
Israel who need homes, medical care, and rehabilitation.
c

'ews
Published by the
Combined Jewish Appeal
OF THE GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
SAM BLANK and HAROLD THURMAN
General Chairmen
1960 Combined Jewish Appeal
SAM J. HEIMAN
President
ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN
Executive Director
ROBERT H. GOLDEN
Campaign Director
CHARLES R. JACOBSON
Publicity Director
Judge Milton A. Friedman (left), co-chairman of CJA General Solicitation
expresses his appreciation to UM students Herbert R. Roberts, CJA chair-
man, and Miss Helen Rodman, vice president of Hillel, for conducting the
CJA drive among Hillel members. At right is Dr. Donald D. Michelson
executive director of Hillel, who reminded the group that Hillel is one of
the important 57 character-building agencies supported by CJA funds
Among the first to sign their CJA pledges in
Histadrut, Lebediker Branch 342, are these
officers: Mrs. Abraham Warshaw, member or
executive board, and Isaac Offenhendan, sec
retary. They are expecting 100 percent pa'j
ticipation in this year's life-saving campa'9 j
by Histadrut membets.


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. March 25, 1960 u-ntru r ati-*r Page 3-A Human Rights Group Anti-Semitism Rabbi Alexander S. Linchner, principal of Yeshiva Torah Vodaath. presents to Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld a plaque in memory oi his parents, Harry and Yetta Bienenfeld. Presentation was at the annual dinner held at Walman's Coronet hotel Sunday in honor of the Bienenfeld family. Jordan Kronish fan's club to Meet Dead at 17 Jordan Kronish, 17, died Saturday night," Mar. 19, at a hospital in Philadelphia. Jordan wasthe son of Rabbi and Mrs. -Leon Kronish, of Temple Eelh Sholom. Miami Beach. A sludent at the Devereux School in Philadelphia, Jordan also attended Nautilus Junior High and the Normandy School. Survivors, in addition to his parents, include a brother, Ronald; -istcr. Maxine; and maternal and paternal grandmothers, Mrs. Adolph Austin and Mrs. Max Kronish. Services were Tuesday, Mar. 22, at Temple Beth Sholom, with burial in Lakeside Memorial Park. Arrangement* were by Riverside -Memorial Ufcapej. Men's Club of Monticello Park Congregation will hold a regular meeting on Monday evening. Program will also include a film of I outstanding sports events at Mad| ison Square Garden during the past few years. Anniversary, Installation Due Twentieth anniversary of the charter of Congregation Monticello Park will be celebrated at a dinner dance on Saturday evening i at the Deauville hotel. The function will also serve as the installation of Rabbi Max Lipschitz, the congregation's new spiritual leader. Rabbi Moses Lehrman, of Detroit, Mich., will install his son-inlaw. Special journal published in conjunction with the anniversary will-*e ttistrtmited: 2 Shows Daily MATiNEfc 2 p.m. EVENINGS 8:45 p.m. M I. Sf A.T* RPSFfVfD Continued from Pago 1-A •nd private organizations spontaneously reacted in opposition to these manifestations; and taking into account recommendations on the subject by the Sub-Commission on Prevention of Discrimination and the Protection of Minorities. "Firstly, condemns these manifestations as a violation of the principles incorporated in the charter of the United Nations and in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, and in particular, as a violation of the rights of groups against which they are directed and as a blow to the human rights and fundamental freedoms of all peoples." The resolution urged "member states of the United Nations and its specialized agencies to take all appropriate action to prevent effectively such acts and to punish ,them wherever they are commit-1 ted. It called on "public authorities and private organizations to make sustained efforts to educate public opinion with, a view to the eradication of racial prejudices and racial intolerance reflected in such manifestations and for the elimination of all undesirable influences promoting such prejudices." The resolution urged such authorities and organizations to "take appropriate measures so that education may be directed with due regard to Article 26 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and to the principles of the Declaration on the Rights of the Child adopted in a resolution of the General Assembly. Another clause in the resolution asked Secretary General Dag HammarakjoM to consult with Governments of UN member states and with specialized UN agencies in all territories where the manifestations occurred, including UNESCO and nonGovernmental organizations with consultative status, for the purpose of obtaining information and suggestions relevant to the anti-Semitic incidents, the public reaction to the incidents and measures taken to combat them and their causes. The Secretary General also was asked to transmit all such information and suggestions, as they to evaluate this information and to draft such conolusions "as seem to be justified, recommend such were received, to members of the action as seems desirable, and to Subcommission. The Subcommisreport further to the Commission sion Was asked at its next session on Human Rights." FRANK SINATRA^ 'SHIRLEY MacLAINE" MAURICE CHEVALIER LOUIS JOURDAN ''/' )t 2-2348 3nBKIVAH East enj of lh AJIIO Tuitle Couwwov Geoe! Seats or. Sale for all Perferie.er.ces Reserved icon now on sole at SHERIDAN Downtown Miomi 205 E. Flogler St. and all theoffe Florida State theatres. ~}fottek$totelJMtke} GOLFERS IMPROVE YOUR GAME HANDMADE GOLF CLUBS fashioned to fit Your Build, Swing and Capabilities > FINEST WORKMANSHIP You art cordially invited to come in mud see now these fine civet are made. GOFFS m3 P0NCE wwrrJ CORAI GABLES Alt CuNO. .ON.* KJ Beach 1 Uso N Brigitte Bardot 'Babette GoesToW&r" Colony •.*<*Jacques Chtrrier — '•*•* ••*• in Cinemascope and Eastman COLOR THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support of •he Me nu You may contribute, take a tax deduction or wo wiH pay cash. fee same. Remember wo are NOT a profit making organisation Wo ere helping your community To heap' it* stignrty. By helping ethers you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember —we can use eM yesic' oaHosiS' or m srrts. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THWFT SHOP 5737 N.E. 77th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays %  MhWHH CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE MAMTStACH OfiN i ru. OOWHIOWM OftN JUS AM COtAl GASUS C'lN I Hi AM JUST BUNG THE WEST IPEOPU TOU urn TO SB IT. A DOGOF fEINDERS EnchaMingly Mmerf m Holland nd Belgium la CwiMScooe and coion t,, w tux t DAVID LADD DONALD CRISPTHEODORE BiKELandTHEswiTA CECIUA ACA0EHY ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS OF ROME \oiD veust TODAY SURr Icoueis AV „ i> I tym/ GlWA LOLLQBRIQIPA^ YUL BRY NNER y SOLOMON^SHEBA ~M*&&L *&E. &c*ae •vsr 0lt6Ji/*4-MOOTO JOKMM MMtS* Open 6-45 u.s.'intfitojMstr IN SOUTH Mf*MI GALA IHFTH SEASON I COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY Evenings Except Monday at 8:30 p.m. Matinees Wednesday & Saturday at 1:30 p.m. \OW 1111(1 APRIL 3 BEN GAZZARA and SHEILA "TWO)R THE SEESAW" THE 1958 BROADWAY SMASH HIT by William Gibson 'A FRESH AND AMUSING COMEDY ... A CHARMING PlAY" ATKINSON. NY. TIMES Directed by Owen PhHKps P.P.P. BOOKS VOID AFTER APRIL 3 PLAYHOUSE RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE umemons • e w w m s • svmts • COCKTAHS la The lourtfe — ART CROFtCT At The Piano



PAGE 1

Pag* 164 +3eist ntrrffrn Friday. Harch 25. 195Q THEY'RE HERE! The most beautiful 1 Kosher Markets in the nation are located right here in South Florida! VISIT THESE SHOWPLACES OF VALUE. WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE L As usual all products in Food Fair Kosher Markets v/ill be 'KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1 % %  1 KOSHER MADE FOR PASSOVER Cryovac Packed, Pan Ready, Eviscerated 5 to 6-Lb. Average Yearlings LEAN TRIMMED FLANKEN GENUINE WHITE ROCK *ILS.* LB. LB. 59 \ FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND BEEF 2 lbs *109 LAMB RIOT! GENUINE SPRING BABY RIB LAMB CHOPS 95 c GENUINE SPRING SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS 85 c LAMB NECKS or SHANKS LB. 23c BREAST of LAMB ......... LB. f2c 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 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY | CORAL WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE. WMtdMstor Sheppint Plan MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TAIR



PAGE 1

T %  Page 8-A • jW/#> rtrrHInn Friday, March 25. I960 Knesset Beats No Confidence Move Continued from Pago 1-A ion for having mot with Chancellor Adenauer. Moshe Carmel, of Achdut Avoda, speaking for his party and the Mapam, the two left wing labor members of the coalition, said the two parties would vote against the Communist motion. He asserted, however', that both parties had opposed the idea of the Adenauer meeting from the moment it was iirst suggested and still disapproved of it. Dr. Peretz Bernstein, leader of the General Zionist Party, told the Knesset that his party approved the Ben Gurion-Adenaucr meeting but would abstain on the vote. The party's approval of the meeting, he said, was based on the belief that Israel'sunique position required here to seek support wherever possible. The ultra-Orthodox Agudath Israel Party announced its abstention and Rabbi Mordechai Nurock, a leader of the National Religious Party and long a foe of relations with Germany, a similar announcement. The Btn Gurion Adenauer meeting continued to draw critical comment from Tel Aviv Paul R. Gordon, member of the board of trustees, presenting his additional pledge to Mt. Sinai Hospital for $25,000 on the occasion of his 75th birthday Mar. 16. Left to right are J. Gerald Lewis, vice president, Carl Weinkle, secretary, and Gordon newspapers, some of them representing the view* of parties in the government coalition. The strongest criticism came in *n editorial in Haaretz, leading independent daily, which asserted that the meeting nmant not only the complete moral rehabilitation of Germany but was likely to be used by the Germans in the future whenever they were reminded of Nazi atrocities of latent anti-Semitism. The paper complained that Mr. Ben-Gurion seemed to be judging by Dr. Adenauer who was a pro-1 duct of the pre-Nazi era, and said I he could not know what the face i of Germany would be after Dr. j Adenauer disappeared from the j scene. The newspaper also warned of the implications the meeting could have on Israeli-Soviet relations since, it said, Dr. Adenauer I symbolized the most extreme anti| Soviet attitude. Tel Aviv evening newspapers reported that a result of the BenGurion-Adenauer meeting in New | York this week might be a Ger-| [ man loan to Israel of $75-100,000,i 000 for industrial development, i Chancellor Adenauer was reported! I to have told Mr. Ben-Gurion that; he would be prepared to push a loan. Meanwhile, in Washington, Chancellor Adenauer told the National Press Club that in his meeting • with the Israeli Prime Minister they did not touch on the question of establishment of formal diplomatic relations between the two countries. Dr. Adenauer also said that in spite of anti-Semitic activities in jWest Germany he wanted to asi sure that West Germany is a democratic state. He said each and every citizen of the Jewish faith enjoys the same rights and privileges as other citizens. JDOXIA ( *ZAIALAlZx/j,ct 1 fflAWIRITUr Jk MM-MUTVII ffL UTTMB ttf POST TIM* y%f~ 7:45 ^ g fraa 35' Miami fr^**M FR 1-5549 /jiJpV U.S. 1 AT OANIA f / '1 %  Hollywood A Ft. Li WA 3-1511 uderdal* ELECT W. R. (BUSTER) HANCOCK The Only fully qualified candidate for COMMISSIONER AGRICULTURE Successful former %  utiness man Uecoted in Florida Schools $. Degree in Agriculture. U. of Flo. Merino Veteren Family Mart Long record of selfless service to Florida Agriculture Paid tor by wo. Pir. Campaign Treasurer



PAGE 1

Fcge 10-B *• MnisifkzrkMar Friday. March 25. I960 Miami Named 'Pilot City' for New Bond Program as Leaders Report on B-6 Talk Members of Burecu cf Jewish Education of Greater Miami were ruests cf ch. 10 on the MoUie Turner "Good Morning Promamf last week. Left to right are Mis* Turner. Louis Schwartz~z-. executive director of the Bureau. Mrs. Miriam Anisfeld Mrs. Fay Feinstein. berman. Seymour Liebman. Dr. Milton Lubarr. Israel jr e n man. Moms Miser, Barnett Moskin. Max Nagw. Samuel Oritt Jack S. Popick, Sam Reinhard' Jack Rifkin. Benjamin Rimer jpl u a as Peered i the "pilot more in Israel Bonds represent the seph Rose. Max Rosen. Low s Ro crtV for the launching of a new backbone of the Israel Bond camsenstock. Louis Rudmck. Joseph program by the national Israel paign. • Sacks. Sam Schwartz. Max SheinBond Organisation at a meeting Aueadioe the MM mi board of roaB %  Mi,m t fcnlOQ H* !" Thurof the board of governors of the ^emors meeting were William ">" %  *<* Toppell and Nat WaldGreater M.ami Israel Bond Com Agra nove. Abe Appel. Meyer A. man mittee last Thursday. (Mike) Baskin. William Bornstem. To mark the tenth year of the Max Bressler. of Chicago, naJoseph Cohen. Sam Cohen. David Israel Bond campaign. Bressler tiosal chairman of Guardians of Denner. David Drucker. Erra-Finehas issued a call to every subIsraeL outlined the new program gold. Max Fox. Henry Gilbert, scriber for $1,000 in Israel Bonds to increase the enrollment ol Abraham Grunhut. Murray Herto undertake to enroll ten other Guardians of Israel, purchasers of lands. Louis Hirsch. Maurice Hypersons as Guardians of Israel, SlJOt Israel Bonds. man. Bernard KaU. Jack Katzthereby qualifying for the title of man. Sheldon Kay.-Sanford Kean. Van-Guardian of Israel', p^. Samuel Lacnman. Bernard H. Ligress" (VJ.P.). Camp PfcfTinfTK} For rhird Seoson Cases Eraanc-Ei. a summer day camp for ciulcren between the SSJBI of four and 12. is now accept I registration for the children of ale members for the third seasos of its eight-week program. The camp program is divided :wo seasons, four and eight ajeeka, beginning on June 20 and eaJEag on Aug. 12. Four and fiveyear-olds will be accepted only '. r the half-day session from 9 a sv to 12 neon. Camp hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.. with tran. pcraticm provided to and from ome. on for the day camp inc^aces transportation, materials. snacks, beverages, excur' tnps and insurance. Children are required to br.ng their own bench which is kept under refrigeration. The camp program oifers athletics, swimming at a private pool. -dimming instruction from a certified Red Cross lifeguard, dramatics, music, and a weekly Sabbath service on Friday afternoon, followed by a Kiddush. Camp Emanu-EI is a synagogue centered camp, under the direction of Mihon Feinstein. who assumes this post for the third consecutive year. Supervision and personal guidance are by Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple EmanuEI. and Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman, director of education. ONI MOTHER TILLS ANOTJlIRi The launching of the new program f ollowed a r e port by Samwet Oritt, general chairman with Jack A. Cantor of the Miami Israel Bond Com mi ttee, of a private m e eting with Israel's Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion last week in New York attended by • selected group of national Jewish leaders. While indicating that much of the meeting with Prime Minister Ben Gurion was "off the record." Oritt stressed the importance placed on increased Israel Bond sales in 1960 by Israel. He emphasized the urgency of achieving the 1960 national goal of $75,873,550 to bring the total to $500,000,000 for the first decade of Israel Bonds. Outlining the new program to be led by Miami and Chicago. Bressler announced the formation of a volunteer corp to be known as "Van-Guardians." who will engage in an intensified effort to promote the sale of Israel Bonds in the Guardian category. Named as Greater Miami chairman of the Van-Guardians was Jack Katzman, Miami Guardian chairman, and one of the leaders of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee. Bressler asserted that Guardians who are purchasers of $1,000 or Cream Cheese has so many uses in the Jewish menu! WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE 5 W IBWJl "I prefer pure whitefish... Brwftwers Office /Mores The South Southwest regional office of Brandeis University has moved to its new location at 940 Lincoln rd Miami Beach The office serves as administrative headquarters for t h e entire southern region, as well as the activities of the local Brandeis Club, and is under the direction of Milton I. Heller is traditional in quality and taste. So light and delicate, with rich, fresh-cream flavor! The plate's soon empty when you've served TempTee with • bagels and lox (or ether smoked fish) • sliced tomato and crisp lettuce • all aorta of sandwiches • in zest ful party dips • on taste-tempting canapes • in fluffy "no-cook" desserts and topping* So tprradabie, it'a incredible! Never tears breed, never breaks crackers! Spreads inttmntfy, even when ice-cold! Honey 4-ounce end economical t-ounce "flip-lid" containers just flip, dip, and spread! he will too!", And no wonder! Only precious whitefish has such en irresistibly delicate flavor. It'a so tender ."-..so tasty... so incredibly deikious! Share its tantalizing goodness with your family end guests. % p AXE v E KOSHEK roe PAsaorgst Mother's ALL WHITEFISH DELUXE GEFILTE FISH re-e>e Another Fine '2Z*ea&£meb Product MM. HHt ALL OCCASIONS WORLD FAMOUS ORANGE BLOSSOM BRAND Freshly-Squeeied Pure ORANGE JUKE end Fresh Fruit Soled Daily wholesale deliveries made to restaurants, coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 270t N.W. 2nd Are. — -—A--H..!J. •__. ._ ^**mmmrT rmMimm 70 SERVE (KM JEWISH CUSTOMERS McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy Wm Provide KOSrfER Predicts MUX CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE •u roe* eases* irmr res* feme oe CAU n -452i MSI NiUM RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL, KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL %  i %  THE UNITED KASHRUS ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI, INC Announces That We Have WITHDRAWN SUPERVISION from MALTER'S SUNSHINE AAEAT A POULTRY MARKET 43* COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH If roe bice to watch your weight, remember-a whole *y-Krisp cracker spread end-to-eod with boner hat fewer calorics than a slice of "diet bce d %  *•* batter. And Ry-Krisp with cream cheese awl lox is high in protein, low in calories. That* Decease each donbaMquare cracker cooeats* oely 21 calories. Perfect for milchiee or •fS h *!^ h TW *HWsp-tke light rye cracker A* lets yOB eat duo,, ukt butter and > bet cats row calories, too. K0SHERPARVE •** COMPANY,



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Page 6-A vJewlst ftoridHaii Friday. March 25, I960 Judge Faces 'Mercy Killing' Charge Continued from Pag* 1 A sibilities of intensification of teaching about Judaism and Israeli in •r seven hours of testimony \ves,L£ermaj^.*fhools an44uiveragainst Suendermen, however, si ti es The study is being made ifi Judge H. Thomas ruled that no COO pe ra tion with the Friedrichprime facie case existed and orEbert Foundation, dered acquittal. The Association said a conferIn Weisbaden, Ministers of Jus#n( of #xp#rH v^uij be called tice of the West German states ln J(m# to eontid#r the study delay because his continued pre*. enc* in the Government might embarrass Chancellor Adenewer during the letter's visit to MM United States. "" Anti-Semitic propaganda is be ing spread in West Germany by the Ku Klux Klan, the press serv. ice of the Social Democratic Party will meet there on Apr. 8 to dis-; and to mmkt Ip#e jfi e recommencharged in Bonn this week. The cuss again accusations leveled by ; Conjmunist East German authorities against former Nazi judges and prosecutors now holding positions in West Germany. The meeting was arranged despite a statement by a spokesman for the West German Ministry of Justice on Mar. 4 that the photodations. Conference participants will include school administrators, theologians, social scientists and other educators. The Association declared that "systematic end long-term study of Judaism and Israel will prevent antiSemitic attitudes from developing from the outset." Louis B. Hoberman, Irving Schulman and Lee Howard (left to right) were last week elected by Surfside voters to serve on static copies of trial documents pre4Vl „ T -. ., r. LLTL .7 "* :;, sented by Hans Melsheimer, East' A campaign to raise funds for the Town Council Schulman. a high vote-getter, will auto| German Attorney General, were j scholarships for Israel students report said that circulars were sent from Augsburg on Mar. \\ which urged recipients to write to an address in Texas for material on KKK aims. The circulars were apparently matically be named mayor for a two-year period. He succeeds Eugene J. Schwarz, who along with Sidney King round out the five-man Town Council. Councilman Louis B. Hoberman replaces former Mayor James P. Wendler, who served for ten years. Hoberman is president of the Dade chapter, American Jewish Congress, and was a member of the Surfside advertising committee, is past vice president of the Surfside Civic Assn., and current president of the Surfside Music Society. prepared on an American typewriter in bad German, according to the report. The circular lumped Zionism, Freemasonry, the Vatican, Jesuits and Coraihunism as Welfare Fund Reappoints Myers Stanley C. Myers, prominent Mident of the Greater Miami Jewish ami Jewish community leader, has Community Center, past vice prespropagandist^" and that some of 'and for possible exchanges of stu] Products of "spiritual Jewry.' the material was "superfluous" ', dents and professors between Is* because action had been started rael and West Germany will begin against some of the jurists. jsooa throughout the Federal ReThe Hessian Ministry of Justice I P ub,ic the West German News announced that charges against A 8"cy reported. The campaign three officials in the Hessian ju• w ,u be organized by the "Working diciarv were being reviewed. In i Committee fer International UnHamburg, the Attorney General's derstanding Among Youth." The office said that no disciplinary ac-' organization is described as a prition had been started against officials named by Czechoslovak and East German sources. The material did not warrant action, it was vate one with a membership of 3,500 persons. Meanwhile, Dr. Theodor Oberlander, West German Minister for Refugees, denied this week reports been reappointed chairman of the \ ident of the Dade County Com-1 asserted H. L. Lurie Fellowship Committee %  munity Chest (now United Fund), ; In Bonn, the Assn. of German i t nat he nad been urged to resign of the Council of Jewish Federaand past president of the Greater ; Studenjs Organizations announced i D T the Honor Tribunal setup by tions and Welfare Funds, it was Miami Council of Social Agencies ,n 8 week it was studying the pos-! Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer's announced Wednesday by Irving H e was campaign chairman of ~~ ~ Christian Democratic Party to laKane, of Cleveland. CJFWF presi. the Combiaed ?e£h A !" .7 fn %  •.-,..„ C| VeStlfatC ^ a,i P St dent. Ihe Greater Miami Jewish i 943 and 1947 and has p art ; cipat CmaillJ-EI Dr. Oberlander, who has been Federation s a member agency of ed in the major local fund drive P M c CA Aa C a J AM I und r £ire for months on charges since its inception in 1939. | %  WSOVcT JCUCrS 1 that he participated in the massaThe CJFWF is the national as-1 First and Second Seders will be i 5. 1 *. f* A ew P Lemberg in then the Council. The H. L. Lurie Fellowship Committee awards graduate educationsociation of 216 united Jewishfund-' h e,d at the Fontainebleau hotel j Naii-held Poland during World al and research fellowships in soraising and welfare agencies. These ADr ll and 1Z Sponsor is Temple War ,r -asserted that he had been KINDERGARTEN NURSERY DIRECTOR Temple School TOPSALARY FOR QUALIFIED PERSON. Writ* T. S Bex 2*73, Miami 1, Ft*. cial work through a fund establishcentral communal organizations, E nanu-El Sisterhood, ed by friends and associates of representing some 800 com muniHarry L. Lurie. former executive director of the Council. Myers is past national president ties throughout the United States and Canada, annually raise the Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Temple, and Cantor Israel Reich, will officiate and bulk of all American Jewish phi.chant at both feasts, which recount made a mass murderer while I was a minister. I demand as a minister to be fully rehabilitated." Leaders of the Christian Democratic Party, of which Dr. Overhad urged Mm to resign without Workmen's Circle Maps Weekend Members of Workmen's Circle Branch of Miami Beach will be joined by Workmen's Circle Branch of Miami in a weekend at the Whitehouse hotel, May 7 and 8. Plans include a workshop session on organization and activity. Highlight of the weekend will be an open symposium on "Future of Jewish Life in America." Local committee will be assisted by Joe Gorelik. national field representative for the Workmen's Circle. The group will discuss plans for a September, 1961 conference for which a tentative bid has been made. In charge of reservations is Harry Schuldiner. YOUR BOY IS WORTH IT GK*> him a Ufe Insurant-,poUcy and loin him to learn about money. We have a Rood plan for boys, IV A T G A IV S 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami Phones FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2148 N.W. 10th Ave. PI 3-7180 Hivt your roof repaired now; yeu will *aw* on %  now roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced M*n" 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 of CJFWF, a life board member i Iai \ lnropic fund tor local national, the Jewish exodus from Egyptian' leender it wmbor rooor***ih. and a member of its executive com-1 and ove rseas Jewish needs. I bondage. mittee. He is founder and first president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and served three additional terms in 1941, 1954 and 1955. He is past presiGOLFERS GOLF CLUBS tetawffee? f ripped RefinlsJied fm$t Service Factory Quality e • o GOLF SHOES Special Purchase $19.95 Men'* Qiuv elk, fully leather lined, Blaek a Whit* — Brown. Black. Size* 7-18. Compare with fine*t $35.00 Golf Shoe*. • • • All* todies' Gall $eei-$ J3.50 Red and white, blue ana white, brown end whit*. o • a Large aaaertment of baa*, bead coven, golf cart*, golf club*, gadget*, wearing apparel, etc. "IVltYTMNG FOR THE 01F" %  **•** %  • CORAL CABLES Immediate attention given club* matted in for repair*. tsAJZmk VL crce on the *. ci. ^ in ih ^ nd ..^^ ^ d(ipfe> ^^ ^ ^ ^^ 4TO OWir mid SOUTH Of MM/HI ...AT HIGH POINT-PLANTATION KEY Owning this cottage, or a choice lot for future buildino %  irteiimii II i complete swimming, boating and fish^it^^ '" "" A Umi MORE LEISURE MEANS A LOT LONGER AND HAPPIER LIFE AND .TS YOURS AT LOW COST $9800 per unit, erm „ H|GH pQ|NT I Nathaniel and Sylvia Levin 1431 NO. BAYSHORE DRIVE MIAMI ==== MIAMI FR 9 31 i 7



