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The Jewish Floridian ( April 22, 1960 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Floridian Volume 33 — Number 17 Combining Till JEWISH WUTV ami THE JEWISH WEEKLY Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* Oberlaender Quits Bonn Job After Whitewash BONN — (JTA) Theodor Oberlaender, who is quitting his post as West German Minister for Refugees, was cleared indirectly this week oi charges of complicity in Nazi wflr crimes by a commission of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's Christian Democratic party. Oberlaender, who has been under fire foi months on charges he took part in :he Lemberg massacre of Jews in what was then Nazi-occupied Poland, will start a vacation this week from his Ministerial post to which he will not return. He becomes eligible for a pension May 1. The opposition Social Democrats reached an agreement with the Christian Democrats providing for Oberlaerder's retirement by vacation and dropped their fight for his ouster. The Christian Democrats named the commission to investigate the Lemberg charges and came to the unanimous conclusion that there were no grounds for reeommerding that Oberlaender shouft be expelled from the party's group in Parliament. Previously, the West German government had announced officially that there was no reason to lift Oberlaender's Parliamentary imtmunity. Since this means that Dr. lOberlaender cannot be presecuted 'for alleged war crimes, and since the Cabinet member himself announced he was taking an "indefinite leave of absence," the case against Oberlaender seems now to have been closed. The government's ruling against Continued on Page 2 A Hate Mongers Chased in D.C. WASHINGTON-(JTA) — United States park police Monday reported they were forced to disperse a neo-Nazi rally to avert what appeared an imminent violent clash between Lincoln Rockwell's followers and a crowd that became enraged when Rockwell voiced extreme anti-Semitism. Police said that about 150 persons were present at the open-air rally ci the "American Nazi party." Most of the crowd appeared to be tourists, mainly students, who were passers-by in the area. Individuals armed themselves with sticks. It was the hottest flare-up Continued on Page 11-A Extreme Segregationists In Strong Hatred of Jews • NEW YORK——"It is the Jew, rather than the Negro, who is the most hated target of the extremist wing of the segregationist movement" in the South, the New York Times reported here in an on-the-spot survey of the racial issue in the South conducted by Harrison E. Salisbury, member of the editorial staff of the newspaper. Salisbury emphasized that this is the opinion of* a highly competent Jewish observ, ablished that tf open and active link between anti-Negro racism I and anti-Jewish prejudice" is provided by such men as Crommelin. SEN. GEOffCC SMATHMS • M merit er who has lived in the South most of his life. Reproducing anti-Jewish election posters of retired Adm. John G. Crommelin, self-styled "white man's candidate" for the U.S. SenI ate, the Times correspondent esSenate Action Defers Repayment to Austrian Nazis House OK's U.S. Assist to Israel WASHINGTON—8T A)—The Senate Foreign Relations Committee deferred action this week on a State Department-supported measure to pay $6,000,000 reimbursement for World War II losses to 131 Austrian Nazis and pro-Hitler Austrian collaborators. Sen. George A. Smathers, Florida Democrat, said he could see no — &f merit in American taxpayers reimbursing Nazis. He urged the committee to delay action. Chair-> man J. W. Fulbright, Arkansas Democrat, announced that the committee would defer action, a complete report from the Justice Department. A State Department spokesman said the reimbursement bill should be approved because none of the Austrian Naiis to be benefitted were convicted of major war crimes. It was revealed that the State Department quietContinued on Page 9-A "He calls Jews the real enemy of the 'White Christian Alabamians' asserting that they control the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People," Mr. Salisbury wrote. He added that "the Crommelin viewpoint is deplored even by many violent segregationists, but it seems to have wider acceptance than many Alabamians will publicly admit. Mr. Salisbury reported that after 16-year-old Jerry Hunt tossed a fire bomb at Temple Beth Israel in | Gadsden and then wounded two congregants recently, a large num-1 ber of crosses were burned in nearby Calhoun county. The Fayette County Times commented editorially on the cross-burning that it was 'indicative of the belief that some people thought the youngster was right and it might be considered a 'warning' to