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The Jewish Floridian ( April 8, 1960 )

UFJUD

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"eJewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 15 Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960 Six Sections — Price $1.00 GOLDMANN SLAMS 'IRRESPONSIBLE JOURNALISTS' Jewish Agency Transfers Programs to Zionist Body NEW YORK—(JTA>—The transfer of some of the Jewish Agency's activities in the United States to the American Zionist Council, the coordinating body of all the national Zionist organizations in this country, was announced here Sunday night by Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman of the Jewish Agency. The transferred activities deal with education, youth work and the Herzl Institute. + Dr. Goldmann made the announ_. I %  cement in the course of a major adNasser Visiting With Cool Nehru NEW DELHI — (JTA) — President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic, continuing a policy of | avoiding a direct mention of Israel by name during his state visit, to India, cited the existence of the Jewish State this week as one of the reasons he was opposed to genleraj disarmament. Speaking before the Indian Parlinmnt, he said it was not enough to raise banners carrying the slogan of "demilitarization." He said | if disarmament "is to have any value at all. we must remedy the causes that sometimes impose on I certa i n people the carrying of arms." He said no better proof could i bo offered than "two cases" in Continued on Pago 15 A dress which he delivered at the opening session of the two-day annual meeting of the American Zionist Council. In strong language, he hit back at "some irresponsible journalists and certain groups" for their continuing attacks on Zionism and the Jewish Agency. He said that these attacks were made "partly by writers whose ignorance is equal to their malice, and partly by others who should know better and who have their own motives for it." Dr. Goldmann alto replied vigorously to criticism of the Zionist movement as a "political organization." He said that such a characterization is completely unjustified. Becouase of its past activities and its many accomplishments. Dr. Goldmann assorted the movement is the best instrument for linking Israel with Jewries throughout the world. The phrase "political organizaContinued on Page 12-A "Moses the Deliverer," by the immortal Italian Renaissance sculptor Michaelangelo. Passover marks ancient Jewry's exodus from Egyptian bondage under the great spiritual leader. Moses, and will be celebrated beginning Monday evening. See Sec. C. D, and E. White House Youth Conference Eyes US. Church-State Relations WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The issue of Church-State relations emerged as a major matter of Jewish interest at the 1960 White House Conference on Children and Youth, according to Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum. vice chairman of the conference and executive director of the Synagogue Council of America. The first two-days of sessions* — were devoted to viewpoints on the cultural and moral climate of American life. The conference's workshops dealt with a broad range of problems including the issue of Church-State separation because of a drive for teaching of moral and spiritual values in public schools. Other problems of Jewish interest a ,he conference, included federal aid to parochial schools, released time and dismissal time, and child adoption laws. Mrs. Charles Hymes, president of the National Council of Jewish Women, urged that the responsibility of the homo, church and school for juvenile participation in anti-Semitic Vandalism and other forms of prejudice be made a major item of discussion Jewish delegates raised a question of noo-Naiism as a facet of juvenile delinquency and sought to obtain discussion of this problem which was not on the formal A. L. Sachar, president of Brandeis University, in an address, termed the present state of mind of youth as "uncommitted." He said "it is not a lost generation. If anything it is too much unlost. It is Continued on Page 11-A Appeals Court Sustains Ban Against Mixed Seating Try NEW ORLEANS — (JTA) — in the charter and also stipuThe Orleans Paris Court of Aplatod in the act of donation by peals this week unanimously susBenjamin Rosenborg," a founder tained an injunction banning the of the synagogue. officers and directors of Congre__ gation Chevra Thilim from introJ d g Stich accepted the arguducing family seating in the synament of Proponents of separate, gooue I seating that a majority of the conThe'injunction was issued by the £f""" ^"'lL !" ^*IJ, !„. h late Judge Frank J. Stich after arrangements because a change a length/hearing in 1957 which .t-'^fSSJ, 1 muar ^ £ H traded world wide Jewish atre tigious rights. tention. Leading rabbinical authorities were called to testify on Jewish Law aspects of the suit. Judge Sticb's ruling, ordering retention of a meehitxa, a physical barrier separating men from women at worship, was based on the argument that its elimina. tion would constitute "a diversion of the use of the synagogue to a purpose other than provided The case had been appealed to the Louisiana Supreme Court, which had refused to accept jurisdiction and transferred the appeal to the Parish Appeals Court. David Herman, congregation first vice president and one of the attorneys representing the congre-, gation, said a request for a re-hear-; ing would be filed soon with the appellate court. DR. NAHUM GOLDMANM non-politico/ Gurion Passes 'No Confidence' JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The Knesset, Israel's Parliament, rejected this week by a vote of 60 to 24 a General Zionist motion of nonconfidence in Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's Government over the long simmering secondary school education crisis. There were six abstentions. The crisis, which involved a struggle over teacher union recognition and higher pay levels, led to the resignation of Zalman Aranne as Minister of Education. All members of the coalition government voted against the non • confidence motion. The Communists and the ultra Orthodox Agudat Israel abstained. Herut voted for the motion. The General Zionists, which supported the Prime Minister in a Communist sponsored vote of no-confidence on his meeting with West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, expressed regret that the Prime Minister was unable to persuade members of the Mapai, his own party, to accept Mr. Aranne's recommendations in the school dispute. It was on this issue that he resigned. Deputy Elimelech Rimat. speakContinued on Page t-A B-G Will Meet DeGaulle in June JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's projected visit to Paris will take place in June, after the summit meeting of the Great Powers, it was indicated here this week. The Prime Minister, it was understood, decided he would rather have an unhurried and longer visit* and talks, after the May summit meeting, than the brief and hurried visit likely while President de Gaulle and his aides wore preparing last-minute arrangements for the summit meeting. It was reported that, in contrast to the semi-private nature of the Prime Minister's visits to Washington and London, the visit to Paris will be an official one. with all the usual formalities of protocol. The Prime Minister also plans to visit Holland and Belgium on his European trip. It was disclosed that the Prime Minister may visit Switzerland during the summit conference in May. The official reason for the visit will be a huge memorial meeting on Continued on Page S-A



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Page 2-A vJewisti fhrktian Friday. April 8, 1960 Faculty of the Central Hebrew High School of ihe Bureau of Jewish Education plans for the annual graduation exercises of the school. May 17, at Temple Israel Auditorium. Seated left to right) are Rabbi Morris Horovitz, Louis Schwartzman, executive director. Bureau of Jewish Education, Herbert Berger, principal and Bureau assistant director. Dr. Heszel Klepfisz. Standing (left to right) are Nathan Stern, Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Menahem Roth, Leba Gottesman. Rabbi Albert Gottesman, David Freedman. Nikita Shuns French Quiz on Jews Poets to Appear At the Library Two world-famous poets will : speak and read teeir poetry at the Miami Public Library on Apr. 14 !at 8:30 p.m. Audrey Wurdemann, yo<*nsest.rtjpt to win the Pulitzer. j Prize ,and author of the "Testa| ment of Love." and Joseph Auslander, former consultant on poetry to the Library of Congress and author of "The Winged Horse," will j conduct an "Evening with Two Poets," and answer questions from ti.e audience. Miss Wurdemann, a great-great uranddaughter Of the poet Shelley, is in private life Mrs. Auslander, and she and her husband are a successful writing team with two novels to their credit. She has also written a number of books of poetry. Joseph Auslander is a lecturer, educator and anthologist, as well as a poet. He has been awarded the St. Olaf Medal by the King of Norway for his translation of Norway's greatest lyric poet and for his work in the underground during World War II LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New Yerk, New Jersey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Boston — all ether points. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Lieberman & Soil 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAI> RATES PARIS — (JTA) — Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, prior to his departure Monday from Paris tor Moscow, refused to answer question concerning the situation of Jews in the Soviet Union. In a news conference lasting almost an hour and a halt, many of the 1.200 newsmen present fired \arious questions dealing with the attitude of the Soviet Government toward the 3.000.000 Jews Hvtng in the USSK. Khrushchev refused to answer any of those queries. The Soviet loader was also asked what response he intends to make to a request for a meeting with Israel Prime Minister David BenGurion. "I have not received a demand for such a meeting," he replied. Asked how he would reply if such a request were laid before him, he replied evasively: "If I got such a request I would answer." (Surprise was expressed in Jerusalem Monday over Khrushchev's statement that he received no request from Ben-Gurion for a meeting. It was pointed out that Ben-Gurion advanced such a request to the Soviet Ambassador to Israel prior to the Premier's trip to Washington and London. The Russian Ambassador Michael Bodrov who is on home leave now la expected to return next month | when, presumably, he will Mng an answer to Ben Gunun's request.) MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction loons en New or Old Properties Under Construction o.' Completed. Will Bey or Make leans en 1st or 2nd Mertfofes Ground Fees or leeses Unlimited Insurance Fondi. Rea. Broker Ph. FR t-3444 yfi&M*e ewice Prescription Specialist* NOW IN TWO MODERN AM-CONDITIONED, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS ANMK PAKKM9 SPAC.l CONVENIENT TO KlSfS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Entr. Wasting ton Ave. Mmanine 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fllLIB CONTACT LENSES KaSSem Assists JWV Post Member Drive 'Palestine Army' LONDON — (JTA) — The sum of 2.000,000 pounds sterling ($5.000,000) has been earmarked by Premier Kassem's Iraq Government to aid in setting up a Palestine Republic and to train a "Palestinian Army." the Baghdad correspondent of the Times of London has reported. Gen. Kassem. in what he called a "realistic and practical step." called on "Palestinians every, where" to join in creating a "Palrestsn Republic Army." Courses \ for reserve officers and basic training for enlisted men in the 1 Palestinian Army will start on Apr. 15, according to the report. The Iraq Premier was quoted as ~^~*""~~""" r '*~ '*~''~" saying that those taking such mili^5MJ UIIMLI SM% mm ,ar >' training would be given the B B A rra same treatment as those serving 'pOliNpiO ^fc fJflP jgRJR „i the Iraqi Army. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 Hialeah Miami Springs Post 681 of the Jewish War Veterans is currenttly conducting a membership drive. The organization meets every first and third Monday of the month at 951 Flamingo Way. In charge of information are Herbert Buxbaum and Leon Silverman. JOYOUS PASSOVER GREETINGS SINCE 901 ORKIN EXTERMINATING CO., INC. World's Largest Pest Control Company 75 '4CJ MJGUST BROS Ry: e ^ It ihr hF.ST' 0 Second Seder Tuesday Sidney Zwirn, president of Temple Tifereth Jacob, has announced that there will be a second Seder at the Temple on Tuesday at 7 p.m.. with Rabbi Leo Heim officiating;. Chairman is Samuel Seidle. JANITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES aa-HOUR SERVICE 0 iMStolll • OMIet • Morn. ucrmes — OMOIO — INSUIIO A A AND J FLOOR WAXING t POFTT.H soviet 215 N. E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 WE INSTALL GLASS EOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PIATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniturt Taps, Bevefea' mirrurs end tesihreWng Our Specially LAG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. th ST. Mtrrit Orffa Pnene PI 1-1363 "Processing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART" • "MAUtT" • "MAT" TOUR TEXACO B0TI Coral Way I S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serving hSe Jewish Cemmenify Since 1926 MIAMI'S ONE ^^-^ GUARANTEED AND ONIT A^F^^^m f'NEST QUAUTT ICMIICU sflls^lM MONUMENTS JEWISH C AT 10WEST PRICES MONUMENT w RUARMI BUILDERS CATfRtMC ixausrvtir TO TMf ifWRW CUFNTtU ORAVI MARKERS HEADSTONES F00TST0NES Only $35.00 Wiry Pay More? Boy for less at Palmer's and Save i AN Monuments Cvsfen. Me* in Omr Own Seeps within 3 Oeys I 3277-7-R1 SOUTHWEST Bth STREET Meat e Corner ml 33rd Awtmut PHONES 'I HI 4-0 Wl HI 4-0922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL MftfCTQtS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI SfACM 1250 Normendy fXve 1236 Washington Avenue 1850 Alton Read MIAMI WetiTlegler end 20th Avenue HI 34331 24-Hr. Ambvlenee Service Abe l.tmbwg Urn. (.Sleeker,. PA. New York. 76th Sr 6 Amsterdam Ave.



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Friday, April 8, 1960 fJewlsit florid inn Page 3-A Jewish Home for Aged Takes Steps To Overcome United Fund Cutbacks; 15th Annual Meeting Due Here Sunday r-4Mnlt." As a result of the grave financial situation of the United Fund, the 15th annual meeting of the Jewish Home for the Aged on Sunday, 2:30 p.m., at Douglas Gardens, Miami, takes on special significance. The Home is a major beneficiary of the United Fund and Great-1 er Miami Jewish Federation. Some! 500 persons, including community leaders from Dade and Broward counties, are expected to attend I the meeting. "We arc cognizant of the serA major report, which now has President of the Residents Assn., Mrs. Sarah Cossik, 76, will greet the audience on behalf of all residents at Douglas Gardens, and Rabbi Laxarus Lehrcr, ^3-year-old resident, will give the invocation. Two special events of the meetmmk^LW THE V^iBiL *nl|||l 11 lit 1 Ait it it lillUUI 1 Bi^eaaVI X dBT % %  laUa^^eaamao 1S ] IHiV % %  LH Lv* S Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the Aged, and four leaders of the Home's women's auxiliaries. Left to right are Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, honorary president of the Junior Auxiliary; Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Greater Miami Auxiliary; Mrs. Louis Cole, president. Junior Auxiliary; and Mrs. Stanley M. Beckerman, president of the Hollywood Auxiliary. Judge Cypen and the women leaders comprise the planning committee for the 15th annual membership meeting of the Home on Sunday at Douglas Gardens. South Florida District of The Zionist Organization of America presents MISCHA ELMAN one or The Wor/a". Foremott Violinists and LICIA ALBANESE Metropolitan Opera Prime Donna Soprano IN CONCERT Miami Beach Auditorium Thurs, April 14,1960,8:30 PJM. Tickets: $2.80-$3.80-$4.80-$5.80 0 Sole At %  '• Ticket Ageaey USS CeHles *••• M.I. Aaridea Made C. Ill Ck-oMa, CO. Miami laock Aedltorlea WOO WoiM.gto. A v.. Cordelia's II W. Racier order now for the HOLIDA Y SEASON FLOWERS Aff AN HORE ious situation In which our Unitnominating committee, will pretraub. ed Fund find* Itself," Judge Ir. sent the following slate for elecj ving Cypen, Home president tion of one third of the board:; stated, "and the tone of our 15th Mrs. Fay Ablin Robbins, Harry anniversary meeting will be Altman, Mrs. Stanley M. Becker-' changed in accordance with man, Mrs. Ruth Berger, David B. these unfortunate developFleeman, Dr. Samuel Gertman. —— mm %  fc£aun J. Heiman, Samuel Keywellp Bing Kossoff, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Mrs. David Phillips, Jack special community wide imports p op j c k, Jack W. Rabinovitch, ing wil ^ the dedication of the ance, will be presented by M. J., Mrs Sam Rost> Mrs A nn Server, Tanya S i mons Memorial Garden Kopelowitz, chairman of the Mr8 La wre nce Silverman, Judge and the showing of a new sound Home's Thrift Shop committee.. Harold B Spaet David Trau j U |movie depicting the history of The Kopelowitz committee is ex-1 „, ... ,, .. ..,„;_ |T\....I.. r-,,-,1,.,, ertlng every effort to increase the ian Wemkle and Mrs Sydney Wein DouglaS Garde S present net annual income of the Thrift Shop from $30,000 to $50,000 so that allocations from the United Fund and Jewish Federation may be decreased. Part of the committee's problem is the urgent need for friends of the Home to contribute furniture and other saleable items in an ever increasing and continuous flow to the Thrift Shop, which now occupies the old Stevens market at 5737 NW 27th ave.," according to Judge Cypen. Cypen reported tnat "Home leaders, especially Stanley M. I Beckerman, treasurer and budget chairman of the Home and pres: ident of the Hollywood Jewish Weli fare Federation, have given major attention to the development of lrvmnetco nTKeeittes CARIB MIAMI MlRACLfc 110 LINCOLN OAD MIAMI MACH OfIN HtPAt 'the Home's internal income durj ing the past five years. "Our efforts have been so sue' cessful," Cypen continued, "that in 1959 when the Home's residents averaged 100 as compared to 75 in 1958, and our costs thereby increased considerably, the allocation from the United Fund and Federation decreased from $69,529 to $66,310. "Sen. Cain and Federation leaders are fully aware that the Home is constantly seeking to reduce its budgetary requests. I think it worth noting, too, that Federation does a thorough monthly audit of the Home's books and these monthly reports are mailed to board members." Other improtant items on the agenda Sunday will be a joint report by Judge Cypen and Maurice Pearlstein, executive director, which will highlight 1959 progress and outline key problems for 196061; reports by Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Greater Miami Auxiliary, which has contributed over $300,000 to the Home in the past 12 years; and Mrs. Louis Cole, president of the Junior Auxiliary. Emanuel Smith, chairman of the TENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACIfi Won't Upeet The Stomach Anaeln aot eaty aitee • tro "'S TeeUr relief from pain of headaene .t la also emfer. Vont .£•***• atomach and has BO bad effects. Joe) aea Anacln la like a doctor's preSSpSan. That is. Anaeln eonUlnj not Just one but • ?"\ 6, "*2~ ~ tTetu's^eVA^TJLUl. fxrtif (Wtois MIAMI HACK • MIAMI • COMl -AUK • "• UUDttBMI THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHOP All your furniture), clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds no towards support of rise Home. You may contribute, take a tax deduction or we will pay cashier same. Remember ... we are NOT a profit-making organisation Wa are helping your community to keep" its dignity. By helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember—we can use all your outcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.E. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays TODAY OTfN IMS AM. IN THE TRADITION OF "SAYONARA" AND "LOVE IS A MANY SPLKNDWRKD a thor of -'I if I ./ Suzie Wong \CAnrtot ReA DIRK BOGARDE-YOKOTANI Toum TWO \ACADEM) AWARD Mavflyti Monroe TOvY .JACK ,T WZr TODAY. AGUI AT M TXtlOR^MOTiTCOMERY CUfT %  "?£" %  'Suddenly, Last Summer' 4SXkt&2-%8tm\" >% de*V I r .( _. Open 6:43 I Magician is firi of .Iraordfnary thnlh that tow and collide on several Irvekoc' emotion and intellect. -BOSLEY CHOWTHER. Ml. Tt~7MKHN YWXIGASP/ "• tXHemtta INTO | SuntNarutai TODAY 2 Shows Dolly MATINEE 2 p.m EVENINGS 8:45 p.m. 1U aZATS *B*CR"I> 2a FRANKSINATRA SHIRLEY MacLAINE MAURICE CHEVALIER LOUIS J0URDAN %  !'i(f ( |\i) %  ... „ I 5 Umm M %  I '0 Arihui Gorflrev Rrl Pr. JE 2-2348 ntKBsV AEV Cost enj ot the Jul>o Turtle Cou&ewov Ceed Seats en Sole lor oil Perfarmorwes Keicrved seals now on sole ot SHERIDAN theotre Downtown. Miorni 205 E Flogler St. ond oil Hondo Slate theotres. m WMei^lk*tfUf DDWS—^DrMD-— DAY NIVEN m P1USC DOY IAT THI DAlSlfS -wciwrnimiiiMiiinH ^ ff t mi n ieaeeweaeeuia ^ "^ John Ericson mmm mm



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~ Page 4-A vJmisti norktian Friday. April 8. 1960 -:;. i "Jewish Flor idian OFTICE 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 ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel EAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published every Friday since 1917 by The Tewlsh Florlillan t 120 N.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered • second-class matter July 4, 1930, at Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3. 187S. The Jewish Florldian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jswish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. %  %  The Jewish Florldlan doe* not guarantee the Kashruth of tbe merchandise a Meaning of Passover Passover is perhaps the most symbol-laden of all the Jewish holidays. Matzoh; the special Seder plate on which are set such items as on egg and the wing of a chicken; charoses, the mixture of wine, nuts and apple; marror, the bitter herb, which is dipped into salt water; Elijah's cup; the four glasses of wine, themselves — these and others all symbolize the Passover holiday in some special way. Perhaps Passover achieves its generally popular appeal for this particular reason—one which takes it out of the realm of an abstract observance and brings it to the level of festive ritual. Whatever special inner need the Passover observance may satisfy, in the largest sense it represents a commemoration of great Jewish travail at the hands of Egyptian tyranny. Moses' deliverance of his people is thus the story of the emergence from bondage into freedom, with the various symbols all depicting stages of the exodus. The ultimate meaning of Passover to us takes on added meaning in light of events in our own time, which seek to identify the holiday with the slaughter of the Six Million—the greatest holocaust in Jewish history. The special prayer service memorializing the victims of Nazi oppression, increasingly being incorporated into the Seder ceremony, places Passover at the summit of Jewish sensibilities with respect to the meaning of the observance. Passover is a time for us to rejoice in our oncient liberation. It is also a time to be cognizant of the fact that the battle for freedom never really ends. In this sense, Passover is all man's holiday—throughout history, past and present. Dr. Sachar Speaks His Mind Dr. Abram L. Sachar has been a busy man during the past few weeks. Hardly did Brandeis University, of which he is president, recuperate from the excitement of presenting Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion with an honorary doctorate, then he bounded off to V/ashington to participate in the White House Conference on Youth. No man to pull his punches, doughty Dr. Sachar told the conclave that today's young generation is not lost—that, if anything, it is %  withdrawn and listless. Pouring out criticism instead of paeans of praise, placing the responsibility for today's restlessness on youth's lack of concern rather than on its unrewarded efforts in the direction of "self-expression," the renowned educator and historian merely stopped to catch his breath. Days later, in St. Louis, at the 1960 biennial convention of the National Jewish Welfare Board, Dr. Sachar brought the sparks of his imagination into a full-blown fire of sharp dissention — this time launched against modern Israel's militant philosophers of Aliyah. Attacking what he charged was the irresponsible notion that "only in Israel is a genuine, normal, substantive Jewish life possible," the Brandeis University president warned such chauvinistic spokesmen to beware. The demise of the American Jewish community would of necessity spell doom for Israel, he declared. If Dr. Sachar's words in Washington were an antidote to the customary pattern of youth conclaves, where little but saccharine sentiments are sibilantly sounded, his observations in St. Louis wafted a breath of fresh air into an area of U.S. Jewish activity which more often than not discourages criticism of Israel because it may conceivably deter the success of fundraising efforts in her behalf. In both instances, Dr. Sachar's position was in consonance with his standing as an historian. Both took the long view of Jewish affairs rather than the immediate. However 'WE WERE SLAVES IN EGYPT' argumentative they seemed, his words in retrospect are weighty and wise. And it will be a long time before anyone gets down to the serious business of considering the impact of Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit on the Brandeis University president—and of its possible relationship to his firebrand speech in St. Louis. Tribute to Rabbi Skop Rabbi Morris Skop has been spiritual leader of Temple Judea for ten years. This period of time embraces the congregation's formative years, when it was first known as Coral Gables Jewish Center. Under Rabbi Skop's spiritual leadership, the Temple has grown to become one of the major congregations in the area. Through his efforts in interfaith activity, he has contributed to better understanding among members of the community at large, as well as to the strengthening of his congregation's religious, educational and cultural role in Coral Gables. Temple Judea joined with the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization on Sunday to honor Rabbi Skop for his fruitful decade in the Temple's pulpit and his contribution to the upbuilding of the Jewish State. The tribute dinner was a just recognition of this spiritual leader's endeavor in behalf of Judaism. Applause for Sen. Cain We join in the general congratulations to Sen. Harry P. Cain. His startling revelations about the status of the United Fund may have thrown a scare into all of us interested in a sound community. But the scare is more than balanced by the honesty and integrity of Sen. Cain's remarks, which should induce civic-minded Greater Miamians once and for all to get the United Fund on the road toward successful operation. during Ihe week ... as i sec it by LEO MINDLIN T HE PULL STORY behind Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's trip to the United States will not come out for a long time. In the broad view, of history, it was sueh an unimportant diplomatic maneuver, that all Ihe details may never be known. But for the immediate fu'ure. the irip holds many implications, and they are worth speculating upon. Most of the obvious considerations have already been examined, with special emphasis accorded the coming summit meeting. Trie visit here, the pundits are saying, was Ben-Gurion's way of reminding the Administration about Israel's precarious situation in the Middle East —of impressing upon President Eisenhower the fact thst Israel will have no one to speak for her when the chiefs of state gather la Europe next month. This tense part of the world, it is assumed, will most assuredly receive some attention. Since the Arabs are in a clear position of advantage, nnd will have many means available to them to voice their personal interests, the Prime Minister apparently hurried here for a little summit all his own. These speculations may have substantial basis in fact. Unfortunately, they disregard the price of the trip even when balanced against its presumable achievements. Mr. Ben-Gurion was required virtually to sneak into the White House through the back door; while the visit, to begin with, was fabricated in the deception of a private flight here for the purpose of accepting an honorary degree at Brandeis University. Even after he arrived in the United States, the diplomatic courtesies accorded the Israeli Prime Minister were made noteworthy by their absence. His sudden appearance in Washington still found the wire services speculating on the possibility of a meeting with Mr. Eisenhower almost at the same time that Presidential press secretary James Hagerty reluctantly revealed the two leaders "would probably" get together. *J" •#• •{• "•• A MUTING AT ANY COST A POOR COUSIN, and perhaps even an infectious one, had come ** to town. Hence, the official reticence. Whether Hagerty's later announcement of a specific appointment for Mar. 10, 11 a.m.. spelled out more friendly if private sentiment, is something we must leave to the goblins of diplomacy to analyze. Suffice it to say, there was jubilation nowhere—not even in the house of Secretary of State Christian Herter, who promptly found himself indisposed. It would be nice to feel that the deliberate restraint if not downright hostility had all been pre-arranged as a means of keeping additional anti-American ammunition from Ihe Arabs. If this is so, then it was a discourtesy to a visiting Prime Minister in the name of the most brutal kind of political expediency, with the Arabs blithely accorded the opportunity of meddling in domestic American affairs. One can, of course, retaliate by saying that this sort of knuckling under to foreign intimidation is not the first such occurrence. What about Dhahran? What about Aramco hiring practices in New York State, which incidentally boasts a strong Fair Employment Law? On the other side of the coin, Israeli officials could, themselves, argue that the tunes are too perilous for them to have stood on ceremony—that Ihe Prime Minister was determined to see Mr. Eisenhower at any price. And, certainly, an affront to official dignity was no price at all. These might, indeed, be good answers if the results of the Eiscnhowcr-Ben-Gurion talks were notably more telling than those published last week. But the reported Eisenhower vow of assistance to Israel is as vital a declaration of intention to us today as the Stamp Act of 1765. •!• PUTTING HK7 THINGS LAST COR THE FUNDAMENTAL condition of the Presidential promise has been stipulated as Israeli non-provocation. The flaw here is that if we are to leave to the Administration the weighty process of judging acts of aggression or defense in the Middle East, then Israel will simply never find herself in the right. From Kibya and the Scorpion Pass massacre, by now ancient names in a rapidlv whirling world, to the Sinai Peninsula and Tawafik, the Eisenhower government and its anti-Semitic State Department show themselves to be firm supporters of oil diplomacy. Has the President, as chief executive of the leading power of the free work!, even once spoken out against the illegal United Arab Republic blockade of Israel? The answer, of course, is that he has—once. 1 his was early m 1957. immediately after he raised Nasser out of the ignomy of defeat, by performing a task for Nasser which the Egyptian dictator could not himself achieve—demand and obtain the withdrawal of Israeli troops from Sinai. Mr. Eisenhower vowed then that Israel would never regret the move. A responsible world, he declared, would henceforth assure her rights as an independent nation. Something happened to Mr. Dulles shortly before he died, and his substantiation of Israeli ascendancy at Sharm el Sheikh—a consequence of the Sinai campaign—is a tribute to one of his few affirmative acts in the Middle East. But since then, there have been the Inge Toft and the Astypalea-and a host of other international maritime infractions to make mince meat of the President s vow and to show that his word really isn't worth much at all. What did Ben Gurion get in Washington in the shadow of a cold shoulder? Another one of Ike's promises-providing Israel is not SI II A wov oca i ,on The President is a military man, who may well define retreat as a strategic advance to the rear. •:-:• -:• .;. ... ONLY THl SUMMIT Will Till W^ B EN< : U D R,ON FOOLED? This is series to ^ doubtfrdi for in r ^ r c s ^" ,l ^ ri ^ M, ,ster *s too astute a politician. He does not, nV !" *^ e i warned about d>"ble standard American %  XSTSift T" 1 Spe ks f0r i,se,f Nor does he h ve to be reHttie wo ph Mr T ,d T S We k lMder wnose declarations bear Bu if hT r^ E senhower • s P'K -gentry notwithstanding, in n ,Tl President continues his strategic advances to the rear m.. K. JnT'lT!? l l *** Midd|e Ea8t here Pint which he Cos ionm Linn^f v! Ck< ? UP w a8 inst !" -wherV.n intellectual Kssibl" y UkCn becau8e physic movement is no longer wall!Kir^1L U, iT Per ,aps aimed t0 chieve w '< ri n* that thf summ i, ,0 w iii e ,e.1 m,n,Str ,,0n Whelter "<* h < "—d. % 



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T Page G-A *• Jewish Fk>ridliian Friday. April 8. I960 Kaplan Elected JWB Vice Pres. Leon Kaplan, Miami attorney and civic leader, w a s elected a vice president of the National Jewish Welfare Board at the close of the organization's 1960 biennial national convention here on Sunday. Kaplan has been a member of JWB's executive committee for many years. JWB is the national association of more than 300 Jewish Community Centers and YM-YWHAs and the government authorized agency for serving the religious and morale needs of Jewish personnel in the U.S. Armed Forces and VA hospitals. A former president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Kaplan also served as president of JWB's Southern Section and as president of Beth El Congregation. He is now chairman of JMB's national field service committee and a member of the executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In addition to the vice presidency, Kaplan will hold down a spot on the board of directors of, Also elected to the national New Delhi My first memories of Leo Szilard go back to a sunny Caribbean v.randa at Ochio Rios. in Jamacia, just a decade ago when we were guests of Kitty Lehman. Szilard and the young scientist Harrison Brown and Norman Cousins of the Saturday Review were part of a little huddle of men who ad seen the Apocalypse and recoiled from the vision. They were determined that the world should not end in either a bang or a whimper. I re< ill the earnest, electric discussions from which I first learned some of X..e strange new language of nuclear physics, which has perforce become l!ie language of an entire generation, and caught a glimpse of new dimensions of destruction with which we seem doomed to live—for how king? I saw Szilard many times during the decade that followed. He was Dot an easy man to know, having learned how to build a shell around his P ivate self even as he opened his intellectual world to you. Ml Ml M THE CLOSEST HE CAME TO SELF-REVELATION was during an e\citing evening at Brandeis University, when he talked to the seniors in a general education course which President Sachar and I had organized. The idea was to get men who had led productive lives to talk about the J WB dilemmas and crises, the decisions and turning-points in their lives, and I Doard were Stanley C. Myers and h-w they had met them. Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Szilard was a natural for the course. He told of his early years in Mvers is a three-time past presFungary, as part of the little group of Hungarian intellectuals (Koestler, idenl of tne Greater Miami Jewish Teller, Szilard, Drucker and the Polanyi brothers were only a few of Federation, was for five years them) who were surely one of the mutations of our era. He told of his President of the Council of Jewish Continental education, in the sciences and humanities alike, which we in Federations and Welfare Funds, America are only now beginning to explore. I and presently holds many local and He told of how he studied in the great German universities which so ational P sts 'n civic and philanshamefully allowed their traditions of free inquiry to be betrayed. And lie told of fleeing from Germany, as one of the group of Jewish thinkers for whom Nazism meant death and who were presented by Hitler to the free world as a gift of life. Always practical-minded, Szilard knew that Hitler would never relent from his dream of a thousand-year Nazi imperium, and that only force could answer Hitler's showdown force. He had heard something of tne work being done on the Continent toward following up Albert Einstein's equation on atomic energy. He told my students of one of the turning-points of his life, when he *wt in a London hotel room for a week, seeing no one. stopping only to cat a bit of food sent up. snatching a few hours of sleep when he was e .hausted, stretching his mind into the new vistas of chemistry, physics, and mathematics until he was satisfied that an atomic reaction was possible and that the rest was a matter of engineering. %  MI THE REST IS HISTORY — how Szilard met with Einstein, how they I r. ed that America would have to beat the Nazis in moving toward an atomic weapon, how Szilard and Einstein drafted the famous letter to I r idem Roosevelt, which Einstein signed, out of which grew the Manhattan Project and the fateful bomb. Szilard's role in all this Was a ( uble one His I> the name associated, along with Fermi's with the nuclear reador itself. He was also the energizing genius of the little g.oup, able to see not only the technical problems but also their political < nsequences. Once it was assured that the bomb could be made and dropped, S.Uard look on a new crusade, in which this time he fought a losing It was the crusade of a small group of nuclear scientists to keep IfON KAPIAN Beach Marks 45th Anniversary Many of the country's bestknown newspaper columnists joined with thousands of Miami Beach residents and well-wishers Wedngfc day to celebrate the 45th birthday* of the City of Miami Beach at a luncheon party in the Beach Con. vention Hall. Among those on hand at noon when festivities began were Ed Sullivan, Bob Considine, Hy Gartf. ner, Irv Kupcinet, and Damon Walker. Highlight of the celebration was the first local display of an 88 ft., long replica of the Lincoln Road Mall, which won the gold cup for "the most outstanding exhibit" at the recent National Capital Flower and Garden Show in Washington, DC. i The Mrs. Sirkin is a past president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. < ght. n.ankind fr.. m being destroyed by the very weapons they had helped l;.shion. It was Szilard who helped draft the memorandum to President %  uinan an' Secretary Stimson before Hiroshima, asking them to end tl.e war by showing the destructive power of the bomb without dropping n on an inhabited city. But without avail. Afterward Szilard made a moral decision: to turn nuclear physics t< biochemistry, from the science of death to the sciences of life I re( II the impact on my students as he told of the impulse and reasoning v.nich. rightly or wrongly, led him to this decision. H< I HAVE PUT ALL THIS IN the past narrative tense because I am 1. Uing the story of a life. I learned the other day that he is in the .Aienional Cancer Hospital in New York, his life in danger. As a tribute to h.m I have jotted down these few memories from among manv that 1 have of him. According to a recent report, his newest idea is a proposal for the T.< clear powers to agree on a list of "permitted cities" which would be esacuated when notice was given that they would be bombed. How could one better dramatize the ultimate absurdity of the Great Powers %  ..king honied words of peace and summitrv while they pursue their lrenzied weapons race down the Gadarene slope? And how shall we express another sign of the absurd — a life ebbing away just when it is most needed in the struggle against mass death? (This it a Copyright Column) nirOHTWT ll IIIJI NOTICE I THE UNDERSIGNED, RAfiBI MANDEL MILLER, WISH TO NOTIFY THE JEWISH PUBLIC THAT I DO NOT GIVE SUPERVISION ON KATZ'S PARADISE RESTAURANT ON COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH. HE INSERTED AN ADD USING MY NAME WITHOUT MY KNOWLEDGE, OR PERMISSION THE BETH DIN Has withdrawn Supervision from ANDRE CANDIES for Passover Rabbi lohrfield Rabbi Rothman Rabbi Schiff Rabbi Savillt Rabbi Slam ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE of GREATER MIAMI invites you to attend The THIRD SEDER CELEBRATION Fontainebleau Hotel SATURDAY, A.PRIL 16 7:00 P.M. Dinner Strictly Kosher { THE DISTINGUISHED RABBI YAAKOV G. ROSENBERG CHAIRMAN OF THE THIRD SEDER CELEBRATION Proudly presents The HONORABLE YAACOV MORRIS CONSUL OF ISRAEL as the GUEST SPEAKER and CANTOR CHARLES S. KODNER Renowned Concert Artist to render the musical program PLEASE PHONE RESERVATIONS CHAIRMAN Mrs. Harriet Green HI 3-2984 or Histadrut Office JE 8-8037 NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS Rabbi Mandvi Miller MEX OVER FIFTV URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FUUNESS • Low back ache* • Lost vitality • Mental dullness • Tire easily • Lots of rest • Dribbling • Difficult urination • All add up to PROSTATE GLAND Involvement. Whan these symptom, appear early treatment usually it effective for gentle treatment of the PROSTATE GLAND consult Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C. No Drugs • No Surgery All treatments by appointment Call Highland 3 eS2l 74 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Florida r'WWWWWWWV Send a tour cent stamp to cover postage for an interesting Free Booklet "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" *WA' JI WWWWWrf W 373 N.E. 61st STREET DISTRIBUTED BY PALM IMS I It MM | oitS. INC. MIAMI, FLORIDA



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10 e t1 rift *• r • Friday. April 8. 1960 ^Jew 1st ntrffdH/an Page 7-A ^fl •-•-• ,9 In d a PASSOVER GREETINGS i d r t r 1 DAD! E COUNTY DAIRIES INI P I %  %  hw# ll^^r THE FINEST MILK AND MILK PRODUCTS UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF $ nee? "TO3 $ BTIWBI rtntsa iy> CPK-KB-K %  wopyn .TO -si pnr sin KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1960 THl ORTHODOX VAAD H AKAMIRl Til OP FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC H. EVIR, r>.,.,„„ AND rm X> nDB^ IPS & JH rra DPNINB-IN ; %  ; KOSHER FOR PASSOVER I960 COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH AND THE ORTHODOX BETH DIN AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING INDEPENDENT GROCERIES AND BAKERIES I I HEALTH and ENERGY IN EVERY GLASS DADE COUNTY DAIRIES Office: 7350 N.W. 30th Avenue, Miami 47, Fla. Ph. OX 1-3020



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Page 8-A *Je*is§i fhwkUaun Friday, April 8. 1960 Brandeis Group Names Miamian Paul R. Gordon, retired attorney and Miami philanthropist, has been elected to the President's Council of Brandeis University. The announcement was jointly issued by Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president of Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami. With his appointment to the President's Council, Gordon becomes the second Floridian named to the council, national leadership body which serves in an advisory capacity to Dr. Sachar. As a member, he will 'assist in public relations questions. The 70 members cf the President's Council represents outstanding leaders from the entire country. Gordon is a founder of the Federation for the Support of Jewish Philanthropic Societies of New York City, forerunner of Jewish Federations throughout the country. He is a past president and founder of Temple Israel in Jamacia, L. I. and a builder of the Institute of Human Relations in New York City. In 1953, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon made Miami Beach their permanent residence. He is currently acPAUl GORDON tive in local organizational, including Jewish Home for the Aged, Jewish Federation, Hebrew Academy, Temple Beth Sholom, Mt. Sinai Hospital, American Jewish Committee. National Council to Combat Blindness, and Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami. Bring the genius of real Jewish Cooking to your table t MANISCHEWITZ Whitefish & Pike Passover Gefilte Fish M*HIS(HEWITZ Together in one superb blend-while as snow whitefish and lakefresh pike! The most delicious gefilte fish blend ever served— Ihe perfect holiday dish. MANISCHEW4TZ Whitefish Pike is real, old-fashioned gefilte fish: finest ingredients plus the superb MANISCHEWITZ cooking skill! Fresh holiday shipments now at your favorite store! THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO., NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY The Aristocrat of Teas rjUSTlEA TEA! MORE CUPS ^^.^^MORE TASTE PER PACKAGE... ^V PER CUP...I Available this PASSOVrd SWEE TOUCH NEE INSTANT COFFEE ".^hVuT LOCAL DISTRIBUTOR FOR SWEE TOUCH-NEE PRODUCTS: LEVINSON FOOD SPECIALTIES, 1050 E. 17th ST., HIALEAH, HA. Dr. Lehrman Addresses ZOA Dr. Irving Lehrman was to discus highlights of his recent trip to Israel and Russia at a special meeting of the Miami Coral Gables Zionist District at the Biscaync Terrace hotel on Thursday evening at 8 p.m. In addition to Dr. Lehrman, who is spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, the program was also to include an address by Dr. Morton J. Robbins. noted surgeon, author, lecturer and national ZOA Zionists Honor Pratt NEW YORK — Simcha Pratt, Consul General of Israel, was tendered a farewell luncheon by leaders of the Zionist Organization of America at the Hotel Waldorf Astoria on the eve of his return to Jerusalem to take over a new post in the Israel Foreign Ministry. official, and a special musical proj gram presented by Mrs. Jack I Donnerstag, musical director of the Hebrew Academy. James David Liebman, president of the organization, was to discuss the fund-raising concert Apr. 14 at the Miami Beach Auditorium, which will feature Misctu Elman and Licia Albancse, with proceeds earmarked for the local youth program of the South Florida Districts of the Zionist Organization of America. Ephraim Collins is program chairman of the district. My best wishes to all my friends of the Jewish faith for a very HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY Senator OOTll I. CAROTIN IVAN H. COHEN, B.S., M.S.W. and MELVIN SIMON, B.S., M.S.W. ANNOUNCE the opening of their office FAMILY CONSULTANTS CALUMET BUILDING 10 N.E. THIRD AVENUE SUITE 402 TELEPHONE FR 3-0032 DAY OR EVENING APPOINTMENTS Happy Passover Holiday Greetings to All Our Friends LEASES EXPIRING THIS YEAR 40 Feet North of Pumpernkk's Restaurant Acr*u th Urjtil Hatali 15—25' and 30* Stores Up-o-dl Star* Fronll Collins at 67th St. MIAMI BEACH Owmn in twn mdy I* n. S oini. U*M with ••iponnbl. mtKhinh. Pre(•rabU l.di.i. Mem, ready to wtt. Childrn %  l.di.i and childrtns J. JOEL BROWN TERRENCE J. THOMPSON CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Announce the Removal Of Their Offices FOR THE General Practice of Public Accounting TO THE 33 BUILDING 33 Giralda Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida Telephone: Highland 8-6592 (Not •> partner*) 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 Brolan Prottcltd Frankel & Lesowoder 211 • 67th St., Miami Beach UN 6-2957 HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY GOOD WISHES TO ALL FOR QUICK SALE STUART U.S. 1 $40 PER FT. 4,000' On U.S. 1, 1,300Average Depth WILL SELL ALL OR PART SUBMIT OFFER EXCELLENT TERMS PHIL SCHILLER, Realtor 2007 N.E. 163rd Street Wl 5-5494 NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Greetings to All for a Happy Passover Holiday $1495 CANAL LOTS ON 40 FT. CANAL MATES BEACH LITTLE TORCH KEY ONLY $149S WITH AS LITTLE AS $200 DOWN OWNERS ON PROPERTY SATURDAY AND SUNDAY H. P. RICH NE 4-2905 2024 N.W. 32 St. Miami, Fla. FREE RENT TO JULY NEW STOtES .r OFFICES FRONT PARKING PRIME LOCATION SHIELDS REALTY FR 94416 For Your Convenience... Once-A-Week Evening Hours MAIN OFFICE open MONDAYS and BRANCH OFFICES on FRIDAYS 9 am to 8 pm Ws're open all other weekdays from 9 am to 4:30 pm Orw'o/ the Nalion'i• Oldest gnd largest AVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION ot MIAMI JOSfPH M UPTON President J 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dads County RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MILLION DOLLARS



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Friday, April 8. 1960 Jenisfi fhr**bm Page 9-A Gurion Passes % No Confidence' Test Continued from Pag* 1-A %  Mr. Ben Gurion also reminded lution and he urged that the coming for the General Zionists before i the deputies tnat tne Lamnet had, mittee be given the opportunity to the vote, argued that the Government must either endorse a Minister's recommendations or accept his resignation. He cited the fact that Mr. Aranne had twice resigned, had refused to withdraw his resignation when the Government declined to accept it and yet the Government had taken no action. He called the situation "absurb." He asserted that Mr. Aranne had recognized the right of high school teachers to organize a separate union against the stand of the Mapai which supported the General Teachers Union. In this way, Mr. Limalt said, the Education Minister had coped with the deadlock for 18 months but finally had been forced to resign when his own party gave him no cooperation. Herut Deputy Yaakov Meridor, supporting the non confidence motion, attacked the Government for not announcing th resignation of a Minister whoso post, ho contended, was now vacant. Ho said this undermined the prestige of the Knesset. Mr. Ben-Gurion, replying, said the law did not set a time limit for announcement of the resignation of a Minister. He contended that since the resignation had not been accepted, it was not yet in effect. Ben-Gurion Will Meet De Gaulle Continued from Page 1-A May 15 at Casino Hall in Basle, as part of the Herzl Centenary year observance. The first Zionist Congress was held in that hall under Herzl's chairmanship. The May 15 meeting will be addressed either by the Prime Minister or another Cabinet member. The decision on whether the Prime Minister will speak then, it was suggested will depend on arrangements for his June European trip. A spokesman for the Jewish Agency here said that the Herzl Centenary celebrations will begin throughout the world in May, and will be part of Israel's Independence Day celebrations both in Israel and abroad. The celebrations in Israel will feature a military parade, a display of the Herzl flag flown in Basle during the first Zionist Congress and the opening of the Herzl Museum on Mount Herzl in Jerusalem. LONG DISTANCE MOVING to off points In the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE UK • %  !. %  VAIN LINES, INC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-6496 MIAMI MODERN WOOD INDUSTRIES, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF KITCHEN CABINETS OFFICE FURNITURE ALL MICA COVERED "Servica and Marchandiia It Our Buiineti" 1029 East 28th Street Phone OX 6-0771 **W*W^*^* 1 *W*W''W"^v *W *\< # W^ GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 214* N.W. 10th Am, FR 3-7110 i Hava your roof repaired now: you will ii<> on %  now roof latar. "Satisfactory Work by Expariencad Man" last month calling on the high school teachers to cancel their boycott of the Ministry of Education and to end the withholding of grades from students in support of their demands. named a Ministerial Committee to|do so. He also recalled that the Meanwhile, it was reported that negotiate with all groups for a soKnesset had adopted a resolution I Paitne -Miniver Ben Gurion will submit a bill to the Knesset making it mandatory for all civil service employees in this country to Hebraize their names. Mr. BenGurion made that announcement here to Israeli newspapermen, some of whom he chided for retain* ing their original Western names. •**, v O.K> .<•<> %  | | —^^^B|M ....... jy... ....... am PASSOVER SQUftRE MATZOS •• f mm %  "f .. 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 £1 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 btn't dreamed about it? How it would be to be in Tel Aviv. A glamorous city a little like Paris. With its music 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 few simple words yo write could actually getyou 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 DIG CASH PRIZES! Details on GOODMAN'S PASSOVER MATZO PACKAGES



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Page 10-A *Jmisli FBt>ricUa*7 Friday, April 8. 1960 ron III AX I'll kl\(, \K1ISIRS COIKT Ml SIC • y the Sinuing Strings The TIP TOPPERS in the CARRIAGE ClUB Mintni Springs Villas TU 8-4521 Art Bruns, co-owner 'jHJHm/HiHmm. STfce finest Tjoods rjhe finest Sttritt FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS OF TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE! Served with Sacramental Wines and All the Trimmings, with Special Emphasis on Courtesy, for which the Monte Carlo is famous! MCF '"•REENSTEIN. Cater-ng M9. PHONE: OH 6 8721 •n TMI OCCAN AT ITN r. I MIAMI aCACM. FLORIDA llente Labile RESORT HOIIL STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant For the Holiday Season SERVING STRICTLY PASSOVER MEALS Breakfast Lunch & Dinners 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AND THt VUY BUT IN TOWNI IANQUIT 'ACILITItS Candlelight Inn 1111 Commodore Plan Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON, Mqr. i mm Largest Family Trade im Florida ON 79fh ST. CAUSEWAY ru IUNC1 DINNER iUPPFB ^> %  1 1 1 ^M r o' two ^H w i;s /.1 >' iTKt 1 CAHIONISf ^ COOKING ^*> ^1)1^^03 NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Regional winner in the "John Gunther High Road" Teachers Awards Program, Samuel Silverstcin. of Mi.iirii Beach, receives a choice of travel tours, two weeks' vacation in Rocky Mountain area, or New England. Silverstcin. a grade teacher in Sabal Palm Elementary School in North Miami, was selected from pmong 2.500 finalists, who wrote on the topic of television as a teaching aid. New officers of Miami Beach Post 330. of Jewish War Veterans, include George Whitney as commander, and Ben Goldberg. Irving Coopern.an. Leo Raphael. Ben Packer. Maurice Weinman, David Greenberg, and Joseph Zavaloff. Bessie Packer is new president of the women's auxiliary of the post. Now it appears that George Lefcoe. of Yale law school, expects to work in the State Attorney's oflice this summer, lie's a graduate of Dartmouth. Attorney Lawrence Frierf'nan, recently elected charter president cf the new Biscayne Optimiw Club of Miami Beach, with 44 charter members. Other officers are Leonard Rivkind, Sidney Gilbert, Leonard C. Hollander and Myron Ntwmeyer. Marcii' Pruzan. of the Louis Sherry realty staff, has departed for a two-month tour of Europe, taking in France, Italy. Spain, Switzerland, Austria and England. That's living it up. Dr. Julian Rickles, Jerry Warren and Lou Cassett, in the club championship tournament at Bayshore, have excellent chances to reach the semi-finals. John Alpert. Miami Beach High senior, has a great golfing future. His drives ore things of beauty, averaging 250 yards, and longer. The bespectacled youngster makes birdies with regularity. His dad, lefthanded swinger Sam Alpert, is no slouch either. Plays in the seventies consistently. Bayshore's greens winning the prase of its many players. They are in unusually fine condition and a pleasure for the keen putters. Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger and Mrs. Marie Volpe combining efforts as honorary chairmen for the Mischa ElmanI icia Albanese concert next Thursday at Miami Beach Auditorium, along with Joseph Lipton and Harold B. Spaet. The concert is sure to be a sell-out. Leo Robinson is general chairman. %  BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Triple-talented Sammy Davis holds :he spotlight tonight in the Pompeii room of the Eden Roc. The little follow is one of the biggest talents around today. After proving his prowess as singer and dancer, recent histrionic performances on TV and in films reveal another facet, great dramatic ability. With so much to keep him busy, his personal appearances are sure to become less frequent, and his Eden Roc appearance is sure to be a sell-out. The Vagabonds return to town for an engagement at the Americana Bal Masque. No strangers to this area, after their long-time stand at their former Biscayne blvd. spot in Miami, the quartet of musical funsters has a large local following. Shelley Berman. the comic who picks apart topical subjects, including today's headlines, dealing with politics, business, etc., returns to the Beach, this time at the smart Casanova room of the Deauville. The singing Barry Sisters who have made quite a few hit record albums of Jewish song favorites, are a timely booking for the Passover season at the Deauville. sharing honors with Berman. Other attractions in town for the holiday are Pat Morrissey, the ringy songstress, who just made a new album called "Standin' Pat," for Bobby Darrin's record firm, under the Addison label. Pat's balladeering is featured at the Downstairs room of the Seville. + •* COMING UP: University of Miami Orchestra, led by Fabien Sevitzky, features pianist Eugene List and Violinist Carroll Glenn at Miami Beach Auditorium Sunday and Dade County Auditorium Monday. One of the world's reat jazz groups. Dave Brubeck quartet, with Paul Desmond, makes its first Miami appearance at D.C. Auditorium on M -i> 4. Jazz addicts should have a field day. Opera Guild Workshop of Miami stages "Carmen" May 7 at the D.C. Auditorium. All in all both classic and modern music lovers are not being let down during the so-called "slow months," April and May. Another fine treat, "A Gala Evening With Harry Belafonte," for the benefit of Bascom Palmer Eye Institute of University of Miami Is.'hool of medicine will be held Apr. 16 at the Fontainebleau grand ball. room. It's Belafonte's one and only appearance here this year. It should be a thrilling evening. Film Fare: Wartime romance in Japan, enriched by CinemaScope and color, is the theme of "The Wind Cannot React" latest screen offering at the Carib, Miami, and Miracle. Oirk Bogarde enacts an RAP flier who falls for the unsophisticated charms of a Japanese beauty. Yoke Tani. The highly-vaunted skill of Swedish director and writer, Ingmar Bergman, is keenly and skillfully wrought in one of his newest offerings, The Magician," now at the Mayfair and Sunset. Berman has received much praise recently in magazines and newspapers for his unusual 1 films, and "The Magician" is considered one of his best. Holding over at the Sheridan is the light and delightful "Can-Can," vith its topnotch cast of Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice Chevalier and Louis Jourdan. Two shows daily, at 2 and 8:45, with Rood seats on sale for all performances. RESTAURANT ROW: By the time you read this. Al (Fu Manchu) Goldman may be taking over his second restaurant on the Beach. It's located on 22nd st. His brother, Jack, for many years, operator of the Hickory House here, will be sharing the new deal. Top oceanfront hotels offering Passover Seders in the traditional manner include the Eden Roc, Fontainebleau, Algiers, Monte Carlo, Sterling. Coronet, Marseilles, Royal Palm, Revlin, Promenade, Atlantis — Make reservations early. Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove popular with entire family. Varied menu there appeals to mom, pop and the youngsters, topped by mouth-watering desserts. Ncxl time you drop by Kon Tiki, try the Lotus Beef. Yum yum dining, combining shredded beef with black mushrooms, bamboo shoots, W>ter chestnuts, sauted in soy souce and served with silver noodles. You'll have a difficult time finding a thicker cut of Prime Ribs of Beef than that served at the Bonfire, or one that's more tender or ,t..>.tier. A true gourmet's delight. XftnrfiRto French Cuisine 9516 HARDING AVE. MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654 AT THE PIANO IAft DAVID LEAOUX_ MR. AND MRS. PHILIP WEISS OF The Royal Hungarian -, W3 f CA T4s Wish all their friends, patroniiers and tha entire Jewish Commuit rty A VIRY HAPPY AND JOYOUS PASSOVER HOLIDAY (fi(o7i > fin, JMSWp^ HOUl ^ ^ f* !" LAST NITE APR. • JW "ZZT Kosher Dining Room ,y ~s istu / ethuw. ADMISSION sue / aueneuec sue jWlFSTREAM a HALLANOALB. rLORIDA L



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* Friday. April 8. 1960 +Jen>ist> fhrkfian Page 11-A Youth Meet Eyes Church-State Bar Continued from Pago 1-A withdrawn. Its restlessness is not a product of concern; it is a product of lack of concern." Philip M. Klutznick, honorary international president of B'nai B'rith, was designated by the conference to act as chairman of a forum on "Opportunity — Freedom to Participate in Community Life and its Effects on the Young." Rop. Seymour Hilpern, Now York Republican, urged the conference to give emphasis in the nation's schools to the history of Naii anti-Semitism. He warned that youths in America were using the swastika as a prankster's symbol with "no awareness of the true meaning of the hateful swastika." He asked Ephraim R. Gomberg, executive director of the conference, to use his influence to have the forum recommendations committee dealing with school curricula embody this proposal in its findlings. ••• -&, Luncheons, Tea*, Receptions, Banquet*, Parties. Olnnora ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, •ver.attentlve, soft-sooken service that makes Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, lauds Max R. Cohen, first winter resident-patron member of the Temple to endow a $15,000 room in the Temple's new branch religious school at 77th st. and Dickens ave. Formal dedication of the building will be Apr. 17. Cohen's endowment will be designated at the Lena and Max Cohen Room at the branch building. The Cohens live in South Brookline, Mass., where he has been in the real estate business for the past 40 years. Or. Klein to be Heard The Shakespeare Reading Circle meets at the Miami Public Library on Apr. 13 at 7:30 p.m., and will conclude the study of "Coriolanus." The Circle is conducted by Dr. David Klein, professor emeritus of the College of the City of New York, who has also taught at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Before Dr. Klein inaugurated the Shakespeare Reading Circle in Miami, he conducted similar groups in New York and Jerusalem. itamrxf is


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Page 12-A Jen 1st norkfian Friday, April 8. I960 Programs Switched to Zionist Body Continued from Page 1-A %  "Ft is plainly nonsensical to sugCertainly, no so-called Zionist par.. „ Igest. as some do, that the Agency ties outside of Israel are receiving jtion which has been used in critils an unnecessaryintermediary and allocations from the campaign Icism of the Zionist movement, said tnat ne money ra j sef i by the Jewfunds Dr. Goldmann, is purely a "mythish communities should be given I ological term, a remnant of a past directly to the Israel government, j •• announcing the transfer of period." Prior to the establishi n some COU ntries like the United many of the American activities ment of the State of Israel. 12 years states .which raises more than 70 •* %  Jtwleh Agency to the ago, he said, the characterization percent 0 f ne money this would be American Zionist Council, includwas probably justified. "But since j mpo s-.ible bi'cause of tax exempt-1 ""9 education, youth work and ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE STRKTir KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES. Worm Atmosphere — Car Service. MRS. H. LEVIN 1545 EUCLID AVE. • JE 1-3741 the State was established, it has ion alld apart from it in the long taken over the exclusive conduct of run lho j ewish communities would its foreign policy. he declared. n0 be eager l0 supp i v funds to Is "While, in critical moments, Zionist rae | s bu dget, not knowing how bodies adopt resolutions to support vi a| a ask is bejng per f orme d with Israels demands, other Jewish ln ,.ir f un ds." groups do likewise in a democratic ,, ,. ,, ... effort to clarify public opinion," "e then answered those critics the world Zionist leader pointed who have taken the Agency to task 0(Jt v for alleged "inefficiency and waste." Admitting that there are "What is 'political' about the weaknesses in every organization, World Zionist Organization as it is and that improvements are always the Henl Institute, Dr. Goldmann said that these additions to the Council's program, "impose grave responsibilities. Beginning next year," he continued, "the AZC will have to raise its own font's which will be a blessing for the Zionist movement in this country, as it will be able to go before the Jewish communities and mobilize its friends to obtain the necessary funds." HARVEr 6LASSER Miami Student Wins Fellowship WALTHAM. Mass. — Harvey Glasser of Miami is one of seven Brandeis University seniors to be awarded a Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship in this year's cum petition. Presented annually, the award subsidizes promising students interested in entering the college teaching profession through their Aral year of graduate study. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham GUsser, 6741 SW 69th ter. Glasser is a graduate of Miami High School, where he was president of Beta Club and a member of Student Council. At Brandeis. he la a Dean's List student, chairman of t!ic general education committee, a program which brings the worlds leaders in many fields to tlie campus to address student-, and a member of the student politIcal, education and action committee. Majoring in sociology, Glasser la a member of the Sociology cinb. Each of this year's 1.259 national winners of Wilson Fellowships will receive a basic stipend of $1,500 plus family allowances and full costs of a year's graduate study at any university ef his choice in the United States and Canada. The Zionist program, as formutoday?" he asked. "There are two necessary. Dr. Goldmann added: isets of terms/' he went on. "to "But seeing it from a historical \]^^ j^J^J^im .7s"accharactenze Zionist activities as point of view, to have brought in c b|Th nistori( a| ask of he zionis Zionists have? Why is I political l mun,t.es-can this be called proof movemen is t0 become muc h more when a Zionist group takes a posi-|of inefficiency? |representative of the majority of "The Jewish Agency will always the Jewish people than it is now, welcome constructive criticism, despite the fact that it is numerijbut not the unfair and malicious cally the largest Jewish organizanagging of people who either do not tion in the world. It can be done 1 know the facts or are motivated by ; by a joint effort of all Zionist 'extraneous reasons," he continued, igroups, by a spirit of unity and by 'Referring to protests against the cessalion in insi8 e nce on their granting of funds to Israel s pouti %  ical parties, he argued that th e s'na" group interests, small amounts granted eliminated the necessity for their conducting any financial campaigns. This money, he said, was used only for constructive purposes, such as immigrant housing, schools, child|ren's villages, loan funds, etc. "One may take the position," he asserted, that "it is inadvisable to give money from the campaigns. polic\'.'" The Zionist leader declared that this "mythological terminology is creating havoc." Continuing, he said: "If Zionists want to influence Jewish life, they ere accused of the will to dominate. If others with the desire do it, they only want to serve." While everyone, he stated, has the right to criticize the Zionist movement and Its structure, he asked that it be done "with fairness and decency." "The Zionist movement and the Jewish Agency." said Dr. Goldj and the Jewish Agency has agreed mann. "are an indispensable instru-1 lately not to continue these grants, ment to mobilize, coordinate and But to regard these allocations as channel the efforts of the Jewish an interference in the political life communities throughout the world, i of Israel, or as a diversion of conBeth El Maps Seder Sunday Beth El religious schools will hold a model Seder on Sunday. Rabbi Solom Schiff will address the assembly. Participants include Lillian Glass. Rachelle Zalis. Stuart Bell. Ronnie Stauber. Marlene Feit. Linda Rozynes, Michael Goldfarb, Paul Korman, Steven Levy, Shirley Levy, Shirley Gray. Lana Niman, Max Corndorf, Robert Deller, Jerrold Foster. David Felson, Paul Rozynes, Linda Adelman and Susan Kurtz. URGENTLY NEEDED ladies drm and sportswear. Sites 16( Me 34 AIo mn'i twin, slacks, skirt?, ] ttc. Musi be clean. 'MIAMI BEACH CLOTHING EXCHANGE) 311 33rd St. MAY JE S-Slfl •*V**Vai in helping Israel to receive, absorb and settle immigrants and to develop the country. Without this help Israel could not have achieved even a part of what was accomplished in the first 11 years; nor would Israel, in the future, be able to overcome the great political and economic dificulties which lie ahead, before it will be finally con solidated and the country will live at peace with its neighbors. structive funds for political party purposes, is a criticism again based either on ignorance or on malice. A Monument Will Be OeA'cateA in Memvr\ ,i JACOB GOLDSTEIN formerly of 727 Mftrton Are.. Miami Beach BY MIS Loving Wife LAURA and" Detoted Children EDITH and ISABELLE Alt. Nebo Cemetery SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 1960 1:30 p.m. Rabbi rfeiwcfaefl Saville Will Officutt Friends and Relatives An Allied to Attend To Life in Hearts We leave Behind fj to Live Forever! # fife MEMORIALS PALMER'S "Mimmfs Only Jewish Monument %  eilders" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, APRIL 10 Ml. Neuo Cemetery FANME KNOBEl, 1 p.m. Rabbi B Leon Huruiiu ANITA EISEN, 2 p.m. Rabbi ") aal^ot' Rosenberg "May Their Suulj Repose oi Eternal Peace''' ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK 'The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Vie The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 ISRAEU RELIGIOUS STORE All HfMfW SUPPLIES rot SYNAGOGUtS ft JEWISH HOIHS We Carry Bar Mlrzvah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 PASSOVER GREETINGS GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tow MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the )ewi\h Community Exciumely" STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. It* Street HI 4 2157 Closed en the Sabboth ft All Jewish Holy Days AHILIATE OF Tilt MOSD MOM MEHT CO Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest J.i-li cemrterj < an IK* your onl) choii •• fusl .iii ha* alread) been I'M over. 1,000 other highl) nteemed Jewish families. A Perpetual Care Fund exceeding aiOO.floo i> your assurance of iinever-chanajng beauty .. And ilifto ar' youi onli one. Detaib will beglaaH) lantlshed, in jour borne, b) mail or uhone. % \ %  i i %  i i i i i i i MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY r 5L.OS Northw-et 3rd St. >hene MOhawk 1-7693 FOR DETAILS WRITE TO ............. Mount Nebo Cem.lery 3505 N.W. 3rd Street. Miomi. Florida tend mr, uulumt obligation, fnU Jrtails on Family Burial i'i Mount \ Name VJdresi < IU /.one Suit



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Friday, April 8, 1960 vj&visti nor/MSar Greater Miami Prepares for Passover Monday Page 13-A Tt.dlU<.i Passover preparation on Monday includes the^olSvfng Siyxirrf'Ha B'Chftr-s-erVices preceding the morning prayer about 7:30 am.; last time for eating of chometz, 9:29 a.m.; last time for' %  %  jasso\eriype. like puddings and knoedlach, 3:23 om Nothing is to be eaten thereafter untl the Seder, which should begin about 25 minutes after sundown, unless necessary, in which case only fruits are permissible. Bedikat Chametz, traditional 1 --..-.-search for chametz, should be completed the evening before, Sunday at sundown, so that no chametz is left anywhere in the home. Passover services continue Tuesday and Wednesday morning, with a second Seder held Tuesday evening. Members of Reform and Liberal congregations only mark one day of Passover and hold only one Seder. The Sabbath preceding Passover this weekend is known as "Shabbat Ha'godol"—the "Great Sabbath." AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Carlyl, ,v. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Friday :30 p.m. Saturday 8:::0 a m Hermon: "Ttlt IIHI and glfrnlflcai of Passover." siyiim Ha B'Chor Monday 7 I.*, a.m. 1'am.ovei Monday and Tuen%  la} 8:80 ii.m. Tuesday S:J0 a.m. Hermen: "What Hannover Manna to a IV'iii -Lovlaa Nation." Wednesday y :• %  .i.ni. "paKMiver—K.asl of |-,..,.'dom for Humanity." ANSHE EMEI. Conservative. president. S3 5W 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman, CMDLWGHTING Tim 11 Nisan 6:25 p.m. I mmmm mMKuammaM nmavuiijauuusj M ?i : v 5 =?,a"'. l S '' r ,?"" : ""• %  Kl'"' AuthorIt) and the People of Israel." '.J. H -S 0B M1 ^" 1 Waahinoton flats Or ?, h< >0o*Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. KTI.lay :i:, p.m. Saturday 8::i0 am Barnum: "What I, Ornatnws.Bei-rnon 8*1 l'> ; : /The Blueprint and the Implementation of tlenulne Freedom si} inn Hi H'Chor service .Mon.lav 7:30 a.in. Paaaoyer .Monday and Tuesday ?.** "• J u ,!,,, y S:0 a.m. Sermon: In.Road to the Promised Land." Wednesday :30 a.m. S.riin.n: Itoad to Alt. Sinai." "The BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con. •ervative. Rabbi Vaakov Roienberq. Cantor William W Llpaon. Friday 1:16 p.m. Barmon: "The Great Kabbalh— A Palace In Time." Saturday •< a.m. liar Mltsvah: Louis, son of Mr and MrK. Philip Qoui: Michael, i.i.n of Mi and Aim. ij.ulx Coverman. Hlyum lla B'Chor Monday 7 %  m. Passover Monday and Tuesday .; p.m. Tueaday and Wednesday a.m. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcn Sehiff. 8:80 p.m. s'alurdav S:30 R in. Hei n: "Tiic Maanlna or the flreat Ri bbath PSuMovar Monda} and Tuesda> •:"" p.m. Tueaday i ::" a m Sermon: "The Bndurlng Tradition." tVed• :n a.m. s.i moa: "t reedom \Rl -|H,||*|ll|llt> ," BETH EMETH. 12260 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rahbi David W. Heron. Cantor Hyman Fein. 1 Ida} l.'i p in. Sermon: "Aspects In rhrofotry—-Thi T ;r. .IT Sabbath Samuel "ira.vMon to pliant. Haturda) 8 'a over Monday and Tueaday p in. TU.-.I,I and Wi dnesday in, 8 n T .^ RAp HAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Lcvitan. Krlday i, p.in. Saturday X:::tl a m Sermon: "The Bcyptlan Baodoa." Passover alonday ami Tuaaday ii:.io p.m. rtieaday 8:10 a.m. Barmon: "Freedom '.A, xv, '<'nesdny K:.1ll turn. Bar* mon: "The Ked Sea CroaabW." e fJ"H TFILAH. 935~Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky. CONGREGATION *E"T2 CHAIM. 4M leth at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinaky. : ?, R t A ^... WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th it., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Friday X.-30 p.m. Sermon: "The Great Sabbath At..ml, ally and Anatomicall> Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mltsvah: Bernard, win of Air. and Mrs. Nathan Horovfta, Who will host l-'i l.luy i-vcnliiK Oner. Shabbat. -Monday and Tuaaday >i p.m. I'lieadny 9 a.m. Sermon: "Se.iBon ..f Joy and Affliction." Wedneeday 9 a ni. Harmon: "Birth of Freedom." OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. r-LAOLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51at pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. £T[day 6.15 and S:l.". p.111. Sermon: 'Preparing for Paaaover 1969." Saturday :i a.m. Par Mltsvah: Herbert, -on of Mr .111.1 Mra. Lou Meyer, who v\lll hoal iiiilay evening Onea Shabbat. Paaaover Tuaaday and wedneeday 9 a.m. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. ''"i 1 "', I ; n. Sermon: "JudaJ m and tinAiomla Bomb." Saturda) % %  Bar Mltsvah: .Man. %  r Mr.ll Phillip Shoiiper. Paaaover II ll't'hor Mon.lav \ a.m. Paaaover Monday and Tuesdaj 6:30 p.m. Tueaiiay 9 a.m. Sermon: "Truth and Palth." K'adneaday a.m. Sermon: "Tha Door. TC MP t E ADATH VESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. KTl.lHy s p.m. ;,i the Kuifled Mda., /.ton NB I7IBI xt. Sermon: "Freed ami iiSymbols." Saturday :i a.m. Paaaover Monday 6:30 p.m. Tuesday 3 a.m. S.nnon: "The Immortal Dead." \N .-.In. silaj 9 a.m. TEMPLE DETH AM. KM) N. Kendsll or., s. Miirr,. Reroi m RaDbl Heroert %  aumoard. Cantor Charlea Kodner. TEMPLE BETH EX. 1645 Polk at. Hollywood. Reform. Rsbbi Samue Jaffa. Prlday S:i:, p.m. Sermon: "Ay Tbousli vie I.H. Were Radaemed." TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernesi Schreiber. Friday 1 p.m. rsv model Seder. Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mll/.vah: Harvey, sun of .Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Oxenberg. %  ~ Thll page operation with the Spiritual Lead• %  of the Greater Miami Kubbin\ca\ Ann. Rabbi Vaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator IK April Eleven." Saturday n a.m. Baa Mltsvah: (^harlena, dausbler of afr. and Mrs. Morton Cooper Pa Al hn • '•.:: %  • p.m. Tin H.IH.\ 11 a.m. a -— TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. Friday *:!". p.m. Sermon: "The lit..it prepared m enj Kaldialh IK Here (ine K Shabbal hoal Mr. and Mra. Harry Beck. Mr ami Mm i.i.n. Wine, Mr. and Mra Morrli V\ yj^i.iii^^^lliir.la> it .. III. Monda y .a nd TT::o p.m. Tin -da\ 'i a.irfrBermoii: "K lorn Within Restriotioiis.*' Wednexilay :. an. s.i n "Thou Art My Slav..-. Salth the Lord." CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Tales and Gems o/ Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiu Knou; Tour Heritage ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Raich. Friday 3 and 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Par .Mltsvah: Pruce Jay. noli of Mr*. Henry llillmiiii. Slvnm Ha B'Chor Monday 8 a.m. Passover Monday and Tuaaday I :u p.m. TueBday and Wedneaday 9 a.m. a TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornatein. Friday 8:i.j p.m. Harmon: "The Message) of the Prophets." Saturday 11 a.m. Paaaover Tuaaday 11 a.m. TEMPLE 2I0N. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Friday 8:39 p.m. Scimon: "What Preparations are Ne.-.BBary for Paaaover?" Onea Shabbal boats: Mrs. s Hrrlln and Mrs. .1. Ilorovliz, in hon"i,tf their birthdays. Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mltsvah: .Max. Bin of Mrs. SonyA Nlsanei. Paaaover Monday and Tueada| ii::.0 p.m. TueHday and Weilne^day i:(l a.m. TIFERETH I8RAEL. 6500 N. Misml ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Canter Albart Glantz. Friday 8:M a.m. Barmen: "To See and t.i Learn." Saturday 9 a.m. Paaaover Ali.n.la.v and TueBday *>::; % p.m. Tuesday and WedneHday 9 a.m. a ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Oisser. T t v. PL Lib.r E aT H R S n ^? M 4 1 t? C h ."J T f MP, E JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave ££*.: r?". 1 : ??"L L,on X p Liberal. Rabbi Morri. Shop. CantoCantor Davlo Conviaer. Friday 8:1S p.m. Sermon: "Random Reflections on the Pamtl) Festival p< Freedom." Saturday 10:45 a.m. liar Mltsvah: Brio, son of Air. and Mra. Waller Jacolm. Pas Mltsvah: .In.lah daucbter • %  < Mr. and Mrs. Milton JaCOba. ['aaaover .Monday 6:13 Tu.-day lu:4.". a.m. p.m. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross berg Fiidsj t:U p.m. Barmon: "Oreal Day of the Lord." Saturda) 10 n m Pass%  •ver Tuesday 9:36 a.m. Sermon: "Matxoh—Punishment or Remutder." Hedneaday 9:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Seder—Modern Banquet." a TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing. Skop. Canto 1 Herman Gottlieb. Friday I:1S p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Par Mltsvah: .Mark llavld. B..n of Mr. and Airs. Alan Peiijamin. Paaaover Tuaaday 10:M a.m. a TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. ant Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can tor Samuel Gomberg. Friday .".:30 and 1:15 p.m. Sermon: TinOreal Sabbath Ushers in Paaaover." Saturday BMf a.m. Par Mltsvah: Henry Alan, son nf Mr. an.I Mis Bay TII Sllverman. Paaaover Monday and Tuesday 6:10 ii.m. Tuaaday and Wednesday S:l", a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12101 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennc M. Wallach. Friday R:1S p.m. Barmon: "Tha i>ate MOW % our cri Umi Family Service Underscores Great Festival of Freedom BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. p in. Baturda) R i". H HI. \ Review of the Majoi i..i" Monday %  m Blj um 'hot. P.I iao\. r Monday and :II p.m. Tuesd n i. a n> Judaism Program for Ph.n after l>evelopmenl." Wednesda} By RABBI YAAKOV ROSENBERG Beth David Congregation V-Zlcrrew L-cm ersah'on n^sy.HHjsri nafp mia itf nicnnx i't T -i T r ••-: •a? nx wyft nw n^sn ,nKiD nai*? ^xiv* jnn T T T 1 T : "?*n&r pa pntrsa nxsinneT ; • • •• l T : • T T v T?' #1.1 nn^n n-a^oiar 1 ? TIT T : I I .1:1 p^is pa 1 ? t 9fsrff, nnnain np>ni? niVinK^ nn*an wsn iri|?nt?i ,nna •iToxa rrcitf nis -i -1 (n-^Vto rrna irna nwrtna) TRANSLATION The Sabbath immediately preceding the festival of Pesach is i designated as Shabbat Hagadol — H fh.3.V V R.^rA^n, :?GV;iV 0 r ; 'he Great Sabbath, and the Haf—— • torah assigned for this special SabHIALEAH P = FORM JEWISH CONij-.u I, (a i,„ n ( rnm .u. p rnn u..l GREOATION. 1150 w. 66th st., Hia, taKcn irom me propnet leah, Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Malachi. The closing verses of this ISSUL-^ttK h':;^ 1 "";, P rtion !" M !" significant mesand MIS. Harold Bhankman, In honor sage—especially relevant for our %  if the ii.tini.tiL.t of their son. 'generation. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 I iir ,„ u u t n j ssiu Polk St. Conservative. Rabbi David I Behold, I Will send yOll Elijah, Shapiro. Cantor^ Vehudah Heiibraun. [he Prophet, before the coming of ISRAELITE CENTER7 3175 sw ?5th the great (lay of the Lord. And he ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton shall turn the heart of the fathers Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday T; p.m. Raturday 8:45 a i Passaval Monday and Tueadaj 8:30 p.m Tiieada} 8:45 a.m, Bermon: "Freedom." W'.-.ti i:.. r. a.m. 9armon: Mi .mini; of Paaaover." KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Pridaj ''i p.m. Raturday I'M a.m. Sermon: "The i;.i.it Habbath." Mondaj and Tuesdaj 6 p.m. Tuesday 1:80 a.m. Sermon: •'The Course ..f Iii. (Tednesdaj 8:80 am Bermon: ".Are We Rea.ly for Freedom'.*" to the children and the heart of the children to their fathers lest I come and smite the land with utter destruction." Football In Israel After a year of hard work Mandy succeeded in bringing the Israeli team up to such a level that the result of the game between Israel and Yugoslavia was 1:1 and between Israel and Poland 1:1. Recently the team played in India land our players came .home as vicItors in the games between the various countries in Asia. (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herachell Seville. Cantor Joseph Salzman. Friday ::> p.m. Raturday 9 am Bermon: "What Is Great?" Mar Alilzvah: Richard, -..n of Mi and Mrs. Herman Sermon: "A silent Hero." Wednesday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Toward Lasting Freedom." MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. snd NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipshitj. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Kil.la\ 6:43 and 6:11 p.m. Bermon: "if I Had to Do It 'iver Again Has Mltsvah: m.nns. daughter of Air. and Mrs. %  Sanford l#bmin. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Alltsvah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and Bars, Joseph Packer: Nell, son ..f Mr. and .Mis. luls Ralxhan. Paaaover .Monday 1:13 p.in. Tuesday 8:41 a.m. Bermon: "I.lbertv ami Loyalty are Twins." Wednesday 6:45 a.m. Sermon: •This Is .Mine—Tan You Say It?" JM*>f YAAKOV ROStNUK • redeaticafiea At the White House Conference on Youth which was held the week of Mar. 27, speakers representing all faiths echoed virtually the identical theme, the problems of juvenile delinquency and the moral decadence of our traceable society. They all felt that these evils were directly attributable to the weakening of the foundations of home and family life. In the light of this, it seems to me that it makes it all the more incumbent upon all of us as we prepare to usher in the great festival of freedom to underscore more than ever before, the highlight of its j. Sherman. Paasovei Hlyum ii.> religious observance — namely the family observance of the Seder Tu^day^rVs? N&aSS^a'S! service. It is no small wonder that Pesach has retained its tremendous hold on Jewish families throughout our country and throughout the world. More than any of the other great religious festivals — with a notable exception of the weekly Shabbos — the religious observance of this holiday centers around the family unit. In the twelfth chapter of Exodus, where the instructions are first given to the children of Israel concerning the preparations for the celebration of the anniversary of their liberation from bondage, the Torah specifically refers to each household and each family unit. It seems to me this is exactly what Malachi wishes to teach us in the Haftorah for this Shabbos. Elijah is traditionally considered the fore-runner of the great Utopian era which will mark the establishment of the Kingdom of God here on earth. The Prophet teaches us that bej fore this "Great day of the Lord" can arrive, Elijah must first "Turn I | the heart of the fathers to the children and the heart of the children to will well usher in "The Great Sabbath." As we sit down to celebrate the Pesach Seder, let us then rededicate ourselves to the strengthning of our own families through greater loyalty to the great Jewish religious values that will inspire husbands and wives, parents and children, young and old, to give each other more time, greater love and deeper understanding. Thus each of us will make I a major contribution towards hastening the dawn of that new era when families will walk together, hand in hand in worship of God and in service to our people and all mankind. What is th* Masorah? It is a Hebrew word which means "tradition" and refers to the literary activity centering around the text of the Bible. The Masorites were the scholars who introduced the division of the Biblical books into chapters and verses, and set down the correct pronunciation of Biblical words. This activity took place in the Holy Land during the eighth to tenth centuries. • e e Who were the Naziritas? The ones who, in Biblical times, vowed to abstain from various pleasures for a limited period of time. They were not allowed to drink wine, or cut their hair (Numb. VI). Samson will be remembered as a Nazirite, who was persuaded by Delilah to shave his 'head, and thus caused him to meet .his downfall. • Who was Count Potocki? He was a Polish "ger zedek"—a [genuine righteous convert to Judaism. He went to Paris, as a young Polish nobleman, to further his education. He happened to come inlo contact with a pious Jewish scholar by whom his interest was aroused. He became a convert in Amsterdam, and returned to Poland where he lived with his fellow Jews in the Ghetto of Vilna. When his identity was discovered, he was burned at the stake (1749). His memory is revered by the Jews of Eastern Europe. e • • What is cultural Zionism? It is the school of thought whose founder was Ahad Haham (Asher Ginsberg), that maintained that it was not enough for the Jewish people to find a national home in Palestine. Palestine, they urged, had to be restored as a spiritual center for the whole Jewish people. I %  .!. I I.I' I.IN 11 III GEMS OF WISDOM Lastrnlnf, learning, learning: lhal is ihe sacral of Jewish sunital. AHAD HA'AM. e Without MMrning. no Judaism. I. FKANKPI e He who does not learn forfeit-, /IIN life. mi in • • e He who putmn both learning and piety is liljr an artist with his tools ready to hand. ZAKKAI. JOHANAN B e _.__ ." ... ,-.„ w lne nearl UI ,ne miners to me cnuarcn ana me neart oi tne cnilcirei N oiTe hVy. conservative. Rabbi: their fathers." Only when parents and children, when family units Henry oaoMca. once again assume their position of primacy within Jewish life as i ?ni%*^Z£ !" \n^Z!: *in the life of all society, only then, can we be prepared to us Tuesday and Wednesalllng." Monday 7 p.m. day 9 a.m. —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abram: owitt. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 son. Saturday am l'..,r Mltsvah: Ollhert. son of Air. and Airs. Jack Korenbllt. Bermon: "Weekly Portion." Passover Ali.nilay and Tueaday 8:1S pm. Tuesday 8:4r> a.m. Bermon: "A Toast to tYoedoin." WednesThr uuVunirmrnt of learning it the Inghcsl commaiiiimrnt. MAIMONIDES. J see He u>ho, for the sa\e of learning. I lowers himself by exposing dis igI norame. will ultimately' be elevated. I SEN AZZAI. e e Be not ashamed to learn truth from any source. IBN GABIROL. e e I learned much from my teachers, I more from my colleagues, and more from my pupils. JUDAH HAN AM. Jfl



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Page 14-A *Jenisf) ncrHiain Friday. April 8. I960 I > 14 Local Financial Institutions Combine Resources to Provide Cedars Mortgage The $1,350,000 mortgage on the new Cedars, of. Lebanon. Hospital was to become a reality at a luncheon Thursday when the presidents of 14 local financial institutions were to participate in a joint mortgage signing ceremony. The signing of the mortgage signals the halfway point in a story that started over three years ago when a group of local doctors approached county officials to grant them an option to purchase the land in the old country club section across from Jackson Memorial Hospital and next to the proposed Baptist Hospital site. Through the sale of long term bonds, the nucleus of physicians since raised S750.000 toward the erection of Cedars of Lebanon. Having accomplished this much on their own, the doctors made known their plans for a new hospital, and turned to the laymen of the community for help. David Stuzin, president. Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Assn. of Hialcah. is chairman of the hosDAVID STUZIN The physicians have now turned over the entire project to lay board pital's f.nance committee com^ ^ nQw |n ^ posed of local community leaders mMg| nf a M .,,,„,, flim ,. ralMI1R not in the medical field. drive, proceeds of which will even"Since the new Hospital could luu!)v p;iv „ fl lhl mortgage, retire not qualify for life insurance fithl {,,,.,. r| .,,, ., m \ <. X p alu | the nancin^ because it was without a facilitea of ibe hospital so that it history of operations and earnings, „,. 1V continue to meet community we had in find anoihtr method "f ne eds. financing the mortgage," Stuzin explained. The problem hat since been solved by initiating a joint mortgage co-signed by each of the 14 institutions. "It was a case of writing the mortgage, not on the collateral/' Stuin said, "but on the character and quality of the people involved and the need for expanded hospital facilities." The 14 local financial institutions parti mortgage are Citizei F< deral, ("oral Gables Federal Firs! Pederi I, Dade Federal, '.:• ati r Miami Federal, Bank ,,[ Dadi tj Mercantile tfaUoni %  l i i Miami Beach. (Yntra! Ban'', and Trusl Company, industrial National Bank. Little Finer Bank and TruM Company, Hialeata • Miami Springs Bank, Mi"The single civic mmdodncss """ N" 11 !" 1 H '"' K %  •* FIr>1 V of these 14 Kinks an:l Savings and u "" aI Bank Loan Assn>. in pledging the financial support of their institutions • J i e j C un dntf ir this local project is a firm dem m00e se0 ~ r ^""00/ onstration of the faith and confiAda(h vchurun Sunday school defice of our financial community \. „ __i, „„J „,.„, students will hold a model Seder jn the continuing growth and prosperity of Dade county," Stuzin Sunday at the unified bldg.. 2300 added. ; NE 171st st. %  saslslsl %  from N •j ABR 1 %  tV aa> ABROAD BY SHIP TO NASSAU OVERNIGHT Mondays and Fridays (5 PM) =1 N*fartjgS *^*s£js* 100% AIR-CONDITIONED (fOIIMtHY 10,000 TON TKANSATLANTIC AKOSA STAIt) 3-DAY. AU-IXPINSE CRUISI 3 nrghlt, S meoli aboard thlp from '54 plus lax Ship f'l your hofel SOUND-TRIP IXCURSION 3 nighfi, 4 mealt aboard thlp from *39 plus taa Dock-to-dock service from the heart of Miami to the heart of Nassau at famous Bay Street. Largest, moot luxurious passenger acrommodalions out of Miami. Fine food, dancing, three cocktail lounges. Shopping opportunities in Nassau mean you can save mm much on purchases aa coat of trip; up to 1300 in merchandise may be brought back duty freel Stopovers allowed. Write for folder showing all details. Gsnerol Agent Fier 3, Miami, Florida • Phone fR 3-8311 or see yevr travel agent Open week day t until 5:30 PM —Sunday! 10 AM S PM Hurry I Mmko your rmfrvmtlon* Now I Eastern Shipping r tfc*/u>ia/>n "QUALIFIED and EXPERIENCED M Says I. W. Watson, Jr., V>< <2** .fJHr^^ form: ;•/ —,1 J. W. WATSON, JR. ATTOHXKY AT LAW ie2 Atraco I. DUPOHT BUILOINO MlAJU 38, FlX>KTDA I have known Judge Louie Bandel for many years and had the pleasure of serving with him when he was City Commissioner and Municipal judge while I was City Attorney for the City of Miami. I know he is well qualified and experienced and would make a good Circuit Judge. J. ^. WATSON, JR. P LET'S ELECT CIRCUIT JUDGE QUALIFIED BY JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE PULL LEVER 21-A •Jfmnli *fou very muc /,. I-.l P..I Adv. •K



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Friday, April 8, 1960 Religious School Students Cited The following students of the Temple Emanu-EI religious school have made the High Honor Roll for outstanding scholastic'achievement in their Hebrew studies: Daily religious school: Irwin Adler, Joseph and Susan Amnesty Ingrid and Tanja Bekhuys Stanley Bernstein, Neil Brody, Rebecca Cohen. Wayne Cypen. Robert Dein Manuel Diner. George and Michael Eisman, Ellen Epstein. Deborah Fineberg, M^rk Friedman, Helena %  Fruchter. Jan Cars, Ira GUler i Harold Goldepberg. Michael Halper, Linda Mae Harris, Jeffrey Hillman. Nancy Hersh, Marilyn Jacobson, Barry Katzen, Bruce Kessler. Mark Klempner, Steven I Kollin, Thomas Koran. Mark Leban, Elliott Linder, Stu-' art Mishkin, Mindy Mitnick, Eli Mizrahi. Lori Nash. Harold Pincus. Sandy Perle. Lois and Sidney! Pertnoy Henry Pohl Car I a andj Darryle Pollack. Jill Pollack, Meredith Rand, Robert Reiff, Joel' Richelson, Leonard Rosen, Paul Rosenthal, James Roth. Steven Schiffres, Jeffrey Schott, Clifford Schulmen, Randy Straff man. Margot Siegel, Trudy Siegal, Candy Silver, Susan and Ted Simon, Jay Trent, Laurence Weiss, Morris Wolf. Mark Yaeger, Kenneth Yalles. Judy Zalles. Sunday school: Arlene Arvan,' Jiidd and Marsha Capland, Fredi Cloth, Beverly Cypen, Richard Field, Vallis Fineberg, Karena Fishbein. Russell Frehling, Marjorie Fraqkrl, James Goldstein, Edward Greenwald. Janet Halpern. Golrlie Handel. Laurie Hirsh, Diane Kaminsky, Eileen Kaplan, Harriet Katz, Jaclyn Kafz, Joan Koren. Adrienne Leban. Joan and Sandra Manheimer. Bruce Mintzer, Peggy Reiff, Susan Reiser. Barbara Satter. Lois Stalford. Carol Trent, Jonathan lurk, Susan Yunes. *Je*isti fh,U, tr DAVENU Page 15A I LEGAL NOTICE •Fred, for Passover why don't you get Tallith, and I'll get a new mink stole?" a new **• ... %  #•'.*. Nasser Tells Indian Parliament Israel Bar 'Unduly' Emphasized NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTIC'R 18 HEREBY UIVEN (hat the undersigned, deairlni to ens "..-in.-ss undei the fictitious name ..r IOWKTOWN i:i:.\l. EKTATE at :.iK l-angford Rullding lnt.-ii.lt. to reglnler Mid name iili the ('lark of It Court of l>ade I'OUIHJ. Klorlda. L il.f v Kijr p rrf'f J """ Bole i inrner NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to ngage in luislm-*.. i„„|,.| ,1,.. ,i. liii,..,. ri.im.of -'•',''• A V l:vl '-' r,ALWI>ROMAT ai 701 %  vv L.II, Avenue, Ml iml, Florida In'•„"''' %  '• %  regli tei -., d nam< with the '•< ol the >'ii. uli Court ..r i>...!.• ounty, llor Ida, LEONARD B. LINCOLN, Partner DOROTHY HARAETT, OOLDMAN • QOLDHTBLN """" '• tton ey to Reflatranta u Plagler Si Miami, I-1..1 i.ia I )•15-32-21 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! •"JenlsJh fkrlidliiaHn solicits your legal notices. We* appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates tPial IK 3-4MS for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE iN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 49208-C IN RE: Relate of BERTHA RAYVI8 I CREDITORS .• .-.„.. II.IVAgainst Ha Id NOTICE TO l*o \n reuititre an I'I laJmi Ol I ..IIIIIIIII. Kstate: V-.PI are hereby notified ami requlr"in any claims and demand! ) .HI maj have aga inal the • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY (il\ BN thai he undei r. m I, desiring to ana business under the fl. MAO If I HI K MOTEL ai [87.-| Collins Avenui Miami Beai h Intend* to rea> ii. i name with the Clerk ..f th clrculi Court ..r Hade Counn. I BARAK ENTERPRISES IN. MAR* M FABBR** Ai I..I n, \ 'ML' I"., %  1:1.1K. 4/I-H-13 2] Continued from Page 1-A his own area, the Middle East. The firs! was the case "of the Palestine people driven out of their homes, their land usurped, their property looted, their future destroyed and their basic right to life denied." The second was that of Algeria. While the UAR leader has so far refrained from denouncing Israel by name, the UAR mission in NewDelhi has been disseminating large quantities of ganda material. anti-Israel propai-d t ihiili fate of BERTHA RAVVIs deceased ate "i DADE County, Florida, to the .v.iino ledges ..f I ml.. County, ami "'• 'he .-:. in their offlcea In the Count) Courrhmnw in I..„I,. County, Florida, within elghl oaleadar mnnthhs from the date ol the Ural publication I, or the same will l>.barred. %  A. I'Wlli KAYVIH ROBERT V, HHEA \iii.in.-i r,,. Petitioner 220 Miracle Mile •oi.ii itables, Florida I -!5-22-2 INSURANCE ^t^ ONE STOP AGENCY .faCIITV JEWEL*Y-FUS-MI$CELLANEOUS FLOATERS ^\^1 AUTOMOIIU LIAIILITY I PHYSICAL DAMAGE Wlilm r LiwiU to meet yon need! The Agency that CAN sey YESI Doa't let year ogewt soy "H Coat le Ooae" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. II M.E. 1st V£. I-2111 • FR 1-4*85 It was repor;ed here that Nasser told Prime Minister Nehru that "undue importance" was being given to Israel's right of transit in the Suez Canal. The UAR leader was reported to have made that response when Premier Nehru raised the question of the UAR blockade of the Suez Canal to Israel shipping. Nasser also was reported to have said that no heed was being given to United Nations resolutions on Palestine, particularly those requiring Israel to give the Palestinian Arab refugees a choice between repatriation to Israel and compensation for abandoned property. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREHY GIVEN that Hi. undersigned, dealrlna. to engagi In business under the fictitious ( OABL.E8-BIL.TMORE APTH., al 711 Blltmore Way, Coral Babies Intenda I., roadster HI. I.I nm, uilli u,.. -|.-rk of the Circuit Court ol Dade l 'o mtr. H la. I.i I'I'S i > i.. ITS SQ MORRIS COHEN "*" *'* Attorn.•> r..i Applicant 146 Almerla A> • Coral (Jubli • 15-21-81 IN IN LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49098-C IN RE: Rata i ,.l Al" 'I.I'M A ItRAHA \l HPIERER I'••. i;... NOTICE TO CREDITORS ro All i 'redltors nd Al l*< sons Ha> nCta m .. I '.,11.in,i v.... i n l Ha hi ESatate: You are hi lfl< ,i and requlrto preaenl an) claims .ml demands Insl th \ il BR a .-'-.I late "f i >Ai E i'..11iti\. Klorlda, to the Count> Judxes of Dade County, and i le the same In their of. rices In the Count; Courthouse in %  < %  % %  County, Florida, within Ighl KAMI-CM %  all n in months from the (late "I th. flrat publication hereof, or the same III be barred. HENRY HI-IERER ARI.1 M-: A. CtkURTNEY All.Til.-\ II N.W. I'ir-I Sln.-l -Millllll It, Hori.lB I IJ-J2-2S lii Ii "ti nut. ha \ i tate of ADl M.IMI AKItA II THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 45033-C RE: SAMIKI. I.. HABERMAN, a'k/a B. Lulls HABERMAN, H k BAMCEI. 1...I1S HAISER.M \ \ :. K H S \.\ll'i:i. HABERMAN I ;i -ed. NOTCE TO CREDITORS I All I redi 01 and All i 'ei >in. Having ( 1 ilmn ..1 1 leinan ..Agu 1,,.,,. .-.i 1. w hi. 1 He k .. K l.i.l IS HABERMAN l."i'lS HABER.V \.\ .. k < SAMIKI. HABERM \ \ deceased late 1,1 1 ] 1 %  "n 1. Klorlda, i" thi Countea ..• 1 in le Coui .1 file ''" %  '"" 11 M ffl> %  in the Lourthouae in Dade Countv. l'l.iri.1.1 ,, 1,1.1.. .1..1., ...,_, .. Ii "• • rebj nntlfle and <| ilr%  %  %  aln man la nia> have aga n s.WII'Kl. 1. HABERMAN, .1 k i ..f front 11. %  !•••• CHECK THE JOB ... i* CHECK THE MAN... THEY GO TOGETHER! ELECT NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERKBV (HVEN thai th.iintiersiKiit-d. dealrlna to engage in I business under Hi. fi.in i..u~ name ..r lAI.S 8HOK l:i:iM II. I.Kits al ".Mt -N.i:. li Av.-.. Miami intends to raglater >.ii.i name arltfi the Clerk ..r the t'lrcull Court of Ha.If County, Florida ABRAHAM MOI.TZ SIDNEY EKRONMON Attornej foi Aupllvant Hecurlt) Trn.-i Bklg 1 S-I^-?^-2:I DOYLE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring lo eng t>u>liit-.s un.lt-r Hie fictitioua na 1* i.i METROPOLITAN CREDIT Cli:i:\l at IHIIIIIM I.i:,ll Wushillgloii \ \ 11 1. in the City ..r Miami Beach, Florida In tends to regiater the said num.aritn the Clerk "f ihCircuit Court ..r trade County, l*1i.ri.l;.. Dated nl Miami Reach, Florida this 2tth day of Haroh UtW HENRY \'i'lll.. Owner 4/l-*-S-22 wlihm eight calendar month, the date of the flrai p iblle ill n ..f. or the Mi..'.' will be barred KATE HABERMAN Admlnlstrs ni\ SI I ATI Hi. AX I 1 FRIED l.'-.|> Al I..1 ne< .120 Lincoln Road Bulte til Miami Beai Ii 19, I1. nl,I.i 4/l-*-lS-21 commissioner of FARMER • BUSINESSMAN CONNER AGRICULTURE ELECT W. R. (BUSTER) HAN(0(K LEGISLATOR J'VA*'WWA<^ 'V^'>^'V^'V^'\-^'\-^'\-i^V^'\^Vrf'V^'V^V^'V. TH'I\ CITY GM.ASS CO. GtUtANTfCO MtRROtS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOM ANTIQUE MIRRORS A RE SILVERING AUTO GIASS INSTALLED WHIU TO* WAIT 1220 Hfh Slrett, Mi. Clated Salurdoyt Tel. JE 1-4141 *~****^^A+*~W+***^^~\ MM-* BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!! TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS Large selection of custom Bad* boat cushions below manufactured cost — Cushions originally mad* for boats which are now no longer in production — You pick out color and filling desired AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS B. C. LaPOINTE, JR., President 450 N.W. North River Drive Available at Miami factory only FR 7-2026 The OeJx feMy qualified y j^a. 1 COMMISSIONER AGRICULTURE IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 48851-C IN III-: Batata of MARTHA ri'l.l.KX BAKER, I >> %  <•.-JOO-ll NOTCE TO CREDITORS TO All 1 I • I. 0 11.1 All I V: -"IIII.n j Ins Clalma ..1 Demand* Again*! Said %  INliil.-: Von arc li.-i .1.. n..1 ifi.il .,mi tquil id I., preavnl an) rialmi and deiaandr which >"ii n in ii ,\, againal tinestate ..r MARTHA i'l 'il.KX BAKKR dacvaaed late of I lade fount}', Horlda, to ii..1 'ounij Judgea of 1 >ad< 1 %  mid file th.*aim> In Hu-ii offio 1 he Counts Courthouae In Dade r->unty, R'.orlda, within elghl calendar iii.iiiiiis i:. mi th,. deta of ili,ih-i 1.nl.II. mi..us hereof, or ;!>• %  ram m I.,. I.an.-.l .\III:I.I: r.\Ki:i: R)R|*N, A.liiii.iiMr.in i\ of the Batata of I Martha I'uuen I'.aUei. daceaaad. liiil.l'.M \.\ C OOI.DBTKIN Attorney M*l v\" Plaarlei htreel Mhiini. Florida 4I-V-I.-.--J NOTICE UNDER FICTITrOUS NAME LAW NOTI.'i: is HBRBBT GIVKK that the iiniii-i NKiH-.i. desirlnit i" engage in IniaiinwH un4er the fh-tltiniiK natrneo of BKAIX ARTS HOTEL and REAI'X ARTS AI'ART.MKNTS nt nuinheiSiSIO *yal Drive In the City of North Bnv \ llliKe. Florida Intends to realvrer the s..l.i name with the olerk of the fircult Court of Dade fount\, i-'i..r|.i., ORANfJE Lin: i-rmr.. a na. corn by: William I'r.iver. I'I-.II.I.-MI 4/I-S-1R-U Capitalcorp. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs. Florida H S GRU8ER PRESIDENT GEORGE J TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD H atat W hi Wsries Ir l n al g 1. $. Daaiai aa AajaiaeMese U. ef Fas. Maria* VetarM Uatfl recanl ef aalfUn aarriae __ WTO. Dalev. CaaiPKlaa Treaaurar A1TENTI0N ATTORNEYS! 4 OHPOKATiOX Oi Ti ITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 3-4695



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8Y... S p j the iv< oman s "World The Arthur Burrells have been busy entertaining Eve's oldest friends were in town, the Chafles Bernsteins, and that called for dinner at the Americana Then, Mr. and Mrs. Sy Katzentein came.to town — he's one of the Her.sch and Co. executives Cocktails at home, dinner at the Eden Roc, and off to see "Can-Can'' From East Orange. N.J., came Mrs. Herbert Yalof to visit her folks, Mr. and Mrs. Leopold Schwartz for a month Smack in the middle of the month, Herb came visiting too Then brother Lt. Larry Schwartz got leave from McDill Air Force Base to come home — since he hasn't seen his sister in a long time Rtception at the George R. Steam home at 9641 Broadview ter.. Bay Harbor Island, for Jennie Grosinger Guests included Judge and Mrs. living Cypen, Mr. and Mrs. Abbie Lane, their daughiti, Abby Lane, and her Xavier Cugal, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Weinsien, Mr. and Mrs. George Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. William Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Manner, Dr. and Mrs. Meyer Morris, Dr. and Mrs. Philip Stork, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Tillis. Dr. and Mrs. George Stryker, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Abbott. •* Mr*, Jennie Zeientz leaves Sunday to spend an extended vacation wkh her daughter, Mrs. Myrtle Srole, and family in Bloomfield Hills. Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel (Hattie) Friedland — he's the Food Fair board chairman — left Monday for Israel Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kling offsto Baltimore after a dinner party during which they entertained Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Feil, Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. William Stern III, Perrine; Mr. and Mrs. Jetse Rose, Baltimore Dr. and Mrs. Sanford G. Kimball recent hosts at their home with a cocktail party honoring out-of-town guests Among them, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Laufe, Greensburg, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garson, Akron, O. Mrs. K. was formerly with the Radio City Music Hall Ballet and is now with the Miami Ballet Company .. Dr. Kimball is a resident at the VA Hospital in Coral Gables. *\ M The Mac Mermells so proud of their son's Bar Mitzvah that they wanted all their friends to attend Seated luncheon followed at Temple Israel for David Michael Color scheme was gold an.I red, with red carnations used in the centerpieces flown in by jet from New York Down from Gotham for the occasion were David's paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Mermell Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gottlieb, of Miami Beach The Bar Mitzvah's younger brother and sister, Steve and Dtbby, danced together as the orchestra played during the luncheon party. > Mi.-? Ella Dorothy Gelvan, daughter of the Leo Gelvans. 245 E. 5th it., Hialeah. served as salutarian of her class at Graham-Eckes School in Palm Beach ... At the graduation exercises held Mar. 18 at ihe East Campus of Garibaldi Graham House. Ella delivered the Idiire-on the same program featuring Hon. Douglas Bobbins Price, ipecial assistant on Piyaidant Eisenhower's White House staff, who—fwas guest speaker Ella was feted at a Mar. 27 reception by her parents on the* grounds of their home, with catering by the Miami Springs Villas Some 150 guests gathered, including members ot the family from New York and Boston Ella attended Hialeah Elementary School up to the seventh grade, and enrolled at the Graham-Eckes School in 1954 She will return there June 4 for formal presentation of diplomas Ella plans to attend Mt. Holyoke or Wellesley. Jonathan and Robin Turk are polishing the boat in honor of the arrival home of their sister, Cornelia, from Brandeis University for vacation Cornelia wants to practice her water-skiing Her dad, former Mayor Harold Turk, is boat pilot Incidentally, he and Stella have been busy entertaining out-of-town friends Mr. and Mrs. Henry Silverstein, of London. Ontario, Canada, who came to Hollywood, Fla., to visit their daughter and son-in-law Dr. and Mrs. Morton Balick which also meant dinner at the San Marino, with the Turks as hosts Mr and Mrs. David Sachs and children left the Sterling hotel after spending the winter season, and are heading for Richmond. Va.. where they'll stay with their other children through the Passover holidays Then its home to Baltmore Cousin* Eric and Judy Jacobs,-of Miami Beach, will be honored at combined reception Saturday evening at the Diplomat Country Club on the occasion of their Bar and Bas Mitzvah* The 13-yearolds are, respectively, the son and daughter of Walter and Milton Jacobs, both of whom are associated in the executive direction of the Diplomat. Off the Cuff .%  The Irving Flastes and their young son at the movies, then off for some Italian delicacies Elsie Schwabe at the same theater Harold and Selma Gerrish out for the Sunday paper and a stop at Parhams for coffee Home from' U of'F for vacation, Pauline Lefkowitz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz Lois Mathes off to New York to meet husband Herb when he returns from a quickie business trip in Israel... The Thursday Nite Club that used to meet on Sunday now meets on Monday. M Birthdaze: Son, Marc Bradford, born to Mr. and Mrs. Brad Sherman on Feb.. 10 at Mt. Sinai The 10 lb. 11 oz. arrival joins sister Jody Lynn, 12 Bris was Feb. 23 at the Bradford home, 18030 NE 16th ave.. with Rev. Abraham Seif officiating Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Ehrenberg, of New York City, had to divide their time between their children ... He attended the bris, while Mrs. E. went to Denver, Colo., where her daughter gave birth the next day Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Elizabeth Small, of Miami Beach Brad, incidentally, is a WGBS newscaster Other out-of-town guests included Harry" Sley, of Philadelphia and Miami Beach. Also: Albert Carl, born to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Casselhoff on Mar. 25 at Mt. Sinai ... He joins brother Jay. 12 Bris was at the Casselhoff home, 645 NE 174th St., No. Miami Beach, last Friday, with Rev. Seif officiating Also in attendance: Rabbi Morris Graff and Cantor Jacob Bornstein, of Temple Israel .. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Carl Glick. of No. Miami Beach, who just returned from a six-month visit with relatives in Israel Guests included the Jim Dooleys, of television station WTVJ. Mrs. Rose Lehrman. Herbert Wallach. Tom Riley. Bert Hunter, and a host of other friends Jesse is a local accountant and vice president to Temple Israel Men's Club Thelma's past vice president of Miami Shores Division of National Council of Jewish Women and Albert Einstein chapter of Hadassah. € The Joseph Schwadrons and their many friends have been entertaining a guest from Columbia, S.C., Mrs. Edward Zahler. who is mother-in-law of daughter, Lois ... On Tuesday. Mrs. Loins August gave a luncheon party at her home in honor of Mrs. Zahler On Friday, Edward and son. Gary, on vacation from Duke UniContinoed en Page i-B "eJewish FlorSdian Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960 Section B Left to right are Mrs. Irving Wexler, chairman of the day; Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president. Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women; Mrs. William Brenner, chairman. Council's Northwest Thrift Shop; and Mrs. Harry Markowitz, chairman of the day. They're shown at the Premiere Angel lunchDiscussing the results of Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood's third annual donor luncheon at the Eden Roc hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Mark Wallace, co-chairman; Mrs. Louis Cohen, president; and Mrs. William Fishman, chairman. Some 200 women attended the affair, which was addressed by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Responsible for the afternoon were Cantor Samuel Gomberg, Mrs. Helen Rosenthal, and Leon Fields." eon held recently at the Fontainebleau hotel for 700 women who earned their "wings" and admission by donating the merchandise which has made Council's two Thrift Shops so successful that all other forms of fun-raising are now eiiminatea. Mrs. Kraus Will Be Installed Mrs. Mickey Kraus will be installed as president for the second term of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach Friday noon at the Seville hotel. Other officers being installed for the ensuing year are vice presidents. Mrs. Arthur Burrell. Mrs. Morris Gidney, Mrs. Milton Linn, Mrs. Martin Wexler; recording secretary, Mrs. Leon Manheimer; treasurer. Mrs. Ethel Gerson; financial secretary. Mrs. Ben Adler, Mrs. William Sharpe; social secretary, Mrs. Howard Grove, corresponding secretary, Mrs. Sidney Ohrbach, Mrs. Joseph Segal and Mrs. George Rand. Mrs. J. Bernard Spector is chairman of the day. Mrs. Paul Bromberg will be installing officer. Mrs. Sylvan Lazarus will offer the invocation. The Damon Runyon Fund will be represented by Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, nation president ot the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Fund. The Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach was organized last August. With the cooperation of the Men's Cancer League and the Damon Runyon Fund, which matched the funds raised by the local group, it purchased the Cobalt Machine for Mt. Sinai Hospital. This is the latest device for x-ray therapy in cancer treatment. The machine will be installed at the hospital within the next ten days. The Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach will continue to serve the tumor clinic at Mt. Sinai Hospital by maintaining o n e or two beds there for terminal cancer patients at a cost of $10,000 a bed. Winners of the 1959 annual Essay-Art Contest sponsored by .the Bureau of Jewish Education point to the first prize in the 1960 art contest to be awarded with others at the Bureau's annual dinner on May 30. Left to right are Michelle Friedman, first prize, 1959 Art Contest, and Trudy Gertler, first prize, 1959 Essay Contest. BB Ladies Hold Varied Meetings Miami Beach chapter of B'nai B'rith Women was to meet Thursday, 10 a.m., at the Miami Beach Federal bldg. Harmony chapter will hold its donor dinner at the Deauville hotel on Saturday at 7 p.m. Mrs. William Horowitz is chairman. North Shore chapter held a boafd meeting Wednesday morning at the Carillon hotel.