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Page 2-A •Jewislincridlilain Friday, March 25, I960 New Investment Enterprise Here A special effort in the Miami area to attract U. S. private investment to the 12-year old State of Israel was launched here Wednesday. Amiel Brown, newly appointed Miami representative of the Israel Investment Authority, said the program is part of a U. S.wide effort to bring $300 million in American private enterprise to Israel by 1965. Brawn's new office is at 1544 Washington ave., which also houses the headquarters o the Miami Committee for State of Israel Bonds. 'Never before,"' said Brown, "have so many executives boon looking abroad for investment opportunities, and never before has Israel offered so many reason^ for consideration.' Among specific| incentives he listed were central geographic position in terms of African and Asian markets and a new law for the encouragement of capital investment lhat includes complete repatriation of both profit and principal in dollars development, loans up to 65 per cent of fixed investment, and a series of special taxexemption measures. Research centers like the Weizmann Institute and the Hebrew University "to aid American investors in developing news products, new processes, new systems of administration and marketing." Brown explained that exportoriented and labor intensive industries will be particularly sought after. He described these investment categories as "extremely promising" — chemicals, electronics, building materials, construction and real estate and tourism facilities. AMICL BROWN British Debate Israel Arms Sale Continued from Page 1-A uty Dennis Healey said that it was "highly undesirable" that Middle East nations "should waste their money piling up armaments'' when agreement between the major powers could make this unnecessary. He asked if the British governmen! was negotiating with the Soviet Union to reach some formal agreement on the problem. Mr. Allan replied that the Brilish government was fully aware of the dangers of an arms race in the Middle East "or anywHere else. That is why particular importance is attached to the ten-power conference." However, he added, "there are no negotiations on this matter at the moment." Donor Dinner Wednesday Eve B'nai B'rith Women of West Miami will hold their annual donor dinner Wednesday evening at Miami Springs Villas Playhouse. LONGDISTANCE MOVERS DAIIY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer fy, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash injfen, Boston all ether points. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Lieberman & Sons 6S5 COIUNS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Mont) CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction UOM at New e* Old Properties Under Cemtructien •_• Completed. Will Buy ei Make loam on 1st or 2nd Mar fastis Ground Feet or teasel Unlimited Insurance funds. Hen. Broker Ph. FR 1-M44 Rabbi Joseph E. Rockovsky MS MICHIOAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-359S 1 A OGUST BROS Rv7 Is the Bt ST' *" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serrine tfte Jewish COM unify Since l2o MIAMTS OJM GUARANTEE! "NEST QUALITT AMD OMIT JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CAT It INC ncuuniu.r TO Wf JEW|$H CUfNTflt A? LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI! GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES rOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! All Monuments Cwsfom Made in Our Own Shops within 3 Onysl m ***. %  _} R r i I eafl LlH VB A LfiSBC •' %  < %  %  '** %  -' %  *•*• ••*• '* %  .-./% %  ". j* "%*.>: 1 3277 -79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next fo Corner of 33rd Avenue HI 4-0921 PHONESi Ml 40921 PHONES: { H| 4 09M Ben-Gurion Visiting With Top Leaders of Europe tude Britain's contributions in th e first slages of our national reeen eration in our homeland." Continued from Page 1-A tarrying placards with the legends Another Suez Collusion" and "No touched off a bitter dispute in IsMorc British Arms to Israel." Porael. ; lice dispersed them. ..Klf h e he rcc l al. i ed d JME S %  Ben-Gurion Said ,hat Si SSl that on my Previous v;si. with "a sense of deep *ff**T in 1951. I had been deeply moved "hat he set foot on f/"sh soil bv the friendship for my country;"' am very happy that recent which i found there. During the years have seen a ff'2d£lETO past week. I have had numerous understanding and cordiality in opportunities to learn that this has relations between our two coundeepened." tries.' always recall with profound gratihe declared. Britain had a He said that in all of his talks special place in the historic memin the United States. I spoke ones of Israel s people and we _wdl about the need for peace in our area and the desire of our people to establish peace between ourfUltai and our neighbors and thus assist in the general effort to secure peace for the whole world." One of his most responsive meetings was a series of appearances at Ihe three seminaries of American Judaism. He visited the Conservative Jewish Theological Sem%  nary, the Orthodox Yeshiva Unii versily, and the Reform Jewish Institute of Religion. He drew cheers from 2,000 Yeshiva University students when he told them: "I believe fullheartodly that the day will com* —and it is not far off—that peace will be established with our neighbors. And I believe that you youngsters, before you reach my graying age, will see complete peace throughout the world." At the Jewish Theological Seminary and at Yeshiva University, Mr. Ben-Gurion spoke in Hebrew. Arab states with missions in London protested strongly against Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit to Britain. Ibrahim el Ahdab, the Lebanese Ambassador to Britain and senior Arab envoy in London, called on John Profumo, British State Minister. However, the British official refused to accept the protest and said Mr. Ben Curious visit was a' private one. Some 60 Arab students demon-! strated at the airport entrance I v4e&* eWiCC Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AX -CONDI TIONID, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING SPACE CONVCNfENT TO BUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-742S Entr. Washington Ave. Mezzaninr 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 80749 OCULSTS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES NOW! YOU CAN ENJOY AND CONDUCT A SEDER SERVICE PROPERLY WITH THE GREATEST OF EASE! YOUR S JS X> JE R An American Home Service for Passover conducted by Rabbi Robert LKahD With all the beautiful traditional Passover Malodti? f 0STPAI0 (with this SO) •end Cheak or Money Oreer Mi EL-AL RECORDS INC. ME. 8WSU HY. 28, ft Y, i\i\lb ANTS MAY BE TERMITES 4r4VKIN MAN JiWITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES J4-H015 SCnviCE Inelneii • 0ffi • Km UCENSI3 — I0N0ID — INJUII0 A A AND J FIOOR WAX1NC 4 r OFTER SERVICE "IS N. E. 59th St-ael PL 9 2921 ORKiN SINCE 1901 CALL NE 3-3421 MM TO THf CJA IS GIVING TO YOURSELF! MAVSHIE FRIEDBEKG .Si ikiiALL GLASS m %  TOR ICYKttY PURPOSE STOtE FRONT PUTS AND WtNAOW GLASS furnif.re Ten*, leveled Afe/e* mmd ReaitVerinff Oe-r Seooelfr L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS U* 4.W. Irh ST. Morris Orfln Phone Fl 11343 i^* • m i supervised by both din COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUIH Graber's kosher meat mkt. 441 SW 17th AVE. FR 9-6266 specializing in lean meat "Procje)8ing wilh Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTNU LOCATION EOt YOUI CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART"RUatr• "HATTOM TOACO iOTI Cowl Woy t S.W. 27th Avt. 840 S.W. 8th St. j ••••


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friday, March 25. 1960 ***/#< rUririi^r Page 3-B Women Meet on Equality in Education; Told They're 'More Understanding' %  %  % %  ; %  %  m& [Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Fund, presents a check for $51,000 [to Mrs. Micky Kraus, president of the Women's Cancer League %  of Miami Beach. The money will be used to pay for the %  Cobalt Machine, latest X-ray treatment for cdncer, to be installed at Mt. Sinai Hospital this month. Funds were raised by [the local group through a luncheon fashion show, a golf [tournament sponsored: by the Men's Group of the League, Jrummage sale and donations. The Damon Runyon Fund %  matched every dollar raised by the League, which will conI tinue to subsidize the tumor clinic at Mt. Sinai Hospital and [maintain a bed there for terminal cancer patients at a cost of "510,000 per year. look Review Series to End Final offering of the 12th seajn of book reviews by Mrs. I. M. iTeinstein, sponsored by the Mi s lm, Beach chapter of Hadassah. rill be held Monday, 1 p.m., at lie Algiers hotel. Mrs. Weinstein will review "AdIse and Consent," the popular pst-seller by Allen Drury. Proceeds from .the series are for ladassah'.s vocational education |rogram in Israel. Mrs. Philip Thau, chairman of he project, said that subscribers to Ihe entire series would receive a [bonus review" on Apr. 25 at the lasers, Over 200 Miami area women from nearly a score of women's religious, racial and ehib. groups wereTol(fby a distinguishecfpanel of speakers at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel last week that segregation in education was not an insoluable problem but that "while it exists it is harming the youth of our country and undermining moral and religious values essential to good citizenship" The Miami conference, which was billed as a report meeting on a similar national conference held in Washington during February, 1 heard two educators, a psychiatrist and the chairman of the National Organizations of Women for Equality in Education, now conference, spell out the pitfalls of inequality in education. Mrs. Robert W. Sonen. chairing the meeting, told the group that "the problem of desegregation is one that has to be faced realistically in Dade county because the! public schools have not yet com] plied with the Supreme Court rulings." Mrs. Sonen added that "the up risings in Little Rock and the closed schools in Virginia and elsewhere are still too real and too vivid for us to think anything but seriously about the situation which confronts us in Miami." Mrs. Thelma Richman, national president of the American Jewish Congress, Women's Division, and chairman of the NOW conference in Washington, told the meeting that the Washington conference was "historic and a landmark in the struggle for fulfilling democracy." Mrs. Richman declared that "self-surveys taken in several communities indicated beyond question that women are far more understanding of the problem ,of equality in education and are more liberal in their views toward desegregation. Women," she continued, "will play the key role in achieving equality in education because they are vitally concerned about the psychological, sociological and moral efects of segregation on their children." Dr. William W. Stein, assistant professor of sociology and anthropology at the University of Miami, warned that "a substantial minority" of American youths feel that the Bill of Rights favored restrictions against liberties contained in the Bill of Rights. Dr. Herbert Wey, professor of education at the University.of Mi-1 ami and author of "Action Pat-1 terns in School Desegregation,"; told the conference that many, communities throughout the South 1 had worked out a pattern of peaceful integration since 1954 with the support of the respective communities involved. Dr. Erwin S. Jacobs, Miami psychiatrist, who addressed the meetI ing on, "Psychological Effects of Inequality on Children." said that "both the discriminated against and those discriminating suffer harmful psychological effects whi ch m anifested thenwho.-. in a variety of ways." Participants also heard observations from Rev. Edward T. Graham, pastor of Mt. Zion Baptist Church. Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE ORIGINAL Swiss KNIGHT PROCESS GRUrtRC CHttSE DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT "•* fam "v. W~f. ch..r for ">> r.cl Italian flavor cr.al.d *y fam.d Ch.f^y.^,-0.^ ,* wi **n 9 y Italian Ch.... ...lovl^wl with wvory omot# •"•.. tlmmarad with mu.h£•"•• and d W a M ... t#own ^ "• r.al |, a ,| -n w-y yhriftYi '•• About 15, M rvl 9 .ioh wrv w. luy M v.ml Mn tooayl M



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1 25. I860 A banquet every night. Served frc-i 5 30*.)0 for %  esaneaen* • %  % L Arrow 1-7M1 u -OUt SPECIALTY Ma TWO, JOKY UHQUTT naurm Candlelight Inn till Consaodora MOM Cacoavt Grove Htnar LE 'son wo l Mar • Mares is _* eastartmwaVaw* 1 IMIB be from seen to 2 JO p.m. ae a good idea at fctanh ideas aa •a the isae the ac the winter nostrum d*e" here, of the states* hi history, even with the of the nastiest winter weather %  tears. The Beach cant hassaeas—aat at the lower rates the betel* year Aamdexaad poB wil show a cess on the Heart We're lanaiii ta hear what Ike -expert*" have to eOer t6 set it back ta aarmil BOTH SIDES OF THE KAY: The Coconut Grave Playhouse will c*eee Jar the season after the ran of 'Two far the Seesaw." which conciaan a t wo week i mufaia aa Sunday. Apr. 3. Lack of good nresentrtaaus and start is the reaiea far the earlier than usual closing. Bat the Playhswse couldn't have picked a better vehicle than "Two for the Seesaw"* for its seasonal farewefL The only two roles in the play are expertly fc —"** by Ben Gazzara and Sheila Copelan. TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Saving Dairy from 5 P.M. 2719 COUJNS AVENUE JE 1-4*51 ERWIN and LOUISE HMSHNET C* V^^V^* ,, V ^''V* V^^^>*^*^*"V'V"V*-V*^'"V*"W"^' FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS OF TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE! Serted uith SacramentmlWtuet and All tbe Tr immi ngs, uitb Special Empbetii on Courtesy, for a bicb tbe Monte Carlo it famous! **~* r "^^l : '' 'tr *" n 9 "af Oa T O C U I I or T. %  I* HI MACn FLMIDA IHcnk Wa Tlw hotel djfwertwXfi-Wdjfif tctfit n wtH fvocfcfed witli hold overs: Prank Sinatra is in his third and final b lo ck IWIS HI" wwak at tho FontainawWaw, with Dean Martin schodutad to fo llo w Loan Horn* into her socstnd and final week at the Eden Roc Joe E. Lewis is stated to t aaau for a return enoagemont. The Deauville Casanova room remains dark until Apr. 14, when Shelley Berman beads a new show for tbe holidays. Havana Mardi Gras" continues its record-breaking run at the Locerae, starring Dsota Costelio and a large supporting cast. -a -a: FILM FARE: The youngsters will have a wonderful time, along with their parents, viewing "A Dog of Flanders.'* on the screens of Car*. Miami and Miracle Theatres this week. The classic story has been li i aamim ul into the ceJhdoid m tdmrn and has gained added lustre in the praces*: Dane m color and photographed in its native locale. H a flaad Belgium, it's aa appealing poignant marie, starring Dand Ladd. Daaald Crisp and Theodore BikeL 4r 4r TIPS OM TABLES: They're still tasking about the party hosted by the Wabam D. S ing ers at their borne last Sunday afternoon. Catering •aa* done b> Harold Pant and Irv Gordon, and tbe caned ice displays fare at DeatnrZle in m rtfc sn g to write home about. And the prices are inrpriasagly moderate BaaehaR star* Mickey Mantle, of the Yankees. Joe Ginsburg. of tke Crimes. Eearfy Wysm. f the "hite Sox. among the recent big-name figures eajaymg the wade variety of excellent dishes at tbe %  MY from 4 to • a m. THE ARISTOCRAT C* KOSHER RESTAURANTS CATERING FOR *a occ*s DNS *w-* UN 64043 •• UMerOrikMci VIM Hiktr :k The Royal Hungarian RESTAURANT %  ^ 3 & CATERERS rot m HMEST m KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE S-5401 xM record' the past few cry pku here, aa at Fu Manchu has broken tbe bome-dining deliviO attest to its success awi a mono Villa*. reservations for Passover holidays at such •** as the Coronet. Sterling. Marseilles a. Revlm Astar. Coral Reef, and Stratharen hotels for Seder Each has bulk op large local fallowings for the excellent food. —i s Continental eawjane and service makes for an evening of dicuag there that is truly memorable. RESERVE NOW FOR AN INSmtlNG PASSOVER HOLIDAY AT TK OMT KOSMEt MOTH WITH A AT SwtR low, tow tATtS Any 1J Days "tciua.itfl Passover $115 %  EACH MOTH Per Person t %  a Room INCLUDING t OELIC OUS KOSHER MEALS DAILY • Elevator Service • Superb Dietary Cuisine •ASSOr-fI SfMlS Rei>g


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Friday, March 25. 1960 -Jenlsi, fhridfon LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE NO. 49031 -B In KK: Elate of SAB 'l OULKKTEIX, I >ei i HI ed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Cl+Wltnr* ami >V)l HAVing i'l.uiDioi Demands Against Said 1: -1;. !••: Vnii inhereby in, tiffed anil required l" i-i • > 'it Mi) claims and demands which > u max have against the esI:, i SARAH GOLDSTEIN, deceased late ol DADE County, Florida, t,, the Honorable County Judges of pad* (' Dty, and file the sumo In tli.ir offices In tlie County Courthouse in Duil' County, I'li.i hi i. within elvht calendar months from the date of the fii -t pui iitiiin hereof. Said ia*iua or demands tu coutain thi i the claimant and to he snum t,. and piesetnted is aforesaid, or s iii be barred. Bee Section 7JI.U of the l!"l."> Probate Ait. Dale March II. A.l>. I960. BOTHER WALLACE As Exei trig uf the Lust Will and Testa nenl of Sarah Goldstein, Di i u- ll. rHKKE.N ..nOLDBM 6n7 Olymvla Building Miami 12, Florida j/i *.-,, 4/1.s NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni'Th IS lli:i:i.liV (ilVKX that the iinih lined, desiring; to cubage In li ider the fictitious name of cntitY's at Miami Beach, Hi.ri.u intends li, register said name with the Clerk ..I the I'II. .in Court of I Hide County, I %  "in hi.i VKN f: WTRAWDERMAN liimw.v KOLI.EK Attorney* fol Iven I: Strawderman m 3/18-2'.. /l-S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XOTII'K is HEREBY HIVEN that the mi.I. i -igned, dosiiing to engage in liusiness indcr the fictitious name of STANLEY and/or STAM.KY JEWELny&tu ?aq 15A %  r HfNRV LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE EKS, at 1480 Hardlns Avenue, suifsiile. Mia i Beach, Florida intends tn i.-is:, i ill name with the Clerk of ;!; %  •; puj of Dade cTnty! g^ B U ^^f#*7 &[£* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XtiTlcE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flniti SEVILLE LOBBY SHOP ni L-..DI colni'lilTRTl:. riiHKN Sole Owner Av, fl. ue M?*l B.ach, Dade EliVYX I., AAIES County, Florida, Intend! to register Ml Attorin T Herbert E Cohen 3/11-18-2.',. 4/1 NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the iih.l. is'Ened. desiring to engage in business jnder tinfictitious name of MOKTON TOWBR.S COMPANY a) I: Road, Miami Beach. Florida Intent!.* to regiater said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court in Dade County, Florida. I KMII. MORTON KOVXER & MANNHEIMER Attorneys or En ,n Norton 3 /4-I1-18.2-. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE-* COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE • No. 48941-C IN RE: Estate ,., M IX POPPER Deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All i .editors ami All Persons Having (lams or Demands Against Bald Estate; You are hereby notified and requlrM to pi event any claims and demand* "liicli yo-j may have against the estate of \l.\x POPPER deceased late <.r rjade County, Florida, to the Ooun]. Judges of Hade County, and file J'C same in their offices In the Counld, u'i'!'? uw '" '*• Oouaty. Flnr} !" I,""." e,Knl "-alendar months he* J ''"i*" of ""' """ Publication Hereof „,tn „ Kxme w ,„ be blirrP( 'A P.JPPKR. Administratrix of ,„ '?! "f Max Popper. SHAPIRO FRIED Attorneys 4M| Lincoln Road. Suite 318 Miami Beach 39. Florida 3/4-I1-1S-2-, said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt of I mile County, Florida JACK UOLDBERO, sole owner %  I'HKHKX & (itlLUKX, Esos, (in? Olympia Building Miami It, Florida Attorneys for Jack Goldberg, sole owner. 3/4-11-18-2". IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4S053-C In RE: Estate of JACK i.i'U ENTIIAI.. a/k/a JACOB LOWEXTHAL I icceaseil. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or I>emands Against Saul Estate; You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of JACK IJiWKX THAI., a/k/a JACOB I.OWHXTHAI. dei eased late of DADE County, Florida, to the County Judges of I>nde County, and file the same In their offices In the .County Courthouse • In Hade County, Florida, within eight culemlar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. IHKIili: I IJWENTHAI. .1 FIJI'S AP.I'I.KHACM JCI.H'S APPI.BBACM Attorney 1504 Alfred I. dul'ont Bldg. Miami IS, Fla. 3/is-a.-. 4/1-8 IN I T H E M£ OU ^ TY JUDGE-8 COURT r* N D FOR DADS COUNTY, FLORIOA %  • BUOIATE • •> RE: Estate of AM PQZIN, I> Hsed To 4IM? T ', CE TO CREDITORS ,„/' "editors and All Persons Hav;.|i l.imis or Demanils Against Said COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA No. 41708 -B In re: Estate of EVERETT RAYMOND LEWARK Deceased CITATION BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF II.IIKIHA to: Am nn.l nil p.-isons win, may claim an Interest in the above Estate Y'il ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition has been riled in said Court praying for determination of beneficial ies. Yon are herabj required to file your written defenses thereto within tort) days after the first publication or posting hereof, b'noukl you fail therein. Decree win be. entered In due course upon said petition. WITNESS my hand ami seal of Mid t.ourt at Miami. Florida, March :.'ist I960. FRANK B. DOWLINC County Judge ts.aii By: MEI.I:.\ c. DICK, Cleik SIDNEY El'Kl.NStiN, Atlv. -11 Seiuiif. Trust Hldg. Miami 32. Florid.i .1/2.-,. 4/1-8-tu NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU6 NAM* LAW MUli'E IS HKItEHY HIVEX that the an i ile.-iring to engage In business under the fictitious name of I Honda Freight IUM-U.H llureau, a Morlda corporation at Tfc'.T Northeast kind'Avenue,, Miami. JWrida kiWnds to register said name with the Clerk of the Clrcuitv Court of Dade Countv, I Florida. TRA.VS-COXTINE.XTAI. TP.AI'I IC SERVICE I1UREAC, IN'.'. LAWRENCE I HOLLANDER Attorney for Trans-Continental Traffic Service Bureau, Inc., 1080 North* east 7iUli Street, Miami. Florida. I 1-11-18-2.-. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 2366 JACK i: UTI.IA Plaintiff, IO.NA F. WILEY, I mfendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: liiNA I-' WILEY -li" Morosa Road Detroit, Michlxan YOU ARE X-iTIFlEU that a Com. Plaint for Divorce lias been filed ust you in the Circuit Court ..r the Eleventh Judicial Circuit in and I for Dade County, Florida, Chan Cause No. 80C2066 by JACK E. WILEY, and yeu are hereuo ratuilred to serve a com of your Answer thereto on ALVIN S. CAW x. plalntlfTs 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 before April 4, I96u. otherwise said Complaint will he taken as confe by you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this L'ml flay of March. iSttl, E. li. I.EATHEIt.MAX. f;ierk, Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida ( %  Ml) i:y: K. M E.YMAN, Devuty Clerk > 1-11-18-25 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial I It 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HBRBHV OIVEN that the underslKned. desiring to ennage In business under the fictitious name of HAROLD'K BAR at 44ii W. Flagler St., Miami intenil to register s ihl name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ha.le Countv, l-'lui i.hi. ItollEKT illl.l.KX I.KK IMTCHKR KES8LER, OAR.S & ROTH Attorneys for applicant* 1998 S.W. 1st Street 3/25. 4/1-S-ir. 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 WBGWEI8ER I'la in I iff vs. MAX WBOWEI8ER, I lefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MAX wi:c WEISKI: \\-;iii-,,.. Avue New York G7, N.Y. You are hereby notified that a Bill of complaint for Divorce lias been filed against you, and you are required to serve a oony of your Answer or I'leadine to ihe P.lll of Cnmnlalni nn the plaintiff's Attorney. MAC MEItMELI., ltiim s.W. Third Avenue, Mi ami |f, Florida and file the original Answer oi Plendlni In the office of the Cleik of the Circuit Court on or before the ".Hi day of April, lit*, if you full to do MO. JudKment by default will lie taken anain.-t you for (lie relief demanded Complaint NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME. LAW NOTICE IS HERECY ilIVE.X that the undersigned, nesirins to ennaite in businesf under the fictitious namt ol TK.nl. Ml/I'i'IC,s' .a |7.;n s.W. NI.II gt., Miami Intend to i ,, I name wiLh ii,. i lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. FlorJ LEO A. 8ICKLER RICHARD \l IIAI.I. :' %  !<%  : %  -.. 1,'1-g IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. ,N PROBATE No. 49116 In RE: Batate of ABRAHAM N, l.El:.\i:i:. Dece NOTICETO CREDITORS To AII creditors and, All Perj m II.VIng Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said Estate: You ar. hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of ABRAHAM X I.EKXER del late of li .di 'ountL Florida, to the County Judges of Hade County, and file thi ••* In th.ioffices in the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, with n eighl calendar months from tindate Of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. HEI KM: I:. I.I'KVEK Administratrix of Estate LEON \ EPSTEIN Attorney ISO l it in Road Miami Reach, FTs I %  --'-. I 1-8 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOB OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 2490 TO: IRVING KAPLAN 218 Washlnyton Avenue Cedarnnrat, 1,1 Xe fork SUIT FO D'VORCE You are herebj notified that a Bill of Complaint for Dlvirce has heen in their offices in the Countv tl e !<„ S hl u cnl '*lnr monlhs from .";date of t he flrn pubn^y.^, h ,. re \\" Ainsley BulMinr Miami n, Florida IN "'ii-is-r.. 4'i IN H A E Nr, 0 e J JJ'J V „. JU0< l E • COURT vssiK" ? N A ?^oSA?r,v R!;S, KST ^' ^ KORE Al EUK.U'U Deceased To AllTia 1 TO CREOITOUe '- ClMmJ 1 0 ^ ""•' A IVHOIIS HavEslat,: or ^".ands Against Said *lther or v ,,em, n 1! %  which \ou. qr et,,,e R""' J""> hav. against th* AiierCei, de A 'I'**,**, a/k/a lto •'"'I-'. /V", ,h ;.' Hoeorable County 'ne ii ihli* 1 .C oun, >:" lul fl1 '' "'" Within II," ";'''", """>• Floii.la. •'" dat, of u' : V l : "' ""-"'bs from Said h,> !" ""••'••cation hereNOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, Ne. WC8414 JAMES RAXHULPH, I'liiatlff. iKilti.TIIT AXX RANDOLPH. I iffciulant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: IK'KiiTHY AXX RANDOLPH, I i.lellil.l lit r.-: West Askren St. I'nionlowii. I'emisy \\ ania You IMIROTHY AXX RANDOLPH are hereby notified that a F.IU of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. ami you are reunited to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading the Bill of Oomnlalnt on the plaintiff's attorney, NKAL J. DUNN. till Aiu.sley Hulkliiu:. Miami %  ', Kin.. and file the original Answer or Pleadins In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the l.'.tU day of April. ltMlt'. If you fall to do so. judgment by default will lie taken attains! > mi for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each we.'-k for I iiUv'e weeks In THE JEWISH IT OKIH1AN PO.NE AND ORDERED at Miami. Klnriikt. this Itth day of Mulch. A 1> IH60. I! li I.EATHEKMAX. Clerk, • Circuit-Court. Dje Cunt*. FltaHa, (seal) B>-; K. M. I^->IA.X Ii.puiy Clerk. XI:AI, J nixx 1111 AJhsley BbU Miami :','.'. Flu. — Ill 1 -.664. SMS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to erutage in business under the fiitliloiis na of BUDGET IK'MES Fdlt BETTER LIV'iXfi, a Florida corporation, at iniin Xortbeast 7*lh Street, Miami. Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Prtiivt i Court of l>aile i oiinly, riorhla. ol i'ade Coun,,, i-loriila C Urt HI.IKiET HOMES FOR BETTER in the Bill of filed against you. and you are requlrje.l to sen *• .i copy "f your Answer or This notice shall he published oi|ce J Clfacllps t.. the Hill of r omnlslnt on each week for font consecutive weeks (the olalntlff's Attorneys. SHAPIRO in THE JBW1M9H Fl.i Hill H AN. IX>XE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 1st day of March. A.D. IH60. E. R. l.EATIIERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Haib Countv, I'loi id i (seal) !ty WM W STOCK1NC Deputy ci.rk S AC MEKMEI.L 00 S.W. Third Avenue Miami ML l-'lorbla Attorney for Plaintiff 3'4-!l-lS-2.-. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEV that the undersigned, desiring to •n:.> % % % %  in laislness under tlie fictitious name of RI'DfSET HOMES, a Florida corporation, at le taken against you for the relief demanded 111 Ihe Bill of Complaint Thinotice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH Ft.oKiDIAN DONE AVI) ORDER BO st Miami. Florida, this; liith ol Marvb. A.I'. I960. E. B. LEATIIKTfMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida is,, 11 liy: It. II R|4'E. 1R-. I'eputy Clerk SHAPIRO AND FRIED. Enna. 42 Lincoln Road—Saite S18 Miami lie.o li %  ::<. Florlila Attorneys for Plaintiff 1/18*20, 4/1-1 BI'IMIKT HOMES I-'tilt BETTER LIVING. 4NC. LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER Alturney for Budget Homes for Better Living. Inc. 1/4-1I.18-13 I IVIXO. IXC. LAWRENCE l HOLLANDER Attorney for Budget Homes for Better Living. Inc. 1/4-II-18-JB th or nii" ,','"'i '"* r 1 a.hliss of the claimant '"i. s,;,,'" '"" : '"-''"1 presenl "J. VIsain. Ht,t, Bundle. ""'"' ) state. 1/4-11-18-23 N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIOA IN PROBATE No. 49047-C In RE: Estate of %  HiHAXX \ WOLF, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltitrs and All Persons Havln| Claims ot Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereb) notified and required to pies, nt anv claims and demands which roll n li'e ngaliisl the estate of JOHANXA wiH.K deceased I.He of IM,I. County. Florida, to the County Judges "I I'a-'e County, and f|l„ ii,, n t'u Ir offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County-. Florida. wLhlo elghl calendar month. trom the 'lat. of the first c \i:in, w LEVITT As E.vc.utilx. \ M. FABER Attorney ling Miami II. Florida ^ 4/1 g General ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUHMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs, Florida H S GRUBER PRESIDENT GEORGE J. TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTV. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4*004 IN RE: Estate of .iRsxii: i .lottnox, A I HO KXOW.X AS JENNIE JORHOX. 11,-ceaseil. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons' Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and refpilr$d to present any claims and demands which you mav have against the estate of JKXXIE F. .loi:i"iX. also known as .lEXXUi. .!< >RHON. deceased late of Rrdni County. New York, to the County-Jllllueof Hade Countv, and file the fume In their, offices in the Cnontv Courthouse in Hade CounFMrhia. vilUln NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 2487 RICHARD S. H('TI>. I'lalntlff. VS. KI.S1E BO YD, I 'efelldanl. SUIT FOR DIVORCE To: ELSIE ROYT) Itoiite No. n Vetilda. iiklahotna Ton are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been I filed against you. and you are required to serve a copv of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the iiuiintirf's Attorneys, WALTERS. MOORE .<• ro.STANZn, 100S Alnsley Bulhlln*. Aliauii :•.'.'. l-lorlda and file the orisinsl Answer or Pleading In the oft Ice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court ,n or l,ef..re the ISth day of April, I960, If you fall to iki so. Judgment be default will"'be taken aKainst you for the relief demanded in the Hill ol Complaint. This notice shall be published once tv. Florida, v-lthln right calendar months from the date ot the first pubj each week for/our consecutive weekg llr.it ion here, or the same will be bar| In THE JEWISH I'l.i Hill HAX. red. DOROTHY V. FASSBERO Anclllar\ Esecutrlt uf ihe Estate of Jennie K. Jordon also known as Jennie .lordim. SIMI'lim & FltlED Attorneys 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida S'll-1S-2.',, 4'1 ntiXE AND IIRDEREO al Miami. Flin-lda. this iKth of March. A.D. l!>n. i: R, LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Curt. lia.I, County. Florida (seal) P.y: WM. W. SToi'KIXS. IVnnlv Clesk WALTERS MOORE & Ct.STAXZO Rv Edejar Miller Attorneys for Platittlff S/18-2... 4/1-1 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! O II PO K ATI O.V OUTWITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 3-46t5