those who would prosecute." The Birmingham Jewish community was disturbed to read in a local newspaper sympathetic articles about the vandal, the Times correspondent stated. "Although evidence indicated the youngster had associates, none was apprehended. Last week he was admitted to bond and released. The presiding judge said he saw no reason to call a special grand jury in the case which has been put over to July. There is skepticism in some quarters that the youngster will ever stand trial, Salisbury wrote. A policeman investigating the attempted dynamiting of a Birmingham synagogue was asked by Continued on Page 10 A WASHINGTON—(JTA)—A recommendation was made this week by the House Foreign Affairs Committee that special assistance grant aid to Israel be maintained in fiscal year 1961, beginning July 1, at the same level as in fiscal year 1960. Israel received $7,500,000 in such aid in the current fiscal year ending June 30. The $7,500,000 grant to Israel for fiscal year 1960 was won by the House Foreign Affairs Committee last year over the objections of the Administration which sought to cut Israel out of the program. Congressional opposition was so intense that the executive department was forced to reinstate the special aid. The House Foreign Affairs Committee recommendation indicated that the Committee was seeking continuation of this form of aid for another year. A committee statement said that "Against great odds, Israel has continued to be a bulwark of stability in an otherwise disturbed area. It has used effectively the modest amount of Continued on Page 12-A Dockworkers in New Boycott Arab York Harbor i of Brandeis University, arrives in | Miami this weekend to attend the 112th anniversary dinner celebration on Sunday at the Diplomat ho [ tel. The function is co sponsored by the Brandeis University Club of Greater Miami and the Greater Miami chapter, Brandeis University National Women's Committee. A highlight of the black tie affair will be the formal induction by Dr. Sachar of Paul R. Gordon and Ernest Janis to the Brandeis University President's Council. WASHINGTON — (JTA) — State Department authorities this week | said that they had received no official reports from United States con' sular officers in Arab countries to the effect that longshoremen in Arab i ports will refuse to unload American ships because of the refusal of j New York dockworkers to unload the Egyptian freighter Cleopatra. They i added that the State Department is aware of such Arab threats from I press reports. + The State Department officials said that it would be inappropriate for the government to comment on the Cleopatra case while the case is under judicial review. Agents of the Cleopatra are seeking legal action through courts to lift the New York maritime boycott. The New York maritime unions have imposed their boycott of the Egyptian ship in reprisal for the Arab boycott against Americaa ships trading with Israel. Brandeis University to Observe 12th Anniversary Here Sunday Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president The two are the only Floridians to B'nai B'rith to Hear Forster, Smathers AM CHItf tUS DISKKATIOM .. PACC ?*-A Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges and Chapters meets this weekend for a convention at the Lucerne hotel. Hundreds of dele gates from throughout Florida, representing such cities as Tallahassee, St. Petersburg, Jacksonville, Tampa, Sarasota, Orlando, Ft. Lauderdale, and Ft. Pierce, will attend the convention of the organization whose membership numbers some 8,000 persons. ^^ Focus of the convention, acccord-* ing to Jack Wilson, chairman and president elect of North Shore Lodge,' will be upon the objectives of B'nai B'rith, "particularly in human relations through the AntiDefamation League. 'The B'nai B'rith youth procollege youth under the aegis of some 200 Hillel Foundations on university campuses throughout the nation, will also receive close attention," Wilson said. Jerome Greene, president of the Florida State Federation, will launch proceedings at a gathering Saturday evening, which is scheduled to feature a regional session of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, with Paul Seiderman, of B'nai BTitn, "particularly m m .— ---•.-.