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1 f-.^ I* ncrrttor radar. Ap • Senior CrKienf 9tm *"* Meet and Marry At T Branch DeaemBr hetei a e*e ^ ^Tt."'^f JjmBy Grippo. tamed hypaoost. d -*r a? Haey Toooq's net* KOB Tiki two Bab Grogs at Ion Tiaaro far c h as raq away gloom." M nD 3*3 11D3 Mf.7 is Rabbi knob E. ajssj : %  7r~-'-'.-:. %  a Baa happy couple ere Students Offer Passover Play Stath grade iliifc ti d Ik He brew Arades> ill preseat a playlet. "Pesaeh with the L'adergriund' on Friday at the school auditorsus*. The piaylet .. by Rabbi Albert esaian. uutrwctor at the Hebrew Aca'.'-m* Ongiaa! masie is by MrJack Donaerstag. musical director. Partsripaat* will be Mark Salra. JwMb Keathard Phym-. Reashanf Dorothy C ol dit e ta Barry f^esse^Bh |M%U ftjr-y %  JL^ABBB F %  ceartvhtp abirb lea to their aaarruee rfes Piatfcja. director Depart %  teal of Serrate to Seasor Crtneas. exalasa* that ssarnafes betveea people aba Hate saet m varh ebaW n at* aaceeuaea. sad that arer the coarse of rear* there have beea a r.ar-:r of the** tafcag atfboagfc H bnuld be acertfMMi that tbe objective of tbe (U> i* sot f> bhag people tagetber for anmage bat to beta tbeai desktop fneadsaips aah each '/.Vf" la addeasa to the dab at the Moaa Beach Breach, there are three other uia e r estaaa p soej as s s jaaaiorcd by the Greater M-axi Jewish Cuiiaaitj Ceatcr. a beaiLcjfj ageacy of Laated Faad ad tbe Greater M-asai Jewish Federstaes. Thee dab* are -x*-erf at Miaau VMHA 4S SW lb are: North Cooaty YMHA ItflOt .HE ftb are N'ortb Miaou, aad Saath%  e*t YMHA. 7215 Coral Sandier. Tifcvab Stera. Peaay Berk. Keaaeth Watt. Armoo S* cofl. Harold Fed. Michael Gewtx. Mazaie Firt*!. Iaa TeeiBle aad .V-al Farr. For Delicious Passover Meals Utf KOSMB ITBACH PLANTERS OIL Kibtn Alexaader S Grass will preseat the Passover preerasa. V KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Certified by labbi Jacob Cefce* TETLEY TEA IN A GLASS Tlat't the fine old Jewuh w-y to eojoy tea st its Eoert...Tetle> Tea... ta*te.. er%ed ID a gl*n or cup 1837 70 SERVE 0U* JEWISH CUSTOMERS McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy Provide KOSHEt Prbdvcts I NBU OtfAM SOU* CJtiAM CwTTACE CHf!SE ruut raw ontn win root ocrrw oe CMI n 4-t$7i Mil MX Ui AVtMM a— L— KOSHER fOi ALL OCCASIONS WORLD FAMOUS 0RAN6E BLOSSOM BRAND FresWy Squeezed Pvrt ORANGE JUICE mnd Fresh Fruit Salad Daily whoiasala dabveiies rr.ade to restaurants. cotf sa %  hops, cafeterias, schools, t—. Pb. FR 1-7447 for Muneditrte delivery 27M N.W. 2nd Are Flfd leffsvrawt *nt. OlSntlBUTID if PAIJM IMSTRIBI TOHS. |X€\ 373 N.E. 61st STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA



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Friday, April 8. 1960 +Jenisti fhridUan Page 3-B %  ADIES' Auxiliary of the .low%  • ish War Veterans of Miami Beach Post 330 held its annual donor luncheon Sunday at t h e Seville hotel. The Madrid room was the setting for the noon affair, which inchluded a fashion show. Chairman of day was Mrs. Herman Sckolow. She extended greeting to the guests in a sheer voile watercolor print of blue, green and black. Her skirt was of unprc&sed pleats, and her jacket featured three-quarterlength .sleeves and a blousori style. Her hat was of white straw, with a curved-in brim, softened with white silk organza. President of the group, and alto one cf the club member models for the" afternoon, was Mrs. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT MFMFI c Ti s on SAUCE MEATLESS Hoar family, gust, chr for that raal Italian flavor created by famed Chof Boy-Ar-Doo. Tndr liitU macaroni plat... f illod with rangy Italian Ch.oto '...lavlhd with .avory tomato •auco...tlmmorod with muhroomi and cheora... raotonod •ho raal Italian way. Thrifty, to*. About 1 5 a torving Each •cm MOM two. Bay Mvorai radayl Irving Cooperman. She selected a kelly green cotton satin with j white ribbon appliques gn thd fitted bodice. The waist line dropped to the longer torso line in the back, and her skirt was full. Visiting from New York, Mrs. Jessie Alberts wore a white silk pesante sheath with navy blue banding. She was the guest of Mrs. Rose Winick, who chose for the luncheon an oyster white linen. Her sheath featured silver grey eyelette embuiidery on the bodice, which continued down the front of the dress. Mrs. Etta Stemple selected a pink eyelette faille, with its own matching sweater. Her sweater was trimmed in matching ribbon lace applique. Florida State Department president Mrs. Max Kern wore a black and white silk organza. Her bodice was in black, with the sheer fabric forming three-quarter-length sleeves. The 'white collar" effect was achieved with white collar and cuffs. The skirt wa? in white, with black floral appliques. She also wore a small black hat. • • • r IE fasion show was presented by the Rena Gross Shop of Normandy Isle, and was coordinated and commentated by your columnist. Club members modeled the collection, which ranged from tailored and well fitted shorts to the most glamorous of cocktail gowns. Watching the show was Mrs. Irene Heller in a checked cotton of large orange, brown and white squares. Separating the blocks was a narrow thread of gold lurex. Mrs. Arlean Harris wore a two piece gold print with the OVerolOOM styling. Her white sweater was trimmed in alencon lace. Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national patriotic instructor, chose a woven striped shirtwaist in charcoal and pink. Mrs. Minnie Hooper wore a mint green linen with schiffle embroidery. Her dress was a sheath with a scooped neckline. Mrs. Benjamin, sr. vice president, was in a frosty green cotton with lace trim on the collar, and the lace inserted in the short sleeves. • • • B IRTHDAY party held in honor of Miami Beach's 45th year was full of excitement and celebrities. The function was last Wednesday at the Miami 'Beach Convention Hall. As fashion editor of The Jewish Floridian, it was my pleasure to join several others as judge for the Miss Hospitality contest. This was in cooperation with the Miss Universe contest, and added to the festivities. |g?0*-. BAKERY "Miutter Maken it IMtvr" MAY WE EXTEND TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER 134? WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH *hone JE 1-7117 Point of Passover shoppers interest This by Jews throughout the world Passover Seder table is on display in the china Passover beginning with the department of Burdine's, Miami store, 5th floor, day evening. The display shows the table setting to be used as they observe Seder on MonPASSOVER GREETINGS may the spirit of the occasion bring peace and freedom to all peoples everywhere. RDINE'S — mm



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I Page 2-B &f Jewisti fkricUan Friday, April 8. I960 Shown being married in the traditional ceremony under a canopy are Ann Seltzer and Sam Schlofsky, members of the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami Beach YMHA. Performing the ceremony is Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. spiritual leader of Temple Adath Yeshurun. Surrounding the happy couple are friends and members of the club. Jimmy Grippo. famed hypnotist, dining with wife and daughter at Hvwy Young's new Kon Tiki Polynesian restaurant, says "two Bali Grogs at Kon Tikiare almost as good as hypnosis for chasing away gloom." 0 nog} -ran %  a KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen TETLEY TEA IN A GLASS Tliat's the fine old Jewish way to enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea... richer in taste... served in a glass or cup Students Offer Passover Play Sixth grade student* ot the Hebrew Academy will present a playlet. "Pcsach with the Underground" on Friday at the school auditorium. The playlet is by Rabbi Albeit Gottesman. instructor at the Hebrew Academy Original music is by Mrs. Jack Donnerslag. musical director. Participants will Be Mark Safra, Judith Reinhard. Phyllis Reinhard, Dorothy Goldstein. Barry Bogin. Ronald Bergman. Aaron Friedman. Lanny Rose. Gladys Malavsky. Kstelle Finkelstein. Eli Senior Citizens Meet and Marry At V Branch In a simple ceremony at the Miami Beach YMHA Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community (cnlcr. Sam Schlofsky. a 71 war old widower, and Mrs. Ann Seltzer, a 63-year-old widow, were married. The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. spiritual leader of Temple Adath yeshurun, representative of YesMva University in the Miami area, and a member of the board of directors of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The couple, members of the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami Beach Branch. 1S36 Bay rd., met two months ago at the dub and have since then been on a whirlwind courtship which led to their marriage. Charles Plotkin. director. Department of Service to Senior Citizens, explains that marriages between people who have met in such clubs are not uncommon, and that over the course of years there have been a number of these tak.ng place, "although it should be uncerstood that the objective of the club is not to bring people together for marriage but to help them develop friendships with each other." In addition to the club at the Miami Beach Branch, there are three other senior citizen programs sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary agency of United Fund and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. These clubs are located at Miami YMHA. 450 SW 16th ave.; North County YMHA. 14036 Nl 6th ave North Miami, and Southwest YMHA. 7215 Coral Way. Donor Affair Saturday Donor affair of Tiferth Israel 1 Sisterhood will be held at the I Deauville hotel on Saturday evening. __ ~. *_ For Delicious Passover Meals USE KOSHER L'PESACH PLANTERS PREMIUM QUALITY Oil 100% PUM PEANUT WlL Sandier. Tikvah Stern. PennyBerk. Kenneth Wolf. Arnon Smcoff. Harold Feit. Michael Gewirtz. MaximFirtel. Ian Temple and Neal Farr. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross wil p'resent the Passover program. 1837 70 SERVE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy Will Provide KOSHER Products MILK CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE M.ACI rOU OKDttS WITH TOOK DttVfff Ot CAll ft 4-452J MSI N.E. 2nd AVENUE ,——— KOSHER FOR All OCCASIONS WORLD FAMOUS ORANGE BLOSSOM BRAND Freshly-Squeeied Pure ORANGE JUICE and Fresh Fruit Salad Daily wholesale deliverias made to restaurants, cotfee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc. Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 N.W. 2nd Ave M:mh*r Florida BestooTont Asn. DISTRIBUTED IY PA13I IMS I B IM I OIKS. IXC. 373 N.E. 61st STREET MIAMI, R.ORIDA



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Friday. April 8. 1960 +Jewlsti fhrkUan Page 3-B ^r"J ^—_ ^^===^= >l*s v— *n arm inojlu \tours, h %  '' -* Clsditli &^Tppleocti4nt I ADIES' Auxiliary of the Jew% %  ish War Veterans of Miami Beach Post 330 held its annual donor luncheon Sunday at the Seville hotel. The Madrid room was the setting for the noon affair, which inchluded a fashion show. Chairman of day was Mrs. Herman Sckolow. She extended greeting to the guests in a sheer voile watercolor print of blue, green and black. Her skirt was of unprcssed pleats, and her jacket featured three-quarterlength sleeves and a blousoh style. Her hat was of white straw, with a curved-in brim, softened with white silk organza. President of the group, and also one cf the club member models for the" afternoon, was Mrs. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT JUST HEAT "N" EAT Hoar family, guosti, choor for that real Italian flavor croatod by famod Chof Boy-Ar-Doa. Tondor littlo macaroni plot... filled with tangy Italian Choota '...lovUh.d with oavory tomato oauco...immred with moh room* and chaooo... ooatonod oho roal Italian way. Thrifty, •o*. Abovt 15* a Mrvlna. Each oo* oorvoo two. Buy nvoral COM lodoyl Irving Cooperman. She selected a kelly green cotton satin with white ribbon appliques on the 1 fitted bodice. The waist line dropped to the longer torso line in the back, and her skirt was full. Visiting from New York, Mrs. Jessie Alberts wore a white silk pesante sheath with navy blue banding. She was the guest of Mrs. Rose Winick, who chose for the luncheon an oyster white linen. Her sheath featured silver grey eyelette embuiidery on the bodice, which continued down the front of the dress. Mrs. Etta Stemple selected a I pink eyelette faille, with its own matching sweater. Her sweater was trimmed in matching ribbon lace applique. Florida State Department president Mrs. Max Kern wore a black and white silk organza. Her bodice was in black, with t h e sheer fabric forming three-quarter-length sleeves. The 'white collar" effect was achieved with white collar and cuffs. The skirt was* in white, with black floral appliques. She also wore a small black hat. • &f • r IE fasion show was presented by the Rena Gross Shop of Normandy Isle, and was coordinated and commentated by your columnist. Club members modeled the collection, which ranged from tailored and well fitted shorts to the most glamorous of cocktail gowns. Watching the show was Mrs. Irene Heller in a checked cotton of large orange, brown and white squares. Separating the blocks was a narrow thread of gold lurex. Mrs. Arlean Harris wore a two-piece gold print with the overblouse styling. Her white sweater was trimmed in alencon lace. Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national patriotic instructor, chose a woven striped shirtwaist in charcoal and pink. Mrs. Minnie Hooper wore a mint green linen with schiffle embroidery. Her dress was a sheath with a scooped neckline. Mrs. Benjamin, sr. vice president, was in a frosty green cotton with lace trim on the collar, and the lace inserted in the short sleeves. • • • B IRTHDAY party held in honor of Miami Beach's 45th year was full of excitement and celebrities. The function was last Wednesday at the Miami "Beach Convention Hall. As fashion editor of The Jewish Floridian, it was my pleasure to join several others as judge for the Miss Hospitality contest. This was in cooperation, with the Miss Universe contest, and added to the festivities. Point of Passover shoppers interest This Passover Seder table is on display in the china department of Burdine's, Miami store, 5th floor. The display shows the table setting to be used BAKERY "nutter Make* it Hetter" MAY WE EXTEND TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS BEST WrSHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER 1349 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-7117 by Jews throughout the world as they observe Passover beginning with the Seder on Monday evening. PASSOVER GREETINGS may the spirit of the occasion bring peace and freedom to all peoples everywhere. RDINE'S ,.r L ;r.v..



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Page 4-B +Je*isti Hcrldliari Friday. April 8. TOO Local Residents Honored in N.Y. NEW YORK — Second annual reception of Yeshiva University on Thursday at the Park Lane hotel was to honor the 400 civic leaders who have earned the designation "Ambas.sade>>af YesMwUni versity." On the national roster are 31 Miami and Miami Beach residents. Heading the list are Louis E. Wolfson, of 5980 North Bay rd., a member of the board of overseers of the university's Albert Einstein college of medicine, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fruchtman, o( 2545 Flamingo pi. Fruchtman was recently honored with a testimonial dinner on behalf of the university. An "Ambassador of Yeshiva University" is a community leader who has contributed at least $1,000 during one year toward the support of the university's educational, research and community serv-, ices programs. There are "Ambassadors" listed from 15 states and Canada. Of the "Ambassadors" of Ye shiva University residing in Greater Miami are Robert Russell, 5761 PTA Council Flpr + C Offir*r*C N\V 37th ave.; Sam Luby. 630 SW | m ** w n <*" EieCT5 V^TTICerS 55, u d L^Vo Mrs : Ja „ Ck t At a mcelin 8 of the delegates of published by the American Assn. Pftpitk. 5150 N Bay rd.; Hirsch he Council PTA's of the Bureau for Jewish Education, btrachman. 7350 Byron ave.; Mr. 0 f Jewish Fdnratinn of r.rji and Mrs Abraham Snider. 108 5th MiamiT the follow/nisla e oto U J*E 'S&Z ? th ( UnC S" ter.; Harry Sirk.n. 1 Lincoln Road cers wa ected for the sc£l b f T^ ,hC "'i? 1 "" mee "" g bldg.; Mr. and Mrs. Ilarrv Z ar i<^,..%, of ,hc Bureau on Ma V *Th(> Schuartz. 3606 Flamingo dr.; and Mrs. Charles Rosenberg of Tern""^M 1 w, ***> a ^ e,al AH. and Mrs. Benjamin Rudn.ck. ple Judea. president Mrs B L f"'"^ t0 f u,stand,n "<* r ^ ail Fifth ter. Uhrio T;1,„ Tl '-rZSU -u.7 "* %  of the area and the preFlower Decorator in Lecture The April meeting for the Miami I Beach Afternoon chapter of Worn'ens American ORT. was held Wednesday noon at the Seville hotel. Highlighting the program were a lecture and demonstration by Mrs. Rosalyn Goldberg, former chief decorator o*rtificial plants at Jordan Marsh. Handsome British idol Dirk Bogarde and lovely Japanese actress Yoko Tani are co-starred in "The Wind Cannot Read" in CinemaScope and DeLuxe color now showing at the.Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. This is the bitter-sweet love story of a young R.A.F. officer and the beautiful Eurasian girl "he meets during a tour of duty in India. Also, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson. 4430 Pinetree dr.; Louis MerFabric. Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. S enta7ion VprtzesV i^,n£ s Joseph Abelow Temple Emanuof he Bureau>s annua| E ,. Art • ni\,.H „H MM ? i\ ^' h Con,est and ,he <• %  American Witxer. 1361 Euclid ave.; Joseph' J p av 0 ,d :. and u M !" u J' V*' C n Bible Contest. H Kraus. 50 S Shore dr ; Mrs re *." t,on Monticello Park, vice Nellie C. King. 4427 Sheridan ave.; Z !" ^ "l*,*??*** ""1 !" Mr. and Mrs. Mayer H. Frankel SOn Tempk 5 "l .' rcc rd ,g 21. 67h st.; LeonJ. Ell. 1451 N. SSflffi '.h K L n *"*", Bayshore dr.; Joseph Cohen. 3529 man Tlf f re,h JaCob corr Pn d Pinetree dr.; William Kline. 115 "* secre,ar >-,, u „ E. 4th C, Hibiscus Island; Dr Two pas. presidents of the Counand Mrs Abraham M. Cassel 4625 f. 1 W T ^'^ ,ne,nbers 1 of ,he N. Bay rd.; Jack A. Cantor, 4370 SSSS £ dVIS ry ^V?' !?* Goodmans Offer Trip to Israel NEW YORK — A grand tour of Israel for two. which may include j visits to Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, or I an outlying kibbutz, is the first prize in a confest sponsored by A. Goodman & Sons. Inc.. makers of Goodman's Matzos and Matzo Products. Held in conjunction with the Passover season, Goodman's will fly the winning couple via El Al Airlines anywhere in Israel — all expenses free. There are also stop' over privileges in London and Paris. "Never has a people captured the imagination of the entire world as those who have cultivated, built, and fought for a free Israel,", said a Goodman's spokesman. "From all walks of life the curious have come to be thrilled and inspired by the cities and farms that have blossomed and nourished in the desert. "We at Goodman's hope to bring about a better understanding and appreciation of Israel and the sie nificance of the Passover holiday through our contest," he stated. Additional cash prizes worth $2,500 will be awarded. ENJOY PURE JET SERVICE FROM MIAMI TO TEL AVIV Finest, mot comfvrtaM* way • travail Fly 707 IwNr i —Hlnii u l Jal diract lo Evropa from Miami. Stopovar in Pane al na axtra cat* whara you cannact with swift Car.valla Jata to Tal Aviv. Fraud) CUMM* an rauta. Baj mM a n t a Ecenemy Fare anty JtMH (a* your Traval Aajant sm call Air Fraete. FR 4-3*2*. I AIR 3\Wtf M.I s IUMSI laim/aomo s MOST NHOWI SI •. :t Collins ave.; Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld and family. 3156 Royal Palm ave.; Frederick Barad, 200 76ih st.: and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ansin, the Ansin Foundation. 228 40th st. Benjamin Greene and Mrs. Max Handshu. A special committee was set up' to contact all Jewish schools of Greater Miami to stimulate the formation of PTA groups in the schools, with delegates to the PTA Council. A committee was formed to set %  *nlaki %  I C up P' ans for ,nc Council's annual UeieDraTe dtinaay workshops to be held in October! on the subject of the national survey of Jewish education recently Monticello Will Monticello Park Congregation, whose new synagogue is now under construction, will celebrate with a ''Construction Commencement" on Sunday at 2 p.m The ceremony will be near the site of the new building at 1099 NE 163rd st. Dignitaries of the No. Miami Beach arear will join with the congregation in observing the launching of a new addition to Monticello Park. The walls of the sanctuary will be built by the masons during the afternoon's festivities. Theme of the event is "watch a Temple wall go up." CflOOSC your favorite style of HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN GEFILTE FISH TopS'in-Taste Quality! :=M KETCHt NDEHSID T0MAT REGULAR in liquid broth or /'e//ed sauce jumbo or tnaek-tize portions. DE LUXE .. made with aristocratic PIKE and WHITE FISH exclusively with homey thick, shimmering jelled sauC*. ALL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER DISTRIBUTED BY PALM DISTRIBUTORS INC. 373 NE. 61st STREET MIAMI FLORIDA ENJOY THEM BEFORE AND AFTER PASSOVER (they re Kosher, but not for Passover) OZJt yeaf ha !, f low ? "S**. time for our reminder about the (0 seal' 8 Z£5 r ny e,nz (o f r*"* ( ju$t to make !" -^ ^ no M H. J. HEINZ COMPANY Makers of the 57 Varietiw



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Friday, April 8, 1960 *Jenistifteriat*&f7 Page 5-B r^m • / SOUTH SHORE RIGHTS RESERVED A$MIS5T0N AVtNUE THURSDAY thru SUNDAY PRESERVES HOROWITZMAROARETEN ROKEACH MANISCHEWITZ GRAPE STRAWBERRY RASPBERRY CHERRY BLACKBERRY Orange Marmalade CANNED FRUITS MANISCHEWITZ ROKEACH FRUIT COCKTAIL-\ PEACHES PRUNES PEARS CRANBERRY SAUCE COMPOTE SHAPIRO KOSHER GRAPE HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL YOUR PASSOVER NEEDS We Have A Full Selection of Any Name Brands You Man Desire To Grave Your Holiday Table HOROWITZ MARGARETEN... MANISCHEWITZ... GOODMAN'S STREIT'S... IN MATZOHS: • MATZOH MEAL • FARFELCAKE MEAL • EGG MATZOH • WHOLE WHEAT MATZOH • POTATO STARCH • SHMURAH MATZOH CANDIES SOUR BALLS MARMA JELLS FRUIT SLICES RASPBERRY FILLED CHOCOLATE COVERED JJUJ TOASTED MARSHMALLOWS ISRAEL CANDIES BOTTLE HOROWITZ MARGARETEN INSTANT COFFEE 2-OZ. JAR HELLER CANDIES WINES by MANISCHEWITZ MOGEN DAVID CARMEL ISRAEL Jn Every Flavor And Size MACAROONS HOROWITZMARGARETEN COCONUT CHOCOLATE 95 16-or. pkg. MANISCHEV ALMOND CHOCOLATE COCONUT 15 ox. can 98 HOROWITZ MARGARETEN GRAPE JAM c 12 OZ. JAR 29 MATZOHS L'KOVED KOSHER for PASSOVER GRAPE WINE FULL FIFTH BOTTLE 69 c Va GALLON 1 GALLON $ f 89 $ 369 CHOCOLATE COVERED PKG. 69 HOROWITZMARGARETEN PARAVE FAT 1 LB. 3-OZ. JAR 69' HOROWITZ MARGARETEN COFFEE c I-LB. CAN 89 PLANTER'S PEANUT OIL IN A BEAUTIFUL Vi GAL. DECANTER] 99 T* ~ %  •mMn.omi unuum, I— wn



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Vage 6-B vjewist itorxuann r'riday. April 8. 19b0 North Shore Post Elects Officers Paul Grand has been elected commander of the North Shore Post 677, Jewish War Veterans. Prior to being elected commander, he served as post adjutant, jr. vice commander, and sr. vice commander. Grand is also currently serving as historian of the Depart, ment of Florida Jewish War Veterans, and national deputy legislative officer. Other officers elected were Jack Becker, ir. vice commander; George Blutstein, jr. vice commander; Sidney Schoen, jr. vice commander; and Leonard Cohen, judge advocate. Grand, who is an attorney, served during the Korean War in the U. S. Coast Guard. Installation of the newly elected officers took place at Agudath Islael Hebrew Institute on Wednesday evening. Crowning Championships Due up Iikc ,his: Alex holds a sl '8 hl one win lead over Ondarra in th The crowning of champions on Saturday will bring down the curtain on the 1959-60 .season at the Dania Jai-Alai Palace. But until lhat time, the players are going all-out in an effort to take home cne of the trophies themselves. So far, the championship races shape National Singles Championship. Isasa., the defending champ, is three wins behind with an outside chance to overtake Alex. Ondarra. though, has a firm lock on the "Most Games Won" title race. With 75 wins, he is leading second place Alex by nine fir>ts Xreat yourself and your bved ones to a rich experience. •• A PASSOVER SEDER PRESENTED IN THE TRADITIONAL MANNER A magnificent festivel In a Floral I.mpl, Gardon letting regfoviag CANTOR HERBERT RICHARD BROWN / fAe Htbrow Union Co//ee • •/ Sacred Af i/i.c end hit NATIONALLY FAMED CHOIR APRIL II, I960 $15.00 per perton $10.00 children (under 12) For Aeierro/iom: Catering Office — JE 2-2561 45th St. and Collins Avenue 0% • -^; KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVENUE Phone JE 21671 eSg*tej -...— RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS $15 Per Person Both Nights Services to be Conducted by Cantor Emanuel Mandel KASHRUS FOR PESACH UNDER SUPERVISION Of RABBI OR ISAAC H. EVER, DIRECTOR. ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASnRUTH Of FLORIDA TO Granada Hotel TO 1919 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-0496 FOR VACATIONING AND RETIRED PEOPLE 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Salt A Sugar. C*}f\ P., week' OPEN Free Diets P jll Double Year Catered To *W o„ P nty ^und IN THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH *May_lt-10 of 50 Rmj-Yearly & Seasonal Ralet Ava.lable Ludick Campaigns For Metro Seat J. E. "Joe" Ludick has filed for the vacant seat in the county-wide commission District 2 race. I.udick, after serving four years with the U.S. Marine Corps in the South Pacific, moved to Florida in 1947. He graduated from the University of Miami law school in 1950, and has served for eight years on the North Miami City Council as mayor and councilman. Active in youth programs and youth* sporting activities, Ludick has also assisted in the promotion of Little League sports programs and municipal youth recreation programs. Campaigning for a planned program of progress for Metro, Ludick said that "with eight years of experience on the City Council of North Miami, I feel I am qualified to assist the people in implementing Metropolitan government." Principal points in Ludick's campaign are "the rapid assimilation and expansion of sanitary sewer service)and unified and scheduled garbage and trash pickup." Ludick explained that "during the eight years I served in office in North Miami, our population more nan tripled. Yet with the coopcrition of the Council, we were able o keep pace and schedule garbage and trash pickup to all new residents. Furthermore, we were able to provide a sanitary sewer system without assessing the property owner on a per-front-foot basis. I feel that in the next 10 years, we should strive to do the same thing on a county-wide level." Ludick campaign headquarters are on the corner of 119th st. and 7th avc. in North Miami. Card Party Wednesday Congregation and Sisterhood members of Tifereth Israel will hold a card party and social at the Center on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. PASSOVER HOLIDAYS Cantor Officiating 2 Meals Daily ejfl • tun ^" DAYS 2 SEDERS Ml per person ENTERTAINMENT Your Host Leon DOR(HESTER JE 1-5745 Cellini Ave. Cor. lfth St. • rf WWWWWWW-'>'*WWW-'V. THE I PROMENADE HOTEL DINING ROOM PASSOVER SEDERS $C50 PER PERSON 9 PER SEDER Served in the Traditional Style Make early reservations Ocean at 25th St. Reservations — JE 8-5721 I ATLANTIS HOTEL Dining Room PASSOVER SEDERS $C50 PER PERSON PER SEDER SERVED IN THE TRADITIONAL STYLE Weil-Known Cantor officiating Reservations JE 1-0381 2655 COLLINS AVE. (pOAADVBA. S&jdohA* one Mo'eriv Service DiLido Hotel LINCOLN ROAD, COLLINS AVENUE with CANTOR Wilhelm Silber of the Chicago Lyric Opera -misted by Robert Stroussburg Choir Strictly Kotber for Pass-over PRICES: $20 Per Person for both nights Single nights ovoiloble. Tickets told of: nil.id. Haul Harfcnltl Krilaurint i


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Friday. April 8. 1960 +Jewish ftcridHain Page 7-B IETTER TO THE EDITOR Bigots are More Than lust' Children EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: "He's still just a child," sobbed the slep-iather, and many will echo thissentiment of the Gadsden. Ala., incident and want to forget all about it assoon as possible. But a "child" of. 16 will retain his attitudes all his life. The horrible thing about this that cannol be forgotten and that must not be permitted to be forgotten is that this "child" did not develop hi.= hate attitude all by himself; it must have been permitted, even nurtured, by his background environment, and there must have been a very great number of people inivolved to encourage such an attitude. | What it amounts to is that this ioccurence is much nfare than just !a shock for our beloved U.S.A. It is a disgrace to our nation, and it | will be splattered as such alt ever the world. R. H. THRONE Coral Gables EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: In my campaigning throughout the county, it has been a matter of serious concern to me to find that the general public has little knowledge about the office of A warning that Miami Beach is "the number one target for other tourist areas to shoot at" was sounded here by Sen. Doyle E. Carlton, jr., candidate for governor. Speaking before more than 600 persons attending the annual installation banquet of the Miami Beach Apartment Assn. at the Seville hotel. Sen. Carlton said that while "Miami Beach is the number one tourist mecca of the entire country—complacency must be avoided." He urged an "increasing tourist promotion program" with increased stress "on this South Florida area." Sen Carlton fleft) was greeted by incoming Apartment Assn. president Eugene I. Weiss (right). PASSOVER SEDERS and Ma'ariv Service CONDUCTED BY JAN PEERCE Famous Metropolitan Opera Star, with magnificent 12-voice choir PRICES: IOTH SIDERS • HRST SEDER ONLY SECOND SEDER ONLY MONDAY AND TUESDAY. APRIL 11-12 Strict Dietary Supervision ir Traditional 10-Coursc Dinner ir Sacramental Winu ALL SEATS RESERVED TICKETS NOW ON SALE $30 — S3S — S40 $27— m $17— SM V OCEAN AT 48th STREET. MIAMI KACH Phone: UNion 5-7561. "Seder Office' Judge of the Jlfvenile and Domestic Relations Court. This is par-' ticularly true in this flection in which to many .public offices are being contested. This is a judicial office of major importance. It deals with the problems of the youth of our community and family relations, matters that affect all of us directly or indirectly as Dade county cit-1 Izens. Its importance should not be lost sight in the long ballot that is to be presented to the public. Five candidate*, Dixie H. Chastain, Tom Duff, Elian Morphonious. Dr. Ben Sheppard and Victor Levin*, are seeking elec: tion to this office. The newspapers of Dade county would 1 be performing a valuable service in bringing to the attention of the public the importance of this judicial office and the qualifications of the persons seeking the office. It is^ my hope that your newspaper will recognize this need and perform such service. VICTOR LEVINE Miami facturers of any products claiming j to be Kosher* for Passover or for the year around. Nor am I part of any of the present-day Vaadim, and am not re| sponsible for their Hechshori'ra. This statement applies equally at the present time to the community-organized Greater Miami Vaad Hakishruth through which I, as j senior Orthodox Rabbi and Av jBeth Din of Greater Miami for 22 years, have served the community in matters pertaining to and concerning kashruth sinces its inception. I am making this statement because of irresponsible and unfounded allegations indicating that I, personally, or the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth, am giving endorsements at the present time in some places in Greater Miami for Sedorim or products for Passover and the year around. I take this means publicly todeny these allegations and to warn the kashruth observing public not to be misled by such statements. I also wish to inform the public that any product which carries my endorsement or that of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth at the present time is a simple forgery. As the Zkan Horabonim Ha-OrthodqxiiB v'Av, Beth Din of Greater Miami for the past 22 years, I find it my duty to warn the public against unsound kashruth endorsements. At the same time, I appeal to the public conscience to awaken and cleanse this community of the self-made and self-appointed leaders, and to bring this community to its height in kashruth as befitting such a beautiful city. RABBI JOSEPH RACKOVSKY Miami Beach EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I think The Jewish Floridian deserves the highest type of commendation for adding to its pages the column by Max Lerner. The Floridian, which has always been one of the finest Anglo Jewish newspapers in the country, has added to its prestige, as well as its content, by its acquisition of Lerner's column. That an AngloJewish newspaper should do this! instead of a metropolitan daily emphasizes all the more the vision and t h e quality of The Jewish Floridian. H ASK ELL L. LAZERE Regional Director American Jewish Congress EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian: In response to the many inquiries and requests, I should like to state that I, Joseph E. Rackovsky, senior Orthodox Rabbi of Greater Miami and Av Beth Din here for the past 22 years, at the present time, [ and under what I believe to be the present chaotic kashruth conditions, do not give my name for kashruth endorsement to any caterers, hotels, restaurants or manuMOTIL inebl ontai ANNOUNCES TRADITIONAL SEDER SERVICES Conducted By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN CANTOR ISRAEL REICH Under The Auspices Of TEMPLE EMANU-EL SISTERHOOD Monday and Tuesday APRIL 11 and 13 Reservations: TI*PLI IMNUIL oertc* PONTAINBBLBAU BANQUET DIPARTMINT j. e-eait IN TRI OCIAN AT 441b STRUT, MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA %  %  ( HIM. %  .. %  .IS you ARC invited W it'tlic 10 pASSO V6R sedeRs stRictly koshep MONDAY EVENING APRIL 11 TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 12 AT 7 PM CDEAUVILLE lUnder'the -•xusp.'-' NORTH, SHORE JEWISH CENTER s.rvice* "corictu<;t.d oy • %  RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN '> Temple.Choir under Direction of ELI SAMUELS For Reservations call THE CENTER UN 6-0221 I. tAftp'lNO 06PARTMfNI UN 5-8511



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Page 8-B fJewisti Her Mian Friday, April 8. I960 Dr. David de Sola Pool, spiritual leader of Shearith Israel Spanish Portuguese Congregation of New York, was recently honored at a reception tendered by the Sephardic Jewish community of Greater Miami at Beth Israel Congregation here. Left to right are Sam Gorman, Jack Russo, Dr. de Sola Pool, Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, Ivan Salomon, and Morris Sugeimcn. Speakers included Rabbi David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; Harry Schwartz, trustee, Beth Israel; Mrs. George Hechter, president, Beth Israel Sisterhood; Mrs. Belle Rosenthai, president, Sephardic Jewish Center Sisterhood; Russo, Sephardic Jewish Center president; J. Habib, president. Long Beach Sephardic Congregation, N.Y.; and Gorman, Long Beach Congregation past president. AJCong. Group To Hear UM Prof. Members of the American Jewish Congress chapter in formation in the Westchester homes area. Southwest Miami, will hear Dr. William vfTWRn, assistant professor of Sociology and anthropology at the University of Miami, at a meeting on Saturday evening. Dr. Stein's topic wiil be "American Youth Looks at the Bill of Rights." The meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerj aid Gach, 8940 SW 18th ter. Dr. Stein has been associated \ with the University of Miami since 11956. Prior to that, he was an instructor in anthropology at Vand'erbilt University and a graduate Temple Brotherhood Dinner Allen Goldberg, president of ihe Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-KI announces that the organization held a dinner on Tuesday evening in Sirkin Hall. Dinner committee included Joseph Abclow Sam Katz, Danny Levine, Hylaii Kout, Judge Milton Feller, Marvin Kimmel, Edward Newman, Aaron ttookspan jml-David M*m. %  The hospitality committee consists of Judge Irving Cypen, Herman Laks, Dave Klinger, Sidney Ray. mond, Michael Sossin. Jules P Channing, Julius Jay Perlmutter and Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz.' assistant in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Cornell University. i by • 4^5ocictlitc Continued from Page 1-B vci sjty, will join Mrs. Zahler, who is staying at the Fontainebleau Also flying in for the holiday reunion with the Schwadrons and Zahlers will be their children. Dr. and Mrs. Sanford F. Zahler, of New York City They'll be houseguests of the Schwadrons at 1941 SW 19ih ave. Naomi Ruth Okolica home for vacation from Beth Yaakov Teachers Seminary in Brooklyn .. Parents are Rabbi and Mrs. Henry Okolica, of North Dade Jewish Center 'Two for the Seesaw," with a party of eight: the Meyer Basking, Al Stone. Ed Cohens, and Harold Turks Six-year-old Dru to jet here from Scarsdale, N.Y.. for a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Philip Isaacs Mother and Dad, Mr. and Mrs. Richard (Noel) Frackman, will deposit her on the plane in the good graces of the stewardess Coke-tails to start the 15th birthday dinner party for Steven Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Brotman The Tuesday Bridge Club of National Council of Jewish Women to be hosted at the home of Mrs. Morton Halpern at a desert bridge party, with proceeds for Cedars of Lebanon Hospital The Bing Kossoffs, 4444 N. Meridian ave., awaiting the Sunday arrival of daughter. Judy, who is a student at Boston U. Eddie and Kaye Marger, of Miami Beach, wil have as houseguests later this month the Billy Haddads, of New York lie's the son-in-law of Jock Whitney. U.S. Ambassador to England She's the former Kate Roosevelt, who was adopted by Whitney alter her mother's partition from Jimmy Roosevelt. i and •MOtfiices fhof only the products storing the following endowment: • Gail Borden Signature Quality Milk • Homogenized Milk • Heavy Cream • Pasteurized Milk • Light Cream • Fortified Skimmed Milk • Sour Cream • Butter • Eggs • Cottage Cheese (men nrvni -.•::-;- -K:~ -; ; ;j --• ;-KOSHEK FOt PASSOVER I960 lilt UK 1 (let O* I'AAO II k \>*!Kf7H IX ILO*B>A %  ABHI l>R. |AAC M. tVIR. LWM r."3 ARE SUPERVISED AMD INDORSED BY THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Mashgicbim are taking care of KashruHi ut the farms ana' the pastevriiing and bettling plants. Tell Your Driver or Place Your Order Now! Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Storo. Phone PL 4-8661 'Bordens DAIRY "Ai k nls Holiday Greeting* League to Honor Trio Saturday Voters and Taxpayers Political League of Miami and Dade County i have selected their "Outstanding Man and Woman of the Year 1959. They are: Mrs. Helene J. Vosloh. member of the Dade County School Board, and former Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz, both of whom wiH toe honored at a special banquet Saturday evening at the Dupont Plaza hotel. The League will also honor Alan Courtney, public relations director of Radio Station WQAM, to receive its special award for "outstanding public service to the community for 1958." Chairman of the banquet committee is State Attorney Richard E. Gerstein. Master of ceremonies will be A. F. "Tony" Benedetto, president of the City Council of Hialeah. Ticket chairman is Robert Morgan. Making the presentation of the three awards will be Ben C. McGahey, chairman of the board of Dade County Commissioners. President or the League is Erny Fannotto, who founded the organization in 1944. pALUWHITEFISH A de luxe GEFILTE FISH Traditionally right for the holidays Vita prepares the true holiday Gefilte Fish entirely from delicately-flavored imported Canadian whitefish in golden aspic, garnished with carrots. Ready to serve. Pareve and strictly Kosher 1br Passover. MCKfD §y INTI*NAIIONAUY MMOUJ VIM rooo PRODUCTS INC Froo Rci pc Book: Writ* VITA, 43 Groonwich Str..t, Now York 14, Now York Certified Kosher tor Passover by Rabbi Mersch Kohn of New York For your SYMBOL OFKASHRUTH SYMBOL OF PURITY PASSOVER cooking, baking and salads get a fresh new box of the FINEST DIAMOND CRYSTAL KOSHER SALT The perfect salt for all your cooking for holidays, sabbath and every dayl Complete satisfaction Is yours*when you cook and season with this most famous of all Kosher salts-famous for absolute purity, quality and conformance with Dietary Laws. Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is neither too coarse nor too fine...so dry and easy to sprinkle and wash off...so zestful for seasoning. Today, for all your cooking and baking-salads, too-get a fresh, NEW box of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt for the holidays and] every dayl ^ D I A MOND CRYSTAL Weather-pruf Brand SALT A great new salt that flows freely even in damp, sticky weather. It's the world's first truly free pouring salt. DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT CO.



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1 *Jenistinvridiiari Pag 8-B •ft 599 W. 49th St.. HiaUah if. N.W. 79th St. A 37th Av*. -* 3050 N.W. 7th St. 1753 N.E. 2nd Av*. •* U63 W. FUfll St. 450 NX 135th St. •ft 13030 N.I. Mi Av*. 331 Op.-loJi. Blvd. 6190 S.W. Ith St. 5767 Bird Road 2501 S.W. 32nd St. 1593 S.W. 67th Av*. + 1906 Pone* d. I.on 11301 S. Dixi. Hwy. 18000 N.W. 37th Av*., Carol City -* 3799 N.W. 167th St., Carol City -* 3701 N.W. 7th St. Your CAP.OI CITY" and 'HIAIEAH" Storot ar* OPEN SUNDAYS for Your Coav*ni*nc*. GRAND UNION SUPERMARKETS wishes to extend PASSOVER GREETINGS to all our many friends and patrons to help you celebrate, we offer this special list of i Items and prices effective in all "Grand Union" Supermarkets Thursday, April 7th thru Saturday, April 9th Govt. Inspected Grade "A" Quick Frozen Dressed 'N Drawn BROILER TURKEYS 5 TO 7 LB. AVG. LB 45 $129 FIFTH I 2 j35* "MANISCHEWITZ," ALL FLAVORS WINE "GOLDSPURE" PASSOVER HORSERADISH "SEALTEST" SOUR CREAM 29c "BLUE STAR" FROZEN CHICKEN LIVERS2^69< U.S. "CHOICE," FOR BOILING OR BRAISING LEAN BEEF FLANKEN L B .59< MANISCHEWITZ" or "MOTHER'S" REG. or JELLIED GEFILTE FISH 2:ps MANISCHEWITZ" OR "STREIT'S" /V\ANI5CHEWITZ" UK bIKfcll 5 — l00 MATZOS 5< $ l 9 8 "MANISCHEWITZ" MINIATUKt % %  MACAROONSS#5 'MANISCHEWITZ" JUMBO MANISCHEWITZ" JUJVtBU pi EGG KICHEL "~75 GA. SHIPPED GOVT. INSPECTED QUICK FROZEN STEWING FOWL LB. 45



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Page 10-B *Jewistnor id inn Friday, April 8 196Q I Sachar Rips Israeli View of Diaspora ST. LOUIS, Mo.—Dr. Abram L. said, "are not really a core feeling.it is enough to rely on our annual Sachar, president, Brandeis Uni-on the part of the knowledgeable \ fund-raising campaigns, or whether versity, took exception at the 1960 Israelis. I have a suspicion that I we do not have an obligation to biennial convention of the National the statements are really diploma! seek our endowment funds and spe.liwish Welfare Board to the dogma j tic gambits, elicited by the descial funds so that we do not live lhat "ohly in israel is a genuine, !petate need for American imigrafrom annual emergency to annual normal, substantive Jewish life posMOD, the desire to entice precious I emergency but can engage in longsible." skills and talents to become part of term planning. The total financial "Such sentiments," the speaker Israel. Those who prophesy so burden for needed services will not 'glibly know full well that, if Amerjdiminish in the decade ahead." .ica should ever be engulfed by the totalitarian terror, if Jewish life should be wiped out here, then the democratic way of life could not survive anywhere. An eclipse for American. Jews would become a tragic apocalypse for vulnerable little Israel as well." Dr. Sachar rebutted statements The Cleveland leader said that "Overseas needs have accounted for approximately 60 percent of our Federation budgets in recent years. In the coming years, Jewish Federations in this country will continue to have a tremendous task in providing the funds to take up the which reflect "anxiety among some I backlog which exists for absorption Jewish leaders that prosperity and of immigrants already in Israel." ready acceptance into the fabric of American life may bring the loosening of the ties of Jewish loyalty." Reading such statements, the noted author and lecturer said, "gives one the feeling that a touch of persecution might be necessary to ensure the continuity of Jewish life." George Whitney was installed commander of Miami Beach Post 330, Jewish Wai Veterans, on Thursday evening. Apr. 7, at American Legion Hall, 1828 Alton rd. Guest speaker was Miami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka. Calling this • misreading of Jewish history. Dr. Sachar said that "abundance offers very little basic threat. Indeed, the opposite is true. There is danger in depression and economic difficulty. Oor fate is linked with the democratic way of life, and it is axiomatic that there must be economic security to ensure democratic survival." & fiih* MORE PEOPLE refreshing, calorie-frea a] WTESIB worn Sugorine SWKrnt THAN SUCAi Tir NO rooo vAiuf ftecommtrtdtd by doctors M I di*bttics. overweiftils and lo calorie diets Use toi beveracet, 4esserts. cooking. Pure Com tJeie', harmless. 4 a*. — ?S GUARANTEED NON UtTININf, AT FOOD STORES IVtRVWMERI We at 'KOSHER ZION Wish you and Your Fomty A I S DAVID MANASTER, Pros. I AMERICA'S FINEST 100% PURE BEEF 9 RODUCTS! KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO AT HADING GtOCIHli KISTAUIAM1S, OIlKAimiNi AND iUPIt MABKITl Exclusive Distributors for Florida COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. 155 Biicayna Street, Miami B**ch PHONES: JE 8 6232, JE 8-6231 Herman Pearl Pat Dearr Dewey Short, Assistant Secretary of the. Army, warned the delegates not to let down their "guard for freedom." Mr. Short said that "one problem our military establishment faces which is unique in American history is the need to maintain a vast military force at a time when we are not actually at war, a phenomenon as unnatural to traditionally peace-loving Americans as it is burdensome to our economy and manpower." Secretary Short told the delegates that all branches of the military establishment "have every reason to be deeply grateful to the National Jewish Welfare Board." le Brandeis University presi| Tne foriT >er Congressman from Missaid. "It is clear that the mir-' s ouri said "**•• JWB's beginning "The young people of America need the intelligent attention and But : beth sourrefully and ployed in sti desperately needs American strength, its its diplomatic leverage, its cultural and religious syncretism and the American Jewish community'devotion of their elders and of bai much to gain from the inspira-1 civilian agencies such as the Nation of Israel." jtional Jewish Welfare Board. The Dr. Sachar added: "There is no, A rrnv Navy. Air Force and Coast | room for America Firsters who reGuard officials repeatedly point up I fuse to recognize the miracle of Islhc paramount partnership which !rael and concentrate exclusively on I musl ** maintained between the American concerns. Nor is there I m en in uniform and the civilian | room for Israel Firsters whose agencies. Carry the word back chauvinism and arrogance find ^ome and let us face the challenge nothing relevant or viable in any symptomized by the alarming conarea outside of Israel." dition of young people, of this day." In another session. Irving Kane, of Cleveland, president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, raised the possibility of new forms of financing voluntary organizations to parallel existing methods. Discussing overseas, local and national needs, Kane said, "We shall have to ask ourselves whether LINDY'S Kosher Bakery KOSHER BAKING FOR PASSOVER Only Kosher Bakery in Greater Miami Open for Passover Baking We will be open Sunday to serve you with our PASSOVER BAKERY ITEMS 2127 CORAL WAY HI 4-7871 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 0RIGINA1 Swiss KNIGHT PROCESS CRurlRI CHCtSl In Miami it's in miami IT S FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager Drinking a toast to Democratic victory are Sen. George Smothers, Theodore Trushin, Miami Zionist leadex, and Sen. Spessard Holland, expressing their hopes for victory in the coming Presidential elections, at a "favorite son" reception held last week at the Fontainebleau hotel. W Student Gets Orkin Scholarship Mac A. Tidwell was to be award ed the 1859-1960 John T Oeieh ton Scholarship Thursday at the University of Florida. OHuials tro !" rk in s headquarters n At lama were to attend' the prc-ntation. The scholarship, sponsored by Or kin Exterminating Company each year, is awarded to a junior in the Department of Entomology on the basis of scholarship, profes slonal promise, and economic need Tidwell, a native of Birming. ham, Ala., graduated from high school in Gonzalez, Fla., in 1957 He was president of the Science Club in high school and upon graduation, received the Bausch and ; Lomb Honorary Science Award The scholarship was established! by the Orkin Exterminating Com ; pany and named for the head of I the Department of Entomolonv m 1 1953. c s fl r B si H l 1 $. The dent acle of a resurgent Israel has l n 1917 lts 8 reat works have been righted an imbalance, for there is indispensable to Jewish Americans need for a strong Jewish life in! in P a C'C"'ar, and therefore to Israel, even as there is need for! Amcnca as a whole." strong Jewish communities in j The highest rankng Jewish chap every part of the democratic world. |i ain ln the U-SNavy Cmdr Ehnu instead of arguing wh.ch is! H RickeK o( he Great Lakes „„ better, our energies can more re N aval Training Station, described sourcefully and usefully be em-| as .. a | arming -, he degree t0 which ployed in strengthening both. Israel lthe morale of todays young ^^ has dropped, practical know-how. %  T G0UKMET or nne,%xKt m F00M ANN Ml NAT IONS' s The World nines With Yon At Holiday Time! + FRESH Romanoff Beluga Caviar ('rival* Stock) Whol. Rom Pheasant in Burgundy Wine J*lly Pinosbridg* All Whit* Meat Turkey Red % &f t Israeli Orang* Marmalad* from Tet Aviv +t Imported Win*i and Champagne* Imported Marron Chestnuts Cocktail Chip* 4 Dipt M Scintillating Chef*** Pat* d* Foit Crat Truffl* -p: Babat Au Rum -^C Confections -* T.j. DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FOR THE HOSTESS Immediate Delivery Phone JE 4-1700 THE GOURMET MART 424 Arthur Godfrey Read, M.B. Octl9:30 to 9 PJn I "1 Bring the genius of real Jewish cooking to your table! MANISCHEWITZ Passover Gefilte Fish 1 Df [i VI] ei %  )0! Ml ff III R 1:1 •e le MANISCHEWITZ For the holiday, when only the best will do, serve delicious MANISCHEWITZ Gefilte Fish. The finest fresh water fish, fresh whole eggs and carefully selected seasonings that's all! Like it tangy. in jelled broth? The jar with the Red label! Plate more deWcately-flavored fish, in clear broth? Get the Green label! Either way. always say: MANISCHEWITI Gefilte Fish! THE B MANISCHEWITZ CO. NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY



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Friday, April 8, 1960 ^Jewlsli Fk>rdliiaiin Pag* 11-B Bandel Seeking Circuit Court Post "I think I am qualified for the office,'' Miami attorney Louie Banlel said h*re in announcing h candidacy for circuit yidge in the May 3 primaries. The former city commissioner and muncipal judge will run for I he post vacated by Judge John W. Prunty. A native of Jacksonville 1 Bandel came here in 1925. served as an asociate and later municipal judge from 1939 to 1949, except for a period of wartime service with the Merchant Marine. Bandel was elected city commissioner in 1949 for a two-year term. He now is rounding out his tenth year as a member of the non-salaried Florida Tuberculosis board, overall agency in charge of state IB hospitals. He was appointed to he office by four governors. Pointing to hi* record, Bandel declared that "in serving as a municipal judge under five city commissions, I was cited by both the American Bar and Dade County Bar Assn. for my judicial temperament." Bandel studied law at Stetson, umberland, and the University of Florida. He lives at 1880 SW 16th t. with his wife. Priscilla, and 13ear-old son, Frank. His activity in numerous civic nd fraternal organizations in the ounty over the last 25 years inudes such posts as chairman of he Masonic Allied War Bond rive, chairman of the theater and staurant committee for the (arch of Dimes, chairman of the nancia) committee for the Bayront War Memorial Monument, nd founder and charter member f the Dade Blood Bank, for which e also served as council. LOUIE BANDEL f rtrs. Hardison ites Her Record Mrs. Thelma R. Hardison, seekng reelection as a Dade contsable n District 3, said this week she fill run on her record of 'nine ears of dependable service." She is the only woman to hold a i wst of constable in Florida. She *as appointed in 1951 to fill the ffice after her husband. Luther '. Hardison, was killed while reurning a prisoner to Dade county. Mrs. Hardison is a native Flonian and a resident of the South est section for 35 years. She is IO mother of four children. Gulfstream Goes Into Final Phase With the pomp and eeremony of the Florida Derby written into the record books. Gulfstream Park swings into the final days of its meeting with five important events to be decided. Before the session concludes on Saturday, Apr. 23, the Hollywood Handicap, $10,000 at six furlongs, the Southern Cross Handicap, $25,000 at a mile and a furlongs, and the Hallandale, $10,000 at six and a half furlongs, will be decided. Since the Fort Lauderdale on Saturday a mile and a sixteenth for $15,000, is an overnight handicap, there is no way of predicting the field but the way is open for numerous well known performers to be under colors. William S. Miller's Better Bee, who has been a consistent runner in the top attractions at Gulfstream Park over the last two season's, is among the likely starters in the Fort Lauderdale. Chasmar Stud Farm's Trackdown. Mrs. Tilyou Christopher's Captain Kidd 2nd. Coquito Stud's Petare, Crabgrass Stable's Beauguerre. Roxie Gian's Moony, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Herff's Tudor Era, W. C. Partee's Babu, and Priscilla D. Willis' Little Tytus are among the possibilities for the race. Gulfstream Park has been booming along on a surge of business which has seen attendance go up some six or seven per cent, with mutuals running some 10 per cent ahead of the 1959 figures. Officials believe there is an excellent chance that these increases will be maintained to the end of the meeting. Wynne to Run For Metro Seat Winston W. Wynne, Miami insurance executive and Coral Gables City Commissioner, is a candidate for the Metro Commission of Dade County. He seeks to represent District 4, the area that ex-' tends from south of Hardee rd. to the Monroe county line. All Dade county residents will vote for this and four other commission posts in the May 3 election. A Miamian for 15 years, Wynne has been with the Connecticut General Life Insurance Company for 25 years, now holds the position of Miami Agency, manager. He is a native of Virginia, and attended the University of Virginia. After wartime service in Atlantic and Pacific theaters, he moved to South Florida in 1945. In 1958, he was elected to a twoyear term on the Coral Gables commission, and reelected to a four-year term in 1959. He has served on the board of directors of the Miami Dade County Chamber of Commerce, on the board of directors of the Greater Miami YMCA, and has held numerous offices in professional insurance organizations. He is a founder of the Government Research Council, a division of the Miami-Dade County Chamjber of Commerce, formed in the fall of 1959. and is a vestryman at iSt. Philips Episcopal Church, Cor' al Gables. Wynne and his wife, Mabel, live at 6300Casteneda st.. Coral Gables. They have two children. Winston, jr., now serving with the U. S. Navy, and Mrs. Mabel W. Allen, residing in New Jersey. WINSTON WYNNE Pupils Will Be Heard Sunday Pupils of the Hebrew and religious school of Miami Hebrew [Congregation will present a model Seder on Sunday under the direction of Ra6bi Herschell Saville. Assisting are M/s. Rebecca Kelemer and Cantor Joseph Salzman. 1 Mark Schweitzer, a sixth grade pupil, will act as narrator. Instructors Martin Levitan and Gayle Lib-' man will supervise pupils of the religious school department. The participants are Jerry Bernstein. Steven Pomerantz. Mona Stone, Robert Light, Marlene Racker, Joy Jacobson. Sidney Sokol.Henrietta Cohen, Richard Sherman, Steven Wyatt. Linda Dubov, Harold Libman. Robert Byer, Brian Marshall. Sherley Pulver. Stewart Charkowsky, Joseph Neustein, Mark Schweitzer. Eugene Stern, Joel Krenis. ArnolJ Bernstein. Civic League Adds to Silver Anniversary Body Additional appointments to the Silver Anniversary committee'of the Civic League of Miami Beach were announced this week by Allen Goldberg and Julius Jay Perlmutler, co-chairmen of the event, which will be held at the Deauville hotel on May 1. • Named as additional committeemen were Adrian Thai, Daniel Levine, George Whitney, Mac Goldberg, Ed Melnicker, Rocky Pomerance, Al Rothstein, Dr. Alexander Hogan. Jack Silver-man. Harry Eiianger, William Kline, Charles 'Chuck" Hall, Al Nason, Dan Daniels. Slanley Ansel. Simon Rubin, [Martin Smith, Harry B. Smith, Carl Gardner and Ed Singer. Sen. George Smathers will deliver the keynote address, and the highlight of the evening will be the presentation of the Civic League's annual awards to the "Outstanding Civic Leader" and the "Outstanding Civic Leaguer" of the year. Among persons who have received the coveted awards in the past are Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka. Claude Renshaw. Hank Meyers. Carl Weinkle and Sigfreid Geismar. Regular meeting of the Civic League will take place Monday nieht at Embers restaurant. In addition to the regular committee reports, Frank Conn president of the group, has invited candidates running for nublic office to be present to speak. uAfL Stt, lOGUST BROS Ry £ ** Is the BEST' Diabe.es Society Meets Greater Miami Lay Diabetes Socity met Monday evening at the Community Services bldg., 395 N.W. 1st st. Guest speaker was Dr. Carl F. Haub, of Coral Gables, whose topic was "The Heart and Diabetes." Question and answer period followed. K Spring frolic Sunday Town and Country Clubbers of North Dade are planning a spring frolic dance at Monticello Park Jewish Center on Sunday at 8:30 p.m. for single men and women between 25 and 40. 600 N. W. 10th Street EXTENDS GREETINGS OF THE SEASON TO ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS Telephone FR 3-6332 DAIRY PRODUCTS i{J SEAITES1 FOODS DIVISION OF NATION*. DAIRY PRODUCTS CORP. SERVES ITS MANY JEWISH PATRONS EVERY YEAR THE TRADITIONAI KOMI I It FOR PASSOVER HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D GRADE A MILK nnWn trw "V W •wo;yn •'W 3 ;rr rn KOSHtR FOR PASSOVIR O.H.ODOI VA.O M....H.LTH O. .tO.IO*. UW OIL BAC M. SVSS. O—n CerfHi*d sWIeejf* SWEET AND SOUR CREAM PW5 103 CREAMED and DRY COTTAGE CHEESE TASTE our NEW SOUR CREAM ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS MADE FRESHLY AT OUR PLANT U*fc voor DRIVER or Phono FR -5#l tor SERVICE Serve Wines in the Great Tradition You'll be proud to serve Manischen itz Winri al this rime of solemn thankfulness. For they are in the gaeat (raditioej —bringing you the taste enjoyed at Seder* long gone by. Mantschewitz Wines offer a wide, delicious choice. All ant certified Kosher for Passover by the Manischewitz Board of Rabbinical Supervision—headed by Rabbi Eliezer Silver, Chairman of the Presidium of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the United States and Canada; and by the oent Rabbis I. Siegal, N. Rif and P. Gutman. MANISCHEWITZ WINES •PC0MUV Si tlCNCD CONCOftO. fXTM HEAVY AMERICAN M AGA. 100% PURE %  mCKBCMV. CMf RRV AM* 4AOAM4HJM1 *M4eV. *.. SUIE *AUIEWE 4 tUNtUNOT. NCfi.UM OffY CONCORD. I MH WM UHU WUH 0* *.%



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Page 12-B +Je*is*nerHk*n Friday, April. 8. I960 UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH Of FLORIDA RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR 1845 Alton Rd Miami Beach 163rd St. Shopping Center 2091 Coral Way Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave. 12th DAY APRIL 15th DAY NISAN For your shopping convenience we wiH be open this Thursday. April 7th. til 9 P.M. Friday "til 4 P.M. Your Food Fair Kosher Markets at 1845 Attoni Road. Miami Beach, and at 2091 Cor-rWay wiH be open SUNDAY Til 3 P.M. Monday, the Kosher Markets will be open %  til 4 P.M. ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS WILL BE CLOSED TUES. AND WED. ft. nn, 9 e e mP .oy.s extend I. you end £c£— A JOYOUS AND FESTIVfJESACH KASHRUTH SUPERVISION REV. DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. %  %  g*^ SHUlMAN REV. JACOB B. KATZ tu mm. KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WHSE. sE Manner: ABE NOVAORADSKY STORE MANAGERS SIDNEY SUGARMAN



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1 30 / Passover Story Relived in Our Time "ejfewislri Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday, April 8, 1960 Section C By MEIR CHARNIAK Although we are accustomed to hearing sermons on the significance of Passover, and we usually read—at this time of yearessays emphasizing the symbolic value of the Seder and Passover itself, I shall—at this time—try to point up the fascination of the holiday for those who may not wish to he.ar sermons or study history. In the past, the point has been made that modern-day Jewish novelists utilize the Seder ritual to dramatize the return of the Jew to the wellspring of Jewish being. We also have heard a great deal, from the students of comparative religion, that the Seder is a communal eating ceremony common to many primitive tribes around the world. And we know, of course, that the reading of the Haggadah, the retelling of the slavery of the Jews in Egypt and their escape from the Egyptian Pharaoh, are warp and woof of the Passover story. Contemporary lecturers and writers—and visitors from Israel Importance of the Seder Rising on American Scene; Holiday Has New Meaning —remark on the miracle of Israel and its successful battles against modern Egypt. Thus, to many, the Passover story is relived again and again in our own era. And the kibbutzim in Israel, naturally, have iheir own Haggadah* which recount not only the ancient story but the modern accomplishments of the sabra living on the soil of Israel reborn. All this we know. Commercial Foods Yet, as a professional writer and reader, I find that each new literature which crops up stresses, at least to me, the continuing fascination of Passover. For example, in Herman Wouk's remarkable bestseller on the Jewish religion, "This is My God," the novelist turned popular religionist tells us that Passover has become a holiday easy to observe. The food restrictions have just about vanished because, as Mr. Wouk reminds us, "a major industry of Passover products exists. Nearly all the accustomed foods of the year which have, or conceivably could have, traces of leaven are on sale in unleavened preparations. This observation comes after a discussion of matzoh. the "bread of affliction," a symbol very wellknown whenever Passover is talked about. Which leads us to a second thought: the commercialization of Passover foods, while no doubt a good business (and lauded by Mr. Wouk who likes to show us how easy it is to observe Jewish customs consistently), somehow denigrates the holiday. There is no longer any room for sacrifice, for feeling that you are giving something up. Be that as it may, we now come to the sociological impact of Passover, as against the ritualistic one. This finding is taken from Rabbi Albert I. Gordon's controversial "Jews in Suburbia." We discover that the home Seder is becoming more and more popular than it ever was in modern American community life. Once, when the "lost" generation, the Jews of the 1930s who broke away from their Judaic past, thought in terms of a Seder, it was a communal affair — one which the local rabbi could handle for them. They, themselves, didn't know how to "run" one of "those things." It was easy, then, to get together in the shul, with a catered Seder, and with the rabbi explaining each act. And now, to Rabbi Gordon's observations. He tells us that 75 to 80 percent of Jewish families in suburbia now conduct or attend Seders (or, in the correct Hebrew form, Sedorim). And one of the major reasons given is this: "Passover is so important to us because the Hebrew school and Sunday school spend so much of n as their time teaching our children how to observe the ritual of this fesitval. All the blessings and traditional chants are taught. The many symbols, colorful and beautiful, are a source of pleasure to the children. Matzoh is 'different.* It looks and tastes different and is, therefore, acceptable for an eight-day period. The Seder is a home gathering where parents, children and guests, join to tell the story of the exodus of the Jews from Egypt, point up the importance of human freedom and the meaning of slavery." Clear enough, and, incidentally, notice how there is an emphasis on the lack of stress and strain involved. Matzoh is "different," and so it is fine for what appears to be an eight-day game. Well, if this is how the educators get away with it, we have only to mark it, not necessarily condemn it. Strengthens Family The literary critic Edmund Wilson some years ago became entranced with Jewish matters. He visited Israel, rediscovered the Bible, studied some Hebrew, wrote about the Dead Sea Scrolls and commented on the novels of S. J. Agnon. He also wrote a short story called "The Messiah at the Seder," which contains a number of interesting comments on Jews and this particular holiday. He says that Passover is a festival which the characters in his story enjoyed because it "strengthened the family unit, reinforced the ties among friends, affirmed the solidarity of the Jewish people." And then he wrote: "In all this it differed much from any feast-day or holy service of their neighbors, either Catholic or Protestant — for it combined a family party like Christmas dinner with a ritual of resurrection that resembled an Easter Mass." This, obviously, is written by an outsider, an alien visiting. But here is a parable by Mr. Wilson on the Haggadah which is as brilliant and flattering as any I have come across by any writer, regardless of his faith, or lack of it: ,\ "This text, in its lyric eloquence, its variety and its flexibility—for it ranges from rhymes for the children to exalted psalms in praise of God—its invocation of sanctions that dignify the meagerest meal, its exultant reawakening of the Jewish sense of consecration, which springs to life among the human actualities of the homeliest Jewish family, was felt by them all as a spell that involved the long dinner table, white-napiered, gleaming with wine glasses and studded with the red and yellow bottles which contained the ceremonial wine; and connected them with the legendary past of their people, or rather, with something that was scarcely for them either legendary or even past, since it still lived among them there, and that was not what had happened but what they were living." Mr. Wilson adds about the Haggadah that it is "timeless: excreted, is it is, by the anonymous processes of centuries, it concentrates in one vibrant poem the despairs and the hops of millenia." Historical Event So we not only have Mr. Wouk's happy remark that it is easy to observe Passover, and Rabbi Gordon's sociological comment that the kiddies love it all, but also Mr. Wilson's deeper observations on the meaning of the holiday and the value of the Haggadah as a Jewish source book, laden with the wisdom of the ages. For ourselves, we can say, minus sermonics, that Passover marks a Jewish historical event which is loaded with more dramatics than any other. It carries with it the story of Moses, the 40 Continued on Pag* 13-C



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— 1 %  %  Page 2-C 9 Jml tfi Fkridm&n Friday, April 8. TO ALL GREETINGS CITY AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION 69 N.W. 20th STREET FR 7-4949 FR 1-5722 PITTS AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION REPAIR REPAIR EXCHANGE Hydramatic Dynaflow Power Glide Fordomatic Turbodrive Powerflite ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES "Specializing in Transmissions Only" 6050 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, So. Miami MO 1-1835 r Our Pleasure* Is Serving You with Quality Workmanship and Materials greeting*... JAMES L. WALL WALL PLASTERING CO. PLASTERING CONTRACTORS PLAIN 6 ORNAMENTAL WQRK LICENSED & INSURED PLASTERJNG — LATHING — STUCCO Office Hours — Mon. Fri, 8 to 5 355 West 29+l Street Phone MU I-4I7I Hialeah. Florida fl teMANGUM ASPHALT COMPANY, INC. ENGINEERING & PAVING CONTRACTORS Specializing in Re-Surfacing Driveways. Roads, Streets. Parking Lots and Sidewalks OUR NEW PHOHt PL 7-8404 7140 N.W. 3rd Avenue Passover in Israel: A People Reawakens By BENN W. FELLER JERUSALEM — With the flowing wf-th* almond blossom, the Israelis know that Passover is nigh. The Spring barley is being bar VCettd, the countryside has rashed out into a riot of wildtlowers. and the do-gooders, of both sexes' are soliciting maoth khittim, holiday provender for the needy. And the swish swash of the paint brush resounds in the land. It is whitewashing season. Because most homes are plaster finished and require frequent retouchings, housewives choose this end-of-the-rainy season for the chore. Painters' services arc at a premium. Passover is nigh. Hoteliers, seeking catering personnel, are canvassing employment exchanges for after-season openings; their silverware and linens are already removed from moth balls. Shopkeepers are redisplaying the various languagespoken signs for the flow of tourists, the first swallows of whom already add color to the seasonal landscape. Mazkoreth shlossh'esrei — the thirteenth salary — also heralds the forthcoming holiday. Originally an extra month's salary bonus instituted during the prosperous years of World War II has now become habit a n d no respectable employer employee contract is without this obligatory clause. It is paid with the February (or Morch) salary so as to be included in current year's income tax returns although some firms divide the shlosh'esrei into two instalments, half each before Pessach and Rosh Hashona. Passover is indeed nigh. It's probably natural that with spring in the air. house cleaning behind and extra money in hand — and because it's the family holiday par excellence — that Passover A flight of only four and a hall hours from Rome brings this American tourist couple to a new world in Israel They had breakfast in Rome, lunch in Jerusalem, and now watch an aged Israeli at his ancient method of weaving in Acre. "Passover is indeed right. It's probably natural with spring in the air ." is also the travellingest of holidays. Transport experts claim that at least one-fourth of the population is moved from place to place by train, bus and interurban t?xi service for the Seder and festival. Ascending Mt. Zion And ?.s the first of the three — Pi lach, Shevuoth. Sukkoth — when all males are enjoined to Go Up "to the place where the Lord should cause His name to dwell" it is also the pilgrimage holiday. Many thousands ascend lit. Zion for a glimpse of the Holy Temple site across the armistice demarcation lines and Florida Builder* Service, lac. i 100 N. E. 1st Avo. Miami Florida — T~ FOR REST AND RELAXATION AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO. Miami, Florida TO ALL GREETINGS i HARRIS REFRIGERATION & AIR CONDITIONING, INC. COMPLETE SYSTEMS FOR STQBES, OFFICES, BUILDINGS. INDUSTRIES. HONKS ENGINEERING AID • PROMPT SERVICE iireetimgs to AMI ALBERT PKK HOTELLA You Will Enjoy Your Stay Here BAY HARBOR ISLAND JM4tJay,Ifechpr Drive — UN 8-7328 -—v 234 West Flafller Street 14U4 \ BETTER TO SERVE YOU MIAMI JACK SERVICE Greenlee Equipment — Pelt Cable Cutter — Hydraulic Jacks, Steam Jennys — Pick Up and Delivery All Work Guaranteed — Factory Specifications 3072 N.W. S4Hi Street Phone NE 4-2226 TO ALL GREETINGS Kl1 !" ** **<* aiul Tobacco €-• %  %  > WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES pTpElT WONT V0U H and airports will be ready for use Immediately after Pesacb because of this annual fiction. The"buyer" who retains the forfeited deposit because the "sale" is withdrawn is a non-Jew, generally a Moslem Arab whose name was drawn| Continued on Page 12 C A HAPPY PASSOVER TO AIL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS Essex Village Pharmacy 441 HIALEAH DRIVE at the Essex Theatre HIALEAH Ph. TU M440 Murray Steir, Prop. A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons ModemoiHtllt llvuuty Smlon 1518 S.W.. 8th STREET MIAMI fjMM U MW5 ANNA BLITCH A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Soru and lerf ^Rfcrsha %  i A i i nr* T i its end 6os*el Isseronce 1543 Washington Avenue MIAMI lEACH



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Friday, April 8, 1960 ^"Jcwism ftortdUonn %  Page *C Jews in Outposts of America's Jungles' By JULIAN N. JABLIN The first Jews who came to the isthmus of Panama more than 100 years ago must..have /err** *ense of strangeness and dismay at the exotic tropical nature of the land. It was a far cry from -he Central Europe that they had left in search of freedom and security. How much more strange to them would have been the idea that just a few generations later, this narrow strip of swamp and jungle would have won independence as a free republic, and would, in a time of great danger to Jews, offer a haven more secure than many other spots in the troubled world. Back in the first half of the 19th century, Panama — then a province of Colombia — was merely a shorter and cheaper route to the California which beckoned many European Jews. WhiJe the crossing of the Isthmus was not easy, it offered advantages over the arduous voyage around Cape Horn, and it provided an opportunity to make a little additional money with which to continue the journey to the Western United States. The handful of Jews who settled in Panama did so because there was trade to be had with the prospectors and pioneers who were on the trail west. Later the railroad was pushed across the country, and still later, when the Panama Canal was under construction — first by the French, who failed, and then by the Americans, who completed the job — Jews came into Panama from the Caribbean countries and from as far away as Africa to begin a new life. Flew Families Much of the story of Jewish settlement in Panama is told by Rabbi Nathan Witkin, a modernday pioneer who has served the community of the Isthmus since 1937. As field representative of the Armed Services Division of the National Jewish Welfare Board, and as part-time Jewish chaplain, Rabbi Witkin has had an unparalleled opportunity to participate in the Jewish life of both the local people and the thousands of North Americans who have served in the area. Essentially on duty in the Canal Zone to serve the morale and recreational needs of U.S. serv icemen stationed there (Rabbi Witkin is director of the USOJWB Club in Balboa) he found TO ALL GREETINGS DOKHORN WODUCE 2143 N.W. 12ih Avenue Phone FR 9-8411 A Navy chief explains the Passover symbols to his two sons at a bedcr heia ior military personnel and their dependents on a Navy installation. More and more wives and children of GIs are making up the congregations led by Jewish military chaplains, recruited, endorsed, and served by the National Jewish Welfare Board. from the very beginning that there was a wide variety of things that needed doing. And, being a man of conscience, imagination and great resiliency, he tackled the job. But let Rabbi Witkin tell it: "The U.S. government rented to me, for JWB's use. the first [loor of a wooden construction building for $10 a month, to be used as a place of worship and a recreation center. In those days, we had few GI families because a man couldn't marry unless he was at least a staff sergeant — those were the $21 amonth days. I went from post to post, meeting the men, holding religious services, giving personal consultations. Two days a week I was on the Atlantic side, making the trip on PRR trains (Panama Railroad, not Pennsv) lighted at night by gasoline lanterns. I covered Fort Sherman, Fort Randolph, Fort Davis, Fort DeLesseps the U. S. submarine base at Coco Solo and the air base there, France Field, I and later when it opened, the large U.S. Army General Hospital at Fort Gulick. "On the Pacific side my posts were Fort Amador, Post of Quarry Heights, Post of Corozal, Fort Clayton, the U.S. Navy Special Services Squadron and the 15th Naval District and Albrook Field." That was before World War II. As Rabbi Witkin describes it, Panama was not a tropical paradise. Just before the rabbi was assigned to the post, the late Dr. Cyrus Adler, then chairman of the JWB Armed Services Division, had visited the area and Continued en Page 10-C TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS South Miami Federal "HELPFUL AND FRIENDLY AS A NEIGHBOR SHOULD BE" MAIN OFFICE 5749 SUNSET DRIVE SOUTH MIAMI SUNILAND CENTER OFFICE 11517 S. Dixie Highway Services for Your Convenience SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Individual — Joint — Trust — Fiduciary — Organization Each Savings Account Insured to $10,000.00 ••• •• %  "I* •*• J HOME LOAtS New Construction — Refinancing — Purchase Also loans on Savings Accounts .. Personalized Service Off Street Parking Save by Mail Drive-In Teller Window EVENING HOURS 6:00 TO 8:00 P.M. EVERY FRIDAY Plus Generous Dividends HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL v BEATRICE LA VERNE DANCE STUDIO BALLET — TAP — MODERN JAZZ CLASSES STILL FORMING • ENROLL NOW 1017 96th Street Phone UN 6-5675 Bay Harbor Island GREETINGS FOR PASSOVER Stmttl C. Kelly Miami Truck Sales 7100 N.W. 7th AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA BARNES Cost Stone Shop CAST STONEWORK TO ORDER MANtttO •HUES PLAQUES Metffra f-Mthtd Stew Mwf./i Phone PL 9-0314 2*2 N.W. 54t* STRUT MIAMI SAVOY HOTEL "Ope* Year Around" • ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS • DOWNTOWN • HOMOLIKI 252 N.W. Second Street BEST WISHES FOR THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS SEABOARD LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA 1451 N. Bayshore Drive, Miami 32, Florida Phone FR 9-8461 Holiday Greetings from Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rosenberg of THE TREASURE ISLE VILLA MOTEL AIR CONDITIONED — POOL FISHING DOCKS — T.V. IN ALL ROOMS Call UNion 5-3711 for reservations 1865 79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach, Flo. -w. Commissioner Charles "Chuck" HaH REAL ESTATE txtondt tost Wiskos far The Holidays To All His hiomdoBEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER from Towne Optical, Inc. 66 N.E. 2nd Street Miami, Florida FR 3-5323 DAILY 9:00 5:30 SAT. Till 2:00 MoiNMty Eve. Till 8:00 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL TODD'S Bonded Fruit Shippers flNE FOODS Ponce de Leon at Alhambra Circle HI 8-5215 S and W Fine Foods O) House of Herbs • Francis Jacquemoux Candies Tropical Jellies O) Gourmet Foods CONDOLENCE BASKETS HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL Southern Fried or Broiled Chicken at GEORGE'S CHICKEN HOUSE 214 MPTM STRKT, MAM UACH TIL JC MJM GIVE A PLANT FOR THE HOLIDAYS from DAVIS NURSERIES, INC. PLANTS, rein, SHOOK c,m,i,u MoHtRfci s*th 4747 S.W. 47th AVDMK PsmJM 14111 SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS BRANT ORCHID SUPPLY "Complete Orchids Senrice and Storagy M7i 9.W. tm AVENUE Phone HI 3 5544



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Page 4-C *JenisH7crkUar Friday. April 8. 1960 PEOPLES GAS SYSTEM Extend Best Wishes to the Jewish Community for A HAPPY PASSOVER Fishing With Spear, Hook, and Camera rN MIAMI: K4N.E. I25t> ST. MIAMI HACK. IS2S AITOM IQU HOUrWOOO: 1930 TYLQ STHfT n. lAVOOMLt; 311 ILL 3rd AO. ...i BEST WISHES tor a HAPPY PASSOVER By PHILIP GILLON Twenty-eight feet under the surface of the blue Mediterranean the giant rock-cod springs its 7V LY"i i nft\i fcf"^' deeper Into the sanctuary of the roAy ledge Looking himself like some monster of the sea, with his ungainly webbed feet, the hunter stalks closer to the quarry'. The man's lungs are bursting but he has had to go down twenty times in the last hour before he worked the fish into the trap of the ledge; should he surface without using his spear, the fish may take the chance to swim out and away into the open sea. Through his goggles the man glimpses or MDSM the fi-.li at the back of the ledge: his spear flashes through the water. Even when the point of the spear bites home into flesh the fight only begins. The fish uses every possible means to prevent its extraction; it wedges I t~f 11 between the rocks and the hunter must use great skill if he is not to lose it Always he is limited by lun"s suited for a different world from that of the quiet and immense grottoes. Ninety seconds is his limit to work underw ater. Skin • diving and fish hunting have become obsessions among "Yarkon Boys" of Tel Aviv who gather on one of the jetties at the mouth of the Yarkon River. On dry land they have many occupations — two are "El Al" pilots, one is a panelbeater, another a mechanic; there are a beachcomber and a prominent manufacturer. They are united by a common love of the sea and the lore of their strange new sport. They share boats, ipring-guna and equipment. The fish they hunt most frequently (they insist that "hunt" is the correct word, not fish i are rock-cod and tuna. Sometimes the tuna may weigh Underwater fishing in the Red Sea. There are those who insist that ". the only true sport is that which gives the fih it chance of escape ..." well over 100 lbs. Occasionally they discover large schools of sergeant-fish. A good day's hunt ing should yield over 225 lbs. of fish. The "Yarkon Boys" are of course not the only hunters of fish on Israel's long Mediterranean coastline. All the way from Rosh Hanikra to Ashkelon men go under the sea with webbed feet and spears to attack the inhabitants of deep waters. The seasons for hunting are the spring and autumn, when the water is clear~t Chance Of Escape There are other pursuers of fish in Israel who turn in horror from the spears and call the huntsmen not sportsmen but butchers. These conservative fi-hermen insist that the only true sport is that which gives the TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS ALLIED DIE CASTING CORPORATION DIE CASTING • ZINC & ALUMINUM PLASTIC INJECTION 7080 N.W. 37th Court Phone OX 1-8270-1-2 TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES ROBERT GROSSBERGER UNIVERSITY HOME CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 5025 S.W. 92nd Avenue Phone MO 5-1663 BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS ON THIS HOLIDAY OCCASION Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg 70 ALL GKUTINGS FLORIDA HYDROMATIC CORPORATION SERVICING All AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS 90-Day or 4000-Mile GoorenMe 461 N.W. 79th St. Loon Patin, Pres. PL 4-6330 HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL STEELMAN CATERERS 1009 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 3-2826 HAPPY HOLIDAYS SAMTARY MJXKX & SERVtCE CO, 251 N.W. 22 LANE Phone FR 14603 SINCERE BEST WISHES TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS NEW PLANTATION RESTAURANT CHARCOAL STEAKS, CHOPS, SEAFOOD, CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BOULEVARD H—t GuHtlriam locetrock Phone Hollywood 2-0291 Dial Direct from Miami or Miami Beach FR 3-6162 Best Wishes for a Happy Passover MacDONALD CLEANERS & LAUNDRY DRAPES SPREADS RUGS PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE Phone MO 1-5831 MIKE SALAMON. Manager fish its chance of escape, either by contemptuously ignoring the baited hook or by snapping the allegedly unbreakable Line. For such anglers who prefer rod and line to goggles and gun there are various exciting possibilities along Israel's Mediterranean seaboard, either fishing from boats or from the shore, where the angler may cast his hook from Biblical sites "half as old 33 time." The wall of Acre is one famous spot which fishermen share with artists. Further south there is Caesarea. where the fish sport among the ruins of Herod the Great's port (an Italian archaeological expedition is soon to go skin-diving for treasures); adjoining it is a beach claimed by many fishermen to be the most rewarding of all. Tantura. And so down to Nathanya, Jaffa, Bat Yam, Ashdod and Ashkelon. The main targets of rod and line fishermen are also rock-cod and tuna, although anglers cannot hope to catch 75-pound and 100-pound giants as easily as the spearsmen in deeper waters. The fish are powerful, gallant and: sagacious, so the angler can expect many hours of excitement before the thrills of capture. Most Mediterranan fish make pleasant additions to the menu. Fishing needs a good base, fortunately Israel's amenities, such as hotels, are excellent and there Continued on Pago 1£-C 5850 S. DDOE HWY. SOUTH MIAMI NORTHWEST AIT SUPPLY 9932 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 4-0603 We Deliver Shurhit Ignition '"telco Batteries Ramco Rings Weatherhead "Quality Brand* A Northwest Auto Supply Dive You Better Service" GREETINGS A. J. WALLACE FURNITURE STORE REPAIRING %  REFINISHING SPECIALIZING In Antiques, Piano, Furniture and Office Equipment 7622 N.E. 2nd AVENUE PL 8 7824 CftffriNos DEMPSEY'S RADIO ft TELEVISION SALES AND SERVICE All Work Guaranteed "PAST snrvicr 704 MX 7th St. M,. K 14SM



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Friday, April 8, 1960 vJvHistlkrtdHan Page 5-C 1 Jewish Contributions to American Medicine •y BERNARD SIMON WASHINGTON "My dear doctor ." the acerbic letter began. "Clinical experience Is not enough ... as for the rest, you are 100 years out of date." The writer was George Bernard Shaw. His stinging criticism on Nov. 22, 1928 was directed at a medical pamphlet put out by a pioneering Jewish physician. Dr. Jay Schamberg of Philadelphia. Dr. Schamberg had proposed compulsory vaccination against smallpox. Shaw disagreed — characteristically with acid words. He aligned his witty pen with the anti-vaccine forces because, as he himself argued it, "being a vaccinated person I suffered from smallpox in one of the two appalling epidemics which followed the ruthless enforcement of compulsory vaccination in England." Both Shaw's letter and the hotly-disputed pamphlet are among Ihe hundreds of historical items featured in a unique exhibit of Jewish contributions to American medicine at the Klutznick Exhibit Hall of the B'nai B'rith Building here. The exhibit, first of its kind ever assembled, spans 300 years of American medical history — from the time of Dr. John Lumbrozo, first Jewish physician in the colonies, to present Nobel medalists. Items ranging from the first drunk driver's test to live microbes crawling in test tubes are attracting visitors to the chronography of medical achievement. Sobriety Tests Dr. Lumbrozo is represented by documents identifying him as "ye Jew doctor." He was the first man of his faith to settle in Maryland. In 1658, arrested and charged with blasphemy for his disbelief in the Trinity, he was saved from a possible death sentence by the amnesty of Richard Cromwell. The microbes are part of an exhibit contributed by the celebrated Dr. Selman A Waksman, duplicating the step-by-step procedure that led to his discovery of streptomycin and other antibiotics. Dr. Emil Bogen, a B'nai B'rith member, devised the first alcoholism that was generally adopted in the 1920's until superseded by blood tests. ViMtors to the B'nai B'rith exMR. IE0 CIMENT •f id. DIXIE PICTURE FRAME CO. Extends Passover Greetings to All His Friends and Patrons 394 E. 10th Court Phone TU 5-1454 A Happy Passover to All M. Glenn Tuttle • BUSINESS INSURANCE SPECIALIST 2121 Biscayne Boulevard Phone FR 7-1784 GREETINGS Manufacturing WOOD CUSTOM FURNITURE CORNER CABINETS DESKS MADE TO ORDER •42 N.W. 7th STREET FR 1-3924 Robert Shosteck, curator of the B'nai B'rith Klutznick Exhibit Hall in Washington, D.C., shows apparatus used to detect drunk drivers in the 1920's. hibit can test their sobriety with Dr. Bogen's equipment. It worked this way to collect evidence against drunk drivers: The suspect blew air into a football bladder. The bladder had a rubber tube leading to a chemical solution, through which the air was bubbled. Color changes in the solution revealed alcoholic intake. The greener the color, the drunker the suspect. The apparatus of Dr. Richard Lewisohn, a famed gastric surgeon of a generation ago who discovered the anti-coagulant character of sodium citrate, has a prominent place in the exhibit. It Continued on Pag* 15 C SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY WALTER E. HEADLEY. JR. CHIEF OF POLICE MIAMI. FLORIDA SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER EVERGLADES LUMBER and BUILDING SUPPLY, INC. 6991 S.W. 8th Street Phone M0 5-3595 MONDAY SATURDAY 7:30 AM. 5:30 P.M. SUNDAY 8:30 A.M. 12:30 P.M. Season's Greetings MARK'S 1201 20th Street, M. B. CLEANING LAUNDRY STORAGE Phone JE 8-6104 HAPPY PASSOVER MIAMI SHORES PHARMACY 9540 M.L 2nd Ave. Ph. PL 7-1585 Captain Eddie Rickenbacker Chairman of the Board of Eastern Air Lines AND HIS 17,900 ASSOCIATES IN THE EASTERN FAMILY WISH YOU A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE WISH A HAPPY PASSOVER 'Art" — "Murray' 'Nat" COULTON BROTHERS SERVICE STATION & GARAGE Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER ... J WILLIAMS HEATERS INC. 1 Heating & Air-Conditioning WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS — LICENSED CONTRACTORS Everything in Heating am/ Air Conditioning 2101 N.W. 22nd Street Miami 42. Fla. Ph. NE 54988 RABBI and MRS. S. M. MACHTEI MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY STELLA REGINA. LEO JAY and JERRY HOWARD Extend To All Jewry Best Wishes for A HAPPY PASSOVER ^ "TNI f(ST BAKUQUl SAUCl IH TOWN" HARRIS FOOD PRODUCTS j Manufacturer* and Distributors Mayonnaise • Pickles • Condiments • Spices 7340 N.W. 35th Avs. Mismi, FIs. Phone OX 1-4250 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL I .ELK'S LAWN MOWER CENTER Sales • Rentals Repairs New & Used Mowers 370 N.E. 167th STREET Phone WI 5-9262 %  1ST WISHES fOn THE HOLIDAYS BEACH WELDING AND SUPPLIES 1243 20th STtEET MIAMI IIACH JE 1-0038, JE 14*71 H01IDA1 GHtTINGS Herta?* Salon *lv Keaute Hertho I Dsrolhe Cosmetologists in All Lint* of Beouty Cohere fhont MO e-2444 5765 SUNSET DRIVE, Holsum IM 9 — HOLIDAY GKltYINGS TO ALL QUALITY TRIM SHOP INC Scat Cover* • Convertible Tope • Complete Interior* 75 N.W. 36th Street Phone PL 7-4354



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r Page 6-C ^JewlsiiHorldttar Friday, April 8. 1960 To All My Friends and Acquaintances A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER • •*•* •. %, • e?< *. VICTOR WILDE Your Hialeah Councilman 460 S. E. 8th Avenue Hialeah, Fla. TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS SCROLL, Inc. SOLID WROUGHT ALUMINUM FURNITURE 1 "PRESTIGE," "DEAUVILLE," "WEATHERVANE," "ITALIA" 800 N.W. 166th Street North Miami Beach BUTTON'S BODY SHOP METAL WORK AND PANITING "WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS" JACK BRITTON 2250 S.W. 32nd AVENUE Phone HI 8-5924 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 4700 N.W. 36th Avenue Since 1918 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL 39 T.ars of Experience on All Makes and Types of Organs GUSTAV II. Kl Ol IIS PIPE ORGAN BUILDER Tuning Repairing l Rebuilding Amplification Equipment Blowers Installed Cathedral Chimes Representing Scnanti Organ Co. 436 Alcazar Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. HI 31122, MO 1-3164 PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL BAUMGARDNER AUTO TAG AGENCY, INC. 1375 N.W. 36th Street Miami 42, Florida NE 5-1082 — Phones — NE 5-2623 Best Wishes for Passover from MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR DEGUTZ ARDMORE STUDIOS 738 Arthur Godfrey Road Miami Beach To All Season's Greetings MR, and MRS. ALFRED STONE 6370 S.W. 107th Street South Miami BEST WISHES... \ufins/ Studio •f Interior Decorating EXCIUSIVE DRAPERY WORK and UPHOLSTERY TAILOR-MADE SLIP COVERS 1431 Alton Read, Miomi Batch 39, Flo. Phone JE 1-1024 Mr. and Mrs. ARTHUR APPLE and Sons LARRY and JEFFREY of the ASSOCIATED PHOTOGRAPHERS EXTEND GREETINGS FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER IL The Haggadah as a Seasonal Best-Seller By JACOB L. CHERNOFSKY While the Passover seder ritual may varyin -form from place to place and according to the Orthodox, Conservative or Reform persuasion of the participants, the ceremonial guide for the occasion is always the Haggadah — whether the festive meal is taking place in Jerusalem, Paris, London, Tehran, Levittown. Long Island or Moscow. The printed Haggadah has been a best-seller since the first one came off the press at the beginning of the 1.6th Century. Proof of its continued popularity in more recent years is the fact that it is probably the only piece of Hebrew religious literature widely adopted along Madison Avenue for commercial promotional purposes. Nearly all the large American manufacturers of Passover foods have included advertising in the Haggadahs they offer free of charge to potential customers. The presence of a Haggadah in almost every Jewish home in this country and in many other parts of the world, is, no doubt, due to the popularity of the colorful Passover holiday. Throughout Jewish history, the widespread use of the Haggadah has facilitated the introduction of changes and innovations in Jewish customs and ritual. Picture Books The Haggadah served to win acceptance of translations of Hebrew texts on a popular level. Since the Seder was a family ritual rather than one confined to males in the synagogue, translations appeared quite early for the sake of the women and children who were not fluent in Hebrew. The first translations published in the 16th century were in the Jewish vernacular tongues (Yiddish and UdjflflL lfjjj££ij£ wards'TTTe enaof the 180t century, translations appeared in other languages including English. While a number of editions appeared entirely in in other languages, most translations were printed along with the original Hebrew text. Illustrated texts gained popularity on the Jewish scene through the medium of the Haggadah. The Biblical injunction "And thou shalt tell thy son on that day." required that the entire family be present at the Sederyoung and old alike — for the retelling of the Passover story. Yet the lateness of the hour made it difficult for children to keep awake during the Seder. Something more than the colorful ritual was needed to keep the attention of the youngsters. The first illustrated Haggadahs made their appearance to fill this need. They were actually "picture books" for the children, to keep their attention on the narrative. The first printed, illustrated Haggadahs were published in the early 16th century — in Constantinople in 1515 and in Prague in 1526. Thereafter, Haggadah illustration ^served as one of the most effective means of encouraging Jewish art and decoration. Passover themes subsequently attracted the attention of most major Jewish artists whose work was eventually utilized for the illustration of haggadahs. The geographic dispersion of the Jews never limited the use of the Haggadah on a worldwide basis, although it did give rise to the introduction of local customs and themes of the various passages. Thus, over the years, THAT ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS MAY ENJOY A HAPPY PASSOVER IS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE AUGUST FAMILY and AUGUST BROS. BAKERY 361 S.W. Eighth Street Phone FR 4-2792 A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL WALL REALTY COMPANY REAL ESTATE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 251 N.E. 14th STREET GREETINGS FROM J. R. SPRADLEY & CO. FOOD BROKERS 7240 N.W. 36th COURT OX 1-5300 TO ALL GREETINGS DeWOLF & SONS CONTRACTORS — BUILDERS "Quality Materials and Workmanship Throughout the Years" 2146 Ponce do Loon Blvd. HI 5-2812 Haggadahs were printed throughout North and South America, EutOBtV Tripoli^ Algiers,, Tunis, ffaghdad and Cochin. It was one of the few Hebrew works printed in the Soviet Union after the revolution. Even the Karite community in Russia had published a Haggadah at one time. The material content of Haggadahs from various parts of the world differed somewhat in the inclusion of certainindividual passages but virtually all were concerned with the story of the Exodus from Egypt and with the Messianic redemption. Haggadahs from Oriental countries generally stressed the latter. Local Innovation* While local customs differed! with regard to the Seder liturgy, such differences were not always looked upon with tolerance. In the 18th century an Oriental Jew was excommunicated by an Italian rabbi because he ventured to deride the "Had Gadya" passage of the Ashkenazi haggadah. Local innovations in the Passover liturgy were not always voluntary on the part of the Jewish communities. In some cases the Haggadah had to conform to government regulation or sensitivity. Such trouble occurred as early as the Third century when authorities in Egypt took offence it the Passover narrative. Some deviations from the traditional text were highly intentional. An extreme example of this were the quasi Haggadahs of the 17th century which were merely satirical works on various topics written in the style and format of the Haggadah. The best known of these was the Haggadah Shel Jomah Rapa which lampooned certain non Jewish ceremonies. In our own day collective settlements in Israel have published their own Haggadahs, which range in subject matter from versions of modern incidents paralleling the Exodus story to problems of social and economic ideology. Throughout centuries of envlronmcntal pressure on Jewish communites the world over, the Haggadah has remained a source of guidance and influence in carrying; on the traditions of Passover. SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. HENRY SHIER and Family 2038 N. W. 27th Are. •HONE NE 4-6554 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 319 N. E. 2nd Are. 1 Phone FR 34373 MIAML FLORIDA "The Best for Less" LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP Custom Made Sport Tope and Seat Covers "FREE ESTIMATES'* Ol—rt C/.o Credit Cora's Jccoofto' Free Parkin* 2550 N. W. 36th St. NE 5-0522



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Friday, April 8. 1960 Jewlsii FIcrkMain Page 7-C MR. AND MRS. H. ZAIDMAN DADE KOSHER MARKET 153 N.W. 5th Street Wish the Jewish Community A Kosheren and Fraylichen Pesach A Happy Pasiover to All the Members of The Opera Guild We With to iKtend Our Sincere Appreciation tor lour fast Support ARTURO DiFILIPPI, Artistic Director and General Manager ". thus the book is a book of 'praise' or term 'Aggadah.' In this sense, it would be 'Haggadah' (which indicates that we are 'tellconsidered a 'tale' which is told of the Exodus ing' His praise). Some commentaries use the from Egypt" A Passover Question and Answer Box By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX Why is the book used for MM Setter on Passover called "the M99*oJah"? The practice of the Seder is considered as a means of fulfilling the Biblical commandment which bade us to "tell" our children about the Exodus from Egypt (Ehto. 13:8). Therefore, claims the Talmud (Pesachim 115b) is the duty called "Haggadah" (which means "telling"); and thus the book which contains the prescribed formula in which the matter shall be told is likewise called "Haggadah." There are some who claim that the connotation of the term "Haggadah," as it is used in referring to the book used on Passover eve, is an act of "praise." In this sense it would be that the evening's performance is one of "praise" to the Almighty and thus the book Is a book of "praise" or "Haggadah" (which indicated that we are "telling" His praise). Some commentaries use the term "Aggadah." In this sense it would be Continued on Pofo 14-C assovei • C2/9*eehngi lo you ana pour*. ana oJannlv 4v NOW AT 901 N.E. 125th Street Sincere Good Wishes for The Holiday DADE UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY RALPH D. HOLLANDER Nata'0 lathi Basin 1884 N. W. North Hirer Drtre %  hone Ml 5 1231 CKHTIHGS TO Alt Aurom ffoaif DESK EXCHANGE •hone Nl 4-4024 New and l/serf Offito fornituro 2742 N.W. 35th STREET TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY $ ZARET BUILDING CORP. 924 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Best Wishes for the Holiday Season FIRESTONE STORES 1909 ALTON ROAD Miami Beach 39. Florida Phono IE 8-2747 TO ALL GREETINGS A. W. USSERY — CEMENT CONCRETE FLOOR FINISHING 2844 N.W. 100th St. MU 1-4861 Best Wishes for a Happy Passover MIAMI FISH & LOBSTER CO. 5711 N.W. 7th Avenue Miami Phone PL 4 3667 Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions Supplied HOLIDAY GREETINGS FtOM MILADY BEAUTY SALON I* the ARCADE of the SHOf PING CENTER of SOUTH MIAMI HEIGHTS Florence Dumaynt) PHONE CE 5-8651 Nmtm Vielo (Owner) HAPPY PASSOVER Y> ALL LEN COLEMAN and JACK KAMIN "Flair of Miami" 2434 N.W. 5th AVINUI MMMI Pfceoe ftooklh. 3-5054 f Wfc > *... SMALL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL Eden Roc Hotel 4525 Collins Ave. ^! EXTENDS TO ALL ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS SEASON'S GREETINGS A MOST NArfT fASSOVU TO Alll 1. F. P0PELL Co., Inc. DEALER FOR Alfel in.ul.tion LOF OI*M tneulatlon Celetex Meek Will Blank.t Alcea Aluminum Fell • Kaieer Aluminum Fail Cork Board Mierallte Ouet Inaulation 2501 N.W. 75th Street Phono OX 1-8551 PASSOVER GREETINGS GENERAL OFFICE MACHINE CO. 693 N.E. 125th Street Phono PL 1-7597 A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ALLIED LAWN SPRINKLER SYSTEMS Phono IE 9-7073 1320 N.W. 119th Street MU 9-4991 MIKE MEtSEl NAPPY PASSOVE* OSS IE MEtSEl MIKE'S NEWS A SUNDRIES 1 Cifmrt — Mofotiaet — Stmtromory 445 Forty-tint Street MIAMI BEACH Phone JE I 4707