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Friday. March 25, 1960 vjewisti nork/iari Page 9-8 BLANNING ahead for their %  donor luncheon, is Beth David Sisterhood. Mrs. Harold Reinhard, president, announces that the annual affair will take place on Wednesday, Apr. 27, at the Deauville hotel, Miami each, when a collection by Soli Moustaki will be shown for the first time in the United States. Mr. Moustaki is formerly from Cairo, Egypt. While there, he ordered special materials to be hand-woven on intricate looms, where it was impossible to duplicate a fabric. These fabrics were then used for some of the bestdressed women in the world. As the political situation became tense, Soli Moustaki moved to Paris, where he was associated with Jean Desses for ten year. He is now living in Miami, and he brings to us the haute couture feeling from Europe. One of the sheaths he is making is of an Oriental brocade in a jewel tone deep brilliant blue and silver. The neckline is squared with a slight slit down the center. There is a small suggestion of a cap sleeve, -and a wide inserted belt that is contoured and of the same fabric. The bust line is soft, with impressed pleats coming up from the waistband. The skirt features these same unpressed pleats just in the front to create a controlled fullness over tue hips. The skirt then continues down into a peg effect and tightens in at the hemline A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HOP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 ALTERATIONS and DRESSMAKING ESSIE ABRAMS EXPERT-REASONABLE 2814 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 1-7870 ADELPHI BUSINESS AND TUTORING SCHOOL Miami's fines/ Finishing School" St. Y.l|. w p,„ 420i Pho#| %9oli Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction. 500-526 N.L 79th STJKT Just West of BiscayneBlvd. Pt 1-7M0 VA APPROVED WE USE YOUB TEXT BOOKS "PAT-AS-YOU-EARN" PLAN COMBINING satin and straw w lace, Mr. Moustaki again creates an unusual effect in separates. The blouse is of white satin sleeveless, scooped neck and fitted. The skirt, which is made from wide bands of white straw lace, is circular, flaring and uses rolled white silk ribbon lace to hold the straw lace together into Us tiers. Another treatment in white is that of a wool lace. This is usually made up over white silk taffeta, but can also be combined with another color, as. the squared open work in the lace will show off well in any color combination. This fabric is made into a sheath with a little softness over the hips, and a high rounded cowl collar that comes up in the back to form a modified portrait neckline. A self belt that buckles in the back only begins at the side seams so that the front of the dress is in an unbroken line. Mr. Moustaki especially likes jersey because it drapes so beau tifuily. One of the jersey pieces to be shown is an iridescent orchid straw from Italy. This is a tubular fabric, completely lined with a high rounded neckline. Its particular color is excellent for skin tones. • • • QNE gown he is creating for ^^ this fashion show is designed to be worn as a hostess gown, a floor-length formal, or an afternoon dress. Charcoal-silver silk, completely set inpermanent pleats from the shoulder'seams to the street-length hemline make up the afternoon dreSs. The silver brocade banded on the neckline and used ;to define the waistline is used for the floor-length skirt worn undern eath. You then have ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE STRICTLY KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES. Warm Atmosphere — Car Service. MRS. H. LEVIN 1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741 < *>*'>>*'V*^* > V > V<'V* > V* I V*-V < -''W"\ $100 MO. LIVE IN. Mother's Helper. Hovsekeeper, light Work, little Cooking. References. 9-12 AM MO 6-8094 Bngitte Bardot stars and handsome Jacques Charrier co-stars in Rqoul J. Levy's production of "Babette Goes to War." Filmed m CmemaScope and Eastman Color, the Columbia comedy is now playing at the Beach Theatre on Lincoln rd. Also appearing are Francis Blanche. Ronald. Howard, and Hannes Messemer. Charrier and Miss Bardot are real life rwsband-and-wife Planter's Recipe Book Here Planters Kosher Oil Company, whose product has been a household by-word for many years, is offering readers of The Jewish Flondian a new Passover recipe book. Address requests for the book to Planters, c/o The Jewish Flondian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami 1. Fh>. __^ j Temple Judea Seder Plans have been completed by Temple Judea for its eleventh annual Passover Seder to be held on Tuesday, Apr. 12, 6:30 "p.m. in the Social Hall of the Temple. A complete kosher meal will be served, with the Seder conducted by Rabbi Morris A. Skop, spiritual leader of the Temple, and Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Tilcvah Club Party Sunday Club Tikvah of Pioneer Women will hold a belated Purim party on Sunday 2 p.m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Greenstein, 3120 Day ave., Coconut Grove. According to Mrs. Ruth LissWagner, guest speaker will be noted journalist Morris Freilichoff. An Israeli movie will be shown A %  and Mrs. Betty Herman is scheelAIMUCII DOLIO!* uled to entertain. Proceeds are for Child Rescue Fund. Polio Vaccine Feeding Temple Ner Tamid will be the site of a Cox polio vaccine feeding on Sunday from 1 to 8 p. m under the sponsorship of the Temple Young Adults.. All residents of Dade county up to the age of 40 are invited to receive the free vaccination. In charge of feeding are Dr. Ben Fabric, Temple Ner Tamid president, and Dr. Irving Blunjenfeld. friends Board to Meet Board of directors of the American Friends of the Hebrew University will hold a dinner meeting Thursday evening, Mar. 31, 6 p.m. in the Terrace room of the Dupont Plaza hotel. the tunic effect on a striking ensemble. Mrs. Harry Gordon is arrangements chairman for this affair, and Mrs. Louis Spector is program chairman. Members of the Sisterhood will model these original creations. Mr. Moustaki will also design, but in different fabrics, a few of the same gowns be made for members of the Diplomatic Corps while he was in Paris. Luncheon Due Annual donor luncheon of t h e Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Congregation will be h e 1 d Monday noon at the Coronet hotel. In charge are these members of the committee: Mesdames Peter Duchon, Theresa Brand, Rose I Newberger, Stella Topol, and Faye I Weintraub. Larry Blue, accordionist, will be i heard in a musical program. Rabbi jHerscbell Saviile will be guest I speaker. Specializing in Formal* Coc\la\\ Gown* and Bridal Attire PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAY Open MojMfov Jiff* TH t i*M $T. SHOPPING CENTU Opeii Moneor mU ftUmy Mite TU f BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervisory of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL • ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS Mopttw tQuiHum t. rimimnes unmoor umome J 10 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach Personalized service at the blaclcstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rath hashono and yom kippur DISTRIBUTED BY PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. 373 N.E. 61st STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA



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%  ...SOCIALITE As a fitting climax to a lovely day, Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Glueckauf, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barmack and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Barmack surprised their mother and grandmother with an intimate family dinner party at the Carillon hotel in honor of her eightieth birthday Mrs. Lulu Glueckauf laoked regal in blue chiffon, with a huge white orchid complementing her snow-white hair Guests al.-o included her sisler-in-law, Mrs. Mina Wolff, and niece, Mrs. Elsa Kirschheimer, who came to town for the occasion Off to Chicago is Mrs. Leon Ell to visit her daughter and sonin-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Dalkin, to inspect the Dalkins' lovely new home, and romp with her two grandchildren Eddie called his parents from Gainesville to inform them he made the U of F Dean's List and became a member of the Blue Key Speakers Bureau—all of which made Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg pleased as can be Entertaining at luncheon and cards last weekend at the Algiers: Mrs. Nathan Sater, 4800 Pinetree dr., and Mrs. Benjamin Diamond, 917 42nd st. The 50 guests have been friends of the hostesses during their 20 years on Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Murray. Greene, of Park Isle Club apts., back from a month through Squth America, visiting Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Ecuador, and Panama Mr. and Mrs. David Pollack proud of their daughter, Gail, a sophomore at Wellesley, who led her college Debate Team against Harvard last Sunday, with the event reported on the front page of the Harvard "Crimson" the next morning .... Ever-lovable Jennie Grossinger studying artistic flower design with Pansy Flaum ... .Many former members of the once-popular-Probus Tishing club recently reunited at an old fashioned fish fry as guests of Dr. and Mrs. Nathaniel (Sylvia) Levin at High Point on the Bay, their beautiful place on Plantation Key Even though the March winds interfered somewhat, the 65 reunited Probusers enjoyed "remembering when" over fish, chowder, and key lime pie. • Mrs. Fred Sandier, 2720 SW 2nd ave., hostess at .her home Mar. 14 (or one of a series of showers in honor of spring bride Helene Krantz, lovely young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Krantz Incidentally, Aaron's in a top leadership position in the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal ... Mr. and Mrs. Herman "Jim" (Florence) Zager and their sons, lrwin and Gary, of95 W. 56th st., Hialeah, entertaining the Jack Zagers, of Richmond Hill, L.I. Florence is president of the Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Mr. and Mrs. Abe Eisenberg, 1060 Stillwater dr.. back from a Caribbean cruise Abe, a Riverside Memorial exec, will resume working until early summer, when he and Mrs. E. take off again— this time for Europe. *• Purim party last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Rimer, 6320 Allison rd., honored Mr. and Mrs. William Agranow, who leave for Israel next week, where they will spend the Passover holiday Guests included Rabbi and UXs. Leon Kronish, Mr. and Mrs. s..m Margolis, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Yanowitz, tHe Sam Oritts, the Murray Olinicks, Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Rimer, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Cobb. the Howard Millers, the David* Druckers, Mrs. Dorothy Shabat and Mrs. Esther Liebman The occasion also marked Mrs. Margolis' birthday ... A total of 82 years of happily married life is being celebrated this week by the William Brenners, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg. and the Aaron Farrs And Harold and Mary Perper celebrated their first anniversary by listening to Frank Sfnatra at the Fontainebleau Ten years ago, while on their honeymoon in London, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wilkes met Sidney Croft, a manufacturer of children's musical instruments there, and the. trio became fast friends ... So, when Sid arrived in New York to attend a convention, he made a last side trip to Miami Dinner at the Place for Steaks, and back to London he flew. c The Pinetree dr. home of Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman was the site Sunday for a reunion of relatives and friends of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Goldman, of Miami Beach They all came irom Kanauzagee ...???... Austria, that is Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosenfeld, Miami Shores, and Mr. and Mrs. ol Goldman. Miami ... Mr. and Mrs. Bert (Jean) Smokier have just returned from a i aim Beach vacation The Smoklers, daughters Norma Joy,'3, and Lisa Ruth, 1, live at 20331 NE 15th ave., No. Miami Beach Jean is publicity chairman of Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood • Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Avarbock, of 501 79th St., Miami oeach, leave for New York on Apr, 1, which will begin a six-month round the world tour ... On Apr. 4 they fly to Rome, spend four oays there, and then on to Israel for a month, where they will celebrate the Passover holidays at Hotel Eden in Jerusalem 'hen u s a flight to Florence. Italy, Athens, Paris, Holland. Switzerland, and several weeks in London On June 2, they leave Southampton, on the SS Rotterdam and arrive in New York six days later From New York, they'll drive io their summer cottage at Katrine, Ont., for three months of relaxaiion and fishing Then back"to Miami Beach on Oct. 1. Birthdaze: Bruce Alan, born Mar. 9 at Doctors Hospital parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gideon (Esther) Lichtman Bruce joins Beth, 8, Debra, 6M., and Robin, 2V4 Bris was at the lichtman home, 6058 SW 26th st., on Mar. 16, with Rev. Abraham ?£!', officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cohen, '" sw 9th st., Miami, and Mrs. Rose Lichtman, who flew in from vington, N.J., for the event.. Accompanying her was Julius •Hnwartz, a cousin The new arrival is the first grandson in the immediate family, after three daughters and six granddaughters ... Fr A, Phl, 'P Thomas, born to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald E. (Doris) u., .' %  5 N s P ur dr on Mar 13 at St. Francis Hospital Bris u'lir ay Mar 2l > at lhe Freeds' No. Miami home, with Cantor miam Lipson officiating .... Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. oe biegel, Miami, and Mrs. Celia Freed, Keystone Point Doris n. reg 10nal publicity director of Women's American ORT and vice P'esident of the North Dade chapter Jerry's president of the •>o. Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce Sin • u Mark steven born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Grad at Mt. %  ,' nai Hospital Important statistic: The new arrival's is the first ons to have been celebrated at the new hospital... w !" w,l, on: Gayle llene, new daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Peter ami. Tst grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Louis August, pioneer Miamians, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Swartz, also long-time residents The young parents' new home in Hyde Park was cornhere Pleted m time for baby Gayle to move right in. Items Off the Cuff: Prominent Detroiters visiting hero ropntlu ike lAj c oman s "W.rU "Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, March 25, 1960 Section B Displaying some of the Mr. Herman furs and Koslow diamonds to be exhibited at the fur and diamond show of the Women's Division State of Israel Bonds on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Irving Miller, on Sunset Island 3. From left are Mrs. Jack Popick, Mrs. Albert Pollack. Mrs. Arthur Desser and Mrs. Howard Miller. Mrs. Popick is wearing an empress chinchilla and a necklace of round and baguette diamonds. Mrs. Pollack shows an imperial Russian sable and a necklace and bracelet of pear-shaped emeralds. Modeling an azuerene mink and a bracelet featuring emerald-cut diamonds, graduating from eight to five carats, is Mrs. Desser. Mrs. Miller is wearing a tourmaline mink and diamond earrings with ribboned effect baguettes. Costly Collection To be Shown A million dollar collection of furs and diamonds will be displayed at the fur and diamond show to be sponsored by the Women's Division of Israel Bonds on Tuesday afternoon, Apr. 5. Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the Women's Division, said the diamonds will be from the collection of'Koslow of the Fontainebleau hotel, and the furs from the salon of Mr. Herman of Lincoln rd. The show will take place at the home of Mrs. Irving Miller on Sunset Island 3, following a dessert luncheon for Sponsors of Israel, purchasers of a minimum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds. Among the unusual furs will be several rare imperial Russian sables, empress chinchillas, Russian broadtail, and the new mutation minks in a variety of the latest colors such as dawn, fawn, violet, and the ever -popular white jasmine. Commentator will be Mrs. Bernard Kaplan, chairman of special events' for the Israel Bond Women's Division. Beth David to Honor Mrs. Hartz Friday For 'Dedicated and Devoted Service gov< D n av M r c ^ en .Lewte. Zionist leaders, at the Carillon; Dr. and Mrs. "avid Sandweiss, at the San Marino. MRS. IDA HAK1Z Women's Branch Will Install Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations will hold, an installation of officers on Tuesday at Knesseth Israel Congregation. Installing officer w i 11 be Mrs. Emanuel Karger, national representative of the Mizrachi Women's Organization for the Southeastern region. Highlighting the afternoon's program will be a membership symposium with Mrs. Philip Bendel}. of the Miami Hebrew Congregation Sisterhood, and Mrs. Jack Shapiro, of Beth El Congregation Sisterhood, as guest panelists. A question and answer period will follow. Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein will extend greetings as president of Knesseth Israel Sisterhood. Coffee hour will precede the program. Program chairman is Mrs. Herschell Saville. and Mrs. David Lehrfield is co-chairman. Mrs. Ida Hartz will be honored during Friday evening services of Beth David Congregation "for dedicated and devoted service during the past 30 years to the children of Beth David religious school." The services will also honor "Mother" Hartz on the occasion of her 85th birthday. During the past 30 years, Mrs. Hartz has served over a million children's portions of wine and cakes to her "family of boys and girls." Her pet project is the children's Model Seder, which Mrs. Hartz personally arranges and supervises. On March 29. 1953. Mrs. Hartz was elected "Mother of the Year" of Beth David Congregation. Prior to this, she was awarded gold cups in 1938 and 1948 for "distinguished and dedicated service" to the synagogue. Mrs. Hartz has been a member of Hadassah ,for 35 years is one of the founders of the Jewish Welfare Bureau. Miami, (now Jewish Family and Children's Service), member of Brandeis University Auxiliary. Mt. Sinai Hospital Auxiliary, and Betth David Sisterhood. She has held top offices in most every organization in the synagogue and Jewish community. Mrs. Hartz was born in Germany, came to the United States in 1906, and moved to Miami in 1926. She is the mother of Mrs. Harry Gordon of Miami and Mrs. Russel Brandt of New York. Rabbi Yaakav Rosenberg spiritual leader of Beth David will pay tribute to this "lady of distinction and achievement" at the service. An Oneg Shabbat in Mrs. Hartz' honor will be tendered by her children. The German word for "heart" is Hartz. It is an appropriate name for this remarkable woman, so many of her friends believe. President Gets Presentation Mrs. Sara Czech will present a "Golden Book of Life" to Mrs, Edward Elkin, president of Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home; in luncheon ceremonies Wednesday noon at the Algiers hotel. Guest speaker will be Gerald Kogan. Mrs. Joseph Keiser and Mrs. Albert Kohn are co-chairmen of the day.



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Friday, March 25, 1960 •*Jf*>lsti IhrldUan Rickie Layne (and Velvel) will headline the program at the Combined Jewish Appeal leadership dinner meeting at Westview Country Club. The dialect ventriloquist has appeared on Ed Sullivan's Show and many other TV productions. Rabbi Okolica on TV Rabbi Henry Okolica, spiritual leader of North Dade Jewish Center, will be .host at a pre-Passover presentation of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. on WCKT ch. 7, Sunday at 10 a.m. Dr. Michelson Off to Confab Dr. Donald D. Michelson, director of the B'nai B'rith Hillcl Foundation at the University of Miami win leave this weekend for Washington, DC., where he has been invited by President Eisenhower to attend the White House Conference on Youth and Children. Dr. Michelson will serve as a group leader in a workshop on -Resources for Participation in Religious and Community Life." Findings of (he workshop will be referred to a larger forum, which will discuss the constructive and non constructive uses of free time and their effects on the young. Dr. Michelson is part of • local study group which for the past yer has bam studying similar problems concerning Jewish youth in the Greater Miami *ree. Tne invitation from the White House came to the local Hillel director in recognition of his career in youth work. Dr. Michelson has been a teacher and counselor of youth in public schools and colleges, and for the past five years has been director of Camp Pinewood in Hendersonville, N.C. He is the author of many articles in the field of instruction, and of one biography, "The Life of William Franklin Phelps." Page 15-B Cord Party Wednesday Card party will be held at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., by Tifereth Israel Sisterhood on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. LEGAL NOTICE "— — LEGAL NOTICE DR. DONALD MICHHSON body College, and Vanderbilt University. He is married to the former Dorothy Murchison of Nashville, Tenn. The Michelsons have three children and live in Coral Gables. 1 N -.T HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE "TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 2710 I'F.TF.It AMATO Plaintiff, \ %  BARBARA JEAN AMATO, I >efendant NOT..CE BY PUBLICATION )••[ %  BARBARA JEAN AMATO, M.' Alder Avenue, Valley ttfream, New rortt, are notified ., serve a cony of your Answefto the Divorce complaint on Plaintiff's Attorns') oROROE NICHOLAS, 105 FJIscayne Build23!L ..!*"."• Kl ll(l ''. ""'I HI'original with Oerli of this Courl on .., baron the 25th day of April, AM, |t<) otherwise Complaint will i„. confessed by you. DATED, Mar.h M A D ftas E. Ii. LEATHBRMAN, clerk, < It-cull i ourt, Dade County. Florida ls '-'l' By: WT1 W 8TOCKINO, Deputy clerk _____ 3/25. 4/l-x-i.", Dr. Michelson is also well-known in the field of religious education, having served as both teacher and education director for Temple Israel of Greater Miami and Vine Street Temple of Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Michelson holds academic degrees from Kentucky State, Pea1 m $ 1 '/^^H ^^m 1 __?_l M H 1 %  N*__l r *H TO MAKE MYSELF KNOWN TO YOU I am SPECIAL Counsel for the City of Miami, formerly I have served as Assistant City Attorney of Miami Beech and Prosecutor for the Stete of Florida for a total of 12 years. I have engaged in the practice of law longer than all of my announced opponents combined. I make only one promise: To treat all persons and causes that come before me in accord with the law and the evidence. To my many friends in the District: I will need your help, your vote and your support. Sincerely, VIVION B. RUTHERFORD CANDIDATE FOR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE 2nd DISTRICT Phone HI 4-4501 Physician Will Speak Tuesday Dr. Alan Robinson, gastro-entcrologist, and Dr. Alan Lipton, psychiatrist, will discuss "It's Not What You Eat—But What's Eating You" at a meeting of the Beth David Men's Club on Tuesday evening at the Beth David Auditorium. Dr. Robinson is an instructor in medicine at the University of Miami. Dr. Lipton, in private practice, is on the staff of the department of psychiatry at the university's medical school. The program is open to men only. Commissioner in Talk County Commissioner Charles "Chuck" Hall will address t h e Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge, of B'nai B'rith at noon on Friday at the Robert Clay hotel. Eli Hurwitz and Alfred Kreislep are cochairmen of the weekly luncheon meetings. IT. c TJtl-5 :iRCLMT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY .... No. 60C 2*41 WILLIAM ROBBIN8, Plaintiff, \ %  VERNA I.oitltlNS, 1 'oiemlant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION i c: Varna Rabbins 102 N.I.. 2nd Avenue l 'iillain, Alabama i "ii ar< n< i ebj notified i,> nei v. B "P> of your answer in the suit tot divorce rBed afalnst jrou, on plaintiff* attorney, W, Kent Jameson, ITHI N.W 38th Street, Miami, Florida, and file the original with the clerk of the courl in or before April 27. UBO, or Judgment l-.v default will l„entered again*! yoil. Dated this 21st .lay of March, I9M K. H LBATBERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, I'ati,. County, Horlda ix'-al) Byl \v\l \v. s-rm KIN.; Deputy Clerk I >2a, i i-s-r NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CCUIT 0=^ FIOR.DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 1921 A DORIH Fi.lNRl.itt; i laintlff "HARRY JTOINBERCl I >efendanl AMENDED COMPLAINT -FOR ANNULMENT TOi HARRY PKINBERQ Residence and Addrai Unknown rou are hereby notified thai %  Bill of Complaint for Annulment h riled anainsi you, an.I you ar. |, ed to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the mil of Complain on the plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH MAl.l.K. 1(17 Lincoln Road, M Beach, Florida' a_4__jnie the original Answer or Heading in the <>rt!• .f the Clerk of the fin nit Court on or before the 26tll day of April. IMv. if >ou Tail to do so, Judgment In lafault will he taken against you for the teller demanded in the Mill of C plaint. This notice ahall he published .nee each week for four consecutive H in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN I '".si: AND ORDERBD at Mis nl. .„..' "''* ari ,|M V '•' March, A D. B. B, LEATHBRMAN, Cli ciicuit Court, Hade County, Florida t* %  •'I' By: R. li. KICK, JR., Depmv Clei k JOSEPH W. .MAI.KK y 107 I in. ..In Road Miami Beach, Florida Attorney i..Plaintiff /26, 1 t-8-16 LBOAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name %  >f AMJEIi PITTSBURGH WARE HOUSE H VAN CO. at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue. Miami, Fla.. intends to reglater said name with the Clerk of the I Circuit ( ourt of Hade Count v, Florida. KSTHER FLICKER :: H, I 1-8-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47897-C in Re: ESTATE HF ALEX I HERMAN, a k a ALEC I. HERMAN, n k %  WIRAHAM. I. HERMAN, I iece ised. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claim* in Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each "f you are hereby n>> iifie.1 and required to present an> claims and demands uhi.h you, ..i either ..f you, nun baye am.lost the estate of AI.KX .1. MERMAN, a'k/.i \I.BC .1 HERMAN, a/k/a ABRAHAM J. HERMAN deceased lata of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorahle County Judges of Dade Count) and file the same in their offices Iv the County Courthouse in Dad.County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to he sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same wll' be barred. See Section 733.16 of the I'M.-, Probate Act. Date March 22. All. 19t!n. RI'TH HERMAN, As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of Alex .1 Herman, a'k/a Alec J. Herman, a'k/a Abraham J. Herman. Deceased. KOVNBR .v MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Executrix I 25, l 1-8-15 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage in luslness under the fictitious name of NEWBEROER PAPER I'KOIil'i TS at 1771 N.W. 7lh Avenue. Miami iitends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I<_3e ounty, Florida. cuvi, M vx s NKWBERCHBB LEON A EPSTEIN Attorney for applicant l-'u Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach, V %  %  ; tS, I '1-8-16 INSURED SAVINGS EARN % PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATE) Flaglar at First s "One or /fie Nation's Oldest rind Inrnc^l" S ade Federal IGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI '" I'PION, Pievdeni 6 Convenient Officee Serve Dade County RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MILLION DOLLARS \#Wfr From BRAHMS to BARTOK N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 2620 IIA IP 11.11 FRENCK, I'lallitift. va. MA HI. Ht II-: PRENCK, Defend int. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO MARJORIE PRENCK I5t North Avenue *. i a. %  .,. New York Yi'l AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED 'iai a Complaint for Divorce has been ad %  ..in-t \uu in the above am d %  iu-. ..mi you are h.-iei,\ raquln arva .. Oouy Ol your Answer t.. the 'omplabn f.;i Dlvoici the Plainifrs attorney and file the "original n the office of the Clerk of the I 'ourt on or before the 26th o VI" II. I90> otherwise a 1>. ... Pro 'onfesso will be entered against >ou. This notiye shall be puldishe.l -nee leach wee* Tor four consecutive n In The Jewish Kloridjan. Dated at. Miami. Dade County. FlopIda, this Igth iLav of March, I96(. F: B. l.MATHERMAN, Clark, Ciriuit Court, Dade County, H.rida Cseal) By: K. M. I.VMAN. Deputy Clerk MKltVYN L, AMBfl Attorney for Plaintiff 1K.0 S.W. Plrst Street Miami :I6, l-'U.ri.l.. S/25. 4/1-S-W NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engai:. n business under the fictitious name of MIDAS MUFFLER SHOP at S'.E. l.iTtll SI. & Jrd Ave. Dade County intends to register said name with .•l.ik of the Circuit Court of I' Count \, 1lorlda. MIHC. I, INC. HERBERT K. KAI'FMAN \i.. r i.-v for applicant .;_". duPonl I'.ldg. : J'.. i : -S-tS You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 93 1 100 104 108 MC WAF NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (OVEN iii. slsned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names of Al'RA LEE .' VNDIES and DKI.I•lOl'S CANDY .''. at ISM N \\" wh i. Miami, Plorlda inii'iitls t.. replater said name with the Clerk of the •'ircui' Court..' 1'a.le Qounty, Florida. I. Ml'. \ LEE CANDIES, INC. By Joseph An-chuller. Pi esldi nl fOVNER It MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Applicant 3 j:<. I l-8-|3 Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL] SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE = LEV = NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. l FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. E0C 2851 \l \TII.P \ I.KMIN, In lIff. \s. STAN1 I'V I'M IN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE T. i: STANLEY I.KMIN P. O. Box SSI Pompron lakes. New i. You STANLEY l.K-MIN are hereby I ihat a BUI ol CmiplaiiU for Dlvorr %  has bean tiled against i and you are requlrad to seive a 'f yo 'in'j to the I '.ill of Complaint on the pntintlff's At'torne % %  >l DM v\ ,v ... n i KTKIN. lei I'rinsl Answer ,.r Pli le. Of the I 'lerk of the ill Court an oi before the 23th 'Mil to .1" efauH "111 l>e taken allef demanded In th*> Bill ,.f c.iimilaint. This noti.e shall be published ''nee each < ek for fein consecutive *i 11 \\ i si I i'l.. i 111 I 'I IN. DONE AND ORDERED si vl ltd da> %  f Man h \ D K It 1.i:\TllKK.MAN. Clerk 1 I >ade i "ouni >. %  '...rlda. arls, 11 y Cl< rk ;. il i '\l V \ ,..;. il.DSTKIN er St. Miami, 1 for Plaintiff ... 4/1-8-18