--rn.,..,i M p... u relation to its broad program of gram, as well as activities for I Continued on Page 9-A leceive this honor, which has been bestowed on a select group of leaders throughout the nation. The President's Council is a national leadership body serving in an advisory capacity to Dr. Sachar. It's members function as good will ambassadors for the university, represent Brandeis at formal academic convocations .;. of other educational institutions, and assist in local policy and public relation matters. Highly admired among thousands of Miamians, Dr. Sachar has been president of Brandeis since its founding, and has a long and distinguished career as historian, educator, lecturer and former leader of the nationwide Hillel Foundation. Over the past 11 years, he has traveled a million miles winning friends for Brandeis University. Dr. Sachar received his undergraduate education at Washington University in St. Louis, and pursued graduate study at Cambridge University in England, receiving there his doctoral degree in history. While on the history faculty of the University of Illinois, he Continued on Page 8 A (A report from London said that the Egyptian Dockers Union, at Alexandria, decided Monday to boycott American ship* Continued on Page 5-A • i ^m m^rAw% KaJL far JRCr^ a^r* .a^L^Lm. u^uSd M. ABRAM SACNAt highly aaJaM



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Paqe 2-A +Je*>isli ftarmjiar) Friday, April 22. I960 Oberlaender Quits Bonn Job As Party Whitewashes Him Contim>d from Pate 1-A the lifting of parliamentary immunity came after the Federal Public Prosecutor's office ruled that the Nightingale Battalion — in which Oberlaender had served as an officer under the Hitler regime — did not participate in the mass executions of Jtvvs and Polish intellectuals. While the opposition Social Democratic Party has scheduled an open demand in the Bundestag (lower House of Parliament) for Or. Oberlaender's resigrtation, Dr. Oberlaender himself and seme ef his backers have begun a series of court actions in •n attempt to discredit the Minister's accusers. Dr. Oberlaender brought a slander suit against a Social Democratic newspaper, "Vorwaerts." which had published documents allegedly proving that the Nightingale Battalion openely advocated a "race war against the inferior people." At Munich, a well-known Bavarian industrialist filed a libel suit against Prof. Carlo Schmid. Social Democratic Vice President of the Bundestag. The piaintiff. H. Eichelkraut, a cued Prof. Schmid ot bavins stated 'alsely. while visit ing israel last winter, that the Nightirgale Battalion '"was one of the troops commanded to exterminate the Jews." 101 C*ffl Surgeons in Joint Talk Dr. Irwin Perlmutter and Dr. David Fair man. local neurosurgeons. addressed a meeting Monday evening of the Florida chapter of the National Parkinson Foundation at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy dr. The surgeons discussed "New Techniques in Brain Surgery." V^ 0 !" eWiCC Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AlB-COHDmONeD, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOfff USX IMC SfACI CONVENIENT TO BUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Entr. Washington Ave. Meiianine 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS HUE! CONTACT LENSES Orchestra to Entertain Art Giles and his 12-piece orchestra will furnish the music for the first annual dance of the Greater Miami Parents of the Blind slated for Apr. 29 at Bayfront Auditorium. Proceeds will be used for summer training and vacations for some 45 blind andvisually handicapped children. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky •45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Pfcene It 1-35*3 MAY BE TERMITES <_ j call OTTO" the ORKIN MAN ORKiN Israelite Center Annual Dinner The Israelite Center religious school will hold its eighth annual dinner on Sunday. 6:30 p.m.. at the -Sterling hotel. Dinner chairman is Sam Aznkan. vice president of the Israelite Center. He reports that a record crowd is anticipated. The Israelite Center religious i -enrol is affiliated with the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami, and has in recent years expanded its facilities. Master of ceremonies will be Bernard I. Gelbert, vice president of the Center and president of the Men's Club. Before coming to Miami, Gelbert was active in Beth Israel of Bangor, Me., as president of the Men's club there. Among those bringing greetings ( will be Rabbi Alfred Waxman. president of the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami: Louis Schwartzman, executive director of Bureau of Jewish Education: Hyman Kit > ner. president of the Israelite Center: and Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader. There will be a complete floor I show headlining Hy Parness direct from New York with a cast of stars. Dinner and dance music will be provided by Hy Fried and his orchestra. -INSURANCE —_ ONE STOP AGENCY JlfV JEWELRY—FlUS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS i^\ AUTOMOIILE LIAIILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAGE ~* M\IT^ r Limits fo meel yovi need! %  The Agency tkot CAN soy YES! Don't let your agent soy "It Can't Be Dene" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ .'.^N'MMSBI PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. ''Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Smrwimt fee Jtmiih Community Since 7T2 mumrs out mo omr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CAIUIMC uansnur 70 THE JtWISN CUENTHE GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS. AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI! CRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES F0OTSTONES Only $35.00 Way Pay More? Bay far less at Palmer's and Save! All s CMfem Mndf in Omr Omi Snaps within 3 Dmyt I 3277-7*-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next te Corner ml 33ri Avenue PHONES i HI 4-0921 HI 4-0922 Creel Named To Carlton Push Joe Creel, prominent Miami attorney and immediate past president of the Dade County Bar Assn., has been named chairman of the executive and finance committees of the Dade county gubernatorial campaign to elect Sen. Doyle E. Carlton. jr. Creel, a native of Guntersville. Ala., and graduate of the University of Alabama, lives with his wife, the former Nellie Jo Morton, at 4835 Pine dr.. S. Miami. The Creels, who attend the First Methodist Church of Coral Gables, are the parents of two children. Sallie Ruth Creel Quillian, attending Emory University, and Joe Morton Creel, attending Ohio State University. Creel's additional service in the legal field includes stints as vice president and director of the Dade Bar Assn., president of the Marshall County, Ala., Bar Assn., special assistant U. S. Attorney in Alabama, and chief OPA enforcement attorney in Miami. He is a member of the Miami Kiwanis Club and president of the Miami chapter of the University of Alabama Alumni. He belongs to a number of fraternities including Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Delta Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Tan Kappa Alpha. In accepting the post. Creel said he is supporting Doyle Carlton for governor "because he is best fitted by personality temperament and experience to unite all Florida in a positive and progres sive approaeh to our common good, resulting in elimination of sectionalism and pettiness." 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Broker Ph FR 9-3444 205 CALUMET IU)G. DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer I sev. Philnd, lHia, Baltimore, Wash I ington, Boston — all ether points. DIAL JE 8 8353 ft Licberman & Son 65S COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Cora' Party Wednesday Titerelh Israel Sisterhood will hold a card party and social evening at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Wednesday. JrVNITOR SERVICE TPZZ ESTIMATES 24-HOUR SERVICE a Builneti • 9ttlt • Hm UCINHD — SON0ID — INJUIID A A AND J noon WAXING 4 PORTER SERVICE 21S N E. 59th Street PL 9-2921 WE INSTALL GLASS | -TO£ FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Teas, Eeielee" Mirrors end ftestfveriae Our Specialty LAG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 134 S.W. Ith ST. Mnrrh Or tin Phone Fl 1-13*3 "Processing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOW CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -ART%  "MAUKV "MAT" TOUR TEXACO ROTS Coral Way I S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. St* St. RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH • 1250 Normamty Drive 1236 Washington Avenue 1850 Alton Road MIAMI Wt Flegler end 20th Avenue) HI 3-2231 34-Hr. Ambulance) Service) Irvine) tlesbarg Abe Elienberg lam* S. •UseMrf, Pit. New York. 76th St. & Amsterdam Awe.



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Friday. April 22, 1960 +Jewish FkrMian OUR OPINION IN THE MATTER It Happens in Best of Families Jewish Floridian telephones rang angrily all day Thursday last week. They may well have rung Tuesday and Wednesday, too, except that our editorial and business offices were closed, and there is no real way of knowing. ,L Reason? A huge photograph of Beth David Congregation on Page 1A of the Apr. 12 Miami Herald, with the following caption: "Third Day: Jesus Begins His Work MM. ANNA BRtNNEB MEYtRS Mrs. Meyers Reaffirms Platform In Dade County School Board Race JS^iSSi Bren er M f yerS in AUo • M '****** pUtform ^nationally renowned woman ,r. pl.do., to continue my .fSchool Board, this week affirmed her platform, which includes a pledge "to uphold all the laws and statues of the State of Florida, and the Constitution of the United States of America." largest of dailies, like the Her aid. It can happen in the largest of weeklies, like The Jewish Floridian. — j. •• ucfiin ms worK Some two weeks ago, our headthe high calling of religious