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Page 8-C +Je*tst>nork0an Friday. April 8, 1360 Holiday Greetings to All STANDARD WELDING SUPPLY CO. N C G Authorized Dealer WALTER MAHANY, Prop. 4382 N.W. 32nd Avenue Phone NE 5-0803 LANG ROOFING & TILE CO.. INC. ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878 Established 1939 430 N.W. 79th Street TO ALL — SEASON'S GREETINGS DON'S RIVIERA CANDY SHOP NOVELTIES — GREETING CARDS — GIFTS 579 NX 79th Street PL 8-6385 BisccryneShopping Plaza Call for Special Party Assortments in Candy Ws Ship Anything You Buy Fruit Shipping a Specialty Holiday Greetings PENINSULAR ENAMELERS $ SEE US FOR KITCHEN CABINETS AND REMODELING < 33 N.W. 6th Street FR 3-6669 TO ALL... GREETINGS WEST INDIES FRUIT COMPANY 60S BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Phone FR 14473 tlfst Witth+n for the Holiday Season MIAMI ASSOCIATION OF FIREFIGHTERS LOCAL 5*7 E. C. "TMHT Wileox. President 1 0 ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS COMMUNITY BARBER SHOP ISM ALTON ROAD Phone IE 1-9402 Ah Conditioned — No Waiting GREETINGS BARBER II >IIH It CO.. IXC. 901 N.W. 71st St.. Miami. Florida Phono PL 9-0417 Courteous Service — Good Lumber — Reasonable Prices Cyrus Sulzberger's View of Theodor Herzl By JULIUS HABER The 100th anniversary of the birth of Theodor Herzl, currently observed throughout the free Jewish world, brings to mind another Herzl anniversary, the 50th, held on May 10, 1910. Our Zionist Society in New York, which had to its credit several children's groups, and among them the "Stars of Zion," of which Rose Luria. now Rose Halprin, executive member of the Jewish Agency for Israel, was its president, celebrated Herzl's 50th birthday at the large Clinton Hall in New York, with a gala concert. A special feature was the appearance of Cyrus L. Sulzberger. father of the present publisher of the New York Times, whom Herzl befriended at the Sixth Zionist Congress in 1903. Cyrus Sulzberger was of importance in his own right. A successful businessman, philanthropist, active civic and communal leader. Sulzberger was not only one of the acknowledged leaders of the American Jewish community but regarded as one of the most eminent Americans. What made his appearance as a speaker at the celebration something of a sensation was that Mr. Sulzberger had at one time been regarded as one of Dr. Kaufman Kohler's group opposed to Herzl and his new movement. The Great Debate The first time Mr. Sulzberger had made known his opposition to Zionism was at a meeting held Julius Haber > b_v-/ii* appears frequcntly IN The Jewish Floridian. Mr Haber it author of 'Odyssey of an American Zionist." a Hebrew edition of which trill shortly appear n Jerusalem. The new edition includes an introduction by Abba Eban anJ an appended section on che 1956 Sinai Campaign. Off. THtODO* MRU magnificent triumph at the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York, several weeks after the first Zionist Congress in 1897. That meeting was addressed by Rabbi Dr. Gustav Gottheil, spiritual leader of the well-known Temple Emanuel, and Rabbi Dr. Preira Mendes. of the Spanish Portuguese Synagogue, who favored Herzl's new movement and was among the first to respond to the call of Herzl. On the other hand, Mr. Sulzberger, who was against Zionism, declared in his speech that "all things were opposed to a return to Jerusalem." What sort of government, Mr. Sulzberger asked, "could be expected of a country by those who come from Russia and other parts of Eastern Europe?" This declaration should not have caused surprise. Twelve years later, while a delegate to the Ninth Zionist Congress in 1909. f witnessed delegates from Upper Austria. Germany and England expressing themselves in similar terras. However. Mr. Sulzberger, a keen observer of the Jewish immigrants who were flocking to TO AIL SEASON'S GREETINGS tfClMfef fVtS Jim Can way READY POTATOES %  T 2201 N.W. 25th AVENUE PHONE NE 5-4437 WESTINGHOUSE w Cooling and Heating Contractors S and S Air Conditioning Co. "Comfort Ms Our Miusiness* 9 M0 7-3624 5841 S.W. 8th STREET Sandy Susman MIAMI. FLOBJDA To All Greeting* CHRIS BODY SHOP .... Manufacturers .... CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES Aluminum Steel Fiber Glass Insulating Refrigerating CHRIS AUWARTER — DON C. AUWARTER Phone NE 4-5153 4333 M.W. 27th Avenue MIAMI 42. FLORIDA TO ALL GREETINGS A. L. McMULLEN Insurance FR 1-17§2 245 *e iirilv Trust BaUding the United States in the hundreds oi thousands each year, began to get a bit uneasy when in April, 1903, the pogroms of Kishinev took place. As more and more Jews left Russia for America, Sulzberger began to fear that the United States government might restrict immigration. At that time, the senior rabbi of Temple Emanuel, Dr. Gustav Gottheil, was ailing, and Dr. Joseph Silverman. in his sermon at the Temple, denounced the Zionist movement. Jacob de Mass, secretary of the Federation of American Zionists (now ZOA), complained to Sulzberger that Rabbi Silverman hadn't given the real facts and that he would like to answer. The opportunity was given to Mr. de Hass, and his reply, in the vestry room of the Temple, analyzed the situation of the Jewish immigrants and proved that Herzl entertained a valid and realistic search for a home for the homeless Jews. Increasing Friendship Jacob de Hass also urged Sulzberger to accept a mandate to the then forthcoming Sixth Zionist Congress where the Uganda question was to be discussed. When Mr. Sulzberger met Herzl in Basle, they became close friends to the extent that Herzl revealed to him details of his visit to Russia two weeks earlier, where he had a long talk with Czarist Minister of the Interior, Von Phleve. Herzl also revealed that since the visit, he feared the launching of pogroms surpassing in intensity those in Kishinev four months earlier. This meant more jews would be leaving Russia, and was the reason behind Herzl's interest in Uganda, which Great Britain had offered to the Zionists. Herzl also informed Sulzberger of his expectation that the Russian government would permit the functioning of the Zionist Organiza tion, as well as the sale of the shares of the Jewish Colonial Trust, the Zionist bank, is London. Herzl's friendship with Snlzber ger became so close that when he decided to attend services et the local Basle Synagogue, be invited Sulzberger to aeeompany him. Sulzberger recalled a scene during which Herzl was called to the Torah, read the Weekly Portion, and made an offering to the synagogue of 800 Swiss francs — at the time $160. "Standing there at the desk where the Torah was read, wearSEASONS GREETINGS Kammers Herbert WOMTS AFP AMI leSS N. MAM AVtNW Ft 1S4TO A. i. sommuts Compliments oi MR. AMD MRS. SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS tJIfff'S STUDIO 2256 Coral Way Miami Figurines Restored Antiques Lamps HI 3-5M6 1



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%  Friday, April 8. 1960 lag his Talith and silk hat, he was the very picture of Jewish manhood," Sulzberger said. "An artist might paint him thus, and without tie slightest idealization, make an ideal picture. Tall, handsome, black-bearded, clear-eyed, erect in bearing, suave in man-' ner, he Icoked as a Prince of Israel ought to look. "Again, I met Hen! in his hotel, in the company of several important personalities, including Dr. Harry Friedenwald, of Baltimore, and Israel Zangwill. While Herzl spoke, Zangwill was sitting, as was his habit, with closed eyes. Herzl said, 'Don't go to sleep Israel!" and quick as a flash came Zangwill's reply: 'The God of Israel slumbereth not, nor sleepeth. But Israel himself sometimes does!' "The range of thought that evening was astounding," Sulzberger continued. "French, German and English literature, poetry and art, the drama — everything but Zionism. This latter fact rather puzzled roe until we were returning to our hotel, when one of the Englishmen explained the mystery. As we were entering the smoking room of the Trois Rois hotel, a man attached himself to Herzl. taking him by the arm and accompanying him. Herzl introduced hi-n to us as our very good friend, a Pasha, of Constantinople. This man, my friend informed me, was a Turkish spy sent by his government to ascertain what was being done and contemplated at the Congress, and it was owing to his piesence that Zionism was not discussed at the gathering." An Additional Roof "Herzl asked me to speak before the Congress and give the American point of view on Zionism and about Jewish immigration to the United Stattes," Sulzberger continued. "We have already more than 540.000 Jews in New York alone." he said. "Do you believe if immigration will grow in the next 20 years, in the same proportion as in the past SO years, that there will not arise a movement in America for restriction on immigration?" (Unfortunate iy, precisely 20 years later, immigration restriction laws were inaugurated.) Suiiberger continued: "When a responsible government like Great Britain makes an offer to the Jewish people to settle in Uganda, that offer should not be rejected. When you have an opportunity to find another place for a settlement of our bretthren, do all ycu can to win it. Do everything possible to win an additional roof over the heads of our brethren." HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL Sunshine of Miami Cap Mfg. Co. All Ends of Caps for Men, Women, Children 467 W. FLAGLER ST. Miami Ph. FR 1-4652 PASSOVER GREETINGS Phone PL 1-2924 Prescription Specialists CENTER PHARMACY 9723 N.E. 2nd Avenue (Dir. Opposite Shores Theater) A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons SHERRY'S FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES 256 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES Phone HI 64947 The Winokurs ^JmlstncrkUan Sulzberger added: "I am speaking as a Zionist, as a Jew and as a humanitarian. If you reject the offer which Britain is making, do you believe in the existence of another government in the entire world that will lift a finger to save our people?" Sulzberger's address was trans Page 9-C JULIUS HARM American Zionist lated into German by Dr. Max Nordau, and 35 additional delegates spoke for and against the Uganda project. At the conclusion of the session, Herzl spoke. Sulzberger reported: "Such satire, such invective, such oratory I have never heard. He tore to shreds his opponents' arguments. Now convulsed with laughter, now storming with applause, he moved the Congress in a way impossible to describe. It was one of the most magnificent triumphs I have ever witnessed." When Sulzberger reported on the Zionist Congress to us in New York, he spoke of Herzl as of a prophet, but his words were tinged with gloomy foreboding about Herzl's survival. He had spoken many times with Herzl at the Congress: despite the great leader's unflagging energy, Sulzberger had detected telltale signs of Herzl's illness. Six months later, Sulzberger's fears were confirmed by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, who while in Heidelberg, Germany, also attended a meeting of the Zionist Actions Committee in Vienna on April 10, 1904, less than three months before Herzl died. Wise bad conversed with Herzl several times about arranging a meeting between Herzl and Jacob H. Schiff, who was in Berlin on his way to Egypt and Palestine. Wise reported: "Herzl was a critically sick man who could not hold out much longer." Several months after Sulzberger took leave of Herzl, he was still under his spell, and when Jacob de Hass asked him to contribute an article to the Zionist monthly publication, "The Maccabcan," of which de Hass was at that time editor, the memory of the Spanish American War was still fresh in the minds of the people. Sulzberger wrote in the February, 1904 issue, drawing a lesson from the war: "The indictment which America made against Spain for the Cuban atrocities became trivial when we regard the capital offenses with which for 2,000 years the nations have afflicted Israel. Unless," concluded Mr. Sulzberger, "our comfort and prosperity have completely enslaved us, unless the red blood in our veins has j lost its warmth and left us with no emotions except those that j are stirred by the rise and fall of the stock market, we cannot ignore the call of Zionism." After Herzl's death, Sulzberger speculated gloomily "upon whose shoulders Herzl's mantle will fall, and whether there be shoulders capable of carrying it, time alone will tell." The death of Herzl completely upset Mr. Sulzberger. We saw him less and less among us. In later years, when Dr. J. L. Magnes became the head of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, Sulzberger however became one one of his staunch supporters. TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES MR. AND MRS. MORRIS DONBERG ROBERT AND EDITH SCHWEITZER <• ECONOMY PLUMBING CO.. INC. JE 8-3626 • FR 3-2549 FR 9-3056 • PI 8-9700 A Happy Passover to All AL KRONOWITZ MODERN PRECASTING COMPANY 2150 W. 3rd Avenue Hialeah, Florida TIT 8-5201 A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER To All Our Tenants and Friends CONGRESS BLDG TO UOhVS CHOSEN PEOPLE May Peace and Happiness, Good Health, Good Friends, Good Cheer be yours Today and Everyday throughout the Year. STAR PRINTING SERVICE 1331 S.W. 8th Street Phone FR 3-0932 l. VAIENTINI MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. J FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS jjj j "THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS JIIj | ... AT REASONABLE PRICES" M ALSO A LA CARTt MENU ^|j AMPLE FREE PARKING — AIR CONDITIONED ", 1 1818 N.W. 36th St. NE 5-4714 HOLIDAY GREETINGS custom furniture by .81 4*+tiitf u %sw**?. Florida's Only Complete Foam Rubber Department Store I 1860 West Flagler Street Phone FR 1-2675 I 2001 N.E. 163rd Street No. Miami Beach Wl 5-4229 To All Season's Rest Wishes FEGAN'S SPRAY PAINTING INC. "LET US ESTIMATE YOUR NEXT PROJECT" "THE BEST FOR LESS" "I 1056 E. 43rd STREET Phono MU 1-3611 1 HIALEAH. FLORIDA 4 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER fej MELODY-DIANE BAKE SHOP j Try Us for the Finest, Most Appetizing Pastries 757 MX 167th Street No. Mitni leach | Mr. and Mrs. Louis Melnlck Mr. and Mrs. Abs Kwti | Proprietors TO ALL SEASONS GREETINGS ... ROOD CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTING j COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL HOTELS -v ; 17850 N.W. 29th Court NA 1-1411 To Our Many Patrons and Friends, A Most Happy Passover j Tumor's Upholstering Company 3700 N.W. 37th Arena. Phone NE 5-0216 PM0NI FK 4-4464 10-r.er G*ara*f.. C*efia Pree'ect PE ARCE ROOFING t ROOF COATING CO., INC lepeirs Sn.rMi.ttf I00FS OP AU TYPES HOT Of COID PI0CF.SS CeatMMrcfel — ffeef Maiaf• % %  • — Kitidtmtiml 277 N.W. 14th STMET MIAMI 47, FlOtWA 1 HOLIDAY CKttTINCS BENNETT OPTICAL SERVICE i Preicri.ti.ni Filled — Br.ken Fromes and lensei Duplicated — I. A. Bennett, Owner — 918 E 25th St. (79th) Phone OX 6-0816 HiaUeh, Fla. SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER MARK0WITZ BROS., INC. MfCNANKAl CONTtACTetS 5400 N.E. 4th AVENUE PHONE PL 1-2411



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F S*3^*^**ve*^: %  ',":" Page 10-C :Je*ist fioridliftii Friday. April 8. 1960 *Z^ <_//y*' and wide. open red-light districts." What Dr. Adler saw convinced h i m that JWB needed a full • time worker there to combat such conditions. When Rabbi Witkin, fresh from studies in Palestine, applied for a commission as a chaplain in Army Reserve (a commission which required ecclesiastrical endorsement from JWB) Dr. Adler met him and kept him in mind: on completion of a two-year chaplaincy hitch with the Civilian Conservation Corps. Ral,bi Witkin was offered the post in Panama. "The times were rough, the place was rough." Rabbi Witkin states. JWB had been represent ed in Panama since World War I, first through the work of a tiny volunteer committee drawn from local Panamanian Jews and civilian employees on the Canal, later through the efforts of Simon Barshak and Rabbi Norman Feldheim. who served professionally in the program. Benevolent Script Panama then had about 750 Jews. Many were prosperous, having built successful careers in import export, utilitties and commission trade. Some were in the professions, others owned hotels, motion picture houses and large shops. As far back as 1876 a benevolent society, Kol Shearilh Israel, was formed, in 1913 a synagogue was built in Colon and in 1916 there were two congregations in Panama City but no house of worship. Today the Jewish population numbers about 1.500 in the Republic of Panama. There now exists Congregation Kol Shearith Israel, founded by the Spanish Portuguese settlers of the 1850s; Congregation SheA Jewish chaplain in the U.S. Army in France helps unload a shipment of matzos flown in for the Passover festival celebration. Across the world, Passover is being observed in the U.S. Armed Forces through arrangements of the National Jewish Welfare Board. i vet Achim, which was established by Jews from the Middle East, and the Beneficencia Israelita de Panama, whose members were East European Jews and who are now firmly established in Panama. In discussing his work, Rabbi Witkin uses the word "Panama" interchangeably to denote the Canal Zone and the Republic, although these are actually t w o separate communities. The reason is an interesting one. Rabbi Witkin, in addition to his responsibilities to servicemen and U.S. civilians in the Canal Zone ranges through the civilian communities of the Republic, working on a wide variety of religious and cultural activities. The building, which is his headquarters, is one spot on the Isthmus where American military and civilian personnel and residents of the neighboring country meet to enjoy lectures, exhibits, films, concerts, meetA Most Happy Passover To All Our Friends and Patrons PARHAM'S RESTAURANT Open 24 Hours a Day 7301 COLLINS AVENUE SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF MIAMI. INC. Wholesale Produce — Crate to Carload 1229 N.W. 21st Street Phone FR 3-8491 TO ALL GREETINGS NEIL SCHIFF GENERAL CONTRACTOR RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL 1740 S.W. 87th Avenue CA 1-4761 TO All MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS Paul U. Tevis YOUR MAYOR OF SOUTH MIAMI 7225 S.W. 57th Court South Miami ings, classes and the 1 i k e. Through many of his projects the little Jewish community of this > small republic has a wide-open window on the world of Jewish affairs. But Rabbi Witkin's first love and first responsibility is his service to America's GIs who guard the free passageway of the Canal. With the first rumblings of World War II, President Roosevelt gave the order to expand the Zone's defenses. People from North America poured into Panama. The War Years The military training program, preparation for what proved to be a crucial test of America's strength, grew by leaps and bounds. Military installations sprang up in the jungle with the speed of the native foliage — anti-aircraft positions, air strips, other bases in the Zone and throughout the Republic of Panama itself — 158 of them in alL These, as well as the island bases in the Caribbean, and later the remote Pacific island posts off the Central and Sooth American coast, became regular stops on Rabbi Witkin's morale beat. Keeping pace with the need, JWB opened a new building in time for High Holy Day services in 1939. During the war years there were 4,000 Jewish servicemen in Panama alone, not counting the outlying areas. GIs came through the doors of the club (now a USOJWB operation) at the rate of HOLIDAY GREETINGS H. W. I Mr and CO., Inc. 4101 N.W. 37th Avenue Phono NE 3-2543 Miami, Florida Greetings to All. John Fusco S0UTHSIDE SERVICE STATION CAR WONT GO 7 7 7 CALL Fusco FR 1-9268 1180 S.W. 8th STREET Miami. Florida A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons Jim Wood Land Clearing 3085 N.W. 54th STREET Ph. NE 5-6102



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Friday. April 8. 1960 vJewiktnoridian 1,500 daily. Because of security measures, men on ships going through the Canal could not come to the club, so JWB and USO brought the activities to the men. A seder during Passover IMS saw 4,000 Jewish GIs on the Isthmus gathered -teelebrate the ancient rites. One chapter in the story of this period deals not with American GIs but with the stream of refugees who were escaping the tortures and horror of the Nazi regime. Not long after his arrival, Rabbi Witkin learned that people might come to Panama on a 30day tourist permit without paying the $1,000 visa fee that was usual in most Latin American countries. The Governor of the Canal Zone, Maj. Gen. Glenn E. Edgerton, gave permission to house and board unlimited numbers of people at the Zone's Quarantine Station. Rabbi Witkin arranged with the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee to underwrite the expenses involved in housing and feeding the refugees. With the full cooperation of a sympathetic U.S. government, the government of the Republic of Panama, the help and support of JWB and of the JDC, displaced persons came to Panama, stayed until further travel arrangements could be made, and then went on to complete freedom and safety. Not one of the more than 10,000 people who thus came to Panama was forced to return to Europe. The last incident of this wholly unofficial, wholly approved and vitally humane work took place in 1950 when the S.S. Anna Salen went through the Canal with 1,320 passengers, many of thejn Jews, the last permitted out of China before the Communists closed the doors there. Passover This Yssr At Passover this year. Rabbi Witkin can expect his USO-JWB Club in Balboa to be host to some 300 men and women of the U.S. Armed Forces. Many of these GIs will have been flown in from distant bases by the military just to participate in the service. In addition. Rabbi Witkin will have visited countless little outposts in the jungle, dropping off packages contain "solo Seders" — complete materials for the Seder service for one -or two men, including kosher foods and a copy of JWB's GI Haggadah. His preparations for the holiday include visits to the big naval bases at Guatanamo Bay, Cuba, San Juan, PR., the Virgin Islands and other locations. Regarding his work today, RabBeadix £ Philco Bendix Automatic Washers Over Quarter of a Century Serving Greater Miami CALL FR 4-2728 C. 0. /. N. PRICE 1627 S.W. 1st STREET HOME APPLIANCE SERVICE TO ALL ... A HAPPY HOLIDAY John Shuey AND COLUMBUS HOTEL In The Heart of Miami 312 N. E. First Street PHOMC FR 3-2671 Holiday Greetings to All Our Friends and Patrons GABLES WEE WASH IT 2601 S.W. 37th Ave. Coral Gables Phone HI 6-1217 Page ll-C Eddie Cantor (center), takes a "straight" role as he joins the ranks of JWB Associates, national membership group of Jewish Welfare Board, which cares for the needs of Jewish men and women in the U.S. Armed Forces. bi Witkin says, "Since the end of World War II, we have been adjusting year by year to the needs of personnel stationed here. The number of troops has been reduced, but strangely enough, the weight of the work has not been alleviated. Personnel services in consultation, in housing problems, in financial adjustments for young married couples, in obtaining jobs for GI wives, in religious consultations and advice — all of this has grown in importance. Of greatest concern is the fact that our service personnel are quite young today — boys of 17 to 24 — who need personal guidance in their adjustment to military life, to a strange environment, to being alone without family ties." One gratifying aspect of the program is his contact with and services to non-Jewish personnel. "Here we find ourselves in a community where a person interested in people and their problems can fill his time to the h i 11," Rabbi Witkin asserts. 'More than 80 percent of the people coming through our doors are Christian; this kind of work began with the military, but because so many civilians here work with and for the military, everyone has come to know that they are welcome in our office."' Because of the special nature' of the Canal Zone administration. Rabbi Witkin finds himself' in contact with an amazing va-, riety of people — GIs, dock workers, high government officials, civilian clerks, diplomats and local business people. The Canal is directly under the jurisdiction of the Department of the Army; as a result, all civilian workers with the Canal are under Army jurisdiction as well. This brings Rabbi Witkin, as a representative of JMB and USO, directly in contact with thousands of people on an official basis, since both of these organizations have specific Continued on Paee 13-C •*•—* IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO EXTEND GREETINGS FOR PASSOVER CITY of NORTH MIAMI _Ed G. Vischi^ E. May Avil Mayor Clerk & City Manager J. Houston Gribble Tax Assessor C0UNCILMEN Thomas Sasso Harry B. Hurst John B Boudrot James G. Miller Holiday Greetings To Our Many friends a? Construction Products Corp. BUILDING MATERIALS 6865 N.W. 36th Avenue Phone OX 1-9180 AHappy Passover to the Jewish Community FLAGLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Donald Kaplan 8266 N.E. 2nd Avenue Marvin Haven Telephone PL 1-8613 y HOLIDAY GREETINGS TRAIL AUTO REFINISHING BODY £ FENDER REPAIRS Workmanship and Material Fully Guaranteed WHERE THE PROMISE IS PERFORMED ARNOLD M. ULRICH. Prop. 3215 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 3-3177 VENEZUELA CONSUL MANUEL ARISTEGUIETA CONSUL GENERAL 904 Ingraham Building Phone FR 3-4311 Miami. Fla. GREETINGS TO ALL JEWRY TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Miami Seal, Certificate & Stamp Co. Corporation Supplies — Rubber Stamps 936 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida FR 3-6327 SEASON'S GREETINGS PACKER PONTIAC (ON THE TRAIL) Factory Trained Mechanics — Fine Cars — Fine Service Compare Our Prices — New & Used Cars 665 S.W. 8th Street Phone FR 9-4576 happy passover the cobbs fruit company Happy Passover to All E. B. LEATHERMAN Dade County Court House A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons ABBE VENETIAN BLIND. INC. 25 N.W. 19th STREET Miami Phone FR 9-9751 GKUTINGS TO All ATLAS SHEET METAL WORKS, INC 259 W. 23rd Street Phone TU 8-3411



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%  m Page 12-C vJewisti n&rkttan Friday. April 8. 1980 HOLIDAY GREETINGS 70 OUR FRIENDS PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK Northeast Second Avenue at 95th Street MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA + + AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Northeast Tenth Avenue at 125th Street NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA + + PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK West Dixie Highway at 162nd Street NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA ••• ••• •;• NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE, MIAMI TEMPORARY QUARTERS 79 West Plaza, Northside Shopping Center N.W. 79th Street and 27th Avenue cmniNGS AIU O NOTIONS & TRIM COMPANY A MANUFACTURERS Complete lint for Deportment, Variety ana' Fabric Stores WHOLESALE 20 N.E. 17t STRUT F 4-*5Sl Passover Greetings from Miami's Only Leather Cleaners Certified Suede & Leather Cleaners 7J4 S.W. 22d AVENUE PM> HI •-**•• tf JT WISHES row TNE HOLIDAYS ... W. A. TALAMUS flKlSTONl DIAUK 700 PlKtlNE AVENUE Phone CE 5 If61 HAPPY PASSOVER FROM "STEWARTS TOYLAXD" 1654 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH JE 1 1201 MR. one 1 MRS. Al BIKM AH of f he HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 7200 N.W. 29th Ae. MIAMI Phone OX 1-0961 fjrtena' lest Wishes to All their friends one* Patrons for a Happy Passover TO All OKI I TINGS UO Mrs l\TI ItHHts. INC. MANUFACTURER FRENCH PROVINCIAL FURNITURE ENGLISH REPRODUCTIONS FOR TNE TRADE US N.W. 36th STREET Phono FR 1 2647 IT IS A PLEASURE TO EXTEND A HOLIDAY GREETING TO JEWRY EVERYWHERE HERBERT A. FRINK MIAMI BEACH Happy Passover McMtJirray Printers BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER CHARLES HOTEL COLLINS AVENUT at)5th STREET MIAMI BEACH ,~W A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL EASY LIVING FOAM PRODUCTS, INC. Nothon and Morton Nash 253 N.E. 73rd STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Passover in Israel: A People Reawakens Continued from Pag* 2-C from a panel of notables vying. for the honor. If — as religious critics complain — holidays here are marked more in the breach titan in the observance, this cannot be said of Pesach. As no other religious festival, not excepting the Awesome Days of Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur, it is even commemorated in the extremest of kibbutzim. True, celebrations at leftist kibbutzim are — according to the old Yiddish wag — more kneidlish than Haggadah, all secular and non-religious. Ritual is entirely absent and the Seder is in fact no more than seder, an order of events at the communal dining hall without — heaven forfendl any taint of the traditional. Hametz — if not bread — is much in evidence. Original Haggadah But the material is not without the spiritual, although of a much different order than the orthodox or of the settlement where "Jewish consciousness" is fostered. There are readings in prose and poetry from leftist thinkers to national poets Recitations from Bialik are given by children, and during the ceremony some old-timer will eulogize a departed comrade or recount the progress of the past year. These kibbutzim recite an original Haggadah. Varying from place to place, depending on the choice or labors of its respective cultural committee, the kibbutz Haggadah is distributed to members in stencilled pages. Parodying the tradition these Haggadah recount the saga of Israel in Egypt, the Exodus and the story of the Dispersion until the advent of the Jewish State. They studiously avoid any reference to divine guidance or superhuman intervention, however. Where "Youth bands are in attendance with representatives from the Ministry of Religious Affairs, who welcome all comers." grace is called for there is no mention of the Lord and blessing is bestowed on the "creator of the vine" or the "creator of the fruit of the land" without reference to Providence. Socialist (Marxist) hopes punctuate many of the Haggadah's paragraphs. Hospitality is a major feature of this Kol Bo (All-in-One) holiday, especially in Jerusalem. Nobody in the capital is so humble as to be sederless. The city baale'batim vie to invite their favorite begger, the bachelor or the kinless. Special committees, of all shades, care for soldiers away from home, new immigrants and the needy. Members of outer faiths from ambassadors to United Nations personnel, visiting personalities and representatives of foreign mission deem it a distinct honor to be invited to a Seder. The Passover guest list of the late Chief Rabbi Dr. Herzog would TO ALL GREETINGS EDMUND W. RAND, JR. STATE TRUCK PAINTING & SIGN CO. WRECKS REBUILT 24-HOUR SERVICE EXPERT WORKMANSHIP 271 N.E. 69th Street PL 1-9651 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS FOOD TOWN formerly DULANEYS Fancy Frail! Vegetables Frost* Feeo's Prime Meets — Fancy Groceries 411 W. 41st Street, Miami leach PHONE IE 84)551 FREE DELIVERY GREETINGS TO ALL Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc. PLUMBING — HEATING Residential — Commercial — Industrial Semi/to tfco Greater Mimml Art* Since 1915 70 N.E. 39th Street Phone PL 4-6671 TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS GREENLEAF & CROSBY IE W E L E R 8 1000 Lincoln Road read like a Who's Who and leading citizens go all-out to obtain as guests the consuls representing their own countries of origin. Arab villagers felicitate their Jewish friends with farm provisions for the festival. Returning Books From the treasury of Passover folk-lore of the far-flung diaspora communities will emerge one day a uniform Israeli Seder service. Meanwhile each group retains the customs from the old home. At the seder of the Sephardi Chief Rabbi, the Rishon Le 'Tziyon Rabbi Nissim the old Babylonian version is followed. This is an enactment of the Exodus saga in which one of the company appears at the point of the haggada when the head of the house recites "b'khol dor va'dor." Egyptian dress as in biblical times, with worn sandals and wanderer's pack on back and staff in hand he enters andnarrates t h e Story of Deliverance. It is the holiday for all. With classes suspended schools organize outings, hikes and sporting events. Many households close down for the eight-day festival spending the time at Cojntry hotels and pensiones. Because of the large number of professional and working wives the tendency to dispense with own sedec is growing and settlements advertize special accomodations for the period. R. n ic is is tl o! tr H :u si c< el lo Bl be J %  I th I <•< in US r.i n pa 11 tii gr, A" an gl< Th BID eai mi gc cal do An caiiriNGS BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON "too* Keif at WiV 4M7 I. Mi AVfNVE RUUEAM OX 14746 Air Coao-if Joaeo 1 TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS GREETINGS PARK'S MEN'S SHOP 221 E. Flagler Street Phone Fl f-221 ME Saf LAWRENCE DRUG 2691 COtAl WAY Mr. and Mrs. Larry Simkifl Wish Their Many Friends A Happy Passover Fi$ L



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riday. April 8. 1960 +Jewish fk>rkUari Page 13-C itory of Passover Relived in Our Time r yr V *V-^^ -w -w %  < %  %  %  --•%  %  • W ~ Season's Greetings to All from ad3in nt;in. eir i'isContlnuce from Page 1-C [years in the desert, the welding of a nation during that period of. time, the splitting of the Red Sea| tians—all elements of story-telP inn which people tell and retell through the ages. As a reader and reviewer, I find at least a half dozen novels a year that deal with one or another of the above elements And when the novelists don't produce, you can always find the Theodor Reiks. Theodore Casters, the specialists in "the hero'' in history — and discover new meanings in Moses, the desert wanderings and in the solidification of a nation. Just as the Civil War, or the War Between the States, is the most important event in American history, so, it seems to me, is the Passover story to the Jewish people. So the Sedar, spectacular as it can be. is only part of it. In reality. Passover marks the birth of the Jewish people and nation as a people nation and as a nation. This, of course, should make it the most significant of all Jewish holidays (excluding the deeply personal theological holidays of Yom Kippur and Rosh Hashona'. And it should be that even if we don't have The Blackstone & The Royal Blackstone HOTELS Residential Halls for Senior Citizens in Their Gulden Years | MODERATE RATES • YEAR ROUND 800 Washington Avenue Miami Beach MICHAEL SOSSIN, L.L.D., President C. R. MEYERS, Asst. Director HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL COLLINS GARAGE 24-HOUR WRECKER AND MECHANICAL SERVICE 6901 N.W. 7th Ave.-Ph. PI 4-2591 115 S.W. 2nd St.-Ph. Fit 3-7301 "The Seder is a home-gathering, where parents, children and guests join to tell the story of the Exodus of the Jews from Egypt ." This mother and her son, in the ma-abarot of modern Israel, will have no true home on Passover. They must be taken out of the shanty-towns in 1960 through assistance of the United Jewish Appeal. PASSOVER GKtETINGS TO All CLUB, RESTAURANT EMPLOYEES & BARTENDERS UNION LOCAL 133, AFL-CI0 AL GONZALEZ. Jr., President MORRIS G. DRAPKIN, Secretary-Treasurer •21 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Phone FR 3-7603 packaged Passover goodies which make the eight days easier to live through. The Jewish people lived through 40 years in the wilderness. We can last eight day with some minor sacrifices. vet iasrge der oup old Sephon old ved. Exthe t ol 1 of dor bibdali back andiverWith ganrting close tival 1 ho of isiontendseder i adis for Jews in Outposts of America's Jungles' Continued from Page 11-C authorization for their work from the government. In addition, he says, "because I am an 'oldtimer' and have made so many contacts here, I have been called in consultation and called to act-. rvice in instances which rmnot be publicly discussed, on matters touching all of the deli, irt merits here." Two new developments have aided to the need for Rabbi Witk:n's hervices and JWB's program on the Isthmus: the Latin American Schools for Air Forces and Ground Forces and the Junkie Warfare Training Center. The schools train select officers and men from the Latin American countries in the use of equipment that the U.S. helps their p'vernments procure — a practical sort of diplomacy which has dine a great deal for North American prestige. At the Jungle Warfare Training Center, units arc brought in from the U.S. for special training; the areas involved are remote and the conditions rigorous. So, as a link with the folks at home serving the young men and women in our Armed Forces in a strange land, as the local staff representative of a national Jewish organization that has a warm and human mission, as the "unofficial ambassador of the Jewish community of the United States to the Jewish community of Panama, as all of these, and as a thoughtful, sincere and understanding individual, Rabbi Witkin has made a special contribution to the Jews — those who are there for just a while and those who have made it their home — in this Central American community. A Happy Passover to All )ur Many Friends and Patrons RIVIERA PHARMACY 4720 LE JEUNE I0AD Phone MO 1-5321 finest Utfcerman, Proa. 1 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY Paul Faske NEWAY UNIFORM & TOWEL SUPPLY CO. IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO EXTEND SEASON'S BEST WISHES TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES A. F. Foster Bridge Corporation Foster & Curry, Inc. F & C Industries, Inc. A. F. Foster, Inc. MARINE ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS PILE DRIVING BULKHEADS BRIDGES FOUNDATIONS DOCKS and GROYNES CRANE RENTALS 18851 N.E. 29th Avenue Wl 5-5431 A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL YOUR FRIENDLY KWIK CHEK STORES FOOD STORES "There 9 One Near You" OP UG mki ids PASSOVER GREETINGS MELR0SE GLASS COMPANY Safety and Plain Auto Glass Mirrors, Table Tops and Resilvering Telephone NE 4-9031 3734 N.W. 36th Street Miami Florida GREETINGS LEE'S TACKLE. Inc. Established 1920 324 N.E. 13th STREET AAANUFACTURERS WHOLESALE RETAIL Fishing Tackle Repairing i Underwater Equipment BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON WITHERS VAN LINES MIAMI CORAL GABLES FORT LAUDERDALE Local and Long Distance Movers HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL Nu-Arr SIGNS of quality 1690 ALTON ROAD Near Lincoln Road Phone JE 4-4382 TO OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS Monahans Electric Co., Inc. Electrical Contractors 4050 N.W. 29th STREET MIAMI OUR BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS, | PATRONS AND ACQUAINTANCES jfj SPECTOR and SONS GENERAL CONTRACTORS 575 S.W. 22nd Avenue Phone FR 9-1365



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r Pag 14-C +Jnvist> tkrklian Friday, April 8. 1960 t \ A Passover Question and Answer Box EXTENDING TO YOU A IN EVERY WAY A KOSHEREN AND FRAYLICHEN PESACH CENTRAL BANK & TRUST CO. N.W. 36th STREET at 13th AVENUE "BANK WHERE YOU CAN BORROW" Mtmbr faitral Deposit Insurance Crrfi To Our Clients and Friends and to the Entire Jewish Community We Extend Our Best Wishes for the Passover Holidays BOULEVARD NATIONAL BANK of MIAMI 5000 BISCAYKE BOULEVARD MIAMI Memfcer F.D.I.C. ftitrml tcserve Syittm JACKSON'S SERVICE INTEGRITY and QUALITY Since 1897 SAVE AT JACKSON'S-BYRONS WHY PAY MORE? FLAGLER ST. PHONE FR 9-3771 Van's Equipment & Rentals TOOLS ft MACHINERY RENTES Distributors for COOPER CUPPER POWER MOWERS Safes — Rentals — Repairs 1130 N.W. 20th Street Phone NEwton 5-8712 Wish You All a Very Happy Passover % %  USE BLUE FLAME GAS %  I .—-—--——. a Continued from Pag* 7-C considered i "tale/ 1 which is told of the Exodvs from Bgypt. %  • When it th orotrr time to prepare the plate for the Psover Eve table with its different species which are used for the evening Seder? Many authorities claim that the plate should already have been prepared before the men-folk leave for 'he synagogue to join the worshippers for the evening service (Kol Yaakob, Shaloh). Others claim thai the plate is prepared and broueht to the table when the men come home from the synagogue before the Kiddush is chanted. The difference of opinion may be involved in the question as to whether the preparation and bringing in of the plate is in itself a part of the Passover night ritual, which some claim it to be. Both practices seem generally acceptable although the latter is followed in many places in our midst. • Why are three matiohs used on the table en Passover night for the Seder? Some commentaries claim that the three matzohs are symbolic of the three measures of tin.' meal Abraham ordered Sarah to make for the three angels who visited them (Gen. 18:6). The three matzohs would thus be a sign of our cordiality and hospitality, or they would remind us of Abraham to whom the first promise of redemption and Exodus from Egypt was made as. a prophecy. It is also claimed that the three matzohs are used because two of them take the place of the usual two loaves of bread used on a Sabbath or Festival (Lechem Mishnah) to symbolize the added holiness of the day. and that the third is used for the special blessing which has to be made over matzoh on Passover In reality, Passover marks the birth of the Jewish people and nation as a people and as a nation. Old and alone, this immigrant in Israel is one of many thousands who need help now through the United Jewish Appeal. night It is also said that each of the three matzohs has a special function. One is used for the Afikoinan, one is used for the bread accompanying the meal, and one is used for making the sandwich of matzoh and bitter herbs according to Hillel. Others claim that the three matzohs symbolize the threefold category of Jews. i.e. Kohen, Levi and Israelite. <• Why is a fifth cup of win* poured and placed upon the S*d*r tabf* from which no on* drinks and which is referred to as Hi* "Cup of Elijah"? A number of reasons are advanced for this practice. Some claim that this is done because some of the authorities felt that there ought to be five cups of wine at the Passover Seder, while BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER ADRIAN THAL FURRIERS 716 LINCOLN ROAD others called for four. Thus, as is the case with any question to which no solution seems possible, the matter is left to Elijah, the prophet of redemption, to decide when he comes at the Messianic age where all doubts will be resolved. Some claim it was placed there, since at such occasions our hope for ultimate and final deliverance runs high and having the cup ready for Elijah indicates our belief that he will yet come to deliver all Israel. Some claim that this is done because EKjah is the prophet whs testifies to the circumcision of Israelites (see Pirke D'Rabbi Eliezer, Ch. 29) and it is a rule that only the circumcized were allowed to partake of the Paschal lamb on the night of Passover. It is also claimed that the fifth cup ia poured to indicate that our celebration of freedom is yet incomplete because we have not arrived at the Messianic Era of universal peace. Others claim that the fifth cup was placed on the table as a sign of hospitality to a stranger who may pass by. indicating that there will always be a welcome cup of wine poured and ready for the wayfarer on Passover since the incident of Passover reminds us that our ancestors were once all wayfarers on their way through the wilderness in the process of the Exodus from Egypt. HOLIDAY GREETINGS AMERICAN MARIETTA Concrete Products Division Manufacturers of Precast Concrete Products 1525 STIRLING ROAD P.O. Box 215, DANIA, FLORIDA Phones: WAbash 2-1472, 2-1318 and MIAMI FR 1-0150 ^^^^s^^^^^^^^^^^ —— — — — — ^e i—— — — — — — — — — f — %  %  %  — — —*fc — %  — Best Wishes for the Holiday Season .. BEUTEL'S SOLAR-HEATER CO. TANKS — BOOSTERS — COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS 1S27 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1426 Holiday Greetings to All JOSEFS Pastry Shop 1098 Normandy Drive Miami Beach Phon*> UN 6-1523 SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS J. A. Cantor Associates. Inc. 1451 N BAYSHORE DRIVE Phone FR 4-90tl Season's Greetings to Our Many Friends and Patrons BALDWIN Mortgage Co. BALDWIN Insurance Agency, Inc. mom n MTII '340 Biscayna Blvd.. Miami A Happy Passover to All S. Z. BENNETT, NULL tit*** aawapm •• 307 Amaiey Bid* rm l-ittt



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Friday. April 8, 1960 *Jewisti ftcridiann Page 15-C ishing With Spear, Hook, and Camera Continued from Page 4-C are abundant amusements for tnose how* when-vod ••.gun are not in use. Two hundred miles away from the Mediterranean, Israel's "back-door" of Eilat opens on to the saltiest ocean waters in the world. This is the Red Sea, so named because of the abundance during certain seasons of plankton, and here there is a marine world utterly unlike that of the civilized Mediterranean. E 11 a t, southernmost corner of Israel, is built at the spot whence the seamen of King Solomon sailed on three-year cruises together with the navigators of Hiram of Tyre. Few places on earth offer so amazing a range of sea-fish as this Gulf of Eilat; here is that mysterious "Silent World" of the Red Sea made famous by Cousteau and others who penetrated it with cameras instead of hooks and guns. Under the waters of the bay of Eilat are fantastic grottoes of multi-coloured coral piled on top of each other like dream-castles designed by some wild Gothic architect. Through these mazes swim endless shoals of mutt-coloured tropical fish together with herring, eels, tuna and cod. Romantic Tour For those who prefer to hunt their tropical fish with special colour cameras, the waters of Eilat offer an underwater Paradise such as is found in very few places in the world. The tropical fish flashing like rainbows through the coral grottoes are breath taking in their beauty. These fish have been painted in wild hot waves of colour such as would have delighted Van Gogh or might be used by some modern abstractionist; the fish are so incredibly but exotically beautiful that one suspects some trick of lighting from the coral. When pulled up on the end of a line, however, the fish are as rainbow-coloured as ever: some of them may make poor meals but all are wonderful ornaments for a triumphant sportsman's mantelpiece after they have been appropriately preserved. The good eating fish, such as the tuna, generally furnish the basis of what Israelis call a "kumsitz," a bonfire and sing-song by night on the beach. Eilat is at its best in the winter months between October and (ounlv Bottled Gas I.. Inc. Service %  Economy Dtptniabiliiy Rubin Kutin • Al First • Floyd Kroni 1234 N.W. 79rti Street Phone PI 5544 May. Warm winds are funneled down the long valley between it and the Dead Sea which i* known as the Anna ann* 'which ultimately extends down mighty Africa to form the Great Rift Valley. When most of the Northern Hemisphere is freezing, people in Elat go out on the bayim shorts or sit around the campfires by night. Thus there is good fishing somewhere in Israel at all seasons. Eilat is probably the most romantic town in Israel. Its inhabitans, who call themselves Eilatis, consider that they are a breed of pioneers quite apart from the effect Northerners of Israel (any point outside Eilat is automatically "North" to them). The purple mountains of Moab Provide strange enchanting views. Since the Sinai campaign Eilat is linked to Israel by good tarmac road as well as by an excellent air service; there are two good hotels. A person who loves fish at the end of spear, line camera or eye could travel very far elsewhere and yet never find any fish to compare to these In the mystic waters of King Solomon's Port. With two widely differing oceans to offer him almost incredible contrasts although only a few hours travel apart, the fisherman will enjoy some unique thrills off the coastline of the Holy Land. SOI Til MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL CEMETERY __ F OR THOSE OF TH£ JEWISH fITH STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL PARK 5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE Jewish Contributions to Medicine Continued from Pago 5-C was this discovery of the means of storing whole blood which led to the development of the first blood bank. A collection of ordinary pots and pans in one of the showcases carries a story of remarkable persistence and courage behind its common appearance. These were the utensils used by Dr. Joseph Goldberger in his successful search for a cure that wiped out pellagra. Dr. Goldberger had an aversion to complicated and expensive lab equipment. So he combed five-and-tencent stores for his needs. When Robert Shasteck, curator of the B'nai B'rith Museum, approached Dr. Ira Kaplan, of New York, for some memento of his career, the doctor decided on a number of children's photos from his collection — "my most precious medical souvenirs," he called them. He still gets photos of youngsters from grateful mothers. In 1928. Dr. Kaplan discovered a method of treating female sterility with x-ray therapy. One exhibit wallcase displays, side by side, advertising flyers for such devices as a "hydro-galvanic electric chain" as a sure cure for rhematism, neuralgia and other ailments, a dog-eared brochure from a Rochester, N.Y. "medical institution" offering doit-yourself treatments by mail and similar sales pieces for medical quackery, and an autographed copy of the famed Flexner Report. Dr. Abraham Flexner, who died several months ago, whipped up a storm of controversy — and ultimately earned a lasting niche in medicine — for his exposure of medical schools that offered substandard quickie courses or operated as diploma mills. The exhibit also includes the Continued on Page lo-C To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances Best Wishes for the Passover Holidays Complete Marian Electrical Service Marine Electrical Service. Inc. MIAMI. FLORIDA 1480 N.W. 22nd COURT PHONE NE 5-6531 PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL Surfside Gulf Service Station 8401 HARDING AVENUE Phona UN S-2324 FRANK AYLOR —— -——•——TO ALL GREETINGS R. & J. ELECTRIC REPAIRS — RE-WIRING — CONTRACTS SERVICE SBSKi 1 Wl 7-5017 Unrestricted — Serving Dade Area 1871 N.E. 167th STREET SEASON'S GREETINGS Tropical Paper Box Co. Manufacturers of ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES Miami International Air Depot Bldg. 144 Phone TU 8-8-159 MIAMI HAPPY PASSOVER T6 ALL OUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES Mr. and Mrs. Saul Greif I and Family 7400 S.W. 68th Street SEASON'S GREETINGS PUBLIC TRANSMISSION SERVICE Automatic Transmission — Power Steering SERVICE & REPAIRS 1340 N.W. 54th Street PL 1-6491 TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS KING FINISH PLASTER CO. LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone FR 3-2031 260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla. BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER WONDER WORLD RESTAURANTS PANCAKES ENJOYED 1,000 WAYS 1999 71st Street Normoody Isle MURPHY & JORDAN of FLA. 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Page l&C +Jtist flcridSan Jewish Contributions to American Medicine Continued front r4 15-C writings of many Jewish doctors — sack as toe books and pamphlets of Dr. Burrill Crohn. whose basic research in regional ileitis ten years ago enabled doctors to treat President c t safari j. Eisenhower sacMedicine in the mid nineteenth century is represented by the achievements of Jewish doctors during the Civil War. Among the things shown are pictoral highlights from the career of Dr. Jacob Soli* Cohen who began as a surgeon in the Union Army and performed the first successful operation on throat cancer. Friday. April 8, I960 A panel display in the exhibit honors seven American Jews who have been awarded the Nobel Priie in medicine or related fields. In addition to Dr. Waksman, these are: Dr. Otto Loewi, a 1938 winner. for discoveries on chemical transmissions of nerve impulses; Dr. Joseph Erlanger, 1944. for basic work on functions of nervt threads; Dr. Otto Meyerbof, 1921 for research on use of oxygen and production of lactic acid ia muscles; Dr. Herbert S. Gasser 1944, for bask work on nerve thread functions? Dr. Fritz A, Lipman, 1953, for studies of living cells; and Dr. Arthur Kornbcrg. 1959, for studies of enzymes. A Picture Story of the Seder The Ktddush is recited The head of the house recites the blessing and the wine is taken in thanks for G-d's* goodness and bounty. During the Seder ritual, everyone at the table partakes of 4 cups of wine to mark G-d's four-fold promise of Israel's redemption from Egypt, as recounted in the Book of Exodus. Everyone takes it easy At the Seder Table, everyone relaxes — just as a prince in ancient times, when only free men were privileged to recline while eating. Thus, when the Israelites went forth from slavery out of Egypt. they reclined while eating as a symbol of their freedom. The hands are laved Washing or laving the hands is symbolic of both physical cleanliness and spiritual sanctincation. The concept of purity is basic in the Jewish religion, as stated in the Mosaic dietary and hygienic as well as moral laws. In fact, cleanliness is often taken as an expression of godliness. The Karpas is eaten The Karpas is a small piece of parsley or celery, dipped in salt water. Through legendary interpretation of its mystic value, the word "Karpas" represents the "60 myriads." or the 600.000 Israelite slaves held in Egyptian bondage. Hiding the Afikomen There are three matzahs on the Seder Plate. The head of the house takes the middle one, divides it. and wraps the larger piece in a doily. The child who finds it may ask for a prize for returning it as the Afikomen (last bite eaten). All of this arouses curiosity and keeps the children interested during the entire Seder performance. "This is the Bread of Affliction" The Seder Plate is held high by the head of the house—recalling Israelite suffering in Egypt, as symbolized by the matzah, bitter herbs and other items on the plate. I his is the Bread of Affliction" is recited, inviting all who are hungry to come and eat and celebrate the Passover joyfully. "Why is this night different?" What does Passover mean? This question is asked by the youngest child at the table. The head of the house reads the answers from the Haggadah, recounting the miraculous deliverance of the Israelites from Egypt, their brave march of Faith into the wilderness of Sinai to worship the G-d of their fathers. The head of the house points to the lamb shankbone on the Seder Plate. This is symbolic of the Passover sacrifice for the Lord's mercy, compassion and redemption .. .'because He passed over the house of the children of Israel in Egypt when He smote the Egyptians and delivered our houses." (Ex. 12,27). Why are Matzahs eaten? The head of the house points to the Matzah on the Seder Plate. This is symbolic of the haste in which the Israelites started their valiant march out of Egypt. They did not have time to allow the dough of their bread to leaven. So They baked unleavened cakes (matzah) from the dough which they brought forth out of Egypt." (Ex. 12.39). PRESENTED BY Why the Bitter Herbs? The head of the house points to the Bitter Herbs and the Haroses. The Bitter Herbs are symbolic of the bitter lives; and the Haroses represents the mortar used by the enslaved Israelites. "And they embittered their life with hard labor, in mortar and in bricks, and with all manner of work in the field..." (Ex. 1, 14). Why the hard-boiled egg? No other meal 'n the world starts like the Seder repast. The first thing eaten is a hard boiled egg dipped in salt water (recalling the divided waters of the Red Sea). Other foods soften with cooking. But the egg only gets harder. This symbolizes the character of Israel, hardening under oppression in its resolve to live and flourish. Elijah's Cup; the open door A big cup of wine is set in the center of the table for Elijah; and a door is opened wide at the completion of Grace. Elijah is G-d's messenger and protector of the Israelites in all ages. It is prophesied that he will some day appear with the glad tidings of the salvation and redemption of all mankind. MAXWELL HOUSE The Original Passover Coffees Almost as symbolic as Matzah ... Maxwell Home has broaght holiday cheer into Jewish ROOMS for ahaost 40 years! Instant or Regular, they're the Original Passover Coffees... richer in taste and aroma with that matchless good-to-the-last-dron flavor.... TA'AM VOS IS AINS IN DER VELT! The prodtxtkm of tfcla ilmrtluwiaS was m i ml i W br favr Orthown Kabbi*. •In Kfordinw with Jrwiih tradition. I* "Holy Niw" U aever p*ll*a out ia ita entirety. Certified KOSHER and PARVE for PASSOVER hy Rabbi Henrfc Kefca •f New York The Ofekaai laataat Cea> far Pauotcr aod the Viliafh iagaa^tecaawMea. Jan. The Origlaal Paasarer Coffee, la I ft. mi 1



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And a Miracle Happened on Pesach By TRUDE DUB The mob chanted "Juden raus" as the train piffled out of the station. Through the curtain of my tears I saw the dear faces of my parents disappearing in the distance. I never saw them again. I sank into the seat beside my husband, utterly exhausted, unseeing, conscious only of a searing, tearing pain, as my life was being rent in two. One half of me was left there at that station with all I ever held dear — my family, my friends, my home. The person that was part A Friendly Arm Reached Out to Assist Frightened Strangers in a New Land of them was dying in me now as family, without a country, withanother one was being born: a out money and — most painful refugee, human flotsam, crea— without human dignity, ture without roots, without a There were 300 of us on that '"eJewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960 Section D "Rain oi Mannah in the Desert." Copper plate, early 17th century, designed by Caspar Luijen, etching by Weigel. "Then said the Lord unto Moses: 'Behold, I will cause to rain bread from heaven for you; and the people shall go out and gather a day's portion every day .'" (Exod. 16:4). train. 300 lucky people; only we did not know then how lucky we were, under the misery of our partings. At least we got away with half of our lives. We were pulling out of a nightmare which began in the early hours of Mar. 15, 1939, when the Prague radio p r o c I a i m ed: "Please keep law and order, the German army is occupying Czechoslovakia on all four sides Please keep law and order the German army ." And the Germans did not waste much time. A curfew was called immediately, and the lorries rambled long into the night to collect the first blacklisted victims. My husband and I ran from embassy to embassy Was there a country that wanted Jews? By one of those coincidences that save human lives, we met an old friend who mentioned that until the end of the month, Czech nationals did not require a visa for England. We made up our minds on the spot, although it seemed impossible to get all the necessary documents in the remaining eight days. God only knows, how we managed it all, the passport, the practically unobtainable railway tickets, the inland revenue permit, the release from the army and — lastly — the Gestapo exit permit. Fear OI Lifetime There was a possibility of my husband's being arrested, and so I decided to go to the Gestapo alone. When I came out of that building, I knew that I should never be afraid as long as I lived. I spent the fear of my lifetime in there. The passports had to be left behind and were to be collected with the permits — U any — three days late, on the day when the last train was leaving Prague to reach England without a visa. Early that morning, Izio and I set out for the Gestapo. We closed the door of our home on all the precious things we collected in six years of our married life, as well as our hopes and dreams for the future. We joined the long, longe queue The morning crawled slowly on. Friends brought us food, while the family waited at the flat for our telephone call to bring our hurriedly packed personal belongings to the station. The hours passed, and we made only little progress. My God, shall we ever reach the door? Round about midday we were getting within sight, but the officials called a break and the queue became once more motionless. Two o'clock came, and the door opened again. We were not very far by this time, but to our dismay, the jackbooted Nazi in charge started to pull out his Celebrating Exodus from Bondage in My House By A. LETZ 1 guess every generation celebrates Passover a little differently. For instance, when I was a boy, there was always the jug of mead for Passover. Mildly alcoholic, a kind of syruppy ale. You read about it in some of the medieaval chronicles It seems to have survived longest in the Passover holiday. It was a very pleasant drink. Like horses and buggies, girls who blush and other beautiful things of the old times, it is no longer to be seen. And then we always played nut games on Passover. We children would rl| up a board and drop nuts. The one whose nut hit a nut on the floor would win all the nuts. Even the jokes about Passover have changed. The most current, I believe, is of the man who, seeing a shabby, bedraggled knight standing in a company of fully polished knights, exclaims, "Why is this Knight different from all other KnighU?" When I was a boy, we used to tell about the soldier returning to camp who stopped by the sentry and, told to give the countersign, says "Matzohs." To which the sentry replies, "Passover." Papa at the Seder would tell the story about the rabbi from Brisk. His wife complained that women were not given their due. Didn't It say in the Talmud, she asked, that the Israelites were freed from bondage because of the virtue of their wives? The rabbi answered what really happened was this: It was intended that the Israelites suffer one hundred more years of bondage, but the women pleaded with God, "Let Israel go. We will see to it, God, that they suffer the additional hundred years." Crowning Event We lived in a small southern community. .Everybody came to our house to get "Charoses." This is a kind of ground nuts mixture with other ingredients to symbolize the mortar which the Israelites used in their brick making. Papa was respected by all as a learned Talmudist and very religious man and all had implicit confidence that his charoseth was ritually okay. Everybody came for it. Monopoly, it has been said, is the royal road to wealth but in papa's case, it left him a little in the red. No charge was made for it and it cost him, I suppose, at least a few dollars to make. The Seder itself was of course the crowning event. Papa would rise with the Haggadah in his hands and all would stand up, as he would begin the reading with the sentences: "Let all who are hungry come and eat." We children knew how literally papa took this. Before PassContinued en Pag* 7-D friends from the back of the queue. At 3 p.m, I plucked up all my courage and pointed out — most humbly and politely — that our train was leaving after 4 p.m. The man yelled: "Keep" your mouth shut, Jewish swine, or you'll go to the back of the queue." More waiting ... At 4 p.m., we were at last moving through the door. A woman in front of us undertook to ring my parents. We arrived at the station within minutes of the train's departure — perhaps it was better so — there was no time for prolonged goodbyes And now we were on our way into the unknown. We reached the border of the Czech protectorate, where all the permits were taken away from us. As these entitled us to return within four weeks, this meant the way back was now irrevocably closed. What will happen if England refuses us entry? Our speculatiens were cut short by an order to change trains. This was to be a direct train from Prague to the Dutch port of Vlissingen, but Jews were not supposed to ask questions. We had to change twice more and so precious hours were lost. It now became obvious that we would not reach England before midnight, Mar. 3L Full of foreboding the transport reached Bentheim on the German-Dutch border, where we were told that England would not let us in. It was too late. The treaty would expire before we could reach the English shores. Now the Dutch also refused us entry for fear that we would be left on their hands. Besides, their reception centers were already overcrowded. Negotiations with the Dutch authorities were set afoot, while we had to submit ourselves to be examined by the German customs and police officials. After that we were interned on the train. Like men in a doomed submarine we sat and waited for three days and nights. What was to become of us? The German railways demanded the use of the train, but we could not go forward and we could not go back. We were trapped. Rumors were circulated that a transfer to a concentration camp was imminent. A Desperate Wire But by now the world was told of our plight by desperate telephone messages and telegrams and on the fourth day a British immigration officer arrived in Oldeszaal — on the Dutch side of the border — to interview and grant visas to suitable subjects. Izio and I had a chance meeting with an Englishman in Prague the day Hitler marched in. Clutching at straws, we wired him, and he sent us a guarantee to Oldeszaal. And so we got the entry permit. Then, we were taken to Hengelo, one more railway stop down the line, to spend the night. As in Oldeszaal, here too the whole town turned out to greet us. People opened their homes to us and those who did not have enough room, paid for hotel accommodation. Scouts took care of our luggage and shepherded us to our lodgings. Izio and I followed our Boy Scout like in a dream through the darkening streets of Hengelo. The crisis was over — this was the beginning of a new life. Music came from one of the windows, and Izio said to me: "You know, I forgot such things existed." Next morning our group left Hengelo to the chorus of "Long Live Holland" and "Long Live Czechoslovakia." The journey on the boat was uneventful. We felt that whatever Continued en Pete 12-D



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r Page 2-D *Jenisti fhridian Friday. April 8, i960 Avai/ J3**t C Wuk€M for •S/T U Nheld tnnler the UUtplCtl of the~.W eizmann Institute i,( Siience in Rehmoih Aug. 15 to ,. In % %  article Mr. fcbjn. who ;:.r.ated the conference, outlines the scope and purpose of the conferer.ee for which a galaxy of outstanding scientist! hai e accepted imitations Dewey D. Stone, chairman of the board of governors, Weizmann Institute of Science, confers recent Honory Fellowship of Institute on Dr. Jonas E. Salk at annual Weizmann dinner in New York. of banishing one of the oldest of mankind's scourges. In medical science, methods have been discovered of combatting endemic diseases which have afflicted whole nations for centuries. Advances in air transport and electronic techniques have brought a new accessibility to peoples hitherto cut off from contact with each other and with the achievements of science and technology. Radiant Achievements Clearly, science holds a special promise for those nations which have recently achieved their sovereignty and now find themselves confronted by agonizing difficul'*W'W'W*W'W-'\-W*W'W*W*W'W'W ''WA^W'W' 3 LOCATIONS THE MAYFLOWER RESTAURANTS FULL COURSE HOLIDAY DINNERS SPECIAL CHILDREN S MENU ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES "Good food for All Hie family" Biscayne Blvd. at SX 1*1 Stroot Right on U.S. 1 1400 N.W. 27th Avenue 1400 N.W. 27th Ave. 3601 N. Mionii Avo. PLENTV OF FREE PARKING -WW *W*W**a t —^A'< l ^A^*^rfW


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Friday, April 8. 1960 *Jewishftcrldllairi Page 3-D Problem of Religion in Public Education By SHAD POLIER Religjcu.s instruction in state schools is found in the overwh e _!_ n ?. ir 8 ma J ri, y of countries -WH'iMg lnwU H ie o i M ," i n d w uV tt is found even in some Communist countries, such as Poland and Hungary, notwithstanding the orthodox Marxist doctrine that looks at religion as an evil to be eradicated. In the United States, state schools — known as public school— originally developed Mr. PoNr is chairman of the CmmUtion on Law and Social Action <>/ the American Jewish Congress. out of Protestant religious schools. Even when they were taken over by the state and local civil authorities shortly after the founding of the Republic, they still retained their ProtesHS Corporation Mo* Lcmger 405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables Holiday Greeting to All DOUGHERTY'S CLEANERS "SPECIALIZING IN LADIES' DRESSES" 1018 W. Flagler Street Phone FR 9-2393 TO ALL GREETINGS THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. GENERAL INSURANCE H. II. WOODSMALL. JK. 602 N.E. 124th SI. North Miami Phone PL 4041S



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I Friday. April ft. 1*9 i Je*ist>fk>ridiaM Page 5-1 The Jews of Communist East Germany By SAUL CARSON EAST BERLIN — Like Jews everywhere els* in th* world, the Jews here, too, are preparing to observe Passover as this is being written. But there is a difference. Come with me and, perhaps, you will see what the difference is. FMftn West Berlin, there are two ways to reach the Communist haven. One can drive dawn the broad West Berlin ave. to the Brandenburg Gate and, after a momentary stop and a cursory look by the armed guards, cross over to the East with challenge. If you come by car, you find yourself on old Berlin's famous Unter den Linden. Immediately, the difference between the West and the East strikes you. The West had rebuilt many of its ruins. Here they stand stark naked, walls tumbled, rubble still piled high. You drive past the old Embassy Row — past the ruined old American Embassy, the former headquarters of the French, others. Only one of the Embassies has been repaired, remodeled. And it looks grim. It is the Soviet Embassy. Here is famous Wilhelmstrasse, where Hitler's Chancellery stood. It is a vacant, levelled lot. Behind the lot, there is a mound of earth, no more than three or four feet in height. There stood the entrance to the bunker wher Hitler and bis Eva Braun committed suicide. Nearby, Goebbels shot his wife, then himself — after they had poisoned their six children. Here is another ruin. Goebbels had his Propaganda Ministry in this place. And here is the building where Hitler's long-time No. 2 man, Goering, had held forth. A little further on, you come to a broad avenue called Stalinallee. Tall apartment houses, brand new, line this street for blocks. At last, you say to youraelf, there are signs of new life. But no. Drive around the corner from Stalinallee. There stands the old, war-shattered ruins —v unbuilt, uncared for, ugly, sickening. Stalinallee, you discover, is a false front — a veritable. Communist-style "Potemkin Village." This is too depressing. You drive back to the West — and. next day, try the other approach. You take, the U-bahn — the subway. Yon were told to take the tram marfevti •TPaTftow," get off at the stop called Senefelder Platz. What beautiful, evocative names. So that's where the Jewish synagogue is located? Pan kow — the suburb of beautiful, rich villas, where the Soviet conquerors had set up their headquarters in 1945. And that Square — a name meaning "beautiful fields." You get off at the right station. Dull, gray, drab tenements are all around you. To get to Rykestrasse No. 53, where the synagogue is located, you follow other people across vacant lots, down cobbled streets of unrelived ugliness. In West Berlin, there are stores, there is life, there are goods in the windows, flowers in doorways. Here — tired men and women hurry home from their work, wrapped in clothing apparently, warm enough but as drab as their surroundings. East Berlin Synagogues You walk 15 minutes — and in all that time, you have not seen more than two automobiles. Flowers? None. You recall that in the Great Memorial Cemetery, built by the Russians to commemorate the 7,004 soldiers lost in storming Berlin, there were great piles of flowers. But when you bent down to touch — you found the flowers were of wax. False. Like the apartment fronts on Stalinallee." Thus you come to the synagogue, the *Friednstempel," Temple of Freedom. Here, this night ef Passover, a seder is to be held. No doubt the traditional four questions will be asked. "Mah Ntohtaneh?" Four boys are being prepared in this synagogue for Bar Mitzvah; certainGREETINGS Arnold's Lock & Key Service KNIVES & SCISSORS SHARPENED EXPERT LOCKSMITH 4018 Royal Palm Ave. JE 8-4505 7416 Collins Ave. UN 5-2734 AfMOID COMN Engine Overhaal and Installation •istrio-ton Kan*** Marina If to** MIAMI MARINE ENGINEERS, INC 41S S.W. led AVIMOI MUMI 34, nORIDA C. A. loafar Teleohoee PR •-M25 Passover Greetings to All Our Friends and Patrons Chris* Beauty Salon BEAUTIFUL HAIR STYLING 1672 Alton Road • MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 8-1912 MR. AND MRS. LAURELLI ly at least one of them will "say" the Quesions in Hebrew. But what will be the answers? Who Will give thenr? The spiritual leader. Rabbi Martin Risen burger, that pathetic, frightened man who holds his job at the will of the Communist bosses? And what will he tell the youths? What can he tell them? Can he tell them that the 1,000 Jews in East Berlin — and approximately 800 others of East Germany — are not really a community but only a dying branch of Jewry? Can he tell them that their athers — men engaged in small businesses, petty traders — are merely holding on, waiting for the day when, inevitably, the Communist regime will close down their little shops, expropriate their miserable goods, decide that they must help the Communist Fatherland by becoming miners, or brick-makers, or perhaps by being exiled to some remote, Germanized "Birobijdan?" Can these youths be told, openly that, despite the fact that their parents are the few who had chosen to remain when they could have left East Berlin a few years ago — that these remnants have no future whatever ahead of them? There is wine on iiie seder table in East Berlin — wine grown in Bulgaria. There are Matzoth — imported from Czechoslovakia. But is there a Jewish life here — or are these signs ef Passover only the pathetic reminders of a past? No Awwtr Something else, traditional, is on the table. The bitter herbs. Can the youths be told that the only thing real here is the vegetable symbolic of utter grief? Have not these youths seen the ContiiMMd an Paao li-D 420 Lincoln Road Wish All Their Many Friends A Happy Holiday Season's Greetings BILTMORE TERRACE ELI MELTZER, General Manager 8701 Collins Avenue Miami Beach TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS RED COACH GRILL 1455 Blscayne Blvd. Phone FR 94008 CITY ICE FOR EVERY COOLING NEED PLUS THE FINEST IN AIR-CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION PORTABLE BEVERAGE COOLERS ICE REFRIGERATORS PRODUCE DISPLAY CASES WATER COOLERS 24 HOUR SERV ICE BLOCKS CUBES FISH & POULTRY DISPLAY CASES Also Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdale CITY PRODUCTS CORPORATION FIOUIDA DIVISION 931 S.W. 1st Street, Miami Phone FR 3-2191 A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS Bonfire Restaurant HICKORY ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BONFIRE U Omr a*y Jewish 'rioae*! • fat Occeiiee of the MeMeya We SiiKtrt/r Offtr Oor Vary Bead Wiifcai DR. J. HOLDEN BECKWITH DR. JACK H. BICKWITH DR. WILLIAM W. ASHLEY GREETINGS TO ALL Til All, SUNOCO STATION 5 MAMS POWER THAT YOU* CAB NttKS BOAB SERVICE THUS SATTEtlES S.W. 8th Straat "Senrlce It 0*r Morfa" Ft 4-1SM SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS Adams Glass Service 1919 Purdy Acenue. Miami Beach Phone JE 84651 SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS Biscayne Electric Co. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 609 N.W. 12th Avtnu., Miami Phono FR 4-2351 SEASON'S GREETINGS BEACH BOWLING CENTER 24 Brunswick Automatic lanei 100% Air Conditions:! OPEN BOWLING OR PRIVATE PARTIES FREE PARKING 1722 • 79th St root Causeway, Treasure Island North Bay Village Phono UN 5-3571 HOLIDAY CtffTINBS TO Alt HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY REYNOLDS FURNITURE 3365 S.W. 3rd AVENUE AT FIVE POINTS CORAL WAY AND THIRD AVENUE FR 4-4159 • FR 4-4*50 CARPETS DRAPERY INTERIOR DECORATING SERVICE Uncle Eric's Happy Town The Store Where the B ——I i Ufeel h firtlo end Demeitk Toys 2IO0 PONCE M IEON ilVD., COBAl 6AI1ES Phone HI 44478 GREETINGS J. F. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT Room 300 let National Bank Building v CORAL CABLES. FLORIDA HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardoman, Jr. 30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE 2722 Pone* Do Loon Blvd. Phone HI 3-4607



PAGE 1

Page 6-D Jewlst>nor*fi&jn Friday, April 8, I960 A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY BING KOSSOFF CONSTRUCTION Gene-al Contractors — Industrial Builders — Developers 25 Years Building Experience in South Florida 650 West 18th Street Hiateah Florida TUxedo 7-5566 BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER GOODY SHOES THE LARGEST FAMILY SELF-SERVICE SHOE STORES IN THE SOUTH SHOP THE STORE NEAREST YOU % %  A Happy Passover to Our Customers and Friends PEGGY'S BEAUTY S %M>\. INC. 1437 WASHINGTON AVE. (at li.coln Ind) MIAMI iCACH JE 1)445 BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON ILIKMVX BUILDERS "FitfMAN BOUT MEANS KTTEt BUILT" 2139 N.W. 7th Street PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL TEXACO SALES SERVICE STATION BUD BRADLEY 1101 S.W. 22nd St. Miami Ph. FR 1-9590 NOW LOCATED at 3115 N.W. 40th St Ph. NE 4-8525 HART ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS Residential — Industrial — Commercial SEASON'S GREETINGS STEAK HOUSE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE MAURICE'S 37th A COLLINS, MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 8 547? PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL MIAMI NURSING & CONVALESCENT CENTER, INC. 1828 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone FR 4-1713 MIAMI, FLA. R. J. WAINWRIGHT I SONS Established 1937 Manufacturers earesentotie Paper Products SEffV'WC flOKIDA PAPEf JOIBlfS OVU IIGHTIM TEARS 3206 GRAND AVE. P.O. Box 108 Phone HI 3-1621 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER COHEN'S BAKERY %  55 Washington Acna MIAMI BEACH Ph.n. JE 8-4142 k. BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER MACK'S CYCLE SHOP SCHWINN BIKES REPAIRS, SALES POWER LAWN MOWERS 6720 S.W. 62nd Avenue Phone MO 1-8363 Israel's industry, agriculture and other ecoman inspects corrugated paper used in the nomic sectors are developing rapidly under manufacture of cartons for exporting citrus the impact of more than $425,000,000 worth of products. Right, roses are grown in the Beisan Israel Bonds sales since 1951. Left, a workValley. Democracy's Bridge to Underdeveloped Lands The awakening of the continents of Asia and Africa and the economic development of newly created countries in that part of the world are receiving an increasing amount of attention. In the midst of the world struggle for peace their significance for the future of civilization can scarcely be overestimated. The free world is extending itself today to guide these nations into the democratic fold. This is reflected in the economic assistance offered to these countries by the United States and other lands, the exchange of cultural and economic missions, the provision of technical aid and instruction. In this context, the State of Israel, it
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
April 8, 1960

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:
AA00010090:01627

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
April 8, 1960

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:
AA00010090:01627

Related Items

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

Full Text
"eJewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 15
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960
Six Sections Price $1.00
GOLDMANN SLAMS 'IRRESPONSIBLE JOURNALISTS'
Jewish Agency Transfers
Programs to Zionist Body
NEW YORK(JTA>The transfer of some of the Jewish Agency's
activities in the United States to the American Zionist Council, the co-
ordinating body of all the national Zionist organizations in this country,
was announced here Sunday night by Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman
of the Jewish Agency. The transferred activities deal with education,
youth work and the Herzl Institute.
-------------------------------------------+ Dr. Goldmann made the announ-
_. I cement in the course of a major ad-
Nasser Visiting
With Cool Nehru
NEW DELHI (JTA) Pres-
ident Nasser, of the United Arab
! Republic, continuing a policy of
| avoiding a direct mention of Is-
rael by name during his state visit,
to India, cited the existence of the
Jewish State this week as one of
the reasons he was opposed to gen-
leraj disarmament.
Speaking before the Indian Parl-
inmnt, he said it was not enough
to raise banners carrying the slo-
gan of "demilitarization." He said
| if disarmament "is to have any
value at all. we must remedy the
causes that sometimes impose on
I certain people the carrying of
! arms."
He said no better proof could
i bo offered than "two cases" in
Continued on Pago 15 A
dress which he delivered at the
opening session of the two-day an-
nual meeting of the American Zion-
ist Council. In strong language, he
hit back at "some irresponsible
journalists and certain groups" for
their continuing attacks on Zionism
and the Jewish Agency. He said
that these attacks were made
"partly by writers whose ignor-
ance is equal to their malice, and
partly by others who should know
better and who have their own mo-
tives for it."
Dr. Goldmann alto replied vig-
orously to criticism of the Zionist
movement as a "political organ-
ization." He said that such a
characterization is completely
unjustified. Becouase of its past
activities and its many accomp-
lishments. Dr. Goldmann assor-
ted the movement is the best in-
strument for linking Israel with
Jewries throughout the world.
The phrase "political organiza-
Continued on Page 12-A
"Moses the Deliverer," by the immortal Italian Renais-
sance sculptor Michaelangelo. Passover marks ancient
Jewry's exodus from Egyptian bondage under the great
spiritual leader. Moses, and will be celebrated begin-
ning Monday evening. See Sec. C. D, and E.
.
White House Youth Conference
Eyes US. Church-State Relations
WASHINGTON(JTA)The issue of Church-State relations emer-
ged as a major matter of Jewish interest at the 1960 White House Con-
ference on Children and Youth, according to Rabbi Marc H. Tanen-
baum. vice chairman of the conference and executive director of the
Synagogue Council of America.
The first two-days of sessions*
were devoted to viewpoints on the
cultural and moral climate of
American life. The conference's
workshops dealt with a broad range
of problems including the issue of
Church-State separation because of
a drive for teaching of moral and
spiritual values in public schools.
Other problems of Jewish interest a, ,he conference,
included federal aid to parochial
schools, released time and dismis-
sal time, and child adoption laws.
. Mrs. Charles Hymes,
president of the National Council
of Jewish Women, urged that the
responsibility of the homo, church
and school for juvenile participa-
tion in anti-Semitic Vandalism
and other forms of prejudice be
made a major item of discussion
Jewish delegates raised a ques-
tion of noo-Naiism as a facet of
juvenile delinquency and sought
to obtain discussion of this prob-
lem which was not on the formal
A. L. Sachar, president of Bran-
deis University, in an address,
termed the present state of mind of
youth as "uncommitted." He said
"it is not a lost generation. If any-
thing it is too much unlost. It is
Continued on Page 11-A
Appeals Court Sustains Ban
Against Mixed Seating Try
NEW ORLEANS (JTA) in the charter and also stipu-
The Orleans Paris Court of Ap- latod in the act of donation by
peals this week unanimously sus- Benjamin Rosenborg," a founder
tained an injunction banning the of the synagogue.
officers and directors of Congre- __
gation Chevra Thilim from intro- J"dg Stich accepted the argu-
ducing family seating in the syna- ment of. Proponents of separate,
gooue I seating that a majority of the con-
The'injunction was issued by the! f""" ^"'lL^*IJ,!.h '
late Judge Frank J. Stich after arrangements because a change
a length/hearing in 1957 which .t-'^fSSJ,1* muar^ H
traded world wide Jewish at- retigious rights.
tention. Leading rabbinical auth-
orities were called to testify on
Jewish Law aspects of the suit.
Judge Sticb's ruling, ordering
retention of a meehitxa, a physi-
cal barrier separating men from
women at worship, was based on
the argument that its elimina-
. tion would constitute "a diver-
sion of the use of the synagogue
to a purpose other than provided
The case had been appealed to
the Louisiana Supreme Court,
which had refused to accept juris-
diction and transferred the appeal
to the Parish Appeals Court.
David Herman, congregation
first vice president and one of the
attorneys representing the congre-,
gation, said a request for a re-hear-;
ing would be filed soon with the
appellate court.
DR. NAHUM GOLDMANM
. non-politico/
Gurion Passes
'No Confidence'
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset, Israel's Parliament, re-
jected this week by a vote of 60 to
24 a General Zionist motion of non-
confidence in Prime Minister Da-
vid Ben-Gurion's Government over
the long simmering secondary
school education crisis. There
were six abstentions.
The crisis, which involved a
struggle over teacher union rec-
ognition and higher pay levels, led
to the resignation of Zalman Aran-
ne as Minister of Education. All
members of the coalition govern-
ment voted against the non con-
fidence motion. The Communists
and the ultra Orthodox Agudat
Israel abstained. Herut voted for
the motion.
The General Zionists, which
supported the Prime Minister in
a Communist sponsored vote
of no-confidence on his meeting
with West German Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer, expressed re-
gret that the Prime Minister was
unable to persuade members of
the Mapai, his own party, to ac-
cept Mr. Aranne's recommen-
dations in the school dispute. It
was on this issue that he re-
signed.
Deputy Elimelech Rimat. speak-
Continued on Page t-A
B-G Will Meet DeGaulle in June
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's pro-
jected visit to Paris will take place in June, after the summit meeting
of the Great Powers, it was indicated here this week.
The Prime Minister, it was understood, decided he would rather
have an unhurried and longer visit*----------------
and talks, after the May summit
meeting, than the brief and hurried
visit likely while President de
Gaulle and his aides wore prepar-
ing last-minute arrangements for
the summit meeting.
It was reported that, in con-
trast to the semi-private nature
of the Prime Minister's visits to
Washington and London, the visit
to Paris will be an official one.
with all the usual formalities of
protocol. The Prime Minister
also plans to visit Holland and
Belgium on his European trip.
It was disclosed that the Prime
Minister may visit Switzerland dur-
ing the summit conference in May.
The official reason for the visit will
be a huge memorial meeting on
Continued on Page S-A


Page 2-A
vJewisti fhrktian
Friday. April 8, 1960

Faculty of the Central Hebrew High School of
ihe Bureau of Jewish Education plans for the
annual graduation exercises of the school.
May 17, at Temple Israel Auditorium. Seated
left to right) are Rabbi Morris Horovitz, Louis
Schwartzman, executive director. Bureau of
Jewish Education, Herbert Berger, principal
and Bureau assistant director. Dr. Heszel Klep-
fisz. Standing (left to right) are Nathan Stern,
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Menahem Roth, Leba
Gottesman. Rabbi Albert Gottesman, David
Freedman.
Nikita Shuns French Quiz on Jews
Poets to Appear
At the Library
Two world-famous poets will
: speak and read teeir poetry at the
Miami Public Library on Apr. 14
!at 8:30 p.m. Audrey Wurdemann,
yo<*nsest.rtjpt to win the Pulitzer.
j Prize ,and author of the "Testa-
| ment of Love." and Joseph Aus-
lander, former consultant on poetry
to the Library of Congress and au-
thor of "The Winged Horse," will
j conduct an "Evening with Two
Poets," and answer questions from
ti.e audience.
Miss Wurdemann, a great-great
uranddaughter Of the poet Shelley,
is in private life Mrs. Auslander,
and she and her husband are a suc-
cessful writing team with two nov-
els to their credit. She has also
written a number of books of
poetry.
Joseph Auslander is a lecturer,
educator and anthologist, as well
as a poet. He has been awarded
the St. Olaf Medal by the King of
Norway for his translation of Nor-
way's greatest lyric poet and for
his work in the underground during
World War II
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS New Yerk, New Jer-
sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash-
ington, Boston all ether points.
DIAL JE 8-8353
M. Lieberman & Soil
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAI> RATES
PARIS (JTA) Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita Khrushchev, prior to
his departure Monday from Paris
tor Moscow, refused to answer
question concerning the situation
of Jews in the Soviet Union.
In a news conference lasting al-
most an hour and a halt, many of
the 1.200 newsmen present fired
\arious questions dealing with the
attitude of the Soviet Government
toward the 3.000.000 Jews Hvtng
in the USSK. Khrushchev refused
to answer any of those queries.
The Soviet loader was also
asked what response he intends
to make to a request for a meet-
ing with Israel Prime Minister
David BenGurion. "I have not
received a demand for such a
meeting," he replied. Asked how
he would reply if such a request
were laid before him, he replied
evasively: "If I got such a re-
quest I would answer."
(Surprise was expressed in Je-
rusalem Monday over Khrush-
chev's statement that he received
no request from Ben-Gurion for a
meeting. It was pointed out that
Ben-Gurion advanced such a re-
quest to the Soviet Ambassador to
Israel prior to the Premier's trip
to Washington and London. The
Russian Ambassador Michael Bod-
rov who is on home leave now la
expected to return next month
| when, presumably, he will Mng
an answer to Ben Gunun's re-
quest.)
MORTGAGES
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CHAS. HIME
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New or Old Properties Under
Construction o.' Completed. Will Bey or
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Unlimited Insurance Fondi.
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yfi&M*e
ewice
Prescription Specialist*
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AM-CONDITIONED,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
ANMK PAKKM9 SPAC.l
CONVENIENT TO KlSfS
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-7425
Entr. Wasting ton Ave. Mmanine
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fllLIB
CONTACT LENSES
KaSSem Assists JWV Post Member Drive
'Palestine Army'
LONDON (JTA) The sum
of 2.000,000 pounds sterling ($5.-
000,000) has been earmarked by
Premier Kassem's Iraq Govern-
ment to aid in setting up a Pales-
tine Republic and to train a "Pal-
estinian Army." the Baghdad cor-
respondent of the Times of Lon-
don has reported.
Gen. Kassem. in what he called
a "realistic and practical step."
called on "Palestinians every-
, where" to join in creating a "Pal-
restsn Republic Army." Courses
\ for reserve officers and basic
training for enlisted men in the
1 Palestinian Army will start on Apr.
15, according to the report.
'------------------ The Iraq Premier was quoted as
~^~*""~~"""r'*~,'*~''~" saying that those taking such mili-
^5MJ UIIMLI sm%mm ,ar>' training would be given the
. B B A rra same treatment as those serving
'pOliNpiO ^fc fJflP jgRJR i the Iraqi Army.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-3595
Hialeah Miami Springs Post 681
of the Jewish War Veterans is
currenttly conducting a member-
ship drive. The organization meets
every first and third Monday of
the month at 951 Flamingo Way.
In charge of information are Her-
bert Buxbaum and Leon Silver-
man.
JOYOUS
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
SINCE
901
ORKIN EXTERMINATING CO., INC.
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75
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MJGUST BROS Ry:e
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Second Seder Tuesday
Sidney Zwirn, president of Tem-
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that there will be a second Seder
at the Temple on Tuesday at 7
p.m.. with Rabbi Leo Heim offi-
ciating;. Chairman is Samuel Sei-
dle.
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Friday, April 8, 1960
fJewlsit florid inn
Page 3-A
Jewish Home for Aged Takes Steps
To Overcome United Fund Cutbacks;
15th Annual Meeting Due Here Sunday
r-4Mnlt."
As a result of the grave financial
situation of the United Fund, the
15th annual meeting of the Jewish
Home for the Aged on Sunday,
2:30 p.m., at Douglas Gardens, Mi-
ami, takes on special significance.
The Home is a major benefici-
ary of the United Fund and Great-1
er Miami Jewish Federation. Some!
500 persons, including community
leaders from Dade and Broward
counties, are expected to attend I
the meeting.
"We arc cognizant of the ser-
A major report, which now has
President of the Residents
Assn., Mrs. Sarah Cossik, 76,
will greet the audience on be-
half of all residents at Douglas
Gardens, and Rabbi Laxarus
Lehrcr, ^3-year-old resident, will
give the invocation.
Two special events of the meet-
mmk^LW THE V^iBiL *nl|||l 11 lit 1 Ait it it lillUUI 1 Bi^eaaVI X dBT laUa^^eaamao 1S ] IHiV LH Lv* S
Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the Aged,
and four leaders of the Home's women's auxiliaries. Left to
right are Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, honorary president of the
Junior Auxiliary; Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Greater
Miami Auxiliary; Mrs. Louis Cole, president. Junior Auxiliary;
and Mrs. Stanley M. Beckerman, president of the Hollywood
Auxiliary. Judge Cypen and the women leaders comprise the
planning committee for the 15th annual membership meeting
of the Home on Sunday at Douglas Gardens.
South Florida District of The
Zionist Organization of America
presents
MISCHA
ELMAN
one or The Wor/a".
Foremott Violinists
and
LICIA
ALBANESE
Metropolitan Opera
Prime Donna Soprano
IN
CONCERT
Miami Beach Auditorium Thurs, April 14,1960,8:30 PjM.
Tickets: $2.80-$3.80-$4.80-$5.80 0 Sole At
Ticket Ageaey
USS CeHles M.I.
Aaridea Made C.
Ill Ck-oMa, CO.
Miami laock Aedltorlea
WOO WoiM.gto. A v..
Cordelia's
II W. Racier
order now
for the HOLIDA Y SEASON
FLOWERS
Aff AN HORE
ious situation In which our Unit- nominating committee, will pre- traub.
ed Fund find* Itself," Judge Ir- sent the following slate for elec- j
ving Cypen, Home president tion of one third of the board:;
stated, "and the tone of our 15th Mrs. Fay Ablin Robbins, Harry
anniversary meeting will be Altman, Mrs. Stanley M. Becker-'
changed in accordance with man, Mrs. Ruth Berger, David B.
these unfortunate develop- Fleeman, Dr. Samuel Gertman.
mm fcaun J. Heiman, Samuel Keywellp
Bing Kossoff, Baron de Hirsch
Meyer, Mrs. David Phillips, Jack
special community wide import- s popjck, Jack W. Rabinovitch, ing wil, ^ the dedication of the
ance, will be presented by M. J., Mrs. Sam Rost> Mrs. Ann Server, Tanya Simons Memorial Garden
Kopelowitz, chairman of the Mr8 Lawrence Silverman, Judge and the showing of a new sound
Home's Thrift Shop committee.. Harold B Spaet David Trau, jU|- movie depicting the history of
The Kopelowitz committee is ex-1 ... ,, .. ..,;_ |t\....i.. r-,,-,1,.,,
ertlng every effort to increase the ian Wemkle and Mrs Sydney Wein" DouglaS Garde"S-
present net annual income of the
Thrift Shop from $30,000 to $50,000
so that allocations from the Unit-
ed Fund and Jewish Federation
may be decreased.
Part of the committee's prob-
lem is the urgent need for friends
of the Home to contribute furni-
ture and other saleable items in
an ever increasing and continu-
ous flow to the Thrift Shop, which
now occupies the old Stevens mar-
ket at 5737 NW 27th ave.," accord-
ing to Judge Cypen.
Cypen reported tnat "Home
leaders, especially Stanley M.
I Beckerman, treasurer and budget
chairman of the Home and pres-
: ident of the Hollywood Jewish Wel-
i fare Federation, have given major
attention to the development of
lrvmnetco nTKeeittes
CARIB MIAMI MlRACLfc
110 LINCOLN OAD
MIAMI MACH
OfIN HtPAt
'the Home's internal income dur-
j ing the past five years.
"Our efforts have been so sue-
' cessful," Cypen continued, "that
in 1959 when the Home's resi-
dents averaged 100 as compared
to 75 in 1958, and our costs
thereby increased considerably,
the allocation from the United
Fund and Federation decreased
from $69,529 to $66,310.
"Sen. Cain and Federation lead-
ers are fully aware that the Home
is constantly seeking to reduce its
budgetary requests. I think it
worth noting, too, that Federation
does a thorough monthly audit of
the Home's books and these
monthly reports are mailed to
board members."
Other improtant items on the
agenda Sunday will be a joint re-
port by Judge Cypen and Maurice
Pearlstein, executive director,
which will highlight 1959 progress
and outline key problems for 1960-
61; reports by Mrs. Sol Silverman,
president of the Greater Miami
Auxiliary, which has contributed
over $300,000 to the Home in the
past 12 years; and Mrs. Louis Cole,
president of the Junior Auxiliary.
Emanuel Smith, chairman of the
TENSE NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call for
STRONGER Yet SAFER
ANACIfi
Won't Upeet The Stomach
Anaeln aot eaty aitee tro"'S
TeeUr relief from pain of headaene
.t la also emfer. Vont .***
atomach and has bo bad effects. Joe)
aea Anacln la like a doctor's pre-
SSpSan. That is. Anaeln eonUlnj
not Just one but ?"\6,"*2~ ~
tTetu's^eVA^TJLUl.
fxrtif (Wtois
MIAMI HACK MIAMI COMl -AUK UUDttBMI
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for our
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture), clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All proceeds no towards support of
rise Home. You may contribute, take
a tax deduction or we will pay cash-
ier same. Remember ... we are NOT
a profit-making organisation Wa
are helping your community to keep"
its dignity. By helping others you
are helping yourself! Manufacturers
and jobbersrememberwe can use
all your outcasts or misfits.
Pease call us for early
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
. THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.E. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
TODAY
OTfN IMS AM.
In THE
TRADITION OF
"SAYONARA"
AND "LOVE IS
A MANY
SPLKNDWRKD
a thor of
-'I if I
./ Suzie
Wong .
\CAnrtot
ReA
DIRK BOGARDE-yokotani
Toum
TWO
\ACADEM)
AWARD .
Mavflyti Monroe
TOvY .JACK
,T WZr
TODAY-
. AGUI AT M

______ TXtlOR^MOTiTCOMERY CUfT
"?"' 'Suddenly, Last Summer'
4SXkt&2-%8tm\" >%
de*V I r .( _. *

Open 6:43
I
_ Magician is firi of
. .Iraordfnary thnlh that tow
and collide on several Irvekoc'
emotion and intellect.
-BOSLEY CHOWTHER. Ml. Tt~-
7MKHN
YwXIGasp/
" tXHemtta
INTO |
SuntNarutai
TODAY
2 Shows Dolly
MATINEE 2 p.m EVENINGS 8:45 p.m.
1U aZATS *B*CR"I>
2a
FRANKSINATRA
SHIRLEY MacLAINE
MAURICE CHEVALIER
LOUIS J0URDAN
" !'i(f(|- \i)
...
I -
5Umm M I '0 Arihui Gorflrev Rrl Pr. JE 2-2348
ntKBsV AEV Cost enj ot the Jul>o Turtle Cou&ewov
Ceed Seats en Sole lor oil Perfarmorwes
Keicrved seals now on sole ot SHERIDAN theotre
Downtown. Miorni 205 E Flogler St. ond oil Hondo Slate theotres.
mWMei^lk*tfUf
DDWS^DrMD-
DAY NIVEN m
P1USC DOY IAT THI DAlSlfS
-wciwrnimiiiMiiinH
^ fft mi nieaeeweaeeuia ^ "^
John Ericson
mmm
mm


~
Page 4-A
vJmisti norktian
Friday. April 8. 1960
-:;. i
"Jewish Flor idian

OFTICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
__________________MM 396__________________
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
EAY U. BINDER__________......... Correspondent
Published every Friday since 1917 by The Tewlsh Florlillan
t 120 N.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered
second-class matter July 4, 1930, at Post Office of Miami,
Florida, under the Act of March 3. 187S.
The Jewish Florldian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jswish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.