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Page 6-B Jen1st fhrkHan Friday, March 25. 196Q 'Preparation for Marriage' Seminar Seminar on "Preparation for Carriage" will be conducted by Samuel G. Kling, nationally-known author and marriage authority, whose column, "Your Marriage Counselor," appears regularly in The Jewish Floridian. The seminar, sponsored by The Jewish Floridian, will be held at the end of May. Sessions Qn various phases of marriage preparation will be held exclusively for women over a two-day period. With a final evening session at the conclusion of the seminar open to both men and women. The event will be held at a prominent oceanfront hotel, dates and place to be announced shortly. The function is free, but reservations will be required. Couple Leaving for Israel Women's League Mr. and Mrs. Abram Fox will %  shortly leave for Israel on an exr IGI1S COnfereilCe tended visit. They will take part in ceremonies in the Negev for .the dedication of a new Kupat Holim medical clinic under their sponsorship. The clinic is part of Histradrut, in which Mr. and Mrs. Fox are active locally. Temple Meeting Sunday Eve Temple Kmanu-Kl will hold its semi-annual social and meeting Sunday evening in the Diplomat hotel's South Room, according to Samuel Fciedland, president. In addition to dancing, a light supper, and the election of officers and members of the board of director^ a highlight of the evening will be the presentation of a minstrel show performed by students of the Temple Emanu-El religious school. The youngsters have given previous performances by request. Reservations for Temple members and their families are now being accepted. Conference planning committee i of the Florida Branch-in-Training | of the National Women's League i of the United Synagogues of Amer[ica, held its first meeting last I week at the home of Mrs. Ralph I Hankin for a conference at t h e | Eden Roc hotel May 15 to 17. Chairman of the conference is Miss Lillian Goodman, of Temple Emanu-El. Miss Goodman has been active as an area chairman of the Southeastern Branch of National Women's League, and recently served on the cabinet of Women's Division of Residence Hall of the Jewish Theological Farewell Planned To Old School Rehearsals are under a musical extravaganza Apr. 5 meeting of the Mu | Junior-Senior High Sch aTS faYeVell tribute to th old facilities. The skit was written 1 Pollak, aided by Micki Mrs. Roslyn Sakrais is h rect it. Members of the i uating .class and the, mo [alumni will be present parents and students ai part. %  ay tor ( r the :ii Beaclr "1 PTA -flftttl'g V I'hyllis Sonnet. iiping diKl grad. t recent Alumni, taking Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club members, Mrs. Julius Saperstein, Mrs. Lester Saroff, Mrs. Morris Green. Mrs. Ben Samuels, Mrs. Morris Steinberg and Mrs. Harry Moscoe, at work planning their entries for the annual Metropolitan Flower Show at Dinner Key* Auditorium this week end. Theme of the show is "Garden Carnival." Teacher Will < Address Youth Guest speaker at Temple EmanuEl's Sunday morning youth breakfast this week at 10 a.m. will be Meyer Samberg. Hebrew teacher, who will discuss "Is Anti-Semitism Here to Stay?" Following the breakfast, t h e Temple's United Synagogue, Youth chapter will go to the Miami Beach Auditorium to see "Holiday on Ice." In the evening, the group will hold its Israeli dancing.session and weekly USY meeting in the Youth Lounge at the Temple's branch religious school on 77th st. and Dickens ave. Mrs. Hope Herman is youth activities coordinator for Temple Emanu-El. Young Adults Pick Prexy of Year George Sanders, president of Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults, waa voted "President of the Year" at a dance last week at the Alcazar motel. He was chosen from among the presidents of young adult groups throughout Dade county. Over 300 attended the dance, which was sponsored, by the Young Adult Division of Combined Jewish Appeal, and the entire proceeds of the dance were donated to CJA. Sanders was presented with a plaque by Eleanor Youdelman, president of the Young Adult Jewish Council of South Florida. Purim Carnival Slated Saturday Plans have been completed for the annual teen-age Purim Carm* val to be held at the Miami Beach YMHA, Saturday, at 7:30 p.m. The affair, which is run by the 11 teen-age clubs sponsored by the Miami Beach Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary agency of United Fund and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, will highlight National Jewish Youth Week being observed Mar. 25 to Apr. 1. Coordinating the carnival are Elaine Chausky and Lewis Serbin, who announced that a prize will be given for the most originally decorated booth. Seminary. President of the branch is Mrs. Harry Levitt, of Hollywood, Fla. All affiliated Conservative sisterhoods of Florida, whose congregations or temples are members of the United Synagogues of America, are also affiliated with the National Women's League convention in November at Kiamisha Lake, N. Y. s, Selection of the theme for the conference is "Let Us Rejoice in the Fruits of Our Labor." Lecture Series Continuing Ninth lecture 1 n a series on "The Art of Living Happily" will be given by Dr. Abraham Wolfson Friday evening, 6:30 p.m.. in the Gardens of the Blackstone hotel Topic of the talk is "Faith and Inner Calm." A question and an. swer period follows the lecture. Mrs. A. Richmond is chairman. Book Review Sunday Sisterhood of Temple Judea will hold a book review Sunday eve ning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tilden Corenblum, 636 Blue rd., Coral Gables. Alfred Boss will review "Advice and Consent.'' noD J i m 3 CERTIFIED Kosher and Parve for Passover under strict supervision of Rabbi Dr. J. H. 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MARCH 25, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE THRE6 Boost Nat Ratner (right) hosted a successful party at his home on Palm Island, where members of the Real Estate Division came through with a number of significant pledge increases. Seen seated are George A. Simon, co-chairman of the division, and Sol Goldman, both veterans of CJA campaigns. With the help of the CJA Real Estate Division, and some 40 other Business and Trades groups all over Dade county, 60,000 immigrants in Israel will get decent housing, jobs, medical care and other social services. Seen at the Real Estate meeting at the home of Nat Ratner are (left to right) Arthur Pre* ent, Sol Megdell, Albert Quadow, and Harold J. Segal, a co-chairman of the Miami Beach Real Estate committee. Joseph M. Upton (left), a CJA co-chairman head ing up Initial Gifts, was speaker of the evening at a Real Estate function which produced a 50 percent increase from attendees over their last year's gifts. Pleased to make their pledges to the vital campaign are Celia Weintraub and Lawrence S. Hurwit, members of the Miami Real Estate committee. Dr. Robert I. Tanner has accepted the position of chairman of the CJA Optometrist's Division, one of 40 professional and trades groups engaged in the 1960 life-building campaign. I I Earnestly discussing the tremendous mounting of Jewish needs in Israel, as well as in Greater Miami, are these business leaders seen at the annual CJA Drugs and] Sundries Division brunch. Left to right are J. M. Jacobs, Paul Seiderman, a cochairman of General Solicitation, and guest speaker; Sam Goldman, Drugs Division chairman. Paul Faske (standing), a CJA vice chairman heading the Services Division, hosted a party at his home in Keystone Point last Sunday in behalf of CJA. He is seen with willing workers (seated) George S. Simons, Martin Aronsson, and Irvin R. Schindler. Harold N. Moss (left), Sheldon Kay, a vice chairman of the Building Trades Division, HI. Kopelman and Max Goldstein attended the Builder's meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Gould, at which every man present increased his pledge substantially. Sam Zitner (right), a worker with the Miami Beach Residents Division, emphasizes that CJA is everyone's job, not a few, that it will require over $3 million in 1960 to meet local, national and overseas Jewish needs. Fellow volunteers (left to right) David A. Davis, Max Greenwald, and Jack Dubinsky work in the Normandy Isle-North Shore Division, pledge their full support. -J



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MARCH 25, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE SEVEN ry All NCJW Divisions and ORT Sponsor Combined Appeal Fund-Raising Meetings ... New Donors Idea Clicks Here Biscayne Division, National Council of Jewish Women, sponsored a meeting for CJA to help raise life-saving funds. Seen (left to right) are Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, speaker of the day, Mrt. Ben Horowitz, a member of the CJA Traveling Troupe, Mrs. Louis R. Roth, Mrs. Leonard Egert, and Mrs. Harold Zeeman. Newcomers Service of NCJW is supported by the CJA. 3 h or kj M First to sign up as a member of the CJA Donors' Club at the Eden Roc meeting of the Indian Creek Division of NCJW is its president, Mrs. Lucille Bursten (left). With her is Mrs. Lillian Pearlman (right), CJA speaker, A congratulating the president. Excited with the results of the ORT fund-raising meeting at Miami Beach is Mrs. Sidney Lewis (left), CJA speaker. She is shown enrolling Mrs. Jacob Classman (center), ORT president, and Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, chairman of the day, as new members of the Donors' Club. Attractive threesome at the CJA meeting sponsored by Biscayne Division of National Council of Jewish Women are (left to right) Mrs. Harry August, Mrs. Sheldon Slote, of the CJA Traveling Troupe, and Mrs. Henry Hirsch. Women's organizations throughout the county are devoting their meetings to fund-raising for CJA. Mother and daughter both join in the 1960 campaign to provide decent homes and jobs for Israel's newcomers, and to help support Miami's health and welfare causes. Mrs. Samuel Klein (left) and her daughter, Mrs. Seymour Rubin, sign up to become "Women of the Year" through their plus-gifts over and above pledges of their husbands. WOMEN OF THE YEAR ^. r$ Henr y w "iick (standing right) was CJA speaker at the wellat'ended meeting of the NCJW Lincoln Division last week. Among J^any Council members who also enrolled were Miss Elsie Schwab and r*. Morris Honigbaum. Standing (left) is Mrs. Lillian Kirson, who enCl ed as a Donors' Club member. Seated is Mrs. Rose Arnstein. Enthusiastic members of Miami ORT conducted a highly productive fund-raising event r J-JA at the Coliseum in Coral Gables. Among those who came forward to sign their P edges were (left to right) Mrs. Allen Tanner, Mrs. Sheldon Schaumberg, Mrs. Edward o'ockman, Mrs. Leonard Shaw, and Mrs. Willard Wohlgemuth. Proud to be enrolled as CJA "Women of the Year" are these prominent communal leaders: (left to right) Mrs. Jules Kramer, Mrs. Cal Kovens, and Mrs. Solomon Margolis, shown at a Women's Division social event. Their plus-gifts will help the handicapped worker in Miami, the sick, youth, the aged, the troubled family — and unfortunate thousands in Israel.



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Page'14-B -JmUli Horkfiar? Friday, March 25. I960 Gazzara Copelan Open ai Playhouse The 1958 Broadway smash hit kve s or (or the S bj William. Gibson, opened at the nut Grove Playhouse on Tues for a two-weak engaeemant. playing through Sunday. Apr 3. The stars, and also the only two p!e in the cas'.. are Ben Gal and Sheila Copelan. Gibson wrote his first novel, e Cobweb.*' some five years a sensit >'s in neat in and around a sini'arv Etui success, it was sold to the movies Two for the See' took several years to comp'eu Gib* >rked on the first draft for or.e year, and was r. scenes right up until the day it opened in New York on Jan. 16. at the Booth Theatre. Gibson also wrote the television ptay, "The Miracle Worker," which is now on Broadway starring Arr.e Bancroft, his original star, along with Henry Fonda of "Two for the Seesaw." A bombshell of emotion and hilarity. -Two for the Seesaw tells the story of an intense love affair between a Nebraska lawyer. Jerry Ryan, who is married, and a young Jewish girl from the Bronx. Gttel Mosca. who meet in their apartment building in New York City. The aeti n of the play .-pan.* a period of about six months. Gazzara. m a relatively short period of time haemerged as one of the most important young leading men in the theatre. After his highly acclaimed debut on Broadmi in "End u a Man.'" he created the role of Brick, the young husband in Tennessee Williams' "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof." which won unqualified theatre stardom for Gazzara He then played on Broadway in "Hatf; 1 "t Rain." and la'er recreated his role in "End as a Man." for the movies, which was renamed "The Strange One." He recently appeared in the motion picture, "Anatomy of a Murder," and on television's DuPent Show of the Mon'h, "Body and Soul." Miss Copelan. who has done ev erything from having her own television show m New York entitled "The Funny Funny Show" for children, to appearing in many offBroadway productions including What Price Glory." recently toured for 27 straight weeks with Hal March in "Two for the Seesaw." They hit over 80 cine Performances for this production are every evening except Monday at 8:30 p.m.. and matinees are on Wednesday end Saturday at 1:30 p.m. SHttlA COMMIT BIH CAZZAtA Free Statewide Mackle Home Contest Continues as Apr. 17 Deadline Nears ncriia residents and visitorhave only a few weeks left to enter the bis "Walk into a Whole New Li'e" contest in which General Development Corpo ati>r i offering i furnished Mackle-built home and a jab a> first prize. The contest, which opened Feb14. will end Apr. 17. leaving little more than four weeks to file entries. Official entry blanks may be Jan Peerce. leading tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Company, will conduct the Passover Seders ct the Carillon hotel, managing director Jerry Sussman has announced. This will bs Peerce's second appearance in a cantorial role here. Ike Wishes '60 UJA Success can do" for the world's homeless NEW YORK—Declarine 'hat the world wide activities of the religious overseas relief aeencies of America "strengthen our nation ia its task of building understanding and friendship among the D ooles of the world President Eisenhower this week expressed his "high hopes for the success of th current United Jewish Appeal" and of similar worldwide relief bodies sponsored by Protestant and Catholic organizations. The President's telegram to Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive \:ce chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, asserted that "all we ebtainec* only at General Develc;men!'s branch offices throughout Florida, or at the corporation's communities being developed on both Florida coasts, such as Port Charlotte, Port St. Lucie. Port Malabar, Sebastian Highlands, Vero Beach H'inlands, Vero Shores, ind Pom pano Beach Highlands. The company's branch offices are located in Jacksonville. Da>tona Beach. Orlando. Silver Sprines. West Palm Beach.. Ft. Lauderdale. Hollywood. Miami Beach. Miami and Tampa. Visitors at these sites can w et information to help tbem complete the phrase "I would like to w.n a ",,r-vip>,,j!. hop-" — !•"•• q "' — ida because ." and qualify for the big prizes. Grand prize is a $10,980 Mackle>u;!t Floridian home complete with $2 ;vn worth of "w fnVnimre and a SlOO-a-week job guaranteed for a year. The home will be built at the winner's choice of General Deve.opment communities at Port Charlotte. Port St I.urie. Port Malabar or Sebastian Highlands. Second prize will be a $995 hcmesite at the winner's choice of Port Charlotte, or Port St. Lucie. There are 200 third prizes of 20 Frigidaire mobile dishwashers. Judging will be by officials of the Reuben H. Donnelley Corp.. nationally-known contest experts. Meantime, completed entries continue to pour into the "Treasure In is located at General Development's communities and branch offices in i espouse to one of the most intensive newspaper. TV and radio advertising programs ever mdertakaa in the State of Florida. Approximately $250,000 is bein < during the current World Refugee spen b y General Development in Year "mu at the Skyway motel, 2373 Nw Le! June rd. Election and installation of officers will take p| ace The group recently held a doe snow in Hialeah. "as well as a breeders show at Dinner Key Auditorium. Cantor Gottlieb At Seville Seder Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb, of. Temple Judea. will conduct the Passover Family Seder at the Seville hotel on Monday, Api |] 6:30 p.m. Cantor Gottlieb will be as-isted by a professional choir of eight voices. The Seder will be held in the Seville's Alhambra Grand ballroom. Each family will be assigned an individual table. Reservations may be made with Estelle Polak. caterng manager, at the Seville on the 1 Oceanfront at 29th st.. Miami Beach. (DoubW OCCUPMCV). During th. Errtira MONTH of AMU IxckxJmf PASSOVER HOLIDAYS MO a WEEK 3 KOSHER MEALS SERVED DAILY AST0R HOTEL WASHINGTON AVE. 10th ST., MIAMI BEACH No Extra Charge for Seders and Holiday Services Traditional Services Held ly Wed Known-Cantor For Reservations Call JE 8-2341 UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. FINK MO a WEEK ">o bl Occupancy) During tS* E-.fr MON'H of ArIM Including PASSOVER HOLIDAYS. CORAL REEF HOTEL Ml 1 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY No Exfra Charge for Seders and Holiday Services Traditional Services By Well Known Canjor For Reservations Call JE 8-8631 0\ THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH OiYMP.C SWIMMING POOl UNDER MANAGEMENT OF MR. AND MRS. BERG states principal new.media to publicize the uniiue %  "Home-anda-job in Florida'" offer. Winners will be announced shortly after the Apr 17 closing date. Manners Names Campaign Mar. Joseph P. Manners, candidate for the Sate Legislature. Group 2. announced Wednesday that Ty Tarby has been named campaign manager for Dade county. Tarby. local businessman, civic leader and noted Florida Jaycee. lives with his wife. Dorothy, and two children at 3750 NW 171st ter.. Carol City. He has b?en a resident of Dade county for W years. Manners said bis new manager would "coordinate t h e activities of the several branch campai?n offices throughout the countv and al>o superv.se overall campaign strategy Central campaign headquarters are located in the Ainsley bldg.. in downtown Miami Manners, an attorney making his first political race, served with the V. S. Justice Department in Miami on special assignment, coordinat.ng information which helped convict 20 top crime overlords who attended the Appalachin crime syndicate meeting. KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVENUE Phono JE 2-1671 nart -irr RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS $15 Per Person Both Nights Services to be Conducted by Cantor Emanuel Mendel 'W > W*V^ > ^V^,^o^ < ^ < i '"// %  Very Happy l*a**4># <•/ at *-*ALDEN HOTEL! 2925 INDIAN CREEK, DRIVE lesfereth Strktly Observed FAAMY COHEN (CANTOR) WILL OFFICIATE AT SERVICES j Very Reasonable Rates For Reservations Call •IK l-#*77 EHRENREICH ft STURMAN (Owners) J A R I I %  Q '"** WASMM6T0W AVENU* ^ ** fc J€ 1-140* Mieaei teer* Strictly -nw .Kosher RESTAURANT


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Friday. March 25, 1960 *J&vlsti nrrklitr Page 9-A a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones r-*r* \ arable conditions for the continued safe-keeping of your loved ones. No other form of burial offers more complete protection than that available in Mount Nebo's beautiful Community Mausoleum. WY ABOVE-6R00NI BIHIU? A bove-ground burial fulfills a heartfelt wsuoL the peace of mind that >mes fliom knowing that your departed loved ones rest securely in. the ./permanent protection of betutffii! chambers, ABOVE the earth. {Prom the Bible and from history—from the Cave of Machpolah—rto our modern mausoleums — we see that above-ground ento moment affords the highest trib' w can pay to those whose raempry we wish to honor. WHERE IS IT LOCATED? Trie'.-Community Mausoleum is i'dated in a large, beautifully landscaped area (Section 9), of Mount Nebp Cemetery. Mount Nebo Cemetery is in the heart of Miami for convenience and accessibility from every direction by cat or bus. Miami's oldest and most beautiful, Mt. Nebo is recognized as one of the country's leading, exclusively Jewish cemeteries. MI LAKE fill IT IE? When completed, Mount Nebo's Community Mausoleum will contain 624 CrypU, 4 Family Rooms and a Columbarium. The first unit <• the Mausoleum contains 144 *>ypta and Family Room. It will be finished in units and those who make selections now will benefit n both price and choice of location. WHAT IF THE SPACE IS NEEDEI BEFNE THE MAUSOLEUM IS FOLLY COMPLETED? Temporary above-ground burial jpace is available now if the need for it should arise before the entire Mausoleum is completed. In any case, now is the time to reserve vourapartments in the Community Mausoleum, so that you will not he faced with the effort and expense of burial arrangements at a time when you are less able to cope with them. Your inquiries are most welcome and will be answered promptly. Architect's sketch of first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room. COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM 1st UNIT ALREADY COMPLETED 2nd and 3rd UNITS NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION This may surprise you. If you can afford conventional earth burial for your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor them with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chambers, within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in Mount Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within the reach of virtually every Jewish family?. Consider the earth burial costs that do not exist in above-ground burial. You save the costs of a cemetery lot, preparation of graves, vaults, monuments, and care of the burial lot. YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST the cast of above-ground apartments in Hie Community Mausoleum. And yes may spread your payments ovor 3 years ... or if you prefer a 5-year payment plan. Act wisely, set now ... for the best location; and lowest prices. After the building is finished, prices will be at least 25% higher than the present pro-completion prices of each unit. Only early purchasers will receive the maximum saving. Act Today Mail the Coupon below, or phone MO1-7693 Family Crypts are a Definite Part, of the Jewish Tradition attractive were they, that in earlier days, The Talmud is replete with descriptions of Kuchin (Crypts). Even dimensions for family rooms were given in cubits, to contain the number required for various family needs. They were small rooms without windows, hewn out of the rock, or in the walls of caves. The surrounding area was beautifully landscaped, and won for 'he Jewish cemeteries the admiration of the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So it was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces." The family plot in the cemetery, the family section or private room in the mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the belief in "Hash "ores Hanefesh," in the survival of the soul, and the permanence of the family as an entity. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, further details on your Community Mausoleum.' NAME. (please print) STREET. CITY_ _Z0NE STATE. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery



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Page 10-A Jew 1st FIcridFiain Friday, March 25, I960 Shakespeare Circle to Meet Shakespeare Reading Circle; the College of the City of New meets at the Miami Public Library j York, who has also taught at the on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., and;Hebrew University of Jerusalem will continue with t h e study of Before Dr. Klein inaugurated the MacBeth and the life of William Shakespeare Reading Circle Shakespeare. | Miami, he conducted s i m i l a r The Circle is conducted by Dr. groups in New York and Jeri D avyl Kle in pro fe ssor eme ritu s oflern. a Jerusa. Meeting at the home of Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin, Morris Belgrade and Max Newmark. Left to chairman oi the dinner of tribute to honor right (standing) are Morris Slachter, Ben DiaRabbi Morris A. Skop, of Temple Judea, at the mond, Sol Schreiber, Irving Newmark and I. B. Dupont Plaza hotel on Sunday evening, Apr. 3, Sacks. Guest speaker at the dinner will be are members of the dinner comittee, including Harry Golden, author of best-sellers, "Only in seated (left to right) Morris Simon, honorary America" and "For 2c Plain." dinner chairman Harry Harris, Jacob Shulkin, W— %  1 ^„ %  %  %  %  w mmmmm wr Theodore Berman. Mr. and Mrs. Max Deakter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Finkelstein, Dr. and Mrs. Philip Gotlicb, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Philipson, Mr. and Mrs Louis Rudnick, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Shulkin, and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Winokur, vice chairman. Tribute Dinner Committee Listed Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Tern-1 gram will also include the noted pie Judea, will be honored at a | Israeli actor and singer, Arik dinner of tribute on Sunday eve; Lavie. ning, Apr. 3, at the Dupont Plaza hotel. The noted author and humorist, Harry Golden, will be guest speakThe dinner will mark Rabbi j Skop's tenth year as spiritual leadj er of Temple Judea. He will be honored for "ten years of outstandHeading the dinner committee in addition to Baskin are Harry Harris, honorary chairman, Henry Kauffman, Judge Sam Silver, Buder. Golden wrote the best sellers, 39 plu to* Dock-to-dock eervlee,.. from the heart of Miami to the heart of Naatm at famoua Bay Street. Larfe.t, moil luxuriou. pa.senfer scrbmmod* tiona out of Miami. Whe food, dancing, three cocktail lo im fse Shoopin* opportunities in Nassau mean you can aave aa mack on |llll< lief aa coat of trip; up to $200 in merchandise may be broufht back duty-free! %  Stopovers allowed. Write for folder showing all detaila. ] Eastern Shipping VgotfauUfon s^r %  Pier 3. Miami, Horlda e Phone FR 3(311 or see your travel oaenl d Open" weekolaiyi until 5:30 PM Sunday. 10 AM 5 M %  flTaTJW Hurry I Makm your roamnrailon* Howl FLY KLMTO US %  dl It or a m Hi 01 w; f P o 0 a P I t FOR PASSOVER FREE STOPOVERS EVERYWHERE IN EUROPE! Fly KLM to Israel and see Europe on the way! Non-stop across 1 the Atlantic (Kosher foods available)—then jet-powered Electra flights to Israel. And with the KLM free stopover plan, you can visit Paris, Rome, Vienna, plus a host ot other historic cities all at no extra fare! Round trip Miami to Israel: $947.70. Economy Class. For reservations^ see your travel agent or call FRanklin 3-8455. KLM Royal. (i Dutch Airlines, Columbus Hotel, 308 N. E. First. Street, Miami, Florida., •om-Ot .FIRST AIOLINS l^MMBBB



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Friday. March 25. 1960 Council Welcomes Australia Leader An international flavor was added to the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women's board meeting on Wednesday when Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president, welcomed Mfs. Louise Renof, national vie* president, from Sydney, Australia. Mrs. Renof, who was one of the %  .Hinders of the Melbourne Section National Council of -Jewish Wom( n in 1928, is on a world tour. Since she left Sydney in January, she has been to Hong Kong, San Francisco, New Orleans and Las Vegas. After spending several weeks in Miami, she will fly to New York, then London, Paris, Zurich, Istanbul and Israel. In Israel, she will establish a memorial to her husband through 'Or Hachaim," which brings Jewj.-h children from all over the world and educates them. It took Mrs. Renof three months to get permission from the Australian government to bring spme $20,000 which she will use to support a room lor the use of these children in her husband's name. From Israel, Mrs. Renof, who is a delegate to the international convention of National Council of Left to right (bottom row) ore Mrs. Aaron Fan and Mrs Samuel Jewish Women, will return to Gunman. Second row are Mrs. Irving Miller and Mrs Harrv Switzerland—this time to Basle, Orlrrn Thirr4 r, ~*= M „ w.i iov • ^ where the convention is being held ?,, h T M ro F !" v^lJJ? 8 It,Ck Chanm ****' Ra Y mond in June, 1960. Page 5-B %  Council Delegates Attend Confab r Delegates flora the Greater Mi-1 chairman of Thrift Shops, coo* ami Section, National Council of ducted a talk on "New Thrift Jewish Women, left on Saturday j Shop Trends, to attend the Southern interstate regional conference of Council at the Andrew Jackson hotel, Nashville, Tenn. Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president Also attending the conference were Mrs. Jack Chanin, president, Lincoln Division; Mrs. Harry Orleans, vice president, Bay Divi-of the Miami Section, presented a s on j B* Ra y mon .d R*in, prespaper on "Council in Your Com: ,d nt l Shores D .' v ; Mrs H?r munity." Mrs. Aaron Farr, immediate past president of the Southern interstate region and national board member, spoke on "Your Quota." old_ Zeeman, vice/ president. Biscayne Division; and Mrs. Irving Miller, director, Islands Division. National visitors who will attend the conference will be Mrs. Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section vice,Charles Hymes, national presipresident, led a discussion group| dent; Mrs. Joseph Willen, nationon "Growing Pains of the 1960 Vol] al vice president and chairman of unteer." Mrs. Emery Kerneny, | the program; Miss Florence Stern, president of Sunset Division, led; field representative, Southern inanother discussion group on "Want, ed—New Members." Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim, Section terstate regional; and Mrs.. Leopold Fleischaker, president of the region. Rubin, Mrs. Emery Kemeny. N. Shore Donor Fete Held Here Mrs. George Baltuch, past pres-IMrs. Edye Zerman, vice president, ident of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Women and chairman of the donor luncheon at the North Shore chapter, announced the 12th annual donor luncheon in the Ivory Tower of the Saxony hotel last Wednesday noon. Mrs. George Shaw, president, Rabbi Coplon is Speaker Rabbi Jonah Caplan, regional director of YesWva University, will be principal speaker at a meeting of Miami Beach Zionist Luncheon Club on Wednesday noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Al Ossip is president. Josh Rephun is toastmaslii Community singing will be conducted by Jacob Fishman. Dr. Abraham Wolfson will present a current events preview. and Mrs. C. A-. Bergman, vice president, presented awards. Eddie Schaeffer, completing his movie, "The Bellboy," with Jerry Lewis, was master of ceremonies, assisted by Julian Gould, well known pianist appearing nightly at the Beau Rivage. A "Fantasy" was presented by Mrs. Frank Cutler, headlining Helen Fischer. Known on the stage as Helen Carroll, she was a professional singer with Rudy VaUee and star performer in -the out standing" clubs at Boston. Cast, included Mesdames Evelyn Amster, Edward Arnold, Charles Barlly, Max Benkowitz, Saul Cohen, Morris Goodman, Ralph Hall, Millard Jacobi, Aaron Kapit, Dorothy Kaufman, Mark Menkes; Max Miller, Simon Rosen, Albert Walk, Milton Breman, and accompanist Mackay Klein. Donor secretaries were Mrs. Arthur Bose and Mrs. David Cohen. Reservations chairman was Mrs. Lester Arkin, and gift chairmen were Mrs. David Dreeben and Mrs. Ann Leventine. f nort iui3 ^ KOSHER FOR PASSOVER & Cer,if ied b y R abbi Jacob Cohen TETLEY TEA IN A GLASS That's the fine old Jewish way to enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea... richer in taste... served in a glass or cup 1837 Strictly delicious! res'? U03 --.' %  Serve Wines in the Great Tradition You'll be proud to serve Manitchewitz Wines at this time of solemn thankfulness. For they are'in the great tradition —bringing you the taste enjoyed at Sedert long gone by. Manischewitz Wines offer a wide, delicious choice. All are certified Kosher for r.mover by the Manischewitz Board of Rabbinical Supervision-headed by Rabbi Eliezer Silver, Chairman of the Presidium of the I'nion of Orthodox %  Rabbi, of the United States and Canada; and by the emintnt Rabbi. L Siegal, N. Rig and P. Ggtraan. > MANISCHEWITZ WINES *HCIALL ^C1UY SKUTtNCD COXCOSD. CKTM-HtMY AMCIIICAN MtllO*. I0MI Hl*t SUCRt. CMtSSY ANB "" """*• • • IAW SAUllMlt 4 SJH6UNPJ. MfcBiUM BUT COflCOHO. HAIMKHfwIM KIHt Ctt N. t. Strict! Mmmmmmmm'eichel! Each and every bean a meltirlg morsel of nutritious eating" pleasure IA treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Beans are "pareve" as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat. serve ... and be ready 1 with second helpings. Every label carries the seal of approval of the Union, of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. k