teachline writer came up with "Sports ing is represented by this Miami for Israel" tag, which eluded our temple." proofreaders when it appeared on w a ga"ey as "Shorts for Israel." We can well understand this ; So, too, with the Miami Herald kind of impulsive editorial pres! photo which, incidentally, was liftentation. It c an happen in the ed from a subsequent edition, possibly as a result of a second thought. Perhaps it's strange that a second thought should have been necessary — especially when just about at the same time the Herald proudly announced that its religious editor had just won an award for excellence Nevertheless, as we say, it can happen in the best of families. icy regarding bus transportation of pupils to school, and to seek greater recognition and security for teachers and other personnel in the school system." Miami Firm WHI Host Convention Mrs. Meyers vowed she would -„,£•? **??. h b K een v,ce Bishopric/Green/Fielden Miami "continue my efforts in their be£? Z !" Scho0 oard em "'advertising agenc/ hosting "£ half on the Dade County Board of ^' Tio\^ $£££"Z 1% CO Ven,ion SXXn'S Public Instruction, to give every ,„ a h D Y committee on Adve rtising Agency Network child -an opportuni.y to develop '""rv nr^htemf lh H 01 TT*' whkh P e "* Sunday at the Font-' his skills and personality to make y P r0D, 4 ems *••> resulted in aine bleau him a good cit,zen. I shall also con J 0r E" ,zat,on f ^"facilities, eDIeau '. iin UP mv P ffnn K .„ „, .1,0. .u„ for bet ter services to children at Advertising agency executives tinue my efforts to see that the a lower cost. from 13 states and Canada will .schools." taxpayers of Dade county get the 1 yr ~~, —-"","—~—"" %  !" best and most value for their Mrs Me y er s personally initiated £? ther for ne four-day conclave. the board plan for investment of Tneme f this year's meeting, acall available funds in banks on cordl "g to Charles H. Whitebrook, bid, thus earning thousands of dolvice President and convention colars for school board funds prevordinator, is "increasing our statiously lying idle in banks. She has ure and our Profits through better worked with other members of Professional performance." the board to sutdy biis transports~ tion of pupils within a two mile "Accomplishment, not authorship! I don't care WHO authors a legislative measure ... only HOW it benefits the people of Florida.** nun ui fiui/us mini a two mne Unit, where hazardous conditions member and trustee of Greater exist, and recommended a change M 'ami Jewish Federation, Jewish in state policy and law. Home for the Aged, chairman of Mrs. Meyers was among key Mian J> Beach Public Library and leaders in the establishment of A rt £ enter and member of Terneducational television ch. 2 here, ple Eman uEl. and has pressed for continuing; She has served as a member of adult education over its facilities, the Florida Bar committee on She has worked for the enlargeAmericanization, was legislative ment of vocational educational prochairman for six years of Dade grams, an aviation school for Dade i County Federation of Women's county, and advocated the estabClubs and for two years of the lishment of a junior college here. Florida Federation. She was reMrs. Meyer* has been prac? !" 'L y 1 r eaPPOinted t0 ,his *>* 'or tic ing locally since 1936. She is a former school teacher, social worker, and was affiliated with the Crime Prevention Bureau of the New York City Police Department. She organized and was the first president of the Florida Women Lawyers' Assn. Active in Jewish community affairs, she is a board mummies t/CCESTMTf loHDIH NOW BY MAI (AVOID DI*AP*0***** ,>CT \ "A FAWROOS see EWCHWTIK nm UIN1 '.uiBIl I MINIM CU1M >M>| PADDY OHAYEFSWVt NtW HIT CHECK THE 0B THE MAN.. CARLTON GOVERNOR f>AID POLITICAL *OVrHTIHM|HT •Y ctitroh ron ov. BIATI HDQM, they go together! BREAK THE TRAFFIC BOTTLENECK VOTE YES For EXPRESSWAYS MAY 3 narawwtyi comaintie THE TENTH MAN frnciM i; TYRONE GUTHRIE Mon. thru Thurs. Egs.: $6.90 S 7S a Dfi 2-fg3oo. F,i.is KETCH M§: *-30. 