The Jewish Florldlan doe* not guarantee the Kashruth
of tbe merchandise a SUBSCRIPTION
On* Year $5.00
RATES:
Thraa Years 110.00
Volume 33 Number 15
Friday. April 8. 1960
11 Nisan 5720
I >
Meaning of Passover
Passover is perhaps the most symbol-laden
of all the Jewish holidays. Matzoh; the special
Seder plate on which are set such items as
on egg and the wing of a chicken; charoses, the
mixture of wine, nuts and apple; marror, the
bitter herb, which is dipped into salt water;
Elijah's cup; the four glasses of wine, them-
selves these and others all symbolize the
Passover holiday in some special way.
Perhaps Passover achieves its generally
popular appeal for this particular reasonone
which takes it out of the realm of an abstract
observance and brings it to the level of festive
ritual.
Whatever special inner need the Passover
observance may satisfy, in the largest sense it
represents a commemoration of great Jewish
travail at the hands of Egyptian tyranny.
Moses' deliverance of his people is thus the
story of the emergence from bondage into free-
dom, with the various symbols all depicting
stages of the exodus.
The ultimate meaning of Passover to us
takes on added meaning in light of events in
our own time, which seek to identify the holi-
day with the slaughter of the Six Millionthe
greatest holocaust in Jewish history. The spe-
cial prayer service memorializing the victims
of Nazi oppression, increasingly being incor-
porated into the Seder ceremony, places Pass-
over at the summit of Jewish sensibilities with
respect to the meaning of the observance.
Passover is a time for us to rejoice in our
oncient liberation. It is also a time to be cogni-
zant of the fact that the battle for freedom never
really ends. In this sense, Passover is all man's
holidaythroughout history, past and present.
Dr. Sachar Speaks His Mind
Dr. Abram L. Sachar has been a busy man
during the past few weeks. Hardly did Bran-
deis University, of which he is president,
recuperate from the excitement of presenting
Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion with an
honorary doctorate, then he bounded off to
V/ashington to participate in the White House
Conference on Youth.
No man to pull his punches, doughty Dr.
Sachar told the conclave that today's young
generation is not lostthat, if anything, it is
withdrawn and listless. Pouring out criticism
instead of paeans of praise, placing the respon-
sibility for today's restlessness on youth's lack
of concern rather than on its unrewarded ef-
forts in the direction of "self-expression," the
renowned educator and historian merely stop-
ped to catch his breath.
Days later, in St. Louis, at the 1960 biennial
convention of the National Jewish Welfare
Board, Dr. Sachar brought the sparks of his
imagination into a full-blown fire of sharp dis-
sention this time launched against modern
Israel's militant philosophers of Aliyah.
Attacking what he charged was the irre-
sponsible notion that "only in Israel is a gen-
uine, normal, substantive Jewish life possible,"
the Brandeis University president warned such
chauvinistic spokesmen to beware. The de-
mise of the American Jewish community would
of necessity spell doom for Israel, he declared.
If Dr. Sachar's words in Washington were
an antidote to the customary pattern of youth
conclaves, where little but saccharine senti-
ments are sibilantly sounded, his observations
in St. Louis wafted a breath of fresh air into an
area of U.S. Jewish activity which more often
than not discourages criticism of Israel because
it may conceivably deter the success of fund-
raising efforts in her behalf.
In both instances, Dr. Sachar's position
was in consonance with his standing as an
historian. Both took the long view of Jewish
affairs rather than the immediate. However
'WE WERE SLAVES IN EGYPT'
argumentative they seemed, his words in ret-
rospect are weighty and wise.
And it will be a long time before anyone
gets down to the serious business of consider-
ing the impact of Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit on the
Brandeis University presidentand of its pos-
sible relationship to his firebrand speech in
St. Louis.
Tribute to Rabbi Skop
Rabbi Morris Skop has been spiritual lead-
er of Temple Judea for ten years. This period
of time embraces the congregation's formative
years, when it was first known as Coral Gables
Jewish Center.
Under Rabbi Skop's spiritual leadership,
the Temple has grown to become one of the
major congregations in the area. Through his
efforts in interfaith activity, he has contributed
to better understanding among members of the
community at large, as well as to the strength-
ening of his congregation's religious, educa-
tional and cultural role in Coral Gables.
Temple Judea joined with the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization on Sunday to
honor Rabbi Skop for his fruitful decade in the
Temple's pulpit and his contribution to the up-
building of the Jewish State. The tribute din-
ner was a just recognition of this spiritual lead-
er's endeavor in behalf of Judaism.
Applause for Sen. Cain
We join in the general congratulations to
Sen. Harry P. Cain.
His startling revelations about the status
of the United Fund may have thrown a scare
into all of us interested in a sound community.
But the scare is more than balanced by the
honesty and integrity of Sen. Cain's remarks,
which should induce civic-minded Greater Mi-
amians once and for all to get the United Fund
on the road toward successful operation.
during Ihe week
... as i sec it
by LEO MINDLIN
THE PULL STORY behind Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's trip to the
United States will not come out for a long time. In the broad view,
of history, it was sueh an unimportant diplomatic maneuver, that all
Ihe details may never be known. But for the immediate fu'ure. the
irip holds many implications, and they are worth speculating upon.
Most of the obvious considerations have already been examined, with
special emphasis accorded the coming summit meeting. Trie visit
here, the pundits are saying, was Ben-Gurion's way of reminding the
Administration about Israel's precarious situation in the Middle East
of impressing upon President Eisenhower the fact thst Israel will
have no one to speak for her when the chiefs of state gather la Europe
next month.
This tense part of the world, it is assumed, will most assuredly re-
ceive some attention. Since the Arabs are in a clear position of ad-
vantage, nnd will have many means available to them to voice their
personal interests, the Prime Minister apparently hurried here for a
little summit all his own.
These speculations may have substantial basis in fact. Unfor-
tunately, they disregard the price of the trip even when balanced
against its presumable achievements. Mr. Ben-Gurion was required
virtually to sneak into the White House through the back door; while
the visit, to begin with, was fabricated in the deception of a private
flight here for the purpose of accepting an honorary degree at Bran-
deis University.
Even after he arrived in the United States, the diplomatic cour-
tesies accorded the Israeli Prime Minister were made noteworthy by
their absence. His sudden appearance in Washington still found the
wire services speculating on the possibility of a meeting with Mr.
Eisenhower almost at the same time that Presidential press secretary
James Hagerty reluctantly revealed the two leaders "would probably"
get together.
*J" # { "
A MUTING AT ANY COST
A POOR COUSIN, and perhaps even an infectious one, had come
** to town. Hence, the official reticence. Whether Hagerty's later
announcement of a specific appointment for Mar. 10, 11 a.m.. spelled
out more friendly if private sentiment, is something we must leave to
the goblins of diplomacy to analyze. Suffice it to say, there was
jubilation nowherenot even in the house of Secretary of State Chris-
tian Herter, who promptly found himself indisposed.
It would be nice to feel that the deliberate restraint if not down-
right hostility had all been pre-arranged as a means of keeping addi-
tional anti-American ammunition from Ihe Arabs. If this is so, then it
was a discourtesy to a visiting Prime Minister in the name of the
most brutal kind of political expediency, with the Arabs blithely ac-
corded the opportunity of meddling in domestic American affairs.
One can, of course, retaliate by saying that this sort of knuckling
under to foreign intimidation is not the first such occurrence. What
about Dhahran? What about Aramco hiring practices in New York
State, which incidentally boasts a strong Fair Employment Law? On
the other side of the coin, Israeli officials could, themselves, argue that
the tunes are too perilous for them to have stood on ceremonythat Ihe
Prime Minister was determined to see Mr. Eisenhower at any price.
And, certainly, an affront to official dignity was no price at all.
These might, indeed, be good answers if the results of the Eiscn-
howcr-Ben-Gurion talks were notably more telling than those pub-
lished last week. But the reported Eisenhower vow of assistance to
Israel is as vital a declaration of intention to us today as the Stamp
Act of 1765.
!
PUTTING HK7 THINGS LAST
COR THE FUNDAMENTAL condition of the Presidential promise
has been stipulated as Israeli non-provocation. The flaw here is
that if we are to leave to the Administration the weighty process of
judging acts of aggression or defense in the Middle East, then Israel
will simply never find herself in the right. From Kibya and the
Scorpion Pass massacre, by now ancient names in a rapidlv whirling
world, to the Sinai Peninsula and Tawafik, the Eisenhower government
and its anti-Semitic State Department show themselves to be firm sup-
porters of oil diplomacy.
Has the President, as chief executive of the leading power of the
free work!, even once spoken out against the illegal United Arab Re-
public blockade of Israel? The answer, of course, is that he hasonce.
1 his was early m 1957. immediately after he raised Nasser out of
the ignomy of defeat, by performing a task for Nasser which the
Egyptian dictator could not himself achievedemand and obtain the
withdrawal of Israeli troops from Sinai.
Mr. Eisenhower vowed then that Israel would never regret the
move. A responsible world, he declared, would henceforth assure her
rights as an independent nation. Something happened to Mr. Dulles
shortly before he died, and his substantiation of Israeli ascendancy
at Sharm el Sheikha consequence of the Sinai campaignis a tribute
to one of his few affirmative acts in the Middle East. But since then,
there have been the Inge Toft and the Astypalea-and a host of other
international maritime infractions to make mince meat of the Pres-
ident s vow and to show that his word really isn't worth much at all.
What did Ben Gurion get in Washington in the shadow of a cold
shoulder? Another one of Ike's promises-providing Israel is not
SIii a wov.ocai,on- The President is a military man, who may
well define retreat as a strategic advance to the rear.
:- -: -: .;. ...
ONLY THl SUMMIT Will Till
W^ B,EN<:UDR,ON FOOLED? This is series to ^ doubtfrdi for
in r^rc's^",l^ri^M,",ster *s too astute a politician. He does not,
nV*^ e i ,warned about d>"ble standard American
XSTSift T"1 ,Spe"ks f0r i,se,f Nor does he hve to be re-
Httie wo ph Mr T,dT 'S We"k lMder wnose declarations bear
Bu if hT r^ E'senhower s* P'k -gentry notwithstanding,
in n,Tl President continues his strategic advances to the rear
m.. K. JnT'lT!? ll *** Midd|e Ea8t',here Pint which he
Cos ionm Linn^f v!Ck Kssibl" y UkCn becau8e physic' movement is no longer
wall!Kir^1LU,iT Per!,aps aimed t0 "chieve w" '< rin* that
thf summ,i,,0w,iiie,e.1m,n,Str',,0n Whelter "<* h< "d. "



Friday, April 8. 1960
fJenisti fkridi&n
Page S-A
si n
, vi.. tow*- .-In.' i. -i jiM
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T

Page G-A
* Jewish Fk>ridliian
Friday. April 8. I960
Kaplan Elected
JWB Vice Pres.
Leon Kaplan, Miami attorney
and civic leader, w a s elected a
vice president of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board at the close of
the organization's 1960 biennial
national convention here on Sun-
day. Kaplan has been a member of
JWB's executive committee for
many years.
JWB is the national association
of more than 300 Jewish Commu-
nity Centers and YM-YWHAs and
the government authorized agen-
cy for serving the religious and
morale needs of Jewish personnel
in the U.S. Armed Forces and VA
hospitals.
A former president of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Kaplan also served as presi-
dent of JWB's Southern Section
and as president of Beth El Con-
gregation. He is now chairman of
JMB's national field service com-
mittee and a member of the ex-
ecutive committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
In addition to the vice presi-
dency, Kaplan will hold down a
spot on the board of directors of,
Also elected to the national
New Delhi
My first memories of Leo Szilard go back to a sunny Caribbean
v.randa at Ochio Rios. in Jamacia, just a decade ago when we were
guests of Kitty Lehman.
Szilard and the young scientist Harrison Brown and Norman
Cousins of the Saturday Review were part of a little huddle of men who
! ad seen the Apocalypse and recoiled from the vision. They were deter-
mined that the world should not end in either a bang or a whimper. I re-
< ill the earnest, electric discussions from which I first learned some of
X..e strange new language of nuclear physics, which has perforce become
l!ie language of an entire generation, and caught a glimpse of new di-
mensions of destruction with which we seem doomed to livefor how
king?
I saw Szilard many times during the decade that followed. He was
Dot an easy man to know, having learned how to build a shell around his
P ivate self even as he opened his intellectual world to you.
Ml Ml M
THE CLOSEST HE CAME TO SELF-REVELATION was during an
e\citing evening at Brandeis University, when he talked to the seniors in
a general education course which President Sachar and I had organized.
The idea was to get men who had led productive lives to talk about the 'JWB
dilemmas and crises, the decisions and turning-points in their lives, and I Doard were Stanley C. Myers and
h-w they had met them. Mrs. Milton Sirkin.
Szilard was a natural for the course. He told of his early years in Mvers is a three-time past pres-
Fungary, as part of the little group of Hungarian intellectuals (Koestler, idenl of tne Greater Miami Jewish
Teller, Szilard, Drucker and the Polanyi brothers were only a few of Federation, was for five years
them) who were surely one of the mutations of our era. He told of his President of the Council of Jewish
Continental education, in the sciences and humanities alike, which we in Federations and Welfare Funds,
America are only now beginning to explore. I and presently holds many local and
He told of how he studied in the great German universities which so "ational Psts. 'n civic and philan-
shamefully allowed their traditions of free inquiry to be betrayed. And '
lie told of fleeing from Germany, as one of the group of Jewish thinkers
for whom Nazism meant death and who were presented by Hitler to
the free world as a gift of life.
Always practical-minded, Szilard knew that Hitler would never re-
lent from his dream of a thousand-year Nazi imperium, and that only
force could answer Hitler's showdown force. He had heard something of
tne work being done on the Continent toward following up Albert Ein-
stein's equation on atomic energy.
He told my students of one of the turning-points of his life, when he
*wt in a London hotel room for a week, seeing no one. stopping only to
cat a bit of food sent up. snatching a few hours of sleep when he was
e .hausted, stretching his mind into the new vistas of chemistry, physics,
and mathematics until he was satisfied that an atomic reaction was pos-
sible and that the rest was a matter of engineering.
* MI
THE REST IS HISTORY how Szilard met with Einstein, how they
I r. ed that America would have to beat the Nazis in moving toward an
atomic weapon, how Szilard and Einstein drafted the famous letter to
I r idem Roosevelt, which Einstein signed, out of which grew the Man-
hattan Project and the fateful bomb. Szilard's role in all this Was a
( uble one His i> the name associated, along with Fermi's with the
nuclear reador itself. He was also the energizing genius of the little
g.oup, able to see not only the technical problems but also their political
< nsequences.
Once it was assured that the bomb could be made and dropped,
S.Uard look on a new crusade, in which this time he fought a losing
It was the crusade of a small group of nuclear scientists to keep
IfON KAPIAN
Beach Marks
45th Anniversary
Many of the country's best-
known newspaper columnists join-
ed with thousands of Miami Beach
residents and well-wishers Wedngfc
day to celebrate the 45th birthday*
of the City of Miami Beach at a
luncheon party in the Beach Con.
vention Hall.
Among those on hand at noon
when festivities began were Ed
Sullivan, Bob Considine, Hy Gartf.
ner, Irv Kupcinet, and Damon
Walker.
Highlight of the celebration was
the first local display of an 88 ft.,
long replica of the Lincoln Road
Mall, which won the gold cup for
"the most outstanding exhibit" at
the recent National Capital Flower
and Garden Show in Washington,
DC.
i
The
Mrs. Sirkin is a past president
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center.
< ght.
n.ankind fr..m being destroyed by the very weapons they had helped
l;.shion. It was Szilard who helped draft the memorandum to President
uinan an' Secretary Stimson before Hiroshima, asking them to end
tl.e war by showing the destructive power of the bomb without dropping
n on an inhabited city. But without avail.
Afterward Szilard made a moral decision: to turn nuclear physics
t< biochemistry, from the science of death to the sciences of life I re-
( II the impact on my students as he told of the impulse and reasoning
v.nich. rightly or wrongly, led him to this decision.
- H<
I HAVE PUT ALL THIS IN the past narrative tense because I am
1. Uing the story of a life. I learned the other day that he is in the
.Aienional Cancer Hospital in New York, his life in danger. As a tribute
to h.m I have jotted down these few memories from among manv that
1 have of him.
According to a recent report, his newest idea is a proposal for the
T.< clear powers to agree on a list of "permitted cities" which would be
esacuated when notice was given that they would be bombed. How
could one better dramatize the ultimate absurdity of the Great Powers
'..king honied words of peace and summitrv while they pursue their
lrenzied weapons race down the Gadarene slope?
And how shall we express another sign of the absurd a life ebbing
away just when it is most needed in the struggle against mass death?
________________________(This it a Copyright Column)
nirOHTWT ll iiiji NOTICE
I THE UNDERSIGNED, RAfiBI MANDEL MILLER, WISH TO
NOTIFY THE JEWISH PUBLIC THAT I DO NOT GIVE
SUPERVISION ON KATZ'S PARADISE RESTAURANT ON
COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH. HE INSERTED AN ADD USING
MY NAME WITHOUT MY KNOWLEDGE, OR PERMISSION
THE BETH DIN
Has withdrawn
Supervision from
ANDRE
CANDIES
for Passover
Rabbi lohrfield Rabbi Rothman
Rabbi Schiff Rabbi Savillt
Rabbi Slam
ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE
of GREATER MIAMI
invites you to attend
The THIRD SEDER CELEBRATION
Fontainebleau Hotel
SATURDAY, A.PRIL 16 7:00 P.M. .
Dinner Strictly Kosher
{ THE DISTINGUISHED
RABBI YAAKOV G. ROSENBERG
CHAIRMAN OF THE THIRD SEDER CELEBRATION
Proudly presents
The HONORABLE YAACOV MORRIS
CONSUL OF ISRAEL
as the
GUEST SPEAKER
and
CANTOR CHARLES S. KODNER
Renowned Concert Artist to render the musical program
PLEASE PHONE RESERVATIONS CHAIRMAN
Mrs. Harriet Green HI 3-2984 or Histadrut Office JE 8-8037
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
Rabbi Mandvi Miller
MEX OVER FIFTV
URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FUUNESS
Low back ache* Lost vitality Mental dullness Tire easily Lots
of rest Dribbling Difficult urination All add up to PROSTATE GLAND
Involvement. Whan these symptom, appear early treatment usually it effective
for gentle treatment of the PROSTATE GLAND consult
Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C.
No Drugs No Surgery
All treatments by appointment
Call Highland 3 eS2l
74 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Florida
r'WWWWWWWV
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to cover postage for an
interesting Free Booklet
"WHY MEN ARE
OLD AT FORTY"
*WA'JIWWWWWrf,W
373 N.E. 61st STREET
DISTRIBUTED BY
PALM IMS I It MM | oitS. INC.
MIAMI, FLORIDA


10 e t- 1 rift r Friday. April 8. 1960 ^Jew 1st ntrffdH/an Page 7-A
^fl ' -- ,- 9
I-n d a PASSOVER GREETINGS
i d r t r 1 DAD! E COUNTY DAIRIES . INI P I
hw# ll^^r
THE FINEST MILK AND MILK PRODUCTS *
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF

* $ nee? "TO3 $ *
btiwbi rtntsa iy> cpk-kb-k
wopyn .to -si pnr sin
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1960
THl ORTHODOX VAAD H AKAMIRl Til OP FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC H. EVIR, r>.,.,
AND
rm X> nDB^ IPS & *
jh rra dpninb-in ;;
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER I960
COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTH
AND THE ORTHODOX BETH DIN
AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING INDEPENDENT GROCERIES AND BAKERIES
I
I
HEALTH and ENERGY
IN EVERY GLASS
DADE COUNTY DAIRIES
Office: 7350 N.W. 30th Avenue, Miami 47, Fla.
Ph. OX 1-3020


Page 8-A
*Je*isi fhwkUaun
Friday, April 8. 1960
Brandeis Group
Names Miamian
Paul R. Gordon, retired attorney
and Miami philanthropist, has
been elected to the President's
Council of Brandeis University.
The announcement was jointly is-
sued by Dr. Abram L. Sachar, pres-
ident of Brandeis University Club
of Greater Miami.
With his appointment to the
President's Council, Gordon be-
comes the second Floridian named
to the council, national leadership
body which serves in an advisory
capacity to Dr. Sachar. As a mem-
ber, he will 'assist in public rela-
tions questions. The 70 members
cf the President's Council repre-
sents outstanding leaders from the
entire country.
Gordon is a founder of the Fed-
eration for the Support of Jewish
Philanthropic Societies of New
York City, forerunner of Jewish
Federations throughout the coun-
try. He is a past president and
founder of Temple Israel in Ja-
macia, L. I. and a builder of the
Institute of Human Relations in
New York City.
In 1953, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
made Miami Beach their perma-
nent residence. He is currently ac-
PAUl GORDON
tive in local organizational, includ-
ing Jewish Home for the Aged,
Jewish Federation, Hebrew Acad-
emy, Temple Beth Sholom, Mt.
Sinai Hospital, American Jewish
Committee. National Council to
Combat Blindness, and Brandeis
University Club of Greater Miami.
Bring the genius of real Jewish Cooking to your table t
MANISCHEWITZ
Whitefish & Pike
Passover Gefilte Fish
M*HIS(HEWITZ
Together in one superb blend-while as snow whitefish and lake-
fresh pike! The most delicious gefilte fish blend ever served
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THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO., NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY
The Aristocrat of Teas
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Available this PASSOVrd SWEE TOUCH NEE INSTANT COFFEE ".^hVuT
LOCAL DISTRIBUTOR FOR SWEE TOUCH-NEE PRODUCTS:
LEVINSON FOOD SPECIALTIES, 1050 E. 17th ST., HIALEAH, HA.
Dr. Lehrman Addresses ZOA
Dr. Irving Lehrman was to dis-
cus highlights of his recent trip to
Israel and Russia at a special
meeting of the Miami Coral Ga-
bles Zionist District at the Bis-
caync Terrace hotel on Thursday
evening at 8 p.m.
In addition to Dr. Lehrman, who
is spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, the program was also
to include an address by Dr. Mor-
ton J. Robbins. noted surgeon, au-
thor, lecturer and national ZOA
Zionists Honor Pratt
NEW YORK Simcha Pratt,
Consul General of Israel, was ten-
dered a farewell luncheon by lead-
ers of the Zionist Organization of
America at the Hotel Waldorf As-
toria on the eve of his return to
Jerusalem to take over a new post
in the Israel Foreign Ministry.
official, and a special musical pro- j
gram presented by Mrs. Jack I
Donnerstag, musical director of
the Hebrew Academy.
James David Liebman, president
of the organization, was to discuss
the fund-raising concert Apr. 14
at the Miami Beach Auditorium,
which will feature Misctu Elman
and Licia Albancse, with proceeds
earmarked for the local youth pro-
gram of the South Florida Dis-
tricts of the Zionist Organization
of America.
Ephraim Collins is program
chairman of the district.
My best wishes
to all
my friends
of the Jewish faith
for a very
HAPPY
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
Senator
OOTll I.
CAROTIN
IVAN H. COHEN, B.S., M.S.W.
and
MELVIN SIMON, B.S., M.S.W.
ANNOUNCE
the opening of their office
- FAMILY CONSULTANTS -
CALUMET BUILDING
10 N.E. THIRD AVENUE
SUITE 402
TELEPHONE
FR 3-0032
DAY OR EVENING APPOINTMENTS
Happy Passover Holiday
Greetings to All Our Friends
LEASES EXPIRING THIS YEAR
40 Feet North of
Pumpernkk's Restaurant
Acr*u th Urjtil Hatali
1525' and 30* Stores
Up-o-dl Star* Fronll
Collins at 67th St.
MIAMI BEACH
Owmn in twn mdy I* n.Soini.
U*m with iponnbl. mtKhinh. Pre-
(rabU l.di.i. Mem, ready to wtt.
Childrn l.di.i and childrtns
J. JOEL BROWN
TERRENCE J. THOMPSON
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
Announce the Removal Of Their Offices
FOR THE
General Practice of Public Accounting
TO THE
33 BUILDING
33 Giralda Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida
Telephone: Highland 8-6592
(Not > partner*)
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
Brolan Prottcltd
Frankel & Lesowoder
211 67th St., Miami Beach
UN 6-2957
HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY .
GOOD WISHES TO ALL
FOR QUICK SALE
STUART U.S. 1 $40 PER FT.
4,000' On U.S. 1, 1,300- Average Depth
WILL SELL ALL OR PART
SUBMIT OFFER EXCELLENT TERMS
PHIL SCHILLER, Realtor
2007 N.E. 163rd Street Wl 5-5494
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Greetings to All for a
Happy Passover Holiday
$1495 CANAL LOTS
ON 40 FT. CANAL
MATES BEACH
LITTLE TORCH KEY
ONLY $149S WITH AS LITTLE AS
$200 DOWN
OWNERS ON PROPERTY
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
H. P. RICH NE 4-2905
2024 N.W. 32 St. Miami, Fla.
FREE RENT TO JULY
NEW STOtES .r OFFICES
FRONT PARKING
PRIME LOCATION
SHIELDS REALTY
FR 94416
For Your Convenience...
Once-A-Week Evening Hours
MAIN OFFICE open MONDAYS
and BRANCH OFFICES
on FRIDAYS
9 am to 8 pm
Ws're open all other weekdays
from 9 am to 4:30 pm

Orw'o/ the Nalion'i-
Oldest gnd largest
avings and Loan Association ot Miami
JOSfPH M UPTON President J
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dads County
RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MILLION DOLLARS


Friday, April 8. 1960
*Jenisfi fhr**bm
Page 9-A
Gurion Passes %No Confidence' Test
Continued from Pag* 1-A Mr. Ben Gurion also reminded lution and he urged that the com-
ing for the General Zionists before ithe deputies tnat tne Lamnet had, mittee be given the opportunity to
the vote, argued that the Govern-
ment must either endorse a Min-
ister's recommendations or accept
his resignation. He cited the fact
that Mr. Aranne had twice re-
signed, had refused to withdraw his
resignation when the Government
declined to accept it and yet the
Government had taken no action.
He called the situation "absurb."
He asserted that Mr. Aranne had
recognized the right of high
school teachers to organize a sep-
arate union against the stand of
the Mapai which supported the
General Teachers Union. In this
way, Mr. Limalt said, the Educa-
tion Minister had coped with the
deadlock for 18 months but finally
had been forced to resign when his
own party gave him no coopera-
tion.
Herut Deputy Yaakov Meridor,
supporting the non confidence
motion, attacked the Govern-
ment for not announcing th
resignation of a Minister whoso
post, ho contended, was now va-
cant. Ho said this undermined
the prestige of the Knesset.
Mr. Ben-Gurion, replying, said
the law did not set a time limit for
announcement of the resignation
of a Minister. He contended that
since the resignation had not been
accepted, it was not yet in effect.
Ben-Gurion Will
Meet De Gaulle
Continued from Page 1-A
May 15 at Casino Hall in Basle, as
part of the Herzl Centenary year
observance. The first Zionist Con-
gress was held in that hall under
Herzl's chairmanship.
The May 15 meeting will be ad-
dressed either by the Prime Min-
ister or another Cabinet member.
The decision on whether the Prime
Minister will speak then, it was
suggested will depend on arrange-
ments for his June European trip.
A spokesman for the Jewish
Agency here said that the Herzl
Centenary celebrations will begin
throughout the world in May, and
will be part of Israel's Indepen-
dence Day celebrations both in Is-
rael and abroad. The celebrations
in Israel will feature a military
parade, a display of the Herzl flag
flown in Basle during the first Zion-
ist Congress and the opening of the
Herzl Museum on Mount Herzl in
Jerusalem.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
to off points In the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
UK !.. VAIN
LINES, INC
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5-6496 MIAMI
MODERN WOOD
INDUSTRIES, Inc.
MANUFACTURERS OF
* KITCHEN CABINETS
* OFFICE FURNITURE
ALL MICA COVERED
"Servica and Marchandiia
It Our Buiineti"
1029 East 28th Street
Phone OX 6-0771
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GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
214* N.W. 10th Am, FR 3-7110
iHava your roof repaired now: you
will ii<> on now roof latar.
"Satisfactory Work by
Expariencad Man"
last month calling on the high
school teachers to cancel their boy-
cott of the Ministry of Education
and to end the withholding of
grades from students in support of
their demands.
named a Ministerial Committee to|do so. He also recalled that the Meanwhile, it was reported that
negotiate with all groups for a so- Knesset had adopted a resolution I Paitne -Miniver Ben Gurion will
submit a bill to the Knesset mak-
ing it mandatory for all civil serv-
ice employees in this country to
Hebraize their names. Mr. Ben-
Gurion made that announcement
here to Israeli newspapermen,
some of whom he chided for retain*
ing their original Western names.
**,
vO.K>
.<<>
---_ -
|___ |
^^^B|M .......


jy...
........
am
PASSOVER SQUftRE MaTZOS
f
mm

"f
..
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 1 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 btn't dreamed about it? How
it would be to be in Tel Aviv. A glam-
orous city a little like Paris. With
its music 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 few simple words
yo write could actually getyou 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
DIG CASH
PRIZES!
Details on
GOODMAN'S
PASSOVER
MATZO
PACKAGES


Page 10-A
*Jmisli FBt>ricUa*7
Friday, April 8. 1960
ron
III AX I'll
kl\(,
\K1ISIRS
COIKT
Ml SIC
y the
Sinuing Strings
The
TIP TOPPERS
in the
CARRIAGE ClUB
Mintni Springs
Villas
TU 8-4521 Art Bruns, co-owner
'jHJHm/HiHmm.
STfce finest
Tjoods
rjhe finest
Sttritt
FRIDAY NIGHT
DINNERS
OF TRADITIONAL
EXCELLENCE!
Served with Sacra-
mental Wines and All
the Trimmings, with
Special Emphasis on
Courtesy, for which the
Monte Carlo is famous!
MCF '"REENSTEIN. Cater-ng M9.
PHONE: OH 6 8721
n Tmi OCCAN at itn r.
I MIAMI aCACM. FLORIDA
llente Labile
RESORT HOIIL
STAR Dairy, Veg.
& Fish Restaurant
For the Holiday Season
SERVING STRICTLY
PASSOVER MEALS
Breakfast Lunch & Dinners
841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK, JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
-AND THt VUY BUT IN TOWNI
IANQUIT 'ACILITItS
Candlelight Inn
1111 Commodore Plan
Coconut Grove
HENRY LEITSON, Mqr.
i
mm
Largest Family Trade im Florida
ON 79fh ST. CAUSEWAY
ru IUNC1 DINNER iUPPFB
^> 111 ^M r o'two ^H
w i;s /.1 >' iTKt 1 CAHIONISf ^ COOKING ^*> ^1)1^^03
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Regional winner in the "John Gun-
ther High Road" Teachers Awards Program, Samuel Silverstcin. of Mi-
.iirii Beach, receives a choice of travel tours, two weeks' vacation in
Rocky Mountain area, or New England. Silverstcin. a grade teacher
in Sabal Palm Elementary School in North Miami, was selected from
pmong 2.500 finalists, who wrote on the topic of television as a teaching
aid.
New officers of Miami Beach Post 330. of Jewish War Veterans, in-
clude George Whitney as commander, and Ben Goldberg. Irving Cooper-
n.an. Leo Raphael. Ben Packer. Maurice Weinman, David Greenberg,
and Joseph Zavaloff. Bessie Packer is new president of the women's
auxiliary of the post.
Now it appears that George Lefcoe. of Yale law school, expects to
work in the State Attorney's oflice this summer, lie's a graduate of
Dartmouth.
Attorney Lawrence Frierf'nan, recently elected charter president
cf the new Biscayne Optimiw Club of Miami Beach, with 44 charter
members. Other officers are Leonard Rivkind, Sidney Gilbert, Leon-
ard C. Hollander and Myron Ntwmeyer.
Marcii' Pruzan. of the Louis Sherry realty staff, has departed for a
two-month tour of Europe, taking in France, Italy. Spain, Switzerland,
Austria and England. That's living it up.
Dr. Julian Rickles, Jerry Warren and Lou Cassett, in the club
championship tournament at Bayshore, have excellent chances to reach
the semi-finals.
John Alpert. Miami Beach High senior, has a great golfing future.
His drives ore things of beauty, averaging 250 yards, and longer. The
bespectacled youngster makes birdies with regularity. His dad, left-
handed swinger Sam Alpert, is no slouch either. Plays in the seven-
ties consistently. '
Bayshore's greens winning the prase of its many players. They
are in unusually fine condition and a pleasure for the keen putters.
Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger and Mrs. Marie
Volpe combining efforts as honorary chairmen for the Mischa Elman-
I icia Albanese concert next Thursday at Miami Beach Auditorium,
along with Joseph Lipton and Harold B. Spaet. The concert is sure to
be a sell-out. Leo Robinson is general chairman.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Triple-talented Sammy Davis holds
:he spotlight tonight in the Pompeii room of the Eden Roc. The little
follow is one of the biggest talents around today. After proving his
prowess as singer and dancer, recent histrionic performances on TV and
in films reveal another facet, great dramatic ability. With so much to
keep him busy, his personal appearances are sure to become less fre-
quent, and his Eden Roc appearance is sure to be a sell-out.
The Vagabonds return to town for an engagement at the Ameri-
cana Bal Masque. No strangers to this area, after their long-time
stand at their former Biscayne blvd. spot in Miami, the quartet of
musical funsters has a large local following.
Shelley Berman. the comic who picks apart topical subjects, in-
cluding today's headlines, dealing with politics, business, etc., returns
to the Beach, this time at the smart Casanova room of the Deauville.
The singing Barry Sisters who have made quite a few hit record albums
of Jewish song favorites, are a timely booking for the Passover season
at the Deauville. sharing honors with Berman.
Other attractions in town for the holiday are Pat Morrissey, the
ringy songstress, who just made a new album called "Standin' Pat,"
for Bobby Darrin's record firm, under the Addison label. Pat's bal-
ladeering is featured at the Downstairs room of the Seville.
+ *
COMING UP: University of Miami Orchestra, led by Fabien Sevit-
zky, features pianist Eugene List and Violinist Carroll Glenn at Miami
Beach Auditorium Sunday and Dade County Auditorium Monday.
One of the world's reat jazz groups. Dave Brubeck quartet, with
Paul Desmond, makes its first Miami appearance at D.C. Auditorium
on M -i> 4. Jazz addicts should have a field day.
Opera Guild Workshop of Miami stages "Carmen" May 7 at the
D.C. Auditorium.
All in all both classic and modern music lovers are not being let
down during the so-called "slow months," April and May.
Another fine treat, "A Gala Evening With Harry Belafonte," for
! the benefit of Bascom Palmer Eye Institute of University of Miami
Is.'hool of medicine will be held Apr. 16 at the Fontainebleau grand ball-
. room. It's Belafonte's one and only appearance here this year. It
should be a thrilling evening.
Film Fare: Wartime romance in Japan, enriched by CinemaScope
and color, is the theme of "The Wind Cannot React" latest screen
offering at the Carib, Miami, and Miracle. Oirk Bogarde enacts an
RAP flier who falls for the unsophisticated charms of a Japanese
beauty. Yoke Tani.
The highly-vaunted skill of Swedish director and writer, Ingmar
Bergman, is keenly and skillfully wrought in one of his newest offerings,
The Magician," now at the Mayfair and Sunset. Berman has received
much praise recently in magazines and newspapers for his unusual
1 films, and "The Magician" is considered one of his best.
Holding over at the Sheridan is the light and delightful "Can-Can,"
vith its topnotch cast of Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice
Chevalier and Louis Jourdan. Two shows daily, at 2 and 8:45, with
Rood seats on sale for all performances.
* *
RESTAURANT ROW: By the time you read this. Al (Fu Manchu)
Goldman may be taking over his second restaurant on the Beach. It's
located on 22nd st. His brother, Jack, for many years, operator of the
Hickory House here, will be sharing the new deal.
Top oceanfront hotels offering Passover Seders in the traditional
manner include the Eden Roc, Fontainebleau, Algiers, Monte Carlo,
Sterling. Coronet, Marseilles, Royal Palm, Revlin, Promenade, Atlantis
Make reservations early.
Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove popular with entire family.
Varied menu there appeals to mom, pop and the youngsters, topped
by mouth-watering desserts.
Ncxl time you drop by Kon Tiki, try the Lotus Beef. Yum yum
dining, combining shredded beef with black mushrooms, bamboo shoots,
W>ter chestnuts, sauted in soy souce and served with silver noodles.
You'll have a difficult time finding a thicker cut of Prime Ribs of
Beef than that served at the Bonfire, or one that's more tender or
,t..>.tier. A true gourmet's delight.
XftnrfiRto
French Cuisine
9516 HARDING AVE.
MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654
AT THE PIANO IAft DAVID LEAOUX_
MR. AND MRS. PHILIP WEISS OF
The Royal Hungarian -,W3 fCAT4s
Wish all their friends, patroniiers and tha entire Jewish Commuit rty
A VIRY HAPPY AND JOYOUS PASSOVER HOLIDAY
(fi(o7i
> fin,
JMSWp^
HOUl ^-----^ f* > LAST NITE APR. JW "ZZT
Kosher Dining Room ,y ~s Open fo the Public <
A banquet every
night. Served from
5:30 to 8:30
For Reservations Phone
Norman N. Arrow
JEfferson 1-7381
CeHms Ave. art linces* Rd.
Hollywood Ft. Lauderdale
WA 3-1511
[CRTtHlNt
rSMOIHCMCS
lOCllCftTESSCI
^jjA BCT ? 1*-" *"**. ? 9k FR 9-7996 |
YOU'RE CORDIALLY INVITED TODAY TO
NICK & ANTOINETTE'S
RESTAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
"Real Italian Home 4 ooking'
WINE and BEER # FREE PARKING
1624 N.E. 1st Court Phone FR 1-9375
(Between N.E. 1st Ave. 8 2nd Ave., North af 16th St.)
Serving Daily from 5 p.m.Sun. from 4 p.m
FIRST
RACE
l:BO
at*.-mm. raoiun lasoi / nourwoo. tw> istu / ethuw. admission sue / aueneuec sue
jWlFSTREAM
a HALLANOALB. rLORIDA
L


*
Friday. April 8. 1960
+Jen>ist> fhrkfian
Page 11-A
Youth Meet Eyes
Church-State Bar
Continued from Pago 1-A
withdrawn. Its restlessness is not
a product of concern; it is a pro-
duct of lack of concern."
Philip M. Klutznick, honorary
international president of B'nai
B'rith, was designated by the con-
ference to act as chairman of a
forum on "Opportunity Freedom
to Participate in Community Life
and its Effects on the Young."
Rop. Seymour Hilpern, Now
York Republican, urged the con-
ference to give emphasis in the
nation's schools to the history of
Naii anti-Semitism. He warned
that youths in America were us-
ing the swastika as a prankster's
symbol with "no awareness of
the true meaning of the hateful
swastika."
He asked Ephraim R. Gomberg,
executive director of the confer-
ence, to use his influence to have
the forum recommendations com-
mittee dealing with school curricula
embody this proposal in its find-
lings.

-&,
Luncheons, Tea*, Receptions, Banquet*, Parties.
Olnnora ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried,
ver.attentlve, soft-sooken service that makes
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, lauds
Max R. Cohen, first winter resident-patron member of the Tem-
ple to endow a $15,000 room in the Temple's new branch relig-
ious school at 77th st. and Dickens ave. Formal dedication of
the building will be Apr. 17. Cohen's endowment will be
designated at the Lena and Max Cohen Room at the branch
building. The Cohens live in South Brookline, Mass., where
he has been in the real estate business for the past 40 years.
Or. Klein to be Heard
The Shakespeare Reading Circle
meets at the Miami Public Library
on Apr. 13 at 7:30 p.m., and will
conclude the study of "Coriolanus."
The Circle is conducted by Dr. Da-
vid Klein, professor emeritus of the
College of the City of New York,
who has also taught at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. Before
Dr. Klein inaugurated the Shake-
speare Reading Circle in Miami,
he conducted similar groups in
New York and Jerusalem.
itamrxf is LJ&itr OrffWfsW with regards to
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen
JE 8-081 Catering Mi*g*r
400 Ft. Oceanfronf st Lincoln Rd. -
HOTEL


Page 12-A
* Jen 1st norkfian
Friday, April 8. I960
Programs Switched to Zionist Body
Continued from Page 1-A "Ft is plainly nonsensical to sug- Certainly, no so-called Zionist par-
.. Igest. as some do, that the Agency ties outside of Israel are receiving
jtion which has been used in criti- ls an unnecessaryintermediary and allocations from the campaign
Icism of the Zionist movement, said tnat ,ne money rajsefi by the Jew- funds '
Dr. Goldmann, is purely a "myth- ish communities should be given I
ological term, a remnant of a past directly to the Israel government, j announcing the transfer of
period." Prior to the establish- in some COUntries like the United many of the American activities
ment of the State of Israel. 12 years states .which raises more than 70 Jtwleh Agency to the
ago, he said, the characterization percent 0f ,ne money this would be American Zionist Council, includ-
was probably justified. "But since jmpos-.ible bi'cause of tax exempt-1 ""9 education, youth work and
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
STRKTir KOSHER. REASONABLE RATES.
Worm Atmosphere Car Service.
MRS. H. LEVIN
1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741
the State was established, it has ion alld apart from it in the long
taken over the exclusive conduct of run lho jewish communities would
its foreign policy. he declared. n0, be eager l0 suppiv funds to Is.
"While, in critical moments, Zionist rae|s budget, not knowing how
bodies adopt resolutions to support vi,a| a ,ask is bejng performed with
Israels demands, other Jewish ln,.ir funds."
groups do likewise in a democratic ,, ,. ,, ...
effort to clarify public opinion," "e then answered those critics
the world Zionist leader pointed who have taken the Agency to task
0(Jt v for alleged "inefficiency and
waste." Admitting that there are
"What is 'political' about the weaknesses in every organization,
World Zionist Organization as it is and that improvements are always
the Henl Institute, Dr. Gold-
mann said that these additions to
the Council's program, "impose
grave responsibilities. Beginning
next year," he continued, "the
AZC will have to raise its own
font's which will be a blessing for
the Zionist movement in this
country, as it will be able to go
before the Jewish communities
and mobilize its friends to obtain
the necessary funds."
HARVEr 6LASSER
Miami Student
Wins Fellowship
WALTHAM. Mass. Harvey
Glasser of Miami is one of seven
Brandeis University seniors to be
awarded a Woodrow Wilson Na-
tional Fellowship in this year's
cum petition.
Presented annually, the award
subsidizes promising students in-
terested in entering the college
teaching profession through their
Aral year of graduate study.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
GUsser, 6741 SW 69th ter. Glasser
is a graduate of Miami High
School, where he was president of
Beta Club and a member of Stu-
dent Council. At Brandeis. he la a
Dean's List student, chairman of
t!ic general education committee,
a program which brings the
worlds leaders in many fields to
tlie campus to address student-,
and a member of the student polit-
Ical, education and action commit-
tee.
Majoring in sociology, Glasser
la a member of the Sociology
cinb. !
Each of this year's 1.259 nation-
al winners of Wilson Fellowships
will receive a basic stipend of
$1,500 plus family allowances and
full costs of a year's graduate
study at any university ef his
choice in the United States and
Canada.
The Zionist program, as formu-
today?" he asked. "There are two necessary. Dr. Goldmann added:
isets of terms/' he went on. "to "But seeing it from a historical \]^^ j^J^J^im.7s"ac-
charactenze Zionist activities as point of view, to have brought in c b| different from those of non-Z.on- over .OOfl.000 immigrants to have Jew Dr Goldmann maintained.
ists. The Zionists, some people say. absorbed and established the ma- Th y ideologically and pro-
are political; the others non-polit- jonty of them certainly with the grammatically ,f0 reason why
ical. Have not the so-called non- substantial help of the Government
many Jewish organizations all over
THE FAMILY
OF THE LATE
RABBI
SOMMIOX
MACIITEY
Wish to express their
deep appreciation for
the many kind expres-
sions of sympathy re-
ceived in their recent
bereavement.
Rabbi
S. M. Marhivi
tion, and 'non-political' when a so-1
called non-Zionist group pursues its
political organizations, including of ^ae^-and having achieved all (he w()r,d canno, join the Wor,d
purely philantropic groups, clear this with the insufficient means zioni organization," he said,
polices on many problems, as the | made available to the Jewish com-: (>Th nistori(.a| ,ask of ,he zionis,
Zionists have? Why is I political l mun,t.es-can this be called proof movemen, is t0 become much more
when a Zionist group takes a posi-|of inefficiency? |representative of the majority of
"The Jewish Agency will always the Jewish people than it is now,
welcome constructive criticism, despite the fact that it is numeri-
jbut not the unfair and malicious cally the largest Jewish organiza-
nagging of people who either do not tion in the world. It can be done
1 know the facts or are motivated by ; by a joint effort of all Zionist
'extraneous reasons," he continued, igroups, by a spirit of unity and by
'Referring to protests against the cessalion in insi8,ence on their
granting of funds to Israel s pout- i
ical parties, he argued that the s'na" group interests,
small amounts granted eliminated
the necessity for their conducting
any financial campaigns. This
money, he said, was used only for
constructive purposes, such as im-
migrant housing, schools, child-
|ren's villages, loan funds, etc.
"One may take the position," he
asserted, that "it is inadvisable to ,
give money from the campaigns. .
polic\'.'"
The Zionist leader declared
that this "mythological termin-
ology is creating havoc." Con-
tinuing, he said: "If Zionists
want to influence Jewish life,
they ere accused of the will to
dominate. If others with the de-
sire do it, they only want to
serve." While everyone, he
stated, has the right to criticize
the Zionist movement and Its
structure, he asked that it be
done "with fairness and de-
cency."
"The Zionist movement and the
Jewish Agency." said Dr. Gold- j and the Jewish Agency has agreed
mann. "are an indispensable instru-1 lately not to continue these grants,
ment to mobilize, coordinate and But to regard these allocations as
channel the efforts of the Jewish an interference in the political life
communities throughout the world, i of Israel, or as a diversion of con-
Beth El Maps
Seder Sunday
Beth El religious schools will
hold a model Seder on Sunday.
Rabbi Solom Schiff will address
the assembly.
Participants include Lillian
Glass. Rachelle Zalis. Stuart Bell.
Ronnie Stauber. Marlene Feit.
Linda Rozynes, Michael Goldfarb,
Paul Korman, Steven Levy, Shir-
ley Levy, Shirley Gray.
Lana Niman, Max Corndorf,
Robert Deller, Jerrold Foster. Da-
vid Felson, Paul Rozynes, Linda
Adelman and Susan Kurtz.
URGENTLY NEEDED
ladies drm and sportswear. Sites 16(
Me 34 AIo mn'i twin, slacks, skirt?, ]
ttc. Musi be clean.
'MIAMI BEACH CLOTHING EXCHANGE)
311 33rd St. MAY JE S-Slfl
*V**Vai
in helping Israel to receive, absorb
and settle immigrants and to de-
velop the country. Without this
help Israel could not have achieved
even a part of what was accomp-
lished in the first 11 years; nor
would Israel, in the future, be able
to overcome the great political and
economic dificulties which lie
ahead, before it will be finally con
solidated and the country will live
at peace with its neighbors.
structive funds for political party
purposes, is a criticism again based
either on ignorance or on malice.
A Monument Will Be
OeA'cateA in Memvr\ ,i
JACOB GOLDSTEIN
formerly of 727 Mftrton Are..
Miami Beach
By Mis Loving Wife
Laura
and" Detoted Children
EDITH and ISABELLE
Alt. Nebo Cemetery
SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 1960
1:30 p.m.
Rabbi rfeiwcfaefl Saville
Will Officutt
Friends and Relatives An
Allied to Attend
To Life in Hearts We leave
Behind fj to Live Forever!
# fife MEMORIALS
PALMER'S
"Mimmfs Only
Jewish
Monument
eilders"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, APRIL 10
Ml. Neuo Cemetery
FANME KNOBEl, 1 p.m.
Rabbi B Leon Huruiiu
ANITA EISEN, 2 p.m.
Rabbi ") aal^ot' Rosenberg
"May Their Suulj Repose
, oi Eternal Peace'''
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
'The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Vie
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
ISRAEU RELIGIOUS STORE
All HfMfW supplies rot
SYNAGOGUtS ft JEWISH HOIHS
We Carry Bar Mlrzvah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
PASSOVER GREETINGS
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tow
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the )ewi\h
Community Exciumely"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. It* Street HI 4 2157
Closed en the Sabboth ft All Jewish Holy Days
AHILIATE OF Tilt MOSD MOM MEHT CO
Here, memory
is forever
enshrined in beauty
Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and
finest J.i-li cemrterj < an Ik* your
onl) choii fusl .i- ii ha*
alread) been I'm over. 1,000 other
highl) nteemed Jewish families.
A Perpetual Care Fund exceeding
aiOO.floo i> your assurance of
ii- never-chanajng beauty .. And
ilifto ar<- no taxi--, assessments
or maintenance costs. Your nniul
ooal Deed l>' youi onli one.
Detaib will beglaaH) lantlshed, in
jour borne, b) mail or uhone.
%
\


i
i

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i
i
i
i
i
i
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
r
5L.OS Northw-et 3rd St. >hene MOhawk 1-7693
............FOR DETAILS WRITE TO .............
Mount Nebo Cem.lery 3505 N.W. 3rd Street. Miomi. Florida
tend mr, uulumt obligation, fnU Jrtails on Family Burial
i'i Mount \
Name
VJdresi
< IU
/.one
Suit


Friday, April 8, 1960
vj&visti nor/MSar
Greater Miami Prepares for Passover Monday
Page 13-A

*
Tt.dlU<.i Passover preparation on Monday includes the^olSvfng
Siyxirrf'Ha B'Chftr-s-erVices preceding the morning prayer about
7:30 am.; last time for eating of chometz, 9:29 a.m.; last time for' and burning chometz, 10:40 am last iim aJ .' I,, I se,l,n* and lira.
Pa'sovertvoe like m^l .. e for catmg boi,ed foods <** :*"> "
jasso\eriype. like puddings and knoedlach, 3:23 om
Nothing is to be eaten thereafter
untl the Seder, which should begin
about 25 minutes after sundown,
unless necessary, in which case -
only fruits are permissible.
Bedikat Chametz, traditional 1 --..-.----------------- -
search for chametz, should be com-
pleted the evening before, Sunday
at sundown, so that no chametz
is left anywhere in the home.
Passover services continue Tues-
day and Wednesday morning, with
a second Seder held Tuesday eve-
ning. Members of Reform and
Liberal congregations only mark
one day of Passover and hold only
one Seder.
The Sabbath preceding Passover
this weekend is known as "Shabbat
Ha'godol"the "Great Sabbath."
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Carlyl, ,v.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday :30 p.m. Saturday 8:::0 a m
Hermon: "TtltiihI and glfrnlflcai..... of
Passover." siyiim Ha B'Chor Monday
7 I.*, a.m. 1'am.ovei Monday and Tuen-
la} 8:80 ii.m. Tuesday S:J0 a.m. Her-
men: "What Hannover Manna to a
IV'iii.....-Lovlaa Nation." Wednesday
y : .i.ni. "paKMiverK.asl of |-,..,.'-
dom for Humanity."
ANSHE EMEI.
Conservative.
president.
S3 5W 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman,
CMDLWGHTING Tim
11 Nisan 6:25 p.m.
I *
mmmm mMKuammaM nmavuiijauuusj m
?i:v5=?,a"'.l,S''r,?"",.: ""Kl'"' Author-
It) and the People of Israel."
'.J.H -S0B- M1^"1 Waahinoton
flats Or?,h<>0o*- Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
KTI.lay :i:, p.m. Saturday 8::i0 am
Barnum: "What I, Ornatnws.- Bei-rnon
8*1 l'>;: /The Blueprint and the
Implementation of tlenulne Freedom "
si} inn Hi H'Chor service .Mon.lav 7:30
a.in. Paaaoyer .Monday and Tuesday
?.** Ju',!,,,y S:0 a.m. Sermon:
In.- Road to the Promised Land."
Wednesday :30 a.m. S.riin.n:
Itoad to Alt. Sinai."
"The
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con.
ervative. Rabbi Vaakov Roienberq.
Cantor William W Llpaon.
Friday 1:16 p.m. Barmon: "The Great
Kabbalh A Palace In Time." Satur-
day < a.m. liar Mltsvah: Louis, son
of Mr and MrK. Philip Qoui: Michael,
i.i.n of Mi and Aim. ij.ulx Coverman.
Hlyum lla B'Chor Monday 7 m.
Passover Monday and Tuesday .; p.m.
Tueaday and Wednesday a.m.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcn Sehiff.
8:80 p.m. s'alurdav S:30 R in.
Hei.....n: "Tiic Maanlna or the flreat
Ri bbath PSuMovar Monda} and Tues-
da> :"" p.m. Tueaday i ::" a m Ser-
mon: "The Bndurlng Tradition." tVed-
:n a.m. s.i moa: "t reedom
\- Rl -|H,||*|ll|llt> ,"
BETH EMETH. 12260 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rahbi David W. Her-
on. Cantor Hyman Fein.
1 Ida} l.'i p in. Sermon: "Aspects In
rhrofotry-Thi t ;r. .it Sabbath "
Samuel "ira.vMon to pliant. Haturda) 8
'a over Monday and Tueaday
' p in. Tu.-.i,i and Wi dnesday
in,
8nT.^ RApHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Lcvitan.
Krlday i, p.in. Saturday X:::tl a m Ser-
mon: "The Bcyptlan Baodoa." Pass-
over alonday ami Tuaaday ii:.io p.m.
rtieaday 8:10 a.m. Barmon: "Freedom
'.A, xv,'<'nesdny K:.1ll turn. Bar*
mon: "The Ked Sea CroaabW."
efJ"H TFILAH. 935~Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky.
CONGREGATION *e"t2 CHAIM. 4M
leth at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinaky.
:?,RtA^...WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th it., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
Friday X.-30 p.m. Sermon: "The Great
Sabbath At..ml, ally and Anatomical-
l> Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mltsvah:
Bernard, win of Air. and Mrs. Nathan
Horovfta, Who will host l-'i l.luy i-vcnliiK
Oner. Shabbat. -Monday and Tuaaday
>i p.m. I'lieadny 9 a.m. Sermon: "Se.i-
Bon ..f Joy and Affliction." Wedneeday
9 a ni. Harmon: "Birth of Freedom."
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
r-LAOLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51at
pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
T[day 6.15 and S:l.". p.111. Sermon:
'Preparing for Paaaover 1969." Sat-
urday :i a.m. Par Mltsvah: Herbert,
-on of Mr .111.1 Mra. Lou Meyer, who
v\lll hoal iiiilay evening Onea Shab-
bat. Paaaover Tuaaday and wednee-
day 9 a.m.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
''"i1"', I ;.....n. Sermon: "JudaJ m
and tin- Aiomla Bomb." Saturda)
Bar Mltsvah: .Man. ......r Mr.ll
Phillip Shoiiper. Paaaover II
ll't'hor Mon.lav \ a.m.
Paaaover Monday and Tuesdaj 6:30
p.m. Tueaiiay 9 a.m. Sermon: "Truth
and Palth." K'adneaday a.m. Ser-
mon: "Tha Door.
TC.MPtE-ADATH VESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
KTl.lHy s p.m. ;,i the Kuifled Mda.,
/.ton NB I7Ibi xt. Sermon: "Freed.....
ami ii- Symbols." Saturday :i a.m.
Paaaover Monday 6:30 p.m. Tuesday 3
a.m. S.nnon: "The Immortal Dead."
\N .-.In. silaj 9 a.m.
TEMPLE DETh AM. KM) N. Kendsll
or., s. Miirr,. Reroi m RaDbl Heroert
aumoard. Cantor Charlea Kodner.
TEMPLE BETH EX. 1645 Polk at.
Hollywood. Reform. Rsbbi Samue
Jaffa.
Prlday S:i:, p.m. Sermon: "Ay Tbousli
vie i.h. Were Radaemed."
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernesi
Schreiber.
Friday 1 p.m. rsv model Seder. Sat-
urday 9 a.m. Par Mll/.vah: Harvey,
sun of .Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Oxen-
berg.
-"..... ~
Thll page
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
of the Greater Miami Kubbin-
\ca\ Ann.
Rabbi Vaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
Ik April Eleven." Saturday n a.m. Baa
Mltsvah: (^harlena, dausbler of afr.
and Mrs. Morton Cooper Pa
Al.....hn '.:: p.m. Tin h.Ih.\ 11 a.m.
------a -
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
, Friday *:!". p.m. Sermon: "The lit..it
prepared m en- j Kaldialh Ik Here (ineK Shabbal hoal
Mr. and Mra. Harry Beck. Mr ami
Mm i.i.n. Wine, Mr. and Mra Morrli
V\ yj^i.iii^^^lliir.la> it .. iii. Monday .and
TT::o p.m. Tin -da\ 'i a.irfrBer-
moii: "K.....lorn Within Restriotioiis.*'
Wednexilay :. an. s.i.....n "Thou Art
My Slav..-. Salth the Lord."
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales and Gems o/ Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiu
Knou; Tour Heritage
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Raich.
Friday 3 and 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Par .Mlts-
vah: Pruce Jay. noli of Mr*. Henry
llillmiiii. Slvnm Ha B'Chor Monday
8 a.m. Passover Monday and Tuaaday
I :u p.m. TueBday and Wedneaday
9 a.m.
------a------
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornatein.
Friday 8:i.j p.m. Harmon: "The Mes-
sage) of the Prophets." Saturday 11
a.m. Paaaover Tuaaday 11 a.m.
TEMPLE 2I0N. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday 8:39 p.m. Scimon: "What
Preparations are Ne.-.BBary for Paaa-
over?" Onea Shabbal boats: Mrs. s
Hrrlln and Mrs. .1. Ilorovliz, in hon"i-
,tf their birthdays. Saturday 9 a.m.
Par Mltsvah: .Max. Bin of Mrs. SonyA
Nlsanei. Paaaover Monday and Tuea-
da| ii::.0 p.m. TueHday and Weilne^-
day i:(l a.m.
TIFERETH I8RAEL. 6500 N. Misml
ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Canter Albart Glantz.
Friday 8:M a.m. Barmen: "To See and
t.i Learn." Saturday 9 a.m. Paaaover
Ali.n.la.v and TueBday *>::;? p.m. Tues-
day and WedneHday 9 a.m.
------a------
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Meyer Oisser.
Ttv.PLLib.rEaTHRS'n^?M'41t?Ch."J!TfMP,-E JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
*.: r?".1: ??"L L,on Xp' Liberal. Rabbi Morri. Shop. Canto-
Cantor Davlo Conviaer.
Friday 8:1S p.m. Sermon: "Random
Reflections on the Pamtl) Festival p<
Freedom." Saturday 10:45 a.m. liar
Mltsvah: Brio, son of Air. and Mra.
Waller Jacolm. Pas Mltsvah: .In.lah
daucbter < Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ja-
COba. ['aaaover .Monday 6:13
Tu.-day lu:4.". a.m.
p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross
berg
Fiidsj t:U p.m. Barmon: "Oreal Day
of the Lord." Saturda) 10 n m Pass-
ver Tuesday 9:36 a.m. Sermon:
"MatxohPunishment or Remutder."
Hedneaday 9:30 a.m. Sermon: "The
SederModern Banquet."
------a------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing.
_ Skop. Canto1
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday I:1S p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m.
Par Mltsvah: .Mark llavld. B..n of Mr.
and Airs. Alan Peiijamin. Paaaover
Tuaaday 10:M a.m.
------a------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. ant
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Friday .".:30 and 1:15 p.m. Sermon:
Tin- Oreal Sabbath Ushers in Paaa-
over." Saturday BMf a.m. Par Mlts-
vah: Henry Alan, son nf Mr. an.I Mis
Bay.....tii Sllverman. Paaaover Mon-
day and Tuesday 6:10 ii.m. Tuaaday
and Wednesday S:l", a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12101
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Bennc
M. Wallach.
Friday R:1S p.m. Barmon: "Tha i>ate
MOW

%
our
cri
Umi
Family Service Underscores
Great Festival of Freedom
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
' p in. Baturda) R i". h hi.
\ Review of the Majoi
i..i" Monday m Blj um
'hot. p.i iao\. r Monday and
:ii p.m. Tuesd n i. a n>
Judaism Program for
Ph.n after l>evelopmenl." Wednesda}
By RABBI YAAKOV ROSENBERG
Beth David Congregation
V-Zlcrrew L-cm
ersah'on
n^sy.HHjsri
nafp mia itf nic- nnx
i't t -i t r -: -
a? nx wyft nw n^sn
,nKiD nai*? ^xiv* jnn
T T T 1 T : "
"?*n&r pa pntrsa nxsinne-
t ; l t : t t v
T?' #1.1 nn^n n-a^oiar1?
* TIT T : I I
.1:1 p^is pa1? t9fsrff,
nnnain np>ni? niVinK^
nn*an wsn iri|?nt?i ,nna
iToxa rrcitf nis
-i -1
(n-^Vto rrna irna nwrtna)
TRANSLATION -
The Sabbath immediately pre-
ceding the festival of Pesach is
i designated as Shabbat Hagadol
Hfh.3.VVR.^rA^n-,:?GV;iV0r-;'he Great Sabbath, and the Haf-
------ torah assigned for this special Sab-
HIALEAH P = FORM JEWISH CON- ij-.u I, (ai,n (rnm .u. prnnu..l
greoation. 1150 w. 66th st., Hia- taKcn irom me propnet
leah, Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Malachi. The closing verses of this
ISSUL-^ttK h':;^1"";, Prtion M* significant mes-
and mis. Harold Bhankman, In honor sageespecially relevant for our
if the ii.tini.tiL.t of their son. 'generation.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 I iir,u u t n j ssiu .
Polk St. Conservative. Rabbi David I Behold, I Will send yOll Elijah,
Shapiro. Cantor^ Vehudah Heiibraun. [he Prophet, before the coming of
Israelite center7 3175 sw ?5th the great (lay of the Lord. And he
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton shall turn the heart of the fathers
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday t; p.m. Raturday 8:45 a i Pass-
aval Monday and Tueadaj 8:30 p.m
Tiieada} 8:45 a.m, Bermon: "Free-
dom." W'.-.ti.....i:.. r. a.m. 9armon:
Mi .mini; of Paaaover."
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Pridaj ''i p.m. Raturday I'M a.m. Ser-
mon: "The i;.i.it Habbath." Mondaj
and Tuesdaj 6 p.m. Tuesday 1:80 a.m.
Sermon: 'The Course ..f Iii. (Ted-
nesdaj 8:80 am Bermon: ".Are We
Rea.ly for Freedom'.*"
to the children and the heart of
the children to their fathers lest
I come and smite the land with
utter destruction."
Football In Israel
After a year of hard work Mandy
succeeded in bringing the Israeli
team up to such a level that the
result of the game between Israel
and Yugoslavia was 1:1 and be-
tween Israel and Poland 1:1. Re-
cently the team played in India
land our players came .home as vic-
Itors in the games between the va-
rious countries in Asia.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herachell Seville. Cantor Joseph
Salzman.
Friday ::> p.m. Raturday 9 am Ber-
mon: "What Is Great?" Mar Alilzvah:
Richard, -..n of Mi and Mrs. Herman
Sermon: "A silent Hero." Wednesday
9 a.m. Sermon: "Toward Lasting
Freedom."
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. snd
NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitj. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Kil.la\ 6:43 and 6:11 p.m. Bermon: "if
I Had to Do It 'iver Again Has Mlts-
vah: m.nns. daughter of Air. and Mrs.
Sanford l#bmin. Saturday 9 a.m.
Bar Alltsvah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and
Bars, Joseph Packer: Nell, son ..f Mr.
and .Mis. luls Ralxhan. Paaaover
.Monday 1:13 p.in. Tuesday 8:41 a.m.
Bermon: "I.lbertv ami Loyalty are
Twins." Wednesday 6:45 a.m. Sermon:
This Is .MineTan You Say It?"
JM*>f YAAKOV ROStNUK
redeaticafiea
At the White House Conference
on Youth which was held the week
of Mar. 27, speakers representing
all faiths echoed virtually the iden-
tical theme, the problems of ju-
venile delinquency and the moral
decadence of our traceable society.
They all felt that these evils were directly attributable to the weakening
of the foundations of home and family life.
In the light of this, it seems to me that it makes it all the more
incumbent upon all of us as we prepare to usher in the great festival
of freedom to underscore more than ever before, the highlight of its
j. Sherman. Paasovei Hlyum ii.> religious observance namely the family observance of the Seder
Tu^day^rVs? N&aSS^a'S! service. It is no small wonder that Pesach has retained its tremendous
hold on Jewish families throughout our country and throughout the
world.
More than any of the other great religious festivals with a notable
exception of the weekly Shabbos the religious observance of this holi-
day centers around the family unit. In the twelfth chapter of Exodus,
where the instructions are first given to the children of Israel concern-
ing the preparations for the celebration of the anniversary of their liber-
ation from bondage, the Torah specifically refers to each household and
each family unit.
It seems to me this is exactly what Malachi wishes to teach us in
the Haftorah for this Shabbos. Elijah is traditionally considered the
fore-runner of the great Utopian era which will mark the establishment
of the Kingdom of God here on earth. The Prophet teaches us that be- j
fore this "Great day of the Lord" can arrive, Elijah must first "Turn I
| the heart of the fathers to the children and the heart of the children to
will
well
usher
in "The Great Sabbath."
As we sit down to celebrate the Pesach Seder, let us then rededicate '
ourselves to the strengthning of our own families through greater loyalty
to the great Jewish religious values that will inspire husbands and '
wives, parents and children, young and old, to give each other more
time, greater love and deeper understanding. Thus each of us will make I
a major contribution towards hastening the dawn of that new era when
families will walk together, hand in hand in worship of God and in
service to our people and all mankind.
What is th* Masorah?
It is a Hebrew word which
means "tradition" and refers to
the literary activity centering
around the text of the Bible. The
Masorites were the scholars who in-
troduced the division of the Bib-
lical books into chapters and verses,
and set down the correct pronun-
ciation of Biblical words. This ac-
tivity took place in the Holy Land
during the eighth to tenth cen-
turies.
e e
Who were the Naziritas?
The ones who, in Biblical times,
vowed to abstain from various
! pleasures for a limited period of
time. They were not allowed to
drink wine, or cut their hair
(Numb. VI). Samson will be re-
membered as a Nazirite, who was
persuaded by Delilah to shave his
'head, and thus caused him to meet
.his downfall.

Who was Count Potocki?
He was a Polish "ger zedek"a
[genuine righteous convert to Juda-
ism. He went to Paris, as a young
, Polish nobleman, to further his ed-
ucation. He happened to come inlo
contact with a pious Jewish scholar
by whom his interest was aroused.
He became a convert in Amster-
dam, and returned to Poland where
he lived with his fellow Jews in
the Ghetto of Vilna. When his iden-
tity was discovered, he was burned
at the stake (1749). His memory
is revered by the Jews of Eastern
Europe.
e
What is cultural Zionism?
It is the school of thought whose
founder was Ahad Haham (Asher
Ginsberg), that maintained that it
was not enough for the Jewish
people to find a national home in
Palestine. Palestine, they urged,
had to be restored as a spiritual
center for the whole Jewish people.
.....I .!. I I.I' I.IN 11 III
GEMS OF WISDOM
'
Lastrnlnf, learning, learning: lhal
is ihe sacral of Jewish sunital.
- AHAD HA'AM.
e *
Without MMrning. no Judaism.
I. FKANKPI
* e
He who does not learn forfeit-,
/iin life. mi in
e
He who putmn both learning
and piety is liljr an artist with his
tools ready to hand.
ZAKKAI.
JOHANAN B
e
___ _.__ ." ... ,-. w lne nearl UI ,ne miners to me cnuarcn ana me neart oi tne cnilcirei
NoiTe hVy. conservative. Rabbi:their fathers." Only when parents and children, when family units
Henry oaoMca. once again assume their position of primacy within Jewish life as i
?ni%*^Z\n^Z!: *in the life of all society, only then, can we be prepared to us
Tuesday and Wednes-
alllng."
Monday 7 p.m.
day 9 a.m.

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th st
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
: owitt. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 son. Saturday am l'..,r
Mltsvah: Ollhert. son of Air. and Airs.
Jack Korenbllt. Bermon: "Weekly
Portion." Passover Ali.nilay and Tuea-
day 8:1S pm. Tuesday 8:4r> a.m. Ber-
mon: "A Toast to tYoedoin." Wednes-
Thr uuVunirmrnt of learning it
the Inghcsl commaiiiimrnt.
MAIMONIDES. J
see
He u>ho, for the sa\e of learning. I
lowers himself by exposing dis ig- I
norame. will ultimately' be elevated. I
SEN AZZAI.
e e
Be not ashamed to learn truth
from any source. IBN gabirol.
e e
I learned much from my teachers, I
more from my colleagues, and more
from my pupils. JUDAH HAN AM.
Jfl


Page 14-A
*Jenisf) ncrHiain
Friday. April 8. I960

I
>
14 Local Financial Institutions Combine
Resources to Provide Cedars Mortgage
The $1,350,000 mortgage on the
new Cedars, of. Lebanon. Hospital
was to become a reality at a lunch-
eon Thursday when the presidents
of 14 local financial institutions
were to participate in a joint
mortgage signing ceremony.
The signing of the mortgage sig-
nals the halfway point in a story
that started over three years ago
when a group of local doctors ap-
proached county officials to grant
them an option to purchase the
land in the old country club sec-
tion across from Jackson Memori-
al Hospital and next to the pro-
posed Baptist Hospital site.
Through the sale of long term
bonds, the nucleus of physicians
since raised S750.000 toward the
erection of Cedars of Lebanon.
Having accomplished this much
on their own, the doctors made
known their plans for a new hos-
pital, and turned to the laymen
of the community for help.
David Stuzin, president. Citizens
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.
of Hialcah. is chairman of the hos-
DAVID STUZIN
The physicians have now turned
over the entire project to lay board
pital's f.nance committee com- ^ ^ nQw |n ^
posed of local community leaders mMg| nf a M .,,,,, flim,. ralMI1R
not in the medical field.
drive, proceeds of which will even-
"Since the new Hospital could luu!)v p;iv fl lhl, mortgage, retire
not qualify for life insurance fi- thl, {,,,.,. r| .,,, .,m\ <.Xpalu| the
nancin^ because it was without a facilitea of ibe hospital so that it
history of operations and earnings, ,.1V continue to meet community
we had in find anoihtr method "f needs.
financing the mortgage," Stuzin
explained.
The problem hat since been
solved by initiating a joint mort-
gage co-signed by each of the 14
institutions. "It was a case of
writing the mortgage, not on the
collateral/' Stuin said, "but on
the character and quality of the
people involved and the need for
expanded hospital facilities."
The 14 local financial institutions
parti mortgage are
Citizei F< deral, ("oral Gables
Federal Firs! Pederi I, Dade Fed-
eral, '.: ati r Miami Federal, Bank
,,[ Dadi tj Mercantile tfa-
Uoni l i i Miami Beach.
(Yntra! Ban'', and Trusl Company,
industrial National Bank. Little
Finer Bank and TruM Company,
Hialeata Miami Springs Bank, Mi-
"The single civic mmdodncss """ N"11*1 H'"'K- FIr>1 V'
of these 14 Kinks an:l Savings and u""aI Bank-
Loan Assn>. in pledging the finan- -----------------
cial support of their institutions J i e j Cundntf
ir this local project is a firm dem m00e' se0~r ^""00/
onstration of the faith and confi- Ada(h vchurun Sunday school
defice of our financial community .
\. ,_____i, j ,., students will hold a model Seder
jn the continuing growth and pros-
perity of Dade county," Stuzin Sunday at the unified bldg.. 2300
added. ; NE 171st st.
saslslsl
from N
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Open week day t until 5:30 PM Sunday! 10 AM S PM
Hurry I Mmko your rmfrvmtlon* Now I
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"QUALIFIED and EXPERIENCED
M
Says I. W. Watson, Jr., V>< <2** .fJHr^^
form:
;/
,1
J. W. Watson, Jr.
ATTOHXKY AT LAW
ie2 Atraco I. duPoht Builoino
MlAJU 38, FlX>KTDA
I have known Judge Louie Bandel for many
years and had the pleasure of serving with him when
he was City Commissioner and Municipal judge while
I was City Attorney for the City of Miami.
I know he is well qualified and experienced
and would make a good Circuit Judge.
J. ^. WATSON, JR. P
LET'S ELECT
CIRCUIT JUDGE
QUALIFIED BY JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE
PULL LEVER 21-A
Jfmnli
*fou very muc
/,.
I-.l P..I Adv.
K


Friday, April 8, 1960
Religious School
Students Cited
The following students of the
Temple Emanu-EI religious school
have made the High Honor Roll
for outstanding scholastic'achieve-
ment in their Hebrew studies:
Daily religious school: Irwin Ad-
ler, Joseph and Susan Amnesty
Ingrid and Tanja Bekhuys Stan-
ley Bernstein, Neil Brody, Rebecca
Cohen. Wayne Cypen. Robert Dein
Manuel Diner. George and Michael
Eisman, Ellen Epstein. Deborah
Fineberg, M^rk Friedman, Helena
Fruchter. Jan Cars, Ira GUler i
Harold Goldepberg. Michael Hal-
per, Linda Mae Harris, Jeffrey
Hillman. Nancy Hersh, Marilyn
Jacobson, Barry Katzen, Bruce
Kessler. Mark Klempner, Steven I
Kollin, Thomas Koran.
Mark Leban, Elliott Linder, Stu-'
art Mishkin, Mindy Mitnick, Eli
Mizrahi. Lori Nash. Harold Pin-
cus. Sandy Perle. Lois and Sidney!
Pertnoy Henry Pohl Car I a andj
Darryle Pollack. Jill Pollack, Mer-
edith Rand, Robert Reiff, Joel'
Richelson, Leonard Rosen, Paul
Rosenthal, James Roth. Steven
Schiffres, Jeffrey Schott, Clifford
Schulmen, Randy Straff man. Mar-
got Siegel, Trudy Siegal, Candy Sil-
ver, Susan and Ted Simon, Jay
Trent, Laurence Weiss, Morris
Wolf. Mark Yaeger, Kenneth Yal-
les. Judy Zalles.
Sunday school: Arlene Arvan,'
Jiidd and Marsha Capland, Fredi
Cloth, Beverly Cypen, Richard
Field, Vallis Fineberg, Karena
Fishbein. Russell Frehling, Mar-
jorie Fraqkrl, James Goldstein,
Edward Greenwald. Janet Hal-
pern. Golrlie Handel. Laurie Hirsh,
Diane Kaminsky, Eileen Kaplan,
Harriet Katz, Jaclyn Kafz, Joan
Koren. Adrienne Leban. Joan and
Sandra Manheimer. Bruce Mint-
zer, Peggy Reiff, Susan Reiser.
Barbara Satter. Lois Stalford. Car-
ol Trent, Jonathan lurk, Susan
Yunes.
*Je*isti fh,U, tr
DAVENU
Page 15-A
I
LEGAL NOTICE
Fred, for Passover why don't you get
Tallith, and I'll get a new mink stole?"
a new
** ...! #'.*.

Nasser Tells Indian Parliament
Israel Bar 'Unduly' Emphasized
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTIC'R 18 HEREBY UIVEN (hat
the undersigned, deairlni to ens
"..-in.-ss undei the fictitious name ..r
IOWKTOWN i:i:.\l. EKTATE at :.iK
l-angford Rullding lnt.-ii.lt. to reglnler
Mid name iili the ('lark of It
Court of l>ade i'ouihj. Klorlda.
Lil.f v Kijr prrf'fJ"""
Bole i inrner
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to ngage in
luislm-*.. i|,.| ,1,.. ,i. liii,..,. ri.im.- of
-'','' AVl:vl '-' r,ALWI>ROMAT ai 701
vv l.ii, Avenue, Ml iml, Florida In-
'"''' regli tei -., d nam< with the
' '< ol the >'ii. uli Court ..r i>...!.-
ounty, l- lor Ida,
LEONARD B. LINCOLN,
Partner
DOROTHY HARAETT,
OOLDMAN QOLDHTBLN """" '
' tton ey to Reflatranta
u Plagler Si
Miami, I-1..1 i.ia
_____ I )15-32-21
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
"JenlsJh fkrlidliiaHn
solicits your legal notices.
We* appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
tPial IK 3-4MS
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
iN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 49208-C
in RE: Relate of
BERTHA RAYVI8
........ I
CREDITORS
. .-... II.IV-
Against Ha Id
NOTICE TO
l*o \n reuititre an
I'- I laJmi Ol I ..iiiiiiiiI.
Kstate:
v-.pi are hereby notified ami requlr-
....."in any claims and demand!
) .hi maj have aga inal the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY (il\ BN thai
he undei r. m I, desiring to ana
business under the fl.
MAO If I HI K MOTEL ai [87.-| Collins
Avenui Miami Beai h Intend* to rea>
ii.i name with the Clerk ..f th
clrculi Court ..r Hade Counn. I
BARAK ENTERPRISES IN.
MAR* M FABBR** '.......'
Ai i..i n, \
'ML' I".,

1:1.1k.
4/I-H-13 2]
Continued from Page 1-A
his own area, the Middle East.
The firs! was the case "of the
Palestine people driven out of
their homes, their land usurped,
their property looted, their fu-
ture destroyed and their basic
right to life denied." The second
was that of Algeria.
While the UAR leader has so far
refrained from denouncing Israel
by name, the UAR mission in New-
Delhi has been disseminating large
quantities of
ganda material.
anti-Israel propa-
i-d t
ihiili
fate of BERTHA RAVVIs deceased
ate "i DADE County, Florida, to the
.v.iino ledges ..f I ml.. County, ami
"' 'he .-:...... in their offlcea In the
Count) Courrhmnw in i..i,. County,
Florida, within elghl oaleadar mnnthhs
from the date ol the Ural publication
I, or the same will l>.- barred.
, A. I'Wlli KAYVIH
ROBERT V, HHEA
\iii.in.-i r,,. Petitioner
220 Miracle Mile
oi.ii itables, Florida
I -!5-22-2
INSURANCE
^t^ ONE STOP AGENCY
.faCIITV JEWEL*Y-FUS-MI$CELLANEOUS FLOATERS
^\^1 AUTOMOIIU LIAIILITY I PHYSICAL DAMAGE
Wlilmr LiwiU to meet yon need!
The Agency that CAN sey YESI
__________Doa't let year ogewt soy "H Coat le Ooae"
ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
II M.E. 1st V.
I-2111 FR 1-4*85
It was repor;ed here that Nasser
told Prime Minister Nehru that
"undue importance" was being
given to Israel's right of transit
in the Suez Canal. The UAR lead-
er was reported to have made that
response when Premier Nehru
raised the question of the UAR
blockade of the Suez Canal to Is-
rael shipping.
Nasser also was reported to
have said that no heed was being
given to United Nations resolu-
tions on Palestine, particularly
those requiring Israel to give the
Palestinian Arab refugees a choice
between repatriation to Israel and
compensation for abandoned prop-
erty.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREHY GIVEN that
Hi. undersigned, dealrlna. to engagi In
business under the fictitious .........(
OABL.E8-BIL.TMORE APTH., al 711
Blltmore Way, Coral Babies Intenda
I., roadster hi.I.I nm, uilli u,.. -|.-rk
of the Circuit Court ol Dade l 'o mtr.
H.....la.
I.i i'I's i > i.. its SQ
MORRIS COHEN "*" *'*
Attorn.> r..i Applicant
146 Almerla A>
Coral (Jubli -
' 15-21-81
IN
IN
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49098-C
IN RE: Rata i ,.l
Al" 'I.I'M A ItRAHA \l HPIERER
I'. i;...
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ro All i 'redltors nd Al l*< sons Ha>
n- Cta m .. I '.,11.in,i v....i nl Ha hi
ESatate:
You are hi lfl< ,i and requlr-
to preaenl an) claims .ml demands
Insl th
\ il
BR a......-'-.I late "f i >Ai E i'..11iti\.
Klorlda, to the Count> Judxes of Dade
County, and i le the same In their of.
rices In the Count; Courthouse in
'<' County, Florida, within Ighl kami-cm
all n in months from the (late "I th.
flrat publication hereof, or the same
III be barred.
..... HENRY HI-IERER
ARI.1 M-: A. CtkURTNEY
All.Til.-\
II N.W. I'ir-I Sln.-l
-Millllll It, Hori.lB
I IJ-J2-2S
lii Ii "ti nut. ha \ i
tate of ADl M.IMI AKItA II
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 45033-C
RE:
SAMIKI. I.. HABERMAN, a'k/a
B. Lulls HABERMAN, H k .
BAMCEI. 1...I1S HAISER.M \ \
:. K H S \.\ll'i:i. HABERMAN
I.....;i -ed.
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
I All I redi 01 and All i 'ei >in. Hav-
ing ( 1 ilmn ..1 1 leinan ..- Agu
' 1,,.,,.
.-.i 1.
w hi.
1 He
k .. K l.i.l IS HABERMAN
l."i'lS HABER.V \.\ .. k <
SAMIKI. HABERM \ \ deceased late
1,1 1 ]..... 1 "n 1. Klorlda, i" thi Coun-
tea .. 1 in le Coui .1 file
''" ''"" 11 M......ffl> in the '
Lourthouae in Dade Countv. l'l.iri.1.1
,, 1,1.1.. .1..1., ...,_, .. *
Ii
" rebj nntlfle and <| ilr-
aln man la
" nia> have aga n
s.WII'Kl. 1. HABERMAN,
.1 k i
..f
front
11. !-
CHECK THE JOB ... i* CHECK THE MAN...
THEY GO TOGETHER!
ELECT
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
. NOTICE IS HERKBV (HVEN thai
th.- iintiersiKiit-d. dealrlna to engage in
I business under Hi. fi.in i..u~ name ..r
lAI.S 8HOK l:i:iM II.I.Kits al ".Mt
-N.i:. li Av.-.. Miami intends to rag-
later >.ii.i name arltfi the Clerk ..r the
t'lrcull Court of Ha.If County, Florida
ABRAHAM MOI.TZ
SIDNEY EKRONMON
Attornej foi Aupllvant
Hecurlt) Trn.-i Bklg
1 s-i^-?^-2:i
DOYLE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo eng
t>u>liit-.s un.lt-r Hie fictitioua na 1* i.i
METROPOLITAN CREDIT Cli:i:\l
at ihiiiiIm i- .i:,ll Wushillgloii \ \ 11 1. in
the City ..r Miami Beach, Florida In
tends to regiater the said num.- aritn
the Clerk "f ih- Circuit Court ..r trade
County, l*1i.ri.l;..
Dated nl Miami Reach, Florida this
2tth day of Haroh UtW
HENRY \'i'lll.. Owner
4/l-*-S-22
wlihm eight calendar month,
the date of the flrai p iblle ill n
..f. or the Mi..'.' will be barred
KATE HABERMAN
Admlnlstrs ni\
SI I ATI Hi. AX I 1 FRIED l.'-.|>
Al I..1 ne< .-
120 Lincoln Road Bulte til
Miami Beai Ii 19, I- 1.nl,I.i
4/l-*-lS-21

commissioner of
FARMER BUSINESSMAN
CONNER
AGRICULTURE
ELECT
W. R. (BUSTER)
HAN(0(K
LEGISLATOR
J'VA*'WWA<^
'V^'>^'V^'V^'\-^'\-^'\-i^V^'\^Vrf'V^'V^V^'V.
,
TH'I\ CITY GM.ASS CO.
GtUtANTfCO MtRROtS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOM
ANTIQUE MIRRORS A RE SILVERING
AUTO GIASS INSTALLED WHIU TO* WAIT
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You pick out color and filling desired
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Available at Miami factory only
FR 7-2026
The OeJx feMy qualified
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COMMISSIONER
AGRICULTURE
IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 48851-C
IN III-: Batata of
MARTHA ri'l.l.KX BAKER,
I >><.-JOO-ll
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
TO All 1 I I. 0 11.1 All I V: -"II- II.n j
Ins Clalma ..1 Demand* Again*! Said
INliil.-:
Von arc li.-i .1.. n..1 ifi.il .,mi tquil .
id I., preavnl an) rialmi and deiaandr
which >"ii n in ii ,\, againal tin- es-
tate ..r MARTHA i'l 'il.KX BAKKR
dacvaaed late of I lade fount}', Horlda,
to ii..- 1 'ounij Judgea of 1 >ad< 1
mid file th.- *aim> In Hu-ii offio
1 he Counts Courthouae In Dade r->un-
ty, R'.orlda, within elghl calendar
iii.iiiiiis i:.mi th,. deta of ili,- ih-i
1.nl.II. mi..us hereof, or ;!> ram m
I.,. I.an.-.l
.\iii:i.i: r.\Ki:i: R)R|*N,
A.liiii.iiMr.in i\ of the Batata of I
Martha I'uuen I'.aUei. daceaaad.
liiil.l'.M \.\ C OOI.DBTKIN
Attorney
M*l v\" Plaarlei htreel
Mhiini. Florida
4I-V-I.-.--J
NOTICE UNDER
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\ llliKe. Florida Intends to realvrer the
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cult Court of Dade fount\, i-'i..r|.i.,
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Page 16-A
fJen 1stnoridknn
Friday, April 8, igJ
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8Y... S
p
j
the
iv<
oman s
"World
The Arthur Burrells have been busy enter-
taining Eve's oldest friends were in town,
the Chafles Bernsteins, and that called for dinner
at the Americana Then, Mr. and Mrs. Sy
Katzentein came.to town he's one of the Her.sch
and Co. executives Cocktails at home, dinner
at the Eden Roc, and off to see "Can-Can'' .
From East Orange. N.J., came Mrs. Herbert
Yalof to visit her folks, Mr. and Mrs. Leopold Schwartz for a
month Smack in the middle of the month, Herb came visiting
too Then brother Lt. Larry Schwartz got leave from McDill Air
Force Base to come home since he hasn't seen his sister in a
long time .
Rtception at the George R. Steam home at 9641 Broadview
ter.. Bay Harbor Island, for Jennie Grosinger Guests included
Judge and Mrs. living Cypen, Mr. and Mrs. Abbie Lane, their
daughiti, Abby Lane, and her Xavier Cugal, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
Weinsien, Mr. and Mrs. George Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. William
Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Manner, Dr. and Mrs. Meyer Morris, Dr. and Mrs. Philip Stork,
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Tillis. Dr.
and Mrs. George Stryker, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Abbott.
* ,
Mr*, Jennie Zeientz leaves Sunday to spend an extended vaca-
tion wkh her daughter, Mrs. Myrtle Srole, and family in Bloomfield
Hills. Mich. .
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel (Hattie) Friedland he's the Food Fair
board chairman left Monday for Israel .
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kling offsto Baltimore after a dinner
party during which they entertained Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Feil,
Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. William Stern III, Perrine; Mr. and
Mrs. Jetse Rose, Baltimore .
Dr. and Mrs. Sanford G. Kimball recent hosts at their home
with a cocktail party honoring out-of-town guests Among them,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Laufe, Greensburg, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Garson, Akron, O. Mrs. K. was formerly with the Radio
City Music Hall Ballet and is now with the Miami Ballet Company
. .. Dr. Kimball is a resident at the VA Hospital in Coral Gables.
*\ M
The Mac Mermells so proud of their son's Bar Mitzvah that
they wanted all their friends to attend Seated luncheon followed
at Temple Israel for David Michael Color scheme was gold an.I
red, with red carnations used in the centerpieces flown in by jet
from New York Down from Gotham for the occasion were
David's paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Mermell .
Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gottlieb, of Miami
Beach The Bar Mitzvah's younger brother and sister, Steve
and Dtbby, danced together as the orchestra played during the
luncheon party.
>
Mi.-? Ella Dorothy Gelvan, daughter of the Leo Gelvans. 245 E.
5th it., Hialeah. served as salutarian of her class at Graham-Eckes
School in Palm Beach ... At the graduation exercises held Mar. 18
at ihe East Campus of Garibaldi Graham House. Ella delivered the
Idiire-- on the same program featuring Hon. Douglas Bobbins Price,
ipecial assistant on Piyaidant Eisenhower's White House staff, who-
fwas guest speaker .
Ella was feted at a Mar. 27 reception by her parents on the*
grounds of their home, with catering by the Miami Springs Villas
. Some 150 guests gathered, including members ot the family
from New York and Boston .
Ella attended Hialeah Elementary School up to the seventh
grade, and enrolled at the Graham-Eckes School in 1954 She
will return there June 4 for formal presentation of diplomas .
Ella plans to attend Mt. Holyoke or Wellesley.

Jonathan and Robin Turk are polishing the boat in honor of
the arrival home of their sister, Cornelia, from Brandeis University
for vacation Cornelia wants to practice her water-skiing .
Her dad, former Mayor Harold Turk, is boat pilot Incidentally,
he and Stella have been busy entertaining out-of-town friends Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Silverstein, of London. Ontario, Canada, who came
to Hollywood, Fla., to visit their daughter and son-in-law Dr. and
Mrs. Morton Balick which also meant dinner at the San Marino,
with the Turks as hosts .
Mr and Mrs. David Sachs and children left the Sterling hotel
after spending the winter season, and are heading for Richmond.
Va.. where they'll stay with their other children through the Pass-
over holidays Then its home to Baltmore .
Cousin* Eric and Judy Jacobs,-of Miami Beach, will be honored
at combined reception Saturday evening at the Diplomat Country
Club on the occasion of their Bar and Bas Mitzvah* The 13-year-
olds are, respectively, the son and daughter of Walter and Milton
Jacobs, both of whom are associated in the executive direction of the
Diplomat.

Off the Cuff .- The Irving Flastes and their young son at
the movies, then off for some Italian delicacies Elsie Schwabe
at the same theater Harold and Selma Gerrish out for the
Sunday paper and a stop at Parhams for coffee Home from'
U of'F for vacation, Pauline Lefkowitz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Lefkowitz Lois Mathes off to New York to meet husband
Herb when he returns from a quickie business trip in Israel...
The Thursday Nite Club that used to meet on Sunday now meets
on Monday.
M
Birthdaze: Son, Marc Bradford, born to Mr. and Mrs. Brad
Sherman on Feb.. 10 at Mt. Sinai The 10 lb. 11 oz. arrival joins
sister Jody Lynn, 12 Bris was Feb. 23 at the Bradford home,
18030 NE 16th ave.. with Rev. Abraham Seif officiating Pa-
ternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Ehrenberg, of New
York City, had to divide their time between their children ... He
attended the bris, while Mrs. E. went to Denver, Colo., where her
daughter gave birth the next day Maternal grandmother is
Mrs. Elizabeth Small, of Miami Beach Brad, incidentally, is
a WGBS newscaster Other out-of-town guests included Harry"
Sley, of Philadelphia and Miami Beach.
Also: Albert Carl, born to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Casselhoff on
Mar. 25 at Mt. Sinai ... He joins brother Jay. 12 Bris was
at the Casselhoff home, 645 NE 174th St., No. Miami Beach, last
Friday, with Rev. Seif officiating Also in attendance: Rabbi
Morris Graff and Cantor Jacob Bornstein, of Temple Israel ..
Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Carl Glick. of No. Miami Beach, who
just returned from a six-month visit with relatives in Israel .
Guests included the Jim Dooleys, of television station WTVJ. Mrs.
Rose Lehrman. Herbert Wallach. Tom Riley. Bert Hunter, and a
host of other friends Jesse is a local accountant and vice pres-
ident to Temple Israel Men's Club Thelma's past vice president
of Miami Shores Division of National Council of Jewish Women and
Albert Einstein chapter of Hadassah.
*
The Joseph Schwadrons and their many friends have been en-
tertaining a guest from Columbia, S.C., Mrs. Edward Zahler. who
is mother-in-law of daughter, Lois ... On Tuesday. Mrs. Loins
August gave a luncheon party at her home in honor of Mrs. Zahler
On Friday, Edward and son. Gary, on vacation from Duke Uni-
Continoed en Page i-B
"eJewish FlorSdian
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960
Section B
Left to right are Mrs. Irving Wexler, chairman
of the day; Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president.
Greater Miami Section, National Council of
Jewish Women; Mrs. William Brenner, chair-
man. Council's Northwest Thrift Shop; and
Mrs. Harry Markowitz, chairman of the day.
They're shown at the Premiere Angel lunch-
Discussing the results of Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood's third
annual donor luncheon at the Eden Roc hotel are (left to right)
Mrs. Mark Wallace, co-chairman; Mrs. Louis Cohen, president;
and Mrs. William Fishman, chairman. Some 200 women at-
tended the affair, which was addressed by Rabbi Eugene Lab-
ovitz. Responsible for the afternoon were Cantor Samuel Gom-
berg, Mrs. Helen Rosenthal, and Leon Fields."
eon held recently at the Fontainebleau hotel
for 700 women who earned their "wings" and
admission by donating the merchandise which
has made Council's two Thrift Shops so suc-
cessful that all other forms of fun-raising are
now eiiminatea.
Mrs. Kraus Will
Be Installed
Mrs. Mickey Kraus will be in-
stalled as president for the sec-
ond term of the Women's Cancer
League of Miami Beach Friday
noon at the Seville hotel.
Other officers being installed for
the ensuing year are vice presi-
dents. Mrs. Arthur Burrell. Mrs.
Morris Gidney, Mrs. Milton Linn,
Mrs. Martin Wexler; recording
secretary, Mrs. Leon Manheimer;
treasurer. Mrs. Ethel Gerson; fi-
nancial secretary. Mrs. Ben Adler,
Mrs. William Sharpe; social secre-
tary, Mrs. Howard Grove, corres-
ponding secretary, Mrs. Sidney
Ohrbach, Mrs. Joseph Segal and
Mrs. George Rand.
Mrs. J. Bernard Spector is chair-
man of the day. Mrs. Paul Brom-
berg will be installing officer. Mrs.
Sylvan Lazarus will offer the in-
vocation. The Damon Runyon Fund
will be represented by Mrs. Rob-
ert Z. Greene, nation president ot
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Fund.
The Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach was organized last
August. With the cooperation of
the Men's Cancer League and the
Damon Runyon Fund, which
matched the funds raised by the
local group, it purchased the Co-
balt Machine for Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital. This is the latest device for
x-ray therapy in cancer treatment.
The machine will be installed at
the hospital within the next ten
days.
The Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach will continue to
serve the tumor clinic at Mt. Sinai
Hospital by maintaining o n e or
two beds there for terminal cancer
patients at a cost of $10,000 a bed.
Winners of the 1959 annual Essay-Art Contest sponsored by
.the Bureau of Jewish Education point to the first prize in the
1960 art contest to be awarded with others at the Bureau's
annual dinner on May 30. Left to right are Michelle Friedman,
first prize, 1959 Art Contest, and Trudy Gertler, first prize, 1959
Essay Contest.
BB Ladies Hold
Varied Meetings
Miami Beach chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women was to meet Thurs-
day, 10 a.m., at the Miami Beach
Federal bldg.
Harmony chapter will hold its
donor dinner at the Deauville ho-
tel on Saturday at 7 p.m. Mrs.
William Horowitz is chairman.
North Shore chapter held a
boafd meeting Wednesday morn-
ing at the Carillon hotel. -


1
f-.^ I*
ncrrttor
radar. Ap
Senior CrKienf 9tm *"*
Meet and Marry
At T Branch
DeaemBr hetei a
e*e
^ ^Tt- ."'^f

JjmBy Grippo. tamed hypaoost. d
-*r a? Haey Toooq's net* Kob Tiki
two Bab Grogs at Ion Tiaaro
far chasraq away gloom."
M nD 3*3 11D3
Mf.7 is Rabbi knob E.
ajssj : 7r~-- '-'.-:.
a Baa happy couple ere
Students Offer
Passover Play
Stath grade iliifcti d Ik He
brew Arades> ill preseat a play-
let. "Pesaeh with the L'ader-
griund' on Friday at the school
auditorsus*.
The piaylet .. by Rabbi Albert
esaian. uutrwctor at the He-
brew Aca'.'-m* Ongiaa! masie is
by Mr- Jack Donaerstag. musical
director.
Partsripaat* will be Mark Salra.
JwMb Keathard Phym-. Reas-
hanf Dorothy Colditeta. Barry
f^esse^Bh |m%u ftjr-y jL^AbbB
F Eaaritr rafctfattii. Eli
M-
r a *yar<*i sndew. *r*
Karrted The toMwcj a* per-
farssed by Rabbi Joeab Caa-
ba, semtaal trader of Teasese
Adarh Yesftevas. i rarest atatwe of
i a CawerstSy ta the Miassi
asd a sansber of the beare'
'A ikrtior% of the Miaau
i CaatasaaRy Crater.
The ceasi* ambers of tbe
GokJea Age Fneadibp Oab of
Om M:aa. Beach Braacb. UK Bay
rd aet iaa ssoatb* afa at tbe
deb sad base sesce tbca beca oa
a *>* ceartvhtp abirb lea to
their aaarruee
rfes Piatfcja. director Depart
teal of Serrate to Seasor Crtneas.
exalasa* that ssarnafes betveea
people aba Hate saet m varh ebaW
n at* aaceeuaea. sad that arer
the coarse of rear* there have
beea a r.ar-:r of the** tafcag
atfboagfc H bnuld be a-
certfMMi that tbe objective of tbe
(U> i* sot f> bhag people tagetber
for anmage bat to beta tbeai de-
sktop fneadsaips aah each
'/.Vf"
la addeasa to the dab at the
Moaa Beach Breach, there are
three other uiaer estaaa psoejasss
jaaaiorcd by the Greater M-axi
Jewish Cuiiaaitj Ceatcr. a bea-
iLcjfj ageacy of Laated Faad
' ad tbe Greater M-asai Jewish
Federstaes.
Thee dab* are -x*-erf at Mi-
aau VMHA 4S SW lb are:
North Cooaty YMHA ItflOt .HE
ftb are N'ortb Miaou, aad Saath-
e*t YMHA. 7215 Coral
Sandier. Tifcvab Stera. Peaay
Berk. Keaaeth Watt. Armoo S*
cofl. Harold Fed. Michael Gewtx.
Mazaie Firt*!. Iaa TeeiBle aad
.V-al Farr.
For Delicious
Passover Meals
Utf KOSMB ITBACH
PLANTERS
OIL
Kibtn Alexaader S Grass will
preseat the Passover preerasa.
V
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Certified by labbi Jacob Cefce*
TETLEY TEA
IN A GLASS
Tlat't the fine old Jewuh w-y to
eojoy tea st its Eoert...Tetle> Tea...
ta*te.. er%ed id a gl*n or cup
1837
70 SERVE 0U* JEWISH CUSTOMERS
McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy
Provide KOSHEt Prbdvcts
I
NBU OtfAM SOU* CJtiAM CwTTACE CHf!SE
ruut raw ontn win root ocrrw oe cmi n 4-t$7i
Mil MX Ui AVtMM
a
L
KOSHER fOi ALL OCCASIONS .
WORLD FAMOUS
0RAN6E BLOSSOM
BRAND
FresWy Squeezed Pvrt ORANGE JUICE
mnd Fresh Fruit Salad
Daily whoiasala dabveiies rr.ade to restaurants.
cotfsa hops, cafeterias, schools, t.
Pb. FR 1-7447 for Muneditrte delivery 27M N.W. 2nd Are
Flfd leffsvrawt *nt.
___
OlSntlBUTID if
PAIJM IMSTRIBI TOHS. |X\
373 N.E. 61st STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA


Friday, April 8. 1960
+Jenisti fhridUan
Page 3-B
ADIES' Auxiliary of the .low-
ish War Veterans of Miami
Beach Post 330 held its annual
donor luncheon Sunday at t h e
Seville hotel. The Madrid room
was the setting for the noon af-
fair, which inchluded a fashion
show.
Chairman of day was Mrs. Her-
man Sckolow. She extended
greeting to the guests in a sheer
voile watercolor print of blue,
green and black. Her skirt was
of unprc&sed pleats, and her jac-
ket featured three-quarter-
length .sleeves and a blousori
style. Her hat was of white straw,
with a curved-in brim, softened
with white silk organza.
President of the group, and al-
to one cf the club member mod-
els for the" afternoon, was Mrs.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
MFMFI
cTison
sauce

MEATLESS
Hoar family, gust, chr for
that raal Italian flavor created
by famed Chof Boy-Ar-Doo.
Tndr liitU macaroni plat...
f illod with rangy Italian Ch.oto
'...lavlhd with .avory tomato
auco...tlmmorod with muh-
roomi and cheora... raotonod
ho raal Italian way. Thrifty,
to*. About 1 5 a torving Each
cm mom two. Bay Mvorai
radayl
Irving Cooperman. She selected
a kelly green cotton satin with j
white ribbon appliques gn thd fit-
ted bodice. The waist line drop-
ped to the longer torso line in
the back, and her skirt was full.
Visiting from New York, Mrs.
Jessie Alberts wore a white silk
pesante sheath with navy blue
banding. She was the guest of
Mrs. Rose Winick, who chose for
the luncheon an oyster white lin-
en. Her sheath featured silver
grey eyelette embuiidery on the
bodice, which continued down
the front of the dress.
Mrs. Etta Stemple selected a
pink eyelette faille, with its own
matching sweater. Her sweater
was trimmed in matching ribbon
lace applique.
Florida State Department pres-
ident Mrs. Max Kern wore a
black and white silk organza. Her
bodice was in black, with the
sheer fabric forming three-quar-
ter-length sleeves. The 'white
collar" effect was achieved with
white collar and cuffs. The skirt
wa? in white, with black floral
appliques. She also wore a small
black hat.

rIE fasion show was presented
by the Rena Gross Shop of
Normandy Isle, and was coordi-
nated and commentated by your
columnist. Club members model-
ed the collection, which ranged
from tailored and well fitted
shorts to the most glamorous of
cocktail gowns.
Watching the show was Mrs.
Irene Heller in a checked cotton
of large orange, brown and white
squares. Separating the blocks
was a narrow thread of gold lur-
ex. Mrs. Arlean Harris wore a
two piece gold print with the
OVerolOOM styling. Her white
sweater was trimmed in alencon
lace.
Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national
patriotic instructor, chose a wov-
en striped shirtwaist in charcoal
and pink. Mrs. Minnie Hooper
wore a mint green linen with
schiffle embroidery. Her dress
was a sheath with a scooped
neckline.
Mrs. Benjamin, sr. vice presi-
dent, was in a frosty green cot-
ton with lace trim on the collar,
and the lace inserted in the short
sleeves.

BIRTHDAY party held in honor
of Miami Beach's 45th year
was full of excitement and cele-
brities. The function was last
Wednesday at the Miami 'Beach
Convention Hall. As fashion edi-
tor of The Jewish Floridian, it
was my pleasure to join several
others as judge for the Miss Hos-
pitality contest. This was in co-
operation with the Miss Universe
contest, and added to the fes-
tivities.
|g?0*-. BAKERY
"Miutter Maken it IMtvr"
MAY WE EXTEND TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS .
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
134? WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH
*hone JE 1-7117
Point of Passover shoppers interest This by Jews throughout the world
Passover Seder table is on display in the china Passover beginning with the
department of Burdine's, Miami store, 5th floor, day evening.
The display shows the table setting to be used
as they observe
Seder on Mon-
PASSOVER GREETINGS may the spirit
of the occasion bring peace and freedom
to all peoples everywhere.
RDINE'S

mm


I Page 2-B
?Jewisti fkricUan
Friday, April 8. I960
Shown being married in the traditional cere-
mony under a canopy are Ann Seltzer and
Sam Schlofsky, members of the Golden Age
Friendship Club of the Miami Beach YMHA.
Performing the ceremony is Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan. spiritual leader of Temple Adath
Yeshurun. Surrounding the happy couple are
friends and members of the club.
Jimmy Grippo. famed hypnotist, dining with wife and daugh-
ter at Hvwy Young's new Kon Tiki Polynesian restaurant, says
"two Bali Grogs at Kon Tikiare almost as good as hypnosis
for chasing away gloom."
0 nog} -ran
a
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen
TETLEY TEA
IN A GLASS
Tliat's the fine old Jewish way to
enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea...
richer in taste... served in a glass or cup
Students Offer
Passover Play
Sixth grade student* ot the He-
brew Academy will present a play-
let. "Pcsach with the Under-
ground" on Friday at the school
auditorium.
The playlet is by Rabbi Albeit
Gottesman. instructor at the He-
brew Academy Original music is
by Mrs. Jack Donnerslag. musical
director.
Participants will Be Mark Safra,
Judith Reinhard. Phyllis Rein-
hard, Dorothy Goldstein. Barry
Bogin. Ronald Bergman. Aaron
Friedman. Lanny Rose. Gladys
Malavsky. Kstelle Finkelstein. Eli
Senior Citizens
Meet and Marry
At V Branch
In a simple ceremony at the Mi-
ami Beach YMHA Branch of the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
(cnlcr. Sam Schlofsky. a 71 war
old widower, and Mrs. Ann Selt-
zer, a 63-year-old widow, were
married. The ceremony was per-
formed by Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-
lan. spiritual leader of Temple
Adath yeshurun, representative of
YesMva University in the Miami
area, and a member of the board
of directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center.
The couple, members of the
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Miami Beach Branch. 1S36 Bay
rd., met two months ago at the
dub and have since then been on
a whirlwind courtship which led to
their marriage.
Charles Plotkin. director. Depart-
ment of Service to Senior Citizens,
explains that marriages between
people who have met in such clubs
are not uncommon, and that over
the course of years there have
been a number of these tak.ng
place, "although it should be un-
cerstood that the objective of the
club is not to bring people together
for marriage but to help them de-
velop friendships with each
other."
In addition to the club at the
Miami Beach Branch, there are
three other senior citizen programs
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, a ben-
eficiary agency of United Fund
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
These clubs are located at Mi-
ami YMHA. 450 SW 16th ave.;
North County YMHA. 14036 Nl
6th ave North Miami, and South-
west YMHA. 7215 Coral Way.
Donor Affair Saturday
Donor affair of Tiferth Israel
1 Sisterhood will be held at the
I Deauville hotel on Saturday eve-
ning. __ ~. *_ ,
For Delicious
Passover Meals
USE KOSHER L'PESACH
PLANTERS
PREMIUM QUALITY Oil
100% PUM PEANUT WlL
Sandier. Tikvah Stern. Penny-
Berk. Kenneth Wolf. Arnon Sm-
coff. Harold Feit. Michael Gewirtz.
Maxim- Firtel. Ian Temple and
Neal Farr.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross wil
p'resent the Passover program.
1837
70 SERVE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS
McArthur Jersey Farm Dairy
Will Provide KOSHER Products
MILK CREAM SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE
M.ACI rOU OKDttS WITH TOOK DttVfff Ot CAll ft 4-452J
MSI N.E. 2nd AVENUE
,
KOSHER FOR All OCCASIONS .
WORLD FAMOUS
ORANGE BLOSSOM
BRAND
Freshly-Squeeied Pure ORANGE JUICE
and Fresh Fruit Salad
Daily wholesale deliverias made to restaurants,
cotfee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc.
Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 N.W. 2nd Ave
* M:mh*r Florida BestooTont Asn.
DISTRIBUTED IY
PA13I IMS I B IM I OIKS. IXC.
373 N.E. 61st STREET
MIAMI, R.ORIDA


Friday. April 8. 1960
+Jewlsti fhrkUan
Page 3-B
^r"J ^_ ^^===^=
>l*s v*n arm inojlu \tours,
h
* '' -* Clsditli &^Tppleocti4nt
I ADIES' Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish War Veterans of Miami
Beach Post 330 held its annual
donor luncheon Sunday at the
Seville hotel. The Madrid room
was the setting for the noon af-
fair, which inchluded a fashion
show.
Chairman of day was Mrs. Her-
man Sckolow. She extended
greeting to the guests in a sheer
voile watercolor print of blue,
green and black. Her skirt was
of unprcssed pleats, and her jac-
ket featured three-quarter-
length sleeves and a blousoh
style. Her hat was of white straw,
with a curved-in brim, softened
with white silk organza.
President of the group, and al-
so one cf the club member mod-
els for the" afternoon, was Mrs.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT
JUST HEAT "N" EAT
Hoar family, guosti, choor for
that real Italian flavor croatod
by famod Chof Boy-Ar-Doa.
Tondor littlo macaroni plot...
filled with tangy Italian Choota
'...lovUh.d with oavory tomato
oauco...immred with moh
room* and chaooo... ooatonod
oho roal Italian way. Thrifty,
o*. Abovt 15* a Mrvlna. Each
oo* oorvoo two. Buy nvoral
com lodoyl
Irving Cooperman. She selected
a kelly green cotton satin with
white ribbon appliques on the1 fit-
ted bodice. The waist line drop-
ped to the longer torso line in
the back, and her skirt was full.
Visiting from New York, Mrs.
Jessie Alberts wore a white silk
pesante sheath with navy blue
banding. She was the guest of
Mrs. Rose Winick, who chose for
the luncheon an oyster white lin-
en. Her sheath featured silver
grey eyelette embuiidery on the
bodice, which continued down
the front of the dress.
Mrs. Etta Stemple selected a I
pink eyelette faille, with its own
matching sweater. Her sweater
was trimmed in matching ribbon
lace applique.
Florida State Department pres-
ident Mrs. Max Kern wore a
black and white silk organza. Her
bodice was in black, with t h e
sheer fabric forming three-quar-
ter-length sleeves. The 'white
collar" effect was achieved with
white collar and cuffs. The skirt
was* in white, with black floral
appliques. She also wore a small
black hat.
?
rIE fasion show was presented
by the Rena Gross Shop of
Normandy Isle, and was coordi-
nated and commentated by your
columnist. Club members model-
ed the collection, which ranged
from tailored and well fitted
shorts to the most glamorous of
cocktail gowns.
Watching the show was Mrs.
Irene Heller in a checked cotton
of large orange, brown and white
squares. Separating the blocks
was a narrow thread of gold lur-
ex. Mrs. Arlean Harris wore a
two-piece gold print with the
overblouse styling. Her white
sweater was trimmed in alencon
lace.
Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national
patriotic instructor, chose a wov-
en striped shirtwaist in charcoal
and pink. Mrs. Minnie Hooper
wore a mint green linen with
schiffle embroidery. Her dress
was a sheath with a scooped
neckline.
Mrs. Benjamin, sr. vice presi-
dent, was in a frosty green cot-
ton with lace trim on the collar,
and the lace inserted in the short
sleeves.

BIRTHDAY party held in honor
of Miami Beach's 45th year
was full of excitement and cele-
brities. The function was last
Wednesday at the Miami "Beach
Convention Hall. As fashion edi-
tor of The Jewish Floridian, it
was my pleasure to join several
others as judge for the Miss Hos-
pitality contest. This was in co-
operation, with the Miss Universe
contest, and added to the fes-
tivities.
Point of Passover shoppers interest This
Passover Seder table is on display in the china
department of Burdine's, Miami store, 5th floor.
The display shows the table setting to be used
BAKERY
"nutter Make* it Hetter"
MAY WE EXTEND TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS
BEST WrSHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
1349 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-7117
by Jews throughout the world as they observe
Passover beginning with the Seder on Mon-
day evening.
PASSOVER GREETINGS may the spirit
of the occasion bring peace and freedom
to all peoples everywhere.
RDINE'S
,.rL.- ;r.v..


Page 4-B
+Je*isti Hcrldliari
Friday. April 8. TOO
Local Residents
Honored in N.Y.
NEW YORK Second annual
reception of Yeshiva University
on Thursday at the Park Lane ho-
tel was to honor the 400 civic lead-
ers who have earned the designa-
tion "Ambas.sade>>af YesMwUni
versity."
On the national roster are 31 Mi-
ami and Miami Beach residents.
Heading the list are Louis E. Wolf-
son, of 5980 North Bay rd., a mem-
ber of the board of overseers of
the university's Albert Einstein
college of medicine, and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fruchtman, o( 2545
Flamingo pi. Fruchtman was re-
cently honored with a testimonial
dinner on behalf of the university.
An "Ambassador of Yeshiva Un-
iversity" is a community leader
who has contributed at least $1,000
during one year toward the sup-
port of the university's education-
al, research and community serv-,
ices programs. There are "Ambas-
sadors" listed from 15 states and
Canada.
Of the "Ambassadors" of Ye
shiva University residing in Great-
er Miami are Robert Russell, 5761 PTA Council Flpr + C Offir*r*C
N\V 37th ave.; Sam Luby. 630 SW | m **wn<*" EieCT5 V^TTICerS
55, ud L^Vo Mrs: JaCk t At a mcelin8 of the delegates of published by the American Assn.
Pftpitk. 5150 N Bay rd.; Hirsch ,he Council PTA's of the Bureau for Jewish Education,
btrachman. 7350 Byron ave.; Mr. 0f Jewish Fdnratinn of r.rji
and Mrs Abraham Snider. 108 5th MiamiT the follow/nisla e oto U J*E 'S&Z ? th ('UnC" S"
ter.; Harry Sirk.n. 1 Lincoln Road cers wa ected for the scl bf T^ ,hC "'i?1"" mee""g
bldg.; Mr. and Mrs. Ilarrv Zar i<^,..%, of ,hc Bureau on MaV *- Th(>
Schuartz. 3606 Flamingo dr.; and Mrs. Charles Rosenberg of Tern- ""^M1* w, ***> a ^e,al
AH. and Mrs. Benjamin Rudn.ck. ple Judea. president Mrs B L f"'"^ t0f u,stand,n "<*r^
ail Fifth ter. Uhrio t;1, Tl '-rZSU -u.7 "** of the area and the pre-
Flower Decorator in Lecture
The April meeting for the Miami
I Beach Afternoon chapter of Worn-
'ens American ORT. was held Wed-
nesday noon at the Seville hotel.
Highlighting the program were a
lecture and demonstration by Mrs.
Rosalyn Goldberg, former chief
decorator o*rtificial plants at Jor-
dan Marsh.
Handsome British idol Dirk Bogarde and lovely Japanese act-
ress Yoko Tani are co-starred in "The Wind Cannot Read" in
CinemaScope and DeLuxe color now showing at the.Carib,
Miami and Miracle Theatres. This is the bitter-sweet love story
of a young R.A.F. officer and the beautiful Eurasian girl "he
meets during a tour of duty in India.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robin-
son. 4430 Pinetree dr.; Louis Mer-
Fabric. Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. Senta7ion VprtzesV i^,n s
Joseph Abelow Temple Emanu- of ,he Bureau>s annua| E ,.Art
ni\,.H h mm ? i\ ^'h Con,est and ,he < American
Witxer. 1361 Euclid ave.; Joseph' Jpav0,d:. anduM u J' V*' Cn" Bible Contest.
H Kraus. 50 S Shore dr ; Mrs *re*."t,on Monticello Park, vice--------------------------------------------------
Nellie C. King. 4427 Sheridan ave.; Z ^ "l*,*??*** ""1
Mr. and Mrs. Mayer H. Frankel SOn' ,Tempk" 5 "l .' rccrd",g
21. 67h st.; LeonJ. Ell. 1451 N. SSflffi '.h k Ln *"*",
Bayshore dr.; Joseph Cohen. 3529 .man' Tlffre,h JaCob' corrPnd-
Pinetree dr.; William Kline. 115 "* secre,ar>-- ,, u
E. 4th C, Hibiscus Island; Dr Two pas. presidents of the Coun-
and Mrs Abraham M. Cassel 4625 f.1' WT ^'^ ,ne,nbers1 of ,he
N. Bay rd.; Jack A. Cantor, 4370 SSSS dVISry ^V?' !?*
Goodmans Offer
Trip to Israel
NEW YORK A grand tour of
Israel for two. which may include
j visits to Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, or
I an outlying kibbutz, is the first
prize in a confest sponsored by
A. Goodman & Sons. Inc.. makers
of Goodman's Matzos and Matzo
Products.
Held in conjunction with the
Passover season, Goodman's will
fly the winning couple via El Al
Airlines anywhere in Israel all
expenses free. There are also stop-
' over privileges in London and Par-
is.
"Never has a people captured
the imagination of the entire world
as those who have cultivated,
built, and fought for a free Is-
rael,", said a Goodman's spokes-
man. "From all walks of life the
curious have come to be thrilled
and inspired by the cities and
farms that have blossomed and
nourished in the desert.
"We at Goodman's hope to bring
about a better understanding and
appreciation of Israel and the sie ,
nificance of the Passover holiday
through our contest," he stated.
Additional cash prizes worth
$2,500 will be awarded.
ENJOY PURE JET
SERVICE FROM MIAMI
TO TEL AVIV
Finest, mot comfvrtaM* way
travail Fly 707 IwNriHlniiul
Jal diract lo Evropa from Miami.
Stopovar in Pane al na axtra cat* '
whara you cannact with swift
Car.valla Jata to Tal Aviv. Fraud)
cuMm* an rauta. BajmMa nta
Ecenemy Fare anty JtMH (a*
your Traval Aajant sm call Air
Fraete. FR 4-3*2*. I
AIR
3\Wtf
m.i s iumsi laim/aomo s most nhowi si. :t
Collins ave.; Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Bienenfeld and family. 3156 Royal
Palm ave.; Frederick Barad, 200
76ih st.: and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Ansin, the Ansin Foundation. 228
40th st.
Benjamin Greene and Mrs. Max
Handshu.
A special committee was set up'
to contact all Jewish schools of ,
Greater Miami to stimulate the
formation of PTA groups in the
schools, with delegates to the PTA
Council.
A committee was formed to set
*nlaki I C up P'ans for ,nc Council's annual
UeieDraTe dtinaay workshops to be held in October!
! on the subject of the national sur-
vey of Jewish education recently
Monticello Will
Monticello Park Congregation,
whose new synagogue is now under
construction, will celebrate with a
''Construction Commencement" on
Sunday at 2 p.m
The ceremony will be near the
site of the new building at 1099 NE
163rd st. Dignitaries of the No.
Miami Beach arear will join with
the congregation in observing the
launching of a new addition to
Monticello Park.
The walls of the sanctuary will
be built by the masons during the
afternoon's festivities. Theme of
the event is "watch a Temple wall
go up."
CflOOSC your favorite style of
HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN
GEFILTE FISH
TopS'in-Taste
Quality!
:=M
KETCHt
NDEHSID
T0MAT
REGULAR in liquid
broth or /'e//ed sauce
. jumbo or
tnaek-tize portions.
DE LUXE .. made with
aristocratic PIKE and
WHITE FISH exclusively .
with homey thick,
shimmering jelled sauC*.
ALL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
DISTRIBUTED BY
PALM DISTRIBUTORS INC.
373 NE. 61st STREET MIAMI FLORIDA
ENJOY THEM BEFORE ,
AND AFTER PASSOVER
(they re Kosher, but not for Passover)
OZJt yeaf ha!,flow?! "S**. time for our reminder about the (0 seal'
8Z5 rny ,e,nz (of r*"*(ju$t to make -^ ^ no m
H. J. HEINZ COMPANY
Makers of the 57 Varietiw


Friday, April 8, 1960
*Jenistifteriat*&f7
Page 5-B
r^m
/
.
SOUTH SHORE
RIGHTS
RESERVED
A$MIS5T0N AVtNUE
THURSDAY thru SUNDAY
PRESERVES
HOROWITZ-
MAROARETEN
ROKEACH
MANISCHEWITZ
GRAPE
STRAWBERRY
RASPBERRY
CHERRY
BLACKBERRY
Orange Marmalade
CANNED FRUITS
MANISCHEWITZ
ROKEACH
FRUIT COCKTAIL-\
PEACHES
PRUNES
' PEARS
CRANBERRY SAUCE
COMPOTE
SHAPIRO
KOSHER
GRAPE
HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL
YOUR PASSOVER NEEDS
We Have A Full Selection of Any
Name Brands You Man Desire
To Grave Your Holiday Table .
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN...
MANISCHEWITZ... GOODMAN'S
STREIT'S...
IN MATZOHS:
MATZOH MEAL
FARFELCAKE
MEAL
EGG MATZOH
WHOLE WHEAT
MATZOH
POTATO STARCH
SHMURAH MATZOH
CANDIES
SOUR BALLS
MARMA JELLS
FRUIT SLICES
RASPBERRY FILLED
CHOCOLATE COVERED
JJUJ
TOASTED
MARSHMALLOWS
ISRAEL CANDIES
BOTTLE
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN
INSTANT
COFFEE
2-OZ.
JAR
HELLER CANDIES

WINES by
MANISCHEWITZ
MOGEN DAVID
CARMEL ISRAEL
Jn Every Flavor
And Size
MACAROONS
HOROWITZ-
MARGARETEN
COCONUT
CHOCOLATE
95
16-or. pkg.
MANISCHEV
ALMOND
CHOCOLATE
COCONUT
15 ox. can
98
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN
GRAPE JAM
c
12 OZ.
JAR
29
MATZOHS
L'KOVED
KOSHER for PASSOVER
GRAPE WINE
FULL
FIFTH
BOTTLE
69
c
Va GALLON 1 GALLON
$ f 89 $ 369
CHOCOLATE
COVERED
PKG.
69
HOROWITZ-
MARGARETEN
PARAVE FAT
1 LB. 3-OZ. JAR
69'
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN
COFFEE
c
I-LB.
CAN
89
PLANTER'S
PEANUT OIL
IN A BEAUTIFUL
Vi GAL. DECANTER]
99
T*----~
mMn.omi ......unuum, I
wn


Vage 6-B
vjewist itorxuann
r'riday. April 8. 19b0
North Shore Post
Elects Officers
Paul Grand has been elected
commander of the North Shore
Post 677, Jewish War Veterans.
Prior to being elected command-
er, he served as post adjutant, jr.
vice commander, and sr. vice com-
mander. Grand is also currently
serving as historian of the Depart,
ment of Florida Jewish War Vet-
erans, and national deputy legis-
lative officer.
Other officers elected were
Jack Becker, ir. vice command-
er; George Blutstein, jr. vice
commander; Sidney Schoen, jr.
vice commander; and Leonard
Cohen, judge advocate.
Grand, who is an attorney, serv-
ed during the Korean War in the
U. S. Coast Guard.
Installation of the newly elected
officers took place at Agudath Is-
lael Hebrew Institute on Wednes-
day evening.
Crowning Championships Due up Iikc ,his: Alex holds a sl'8hl
one win lead over Ondarra in th
The crowning of champions on
Saturday will bring down the cur-
tain on the 1959-60 .season at the
Dania Jai-Alai Palace. But until
lhat time, the players are going
all-out in an effort to take home
cne of the trophies themselves. So
far, the championship races shape
National Singles Championship.
Isasa., the defending champ, is
three wins behind with an outside
chance to overtake Alex. Ondar-
ra. though, has a firm lock on the
"Most Games Won" title race.
With 75 wins, he is leading second
place Alex by nine fir>ts
Xreat yourself and your bved ones
to a rich experience...