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GMNGNNNS NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION No. 6 A SUPPLEMENT OF Ttc $c44& ^OvUM** MARCH 25, 1960 J CJA LEADERSHIP DINNER MAR. 30 HIALEAH INDUSTRIES, ATTORNEYS, BUILDERS GO UP 1 w ^ ^ u u u ~, """ %  ".^J ww wr. Westview Country Club has been selected as the setting for the Combined Jewish Appeal "Leadership Dinner" on Wednesday, Mar. 30, at 7 p.m. v Sam Blank and Harold Thurman, general chairmen of the 1960 CJA campaign, have named John Serbin and A. J. Molasky to serve as dinner cochairmen. Serbin is a former Westview president and was CJA campaign chairman in 1957. Molasky has been a leader in the CJA Pacesetters' Division for many years. The black-tie affair will be attended by several hundred welfare and business leaders who have Paul Rimmeir (seated center), chairman of the CJA Hialeah Industrial Division, is shown with his co-chairmen making plans for their fund-raising dinner at the Skyways motel on Mar. 17. Seated are (left) Lee lebow and (right) Victor Reiter. Standing are Lee Simltins and William Heiden. A. J. MOLASKY JOHN SERBIN Richard E. Gerstein (second from left), chairman of the CJA Attorney's Division, welcomes a number of distinguished jurists to the division dinner held at the Jewish Home for the Aged. At left is Judge Sidney Segall, of the Small Claims Court. Others are Judge Tillman Pearson; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, member of Florida Bar Assn., and CJA Women's Division chairman,and Circuit Court Judge Irving Cypen, honorary chairman of Attorney's Division, and president of the Jewish Home for the Aged. Host Emil Gould (left) is seen with Federation president Sam J. Heiman, vice chairman of Building Trades, David Fleeman, and Nathan Loo at the Builder's meeting. The builders who were present helped set the pace of "greater giving to meet CJA's total needs." served the CJA and their community. "The 'Leadership Dinner' should be the highlight of our 1960 community calendar," said Serbin and Molasky. Rickie Layne (and Velvel), the dialect ventriloquist who rocketed to stardom on Ed Sullivan's Show, will entertain the gathering. A cocktail reception at 6:30 p.m. will precede the dinner. Members of the dinner committee are Jerry Blank. Sam Blank, Ben Blum. David Catsman, Leo Chaikin, Paul Faske. Gus Feuer. David Fleeman, Julius Gaines, Sydney Gans. Dr. Morris Goodman, Stuart Gordon, Nathan Gumenick, Marshall Harris, Sam J. Heiman. Ernest Janis, Aaron M. Kanner, Aaron Kravitz. Sidney Lefcourt, Sam C. Levenson, Joseph Lipton, Sam Luby. jr.. Stanley C. Myers, David Phillips. Dr. Harold Rand, Charles Reskin, Sam Resnick, Joseph Rose, Sam Rost, Seymour Rubin. Jack Sandier, William D. Singer, Joseph R. Stein, Bernard Stevens. Carl Susskind, Leonard Treister, Carl Weinkle, Julian Weinkle. and William Weintraub.



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I PAGE EIGHT CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 25, i960 Workmen's Circle and North Shore J.C Catch CJA Spirit! JEWISH "These CJA pledges will guarantee a patient's treatment at our hospital, a job for a handicapped man, a home for an adopted child, hope for a senior citizen." Members of the Normandy IsleNorth Shore Division total results of their recent breakfast event: (left to right) Harry Nelson, Harry Chaet, and Stanley Feil. i J %  HK>j BUBSBi^B^B-a^i a%awtffiB*r$ %  %  JJ' %  ..• % %  : r F. ^ K t ^cm. ^K ^' %  K, %  %  :. %  -JM Is ^^ i II V %0?L l*r -*i"ij'" ] %  -wm. Sam Schiffman (right) is CJA chairman of North Shore Jewish Center. WorkerJ (left to right) Hyman Cohen, Daniel Morris, and Meyer Kaplan willingly accep their Workers' Kits because they know the human needs in Greater Miami and in Israel will call for extra effort and bjcjger giving in 1960. Milton Sirlcin (center), a campaign vice chairman heading Ihe Miami Beach Residents' Division, chats with (left) Harry Gordon and (right) Simon A. Herman at the recent meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Sussman. "Each and every Jewish resident on Miami Beach will be expected to assume his share of responsibility in this year's Combined Jewish Appeal," said Sirkin. Plenty of action is seen here as officers of Workmen's Circle set a shining example by turning in their own CJA pledges first before accepting campaign assignments. Seated (left to right) are Arthur Giller, Max Greenberg, Isidore Cohen and Mrs. Sarah Levine. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Kate Tischler, Max Gleiberman, Mrs. Esther Elkin, Harry Schuldiner, Ben Swire and Jacob Fisch. L 4 A Members of Temple Israel Men's Club are cognizant of Israel's needs and the necessity of supporting CJA's local and national social and welfare services. Seen at a work session accepting their assignments in the General Solicitation are (left to right) Sam de Loft, Ben Silverman, Irving Gladstone, and Herbert P. Blumberg, CJA chairman These CJA workers were guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Sussmi at their home recently: (left to right) Ben Rimer, Max Weiti, an Jack Katzman, co-chairman of the Miami Beach Venetian Island Division. Guest speaker, Charles H. Jordan, director of OversC Operations of the Joint Distribution Committee, one of the beneficiaries of CJA, told Beach leaders their CJA pledges v literally cave lives of Jewish families in the Middle East and Israel who need homes, medical care, and rehabilitation. c 'ews Published by the Combined Jewish Appeal OF THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION SAM BLANK and HAROLD THURMAN General Chairmen 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal SAM J. HEIMAN President ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN Executive Director ROBERT H. GOLDEN Campaign Director CHARLES R. JACOBSON Publicity Director Judge Milton A. Friedman (left), co-chairman of CJA General Solicitation expresses his appreciation to UM students Herbert R. Roberts, CJA chairman, and Miss Helen Rodman, vice president of Hillel, for conducting the CJA drive among Hillel members. At right is Dr. Donald D. Michelson executive director of Hillel, who reminded the group that Hillel is one of the important 57 character-building agencies supported by CJA funds Among the first to sign their CJA pledges in Histadrut, Lebediker Branch 342, are these officers: Mrs. Abraham Warshaw, member or executive board, and Isaac Offenhendan, sec retary. They are expecting 100 percent pa'j ticipation in this year's life-saving campa'9 j by Histadrut membets.



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^ Friday. March 25, 1960 +Jewlsti fhri lur Page 7-A | i j ^fl M ft VI %  TT^FH ^! J tiTS Wft ^— %  j ^ft 1 ^yf-V: 4^ > fek ••%  B n pPSgf %  ^ %  9 %  HBsaflfcH. ^ ESsS flHH SI ^QP wte rf-"-v "." ^BirB^F k ui ^^H ;.'':.-;;;.. ^^B In addition to telegraphing the Governor, the Sooth Florida Cocncil called upon chairman Ben McGahey of Metro to follow Gov. Collins' recommendation by appointing a represent*.' tive and effective local bi-racial I commission "to wort o intergrowp problems amicablyand merely." -** "* Last week the American Jewish "It runs in the family" is what Leon Kaplan (left) appears to be saying as he congratulates Walter Feltman (right) on his election as president of the Miami YMHA Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The family tie was created by the presence of John Feltman (middle), who looks on with approval Brother John has also been a Center leader in other parts of the country. Previously president of the Passaic, N.J.. YMHA, he moved to SI. Petersburg, where he is now chairman of a drive for a Jewish Community Center building. Kaplan is a national vice president in the Jewish Community Center Division of the National Jewish Welfare Board, a former president of the local Jewish Centers Assn., and chairman of the Federation budget committee. V Center Branches Elect Officers So. Florida AJCongress Leader Praises Gov. Collins for Speech on 'Sit-ins' Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, presmerit which catered only to people i ident of trie South Florida Council, with brown, gray or green eyes." \ A m e r i c a n Jewish Congress, i T-L„ D „,. r, • %  .,,. 1 Wednesday commendedGov ***j. JJfclSS nav.d^pir.ULJeader iins for his "courageous presentaf a d U aT wh !" wc ,n F,0 !" a re Iton" and his -emphasis on SI L^which 'nerrni.f T^T", ity" in'the speech made by the J," j£S*„ *SS u k, d f Congress was a prime mover Governor Sunday evening con-' t'uZ^ rZ nil he whlm of in an interfaith and bi-racial ceming lunch counter sit-ins. C V,T or manager womeB ., confercncc on m j suggests that the problem is not of in cducaUon wnk h wcnt m re concern to the State. I ord favoring hc desceregation of The American Jewish Congress the public schools, ins urging that he appoint a Govmaintains that "it is in the best inernor's committee to study the' tcrest of the economy of the State, | One of the recommendalions to problem of public accommoda-. 0 f the morality and of the tradi-'emerge from the conference was in Florida to work out fair tion of citizenship, that the so-call-, for a continuing and expanded or^ ed public accommodations law of, ganization of women ; s groups to Hon.ia be rewritten, at least to ,..... .. state it is contrary to the public work J01ntly for ,he elimination Of policy to engage in discrimina; discrimination of all types in the tion." Miami area. Previously, Rabbi Rosenberg had conimunicated with Gov. Coland equitable solutions. Ray Berrin and Walter Feltman have been elected to the presidential posts of the Southwest and the Miami YMHA's, both branches of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Other officers installed with Berrin were vice presidents, Harry Wahlberg and Edmund Lynn, and recording secretary, Kenneth Waks. At the Miami Y the following officers were also installed: Mrs. George A. Simon, honorary president. George A. Simon, vice president; Herschel Rosenthal, secretary; and Marshall Feoer, financial secretary. Board members elected at the Southwest Y are Mrs. James Aberman. Mrs. Lawrence Geffen, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Halpem, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Klapper, Jack Klar, Michael A. Light, Irving Lax, Robert Margolin, Joseph Masters, Walter Marks, Mrs. Sonia Nisson, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Orshan, Edward Rose, Mrs. Arthur Sekoff, Sy Siegel. Ayfred J. Solomon and Dr. Bernard Weiss. For the Miami Y, board members include Dr. and Mrs. Jack Amazon, Mrs. Walter Feltman, Henry Garrison, Dr. and Mrs. Norman Gladsden. Hyman Kam, Lewis Kanner, Phil Kent. Theodore Lomaskin, Kenneth Myers, Dr. Elaine Needell, Israel Rifkind, Mrs. Herschel Rosenthal, Angel Ross, Leo Scherker, Mrs. Irving Shapiro, Stanley Spieler, Mrs. Stanley Spieler, Milton Spool, Arthur Stein. Mrs. Arthur Stein, Stuart Winston and Blair Zimmett. Rabbi Rosenberg told the Governor: "In the year 1960 it is inconceivable that people should be judged by their names, the color of their skin or the religious groups to which they belong." He pointed out to the Governor, "It is quite conceivable that anyone who didn't like people with blue eyes could exclude them from being served in his establishPatsy Abbott Scheduled Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood will hold a donor luncheon Apr. 27 at the Dunes motel. Patsy Abbott will entertain. LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo all points In the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • U.K. VAN LINKS, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-6496 MIAMI GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1 Bon Voyage Fete For B. I. Binders Mr. and Mrs. Ben I. Binder will be feted at a thm Voyage party by the officers and directors of the Hebrew Academy on Thursday evening, Mar. 31, at the Pontainebleau hotel. The Binders will be leaving for an eight-week tour in early April, which will take them to Europe and Israel. Binder, president of the Academy for five consecutive terms, is also a vice president of Temple Emanuel and active in many communal, religious and civic organizations. More than 200 guests are expected at the affair. j FIXED 0 YIELD Selected Second Mortgage Notes Fixed Monthly Returns Include Interest and Principal YOUR INVESTMENT flWANTEEO by wr %  mmw Investments begin nt W,000. MASON MORTfAtE & &f HVESTMENT CORP. %  9 Tor copies or the Frospcctut. stall coupon to the pi I m lU e J-wider writer: MASON INVESTMENT SERVICES, INC. Suite 211-H, 220-71st St. Miami Beach 41, Fla. UN 5-8561 Nome Address City S tote *• 01 a Broktr-D'alrr stun 17. S. Securities *iciantre Com minion. T^ LOW COST LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance Inquiries invited • No Obligation 'rilii^asseV-'irrV. ati Is "One of the Nation's Oldest and Lot J/)ade Federal O/AV/NGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI L JOSEPH M. UPTON, President 5 Convenient Office* Serve Dede County RESOURCES EXCEED 147 MILLION DOLLARS Complete and Dependable Title Servico M IAMI TITLE & Gkttact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Tirie Insurance Policies al Kama*


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AARCH 25, I960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE FIVE KARCH2 TCommwities on the Go as Neighborhood Meetings Produce I Needed Increases in Coral Gables and Miami Beach "Our Jewish heritage and our sense of community responsibility are the forces which stir our conscience and urge us to give to CJA," said Rabbi Leon Kronish (center), spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom, who was guest speaker at the Normandy IsleNorth Shore Division breakfast. His audience responded by pledging more to the '60 campaign than last year. Seen (left) are William Bornstein and (right) William Agranove, hosts. Federation president Sam J. Heimart (left), addressing a group of Coral Gables residents at a meeting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Rifas (right), said that Miamians have failed in the past to give sufficient support to their own welfare services and to Jews in Israel. "Coral Gables must join with the other 26 municipalities to give all-out help to our CJA agencies," he said. \... Among the Coral Gables residents who announced their CJA pledges at the David Rifas party were (left to right) Edward Barman, Aaron Weinstein, and Max Temchin. Max was active for ten years in Detroit's Allied Appeal before coming to Florida, heading their Metals Division in the campaign. "One out of three still wait for a better life" is the headline of this latest report from Israel scanned by Coral Gables CJA workers Nat Winokur (seated) and Burt Wllmore, Hy Rifas and Morris Simon. They agree that Miamians must face up squarely to their dollar-needs in 1960 and give more to provide adequate community services and aid to Israel's immigrants. Signing on the dotted line to boost the Miami Beach Residents total for CJA are (left to right) Jack Spund, Morris Black, Daniel N. Heller, and Adolph Klein. TEMPLES LEND SUPPORT TO CJA "Because CJA helps B'nai B'rith and gives new hope to our brethren in Israel — and to honor our 27th wedding anniversary — we'd like to give this check to you!" say Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. Schaffer (left) as they present their CJA gift to Jacob Spector, a CJA volunteer from Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge. Temple Judea's Men's Club workers submit their completed assignments, and ask for morel Seen at a recent check-in of CJA totals in the Coral Gables-South Miami area are (seated) Max Newmark and Leonard Kalish, CJA chairman and Men's Club president. Standing (left to right) are Frank Kalish and Norman Bernard. Leonard Kalish (second from left), president of Temple Judea Men's Club and CJA chairman, issues Workers' Kits to Irving Newmark (left), vice president of Men's Club, Harry Aizenshtat, and Howard Kaplan. Kalish told his General Solicitation teams "Many Israel families face severe hardships this year, living in sub-standard housing, without jobs or social services. Miami's response to CJA will help revive their hope." __J



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Friday, March 25, 1960 Jjar Vc< p'.ion \uU be held in his honbr Satir-*Jay-jf#ornoon at the Barcelona hotel. Arthur Preuss • \ Rah; : Alfred Waxman will offitiati the Bar MiUvah of Arthur Preu.s.on Saturday morning, Mar. T>. Arihi.r is the son of Mr. and f ward Preuss. • Mark Abramson Alan Abramson will ber Mitzvah during Saturday norm; services of Dade Heights pwish Congregation. Cantor Tmanul Mandel will officiate at If Mar. 26 ceremony. Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs. l-oui, Abramson and grandson of J r and Mrs. Israel J. Brown, of rortsmouth, Va., and Mrs. Harry Ibramson, of Philadelphia. Reception will be held in the Bar Mitzvah's honor on Saturday evening at the Alamac hotel Guests will include his grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Se|gal, of Norfolk, Va., uncle and | aunt. Mark is a seventh grade student at Norland High, where he is editor of the school newspaper • "t Robert EH North Shore Jewish Center will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Robert Ett an Saturday morning Mar. 26, with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating. • Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Ett, 90& 79th t. He is in the graduating class of the religious school, and attends Nautilus Junior High. • • %  Thomas Cone Bar Mitzvah of Thomas Cone will take place on Saturday morning. Mar. 25 at Temple Judea. Rabbi Morns Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will, officiate. Thomas is the son oi Mr. and Mrs: Jay Cone, charter members of the Temple.Thomas attends seventh gfede i at Ponce de Leon'Junfor High, and is a student in the Hebrew school of Temple Judea. • • &f Ira Hirsth Temple Beth Sholrrm will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah on Satunday, Mar. 26, a$Ira .1*-Hirseh. on *f-Mf. 'and Mrs. BONNIE JAY He is the son Samuel Hirseh, 3325 Pinetree dr. Robbi Leon Kronish will, officiate. Ira is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5722. ; • ., Raymond Mandel Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Raymond Mandel on Saturday morning. Mar. 26, at Temple Efnanu El. Raymond is the son 6t Mr. and Mrs. Philip Mand( i A student in seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High, the Bar Mitzvah attends Temple EmanuEI religious school. Reception at the Algiers hotel Sunday afternoon will be held in honor of Raymond's Bar Mitzvah. • • Bonni. Keats Late Friday evening services. Mar. 25. at Temple Ner Tamid will include the Bar Mitzvah of Bonnie Lauren Keats, with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gomberg officiating. Bonnie, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Keats, is a student in the Ner Tamid religious school, and attends Nautilus Junior High. Temple Ner Tamid 60th ST. and CARLYLE AVE. SECOND ANNUAL MIAMI BEACH Passover Sedorim CONDUCTED BY RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ AND CANTOR SAMUEL GOMBERG (Assisted by 20-Voice Choir) IN OUR BEAUTIFUL SKLAR AUDITORIUM RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED FOR MONDAY, APRIL 11th and TUESDAY, APRIL 12th CALL NOW!! UN 6-8345 Temple Beth Am OF SOUTH MIAMI announces (with great Nachas): Second Annual Passover Seder Tuesday, April 12th (Second Night Only) OFFICIATING RABBI HERBERT M. BAUMGARD and CANTOR CHARLES SHELDON KODNER RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL APRIL 1st Phone Temple Office MO 6-2536 Yehuda Azulay Yehuda Leib A2ulay, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Shimon Azulay. 17420 NE 13th ave.. N. Miami Beach, will become Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning. Mar. 26, at the Hebrew Academy. The Bar Mitzvah will read the jHaftorah and Maftir. His Bar j Mitzvah address will be made in I Hebrew. A seventh grade honor student at the Academy, Yehuda is a member of the Young Israel Teen Club of North. Miami Beach. Among out-of-town guests will be Daniel Azulay, brother of the Bar Mitzvah, a graduate of the, Hebrew Academy and now attend-, ing Hillel Academy in Pittsburgh,, Pa.; Mrs.' Y. Bat Shalom, Mexi-; co City, Mr. and Mrs. Y. Lewin, i Pittsburgh, aunts and uncles; cousins, Mr. and Mrs. S. Rogers. Baltimore, Md.; and Mrs. J. Elfenbaum, New York City. Kiddush and reception will follow the services at the Academy. 'Saturday night, a reception will be held at the home of the Bar Mitz vah in his honor. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross will officiate at the services Saturday morning. • Robin Bosco Bar Mitzvah of Robin Murray Bosco will take place on Saturday morning. Mar. 26. at Temple Beth Am. with Rabbi Herbert Bat'mgard officiating. Robin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bosco. 6350 SW 106th st. •Out-of-town guests will include Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Kronjck, Uniontown. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Goldenberg. Chaderbi, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. N. Kamins, Brenjwood. Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedkin, Chicago, ill.; Harry Kronick, New York City; Mrs. Mel Barasch, Lubbock, Tex.; and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kamins, Milwaukee. George Schulson Bar Mitzvah of George Schulson will take place Saturday morning, Mar. 26. in the synagogue of the Sterling hotel. George is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schulson. Rabbi Solomon Schulson, Milwaukee, Wis., president of the Rabbinical Council of Wisconsin, I grandfather of the Bar Mitzvah, will officiate. George is a student at Ponce de Leon Junior High School and attended the Hebrew Academy for eight years. Out-of-towa guests expected inPage 13-B elude llyman A. Schulson, New York City; Prof, and Mrs. HaroW Mayer, Chicago, UjL; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Garfinkel, Milwaukee; Rabbi Morrts Schoulson and Rabbi Harold Romirowaky, Philadelphia. Pa.; Rabbis Isadope, and Charles Schoulson, • New York City; Babbi Abraham B. Schoulson, Chicago; "Rabbi Abraham Schnitzer; Merristown, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. Ned Cohen. Greensboro, N. C; Mr. aad Mrs D. Weinstein. Bristol. Va.; and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bernstein, Tampa, Fla. KidJush will follow at the Sterling. Open house will fee -Weld Sui* ] cfty from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Schutson home at 521 Alinar, ave., Corral Gables.* -*.. '00 • A.' Condition larseil! K-J'JL Dietary Laws >abbath Observed. Full lime Mathgiach. Religious servicat daily en premises. Special tall free and diabetic dial. Steaks, chops and Roasts daily. Free TV in every room Parking, Beach Chairs and 15 Other features. ON THE OCEAN PRIVATE BEACH AND POOL CA8ANA CLUB 1741 Collins Ave. JE 8 5711 Miami Beach $ ^Bj^ <05HER MEALS INC. D B Day Per Person ^BBW Double Occupancy V March IS—Apr. 1 aw IS of IIS Rooms Other rates avail. Cantor Kenigsberg Will Conduct the Passover Services and Seders accomp. ay Popular Symphonic Cnoir RESERVE NOW RATES ON 3EOUEST ^rAeREVLIN HOTEL -* KOSHER DINING ROOM DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65 Under Rabbinical Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakasbruth 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 and the whole year. Our Hotel is well known for its Kashruth which is under the supervision of a well known Rabbi. $/ f" for the entire 8 Days (2 in roami 3 Meals Daily including Room JTr for the JJ entire 8 days "** Meals Only For Reservations Call JE 8-0266 — JE 1-9217 Our kitchen, is under personal supervision of Mrs. B. Gewirtz RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER KOSHER HOTEL OPEN ALL YEAR 3 Meals Daily — Special Diets Schul on premises • Air Conditioned • filtered Swimming Pool ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATH & SHOWERS & TELEPHONE Garden Patio — Solarium — 24-Hr. Elevator I Telephone Service — Free Parking RABBI AND CANTOR OOV ROSENSWEIG Will Conduct Passover Services Kashruth and Sabbath Strictly Observed REASONABLE RATES—weekly, monthly, seasonal, yearly RESERVATIONS—Writo for Information—JOSEPH HOFFMAN The Strath-Haven Hotel 411 Ocean Drive Miami Beach JE 4-4691 RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER SEDERS-April 11 & 12 MASHGIACH ON PREMISES nc-tf -iso HARFENIST Dairy RESTAURANT 1381 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach TWO SEDORIM (DAIRY) $12 per person BOTH NIGHTS 10-COURSE DINNER Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058 DILIDO HOTEL Collins Avenue at Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Under HARFENIST Supervision FULL 10-Course SEDER (MEAT) $20 per person BOTH NIGHTS Prominent Cantor For Reservations JE 8-2058



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Friday, March 25, 1960 +Jcn>ist>tlcr£ari&r? Pag 11-B Mr. and Mrs. Sam A. (Lena) Goldstein, of Miami Beach, will be hosts to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William (Rebecca) Clein, on Sunday, when the Cleins mark their 65th wedding anniversary. The couple's other eight children will also be on hand for the event. They include Mrs. Robert (Mildred) Roeenthal. Chicago; Mrs. Alex (Etta) Ellison, Charleston, S.C.; Max, Atlanta; Edward, Montgomery, Ala.; and Ben, Hilliard, Reuben and Berry, of Miami. The Cleins were married in Atlanta, and came to Miami in 1925. Mrs. Clein helped organize and was first treasurer of the,Jewish Home for the Aged. The couple were among charter founders of the first Orthodox synagogue here. At present, they are members of Beth El Congregation, where Clein, 91, attends services twice a day. They are the grandparents of 29 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren, most of whom will be here to mark the occasion. Edwin Marger files for JP Edwin Marger, a local attorney who worked his way through the University of Miami law school as a doorman for a Miami Beach restaurant, announces his candidacy in the 5th District, Justice of the Peace race. Marger, a resident of Dade county lor more than 20 years, graduated from law school and started his practice in 1953. president of the Biscayne Democratic Club on its inception, Merger reportedly led in the organizing of the Legal Aid office in Miami Beach. Italian Pianist In 'Emperor* Lya de Barberiis, young pianist from Italy, will be featured soloist with the University of Miami Sym, phony Orchestra under Fabian Se. jvitzky at the season's seventh pair of concerts this weekend. She will perform Beethoven's "Emperor" Concerto at the Miami Beach and Dade County Auditorium. Major orchestral work under Fabien Sevitzky will be Ottonno Respighi's "Pines of Rome," which was overwhelmingly received here two years ago at Sevitzky's first appearance with the symphony. Sevitzky's own transcription of Bach's Passacaglia and Fugue in C minor will open the program. Miss de Barberiis has an unusually extensive repertoire, ranging from music of Alessandro Scarlatti to the most advanced cqntemporary composers. She made her U. S. debut in 1957 with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra under Antal Dorati, and since then has scored major triumphs with Symphonies in Pittsburgh, Birm-i ingham, Hartford and in recitals throughout Europe, North Africa' and South America. LYA Dt BARBERIIS Elected president of the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge, chairman of the Miami Beach Anti Defamation League, and] He served on the Miami Beach 6ocial Service advisory board for three years, is a former deputy Sheriff of the Dade County Criminal Investigation Bureau, and served as coroners' assistant. He has also been president of the Miami Beach District Zionist Lunchcon Club, qualified as a member of the Bar of the United States Supreme CourL and the United States | Court of Military Appeals. An active participant in the National Legal Aid and Public De1 fenders Assn., the candidate roainI tains his own airplane, which he flew to Fairbanks, Alas., last year, %  t o help open the Miami Fairbanks Skyway. He recently was present,ed with a plaque by .the Canadian government honoring that occasion. Marger is also a counselor id; the local Boy Scouts of America District. The father of two daughters and | a,son, Marger has been married ten years. He, his wife, Kaye, and their family were nominated by the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce as "one of the ideal families of the area," during the National Ideal Family contest. 'Stars' Flock To Gulf stream All eyes are focussed on Gulfstream Park where plans are geared to the Florida Derby on Apr. 2, and its program of entertainment and races, and where current racing events continue to attract crowds of spectators, coming from all sections of South Florida. Racing too on an international note during the past few day*, with Scott McLeod, American Ambassador to Ireland, on hand to present the trophy in the St. Patrick's Day feature race, and a group of Panamanian officials visiting the track. They were Alejandro Remon, i comptroller general of Panama 'and president of the Jockey club of Panama; "Papi" Thayer, manI ager of the President Remon track ;in Panama; Frank Ziemetz, vice president of Grace in Panama and part owner of the race horse "Don Lucho," which is running at Gulfstream; Mr. anchMrs. Ramon Navarro — he is treasurer of t h e Jockey club in Panama; and Mr. and Mrs. Claudio Baeza. Musical Salute To S. America In keeping with President Eisenhower's philosophy of good will and understanding among nations, the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, in cooperation with the United States Information Agency and the Voice of America, will present the sixth annual Musical. Salute to South America at the Symphony's seventh concert this weekend. The Musical Salute will be held only on Sunday evening at Miami Beech Auditorium. The repeat program without the salute is scheduled for Dade County Auditorium on the following night. Conductor Fabien Sevitzky, in keeping with the significance of the program, has added the U.S. and Chilean national anthems to the concert. In addition, a melodious work by the Chilean composer Carlos Riesco, entitled "Quatro Danzas" (Four Dances), will be played. He is one of Chile's best young composers and studied in the U. S. under Aaron Copland and David Diamond. Leaves for New York Mrs. Reuben (Lillian) Horowitz. Miami Beach winter visitor and active in numerous organizations here, left this week for New York, following the sudden death of her mother, Mrs. Ida Englestein, 68-. Mrs. Horowitz will, return shortly. With a genuine Dutch windmill as a backdrop, David Ladd rests alongside his faithful dog in this scene from "A Dog of Flanders," opening today at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. This story of the little Dutch boy and his dream of one day painting like the masters was filmed entirely in Belgium and Holland. eville Co/idfaMu ^m/ltes QJou