3.60, 3.00, 2.50 (T. Incl.. Enclose self iddretsed, stamped en.elope A suggest 3 alternate dates BTMTIHATM,mw.4SSt,a.Ms MODERN WOOD INDUSTRIES, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF KITCHEN CABINETS %  OFFICE FURNITURE ALL MICA COVERED "Servic* and Merchandise It Our Business" 1029 East 28th Street Phone OX 6-0771 ELECT DOYLE CONNER COMMISSIONER Of AGRICULTURE • FARMER e BUSINESSMAN LEGISLATOR M. Pel Arfv. GORDON ROOFING AND [SHEET METAL WORKS INC.! 2143 N.W. 10th Are. FR 37180 Have your roof repaired now: you will tava on a new roof later. "Satiafactory Work by Experienced Mon" TO WOMEN WHO WORK Will your present Income continue all your life? Ask about the Metropolitan's Income Plan— and make your future I\AT"GANS 3200 S.W. 3rd AveMe, Miami Pbeoes FR 3-4*16 or HI o-*Ml Music Professor in Talk Page 3-A ,-3e counly chapter, National Women's i Committee of Brandeis University. Harold Shapiro, associate proan,,, i... K m • ssor of music a t R ra nH„ic JETI !" luncheon will take place at the Diplomat Country Club. Heading arrangements is Mrs. Bernard Milloff, president of the chapter. P — F „...,„,,„,, K1 „. lessor of music at Brandeis University, will be guest speaker on Friday, Apr. 29, at the final quarterly luncheon of the Broward TeVENWGS MS P •• FRrVNK SINATRA • caioLtv WacLA-lNt MAURICE CHEVALIER T.chwl e!t-%  -—i T &!..!.C. .1 %  "• 2 2348 ^ %  rakiak tk eVI 4 v 7.,. '.wo T..MIC Co..-ov HERtDAN • %  "jr. 1 WWIOAN eMM ond oil Flondo i'" %  """" "jMk5ttik/keatAfS Beach *n .jNtoi-. at QHNi I 4S Mm Mamiii Allf CONOlTiON*. Colony u>u LINCOLN R Ct9lU\ 4S SIGHTS BEYOND BELIEF! EnnnEBa AN ADVENTURE INTO THE 4TH DIMENSION ANGiarREDPlANET IN MAeWKCTT C0L08 OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF GREATER MIAMI PRESENTS CARMEN MAY 7. 1960 8:15 P.M. Dade County Auditorium Price of tickets: $2.00, $3.50, $4.50 ON SALE AT: Dad* County Auditorium H I 6-9230 Cordelia's F R M123 Record Mart HI -l91 Opera Guild Office FR 3-5H7 or PR 1-5153 625 S.W. 29th Road, Miami, Fla



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Page 4-A +Je*1st fk>ridlidin Friday, April 22, I960 "Jewish Floridian OFFICE 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 RAY U. BINDER — Correspondent Published every Friday since 1927 by The Tewlsh FlorldUn at 12" X.F.. sixth Btraat, Miami ".. Florida. Knt.r-'i ;n Becon"st Office uf Muml. Florida, under the Act of Maich 3, 1879. The Jewiah Floridian hai absorbed the Jewish Unity ana the Jewish Weekl/. Member of the Jewish Teleoraphio Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Asan. or English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Preas Aaan. The Jewish Floridian dc*n nut cuarantee the Kasluulh of the merchandise advertised In Its columns. SUBSCRIPT One Year $5.00 O N RATES: Three Years HO 00 Volume 33 Number 17 Friday, April 22, 1960 25 Nisan 5720 Anniversary for Brandeis Friends oi Brandeis University will join Dr. Abram Sachar, president, in celebrating the university's twelfth anniversary Sunday evening at the Diplomat hotel. The brief history of Brandeis University is a phenomenal one. In little more than a decade, it has joined the exclusive company of this nation's finest institutions of higher learning. Brandeis University today boasts a faculty including men and women who are leaders in their respective fields, while the school's constantly expanding facilities on the Waltham, Mass., campus make it, among other things, o center of architectural beauty. Within this setting, Brandeis is dedicated to the education of some of the country's finest students — an education that leads in the sciences but has not, like that in so many other institutions, downgraded the arts and the humanities. Our time today demands a corps of ablyeducated young men and women capable of meeting the challenge from abroad—a challenge largely based on educational competence. This is particularly true in the field of technical and applied sciences, with specialized emphasis on military considerations. In this aiea of higher learning, Brandeis University has made significant contributions. But so, too, has Brandeis maintained her natural ascendancy in music, literature, history, government, economics, art and a host of other such areas of academic endeavor. The school's faculty and lecturers, Leonard Bernstein, Max Lerner, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt among them, are a case in point. No less is Dr. Schar, himself, a moving example of the substantial progress made by Brandeis University during the brief twelve yecrs of its existence. A renowned historian, author and lecturer, and national Jewish leader. Dr. Sachar is the exemplary and spiritual force behind Brandeis' notable achievements. His recent itinerary, upon which we editorialized in these columns, two weeks ago, is a tribute to Dr. Sachar's vitality, as well as to the significance of his opinions in the American community, both Jewish and general. Those gathering here Sunday evening to honor the university and its president on the occasion of Brandeis' twelfth anniversary, will be paying tribute to an engaging personality and notable educational institution. /Tv MR. *., YOUR S11P B SHOWING B'nai B'rith's Convention Several hundred delegates gather this weekend at the Lucerne hotel to attend a convention of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges. The program is an important and varied