A PASSOVER SEDER _
PRESENTED IN
THE TRADITIONAL MANNER
A magnificent festivel
In a Floral I.mpl, Gardon letting
regfoviag
CANTOR HERBERT RICHARD BROWN
/ fAe Htbrow Union Co//ee / Sacred Af i/i.c
end hit NATIONALLY FAMED CHOIR
APRIL II, I960
$15.00 per perton
$10.00 children (under 12)
For Aeierro/iom:
Catering Office JE 2-2561
45th St. and Collins Avenue
0% -^;
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVENUE Phone JE 21671
eSg*tej -...
RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED
FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS
$15 Per Person Both Nights
Services to be Conducted by Cantor Emanuel Mandel
KASHRUS FOR PESACH UNDER SUPERVISION Of RABBI OR ISAAC H. EVER,
DIRECTOR. ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASnRUTH Of FLORIDA
TO Granada Hotel TO
1919 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-0496
FOR VACATIONING AND RETIRED PEOPLE
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Salt A Sugar. C*}f\ p., week' OPEN
Free Diets P jll Double Year
Catered To *W oP.nty ^und
IN THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH
*May_lt-10 of 50 Rmj-Yearly & Seasonal Ralet Ava.lable
Ludick Campaigns
For Metro Seat
J. E. "Joe" Ludick has filed for
the vacant seat in the county-wide
commission District 2 race.
I.udick, after serving four years
with the U.S. Marine Corps in the
South Pacific, moved to Florida in
1947. He graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami law school in
1950, and has served for eight
years on the North Miami City
Council as mayor and councilman.
Active in youth programs and
youth* sporting activities, Ludick
has also assisted in the promotion
of Little League sports programs
and municipal youth recreation
programs.
Campaigning for a planned
program of progress for Metro,
Ludick said that "with eight
years of experience on the City
Council of North Miami, I feel I
am qualified to assist the people
in implementing Metropolitan
government."
Principal points in Ludick's cam-
paign are "the rapid assimilation
and expansion of sanitary sewer
service)- and unified and scheduled
garbage and trash pickup."
Ludick explained that "during
the eight years I served in office in
North Miami, our population more
nan tripled. Yet with the coopcr-
ition of the Council, we were able
o keep pace and schedule garbage
and trash pickup to all new resi-
dents. Furthermore, we were able
to provide a sanitary sewer sys-
tem without assessing the property
owner on a per-front-foot basis. I
feel that in the next 10 years, we
should strive to do the same thing
on a county-wide level."
Ludick campaign headquarters
are on the corner of 119th st. and
7th avc. in North Miami.
Card Party Wednesday
Congregation and Sisterhood
members of Tifereth Israel will
hold a card party and social at the
Center on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.
PASSOVER
HOLIDAYS
Cantor Officiating
2 Meals Daily
ejfl tun
. ^" DAYS
2 SEDERS Ml per person
ENTERTAINMENT
Your Host Leon
DOR(HESTER
JE 1-5745
Cellini Ave.
Cor. lfth St.
rfWWWWWWW-'>'*WWW-'V.
THE
I
PROMENADE
HOTEL
DINING ROOM
PASSOVER
SEDERS
$C50 PER PERSON
9 PER SEDER
Served in the
Traditional Style
Make early reservations
Ocean at 25th St.
Reservations JE 8-5721
I
ATLANTIS HOTEL
Dining Room
PASSOVER
SEDERS
$C50 PER PERSON
* PER SEDER .
SERVED IN THE
TRADITIONAL STYLE
Weil-Known Cantor officiating
Reservations JE 1-0381
2655 COLLINS AVE.
(pOAADVBA. S&jdohA*
one Mo'eriv Service
DiLido Hotel
LINCOLN ROAD, COLLINS AVENUE
with
CANTOR Wilhelm Silber
of the Chicago Lyric Opera
-misted by Robert Stroussburg Choir
Strictly Kotber for Pass-over
PRICES: $20 Per Person for both nights
Single nights ovoiloble.
Tickets told of: nil.id. Haul
Harfcnltl Krilaurint
i Miami Brick

eville
CorJ(aWtj Unties <^ou 9Jo Jkiletd
MIAMI BEACH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL
PASSOVER FAMILY SEDER
conducted btj
CANTOR
Herman K. Gottlieb
4
Temple Judea
assisted btj
A Professional Choir
of eight voices
IN THE ALHAMBRA GRAND BALLROOM
../Seville-
Mmeav, April Mitt 1*40
$10 jer email lad. leu
tWfc 'amity !H a*
nhjeoe SSI own fMo
aistav .tkjms
ate*, felek. C Me*
A 1-2511
*m RE VLIN HOTEL
KOSHER DINING ROOM
DELUXE DINNERS from $1.65
Under Kabbinical Suptn,lsin of the Orthodox Vcol Halesftmffc
ffasai Or. f, H. f ver
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW FOR A
TRULY TRADITIONAL PASSOVER HOLIDAY
Collins Ave. at 13th Street

MAKE THIS
A PASSOVER
TO REMEMBER
Enjoy Seder dinner in time-horored traditien...
at the beautiful Shelborne! Dinner,
including wine and all the trimmings^-from
the Paschal lamb to the "extra cup."
Services will be conducted by a prominent
Jewish Educator and his family.
Q u,mP.'na-''inclUdM FOR RESERVATIONS
SJ 7 ML, Monday, Apr. 11
Phone
JE 1-1271
A SHOWE* OF STABS HOTEL
ONTME OMAN, iS.h STRUT. M.AMI BEACH
*._ .. ____


Friday. April 8. 1960
+Jewish ftcridHain
Page 7-B
IETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Bigots are More Than lust' Children
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
"He's still just a child," sobbed
the slep-iather, and many will echo
thissentiment of the Gadsden. Ala.,
incident and want to forget all
about it as- soon as possible. But a
"child" of. 16 will retain his atti-
tudes all his life.
The horrible thing about this that
cannol be forgotten and that must
not be permitted to be forgotten is
that this "child" did not develop
hi.= hate attitude all by himself; it
must have been permitted, even
nurtured, by his background envir-
onment, and there must have been
a very great number of people in-
ivolved to encourage such an atti-
tude.
| What it amounts to is that this
ioccurence is much nfare than just
!a shock for our beloved U.S.A. It
is a disgrace to our nation, and it
| will be splattered as such alt ever
the world.
R. H. THRONE
Coral Gables
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In my campaigning throughout
the county, it has been a matter
of serious concern to me to find
that the general public has little
knowledge about the office of
A warning that Miami Beach is "the number one target for
other tourist areas to shoot at" was sounded here by Sen.
Doyle E. Carlton, jr., candidate for governor. Speaking before
more than 600 persons attending the annual installation ban-
quet of the Miami Beach Apartment Assn. at the Seville hotel.
Sen. Carlton said that while "Miami Beach is the number one
tourist mecca of the entire countrycomplacency must be
avoided." He urged an "increasing tourist promotion program"
with increased stress "on this South Florida area." Sen Carl-
ton fleft) was greeted by incoming Apartment Assn. president
Eugene I. Weiss (right).
PASSOVER SEDERS
and Ma'ariv Service
CONDUCTED BY
JAN PEERCE
Famous Metropolitan Opera Star,
with magnificent 12-voice choir
PRICES: IOTH SIDERS
HRST SEDER ONLY
SECOND SEDER ONLY
MONDAY AND
TUESDAY.
APRIL 11-12
* Strict Dietary
Supervision
ir Traditional
10-Coursc Dinner
ir Sacramental Winu
ALL SEATS RESERVED
TICKETS
NOW ON SALE
$30 S3S S40
$27m
$17 SM
V OCEAN AT 48th STREET. MIAMI KACH
Phone: UNion 5-7561. "Seder Office'
Judge of the Jlfvenile and Domes-
tic Relations Court. This is par-'
ticularly true in this flection in
which to many .public offices are
being contested.
This is a judicial office of ma-
jor importance. It deals with the
problems of the youth of our com-
munity and family relations, mat-
ters that affect all of us directly
or indirectly as Dade county cit-1
Izens. Its importance should not be
lost sight in the long ballot that
is to be presented to the public.
Five candidate*, Dixie H.
Chastain, Tom Duff, Elian Mor-
phonious. Dr. Ben Sheppard and
Victor Levin*, are seeking elec- :
tion to this office.
The newspapers of Dade county
would1 be performing a valuable
service in bringing to the atten-
tion of the public the importance
of this judicial office and the qual-
ifications of the persons seeking
the office.
It is^ my hope that your news-
paper will recognize this need and
perform such service.
VICTOR LEVINE
Miami
facturers of any products claiming
j to be Kosher* for Passover or for
the year around.
Nor am I part of any of the pres-
ent-day Vaadim, and am not re-
| sponsible for their Hechshori'ra.
This statement applies equally
at the present time to the commu-
nity-organized Greater Miami Vaad
Hakishruth through which I, as
j senior Orthodox Rabbi and Av
jBeth Din of Greater Miami for 22
years, have served the community
in matters pertaining to and con-
cerning kashruth sinces its incep-
tion.
I am making this statement be-
cause of irresponsible and un-
founded allegations indicating that
I, personally, or the Greater Mi-
ami Vaad Hakashruth, am giving
endorsements at the present time
in some places in Greater Miami
for Sedorim or products for Pass-
over and the year around.
I take this means publicly to-
deny these allegations and to warn
the kashruth observing public
not to be misled by such state-
ments. I also wish to inform the
public that any product which car-
ries my endorsement or that of the
Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth
at the present time is a simple
forgery. As the Zkan Horabonim
Ha-OrthodqxiiB v'Av, Beth Din of
Greater Miami for the past 22
years, I find it my duty to warn
the public against unsound kash-
ruth endorsements.
At the same time, I appeal to
the public conscience to awaken
and cleanse this community of
the self-made and self-appointed
leaders, and to bring this commu-
nity to its height in kashruth as
befitting such a beautiful city.
RABBI JOSEPH RACKOVSKY
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I think The Jewish Floridian de-
serves the highest type of com-
mendation for adding to its pages
the column by Max Lerner. The
Floridian, which has always been
one of the finest Anglo Jewish
newspapers in the country, has
added to its prestige, as well as
its content, by its acquisition of
Lerner's column. That an Anglo-
Jewish newspaper should do this!
instead of a metropolitan daily
emphasizes all the more the vision
and t h e quality of The Jewish
Floridian.
H ASK ELL L. LAZERE
Regional Director
American Jewish Congress
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In response to the many inquiries
and requests, I should like to state
that I, Joseph E. Rackovsky, sen-
ior Orthodox Rabbi of Greater Mi-
ami and Av Beth Din here for the
past 22 years, at the present time,
[ and under what I believe to be the
present chaotic kashruth condi-
tions, do not give my name for
kashruth endorsement to any cat-
erers, hotels, restaurants or manu-
MOTIL
inebl
ontai
ANNOUNCES
TRADITIONAL
SEDER SERVICES
Conducted By
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ISRAEL REICH
Under The Auspices Of
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SISTERHOOD
Monday and Tuesday
APRIL 11 and 13
Reservations:
ti*pli imnuil oertc*
PONTAINBBLBAU
BANQUET DIPARTMINT
j. e-eait
IN TRI OCIAN AT 441b STRUT, MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA
!!( HIM. ....IS
you arc
invited
W
it'tlic
10 pASSO V6R
sedeRs
stRictly koshep
MONDAY EVENING APRIL 11
TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 12
AT 7 PM
CDeauville
lUnder'the -xusp.'-'
NORTH, SHORE JEWISH CENTER
- s.rvice* "corictu<;t.d oy *
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
'> Temple.Choir under Direction of ELI SAMUELS
For Reservations call THE CENTER
UN 6-0221
- I. tAftp'lNO 06PARTMfNI UN 5-8511


Page 8-B
fJewisti Her Mian
Friday, April 8. I960
Dr. David de Sola Pool, spiritual leader of
Shearith Israel Spanish Portuguese Congrega-
tion of New York, was recently honored at a
reception tendered by the Sephardic Jewish
community of Greater Miami at Beth Israel
Congregation here. Left to right are Sam Gor-
man, Jack Russo, Dr. de Sola Pool, Rabbi H.
Louis Rottman, Ivan Salomon, and Morris
Sugeimcn. Speakers included Rabbi David
Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; Harry Schwartz, trus-
tee, Beth Israel; Mrs. George Hechter, presi-
dent, Beth Israel Sisterhood; Mrs. Belle Rosen-
thai, president, Sephardic Jewish Center Sis-
terhood; Russo, Sephardic Jewish Center pres-
ident; J. Habib, president. Long Beach Sephar-
dic Congregation, N.Y.; and Gorman, Long
Beach Congregation past president.
AJCong. Group
To Hear UM Prof.
Members of the American Jew-
ish Congress chapter in formation
in the Westchester homes area.
Southwest Miami, will hear Dr.
William vfTWRn, assistant profes-
sor of Sociology and anthropology
at the University of Miami, at a
meeting on Saturday evening.
Dr. Stein's topic wiil be "Amer-
ican Youth Looks at the Bill of
Rights." The meeting will be held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
j aid Gach, 8940 SW 18th ter.
Dr. Stein has been associated
\ with the University of Miami since
11956. Prior to that, he was an in-
structor in anthropology at Vand-
'erbilt University and a graduate
Temple Brotherhood Dinner
Allen Goldberg, president of ihe
Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-KI
announces that the organization
held a dinner on Tuesday eve-
ning in Sirkin Hall. Dinner com-
mittee included Joseph Abclow
Sam Katz, Danny Levine, Hylaii
Kout, Judge Milton Feller, Marvin
Kimmel, Edward Newman, Aaron
ttookspan jml-David M*m. .
The hospitality committee consists
of Judge Irving Cypen, Herman
Laks, Dave Klinger, Sidney Ray.
mond, Michael Sossin. Jules P
Channing, Julius Jay Perlmutter
and Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz.'
assistant in the Department of So-
ciology and Anthropology at Cor-
nell University.

i
by 4^5ocictlitc
Continued from Page 1-B
vci sjty, will join Mrs. Zahler, who is staying at the Fontainebleau
. Also flying in for the holiday reunion with the Schwadrons and
Zahlers will be their children. Dr. and Mrs. Sanford F. Zahler, of
New York City They'll be houseguests of the Schwadrons at
1941 SW 19ih ave. .
Naomi Ruth Okolica home for vacation from Beth Yaakov
Teachers Seminary in Brooklyn .. Parents are Rabbi and Mrs.
Henry Okolica, of North Dade Jewish Center .
'Two for the Seesaw," with a party of eight: the Meyer
Basking, Al Stone. Ed Cohens, and Harold Turks .
Six-year-old Dru to jet here from Scarsdale, N.Y.. for a visit
with her grandmother, Mrs. Philip Isaacs Mother and Dad, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard (Noel) Frackman, will deposit her on the plane
in the good graces of the stewardess .
Coke-tails to start the 15th birthday dinner party for Steven
Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Brotman .
The Tuesday Bridge Club of National Council of Jewish Women
to be hosted at the home of Mrs. Morton Halpern at a desert bridge
party, with proceeds for Cedars of Lebanon Hospital .
The Bing Kossoffs, 4444 N. Meridian ave., awaiting the Sunday
arrival of daughter. Judy, who is a student at Boston U. Eddie
and Kaye Marger, of Miami Beach, wil have as houseguests later
this month the Billy Haddads, of New York lie's the son-in-law
of Jock Whitney. U.S. Ambassador to England She's the former
Kate Roosevelt, who was adopted by Whitney alter her mother's
partition from Jimmy Roosevelt.
i
and
MOtfiices fhof only the products storing the following endowment:
Gail Borden Signature Quality Milk
Homogenized Milk Heavy Cream
Pasteurized Milk Light Cream
Fortified Skimmed Milk Sour Cream
Butter Eggs Cottage Cheese
(men nrvni -.::-;-
-k:~ -; ; ;j -- ;--
KOSHEK FOt PASSOVER I960
lilt UK 1 (let O* I'AAO II k \>*!Kf7H IX ILO*B>A
ABHI l>R. |AAC M. tVIR. Lwm
r."3
ARE SUPERVISED AMD INDORSED BY
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Mashgicbim are taking care of KashruHi ut the farms ana'
the pastevriiing and bettling plants.
Tell Your Driver or Place Your Order Now!
Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Storo.
Phone PL 4-8661
'Bordens DAIRY
"Aiknls
Holiday Greeting*
League to Honor
Trio Saturday
Voters and Taxpayers Political
League of Miami and Dade County i
have selected their "Outstanding
Man and Woman of the Year 1959.
They are: Mrs. Helene J. Vos-
loh. member of the Dade County
School Board, and former Miami
Mayor Abe Aronovitz, both of
whom wiH toe honored at a special
banquet Saturday evening at the
Dupont Plaza hotel.
The League will also honor Alan
Courtney, public relations director
of Radio Station WQAM, to re-
ceive its special award for "out-
standing public service to the com-
munity for 1958."
Chairman of the banquet com-
mittee is State Attorney Richard
E. Gerstein. Master of ceremonies
will be A. F. "Tony" Benedetto,
president of the City Council of
Hialeah. Ticket chairman is Rob-
ert Morgan.
Making the presentation of the
three awards will be Ben C. Mc-
Gahey, chairman of the board of
Dade County Commissioners.
President or the League is Erny
Fannotto, who founded the organi-
zation in 1944.
pALUWHITEFISH
A de luxe GEFILTE FISH
Traditionally right for the holidays
Vita prepares the true holiday Gefilte Fish entirely
from delicately-flavored imported Canadian white-
fish in golden aspic, garnished with carrots. Ready
to serve. Pareve and strictly Kosher 1br Passover.
MCKfD y inti*naiionauy mmouj vim rooo products inc
Froo Rcipc Book: Writ* VITA, 43 Groonwich Str..t, Now York 14, Now York
Certified Kosher
tor Passover
by Rabbi Mersch Kohn
of New York
For your
SYMBOL
OFKASHRUTH
SYMBOL
OF PURITY
PASSOVER cooking, baking and
salads get a fresh new box of the FINEST
DIAMOND CRYSTAL KOSHER SALT
The perfect salt for all your cooking
for holidays, sabbath and every dayl
Complete satisfaction Is yours*when you cook and season with this most
famous of all Kosher salts-famous for absolute purity, quality and con-
formance with Dietary Laws. Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is neither too
coarse nor too fine...so dry and easy to sprinkle and wash off...so zestful
for seasoning. Today, for all your cooking and baking-salads, too-get a
fresh, NEW box of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt for the holidays and]
every dayl
^DIAMOND CRYSTAL
Weather-pruf Brand SALT
A great new salt that flows freely even in damp, sticky
weather. It's the world's first truly free pouring salt.
DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT CO.


1
*Jenistinvridiiari
Pag 8-B
ft 599 W. 49th St.. HiaUah
if. N.W. 79th St. A 37th Av*.
-* 3050 N.W. 7th St.
* 1753 N.E. 2nd Av*.
* U63 W. FUfll St.
* 450 NX 135th St.
ft 13030 N.I. Mi Av*.
* 331 Op.-loJi. Blvd.
* 6190 S.W. Ith St.
* 5767 Bird Road
* 2501 S.W. 32nd St.
* 1593 S.W. 67th Av*.
+ 1906 Pone* d. I.on
* 11301 S. Dixi. Hwy.
* 18000 N.W. 37th Av*., Carol City
-* 3799 N.W. 167th St., Carol City
-* 3701 N.W. 7th St.
Your CAP.OI CITY" and 'HIAIEAH"
Storot ar* OPEN SUNDAYS for
Your Coav*ni*nc*.
GRAND UNION
SUPERMARKETS
wishes to extend
PASSOVER GREETINGS
to all our many friends and patrons
to help you celebrate, we offer this special list of
i
Items and prices effective in all "Grand Union" Supermarkets Thursday, April 7th thru Saturday, April 9th
Govt. Inspected Grade "A"
Quick Frozen Dressed 'N Drawn
BROILER
TURKEYS
5 TO
7 LB.
AVG.
LB
45
$129
. FIFTH I
2 j- 35*
"MANISCHEWITZ," ALL FLAVORS
WINE
"GOLDSPURE" PASSOVER
HORSERADISH
"SEALTEST"
SOUR CREAM 29c
"BLUE STAR" FROZEN
CHICKEN LIVERS2^69<
U.S. "CHOICE," FOR BOILING OR BRAISING
LEAN BEEF FLANKEN........LB.59<
MANISCHEWITZ" or "MOTHER'S" REG. or JELLIED
GEFILTE FISH 2:ps
MANISCHEWITZ" OR "STREIT'S"
/V\ANI5CHEWITZ" UK bIKfcll 5 l00
MATZOS 5< $l98
"MANISCHEWITZ" MINIATUKt
MACAROONSS#5
'MANISCHEWITZ" JUMBO
MANISCHEWITZ" JUJVtBU pi
EGG KICHEL "~75
GA. SHIPPED GOVT. INSPECTED
QUICK FROZEN
STEWING
FOWL
LB.
45


Page 10-B
*Jewistnor id inn
Friday, April 8 196QI
Sachar Rips Israeli View of Diaspora
ST. LOUIS, Mo.Dr. Abram L. said, "are not really a core feeling.it is enough to rely on our annual
Sachar, president, Brandeis Uni-on the part of the knowledgeable \ fund-raising campaigns, or whether
versity, took exception at the 1960 Israelis. I have a suspicion that I we do not have an obligation to
biennial convention of the National the statements are really diploma- seek our endowment funds and spe-
.liwish Welfare Board to the dogma j tic gambits, elicited by the des- cial funds so that we do not live
lhat "ohly in israel is a genuine, !petate need for American imigra- from annual emergency to annual
normal, substantive Jewish life pos- MOD, the desire to entice precious I emergency but can engage in long-
sible." skills and talents to become part of term planning. The total financial
"Such sentiments," the speaker Israel. Those who prophesy so burden for needed services will not
-------------- 'glibly know full well that, if Amer- jdiminish in the decade ahead."
.ica should ever be engulfed by the
totalitarian terror, if Jewish life
should be wiped out here, then the
democratic way of life could not
survive anywhere. An eclipse for
American. Jews would become a
tragic apocalypse for vulnerable
little Israel as well."
Dr. Sachar rebutted statements
The Cleveland leader said that
"Overseas needs have accounted
for approximately 60 percent of our
Federation budgets in recent years.
In the coming years, Jewish Feder-
ations in this country will continue
to have a tremendous task in pro-
viding the funds to take up the
which reflect "anxiety among some I backlog which exists for absorption
Jewish leaders that prosperity and of immigrants already in Israel."
ready acceptance into the fabric of
American life may bring the loosen-
ing of the ties of Jewish loyalty."
Reading such statements, the noted
author and lecturer said, "gives
one the feeling that a touch of per-
secution might be necessary to en-
sure the continuity of Jewish life."
George Whitney was install-
ed commander of Miami
Beach Post 330, Jewish Wai
Veterans, on Thursday eve-
ning. Apr. 7, at American Le-
gion Hall, 1828 Alton rd.
Guest speaker was Miami
Beach Councilman Kenneth
Oka.
Calling this misreading of
Jewish history. Dr. Sachar said
that "abundance offers very lit-
tle basic threat. Indeed, the op-
posite is true. There is danger
in depression and economic diffi-
culty. Oor fate is linked with the
democratic way of life, and it is
axiomatic that there must be
economic security to ensure
democratic survival."
&
fiih*
MORE PEOPLE
refreshing, calorie-frea
a]
WTESIB
. worn
Sugorine
SWKrnt THAN SUCAi
Tir no rooo vAiuf
ftecommtrtdtd by doctors M
I di*bttics. overweiftils and lo cal-
orie diets Use toi beveracet,
4esserts. cooking. Pure Com
tJeie', harmless. 4 a*. ?S
GUARANTEED NON UtTININf,
AT FOOD STORES IVtRVWMERI
We at
'KOSHER
ZION
Wish you and Your Fomty
A
I
S DAVID MANASTER, Pros.
I
AMERICA'S FINEST 100%
PURE BEEF 9 RODUCTS!
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
AT HADING GtOCIHli KISTAUIAM1S,
OIlKAimiNi AND iUPIt MABKITl
Exclusive Distributors for Florida
COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC.
155 Biicayna Street, Miami B**ch
PHONES: JE 8 6232, JE 8-6231
Herman Pearl Pat Dearr
Dewey Short, Assistant Secre-
tary of the. Army, warned the
delegates not to let down their
"guard for freedom." Mr. Short
said that "one problem our mili-
tary establishment faces which
is unique in American history is
the need to maintain a vast mili-
tary force at a time when we are
not actually at war, a phenom-
enon as unnatural to traditional-
ly peace-loving Americans as it
is burdensome to our economy
and manpower."
Secretary Short told the dele-
gates that all branches of the mili-
tary establishment "have every
reason to be deeply grateful to the
National Jewish Welfare Board."
le Brandeis University presi- |Tne foriT>er Congressman from Mis-
said. "It is clear that the mir-'souri said- "** JWB's beginning
"The young people of America
need the intelligent attention and
But
: beth
sourrefully and
ployed in sti
desperately needs American
strength, its
its diplomatic leverage, its cultural
and religious syncretism and
the American Jewish community'devotion of their elders and of
bai much to gain from the inspira-1 civilian agencies such as the Na-
tion of Israel." jtional Jewish Welfare Board. The
Dr. Sachar added: "There is no,Arrnv- Navy. Air Force and Coast
| room for America Firsters who re- Guard officials repeatedly point up
I fuse to recognize the miracle of Is- lhc paramount partnership which
!rael and concentrate exclusively on I musl ** maintained between the
American concerns. Nor is there Imen in uniform and the civilian
| room for Israel Firsters whose! agencies. Carry the word back
chauvinism and arrogance find ^ome and let us face the challenge
nothing relevant or viable in any symptomized by the alarming con-
area outside of Israel." dition of young people, of this day."
In another session. Irving Kane,
of Cleveland, president of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, raised the possi-
bility of new forms of financing
voluntary organizations to parallel
existing methods.
Discussing overseas, local and
national needs, Kane said, "We
shall have to ask ourselves whether
LINDY'S
Kosher Bakery
KOSHER BAKING
FOR PASSOVER
Only Kosher Bakery in
Greater Miami
Open for Passover Baking
We will be open Sunday to
serve you with our
PASSOVER BAKERY ITEMS
2127 CORAL WAY
HI 4-7871
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 0RIGINA1
Swiss
Knight
PROCESS CRurlRI CHCtSl
In Miami it's
in miami it S
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
Drinking a toast to Demo-
cratic victory are Sen. George
Smothers, Theodore Trushin,
Miami Zionist leadex, and
Sen. Spessard Holland, ex-
pressing their hopes for vic-
tory in the coming Presiden-
tial elections, at a "favorite
son" reception held last week
at the Fontainebleau hotel.
W Student Gets
Orkin Scholarship
Mac A. Tidwell was to be award
ed the 1859-1960 John T Oeieh
ton Scholarship Thursday at the
University of Florida. OHuials
tro .rk.in's headquarters ,n At
lama were to attend' the prc-nta-
tion.
The scholarship, sponsored by
Or kin Exterminating Company
each year, is awarded to a junior
in the Department of Entomology
on the basis of scholarship, profes
slonal promise, and economic need
Tidwell, a native of Birming.
ham, Ala., graduated from high
school in Gonzalez, Fla., in 1957
He was president of the Science
Club in high school and upon grad-
uation, received the Bausch and
; Lomb Honorary Science Award
The scholarship was established!
, by the Orkin Exterminating Com
; pany and named for the head of
I the Department of Entomolonv m
1 1953.
c
s
fl
r
B
si
H
l
1
$.
The
dent
acle of a resurgent Israel has !ln 1917- lts 8reat works have been
righted an imbalance, for there is indispensable to Jewish Americans
need for a strong Jewish life in!in PaC'C"'ar, and therefore to
Israel, even as there is need for!Amcnca as a whole."
strong Jewish communities in j The highest rankng Jewish chap.
every part of the democratic world. |iain ln the U-S- Navy Cmdr Ehnu
instead of arguing wh.ch is!H. RickeK o( ,he Great Lakes ,
better, our energies can more re -Naval Training Station, described
sourcefully and usefully be em-|as ..a|arming-,he degree t0 which
ployed in strengthening both. Israel lthe morale of todays young ^^
has dropped,
practical know-how.
T
G0UKMET
or nne,%xKt m-
F00M
ANN Ml
NATIONS'
s
The World nines With Yon
At Holiday Time!
+ FRESH Romanoff Beluga Caviar ('rival* Stock)
* Whol. Rom Pheasant in Burgundy Wine J*lly
* Pinosbridg* All Whit* Meat Turkey Red
?t Israeli Orang* Marmalad* from Tet Aviv
+t Imported Win*i and Champagne*
* Imported Marron Chestnuts
* Cocktail Chip* 4 Dipt
M Scintillating Chef***
* Pat* d* Foit Crat Truffl* -p: Babat Au Rum
-^C Confections
-* T.j.
DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FOR THE HOSTESS
Immediate Delivery
Phone
JE 4-1700
THE GOURMET MART
424 Arthur Godfrey Read, M.B.
Octl9:30
to
9 PJn
I
"1
Bring the genius of real Jewish cooking to your table!
MANISCHEWITZ
Passover
Gefilte Fish
1
Df
[i
VI]
ei
)0!
Ml
ff
III
R
1:1
e
le
MANISCHEWITZ
For the holiday, when
only the best will do, serve
delicious manischewitz
Gefilte Fish. The finest fresh
water fish, fresh whole eggs
and carefully selected
seasonings that's all! Like it
tangy. in jelled broth? The
jar with the Red label!
Plate more deWcately-flavored
fish, in clear broth? Get the
Green label! Either way.
always say: manischewiti
Gefilte Fish!
THE B MANISCHEWITZ CO. NEWARK I. NEW JERSEY


Friday, April 8, 1960
^Jewlsli Fk>rdliiaiin
Pag* 11-B
Bandel Seeking
Circuit Court Post
"I think I am qualified for the
office,'' Miami attorney Louie Ban-
lel said h*re in announcing h
candidacy for circuit yidge in the
May 3 primaries.
The former city commissioner
and muncipal judge will run for
I he post vacated by Judge John
W. Prunty.
A native of Jacksonville1, Bandel
came here in 1925. served as an as-
ociate and later municipal judge
from 1939 to 1949, except for a pe-
riod of wartime service with the
Merchant Marine.
Bandel was elected city commis-
sioner in 1949 for a two-year term.
He now is rounding out his tenth
year as a member of the non-sal-
aried Florida Tuberculosis board,
overall agency in charge of state
IB hospitals. He was appointed to
he office by four governors.
Pointing to hi* record, Bandel
declared that "in serving as a
municipal judge under five city
commissions, I was cited by both
the American Bar and Dade
County Bar Assn. for my judi-
cial temperament."
Bandel studied law at Stetson,
umberland, and the University of
Florida. He lives at 1880 SW 16th
t. with his wife. Priscilla, and 13-
ear-old son, Frank.
His activity in numerous civic
nd fraternal organizations in the
ounty over the last 25 years in-
udes such posts as chairman of
he Masonic Allied War Bond
rive, chairman of the theater and
staurant committee for the
(arch of Dimes, chairman of the
nancia) committee for the Bay-
ront War Memorial Monument,
nd founder and charter member
f the Dade Blood Bank, for which
e also served as council.
LOUIE BANDEL


f
rtrs. Hardison
ites Her Record
Mrs. Thelma R. Hardison, seek-
ng reelection as a Dade contsable
n District 3, said this week she
fill run on her record of 'nine
ears of dependable service."
She is the only woman to hold a i
wst of constable in Florida. She
*as appointed in 1951 to fill the
ffice after her husband. Luther
'. Hardison, was killed while re-
urning a prisoner to Dade county.
Mrs. Hardison is a native Flon-
ian and a resident of the South
est section for 35 years. She is
io mother of four children.
Gulfstream Goes
Into Final Phase
With the pomp and eeremony of
the Florida Derby written into the
record books. Gulfstream Park
swings into the final days of its
meeting with five important
events to be decided.
Before the session concludes on
Saturday, Apr. 23, the Hollywood
Handicap, $10,000 at six furlongs,
the Southern Cross Handicap, $25,-
000 at a mile and a furlongs, and
the Hallandale, $10,000 at six and
a half furlongs, will be decided.
Since the Fort Lauderdale on
Saturday a mile and a sixteenth
for $15,000, is an overnight handi-
cap, there is no way of predicting
the field but the way is open for
numerous well known performers
to be under colors.
William S. Miller's Better Bee,
who has been a consistent runner
in the top attractions at Gulf-
stream Park over the last two sea-
son's, is among the likely starters
in the Fort Lauderdale.
Chasmar Stud Farm's Track-
down. Mrs. Tilyou Christopher's
Captain Kidd 2nd. Coquito Stud's
Petare, Crabgrass Stable's Beau-
guerre. Roxie Gian's Moony, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Herff's Tudor
Era, W. C. Partee's Babu, and
Priscilla D. Willis' Little Tytus
are among the possibilities for the
race.
Gulfstream Park has been boom-
ing along on a surge of business
which has seen attendance go up
some six or seven per cent, with
mutuals running some 10 per cent
ahead of the 1959 figures. Offi-
cials believe there is an excellent
chance that these increases will
be maintained to the end of the
meeting.
Wynne to Run
For Metro Seat
Winston W. Wynne, Miami in-
surance executive and Coral Ga-
bles City Commissioner, is a can-
didate for the Metro Commission
of Dade County. He seeks to rep-
resent District 4, the area that ex-'
tends from south of Hardee rd. to
the Monroe county line.
All Dade county residents will
vote for this and four other com-
mission posts in the May 3 elec-
tion.
A Miamian for 15 years,
Wynne has been with the Con-
necticut General Life Insurance
Company for 25 years, now holds
the position of Miami Agency,
manager.
He is a native of Virginia, and
attended the University of Virgin-
ia. After wartime service in At-
lantic and Pacific theaters, he
moved to South Florida in 1945.
In 1958, he was elected to a two-
year term on the Coral Gables
commission, and reelected to a
four-year term in 1959.
He has served on the board of
directors of the Miami Dade
County Chamber of Commerce,
on the board of directors of the
Greater Miami YMCA, and has
held numerous offices in profes-
sional insurance organizations.
He is a founder of the Govern-
ment Research Council, a division
of the Miami-Dade County Cham-
jber of Commerce, formed in the
fall of 1959. and is a vestryman at
iSt. Philips Episcopal Church, Cor-
' al Gables.
Wynne and his wife, Mabel, live
' at 6300- Casteneda st.. Coral Ga-
bles. They have two children. Win-
ston, jr., now serving with the
U. S. Navy, and Mrs. Mabel W. Al-
len, residing in New Jersey.
WINSTON WYNNE
Pupils Will
Be Heard Sunday
Pupils of the Hebrew and re-
ligious school of Miami Hebrew
[Congregation will present a model
Seder on Sunday under the direc-
tion of Ra6bi Herschell Saville.
Assisting are M/s. Rebecca Kel-
emer and Cantor Joseph Salzman.
1 Mark Schweitzer, a sixth grade
pupil, will act as narrator. Instruc-
tors Martin Levitan and Gayle Lib-'
man will supervise pupils of the
religious school department.
The participants are Jerry Bern-
stein. Steven Pomerantz. Mona
Stone, Robert Light, Marlene
Racker, Joy Jacobson. Sidney So-
kol.Henrietta Cohen, Richard
Sherman, Steven Wyatt.
Linda Dubov, Harold Libman.
Robert Byer, Brian Marshall. Sher-
ley Pulver. Stewart Charkowsky,
Joseph Neustein, Mark Schweitzer.
Eugene Stern, Joel Krenis. ArnolJ
Bernstein.
Civic League
Adds to Silver
Anniversary Body
Additional appointments to the
Silver Anniversary committee'of
the Civic League of Miami Beach
were announced this week by Allen
Goldberg and Julius Jay Perlmut-
ler, co-chairmen of the event,
which will be held at the Deauville
hotel on May 1.
Named as additional committee-
men were Adrian Thai, Daniel Le-
vine, George Whitney, Mac Gold-
berg, Ed Melnicker, Rocky Pom-
erance, Al Rothstein, Dr. Alexan-
der Hogan. Jack Silver-man. Harry
Eiianger, William Kline, Charles
'Chuck" Hall, Al Nason, Dan Dan-
iels. Slanley Ansel. Simon Rubin,
[Martin Smith, Harry B. Smith,
Carl Gardner and Ed Singer.
Sen. George Smathers will de-
liver the keynote address, and
the highlight of the evening will
be the presentation of the Civic
League's annual awards to the
"Outstanding Civic Leader" and
the "Outstanding Civic Leaguer"
of the year.
Among persons who have re-
ceived the coveted awards in the
past are Beach Councilman Ken-
neth Oka. Claude Renshaw. Hank
Meyers. Carl Weinkle and Sigfreid
Geismar.
Regular meeting of the Civic
League will take place Monday
nieht at Embers restaurant. In
addition to the regular committee
reports, Frank Conn president of
the group, has invited candidates
running for nublic office to be pres-
ent to speak.
uAfL
Stt,
lOGUST BROS Ry
** Is the BEST'
Diabe.es Society Meets
Greater Miami Lay Diabetes So-
city met Monday evening at the
Community Services bldg., 395
N.W. 1st st. Guest speaker was
Dr. Carl F. Haub, of Coral Gables,
whose topic was "The Heart and
Diabetes." Question and answer
period followed.
K
Spring frolic Sunday
Town and Country Clubbers of
North Dade are planning a spring
frolic dance at Monticello Park
Jewish Center on Sunday at 8:30
p.m. for single men and women
between 25 and 40.
600 N. W. 10th Street
EXTENDS GREETINGS OF THE SEASON
TO ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Telephone FR 3-6332
DAIRY PRODUCTS
i{J
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SERVES ITS MANY JEWISH PATRONS EVERY YEAR THE TRADITIONAI
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Serve Wines in the Great Tradition
You'll be proud to serve Manischen itz Winri al this rime
of solemn thankfulness. For they are in the gaeat (raditioej
bringing you the taste enjoyed at Seder* long gone by.
Mantschewitz Wines offer a wide, delicious choice. All ant
certified Kosher for Passover by the Manischewitz Board
of Rabbinical Supervisionheaded by Rabbi Eliezer Silver,
Chairman of the Presidium of the Union of Orthodox
Rabbis of the United States and Canada; and by the
oent Rabbis I. Siegal, N. Rif and P. Gutman.
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Page 12-B
+Je*is*nerHk*n
Friday, April. 8. I960
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH Of FLORIDA
RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
1845 Alton Rd Miami Beach
163rd St. Shopping Center
2091 Coral Way
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.
12th DAY
APRIL
15th DAY
NISAN
For your shopping convenience we wiH be open
this Thursday. April 7th. til 9 P.M.
Friday "til 4 P.M.
Your Food Fair Kosher Markets at 1845 Attoni Road.
Miami Beach, and at 2091 Cor-rWay wiH be
open SUNDAY Til 3 P.M.
Monday, the Kosher Markets will be open til 4 P.M.
ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
WILL BE CLOSED TUES. AND WED.
ft. nn,9e......- emP.oy.s extend I. you end c
A JOYOUS AND
FESTIVfJESACH
KASHRUTH SUPERVISION
REV. DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. g*^ SHUlMAN
REV. JACOB B. KATZ
tu mm.--------------
KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WHSE.
sE Manner: ABE NOVAORADSKY
STORE MANAGERS

SIDNEY SUGARMAN


1
30
_____ /
Passover Story Relived in Our Time
* "ejfewislri Floridian
Miami, Florida. Friday, April 8, 1960
Section C
By MEIR CHARNIAK
Although we are accustomed to
hearing sermons on the signifi-
cance of Passover, and we usual-
ly readat this time of year-
essays emphasizing the symbolic
value of the Seder and Passover
itself, I shallat this timetry to
point up the fascination of the
holiday for those who may not
wish to he.ar sermons or study
history.
In the past, the point has been
made that modern-day Jewish
novelists utilize the Seder ritual
to dramatize the return of the
Jew to the wellspring of Jewish
being. We also have heard a
great deal, from the students of
comparative religion, that the
Seder is a communal eating cere-
mony common to many primitive
tribes around the world. And we
know, of course, that the reading
of the Haggadah, the retelling of
the slavery of the Jews in Egypt
and their escape from the Egyp-
tian Pharaoh, are warp and woof
of the Passover story.
Contemporary lecturers and
writersand visitors from Israel
Importance of the Seder
Rising on American Scene;
Holiday Has New Meaning
remark on the miracle of Israel
and its successful battles against
modern Egypt. Thus, to many,
the Passover story is relived
again and again in our own era.
And the kibbutzim in Israel, nat-
urally, have iheir own Haggadah*
which recount not only the ancient
story but the modern accomplish-
ments of the sabra living on the
soil of Israel reborn. All this we
know.
Commercial Foods
Yet, as a professional writer
and reader, I find that each new
literature which crops up stresses,
at least to me, the continuing
fascination of Passover.
For example, in Herman Wouk's
remarkable bestseller on the
Jewish religion, "This is My
God," the novelist turned popular
religionist tells us that Passover
has become a holiday easy to ob-
serve. The food restrictions have
just about vanished because, as
Mr. Wouk reminds us, "a major
industry of Passover products
exists. Nearly all the accustomed
foods of the year which have, or
conceivably could have, traces of
leaven are on sale in unleavened
preparations. '
This observation comes after a
discussion of matzoh. the "bread
of affliction," a symbol very well-
known whenever Passover is talk-
ed about. Which leads us to a
second thought: the commercial-
ization of Passover foods, while
no doubt a good business (and
lauded by Mr. Wouk who likes to
show us how easy it is to observe
Jewish customs consistently),
somehow denigrates the holiday.
There is no longer any room for
sacrifice, for feeling that you are
giving something up.
Be that as it may, we now
come to the sociological impact
of Passover, as against the ritual-
istic one. This finding is taken
from Rabbi Albert I. Gordon's
controversial "Jews in Suburbia."
We discover that the home Seder
is becoming more and more pop-
ular than it ever was in modern
American community life. Once,
when the "lost" generation, the
Jews of the 1930s who broke
away from their Judaic past,
thought in terms of a Seder, it
was a communal affair one
which the local rabbi could
handle for them. They, them-
selves, didn't know how to "run"
one of "those things."
It was easy, then, to get to-
gether in the shul, with a catered
Seder, and with the rabbi explain-
ing each act. And now, to Rabbi
Gordon's observations. He tells
us that 75 to 80 percent of Jew-
ish families in suburbia now con-
duct or attend Seders (or, in the
correct Hebrew form, Sedorim).
And one of the major reasons
given is this:
"Passover is so important to us
because the Hebrew school and
Sunday school spend so much of
n as
their time teaching our children
how to observe the ritual of this
fesitval. All the blessings and
traditional chants are taught. The
many symbols, colorful and beau-
tiful, are a source of pleasure to
the children. Matzoh is 'different.*
It looks and tastes different and
is, therefore, acceptable for an
eight-day period. The Seder is
a home gathering where parents,
children and guests, join to tell
the story of the exodus of the
Jews from Egypt, point up the
importance of human freedom
and the meaning of slavery."
Clear enough, and, incidental-
ly, notice how there is an empha-
sis on the lack of stress and
strain involved. Matzoh is "dif-
ferent," and so it is fine for what
appears to be an eight-day game.
Well, if this is how the educators
get away with it, we have only
to mark it, not necessarily con-
demn it.
Strengthens Family
The literary critic Edmund
Wilson some years ago became
entranced with Jewish matters.
He visited Israel, rediscovered
the Bible, studied some Hebrew,
wrote about the Dead Sea Scrolls
and commented on the novels of
S. J. Agnon. He also wrote a
short story called "The Messiah
at the Seder," which contains a
number of interesting comments
on Jews and this particular holi-
day. He says that Passover is a
festival which the characters in
his story enjoyed because it
"strengthened the family unit, re-
inforced the ties among friends,
affirmed the solidarity of the
Jewish people." And then he
wrote: "In all this it differed
much from any feast-day or holy
service of their neighbors, either
Catholic or Protestant for it
combined a family party like
Christmas dinner with a ritual of
resurrection that resembled an
Easter Mass."
This, obviously, is written by
an outsider, an alien visiting. But
here is a parable by Mr. Wilson
on the Haggadah which is as bril-
liant and flattering as any I have
come across by any writer, re-
gardless of his faith, or lack of
it: ,\
"This text, in its lyric elo-
quence, its variety and its flex-
ibilityfor it ranges from rhymes
for the children to exalted psalms
in praise of Godits invocation
of sanctions that dignify the
meagerest meal, its exultant re-
awakening of the Jewish sense of
consecration, which springs to
life among the human actualities
of the homeliest Jewish family,
was felt by them all as a spell
that involved the long dinner
table, white-napiered, gleaming
with wine glasses and studded
with the red and yellow bottles
which contained the ceremonial
wine; and connected them .
with the legendary past of their
people, or rather, with something
that was scarcely for them either
legendary or even past, since it
still lived among them there, and
that was not what had happened
but what they were living."
Mr. Wilson adds about the
Haggadah that it is "timeless:
excreted, is it is, by the anony-
mous processes of centuries, it
concentrates in one vibrant poem
the despairs and the hops of mil-
lenia."
Historical Event
So we not only have Mr. Wouk's
happy remark that it is easy to
observe Passover, and Rabbi
Gordon's sociological comment
that the kiddies love it all, but
also Mr. Wilson's deeper observa-
tions on the meaning of the holi-
day and the value of the Hag-
gadah as a Jewish source book,
laden with the wisdom of the
ages.
For ourselves, we can say, min-
us sermonics, that Passover
marks a Jewish historical event
which is loaded with more dra-
matics than any other. It carries
with it the story of Moses, the 40
Continued on Pag* 13-C




1 ''
Page 2-C
9'Jmltfi Fkridm&n
Friday, April 8.
TO ALL GREETINGS .
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WALL PLASTERING CO.
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te-
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ENGINEERING & PAVING CONTRACTORS
Specializing in Re-Surfacing Driveways. Roads,
Streets. Parking Lots and Sidewalks
OUR NEW PHOHt
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7140 N.W. 3rd Avenue
Passover in Israel: A People Reawakens
By BENN W. FELLER
JERUSALEM With the flow-
ing wf-th* almond blossom, the
Israelis know that Passover is
nigh.
The Spring barley is being bar
VCettd, the countryside has rash-
ed out into a riot of wildtlowers.
and the do-gooders, of both
sexes' are soliciting maoth khit-
tim, holiday provender for the
needy.
And the swish swash of the
paint brush resounds in the land.
It is whitewashing season. Be-
cause most homes are plaster
finished and require frequent re-
touchings, housewives choose
this end-of-the-rainy season for
the chore. Painters' services arc
at a premium. Passover is nigh.
Hoteliers, seeking catering per-
sonnel, are canvassing employ-
ment exchanges for after-season
openings; their silverware and
linens are already removed from
moth balls. Shopkeepers are re-
displaying the various language-
spoken signs for the flow of tour-
ists, the first swallows of whom
already add color to the seasonal
landscape.
Mazkoreth shlossh'esrei the
thirteenth salary also heralds
the forthcoming holiday. Origi-
nally an extra month's salary
bonus instituted during the pros-
perous years of World War II has
now become habit a n d no re-
spectable employer employee
contract is without this obliga-
tory clause. It is paid with the
February (or Morch) salary so
as to be included in current
year's income tax returns al-
though some firms divide the
shlosh'esrei into two instalments,
half each before Pessach and
Rosh Hashona.
Passover is indeed nigh. It's
probably natural that with spring
in the air. house cleaning behind
and extra money in hand and
because it's the family holiday
par excellence that Passover
A flight of only four and a hall hours from Rome brings this
American tourist couple to a new world in Israel They had
breakfast in Rome, lunch in Jerusalem, and now watch an
aged Israeli at his ancient method of weaving in Acre. "Pass-
over is indeed right. It's probably natural with spring in
the air ."
is also the travellingest of holi-
days. Transport experts claim
that at least one-fourth of the
population is moved from place
to place by train, bus and inter-
urban t?xi service for the Seder
and festival.
Ascending Mt. Zion
And ?.s the first of the three
Pi lach, Shevuoth. Sukkoth
when all males are enjoined to
Go Up "to the place where the
Lord should cause His name to
dwell" it is also the pilgrimage
holiday. Many thousands ascend
lit. Zion for a glimpse of the
Holy Temple site across the arm-
istice demarcation lines and
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i
100 N. E. 1st Avo.
Miami Florida
T~
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AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
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TO ALL GREETINGS .
i
HARRIS REFRIGERATION &
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many more thousands, unable to
spend the Seder night in the cap-
ital, perform the pilgnr.age dur-
ing the intermediate dayi (Hoi |
Hamoed) when travel is per-
mitted.
The devout, in festive garbI
ranging from the kafan and
shtreimel to smart uniforms of
religious youth organizations,
come from all parts of the coun-l
try mostly in special '.rains at I
government excursion rates.]
Youth bands are in attendance
with representatives trim the I
Ministry of Religious Affairs whol
welcome all comers. Pilgrims I
from overseas obtain ministry |
certificates attesting to their pil-
grimage.
The Government had earlier |
given cognizance to the holiday
by "selling" all Hametz under its
ownership or custody; grains inj
public depots; supplies and pro-j
visions at hospitals, prisons and
miKta/y installations; goods ill
harbor shed> and airports will
be ready for use Immediately
after Pesacb because of this an-
nual fiction. The- "buyer" who
retains the forfeited deposit be-
cause the "sale" is withdrawn is
a non-Jew, generally a Moslem
Arab whose name was drawn|
Continued on Page 12 C
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO AIL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Essex Village
Pharmacy
441 HIALEAH DRIVE
at the Essex Theatre
HIALEAH
Ph. TU M440
Murray Steir, Prop.
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
ModemoiHtllt
llvuuty Smlon
1518 S.W.. 8th STREET
MIAMI
fjMM U MW5
ANNA BLITCH
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Soru
and lerf ^Rfcrsha
i a i i nr* t i
its end 6os*el Isseronce
1543 Washington Avenue
MIAMI lEACH


Friday, April 8, 1960
^"Jcwism ftortdUonn
Page *C
Jews in Outposts of America's Jungles'
By JULIAN N. JABLIN
The first Jews who came to
the isthmus of Panama more
than 100 years ago must..have
/err** *ense of strangeness and
dismay at the exotic tropical na-
ture of the land. It was a far cry
from -he Central Europe that
they had left in search of free-
dom and security. How much
more strange to them would have
been the idea that just a few gen-
erations later, this narrow strip
of swamp and jungle would have
won independence as a free re-
public, and would, in a time of
great danger to Jews, offer a
haven more secure than many
other spots in the troubled world.
Back in the first half of the
19th century, Panama then a
province of Colombia was
merely a shorter and cheaper
route to the California which bec-
koned many European Jews.
WhiJe the crossing of the Isth-
mus was not easy, it offered ad-
vantages over the arduous voy-
age around Cape Horn, and it
provided an opportunity to make
a little additional money with
which to continue the journey to
the Western United States.
The handful of Jews who set-
tled in Panama did so because
there was trade to be had with
the prospectors and pioneers who
were on the trail west. Later
the railroad was pushed across
the country, and still later, when
the Panama Canal was under
construction first by the
French, who failed, and then by
the Americans, who completed
the job Jews came into Pan-
ama from the Caribbean coun-
tries and from as far away as
Africa to begin a new life.
Flew Families
Much of the story of Jewish
settlement in Panama is told by
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, a modern-
day pioneer who has served the
community of the Isthmus since
1937. As field representative of
the Armed Services Division of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board, and as part-time Jewish
chaplain, Rabbi Witkin has had
an unparalleled opportunity to
participate in the Jewish life of
both the local people and the
thousands of North Americans
who have served in the area.
Essentially on duty in the Ca-
nal Zone to serve the morale and
recreational needs of U.S. serv
icemen stationed there (Rabbi
Witkin is director of the USO-
JWB Club in Balboa) he found
*
TO ALL GREETINGS
DOKHORN WODUCE
2143 N.W. 12ih Avenue
Phone FR 9-8411
A Navy chief explains the Passover symbols to his two sons at
a bedcr heia ior military personnel and their dependents on a
Navy installation. More and more wives and children of GIs
are making up the congregations led by Jewish military chap-
lains, recruited, endorsed, and served by the National Jewish
Welfare Board.
from the very beginning that
there was a wide variety of
things that needed doing. And,
being a man of conscience, im-
agination and great resiliency, he
tackled the job. But let Rabbi
Witkin tell it:
"The U.S. government rented
to me, for JWB's use. the first
[loor of a wooden construction
building for $10 a month, to be
used as a place of worship and
a recreation center. In those
days, we had few GI families be-
cause a man couldn't marry un-
less he was at least a staff ser-
geant those were the $21 a-
month days. I went from post
to post, meeting the men, hold-
ing religious services, giving per-
sonal consultations. Two days a
week I was on the Atlantic side,
making the trip on PRR trains
(Panama Railroad, not Pennsv)
lighted at night by gasoline lan-
terns. I covered Fort Sherman,
Fort Randolph, Fort Davis, Fort
DeLesseps the U. S. subma-
rine base at Coco Solo and the
air base there, France Field, I
and later when it opened, the
large U.S. Army General Hos-
pital at Fort Gulick.
"On the Pacific side my posts
were Fort Amador, Post of
Quarry Heights, Post of Corozal,
Fort Clayton, the U.S. Navy Spe-
cial Services Squadron and the
15th Naval District and Albrook
Field."
That was before World War
II. As Rabbi Witkin describes it,
Panama was not a tropical para-
dise. Just before the rabbi was
assigned to the post, the late Dr.
Cyrus Adler, then chairman of
the JWB Armed Services Divi-
sion, had visited the area and
Continued en Page 10-C
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
South Miami Federal
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Bay Harbor Island
GREETINGS FOR
PASSOVER
Stmttl C. Kelly
Miami Truck
Sales
7100 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
BARNES
Cost Stone Shop
CAST STONEWORK TO ORDER
MANtttO HUES PLAQUES
Metffra f-Mthtd Stew Mwf./i
Phone PL 9-0314
2*2 N.W. 54t* STRUT
MIAMI
SAVOY HOTEL
"Ope* Year Around"
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
DOWNTOWN
HOMOLIKI
252 N.W. Second Street
BEST WISHES FOR THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS .
SEABOARD
LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF AMERICA
1451 N. Bayshore Drive, Miami 32, Florida
Phone FR 9-8461
Holiday Greetings from Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rosenberg of
THE TREASURE ISLE VILLA MOTEL
AIR CONDITIONED POOL
FISHING DOCKS T.V. IN ALL ROOMS
Call UNion 5-3711 for reservations
1865 79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach, Flo.
-w.
Commissioner Charles "Chuck" HaH
REAL ESTATE
txtondt tost Wiskos far The Holidays
To All His hiomdo-
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER
from
Towne Optical, Inc.
66 N.E. 2nd Street
Miami, Florida
FR 3-5323
DAILY 9:00 5:30
SAT. Till 2:00
MoiNMty Eve. Till 8:00
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
TODD'S Bonded Fruit Shippers
flNE FOODS
Ponce de Leon at Alhambra Circle
HI 8-5215
S and W Fine Foods O) House of Herbs
Francis Jacquemoux Candies
Tropical Jellies O) Gourmet Foods
CONDOLENCE BASKETS
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
Southern Fried or Broiled Chicken
at
GEORGE'S CHICKEN HOUSE
214 MPTM STRKT, MAM UACH TIL JC MJM


GIVE A PLANT FOR THE HOLIDAYS from
DAVIS NURSERIES, INC.
plants, rein, shook c,m,i,u MoHtRfci s*th
4747 S.W. 47th AVDMK PsmJM 14111
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
BRANT ORCHID SUPPLY
"Complete Orchids Senrice and Storagy
M7i 9.W. tm AVENUE Phone HI 3 5544


Page 4-C
*JenisH7crkUar
Friday. April 8. 1960
PEOPLES GAS SYSTEM
Extend Best
Wishes
to the
Jewish
Community
for
A HAPPY
PASSOVER
Fishing With Spear, Hook, and Camera
rN MIAMI: K4N.E. I25t> ST.
MIAMI HACK. IS2S AITOM IQU
HOUrWOOO: 1930 TYLQ STHfT
n. lAVOOMLt; 311 ILL 3rd AO.
...i
BEST WISHES
tor a
HAPPY PASSOVER
By PHILIP GILLON
Twenty-eight feet under the
surface of the blue Mediterran-
ean the giant rock-cod springs its
7VLY"iinft\i fcf"^' deeper Into the
sanctuary of the roAy ledge
Looking himself like some mon-
ster of the sea, with his ungainly
webbed feet, the hunter stalks
closer to the quarry'. The man's
lungs are bursting but he has
had to go down twenty times in
the last hour before he worked
the fish into the trap of the
ledge; should he surface without
using his spear, the fish may
take the chance to swim out and
away into the open sea. Through
his goggles the man glimpses or
MDSM the fi-.li at the back of the
ledge: his spear flashes through
the water.
Even when the point of the
spear bites home into flesh the
fight only begins. The fish uses
every possible means to prevent
its extraction; it wedges it~f 11
between the rocks and the hunt-
er must use great skill if he is
not to lose it Always he is limit-
ed by lun"s suited for a different
world from that of the quiet and
immense grottoes. Ninety sec-
onds is his limit to work under-
w ater.
Skin diving and fish hunt-
ing have become obsessions
among "Yarkon Boys" of Tel
Aviv who gather on one of the
jetties at the mouth of the Yar-
kon River. On dry land they have
many occupations two are
"El Al" pilots, one is a panel-
beater, another a mechanic;
there are a beachcomber and a
prominent manufacturer. They
are united by a common love of
the sea and the lore of their
strange new sport. They share
boats, ipring-guna and equip-
ment. The fish they hunt most
frequently (they insist that
"hunt" is the correct word, not
fish i are rock-cod and tuna.
Sometimes the tuna may weigh
Underwater fishing in the Red Sea. There are those who insist
that ". the only true sport is that which gives the fih it
chance of escape ..."
well over 100 lbs. Occasionally
they discover large schools of
sergeant-fish. A good day's hunt
ing should yield over 225 lbs. of
fish.
The "Yarkon Boys" are of
course not the only hunters of
fish on Israel's long Mediterran-
ean coastline. All the way from
Rosh Hanikra to Ashkelon men
go under the sea with webbed
feet and spears to attack the in-
habitants of deep waters. The
seasons for hunting are the
spring and autumn, when the
water is clear~t
Chance Of Escape
There are other pursuers of
fish in Israel who turn in hor-
ror from the spears and call the
huntsmen not sportsmen but
butchers. These conservative
fi-hermen insist that the only
true sport is that which gives the
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
ALLIED DIE CASTING
CORPORATION
DIE CASTING ZINC & ALUMINUM
PLASTIC INJECTION
7080 N.W. 37th Court Phone OX 1-8270-1-2
TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES .
ROBERT GROSSBERGER
UNIVERSITY HOME
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
5025 S.W. 92nd Avenue
Phone MO 5-1663
BEST WISHES
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
ON THIS HOLIDAY OCCASION
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg
70 ALL GKUTINGS
FLORIDA HYDROMATIC CORPORATION
SERVICING All AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS 90-Day or 4000-Mile GoorenMe
461 N.W. 79th St. Loon Patin, Pres. PL 4-6330
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
STEELMAN CATERERS
1009 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone HI 3-2826
HAPPY HOLIDAYS .
SAMTARY MJXKX & SERVtCE CO,
251 N.W. 22 LANE Phone FR 14603
SINCERE BEST WISHES TO OUR
MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
NEW PLANTATION RESTAURANT
CHARCOAL STEAKS, CHOPS, SEAFOOD, CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS
EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BOULEVARD
Ht GuHtlriam locetrock
Phone Hollywood 2-0291
Dial Direct from Miami or Miami Beach FR 3-6162
Best Wishes for a Happy Passover .
MacDONALD CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
DRAPES SPREADS RUGS PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE
Phone MO 1-5831
MIKE SALAMON. Manager
fish its chance of escape, either
by contemptuously ignoring the
baited hook or by snapping the
allegedly unbreakable Line. For
such anglers who prefer rod and
line to goggles and gun there are
various exciting possibilities
along Israel's Mediterranean sea-
board, either fishing from boats
or from the shore, where the
angler may cast his hook from
Biblical sites "half as old 33
time." The wall of Acre is one
famous spot which fishermen
share with artists. Further south
there is Caesarea. where the fish
sport among the ruins of Herod
the Great's port (an Italian ar-
chaeological expedition is soon
to go skin-diving for treasures);
adjoining it is a beach claimed
by many fishermen to be the
most rewarding of all. Tantura.
And so down to Nathanya, Jaffa,
Bat Yam, Ashdod and Ashkelon.
The main targets of rod and
line fishermen are also rock-cod
and tuna, although anglers can-
not hope to catch 75-pound and
100-pound giants as easily as the
spearsmen in deeper waters. The
fish are powerful, gallant and:
sagacious, so the angler can ex-
pect many hours of excitement
before the thrills of capture.
Most Mediterranan fish make
pleasant additions to the menu.
Fishing needs a good base, for-
tunately Israel's amenities, such
as hotels, are excellent and there
Continued on Pago 1-C
5850 S. DDOE HWY.
SOUTH MIAMI
NORTHWEST
AIT SUPPLY
9932 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone PL 4-0603
We Deliver Shurhit Ignition
'"telco Batteries Ramco Rings
Weatherhead
"Quality Brand* A Northwest Auto
Supply Dive You Better Service"
GREETINGS .
A. J. WALLACE
FURNITURE STORE
REPAIRING REFINISHING
SPECIALIZING
In Antiques, Piano, Furniture
and Office Equipment
7622 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
PL 8 7824
CftffriNos
DEMPSEY'S
RADIO ft TELEVISION
SALES AND SERVICE
All Work Guaranteed
"past snrvicr
704 MX 7th St. M,. K 14SM


Friday, April 8, 1960
vJvHistlkrtdHan
Page 5-C
1
Jewish Contributions to American Medicine
y BERNARD SIMON
WASHINGTON "My dear
doctor ." the acerbic letter be-
gan. "Clinical experience Is not
enough ... as for the rest, you
are 100 years out of date."
The writer was George Ber-
nard Shaw. His stinging criticism
on Nov. 22, 1928 was directed at
a medical pamphlet put out by a
pioneering Jewish physician. Dr.
Jay Schamberg of Philadelphia.
Dr. Schamberg had proposed
compulsory vaccination against
smallpox.
Shaw disagreed character-
istically with acid words. He
aligned his witty pen with the
anti-vaccine forces because, as
he himself argued it, "being a
vaccinated person I suffered
from smallpox in one of the two
appalling epidemics which fol-
lowed the ruthless enforcement
of compulsory vaccination in
England."
Both Shaw's letter and the hot-
ly-disputed pamphlet are among
Ihe hundreds of historical items
featured in a unique exhibit of
Jewish contributions to Ameri-
can medicine at the Klutznick
Exhibit Hall of the B'nai B'rith
Building here.
The exhibit, first of its kind
ever assembled, spans 300 years
of American medical history
from the time of Dr. John Lum-
brozo, first Jewish physician in
the colonies, to present Nobel
medalists.
Items ranging from the first
drunk driver's test to live mi-
crobes crawling in test tubes are
attracting visitors to the chrono-
graphy of medical achievement.
Sobriety Tests
Dr. Lumbrozo is represented
by documents identifying him as
"ye Jew doctor." He was the first
man of his faith to settle in Mary-
land. In 1658, arrested and
charged with blasphemy for his
disbelief in the Trinity, he was
saved from a possible death sen-
tence by the amnesty of Richard
Cromwell.
The microbes are part of an
exhibit contributed by the cele-
brated Dr. Selman A Waksman,
duplicating the step-by-step pro-
cedure that led to his discovery
of streptomycin and other anti-
biotics.
Dr. Emil Bogen, a B'nai B'rith
member, devised the first alco-
holism that was generally adopt-
ed in the 1920's until superseded
by blood tests.
ViMtors to the B'nai B'rith ex-
MR. IE0 CIMENT
f id.
DIXIE PICTURE FRAME CO.
Extends Passover Greetings
to All His Friends and Patrons
394 E. 10th Court
Phone TU 5-1454
A Happy Passover to All
M. Glenn Tuttle

BUSINESS INSURANCE
SPECIALIST
2121 Biscayne Boulevard
Phone FR 7-1784
GREETINGS .
Manufacturing
WOOD CUSTOM FURNITURE
CORNER CABINETS DESKS
MADE TO ORDER
42 N.W. 7th STREET
FR 1-3924
Robert Shosteck, curator of the B'nai B'rith Klutznick Exhibit
Hall in Washington, D.C., shows apparatus used to detect
drunk drivers in the 1920's.
hibit can test their sobriety with
Dr. Bogen's equipment. It work-
ed this way to collect evidence
against drunk drivers:
The suspect blew air into a
football bladder. The bladder had
a rubber tube leading to a chem-
ical solution, through which the
air was bubbled. Color changes
in the solution revealed alcoholic
intake. The greener the color,
the drunker the suspect.
The apparatus of Dr. Richard
Lewisohn, a famed gastric sur-
geon of a generation ago who dis-
covered the anti-coagulant char-
acter of sodium citrate, has a
prominent place in the exhibit. It
Continued on Pag* 15 C
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
WALTER E. HEADLEY. JR.
CHIEF OF POLICE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
EVERGLADES LUMBER and
BUILDING SUPPLY, INC.
6991 S.W. 8th Street Phone M0 5-3595
MONDAY SATURDAY 7:30 AM. 5:30 P.M.
SUNDAY 8:30 A.M. 12:30 P.M.
Season's Greetings .
MARK'S
1201 20th Street, M. B.
CLEANING
LAUNDRY
STORAGE
Phone JE 8-6104
HAPPY PASSOVER
*
MIAMI SHORES PHARMACY
9540 M.L 2nd Ave. Ph. PL 7-1585
Captain Eddie Rickenbacker
Chairman of the Board of
Eastern Air Lines
AND HIS 17,900 ASSOCIATES IN THE
EASTERN FAMILY
WISH YOU A
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
WE WISH A HAPPY PASSOVER
'Art" "Murray'
'Nat"
COULTON BROTHERS
SERVICE STATION & GARAGE
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave.
840 S.W. 8th St.
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER ... J
WILLIAMS HEATERS INC. 1
Heating & Air-Conditioning
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS LICENSED CONTRACTORS
Everything in Heating am/ Air Conditioning
2101 N.W. 22nd Street Miami 42. Fla. Ph. NE 54988
RABBI and MRS. S. M. MACHTEI
MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY
STELLA REGINA. LEO JAY and JERRY HOWARD
Extend To All Jewry
Best Wishes for
A HAPPY PASSOVER
^ *
"TNI f(ST BAKUQUl SAUCl IH TOWN"
HARRIS FOOD PRODUCTS j
Manufacturer* and Distributors
Mayonnaise Pickles Condiments Spices
7340 N.W. 35th Avs. Mismi, FIs. Phone OX 1-4250
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
I .ELK'S LAWN MOWER CENTER
Sales Rentals Repairs New & Used Mowers
370 N.E. 167th STREET Phone WI 5-9262
1ST WISHES fOn THE HOLIDAYS .
BEACH WELDING AND SUPPLIES
1243 20th STtEET MIAMI IIACH JE 1-0038, JE 14*71
H01IDA1 GHtTINGS .
Herta?* Salon *lv Keaute
Hertho I Dsrolhe Cosmetologists in All Lint* of Beouty Cohere
fhont MO e-2444 5765 SUNSET DRIVE, Holsum IM9.

HOLIDAY GKltYINGS TO ALL .
QUALITY TRIM SHOP INC
Scat Cover* Convertible Tope Complete Interior*
75 N.W. 36th Street Phone PL 7-4354
_


r
Page 6-C
^JewlsiiHorldttar
Friday, April 8. 1960
To All My Friends and Acquaintances .
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
** %, e?< *.
VICTOR WILDE
Your Hialeah Councilman
460 S. E. 8th Avenue
Hialeah, Fla.
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS .
SCROLL, Inc.
SOLID WROUGHT ALUMINUM FURNITURE
1 "PRESTIGE," "DEAUVILLE,"
"WEATHERVANE," "ITALIA"
800 N.W. 166th Street North Miami Beach
BUTTON'S BODY SHOP
METAL WORK AND PANITING
"WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS"
JACK BRITTON
2250 S.W. 32nd AVENUE Phone HI 8-5924
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER .
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenue
Since 1918
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
39 T.ars of Experience on All Makes and Types of Organs
GUSTAV II. Kl Ol IIS
PIPE ORGAN BUILDER
Tuning Repairing l Rebuilding Amplification Equipment
Blowers Installed Cathedral Chimes Representing Scnanti Organ Co.
436 Alcazar Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. HI 31122, MO 1-3164
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
BAUMGARDNER AUTO TAG AGENCY, INC.
1375 N.W. 36th Street Miami 42, Florida
NE 5-1082 Phones NE 5-2623
Best Wishes for Passover .
from MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR DEGUTZ
ARDMORE STUDIOS
738 Arthur Godfrey Road Miami Beach
To All Season's Greetings .
MR, and MRS. ALFRED STONE
6370 S.W. 107th Street South Miami
BEST WISHES...
\ufins/ Studio
f Interior Decorating
EXCIUSIVE DRAPERY WORK and UPHOLSTERY TAILOR-MADE SLIP COVERS
1431 Alton Read, Miomi Batch 39, Flo. Phone JE 1-1024
Mr. and Mrs. ARTHUR APPLE
and Sons LARRY and JEFFREY
of the
ASSOCIATED PHOTOGRAPHERS
EXTEND GREETINGS FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
IL
The Haggadah as a Seasonal Best-Seller
By JACOB L. CHERNOFSKY
While the Passover seder rit-
ual may vary- in -form from place
to place and according to the
Orthodox, Conservative or Re-
form persuasion of the partici-
pants, the ceremonial guide for
the occasion is always the Hag-
gadah whether the festive
meal is taking place in Jerusa-
lem, Paris, London, Tehran, Lev-
ittown. Long Island or Moscow.
The printed Haggadah has
been a best-seller since the first
one came off the press at the be-
ginning of the 1.6th Century.
Proof of its continued popularity
in more recent years is the fact
that it is probably the only piece
of Hebrew religious literature
widely adopted along Madison
Avenue for commercial promo-
tional purposes. Nearly all the
large American manufacturers of
Passover foods have included ad-
vertising in the Haggadahs they
offer free of charge to potential
customers.
The presence of a Haggadah
in almost every Jewish home in
this country and in many other
parts of the world, is, no doubt,
due to the popularity of the color-
ful Passover holiday. Through-
out Jewish history, the wide-
spread use of the Haggadah has
facilitated the introduction of
changes and innovations in Jew-
ish customs and ritual.
Picture Books
The Haggadah served to win
acceptance of translations of He-
brew texts on a popular level.
Since the Seder was a family rit-
ual rather than one confined to
males in the synagogue, trans-
lations appeared quite early for
the sake of the women and chil-
dren who were not fluent in He-
brew. The first translations pub-
lished in the 16th century were
in the Jewish vernacular tongues
(Yiddish and UdjflflL lfjjjij
wards'TTTe enaof the 180t cen-
tury, translations appeared in
other languages including Eng-
lish. While a number of editions
appeared entirely in in other lan-
guages, most translations were
printed along with the original
Hebrew text.
Illustrated texts gained popu-
larity on the Jewish scene
through the medium of the Hag-
gadah.
The Biblical injunction "And
thou shalt tell thy son on that
day." required that the entire
family be present at the Seder-
young and old alike for the re-
telling of the Passover story. Yet
the lateness of the hour made it
difficult for children to keep
awake during the Seder. Some-
thing more than the colorful rit-
ual was needed to keep the at-
tention of the youngsters. The
first illustrated Haggadahs made
their appearance to fill this need.
They were actually "picture
books" for the children, to keep
their attention on the narrative.
The first printed, illustrated
Haggadahs were published in the
early 16th century in Constan-
tinople in 1515 and in Prague in
1526. Thereafter, Haggadah illus-
tration ^served as one of the most
effective means of encouraging
Jewish art and decoration. Pass-
over themes subsequently at-
tracted the attention of most ma-
jor Jewish artists whose work
was eventually utilized for the il-
lustration of haggadahs.
The geographic dispersion of
the Jews never limited the use
of the Haggadah on a worldwide
basis, although it did give rise
to the introduction of local cus-
toms and themes of the various
passages. Thus, over the years,
THAT ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS MAY ENJOY
A HAPPY PASSOVER
IS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE
AUGUST FAMILY and
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY
361 S.W. Eighth Street Phone FR 4-2792
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
WALL REALTY COMPANY
REAL ESTATE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
251 N.E. 14th STREET
GREETINGS
FROM
J. R. SPRADLEY & CO.
FOOD BROKERS
7240 N.W. 36th COURT
OX 1-5300
TO ALL GREETINGS .
DeWOLF & SONS
CONTRACTORS BUILDERS
"Quality Materials and Workmanship
Throughout the Years"
2146 Ponce do Loon Blvd. HI 5-2812
Haggadahs were printed through-
out North and South America,
EutOBtV Tripoli^ Algiers,, Tunis,
ffaghdad and Cochin. It was one
of the few Hebrew works printed
in the Soviet Union after the rev-
olution. Even the Karite commu-
nity in Russia had published a
Haggadah at one time.
The material content of Hag-
gadahs from various parts of the
world differed somewhat in the
inclusion of certain- individual
passages but virtually all were
concerned with the story of the
Exodus from Egypt and with the
Messianic redemption. Hagga-
dahs from Oriental countries gen-
erally stressed the latter.
Local Innovation*
While local customs differed!
with regard to the Seder liturgy,
such differences were not always
looked upon with tolerance. In
the 18th century an Oriental Jew
was excommunicated by an Ital-
ian rabbi because he ventured to
deride the "Had Gadya" passage
of the Ashkenazi haggadah. Local
innovations in the Passover lit-
urgy were not always voluntary
on the part of the Jewish com-
munities. In some cases the Hag-
gadah had to conform to govern-
ment regulation or sensitivity.
Such trouble occurred as early as
the Third century when authori-
ties in Egypt took offence it the
Passover narrative.
Some deviations from the tra-
ditional text were highly inten-
tional. An extreme example of
this were the quasi Haggadahs of
the 17th century which were
merely satirical works on var-
ious topics written in the style
and format of the Haggadah. The
best known of these was the Hag-
gadah Shel Jomah Rapa which
lampooned certain non Jewish
ceremonies.
In our own day collective set-
tlements in Israel have published
their own Haggadahs, which range
in subject matter from versions
of modern incidents paralleling
the Exodus story to problems of
social and economic ideology.
Throughout centuries of envlr-
onmcntal pressure on Jewish
communites the world over, the
Haggadah has remained a source
of guidance and influence in car-
rying; on the traditions of Pass-
over.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
2038 N. W. 27th Are.
HONE NE 4-6554
A. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT

319 N. E. 2nd Are. 1
Phone FR 34373
MIAML FLORIDA
"The Best for Less"
LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP
Custom Made Sport Tope
and Seat Covers
"FREE ESTIMATES'*
Olrt C/.o Credit Cora's Jccoofto'
Free Parkin*
2550 N. W. 36th St. NE 5-0522


Friday, April 8. 1960
Jewlsii FIcrkMain
Page 7-C
MR. AND MRS. H. ZAIDMAN
DADE KOSHER MARKET
153 N.W. 5th Street
Wish the Jewish Community
A Kosheren and Fraylichen Pesach
A Happy Pasiover to All the Members of .
The Opera Guild
We With to iKtend Our Sincere Appreciation tor lour fast Support
ARTURO DiFILIPPI, Artistic Director and General Manager
". thus the book is a book of 'praise' or term 'Aggadah.' In this sense, it would be
'Haggadah' (which indicates that we are 'tell- considered a 'tale' which is told of the Exodus
ing' His praise). Some commentaries use the from Egypt"
A Passover Question and Answer Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is the book used for Mm
Setter on Passover called
"the M99*oJah"?
The practice of the Seder is
considered as a means of fulfill-
ing the Biblical commandment
which bade us to "tell" our child-
ren about the Exodus from Egypt
(Ehto. 13:8). Therefore, claims
the Talmud (Pesachim 115b) is
the duty called "Haggadah"
(which means "telling"); and
thus the book which contains the
prescribed formula in which the
matter shall be told is likewise
called "Haggadah." There are
some who claim that the connota-
tion of the term "Haggadah," as
it is used in referring to the book
used on Passover eve, is an act
of "praise." In this sense it would
be that the evening's perform-
ance is one of "praise" to the
Almighty and thus the book Is a
book of "praise" or "Haggadah"
(which indicated that we are
"telling" His praise). Some com-
mentaries use the term "Agga-
dah." In this sense it would be
Continued on Pofo 14-C
assovei
C2/9*eehngi
lo you ana pour*.
ana oJannlv
4v
NOW AT
901 N.E. 125th Street
Sincere Good Wishes for
The Holiday
DADE UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
RALPH D. HOLLANDER
Nata'0
lathi Basin
1884 N. W. North Hirer
Drtre
hone Ml 5 1231
CKHTIHGS TO Alt
Aurom ffoaif
DESK
EXCHANGE
hone Nl 4-4024
New and l/serf Offito fornituro
2742 N.W. 35th STREET
TO ALL
A MOST HAPPY
HOLIDAY
$
ZARET BUILDING CORP.
924 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
FIRESTONE STORES
1909 ALTON ROAD
Miami Beach 39. Florida Phono IE 8-2747
TO ALL GREETINGS
A. W. USSERY CEMENT
CONCRETE FLOOR FINISHING
2844 N.W. 100th St.
MU 1-4861
Best Wishes for a Happy Passover .
MIAMI FISH & LOBSTER CO.
5711 N.W. 7th Avenue Miami
Phone PL 4 3667
Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions Supplied
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FtOM .
MILADY BEAUTY SALON
I* the ARCADE of the SHOf PING CENTER of SOUTH MIAMI HEIGHTS
Florence Dumaynt) PHONE CE 5-8651 Nmtm Vielo (Owner)
HAPPY PASSOVER Y> ALL .
LEN COLEMAN and JACK KAMIN
"Flair of Miami"
2434 N.W. 5th AVINUI
MMMI
Pfceoe ftooklh. 3-5054
.f.Wfc >-*...
SMALL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
Eden Roc Hotel 4525 Collins Ave. ^!
EXTENDS TO ALL ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
A MOST NArfT fASSOVU TO Alll .
1. F. P0PELL Co., Inc.
DEALER FOR Alfel in.ul.tion LOF OI*M tneulatlon Celetex Meek
Will Blank.t Alcea Aluminum Fell Kaieer Aluminum Fail -
Cork Board Mierallte Ouet Inaulation
2501 N.W. 75th Street Phono OX 1-8551
PASSOVER GREETINGS .
GENERAL OFFICE MACHINE CO.
693 N.E. 125th Street
Phono PL 1-7597
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ALLIED LAWN SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
Phono IE 9-7073
1320 N.W. 119th Street
MU 9-4991

MIKE MEtSEl
NAPPY PASSOVE*
OSS IE MEtSEl
MIKE'S NEWS A SUNDRIES 1
Cifmrt Mofotiaet Stmtromory
445 Forty-tint Street MIAMI BEACH Phone JE I 4707


Page 8-C
+Je*tst>nork0an
Friday. April 8, 1360
Holiday Greetings to All .
STANDARD WELDING
SUPPLY CO.
N C G Authorized Dealer
WALTER MAHANY, Prop.
4382 N.W. 32nd Avenue
Phone NE 5-0803
LANG ROOFING &
TILE CO.. INC.
ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK
PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878
Established 1939
430 N.W. 79th Street
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
DON'S RIVIERA CANDY SHOP
NOVELTIES GREETING CARDS GIFTS
579 NX 79th Street PL 8-6385
Bisccryne- Shopping Plaza
Call for Special Party Assortments in Candy
Ws Ship Anything You Buy
Fruit Shipping a Specialty
Holiday Greetings .
PENINSULAR ENAMELERS
$ SEE US FOR KITCHEN CABINETS
AND REMODELING
<
33 N.W. 6th Street
FR 3-6669
TO ALL...
GREETINGS
WEST INDIES FRUIT COMPANY
60S BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Phone FR 14473
tlfst Witth+n for the Holiday Season
MIAMI ASSOCIATION OF
FIREFIGHTERS
LOCAL 5*7
E. C. "TmhT Wileox. President
10 ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
COMMUNITY BARBER SHOP
ISM ALTON ROAD Phone IE 1-9402
Ah Conditioned No Waiting
GREETINGS
BARBER II >IIH It CO.. IXC.
901 N.W. 71st St.. Miami. Florida Phono PL 9-0417
Courteous Service Good Lumber Reasonable Prices
Cyrus Sulzberger's View of Theodor Herzl
By JULIUS HABER
The 100th anniversary of the
birth of Theodor Herzl, currently
observed throughout the free Jew-
ish world, brings to mind another
Herzl anniversary, the 50th, held
on May 10, 1910.
Our Zionist Society in New
York, which had to its credit sev-
eral children's groups, and among
them the "Stars of Zion," of
which Rose Luria. now Rose Hal-
prin, executive member of the
Jewish Agency for Israel, was its
president, celebrated Herzl's 50th
birthday at the large Clinton Hall
in New York, with a gala concert.
A special feature was the appear-
ance of Cyrus L. Sulzberger.
father of the present publisher of
the New York Times, whom Herzl
befriended at the Sixth Zionist
Congress in 1903.
Cyrus Sulzberger was of impor-
tance in his own right. A success-
ful businessman, philanthropist,
active civic and communal lead-
er. Sulzberger was not only one
of the acknowledged leaders of
the American Jewish community
but regarded as one of the most
eminent Americans.
What made his appearance as
a speaker at the celebration
something of a sensation was
that Mr. Sulzberger had at one
time been regarded as one of
Dr. Kaufman Kohler's group op-
posed to Herzl and his new move-
ment.
The Great Debate
The first time Mr. Sulzberger
had made known his opposition
to Zionism was at a meeting held
Julius Haber > b_v-/ii* appears fre-
qucntly In The Jewish Floridian. Mr
Haber it author of 'Odyssey of an
American Zionist." a Hebrew edi-
tion of which trill shortly appear n
Jerusalem. The new edition includes
an introduction by Abba Eban anJ
an appended section on che 1956
Sinai Campaign.
Off. THtODO* MRU
. magnificent triumph
at the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary in New York, several weeks
after the first Zionist Congress
in 1897. That meeting was ad-
dressed by Rabbi Dr. Gustav
Gottheil, spiritual leader of the
well-known Temple Emanuel, and
Rabbi Dr. Preira Mendes. of the
Spanish Portuguese Synagogue,
who favored Herzl's new move-
ment and was among the first to
respond to the call of Herzl. On
the other hand, Mr. Sulzberger,
who was against Zionism, declar-
ed in his speech that "all things
were opposed to a return to Jeru-
salem." What sort of govern-
ment, Mr. Sulzberger asked,
"could be expected of a country
by those who come from Russia
and other parts of Eastern Eur-
ope?" This declaration should not
have caused surprise. Twelve
years later, while a delegate to
the Ninth Zionist Congress in
1909. f witnessed delegates from
Upper Austria. Germany and Eng-
land expressing themselves in
similar terras.
However. Mr. Sulzberger, a
keen observer of the Jewish im-
migrants who were flocking to
TO AIL SEASON'S GREETINGS
tfClMfef fVtS

Jim Can way
READY POTATOES
T
2201 N.W. 25th AVENUE
PHONE NE 5-4437
WESTINGHOUSE
w
Cooling and Heating
Contractors
S and S Air Conditioning Co.
"Comfort Ms Our Miusiness*9
M0 7-3624
5841 S.W. 8th STREET
Sandy Susman MIAMI. FLOBJDA
To All Greeting*
CHRIS BODY SHOP
.... Manufacturers ....
CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES
Aluminum Steel Fiber Glass Insulating Refrigerating
CHRIS AUWARTER DON C. AUWARTER
Phone NE 4-5153 4333 M.W. 27th Avenue
MIAMI 42. FLORIDA
TO ALL GREETINGS .
A. L. McMULLEN
Insurance
FR 1-172
245 *e iirilv Trust BaUding
the United States in the hundreds
oi thousands each year, began to
get a bit uneasy when in April,
1903, the pogroms of Kishinev
took place. As more and more
Jews left Russia for America,
Sulzberger began to fear that the
United States government might
restrict immigration.
At that time, the senior rabbi
of Temple Emanuel, Dr. Gustav
Gottheil, was ailing, and Dr.
Joseph Silverman. in his sermon
at the Temple, denounced the
Zionist movement. Jacob de Mass,
secretary of the Federation of
American Zionists (now ZOA),
complained to Sulzberger that
Rabbi Silverman hadn't given
the real facts and that he would
like to answer. The opportunity
was given to Mr. de Hass, and his
reply, in the vestry room of the
Temple, analyzed the situation of
the Jewish immigrants and
proved that Herzl entertained a
valid and realistic search for a
home for the homeless Jews.
Increasing Friendship
Jacob de Hass also urged Sulz-
berger to accept a mandate to
the then forthcoming Sixth Zion-
ist Congress where the Uganda
question was to be discussed.
When Mr. Sulzberger met Herzl
in Basle, they became close
friends to the extent that Herzl
revealed to him details of his
visit to Russia two weeks earlier,
where he had a long talk with
Czarist Minister of the Interior,
Von Phleve. Herzl also revealed
that since the visit, he feared the
launching of pogroms surpassing
in intensity those in Kishinev
four months earlier.
This meant more jews would
be leaving Russia, and was the
reason behind Herzl's interest in
Uganda, which Great Britain had
offered to the Zionists. Herzl also
informed Sulzberger of his ex-
pectation that the Russian gov-
ernment would permit the func-
tioning of the Zionist Organiza
tion, as well as the sale of the
shares of the Jewish Colonial
Trust, the Zionist bank, is Lon-
don.
Herzl's friendship with Snlzber
ger became so close that when he
decided to attend services et the
local Basle Synagogue, be invited
Sulzberger to aeeompany him.
Sulzberger recalled a scene dur-
ing which Herzl was called to the
Torah, read the Weekly Portion,
and made an offering to the syna-
gogue of 800 Swiss francs at
the time $160.
"Standing there at the desk
where the Torah was read, wear-
SEASONS GREETINGS
Kammers Herbert
WOMTS AFP AMI
leSS N. MAM AVtNW
Ft 1S4TO
a. i. sommuts
Compliments
oi
MR. AMD MRS.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
BEST WISHES FOR
THE HOLIDAYS
tJIfff'S STUDIO
2256 Coral Way Miami
Figurines Restored
Antiques Lamps
HI 3-5M6
1



Friday, April 8. 1960
lag his Talith and silk hat, he
was the very picture of Jewish
manhood," Sulzberger said. "An
artist might paint him thus, and
without tie slightest idealization,
make an ideal picture. Tall, hand-
some, black-bearded, clear-eyed,
erect in bearing, suave in man-'
ner, he Icoked as a Prince of Is-
rael ought to look.
"Again, I met Hen! in his ho-
tel, in the company of several im-
portant personalities, including
Dr. Harry Friedenwald, of Balti-
more, and Israel Zangwill. While
Herzl spoke, Zangwill was sitting,
as was his habit, with closed eyes.
Herzl said, 'Don't go to sleep Is-
rael!" and quick as a flash came
Zangwill's reply: 'The God of Is-
rael slumbereth not, nor sleepeth.
But Israel himself sometimes
does!'
"The range of thought that eve-
ning was astounding," Sulzberger
continued. "French, German and
English literature, poetry and
art, the drama everything but
Zionism. This latter fact rather
puzzled roe until we were return-
ing to our hotel, when one of the
Englishmen explained the mys-
tery. As we were entering the
smoking room of the Trois Rois
hotel, a man attached himself to
Herzl. taking him by the arm and
accompanying him. Herzl intro-
duced hi-n to us as our very good
friend, a Pasha, of Constantinople.
This man, my friend informed
me, was a Turkish spy sent by his
government to ascertain what
was being done and contemplated
at the Congress, and it was owing
to his piesence that Zionism was
not discussed at the gathering."
An Additional Roof
"Herzl asked me to speak be-
fore the Congress and give the
American point of view on Zion-
ism and about Jewish immigra-
tion to the United Stattes," Sulz-
berger continued. "We have al-
ready more than 540.000 Jews in
New York alone." he said. "Do
you believe if immigration will
grow in the next 20 years, in the
same proportion as in the past
SO years, that there will not arise
a movement in America for re-
striction on immigration?" (Un-
fortunate iy, precisely 20 years
later, immigration restriction
laws were inaugurated.)
' Suiiberger continued: "When
a responsible government like
Great Britain makes an offer to
the Jewish people to settle in
Uganda, that offer should not be
rejected. When you have an op-
portunity to find another place
for a settlement of our bretthren,
do all ycu can to win it. Do ev-
erything possible to win an addi-
tional roof over the heads of our
brethren."
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Sunshine of Miami
Cap Mfg. Co.
All Ends of Caps for
Men, Women, Children
467 W. FLAGLER ST.
Miami Ph. FR 1-4652
PASSOVER GREETINGS
Phone PL 1-2924
Prescription Specialists
CENTER
PHARMACY
9723 N.E. 2nd Avenue
(Dir. Opposite Shores Theater)
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
SHERRY'S
FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES
256 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 64947
The Winokurs
^JmlstncrkUan
Sulzberger added: "I am
speaking as a Zionist, as a Jew
and as a humanitarian. If you re-
ject the offer which Britain is
making, do you believe in the ex-
istence of another government
in the entire world that will lift
a finger to save our people?"
Sulzberger's address was trans
Page 9-C
JULIUS HARM
. American Zionist
lated into German by Dr. Max
Nordau, and 35 additional dele-
gates spoke for and against the
Uganda project. At the conclus-
ion of the session, Herzl spoke.
Sulzberger reported: "Such sa-
tire, such invective, such oratory
I have never heard. He tore to
shreds his opponents' arguments.
Now convulsed with laughter,
now storming with applause, he
moved the Congress in a way im-
possible to describe. It was one
of the most magnificent tri-
umphs I have ever witnessed."
When Sulzberger reported on
the Zionist Congress to us in New
York, he spoke of Herzl as of a
prophet, but his words were
tinged with gloomy foreboding
about Herzl's survival. He had
spoken many times with Herzl
at the Congress: despite the
great leader's unflagging ener-
gy, Sulzberger had detected tell-
tale signs of Herzl's illness. Six
months later, Sulzberger's fears
were confirmed by Dr. Stephen
S. Wise, who while in Heidelberg,
Germany, also attended a meet-
ing of the Zionist Actions Com-
mittee in Vienna on April 10,
1904, less than three months be-
fore Herzl died. Wise bad con-
versed with Herzl several times
about arranging a meeting be-
tween Herzl and Jacob H. Schiff,
who was in Berlin on his way to
Egypt and Palestine. Wise re-
ported: "Herzl was a critically
sick man who could not hold out
much longer."
Several months after Sulzberg-
er took leave of Herzl, he was
still under his spell, and when
Jacob de Hass asked him to con-
tribute an article to the Zionist
monthly publication, "The Mac-
cabcan," of which de Hass was
at that time editor, the memory
of the Spanish American War
was still fresh in the minds of
the people.
Sulzberger wrote in the Feb-
ruary, 1904 issue, drawing a les-
son from the war: "The indict-
ment which America made
against Spain for the Cuban atro-
cities became trivial when we re-
gard the capital offenses with
which for 2,000 years the nations
have afflicted Israel. Unless,"
concluded Mr. Sulzberger, "our
comfort and prosperity have
completely enslaved us, unless
the red blood in our veins has j
lost its warmth and left us with
no emotions except those that j
are stirred by the rise and fall of
the stock market, we cannot ig-
nore the call of Zionism."
After Herzl's death, Sulzberg-
er speculated gloomily "upon
whose shoulders Herzl's mantle
will fall, and whether there be
shoulders capable of carrying it,
time alone will tell."
The death of Herzl completely
upset Mr. Sulzberger. We saw
him less and less among us. In
later years, when Dr. J. L. Mag-
nes became the head of the He-
brew University in Jerusalem,
Sulzberger however became one
one of his staunch supporters.
TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES .

MR. AND MRS. MORRIS DONBERG
ROBERT AND EDITH SCHWEITZER
<
ECONOMY PLUMBING CO.. INC.
JE 8-3626 FR 3-2549
FR 9-3056 PI 8-9700
A Happy Passover to All .
AL KRONOWITZ
MODERN PRECASTING COMPANY
2150 W. 3rd Avenue Hialeah, Florida
TIT 8-5201
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
To All Our Tenants and Friends
CONGRESS BLDG
TO UOhVS CHOSEN PEOPLE .
May Peace and Happiness, Good Health, Good Friends,
Good Cheer be yours Today and Everyday throughout
the Year.
STAR PRINTING SERVICE
1331 S.W. 8th Street Phone FR 3-0932
l. VAIENTINI
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. J
FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS jjj j
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS JIIj |
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"

M
ALSO A LA CARTt MENU ^|j
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED ", 1
1818 N.W. 36th St.
NE 5-4714
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
custom furniture by
.81
4*+tiitf u %sw**?.
Florida's Only Complete Foam Rubber Department Store I
1860 West Flagler Street Phone FR 1-2675 I
2001 N.E. 163rd Street No. Miami Beach Wl 5-4229
To All Season's Rest Wishes ,
FEGAN'S SPRAY PAINTING INC. !
"LET US ESTIMATE YOUR NEXT PROJECT"
"THE BEST FOR LESS"
"I
1056 E. 43rd STREET Phono MU 1-3611 1
HIALEAH. FLORIDA 4
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER fej
MELODY-DIANE BAKE SHOP j
Try Us for the Finest, Most Appetizing Pastries
757 MX 167th Street No. Mitni leach |
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Melnlck Mr. and Mrs. Abs Kwti |
Proprietors
TO ALL SEASONS GREETINGS ... '
ROOD CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTING j
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL HOTELS
-v ;
17850 N.W. 29th Court
NA 1-1411
To Our Many Patrons and Friends, A Most Happy Passover j
Tumor's Upholstering Company
3700 N.W. 37th Arena. Phone NE 5-0216 '
PM0NI FK 4-4464 10-r.er G*ara*f.. C*efia Pree'ect
PE ARCE ROOFING t ROOF COATING CO., INC
lepeirs Sn.rMi.ttf
I00FS OP AU TYPES HOT Of COID PI0CF.SS
CeatMMrcfel ffeef Maiaf Kitidtmtiml
277 N.W. 14th STMET MIAMI 47, FlOtWA
1
HOLIDAY CKttTINCS .
BENNETT OPTICAL SERVICE i
Preicri.ti.ni Filled Br.ken Fromes and lensei Duplicated
I. A. Bennett, Owner
918 E 25th St. (79th) Phone OX 6-0816 HiaUeh, Fla.
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
MARK0WITZ BROS., INC.
MfCNANKAl CONTtACTetS
5400 N.E. 4th AVENUE PHONE PL 1-2411


F

S*3^*^**ve*^: ',":"
Page 10-C
:Je*istfioridliftii
Friday. April 8. 1960
*Z^ <_// r/w/
^
as?ovc#*
Dubrow's-Lincoln
Cafeterias
330 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach Brooklyn. N. Y.
Jews in Outposts of America's Jungles'
PASSOVER GREETINGS
MAGIKIST RUG CLEANERS
'Serving ike Greater Miami Area*
3601 N.W. 46th Street
DIAL NE 47541 or NE 4-8941
W^*^**W^^^*'WW^*^^<"V<;^*^^"^^^'^*-W^*A#^rrf^WA.
GREETINGS
THE UDELL FAMILY
Gulf Stream Quick Frozen Foods, Inc.
QUICK FREEZING GOLD STORAGE
26 NE. 27th Street, Miami Phone PR 1-1545
TO ALL
GREETINGS


VIENNA SAUSAGE
MANUFACTURING CO.
Phone FR 1-6551
2181 N.W. 10th At(qui
To All A Most Happy Passover .
BYRON HOLDREN & ASSOCIATES
United Benefit lift lasereac. Mutual lenefit Ht.lrt. ft AccMeet ktt'm
Phoo.FR 31533 Ainjl.y Building

.-_-___
A HAPPY PASSOVER
R. C COtA
"The Fresher Refresher"
NEN1 BOTTLING CO.
538 N.W. 24th Street Phone FR 3-8287
70 411 C T / N C S
Fred** Eteetricat btotor Service
Seeci./i'iiitj Im Dirtct Current M.t.ri New ani ffeb.iff
Utt N.W. 7th AVENUE PHONE Ft 44155
TO ALL .
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
IOIIX F. AMJSOX
Continued from Page 3-C
found "a remote, maleria infest-
ed jungle outpost with dread-
ful temptations, dives, marijuana
holes. "Baltic Au>y*' and wide- .
open red-light districts." What
Dr. Adler saw convinced h i m
that JWB needed a full time
worker there to combat such con-
ditions. When Rabbi Witkin,
fresh from studies in Palestine,
applied for a commission as a
chaplain in Army Reserve (a
commission which required ec-
clesiastrical endorsement from
JWB) Dr. Adler met him and
kept him in mind: on completion
of a two-year chaplaincy hitch
with the Civilian Conservation
Corps. Ral,bi Witkin was offered
the post in Panama.
"The times were rough, the
place was rough." Rabbi Witkin
states. JWB had been represent
ed in Panama since World War
I, first through the work of a
tiny volunteer committee drawn
from local Panamanian Jews
and civilian employees on the
Canal, later through the efforts
of Simon Barshak and Rabbi Nor-
man Feldheim. who served pro-
fessionally in the program.
Benevolent Script
Panama then had about 750
Jews. Many were prosperous,
having built successful careers
in import export, utilitties and
commission trade. Some were in
the professions, others owned ho-
tels, motion picture houses and
large shops. As far back as 1876
a benevolent society, Kol Shear-
ilh Israel, was formed, in 1913 a
synagogue was built in Colon
and in 1916 there were two con-
gregations in Panama City but
no house of worship. Today the
Jewish population numbers about
1.500 in the Republic of Panama.
There now exists Congregation
Kol Shearith Israel, founded by
the Spanish Portuguese settlers
of the 1850s; Congregation She-
A Jewish chaplain in the U.S. Army in France helps unload a
shipment of matzos flown in for the Passover festival celebra-
tion. Across the world, Passover is being observed in the U.S.
Armed Forces through arrangements of the National Jewish
Welfare Board. i
vet Achim, which was establish-
ed by Jews from the Middle
East, and the Beneficencia Is-
raelita de Panama, whose mem-
bers were East European Jews
and who are now firmly estab-
lished in Panama.
In discussing his work, Rabbi
Witkin uses the word "Panama"
interchangeably to denote the
Canal Zone and the Republic, al-
though these are actually t w o
separate communities. The rea-
son is an interesting one. Rabbi
Witkin, in addition to his respon-
sibilities to servicemen and U.S.
civilians in the Canal Zone
ranges through the civilian com-
munities of the Republic, work-
ing on a wide variety of religious
and cultural activities.
The building, which is his
headquarters, is one spot on the
Isthmus where American mili-
tary and civilian personnel and
residents of the neighboring
country meet to enjoy lectures,
exhibits, films, concerts, meet-
A Most Happy Passover
To All Our Friends and Patrons .
PARHAM'S
RESTAURANT
Open 24 Hours a Day
7301 COLLINS AVENUE
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF
MIAMI. INC.
Wholesale Produce Crate to Carload
1229 N.W. 21st Street Phone FR 3-8491
TO ALL GREETINGS .
NEIL SCHIFF
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
1740 S.W. 87th Avenue CA 1-4761
TO All MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Paul U. Tevis
YOUR MAYOR OF SOUTH MIAMI
7225 S.W. 57th Court South Miami
ings, classes and the 1 i k e.
Through many of his projects the
little Jewish community of this >
small republic has a wide-open
window on the world of Jewish
affairs.
But Rabbi Witkin's first love
and first responsibility is his
service to America's GIs who
guard the free passageway of the
Canal. With the first rumblings
of World War II, President Roos-
evelt gave the order to expand
the Zone's defenses. People from
North America poured into Pan-
ama.
The War Years
The military training program,
preparation for what proved to
be a crucial test of America's
strength, grew by leaps and
bounds. Military installations
sprang up in the jungle with the
speed of the native foliage an-
ti-aircraft positions, air strips,
other bases in the Zone and
throughout the Republic of Pan-
ama itself 158 of them in alL
These, as well as the island bases
in the Caribbean, and later the
remote Pacific island posts off
the Central and Sooth American
coast, became regular stops on
Rabbi Witkin's morale beat.
Keeping pace with the need, JWB
opened a new building in time for
High Holy Day services in 1939.
During the war years there
were 4,000 Jewish servicemen in
Panama alone, not counting the
outlying areas. GIs came through
the doors of the club (now a USO-
JWB operation) at the rate of
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
H. W. IMr
and CO., Inc.
4101 N.W. 37th Avenue
Phono NE 3-2543
Miami, Florida
Greetings to All. John Fusco
S0UTHSIDE
SERVICE STATION
CAR WONT GO 7 7 7
CALL Fusco FR 1-9268
1180 S.W. 8th STREET
Miami. Florida
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
Jim Wood
Land Clearing
3085 N.W. 54th STREET
Ph. NE 5-6102


Friday. April 8. 1960
vJewiktnoridian
1,500 daily. Because of security
measures, men on ships going
through the Canal could not
come to the club, so JWB and
USO brought the activities to
the men. A seder during Pass-
over IMS saw 4,000 Jewish GIs
on the Isthmus gathered -teele-
brate the ancient rites.
One chapter in the story of this
period deals not with American
GIs but with the stream of refu-
gees who were escaping the tor-
tures and horror of the Nazi re-
gime. Not long after his arrival,
Rabbi Witkin learned that people
might come to Panama on a 30-
day tourist permit without pay-
ing the $1,000 visa fee that was
usual in most Latin American
countries. The Governor of the
Canal Zone, Maj. Gen. Glenn E.
Edgerton, gave permission to
house and board unlimited num-
bers of people at the Zone's
Quarantine Station. Rabbi Witkin
arranged with the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Committee
to underwrite the expenses in-
volved in housing and feeding the
refugees. With the full coopera-
tion of a sympathetic U.S. gov-
ernment, the government of the
Republic of Panama, the help
and support of JWB and of the
JDC, displaced persons came to
Panama, stayed until further
travel arrangements could be
made, and then went on to com-
plete freedom and safety.
Not one of the more than 10,000
people who thus came to Panama
was forced to return to Europe.
The last incident of this wholly
unofficial, wholly approved and
vitally humane work took place
in 1950 when the S.S. Anna Salen
went through the Canal with
1,320 passengers, many of thejn
Jews, the last permitted out of
China before the Communists
closed the doors there.
Passover This Yssr
At Passover this year. Rabbi
Witkin can expect his USO-JWB
Club in Balboa to be host to some
300 men and women of the U.S.
Armed Forces. Many of these
GIs will have been flown in from
distant bases by the military just
to participate in the service. In
addition. Rabbi Witkin will have
visited countless little outposts in
the jungle, dropping off pack-
ages contain "solo Seders"
complete materials for the Seder
service for one -or two men, in-
cluding kosher foods and a copy
of JWB's GI Haggadah. His prep-
arations for the holiday include
visits to the big naval bases at
Guatanamo Bay, Cuba, San Juan,
PR., the Virgin Islands and other
locations.
Regarding his work today, Rab-
Beadix Philco Bendix
Automatic Washers
Over Quarter of a Century
Serving Greater Miami
CALL FR 4-2728
C. 0. /. N. PRICE
1627 S.W. 1st STREET
HOME APPLIANCE SERVICE
TO ALL ... A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
John Shuey
AND
COLUMBUS HOTEL
In The Heart of Miami
312 N. E. First Street
PHOMC FR 3-2671
Holiday Greetings to All Our
Friends and Patrons
GABLES
WEE WASH IT
2601 S.W. 37th Ave.
Coral Gables
Phone HI 6-1217
* Page ll-C
Eddie Cantor (center), takes a "straight" role as he joins the
ranks of JWB Associates, national membership group of Jew-
ish Welfare Board, which cares for the needs of Jewish men
and women in the U.S. Armed Forces.
bi Witkin says, "Since the end of
World War II, we have been ad-
justing year by year to the needs
of personnel stationed here. The
number of troops has been re-
duced, but strangely enough, the
weight of the work has not been
alleviated. Personnel services in
consultation, in housing prob-
lems, in financial adjustments
for young married couples, in
obtaining jobs for GI wives, in re-
ligious consultations and advice
all of this has grown in im-
portance. Of greatest concern is
the fact that our service person-
nel are quite young today
boys of 17 to 24 who need per-
sonal guidance in their adjust-
ment to military life, to a
strange environment, to being
alone without family ties."
One gratifying aspect of the
program is his contact with and
services to non-Jewish personnel.
"Here we find ourselves in a
community where a person inter-
ested in people and their prob-
lems can fill his time to the
h i 11," Rabbi Witkin asserts.
'More than 80 percent of the peo-
ple coming through our doors
are Christian; this kind of work
began with the military, but be-
cause so many civilians here
work with and for the military,
everyone has come to know that
they are welcome in our office."'
Because of the special nature'
of the Canal Zone administra-
tion. Rabbi Witkin finds himself'
in contact with an amazing va-,
riety of people GIs, dock work-
ers, high government officials,
civilian clerks, diplomats and lo-
cal business people. The Canal is
directly under the jurisdiction of
the Department of the Army; as
a result, all civilian workers with
the Canal are under Army juris-
diction as well. This brings Rab-
bi Witkin, as a representative of
JMB and USO, directly in con-
tact with thousands of people on
an official basis, since both of
these organizations have specific
Continued on Paee 13-C
**
IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO EXTEND
GREETINGS FOR PASSOVER .
CITY of
NORTH MIAMI
_Ed G. Vischi^ E. May Avil
Mayor Clerk & City Manager
J. Houston Gribble
Tax Assessor
C0UNCILMEN
Thomas Sasso Harry B. Hurst
John B Boudrot James G. Miller
Holiday Greetings To Our Many friends
a?
Construction Products Corp.
BUILDING MATERIALS
6865 N.W. 36th Avenue
Phone OX 1-9180
AHappy Passover to the Jewish Community
FLAGLER INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
Donald Kaplan
8266 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Marvin Haven
Telephone PL 1-8613
y
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
TRAIL AUTO REFINISHING
BODY FENDER REPAIRS
Workmanship and Material Fully Guaranteed
WHERE THE PROMISE IS PERFORMED
ARNOLD M. ULRICH. Prop.
3215 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 3-3177
VENEZUELA CONSUL
MANUEL ARISTEGUIETA
CONSUL GENERAL
904 Ingraham Building Phone FR 3-4311 Miami. Fla.
GREETINGS TO ALL JEWRY
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Miami Seal, Certificate & Stamp Co.
Corporation Supplies Rubber Stamps
936 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida
FR 3-6327
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
PACKER PONTIAC
(ON THE TRAIL)
Factory Trained Mechanics Fine Cars Fine Service
Compare Our Prices New & Used Cars
665 S.W. 8th Street
Phone FR 9-4576
happy passover
the cobbs fruit company
*
Happy Passover to All .
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Dade County Court House

A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons
ABBE VENETIAN BLIND. INC.
25 N.W. 19th STREET
Miami
Phone FR 9-9751
GKUTINGS TO All
ATLAS SHEET METAL WORKS, INC
259 W. 23rd Street Phone TU 8-3411


m
Page 12-C
vJewisti n&rkttan
Friday. April 8. 1980
HOLIDAY GREETINGS 70 OUR FRIENDS
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
Northeast Second Avenue at 95th Street
MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA
+ +
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
Northeast Tenth Avenue at 125th Street
NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA
+ +
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
West Dixie Highway at 162nd Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
;
NATIONAL
BANK OF COMMERCE, MIAMI
TEMPORARY QUARTERS
79 West Plaza, Northside Shopping Center
N.W. 79th Street and 27th Avenue
cmniNGS .
AIU O NOTIONS & TRIM COMPANY
A MANUFACTURERS
Complete lint for Deportment, Variety ana' Fabric Stores WHOLESALE
20 N.E. 17t STRUT F 4-*5Sl
Passover Greetings from Miami's Only Leather Cleaners
Certified Suede & Leather Cleaners
7J4 S.W. 22d AVENUE PM> HI -**
tf jt wishes row tne holidays ...
W. A. TALAMUS
flKlSTONl DIAUK
700 PlKtlNE AVENUE
Phone CE 5 If61
HAPPY PASSOVER FROM
"STEWARTS TOYLAXD"
1654 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH JE 1 1201
MR. one1 MRS. Al BIKM AH of f he
HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7200 N.W. 29th Ae. MIAMI Phone OX 1-0961
fjrtena' lest Wishes to All their friends one* Patrons for a Happy Passover
TO All OKI I TINGS .
UOMrs l\TI ItHHts. INC.
MANUFACTURER FRENCH PROVINCIAL FURNITURE
ENGLISH REPRODUCTIONS FOR TNE TRADE
US N.W. 36th STREET Phono FR 1 2647
IT IS A PLEASURE TO EXTEND A HOLIDAY GREETING
TO JEWRY EVERYWHERE
HERBERT A. FRINK
MIAMI BEACH
Happy Passover
McMtJirray Printers
BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER
CHARLES HOTEL
COLLINS AVENUT at)5th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
,~W
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
EASY LIVING FOAM PRODUCTS, INC.
Nothon and Morton Nash
253 N.E. 73rd STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Passover in Israel: A People Reawakens
Continued from Pag* 2-C
from a panel of notables vying.
for the honor.
If as religious critics com-
plain holidays here are marked
more in the breach titan in the
observance, this cannot be said
of Pesach. As no other religious
festival, not excepting the Awe-
some Days of Rosh Hashona and
Yom Kippur, it is even commem-
orated in the extremest of kibbut-
zim.
True, celebrations at leftist
kibbutzim are according to
the old Yiddish wag more
kneidlish than Haggadah, all sec-
ular and non-religious. Ritual is
entirely absent and the Seder is
in fact no more than seder, an
order of events at the communal
dining hall without heaven for-
fendl any taint of the traditional.
Hametz if not bread is much
in evidence.
Original Haggadah
But the material is not without
the spiritual, although of a much
different order than the ortho-
dox or of the settlement where
"Jewish consciousness" is fos-
tered. There are readings in
prose and poetry from leftist
thinkers to national poets Reci-
tations from Bialik are given by
children, and during the cere-
mony some old-timer will eulo-
gize a departed comrade or re-
count the progress of the past
year.
These kibbutzim recite an
original Haggadah. Varying from
place to place, depending on the
choice or labors of its respective
cultural committee, the kibbutz
Haggadah is distributed to mem-
bers in stencilled pages. Parody-
ing the tradition these Haggadah
recount the saga of Israel in
Egypt, the Exodus and the story
of the Dispersion until the ad-
vent of the Jewish State. They
studiously avoid any reference to
divine guidance or superhuman
intervention, however. Where
"Youth bands are in attendance with representatives from the
Ministry of Religious Affairs, who welcome all comers."
grace is called for there is no
mention of the Lord and blessing
is bestowed on the "creator of
the vine" or the "creator of the
fruit of the land" without refer-
ence to Providence. Socialist
(Marxist) hopes punctuate many
of the Haggadah's paragraphs.
Hospitality is a major feature
of this Kol Bo (All-in-One) holi-
day, especially in Jerusalem. No-
body in the capital is so humble
as to be sederless. The city
baale'batim vie to invite their
favorite begger, the bachelor or
the kinless. Special committees,
of all shades, care for soldiers
away from home, new immi-
grants and the needy.
Members of outer faiths from
ambassadors to United Nations
personnel, visiting personalities
and representatives of foreign
mission deem it a distinct honor
to be invited to a Seder. The
Passover guest list of the late
Chief Rabbi Dr. Herzog would
TO ALL GREETINGS .
EDMUND W. RAND, JR.
STATE TRUCK PAINTING
& SIGN CO.
WRECKS REBUILT 24-HOUR SERVICE
EXPERT WORKMANSHIP
271 N.E. 69th Street PL 1-9651
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
FOOD TOWN
formerly DULANEYS
Fancy Frail! Vegetables Frost* Feeo's
Prime Meets Fancy Groceries
411 W. 41st Street, Miami leach
PHONE IE 84)551 FREE DELIVERY
GREETINGS TO ALL
Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc.
PLUMBING HEATING
Residential Commercial Industrial
Semi/to tfco Greater Mimml Art* Since 1915
70 N.E. 39th Street Phone PL 4-6671
TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS
*
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
IEWELER8
1000 Lincoln Road
read like a Who's Who and lead-
ing citizens go all-out to obtain
as guests the consuls represent-
ing their own countries of origin.
Arab villagers felicitate their
Jewish friends with farm provis-
ions for the festival.
Returning Books
From the treasury of Passover
folk-lore of the far-flung dias-
pora communities will emerge
one day a uniform Israeli Seder
service. Meanwhile each group
retains the customs from the old
home. At the seder of the Sep-
hardi Chief Rabbi, the Rishon
Le 'Tziyon Rabbi Nissim the old
Babylonian version is followed.
This is an enactment of the Ex-
odus saga in which one of the
company appears at the point of
the haggada when the head of
the house recites "b'khol dor
va'dor." Egyptian dress as in bib-
lical times, with worn sandals
and wanderer's pack on back
and staff in hand he enters and-
narrates t h e Story of Deliver-
ance.
It is the holiday for all. With
classes suspended schools organ-
ize outings, hikes and sporting
events. Many households close
down for the eight-day festival
spending the time at Cojntry ho-
tels and pensiones. Because of
the large number of profession-
al and working wives the tend-
ency to dispense with own sedec
is growing and settlements ad-
vertize special accomodations for
the period.
R.
n
ic
is
is
tl
o!
tr
H
:u
si
c<
el
lo
Bl
be
J
I
th
I
<<
in
US
r.i
n
pa
11
tii
gr,
A"
an
gl<
Th
BID
eai
mi
gc
cal
do
An

caiiriNGS
BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON
"too* Keif at WiV
4M7 I. Mi AVfNVE
RUUEAM
OX 14746
Air Coao-if Joaeo1
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
AND PATRONS
GREETINGS
PARK'S MEN'S SHOP
221 E. Flagler Street
Phone Fl f-221
ME
Saf
LAWRENCE DRUG
2691 COtAl WAY
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Simkifl
Wish Their Many Friends
A Happy Passover
Fi$
L


riday. April 8. 1960
+Jewish fk>rkUari
Page 13-C
itory of Passover Relived in Our Time
r yr V *V-^^ -w -w <
.----. W ~
Season's Greetings to All from
'
ad-
3in
nt-
;in.
eir
i'is-
Contlnuce from Page 1-C
[years in the desert, the welding
of a nation during that period of.
time, the splitting of the Red Sea-
| tiansall elements of story-telP
inn which people tell and retell
through the ages. As a reader
and reviewer, I find at least a
half dozen novels a year that deal
with one or another of the above
elements And when the novel-
ists don't produce, you can always
find the Theodor Reiks. Theodore
Casters, the specialists in "the
hero'' in history and discover
new meanings in Moses, the des-
ert wanderings and in the solidi-
fication of a nation.
Just as the Civil War, or the
War Between the States, is the
most important event in Amer-
ican history, so, it seems to me,
is the Passover story to the Jew-
ish people. So the Sedar, spec-
tacular as it can be. is only part
of it. In reality. Passover marks
the birth of the Jewish people
and nation as a people nation
and as a nation. This, of course,
should make it the most signifi-
cant of all Jewish holidays (ex-
cluding the deeply personal theo-
logical holidays of Yom Kippur
and Rosh Hashona'. And it should
be that even if we don't have
The Blackstone & The Royal Blackstone
HOTELS
Residential Halls for Senior Citizens in Their Gulden Years |
MODERATE RATES YEAR ROUND
800 Washington Avenue Miami Beach
MICHAEL SOSSIN, L.L.D., President
C. R. MEYERS, Asst. Director
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
COLLINS GARAGE
24-HOUR WRECKER AND MECHANICAL SERVICE
6901 N.W. 7th Ave.-Ph. PI 4-2591 115 S.W. 2nd St.-Ph. Fit 3-7301
"The Seder is a home-gathering, where parents, children and
guests join to tell the story of the Exodus of the Jews from
Egypt ." This mother and her son, in the ma-abarot of
modern Israel, will have no true home on Passover. They
must be taken out of the shanty-towns in 1960 through assist-
ance of the United Jewish Appeal.
PASSOVER GKtETINGS TO All .
CLUB, RESTAURANT EMPLOYEES & BARTENDERS
UNION LOCAL 133, AFL-CI0
AL GONZALEZ. Jr., President
MORRIS G. DRAPKIN, Secretary-Treasurer
21 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Phone FR 3-7603
packaged Passover goodies which
make the eight days easier to
live through. The Jewish people
lived through 40 years in the
wilderness. We can last eight
day with some minor sacrifices.
vet
ias-
rge
der
oup
old
Sep-
hon
old
ved.
Ex-
the
t ol
1 of
dor
bib-
dali
back
and-
iver-
With
gan-
rting
close
tival
1 ho-
of
ision-
tend-
seder
i ad-
is for
Jews in Outposts of America's Jungles'
Continued from Page 11-C
authorization for their work from
the government. In addition, he
says, "because I am an 'old-
timer' and have made so many
contacts here, I have been called
in consultation and called to act-
-. rvice in instances which
rmnot be publicly discussed, on
matters touching all of the de-
li, irt merits here."
Two new developments have
aided to the need for Rabbi Wit-
k:n's hervices and JWB's pro-
gram on the Isthmus: the Latin
American Schools for Air Forces
and Ground Forces and the Jun-
kie Warfare Training Center.
The schools train select officers
and men from the Latin Ameri-
can countries in the use of equip-
ment that the U.S. helps their
p'vernments procure a practi-
cal sort of diplomacy which has
dine a great deal for North
American prestige. At the Jungle
Warfare Training Center, units
arc brought in from the U.S. for
special training; the areas in-
volved are remote and the condi-
tions rigorous. .
So, as a link with the folks at
home serving the young men and
women in our Armed Forces in
a strange land, as the local staff
representative of a national Jew-
ish organization that has a warm
and human mission, as the "un-
official ambassador of the Jew-
ish community of the United
States to the Jewish community
of Panama, as all of these, and
as a thoughtful, sincere and un-
derstanding individual, Rabbi
Witkin has made a special con-
tribution to the Jews those
who are there for just a while
and those who have made it their
home in this Central Ameri-
can community.
A Happy Passover to All
)ur Many Friends and Patrons
RIVIERA PHARMACY
4720 LE JEUNE I0AD
Phone MO 1-5321
finest Utfcerman, Proa.
1
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY
Paul Faske
NEWAY UNIFORM & TOWEL SUPPLY CO.
IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO
EXTEND SEASON'S BEST WISHES
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND
ACQUAINTANCES .
A. F. Foster Bridge Corporation
Foster & Curry, Inc.
F & C Industries, Inc.
A. F. Foster, Inc.
MARINE ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
PILE DRIVING BULKHEADS BRIDGES
FOUNDATIONS DOCKS and GROYNES
CRANE RENTALS
18851 N.E. 29th Avenue
Wl 5-5431
A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL .
YOUR FRIENDLY
KWIK CHEK STORES
FOOD STORES
"There9* One Near You"
OP
UG
mki
ids
PASSOVER GREETINGS
MELR0SE GLASS COMPANY
Safety and Plain Auto Glass
Mirrors, Table Tops and
Resilvering
Telephone NE 4-9031
3734 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Florida
GREETINGS
LEE'S TACKLE.
Inc.
Established 1920
324 N.E. 13th STREET
AAANUFACTURERS
WHOLESALE RETAIL
Fishing Tackle Repairing
i Underwater Equipment
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
WITHERS VAN LINES
MIAMI CORAL GABLES
FORT LAUDERDALE
Local and Long Distance Movers
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
Nu-Arr SIGNS
of quality
1690 ALTON ROAD
Near Lincoln Road
Phone JE 4-4382
TO OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Monahans Electric Co., Inc.
Electrical Contractors
4050 N.W. 29th STREET
MIAMI
OUR BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS, |
PATRONS AND ACQUAINTANCES jfj
SPECTOR and SONS
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
575 S.W. 22nd Avenue
Phone FR 9-1365


r
Pag 14-C
+Jnvist> tkrklian
Friday, April 8. 1960
t
\ A Passover Question and Answer Box
EXTENDING TO YOU A
IN EVERY WAY A
KOSHEREN AND FRAYLICHEN PESACH
CENTRAL BANK & TRUST CO.
N.W. 36th STREET at 13th AVENUE
"BANK WHERE YOU CAN BORROW"
Mtmbr faitral Deposit Insurance Crrfi
To Our Clients and
Friends and
to the Entire
Jewish Community
We Extend Our
Best Wishes
for the
Passover Holidays
BOULEVARD NATIONAL BANK
of MIAMI
5000 BISCAYKE BOULEVARD MIAMI
Memfcer F.D.I.C. ftitrml tcserve Syittm
JACKSON'S
SERVICE
INTEGRITY
and
QUALITY
Since 1897
SAVE AT JACKSON'S-BYRONS WHY PAY MORE?
FLAGLER ST.
PHONE FR 9-3771
Van's Equipment & Rentals
TOOLS ft MACHINERY RENTES
Distributors for
COOPER CUPPER POWER MOWERS
Safes Rentals Repairs
1130 N.W. 20th Street Phone NEwton 5-8712
Wish You All a Very Happy Passover

USE
BLUE FLAME GAS
I
.---.
a
Continued from Pag* 7-C
considered i "tale/1 which is told
of the Exodvs from Bgypt.
*
When it th orotrr time to pre-
pare the plate for the Ps-
over Eve table with its dif-
ferent species which are used
for the evening Seder?
Many authorities claim that the
plate should already have been
prepared before the men-folk
leave for 'he synagogue to join
the worshippers for the evening
service (Kol Yaakob, Shaloh).
Others claim thai the plate is pre-
pared and broueht to the table
when the men come home from
the synagogue before the Kiddush
is chanted. The difference of
opinion may be involved in the
question as to whether the prep-
aration and bringing in of the
plate is in itself a part of the
Passover night ritual, which some
claim it to be. Both practices
seem generally acceptable al-
though the latter is followed in
many places in our midst.
*
Why are three matiohs used on
the table en Passover night
for the Seder?
Some commentaries claim that
the three matzohs are symbolic
of the three measures of tin.'
meal Abraham ordered Sarah to
make for the three angels who
visited them (Gen. 18:6). The
three matzohs would thus be a
sign of our cordiality and hospi-
tality, or they would remind us
of Abraham to whom the first
promise of redemption and Exo-
dus from Egypt was made as.a
prophecy. It is also claimed that
the three matzohs are used be-
cause two of them take the place
of the usual two loaves of bread
used on a Sabbath or Festival
(Lechem Mishnah) to symbolize
the added holiness of the day. and
that the third is used for the
special blessing which has to be
made over matzoh on Passover
In reality, Passover marks the birth of the Jewish people and
nation as a people and as a nation. Old and alone, this
immigrant in Israel is one of many thousands who need help
now through the United Jewish Appeal.
night It is also said that each of
the three matzohs has a special
function. One is used for the
Afikoinan, one is used for the
bread accompanying the meal,
and one is used for making the
sandwich of matzoh and bitter
herbs according to Hillel. Others
claim that the three matzohs
symbolize the threefold category
of Jews. i.e. Kohen, Levi and Is-
raelite.
* <-
Why is a fifth cup of win* poured
and placed upon the S*d*r
tabf* from which no on*
drinks and which is referred
to as Hi* "Cup of Elijah"?
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this practice. Some
claim that this is done because
some of the authorities felt that
there ought to be five cups of wine
at the Passover Seder, while
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
ADRIAN THAL
FURRIERS
716 LINCOLN ROAD
others called for four. Thus, as
is the case with any question to
which no solution seems possible,
the matter is left to Elijah, the
prophet of redemption, to decide
when he comes at the Messianic
age where all doubts will be re-
solved. Some claim it was placed
there, since at such occasions our
hope for ultimate and final deliv-
erance runs high and having the
cup ready for Elijah indicates our
belief that he will yet come to
deliver all Israel.
Some claim that this is done
because EKjah is the prophet whs
testifies to the circumcision of
Israelites (see Pirke D'Rabbi
Eliezer, Ch. 29) and it is a rule
that only the circumcized were
allowed to partake of the Paschal
lamb on the night of Passover.
It is also claimed that the fifth
cup ia poured to indicate that our
celebration of freedom is yet in-
complete because we have not
arrived at the Messianic Era of
universal peace. Others claim
that the fifth cup was placed on
the table as a sign of hospitality
to a stranger who may pass by.
indicating that there will always
be a welcome cup of wine poured
and ready for the wayfarer on
Passover since the incident of
Passover reminds us that our
ancestors were once all way-
farers on their way through the
wilderness in the process of the
Exodus from Egypt.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
AMERICAN MARIETTA
Concrete Products Division
Manufacturers of Precast Concrete Products
1525 STIRLING ROAD
P.O. Box 215, DANIA, FLORIDA
Phones: WAbash 2-1472, 2-1318 and MIAMI FR 1-0150
^^^^s^^^^^^^^^^^ ^e i f *fc
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season .. .
BEUTEL'S SOLAR-HEATER CO.
TANKS BOOSTERS COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS
1S27 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1426
Holiday Greetings to All
JOSEFS
Pastry Shop
1098 Normandy Drive
Miami Beach
Phon*> UN 6-1523
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
J. A. Cantor Associates. Inc.
1451 N BAYSHORE DRIVE
Phone FR 4-90tl
Season's Greetings to Our
Many Friends and Patrons
BALDWIN
Mortgage Co.
BALDWIN
Insurance Agency, Inc.
mom n mtii
'340 Biscayna Blvd.. Miami
A Happy Passover to All
S. Z. BENNETT, NULL
tit*** aawapm
307 Amaiey Bid*
rm l-ittt


Friday. April 8, 1960
*Jewisti ftcridiann
Page 15-C
ishing With Spear, Hook, and Camera
Continued from Page 4-C
are abundant amusements for
tnose how* when-vod .gun are
not in use.
Two hundred miles away from
the Mediterranean, Israel's
"back-door" of Eilat opens on to
the saltiest ocean waters in the
world. This is the Red Sea, so
named because of the abundance
during certain seasons of plank-
ton, and here there is a marine
world utterly unlike that of the
civilized Mediterranean. E 11 a t,
southernmost corner of Israel, is
built at the spot whence the sea-
men of King Solomon sailed on
three-year cruises together with
the navigators of Hiram of Tyre.
Few places on earth offer so
amazing a range of sea-fish as
this Gulf of Eilat; here is that
mysterious "Silent World" of the
Red Sea made famous by Cou-
steau and others who penetrated
it with cameras instead of hooks
and guns. Under the waters of
the bay of Eilat are fantastic
grottoes of multi-coloured coral
piled on top of each other like
dream-castles designed by some
wild Gothic architect. Through
these mazes swim endless shoals
of mutt-coloured tropical fish to-
gether with herring, eels, tuna
and cod.
Romantic Tour
For those who prefer to hunt
their tropical fish with special
colour cameras, the waters of
Eilat offer an underwater Para-
dise such as is found in very few
places in the world. The tropical
fish flashing like rainbows
through the coral grottoes are
breath taking in their beauty.
These fish have been painted in
wild hot waves of colour such as
would have delighted Van Gogh
or might be used by some mod-
ern abstractionist; the fish are
so incredibly but exotically beau-
tiful that one suspects some trick
of lighting from the coral.
When pulled up on the end of
a line, however, the fish are as
rainbow-coloured as ever: some
of them may make poor meals
but all are wonderful ornaments
for a triumphant sportsman's
mantelpiece after they have
been appropriately preserved.
The good eating fish, such as the
tuna, generally furnish the basis
of what Israelis call a "kum-
sitz," a bonfire and sing-song by
night on the beach.
Eilat is at its best in the win-
ter months between October and
(ounlv Bottled
Gas I.. Inc.
Service Economy
Dtptniabiliiy
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May. Warm winds are funneled
down the long valley between it
and the Dead Sea which i* known
as the Anna ann* 'which ulti-
mately extends down mighty
Africa to form the Great Rift Val-
ley. When most of the Northern
Hemisphere is freezing, people
in Elat go out on the bayim
shorts or sit around the camp-
fires by night. Thus there is good
fishing somewhere in Israel at
all seasons.
Eilat is probably the most ro-
mantic town in Israel. Its in-
habitans, who call themselves
Eilatis, consider that they are a
breed of pioneers quite apart
from the effect Northerners of Is-
rael (any point outside Eilat is
automatically "North" to them).
The purple mountains of Moab
Provide strange enchanting
views. Since the Sinai campaign
Eilat is linked to Israel by good
tarmac road as well as by an ex-
cellent air service; there are two
good hotels. A person who loves
fish at the end of spear, line
camera or eye could travel very
far elsewhere and yet never find
any fish to compare to these In
the mystic waters of King Sol-
omon's Port. With two widely
differing oceans to offer him al-
most incredible contrasts al-
though only a few hours travel
apart, the fisherman will enjoy
some unique thrills off the coast-
line of the Holy Land.
SOI Til MIAMI'S MOST
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_____FOR THOSE OF TH JEWISH fITH
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Jewish Contributions to Medicine
Continued from Pago 5-C
was this discovery of the means
of storing whole blood which led
to the development of the first
blood bank.
A collection of ordinary pots
and pans in one of the showcases
carries a story of remarkable
persistence and courage behind
its common appearance. These
were the utensils used by Dr.
Joseph Goldberger in his suc-
cessful search for a cure that
wiped out pellagra.
Dr. Goldberger had an aver-
sion to complicated and expen-
sive lab equipment. So he comb-
ed five-and-tencent stores for his
needs.
When Robert Shasteck, curator
of the B'nai B'rith Museum, ap-
proached Dr. Ira Kaplan, of New
York, for some memento of his
career, the doctor decided on a
number of children's photos from
his collection "my most prec-
ious medical souvenirs," he call-
ed them. He still gets photos of
youngsters from grateful moth-
ers. In 1928. Dr. Kaplan discov-
ered a method of treating female
sterility with x-ray therapy.
One exhibit wallcase displays,
side by side, advertising flyers
for such devices as a "hydro-gal-
vanic electric chain" as a sure
cure for rhematism, neuralgia
and other ailments, a dog-eared
brochure from a Rochester, N.Y.
"medical institution" offering do-
it-yourself treatments by mail
and similar sales pieces for med-
ical quackery, and an auto-
graphed copy of the famed Flex-
ner Report.
Dr. Abraham Flexner, who
died several months ago, whip-
ped up a storm of controversy
and ultimately earned a lasting
niche in medicine for his ex-
posure of medical schools that
offered substandard quickie
courses or operated as diploma
mills.
The exhibit also includes the
Continued on Page lo-C
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Page l&C
+Jtist flcridSan
Jewish Contributions to American Medicine
Continued front r4
15-C
writings of many Jewish doctors
sack as toe books and pamph-
lets of Dr. Burrill Crohn. whose
basic research in regional ileitis
ten years ago enabled doctors to
treat President
c t safari j.
Eisenhower sac-
Medicine in the mid nineteenth
century is represented by the
achievements of Jewish doctors
during the Civil War. Among the
things shown are pictoral high-
lights from the career of Dr. Ja-
cob Soli* Cohen who began as a
surgeon in the Union Army and
performed the first successful op-
eration on throat cancer.
Friday. April 8, I960
A panel display in the exhibit
honors seven American Jews
who have been awarded the No-
bel Priie in medicine or related
fields. In addition to Dr. Waks-
man, these are:
Dr. Otto Loewi, a 1938 winner.
for discoveries on chemical
transmissions of nerve impulses;
Dr. Joseph Erlanger, 1944. for
basic work on functions of nervt
threads; Dr. Otto Meyerbof, 1921
for research on use of oxygen
and production of lactic acid ia
muscles; Dr. Herbert S. Gasser
1944, for bask work on nerve
thread functions? Dr. Fritz A,
Lipman, 1953, for studies of living
cells; and Dr. Arthur Kornbcrg.
1959, for studies of enzymes.
A Picture Story
of the Seder
The Ktddush is recited
The head of the house recites the blessing
and the wine is taken in thanks for G-d's*
goodness and bounty. During the Seder
ritual, everyone at the table partakes of
4 cups of wine to mark G-d's four-fold
promise of Israel's redemption from
Egypt, as recounted in the Book of Exodus.
Everyone takes it easy
At the Seder Table, everyone relaxes
just as a prince in ancient times, when
only free men were privileged to recline
while eating. Thus, when the Israelites
went forth from slavery out of Egypt.
they reclined while eating as a symbol of
their freedom.
The hands are laved
Washing or laving the hands is symbolic
of both physical cleanliness and spiritual
sanctincation. The concept of purity is
basic in the Jewish religion, as stated in
the Mosaic dietary and hygienic as well
as moral laws. In fact, cleanliness is often
taken as an expression of godliness.
The Karpas is eaten
The Karpas is a small piece of parsley or
celery, dipped in salt water. Through leg-
endary interpretation of its mystic value,
the word "Karpas" represents the "60
myriads." or the 600.000 Israelite slaves
held in Egyptian bondage.
Hiding the Afikomen
There are three matzahs on the Seder
Plate. The head of the house takes the
middle one, divides it. and wraps the
larger piece in a doily. The child who finds
it may ask for a prize for returning it as
the Afikomen (last bite eaten). All of
this arouses curiosity and keeps the chil-
dren interested during the entire Seder
performance.
"This is the Bread of Affliction"
The Seder Plate is held high by the head
of the houserecalling Israelite suffering
in Egypt, as symbolized by the matzah,
bitter herbs and other items on the plate.
" I his is the Bread of Affliction" is recited,
inviting all who are hungry to come and
eat and celebrate the Passover joyfully.
"Why is this night different?" What does Passover mean?
This question is asked by the youngest
child at the table. The head of the house
reads the answers from the Haggadah,
recounting the miraculous deliverance of
the Israelites from Egypt, their brave
march of Faith into the wilderness of
Sinai to worship the G-d of their fathers.
The head of the house points to the lamb
shankbone on the Seder Plate. This is
symbolic of the Passover sacrifice for the
Lord's mercy, compassion and redemp-
tion .. .'because He passed over the house
of the children of Israel in Egypt when
He smote the Egyptians and delivered our
houses." (Ex. 12,27).
Why are Matzahs eaten?
The head of the house points to the
Matzah on the Seder Plate. This is sym-
bolic of the haste in which the Israelites
started their valiant march out of Egypt.
They did not have time to allow the dough
of their bread to leaven. So They baked
unleavened cakes (matzah) from the
dough which they brought forth out of
Egypt." (Ex. 12.39).
PRESENTED BY
Why the Bitter Herbs?
The head of the house points to the Bitter
Herbs and the Haroses. The Bitter Herbs
are symbolic of the bitter lives; and the
Haroses represents the mortar used by the
enslaved Israelites. "And they embittered
their life with hard labor, in mortar and
in bricks, and with all manner of work
in the field..." (Ex. 1, 14).
Why the hard-boiled egg?
No other meal 'n the world starts like the
Seder repast. The first thing eaten is a hard
boiled egg dipped in salt water (recalling
the divided waters of the Red Sea). Other
foods soften with cooking. But the egg
only gets harder. This symbolizes the
character of Israel, hardening under op-
pression in its resolve to live and flourish.
Elijah's Cup; the open door
A big cup of wine is set in the center of
the table for Elijah; and a door is opened
wide at the completion of Grace. Elijah
is G-d's messenger and protector of the
Israelites in all ages. It is prophesied that
he will some day appear with the glad
tidings of the salvation and redemption
of all mankind.
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And a Miracle Happened on Pesach
By TRUDE DUB
The mob chanted "Juden raus"
as the train piffled out of the
station.
Through the curtain of my
tears I saw the dear faces of my
parents disappearing in the dis-
tance. I never saw them again.
I sank into the seat beside my
husband, utterly exhausted, un-
seeing, conscious only of a sear-
ing, tearing pain, as my life was
being rent in two. One half of
me was left there at that sta-
tion with all I ever held dear
my family, my friends, my
home. The person that was part
A Friendly Arm Reached
Out to Assist Frightened
Strangers in a New Land
of them was dying in me now as family, without a country, with-
another one was being born: a out money and most painful
refugee, human flotsam, crea- without human dignity,
ture without roots, without a There were 300 of us on that
'"eJewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960
Section D
"Rain oi Mannah in the Desert." Copper plate,
early 17th century, designed by Caspar Luijen,
etching by Weigel. "Then said the Lord unto
Moses: 'Behold, I will cause to rain bread from
heaven for you; and the people shall go out
and gather a day's portion every day .'"
(Exod. 16:4).
train. 300 lucky people; only we
did not know then how lucky we
were, under the misery of our
partings. At least we got away
with half of our lives.
We were pulling out of a night-
mare which began in the early
hours of Mar. 15, 1939, when the
Prague radio p r o c I a i m ed:
"Please keep law and order, the
German army is occupying
Czechoslovakia on all four sides
. Please keep law and order
. the German army ."
And the Germans did not waste
much time. A curfew was called
immediately, and the lorries
rambled long into the night to
collect the first blacklisted vic-
tims.
My husband and I ran from
embassy to embassy Was there
a country that wanted Jews?
By one of those coincidences
that save human lives, we met
an old friend who mentioned that
until the end of the month,
Czech nationals did not require
a visa for England. We made up
our minds on the spot, although
it seemed impossible to get all
the necessary documents in the
remaining eight days. God only
knows, how we managed it all,
the passport, the practically un-
obtainable railway tickets, the
inland revenue permit, the re-
lease from the army and last-
ly the Gestapo exit permit.
Fear OI Lifetime
There was a possibility of my
husband's being arrested, and so
I decided to go to the Gestapo
alone. When I came out of that
building, I knew that I should
never be afraid as long as I
lived. I spent the fear of my life-
time in there.
The passports had to be left
behind and were to be collected
with the permits U any
three days late, on the day when
the last train was leaving
Prague to reach England with-
out a visa.
Early that morning, Izio and
I set out for the Gestapo. We
closed the door of our home on
all the precious things we col-
lected in six years of our mar-
ried life, as well as our hopes
and dreams for the future.
We joined the long, longe
queue .
The morning crawled slowly
on. Friends brought us food,
while the family waited at the
flat for our telephone call to
bring our hurriedly packed per-
sonal belongings to the station.
The hours passed, and we made
only little progress. My God,
shall we ever reach the door?
Round about midday we were
getting within sight, but the offi-
cials called a break and the
queue became once more motion-
less.
Two o'clock came, and the
door opened again. We were not
very far by this time, but to our
dismay, the jackbooted Nazi in
charge started to pull out his
Celebrating Exodus from Bondage in My House
By A. LETZ
1 guess every generation cele-
brates Passover a little different-
ly. For instance, when I was a
boy, there was always the jug
of mead for Passover. Mildly al-
coholic, a kind of syruppy ale.
You read about it in some of the
medieaval chronicles It seems
to have survived longest in the
Passover holiday. It was a very
pleasant drink. Like horses and
buggies, girls who blush and
other beautiful things of the old
times, it is no longer to be seen.
And then we always played
nut games on Passover. We chil-
dren would rl| up a board and
drop nuts. The one whose nut
hit a nut on the floor would win
all the nuts.
Even the jokes about Passover
have changed. The most cur-
rent, I believe, is of the man who,
seeing a shabby, bedraggled
knight standing in a company of
fully polished knights, exclaims,
"Why is this Knight different
from all other KnighU?"
When I was a boy, we used to
tell about the soldier returning
to camp who stopped by the sen-
try and, told to give the counter-
sign, says "Matzohs." To which
the sentry replies, "Passover."
Papa at the Seder would tell
the story about the rabbi from
Brisk. His wife complained that
women were not given their due.
Didn't It say in the Talmud, she
asked, that the Israelites were
freed from bondage because of
the virtue of their wives? The
rabbi answered what really hap-
pened was this: It was intended
that the Israelites suffer one hun-
dred more years of bondage, but
the women pleaded with God,
"Let Israel go. We will see to it,
God, that they suffer the addi-
tional hundred years."
Crowning Event
We lived in a small southern
community. .Everybody came to
our house to get "Charoses." This
is a kind of ground nuts mixture
with other ingredients to sym-
bolize the mortar which the Is-
raelites used in their brick mak-
ing.
Papa was respected by all as
a learned Talmudist and very re-
ligious man and all had implicit
confidence that his charoseth
was ritually okay. Everybody
came for it. Monopoly, it has
been said, is the royal road to
wealth but in papa's case, it left
him a little in the red. No charge
was made for it and it cost him,
I suppose, at least a few dollars
to make.
The Seder itself was of course
the crowning event. Papa would
rise with the Haggadah in his
hands and all would stand up, as
he would begin the reading with
the sentences:
"Let all who are hungry come
and eat."
We children knew how literal-
ly papa took this. Before Pass-
Continued en Pag* 7-D
friends from the back of the
queue. At 3 p.m, I plucked up
all my courage and pointed out
most humbly and politely
that our train was leaving after
4 p.m. The man yelled: "Keep"
your mouth shut, Jewish swine,
or you'll go to the back of the
queue."
More waiting ... At 4 p.m.,
we were at last moving through
the door. A woman in front of us
undertook to ring my parents.
We arrived at the station within
minutes of the train's departure
perhaps it was better so
there was no time for prolonged
goodbyes .
And now we were on our way
into the unknown. We reached
the border of the Czech protec-
torate, where all the permits
were taken away from us. As
these entitled us to return within
four weeks, this meant the way
back was now irrevocably closed.
What will happen if England re-
fuses us entry?
Our speculatiens were cut
short by an order to change
trains. This was to be a direct
train from Prague to the Dutch
port of Vlissingen, but Jews were
not supposed to ask questions.
We had to change twice more
and so precious hours were lost.
It now became obvious that we
would not reach England before
midnight, Mar. 3L
Full of foreboding the trans-
port reached Bentheim on the
German-Dutch border, where we
were told that England would not
let us in. It was too late. The
treaty would expire before we
could reach the English shores.
Now the Dutch also refused us
entry for fear that we would be
left on their hands. Besides,
their reception centers were al-
ready overcrowded. Negotiations
with the Dutch authorities were
set afoot, while we had to sub-
mit ourselves to be examined by
the German customs and police
officials. After that we were in-
terned on the train.
Like men in a doomed subma-
rine we sat and waited for three
days and nights. What was to be-
come of us? The German rail-
ways demanded the use of the
train, but we could not go for-
ward and we could not go back.
We were trapped. Rumors were
circulated that a transfer to a
concentration camp was immi-
nent.
A Desperate Wire
But by now the world was told
of our plight by desperate tele-
phone messages and telegrams
and on the fourth day a British
immigration officer arrived in
Oldeszaal on the Dutch side
of the border to interview and
grant visas to suitable subjects.
Izio and I had a chance meet-
ing with an Englishman in
Prague the day Hitler marched
in. Clutching at straws, we wired
him, and he sent us a guarantee
to Oldeszaal. And so we got the
entry permit. Then, we were
taken to Hengelo, one more rail-
way stop down the line, to spend
the night. As in Oldeszaal, here
too the whole town turned out to
greet us. People opened their
homes to us and those who did not
have enough room, paid for ho-
tel accommodation. Scouts took
care of our luggage and shep-
herded us to our lodgings.
Izio and I followed our Boy
Scout like in a dream through
the darkening streets of Hengelo.
The crisis was over this was
the beginning of a new life. Mus-
ic came from one of the windows,
and Izio said to me: "You know,
I forgot such things existed."
Next morning our group left
Hengelo to the chorus of "Long
Live Holland" and "Long Live
Czechoslovakia."
The journey on the boat was
uneventful. We felt that whatever
Continued en Pete 12-D


r
Page 2-D
*Jenisti fhridian
Friday. April 8, i960
Avai/ V>
J3**t CWukM for
s/t issos'er
*J o *~/''ty Jewish J-riends
at the Service of Young Nations
Mm
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
I JO-T,LE
RALPH TORRES
M 241 Pan American Bank Bldg. Phone FR 9-1663 0)
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GENERAL CONTRACTORS
2875 Northwest Lejeune Boad
PHONE NE 4-9761
Miami
GREETINGS...
KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY
1237 N.E. 1st AVENUE
Serviced Repaired Cleaned levered
n 3-74*3
By ABBA EBAN
Mnister without Portfolio in tho
Government of Israel.
President of tho Weizmann
Institute of Science.
Two great movements of his-
tory shape the life and destiny of
our timesthe scientific revolu-
tion with its glittering discoveries
and achievements and the eman-
cipation of now nations, emerging
one after Ihe other into the light
and air of freedom.
Yet these two streams of his-
toric progress seem to be flowing
in separate channels. Scientific
progress and national liberation
go their separate courses with lit-
tle mutual interaction. Multitudes
of people in the newly liberated
countries continue to live a life
as though the conquests of science
have done more to increase man's
haunting sense of insecurity than
to advance his welfare.
However, science in our time
has not only cast a shadow and
spread a cloud. It also sheds a
great lightthe prospect of man's
redemption from his basic scarci-
ties and disabilities.
Nuclear and solar energy can
offer new sources of power at
a time when conventional sources
are ineutably beginning to ap-
proach exhaustion. While two-
thirds of the world's population
suffers from the ills and frailties
born of malnutrition, the develop-
ments of food chemistry and a
swifter acceleration of agricul-
tural production and distribution
are already theoretically capable
An International Conference on
Science in the Adiancement of j\cic
Statel i> U N- held tnnler the UUtplCtl
of the~.W eizmann Institute i,( Siience
in Rehmoih Aug. 15 to ,. In
article Mr. fcbjn. who ;:.r.ated the
conference, outlines the scope and
purpose of the conferer.ee for which
a galaxy of outstanding scientist!
hai e accepted imitations
Dewey D. Stone, chairman of the board of governors, Weiz-
mann Institute of Science, confers recent Honory Fellowship of
Institute on Dr. Jonas E. Salk at annual Weizmann dinner in
New York.
of banishing one of the oldest of
mankind's scourges.
In medical science, methods
have been discovered of combat-
ting endemic diseases which have
afflicted whole nations for cen-
turies. Advances in air trans-
port and electronic techniques
have brought a new accessibility
to peoples hitherto cut off from
contact with each other and with
the achievements of science and
technology.
Radiant Achievements
Clearly, science holds a special
promise for those nations which
have recently achieved their sov-
ereignty and now find themselves
confronted by agonizing difficul-
'*W'W'W*W'W-'\-W*W'W*W*W'W'W
''WA^W'W'
3 LOCATIONS
THE MAYFLOWER RESTAURANTS
FULL COURSE HOLIDAY DINNERS
SPECIAL CHILDREN S MENU
ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES
"Good food for All Hie family"
Biscayne Blvd. at SX 1*1 Stroot Right on U.S. 1
1400 N.W. 27th Avenue
1400 N.W. 27th Ave. 3601 N. Mionii Avo.
PLENTV OF FREE PARKING
-WW *W*W**a
t^A' ''W^WU^W
M. B. I-ARRIS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
622 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-0836
Holiday Greetings to All
FOR ARTISTIC FLOWER DESIGNS
GOLDEN SHORES FLORIST
ties on Ihe road towards social
and economic progress.
For science has reached ils
most radiant achievements in
niThly-develoned countries. Scicn
tifir discoveries have been made
in those societies which are least
in need of added wealth and pow-
er and the leadership of the scien-
tific world now rests in the hands
of nations which, however sood
their intentions, cannot always
feel the full and poignant ur-
gency of harvesting the new bene-
fits of science without delay.
Moreover, scientists and states-
men inhabit their separate worlds
of functional specialization. Just-
ly exalted by the pursuit of
knowledge for its own sake, scien-
tists are not encouraged to feel
special responsibility for the fate
of human society. On the other
hand, leaders of nationsespec-
ially of the young emergent na-
tionsare not always equipped
by background or experience to
appreciate the capacity of science
to find a road towards the solu-
tion of their most acute national
and human problems.
Thus, as we look upon the sep-
arate worlds of statecraft and
science, we are driven by the
logic of our tiroes to the clear
Continued on Pane 14-D
SEASONS GREETINGS .
PARAMOUNT CLEANERS
SMOAUIMG IN TAILORING AND CUSTOM MADE ClOIHfS
1753 CORAL WAY Phono HI 6-0367
Member F.T.D.
FREE DELIVERY
Phone Wl 5-1361
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
MARGIE SLETTA Murals
MM HA. 2sd AVENUE MIAMI Mom PI |4M|
A, GOZZI, Proprietor
18400 Collins Ave.
SEASONS GREETINGS .
K AND K GARAGE
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
SPOCIAL WHEEL ALIGNMENT A BALANCING
375 fas* 32ftd Street, Hialeah Phona TU 7 9S9S
GREETINGS TO ALL .
I
ENNESS GARMENT CO. INC.
Fashion Mart Bldg., 221 N.W. lit Court
Miami
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
1000 N.W. 57th Avenue M0 7-2551
Paving With Plant Mixed Asphalt
It's Clean It Wears Longer
P.O. Box 7S6 Oral Gobies
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
'NORTH MIAMI BEACH
FURNITURE CO.
We Rent Rollaway Beds
and Babv Furniture
If You Have Good
Furniture to Sell. Call
PHONE WI 7-3169
15320 W. Dixie Hwy.
No. Miami Beach
GREETINGS HAPPY PASSOVER
NICK ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT and LOUNGE
Over 27 Years of Gourmet Dining
in Greater Miami
1601 79th STREET CAUSEWAY
TO ALL .
GREETINGS
MIAMI WATER HEATER
COMPANY
Phone NE 5-6715
1334 N.W. Mtk STREET
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Newt's Place
TOPS-SEAT COVERS
feed Work is Mot Chess
Chaos Work is Met Coed
"in wwt DO it*
10*5 N.W. 36th ST. Ph. NE 5 4314


Friday, April 8. 1960
*Jewishftcrldllairi
Page 3-D
Problem of Religion in Public Education
By SHAD POLIER
Religjcu.s instruction in state
schools is found in the over-
whe_!_n?.ir8 maJri,y of countries
- -WH'iMglnwU Hie oiM,"indwuV tt
is found even in some Communist
countries, such as Poland and
Hungary, notwithstanding the or-
thodox Marxist doctrine that
, looks at religion as an evil to be
eradicated.
In the United States, state
schools known as public
school- originally developed
Mr. PoNr is chairman of the Cm-
mUtion on Law and Social Action <>/
the American Jewish Congress.
-
out of Protestant religious
schools. Even when they were
taken over by the state and lo-
cal civil authorities shortly after
the founding of the Republic,
they still retained their Protes-
ward 1850 these institutions be-
gan to be transformed into sec-
ular schools. This came about as
a result of a number of factors,
the two most important being
(1) the general secularization of
American society and (2) the in-
creasing influx of Roman Cath-
olics, particularly from Ireland.
Both the secularists and the Ro-
man Catholics fought against
Protestant teachings in the pub-
lic-schools.
Surprisingly, the struggle was
a comparatively short one.. With*
in twenty years there was a gen-
eral acceptance of the principle
that the public schools should
be non-sectarian. By 1875 there
was hardly a state in the Union
which did not by its laws or con-
stitutional provisions require
that the public schools be com-
pletely non-sectarian.
Nevertheless, religious instruc-
tion did continue in some public
schools.
Supromo Court Action
In 1M8. this issue reached the
United States Supreme Court. A
city in the mid'-west (Cham-
paign. 111.) had inaugurated a
program under which, one day
each week, the children were di-
vided into three groavs Prot-
estant) Catholic and Jewish. Each
group was taught its respective
religion in the school by a min-
ister, priest or rabbi. (After the
program had been in effect for
a short time, the local Jewish
community decided to give it up,
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
NAPLES
CLEANERS
GEORGE HOUSER
6262 S.W. 8th Street
Phone MO 1-8338
Miami, Fla.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
Sol Megdell
REALTOR
605 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone IE 8-8551
BEST WISHES
TO OUR
JEWISH FRIENDS
MR. and MRS.
M. N. LIPP
SHAD POKE*
inltlltcivl agreement
so that thereafter only Protestant
and Catholic .instruction was
given.) Technically, attendance
was not compulsory: if a parent
wished his child to have no re-
ligious education, the child would
be excused from attending. As a
matter of fact, however, very
few parents exercised this op-
tion.
The Supreme Court declared
t h e. program unconstitutional.
This decision was hailed by the
entire Jewish community. In-
deed, when the case was before
the Court, all the leading Ameri-
can Jewish organizations, relig-
ious and secular, joined in a
"f ri e n d of the court" brief
(drafted by the American Jew-
ish Congress) urging it to declare
t h e program unconstitutional.
On the other hand, the Catholic
Church and many Protestant de-
nominations attacked the deci-
sion, declaring that Its effect
vvas anti-religious.
Yet, it wouia De naraiy accu-
rate to suggest that American
puWie schools- are completely
devoid of religious content or at-
mosphere. Notwithstanding the
Supreme Court's decision, some
religious practices continue in
most public schools.
For example, recitation of a
prayer is a frequent practice. In
schools where there are a sub-
stantial number of Jewish chil-
dren, non-Christological prayers
are chosen: but even here, the
so-called Lord's Prayer, taken
from the New Testament is often
included in the assumption that
it is non-sectarian since it does
not mention Jesus. So, too, it is
a common practice in many com-
munities to read several verses
from the Bible daily. Here again,
in schools where there a substan-
tial number of Jewish children,
it is the usual practice to select
verses from the Old Testament
generally. Psalms. The sing-
ing of hymns, particularly dur-
ing the Christmas season, is like-
wise a widespread practice. All
in all. however it may fairly be
said that t h e American public
school is a secular school, at
least in comparison to state
schools in most other parts of
the world.
For the past decade many
Christian religious Organizations
in the United States have been
waging a campaign to bring re-
ligion back to the public schools.
Opposing them are practically
the entire Jewish community and
most of the secular organiza-
tions concerned with public ed-
ucation or with civil liberties. A
significant number of Protes-
tant nut no Catholic organ-
izations also believe strongly that
Continued on Page 13-D
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
WILSON BATTERIES, INC.
Featuring
SOUTHWAY BATTERIES
"MORE POWER TO YOU"
MARINE DIESEL AUTOMOTIVE
2940 N.W. 71st Street Phone OX 1-4443
"Wf COVM THE EARTH"
"Wf COVER THE EARTH'
1441 N.W. 36th Street
Wctt Palm Beach
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
EVERGREEN NURSERY
GARDEN SUPPLIES FERTILIZERS
CAMELLIA AZALEA PALMS
OPEN SUNDAYS
OLIVE BLACK, Owner
460 N.E. 167th Street Wl 7-1322
H. L Robertson ft Associates, Inc.
riNNMMt OEMOM m* CAS MSTALUTMNS
"wi cover greater m*mr
3148 S.W. thd Street Miami, Florida
Phone HI 8-1788
TO ALL GREETINGS .
SOUTH FLORIDA
LIQUOR DISTRIBUTORS
Incorporated
"SERVICE TO YOU .
IS OUR PLEASURE".
6501 N.W. 37th AVENUE
OX 6-0130
The Sherwin-Williams Cft
7814 Nf 2ml Ave.-l 300 W. Flogler St., FR 7-2588-1680 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
437 Harding Avt, M. I., Ph. VH 6-5953 23 0keeth.be* Rd., Ph. TU 8-1510
1915 Ponce Oe Leon Blvd. 2015 Harrison St., Hollywood Ft. lauderdale
To All Season's Best Wishes
Line Material Industries, Inc.
"wi Aitt as aosi as rout mom-
7240 N.E. 4th Court
Phone PL 9 6681
GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN
CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES
"Specify C. B. I."
Phone MO 1-7696 Immediate Delivery
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
FLOOR DOING QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
SANDING FOR OVER 20 YEARS IN MIAMI
ACE TILE & TERRAZZO CLEANERS
2131 N.W. Slat Street
Phone NE 4-1293
GREETINGS...
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS
CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
PROMPT SERVICE
020 N.E. 4th Avenue Phone PL 1-4537
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO All .
PAUL'S TV-RADIO
APPLIANCE SERVICE RADIO SERVICE TV SERVICE
"Good Service it Our Motto"
1117 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 8-3947
A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons
GOVERNOR CAFETERIA
AND ENTIRE MANAGEMENT
WASHINGTON AVENUE at 12th STREET PHONE JE 1-2979
TO ALL GREETINGS
Dixie <>hs Corporation
Mo* Lcmger
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
Holiday Greeting to All .
DOUGHERTY'S CLEANERS
"SPECIALIZING IN LADIES' DRESSES"
1018 W. Flagler Street Phone FR 9-2393
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
H. II. WOODSMALL. JK.
602 N.E. 124th SI.
North Miami
Phone PL 4041S


5oce 4-D
TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS
NATIONAL
TITLE
COMPANY
ABSTRACTS T/TLF INSURANCE MORTGAGES
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Branches:
Hunticgtcn Medical Bldg.
Phone HI 4-1601
Fort Lauderdale
FASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSOrt
And Associate*
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
NE 3-3201
SEASONS GREETINGS .
\ II HO IT & BO.X-OTT I I II Mil III
"CUSTOM REFINISHERS" AL FRANCIS, Prop.
1144 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-1490
To All Season's Greetings .
LEWS I 11 li:s SERVICE STATION
GREASING ALL AROUND SERVICE Ray Horacek
14360 N.W. 27th Avenue Opa-locka
BUT WISHtS fOK TNE HOLIDAY SEASON .
MELAXDOR M HSIin
15721 N.W. 7th AVENUE Wl 7-6971
Passover Greetings to All .
\M1L LEY1TOX
PAN AM FOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY
4*21 N.W. 36th AVENUE
NE 4-1041
GREETINGS
ALBERT E. MILLER SERVICE STATION
CADILLAC SPECIALIST"
txptrt Automobile Maintenance
370 N.W. 8th AVENUE
37Q N.W. tth AVENUE
PHONE Ft 4 9501
Jewisti norkHan ,
Friday. April 8, 1960
President Eisenhower is named the first Honor-
ary Fellow of the American Jewish Commit-
tee's new Institute of Human Relations for his
global leadership in behalf of peace and free-
dm. The President here receives a human
relations bookshelf of 54 volumes which repre-
sent a basic reading list on the major aspects
"What is freedom? Freedom is the medium
through which man's soul, man's essence is
expressed."
Passover, Freedom and Democracy Today
By RABBI SAMUEL UMEN
The festival of Passover brings
home the perennial message of
freedom. No other people in the
history of mankind stressed
more, and concerned itself more
with the meaning and value of
freedom, than did the ancient He-
brews.
The God of the Hebrews is the
God of freedom. "I am the Lord
thy God who brought thee out
of the land Egypt, out of the
house of bondage. Thou shalt
have no other gods before me."
The Pentateuch, the Torah, the
constitution which governed the
life of the Hebrews during their
first and second commonwealths,
and the Talmud, the interpreta-
tion of the Torah. are permeated
with the spirit of freedom. By
statute and ordinance, precept
and commandment, directly and
indirectly, the ideal of freedom is
upheld and inculcated. -
Judaism, the Jewish religion,
the Jewish way of life, is entirely
predicated upon the principle of
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
COASTAL MACHINE CO.
MANUFACTURER OF
CUSTOM MACHINED PARTS
r*r-
1056 E. 24th St., Hialeah Phone OX 1-3612
WILLIAM CAMPFIEID, Owner
O. M PUSHKIN
YOuH MIAMI BEACH CHIEF BUILDING INSPECTOR
Extends Greetings to All
TO ALL GREETINGS
MIAMI COAL & OIL CO.
and
MIAMI CRYSTAL ICE & COLD STORAGE CO., INC.
21S6 N.W. 11th Avenue Phone FR 4-7896
lrf Slff* Kms ft lent with Maef Rails Zero A Up
Greetings to All Our Friends and Patrons
MR. and MRS. MURRAY SCHWARTZMAN
and Family
E A I T 0 I
528 Lincoln Read Phorw JE 8-4162
GREETINGS ...
ENDURANCE FLOOR CO., INC.
"FLOOR COVERING CONTRACTORS;'
Residential & Commercial
13900 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone MU 1-4923
TO ALL GREETINGS .
DADE PAPER A BAG (O.. IXC.
65 N.E. 23rd Street FR 9-5653
HAttY CENE7, President
ERIC G. DIE! Sill
PAINTING AND DECORATING
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
BERRINGER'S TEXACO
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
FREE PICK UP A DELIVERY ALL WORK GUARANTEED
1070 S.W. 57th Avenue
(West Miami)
Phone MO 1-9310
Miami Sanatorium &
Neurology Institute
ItSS N.W. 19ra STRICT
PHONE NE 54912
7131 N.I. MIAMI COURT
Far Diagnosis and Treatment of
Nearakfkal Psychiatric Illnesses,
Akafcal ana' Drug Habituotion.
A Private H.s.itol far Private
Patients et leading Nture-
Psychiatrics.
Private Hoems, Capacity limited.
Rates Ara Flexible.
Pfcaea Ft 7-1124 ar Fl 4-5304
human liberty. This, a Jew is
urged never to forget. "It is in-
cumbent upon us to relate the
story of our going forth from
Egypt. He who repeats the atory
is considered praiseworthy,'' *ay
our sages.
What is freedom? Freedom U
the medium through which man's
soul, man's essence is express-
ed. There are two aspects to free-
dom. It is a natural right and
it is also a responsibility. Free-
dom as a natural right means
that every human being is en-
titled to the opportunity of self-
realization, self fulfillment,
through the development of his
gifts and talents. Freedom; as
a responsibility means that a
person requires the chance of us-
ing his abilities to the full for
the pursuit of his own happiness
as well as the welfareand happi-
ness of his fellow man.
"Thou shalt proclaim liberty
throughout the land.' The intent
of Hebraic law. Hebraic institu-
tions, was to universalize free-
Contirtuad on Page 7-D
Joe Soler
IMPORTER Of AUICATO* GOODS
SOUTH AMERICAN S0WtlH*$
215 Lincoln Road
2201 Collins Avenue
FNONES JE 4-4330 JE 1-3579
PASSOVER GREETINGS
TO ALL
MEL JACK HERMAN
and MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue
Phtne FR 4-4174
TO AU .
oreetincs
irving rather
arthur schaffel
LEATHERCRAFT
UPHOLSTERERS
Manufacturer* Dasignara
BarsBoothsSetaes
CushionsWallsKitchen It
REPAIRS
1425 N.W. Miami Court
Phone FR 3-5044, FR 3-5341
L


I -
Friday. April ft. 1*9
i
Je*ist>fk>ridiaM
Page 5-1
The Jews of Communist East Germany
By SAUL CARSON
EAST BERLIN Like Jews
everywhere els* in th* world,
the Jews here, too, are preparing
to observe Passover as this is
being written. But there is a dif-
ference. Come with me and, per-
haps, you will see what the dif-
ference is.
FMftn West Berlin, there are
two ways to reach the Communist
haven. One can drive dawn the
broad West Berlin ave. to the
Brandenburg Gate and, after a
momentary stop and a cursory
look by the armed guards, cross
over to the East with challenge.
If you come by car, you find
yourself on old Berlin's famous
Unter den Linden. Immediately,
the difference between the West
and the East strikes you. The
West had rebuilt many of its
ruins. Here they stand stark
naked, walls tumbled, rubble still
piled high.
You drive past the old Em-
bassy Row past the ruined old
American Embassy, the former
headquarters of the French, oth-
ers. Only one of the Embassies
has been repaired, remodeled.
And it looks grim. It is the So-
viet Embassy.
Here is famous Wilhelmstrasse,
where Hitler's Chancellery
stood. It is a vacant, levelled lot.
Behind the lot, there is a mound
of earth, no more than three or
four feet in height. There stood
the entrance to the bunker wher
Hitler and bis Eva Braun com-
mitted suicide. Nearby, Goebbels
shot his wife, then himself
after they had poisoned their six
children. Here is another ruin.
Goebbels had his Propaganda
Ministry in this place. And here
is the building where Hitler's
long-time No. 2 man, Goering,
had held forth.
A little further on, you come
to a broad avenue called Stalin-
allee. Tall apartment houses,
brand new, line this street for
blocks. At last, you say to your-
aelf, there are signs of new life.
But no. Drive around the corner
from Stalinallee. There stands
the old, war-shattered ruins v
unbuilt, uncared for, ugly, sick-
ening. Stalinallee, you discover,
is a false front a veritable.
Communist-style "Potemkin Vil-
lage."
This is too depressing. You
drive back to the West and.
next day, try the other approach.
You take, the U-bahn the sub-
way. Yon were told to take the
tram marfevti TPaTftow," get off
at the stop called Senefelder
Platz. What beautiful, evocative
names. So that's where the Jew-
ish synagogue is located? Pan
kow the suburb of beautiful,
rich villas, where the Soviet con-
querors had set up their head-
quarters in 1945. And that Square
a name meaning "beautiful
fields."
You get off at the right station.
Dull, gray, drab tenements are
all around you. To get to Ryke-
strasse No. 53, where the syna-
gogue is located, you follow oth-
er people across vacant lots,
down cobbled streets of unre-
lived ugliness. In West Berlin,
there are stores, there is life,
there are goods in the windows,
flowers in doorways. Here
tired men and women hurry
home from their work, wrapped
in clothing apparently, warm
enough but as drab as their sur-
roundings.
East Berlin Synagogues
You walk 15 minutes and in
all that time, you have not seen
more than two automobiles.
Flowers? None. You recall that
in the Great Memorial Cemetery,
built by the Russians to commem-
orate the 7,004 soldiers lost in
storming Berlin, there were
great piles of flowers. But when
you bent down to touch you
found the flowers were of wax.
False. Like the apartment fronts
on Stalinallee."
Thus you come to the syna-
gogue, the *Friednstempel,"
Temple of Freedom. Here, this
night ef Passover, a seder is to
be held. No doubt the traditional
four questions will be asked.
"Mah Ntohtaneh?" Four boys
are being prepared in this syna-
gogue for Bar Mitzvah; certain-
GREETINGS
Arnold's Lock
& Key Service
KNIVES & SCISSORS SHARPENED
EXPERT LOCKSMITH
4018 Royal Palm Ave.
JE 8-4505
' 7416 Collins Ave.
UN 5-2734
AfMOID COMN
Engine Overhaal
and Installation
istrio-ton Kan*** Marina If to**
MIAMI MARINE
ENGINEERS, INC
41S S.W. led AVIMOI
MUMI 34, nORIDA
C. A. loafar
Teleohoee PR -M25
Passover Greetings to All
Our Friends and Patrons
Chris* Beauty
Salon
BEAUTIFUL HAIR STYLING
1672 Alton Road
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-1912
MR. AND MRS. LAURELLI
ly at least one of them will
"say" the Quesions in Hebrew.
But what will be the answers?
Who Will give thenr? The spiri-
tual leader. Rabbi Martin Risen
burger, that pathetic, frightened
man who holds his job at the
will of the Communist bosses?
And what will he tell the youths?
What can he tell them?
' Can he tell them that the 1,000
Jews in East Berlin and ap-
proximately 800 others of East
Germany are not really a
community but only a dying
branch of Jewry?
Can he tell them that their a-
thers men engaged in small
businesses, petty traders are
merely holding on, waiting for
the day when, inevitably, the
Communist regime will close
down their little shops, expropri-
ate their miserable goods, de-
cide that they must help the Com-
munist Fatherland by becoming
miners, or brick-makers, or per-
haps by being exiled to some re-
mote, Germanized "Birobijdan?"
Can these youths be told, op-
enly that, despite the fact that
their parents are the few who
had chosen to remain when they
could have left East Berlin a
few years ago that these rem-
nants have no future whatever
ahead of them?
There is wine on iiie seder ta-
ble in East Berlin wine grown
in Bulgaria. There are Matzoth
imported from Czechoslovak-
ia. But is there a Jewish life
here or are these signs ef
Passover only the pathetic re-
minders of a past?
No Awwtr
Something else, traditional, is
on the table. The bitter herbs.
Can the youths be told that the
only thing real here is the vege-
table symbolic of utter grief?
Have not these youths seen the
ContiiMMd an Paao li-D
420 Lincoln Road
Wish All Their Many Friends
A Happy Holiday
Season's Greetings .
BILTMORE TERRACE
ELI MELTZER, General Manager
8701 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
RED COACH GRILL
1455 Blscayne Blvd.
Phone FR 94008
CITY ICE
FOR EVERY COOLING NEED
PLUS THE FINEST IN AIR-CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION
PORTABLE BEVERAGE COOLERS ICE REFRIGERATORS
PRODUCE DISPLAY CASES WATER COOLERS
24
HOUR SERV
ICE
BLOCKS CUBES
FISH & POULTRY DISPLAY CASES
Also Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdale
CITY PRODUCTS CORPORATION
FIOUIDA DIVISION
931 S.W. 1st Street, Miami Phone FR 3-2191
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Bonfire Restaurant
HICKORY ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BONFIRE
U Omr a*y Jewish 'rioae*! fat Occeiiee of the MeMeya
We SiiKtrt/r Offtr Oor Vary Bead Wiifcai
DR. J. HOLDEN BECKWITH DR. JACK H. BICKWITH
DR. WILLIAM W. ASHLEY
GREETINGS TO ALL .
Til All, SUNOCO STATION
5 MAMS POWER THAT YOU* CAB NttKS
BOAB SERVICE THUS SATTEtlES
S.W. 8th Straat "Senrlce It 0*r Morfa" Ft 4-1SM
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
Adams Glass Service
1919 Purdy Acenue. Miami Beach
Phone JE 84651
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
Biscayne Electric Co.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
609 N.W. 12th Avtnu., Miami
Phono FR 4-2351
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
BEACH BOWLING CENTER
24 Brunswick Automatic lanei 100% Air Conditions:!
OPEN BOWLING OR PRIVATE PARTIES FREE PARKING
1722 79th St root Causeway, Treasure Island
North Bay Village
Phono UN 5-3571
HOLIDAY CtffTINBS TO Alt
HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY .
REYNOLDS FURNITURE
3365 S.W. 3rd AVENUE
AT FIVE POINTS CORAL WAY AND THIRD AVENUE
FR 4-4159 FR 4-4*50
CARPETS DRAPERY INTERIOR DECORATING SERVICE
Uncle Eric's Happy Town
The Store Where the BI i Ufeel hfirtlo end Demeitk Toys
2IO0 PONCE M IEON ilVD., COBAl 6AI1ES Phone HI 44478
GREETINGS .
J. F. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
let National Bank Building
v CORAL CABLES. FLORIDA
HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardoman, Jr.
30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
2722 Pone* Do Loon Blvd. Phone HI 3-4607


Page 6-D
Jewlst>nor*fi&jn
Friday, April 8, I960
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY .
BING KOSSOFF CONSTRUCTION
Gene-al Contractors Industrial Builders Developers
25 Years Building Experience in South Florida
650 West 18th Street
Hiateah Florida
TUxedo 7-5566
BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER
GOODY SHOES
THE LARGEST FAMILY SELF-SERVICE SHOE STORES
IN THE SOUTH
SHOP THE STORE NEAREST YOU

A Happy Passover to Our Customers and Friends
PEGGY'S BEAUTY S %M>\. INC.
1437 WASHINGTON AVE. (at li.coln Ind) MIAMI iCACH JE 1)445
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
ILIKMVX BUILDERS
"FitfMAN BOUT MEANS KTTEt BUILT"
2139 N.W. 7th Street
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
TEXACO SALES SERVICE STATION
BUD BRADLEY
1101 S.W. 22nd St. Miami Ph. FR 1-9590
NOW LOCATED at 3115 N.W. 40th St Ph. NE 4-8525
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS
Residential Industrial Commercial
SEASON'S GREETINGS
STEAK HOUSE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
MAURICE'S
37th A COLLINS, MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 8 547?
- PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
MIAMI NURSING & CONVALESCENT CENTER, INC.
1828 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone FR 4-1713
MIAMI, FLA.
R. J. WAINWRIGHT I SONS
Established 1937 Manufacturers earesentotie Paper Products
SEffV'WC flOKIDA PAPEf JOIBlfS OVU IIGHTIM TEARS
3206 GRAND AVE. P.O. Box 108 Phone HI 3-1621
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
COHEN'S BAKERY
55 Washington Acna
MIAMI BEACH
Ph.n. JE 8-4142
k.
BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER .
MACK'S CYCLE SHOP
SCHWINN BIKES REPAIRS, SALES POWER LAWN MOWERS
6720 S.W. 62nd Avenue Phone MO 1-8363
Israel's industry, agriculture and other eco- man inspects corrugated paper used in the
nomic sectors are developing rapidly under manufacture of cartons for exporting citrus
the impact of more than $425,000,000 worth of products. Right, roses are grown in the Beisan
Israel Bonds sales since 1951. Left, a work- Valley.
Democracy's Bridge to Underdeveloped Lands
The awakening of the conti-
nents of Asia and Africa and the
economic development of newly
created countries in that part of
the world are receiving an in-
creasing amount of attention. In
the midst of the world struggle
for peace their significance for
the future of civilization can
scarcely be overestimated.
The free world is extending it-
self today to guide these nations
into the democratic fold. This is
reflected in the economic assist-
ance offered to these countries
by the United States and other
lands, the exchange of cultural
and economic missions, the pro-
vision of technical aid and in-
struction.
In this context, the State of Is-
rael, itself a new nation, is play-
ing a most vital role. Israel's ex-
perts and technicians are aiding
in the development and expan-
sion of the economies of newly
created states in Asia and Afri-
ca. It is most significant that this
should be so. for it indicates the
degree to which Israel has be-
come an example to other na-
tions of the possibilities of eco-
nomic development within the
framework of the democratic
way of life.
In great measure, the econom-
ic development which enables
Israel to play this role in rela-
tion to other lands has been
made possible with the aid of the
Israel Bond drive. The success
of the Israel Bond campaign in
providing more than $424,000,000
for Israel's economic develop-
ment during the nine years up to
. the end of 1959 enabled the State
of Israel to make the kind of
progress which has impressed
the newly established countries
of Asia and Africa.
Israeli* Go Abroad
As a result, "know-how" has
become one of Israel's fastest-
growing exports. There is a con-
stant traffic in technicians and
Best Wishes for a Happy Holiday .
* U
* IN LOS ANGELES............................ IT'S MKE LYMAN'S
* IN CHICAGO ............................................ IT'S HENRICI'S
* IN NEW YORK .............................................1 irq LINDY'S
* IN MIAMI BEACH IT'S .
WOLFIE*S
RESTAURANTS
195 Lincoln Road 2038 Collins Avenue
SEASON'S GREETINGS
12,> "The Cleanest Car Wash i
WHITE WALLS FR
SPIC & SPAN
in Town"
EE
AUTOMATIC
CAR WASH, Inc.
905 N.W. 42nd AVENUE (LeJeune Road) Ph. NE 4-9309
BE THKIfTY AND SAVE VAlUABLt COUPON GIVCN WITH EACH CAR WASH
Fp C C 1 Car Washed lor 6 Coupons _
K c c Good Mon. through Thvrs. FREE
___________WAXING & POLISHING
FOR YOUR NEW
FORD or FIAT
"BEST DEAL IN FLORIDA"
Wl 5-3531
Best Wishes for a Happy Passover
from the Foremost Photographers of the South
252 E. Flogltr St. in the toper Building Ph. FR 3 8617
study missions because Israel has
achieved success in the face of
limited resources and other prob-
lems similar to those which the
peoples of Asia and Africa are
confronted witth at the present
time. By its example of outstand-
ing achievements in economic
and social development under a
democratic form of government,
Israel is performing a service of
considerable importance to the
cause of democracy in countries
which have recently gamed their
independence or are on the thres-
hold.
Today, there are about 200 Is-
raelis actively engaged in vari-
ous missions abroad, and many
countries have sent their repre-
sentatives to Israel to study,
learn and observe methods which
will help them in their own eco-
nomic progress. There are about
70 Israeli specialists in Burma-
engineers, town planners, veter-
inarians, aircraft maintenance
personnel and others while 30
Burmese Government officials
and their wives and children
have lived on Israel's kibbutim
(cooperative farm settlements)
in order to learn the method of
their operation, the responsibil-
ity of women on a farm settle-
ment and the education of chil-
dren under these conditions.
Israel has trained the sailors
of the Black Star Line, the ship-
ping company owned jointly by
Israel and Ghana, and Burma's
Five Star Shipping Line will be
Continued on Pag* lt-D
PASSOVER GREETINGS
^^VKHTU
Henry E. Mangels Company
35S0 N.W. 58th St.
n. NE 5-1391
TO ALL GREETINGS
Bay a Remote Contra* TV Sat
Stern Electrical
Engineering
factory Diiirikvttr
RCA Radios Television
Sales and Service
DUMONT
5138 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 8-6540
"The last far less"
With Best Wishes For A
Happy Holiday
Season
Collins Glass and
Mirror Co.
1008 5th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-7697


Friday, April 8. 1960
+JewistrhridHari
Page 7-D
Passover, Freedom and Democracy Today
Conl'nuad from Page 4-D
dom. For when freedom is lim-
ited to a few, it is invariably
used as a power for self inter-
est. Thrr objective-of mrr lead-
ers and teachers was to make
the laws which guaranteed free-
dom to all, effective and opera-
tive. Hence, a system of public
education was promulgated and
introduced.
Learning, study and scholar-
ship, were pressed with the same
vigor that freedom was empha
sized. The study of Torah was
to precede all other duties. Dis-
ciples were to be raised in large
numbers. "And thou shalt teach
them (the commandments) dili-
gently unto thy children."
Freedom presupposes enlight-
enment. Freedom and enlighten-
ment are strong allies. They are
intertwined. Through enlighten-
ment one becomes conscious of
himself, his rights and his re-
sponsibilities that otherwise re-
main dormant. An enlightened
person has the capacity to rule
himself, will not tolerate slavery,
and will not allow himself to be
used as a means by anyone in-
cluding the State.
Leernod L.sson Wall
Whenever and wherever the fa-
cilities for mass education are
lacking, then and there justice
and truth are also lacking, slav-
ery prevails, despotism is in the
saddle, might is right, and hu-
man dignity is trampled upon.
Freedom of course is not a
Hebrew invention, but the He-
brews of old, having experienced
slavery, learned the lesson of
freedom well. They learned to
prize it and transmit its signifi-
cance from generation to genera-
tion.
The Hebraic concept of free-
dom, its exemplary use of it, was
greatly responsible for Ameri-
can democracy, established on
the foundation of Biblical teach-
ings. America grew, prospered,
and became "the land of the free
and the home of the brave," be-
canse its government, institu-
tions and laws, were all ground-
ed in liberty.
However, it must never be for-
gotten that freedom is always in
danger cf being snatched out of
the hands of those who enjoy it.
Freedom is power
GREETINGS
6 & E METAL PRODUCTS CO.
frills
Perch tailiag
Star* Shatters
29 N.W. 143rd STIECT
Mnmm MM 1-0021
SEASON'S GREETINGS
THE HACK FAMILY
Miami Food Store
65 N. E. 14th Street
Phone FR 3-2038
GREETINGS
Herbert Diamond
AC.
1340 N.W. 27th Ave.
| Miami 35. Florida
Telephone NE 4-6031
SEA SHELLS &
FLOWER SUPPLIES
i
HAPPY PASSOVER
12-19 NISAN 5720
^incerett LVishes for a
^^^ Jfoyou* Mercantile
OF MIAMI BEACH
420 Lincoln Road and 1619 Drexel Avenue
Phone JEfferson 8-7831
SAMUEL L. SELTZER, President
^ Member: Federal Reserve System. Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Ancient traditions of the Passover Seder setting find a new
dimension in the Jewish Community Center, where women's
groups learn about the meaning of the holiday. "I guess every
generation celebrates Passover a little differently."
Passover Holiday in My House
Continued from Pag* 1-0
over, he would hunt up every
lonely soul that seemed to want
a place to eat. There were al-
ways in those days a few immi-
grants so fresh from the old
country, you could smell the salt
water in their clothes, as they
used to say. And there were al-
ways some lonely more domestic
souls. Maybe an old bachelor
like Mr. Soliuk. What an addition
he would have made to any for-
eign chancellory. He was only
pint-sized, but he could talk your
ear off on what Russia proposed
to do in Vladivastok and what
chicanery the German Chancel-
lory was up to. And then there
was the town Socialist and athe-
ist. Papa knew him from the old
Continuad en Page 13-D
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances BEbT WISHES FOR PASSOVER
COUNTY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS 9880 S.W. 104th Street MO 1-4028 JOSEPH F. RUSSO "*
* .
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
U.S. ROYAL TIRES
AMAL1E (Pennsylvania) MOTOR OIL
DADE TIRE CO.. Inc.
1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE
Phone FR 3-8445
MIAMI. FLORIDA
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue
The Best of Foods With Friendly Service
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
DANTE B. FASCELL
YOUR CONGRES S MA N
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
CONTINENTAL RESTAURANT and LOUNGE
AIR CONDITIONED FINEST FOOD and LIQUORS
MODERATE PRICES CATERING TO PARTIES
144 BISCAYNE BLVD. (Naxt to Nam Miami Colonial Hartal)
.'-
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
C. A H. ROME BUILDERS
"BUILDERS OF FINE HOMES"
I5JT J.W. 12th STlffT PROMT Ht t-5775
Spacialists in Window anal Jalouiia Enginaaring Tools, Dies,
Jigs, Fixtures, Automstic Equipment, Spacial Machinery
ACME DIE & SUPPLY CO.
3754 N.W. 80th Street
ffialeah. Florida
JACK YODER
1148 E. 26th Street
OX 1-5612
LEW HUCKLEBERRY
"WHERE TO GET THEM"
Hepkins Carter Hardware Co.
MARINE SUPPLIES PAINTS and VARNISHES FISHING TACKII
NAUTICAL CHARTS SHIPMATE 1 WIUIS 1017110 GAS
FREE PARKING and DEUVERY
139 S. Miami Avenue Phono FR 1-6654
HOLIDAY ClffTINCS TO All
HOUSE OF PICTURES
Tha Ummmml in Oih, eareWvcfie-i, EaareWnas, ad Framiaa
237 ISCATNI KVD. Til. K 4-H12
TO Alt OtffTlltt .
Abbott Gardens Private Sehool
NURSERY THRU 8th GRADE
7705 ABBOTT AVE. PHONE UN 14811
N01IDAT GREETINGS TO All
F t If Iff A V PALMISTRY STWBiO
life Reader Adviior lam with Power
All We/came You Mast Be SatisfM or HI. Charge
4500 N.W. 27th Jaffa] Miami Ph. NE 44247 for Ape*.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
THE SHORE CLUB HOTEL
On the Ocean at 19th Street
iwr


Page 8-D
vJewlsti florid for
Friday. April 8, I960
GREETINGS...
Mmrfsctwrar* of
PATIO-RAMA
PATIO MAGIC
ALUMINUM SLIDING CLASS DOOKS
SHOWERAMA
SHOWER MAGIC
BATH ENCLOSURES
7140 NE 4tti Avmih
TtUphon. PI 8-7603
MIAMI 38, FLORIDA
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
A & A REFINISHING
FACTORY TRAINED SPECIALIST
REFRIGERATOt AND KITCHEN CABINETS
HOME SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES
3777 N.W. 52nd Street
Phone NE 5-0827
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
ARCHITECTURAL GLASS PRODUCTS
INCORPORATED
552 556 N.W. FIFTH STREET
Pf-one FR 3-6213 Cable AOaVessCarolglat
FRIENDSHIP HOUSE, INC.
Shkte 1*14
| GIFT FRUIT SHIPPERS
SAM KMOWUS. Pr.i.
747 LINCOLN ROAD Pkene IE 1-3128
X
.
i
TWw nww9wwj JVflSOLV
it* whhs iff
GENERAL TIRE CO, INC.
4 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
)*>
TOM FLAHERTY
HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
JAMES NELSON
178 N.W. 78* STRUT, MUM, FUMIOA 81mm Ft 4 3442
SEPTIC TANK CONTRACTOR
Teaks CIhm4 Dr.i* Uees k*UM Haw lMts*MH*M
TO ALL GREETINGS
H. J. SANBORN
Good Plumbing
28 N.W. lit* Street Ph. FR 4484)2
Miami, Florida
YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS
BRIDGES TRANSFER CO.
1147 N.W. 22nd Street Phono FR 4-4768
r^ar^l------------------
letf Ms*** far m Hmnt "*'Wr
KENNjf STATIONERS
Sfrrlaeery HAUMAK* CHAMUKA CARPS Office SaapMas
4047 S.W. 8tk Straat tAimmi 44, Urn. Ph MO S-4731
Abraham Lincoln's Relations With the Jews
By CHARLES M. SEGAL
Next year. Americans will in-
augurate the observance of the
100th anniversary of the outbreak
of the American Civil War. In
books, articles, speeches, radio
and television presentations,
North and South will be relight-
ing the American Conflict re-
evaluating Union and Confeder-
ate generalship; re-arguing polit-
Mi. Segal is a well-l^nown Lincoln
scholar, whose researches on Lincoln
and (he Jews have appeared in thf
publications of ihc American Jewish
Historical Society and in the Journal
of the Illinois Slate Historical So-
nets. He is the author of "Fascm-
aung Facts About American Jewish
H-t'orv." H*s next hoofr. a study of
Lincoln during the Cinl War period.
U'lli be published next year by G. P.
Putnam and Sons.
ical social and economic motiva-
tions of the slavocrats. abolition-
ists, conservatives and "uncon-
ditionals."
And in the midst of these in-
tellectual gymnastics, many of
us will take time out to think
about a man named Lincoln
"Honest Abe." the man in the
White House from 1861-1865, who
was "the Moses" to some and
"the baboon" and "the turtle" to
others.
American Jews have special
reasons for remembering Lincoln
as a friend of "the Israelites."
Lincoln had many Jewish friends
including Abraham Jonas of
Quincy, 111.; Leopold Blumen-
berg, of Baltimore; Simon Wolf,
of Washington, D. C. His Jewish
chiropodist. Isachar Zachane. of
New York, "so often put me upon
my feet," the President once
said, "that I would like to give
his people a leg up." Lincoln
made this remark while express-
ing an interest in Palestine as
Hosea the Prophet of Love. "I esteem them not better than
other people, not any worse ... It is not my nature when I see
a people borne down by the weight oi their shackles ... to
make their Life more bitter by heaping upon them greater
burdens ."
a Jewish national homeland. But
all of these things are merely in-
teresting. Wait is significant,
however, is what Lincoln did to
combat two major challenges to
9,s.\; i --!if
To All Season's Greetin_
ENNEL a
Racing at Biscayne and f lagler Dog Tracks
Miami, Florida
Wr IT>
'....iJiH-i'
the American Jewish community.
When the Civil War enveloped
the country in flames, there
were about 150,000 Jews North
and South; thousands enlisted in
the Union and Confederate
armies. No previous American
conflict had seen so many Jew-
ish boys in uniform, and that cre-
ated a chaplaincy problem for
those in Lincoln's army. Al-
though the Confederate Govern
ment did not confine appoint
menis to its Chaplaincy Corps
to clergymen professing a Christ
Ian faith, the story was different
in the North. Here, regimental
chaplains were to be "appointed
by the regimental commander on
the vote of the field officers and
company commanders present,"
TO ALL GREETINGS
. 0*3 -/ .,' <
STOLPMANN PLUMBING CO.
1853 We* Ai
Flat
PHONE IE 1-0481
TO ALL GREETINGS
A. P. COOPER
Automatic Transmissions
SERVICE & REPAIRS
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
40 S.W. 57th Avenue (Red Road)
Phono MO 7-1571
Grttf ins s
ELLIOTT E. STALLINS
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY
TMftOUCN HtVrCI TO YOU Wf MOW"
2755 S.W. 17th AVTNUt HI0I8J M8S8
BEST WISHES AND A
HAPPY PASSOVER I
TO EVERYONE 1"
SHAW BROS
OIL CO.
Exclusive Distributors of
Pure Oil Company
Products In South-
Eastorn Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kayo
and Son _,.
715 Slst STBttT . i
BEST WISHES i
FOR *1
A VERY HAPPY '
PASSOVER <
zrr.=r.



Friday. Apil 8, 1960
Jewisti thridliian
and the candidates had to be
"regularly ordained minister(s)
of some Christian denomination"
to be eligible under the law.
In September, 1861, when a
YMCA worker discovered Mi-
chael AUrn, a Philadelphia Jew,
serving a* chaplain to the "Cam-
eron's Diagoons,". such^a tutor
was created in the press and in
the Adjutant General's Office
that Allen was impelled to re-
sign rather than face dismissal
with di.^cnor.
' A N.w Law
The Allen incident set the stage
for a concerted effort to have the
discriminatory clause removed
from existing law. If Jews were
free to fight a common enemy,
if Jews were free to sacrifice
their lives for the freedom their
country espoused, surely they
were entitled to the benefits of
freedom, and that included the
same freedom in religious mat-
ters that their Christian com-
rades-inarms enjoyed.
This issue was brought to the
personal attention of President
Lincoln by the Rev. Arnold Fis-
chel, representing the Board of
Delegates of American Israel-
ites. In a conference, Lincoln
told Fischel that "it was the first
time this subject had been
brought under his notice, that it
was altogether new to him, that
he would take the subject into
serious consideration." Two days
later. Lincoln notified Fischel
that "a new law broad enough to
cover" what was desired "in be-
half of the Israelites" would be
presented to the appropriate Con-
gressional committee. Lincoln
kept his word and on July 17,
1882, tbe new law was finally ap-
proved.
While 1862 brought terrible
Union military disasters, at Bull
Run and Fredericksburg, it also
aw the first important Union
victories the taking of Fort
Henry and Donelson by Gen.
Ulysses S. Grant; Union con
quest at Shiloh; surrender of
New Orleans' to the Federals;
tbe major Confederate defeat at
Aatietftjn.
As Union armies began driving
into Southern, .areas of Tennes-
see apd Mississippi, -hordes of
traders., '.adventurers, speculators
began,-K>,folU>' the troops. This
unprincipled group of civilians
bent .upon trading with tbe en-
emy tr?j*%rfl *fter Kin8 Cotton-
a verjf .precious commodity. They
enticed Union soldiers to act as
their :igeirti, and bribery and
corruption became widespread.
The Federal Government was at
Page 9-D
a loss adequately to control these
illicit activities.
In an effort to meet this sit-
uation, Gen. Grant, commanding
the Department of Tennessee, is-
sued an order on December 17,
1862, which constituted one of the
most anti-Semitic edicts in Amer
lean history. This General Or
der No. 11 condemned the Jews
"as a class," charging them with
"violating every regulation of
trade established by the Treas-
ury- Department," and ordering
their expulsion from the Depart-
ment within 24 hours under pen-
alty of imprisonment; there was
no right to redress.
Human compassion and human
decency went out the window as
Yankee soldiers began imple-
menting the Order. Jews were
treated worse than cattle. In Pa-
dukah, "respectable Union cit-
izens" who had "at no time en-,
gaged in trade within the active
lines of Gen. Grant" were ex-
pelled with their families. Jew-
ish property was confiscated,
and Jews were denied transpor-
tation. Why were the Jews sin-
gled out for such treatment when
the greedy speculators also in-
cluded men of other faiths and
national origins? Said one sold-
ier: "Because you are Jews, and
are neither a benefit to the Un-
ion or Confederacy."
Order Rescinded
Barred from communicating
with Grant, Jewish leaders went
to the White House, where they
were immediately ushered into
the President's office. After lis-
tening to their report, Lincoln
promised "protection at
once." To another Jewish dele-
gation, he declared: "To con-
demn a class is, to say the least,
to wrong the good with the bad.
I do not like to hear a class or
nationality condemned on ac-
count of a few sinners." The Or-
der was rescinded forthwith.
Lincoln never singled out the
Jews for special favor. He re-
garded them as he did other
groups. "How can any man who
abhors the oppression of Negroes
be in favor of degrading classes
of white people?" he said before
assuming the Presidency. His at-
titude toward Jews was part and
parcel of his attitude toward all
"foreigners."
"I esteem them not better than
other people, not any worse," he
said in Cincinnati, en route to
the White House. "It is not my
nature when I see a people borne
down by the weight of their
shackles the oppression of
tyranny to make their life
more bitter by heaping upon
them greater burdens; but rath-
er would I do all in my power
to raise the yoke than to add any-
thing that would tend to crush
them."
Lincoln stood up for the rights
of Americans. One cannot help
thinking of what Mr. Lincoln
would have done today" to pro-
tect those rights. Would his gov-
ernment have yielded to Arab
pressure by discriminating
against American citizens of the
Jewish faith because they are
Jews or have business dealings
with Israel?
Franklin D. Roosevelt once
said:
"It seldom helps to wonder
how a great statesman deals with
concrete difficulties with
things which must be done from
day to day. Not often can he
frame conscious patterns for the
far off future.
"But the fullness of the sta-
ture of Lincoln's nature and the
fundamental conflict which
events forced upon his Presiden-
cy invite us ever to turn to him
for help.
"For the issue which ne restat-
ed at Gettsyburg will be the con-
tinuing issue before this nation
so long as we cling to the pur-
poses for which the nation was
founded to preserve under the
changing conditions of each gen-
eration a people's government
for the people's goad."
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
PRINTING
ARTS
1300 N.W. 29th Street
feck, Ui it. Ms ram. Af A "W TaJrfai
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
Hialeah Plumbing & Water Heater Co. Inc.
WATER HEATERS SOLlS INSTALLED
REPAIRS SERVICE NEW INSTALLATIONS
..- .TROWELL4SON
244fMr imtrgncy Service TU 8-8675
3374 P.I* Att.ee Hieleef.
To AH .
;'
I
A Most Happy
Passover
MOORE'S
FURNITURE
THE BEST THROUGH
THE AGES
* 191 N.E. 40th STREET
FINE FURNITURE AND CABINETS
MADE TO ORDER
AIL KINDS AND GRADES Of
PlYWOOD CUT TO ORDf I
PLYWOOD CENTER
180 N.W. 25th Street Phone FR 3-6583
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
SANDY SWEPDLIN, General Mgr.
AMERICAN AIR TAXI, Inc.
CHARTER AIR CARGO AIR AMBULANCE
Phone: Miami NEwton 5-0624
fain Bench OVerlgnd 3-3467
Set-ring All Area* from
Miami and Palm Beach International Airports
To AU .. Greeting*
ENDURE-A-LIFETIME
PRODUCTS. INC.
SINCE 1946
aluminum carports aluminum awnings
ENDUKl-A-UMIHE
PREFAB BUILDINGS "CABANA-ROOM"
2375 N.W. 75th Street OX 1-5221
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
A A ft
TO COMMEMORATE THE ENDURING SPIRIT OF INDEPENDENCE
CHASEfc
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
. LINCOLN MM0
No UOOlllenoi A.t
rom rural sheet
No 42SatSh>idwA
SURFSI0C
KH Hjrdm|A.f
COLLINS AVENUE
It 'bin SI
N0DIH MIAMI BCACH
IMf SI Slwppi| CMItr
JE 1-7411
ftecr>ei id o">ce
AMERICAN EXPRESS
COMPANY
a .
IVultrnx^lI St, rjrUnJ* ...
assover
American Express Travel Service
330 L FLAGLER
MIAMI
FR 7-1611
1006 LINCOLN R0A0
MIAMI BEACH
JE 8-7641
To All Our Friends, Patrons and |
Acquaintances .Passover Holiday Greetings ~^8j
Ted's Broadway Battery & Ignition
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
2731 N.W. 36th Street Miami Phone NE 4-1331
Peerless Manufacturing Co.
Manufacturer el
Corrugated Cartons and Carton* tor Fruit Candies
13 MX. 74th Street Phono PL 9-0853
FOR HEADY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
AlKed Concrete Products, Inc.
3087 S.W. 38th Lane. Miami. Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
^
A


Page 10-D
+Jewist> FkrldHan
Friday. April 8. 1960
mm
in Service...
mm
in Convenience!
At First National Bank, virtually all personal and business banking
services are located on the first tloor. motor bank facilities ac-
commodate two-way traffic and provide 12 drive-in teller windows
. ..and ample free parking is available in the parking garage while
you do your banking For complete banking service and maximum
convenience, look to Miami's oldest bank.
FREE PAIKIHC WMIU TOI MM
Founded in 1902
Complete Banking
and Trust Services
Se Hibli CsmAoI
FIRST *S
NATIONAL
I BANK
100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, south
MIAMI. FLORIDA
(Ml IE II III IISEIII SHIM 11 HUE IIMSII IMIIIICI CIIMIlllia
"I"

EXTENDS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
79th STREET CAUSEWAY MIAMI BEACH
Open 5 p.m. to 2 a.m. reservation* UN 5-3735
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
SOBEL ft WEINBERG
i f a i r o i s
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Bach Phone JE 8-4645
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS and PATRONS GREETINGS
CLARK & LEWIS CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS
34 N.E. 11th Street Phone FR 3-3108
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
WERNER KAIIV PHOTOGRAPHER
2511 Collins Ave. Miami Beach JE 1-1872
PASSOVER GREETINGS FROM
AVEHETT-S TREE SERVICE
TREES TRIMMED, TOPPED, REMOVED
LICENSED and INSURED
75S9 S.W. 30th Terrace
Phene MO 7-6103
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
17th AVE. FLOWER GARDEN
2400 N.W. 17th AVENUE MIAMI NE 5-0133
BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER .
TRI-CITY SEPTIC TANK INC.
1*4*1 W. DIXIE HWY. N. MIAMI BEACH Phone Wl 7-445*
Varying Customs of Israel's Jewish Sects
By
MR. AND MRS. HYMAN SOOTIN
Highlight of my tour to Israel
was an excursion to the old syna-
gogues in Jerusalem in the Mea
Shearim section on an Erev Sha-
bat at about 4 p.m., when the
spirit of Shabbat begins to un-
fold itself to the religious Jew.
It was a spiritual delight that 1
shall always remember, for it
was my privilege to be with a
group of tourists who gathered
with an old time Jerusalemite
leader, who took it upon himself
to show us the various types of
synagogues and their old relig-
ious customs brought over from
their lands or origin. This par-
ticular section of Jerusalem is
one of the oldest parts of the
city, settled by pious Jews of ev-
ery Jewish religious denomina-
tion.
Ezckial Freiman, who was our
guide, is himself imbued with
the spirit of Chasidic lore, and
with his faculty of easily trans-
lating Yiddish idioms into the
English tongue, and also with his
inimitable impersonation and
mimicry of the various types in
their manner of dress, anima-
tion, and devotional prayer, was
able to convey to us a graphic
illustration of the religious life
of the Jews living there and their
aspirations.
We started the tour at about
4:45 p.m., so as to time our visits
the authors of this article, culled
from observations on the occasion of,
a (rip to Israel are long-time Miam-
ians. Both actue m local organization
affairs. Mr. Soodn served three terws
as president of the Miami -Zionist
District, and was twice president o\
thf Dou'ntou'n Synagogue, now Beth
Raphael Congregation. Mrs. Sootin i.v
popularly identified U'ltli Hadassah.
at the synagogues to arrive in
time when Mincha prayers are
recited, prior to the sun-setting
on the Mount of Olives and the
Mount Zion, and to arrive in the
otther synagogues whefTthe sun
had already shed its last golden
gleam on the point of the moun-
tain when the Maariv service be-
gins.
Welcoming The Queen
We started walking through
the narrow streets where one be-
gins to feel the approach of Shab-
bat. which to the religious Jew
is the equivalent of "Can Eden"
for to them time is reckoned in
terms of the Shabbat. For in-
stance. Sunday, Monday, and
Tuesday are the days after Shab-
bat, arid Wednesday, Thursday,
and Friday are the days which
are practically Shabbat. By the
time the late afternoon of Fri-
day approaches, the religious
population in Mea Shearim be-
comes a "changed" people. Prior
to Shabbat, their friends, ac-
quaintances and their wives may
be considered to be the worst
element. But on Friday evening,
everything is changed. Their ac-
quaintances and friends are the
finest and friendliest people they
ever met, and their wives be-
come reigning queens. Now the
preparation for an Erev Shabbat
to the religious Jew becomes
quite a ritual. They go to the pub-
lic baths, comb their beards and
forelocks, put on their best bro-
caded suits, Streimlich (furred
hats), and white long stockings.
All this is done with the in-
tention of welcoming the bride,
"Kabbalat Shabbat," and noth-
ing must be overlooked to make
it a happy and joyous occasion,
and that applies not only to the
Chasid, but also to the Oriental,
Persian, and Yemenite Jew
TO ALL
9715 N.E. 2nd Avo.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Miami Shores
Alamo
FRIED CHICKEN
CATERERS
PI 1-4835
For "TWO or TOO Maiy"
yi, we cater far Clefts, Oiarchei, SefteeJs, WeaMioft mm4 MlvMeaf farfits.
Tea Sandwiches $1.00 dox., and Celd Hera d'Oewrea $5.00 hundred.
Trudy M Seaten Cheryl M. Seaten Lee M. Seaten
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
WARD'S MOWER SHOP
IAWN MOWEI SALES t SERVICE-LAWN MOWERS SHARPENED 4 REPAIRED
SAW FILING I TOOL GRINDINGEXCELLENT WORK GUARANTEED
1653 S.W. 32nd Avenue
Phone HI 8-7724
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
CHARLES W. GARNER ft SON
LANDSCAPING BULLDOZING FILL SAND MUCK
PAY LOADER BACKHOE SOD
1105 N.W. 126th Street
Phono MU 8-2166
It fITf !...
SETTLE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY, INC.
WT MOTH CONFfMNCf M CORAl GAUf S SINCf 194*
2340 Peace De lean Blvd. Fret Delivery
Ml 1-2*07
ULYAN C0RTEZ WALLPAPER DISTRIBUTORS
3800 N. Miami Avenue Phono PL 8-8791. PL 8-8766
WALL-TEX SCRUBBABLE WALL CANVAS Wall-Tax ia honaatly scrub-
bable. Smudgea. fingerpnnta, graaaa apoti waah off with aoap and wattr.
WALL-TEX ia wonderful for ateamy bathrooma. Parfact for kitehana, too,
and for any room in a home where there are aotive youngetera.
"WALL-TEX Laete for Yaara."
To All Greetings .
M. BROOKS
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
STAN'S CYCLE SHOP
COLUMBIA HUFFY
NEW USED REPAIRS
13749 N.W. 7th Avenue -
Phone MU 5-1931
SEASONS GREETINGS .
PALMETTO HARDWARE & PLUMBING SUPPLY
7334 RED ROAD MO 5-4231 SOUTH MIAMI
Distributors for DuPont & Somay Paints
all in their own hereditary dress,
mannerism, and pattern of into-
nation of prayer.
As we visited the first Shut, I
noticed all stores were closing,
and windows were being barri-
caded. Transportation came to a
halt, children and women came
out of their houses washed and
clean, and one could notice the
hurried gait of the men and boys
with their curled forelocks sway-
ing in the breeze to and fro, hur-
rying to shul, so as to be on time.
You cannot help but feel the
spiritual outburst of these relig-
ious Jews.
Our first stop was at a Persian
synagogue. It was situated in the
midst of a court, and as we
climbed one flight upstairs, the
view below bloomed. out as an
artistic inspiration to see these
stone buildings basking in the
golden sunset, with a single fau-
cet in the courtyard, catering to
this small community of crowded
stone buildings and sagging bal-
conies. One can, of course, note
the squalor of living, and yet
there pervaded an aura of the
coming Shabbat, of rest and con-
tentment. We entered a relativly
small synagogne. Mincha pray-
er was in progress. The walls
were painted with Biblical pic-
tures. In front of the synagogue
were two arks, all decorated with
Hebrew prayers.
Remembrance Of Bondage
The men were seated separate-
ly, and the women sat in the
rear. I sat next to an old white
robed patriarch, who was the
"Haj" or "Chacham," as he was
called in the old days. When I
asked the purpose of the second
ark, they explained to me that in
Persia they were compelled to
adopt the Mohammedan relig-
ion, and they had to mask their
ark and their prayers to simu-
late the Koran. And although
they were free men in Jerusalem,
the pattern of masking their
prayers still persisted, both in
the physical looks of the syna-
gogues and in their intonation of
the prayers, which sounded like
a recital of the Koran. Prior to
leaving the synagogue, the wom-
en tourists were permitted to
light their candles in the rear of
the synagogue. We shook hands
with the worshippers and took
our leave, and as I went out, I
Continued on Page 1S-D
GREETINGS
VENETIAN NURSING I
CONVALESCENT NOME
rot au rrn cases
1330 NX BAYSHORE DRIVE
Miami, Flo. Ph- FR 3-7640
NATHAN K. SMCTOR
RVNM IHUN
Admlmhtrmfn
BEST WISHES FOR
PASSOVER
r
ecfVo
Neon Sign Co.
2955 N.W. JStfc STRffT
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phono OX 1-0805
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
TALL FASHIONS
27 NX 1st Avenue
Phone FR 1-0297
2604 Ponco do Loon Blvd.
Coral Gablos


Friday, April 8, 1960
* Jewish FkursWan
Page 11-D
Democracy's Bridge to Underdeveloped Lands
Continued from Pag* 6-D
managed by the Israel Steamship
Company. What is important to
note is that in each instance the
majority of the company stock
is owned by the African or Asian
partner, with Israel supplying
the knowledge and experience
necessary to make the project
successful.
Personnel from the -Hadassah
Hebrew University Medical
School have established a Re-
payment of Ophthalmology in
Liberia with Israel's doctors
working in Liberia while Liber-
ians receive their training in Is-
rael. Israeli experts will conduct
an agricultural survey of West-
ern Nigeria have undertaken a
cotton project in the Philippines,
and have assisted in planning and
carrying out irrigation work in
Burma.
Dramatic Demonstration
Israel has reached the position
where it can offer this aid to
other lands as a result of the
economic achievements made
possible by Israel Bonds. The list
of countries that have been aided
in this manner includes Ghana,
Burma, the Philippines, Western
Nigeria, India, French Sudan,
Ceylon, Vietnam, and Liberia
among others. Israel is in effect
becoming a bridge between the
underdeveloped lands and the
more prosperous countries of the
West.
Equally important is the grow-
ing number of private and public
scholarship programs which en-
able people from these countries
to study and learn in Israel. Over
150 visitors from these countries
are now in Israel studying agri-
culture, economics, languages,
irrigation* medicine, physics and
other subjects. Recently 49 train-
ees from foreign countries who
were studying in Israel attend-
ed a conference in Jerusalem
that was specially organized for
them.
The fact that Israel, a nation
just now approaching its twelfth
birthday, can offer these types of
assistance to other underdevelop-
ed lands, is a dramatic demon-
stration of the possibilities which
democracy offers for economic
development. It is a tribute also
to the impact of Israel Bond dol-
lars on the entire economy of the
country.
VERNON D. BOND
Bond
Transfer Co., Inc.
Tracking
1944 N.W. 7th AVENUE
PHONE FR 4-3144
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
IIiiisi Pharmacy
9827 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI
Raymond Hinst
rhon. PI 14032
PASSOVER GREETINGS
CROW'S
AMOCO
STATION
24-Hour Road Service
Phone. FR 9-9195 FR 4-0184
1660 W. Flaoler Street
Yemenite workman at Uval Gad factory tests a 108-in. irriga-
tion pipe which will be used to bring water to the Negev. As
a result of vast irrigation systems made possible with Israel
Bond investments, srael now produces more than 70 percent
of her own food requirements.
Jews of Communist Germany
TO PARAPHRASE A FAMOUS SAYING .
"When Passover ComesCan Vacation-Time
Be FARR Behind?"^. '^
The Farr Family
EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ond fakes this opportunity to remind the many friends and patrons of
FARR TOURS AND TRAVEL SERVICE
fo call on them tor any assistance with their travel plant .
Whether a visit to
ISBAEl, EUROPE OR OUR SISTER COUNTRIES TO THE SOUTH
our facilities art always at your service
Farr Tours and Travel Service
424 IINCOLN RD. 6638 COLLINS AVE.
Phone JE 1-5327 & UN 5-7444

Continued from Pag* 5-D
ruins where Hitler, Goering and
Goebbels had held forth? And
have they not these children
born here and since the Soviet
"liberation" grown up in
streets that are more reminis-
cent of Franz Kafka than of the
lively surroundings in which
their cousins the cousins they
never see live across the line,
in West Berlin?
How can anyone at this seder
utter such words?
One symbol becomes the an-
swer to all four questions. But
no one in the Friedenstempel
dares speak. The "Volksdient"
is there. And the police precinct
Matzoth are on the table, and
purple wine is in the goblets.
But in the hearts of these people
it is not Passover. It is Tisha
B'Avv
PASSOVER GREETINGS fro
m
On Miami Beach
TO All... SEASON'S BEST WISHES
Haulover Park and Recreation
and Fishing Pier
OPEN 24 HOURS Phone WI 7-6767
Bait and Tackle For Sale ... Rent
ntNTY Of fltlt PARKING
10501 Collins Avenue Miami Beach
TO ALL GREETINGS .
H. T. JONES
MASON CONTRACTING
FREE ESTIMATES MU 1-2161
3198 N.W. 101st Street Miami, Florida
f Ml
MIRACLI WEDOI
Overhead Door Company of Miami, Inc.
Miami 38. Florida
SALE SERVICE INSTALLATION
7501 N.E. 3rd Place Telephone PL 8-5513
1925 S.E 6th Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla., JAckson 2-3092
BEST WISHES FOR PASSOVER .
Hoover Awning & Mfg. Co.
6921 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 4-2667
Awning* Solarium! Tarpaulins
Canopies Beach Cabana* Canvas Garage*
each and Garden Umbrellas Lawn and Garden Furniture
Canvas Paint Waterproofing
"W* Mtoko Anything In Canvas"
i;yYrw;iy#vvv;rcr.\;,yYYw^
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
ALFRED WITTENBERG
MASONRY CONTRACTING
"Serving Dade County Throughout the Year"
7535 N.W. 31st Ave. OX 1-6441
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS .
M. T. PIECYNSKI
GENERAL CONTRACTING
ALTERATION SPECIALISTS
FREE ESTIMATES FINANCING ARRANGED
3411 N.W. 9th Avenue
Hialeah
NE 5-6267
ALUMINUM WROUGHT IRON
MADE AND INSTALLED BY

CARUSO IRON WORKS
Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work
Rear of Aviation Building
2732 N.W. 34th St.
Phone NE 4-6362
* WJ /'>. ,.; v./ v.rv.j; ,,.".,';/ .., .. ... .*
Season's Grtings
JAMES BROWNING
Swimming Pool ExcavatingLand ClearingScarifying
Bulldozer and Loader Rental
Contracting or Hourly Licensed and Insured
531 W. 35th Place Hialeah TU 7-5478


T
Page 12-D
^ GREETINGS
When In Search For Definitely Better
Furniture and Home Furnishings
( At Reasonable Prices
tA.- Remember The Name
WOODRUM'S
ONE OF FLORIDA'S LARGEST AND FINEST
HOME FURNISHERS
Jf AIR CONDITIONED
' NORTHEAST SECOND AVE. AT
J SEVENTY-THIRD STREET
MIAMI
Phont PL 4-1625
+Jmis*ricr***rr
Friday. April 8.1*
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI
NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK
! > ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS
if. COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
\ CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626
Member of F.D.I.C.
mi LAYKNE &ECTMC CO.
| Established in 1926
Industrial Commercial Resi6en1ial
3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Fla. NE 4-4591
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ...
GREETINGS...
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
TO ALL OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
L jti_m PASSOVER GREETINGS
AL PFLEUGER
TAXIDERMIST
15E99 N.E. 6th Avenue North Miami Ph. WI 7-5991
GREETINGS
MmnmlMtuff*
8#fSFf jfeVf#Tfl
Weeewerk
5M N.W. 11th STRIfT, MIAMI, FIOMM
AS MAM AS THl TlllPHQHI: HI Oil*
T All. Greetings
Tharpe's Iron
WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS ORN
3155 N.W. South River Drivt
Phone NE 5-8713
-Vac if>*\ -
Dade County Retident Sine* 1906
A. M. TRANSFER & CRANE SERVICE
Beets, Machinery, Office, Safe*, Household, Concrete Pouring Move
Anything34 Year* of Experience in the Greater Miami Area
2W N.W. 26th STREET Phone PR 94959
Refugees' nightmare over. They reunite after
years of separation through the efforts of Uni-
ted Hias Service, worldwide Jewish migration
agency. "Suddenly a voice spoke to us and
we saw a tall, fair man. He must have been
one of God's good angels repeating in several
languages: 'Can I help You?' We were
strangers no more."
Helping Hand Assists Strangers in New Land
Continued from Page 1-D
lay before us, could not be as
bad at our first glimpse of Hit-
ler's rule. Izio and I were exult-
ing in our freedom. True, we did
not know English, we had exact-
ly sixpence left out of the 10 we
were allowed to take out of
Czechoslovakia, we did sot know
a soul in England, apart from
th at chance acquaintance of
ours, but we were young and not
afraid of work.
And so we landed in England.
Our last sixpence went to the
porter who installed us on the
boat train and on the first Seder
night at 11 p.m., we arrived in
London with a penny in our poc-
kets and with no idea where to
spend the night.
Izio and I somehow separated
from the main body of the trans-
port and stood rather disconso-
lately over our suitcases, not
knowing where to turn. Sudden-
ly a voice spoke to as and we
saw a tail, fair man (he must
have been one of God's good an-
gels) repeating in several .la
guages: "Can I help you?" \V
understood the German versiol
and were directed by the stran
er to two officials from the Jewis
Temporary Shelter who came I sei
GREETINGS...
Hoaser Company, Inc.
Fire and Casualty Insurance
Bowser Realty Co- Inc.
Real Estate Property Management
Florida llond and Mortgage to.
Mortgage Loans & Investments
616 S.W. 12th AVENUE
Phone FR 34631
he
rst
In
H
J "
ton
km
?ssi
it
nil
in.
rt
he
ti
111
lie
lu
fa
irj
bi
re
at
ill
n
ic
Ti
I
it!
nd
>r
e
la
tl
M
t
on
e
tir

To All Passover Greetings
LITTLE RIVER RECREATION
POOL SNOOKER
WHERE ALL SPORTS MEET
JIMMY ROBINSON
351 N.E. 79th Street
PL 4-5314
Mil TIMS TO OUR MANY niUUS
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
(Member of F.D.I.C.)
-A fries** feskf
TO ALL GREETINGS -
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
153 NIL 1st Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 AM.
Closed Sunday
Phone FR 4-4733
I
meet the transport.
Next morning Izio and I wan
ed to find a synagogue to giv
thanks for our deliverance "froi
slavery to freedom,"
It is always easy to get lost I
London and never easier tha
on arrival and not knowing th
language. After wandering abot
for a considerable time witho*
being able to find our way, tt
very same voice and the vei
same person as on the night b ;st
fore, suddenly emerged before -ft-ia
in this, quite different part
London. He guided us to the syn
gogue.
As we entered, the Chazan t
the Torah from the Ark and no
turned towards us:
"Shcma yisroel adenoi eloh
nu adonoi echod."
The words rang oul triump
antly and we drank them in i
our very souls. We were stran
ers no more.
GUI f TINGS
Weaver
Rexall
Drug
Stores
>44 M.E. 2ad ...
St* N.W. 42ad St.
17*1 C.rel Way
SMI NX Sad Ava.
3715 lira1 Reed
Ph. FR t-v?U
Ph. PI MM
Ph. Ml e-7*Sh
Ph. PI t-Mll ,
Mi. MO 1-
WORLDS FINEST
HIBISCUS
NEW SnCTACUlAK VAtllTllS
Many txclvsive 11
RAREST and NEWEST
IXORA
HYBRID, FANCY COLORFUL
CROTONS
Cur Plants Make Melt
Appreciated Gifts
We Ship:
lead fee eur saw descrlptlva
price Rst -
FLOTON'S I
GROWERS mm* HYBRIDIZERS |
N.W. 25th Avt. ft 104th Stl B
(Ester by lOJrd ffieat) 1
"i

Pbese m t Mil,


\aj. April 8, I960
li I" =
+Je*lsi>nt)ridttan
Page 13-D
^
roblem of Religion in Public Education
from Pafa 3-D
muit remain
s.
fir -
liicanon is only one nf a num-
[r of specific areas in Ameri-
|n life affecting church state
flatimthips. It would be untrue
contend that the Jewish com-
lunity has a unanimous view on
II issues. There jujjl, disagree-
ments as to policy and. more
frequently, disagreements as to
fralegy.
Damographic Chang*
How have the activities of the
(wish porhmunity affected its
clationtihip with the Christian
ommunity? The principle of sep-
ration of church and state is
--entiajly the Protestant coti-
ribution to American political
thinking. It is too early to tell
\heth graphic picture of America and
he profound influence of re-
i2iou9'conformism will alter the
lliance of forces (or or against*
he maintenance of the principle,
he relationship between the
ewish community and the Prot-
stant community is by and
rge a healthy one and even
here differences. Occur these
re tha sbjeet Df healthy de-
ate\ Where differences occur
ith the Catholic community, it
not only the Jew but the Cath-
ie wMf are in contention.
The overwhelming portion- of
e Protestant community finds
t&elf. in. intellectual agreement
ith the Jewish position. Here
nd there, Protestantism and its
yriad sects are ambivalent, but
e central position of the Prot-
itant Church finds itself allied
ith the Jewish position. While ,
he competition of creeds" may
t produce hostility and acri-
ony, it- is fair to say that today
e subject of church state re-
tions is one that is debated in
e market place .of ideas in the
st tradition of a free and dem-
ratic society.
How does the Jewish commu-
ty view the experiment of sep-
ation of church and state and
igious freedom that has evolv-
in the United States? There
hardly be any doubt as to
answer: the American ex-
iment has proved to be a tre-
ndous benefit to the Ameri-
Jewish community. Perhaps
re than any other group in the
ited States certainly more
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season .