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Friday, March 25, 19*0 +J**ls(hrk>rkik>n Page 11-A Carnival followed a recent Purim assembly at North Shore Jewish Center. Program was under the sponsorship of the religious school PTA.' Left to right are Shelley Hyams, Maxine Bloch. Matt Gorson, Arlene Kaplan, and Robert Brozik. winners in an "outstanding costume" contest. Judith Plotkin was crowned Queen, and Sam Granoff, King. Extreme left, looking on, is Mrs. Fred Beckman, president of the sponsoring PTA. Dodd Hits Red Mongering Continued from Page 1A dangerous." He said anti-Semitism should rot be ignored in America or elsewhere. Meanwhile, the Senate inserted a broad new anti-bombing amendment into the Civil Rights bill last week lo protect synagogues and other institutions. The measure was adopted by a vote of 87-0. The amendment prohibits the transportation, or aiding In transportation, in interstate commerce of any explosive with knowledge or intent that it will be used against any building or other proper/ in an effort to interfere with its use for religious, educational, charitable, residential, > business, or civil purposes. A penalty of death or life imprisonment could be imposed if a bombing results in fatal injury. -If a physical injury is caused, guilty persons could be jailed for 10 years and fined up to $10,000. Property damage atone could be punished by one year's imprisonment and fine of $10,000. A $1,000 fine and a year's prison sentence were provided for conviction of phoning or mailing threats to bomb synagogues, schools, or. similar buildings. This measure was added to the original bill which would make it a Federal crime? to flee across a state line to avoid prosecution in a bombing case. Lerner Column Joins Florid/an Continued from Page 1-A Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. Fred K. Shochet, publisher of The Jewish Floridian, said Wednesday that "the addition of Mr. Lerner's column to our array of news and features is another step forward in the Floridian's longrange program of serving the Jewish community." Mr. Lerner is the author of the widely-read book, "America as a Civilization," published in December, 1957, currently being translated around the world. His latest book, "The Unfinished Country," an anthology of his writings during the past decade, appeared at the end of 1959. He is currently concluding a book about world politics, "Beyond the Power Principle," to appear in the fall of 1960. Mr. Lerner was part of the press party which accompanied President Eisenhower en his recent world tour. He plans to cover the coming Paris summit conference, after which he will return to the United States in late May, in time for the Democratic and Republic Party national conventions. On his return to the United States, he will resume his post as Professor of American Civilization at Brandeis. Mr. Lerner, whose columns will be coming to The Jewish Floridian from New Delhi, is also the author of "It is Later Than You Think," i "Ideas are Weapons," "Ideas for i the Ice Age," "The Mind and Faith I of Justice Holmes," and "Actions and Passions." THE FINEST FOR YOUR AFFAIR Your choice of f/ie following roomst %  MBASSY • VICTORIA • MIGADOOM KINO'S TIRRACI • ARGYLI i HIATHER Surroundings of tleganc* and luxury, faultiest service and incomparable cuisinm. Group* of 10 to 473 are accommodated royally for all cattrtd occasion*. hl.rm.liwi tell K.'t W.iU Horn, root Oe-frenltei Puklat Nreder BALMORAL UN 6-7792 CABANA ClUB Beth Emeth Names. Winners Four winners were named in the recent Purim masquerade party at Beth Emeth Congregation. Named were Ronnie Kantor, 122 NE 122nd St.; Naomi Sinagub, 12530 NE Miami ct.; George Kagan, 1180 NW 125th St.; and Ber nard Ellison, 140 NW 128th st. Fourth and fifth grades, under the direction of Mrs. Irene Cohen, presented a Purim operetta at the function. Rabbi David Herson spoke on the meaning of the holiday. SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AI 98th STREET • MIAMI BEACH Have that af Busine Me>tln 9 tf Banquet, or J Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party t th #/ fliers # tor Informationi HAZIL ALLISON C.l.rlng Director, JE 1-6061 It. Collins AVI dJ



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JFriday, March 25. 1960 60 *Jewisti fhriUtr Students Gather Sunday Afternoon Study of "tzedakah" and ath-j'clave at Ner Tamid let.cs will be Joined Sunday afterNer Tamid will also be the hosts raus n sr W hnnK S U d h en r ""J^Z a h nehcon follow^g M.ncha Mnrin S P Congregation of services, led by students of MontiMont.cello Park and Temple Ner cello Park. Rabbi Eugene LaboTamid hold an inter -school convjt z Dr. Ben Fabric, president. Pag 7-B Mrs. A. Sherbel, PTA president, and Mrs. Augusta Gold, chairman of the education committee of Ner Tamid, will welcome the students at the luncheon. Rabbi Max A. I.ipschitz will respond for Monticello Park. Cantor Ben-Zien Kirsrhenbaum of Monticello Park, will lead the Grace Highlight of. the day's activities will be a quiz centering on "Tzedekah and t h e Combined Jewish I Appeal," with material issued by I the Bureau of Jewish Education (serving as the basis for the program. "* MKS. TRUDY HAMEKSCHLAG Home Auxiliary Donor Dinner Due Greater Miami Women'9 Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aged, will hold its annual donor dinner Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., in the Scherezade ry YVTJV. called "Douglas Garlens." narrated by Bob Weaver, A ill be shown. Arthur Kalish, assistant d.rector of the Home will ilso be heard in musical selecions. Strolling accordianist Vic Victor v.:!J entertain. The Auxiliary will hold its |nonthl> meeting on Tuesday noon t the Algiers hotel, with Mrs. Silerman presiding. Mrs. Rose *L. Irown uiJl give the invocation. Rereshmems will precede the meetng. Final report of the donor book roject v^ ill be given by Mrs. lamersrhlag, who is chairman. Irs. Frances Makovsky arranged he entertaining program which eatures Ida Karp. radio and conert artist, as soloist, accompanied '.v Mrs. Stern. lid-East Expert In Talk Here Lack of firmness and clarity on •olicy have been key factors in the S. failure in the Middle East, minor correspondent Hal Lehrnan revealed this week during a itopoff in the Southern Florida irea. Lehrman at the same time warna against the impending danger >f Soviet influences in every area 'I the Middle East where U. S. 'ohcies have faltered. Lehrman is visiting at the Dipmat Hotel in Hollywood, where le spoke in the hotel's Festival of ne Seven Arts series, on "Explo"on in the Middle East." ''At the present time, we are a>"ng with Nasser," Lehrman ated. "We are desperately frying win him over with concessions. owever, in Iran and Turkey, mere we have commitments and iirm policy, our influence is r oiig and our position effec''• lachman to Speak Dr Frederick R. Lachman, na" a exe !" tive director of the \ncr,can Friends of the Hebrew ZV T T y of Jer salem, will be ( ept.on at the home of Mrs. JenCro> singer on Thursday evel,hf r 31 He wiu dis us8 "The D| e Uiines Alive." Anting Wins Prize M'ami Beach artist Reyna (Mrs. i nrL Ungerman was awarded xhihf.1 f0r ,best Painting" at an om a n n p, a l t h e MUmi B e ach mm? C1 Ub Title of the pr.zellnn, iK painting was "Bouquet." r i %  %  FLY EL AL VIA GOODMAN'S MATZO (by entering Goodman's Passover Contest now!) Was ever a contest easier? To win that trip to Israel, tell us why you want to take it! Just finish the following statement in 25 words or lesS: "I want to visit Israel this year because..." Then send it to us with the little El Al plane cut out from our Passover Matzo package. And, could be, the marvelous first prize in Goodman's Passover Matzo Contest is yours! A flying trip to Israel via El Al Airlines—two wonderful weeks for two, all expenses paid (there are even stopover privileges in London and Paris!) Who hasn't dreamed about it? How it would be to be in Tel Aviv. A glamorous city a little like Paris. With its musk and theater and kiosks and sidewalk cafes. Or to spend dazzling days in brilliant white Haifa. Or to wander through Jerusalem where even the stones are alive with history. Or how it would feel to spend a day at a kibbutz. Or visit Capernaum and the synagogue that has stood since Biblical days. Or watch the Israeli cowboys round up cattle, singing trail songs in Hebrew • From the Bible to Exodus, peoplehave been writing aboutIsrael for centuries. And now, just the fcwsimple words you write could actually get you there! Don't wait. The rules are easy; the rewards are great,Second Prize is $1000; Third Prize, $500; 100 prizes of $10 each. In all, 103 good reasons why you should enter today! OVER 100 BIG CASH PRIZES! Details 9tt GOODMAN'S PASSOVER MATZO PACKAGES J



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Page 8-B *Jewist>ncrfdr&r Friday, March 25. 1% <^/n the r^ealnt of t^ociety Kellner, Fishkin 0 Exchange Vows In an' intimate family wedding on Saturday evening. Mar. 19, at Temple Beth Sholom. Miss Sondra Fishkin became the bride of Dr. Howard Kellner. The new Mrs. Kellner is the daughter of Mrs. Eve Fishkin. 163 N. Shore dr.. and the late Benjamin Fishkin. The groom is the son of Mrs. Sophie Kellner. of Margate, N. J.. and the late John Kellner. Rabbi Leon Kronish officiated at the 6 p.m. double ring ceremony in his study. Maid of honor for her sister was Miss Joyce Fishkin. The bride selected a white chantilly lace street-length gown featuring a high neckline, short sleeves and nose veil attached to a lace band in her hair. She carried a bouquet of white orchids. The bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and FlorCMA Concert ida College of Medical Technology. %  %  m ^ U ^ ,,JW Dr Kellner received his dental Hilt* Oil Bpaf*h degree from the University of %  % %  y v w ~** w ". Pennsylvania. He spent two years Performance of Grieg s Piano with the U S Navy in Japan. Concerto lit A Minor will highlight the next concert to be presented Following a dinner at the Alby the Miami Beach Civic Orchesgiers hotel, the couple left for a t ra 0 n Sunday, Apr. 3. in the MiMexico City honeymoon. They will aim Beach Auditorium. Ardmorc Photo MRS. HOWARD KHLNtS Rabbi Taub, Bride At Strath Haven Rabbi and Mrs. Isaac Zvi Taub will remain at the Strath Haven hotel until after the passover holiday. They were married at the Strath Haven, with Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation, officiating. Also officiating were the Kopetchinitzer Rabbi Yashua Hishel; Rabbi Meyer Blumenfield. Newark. N. J.; Rabbi Isaac Meyer Sterling, Chicago, 111.; Rabbi.Marvis Leiber. Bronx, N. Y.; and Rabbi Samuel Krolovitz. Miami Beach. Rabbi Taub is the celebrated Modzitzer Rabbi. His bride is the daughter of the Grand Rabbi of Warsaw, Rabbi Abraham Zvi Pearlmutter, who was a senator and member of the old Polish parliament. Attendants at the chupe were Rabbi and Mrs. B. Yalow. of Syracuse, guests at the Strath Haven, and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Cappell, brother-in-law and sister of the Modzitzer Rabbi. Dinner followed the ceremony at the hotel under the supervision of Joseph Hoffman. A special reception for the bride, noted as a multi-linguist, who came here from Brussels, Belgium, to marry Rabbi Taub, was the site of a presentation to her of a chest of silver. Born Donee Saturday South Miami chapter 0 f jen's American-ORT will ho ,7" ; barn dance on Saturday oiRht Cutler Ridge Community nS\ I r chairmen are Mrs. I." \v 0 i f I Mrs. A. Rosenfeld. live in Miami. Soloist will be 19-year-old BarAr+IC+C Invited bara Rostron. -Baraett Breeskin i will conduct the 75-piece group REPHUN'S HEBREW! Admission is free. Other works to be played are BOOK STORE Largest and Oldest Hebrew Supply House in Greater Miami rVHOUSAU and RtJAIL Complete Line ol Hebrew Suppllat for Synagogue*. Hebrew and Sunday Schools ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES fl 1; Rossini's Overture to "Semiram-i jide; "Tales of the Vienna Woods,", i by Johann Strauss: and TchaikowJ sky's 1812 Overture. *| Miami Beach Councilman Ken4 neth Oka, orchestra president, 1 J'will narrate the program. Fashion Show of Luncheon J luncheon Tuesday by the Village 4 Unit of the Woman's Corps of the y Cancer Institute of Miami. Miami 4 Shores Country Club was the site. } and fashions from .Nelson's were modeled by members. Mrs Irene Frank was .program chairman, To Participate All artists are invited to participate in the second annual Artist's Day at Vizcaya, Dade County Art Museum, from noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday. The event, sponsored by the Metro Park and Recreation Department, is free to artists. There is an admission charge of 25 cents for spectators. The fee also entitles spectators to view the lush ten acres of Viicaya's formal gardens. A clothesline exhibit and sale of artists' paintings will be the following Sunday, Apr. 3. In case of clement weather, the sale will be in the courtyard. 0 Ardntoro Photo MISS cm If VINE Miamian to Wed Ontario Fiancee Mr. and Mrs. Archie Levine, of Miami Beach, and Hamilton. Out.. Canada, announce the impending marriage of their daughter, Gail Ruth, to Barry Paul Rifkin-Kanter, son of Mrs. Joseph Kanter, 13105 Ortega lane, Keystone Point, and Louis Rifkin, of New York City. The bride elect received her education in Hamilton. Mr. Rifkin is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and attended the University of Florida, where he was a Golin, Primak Eye Jury Rites Mr. and Mrs. Robert r,„i, n a NE 51st St., announced it,,,' f! gagement of their daughter bren da (Brandy), to Lawrence Primak son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael fct mak, 1111 SW 93rd pi n Miss Golin was graduated from Miami Senior High School and at tended the University of Miami and Miss Allen's Modeling and Finish ing School in Boston, Mass. She i past president of the Miami Beach Jaycee-ettes and is currently P re S j. dent of the Young Adult Group of Temple Israel. Mr. Primak. an advertising re> resentative with the Miami Newi was graduated from llaaren High School in New York, where he also attended Brooklyn College, Cit? College and New York University A veteran of the Korean conflict Mr. Primal Served with the United States Air Force. A July wedding is planned. member of Tau Epsilon Phi frj. | ternity. The couple are to be married Thursday, Mar. 31, in the study o( Rabbi Meyer Abrahamowitz, of the i North Shore Jewish Center, after which they will fly to Nassau for j their honeymoon Following i motor trip to New York's Concord hotel they will make their home in Hamilton. Seeing is Believing BARGAINS GALORE New and Used Clothes and Things New Furs and Fur Trimmed Sweaters FANTASTIC LOW PRICES^ Entre -nous 1154 Normandy Dr. women's apt** !" 1 Miami Beach I Creative Writing Class Open Enrollments are now open for t h e spring semester in creative writing ai the Coral Gables Youth 417 Woshmgton Ave. Miami Beach center, 400 Anastasia ave.. Coral Jlfferson 1 9017 Gables. Mrs. Julia Swart is instruc1 1 tor. A Memorable Summer lor Your Youngsters Norton Segal Jerry Nudelmon For Complete Information Winter Address 44 S.W. 3rd St. Miami. Florida Grade "A" NC Bd of HearthOn Beautiful Lake Osceola. Hendersonville, N. C. • Complete Recreation • Sports • Arts, Crafts and • Field Programs Phone FR 4-1380 MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 24-Hour Nursing Service • Special Diets Strictly Observed O All Rooms on Ground Floor "Centrally located" (St. If SI Jewish Style' Cooking Spacious Grounds e Reasonable Rates • Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 LEO ALLEN, Director UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SUNDAY, MARCH 27-MIAMI BEACH AUOITORIUM-8:30 MONDAY, MARCH 28 DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM 8 30 SALUTE TO SANTIAGO, CHILE FABIEN SEYITZKY LYA DE BARBERIIS, P.AN.ST BEETHOVEN PIANO CONCERTO NO, 5 RESPIGHI PINES OF ROME Ticket. $1.50 to $3.50 uj*. Svw, MO 1-4*40 Miami Seach Aud JE 1-0477; Dade County And.. HI 6-M30 Cordelia's, FR 3-5113; Amidon's. Ml 4-1O70 For Your Winter Clothing and Blankets Pay Only Cleaning Ch.arr.ci and Insurance MINIMUM DRY CLEANING CHARGE 5.9S •tuttcft iScafai "" 9; STORLS if r AIT I Florida's Largest Cleaner* and Laundry CALL FR 9-6547 FOR OUR STORE NEAREST YOU IN BPtOWARD COUNTY CALL JA 4-S9M NEVER BEFORE! WEST INDIES SHUTTERS WITH INVISIBLE HINGES OPEN OR CLOSED!!! A V E J $15 and up for installation. Finished and assembled custom-made Shutters dalivered W your home in full size picture frame just hang it. Windows, screens, room dividers and doors ESTIMATE FREE. FOR FULL INFORMATION CALL OR WRITE: TRI-AMERICANA CORP. TU 8-7476 602 W. 18th Street, Hialeah



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PAGE FOUR DA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 25, I960 Food Division Lunch at Miami Springs Mar. 31 CJA general chairman Sam Blank (second from right) is pleased with the response of the Liquor Division to this year's greater needs. Pledges at their breakfast meeting represented a 55 percent increase over last year. Seen are division co-chairmen Leo A. Chaikin, Don Bellamy, and Marvin Rauzin (right). Norman Rosen (right) is a co-chairman of the Miami Real Estate Division, which held its campaign function last week. Seen with him tallying the CJA pledges are (left to right) Morton Russack, of the Miami Beach Real Estate committee, and Irvin Schindler, of the Miami committee. •. : A smash 300 percent increase over last year was scored by Insurance Men at their annual luncheon. Federation president Sam J. Heiman (second from right) was speaker. Seated are Harry Diamond, luncheon chairman; Dan Cravitt, chairman, General Insurance, Heiman; and Henry Gibert, chairman, Life Insurance. Standing are Ben Gindy, Sam Traurig, Eugene Rosenthal, and Mac D. Marks, committee members. Dr. George Graham (left), chairman of the "Dentists' Day at Westview," is seen with Dr. Richard E. Deutch (right), general chairman of the CJA Dental Division, and Martin Fine (center) displaying the "Low Gross" golf trophy which was won by Dr. Milton Lwbarr. Morris Cohen, Joe Cohen, and Al Green (left to right) are seen checking final arrangements for the big Food Division luncheon at Miami Springs Villas on Thursday, Mar. 31. Si rli Vice chairmen of the Hialeah Industrial Division who were active in organizing their dinner meeting last week: (left to right) David Bendell, Sam Berlin, Samuel Alpert, and Robert Russell. They found that the Jewish Home for the Aged, a CJA-supported beneficiary, provides dignity and security for aged citizens in their golden years. Local attorneys who inspected the modern facilities prior to their division dinner in the Home dining room are (seated) Raymond Wise, Maxwell Hyman, and Herman Wepman. Standing are (left to right) Phillip Schiff, Warren Wepman, and Max Lurie. Jerry Blank (left) and Charles Gottlieb, co-chairmen of the Food Division, are seen with EmanueJ J. Smith, associate chairman, planning their division luncheon on Thursday, Mar. 31, at Miami Springs Villas.



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Page 14-A *Jetvls§> fhrldnart Friday, March 25, I960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Jewish Intellectuals Inspired Hungarian Revolution THE RELUCTANT SATELLITES. An Eyewitness Report ,jn.„E*st..E„urop i .e,, and the Hungarian, Revolution. By Leslie E. Bain. 233 pp. New York: The Macmillan Company. $3.95. 'T HE BLOODY BLOT on world morality known as the %  Hungarian Revolution remains a confusion for most Americans, a Rorschach stain in which may be seen American betrayal (or caution), Hungarian bravery (or foolhardiness), and Soviet rape (or responsibility). The buwildering mass of newspaper verbiage, a tangle of propaganda and "eye-witness" reports, did nothing to clarify events: neither did our Sate Department; neither did the refugee accounts which made human-interest copy across the nation afterward. Leslie Bain's book, to be published this week, should 1 cut through the tangle once and for all. It is a staight account by a top-flight reporter, a professional in every sense of the word. Former war correspondent Bain had been doing inthe particular vulnerability of Jews at that time—80 pertensive, research into the Hungarian and Yugoslavian re.---.ceat of the intellectual leaders, writers and artist who in gimes during the summer of 1956. By great intuition and a soupcon of luck, he returned to Himgarv on Oft. 13. two days before the outbreak of the conflict. From then on the book moves in strict chronological tashion. Bain divine s the revolution into five stages, delineating the exact changes which took place in both the mood and the makeup of the rebels, pointing out the precise moments when the revolt might have been won, had the West only known what it was about. It would be difficult to find a more lucid account of the fascinating dynamics of group action as it progiesses from sfsee the hotel (who is not unaware that you are a Jewish journalist seeking facts), educators and judges, bankers and industrialists—all speak that one word, recitativo: "Guilty." As the Jew in Hitler Germany wore his yellow badge, so do the "official" Germans under today's Republic display that single, unanimously-expressed Saul Carson, leivfth Telegraphic Agency coneipondent at iht United ^aiunu ii.iicd Germany io survey the situation of the Jews ilterc in the context of tins iWnter'j outbreak of anti-Senntiwn. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN A City Takes Action Charlottesville, Va. I OCAL AUTHORITIES are determined !" that Nazi swastikas and anti-Jewish slogans shall not desecrate Charlottesville. home of Thomas Jefferson, a champion of religious liberty. Although the swastika craze subside:! internationally, it still clings to this dignified Virginia town, si e of the Lnive."sity of Virginia. A few weeks ago, Jewish students at the* university were shocked to see ominous advice painted on the wall of Cabell Hall: Jews go home." The University's Hillcl House was defaced, as was Temple Beth Israel. Charlottesville's liny synagogue. These events were generally shrugged off as part of a popular fad. But annoying acts persisted. Atm-Semites marked swastikas on Jewish homes and even entered private apartment buildings to desecrate doors of Jewish residents. They painted one ami Jewish sign on the third-fbor apartment door fo a Jewish family. The anti-Semitic activity was becoming personalized. Was there a pattern leading to events elsewhere? In Norwalk, Conn., police arrested two former University of Virginia students on charges of desecrating a synagogue. One of the ex-students was a German -j\*u). Both 22 rears of age, they told police they donnedWlackshirts for a little Innocent fun. Jews in Charlottesville knew the explosive potenthlities. This was one of the Virginia cities affected by th-; bitterly-disputed Supreme Court order requiring public school Integration. Anti-Semitic elements in the state had sought to blame Jews for integration developments. A Richmond daily newspaper once went so far as to make open anti-Jewish allegations in an editorial. John Kasper, segregationist agitator and anti-Semite, was active in Charlottesville before being sentenced to prison on federal charges. K1an-like elements still exis'ed, brooding over integration. Were the Jews to be the scapegoats? Many people in Charlottesville did not consider the anti-Semitic manifestations serious. They said the swastika rash was "just another campus prank." But an event was to cause o-ernight crvstalliza'ion of protest. Bigoted intruders sneaker! into St. Paul's Memorial Episcopal Church. It was badly, defaced with Nazi symbols. Charlottesville knew that religious "fundamentalists" among Southern anti-Semites often harbor deep prejudices against other Protestant denominations. Charlottesville arose in arms. The City Council moved with determination. It unanimously adopted an ordinance making it a crime to deface any religious institution or any other property. The law provided a fine of up to $500 and one year in jail. verdict: "Against the Jew we have sinned foremost. We are guilty." At Cologne, you stand in front of the monument to the victims of Nazism. It is a simple, dignified slab of granite. At the right, there is a statue of a mo.her holding in her arms a dead child. Here, where the slab of stone now rests, the Gestapo had murdered seven victims. Here, facing one of Cologne's main avenues, an inscription tells the German passerby: "This monument reminds you of Germany's most shameful period: 1933-1945." How forthright can you ask a people to be? The same is not "only admitted—it is proclaimed. You have already seen similar reminders in West Berlin and in Frankfurt, in Hamburg and even in several villages. The difference is that this slab in Cologne is the spot where this wln'er's wave of swastikasmearing'and anti-Semitic sloganeering had started. Here, two young men had tried, last Christmas eve, to obliterate that line on the monument that announced Germany's shame. It is only after they had defaced this monument that they went to the brand new, beau iful synagogue on Roon st. and painted the swastika on the facade. The monument has since been cleaned. The words "most shameful period" stand out clearly once again. But, when you look closely, you see, faintly but noticeably, that the strong chemicals used by the police to cleanse the monument, after its defacement, left an indelible mark on the stone. No one in h:s right mind would accuse Dr. Adenauer of sympathy for Nazism—past, present or future. But his right-hand man in the Chancellery, Dr. Hans Globke, is the man who wrote the official, legal "commentary" on Hitler's infamous Nurnberg Laws. Why does Adenauer keep this man in office? Dr. Theodor Oberlaender. the Cabinet Minister in charge of everything having to do wi h aid to victims of Nazism, was a Nazi, and a leading member of Hitler's party at that. Of Germany's almost 11,000 judges, about 3.000 are former members of the Nazi Party. Many of these sentenced men to death for the "crimes" of trying to hide Jewish children during the war. Why are they still sitting on their benches? Dr. Gerhard Schroeder. Mmister of the Interior, is an ex-Nazi. One of Germany's foremost Jewish leaders assures you that Schroeder is now "not a Nazi at heart or in deed." You accept this man's %  -urar.ee. But. under Schroeder. the man in charge of rooting out Nazis new is Dr. Rudolf Toyka, selfstyled "head of :he German F.B.I." And Dr. Toyka admits to you, with considerable embarrassment, thai he was a member of the Nazi Party from 1937 to 1945. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ spired the revolution were Jews, Bain says—and (he manner in which anti-Semitism was nearly brought into play His comments on Radio Free Europe are equally j n structive. American disillusion with the few haloed freedom fighters who were permitted to enter our country may be explained by an appalling chapter on the aftermath of the revolt. "Only a small proportion of the refugees represented the revolutionaries The rest were opportunists who came out to seek their fortunes elsewhere, posing as freedom fighters." Half of these were scientists, workers and peasants: the rest were, as Bain puts it, "scum"— juvenile delinquents, hoodlums, escaped convicts, prostitutes and ne'er do-wells. The United Slates, due to ludicrous screening, got few fighters; most of those accepted here had fled from the revolution rather than from its suppression. These, of course, are only sidelights. In the long run the great value of Mr. Bain's book lies in its ramifications for the other satellite countries, with particular emphasis on Poland and Yugoslavia. The book sheds endless light through the reported conversations of leaders in these countries, as well as throueh Bain's thoughtful evaluations, on attitudes toward NATO, toward the Warsaw Pact, toward a third World War, toward a Balkan federation, toward Germany—and of course, toward the West. As to the latter, we might do well to remember that the ugly American is even uglier at home. That's only one of Leslie Bain's points, and only one of the many reasons why his book should be read. Overtone Wp.uc/affp r: By ELIAHU SALPETER A Middle East Crisis? Jerusalem WHILE THE latest Middle East crises, ** as of this writing, seems to have passed its peak, observers begin to try and figure out what actually happened and why. Undoubtedly, this was one of the most unusual among the frequent outbursts of tension that occasionally grip this area. As in all cases one of the questions was to what extent wa< the latest crises a premeditated plan and to what extent was it one of those snow-balling developments for which nobody can give an exact account. The background in which this latest explosive situation developed concerns the unloading of the Israel cargo from the "Inge Toft" in the Suez Canal and the detention of the Greek vessel "Astypalea," as well as the incidents in the demilitarized zone along the Syrian border. The Suez actions strengthened Israel's feeling that Nasser has started out on a much more aggressive course against Israel. Immediately after this, Nasser announced, with great publicity, the moving of Egyptian troops to Sinai and to the Israelborder. The Syrian Army was already massed along the Israel border. At the beginning Israel tended to discount Cairo's announcements claiming that they were intended for internal consumption. Mr. Ben-Gurion himself, in an interview With tne Sunday Times of London, said that the Egyptian troop concentrations were only a bluff. However, last week Israel suddenly changed its view and.began to sound the alarm. Nobody exactly knows what •romp:ed this change: Israel circles indicated that informal on received from the Sinai Peninsula showed that tre-jps | indeed being massed in'unusually large numbers, and that almost half of the entire Egyptian Army is concentrated there. The possibility that it took the ..-ryptitn Army more than two weeks to take up positions In tw Sinai did in no way diminish the importance^ the fact itself that the troops were there. In any case, Israel took security counter-measures which were brought to public attention not less than the Egyptian troop movements were publicised in Cairo. HST Solicits Democratic Votes from Canada QNE OF THE amusing incidents at the w Miami Beach Israel Bond confer ence was the exchange between Lou Har ris and President Truman. Harris, wht is the Israel Bond chairman for Canada. told Mr. Truman that many of his admir ers in Canada in 1948 would have beer j glad to vote* for him for President. Mr Truman replied that he hoped the Cana-' dians would send their voles as his party had great need of them now. Maybe some day the world of politics will have reached such an ideal stage that it will be possible for the people of one country to vote for the President of another There is a certain amount of logic for it. After all it isn't only the people of the United States who are interested in who becomes President. The position of President of the United States now affects the whole world. Mr. Truman, if this procedure were legalized, doubtless would receive a large vote not only in Canada but in Israel, and I suspect that Ben-Gurion could get many votes here. It wasn't so longago that a Gallup poll showed BenGunon one of the four most popular foreign statesmen. There is a good deal of likeness between Harry and B-G. Both are straight speaking, devoid of the circumlocution and gobbledegook which makes so nfany politicians pompous, platitudinous and puerile. A recent religious writer in Israel makes a novel point in connection with Mr. Truman. He regards the fact that Mr. Truman before entering polities was associated in business in Kansas City with Eddie Jacobaon as partaking of the miraculous. Mr. Truman's high regard for his former Jewish business partner no doubt-contributed towards recognition of the State of Israel and so by this definition, this Israeli writer contends, we mast add this to the many other miracles of the past. If we accept this definition, I think we must go further and include in the miraele also the labor leader. Sidney Hillman, who was a potent figure.in bringing about the nomination of Mr. Truman for Vice President. As Mr. Truman has himself recalled, he had not been a candidate for the position, planning instead to nominate San. Brynes, of -South Carolina, bit Sidney Hillman came to him and said labor wanted him for the job. It seems that for honest men God still works miracles.