one, and will include such renowned speakers as Arnold Forster, general counsel to the AntiDefamation League of B'nai B'rith, and U.S. Sen. George Smothers (Dem.Fla.). We welcome the delegates to our community, and wish them a successful session of deliberations. The Need for Education The aftermath of the bombing of Temple Beth Israel in Gadsden, Ala., is as shocking as the bombing itself. The presiding judge sees no reason for a special grand jury to deal with 16-year-old culprit Jerry Hunt, who threw a fire bomb at the Temple and shot two congregants. As a matter of fact. Hunt is out on bond, and the case has been put over to July. Authorities have been unable to put the finger on the terrorists involved in similar bombings in the past. We have deplored their failures, appealed to the Federal government for extended powers to permit inguiry by the FBI, and made righteous statements involving the sanctity of the house of worship. In known incidents of desecrations, where teen-agers were involved, we have preached the need for parental revaluation of the relationship to their children as it pertains to education in living democracy. But Gadsden is unusual. In Gadsden. the bomber was rapidly exposed and arrested. And, in Gadsden, there is no action. New York Times correspondent Harrison Salisbury reports the comment of a policeman in the case: "You have to admit that you Jews brought it on yourselves by encouraging the Negroes to integrate." Is it our youth, alone, who need education in living democracy today? Southgate Hadassah's Plan The new Southgate group of Hadassah has come up with a "first" that deserves the study and attention of other organizations here. The group, most recent addition to the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, already boasts some 160 members, and is composed exclusively of residents of Southgate Tower apts. Southgate is the 500-apartment building which, like others of this size going up here, may be setting the trend for South Florida living in years ahead. Many organizations would do well to look into the possibility of emulating Southgate Hadassah which, in a novel way, brought a large corps of people into Jewish civic and philanthropic endeavor—people who have the additional binding interest of living in one building. A U.S. Policy All His Own C. Douglas Dillon, Undersecretary of State, appeared recently before a House Subcommittee on Banking and sought to justify the United Arab Republic blockade of the Suez Canal to Israeli snipping. Both UN secretary general Dag Hammarskjold and President Eisenhower axe solidly on record as condemning Nasser's illegal action. Meanwhile, Undersecretary Dillon has decided on a policy all his own, a development not unusual for our State Department, which very often represents itself and its solidly-entrenched bigotries rather than the American people. during (he week ... is i see it by LEO MINDLIN ii ((,.-•• %  %  *• IT VIRTUALLY seems impossible these days for teenagers to congregate in groups of two or more without looking like juvenile delinquents. Their appearance and manner are grot*, their tone boisterous, .speech crude if not violent, their general demeanor a most totally lacking in breeding Ex-cepttotis, of couYSe.'ekiSt, btft they do not mitigate the preponderant otherr. who come from every social and economic stratum. The financially underprivileged hold no monopoly in this regarl. Because of the many exceptions, I would not deny that this is a rather emphatic view subject to argument and perhaps even to adjustment. But it is certainly far from an inaccurate one, and suggests basic failures by parents no less than it does shortcomings in the school and house of worship. In our own time, unfortunately, these three centers of influence are virtual identities, for parents also determine the policies of the school and house of worship. The parent, then, emerges as the single source of responsibility for the bizarre actions of youth today. If for no other reason, one should hardly expect them to be models of behavior. After what, in the final analysis, can they pattern themselves, and are they not, in fact, a better than fair representation of their adult mentors whom they truly emulate? A "mature" population that mainly reads juvenile trash, that entertains itself with the pap television offers, and that seeks diversion in card games and bowling balls must inevitably give rise to a generation satisfied with similar activities. -:•:• -:• •:•GOOD INTENTIONS' OUR /MEASURING STICK |JOR CAN WE expect emotional stability of teen-agers whose par" ents engaged in wars of monstrous dimensions three times between 1940 and 1950—not to mention a host of other contemporaneous