PONCE PRODUCTS, INC.
NEED CEMENT? CALL FR 3-4746
160 S.E. 3rd AVENUE

.*

Ml
4l(
fcWELS SILVER
WORKS OF ART
piiture. Antiques and Curios
INTERNATIONAL
Ine ART GALLERIES
Lincolfi Rd., -Miami Beach
" T. SCHORR '
Bvthkan Phone Jl 8 1M5
RetiaW* Phoa Jl 4-2503
PASSOVER
GREETINGS TO ALL
VERO BEACH
ASSOCIATE, INC
1141 I !T AT I
Pheaa FR 7-1479
424 SEYMIO BLOC.
GUARANTY TITLE &
ABSTRACT CORP.
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
mil msuiANCi
ROOM 206
BISCAYNE BUILDING
On her 75th birthday Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt cuts cake for
participation in her television series under Brandeis University
sponsorhip, "Prospects of Mankind." From left: V. K. Krishna
Menon, Indian Minister of Defense; Robert R. Bowie, Harvard
University; Harrison Salisbury. New York Times. "It would
be untrue to contend that the Jewish community has a unani-
mous view on all issues."
than other religious group freedom, as written into our Con-
American Judaism is committed statution and declared by our
to the principle of-separation of Supreme Court, as an essential
church and state and religious ingredient of continued growth.
Passover Holiday in My House
r ley s
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Continued from Page 7-D
country and therefore tolerated
him. "Er Meint Nistt- ada nur die kneidlach," papa
would say. (His interest was not
in the Hagada but in the matzoh
balls) The man in fact made no
bones of his scepticism even at
the Seder. He would point to the
Biblical account that the Israel-
ites on leaving Egypt borrowed
from their neighbors. Of course
there were no Israel Bonds in
those days to finance the exodus
there is today. Papa would
as
Continued on Paa 16-D
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J


Page 14-D
Bfmlxti norfdHbrr
Friday. April 8, 1960
PASSOVER
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South Shora Branch: 8th St. and Washington Ae.
Sunny Itlai Branch: 260 Sunny lilos Blvd.

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Main lathy IUCK ASHMOtE, Pra.rittar
Continued from Page 2-D
necessity of building a bridge be-
tween them; to reveal and define
the possibilities of science as an
inslrument for the guidance and
feililization of national liberation
movements.
It is this vision of the interac-
tion between the two major cur-
rents of modern history that has
led the Weizmann Institute of
Science to the decision to convene
an iii.ernational conference with
the participation of scientists,
economists, political thinkers, so-
cial scientists and representatives
of new nations, particularly those
concerned with economic and so-
cial planning.
Fields of View
The aim of the conference is
expressed in its title: "The Role
of Science in the Advancement of
New States." The topics to be
discussed will be the impact of
science on the world of today;
energy and electronics; science,
water and agriculture; popula-
tion, nutrition and genetics;
science, medicine and health:
science and education: science,
economics and politics; economic
and social problems of new states.
Under these headings, lectures
will be delivered by some of the
world's leading authorities.
However, the participants at
this conference will not be only
scientists, but also representa-
tives and delegations of develop-
ing countries, particularly from
Asia and Africa. Invitations were
sent out and we have reason to
believe that government leaders,
economists and planners, univer-
sity and trade union leaders will
participate from the Belgian Con-
go, Burma, Ceylon, Chad. Ethio-
pia, Ghana. Guinea, India. Iran.
the Ivory Coast. Kamerun, Laos.
Liberia. Mali, Nepal, Nigeria, the
To enable life-saving air to flow freely throughout lungs which
are otherwise unable to accept breath, this youngster at the
Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children at Denver bene-
fits from one of science's finest inventions, the Intermittent Pres-
sure Positive Bennett apparatus.
Philippines, Sierra I^eone, Singa-
pore. Thailand. Turkey, Vietnam,
and British territories in Central
and West Africa.
It is not presumptuous for Is-
rael to believe that, precisely be-
cause she is small and ill-favored
with natural resources, her ex-
perience may be more instructive
for other small nations than any
example which they could find in
the life of rich and powerful coun-
tries.
For if a state like Israel can
overcome natural scarcity and
the limitations of a niggardly
geography surely the courage
and self-confidence of other na-
tions in the like conditions will
be uplifted.
Higher Aims
The pioneering movement of
Israel, the original character of
her agricultural settlements and
the emphasis on science and
;[;
MR. AND MRS. BENJAMIN WEINER
and Children. Richard, Jill and lobs
ef 2010 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE
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PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Fred B. Hartnett
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
2836 Ponce de Leon Bird. Coral Goblee
learning in the tradition of Israel
and of the Jewish people, have
combined to create an expecta-
tion of an Israeli contribution to-
wards the solution of acute prob-
lems facing our world and our
times.
In the realization of this enter-
prise, there is a higher aim than
that of Israel playing host to a
brilliant international conference.
The very character of Israel, her
historic meaning and mission,
her place in world affairs all
these are symbolized in Israel's
very ability to hold such a meet-
ing on her soil.
For the vision of Chaim Weiz-
mann, the founder of both the
State and of the Institute that
bears his name, was of science
and statesmanship as the twin
instruments serving the progress
of a small country which initially
lacked all the conditions for the
establishment of a flowering so-
ciety and progressive economy.
I firmly believe that our State,
and particularly our Institute,
are destined to serve as a main
gate whereby liberated nations
will enter the world of science.
This has been the credo of the
Weizmann Institute since its es-
tablishment. We do not see the
State as a value in itself, but as
an instrument for promoting and
exalting the human spirit within
the orbit of national freedom;
and we consider science not as an
aim in itself but as a tool destined
faithfully to serve the nation '
and entire family of nations as
well.
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L


1
Friday, April 8, 1960
+Jewish tkrkttan
Page 15-D
I '
.9
Varying Customs of Israel's Jewish Sects
Continued from Pag* 10-D
noticed that all worshippers were
barefooted, em! r atw nflWd'the
stack of shoes right at the en-
trance of the synagogue.
We then continued our tour to
the Caucasian Shul, or as they
called it, the Bukharin Shul,
which is a Russian type of syna-
gogue about 75 years old. It was
small. The walls were painted
to simulate blocks of green and
yellow marble. We also partici-
pated in the Mincha service, and
after shaking hands with the
white bearded rabbi and with one
of the officiating officers, con-
tinued on to the Sephardic,
Spanish synagague. Here we im-
mediately felt the" pattern of
the Marrano Jews of Spain, who
during the Inquisition had to hide
in the cellar below their homes
and worship in silence arid soli-
tude, masking their prayers to
simulate the Catholic catechism.
As we sat down, we could hear
outside a Shofar blowing, and
then another Shofar, with the
outcries of "Shabbat. Shabbat!"
This was the official greeting,
saying that from now on the spir-
it of Shabbat is on us. All work
must cease, and every Jew
must hurry to his synagogue and
greet the "bride" of Shabbat.
The intonation of a prayer in a
Sephardic Shul is a sort of mono-
tone sound by the Chazan and an-
swered by worshippers in a Span-
ish response. Then the cantor
continues with a long passage of
Gregorian chant from the Roman
Catholic Church. And here again,
we see the pattern of masking
still pervading in the very midst
of the free Jew in Jerusalem. He
still cannot .shake off the pattern
, of-masking, as i! he were still
pursued by the Catholic Inquisi-
tors.'The Galiri is felt in every
synagogue.
On Bar* Ftet
We go outside. The mantle of
darkness begins to fall in a fac-
ade of mystic Kabbalism, and
we all feel enraptured in this at-
mosphere. And we silently march
into the Yemenite Shul, also a
small-sized synagogue. The men,
barefooted, sit on the floor, are
covered with woolen robes over
their heads and shoulders. Along-
side of them is a row of very
low benches on which they place
their prayer books. When we
came in and found no place to
sit, we were permitted to seat
ourselves on these low benches
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after they removed their prayer
books. The Maariv service was
sung in a monotonous staccato
chant. Some oftne youngsters
were chanting without prayer
hooks, purely by memory. One
youngster, eight years old, who
.sat near .me, reciteti loudly the
whole service by memory. The
Chazan, who stood in his bare
feet, chanted in a spirit of ec-
stasy, in an animated, loud voice,
with the congregation repeating
every syllable. It "was weird, un-
real, and yet here we were, all
Jews, united in a spiritual pray-
er despite our differences in
physical appearance. I asked
one Yemenite worshipper why
he w a s continually bobbing up
and down in his prayer. He an-
swered me that in Yemen, while
he was riding on his camel, the
Moslems did not permit him to
pray. Here he at least had the
opportunity to simulate a pray-
er, as if he were riding the cam-
el, and in this manner he simu-
lated the bobbing of the camel
ride.
This desolate picture of simu-
lation of the old fears of the Galut
still persisted in the Yemenite
synagogue. Strange customs in
strange lands! But the ingather-
ing of Jews from these various
lands reflects their age-old cus-
toms in their prayers in Jerusa-
lem's synagogues today, a city
of 450 synagogues. When I asked
them why they build such small
synagogues, they answered that
they are all waiting for the re-
building of t h e Grand Temple,
which will be reconstructed on a
permanent basis upon Messiah's
arrival, and therefore there was
no need for big synagogues now.
We parted company, and con-
tinued on to a Chasidc Shul, just
in time to hear the prayer of
"Lechu Norannenoh." Here was
a picture of individual exultation
in prayer that cannot be matched
anywhere. Here tfce religious Jew
gives free play to animation in
prayer, with singing, shouting,
wavipg of arnjs, laughing, groan-
ing, and swaying to and fro vig-
orously, as if he were bringing
the Almighty to court arguing
with Him, pleading joyously, or
in a whining tone. The scene be-
comes so impressive that one
felt a sense of spiritual uplift.
Although foreign to the Ameri-
can Jew, it seemed to be natural
in this particular atmosphere.
Vanishing Segment
While I was sitting there, a
youngster with curly forelocks
approached, and- in Yiddish
pointed out the portion of the
prayer. They pray the way their
fathers and grandfathers did, and
as little boys they watched their
fathers smack their hands to-
gether and cry out cheerfully, or
wring their hands moaning over
conditions, so now it became
fixed, part of their daily prayer
Our guide then led us through
narrow streets and alleys, where
shouts of "Shalom Shabbat!'
were heard on all sides, greet
ing us everywhere, and in thu
spirit we finally arrived at t.hr
Israeli Children's Shul, where all
youngsters from 8 to 18, of all
origins, European, Morocean,
Egyptian, Yemenite, fused to-
gether in a modern religious at-
mosphere.
All of them were dressed in
white, clean shirts, and had clear
sparkling eyes. The M a a r i \
chant was led by a 15-year-old
Chazan.
The young generation begins
to mold a fresh outlook on life,
free from all the fears of his
forefathers, but to us, as Amer-
ican tourists, it was a privilege
to take a peek at a vanishing seg-
ment of life of the old Euro-
pean Oriental ghetto Jew as he
has lived it a hundred to a
thousand years ago.
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Vaq% 16-D
> lew idHcrHiar
Friday. April 8. \\
Celebration of the Exodus in My House
f Conhnutd from P* 13-D
point out that the Israelite* were
entitled to it, since, as slaves,
they had not been paid.
Not infrequently we would
have a lost soul who was not al-
together there. I remember at
one Seder a man who carried on
a >teady conversation with him
self. He thought well enough of
our boose to remain for a couple
of. weeks as a free guest.
We children always during
Passover week took Matzohs
the teachers in the pubu
schools, o that they too we
made equally happy with
Jews about the exodus [ro,
Et7P(.
Pasaover was a Gut Yomto|]
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Passover a Perpetual Holiday for Us
1WP&T
mkmrrvm
aw

\ $tf
". though we do not generally relate Esau to
Phar: oh, there is an identity between them of
sorte Maybe next year, when some of the
locusts are cleared away, the meaning will be
clearer. Till then, remember, as the Haggadah
says, that you once were in bondage and that the
process of release is still in operation.
is practically perpetual."
Passover
f
dfewisli Floridian *sau H Me' ^His
Lamentations-Nor Threats
To Destroy Sons of Jacob
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 8, 1960
Section E
r
.......... Artist's conception of the new National Mu-
seum of Israel, for which $1,500,000 will be
raised in the United States by the America-
Israel Cultural Foundation. To be built on a
25-acie plot in Jerusalem adjoining the He-
brew University campus, the new buildings
will house the Bezalel Museum, Archaeolog-
ical Museum, and the Billy Rose Sculpture
Garden. "If something more than a Jewish
theme is necessary for a work of art to be re-
garded as Jewish, then the question is bound
to arise whether this or that work can stand the
test of true Jewishness."
By BEN NATHAN
The locust in the Passover
wine is perenially of Egyptian
origin.
So as not to misconstrue mean-
ing let it be clear, however, that
the locust in these ensuing para-
graphs does not refer to Egypt
alone but the entire Pan-Arab
hegemony. This writer is ot
course aware of indisputable dis-
tinctions existing between Egypt-
ian and Arab, one being the
world of Pharaoh, and the other
of Esau. Nontheless, for the sake
of brevity, we will assume both
to be of a similar substance and
both to occupy the same status,
as indeed both in fact are the
two sides, as they say, of the
same mirror.
Peace betwixt Israel and the
locust cannot be enjoyed, accord-
ing to certain traditions, until the
What is Particularly lewish' About Jewish Art?
By PHILIP RUBIN
What constitutes Jewish art?
It is a question which often
arises in Jewish cultural circles
and may arouse heated argu-
ments. Can a work of art
whether of painting, sculpture,
music or architecture in which
only ibe theme is Jewish be lab-
elled "Jewish art," or must it
in order to be regarded as such
also have a definite approach, a
particular form or color? If
something more than a Jewish
theme is necessary for a work
of art to be regarded as Jewish,
then the question is bound to
rise whether this or that work
can stand the test of true Jew-
ishness.
On the other hand, one may
also ask whether a work which
is not on a Jewish theme but
whose form, approach or color-
ing can be regarded as Jewish
should be classified as Jewish
art. The dispute around the late
Ernest Bloch, the noted compos-
er who composed several works
on purely Jewish themes while
the rest of his musical output
had no specific Jewish content,
illustrates this, dilemma. If
Bloch's approach in all of his
compositions, no matter what
their theme, was a purely Jew-
ish one, if as some say they
breathe with Jewish intensity
and the Jewish passion for jus-
tice, can he be labelled a purely
Jewish composer, as some music
critics are inclined to think? Or
was his daughter right when she
stated after his death that her
father was a universal, not a
purely Jewish, composer?
The same question can also be
asked of great painters and
sculptors who did not confine
themselves to Jewish themes but
who at the same time felt very
strongly, and even emphasized,
their Jewishness. Did such paist-
ers as Chagall. Sou tine. ModigU-
ani create a characteristically
Jewish school of painting, even
when they did not paint on Jew-
ish themes? Did the late Jacob
Epstein create a characteristi-
cally Jewish sculpture?
The Fine Arts
First a word about Jewish lit-
erature. Since literature, em-
ploying as it does the language
of everyday speech which is the
instrument of thought, is an art
which is so interwoven with phi-
losophy, with intellectual con-
siderations, in estimating its re-
lationship to Jewishness, which
is in itself a philosophy, you
cannot apply only the esthetic
yardstick you must also consider
its ideology. Thus the New Test-
ament, no matter how Jewish
may be its background and some
of its content, is not usually re-
garded as Jewish literature,
since it is a work whose relig-
ious philosophy veered so much
from Judaism that it became the
text and main inspiration of a
new religion Christianity.
Turning now to those arts that
are often called "the fine arts."
we shall consider music, paint-
ing, sculpture and architecture,
arts which are purer, less phi-
losophical, than literature and
which have often served as hand-
maidens to it in the sense of
drawing out the inspiration to be
derived from religion or nation-
al-secular writings. As entertain-
ment, whether of a lower or a
higher grade, these arts have
been sufficient unto themselves,
but as inspiration they have nat-
urally been involved with the
religious and secular national
life in winch the artist was im-
mersed. Judaism, a blend of re-
ligion and national feeling, has
Continued on Pago 10-E
tears of Esau cease, and his per-
petual lamentations are resolved.
That he is hairy, and like the
beast of the field, presumably
doesn't matter. According to the
same tradition, it is his tears and
not his rough skin that plead be-
fore the Holy One for recom-
pense. What does he weep for?
Obviously, because Jacob de-
prived him of legitimate birth-
right and of the blessing that was
Issac's to bestow on the first-
born. H
In these lamentations, it is said
Esau has never ceased. Likewise,
never has he ceased threatening
the sons of Jacob with perpetual
reprisal. The same tradition
claims that it is Israel's duty to
effect the cessation of these
tears, which, rightly or wrongly,
speak constantly against Israel
in the worlds above. Although
there are various explanations
for the method Jacob employed
in depriving Esau from receiv-
ing his father's blessing, and
though there are diverse con-
ceptions of t h e "mystery" in-
volved in making this alteration
between Jacob and his brother
necessary, nonetheless, none of
these suffice as yet to placate
the grief in Esau or erase the
weeping that is said to plead con-
tinually against Israel before
the Throne.
Ultimate Weapons
Today the conflict twixt Jacob
and Esau manifests itself in po-
litical terms. But these, as al-
ways, are only gross surface
symptoms. It is curious though
that the chief propaganda instru-
ment the Arabs employ against
Israel the Arab refugee situa-
tion completely reflects our
own time, and once again, the
driving away of Esau from his
father's house. As then, now too
Esau is prevented from return-
ing, despite all his threats and
recurrent attempts at invasion.
Apparently nothing has ehang-
Continwod on Pao 1S-E


Page 2-E
fJenisi: ftcridiajn
Friday, April 8, I960
jm extends
sincere wishes for a
HAPPY
PASSOVER
m
UlWiv
gal
TH[ SICWl WIH IHl HORIfM flAIR
J
Adolph Held (second from right), director of the
Health and Welfare Department of ILGWU.
is presented with a Scroll of Honor in recogni-
tion of his many years of service in the field
of migration and settlement at the 30th anni-
versary convention of the Council of Organ-
izations of United Hias Service. The conven-
tion also marked the 75th anniversary of Hias,
worldwide Jewish migration agency which has
helped more than three million persons move
to lands in the free world.
Examination of the Jewish Exodus Today
sen vice
QUALITY
GOOD WILL
By DAVID COHEN
"Passover 1960. which coin-
cides with World Refugee Year.
is the time for redoubled dedi-
cation to the cause of the home-
less, the uprooted and the unset-
tled Jews who turn to us in their
hour of need and peril."
This is the way Murray I. Gur-
fein. who was elected president
of United Hias Service in Febru-
ary, sums up the vital role of the
historic worldwide Jewish migra-
tion "agency during World Refu-
gee Year, as well as every year.
"At Passover time, we are
especially mindful that survival
through mieration has been a
fact of Jewish life from Biblical
times to this very day." he said.
"Thousands of Jews are at pres-
ent eagerly waiting for their
own exodus to pass over to the
free world with the migration as-
sistance of our agency and
through the effective, whole-
hearted support of the Jewish
community."
Two Decades Of bervice
He paused at this point as he
was being interviewed, and per

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MOST HAPPY HOLIOAYS
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GREETINGS...
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MIAMI
haps going back in his thoughts
to some of the most tragic days
in modern Jewish history, when,
as a young lawyer, he accepted
the invitation to become a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the agency he now heads as pres-
ident.
The year was 1939. During the
two decades since then, he has
given of his time and his out-
standing talents to the cause of
persecuted and uprooted Jews
throughout the world. He has de-
voted himself to this cause not
only as a communal leader, but
as a lawyer and as a representa-
tive of the U. S. Government as
well.
At the outbreak of World War
II. he enlisted In the Army, re-
ceiving the rank of Lieutenant
Colonel, and served in the Office
of Strategic Services under Col.
"Wild Bill" Donovan. In recog-
nition of the courage and inge-
nuity displayed by Mr. Gurfein,
General Eisenhower, ag Com-
mander in Chief of the Allied
Forces, appointed him Chief of
intelligence of the Psychological
Warfare Division. He brought
Continued en Page E
GREETINGS
J. AND W. PLUMBING
SERVICE, INC
1212 N.W. 2** STMCT
Ml 5*435
Tern lay Jim Wesftiefe
MIAMI, FIOMM


Friday, April 8. I860
+Jewish nor/dUar
Page 3-E
Meaning of the Three Matzohs Today
By RABBI SAMUEL M. SILVER
The Passover Seder is chock-
ful.of symbols which dramatize
the holiday ajjd its lessons to
young and oTdalike. ~""^
Interpretations of the ceremon-
ial objects and foods associated
with Passover are as numerous
as the interpreters. But all agree
that the parsley is a reminder of
the greeness of spring and the
freshness with which we should
attack our tasks, that the maror
is a memo of the bitterness of
.-lavery which we should combat,
tbat the empty seat for Elijah
is a sign both of hospitality and
our perennial hope for mankind's
final redemption from slavery.
One part of the Seder pagean-
try lends itself to numerous com-
ments, and can also be conduc-
tive to an appraisal of the com-
position of Jewish life. That is
the portion of the ceremony Qbb'"arold H. Gordon, executive vice president of the New
where three pieces of ni.it/oii ro tioaici > Rabbis, is given life tenure at a dinner cele-
are held up. Uusally each of bating his 25th anniversary in the rabbinate and his 13th year
thtem is separatetly covered, but
still they are placed together on
the matzoh plate.
With the genial latitude grant-
ed to the person who conducts
the Seder, the s.gnificance of
those throe matzohs can be elab-
orated upon at great length.
At some Seders the matzohs
are described as representing the
Cohanim (priests), the Liviim
(assistant priests), and the Is-
rac-lim (ordinary Jews), the
groupings which obtained in old-
en days and which become evi-
wilh the Board. With the rabbi (center) are Rabbi Israel Mow-
showitz (left), of the Hillcrest Jewish Center, and New York
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. "In modern times ... we might
say that the Ihree matzohs stand for the Orthodox Jew, the Con-
servative Jew. and the Reform Jew."
BEST WISHES
FOR A
JOYOUS PASSOVER
; We would like to take this opportunity
to extend to the entire Jewish community
our best wishes for a very
happy and joyous Passover .
FREE
PARKING
Sometimes, the person leading
the Seder holds up the three mat-
zohs and declares that they re-
call the sharp differences be-
tween Litvaks. Galitzianer and
Deutsche Yehudim (German
Jews).
Even before those strata
denr^gain'wh'en^menlre'called merged .two kinds of Jews pre-
up to the Torah in traditionalist 4vLa_lle.d....Jh_roufh"u,' ,het u?rld,;
synagogues.
More learned conductors of
Seders have sometimes indicated
that the triad of matzohs can be
s. the'L
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AMP LOAN ASSOCIATION Or MIAMI
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BRANCH: Biscayr.e Shopping Center
I
the Ashkenazim. those who dwell
in Europe, and the Sephardim, of
African and Arab lands.
Later anoiner iitovage devel-
said "to"recall the "saddu'cees.'the Pcd: that between the Chasidim.
Pharisees, and the Essenes of those exuberant devotees of joy-
days of yore. These groups are ous Juda'*. and their antago-
name means opponents
sterner champions of scholarly
Judaism.
Another kind of image which |
the matzohs mi&ht conjure up
for some is the diversity of opin-
ion among those who call them-1
selves Zionists, non-Zionists and |
anti-Zionists.
In rnodern times, of course, we
might say that (he three matzohs
stand for the Orthodox Jew, the
Conservative Jew and the Re-
form Jew.
Recalling the groupings of the
really not given much promi
nence in Jewish sources, which
have much more to recount
[about two great schools of rab-
bis, the followers of Hillel and
tjjose of Shammai.
Strata Of Jewish Life
The three matzohs might also
exemplify other divisions among
nists, the Misnagdim. whose very
Continued on Page 13-E
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Authorized Briggs & Stiatton,
the Jewish people during its long -,.. J .
tlI.K ,. Clinton Engines, Service Dealer
history. Whereas in some faiths jgjg g w ^ gt
the deity is thought of in triune pfaon# MQ ^^
MR. and MRS.
L. SILVERMAN
and the
SILVER PAINT
COMPANY
1119 S. W. FIRST STREET
653 COLLINS AVENUE
Miami Beach
Wish for All Their Patrons and
Friends a Happy Passover
fashion, in Judaism monotheism
holds fast, but the people often
stratify along various lines.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
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Registry
i-ery nurse on our registry meets
ill educational & training require-
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Distributors of Electrical
Supplies, Lamps & Accessories
Lighting Fixtures
6700 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone PL 4-2738
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Quality Materials and Workmanship
1241 N.I. 210th Terrace
Wl 54861


Page 4-E
fJenisti ncr/kHann
Friday, April 8, 1960

"MA NISH-TANAW...?"
( Is there a Jew who doe's not know the significance of this
time-honored question, and the ancient tradition of its answer?
What greater nachas does the observant Jew enjoy than the
deep-rooted pleasure of having the youngest son o^k on
Seder night:
"Why, father .. why is this night distinguished irom all
'other nights?"
What a deep feeling of pride we have in the memory of
the day when we, as children, were first privileged to ask this
question of our father!
Thousands of years of tradition lie behind the answer he
gave us because our history as a free people began with
Vassover. Only alter the Exodus came the Tablets with the
Ten Commandments; then came our Torah and the Laws that
have guided us during the centuries; and then came our Sages
'who transmitted this sacred heritage to us.
I Before the first Passover we were a family ... a family of
Ithe Twelve Tribes; it was after the Exodus that we became a
nation ... a People Of The Torah unswerving and un-
daunted in our rendezvous with destiny, dedicated to the
teervice of G-D and humanity. Little wonder that Passover is
[fraught with such inspiring significance, '
Why does the youngest son ask The Four Questions? It is
not mere chance that our Sages decreed that the youngest
member of the family be given the honor of asking The Four
Questions; in their infinite wisdom the Sages realized that the
preservation of PESACH depended upon its transmission
from father to son. Thus each father repeats the same answer
year after year, century after_century, so that we may keep
the meaning of Pesach alive in our hearts, and not merely as
words in a book.
Just so we Streits accepted from our father the sacred trust
of baking matzos. For half a century in this blessed land we
have been privileged to bake Passover matzos for our fellow
Jews. We are grateful to possess this coveted trust... to ob-
serve the rigid precepts of Kashruth which go with it. We are
proud to bake Shmurah Matzo that the most pious, most
learned, most reverent Jew and "Kol Yisroel", all our
brethren... may confidently use for the Afikomen. With every
Jewish father who breaks the Afikomen and bestows it piece
by piece upon his shining-faced brood, we share a historic
gladness; from every Jew who graces his Passover table with
our matzos we derive a kovod more precious to us than the
Jgold of Ophir.
May we in alt humility say this: The House of Streit has
been blessed with good fortune; through the years our ovens
have been busy; trucks, trains and boats have carried our
products to every corner of the world wherever there are Jews;
many, many are the '"daily" Kosher products that bear our
name.
But they are all secondary to the true purpose of our con-
tinued existence the observant and traditional baking of
Passover matzos ... that continuity of obligation handed down
to us, father to son, father to son, father to son! And this is
what we learned from our father, Aron Streit, of blessed
memory ; .. the mandate of Kashruth, the unbowing fidelity
to correctness, the traditional family formula responsible for
the unmatched taste and quality of Streit matzos.
This precious heritage from our father we are proud to
pass on to our children, even unto the youngest grandson who,
on this coming Passover, will historically inquire:
"MA NISH-TANAW ... ?"
How happily, how proudly, how thankfully will we answer
hunt
Jack and Irving Streit
for THE STREIT FAMILY
STRUT'S
HAS EVERYTHING
Under the supervision of
RABBI AARON SOLOYEICHIK
and RABBI CHAIM BIALIK
GEORGE G. WHITNEY
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
1 UNCWN ROAD BIDG. MIAMI BEACH 39
The Story Khrushchev Tried to Hush Up
By BELA FABIAN
Reprinted from
"U.S. Newt A World Report,"
Published at Washington
Within the-lasUaix awwilhs, .
large number of synagogues have
been closed down in the Soviet
Union. Among them are the syn-
agogues of Babushkin, Barano-
vichi, Bobruisk, Brest, Chelya-
b i n s k, Chernigov, Chernovtsy,
Karakanda, Kharkov, Korosten.
Minsk. Novoselitsa, Orenburg,
Rakhov, Samarkand, Stalino,
Tashkent, Tiraspol, Uzhgorod and
Vitebsk.
In Kiev, the big synagogue was
closed down and only a small one
remained open.
In Kharkov there is only one
synagogue serving a Jewish pop-
ulation of 90.000, and it is even
worse in Moscow, where there
is only one synagogue for 600,000
Jews.
At present only 60 synagogues
are functioning in the Soviet Un-
ion. The ones that were closed
down are used for various pur-
poses.
The great synagogue in Bar-
anovichi was taken over by the
State Security Committee. The
one in Voronezh is used as a
grain warehouse.
In Kharkov. Torah scrolls in
private apartments where prayer
groups used to meet were con-
fiscated and 20 such groups were
dispersed during the Jewish New
Year service. Torah scrolls were
also confiscated in Minsk and in
the Moscow suburb of Kuntsevo.
The pretext for such actions is
that the synagogues and prayer
meetings are the hotbeds of anti-
Soviet conspiracy and black mar
keteering. The officials of t h e
Chernovtsy synagogue were
forced to tell outsiders that the
synagogue was closed down be-
cause it had been used for "non-
religious and illegal purposes."
1
NIK IT A KHKUSHCHIV
. Soviet deuhlt talk
Soviet authorities deliberately
destroy memorials to Nazi vic-
tims. In Baranovichi, a memori-
al erected to 4,000 Jewish victims
has been destroyed and a public
lavatory built in its place. Near
Kiev, a highway was constructed
obliterating the mass graves of
Nazi victims.
Acts of vandalism go unpunish-
ed. On New Year's Eve, the win-
dows in Moscow's synagogue
were broken, and this was re-
peated a few days later. In the
town of Tamiriazevsk, an apart-
ment used for prayer meetings
was broken into and the worship-
ers beaten up by hoodlums.
Proof of Bigotry
In Baranovichi, Bendery, Kish-
inev, Kiev, Minsk, Voronezh and
Tilna, Jewish cemeteries were
desecrated and memorials de-
faced. No punitive actions were
taken against the perpetrators,
which also shows that they were
inspired or encouraged by the
authorities.
IRENE and AL WISE
and BLANCHE and GEORGE
G00DFRIEND
Extend Passover Greetings to
their Many Friends and
Welcome them this Summer to
Duncraggan Inn
Hendersonvillo, N.C.
HAPPY
HOLIDAY
McAllister Flowers
"Say It with Flowers
But Say It with Ours"
01 S.W. lit St. FR 1-5534
atfie's
OPEN ALL NIGHT
COMPLETE SUNDRIES
HALLMARK COSMETICS
GREETING CARD PATENT MEDICINES
DEPARTMENT PERIODICALS
AND HOWARD
CHOCOLATE JOHNSON'S
SHOPPE ICE CREAM
Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
TO ALL GREETINGS
TERRAZZ0
ASSOCIATES, Inc.
LAYING POLISHING REFINISHING
EXPERTS IN TERRAZZ0 FLOORING
tiet Our Prieea IsmhI
580 W. 20th Street
Hialeah
TU 7-7517
Discrimination against Jews in
the Soviet Union may be seen by
the following facts:
1. Each Soviet citizen has to
havi' an ..inlenua Basso.^'. 'hat
serves as a certificate of ilentity
within the country. Ordinary So-
viet citizens have only the place
of their birth marked cj the
cards, while those of tlv Jews
are marked by the word "Evrei"
Jew.
2. Jews cannot be civil servants
or Army officers. Since 1SH9, no
Jews are admitted to Soviet mil-
itary schools.
3. The world was shocked that,
under the Czars, only 5 per cent
Jews were allowed to study at
Russian universities. Today,
there are no more than 1.5 per
cent, while at the universities of
the Ukraine no Jews are admit-
ted. Today, there are still Jews
who practice medicine and are
employed as teachers and profes-
sors, but now they arc o:.eluded
from the medical faculty, from
training schools for teachers and
from training schools for diplo-
mats.
4. Jews are gradually being
pushed out of administrative jobs
in industrial plants. Nowadays,
they even rarely hold the job of
a foreman. This is illustrated by
the following little story, which
comes from Soviet Russia.
A young Jewish engineer had
applied in vain for a i >h for
some time. At the next oppor-
tunity, when interviewed by the
personnel manager, he said that
he had lost his passport, and that
he was an Indian. The manager
engaged him with the remark,
"How interesting, we already
have an Indian here. You two
must talk Indian: I never heard
that language." The pseudo In-
dian, on seeing the other, was
very much afraid that he would
lose his newly found job. He start-
ed to recite a Hebrew prayer,
which was continued in perfect
Hebrew by the other "Indian."
On Feb. 9, I was invited by the
"Tuesday panel" to lecture on
"Khrushchev and the Jews" at
the Baltic Freedom House in New
York. I told my audience in de-
tail that, today, the Soviet Union
was the only Nazi state in the
world. Should the world continue
lo keep silent, then the govern-
ments of the so-called Soviet -.at-
ellite states will openly pursue an
Continued on Page 7-E
THE
NATIONAL HOTEL
and the
KORETZKY FAMILY
Wish All Their
Friends and Guests
A Very Happy
Passover
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
NORMA.MH
i \i \m iti in:
QUALITY CLEANING
HAND IRONING
SHIRT FINISHING
962 Normandy Drive
Opposite Food Fair


Friday, April 8, 1960
fJewistmoridlian
Page 5-E
First international relief agency on the scene oi
the shattering earthquake in Agadir Feb. 29,
the Joint Distribution Committee rendered swift
rescue and rehabilitation aid to survivors, Jews
and ron-Jews alike. Its funds supplied by the
United Jewish Appeal, JDC supplemented a
$5,002 emergency relief gift with 12 tons of
food, clothing, and medical supplies. The im-
mediatae future of many dazed orphans (left)
is in the hands of the JDC, which has set up a
temporary nursery (right) in the barracks of the
Moroccan Army at Casablanca. Some 800 sur-
vived of Agadir's former 2,300-strong Jewish
community.
United Appeal and the Long Look Back
By RABBI HERBERT A.
FRIEDMAN
As we sit at our seder tables
this >ear to celebrate the Pass-
over,' a certain calmness seems
to underlie the position of the
Jews cf the world. There are no
screaking headlines, no emer-
gencies such as we had almost
every month during the past five
years: Fedayeen raids and re-
prisals, the Sinai campaign, ex-
pulsion from Egypt, revolt in
Hungary, streams of immigrants
all the crises and calamities
to which we of the United Jewish
Appeal have had to alert you for
half a decade.
But now there is a moment of
calmness.
Ami with that calmness has
come 'be opportunity for perspec-
tive the chance to see where
we str.nd, to ask what we have
done r.nd what we yet must do,
to take a long look back and a
long look ahead.
First, the long look back be-
yond 'he hectic half-decade, be-
yond the dozen years of the State
of Israel, beyond the twenty-two
years of the UJA. Let us look
back the beginning of the cen-
hirj hen three million Jews
h 1LIDAY GREETINGS
FRED YONTECK
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From
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Specializing In
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INTERIORS EXTERIORS
Merrier Miarri-Dade County
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{830 S.W. 5th St.
F hone M0 5-5864
came flooding into the United
States out of Eastern Europe:
Poland, Russia. Rumania. Now,
a short forty or fifty years later,
five and half million of us live
in this country in circumstances
of a golden age, under the most
benevolent democracy ever cre-
ated.
Looking Ahead
But this twentieth century tri-
umph is tempered, as we look
back, by the memory of an ap-
palling tragedy. For in the mid-
dle of this same period of frui-
tion and growth, six million Jews
of Europe were done to death.
And after all the ashes settled
and the smoke evaporated, there
came a frantic period of Jews
TO ALL .
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Introducing Mr. Pierre of Corof Cobles
Phone PL 7-7977
652 N.E. 125h Street
NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA

SEASON'S GREETINGS .
JOHVS AI'TO
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Any Make of Car
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running, running, running over
the face of the globe. Our peo-
ple lived in camps and they lived
on the run. They lived in trains,
planes, boats and wagons, on
their way to lands of resettle-
ment.
The chief land of haven in all
these years has been Israel. In
the first llVi years of Israelis
life, we helped bring almost one
million people there. And we
helped resettle another 178,000 in
other free lands Canada, Au-
stralia. South America and our
own United States out of a to-
tal of 300,000 who reached these
havens.
Now to look ahead, as this
great century of migration goes
Continued on Pag* 8 E
PASSOm CKtlTINGS
AL'S AMOCO
SERVICE
Aldo Arrigoni
REPAIRS and TUNE-UPS
N. Miami Ave. & N.E. 167th St.
WI 7-9662
YOUNG MAN, START EARLY!
A I*.fe Imuirnnr** program will help
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NAT GANS
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
Phones FR 3-4616 or Nl 6-9911
HolsumSre
salutes
11
KINGMATZ0H
tt
And Extends Best Wishes to the Jewish
Community for a Happy Passover Holiday
HOLSUM BREAD
DAY-BREAK FRESH
FLORIDA MEDICAL LABORATORY
723 DuPont Building
6915 Red Road (212 Red Sunset Bldg.)
1
TO ALL GREETINGS .
BURNS and JAEGER, Inc.
Electrical Contractors
Win. F. latatr Harry Burns
3251 N.W. 7th Street Phone NE 4-3363
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
FRANKIE'S SERVICENTER, INC.
SINCLAIR POWER-X THE SUPER FUEL
Auto Repairs Read Service Auto Rentals Goodyaar Tires 1 Tubas
WI 7-9556 North Miami Beach 2090 N.E. 163rd St.
^/4 to frte Yew/sH C^-ommnmfy front
the Board of BHreetors. Offieers and Staff of
* *
Current Annual
DiVitlend
.%
WASHIN6MNJFEDERAL
savkngsIano loan association
* MIAMI BEACH
MERIDIAN AVENUE at 17th STREET
1244 WASHINGTON AVENUE 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE
JACK D. CORDON
Preside!!.'
ARTHUR H. C0URSH0N
Chairman of the Baard


Page 6-E
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL .
MORTON L & PRISCILLA PERRY
and Daughter Pamela
Greeting? .
PAUL W. PAYNE
ACREAGE SPECIALIST
"^ WE FLY
CALL FOR ACREAGE TU 5-2733
1995 Flamingo Way Hialeah, Florida
Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly
from Miami. Visit Europe's Most
Interesting and Exciting Cities on
GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan.
I Fly to TEL AVIV via GUEST "Route
\ of the Sun" for Only $934.20
f ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS
Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many
as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost.
vJenisti fhrktian
Friday, April 8. 1960
V
Queen Juliana and Prince Bernhard, of the
Netherlands (left), welcome B'nai B'rith pres-
ident Label A. Katz (center) to their country.
Joining Katz at the royal reception at the
Soestdyk Palace are Mrs. Charles D. Solovich.
ot Detroit, president, B'nai B'rith Women, and
Maurice Bisgyer, of Washington, D.C., B'nai
B'rith executive vice president. "Life in suburbia
for transplanted Americans often tends to be
minus large family contacts if only because
the parents of the wandering Jewish children
tend to remain in the city where the children
were reared."
The Seder Service in Jewish Suburbia
Guest Aerovfas Mexico, 301 S.E. Second St., Miami, Fla.
F.n tt! Please send me folders on your Sun and Fun Holiday*.
*
Mr./Mrs./Miss.
Address______
City_________
.State.
My travel agent is.
I SAS, Scandina.ian Airlines System, lac. General Sales Agents Worldwide i
By BURTON DONNER
My son. going on ten, is a fan-
tastically finicky eater. My
daughter, going on six, is equal-
ly so. Both of them seem to have
been endowed with more than
normal amounts of explosive and
sustained energy output.
The father of these problem
eaters is a 45-year-old native mid-
westerner transplanted to Go-
tham and presently living in
more or less rugged parenthood
in suburbia. The mother is a na-
tive of Toronto who came to su-
burbia via several cities. Both
parents are committed to the
concept of permissive rearing of
children. This is realistically de-
fined in suburbia as being alert
enough to keep out of the chil-
dren's way.
Only Jews in this age bracket
who do not reside in America's
suburbia will consider such de-
tails irrelevant to the practices
of Judaism in Twentieth Century
United States. In fact, they are
crucial.
Whatever the Passover Seder
may mean, for example, to the
modern Jewish parent, or to his
immigrant parents, what it
Passover Greetings .
Lh MR-
HERMAN
928 Lincoln Road
JE 2-2387
Greetings of the Season .
KARL FREY
STONE & MARBLE
2842 S.W. 64th Avenue MO 1-2697
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
HIALEAH CONVALESCENT HOME
Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Senior Citizen
AIR-CONDITIONED 24-Hr. LICENSED NURSES
195 WEST 27th STREET HIALEAH, FLA.
Call TU 8-6332 or write for brochure
MR. AND MRS. CARL KAPLAN, Administrators
TRAVAIQRE
.0VtJL<2eaUv
Private Pool
each and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Writ*
For
Information
nd
Reservation!
JE 10?V
Air-Conditioned Rooma
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Premiaaa
Cocktail Loungt
Dining Room
Entertainment
$l
Dally
Per Para.
Dbla. Occ.
Special
Holiday
'Rate
means to his school and-or pre-
school age children is: (a) a big
dinner, large portions of which
are sure to be totally unacctpt-
able; (b) a lengthy reading
which, whether in Hebrew or in
English, will put unbearable
strains on the modern vitamin-
energized child whose normal
waking condition is one of per-
petual motion: (c) a search for
the "afikomen" which, being for
the child practically the only ex-
citing aspect of the whole affair,
tends to become the center of
the ceremony. For the preschool
celebrant, it is the center of the
ceremony.
Basic Attitude
Life in suburbia for trans-
planted Americans often tends to
be minus large family contacts
if only because the parents of
the wandering Jewish children
tend to remain in the city where
the children were reared. Thus
the Seder in suburbia lacks, for
such families, the attendance of
the Jewish mishpocha which
made the Seder evening a major
Continued on Pago 12 E
To All Our Friends and Patrons
Passover Greetings
BARKIN ENVELOPE
MFG. CO.
2740 S.W. 28th LANE
MIAMI
Phono HI 3-7598
Harry Barkin
I
A MOST HAPPY -j
PASSOVER TO ALL ""1
Le Bon Cleaners
& Laundry
Irving Kornicks
955 S.W. 8th STREET ""
TO ALL GREETINGS
Al Morris
y>
U \ It I
Starter & Generator Repairs
831 E. Okeechoboe Road
Phono TU 8-4900


Pridqy, April 8. 1960
*Jewish Ftcridfiajn
Page 7-E
,
The Story Khrushchev Tried to Hush Up
Continued from Pag* 4-E
antr-Semitic policy and the Jews
of these countries will like-wise
be redueW to tWtevel of the"*
Jews in the Soviet Union and will
have to live under the same mis-
erable conditions.
There are already signs that
point to this. In Rumania, for ex-
ample, within the last year 1,500
Jews were convicted for treason
because they had asked their rel-
atives in Israel to help them to
emigrate to that country. Zion-
ists, who were arrested in 1951,
Mnicnced and later amnestied,
were now rearrcsted. Among
them were Magda and Elizabeta
Herzl, relatives of Theodor Herzl
(Hungarian born journalist who
was a founder of the modern
Zionist movement). Magda Herzl
was sentenced to 10 years' im-
prisonment for allegedly trans-
mitting literature from the Israeli
Legation in Bucharest to Ruman-
ian Jews. It is regarded as high
treason if anyone wants to emi-
grate because he cannot make a
living in Rumania.
Talk to J*w
In the discussion following my
lecture, Bogdan Raditsa, a Yugo-
slav exile and professor at Brook-
lyn College, spoke on the sub-
ject and said that, on his recent
visit to the Soviet Union with a
group of professors, he was fol-
lowed by the secret police only
when he and two of his col-
leagues, who were of Jewish
faith, visited the Moscow syna-
gogue. The Jews were afraid to
talk to them when they told them
(bey had come from America. It
was terrible to see how frighten-
ed they were and how miserable
they looked.
Later a lady who was a teach-
er at Hunter College approached
me and said that she bad recent-
ly been to Israel to visit her rel-
atives. Her cousin, who had been
deported from Poland to Russia
in 1939, was later repatriated, and
later succeeded in getting out
to Israel with 70,000 other former
deportees.
"If anyone wants to know wbat
it means to live under Soviet
Nazism," the teacher said, "he
should talk to the Jews in Israel
who got out from the Soviet Un-
ion."
When Khrushchev visited the
United States last September,
LUNDY'S
MARKET
1435 Washington Avenue
WISH THEIR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS
A HAPPY PASSOVER
CtffTINCS TO All
The Bombay
Hotel
"On the Ocean"
901 COUINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
HOLIDAY
SPORTSWEAR
HAPPY PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS
375 N.W. 23rd Street
Lester M. Finkelstein is presented with silver fruit bowl by
board of directors of Brandeis Institute as acknowledgement of
his service to the organization founded in 1941 to carry on a
year-round program of Jewish education for adults and sum-
mer camping activity for college level youth, as well as tots to
early-teens. Making the presentation is Samuel G. Engel at a
recent meeting in the Institute's camp in the Santa Susana
Mountains, outside of Los Angeles, Calif. The organization
was created at the suggestion of the late U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Louis Brandeis. "At present, only 60 synagogues are
functioning in the Soviet Union."
-
A HAPPY PASSOVER
HOLIDAY TO
OUR MANY CLIENTS
AND FRIENDS
AMERICAN SAVINGS
_) AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
AT MIAMI BEACH'S ALL-AMERICAN CORNER
LINCOLN RD. and WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 2-5566
ADJACENT FREE PARKING
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman
leaders of the Jewish organiza-
tions wanted to talk to him, hop-
ing to find means to remedy the
situation of the Russian Jews.
Khrushchev refused to receive
them, with the standard phrase
of Soviet double talk: In the So-
viet Union all men are equal and
enjoy equal rights.
The recent outbreaks of anti-
COOfMWW Ofv r #0^ I J-fc
To My Many Friends and Acquaintances .
A Most Happy Holiday Season
PASSOVER GREETINGS .
JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE
Candidate Circuit Court Judge
GROUP 1
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
University
of Miami
CORAL GABLES
mCHTEB'S
JEWDJtY CO.. Inc.
160 E. Flaglor Street
PHONI M 3-2117
SEASON'S GREETINGS
THERMO
AIR SERVICE
AUTHORIZED
Carrier
PLANNED SERVICE
FACTORY TRAINED MEN
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
24-HOUR SERVICE
MU 5-3631
C. A. WIEDERHOLD, President
4555 E. 10th Court
Hialeah
HOLIDAY GREETBiGS
-ranhtc s
Ac row from U. o* M.
1530 S. DIXIE flit BIRD RD.
CRISPY CRUNCHY
and to Good!
PIZZA
Carry-Out or Counter
CKUJINGS TO AU
Not "Jest Another" Eetinf Noct
Kenny's Restaurant
Air Cenaifienti
Open 24 Hours
Phone Fl 4-4651
200 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
A. C. ALLYN & CO.
MEMBERS Of
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE
(ASSOCIATE)
MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Chicago New York Boston
Miami Beach Federal Bldg.
LINCOLN RD. AT WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach 39, Fla.
JEffarson 8-4731
MENMA I-KK
IMPORTERS
Distinctive Apparel Resort fashions
Cresses Formal Attire Beachwear
Millintry Costume Jewelry Handbags
Scarfs Gloves Blouses
CORAL GABLES
252 MIRACLE MILE Ph. HI 3-4264
1025 Kane Concourse, Bay Harbor
Isle
1575 I. Las Olas Blvd.
Phone JAckson 2-5218
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS
"Thf Bet tor t.vsnT
Murguia Bakery
CUBAN & ITALIAN BREAD ~*
Delivery to Stores and Restaurant* '
2125 N.W. 8th AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone FR 3-3894
HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY TO ALL .
DAVIS TOURS
334 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Specializing in Tours to
ISRAEL EUROPE
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
SAM FOX BILL HOROWITZ
HUNTER LYON. INC.
901 South Miami Avenue
- INSURANCE -
Phone FR 3-3331
ill

Best Wishes for a Happy Passover ... ^g
CORRE CLEANERS & LAUNDRY INC.
HARRY M. ROLLNICK
THEODORE WEINSTOCK
6310 N.E. 2mF Avenue, Miami PL 8-3352


Page 8-E
*Je*ist> ncrktian
Friday, April 8, 1960
To Alt .
Happy M*a*sorer Holiday
l $ BLAIN
REAL ESTATE
Selling Southern Florida
for the Past 40 Years
807 Olympic Bldg.
~
Passover is made a happier time for more than grant children in Israel (left) and a new immi-
600,000 Jews overseas through the work of the giant family (right) celebrate their liist Pass-
agencies of the United Jewish Appeal. Immi- over in their new country.
United Appeal and the Long Look Back
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
CONTINENTAL CARTON CO., INC.
FOLDING PAPIRB0ARD BOXES
7249 N.W. 36th COURT
OX 1-7900
HAPPY PASSOVER
Ml
THE HUNTMGTON BUILDING
1M S.f. lit Strttt Miami, Florida
CONVlNltNT DOWNTOWN Off ICES
far PROFESSIONAL and BUSINESS MEN
Ao/aimaa Parking Cor.ge r*a,-r9ur,4 Wfthtr Caadifiamaa
CAll
J/ltifelf&t
Management Company
FR 1-3592 234 Biscayne Blvd. Miami. Ha.
Continued from Pag* 5-E
on: what remains to be done?
How many others must we be
prepared to help move to their
resettlement? How many Jews
arc there in areas of danger or
difficulty or oppression or spiri-
tual suffocation on the face of
the globe who yearn to go to a
land where they will be free?
Outside of the Jews of the Soviet
Union: in all of North Africa, in
Asia, in Eastern Europe, the total
is 850,000. Not all of these wiU be
able to, or want to emigrate. But
we must be prepared to help
those for whom the opportunity
occurs.
We must, this Passover, call on
new resolve to fim'sh our task in
this area of migration. We must
persevere, until the day that ev-
ery Jew is at peace and rest.
There is another great area in
which we can look back with
To All A Most Happy
PASSOVER
DWOSKIN INC.
"Wallpapers of Distinction''
4*M N. MIAMI AVENUE
ATLANTA DALLAS MIAMI
pride and look forward with
hope: the area of bringing help,
succor and assistance to Jews
in countries from which they can-
not or do not wish to move. The
Joint Distribution Committee,
backed by forty-five years of ex-
perience and acting with monies
that you pour into the treasury
of Jewish rescue through the
UJA, has provided life saving
services through the years for
countless myriads in need on all
the inhabited continents of the
earth.
A Hard Look
In 1960, more than 200,000 Jew-
ish men, women and children in
25 countries wil receive JDC's
loving care. In Morocco alone,
to give you the most poignant
human figure on the JDC rolls,
we feed 30.000 Jewish school chil-
dren the only hot meal they eat
Passover Greetings to All
KELLY'S
NURSERY
FRUIT TREES, SHADE TRIES,
ALMS and SHRUBS
2950 N.W. 132nd Terrace
Miami
Phone MU 8-6461
during the day. We have fed
them every day of every month
of every year, for almost ten
years now. And we wilt do so
for ten more years if v.c have
to. We will not stop until there
is no Jew anywhere weho is in
need of our help.
Now let us take our longest
and hardest look at the most im-
portant process of all: Hie suc-
cessful absorption into tie life
of Israel of the millio.i immi-
grants we have brought there.
How do we stand? What have
we done for the million?
There is a simple criterion by
which we judge when a man no
longer needs help, when io is lit-
erally making his own living: it
is when he no longer ne?is help
from a relief agency and instead
begins to pay his own taxos. Us-
ing this criterion: two tiiirds of
the million immigrants v.c have
helped bring to Israel have
switched from the relief rolls to
the tax rolls.
But that leaves out, leaves un-
settled, leaves waiting one out
of every three we have ought:
350.000 human beings are in need.
Never forget that 'we brought
them there. We are resxmsible
for them. We nobody else. We
told all Jewish immigrants and
refugees who wanted tj go to
Israel that we would tak? them,
support them, help the..). And
of the million who went, \ s have
helped do a pretty good job with
two-thirds of them. But Uie un-
confirmed on Pace 16-B
V*A#T Sincere lAJisltcs for a
tissovcr
!l
U)e*t3eaqe&L a 3~]ikOlvwuLC
GREETINGS...
28 N.W. 20th Street, Miami
Phone FR 9-4667
ALL MATS BY DIRECT PRESSURE
RUBBER, PLASTIC PLATES, HOT COLO
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL .
OKIES CITY SERVICE
IS NOW OPEN
TO SERVE YOU WHILE YOU SHOP
CUTLER RIDGE (regional) SHOPPING CENTER
20200 So. Dixie Hwy. CE 5-8412
The Very Best Wishes for a Happy Passover to Ait
Miami Transit Co.
V -~7
The Miami Beach Railway Co.
L


Friday. April 8, 1960
fJewisti Ikritit,
Page 9-E
Examination of the Jewish Exodus Today
Continued from Pago 2-E
back with him from Europe
three high military decorations
which were presented to him by
England, the United States and
France.
While serving as Chief of In-
telligence, he witnessed the lib-
eration of the concentration
camps and directly came to grips
with the problems of the count-
less thousands of displaced per-
sons. He gained additional first-
hand insight into the plight of
homeless war victims while serv-
ing liter Hitler's downfall as as-
sistant to the late Robert H
Jackson, U. S. Chief Counsel at
the Nuremberg triajs, who later
became a Justice of the Supreme
Court. He took a leading part in
preparing and conducting the
prosecution of such Nazi leaders
as Goering, Von Ribbentrop and
Schact.
Brilliant Investigator
He came to the Nuremberg
trials with a reputation as a bril-
liant investigator, which had
been well established by his
previous years of service as
Chief Assistant to District Attor-
ney, Thomas E. Dewey.
In 1947, when the United Na-
tions Special Commission on
Palestine held its hearings, the
Jewish Agency invited Mr. Gur-
ein to become its advisor on in-
ternational law. He took part in
the commission hearings in Je-
rusalem in association with such
leaders as David Ben-Gurion and
Moshc Sharett.
Meanwhile, Mr. Gurfein contin-
ued to devote himself to the res-
cue and resettlement activities of
United Hias Service. He served
as chairman of the committees
which spearheaded efforts to lib-
eralize the U. S. immigration
laws and was elected vice pres-
ident. As chairman of the agen-
cy's executive committee, be par-
ticipated in the White House
Conference on World Refugee
Year in May, J959.
Speaking as president of Unit-
ed Hias Service, he said that this
event sponsored by the United
Nations and supported by 69 na-
tions, shows that the world rec-
ognizes the importance of refu-
gees as a concern of all humani-
tarians.
"United Hias, together with
other sectarian voluntary agen-
cies, has always kept alive not
only the spirit of helping refu-
gees and immigrants, but also
has recognized the necessity of
keeping intact organizations with
mass backing and technical staff
of high competence of service
throughout the world," he as-
serted. "To us World Refugee
SEASON'S BEST WISHES .
FLORIDA FILTERS INC.
Air Cleaning Devices for All Applications
WHOLESALE
3110 N.E. 2nd Avenue Phone FR 1-8625
To All Season's Greetings
GOLD KIST POULTRY GROWERS
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
FR 1-8513
HOUDAf 6ffff TINGS ... __ _a*iui
IIAIM \\T HEALTH FOODS INC.
VITAMINS .
"Mfaim's fooolor MtoMi Sforw" imh-frt* and Sofor-frto Fm*
ANNA H. REISEI
U5 U,U\4 Arc* Mu* M.H* _*ZL*L
MURRAY I. GURKIH
. proud role
Year is a noteworthy symbol of
the world's interest in the relu-
gee problems. Of course our
problem does not stop in 1960,
and we must look forward to con-
tinued activity in this area."
With respect to the United
States, he said: "We have been
anxious to see a reform in the
basic U. S. immigration law. We
have been greatly interested in
the abolition of the national ori-
gins quota system which discrim-
inates against people from East-
ern Europe and other parts of
the world. We realize of course
that in view of sentiment in Con-
gress, we must work for both
his revision and also for both
interim and compromise meas-
ures."
The demortgaging of quotas,
the greater latitude for the ad-
mission of the ill, including the j
tuberculous, and greater oppor-
tunities for family reunion are
among the measures Mr. Gur-
fein had in mind. "Those steps
which have been taken in this
direction are all to the good," he
maintained, "so long as we do
not lose sight of the long term
objective. We are sorry that the
Administration bill, which had
many good features of benefit
to refugees, was not enacted by
the first session of the 86th Con-
gress. While we are not a lobby-
ing organization in any sense, we
do declare fortrigbtly our views
on immigration and we hope j
that the climate of opinion will
improve in the Congress through!
a process of further study and
understanding. We are sure the
goodwill is there and it is a mat-:
tcr of balancing national needs."
Search For Common Ground
It is his firm belief that "many
Congressmen who are not ready
at this time to eliminate the na-j
tional origins quota system
should be willing to increase im-
migration generally by using
present census figures, for ex-
ample, instead of the antiquated
figures which are now being
used. It is on matters of this
kind that I think men of good-
will can find some common
ground," he emphasized.
"As a nation, we Americans
can be proud of the role that the
United States has played in the
refugee picture since World War
II. We have taken into the U.S.
in that time 750,000. At the same
time we have expended about
one billion dollars in various
measures to aid the movement
and relief of refugees."
Mr. Gurfein, son of an Austrian
Jew, was raised in Brooklyn. A
graduate of Columbia Law
School, he received that Univer-
sity's Chanler Historical Award.
He was graduated from Harvard
Law School magna cum laude
and made Phi Beta Kappa. After
graduation, he became law sec-,
retary to U. S. Circuit Judge
Julian W. Mack, one-time presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America. He is a member of
a New York law firm.
To All Our Friends and Acquaintances
HAPPY PASSOVER .

TROPICAL OPTICAL COMPANY
WHOLESALE LABORATORIES
2611 N. Miami Ave. FR 3-5451
GREETINGS TOT ALL .
SOUTHERN MANSION
CUSTOM MADE WROUGHT IRON ROOM DIVIDERS,
RAILINGS, PILASTERS
COMMERCIAL and RESIDENTIAL
ALL KINDS OF WELDING
1444 N.E. 130th St.
PL 1-5797
NORTH MIAMI
PASSOVER GREETINGS
Adelman's Pipe
A Steel Co.
Nathan Adelman
Charles Adelman
Hy (overman
AND FAMILIES
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ,
HIALEAH FURNITURE i
MANUFACTURERS
SOFA BEDS SECTIONALS LIVING ROOM FURNITURE ]
"HIALEAH BEDDING"
4985 East 10th Court MU 8-2291
HOIIBAY CtfCTWCS 10 All .
4 IWf.TOV TEHHACE SNACK BAH
10145 COLLINS AVBWf BAl MAROOR UN SIM*
BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY PASSOVER
to our many
Friends and Customers


Page 10-E
+Jewist> norkfian
Friday. April,8, I960
TO MY MANY FRIENDS
AND ACQUAINTANCES
A MOST HAPPY
HOLIDAY SEASON
FOR PASSOVER .
Ed. P. SWAN
YOUR CANDIDATE
CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE
DISTRICT 11
I'll Pot A.lv.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
TO ALL .
GIL RYON
Your Independent Candidate
For State Senate
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
SHOP IN THE NEW
SUPER Clemmer's Drugstore
FREE DELIVERY-Reliable Prescription*-Large Stock of Gifts
TOYS, COSMETICS Next to A & P
8590 Bird Road Call MO 1-3478
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM
08 93 I
KX)
104 100 MC
WAF
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
k
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
What's Ready Jewish' About Jewish Art?
Continued from Page IE
contributed its share of inspira-
tion with which the artist has
infected" TTfs" pfffille."" 'L,J
For a long time I've held to the
opinion that as regards painting
and sculpture there cannot be
a specific Jewish art in these
fields, just as there cannot be
a purely French, purely Italian,
purely American painting and
sculpture, since the language
employed by painters and sculp-
tors is a universe.] one under-
stood everywhere, and as soon as
a new art form in these fields
arises in one country among a
certain people it is adopted in
other countries and becomes an
international style.
This is not only true of con-
temporary times, when commu-
nication between people is so
twift, but was also true in for-
mer times. Even if the art of the
Orient, of Japan, China and In- Baton used by Leonard Bernstein (right) ten years ago when
dia. didn't reach us in the West- he made his debut in Israel with the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra is given to Gary Bertini, young Israel conductor,
who made his New York debut recently with the New York
Philharmonic. "But in music, too, nationalism or a particular
religiosity may be limited to the more elementary, more prim-
itive, more folksy creations ."
speech. Music is measured
sound, and as such related to the
unmeasured sound of regular
speech. If that is so and if dif-
ferent people employ different
languages, it is natural that a
distinctly national (and some-
times, as in the case of Jews,
a national religious) music
should arise which other peoples
lind difficulty in understanding,
just as it may be difficult for
them to comprehend the daily
spoken language of foreigners.
But in music too nationalism
or a particular religiosity may
be limited to the more element-
ary, mere primitive, more folk-
ern world in former times as it
reaches today, communication
between the various countries of
Western Europe was even then
quite intimate because of the
small geographical area which
they occupied (and still occupy),
so that exchanges and amalga-
mations in their pictorial art
took place fairly rapidly.
Jewiih Music
As regards music, the situation
is quite different. Here one can
speak of a distinctly Jewish mus-
ic, because there is such a
thing as music that has its roots
in a national or religious tradi-
tion. This is because music is a
language which is intimately
connected with the daily lan-
guage spoken by people even
instrumental music, to say noth-
ing of vocal music which makes
use of ordinary, albeit poeticized,
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sy creations in this field. Folk
music is truly national music;
even when nations borrowed mel-
odies and dance rhythms from
each other they in time molded
these things into a unique na-
tional shape. In the case of Jews,
whose culture represent-- a blend
of religion and secular rational-
ism, there is to be fojid not
only a distinctly Jewish folk-
music but also a distinctly Jew*
ish religious, liturgical rusic
the music of the synagogue.
However, when we corr.e to the
more developed and complex
forms of music the symphon-
ies, the sonatas, the striag quar-
tets, and even the larger vocal
works such as operas and ora-
torios, the specific national or
national religious note begins to
lose some of its importaice and
may be pushed into the back-
ground. Was Beethoven a Ger-
man composer? Yes. Was Verdi
an Italian composer? Yes. Was
Tchaikowsky a Russian corapo-
er? Surely.
But is this the most important
fact about their creations? Much
more important than their eth-
nic roots, it seems to me. was the
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MIAMI BEACH
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)


Friday. April 8, 1960
fact t*?at they were individuals
whose greatness consisted in the
very fact that they had trans-
cended national boundaries, that
as great individuals they could
bring entertainment and inspira-
tion tc all peoples even to the
Japanese. Ey.ep if the element
of nllUfllrllism was more"1mptfrt-
ant in one composer than in an-
other, it was still less important
than the universal appeal of his
individual genius.
If in the more developed forms
of music the national element is
not oi highest importance and
if in painting and sculpture na-
tionalism is hardly noticeabble,
there is, however, one art where
national or religious particular-
ism occupies a very prominent
place, and that is the art of
building architecture. This is
becaube architecture, serving a
practical function, can never de-
part very much trom the life of
the people, can never be as aris-
tocratically removed from life,
as 'impractical" if you wish, as
can the other arts.
It is an art which is elemental,
if not elementary, an art upon
which rest other arts because it
must serve ordinary human
needs,, the need for a home, for
a place of business, for a place
of religious worship, etc. It is
also a cooperative undertaking
where the artist engineer, the
archittct, must often depend on
the help of other people in the
erection of the building, much
more than the composer of mus-
ic neefs to depend on the violin-
ist or pianist to interpret his, the
compcter's music.
Form and Content
It is therefore hardly surprising
that the greatest architectural
achievements of the Middle
Ages in Europe, the Gothic ca-
thedrals, were built not by in-
dividual architects but by hun-
dreds of plain people during a
period of many years, people
whone names are entirely un-
known.
Because architecture stands so
close to the daily practical life
of people -<- and here we should
also i'elude a people's religious
life because it is more earth-
bound and more tied to the real-
ities c: life than the other arts,
it is bound to reflect national and
religious life more than paint-
ing, sculpture or the higher
forms: of music. In architecture
you cannot separate form from
content. Here forms must to a
Continued on Page 14 E
*Jenisti Fk>ridlia>ri
Pag* 11-E
'if
Happy Passover Holiday to AH
DICK GERSTEIN
Billy Rose (center), noted American theatrical producer, gives
his entire collection of modern sculpture for a five-acre gar-
den to be part of the National Museum of Israel. Left is Samuel
Rubin, president of the American Israel Cultural Foundation.
Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman looks on at congratula-
tion ceremonies at a recent Foundation dinner in New York,
where the gift was announced. "During the course of history,
there have been great artistic creations, mainly by non-lews,
on the theme of Judaism and Jewishness and these great
artistic creations can serve to enhance our attachment to
Judaism."
ii MlEETi N ii S
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS IN MIAMI, MIAMI BEACH
AND THROUGHOUT ALL OF SOUTH FLORIDA
ON PASSOVER .
#
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Phone PL 1-0255
Extends Holiday Greetings
to All
A
HAPPY
PASSOVER
TO ALL
DR. and MRS.
MANNING I. ROSNICK
and Family
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
JACK'S 54th ST. GRILl
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it is a Pleasure to Extend
Passover Hotidau
Greetings to Alt .
PAT CANNON
YOUR CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE
>-
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Page 12-E
^JenistifhricMajn
Friday, April 8. 1960
TO ALL MY FRIENDS
AND ACQUAINTANCES.. .
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Dr. BEN J. SHEPPARD
YOUR
CANDIDATE FOR JUDGE OF
JUVENILE and DOMESTIC
RELATIONS COURT
The Seder Service in Jewish Suburbia
Happy Pnsswvr Holiday io All
HOW LONG HAVE YOU BEEN DRINKING
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER?
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using this world-renowned stater from Mot Springs,
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If, hy chance, you nave not tried this delightful-
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predict you will continue using it for
a long time. Ask your doctor about
_I Mountain Valley Water.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
Phone FR 3-2484 301 S.W. 8th St.
To My Many Friends and
Acquaintances ... A
Most Happy Passover
THELMA R.
HARDISON
Your Constable of District 3
Continued from Page 6-E
family social gathering in Eur-
ope and in the immigrant period
of American Jews.
Jewish suburban parents are
likely to be grateful, rather than
regretful, about this shortage of
family participants on the Seder
night. Whatever the parents may
luive come to decide is the aura
and significance of the Seder, it
is the children who decide (a)
the amount of wasted food; (b)
the language and length of the
Haggadah reading and (c) the
scope of the childish strugle
over the afikomen.
When my son was three, we
decided it was time for him to
see and take part in a full Seder.
(The year before, he was sleep-
ing on schedule during the time
of the Seder, the last one since
at which father read the entire
service in Hebrew and carried
out the complete ritual without
interruption.)
My son quickly manifested
some basic attitudes which could
scarcely be considered as evi-
dence that he was a candidate
for the transmission of the Jew-
ish heritage. First, .he turned
down all foods on the Seder ta-
ble except the chicken soup. Sec-
ond, he was uproariously amused
at the spectacle of his father re-
clining on a pillow and comment-
ed on this with a regularity and
a hilarity which made it impos-
sible for father to do any contin-
uous reading of the Haggadah.
Father switched from Hebrew to
English a few minutes after
starting the reading of the Hag-
gadah to "appease" his son.
The Seder during my son's
fourth year was complicated by
the presence of his almost-two-
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George Meany (right), president of the American Federation
of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations, hands
check of $50,000 to Isaiah Avrech (center), American repre-
sentative of Histadrut, as first installment on $180,000 granted
by the American Labor organization to the Afro-Asian Insti-
tute of Labor Studies, which Histadrut is establishing in Tel
Aviv. Looking on is William Schnitzler, secretary-treasurer of
the AFL-CIO. "Jewish suburban parents are likely to be
grateful, rather than regretful, about this shortage of family
participants on the Seder night."
HAPPY
PASSOVER
CARPET MART
970 S.W. 8th Street
Phone FR 3-0574
year-old sister, who fought a bat-
tle down the line with him for
parantal attention. He insisted
that the Haggadah be read in
English. The reading of the Hag-
gadah was shortened substantial-
ly when a battle broke out over
my daughter's complaint that the
piece of "afikomen." which her
brother had seized by virtue of
superior speed and arm length,
was bigger than her piece.
Dignity and Accuracy
The next Seder turned out to
be less fearsome than had been
anticipated. Both had colds, but
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shared in a desultory way in re-
peating after father in Hebrew
the Four Questions.
As the children have growl
older and the son has acquired
more Jewish knowledgability
from attendance at the local
Talmud Torah, the Seder has
tended to become longer an-r
more civilized. At the last Seder,
our son read, in Hebrew, the
Four Questions with a dignity
and accuracy which made bin
father and mother glow inward-
ly. Had they done so outwardly,
the daughter would have react-
ed instantly to such evident fav-
oritism; she had not enjoyed her
brother's monopoly of attention
during the reading of the Four
Questions. Moreover, the dispar-
ity in endowments of speed and
grab continued to give him the
advantage in finding the afi-
komen.
Eventually parity will be at-
tained in all competitive aspects.
Of course, by that time, no
doubt both will be married and
raising families of their own.
(IfEflNCS
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'ridcry, April 8, 1960
*Jfwfi ncridHan
Page 13-E
The Story Khrushchev Tried to Hush Up
Continued from Page 7-E
Scmitism, the desecration of
>ynagogties, the smearing of
swastikas and other acts of van-
dalism whu-lr wiiUtawously.
flared up in diverse spots all
over the world even in places
where there are hardly any Jews
has given rise to widespread
speculation.
Had the synagogue of Cologne
been defiled by swastikas be-
cause German youth had not been
taught about Hitler's crimes in
school? Was swastika smearing
in this country due to the failure
of education, which neglected to
enlighten American youth about
one of the most shameful epochs
in history? If the swastikas were
the work of hoodlums, why did
they appear to have been drawn
by an expert hand? And why did
lalent anti Semitism erupt at
this particular time and in so
vastly different places?
Who was interested in compro-
I mising the liberal democratic
Chancellor Adenauer of Germany
before the "summit" conference?
Who would profit by breaking up
I the united front of the Western
I Alliance?
It is obvious that this anti-Se-
mitic campaign did not serve the
interest of West Germany now
waging a battle of life and death
for Berlin and for the reunifica-
tion hi Germany as, for tins
country.'riot only the suppTrt but
also the sympathy of the free
world is essential.
History Repeating
The weakening of West Ger-
many's morale and the disrup-
tion of Western unity would prof-
it only one power: the Soviet Un-
ion.
The anti Semitic campaign
would also serve to camouflage
the tragic fact that, within the
last six months, the Soviet Union
is the only country to introduce
legally and in practice the Nazi
principles of Nuremberg.
Contrary to general belief, po-
groms are not spontaneous out-
breaks of mob violence. In Rus-
sia, under the Czars, in Hitler
Germany, as now in the Soviet
Union, pogroms start and last
as long as the authorities want
them to.
I spent a year in Tashkent as
prisoner of war in World War I
and we were allowed to move
freely in the city. One day our
camp commandant warned us not
to go to a certain part of town
as a pogrom would take place.
Some of us were curious to see
what was happening. Looting
went on freely Tor two days. Only
after that did the authorities dis-
perse the crowd.
On Oct. 4, 1959, hoodlums set
fire to the synagogue at Malak-
hovka, a Moscow suburb, on the
second day of the Jewish New
Year. The 70-year-old wife of the
caretaker was strangled and her
body thrown into the flames.
The tragic situation of the Jews
in the Soviet Union is something
that everybody knows but, un-
fortunately, no one wants to
speak about.
The Jewish question is the skel-
eton in the Soviet cupboard. As
long as silence is maintained, the
gradual liquidation of Jewry
goes on.
History may repeat itself. Had
the world raised its voice in time
before Hitler sent millions of
Jews to the gas chambers, and
not after, when there was noth-
ing one could do but lament
millions of lives would have been
saved.
Copyrioht 1960, United States Newi
Publishing Corporation.
It Is With Pleasure I Extend
HOLIDAY GREETINGS To My
Many Friends and Acquaintances .
JUDGE BEN C. WILLARD
YOUR
CRIMINAL COURT JUDGE
!
leaning of the Three Matzahs Today
Continued from Page 3-E
|past, the remarkable thing is not
that there were varieties of Jew-
ish expression. Unanimity of
[thinking would be inconsistent
with the essentially rational and
non-hierarchical nature of Juda-
ism. What is remarkable is the
fact that only rarely did these
divergences lead to unbridg-
able schisms. The descendants of
the priests, assistant priests, and
the ordinary Israelites of old are
now united in worship.
A few generations ago the feel-1
ing between East European Jews'
and German Jews ran high and
acute; but today these differ-
ences are more often subjects of
jest than of serious concern. Our
Jewish comedians get laughs out
of onetime feuds, as they kid
that the marriage between the
offspring of German and Russian
Jews is "really intramarnage."
And the State of Israel, so of-
Un described not as a melting
pot but as a pressure cooker,
has completely pressed into noth-
ingness the cleavages that once
existed between the Ashekanzic
and Sephardic elements, and also
between the dark-skinned and
light-skinned followers of Moses.
True, there are still labels in Is-
rael; German Jews are called
yekkes and the African Jews,
Franks, but nothing serious is
meant by these terms. Also, the
demic the distinction between
Zionist and non-Zionists.
In a little homily, a Seder lead-
er last year held up the three
matzohs and asked those around
the table to think of them as rep-
resenting the three branches of|
Judaism, Orthodoxy, Conservat-
ism and Reform.
That's what the three matzohs >
might say to all of us this Pass-
over.
To All .
Scanwit's Greetings
BILL 0VERT0N
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OX 1-2672
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Happy Holidays
E. E. SAMUEL
Inc.
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1675 N.E. 49th Street
NE 4-6737
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL .
CARL'S CAMERA SHOP
7351 Collins Ave. Charlene Balo UN 6-3733
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PASSOVER GREETINGS .
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YOUR REPRESENTATIVE
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RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MkUMN ROUARS


Page 14-E
. Aperfof? fhwidlkr
Friday. Aprii 8. I960
What's Really Jewish' About Jewish Art?
Continued from Pag* 11-E
large extent follow function,
which in architecture means con-
tent, theme, and the more it fol-
lows it the better the arclntcc-
ture. Style and theme in archi-
tecture must form much more
of an amalgam than even in folk
or liturgical music.
As regard* Jewish architec-
ture there does exist xuch a
thing, though it is limited to the
religious field, to the synagogue,
since Jews couldn't develop a
secular architecture of their own
without a territory of their own.
(The reborn Jewish State will
in time develop its own secular
architecture). In synagogue ar-
chitecture where the function is
a strictly Jewish one the form
cannot depart too much from it.
Synagogue architecture in all
countries, even if its exterior
represents a borrowed style
Classical. Romanesque, or what
not is Jewish architecture, if
only because the interior lullills
a purely Jewish function, though
it may be bad architecture be-
cause of the imitativenoss of its
facade. When therefore a world-
famous non Jewish architect
like (he late Prank Lloyd Wnht
erects a synagogue near Phila-
delphia (mainly a glass pyramid
lizing Mount Sinai) it is
Jewish architecture, end a great,
original contribution to Jewish
architecture at that.
Great Works
u we can hardly speak of Jew-
ish art in the field- of painting.
sculpture and perhaps the more
developed forms of music, we
should nevertheless remember
that art on Jewish themes, even
speaking, has a great value lor
us as Jews, especialy the great
if it is not Jewish art properly
The altar sacrifice in ancient days depicted here in miniature
wood carvings from a 100-year-old model as shown ir. new
Union of American Hebrew Congregations filmstrip. ""awish
art or art on Jewish themes? We need them both i:i our
Jewish life ."
majority of Jews who are not
living any more in an Orthodox
Chctlo culture, who have become
more or less assimilated to
Western culture -and that means
you and I. and the majority of
Israelis, too.
During the course of history
there have been great artistic
creations, mainly by non Jews,
on the theme of Judaism and
Jewisbness, mainly on Biblical
themes, and these great artistic
creations can serve to enhance
our attachment to Judaism. We
ought to give ourselves a chance
to hear these great works of
mu*ic on Jewish themes, to view
reproductions of famous Bible-
inspired paintings and sculpture
in our synagogues and centers
music, painting and sculp
lure that could serve as a source
of inspiration, particularly for
To All Greetings .
JOHN LOWE
CHAULKING COMPANY
"Being of Service to You Is Our Pleasure"
our assimilated youth which
knows something about these
great artists and their signifi-
cance for human culture.
Let us make note of some
great works of art on Jewish
themes. Let us first start with
music. The great composer Han-
del wrote a dozen oratorcs on
Old Testament themes, among
them "Judas Maccabeus." which
la' Chanuka was performed in
New York's Carnegie Hal' where
it was expressly s'ated that it
waa being given in celebration
of Chanuka and that society which
"as Spjn" in the future stage "Judas Mac-
rab^ns" as an *>nnual Cianuka
event something of which I
had long dreamt.
Amom the dozen oratorios
which Han;!el wrote on Hebrew
Bible themes there is "Israel in
Egypt." which could be perform-
ed as part of the Passover week
celebration, an oratorio which
critics regard as being equal in
musical value with Handel's
Christian work. "The Messiah."
Then again there is Haydn's
"Creation." Ihe Genesis story,
an oratorio which made musical
history, my own favorite among
the oratorios, whose springtime
treshness and innocence "lead
one to believe in God. a?A per;
haps in .Man." as something has
said. "The Creation" is often
288 N.W. 108th Street
PL 8-7895
TO ALL GREETINGS .
BOB PULLIAM CLIFF ROOT
CONCRETE FORMS
BOBFORM CORPORATION
ADJUSTABLE METAL FORMS
SLAB ON JOIST AND FLAT SLAB FORMING
SINCERE WISHES
TO
ALL MY
JEWISH FRIENDS
J. FRANK McCRACKEM
Clerk of C-iminal
Court
5679 West Flagler St.
MO 1-0462
Best Wishes for a Happy Passover .
AMERICAN EXTERMINATORS
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
PHONE JE 8-6140
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVE?
KATWOIVIZKI*
DRV < IJ: %XM><
& LAUNUBY
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onW Trailer Awnimnt
Whole.ole Retail
350" N.W. W** R4
Phone NE 5-2065


Friday, April 8. 1960
vJewistifhricfiati
Page 15*
sunj; in Protestant churches, but
could just as well be sung in
synagogues, since the Genesis
story is as much part of our own
Bible as it is of the Christians.
Then, too, there is Mendelssohn's
great oratorio "Elijah," also
sung often in churches which
could 'ie just as well performed
in synagogues and Jewish cen-
ters. Christian churches find a
message for Christians in these
great oratorios; synagogues
could likewise find in them a
message for Jews.
As /.yards paintings, it might
sufice to mention only that the
great Rembrandt, who composed
43 paintings on Hebrew Bible
themes, as well as 22 paintings
and etchings of Jewish types
who were neighbors of Rem-
brandt in the Amsterdam of the
17th Century. But there are other
great names in the history of
painting who painted on Bibli-
cal themes, names"' like Giargi-
one, Tintoretto. Rubens. Murillo,
Poussin, Corot, Turner and such
famous Bible illustrators as
Blake, Dore, Lillien and Abel
Pan the last two Jews.
In sculpture one must at least
mention Michelangelo's "Moses
and David," two works which
represent the peak of sculptural
achievement, and the sculpture
on Jewish themes by the late
Jacob Epstein, generally regard-
ed as the greatest sculptor of
this century since Rodin. In the
case of painting and sculpture,
it would be necessary to get good
reproductions of these master-
pieces to exhibit in our Jewish
centers.
Jewish art or art on Jewish
themes? We need them both in
our Jewish life as an aid in
deepening and strengthening our
religious cultural heritage.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IX HEKICBY CJIVHN that
Mi.- undersigned, desiring 10 rngagi in
business under the fictitious name "I
II \l:< H. MS BAR at 4641 W. Hanl.i
SI Miami intend to register said
iiiiini- with the I'lerk of the Circuit
Conn of Dade County, Florida
ItOBKHT Mil.LBN
lei: PI TCI IE".
KH-SI.EI:. CARS ft ItflTII
LEGAL NOTICE
Attorney* for applicant!
IMS s w. isi Street
?. 'IT,. 4/1-8-K,
Celebration of Passover Holiday is Forever
Continued from Page IE
td. Ii ten thousand years in the
Eye of man is as one ten-thous-
knelth of a second in the eye of
1, then hardly anything in fact
irer changes.
|The vindication of Esau's tears
jy require an intrusion through
rmative time, such as the ap-
irance of the Messiah. There
sven cause to suspect he might
I his debut by stepping out
the flaming center of what
and Magog have recently
Ie to refer to as the ultimate
|pon.
w exactly, in worldly terms,
's weeping can be soothed
rd vb say. Too much hatred
intervened already. Taking
t h e Arab refugees, satu-
as tney are in venom, is
usly not t h f\( realistic an-
because taking them back
not touch the real heart of
matter. Perhaps thinking
lines of that nature might
beginning, but is in itself
ding. One suggestion com-
mind is that Israel's rab-
call a special Sanhedrin
for th< piirpo.se of creating a;
prayer seeking understanding of
ancient anguish, and the
m to know what to do.
at might prove the most
tetieii] of steps. The effect of
uch a prayer might not be lost
Bfesim's sons. The sons of Esau
k- all have been as obsessed
K Deity no less than have the
of Jacob. A second most
ical step would be to call
conference the. more enlight-
representatives of the two
itant theologies, in short, the
ed unworldly ones, cf each
. to the end of easing Esau's
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
'ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
flii: IS HKKKHT OIVEN that
ilgned, deviling* to engage In
Ba under the fictitious name ol
LBETMI I.TI. at 61 Kant Flag-
re.-t. Miami. Florida intend* to
Mid name with the Clerk Of
Hn-nit Court of Dade County,
"<'; IMt LEEDS I.Tl'. INC.
Louis Ilium. President
1Y Zl'KKRNICK
,x [or owner
.hi Road
Beach. Hn.
4/1-S-T.-2?
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ICNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
tORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE
tOUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C2414
If KAXHoUr-H.
Puiatur.
THY ANN RANDOLPH.
fetJtLmt.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
>ROTHY ANN RANDOLPH.
Defendant
K Went Askren 8t.
bnlontiiwu, Pennsylvania
f DOROTHY ANN RANDOLPH
Ireby notified that a Bill of Cum-
for- IMwn-e has been filed
>< you. and you are required to
[a copy of your Amwer or Plead -
L the Bill of Complaint on the-
Effs attorney. NKAL J. DCN.V
Alnel.v Building. Miami 32. Kin..
lie the- original Answer oT Plead-
the office of the Clerk of the
Court on or before the lath
At>Hl. IMU, If you full to do
4gmertt bv default will be tuken
at you for the relief demanded In
Ell of Comnlulal
i notice Khali he published once
#eek for four onwutlve week*
IE JEWISH Fl.iillll'IA.V.
|IK Vt> ORDtCRYID it Miami.
a. thin 14th da> of March. A.D.
. ):. i.i;.\thi:i:.maN, Clerk,
Hit Court lude Colintv. 1-1'Ida
By: k. m. i.v.MAN
Deputy Clerk
,. I Id 'n'n
Bid*.
hurt and achieving an act of
Biblical merit and proportion.
There is perhaps no other way.
Again, though we do not gen-
erally relate Esau to Pharaoh,
there is an identity between them
of sorts. Perhaps next Passover
this writer will stick more close-
ly to the holiday theme, if the
world is still with us. Maybe next
year, m hen some of the locusts
are cleared away, the meaning
will be clearer. Till then, remem-
ber, as the Haggadah says, that
you once were in bondage and
that the process of release is still
in operation. Passover is prac-
tically perpetual.
Pictures of a Master's Hand
By FANNIE C. ALPERT
Miami Beach
Al twilight, shadows and light
Pdint picture* lil(c a master's hdnd.
Sonic fdmilur. other out of memory
stand.
/ try to u>ulrr\tu)id: was it I. or you'
. d little tou'n upon a hill;
Pmc WI>od$, corn Hrou'injj Still;
In flowery mcdJou'.s COWS grazing.
dogs bdrl(.
Tlic niglitiuxdlc (ings on a tree lop.
A shepherd plays his liomcmadc flute.
Tlic echo Carrie. Jou'n to the rivet
In a tranquil mood.
In this seemingly peaceful corner
A child umt dreaming about man I
power.
Men have a right for freedom and
LEGAL NOTICE
peace.
Happiness not for just a few.
\\'c must grow up faster. I anil von.
Life was passing m struggle and
strife.
That dreamy child became a
sensitive U'ife.
Tet slie still lool{s ahead
For her children to grow ouu'ard.
My clnld. do not fear.
I'hope, will good angels to be liere.
We shall strew rare flowers around.
With the dens we will smoothe
Steepness and rough ground.
There is room for a few.
U could not be me; then
It shall be you.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY (1IVEN thai
ih< undersigned, desiring t" engage.
.m business under the fictitious name
,1 \ l.i.l i:i > PITTKHCRUH WARE
HOCSK A VAN CO. al I1S N.W. ^lili
tvenue, .Miami, l-'la Intend! to reg-
Mer aald name with the Clerk of the
'Ircult Court of Dade C......ly, Florida.
ESTHER FLICKER
:: KS, l i-S-K,
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49053-C
In RE: Estate of
JACK U>WENTHAL, ii/k/a
JACOn LOWENTHAL
I leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Po All Creditors and All Peraona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Yon ai.- hereby notified and requir-
ed i" present an* claims and demands
which you mi:i\ have against the ee-
tate of JACK LOWENTHAL. a/k/a
JACOH LOWENTHAL dscesasd late
f DADE County, Florida, to tiie
(bounty Judges of Dade County, and
file the aajne in their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade County.
Florida, within eight oalendar imintiia
from the diite of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
BIRDIE LOWENTHAL
.III.II S APPI.EB.U'M
JULIUS APPLEBAPM
Attorney
i.'.im Alfred I. duPont fildu.
Miami U, i-'i.i
3/IS-LT.. i/l-S
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. MC 1121 A
DORIS F'EINBERU
Plaintiff
v*.
HARRY F'BINBERO
I. N-ndunt __ ^
' /flWENDED COMPTWIrlT
FOR ANNULMENT
TO: HARRY PEINUERU
Itcsid. are anil Address Cnknown
>'cmi .ue hereby notified thai ;i Hill
.r Complaint for Annulment haa been
riled agafnal you, and you are n-iinir-
ed to serve eopj of your Anmnr or
Pleading i,, tin. Bill of Comulalnl on
the plaintiffs Attorney, JOSEPH W.
MAI.KK. I"7 I.inn.In Road, .Miami
Beach, Florida ami file the original
Anawer m Pleadina in the office "i
the Clerk of the Clri-ult Court on OT
bi fore the J'.ili daj ol April, IS60. if
you rail to do so. Judgment by de-
limit will be taken agalnai rou for the
i,.1.1 demanded la the BUI ol com-
plaint.
Tola notic.- shall be published qnoe
each week f<>i four conaecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH l-'l.' >I'.II)IAN.
DONE AND ORUERBD ii I
Plot i.i.i. this Hrd daj of M.ir. h, 4 I'.
IMO, *
I-: i: I.KATII !-:k.M A \. Clerk.
Circuit Court, 1'iirte County, Florida
(seal) Bj ; R. ii. RICE, n: .
JOSEPH W. MAI.KK
j"7 Uncoln Road
Miami llenc-h. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
I >e|nit> Clerk
3/23, t'l-S-ir.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the isnderatgmd, desiring to engage In
buslneHK under the rietitiou* name of
TRAIL MOTORll si IMt B.W. Mk as..
Miami Intend to register said name
Wllh the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County, Florida.
LEO A SICKLHR
KICHAKO M. HALL
S/U-K, 4/1-8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 2490
TO: IRVINO KAPLAN
2ls.Vt"H Cedarhurat, I..I.. N'w Vork
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
You nre hereby notified that a Bill
if Complaint for Divorce him been
'lied HgaliiMt you. and you are requlr-
d to Serve n cn|iv of your Answer or
rMeadinB t" the Pill of Comrdnllit on
he plalntlffe Attorneys. SHAPIRO
\\l> F'ltli:i'. i:s.|S.. I'.'n Lincoln Road,
Mlnnil Beach t), Florida and file the
irhrlnal Answer or Pleadlnir In the
ifflce of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
.n or before the 18th day of April.
I960. If you fall to do so. Judgment
'iv default will he taken against you
"..r the relief demanded In the Hill Of
'omnlHlnt.
This nntlc-o shall I* published once
-arli week for four consecutive weeks
n THE JEWISH I--I.MP.IIHAN.
I>i>N'F: AM" <>Hl>KRi:r at Miami
h.rida. this 16th of March. A.l> 19611
K B. LEATHEBMAN, Clark,
Cln-iiit Court. I>a.le Countc. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. rice. jr..
Pejaitv Clerk
-IIMMRO AND F'RIF:n. Esqa.
50 Llnccln RoadStiltee3l8
Miami Beach .-.". Florida
Vttornevs for Plaintiff
3/IS-2:.. 4/1-8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49116
In RFI: F;state of
AP.RAIIAM N LERNER,
1 >ecease NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons llav-
iim Claims or Demands AKalnst Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any cdaims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of AURAIIA.M N" LKRNER de-
peased lAte of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their offices In
the county Courthouse In Dado Coun-
ty, F'Uridn. within eight c-alendnr
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the satiie will
be l.arred.
HELENS E. lf:rner.
Administratrix of Instate
LEON A BP9TEIN
Attorney
i-.'n Uncoln Road
Miami Beach. I-'l.i.
S/18-2.-., 4/1-8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
m. srasr-c
In Re: ESTATE OF
ALEX I. HKRMAN. a/k/a
ALFIC J. HI:RMAN. a/k'a
ABRAHAM J.-HERMAN,
DeOSQsed.
NOTICE TO CHEOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agnlnst Said
Bs'ate:
You. and each of you are hers*} so-
tlfled and required to pwsent any
claims and demands which you, or
Ither of n.n. muv have against 111-
estate of AI.BX J. HF^RAIAN, a'k'.<
ALF>' I HERMAN, a/k/a ABRA-
HAM .1. HERMAN deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, to the Honor-
nble Cmintt- .ludaes of Dade fount v.
and file the same In their offices In
the Conntv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Horldn. within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof Said .Vlaiois or de-
mands to contain the le*'! *lh> of
the claimant and to be sworn to and
presented as nforesaid. ..r sum., will
l>e barred. See Section WJ9 of the
I mi;. Prolsite Act. -
imte March St. A.D. 1961
I1CTII IIEP.MAN. As Ezseutrlx
of the t-ist Will and Testament of
Alex .1. Herman, a'k/n Alec J.
Herman, a/k/a Abraham J. Ilei-
KOVNEYt MANNHIMMFIR
attorneys for Bxecutcla |/i.g.fj
COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
No. 41708- B
In re: Estate of
KVERETT RAYMOND I.KWAKK.
I ii-c.-ased
CITATION BY PUBLICATION
TIIE STATE OF- FLORIDA to:
Anv and all persons who may claim
an Interest In the above Estate
vur arf: iikrkky notif'ied
that a Petition has lieen filed In said
Court praying fm- determination of
(..'ii-'ficlarles.
Vou are hereliy reriulred to file your
written defenses thereto within forty
fays after the first publication or
'mating hereof. Should you fall there-
in. Decree will be entered In due
course upon said petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court at Miami. Florida, March 2lst.
I960.
FRANK B. DOWI.INti
County Ju1ge
is. ill By: MIM.BA C. DICK.
Clerk
SIDNEY EFKoXSON. Atty.
II Becurlt) Trust Bldg.
Miami SS. Florida
3/25, 4/1-8-r,
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNYY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Ne. 4*091-
In RKr FTslate of
SARAH liOI.KSTKIN.
I H'1 'P 'J *64*4^
NOTICE TO CREOITOR8
To All Creditors Slid All fersons Hav-
ing Claims or I H'tn.'inds Against Said
Instate.
You re hereb> notified and requir-
ed to iireuent any claims and demands
u hlch \xu may have against the es-
tate of SARAH nOLDBTKIN. de-
ceased late of DADE County. Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices In the founty Courthouse
In Dade Count\. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publlc-atsao hereof. Said claims
>r demands to contain the legul ad-
ifresi of the claimant and to he sworn
I to and presented as aforesaid, or s tme
will be barred. See Kection 733.16 ol
the 1945 l*rob.ite Act.
Date March 11. A.D I960.
ESTHER WALLACE As
F:xet-utrix of the Last Will and
Testament of Snrah (Joldsteln. De-
ceased.
CHERFTN ISOLDES'
6I1T Olympla Building
Mlnnil 12, Florida
NOTICE BY PUBL.CATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 2487
RICHARD s I'.iiYli.
Plulntlff,
\ s
f:i.sie boYD,
i lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: 1M.SIE BOYD
Rout* N" 1
Vcnid.i. Oklahoma
^..ll are nerebj notified that a Bill
.f Complalnl for Divorce has been
filed iiuaiii-i you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer ol
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney*, WALTBRB,
MOORE COBTANZO, 1008 Alnsley
Building, Miami '.-. Florida and flh
ihc original Answer or PW-ading in the
offii.....f the Clerk of the Circuit Court
hi i.r ueluce the ISth daj ol Aoril.
I'.uio. If you fail to do so, )udg.....in
by default will Im- taken against you
n.i the relief demanded in the Bill of
i 'omplalnt.
ThN notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH F'l.oRII 'IAN
DONE AN'I> i1R|1F:RF:D nl Miami.
Florida, this 16th of March. A.D. I960.
E B. LEATHBRMAN. Clerk.
circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal! Bv: WM. W. gTOCKIVO,
DepuD' Clerk
WALTERS MOORE COBTANZO
Bv Edgar Mlllei
Attorneys for Plaintiff
3/18-2'.. 4/1-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to StnSSgC In
bualneas under the fietltlous name of
ni:\\i:i;i:i;ki: pa pf:r phodccts
at ITT:: N.W. Tih Avenue. Miami In-
tends to register said name wllh the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dude
i 'iilinl Y, I'lorlda.
max s NEWBEROER
LEON A EPSTEIN
Attorne\- for applicant
420 Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach. Kla.
I is, i i-s-r.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 2620
HARl 'LP I RENCK,
l'lalntiff,
vs.
MARJOR1E FRENCK,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: MARJORIE FREXCK
253 North Avenue
s\ rains. New Vork
TOl' ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a ComrdBhll for I'lvone hi.- l..-n
filed against yon in the above entitled
pause and >ou are lieiel.y required to
serve .i cop) of your Anawer t.. the
c.....plaint for Divorce on the Plain-
tiffs Bttome> and flh- tin oiiginal In
the offic.....f the Clerk of the Ctrl II I
Court on or teafor* the L'Jth day of
April. lM'.u. otherwise s Decree Pro
Collfe-so will he entered again-! \"U.
This notice shall le published once
each week fot fasu consscutlve weeks
In The Jewish Florl.n.itr.
Dated i! .Miami. I'ade County. Flor-
ida, this I Mil .lav ol March. l84>-
E H I.EATIfERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade County. Florida
(seal) By: k M. i.vman.
Deputy Clerk
MERYYN I. AMES
AUomsj for Plaintiff
iK.ii S W First Street
Miami M, ll.H-i.k.
3/2X. 4/1-8-15
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 49047-C
In RE: Estate ..f
JOHANNA WOLF',
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All persons Hav-
ing Claims or liemamls Agalnai Said
Estate:
Yon are hereby notified ami requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JOHANNA WOLF it.------*d
late of Hade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices in the
Count! Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar month.-
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
CAROL W. LHVITT
As Executrix.
MARX M I ABER
Attorney
1612 Congress Building
Miami "i. PWhta
S/18-S5. 4/1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OAOE COUNTY FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. *0C 2710
pf:tf:p. amato
l'lalntiff.
vs.
KARHAKX JEAN AMATO.
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOl'. BARBARA JEAN AMATO.
139 A Men Avenue. VaHey Stream. New
York, are notified to serve a copy Of
>our Answer to the Divorce Com-
plaint on Plaintiff's Attorney C.E.l-
RflFT NICHOLAS. :!.'. Rlscayne Build-
ing. Miami. Florida, and file ..rlgjnul
with Clerk of this Court on or bef.uv
the iT.th das of April. A.P.. 1966.
otherwise Complaint will he confessed
hi y.nl.
DATED. March 22. A.D.. 1960.
E B. I.EATHKRMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade Conntv, Florida
(seal) By: WM W. BTOCK1N43.
Deputv Clerk
8/lt, 4/1-8-15
S/18-25. 4/1-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICF; IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CI'KRYS at Miami Beach. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
rVEN R. STRAWDERMAN
BROWN & KOI.LHI:
Altorn.vs for Iven R. Btrawderman
I 18-J 4/1-8
NOTlCt UNOEB
FICTITI0U6 NAME UAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tlTV'EN that
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the lictittou* name of
MIDAS MCl'I'I.EIt SHOP at N.E.
167th St .v trd Av.-.. Dade County
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade
County, Florida.
MIlsT'o. INC.
HERBERT B. KAUFMAN
Attorney for applicant
1629 dul'nnt Bids.
3/2.-.. 4/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LS.W
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eng
business under the fictitious natter of
I.Al'RA LEE .'AN 1 >ti:s and DEIJ-
CliilS CANDY CO. at 280 N.W. 36th
Str.-.t. Miami, l-l.irlda intends to reg-
ister -aid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
I.Al'RA LEE CANDIES. INC.
Bv: Joseph Alt-chulbr. President
KOVNER d MANNIIEIMER
Attorneys for Api'laaYit 4_
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN TME CIRCUIT COURT F THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
no. 60C 2*81
MATILDA I.E.M1N.
Plaintiff.
STANIJeT LEM1N.
IH-IVndailt.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: STANLEY I.HMIM
P. O. Box 283
Pompton Lokss. New Jersey
You STANLEY 1.EM1N are hereby
notifieM that a Itui of Complaint for
Dlvori-e has been filed against you.
and > on ire renulr.-d to srv a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's At-
torney. OOLDMAN X- COI.riSTEIN.
and file the original Ansovr or Plead-
ing In the office of the <*erk of the
Circuit Court on or before the Kth
day of April. 1960. If you fall to do
so. Judgment by default will Is- taken
agnlnst yon for the relief demanded In
the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for fonr consecutive weeks
In Till: JEWISH Ft-ORlOtAN.
IH.NE ANO ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this '.'nd day. of March A.D.
t960.
V.. B I.EATHERMAN. clerk.
Circuit Court. Dad.- County. Mot-Ida
(s.-all Bv: Bk Cnvnliris.
Deputy clerk
OOLDMAN A OOIJ>STElN
U Ptagler st Miami, Fla.
Attorneys for Plalntlfr
S/25.4/1-8-16
*


Page 16-E
> Jen is* fhrkSian
Friday, April 8, i960
United Appeal and the Long Look Back
Continued from Pro l-E
fulfilled third 350,000 men.
women and children are still
in need of something to complete
their absorption: a house, a job,
farms, schoolrooms for the chil-
dren, the requisite number of
hospital beds per thousand of
population, etc.
Let us focus now on these in-
dividual needs.
Tho Long Wait
Houses. We want to help these
people Ret houses. A now hOUM
in Israel is little more than 300
square feet. Think of it: how big
is your kitchen? In Israel, we put
four, five, even six people in
about 300 square feet. A little
red tile roof and white walls are
better than living in a tent, or
a tin hut, or a canvas shack
in the shanty towns.
Shanty towns in Israel! They
are called ma'abarot, which
means "transit camps." Sixty
thousand people are still living in
them, some for as long as seven
years. That is not very "transi-
tory", is it?? The slow despair
in the little tin prisons makes
family life impossible. The older
children run off to the army.
to the city and are glad not to
come back; the younger children
are frightened and bewildered.
Think of that as your family gath-
ers for Passover.
They have waited long enough.
Now, this year during this
comparatively quiet time, th i s
breathing spell we have to,
we want to, we must build homes
so that they can be moved. The
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
f ALIX
f OF
MIAMI
2700 N.W. 5th Avenue
GREETINGS...
1 SUNILAND
PET SHOP
DOG GROOMING
CLIPPING, BATHING
Aquariums and Tropical Fish
Monkeys, Puppies
Hamsters, Parrots, Etc.
11429 S.DIXIE H'WY.
"Suniland Shopping Center"
CE 5-1821

for the
llnliilnifs
WEBB
REALTY
CORP.
639 N.W. 102nd Street
We Specialize in
Bargain Acreage and
Business Properties
i11 o \ i :
PL l-SttMS
shame of the shanties must be
eliminated.
And there are slum areas in Is-
rael as well, places like Wadi
Saltb in Haifa and the Musrara
quarter in Jerusalem. These can-
cerous places, with their little
crooked alleyways and their
dirty chambers must be elimi-
nated from the face Of the land.
When we leave housing, shift
our focus to farming and take
the long look back, the statistics
are impressive. Since the day of
Nimi's statehood, less than a
dozen years, the Jewish agency,
with the help of our money, has
established 485 farm settlements
throughout the land. On these
settlements they have put 32.000
farm families, about 150,000 peo-
ple.
These 150.000 most of them
city dwellersendured day after
day of long, hard unfamiliar la-
bor on those blistering hot farms.
The persevered: they kept at it
and kept at it. And what have
they gotten for their pains? How-
many of these 485 settlements
are farming at full capacity to-
day? How many of these 32.000
farm families whom we trans-
planted are making a full living
from the land? Not one.
Disrupted Lives
Is this because the people are
indolent? Because they do not
know how to farm? Because
there are no skillful instructors?
Because they do not have the
will? No. not at all. These farms
are not self sufficient, not bring-
ing in enough money to support
the families living on them, be-
cause they have not received
what they need in order to earn.
We have not provided the trac-
tors, the irrigation, the electric
power, the cows or the capitali-
zation so urgently needed to
make those farms work. We
who brought them there have
not given them what they must
have, to lead full lives.
Some of these men who can-
not make a living on their farms
are put on trucks and moved
down t h e road ten kilometers,
where they crack rocks and build
culverts or bridges or plant trees
at the side of the road neces-
sary work, yes, but stopgap,
part of a labor subsidy. They
work twelve or fifteen days a
month and they make about
$2.50 a day because funds do not
exist to pay them more.
What happens when the head
of a family cannot earn enough
to support It? His wife goes out
and tries to work, and even the
children may have to go out and
try to work. Family life is dis-
rupted: the youngsters are kept
from school and burdened .
We have taken the long, hard
look back and ahead and
it has told us two things: in
these years of migration and re-
settlement, we have accomplish-
ed a great deal, but we have |
fallen benind.
I believe I need say no more I
than that this Passover season,
to show you the urgency In-hind
the United Jewish Appeal cam-
palgn for 1960: this critical year
between crises. I feel I know I
that once you of the American'
Jewish community understand a
problem, you rise to it. And you
will rise to this 1960 campaign
yes, and the campaigns of
61 and '62 and '63 and slowly
but surely we will help cleao
out these pockets of slums and
deficient farms and heartbreak-
ing daily struggle for 350.000,
none of which we want to con-
tinue in Israel. And if we go at
this with diligence and under-
standing, with heart and with
head, then in two or three, per-
haps four years, we will clean
up the whole backlog of the "un-
absorbed one-third" of the pres-
ent refugee population.
To these unfulfilled ones
our responsibilities in every
sense of the word let us ded-
icate our Passover compassion.