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Page 4-A -Jewish HoridRan Friday, March 25, I960 eJe wish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian at 120 N.E. Slxlh Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered as second-class matter July 4, 193rt, at Post Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agencia, jBven Arts Festure Syndicate, Worldwide News Ser*eVJWational Editorial Assn., American Assn. of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. %  The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the K.i-lnuth of the merchandise advertised in Its columns. SUBSCR One Year 15.00 PT I O N RATES: Three Years $1000 ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Volume 33 Number 13 Friday, March 25, 1960 26 Adar 5720 Mending Our Own Fences Sen. Dodd's accusations against the Soviet Union are sensible and safe. Reports from the Kremlin's domain corroborate the difficult position in which Jews there find themselves on the basis of religious affiliation. The possibility that the Soviet Union has also had a hand in the recent worldwide outburst of anti-Semitic manifestations is no less a realistic one. These questions have been discussed in the past; they will be examined again in the future—particularly with respect to Soviet anti-Semitism as a means of advancing Red ambitions in the Middle East. Sen. Dodd's presentation was not particularly original; although its elaboration on the Senate floor is something for which all decentthinking individuals concerned with human welfare should be grateful. Nevertheless, it misses the point. We do not have to look to the Soviet Union for signs of anti-Semtism. There, are enough of them right here at home. Sen. Dodd's remarks, however well-intentioned, dangerously confuse the issue. What of synagogues bombed in Miami? What of synagogues bombed in Jacksonville, Nashville, Atlanta, and of bombing attempts in Gastonia, Birmingham and other cities? What of the bombers, who have neither been found nor punished? What of the Lincoln Rockwells, who plead unmolested on the street corners of our nation's capital for the mass gassing of American Jewry? What of government-sanctioned anti-Semitism— the variety which our State Department excuses on the basis of "Joreign relations needs" in the Middle East? And one can go on and on. Are these, too, Kremlin-inspired? No one suggests that we should fail to be watchful of anti-Semitism abroad generally, and in the Soviet Union particularly. But it would seem more prudent for our legislators to attack it here at home—where they can, if they were so motivated, do something about it. There is something peculiar about our Senate's accusing other governments of bigotry —however valid the accusations undoubtedly are in this case—while expediently shrugging off the shocking revelations of anti-Semitism right on Capitol Hill, where State Department officials run like moles for the dark everytime a rock is turned over to uncover another scandalous, unAmerican deal they have made in the latest parlor game called "Let's Rehabilitate Nasser." The Question Raised Again President Eisenhower is to be applauded for his latest effort to liberalize the reprehensible McCarran-Walter Immigration Act. It is, at least, an effort. The President pledged repeal of our immigration laws in his 1952 campaign for office A year later, in the White House, he offered up instead the Emergency Refugee Relief.Act, designed to permit some 200,000 persona into the U.S. annually through 1955 above existinq quotas. The full story behind the scandalous mismanagement of this piece of legislation lies with the late John Foster Dulles, who crucified its administrator. New York Republican Edward Carsi, in one of the Administration s many sacrificial acts committed in the name of Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy's witch-hunt for Communists even among the tragic displaced persons of Europe then seeking refuge here. In McCarthy's heyday, immigration was a political issue too hot to handle, with Rep. Francis E. Waiter


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Friday, March 25. 1960 +Jewish fh>r Mian Page 5-A • *. i*.n* ENTER GENERAL DEVELOPMENT'S GREAT NEW CONTEST FEBRUARY 14, through APRIL 17, till 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. &f + + ^ GRAND PRIZE A NEW HOME A beautiful new two-bedroom, onebath home, the Floridian, valued at $10,980, including lot, will be especially built for you in your choice of five General Development com* munities, Port Charlotte, Port St. Lucie, Port Malabar, Vero Beach Highlands, or Sebastian Highlands. NEW FURNITURE The home will be completely furnished and decorated to your taste with furniture valued at $2,500 NEW JOB General Development Corporation will guarantee you a job at $100 a week for one year. The exact nature of the position will He governed by your past experience and ability. SECOND PRIZE A $995 homesite' in Port Charlotte or Port St. Lucie A beautiful 80' x 125' lot that you can build on now, or hold for the future. IT'S EASY! NOTHING TO BUY! ENTER NOW! All you do is go to a General Development Corporation branch office or home community, get an Official Entry Blank, and complete the phrase, "I would like to live in a Mackle-built home in Florida because ..." in 25 words or less. Visit any of the General Development Branch offices or Florida Communities and get complete informittion 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. LAUDERDALF. 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 Cherrv Pluza Hotel 419 East Central Ave. MIAMI—Home Office 2828 Coral Way PORT MALAIAR SEIASTIAN HIGHLANDS CH HIGHLANDS *\v0 SHORES .PORT ST. LUCIE P0MPAN0 BEACH HIGHLANDS 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, 3 miles south of Melbourne SEBASTIAN HIGHLANDS unique Yacht Club community on the East Coast, 14 miles north of Vero Beach VERO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the East, Coast, 5H miles south of Vero Beach VERO SHORES an exclusive waterfront community, 5H miles south of Vero Beach POMPANO BEACH HIGHLANDS on the lower East Coast, four miles north of Pompano Beach Builder* of better communities for finer Florida living TNI MACKLE COMPANY AND GENERAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION



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Pag 16-A • Jen 1stFlorJMafi Friday, March 25. 196Q The Un-Serene East By MAX LERNER Banga'ore, India One of the curious delusions of the Western mind is the belief in the serenity of the Eastern mind. I fondly thought that in the passive Orient | far from the maddening crowd on Broadway and Madison ave.. I should be able to loaf and consult my soul and lead the contemplative life on the razor's edge of total self-insight. Instead I find that I have built a tenement for my BOUi but scarcely one in which it can have peace. It is rather a tenement that I am having to let and sublet, room by room, to every courteous but insistent person who feels he can lay claim to it. Some Americans do find the serenity. An artist who Came to the Himaiyas to paint bad an art snow in Delhi, and in his write-up on his painting he said he had moved beyond form to the formless. If you read Walt Whitmans poem, "Passage to,India," you will find that even before the psychoanalysts he saw cultural myths and symbols as private dreams. Well, I came here to do some teaching and some reporting, but I also came to.reach out to the formless and to have those indolent private dreams associated with the lotus and the jewel. But I find—what I should have known before I came—that the formlessness of the East is alien to serenity and can in fact drive you j quite batty. All through Indian society you will find an unwillingness to say no. In this sticky sea of undiffentiated affirmation one finds it bard to swim. HC • But sorely it is only a half-truth to speak of the formless on • continent where forms-and filling them out—comprise so much of daily ; life Porlce forms, currency forms, tax forms, visa forms, import and export forms: everything trivial in life is signed and countersigned in triplicate. A simple experience like getting a check or order cashed in a bank on which it is drawn turns into an operation that consumes a big chunk of the morning. .... %  Nor is it a serene experience to live in urban Asia, which I can only describe as a machine civilization in which the machines don't work. A few weeks after I arrived in India I had the singular triumph of having a phone installed. When it works I get a succession of calls directely variously to the taxi service, the food shop, and the airline traffic manager who had my number two years ago. When the phone goes out of order, which it does every other day, I am cut off even from my false identities, and I chafe in the blackout. What we forget when we speak of the serene East is that almost every country in Asia has now had its nationalist revolution and is desperately trying to transform its undeveloped economy into a developed one. The industrial madness of the West has seized the East with a redoubled frenzy because time is short and each new country wants to achieve in a generation what the West took centuries to develop. Thus those are societies in process of being industrialized, while fluss axeralready industrialized. The difference is that you get a more picturesque blend in Asia of the peasant village and the city and industrial slum, the traditional-on-its-way-out and the modern-on-its-way-in. In this sense Asian societies are more deeply split than Western, in a split that leaves few unaffected, from Prime Minister down to lowliest sweeper. The pre-nationalist, pre-industrial Orient may well have been serene —or torrid, which is quite another matter. Today it is anything but that. Tokyo is Detroit, with exquisite manners added. Hong-Kong is San Francisco, only more congested and frenetic. As for China, you can't tell me that the present Chinese scene—with a steel foundry in every neighborhood if not backyard, with every man and woman working around the clock for the greater glory of Lenin—that this China is anything but a madhouse of purposiveness. What tho East has is not serenity—not even among the saddhus, who are often in turmoil within—but a quality of timelessness which is a carry-over from traditional societies and is mostly an indifference to time. But this indifference does not prevent the driven look one sees on the faces of the strivers, as it re-enforces the often empty look one sees in the faces of the leisured the world over. We in America are caught in an unnecessary rat-race because we have ao much and want more. Millions of the Asians are caught in an unavoidable rat-race because they have so little. I suppose that where there is so little you have two choices—to scramble for the little, or to retire to the contemplative life and let the others scramble for you. Lucky are the contemplatives, but—as a Congress Party leader once said sharply of Gandhi—it takes millions to keep them in poverty. (Thit is a Copyright Column) Brandeis Plans Anniversary Fete Officers and directors of the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami met recently for luncheon at the San Marino hotel to plan a 12th anniversary celebration for the university. Albert I. Jacobs is vice president in charge of public relations, and Sidney M. Schwartz is program chairman. The dinner event will be held in April. Officers also participating in the planning arc Dr. Stanley Frehling. president: Harold Turk, first vice president: Sidney Ansin, Charles j Fruthtman, Ernest Janis, Harold Thurman, Jack Leonard, and Carl Weinkle, second vice presidents: Morris J. Goldin, secretary; Paul R. Godon. scholarship chairman; and 95 members of the board. Sochi Singhs to Ponce a t "" Mc Ui8tcr hote >l n *>*. B'na. B'rith Social Singles will • Mrs %  *M d Henry sponsor a danCe Saturday evening Dormer. | %  WORLD'S FIRST JET-TO-JET SERVICE BETWEEN NEW YORK ANO. Shekel Canvass This Weekend Members of groups affiliated with the Labor Zionist Assembly of Greater Miami will be canvassing residents in hotels, homes and apartment houses this week for the purchase of Shekolim. A shekel registers the buyer to vote for a delegate to the 25th World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem. The next WZC meeting is scheduled for December. 1960. Shekel books are available from Ben Minenberg. director. 342 Jefferson ave., and Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, co-director. 230 SW 29th rd. 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. *Xoibtr metis on request. AIRFRANCE JUTT WORLD'S LARGEST AIRLINE / WORLD'S MOST PER80NAL SERVICE INSURANCE €& ^^D *^^ ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY-FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY ft PHYSICAL DAMAGE Limits to sseet I** swesll Tk. Ao..c rlNtf CAN My YESI Don't let yow ogont My "It CcnVt U Does" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. n f.X "FR" 1 SAVING IS SO WORTH WHILE •.. OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AND CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT MEDICINES PERIODICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH especially at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. Your money earns at the current rate of 4%, and when you open a savings account you will receive one of these beautiful gifts* FREE. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF &f S OO OR MORE GENUINE DETECTO BATHROOM SCALE—New non-skid "tweed rubber" out. Color ... beautiful bathroom white. WEAR-EVER SAUCE PAN — 2H qt. all-aluminum HaUite with coppertoned cover, cool plastic handle. GE ELECTRIC CLOCK with adjustable alarm ... Accurate and quiet, no regulating, no oiling. WEAR-EVER FRYING PAN 9' all-aluminum Hallite with copper-tonwl cover, cool plastic handle. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 2SO OR MORE 24-PIECE PLASTIC KITCHEN SET • LADY BUXTON WALLET IN ANTIQUE WHITE LORD BUXTON TAN COWHIDE WALLET ARPEGE PERFUME BY LANVIN 16-PIECE SET OF CHINA • 16-PIECE TABLEWARE 8ET • FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywher. in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. There is no charge or red tape W e'll take care of all the details. EACH ACCOUNT INSUKEO UP 10 $10,000 IT THE FEDERAL SAVIN6S t LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION ,^^^^^rfW^*.^^rfW> ( -V^^*-V^Vr^V^V^^--V^V^V 4 'One to a family Saving! Accounts openru through the luth of the month earn front the lit. Si HAIL* ISrANOl WWMTOWR: 100 N. 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PAGE SIX CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 25. 1ES GIRLS' AND 'WOMEN OF YEAR' EVENTS RAISE PLEDGE TOTALS IN WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN! Some of the "Les Girls" committee members who were responsible for the brilliant annual luncheon and fashion show of Parisian originals held Tuesday, Mar. 22, at the Everglades Roof Top are (left to right) Mrs. Howard Scharlin, Mrs. William Weissel, Mrs. Jack Emnwr, Mrs. Leon Sirkin and Mrs. Paul Rosen. Holding the "Key to their Future" are these three workers for CJA Donors' Club who will help speed the social and economic integration of Israel's immigrants. Left to right are Mrs. Nathan Bookspan, Mrs. Abraham Shedroff, and Mrs. Jacob Mintxes, who has been active in CJA campaigns for more than a decade. They helped to spark the lively "Women of the Year" coffee at the Bay Heighl home of Mrs. Sheldon Kay. Mrs. Max Deakter and Mrs. Abraham larkan (secon from left and third from left), members of the committee, sign their own pledg and enroll Mrs. Joseph Ray vis (extreme left) and Mrs. A. Henry Kauffman (extrenl right) as new Donor's Club members. |^' ft* A '# fr *^H 1 'MB 1 IBV Jlr \MKr*''8Hr1 Mrs. Nathan Nash was one of the first to become a "Woman of the Year." She is active with the Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary. "We know how much the Combined Jewish Appeal means to patients AAt. Sinai Hospital," say these dedicated Pink Ladies who do volun work with the Women's Auxiliary. To do their share for CJA, Mrs. H*_ Lack, Mrs. Alex Rubin, and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld (left to right) sign up members of the CJA Donors' Club. *i



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r Page 2-B +Jewlstrkjiljrtor) MRS. HENRY GILBERT Mrs. Gilbert Will Host Function Mrs. Henry Gilbert, of 12670 NE Miami pi., N. Miami Beach, will entertain at her home for a brunch and swim party on Wednesday, 10:30 a.m. Mrs. Gilbert is new N. Miami chairman for the State of Israel Bonds. Planning the event with her to launch the 1960 Israel Bond effort in the N. Miami area are Mrs. Raphael Levi and Mrs. Benjamin BildneP, N. Miami Beach, cochairmen. Mrs. Gilbert said there would be no solicitation at the function. Props Dinner Due in April The second annual "Props Academy Rewards Dinner of the Year" is announced by Jerri Kruger (Mrs. Paul) Pollak to be hejd Sunday, Apr. 24 in the Cafe Pompeii of the Eden Roc hotel. Working towards their goal of Planned Retirement of Perform ers. Props have been succes->fully in their reviews, number of luncheons forFifi D'Orsay, Betty Kean, Carole Bruce and Keely Smith. and their latest season's "Props Pardy." As in past events, comedienne Pasy Abbott will once again script and direct the show. Featured will be the leading resident and visiting performers in the area. Ticket chairman is Mrs. Lawrence Haar, with tickets also available at Ann Herman's and Larry Mathews' Beauty Salon. Friday, March 25 SHOPPING AROUND WITH IcuXAsJaiw) Mrs. Glasser At Convention • Through U.S.O., we have the opportunity of working for the youth of our land at a time when they are devoting their lives to the preservation of our freedoms," said Mrs. Louis Glasser, a member of the U.S.O. National Council, who represented Miami at Council convention in Washington, D. C, last week. At the Pentagon, Mrs. Glasser had a private meeting with Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, director of selective service. At the annual dinner, Herbert F. York, Assistant Secretary of Defense for Research and Engineering, spoke on "The Magnitude ol the Missile Field and. Our Needs in Attitudes of Defense." Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt Jewish housewives through three Senerations in the United States I have put their fullestconfidence in I famous Diamond Crystal Kosher j Salt for purity and quality, for their food and for cooking. Good cooking is a must for all meals, particularly for the festive ones, and ingredients are of great importance and the foremost in Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. Countless Jewish housewives have had the opportunity to discover in practice that the best salt they can use for koshering their meats and fowl, as well as for the preparation of dishes, is Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. It has been the favorite in Jewish homes for years and years for its purity, its high quality, its ability to bring out the best flavor and taste in a dish. Neither too thick nor too thin, it is Just right for sprinkling and for washing off in koshering your meats. It goes without saying that it is kosber for Passover, as it is all year 'round, and is prepared under the strict supervision of an Orthodox rabbi. For table use, get Diamond Crystal Weather-pruf Salt, the best all| around salt you can use for ilavoring your dishes. It pours evenly I and freely even in moist weather so that there is no danger that you will over-salt. In your Passover shopping, make sure you put both of these items on your list. Get fresh new boxes of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt as well as Diamond Crystal Weatherpruf Salt. Do what thdusands of other Jewish housewives have been doing for years—get the best. Maxwell House Coffee At Passover and at any other time. Maxwell House coffee is the finest coffee you can serve family and guests. No wonder it is the favorite coffee of Jewish homes. Its aroma, its full bodied flavor, j its delightful taste are unmistakable and unmatched. Whether you drink Maxwell House black or with milk or cream — its flavor always comes through. So make STIrVyou stock up "on Maxwell House Coffee for the I Passover holiday. Maxwell House i is kosher and parve for Passover, and is produced under strict rabbinical supervision for Passover i as for all year around. Aftter the sumptuous Passover Seder, you will want to put the ] proper finishing touches to it by drinking a cup of delicious Maxwell House Coffee, right down to the last drop, because Maxwell House is "good and kosher to the last drop," with the flavor that is out of this world. And on Passover mornings, with that good old fashioned Matzahbrei, nothing goes better than a cup of Maxwell House with milk or cream. When guests drop in, they will welcome a steaming hot cup of Maxwell House. In short, you will enjoy your Passover much more when you drink and serve Maxwell House at all times. And for that quick cup of coffee, be sure you have plenty of Instant Maxwell House, just as good and just as delicious as regular Maxwell. Instant Maxwell House is real coffee with characteristic Maxwell House flavor. Stock up on both today — Regular Maxwell Coffee and Instant Maxwell House .Coffee. B MS\ MORE PEOPLE USE refreshing, calorie-free Sugarine SWEETER THAN SUGAR m MO FOOD VAIUI %  .tcammtndtd by eoclan to i at*iitt. MMIM and k> cai one diels Usf to bvtri|i, •nttflt, cooking. Put. Cox 4a.-n> MrCafc bUNIK0 NUhfMIXilNl AT roo* STORES EviRywHiiti For Delicious Passover Me*k USE KOSHER iVE^cr PLANTERS PREMIUM QUAIITY p.i, 100% PURE PEANUT Ult CD EC SIND YOUR NAME "I*"" A*tD ADDRESS FOR A SPECIAL KOSHER I'PESACH RECIPE BOOK Write: "Planter*" c/o The Jawnli Horidian P.O. tax M73, Miami 1. Fla. The Aristocrat of Teas MUSTTEA' TEA! MORE CUPS ^^ Lli^MORE TASTE PER PACKAGE... "*"% PER CUP...<$ %  viable this PASSOO SWEE TOUCH -NtF INSTANT COFFEE at Md J ,0,M 10CAI DISTRIBUTOR FOR SWEE TOUCH-NEE PRODUCTS: lEVINSON FOOD SPECIALTIES, I05O E 17ih ST. HIALEAH. FLA. In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES foi Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager DISTRIBUTED BY P%,M W, T, TOKS, INC. 373TJ.E. 61st STREET MIAMI, FLORID*



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Pcge 4-B +Jenist fhrkttar Friday, March 25. I960 Jewish Floridian Exclusive YoM G AMIAGE 1;0UNSE10R MIAMI'S NATIONALLY FAMOL-S MARRIACB COUNSELOR AND AUTHOR MR. KLING IS ILL. HIS COLUMN WILL BE RESUMED NEXT WEEK. Post-Purim Party Saturday American Jewish Congress, Mr. and Mrs. chapter, will hold a post Purim party dance at Beth David Auditorium on Saturday evening. The program, sponsored by the social activities committee, with Aida Glasser acting as chairman, will feature "a modern version" of the Purim story, narrated by Leo Glasser, with dialogue by Joe Novel. Included in the cast are Israel and Ann Slotsky. Sam Levitten. Sadie Kane. Aida Glasser. Mina Sockloff. Lew Sternshein, Otto Mirowitz and Harry Miller. left to right are Mrs. William Plafson and Mrs. Emanuel PolJach, who designed and executed the beautiful angels from Mr* tips of their lacy buckrum wings to the tops of their real cngel hair. Complete with golden harps, the angels .will .hold forth at the National Council of Jewish Women "Premier A^gel luncheon" Mar. 30, at the Fontainebleau hotel. They.will Serve os centerpieces. Mrs. Irving L. Wexler and Mrs; Harry Markov. .tz are co-chairmen. -r You're Rich When You're Healthy! TASTE COUNTS JOO! Uniquely delicious, custard-smooth PRUNE WHIP YOGURT is the taste treat supreme! The perfect food ... so good and nutritious! A perfect betweenjneal snack. So easy to digest! Breakstone's traditional quality. Also enjoy Breakstone's other delightful flavors Strawberry, Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. Tropical Chapter Mardi Gras Tropical chapter of the Americ a n Medical Center at Denver, home of the Eleanor Roosewelt In-Utute for Cancer Research, will hold a "Tropical Mardi Gras" at the Diplomat Country Club on Saturday evening. Proceeds will be used for the Eleanor Roosevelt Institute, widely publicized recently on a nationwide, television show celebrating Mrs. Roosevelt's 75th birthday. i Mrs. Sid White, chairman of the affair, said that a "King" and Queen" of the Mardi Gras will be crowned. Mrs. Jules Pascal is president. Mrs. Phillip Brooks and Mrs. Zev Kogan arc ticket chairmen. Fine Arts Series To be Launched Mrs. Emil Friedlander, program .chairman of the American Friends of the Hebrew University, will be hostess at a brunch Friday morning for the final planning of the first annual Fine Arts Series sponsored by the Friends and the university's American Jewish Physicians Committee. The series will be made up of three lectures starting Apr. 28 with, an illustrated talk on music. I Th"eme and Variations," by Mi-j ami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka. Thursday evening. May 5, the program will present Clayton Charles, professor of art at the University of Miami, in a talk on "Wanted — Part Time Genius." On May 12, George Arango. Colombian architect, now of Coral j Gables.will discuss "Architecture and the Commun.ty." A. Herbert Mathes. now in Is-: rael, will report on "New Developments in Architecture in Israel." Donor Luncheon Tuesday Annual donor luncheon of B'nai B'rith Women of Miami will be held Tuesday noon at the Eden Roc hotel. Joe E. Lewis and Patsy Abbot will be on the program'. In charge of tickets are Mrs. Philip Rand. Mrs Murray Gladstone and Mrs. Harvey Berman, -is cochairmen. Another Fine Product INSIST ON MARGULIS STRICTLY KOSHER L'PESACH CONCORD GRAPE WINE THE BEST SINCE 1891 LOVED THE WORLD OVER J-or uottr f^assover J able YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS WILL BE DELIGHTED WITH MARGULIS DELICIOUS PURE CONCORD GRAPE WINE. Available at the Best Stores Bring the genius of real Jewiti cooking to your table f MANISCHEWITZ Passover fefilte Fish "WSCHEWITJ For the holiday, when only the best will do. serve delicious MANISCHEWITZ Gefilte Fish. The finest fresh water fish, fceshrwhole eggs and carefully selected .seasonings — that's all! Like it tangy, in jelled broth? The jar with the Red label! Prefer more delicately flavored fish, in clear broth? Get the Green label! Either way, always Say: MANISC.HI • wrrz Gefilte FisH! THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO. • NFWARK 1, NEW JERSEY TSordens ">* IRY extends Holiday iivvvtinqs and announces that only the products bearing the following indorsement: • Gail Borders Signature Quality Milk • Homogenized Milk • Heavy Cream • Pasteurized Milk • Light Cream • Fortified Skimmed Milk • Sour Cream • Butter • Eggs • Cottage Cheese •*: # ncis? i&x o"-' rn-irn mrsi TJI c?tr,m-* •wnnn-i .ijn* >a prer a-i KOSHH FOR PASSOVER 1960 tJO OKTHOOOX VAAD HAKAnUUTH Of FIOKIDA %  AMI DR. ISAAC H. IVIH, ITimni Afff SUPHVISED AND ENDORSED BY THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Majhgichim arc taking car* of Kashruth at Hie farms and the pasteurizing and bottling plants. Toil Your Driver or Place four Order Now! Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Store. Phone PL 4-8661