LLLLlLLU
A ) HARRIS churman ol lie bond Mttropolitin Bjnk
We aRe happy to take this op-
portunity to offeR Best wishes
of metRopolitan Bank and its
entiRe staff to our many Jew-
ish fRiends foR a happy pass-
oveR season.
and pLease accept our QRatef uL
thanks foR the paRt the Jewish
community of dade county has
played in making metRopolitan
the nation's fastest QROwinq
majoR Bank.
G JAMES MU6MCS jivdnt Mftropolilm Sank
etropolitan
Hank
IN THE HEART OF
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
117 N. E. FIRST AVENUE
PHONE: FR 1-9641
MCMK* 0AI RfSCtVE SYSTtM PfOftAl MPOSIT INSWUHCI CORfORAtlON


'Jewish FToridian
Section F
Orthodox Body
To Gather Heref
Representatives of Orthodox
Jewish congregations from eight'
southern states will gather in Mi-
ami Beach the weekend of Apr.
29 to May 2 to participate in the
15th annual convention of the
Southeast region of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America.
Announcing t h e forthcoming
event, Southeast region president'
Sam Margolin of Memphis, Tenn.,
dean of the Southern Law Univer-
sity, .stated that "in bringing to-!
gether the representative leader- j
ship of traditional Jewry from'
throughout t h e South in an as-
semblage of unparalleled scope,
the convention will be a profound-
ly inspiring experience in itself
and will bring dynamic momen-
tum to the resurgence of Turah
Judaism which is the outstanding
phenomenon in Jewish life today."
Convention headquarters will be
the Fontainebleau hotel, at which
all sessions will be held.
Delivering major addresses will
be Moses I. Feuerstein, president
of the Union of Orthodox Congre-
gations of America, Rabbi Eman-
ucl Rackman, president of t h e
Rabbinical Council- of America, as
well as other national figures in
the orthodox Jewish world.
Hostess and several of the more than 100 guests who attended
the Fur and Diamond Show sponsored Tuesday by Women's
Division for Israel Bonds. From left are Mrs. Irving Miller, at
whose home on Sunset Island 3 the show took place, Mrs. Jack
Popick, Mrs. Jennie' Grossinger and Mrs. Bernard Kaplan,
commeniator. More than a million dollars worth of furs and
diamond? were modeled.
Blank, Greater Miami civic leader, welcomes Ami Brown,
arrived from Israel to assume the post of regional repre-
ltative for the Israel Government Investment Authority.
| Blank is distributor for Israel Carmel Wines, one of the impor-
tant export products of Israel's growing industry. Brown indi-
'cated that the use o( Carmel Wines in the United States "is
a significant element in Israel's exports."
ShortS For Israel fo,k School Celebration
I Luncheon Due
Arrangements have been com-
pleted for the second annual Sports
for Israel luncheon to be held in
liami Beach Thursday, Apr. 14,
the Eden Roc hotel, according
[to builder Cal Kovcns, chairman
' of the committee for this year's af-
! iair.
Master of ceremonies will be
George Jessel, "Toastmaster Gen-
eral of the United States."
The luncheon, scheduled from
12 to 2 p.m. in tho hotel's Pav-
ilion room, will feature a brief
talk by Cot. Harry D. Henshel,
world renowned sportsman and
Jewish leader.
As national chairman of the U.S.
Sports for Israel committee. Col.
Henshel will review accomplish-
ments during the past year which
included designation of a new base-
ball field at the Wingate Academy
in Tel Aviv.
The national committee was
created in 1948 to assist the assim-
David Pinski Folk School of
Greater Miami will celebrate Pass-
over on Tuesday evening at the
Algiers hotel. Luba Roy will con-
duct the musical program, with
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Yomen leading
the community singing. Louis Li-
savin will be principal speaker.
Max Astor will read from the
works of Sholem Aleichem. M.
Chomitz is chairman of the eve-
ning.
Planning Donor luncheon
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood is planning a donor luncheon
Apr. 27 at the Dunes motel. Patsy
Abbott will entertain.
ilation of multi national Israeli
youth through the spirit of friend-
ly competition.
Serving on the Greater Miami
?-committee this year with Kovens
are Col. Jacob Arvey, Sam Blank,
and Ernest Janis,
Taxpayers Plan
Apr. 8 Luncheon
Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn.
I will hold a luncheon Friday at the
Shelborne hotel. President Simon
E. Rubin has announced that new
members presenting an applica-
tion and dues for approval Friday
will be a guest of the Assn.
Program chairman Ray T. Ster-
ling will present William D. Sing-
er, State Road board member, as
the principal speaker. Singer will
discuss the $46 million bond issue
to be voted on May 3.
William C. Biggs, Miami News
editor, with County Commission-
er Ben C. McGahey and Col.
Mitchell Wolfson of the Dade
County Planning Advisory [
Board, will also discuss Metro.
. General chairman for the lunch-
eon is Mrs. Joseph Abelow. She
has selected as her hostesses Mes;
dames Jules Channing, Alexander
Kogan, Alice E. Wadsworth, Jack
S. Popick, B. Bayard Strell, How-
ard P. Cummings, Norman Giller,
Leonard Jacobson, John B. Wof-
ford, Betty Feuer, Simon E. Rub-
in, William M. Crockett, and
George Goldberg.
It's plain to see that Harry Golden (left), author of "For 2c
Plain," Rabbi Morris A. Skop and Harry Harris are enjoying
this one. Golden was the principal speaker at dinner of tribute
honoring Rabbi Skop on Sunday at the Dupont Plaza hotel.
Harry Harris was honorary chairman.
Marriage Counselor in Talk
"What Makes a Good Marri-
age?" was the subject of a talk
by marriage counselor and Jewish
Floridian columnist Samuel G.
Kling before Couples Limited at
Temple Israel last week.
Beach Group Will
Install Officers
Walter Lebowitz has been unani-
mously elected president of the
Senior Citizens Assn. of Miami |
Beach. Lebowitz succeeds Harry
;Levine, outgoing president.
Judge Malvin Englander will in-
stall the new officers at the Algiers
hotel on Apr. 28. Attorney Eugene
Weiss will be toastmaster, and
County Commissioner Charles Hall
will be guest speaker.
Others to be installed are Ben
Fine, first vice president; Mary Ap-;
plebaum, second vice president*
Max J. Affachiner, third vice pres-
ident; Charles Lang, financial sec
retary: Joe Applebauhi, recording |
secretary; Henrietta LaBelle, cor-
responding secretary; Theador A. j
Heller, chairman of the board of'
directors; Joseph Ellman, sergeant-;
at-arms; and I-ena Mintzes, chair-
man of the civic affairs committee.
Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club presents "Holidays Can be
More Fun with Flowers" at a meeting of Emma Lazarus group
of Hadassah. Center is Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. president of
Emma Lazarus, with Mrs. Harold Hirechneld and Mrs. Harry
Moscoe. of the Garden Club.
Ben-Gurion Branch Meeting
Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband
will meet Thursday evening, Apr.
14] at Beth ElYJongregation. Irving
M. Sachs, president, will conduct
the meeting. Manuel Burstein will
discuss "Significance of Passover."
The 88th birthday of Michael
Schwartz will also be celebrated.
Baritone Due
At Bond Fete
Mort Freeman, well-known young
American baritone, will be the fea-
tured entertainer at a "Salute to
Israel" on the tenth year of Israel
Bonds to be sponsored by chapters
of the Workmen's Circle on Sunday
evening, Apr. 10, at the Work-
men's Circle Center, 25 Washing-
ton ave.
Freeman has devoted himself to
spreading the songs, music and cul-
ture of early America and of Is-
rael. He has appeared as soloist
in New York's leading concert
halls, including Town Hall end
Times Hall.
He has toured in concert
throughout the United States,
Western Europe and Israel.- In
addition, he has broadcast as so-
loist for United Notions Radio,
singing international songs of
freedom.
Freeman has appeared in both
light opera and. on the concert
stage as soloist with many of the
nation's prominent musical aggre-
gations. He sings his internation-
ally-flavored songs in more than
a dozen languages.
He has been featured in the
"Here's Israel Caravan" under
the auspices of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, and is a fre-
quent visitor to the "Echoes of
Israel" program of the DuMont
Television Network and the
"American Israel Festival" show
on radio.
His record albumns, including
"Jewish Songs" and "Folk Dances
of Israeli," have been on the best-
seller lists for many months. He
has also recorded educational se-
ries for the Israel Music Founda-
tion.
Overflow Crowd
Fetes Rabbi Skop
An overflow crowd of 600 gath-
ered in the Sky room of the Du-
pont Plaza hotel Sunday evening
to pay tribute to Rabbi Morris A.
Skop, of Temple Judea.
Members of his congregation,
friends and many civic leaders
joined in honoring Rabbi Skop on
his tenth year as spiritual leader
of Temple Judea and for his "out-
standing service to the congrega-
tion, the community, and the State
of Israel in these ten years."
In tribute to Rabbi Skop, and
in response to appeals by Rabbis
I Yaakov Rosenberg and Leon
Kronish, the audience purchased
j a record sum of $125,000 in Is-
rael Bonds.
Guest speaker was Harry Gold-
en, author of "Only in America"
. and "For 2c Plain" and editor of
the Carolina Israelite. Musical en-
tertainment was provided by the
; noted" Israeli actor and singer Arik
> Lavie.
Meyer A. (Mike) Baskin was din-
] ner chairman. Harry Harris was
honorary chairman.
A special tribute to Rabbi Skop
was presented by Judge Sam Sil-
ver and Buddy Weissel.
MO'T FREEMAN


Page 2-F
*Jenist> tier Mian
Friday, April 8, I960

Delicious Manischewitz Chocolapple Caks to brighten your Passover dinner menu.
Try This Exciting Passover Menu
Traditional Passover delicacy is
the knoedel in chicken soup. Here
is a recipe that will catch your
family's attention and bring its
praise:
POTATO PLUM KNOEDEL
7 large potatoes
1 t.-p. salt
1 cup matzoh meal
4 eggs
2 Iblsp. melted chicken fat
Peel and cook potatoes until they
are tender. Place them in a bowl
and mash them. Let cool a while
Oven Browned Potatoes
Kesher Pickles
Matzos
mischcwitz Chocolapple Cake
Tea or Black Coffee
CHOCOLAPPLE CAKE
1 package Manischewitz Pass-
over Chocolate Cake Mix
2 eggs
l'i cups Manischewitz apple
sauce
1 cup chopped nuts
Mix cake as directed on package
ORT Organizes
New Group Here
A new chapter of Women's Amer-
ican OUT wa formed Wednesday
' aTa IPa "ITT I hi'"Rome of UTafgarOt
Newman Steam. Mrs. Florence
Kupperman. vice president and ex-
pansion co-ordjnator for the South-
east Florida reaion, reported that
this is the eighth chapter in the
1 Greater Miami area.
"We are making plans for many
| more chapters in the year ahead to
,take care of the needs of the new
i immigrants who come to Israel
from Eastern Europe and else-
', where, and who do not yet have the
I means to support themselves."
ORT currently trains 43,000 im-
poverished and uprooted persons in
20 countries, most of whom are
teen-agers.
Mrs. Estelle Tischfer, president
of the Southeast Florida region,
discussed ORT's program which is
"to help man to help himself."
Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, region
vice president and education co-
ordinator, commented on the docu-
mentary film "The Mellah." Mrs.
Philip Stark is sponsor of the new
chapter.
Women's American ORT is a
membership organization affiliated
with the American ORT Federa-
tion, which currently receives
And here is another long time funds, exclusive of membership
traditional favorite at Passover: dueS| by special agreement with
the Joint Distribution Committee,
a member atency of the United
Jewish Appeal.
INGBERLACH
2 cups matzoh flour
M lb. powdered ginger
M lb. honey
l':' cups sugar
3 eggs
Crippled Children's Tag Day
More than 400 football squad
members from the University of
Mix together matzoh flour, well Miami and 11 high school football
beaten eggs and ginger. Set the teams in Dadc county will stage
mixture aside until it dries. Boil the annuaI Ta8 Day f" "= Crip-
, pled Children's Society on Satur
Add 4 well beaten eggs, chicken bul omH ,he wa,cr and substitute
honey and sugar until i! becomes
a reddish color. Beat in the mat-
day. The project here is part of
MIS. HOOUKl ffVfPMAMN
Sinai Women
Meet Wednesday
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
meet Wednesday. 8:15 p.m., at the
Temple, with Mrs. Ralph While-
house presiding. Mrs. Benno Wl-
lach will give the invocation
Election oi officers for the com-
ing year will take place, with the
slate presented by Mrs. Betty
Apte, nominating committee chair-
man.
A floral arrangement contest
will be held, with prizes for the
most unusual entries. Following
the meeting, the flowers will be
a national one sponsored by the scn, ,0 the Jewish Home for tne
fat and matzoh flour. Knead a soft
dough. Take a handful of dough,
shape into a small round latke.
the applesauce, adding 'i in step zon dugh and stir constantly un-American Football Coaches Assn.
6 and the rest in step 7. Fold nuts til the mixture is thick. Spread the i Slogan for the project is "Strong
in at the end. May be baked as di- mixture on a wet board to *-in. >bodics he,p ,h* wcak Lart yeaI"s
Place on it a pitted prune and allow rerted on the package or for a thjck
to cook 12 to 15 mm. Take out the I,aver cake- bake in tw > P"" intrlht
knoedlach and drain them. .Serve I "l 350 de {or to 40 min. Coof '_
thoroughly as directed on package
and frost with Apple Fluff and gar-
nish as desired.
Cool and cut into
Aged.
The fourth annual donor lunch-
eon will be held Wednesday noon,
'"' pled Children Society's Rchabili- Apr. 20. at the Eden Roc hotel,
tation Center at 1475 NW 14th ave. Mrs. Sam Scurran is chairman.
Tag Day netted S2.457 for the Crip-
with the meat and gravy poured
For a Passover dinner menu
that is hard to beat, try the fol-
lowing:
DINNER MENU
Gefilte Fish with Horseradish
Chicken Soup with Matzoh Balls
Roasted Chicken
Carrot Tzimmes
- APPLE FLUFF
1 cup thin sliced raw apple
1 cup sugar j
1 egg white
I1* tablespoons lemon juice
Place all ingredients in mixing
bowl. Beat slowly at first but then'
I at moderate speed until smooth
and thick enough to hold shape.
To All My Friends and
Acquaintances .
PASSOVER GREETINGS .
JUDGE JACK M. TURNER
YOUR SENIOR METRO JUDGE
Candidate for Circuit Court Judge
Group 5
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVER .
MATTHEW M. SLEPIN
Candidate Metro Commission
District 1
HOME MILK
fades pleasure in ommeuutmm to tht Jewish Community of Greater Miami
that they will at am serve the Jewish population of this area with
Kosher Milk for Passover
HOME MILK
is supervised and endorsed by
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH
OF FLORIDA
OS
Kosher for Passover
For Information About Kashruth Call
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH
OF FLORIDA
TELl YOUR DRIVER Oft PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
PHONE FR 4-76*6


Friday, Aorfl 8, 2RQ
+Je*lsHk>rklkun
Page 3-P
Tribute Honors
Leading Zionists
Seymour B. Liebman and 25 lead-
ing Zionists of the Greater Miami
area were honored at a dinner Sat-
urday night at the Fontainebleau
hotel.
A crowd of some SOT persons
joined wtth James G. McDonald
first United States Ambassador to
Israel, in paying tribute to Lieb-
man.
Taking part in the program was
Max Bressler, national Israel Bond
leader and former chairman of the
Chicago Israel Bond committee.
Bressler called for a tangible
demonstration of tribute to Lieb-
man in the form of Israel Bond pur-
chases. The audience responded by
purchasing more than $150,000.
In hit address, Ambassador
McDonald recalled that Liebman
had been on* of the organizers of
the Israel Bond committee in the
Greater Miami area in 1951.
Dinner chairman was S. E.
Schwartz. Toastmaster was Dr.
Milton Lubarr.
Honored with Liebman were
David Convisor, David S. Denner,
Eira Finegold, Jacob Fishman,
Martin Genet, Meyer Greenberg,
Abraham Grunhut, Maurice Hy-
man, Manuel Joseloff, Abraham
Kasow, Max Kolker, Samuel Lach-
man, Oscar Lelchuk, Sheldon Lei-
chuk, Bernard H. Liberman, Dr.
Milton Lubarr, Oscar Mamber,
Louis Merwitzer, Aaron Newman,
Benjamin Rimer, Jacob Schachter,
Lou Shapiro, Hy Sootin and Philip
Weiss.
Arik Lavie, the Israel actor and
singer, entertained with a program
of popular Israel songs.

sllv tyB| ^^f&:'p'i*k^^^
Ei M ^Brnjie^^j^jj^ffi
ifl
I V BM '' ^T W^F', .
llaaaV'dfl BM aaaaa^aw M

vlf v*i.- "
Law ""
Seymour B. Liebman (left) receives congratulations from for-
mer Ambassador James G. McDonald, Louis Rudnick, Zionist
and Israel Bond leader, and Max Bressler, National Guardian
chairman of the Israel Bond Organization. Liebman was hon-
ored Saturday, night at a dinner in the Fontainebleau hotel
for "outstanding service to the State of Israel." McDonald was
principal speaker.
Gordon Joins
Israel Consulate
ATLANTAUri M. Gordon has
joined the Israel Consulate in At-
lanta in the capacity of Vice 'Con-
sul.
L. Jie 's replacing Michael Deouell,
Twho"'wl? transferred to the Israel
Investment Authority in New York.
Gordon, a graduate of the He-
brew University with a Master of
Arts degree, was a student leader
and a member of Haganah before
the establishment of Israel.
He entered the Israel Foreign
Service in 1954. Prior to his ap-
pointment in Atlanta, he served as
second secretary and personal as-
sistant to the Ambassador at the
Embassy of Israel in Washington.
D.C.
Family Consultants
Offer Counseling
Announced this week is the new
Family Consultants office in the
Calumet bldg., Miami.
Counseling is by Ivan H. Cohen
and Melvm Simon, both profession-
ally-trained psychiatric social case-
workers with many years of expe-
rience in the field of service to
adults and children.
Cohen was formerly with the
Jewish Board of Guardians in New
York, where he worked intensive-
ly with emotionally disturbed
children and their parents.
Simon worked for several years
in the field of mental hygiene and
psychiatric clinical settings, doing
intensive counseling with emotion-
ally disturbed persons.
In Miami, both Simon and Co-
han were staff members of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Serv-
ice. Family Consultants specia-
lists in pre-marital and marital,
parent child, and individual ad-
justment counseling.
"The problems that arise in ev-
ery day living people's concern
about their marriage, poor adjust-
ment of children in the school or
at home; the inability to make
friends these are the areas of
difficulty with which we deal," Co-
hen and Simon declared.
The social wasjkers explained
that they are offering their service
"because of the rapid growth of
our community and the inability
of existing services, already over-
loaded with cases, to deal with
the demand on their time.
"Many people must wait for long
periods before they can get an ap-
pointment But the truth of the
matter is that people with prob-
lems simply can't wait. They need
help quickly help which we aim
to provide on the highest profes-
sional level of competency at mod-
erate fees and with utmost confi-
dence.
zz.
: SMITTY'S
garage
(The Original)
Painting & Body Work
Specializing in Diesel Trucks
3145 N.W. 54th Street
Phone NE 5-5253
Hypertension is Theme
"Whys and Wherefores of Hyper-"
tension" will be the subject of a
film showing and discussion on
Tuesday, Apr. 19, in the auditor-
ium of the Miami Public Library.
Alan A. Lipton, psychiatrist, will
discuss the emotional aspects of
high blood pressure. Dr. Martin
S. Belle, specialist in internal
medicine, will discuss the physi-
cal aspects. There will be a ques-
tion and answer period. James W.
Dickey will act as chairman.
Hillel Passover Service
Annual Hillel Passover Seder
will be held on Monday evening
at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Donald Michael-
son will conduct the service. Each
year, the Hillel Foundation spon-
sors thfs colorful event for about
200 persons. Students, faculty
members, their children, and the
parents of staidents fill the audi-
torium of Hillel House at 1100 Mil-
ler dr. for the traditional recount-
ing of the story of the exodus
from Egypt.
Doris Day and David Niven
find that love can conquer
all, despite the serio-comic
tribulations of their four mis-
chievous youngsters, in
"Please Don't Eat the
Daisies," M-G-M him version
of Jean Kerr's hilarious best-
seller. Janis Paige. Spring
Byington and Richard Haydn
co-star in the CinemaScope
and color attraction now
showing at the Beach theah~9.
nosj mis
CERTIFIED
Kosher and Parve for Passover
under strict supervision of Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag
^
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Page 4-F
+Jmlst>fh)r*0ar7
Frdgy,April8.,196Q
J$ar "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian.
A corsage is free for the asking, and will be presented to eacn
mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance.
Richard Sherman
Bar Mitivah of Richard Louis
Stn-im.iii will take plaire on Sjtur-
day idling, Apr. 9. at Miami Eta
brew ngnaji)h>li Rabbi Hen
chel S.mllo M otMate.
Kichard is the sv>n pj Mi- and
Mrs Herman J. Sherman. 174.' S\\
awe wor
Knd ler A member of the Miami
Hebrew Vinyonaires. he attends
Shenandoah Junior Hi*h School.
Richard studies piano and is in-
terested in science.

Bruce Hillman
Temple Emiiu E! will be the
site at the Bar Mtuvah of Brute
JuJ Hillman on Saturday morning.
Apr Rabbi fervaa] Lehrman will
officiate Bruce is the soa of Mrs
Hendy HUlmaa.
A student in seventh grade at
Naui.lus Juaiior H^h. Bruce also
attends Temple Emaau-IIl relia>
cus school He is the recipient ef
the Boy Scout Ner Tanud Award.
is an Ragle ScoufTand was recent-
ly piox-niod with the Elks' "Award
for Americanism."
Reception in his honor will fol-
low at the Algiers hotel Out-of-
town gueatl will include C. Dash.
oJ New York. Mr and Mrs. Rob-
ori Gecdon, Orange. N. J.; S. Se-
mel. E. Scmel. and Mr. and Mr>
Jacob Yostrow. of Broomall. Pa.

Gilbert Kecenblit
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitx will
officiate at the Bar MiUvah of Gil-
bert Korenblit on Saturday morn-
ins. Apr. 9. at North Shore Jewish
Center.
Gilbert is the son of Mr and
Mrs Jack Korenblit. 17S5 Calais
dr He is a student in the religious
school of the Center, and attends
Nauitilus Junior High.

Michael Covirmin
Services on Saturday morning.
Apr. 9. at Beth David Congrega-
tion will include.the Bar Mitivah
of Michael Howard Coverman
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and Can-
tor William Lipson will officiate
Michael is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Louis Coverman. CMS Vero-
nese st.. Coral Gables.
He has been a student in the re-
ligious school of Beth David, and
attends eighth grade at Ponce de
Leon Junior High Kiddush will
follow the ceremony, and a recep-
Iiob in Michael honor will be held
Saturday evening at the Savtlle
hotel.
Out-of-town guests are Mr. and
Mrs, David RosenNoom New York
City: Dr and Mrs Ben Goodman.
Marion. O; Mr and Mrs Bea
Golden. Brooklyn. N Y : and Mrs.
& Ellison. Mansfield. O.
Michael is the grandson of Mr
and Mrs Morris Schulman and
Mr and Mrs Sam Coverman.

Henry Silwrman
Henry Alan SUvermaar wtO be-
come Bar Mitivah during Satur-
day moraine: services. Apr 9. at
Temple Ner Tamtd Rabbi Eugene
MKHAU
firmation class of 5722 at Beth
Sholom. .

Alan Shopper
Southwest Jewish Center will be
the site of the Bas Mitzvah of Alan |
L. Shepper on Saturday morning,
Apr. 9. Rabbi Maurice Klein will
officiate.
Alan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.'
Phillin*Shepper. 6477-b\V-10th st..
He attends West Miami Junior
High, where he is active in sports
and an assistant patrol leader of,
Boy Scout Troop 308.
Kiddush will follow t h e cere-
mony.

Mark Benjamin
Mark David Benjamin will be-
come Bar MiUvah during Satur-
day morning services, Apr. 9, at
Temple Judea.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Benjamin. He is a student at
Ponce de Leon Junior High, and
attends Temple Judea religious
school.
tmanu-EI Model Sedorim
Students of Temple Emanu El
religious school participated in
model Passover Sedorim this
week. The Sedorim were sponsor-
ed by the Temple Emanu-'Ei PTA
under the supervision of Dr. Ir
ving Lehrman and Rabbi Bernard
A. Mussman, director of education.
Mrs. Milton Feller is PTA presi.
dent, and chairman of the Sedorim
was Mrs. Myron J. Mitnick.
. To All My Friends
And Acquaintances ^e*^
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER .
I JUDGE HUGH F. DUVAL, JR.
* Your Justice of Peace
I District 1
Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gom-
berg will officiate.
Henry is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Silverman. He at-
tends seventh grade at Nautilus
Junior High, and is a student in
the religious school of Temple Ner
Tanud.

Max Nisson
Rabbi Alfred Wax man will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Max
Nisson on Saturday morning. Apr.
9. at Temple Zion.
Max is the son of Mrs. Sonya
Nisson. 1331 SW 72nd ct. where
a reception will be held in his
honor on Satturday evening-
He is in the elevated class of
West Miami Junior High, and at-
tends Temple Zion relfflous school.

Judy Jacobs
Rabbi Lena Kronish will offici-
ate at the Bas Mitzvah of Judy Ja-
cobs on Satutrday morning. Apr.
9. in Teanple Beth Sholom.
Judy is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Milton Jacobs, 4127 N. Jef
ferson ave. She is a student in the
confirmation class of 5722 at Beth
nauunaV

Eric Jacob*
Bar Mitzvah of Erie Jacobs will
be celebrated oa Saturday aaora-
ing. Apr at Temple Beth Sho-
lom. with Rabbi Leon Kroatsh of-'
floating.
The Bar Mitzvah will be ob-
served oa the same moraia* as the
Bas Mitzvah of his cousia. Jadjr
Jacobs.
Enc is the son of Mr and Mrs.
Walter Jacobs. 4125 N Jeffersoa
ave. He is a student in the coa-
Symposium Holds
Annual Dinner
Third annual dinner of the Wein-
berg Symposium was held Satur-
day evening at the Delano hotel.
Program included art songs by
bass baritone Bernard Kwartin,
brother of the late Canton Zavel
Kwartin. He was accompanied at
the piano by Mrs. Alice Kwartin.
Mrs. Anna Safran read from
her recently published book of
"Lkhrifce SMromen."
Meeting closed with addresses
by Harry Weinberg. in whose hon-
or the group is named. Dr. Kan
non She in man and Dr. Herman
Ausubel. members of the execu-
tive committee.
The Wembers Symposium is a
non dues paying, non sectarian
group meeting Saturday after-
noons from November through
March at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Weinberg
CbUdrtm fo CeWvcf Certmomy
A children's Seder will he held
at Temple luareth on Saaday at
1* am. Pupils will conduct the
ceremony.
Holiday Greetings
BERT'S
SHELL
SERVICE
Dealer in
Shell Products
SERVICE
IS OUR
BUSINESS
Bert Swearingen
CA 1-9983
9901 Bird Rood
ttHTMCS
UNIVHKAl SALVAGE
IEQUIHKHT
32S9 N.W. N. Blear Dr.
M 4-774)4
PASSOVER TREATS i
for the YOUNGSTERS! j
Where he
Always Right"
*!>.. Rim- IIihH
II Ml HI II SHOP
Air-Coctchuoced No Washag
JOSEPH GUIDA. Manage*
4SSS COLLINS AVE.
MaaaMl Beora
(iiniitf
I
I
Cyrce/m^*
\7. ^4ti

EGG KICHEL
Melt in-your mouth cookies!
Sufnod or daxoiatw-coated.
ALL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER!]
ALL PARVE!_____
^a-i ^ Chocolate Coated
EGG MATZOH
0w

Mrs. W.F.Rockwell
To All A
Happy Passover
eiey
tich
chocoWe
0 tOMptKhJ.
defithtful
j HOROWITZ MARSARETEH
1999 S.W. Zfcd Aw*.


Friday. April 8, 1960
+Jew is* fkirfur
Page 5-F"
Pepper to Speak At JNF Group Function Apr. 21
Harry Gordon is chairman of the
Proiessional Council of Histadrut.
Jennie Grossinger at an inaugural
last week.
newly-formed Business and
He is shown greeting Mrs.
meeting of the organization
Former U.S. Sen. Claude Pepper
will be guest speaker at the inaug-
ural banquet of the Jewish National
Fund Foundation here on Apr. 21
at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Joseph Mechlow, chairman of the
banquet steewng committee, and
[Johan L. Berman, associate chair-
man, said Wednesday that the ban-
quet will launch the JNF Founda-
tion in the Greater Miami area.
"This is one of the most impor-
tant media for securing a steady
flow of funds for the reclamation
of the soil in Israel through wills,
bequests, and assignment of insur-
ance policies," according to, Dr.
Irving Lehrman, chairman of the
foundation.
San. Pepper, who announced
his acceptance as guest speaker
here, was admitted to the Florida
Bar in 1925, after graduating as
a Phi Beta Kappa from Harvard
University. He was a member
of the House of Representatives
.of the Florida Legislature from
1929 to 1930. He served as
member of the State Board of
Law Examiners in 1933, follow-
ing a year of tenure between
1931 and 1932 as a member of
aaudc pippin
the State Board of Public
fare of Florida,
Wel-
Elected to the U.S. Senate in
1936, Sen. Pepper gained nation-
wide recognition as an ardent
spokesman for the Roosevelt Ad-
ministration. Until 1951, when he
retired from the Senate after his
campaign against Sen. George
Smathers, he had served as a mem-
ber of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee and chairman of the
Senate sub-committee on the Mid-
dle East, among many other impor-
tant senatorial posts.
In connection with the Apr. 21
JNF Foundation event here, Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, president of
the JNF Council, and Rabbi Alfred
Waxman, president of the Rabbin-
ical Assn., declared that the associ-
tion will adopt a proclamation for
a Foundation for Jewish National
Fund week at a meeting in the im-
mediate future.
Dr. Wolf son to Lecture
"The Pursuit of Happiness" will
be the topic of a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson Wednesday eve-
ning, 8 p.m., at 11th st. and Ocean
ct. The lecture will be repeated
Friday night, 6:30 p.m., in the gar-
dens of the Blackstone hotel. Both
sessions are open to the public.
A question and answer period will
follow the lecture. Mrs. Miriam
Nelson will recite some of her own
poetry, and Mrs. Sonia Weiss will
offer a program of folk songs.
tadrut Forms
w Council Here
Harry Gordon has been named
hair man of the newly formed
usiness and Professional Council
Histadrut.
Other officers of the group are
be Wernow, vice chairman; Hy-
an Kant, vice chairman; Al
Levey, treasurer; Walter Lebowitz,
ecutive secretary; Moshe Ber-
an, executive director; and Ab-
m Fox, chairman of the execu-
e board.
I Inaugural meeting was last
k, with Dory Auerbach as
st speaker. Guest of honor was
s. Jennie Grossinger.
IHistadnit is Israel's historic la-
Jor organization, whose network
activities embraces agriculture,
Jtilities, professional and health
evelopmtnts.
i Kupat Holim is Histadrut's
ijjedical arm, embracing 15 hos-
itals, some 1,000 clinics, over 100
boratories, and 600 pharmacies
^fc Israel.
I Histadrut maintains offices at
DO Lincoln rd., Miami Beach.
The newly named chairman of
he Business and Professional
Council is a long-time Miamian ac-
tive in numerous civic, philan-
thropic and religious affairs. He is
Vn executive of Gordon Funeral
domes.
Friends Board Hears Executive
Frederick R. Lachman, execu-
tive vice president of the American
friends of the Hebrew University,
net with members of the board of
the Greater Miami chapter at a
Sinner last week at the Dupont
Plaza hotel. The meeting was fol-
owed by a reception at the Pine-
dr. home of board member
Irs. Jennie Grossinger.
"CHARM For Your WINDOWS"
ALL TYPES OF CORNICES
COVERED OR PAINTED
til* CCVMS md KIMKHSTfIY
King Company
"On the Trail"
3473 S. W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 6-6872
TOPS IN CORNICES
CUSTOM MAM MAMS
GREETINGS .
BILL TINDER
GOtr PROFESSIONAL
iltawra Caena
lessens ay Appminlmmt
Ctmplett lint af C.Mia tauiamtiit
MsaM tiltmar* HI 6-0649
1110 ANASTASIA AVI.
____
TEA is traditional and
UPTON is the tea!
nOS1? 11BD
IN HONOR OF
the1 ancient observances of Jewish people
during this joyous holiday, Lipton is happy
to announce that Rabbi Ilersch Kohn
certified Lipton Tea Kosher for Passover.
Put Lipton Tea on your shopping list
and get a fresh new package for Pass-
over. Its bright* brisk flavor is unmis-
takable. It honors your family and
guests by telling them that Lipton
quality is in the cup I
Uptons exclusive Flo-Thru Tea Bags
have jour sides instead of two to
give you better tea every time*
s


Page 6-F
-JewlsMurkliar
Friday. April 8. I960
Rapp, Passes Will
Live in Hollywood
Miss Lynn Passes exchanged
wedding vows with Jay Rapp la
8 p.m. ceremonies Saturday eve-
Ding, Apr. 2. at Temple Beth Sho-
lem of Hollywood, Fla. Rabbi Sam-
uel Lerer officiated.
'i e bride i> the daughter of Mr.
ar.d Mrs. Albert Passes. 1072 SW
24th ave.. Miami. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Rap.
2521 Wiley St.. Hollywood.'
Maid of honor was Miss iiedda
Rapp. Mrs. Edith Zuckerman was
matron of honor. Carl Zuckerman
acted as best man.
The bride attended Miami Senior
High School and Charron Williams
Commercial College.
The groom went to South Brow-
ard High School and the University
of Florida.
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Temple. After a tour of
Florida, the couple will live in
HoL'\ wood.
Miss Levine Now
Mrs. Geltzer
Miss Zandra Levine married Dr.
Berrard Geltzer in 7:30 p.m. cere-
monies on Saturday evening. Apr.
2. at the Saxony hotel. Rabbi Eu-
ger? Labovitz officiated.
T."?e bride is the daughter of Mr
anr< Mrs. Louis Levine. 1411 Still-
water dr.. Miami Beach. The
grcom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jutes Geltzer. 7881 SW 15th st.. Mi-
ami.
"atron of honor was Mrs. Edith
Gc zer. Norman Geltzer acted as
beat man.
The bride chose a custom-made
gown of French silk chantilly lace
designed with a sheath skirt and
basque bodice, featuring a sabrina
neckline and long point-on-hand
sleeves. The chapel-length train
oi pure silk peau de grain was
caught up in pouffs to form a bustle
back. Her three-tiered circular
veil of silk illusion was held by a
CrcwB of matching lace and silk.
Newlywed Mrs. Geltzer attended
Berkeley School in New York and
tbt University of Miami.
Dr. Geltzer is a graduate of Tem-
ple University dental school, took
graduate training at Northwestern
University, and now practices <
Warner Kaim
ajft*. JAY RAPP
Want* Kmlin
MRS. BIKNAKD CHTZIK
Dedicate Classroom Furniture
PTA of Temple Judea dedicated
four classrooms of furniture for
the school last Friday night. Two
classrooms were presented inl
memory of Al Lavine. Unveiling |
of the plaque for the rooms was
made by Mrs. Al Lavine and her
children.
Names of the donors of the other
two rooms was read by Mrs. Al
Berkowitz. president of the PTA.
Through the proceeds of the Pur-
im Carnival held recently, it will
be possible to purchase additipnal
furniture for other rooms yet to
Zion, Frank Will
Live in New York
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Frank, 4590
Adams ave., Miami Beach, an-
nounce the marriage of their
daughter, Charlotte Ann to Israel
M. Zion on Mar. 24.
Mr. Zion is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Zion, of Long Is-
land, N. Y.
The bride and groom will make
their home in New York City.
orthodonics in Miami. He served
as an officer in the U.S. Navy at-
tached to the Marines.
Reception followed the ceremony
in the hotel's LeGrande ballroom.
After a cruise to the British West
Indies, the couple will live in Coral
Gables.
FLORAL CENTERPIECES
FOR THE
SEDER TABLE
by SYLVIA MILSEN
DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
$3.95
up
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Avenue JE 2-3231
FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED U.S. AND CANADA
Freedman's Cleaners
FOR THE FINEST QUICK SERVICE CLEANING
Happy Passover Holiday Greetings to All
2922 CORAL WAY
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
i 24-Hour Nursing Service
Social Diets Strictly Observe*
All Rooms on Ground Floor
"C.nfr.Hy
.cafes'"
1st
1*31
Jewish Style Cooking i
Spacious Ground*
ReasonaDI* Rates
Specializing in Care to the llderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 94)278
110 AllEN, Director
Camp Accepting
Registration Now
Temple Fmanu El's recently-
constructed branch religious
school at 77th st. and Dickens ave.
will be the site of the congrega-
tion's summer day camp which be-
gins June 20 and runs for an eight-
week period ending Aug. 12.
For the past two summer camp
seasons, the day camp has been
operated at the main religious
school. The camp program in-
cludes swimming and swimming
instruction, arts and crafts, ath-
letics, excursion trips to points of
interest in and around Dade coun-
ty, a weekly Sabbath service fol-
lowed by a Kiddush on Friday aft-
ernoons, music, and dancing.
Children between the ages of
four and 12 are eligible, with four
and five-year-olds attending only
the half-day session from 9 a.m.
to 12 noon. Full day campers, from
six to 12 years of age. will attend
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Bus transporta-
tion is provided to and from the
camp.
Registration is being accepted at
the main Temple office on 17th
st. and Washington ave. Registra-
tion for the children of Temple
members is open until May 1, after
which applications will be accept-
ed from non Temple members.
Camp director is Milton Fein-
stein. Supervision and guidance
are by Dr. Irving Lebrman, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Emanu-EI,
and Rabbi Bernard A. Muasman,
director of education.
Davis, Parness
Exchange Vows
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony on Saturday evening, Apr. 2.
Miss Carol Ann Parness became
the bride of Donald Lee Davis.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated
] at the 7 p.m. ceremony in the Fon-
: tainebleau hotel.
The bride is (he daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Parness. 360 S. Hi-
biscus dr., Miami Beach, and Mor-
i istown. N.J. He is vice president
of the Geritol Company.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Burton Davis. 45 SW 25th rd..
Miami.
The bride selected a traditional
wedding gown of imported chan-
tilly lace with sweetheart scalloped
neckline, long sleeves to a wrist
point, and long torso-fitted bodice
reembroidered with iridescent se-
quins and seed pearls. Her bouf-
fant skirt extended into a chapel
train featuring a formation of roses
of chantilly lace.
Her fingtertip-length French illu-
sion veil was topped by a layer of
matching chantilly lace which fell
from a tiarar of seed pearls. She
carried whjte orchids, stephanotis,
and lily-of-the-valley on a white
Bible. The white heirloom lace
handkerchief she carried was worn
by her mother on her wedding day.
Maids of honor were Barbara
and Deborah Parness, "twin sisters
of the bride. Best man for his bro-
ther was Stanley Davis. Ushers
included Mike Levy. Larry Schon-
gut. Herb Abramson. and Mel Ru-
dish.
Mrs. Bella Brezin. maternal.
grandmother of the bride, Miami'
Beach, and Mrs. Esther Parness,
her paternal grandmother, of
Brooklyn, N.Y.. were among guests
at the wedding.
The bride is a graduate of the
Lear School and a local commer-
cial college. Mr. Davis is an alum-
nus of Morgan Park Military Acad-1
emy of Chicago, III. He attended
the University of Illinois, and was
graduated from the University of
Miami business school. His law de-
gree is also from the University of
Miami.
He is a member of Pi Lambda
Phi, Tau Epsilon Rho, and Bar and
Gavel. Mr. Davis served three
Ard more
MAS. DONALD DAVIS
Sisterhood Plans
Kitchen Shower
Coral Way Jewish Center will
hold a traditional Passover Seder
on Monday evening in its newly-
completed synagogue building at
8755 SW 16th St.. with Rabbi Sam-
uel April officiating.
The dinner will be catered and
prepared in the Center's new
kitchen equipped by members of
the Sisterhood.
Mrs. Herbert Green, president
of the Sisterhood, announced this
week that the women's organiza-
tion will hold a kitchen shower
Apr. 27, with fashions by Julia
Kraft. "Queen for a Day" will be
chosen at the function.
A white elephant sale general
meeting will be held by Sisterhood
at the Center on Apr. 21 at 8 p.m.
years as an officer in the U.S. Air
Force.
Reception and formal dinner fol-
lowed at the Fontaineblcau. The
couple are spending their honey-
moon in Nassau, and will live in.
Coral Gables on their return.
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SUNDAY, APRI110 -MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM-8JO p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 11 DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM-8:30 p m
FABIEN SEVITZKY
EtrgsMw Carroll
LIST and GLENN
Pianist Violinist
BRAHMS "SYMPHONY NO. 1
Tickets $130 to $3.50 U.M. Sym. OH., MO 1-4960
Misssi Bssih And., Jf 1-0477; DmU Cownly Aud HI 6*330
C*rdslis'i, Ft 3-3173, Amidon't, HI t-7070
| OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF GREATER MIAMI
PRESENTS
ALTERATIONS and
DRESSMAKING
ESSIE ABRAMS
EXPERT REASONABLE
2814 COLLINS AVE
Phone JE 1-7870
CARMEN
MAY 7, 1960 8:15 P.M.
Dade County Auditorium
Fric of tickets: $2.00, $3.50, $4.50
ON SALE AT:
Dad* County Auditorium _________________ HI 6-9230
Cordelia's
Record Mart
Opera Guild Office
625 SW. 29th Road, Miami, Fla
FR 35123
HI 6-I991
F* 3-59*7 or F 1-5153

A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24 hour service except rosh hashono and yarn kippor


Friday, April 8, 1960
*JenisliFk>ridtSari
T" Branches Will
Install Officers
William Sussman and Howard
' Dunn will be installed this week-
end as the respective presidents
of the Miami Beach YMHA and
the North County YMHA, both
branches of t he Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center.
On Saturday night, 7:30 p.m., at
the Thunderbird motel, Arthur
Rosichan, executive director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
will serve as installing officer for
the North County group. In addi-
tion to Dunn, he will also install
Irving Denmark and Donald Reiff
as vice presidents and Mrs. Sey-
mour Wang as secretary.
Federation president Sam J.
Heiman will install the Beach "Y"
officers and board Sunday night
at the Embers restaurant. Along
with Sussman, fellow officers will
be Clemen J. Ehrlich. vice presi-
dent. Jack Katzman, financial sec-
retary, and Mrs. Robert Grossman,
recording secretary.
At the North County Branch,
board members to be installed
are: Arthue Baer, Mrs. Howard
Brenner, Mrs. Martin Braterman,
Hrs. Fred Browne, Dr. Leslie T.
Bukstel, Mrs. Irving Denmark,
Mrs. Howard Dunn, Herbert Es-
sey. Maurice Fabrikant, Mrs. Jack
Fain, Eugene Fleischer, Howard
Goodstein, Aaron Gold, Mrs. Frank
Hackmyer, Dr. Frank Hackmyer,
Mrs. Seymour Kagan, Mrs. Harry
Kaufman, Dr. Harry Kaufman,
Jack Lampert, Merle Litman,
Louis Langwald, Mrs. Sidney
Mank, Mrs. Isidore Marx, Mrs.
Jack Powell, Art Present, Mrs.
Donald Reiff, Mrs. Bud Samel, Bud
Samet. Mrs. Michael Salmon, Mrs.
Herbert Silverman, Melvin Shra-
go, Gerard Uhler.
Board members elected at the
I Beaeh branch are Andre Bialolen-
llti, Marshall Berkson, Mrs. Leon
A. Epstein, Dr. Jerome Fleeman,
| Alex Freidin. Mrs. Norman Giller.
Mrs. Maurice Gilman. Aaron Gold-
[man. Mrs. Irwin Harris, Mrs.
Fames Hoo, Dr. Marvin Isaacson,
Irs. Jerome Jacobs, Mrs. Solomon
nn, Theodore Kipnis, Harry Lev-
Louis Lieberman, Judge Ken-
neth Oka, B. Holland Oppenheim-
er. Harry Raskin, Leonard Rosen,
)r. Philip Samet, Mrs. Philip
imet. Mrs. Isidore B. Simkowitz,
Jerome Weiss, Mrs. Jerome Weiss.
Page 7-P
N. Shore Ladies
Donor Luncheon
Mrs. Al Mcchlowitz, president of
the North Shore Jewish Center Sis-
terhood, announced the group's an-
nual donor luncheon was held Wed-
nesday at the Seville hotel.
The program of awards, entitled
1 "Angels on Review," was narrated
by Mrs. Robert Bloch.
Pariidpating on the program
were Mrs. Leo Sonnenblick, Mrs.
Jerry Reiger, Mrs. William Horo-
witz, and Cantor Edward Klein, ac-
companied at the piano by Mrs.
Jack Fisch. Entertainment was by
Miss Gina Wilson.
Mrs. Ray Morse was chairman of
[the luncheon, assisted by Mrs. Ben
Blumer, co-chairman. In charge of
decorations were Mrs. Alvin Sch-
lesinger, Mrs. Joseph Feldman and
Mrs. Al Schwartz.
Residents of Douglas Gardens prepare their Seder program.
Seated (extreme left clockwise) are Mrs. Sophie Reiser, Adolph
Gerdwagen, Charles Klinger, Miss Essie Rosenberg. Mrs.
Sarah Finkel, Mrs. Lily Stone, volunteer. Rev. Lazarus Lehrer,
Isaac Strawgate, Max Turchin, Mrs. Sarah Benjamin, and Nor-
man Lifshitz. The oldest member of the group is 91.
Home Residents
Prepare Seder
The Jewish community's oldest
citizens, residents of Douglas Gar-
dens, Jewish Home for the Aged,
will usher in the Passover holiday
at a colorful Seder conducted en-
tirely by the residents on Monday
evening.
The Home's new Jewish Festi-
vals Group, directed by Mrs. Lily
Stone, one of the Home's more
than 40 National Council of Jewish
Women volunteers, has been busy
preparing Haggadah readings and
Passover songs. Rev. Lazarus Le-
hrer, 85, will conduct the Seder.
Eleven year old Evelyn Kalish.
Women s daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Kalish, will ask the traditional
four questions.
Paintings in Exhibit
Four 19th century paintings,
worth nearly $10,000, are on exhibit i
now in Maxim's restaurant. Surf-
side dining spot Property of the
Frederich Mueller Galleries of
Lincoln rd., the paintings include
an American marine scene by
Frederich J. Waugh; a French
scene of Paris in 1881, by Carrier
Belleus; an Italian, "Masquerade,"
by Gaetano Chitana, and a Medi-
terranean, "View of Sorrento," by
Aloysius Arnegger.
Phi Sig Alumna* Meet
Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alum-
nae of Greater Miami were to
meet Thursday, 8:30 p.m., at the
home of Mrs. Paul Fur man, 615
Puerta, Coral Gables. Mrs. James
(Slote of Forest Hills, N.Y., nation-
j al bursar, was to be present.
AVON
COSMETICS
Have yaw thought of earning extrs
money n your spare hours? A won-
derful opportunity await* you with
Avon, for foil information,
call Mrs. Sadie Flaxman,
FR 1-6408
Hospital Auxiliary
Given, Citations
Mt. Sinai
Auxiliary held its last board meet
ing Friday in the Louis Wolfson
Auditorium. Tribute was paid to
Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, who served
as president of the Auxiliary for
two years.
Samuel Gertner, executive di-
rector, presented certificates to
chairmen from the board of trus-
tees of Mt. Sinai Hospital "in ap-
preciation and recognition of un-
tiring efforts and service."
Service pins were given for the
first time to various members of
the Garden Club of the hospital.
Mrs. Harold Spaet, a past presi-
dent and founder of the Garden
Club, made the presentation td
Mrs. Richard Fleming, Mrs. Alex
Gordon, Mrs. Sol Goldman, Mrs.
Anthony Lane, Mrs. Seymour
Rubin, Mrs. Lester Stepner, and
Mrs. Julius Saperstein.
Mrs. Mac Cache was also award-
ed a pin for 200 hours of volunteer
service acquired in a period of a
month.
Pioneer Women
Plan Events
Mrs. Milton Green, president of
the Greater Miami Council of Pio-
neer Women, has called a meeting
of the executive board for Thurs-
day, Apr. 21, 1 p.m., in the Com-
munity room of the Miami Beach
Federal bldg. Plans will be com-
pleted for National Presidents
[.Week, when Mrs. Sidney (Clara)
Leff will be in Miami to meet with
the general membership.
*
Mrs. Isaac Offenhanden, presi-
dent of Beba Idelson Club, an-
nounces a regular meeting Thurs-
day, Apr. 14, at the Washington
Federal Savings bldg. on Nor-
mandy Isle.
Meeting has oeen set aside for
the clearance of all JNF boxes.
Beba Idelson Club is also spon-
soring at Oneg Shabbat on Satur-
day, Apr. 16, at 1 p.m., at the
home of Mrs. Jacob Cosow, Trou-
ville Esplande, Normany Isle.
Mrs. Gertrude Freedman will re-
view Herman Wouk's "This is My
God."
Maurice Pearlstein, executive
director, Mrs. Pearlstein, and
members of the Home's profession-
al staff will be head table guests
at the residents' Seder. The follow-
ing residents will participate in
the Seder program: Sarah Finkel,
Adolph Gerdwogen, Charles Kling-
er, Norman Lifshitz, Sophia Reis-
Paper Vfini USY Award
Temple Emanu-EI's United Syna-
gogue Youth, under the presidency
of Robert Feigenbaum, were pre-
sented with a "Best Publication
Award" for its newspaper at a re-
cent United Synagogue Youth
Academic accolade of He-
brew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion saluted
Robert Frost, dean of Amer-
ican poets and Pulitzer prize
winner, at a special academ-
ic convocation held on the
Cincinnati campus Saturday
afternoon. Dr. Nelson Glueck,
College-Insitute president and
world-famed Biblical archae-
ologist, awarded him the
honorary Doctor of Humane
Letters degree, and the poet
responded with an address
on "Stopping by a Woods."
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Largest and Oldest Hebrew
Supply House in Qrtater Miami
WHOUSAU and KIT AIL
Complete Line of Hebrew Supplies
for Synagogue*. Hebrew and
> Sunday Schools
? ISRAELI GIFTS and NOVELTIES
I
I
Of t
America convention. The award is ,
given in recognition of highest
achievement in editorial efforts.
"Koleinu""Our Voice"is writ-
ten, edited and published by the
er, Essie Rosenberg, Isaac Straw- Temple Emanu-El USY four times
gate, and Harry Sokoloff. la year.
NJNJ0K
l] iV/S/i
417 Wosfcingten A vs. Miami oeocb
JEtferson 1 9017
F
1
MJGUST BROS Hy.
IS It', lit si'
0
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
DOVE'S CUSTOM UPHOLSTERING
Upholstering Drapery Slip Covert Carpets
FREE ESTIMATES
"Satisfied Customers Is Our AAotto"
1075 N.W. 79th St. Phone PI 7-0312
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaehruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MOOUM raMPMfNT fU*MSHIH6S WttMtOOf MI1MNC
310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
Happy Passover Holiday to All

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your wonderful
wedding day
mafic for the bride end* hor
party with all the romance
tradition, ell the fresh charm of
e our bridal collection* now.
|4?.t end Hp. ~
1410 Coral Way *
163rd St. Shopping Cento*


Page 8-F
+Jeistnoridta_
Friday, April 8. 1960
jewiyli Flondmn Exclusive
YourM
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
. by Samttml Cf. Miami's Nation.mlv Famoi-s MakriaOI Coummm and Author
To understand marriage, especially ones own
requires a good deal of insight and a great deal or
emotional maturity. ,
By insight I mean the ability to see one s sell
as others see us. to penetrate beneath the surface
In order to attain genuine seJMcnowtadge. .
When it comes to emotional maturity the task is
much more formidable. Oddly enough, the ordinary
dictionaries offer little help. Of the seven or elgM
that I own. none gives a definition of -emotional se-
curity." In fact, one searches in vain for even a
listing of the phrase.
What we are forced to do, then, is break down
the phrase into its constituent words, 'emotional
and maturity."'
When we do. we find that "emotional means
easilv excited, and that it has reference to such
strong feelings as hate. love, and fear, as well as to
joy, sorrow and anger.
If now we turn to the adjective mature, we
discover that it means fully developed in body or
mind. Combining the two words, "emotional matur-
ity" suggests a discipline or control of the emotions
so that they obey our intelligence instead of defy-
ing it.
Level of Barbarism
Perhaps an example may make this clearer. The
experienced horseman knows how to control his ani-
mal, the horse responding to his every command, as
well as to the reigns he holds in his hands and the
spurs on his boots. There is, consequently, perfect
unison between driver and animal, and they move
together with effortless ease.
Think now of the awkward or inexperienced
hon-eman who is at the mercy of an unruly animal
and who knows not how to control or direct it. It is
the rider who is at the mercy of the horse, carrying
or dragging him wherever it wishes. Here obviously
there is almost complete lack of discipline or control.
So with our emotions. Where a husband or wife
is emotionally immature we mean that the emotions
predominate rather than reason. We mean that such ,
a person has really not grown up. that he is at the
mercy of the most primitive forces of his personality,
and that, temporarily at least, reason has been rele-1
gated to the background.
Plainly, the man who physically assaults his
wife during the cour.-e of a domestic argument is
emotionally immature. Regressed to the level of
barbarism, he has substituted force for reason, and
violence tor persuasion, in order to rid himself of
feelings of guilt and hostility. With him the thin
veneer ol civilisation has worn off.
Relative Concept
So with the wife who is neurotically and so un-
justifiably jealous. She is suspicious where no ra-
tional person would be suspicious. Because she is
inwardly insecure, she sees every woman as a threat
or as a rival for her husband's affections. Small
wonder that she makes her husband's life miserable
with her false accusations and heavy demands. Here,
too. the wife has abandoned reason. She is instead
at the mercy of the most primitive emotions. In
short, she is emotionally immature.
Here we may enter a word of caution. No one
is really ever completely emotionally mature. Ma-
turity is always a matter degree, because our feel-
ings and emotions play a larger part in our lives
than we like to think. Emotional maturity is there-
fore a relative concept, an ideal to approach, rather
than a final, complete achievement.
But the attempt to master our emotions, to dis-
cipline and control them, is of the very essence of
mariage as it is of civilization itself. Without some-
thing approaching such maturity, civilization as we
know it would quickly be reduced to chaos, and man
would promptly revert to the barbarism from which
he has only recently emerged.
Mr. Kling h eveHeefe far p-hrefe mmrrimmt ceasefif
at the Huntimmton medical /., in Miami
DE LUXE
CABANAS
IMA MAY lt TO NOVEMK* lit
from 9UU 6 MONTHS of PUasura 6 hrwni
Thrill to all ths wonderful pleasures of this
$10,000,000 reiiort world you got ovorythlng
our regular guetta enjoy-including stars-a -
noppin, a whole new world of entertainment
pleasure! Supervised play area for children,
teenage rumpua room, ..ftoajth ell*,, team
rooms, solaria, poolaide bar.
eville
FOR INFORMATION
CAll MR. DON
JE 2-2511
>UI1 BIOCK 01 0(IN>0N
ATTENTION
APARTMENTS, HOTELS and MOTELS
We buy and sell all kinds of furnishings,
kitchen equipment, refrigerators, etc.
"If We Don't Have It, They Netvar Made Ml"
ALL-STATE SALVAGE. INC.
"We Buy Anything"
2220 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami FR 7-4106
SORRY...
If you did not register by April 2nd .
BUT YOU MAY REGISTER AFTER
MAY 31st through OCTOBER 8th.
Paul Knowles
Eugene List,
Carroll Glenn
Eugene List, pianist, and Carroll
Glenn, violinist in private life
Mr. and Mrs. List combine
their artistic talents Sunday and
Monday evenings when they join
conductor Fabien Sevitzky and the
I Diversity of Miami Symphony
Orchestra for the season's eighth
pair of concerts at Miami Beach
and Dade County Auditoriums.
Mr. List and Miss Glenn will per-
form the Nordoff and Viotti dou-
ble concertos for violin and piano
with orchestra.
Sewidky'i major orchestral
work will be Brahms' Symphony
Ms). 1 in C Minor. Me will also
premiere Ricardo Malipiero's
Symphony No. 4, a work written
especially for Dr. Sevitxky by
the Italian composer in 1957.
Because of the scarcity of mate-
rial for the combination of violin
and piano with orchestra, the Lists
have commissioned a number of
"contemporary composers to write
special works for them. Among
these are the American. Paul Nor-
doff, whose concerto will be played
on this program, and the French-
man, Manuel Rosenthal.
The Nordoff Concerto was pre-
miered at Indianapolis in January,
1981, under the direction of Dr.
Sevitzky.
The Lists have recently return-
ed from an extensive tour around
the world, sponsored by the inter-
Swastika Incidents Reviewed
Nathan Perlmutter, executive
director of the Florida office of
the Anti-Defamation League, will
address the Luncheon Club of Sho-
, lem Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Fri-
day at noon. His subject will be
i "The Swastika Incidents." EM
Hurwitz and Alfred Kreisler, co-
chairmen of the Luncheon Club,
I announced that the weekly meet-
' ings hereafter will be held at the
! Pool and Cabana Club of the Rob-
ert Clay hotel.
SEASONS GREETINGS .
To All Our Friends and Patrons
W. el. FKHT
General Passenger Agent
SEABOARD RAILROAD
MR. AND MRS. LIST
national exchange program of the
American Theatre and Academy
(ANTA). They played some 30 con-
certs in 47 days, including 140 per-
formances of compositions by 10
representative American compos-
ers.
Mrs. Jtuss is Hostess
Mrs. Norman J. Ritss, member of
the board of directors of the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Sholom, will
be hostess to the board at its Pass-
over meeting on Wednesday morn-
ing at her home, 4350 Nautilus dr.
Mrs. Howard H. Miller is Sister-
hood president.
Cantor Silber
Will Officiate
Cantor Wilhelm Silber will of-
ficiate at the Passover Seders at
the DiLido hotel on Monday and
Tuesday evenings.
Tenor of the Chicago Cyric Op-
era Co., Cantor Silber will chant
the service from the Haggadah.
One time chief cantor of a leading
Vienna synagogue and a member
of the Vienna State Theater, Can-
tor Silber has won renown as a
soloist at Town Hall and Carnegie
Hall in New York.
Choir will be under direction of
Robert Strassburg, who conducted
the choir last year for the Jan
Peerce Seders at Miami Beach
Convention Mall.
In charge of the kosher menu is
Harfenist Caterers.
PASSOVER GREETINGS .
JOE BOYD'S PURE OIL STATION
AND
RADIATOR SHOP
FAST PICKUP and DELIVERY
2400 S.W. 67th Avenue MO 7-9277
C-ASA INTmMERICANA
Import Export Wholesale
YOUR GUIDE IN MIAMI Unique for Irs exclusive services:
From purchasing heavy machinery to fhe most exquisite gem
From furniture, hc4eware$ and apparel to counselling in th# buying
of real estate
From aid in selection of school, college or university to local trans-
portation and personal attention, including medical needs.
From meeting you at ths airport and arranging lodging to orienting
you in Miami
MY SINCERE
AND BEST WISHES
FOR A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVER .
Judge
30 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI 32, FLORIDA
Telephone: PR 3-5751
Cable: CASINTERAM-MIAMI
Harold R. Vann
V
Your
Circuit Court Judge
Group 10


Friday. ApiU 8, I960
+Je*isi)ncrkUfr)
ALBANtSE
ELMAN
Presidential
Hopefuls on TV
Beginning with last Sunday, tele-
vision station WCKT ch. 7 will fol-
low its five-minute noontime "Sma-
thers Reports" with a ten-minute
special program on which Sen.
Smathers will interview the Presi-
dential candidates Kennedy, John-
son, Humphrey, Vice President
Nixon, Symington, and possibly Ad-
lai Stevenson.
The special fivc-to-six weeks ser-
ies, to be seen every Sunday at
12:05 p.m., is designed to acquaint
the citizens of South Florida with
the feelings of the candidates for
the Presidency of the United States
on such vital issues as taxes, racial
problems, Cuba, and the cold war.
Cantor Serf to Officiate
Cantor Abraham Scif, of Knc-
seth Israel Congregation, will of-
! ficiate at Seder services Monday
and Tuesday evening at the Royal
Hungarian restaurant, Phillip
I Weiss announced this week.
Elmon, Abanese
In ZOA Concert
A night of music is in -store for
those in attendance at the Miami
Beach Auditorium Thursday eve-
ning, Apr. 14, when violinist Mis-
cha Elman and soprano Licia Al-
banese perform in a joinUconcert
under the auspices of the South
Florida Districts and the Zionist
Organization of America.
Chairman Leo Robinson is ex-
pecting a packed house for the con-
cert, which is being held to raise
funds for the ZOA's local youth
program and its Kfar Silver Agri-
cultural Training Institute in Ash-
kelon, Israel.
Elman, who has appeared here
many times in the past, is in the
midst of his 51st season of recitals
before the American public.
During his appearance here, he
will play one of the world's prized
instruments, a 1717 Stradivarius
that once, according to legend, was
owned by Napoleon. It is one of
Elman's three violins, the other
two being a 1722 Stradivarius, and
a 185-year-old Amati, which afe
valued at more than $100,000.
Miss Albanese is now in her sec-
ond decade as a leading soprano
of the Metropolitan Opera.
At the completion of her current
transcontinental tour, Miss Alba-
nese will return to the Metropoli-
tan, where she will perfom in
"Manon Lescaut," "Tosca."
Chairmen for the concert are
Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, Mrs. Ma-
rie Volpe, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger,
Joseph M. Lipton and Harold B.
Spaet.
Page 9-F
Peaceful street scene when friends meet at
beautiful Port Charlotte is typical of Mackle-
General Development Corporation commun-
ities on both coasts of Florida. Port Charlotte,
on the southwest coast, is one of five sites'
where the winner of.General Development's
Walk into a Whole New Life" contest can
choose to build his prize-winning home com-
plete with Florida-made furniture and a job
guaranteed for a year. The othe/ locations are
at Port St. Lucie, Port Malabar, Sebastian High-
lands or Vero Beach Highlands on the East
Coast.
Mollie Kahancr Workshop
Mollie Kahancr Sisterhood of
Monticello Park met Wednes-
day evening to participate in a
Passover Workshop. Rabbi Max
Lipschitz discussed Passover prep-
arations, and a question-and-answer
session followed.

\ct
Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein (center), president of Kneseth Israel Sister-
hood, presents the annual Sisterhood check to Milton Kahn
(left). Treasurer, and Louis Dublin, president, for the synagogue.
HAPPY PASSOVfR HOLIDAY TO ALL .
S. C. BLUH COMPANY
"% An F.H.A. Approved Mortgage Banker
12391 N.E. 6th AVE. Giralda Ave. at Merrick Way
NORTH MIAMI CORAL GABLES
HI 5-1551 HI 5-155T
Tifereth Jacob Passover Skit
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood
held its monthly luncheon at
the Temple on Wednesday noon.
The luncheon was followed by
a humorous Passover skit written
by Mrs. Louis Bernstein. In charge
of reservations were Mrs. Max Le-
bowitz and Mrs. Nat Holtzer.
It Is With Pleasure That I Extend
PASSOVER GREETINGS .
To My Many Friends and Acquaintances
JUDGE RUTH L. SUTTON
Your Justice of Peace Judge
District 3
A Happy Passover Season
TO ALL GREETINGS
ALLIED BINDERY. INC.
BINDING FOR THE TRADE
MR. AND MRS. JOE W. DENSON
1262 N.W. 29th Street Phone NE 3-8926
To AH It Is My Pleasure
To Extend Holiday Greetings .
JOHN M MONTGOMERY
YOM R CORAL GAtthES MAYOR
. from Reddy Kilowatt and all the folks at
Florida Power & Light Company who constantly
are working to help you Live Better Electrically!
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY


Page 10-F
+Jewish fhrk/lart
Friday. April 8, I960
Metropolitan Bank
'Fastest Growing,1
Report Declares
Mrs. Lee Installed
Mrs. Arthur (Sophia) Lee, of
7720 Abbott ave., has been install-
ed for a second term as president
of the North Shore Ladies' Auxili-
ary of the Jewish War Veterans.
Mrs. Lee"s sons are Alvin Cawn,
loeal attorney, and Gilbert Cawn,
of the Metro Sheriffs Departrhept.J
Metropolitan Bank of Miami was
the fastest growing major bank in
the United States during the past
two years, it* was disclosed this
week by the American Banker, I
da,ily newspaper of the banking in- i Mayor Names BrtfrJSftffar
dustry.
Liza, Abigail, and Susan, daughters of Dr. and Mrs. Irwin.
Perlmutter, 5808 Michaelangelo, Coral Gables, act out Pass-
over Pageant in which they will participate at Temple Beth
Am on Tuesday evening.
Modern Passover Interpretation Due
president of the congregation and
chairman of the Seder, announced
that Cantor Charles Sheldon Kod-
A modern interpretation of the
Hagaddah will be recounted at
the second annual Passover Seder
of Temple Beth Am on Tuesday
evening, with Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard officiating.
A. B. Wiener, executive vice
DuBreuil Urges
Stronger Metro
George DuBreuil,
nor wrote and will direct a pic
1 torial pageant of the exodus from
Egypt.
Children's choir will be Jeaturcd,
with the congregation joining in
the singing of the traditional Pass-
over songs.
In a letter to Metropolitan
Bank's president G. James Hughes,
C. B. Axford, editor of the Ameri-
can Banker, said that from Dec.
31, 1957 through Dec. 31, 1959,
"Metropolitan Bank of Miami leads
all others in the nation in gain in
position among the banks over
$20,000,000" in deposits.
Axford said: "Our tables show
that among Hi* big gainers of
1958-59, Metropolitan was No. 1,
with a r* of 770 places, from
1,746 to 970. Next boat was Ex-
change Bank A Trust Co., Dal-
las, up MC from 1455 to 769.
Neither of these banks' gains
was by merger, and even the
boat gains shown in the two
years by banks by mergers were
lass.
"The rise of your bank's deposits
from $5.9 million and No. 3,490 in
1953 (when it entered the $5-mil-
lion plus rank) to $16.1 million and
{No. 1.306 in 1955. and then to $25
million and No. 970 in 1959 is really
something to crow about," Axford
added.
Hughes attributed the growth to
the great increase in population in
Dade county, and particularly to
the revitalization of the downtown
Mayor Robert King High has ap-
pointed attorney Roscoe Brunstet-
ter as Miami chairman of t h e
Helen Keller World Crusade for
the Blind. Brunstetter will join
with leaders throughout the world
in planning for the observance of
Miss Keller's 80th birthday June
26. Her actual birthday is on the
following day.
area where Metropolitan is lo-
cated.
"We wish to thank the people ot
Miami for making this record pos-
sible and are proud to be recog-
nized as the fastest-growing major
bank in the United States," said
Hughes.
Pianist David LeRoux is hold-
ing over as lounge entertain-
er at Maxim's Restaurant,
Surfside dining spot which.
will remain open this sum-
mer for the first time in its his-
tory.
tions from the cities to Metro.
This can and should be done in
a way that both levels of govern
ment can gain economic bene-
fits anal save the taxpayers
city commis-
sioner and vice
mayor of Mi-
ami in announc-
ing bis candida-
cy for Metropoli I
tan Dade Coun A na"v* Floridian, DuBreuil,
ty Commission- D0W a successful businessman, was
er. District 1, DOrn 'n Key West 37 years ago and
cailed attention has Uvtd in Miami for the past 35
"to the pressing I years. After graduating from Mi-
nced for a[ami Senior High School, he attend-
stronger,
unified
more
DmBriM unified Metropo-
litan Government as a means of
solving the countless problems re-
sulting from the unprecedented
growth of this community."
He listed as most critical "the
necessity for more and better
roads and bridges to keep pace
with the county's expansive needs,
the centralization of criminal in-
vestigation and police communica-
tion facilities for more effective
crime detection, the elimination of
slum areas through planned Ur-
ban Renewal, the immediate con-
struction of a seaport, and the
elimination of overlapping and
duplication in traffic regulations
between Metro and the cities."
DuBreuil pointed out that "I
understand the problems of the
cities and am qualified by expe-
rience to work out an orderly
transfer of services and func-
ed the University of Miami where
he majored fn Government. He has
been an active member of the
American Municipal Assn., and is
on Hs national committee for ur-
ban renewal, representing the
State of Florida.
Long an advocate "for the ex-
pansion of commerce end light in-
dustry to strengthen the economy
of the community," DuBreuil
states that "Metro is the vehicle
which can accomplish these ends."
TO ALL GREETINGS Enjoy your stay; relax in comfort
ROWE CONGRESS INN MOTEL
600 COLLINS AVENUE
A Resort AAotel
PHONI UN 4-1417
in the Heart of Miami Beach
GREETINGS...
Tropical Typewriter Service
2135 Peace De teen IKd. (Display R.em)
3144 Corel Way (Service Dept.) Fbeae Nl 4-0513
TYPEWRITERSADDING MACHINESCHECK PROTECTORS
DESKSSAFESCHAIRSFILING CABINETS
It will pay yaa to pay then a visit Phone HI 8-4156
Best Wishes to the Jewish Community .
*
DEPENDABLE QUALITY
LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING SERVICES
MIAMI LAUNDRY &
DRY CLEANERS
MI AMI'S OLDEST SOUTHS LARGEST
21 Northeast 3rd Strttf
Phone FR 3-6601
Since 1913
GREETINGS
BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc. ]
HIGHEST TRADE-IN VALUES LATEST EOUtPMENT FOR SEtVKE
"WE APPRECIATI DOING UISINISS WITH TO*"
3801 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone NE 5-0311
SINCERE HOLIDAY MEETINGS
treat
tee Hubtrmmn
"VOHMAXIIY
SCHOOL -
and
CAMP
"*" MIAMI BEACH
1021 liARRTTZ DRIVE
Phone UM 4 6811
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
RADIO SAI.IS &
RENTAL CO.
1726 ALTON ROAJ>
1 Phone JE 1-1932
C. R. CUNN
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
BANNER SUPPLY COMPANY
"PI.ASTERM1%G SUPPIAES"
B. LANDERS
2S20 S.W. 28th Lone
S. FALK
HI 6-1634
TO ALL
GREETINGS
I
BAC CONSTRUCTION, INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS \
Victor L. Buscaino John Aiello Nickolas Comto ]
744 N.W. 72nd Avenue MO 7-7523
GREETINGS
THE LEVIN FAMILY
Richie Plumbing Supply, Inc.
NEW AND USED PLUMBING SUPPLIES
2116 N.W. 27th Av. Telephone NE 4-4537 Miami, Ha.
*-'WWWWWWWWW*W*W-W
^W^WA^-'W-
ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS, SEAL-COATING
GEORGE OBENOUR, JR. SONS, Inc.
BONDED ROOFING & SHEET METAL
ROOT CLEANING I COATING
To All... Season's Greetings
PELICAN HARBOR 1
MARINE and ROAT DOCKS *
1301 79th Street Causeway
MIAMI, FLORIDA *
Established 1926
7352 N. MIAMI AVENUE
Phone PL 7-2612
<*WWW*WWWWWWWA^A^A^'W*W*
GREETINGS...
LA HUIS CLINICAL LABORATORIES
SS0 BRICKILL AVENUI
MUNTINGTOK IUUDIM


Friday. AprU 8, 1960
*Jet*ist> Fhridian
Page 11-F
Argentine Leader orat,on of Temple Sisterhoods, Na-, and a son. Dr. Tevis Goldhaft. He
C. I_ jl -<% !'onal Chl,drcn's Cardiac Hospital, also leaves a sister, Mrs. Lillian
OUCCURIOS Of 70 |Hadassah, American Jewish Con-1 Grave.
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Dr. EStaiSft USt Women's j
Abraham Miba.shan, note,! Jewish oil I ^ "Jewish Home for
the Aced, and National Council of
leader active in world Jewish af-
*f9fs. and president-cTthe DA1A,
centra) representative body of Ar-
gentine Jewry, died here this week.
He was 70 years old.
Jewish Women,
i '''in of Miami Hebrew Cunsrega-
'">i. died Mm-. 91. n. came hei :;>
U-t-aiw-aif,, frrtfn New York, and lived
Unr "" "' M70 BW HI) tor, Ha waa aalea-
nusDanci. Harry: one son. Robert. ,'"'" ""l reetaurani equipment sui>-
' idler '
MRS. LILLIAN BURMAN
iK. of (7aa Ml. at., died Apr. I. She
Iin-- hare ten yearn alto from New
York, sun v ir: are four mm>, Includ-
ing Norman: two da ugh I em, Including
Mi.-, gather Hchwarta: and a brother
.in.l jdMi r Si v Icea were Apr. : al
i lorUofl I in i al Hi.in.-.
Mrs. Kanter is survived bv her
rry: i
Jacksonville;
TrfK sfT TW\ I li. T.<7i' TslJPnrT! *'nVr.i"**e\en .w-.Vrs A'CTr-w 0111 TflRv Y.-'k.
One dauchlpr Mm '''"''', fe waa a Zlonlatan'da membe
M-!xinp Rnicnr n ,,Rnl,fr' Mrs- of Hi- Knlshta ..r pythtaa. Surviving
mmm Rllr u ,i Reiser. Bay Harbor; two are bit wife, Faye: ..:.,. Bernard; ana
Born in Jassey, Rumania, he re- brothers. Al and Jack Goshen Mi- ;; "'">""' "'- Jack Kumberg. n. alan
ceived his doctorate in philosophy ami Beach; two sisters Mrs Bessie ""
at the University of Wuerzburg, Kolman and Mrs. Sally" Scher Mi-
Germany and taught and practiced ami Beach, and seven grandchild-
journalism. He was for some years ren.
Rumanian correspondent of the
Services were Apr. 6 at Newman
Funeral Home, with interment in
the Temple Israel section of Grace-
Jewish Telegraphic Agency He
settled in Palestine where he was
co-editor of the newspaper Haar-jland Memorial Park
eetz and later secretary of the I
Tel Aviv. Municipal Council, but
his activities for the central Zion-
ist organizations took him increas-
ingly to other parts of the world
and brought about major changes
in his life.
Dr. Mibashan was sent to Latin
America in 1936 on a special mis-
sion for the Jewish Agency, and,
at the request of Argentine Zion-
ist leaders, was detached from his
duties for-a year to work with them
in developing the Zionist move-
ment in that country. On his des-
ignation as South American rep-
resentative of the Jewish Agency
and World Jewish Congress.
Dr. Mibashan established perm-
anent residence in Buenos Aires
and assumed a leading role in the
life of the Jewish community
there. He was responsible for the
Mrs. Minnie Gray
Passes Away
Mrs. Minnie (Rosenfeld) Gray,
widow of Robert E. Gray, of New
York City.passed away Friday,
Mar. 25. 1980 at a local hospital
after a brief illness. She began
coming to Miami Beach as a win-
ter resident 25 years ago from
New York, and returned to make
it her permanent home 12 years
ago.
During the past few years, she
resided at the Jewish Home for
the Aged in Miami, where she was
columnist-contributor to the'Doug-
las Gardens News, and member
of the Residents' Council there.
Synagogue work claimed long
". re Apr. i
with 11,n i.iI
in Gordon Huneral Home
in Mi, Mebo Cemetery.
HARRY L.
";, "t i?rn
died iii i 11. a ml hi i. ni .. yeara
ago from Memphla, Tenn., and wan a
member of Tempe i-ra.-i. Surviving
are hi* wire, Naomi; daughter, Mis.
Roberta l.. tiuley; son, Marlon blan-
ley; and a brother ami two alatera.
s. i- i. were Apr :i ,.i Rivet-aide Me-
morial Caaba), Normandy lale.
MRS. ANN BAKER
:.'.. .if 17101 NK 21 al ,.w., No. Miami
Beach, di.-d Apr. i Bhe.came hen tl
y.-ai.s atn from Cleveland. Surviving
is a daughter, Mr-. Mary Ann Aaron*.
s, vk-ej were Apr. 6 at Rlveralde Me-
morial Chapel, Normandy lale.
GEORGE GALLANDER
8, of 821 Jefferson nv.-.. died Apr. I.
li. .ami b< it .in year* ago from Min-
neapolis, ami was a barber. Surviving
are his wife. Bertha; a sun. MU-lia.l:
daughter, Eileen; mother, Mrs Kate
naUenrter; and two atatern. Mr. Ethel
~ In-Pi.a nl and Mrs. lulls i;..nli. ,,
Servlcei were Apr. f> at itiveraide Me-
morial C1ia|iel. WashliiKton ave.
MRS. BESSIE LIPK1N
st, of vim Weal ave,, died Apr. I. She
eanie 11->-- six \iars ago from New
York, and whs a member of the Order
of the Kastern Star. Surviving Bra I
son. P. Murray,: brother. Alfred Lewis;
sister. Miss Annette Lewis; and a
daughter. Bervlcaa were Apr, < at
Klverslde Memorial Chapel, Alton rd.
MRS. ANNA CUTLER
SO, of 4H;iii SW 4th at., died Mar. 1.
She aenr here ten yeara ago from
ftVllkaabaere, Pa. Kurvlving area si.n,
Victor; brother, Ah* Bereovltg;
si -ii i, Mis. 1ioi a Roaeen Ben i a
re Mai _'n ai ilmiliin Funeral Hoaie.
JULIUS ELMER
WILLIAM LEVITT
77. of 18130 NK 1ml. ave., died Mar 2.
li-- i.mi.- li, ;-. 2" years ago from
Washington, and was a mi mber of the
Mulii Sluing, Surviving are his wife.
Pauline; three daughters, Mrs. Shir-
lej Bedell, Mr. Helen Morris and .Mrs.
l.iirraine Plaid; ami a brother, David.
Service! ware Mar. :;n al Riverside
Memorial "'Impel, Norm.i inly Isle.
died Mar. !. Surviving are lo- w
Raglna, and -i brother, llaii\. Barv-
iees were Mar. 20 at Riverside Me-
morial ChapeL Alton rd..- with burial
ai Mi. Nebo Cemeterj.
JOHN J. GROSSMAN
M, of MIS Collins ave., died Mar. 19.
lie eanie here ten years ago from For-
est Hills, i..i.. ami was southeastern
representative for a shoe company.
Survivors in,-hide Ills ilailghlers. Mis.
Barbara Sangermao and Mis, JacQue-
line Mini7.iT. and fi\. ggandchlldren.
Mi- was a Maeon. tfervlcafc were .Mar.
l'.i al Newman l-'uneral Home.
LOUIS MENDELSON
.".7. of 1603 Hay rd.. died Apr. 2. He
.-anie here from New York In 1H47.
Surviving are his wife. Mavbelle, a
o(i, um^i...v i daughter. .Mrs. Kva nallinger: eon.
list activities in the country and, Mamedfa.sh. Hagodol, of the William; two brothers ami slater.
ISRAEL KLETSKY
ii3, of 13",-| NK 1.12nd sk. died Apr. 2.
A factory belt operator, he eanie heie
all yean ago from New York. Surviv-
ing are his wife. Ethel, and two
daughters, Including Janet. Miami
Services were Apr. i.
organization oX a number of Zion- hours of her time in lhe norlh at
Bronx, and the Montefiore Con-is'"rvit'*'H "
Benjamin selinoer
To, of ^11 KuclW ave.. He tiiiiK- bri'- i? yeara afo from Hun-
ter, N.V. Burvlvlna are h\s wife,
lieckle; two fiona, InvlinHng IrvlnK. Mi-
ami; Hiiil a nlm.-r. S(Tvi-'-s wore Mar
v* hi ittv.rsi.if Memorial Chaj>el,
u .< i, it. i..'i ave.
* HERMAN J. STERN
K2. of himi -..Mil. st.. died Mar. -'!. Iff
rama hre 11 yearn au York, and Waa a member "f th-- Miami
Hia-'h Klk* Uodie. Surviving ire his
wife, *rMa; a son, AfStold; two sisi.rs.
four l>roth*is, and tnree nrandcnlld-
ran, Service* were Mar. H't ai River-
side M'niMiiai Cbapel, Normandy lale,
CASPER J. MUELLER
lu, of i;;;j<( nk Bayahore dr.. died Mar.
20. Ha came here nine years ago from
Cincinnati, Burvlvlna; ara>a eon, 11
old; and two wistern, Mrs. Kath-;i:ie
8c h mitt ami Mrs Dora Mac Donald.
Hervlce* were Mar. lm at Qracetand
Memorial I'ark under the direction of
Rlvvi'fdde Memoi iai Chapel.
LEGAL NOTICE
AN.THONY CAT2
ill. of 10 Sidonia ave,, Coral "lahles.
died .Mm". |0, Surviving are his wife,
Kanny: two sons. IncludiiiE l>r. Kvan
fats; and four grandchildren. Ser-
vi.-.-s w< re Mar .'l ai Kiveiside Me-
morial Chapel, Washim.-i.iii ,i\e.
Iduring the past year, served
[president of DAIA.
as
re Apr.
Irs. Rose Kanter
lead At Aqe 65
2031
in a
Mrs. Rose G. Kanter, of
Icridian ave., died Apr. 4
cal hospital. She was 65.
She was a resident here 36 years,
ming from Chicago. She belong-
fed to Temple Israel, National Fed-
, gregation and Young Israel, of the
, Concourse, as well as with the sis-
terhood of Temple Emanu-El in
| the days of the synagogue's begin-
nings on Miami Beach.
Mrs. Gray was a life-long mem-
ber of the Women's League of the samuel larman
United Synagogue of America. v,;. reilrad owner of an auto aonnij
_ ... atnre. died .\|.i 2 He came here aeven
fcurviving are two OMBghtWt, yeara ago from Indlananolla -and liven
Natalie Gray, of North Miami, and "' """' *'""'"- ave surviving arc
WILLIAM BLOOM
71. of "."ill Collins ave., died Apr. *, II.
,cume h.-ro eight yeara ago from Chi-
cago, Surviving are his wife. Bnrah;
a S4in. Herman: slsur and tire.
grandchildren. Servlci b were Apr. '. hi
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normarid)
Isle. *
son and three
Mrs. Bertha Balsam, of New York; were in chlrai
two granddaughters, five
and three brothers. Burial
New York.
sisters
was in
ABBOTT ELECTRIC. BJC ,Hness Ck|fal$
KISIDENTIAL
INDUSTRIAL
COMMIKCIAL
Wiring Repairg
Alterations of All Kindg
MM North Miami A
rMOW PI 3-4M4
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
DRAKE
PROPERTIES,
INC.
Harold Sehres Louis Alweis
1451 E. 10th Ave.
Hi.leah
TU 5-3831
Veterinarian, 72
Dr. Arthur D. Goldhaft, world-
renowned veterinarian, died Apr. 2.
following a lengthy illness, in Vine-
land, N. J., where he established
the Vineland Poultry Laboratories
iB 1914. He was 72.
He maintained a winter resi-
dence here on Bay Harbor dr.
Dr. Galdhaft helped found the
poultry research division of Rut-
gers University, and helped in-
troduce Newcastle disease vac-
cine and tracheitis vaccine in the
United States. Sine* the estab-
lishment of lhe State of Israel,
ha lent hi* scientific services
gratis to the government, acting
as a consultant on egg and poul-
try production.
In 1957, Dr. Goldhaft wrote "The
Golden Egg," in collaboration with
renowned novelist Meyer Levin.
Surviving are his wife. Florence;
a daughter. Dr. Helen Wernicoff;
daughters. S. rv I..-
with local Hirance-
ments by Riverside Memorial Chapel.
MARTIN DANOVITZ
IS, of 17*30 NK ISth ave., .lied Mar I*.
He came here five years Dodge, la. Rurvlvlng are hi* parenla,
Mr. and Mrs. David Danowlta, and
two slsleis. riloris and Rally. Servle.-s
were In Trenton, .v.!.. with i...-al -
nueinents hv Rlveralde Memorial
Chapel.
NOTICE UNDER
,FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE WiHBRBSBT RIVEN that
, the undersigned, dealring to engage in
Ibuslneaa under the fictitious name --f
HINOER'H MTO.MATIC TRANSMIS-
SION SERVICE CBNTKH at 1333-35
(North West u'Hth Street. Miami. Flor-
ida iiiiend to ragistar aald name with
the Clerk of the circuit Court of I'ade
County, Florida.
ROBKIlT I'HKRllXAY.
r,ie. Partner
PAULINE BINOER,
Me, Partner
illll.HMAN & OOI.DRTEIN
Attorneya for Kej;iMtranl
3^03 Weal Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
4 t-M-ti-%9
81,
hi
N .1
aonfl
ADOLF DI.ENER
if l'l'h SB -a.i ave who cams
five yeara aco from Newark,
died Mar, l!V Burvlvlng are twin
Services and burial ware in
Newark, with local arrangementa
rjordon Kum ral Hi.me.
In
HARRY BRYN
<7. of th Rapanola Way, n la hilled
Mar. is U\ s train Rurvlvlna are his
wife, .lean; son. Mark- and a brother
In Is-ael. Sei i-.s Were Mar. 20 at
litversHe Mem, rial Chapel, Normandy
Mb, with burial in Ml. Nebo i'.-iii.-
lory.
NOTXE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HKItKBY OTVEN that
the onil' rsi^n.-d, daalrlng lo ent;iii:i' in
liiis.n.-ss under lhe flctltloUfl name of
\ 'iluHKIl OF STARS HilTKI. :.l
Hil.ldn Hotel, l:'". Lincoln Road, Miami
Reach, Florida Intends to caaiater said
name wRh the Cleric of the circuit
Court of Dade County, Morida.
PI I ll"> IH1TKI.. INC.
By: Charles a. Kramer
1/8-15-M-M
TO ALL
A MOST HAPPY
PASSOVER
CARL D. HEDRICK
Candidate for Metro Commission
District 5
CONVENIENT PARKING
When transacting business at
Dade Federal's downtown Miami Office
park at the sign ef... ^.
DOWNTOWN PARK AND SHOP
ONE FREE HOUR Off PARKING
Be Sure To Have Your Ticket,
Validated by Dade Federal
Oiip o' ihc Nation's
Oldest and Li. *
Bade Federal
4GS and LOAN ASSOCIATION or MIAMI
lOSfPH M UPTON, Piesidenl
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS
To All .
HAPPY PASSOVER
ARTHUR A. ATKINSON
VOTE MAY 23rd,
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN COMMITTEEMAN
It Is A Pleasure to Extend
PASSOVER GREETINGS ...
TO ALL
JOSEPH W. RARES
Candidate Metro Commission
District 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N..TICF. IS IIKRKHV HIVKN that
the iindrrsitned. deidrlnjr to eaaaeTe m
bualneaa under th.- flctltloua dame of
rONTlNKNTAl. PUBLICATIONS at
mil I in -o'n l!oil. Miami Ban.-h. Flor-
ida intenda to rjflKter saidwana- with
tho 'lcrli of the 'ireult Conn of L'ade
County, i-iii'i'ia.
I,VTI-'H\.* Ill >.N" \ I. ROOK
DISTKICCTt >HS. INC.
a Floi hla eororAtloii
loo** owner
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTKT 18 HKRKI1Y OIVEN that
the iinderaiKncd. deali-inc to eneuae In
inininoaH under the fictitious nume of
nHidVRIi OF STAHS at IHI.Ido Hotel.
MS l.ln.oln Roiid. Miami llearh. Plor-
lila intends to retrrter aaid name with
the I'Urk of the Clr.-ult Court of I'ule
County, Kh r|ap
I>I I.IPO HOTKI,, INC.
l',\ : Charles A. Kramer
4/t-ll-tt-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTTCfe IS HFIIKBY GIVEN that
he l*ndrralaned. deslrlnc to enRaee In
htielneaa under the fletltloua name of
Ml-l \M l.K (H-KICK Slffl.l ITS ni
.'iTs'. i- W. Ith st Miami. Pla., intenda
In i-.L-Nt.-r said name \v|ih the ''l.-k
the circuit Court of bade County,
Florida.
mi;i llBKBVBPRfl i>KKHi:
sri-l'l.ll-TS. INC.. a Kla. Corp.
IRVINE i- HPEAR
\ Morn. \ ', \]ipMeant
il'h Line .in ltd.
4 S-15-22-29
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
5LTVFNTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. MC3143
S.VMMIF .1 \YN1-: WILLIAMS,
Plalnilff.
va,
RONALD BDMOND Wll.l.l A MS.
Ilei, n.'i.nl.
ORDER TO APPEAR
Vnr. RONALD BDMOND Wll.-
i.iiv Konie |, Box tl-A, Burllnr-
t n. Ketitii.-kv. .-ire heraby required to
-. < ;i .-iii\ of your Anawer to a com-
nlalnt for divorce on plaintiff's atlor-
v v Ctande M.'Harnea. 10 N.E. :t Ave .
N'laml. Fin., on or before lhe Sth day
' Mav. IMA, and file th.- oriental in
ii ..filee of the Clerk # ihl* Court.
iiherwise a default will he entered
icalnat \-oil.
,i this uh day of Anrll. igii.
E. R, I EATHEln M \ N,
ci. k nf Clltrr.lt Court
'ael) By: K M l.VMAN.
Depatv Clerk
' l-II-tt-M
N TE fllRCtUT COURT OF THE
GLFVFNTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No f9C314?
ll-l I ivw VAN BERKEL,
PkrintknT,
I \-s
IOKN \- iv BERKEL,
Defendant.
ORO^R to APPEAR
v,,|- in.ix v\\- RERKKL, lUSZl
i I :h .1. illf.. are
ren itlred I..... cob? of
llvorca
A \l
nn el Itb da? of
V I hi lhe
Ihi
a 'l be en-
i- v ratrny w.
irt
is M
I>ep
4/8-15-J2-2*


Page 12-F
*Jeistincrktian
Friday. April 8. 1960
Rockwell Parti Gets Quarters Permit
. __ ..... .!_..__ -_!___.it -
ARLINGTON. Va. (JTA) 928 N. Randolph St. The permit
The Arlington county zoning office granted George Lincoln Rockwell.
this week granted a permit for the self sty led Fuehrer, the right to
American Nazi Party "to set up have Nazi offices n: the building
headquarters in a house here at but not mass meetings.
In Washington, Rockwell an-
nounced that nexf Sunday and
tvtry Sunday thereafter hit
movement would Hold matt 'ral-
lies in the touritt center of Wash-
ington, adjacent to tha Mall, be-
tween the> WatWngton Monu-
. ment and tha Capitol building.
He said his forces would use an
.area designated by the National
Capitol Parks Division of the I S
,Department of the Interior "for
"free exercises of every American's
right to free speech." In letters an-
nouncing the meetings. Rockwell's
literature carried the slogan: ."Na-
tional Sozia listen Der Welt,
Kampft Vereinigt!" (Nazis of the
World, Fight in United Ranks)
District authorities have prepan d
plans for police protection of Rock,
wells Nazis.
ALL KOSHER PASSOVER
Purest quality, fines! flavor and value
MOTT'S
certified Kosher and Parve for Passover and the
year around by Rabbi J. H. Ralbag
SUN-SWEET PHONE JUICE-
Bich, natural prune juke
no sugar added.
K
MEANS
KOSHER
SUN-SWEET COOKED
PtUNES Cooked prunes,
ready to te/va choice,
plump, "joky" delicious!
MOTT'S APP IE SAUCf -
Made from fhe Until applet
ill Apple land.

[km
MOTT'S APPLE JUICE-Jucfc,
natural eppla juice no
sugar added.
MOTT'S APPLE RASPiEKHY
SAUCE New.' Thrilling
taste... ricn, tad, rip* rap-
aerriei blended with finest
opestes
MOTT'S APPLE ClANiERRY
SAUCI-N.w/ Luscious,
tangy fast* of ripe red cran-
berries and Until apples.
MOTT'S AM 5 "good
haallh" fruit juices in this
one delicious breakfast
drink.
CLAPP'S FRUIT JUICES
BABY
Appla
Orange-Apple
Prune-Oronge-Apple
JUNIOR
Orange-Apple
Prune- Orange-Appla
CLAPP'S FRUITS
BABY
Apple Sauce-Prunes
Apricott and Apple
JUNIOR
Apple Sauce Prune!
Apricots and Apple