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Page 12-A +Jeisti Meridian Friday, March 25, 196Q N. Shore Banquet To Honor Krauss The eighth annual celebration banquet of the North Shore Jewish Center will be held on Sunday evening. Mar. 27, at the Deauville hotel This year, the banquet will be in the form of a testimonial dinner honoring Max Krauss, president, for his "dedicated service to the synagogue in his capacity as president for the past three years." Greetings from city officials and from congregational leaders will be tendered to Krauss. A special cantata, "Torah—Inheritance of Israel," will be presented as a tribute to him by Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz and chanted by Cantor Edward Klein. MAX KRAUSS Dance music will be furnished by Hy Freed and his orchestra. Banquet climaxes the souvenir ad journal project, major fund-raising T|*f s >t*A4 ll Icmpl project of the year, proceeds of which go toward the maintenance of the religious school. Mrs. Sam Belsky and Morris Smukler,. co-chairmen of the project, will report on the undertaking. First Seder Due Two Weeks Left To Register Here Dade propertyarwnerS Wave only two weeks to" register at the 116 W. Flagler st. central office to be eligible to vote on the May 3 *6 million bond issue. ^ "Deadline is 5 p.m. Saturday, Apr. 2," said supervisor of registration Claude Brown. The office is open 8:30 a-m. to 5 p.nv, Monday through Saturday. Latest number of freeholders who have registered is iust above 70,000, with 750 to 800 signing up each day. Brown said. A full staff at the central office has elimiAated all waiting. Nonproperty owners also may sign up to vote in regular elections if they do not already hold voter registration cards. Freeholders need not bring deeds or other evidence of ownership to register. | Cord Party Monday Eve Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister | hood will hold a card party Mon %  day evening at the Unified bWg. 2300 NE 171t st. Mrs. Jerry Line i is chairman and in charge of in formation. %  %  • ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE ALL Hinrtw surwts rot SYNAGOGVtS ft JEWISH HOMES I We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records] 13S7 WASHINGTON AVE JE 1-77M Ja/cee flag Project • Our goal is a 50-star U. S. Flag in front of ever?" home and business on July 4, I960, Hank Schermtr, chairman of flag sales, said Wednesday. He revealed that the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce is currently delivering to residents a lawn kit consisting of a 3-by-5-ft. flag, an 8-ft. jointed pole, and a lawn socket. The civic j project hopes to encourage the display of the new 50-star flag. Congregation Tifereth Israel will hold its first annual community Seder the first night of Passover on Monday, Apr. 11, in the auditorium of the synagogue. The Seder, which is the Passover eve ritual of retelling the story of the Exodus from Egypt, will be conducted by Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Following the traditional pattern of the ritual, a complete ceremonial will be conducted prior to the serving of the 10course dinner with all the traditional trimmings. Sponsored as a community function, the Seder is open to the public. THE WEEK... AS I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A I surd system which, time and again, "elects" a school board in a political" campaign that demands no qualifications for the office o;her than those just as well applying, for example, to county surveyor. A homespun "motherly" or "fatherly" personality and a gleaming slock of good intentions will, of course, help. These are simply not enough for the proper execution of the functions of the office. Most often, such school board members are, themselves, the cruel victims of the hoaxes of our time. They confuse s-ntiment with reality; subvert the kind of intellectual vigor this nation needs, if it will survive, in the name of a false sense of patriotism; increasingly preach religion to excuse ignorance; and generally act the role of inquisitor in the process of imposing a "safe" standard of it oi ulity upon an educational system they do not understand, but seek t<> control "for the good of our children." Needed in our schools, at least for a while, is the kind of professionalism that characterizes the American Medical Assn., which in less than a century, brought the physician out of the barbershop and raised him to a level of rather revolting but certainly effective priestly omniscience. For education is the very heart of our future. How do we still leave it to babes—and to anonymous phone callers? Be AMJX^QO SEABOARD 4-' "* NORTH! GOING NORTH? Make sure It'a a pleasure trip —carefree, comfortable and smart! Step aboard our Silver Meteor or Sliver Star and relax In apacioui lounge and tavern cara aa well aa in your own reserved Pullman or Coach •accommodation... enjoy choosing your own meals end mealtime. Taking the I childrenf-they'll soon make friends with the Registered Nurse. The afternoon "Hospitality Hour" la a pleasant treat for all. And your ticket include* a moat generous luggage allowance/ 'May we reserve an automobile for you at your Northern destinationt Obtain and ute your convenient RAIL TRAVEL CREDIT CARD. fOR PULLMAN AND Dl LUXE COACH RESERVATIONS 70 NEWYORK, WASHINGTON, PHILADELPHIA AND OTHER NORTHERN CITIES — flem phone FRanklln 1-6611 or call In periom 173 E. Flagler St., 2206 W.W. 7th An., Miami; 1553 Washington Ave., Miami Beach: 1240 S.E. Eleventh Ave„ Hlaleahi West Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. W. j. FICHT, G.P.A. THE" ROUTE OF COURTEOUS SERVICE •MEN OVER FMFTY* URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS • Low back achea • Lost vitality • Mental dullnesi • Tire easily • Loss of rest • Dribbling • Difficult urination • All add up to PROSTATE GLAND Involvement. Whan thai* symptoms appear early treatment usually it effective. For gentle treatment of the PROSTATE GLAND consult Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C. No Drugs e No Surgery All treatments by appointment Cell Highland 3-6*21 t> 74 Miracle Mile. Coral Cables, Florida Send a four cent stamp to cover postage for an interesttng Free Booklet "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME 1333 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JEfferson 1-7677 Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-38*0 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues, Schools t\ Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS To Life in Hearts We Leave Behind ... Is to Life Forever'. MEMORIALS BMMER'S "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, MARCH 27 Mt. Nebe Cemetery PHILIP WORK OFF, 12 Noon PAUL CURSON, 2 P.M. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern FANNIE LICHTENSTEIN, 2 p.m. Rabbi B. Leon Huriritz HERMAN EMERMAN, 3 p.m. Rabbi In-ing Lehrman Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery JULIANA RATH, 12:15 p.m. Rabbi Henrv OkoUka Jewish Section of Wood/awn Park Cemetery ANNA MALTER, 3 p.m. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS RY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. U/Av*W*WA/A/'A* 'W*W


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T "Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 13 Miami, Florida, Friday, March 25, 1960 Three Sections — Price 20c Dodd Charges Soviet With Fomenting New Assaults Against Jews WASHINGTON-(JTA)—The charge that the Soviet Union is the "chief breeding place for anti-Semitism" in today's world was voiced here by Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, Connecticut Democrat, who was the executive trial counsel at the Nuremberg war crimes trials. At the same time, he lauded the record of the Wegt German Adenauer regime on anti-Semitism as being "beyond reproach." Because of illness, the Senator was unable to deliver his speech on the floor of the Senate. However, the speech was inserted in the Congressional Record. Sen. Dodd accused the Kremlin of a "genocidal campaign against the* Jewish people" and Jewish culture. MAX IfffNH from New Delhi He said Russia exported anti-Semitism to satellite and other countries. Soviet propaganda was termed by him "strongly reminiscent of Goebbels and Streicher." He ceclared that the 3,000,000 Jews in the Soviet Union are the most persecuted of all Soviet minorities. He attacked the Soviet Union for requiring a passport labeling the bearer as a Jew to single out each Jew for alleged persecution. He said Hie passport was actually "a command to hate and to persecute" Jews. Sen. Dodd stated that active antiSemitism was not a serious problem in the United States. But h* cautioned that "there is a good deal of passive or polite anti-Semitism which expresses itself in various forms of discrimination and segregation." He warned that scattered "here and there" across the U.S. were "little hate groups who make Jews the chief target of their venom. They are isolated and without influence. But under certain circumstances, they" could again become Continued on Page 11-A German Judge Faces Charges BONN-(JTA)—Legal action was inaugurated at Kiel this week against a judge accused of emPloying a doctor charged with "mercy killing" of Jews during the Nazi regime. At the same time, in Munich, former Nazi Press Chief Helmut Suenderman, one of National Socialism's Propaganda Minister Josef Goebbels' principal aides, was ordered acquitted after a court hearing at which he was accused of making anti-Semitic statements. The judge in Kiel is Dr. Ernest Buresch, president of the Schleswig-Holstein Social Court. He was charged with employing Werner Heyde, alias Dr. Fritz Sawade, although he knew a warrant was out for the arrest of HeydeSawade. The latter is awaiting trial on charges of murdering Jewish and Political prisoners during the Nazi regime. At the Munich hearing, Suenderman was accused of saying in 1 "cent speech that the Naii pogroms against Jews In liW, including the "Crystal Night" •trocitie* in November of that rear, were "the inevitable rosult of Jewish hete-mongering." ArtContinued on Page 6-A Max Lerner Column Joins Jewish Floridian Features Internationally-renowned author and columnist Max Lerner will be coming your way in The Jewish Floridian. Mr. Lerner's first column appears in this week's issue on Page 16 A. Currently in New Delhi, India, where he is spending the academic year teaching at the Indian School of International Studies under a Ford Foundation Professorship, Mr. %  __ __ | Lerner Friday anounced the pubIke Urges New Easing of U.S. Laws of Entry WASHINGTON—(JTA) — President Eisenhower called this week for a sweeping liberalization of immigration laws that would end racial and national quotas and provide special admission for victims of religious persecution. Mr. Eisenhower requested legislation that would bring 308,000 immigrants into the country annually instead of the present quota of half that number. The immigration limit would be based on the 1960 census rather than the 1920 census. The 1920 census still governs immigration quotas. Provisions would be added to provide a haven especially for victims of political and religious persecution. Opposition to the proposal developed in Congress immediately. Rep. Francis E. Walter, Pennsylvania Democrat, said it had ADENAUER MEETING STIRS ANGER Knesset Nixes No Confidence Vote in Gurion JERUSALEM—(JTA)—The Israeli Parliament overwhelmingly rejected a Communist motion of non-confidence in Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion because of his meeting in New York last week with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer of West Germany. The motion was rejected by a vote of 59-3, with 24 abstentions. Acting Prime Minister Levi Es.h-+— kol replied briefly to the Commulication of his column in The Jewish Floridian through his New York office. Mr. Lerner has boon Dean of the Graduate School at Brandeis University. His columns appear widely in newspapers throughout the United States, as well as in a number of other countries. He has traveled as a journalist and scholar to almost every part of the world, including Europe, Continued on Page 11-A nist motion. He told the Knesset that Mr. Ben-Gurion's trip was within the framework of efforts to strengthen Israel's position and to explain its problems. He pointed out that the Prime Minister had frequently announced his readiness to meet with the heads of all governments for that purpose. He ex-, pressed the opinion that Mr. Ben-1 Gurion was still prepared to meet those heads of states who so fart had evinced no interest in such a meeting. Mr. Eshkol's statement was taken hero as confirmation of reports that Jerusalem had sounded out the possibilities of a meeting of. Mr. Ben-Gurion with Soviet Premier Nikit* S. Khrushshev but had met with a noncommittal attitude. In the dobate on the motion, spokesmen for the Communists and the right wing Herut party joined in a bitter attack on Mr. Ben-GurContinued on Page l-A Human Rights Commission Hits Out at Anti-Semitism GENEVA—(JTA>—The Human Rights Commission of the United Nations adopted unanimously this week the first resolution condemning anti-Semitism ever approved by a major agency of the United Nations. The resolution denounced such prejudice as a violation of the charter of the UN. Approval came after members of the commission completed discussion of various phases of the chanceTo gain Congressional problem of preventing discriminaetion Rep. Walter is chairtion in religious rights and practices and on establishment of measures to eradicate racial prejudice as manifested in the January worldwide outbreaks of anti-Semitic smearings. A number of amendments to the text of the resolution were incorporated in the revised text approved this week. The approved statement read: adoption. Rep. man of the House Immigration Subcommittee and co-author of the controversial McCarran-Walter Immigration Act. President Eisenhower asked Attorney General Rogers to draft legislation to implement the reContinued on Pago 10-A "The Commission on Human Rights, noting the deep concern, the manifestations of anti-Semitism and other forms of racial prejudice and religious intolerance of a similar nature which recently occurred in various countries and which might be once again a forerunner of other heinous acts endangering the future; and expressing gratification that governments. Continued on Page 3-A B-G Visiting With Leaders In Europe Area LONDON—(JTA)—Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion ended a whirlwind seven-day visit to the United States last week and flew to the continent for talks with British and perhaps French leaders. He was then to return to Israel, where he faces a light over this meeting in the United States I with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer !of West Germany. There were also reports that he would talk with Gen. Charles de Gaulle, of France, and that efforts were being made to arrange a meeting with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. The Prime Minister presented Israel's viewpoints on Middle East issues to President Eisenhower and British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan, as well as to many other American and British leaders in the initial stages of his tour. The Prime Minister's primary objectives wore to present, in advance of tho May summit talks, Israel's concern with the threatened imbalance of military power created by the continuing flow of ultra-modern Soviet bloc weapons to President Nasser of the United Arab Republic. In remarks in London, the Prime Minister indicated he was pleased with the results of his talks in the United States, which had included, in addition to a two-hour session with President Eisenhower, an appearance before the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Committee, and talks with Secretary of State Christian Herter, Vice President Richard M. Nixon, and; the session with Adenauer, which Continued on Page 2-A Israel Arms Sale Question Raised in Commons LONDON—(JTA)-The British government refused this week to Bive assurance to members of the House of Commons that requests for arms by Israel would not be met by Britain before the matter is discussed in the House. "I could not give so frank an assurance as that, R. A. Allan. Foreign Office Undersecretary, told the Parliament. The assurance was asked by + _— replied that as a matter of general i ernments or to state the extent, if any, to which particular requests would be met. Mr. Allan told the House that tho question of big power supply of arms to Middle East countries wit not on the agenda of the 10power disarmament conference now underway In Geneva. He was asked to what extent it was the British government's policy to seek the cooperation of the Soviet government in maintaining a balance of arms among Middle East countries, as specified In tho 1950 Tripartite Declaration, i Mr. Allan said that the British government holds the view that it was the duty of the major powers to "show restraint" in supplying arms to Middle East countries and that this view was "well known" to the Soviet government. Labor DepContinued on Page 2-A



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PAGE TWO CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS MARCH 25, I960 ATTORNEYS '60 MEETING TERMED BEST YET Saul T. Van Zamft, a vice chairman of the Attorney's Division (left), tells fellow attorneys that he was tremendously impressed with the work accomplished at the Jewish Home for the Aged in care of its senior citizens. The group toured Douglas Gardens before joining their associates at a recent CJA dinner meeting. With Van Zamft are Judge Irving Cypen, Louis Bandel, A. Budd Cutler, and Judge Harold R. Vann. Louis Heiman, Attorney's Division vice chairman (left), and Daniel N. Heller (right), active in JWV and a member of Federation's Board of Governors, attend the meeting of the CJA Attorney's Division. 1 ^L^B ^LH j% m ^^L 18*^33 Jtv j a*. eW %  --^ !" !" %  f 1 Martin Fine (left), a campaign vice chairman heading the Professions Division, discusses the need for full participation of Miami's lawyers in this year's Combined Jewish Appeal. Seen with him at the Attorney's Division dinner meeting are Judge Joseph N. Morris, honorary chairman, and Judge Harold B. Spaet, a Miami Beach Councilman and co-chairman of the division. Enjoying the cordial hospitality of the CJA Attorney's Division at their dinner are (left to right) vice chairman Harry Smith, Mark Rubin, vice chairman George J. Tafianoff, and Mr. and Mr*. Sam Goldman. Among members of the Dade County Bar who turned out to lend their support to CJA's Attorney's Division were (left to right) division vice chairmen Max R. Silver, Merry Zukernick, Walter C. Kovner, Marshall Feuer, and Robert H. Traurig. Sam Lachman (left), a CJA campaigner since 1942, joins Preston "Bob" Tisch (center), Hotels Division chairman, and Meyer A. Baskin (right) at a campaign meeting attended by key leaders of the division. Tisch and co-chairman David Levinson this week called upon the Beach's major industry to assume their rightful share of community responsibility in support of CJA's 57 weltare causes. Co-chairman of the Hotels Division, David Levinson (seated left), is shown with Joseph M. Rose, Joseph Rambam, and George Goldberg at the division cocktail party at the Americana hotel. "As members of a growing community, and as Jews, we can fulfill our obligation to fellow-Jews who need help," said Jay I. Kislak (second from right) addressing the Hotels Division event last week. He is shown (left to right) with Douglas N. Raff, Alfred A. Reinhardt and Abe Gurevitz. Morris Lomaskin, campaign co-chairman Jay I. Kislak, and Arthur Lift discuss the mounting spiral of welfare needs which Miamians must meet for its growing Jewish community.



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Friday. Match 25, 1960 +Jewl*ti ncridtfon Page 13-A >Jlebrew C_ TALES OF MORALS Th'* sl' v told about a man %  u h, had a. beautiful vineyard. Dis%  fc,in(-i people and vandals were in mhc dibit of trespassing and off Etme> helped thamelves to his /nut. fake owner of the vineyard placed if wan hm m i n wm f i m m* > IW % %  %  friv but found that the'watchman. ,,,, could not be trusted. After a '. s ai pn -anna *?$ Pinisn "ixctor D'a^iaa T i • • T : .•?m5ra rrx^pn mac-Tin •• r • • T I: i : • fv nx^a D^miKn an • r — : • : T iy nzs7i canara annx in • • : • T -: .Dipan *#x as; T •• r : • i • TI :c-^pnn Ds? nontfa ncfc • V v \ : T T Dr innife on .fnx^-pna •Jtijto niannto nra ^v vi^sn ]x annx onpaai !*RNSU,|-QH Agriculturists Conference Urt h i a ,' brou Sht all these people to 1 w ? u They had he d an r ad %  'ot about the development of agnwlture in Israel and now they Z ,, en "anted the opportunity 10 see it with their own eyes. B in?i! Confor ence was only the bewnnmg (opening) of their visit to !" country. When the Conferwon, S ^"eluded the visitors coun.r 0 f f ,uors throughout the ih. m V and v,sited the kibbuttim, r,o?M, a V m and other f !" <* ES;' 1 settlement in Israel. few H e v,s, tors remained for a worW. s '" the settlements, and the pu c e gether wilh .tt>e P*- a !J e n a 8 r 'culturi8U in Israel found tUristWr 0 '"I 8 "* 86 ^ riCU| sed \i m abroad They diwith ,K rious common problems ul • and a number o£ *J even succeeded in finding button to them. 'PubushedbyBritlvritOIamit) Investing in the Material Blinds Us to the Spiritual By RABBI TIBOR STERN Beth Jacob Congregation Religion is the greatest victim of modern society. It is immaterial if its suppression is due to the systematic indoctrination of Communism or to the appalling indifference of our democratic way. of life. In Soviet Russia, religion is arrested; in the United States it is manufactured, styled and fashioned after our materialistic concept of life. We live under the hypnosis of prosperity, we have created around ourselves a smoke screen to prevent us from looking into the abyss, and the emptiness of reality, this life of fantasy of ours, has had such a tranquilizing effect that we even boast of a religious upsurgence and prosperity. Our statistics on religious prosperity are taken from the membership lists of synagogues and temples. It is perhaps the greatest fallacy of all times that we have changed the religious concept from "being" religious to "belonging." We actually belong to society, to churches and synagogues; we are captured and arrested, we have forsaken our identity and individuality. We, as for ourselves, we are "nothing," we have no personal responsibility, no duties to perform, no moral concept to follow, we can live as we please, we can give our full time to cheap and immoral imitation of life, because "we belong," and some professional is hired to go to heaven for us while we sink to the deepest hedonism. Where is our prosperity? It is true that the average individual income is the highest in history. But what is the American public buying these days? Are we buying peace of mind and a sense of security? Are we buying respect from our children and love of our families? Are we buying mutual friendship and trust in our fellowmen? Remember, that while we live in an inflationary period, all these purchases that we neglect can be readily gotten practically at no cost. Why does not America invest in the perpetuation of life? Is it because life has lost its value? Is it because our man-made satellites have frightened us to doom, and the noose is becoming increasingly tighter around our neck? American Jewry, which is experiencing a life of freedom never known by any of our brethren of the Diaspora, throw off the shackles of slavery, do not become a slave to thevices of Easy Street, to the vices, of pleasure and of convenience. You have the greatest responsibility cf survival. Step forward and make your decision, and repeat the words of Isaiah the Prophet: "One shall say I am for God, and he shall be called Jacob, and another shall subscribe with his hand unto the Lord, and surname himself Israel." *s. ervices Orthodox. Rabbi luaac Ev-r Friday ::io p.m. Saturday s : nn a.m. Sermon: "The Eve of isni.r.Redemption fi..in Qgyiit." GEMS OF WISDOM RABBI TtBOft STttN forsake tasy Street KNOW YOUR HERITAGE Expressions from Historic Past Still Meaningful to Us Today Who were the Chazars? They were a tribe of Turkish or Finnish origin which settled in the southeastern part of European Russia during the Barbarian invasions of Europe. Abeout 750 C.E., the Chazar King Bulan and a large portion of the nobility adopted Judaism. The legend that the conversion was a result of a debate between the representatives of Judaism, Christianity, and the Moslem faiths is related in Judah Halevi's "Kuzari." Most likely however, the conversion was due to frequent contact with Jews. • • • What are the Megillohs? They are the five books of the third division of the Bible known as "Kesuvim" (Hagiographa). In the synagogue, we have them on separate scrolls. The word Megillah in Hebrew means "scroll." The five books are "Song of Songs,!' This page is prepared in cooperation with the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi Devid Htrton Tales and Gems of Wisdom Rtbbt B. Leon HurwtU Know Tour Heritage f M. awwaa %  !.:..:. CANDLEUGHTING TIME 26 Adar — 6:16 J ^BBMnaaiaaMaNMUiiinMiMr'MiiwiiiNiiMBwiwiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii j "RutlT^^^^arnentations." "Koheleth," and "Esther." When the word Megillah is used in the singular, we usually have in mind the "Book of Esther," which is read in the synagogue on Purim eve and at the Purim morning services. • • • What it the meaning of "Parnes?" The word "Parnes" was the title given to the lay leader of a congre] gation during the Middle Ages. Un| like the modern president of a congregation, the Parnes had some religious, as well as secular functions. The presidents of the Spanish-Portuguese Jewish congregations are also now called "Parnes." • What it Elijah'* cup? It is the "guest glass" filled with wine and prominently displayed at the Seder table. It is regarded as the glass of wine ready for any stranger who may seek hospitality. The implication is that no guest will be more welcome than Elijah, the Prophet of Redemption, who is to announce the advent of the Messianic Era. The wine cup during the Seder remains untouched. BETH DAVID. 2aa SW 3rd ive.' Con. •ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Roaenberg. Cantor William W. Lipaon. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Heartfelt. tViedom." afra, Ida ("Mother") llariz to be hnnoiod on her X'.lh birthdav. Saturday n.m. liar Mltzvah: Mi]..-, .son of Mi. ,1,1,1 Mrs. Saul lirett. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcr ^Hif*. Friday 6:1", p.m. Saturday v::o a.m. Sermon: "Implications of the l'ii-i Month." i BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Hr•on. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday 8:16 p.m. Samuel Orayson lo i-hant in absence of Cantoi Fine Ber mon: "The Jewish Concept of sin." Saturday '.< a-m. S'tndenta to iwriicipaic. Sermon: "Oraraaliatlon of Jewish Lire." SETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. 8ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tihor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamchea. Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday *:30 a.m. Sermon: "Freedom In Dignity." BETH RAPHAEL. 130 NW Vrf ave Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham" Levitan. Friday I p.m. Saturday 8:10 a.m. Sermon: "The .i> m in Kvpt." e BETH TPILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovskv [Friday 8:l.i p.m. Saturday to am. Sermon: "The Month of Miracles." Sermon al "• p.m.: "Theory ami Practice." o CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. -ORAL WAY JEWISH CFNTER. 8705 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel Aoril. Friday 8:30 p.ro. Sermon: "The Bdffe of Understanding;." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." — 3AOF HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandcl. Friday >•:!"' p.m. Saturday 3a.ni Bar .Mltzvah: Mark, son of Mr. anil Mrs. I.ouis AbnMnaon. -LAGLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51 St pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. I", Ida} 8:15 and 8:15 p.m i *. lei I er: Louts Bchwartsman, exeeut rector, Bureau of Jewish ESducatlon. Jev, iii I'M', at Ion Liabilities." BpelMns Bee winner* to be honored: Laro and Lorry Dtutaky, Sandra Goldstein, Carole Kaye, end JohnnJ Seidman. Ones Shabbal hosts: Mr. mid Mis. Tom Frirsch, in honor of their weddln* snnlversary. Saturday 8 a m. Bar Mltxvah: Gregory, son of Mr. anil .Mrs. Jack shaiv. — e— HIAI FAW RFFOPM IF'"SH CONj GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th St., Hialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. ,. 8:18 p.m. Mi-nion: "The I.iKlit That Kindles < ither L-ights." HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. • ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday I and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Youth." Oneg Shabbal hosts: Momhers of Yonili Group. Ronald RaU Is ciii-i ctor. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Friday m. Saturday SO .i m. Sermon: "Second Batik of the Bible." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Seville. Cantor Joseph Salrman. Friday 8:*0 p.nr. Saturday :i a.m. Sermon; "The Month of Weedotn.'' MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipshrtz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 8:M p.m. Twentieth Anniversary chart. -r celi-ln al ion. Itm* Mltzvah: Marlene. daughter of Mr. and Mis. AI Williams. Saturday 9 a.m Mltavah: Robert, son of Mr, anho u>ili endure sufferng. persecution and degradation for their religion seem unable to curb the pOMioit for miiteria! gain. EYBESHfTI • Money is a liberal's faithful servant and a miser's hard master. I.. FRIEDMAN. • • A smalji coin before the eye uiill hide the bigge.it mountain. N.MIMAN BRATZLAV. • • Abolish the lust for money, and Messiah u-ill come. -r N AH MAN" BRATZLAV. • • There's no money for provsion. but there is for waste. PROVERB. .'"ii, i i i Friday 8:15 p.m. Sisterhood Hahhnth. Sermon: "Lite is Worth the Living." Speakers: Mrs. Irvine Flshman, president: Mrs. Sidney Stengel, past president: Mrs. Robert OonJOB, honorary president. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Friday s p.m. Baa Mltavah: itiane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sherman. Saturday 8 a.m. a —— TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish Cantor Davia Conviser. [Friday s:ir. p.m. Isaac Mayer Wise Sabbath. Herman: The rhaiiKinx Picture of X in.-ri,., First ItiiMiimcil Hemtnary." Kounh in a series for a congregation celebrallng Its 18th annlSaturday I0rt! a-m. Bar Mltavah: Ira, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Samui i Hlrsch Rabbi Leon Kronlsh will preach as usual. • — TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grosshero. I-Yiihi' 8:15 p in. Sermon: "Nisan — Month of Bventa." Saturday i a.m. a TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich. Friday s:"o p..m. Bermon: "The founger Generation Are They With Is ..i Acalnsl (Jet" Saturday 9 a.m. sV'iiicir "Weekly Portion." Has Mitzvah: Kiiss. son of Dr. anil Mrs. Jack Houston: Raymond, son of, Mr. and Mrs. I'liilip MandeL TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "If I had to i Yeete a New JodaJam." r. nun 'iiflssail" >.l 4a*s id Mrs. NORTH DADE CENTER. TttSO W Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okolica. Kiiil.iN v Ii p.m. Sermon: "Synagogue leadership." (ineg Shabbst hot8: Members of Sisterhood. —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram owitz. Canter Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday '.' a.HI Bai Mltzvah: Robert. Son of Mr and Mrs. Seymour Ktt: Leslie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morton lielzeii. Sermon: "WeekI) Portion." SOUTHWEST CENTER. t43a SW tth St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday It p.m. st the Unified bids.. y;oo NK 171st st. Sermon: "Nallonalisiu and Unlveraalism." Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5990 N. Kendall dr., t. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumoard. Cantor Charle* Kodnr Friday 8:15 p.m. Isaac Mayer Wise Sabbath. Sermon!* "Reform Jiulaism Today snd 85 Years Ao—A Comparison." TEMPLE BETH EL. Hollywood. Reform. Jaffa. 1645 Polk at. Rabbi Samuel TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday S:!"> p.m. Sermon: "Why Freedom is Won, the Struagle." Saturday 10.-.10 a.m. Bar Jliuvah: Thomas, son Of Mi and Mrs. Jay Cone. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Cantor Samuel Gombero. HViday S:S0 and 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "A ReX valuation of the SynaKos;ue Program." Has Mltzvah: Bonnie laiuren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Keats, who will also celebrate their 2th wedding anniversary. Saturday 8:4.1 a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wsllach. Friday 8:15 p.m. Annual teen-age service. LaUTy Shoot, president of Greater Miami Federation of Temple Youth, to deliver sermon. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t1 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Helm. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Nlsan '— Month of Redemption." Onear Shalibat hosts: Mi. and Mrs. Sam Seidle. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Friday 8:30 p.m. Physicians to be honored on occasion Of National Doctors Duy. Sermon: "Healing of the Body and Healing of the Soul." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preuss. TIFERSTH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. t.swrnr* Cantor Albert Giants. Friday 8rrS D.sn. Sermon: "Stanzas on Freedom." Saturda" 9 a.m. YOUNG ISRAEL. ttO NE 171st st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. • ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Gisser.