bloodletting incidents. In short, however sharp we may be in the criticism of our youth, they are certainly observant; and they have astutely observed that we do not practice what we preach. This suggests a double standard of morality, by which we seek the pleasures of ignorance and sado-masochism, while demanding that the young deny themselves in the name of more enduring qualities. But they will not find them at home, because we have ourselves lost these qualities in the television's blare. Thus, whatever influence the house of worship may offer—where the atmosphere is frequently an extension of parental power gone socializing—the school, alone, emerges as the single most potent foree impinging on youth today. With the prophets, one can only cry "Woe!" For, as has already been observed, the school is also an arena where parents exercise their influence — and guarantee that preachment shall exceed practice. Apart from the questions of crowded and inadequate facilities, underpaid and unqualified teachers, and a host of other miseries to which school systems are heir, we add still another: parent-controlled school boards, whose members run for election based on platforms of "good intentions." When illness strikes us, we do not rely on our own devices; we seek the skills of a trained physician. Faced with legal problems, it is an attorney who becomes our counselor. But where schools are concerned, each of us emerges in the role of an expert—no matter what the level or variety of our own education—and with "good intentions" running riot. •:• -: %  -:SHAKING FOR OUR FOUNDING FATHERS %  THE RESULTS ARE disastrous. College administrators and faculty %  members throughout the nation will attest to the virtual illiteracy of students graduating from grade and high schools today. The recent book-banning scandal in North Miami Beach High School is a case in point, where parental attitudes based on purely ignorant zeal forced an important curricular decision—a decision which must inevitably add its staggering bit to this illiteracy. An even more startling example is the current questionnaire circulated by the South Florida Area of the American Lutheran Church Brotherhood to candidates for school board. The group, undoubtedly composed of parents with "good intentions," asks the questions to be "assured that beliefs of the founding fathers of this nation and this state ." will be upheld. The leading query' is: "Do you support the belief of our national leaders that this is a Christian Nation and should follow Christian principles in our government?" It would be unrealistic to deny that this is a Christian nation in terms of their statistical incidence within the population. But misguided religious identification and absolute ignorance of American history are the substance of the introductory statements in the first instance. In addition,, to speak for the foulding fathers, as so many of these zealous groups do, when the founding fathers have already more than adequately spoken for themselves, is the height of effrontery. Betraying abysmal lack of knowledge of the U.S. Constitution and Declaration of Independence, such viewpoints present the candidate with an alternative that is no alternative at all—if he is not to outrage the sensibilities of these parents of "good intentions." This is also the case in the second question: 'Do you believe in upholding the state law which requires the Holy Bible to be read, without sectarian comment, in our public schools?" •:•:-> -:• : THE INOtllSITORS BITKAY THEIR INTENTIONS ELORIDA LAW DEMANDS such readings, but their constitutionality is debatable in light of the principle of separation of church and state. Yet. for a candidate to contest the law would be to place his election chances in jeopardy. Where the candidate is an attorney who, as an officer of the court must uphold the constitution, the dilemma becomes that much more compounded. The second question thus conveniently skirts the explosive release time issue, currently being contested in many legal battles throughout the nation, but manages deliberately to place the school board hopeful either on or against the side of God. To this double barrel of religious zeal is added the query: "Are you associated with (1) American Civil Liberties Union; (2) Florida Civil Liberties Union?" Avoiding the problem of segregation altogether, the cowardly American Lutheran Church Brotherhood here taps/the candidate on the basis of his possible identification with a civil Iiber!f"! or an, t,on Thf Brotherhood thus avoids an open anti-intW lon stand-which is against decent church doctrine—while at the same time capitalizing on the alleged "Communist tinge" of the ACLU. Otherwise, why confine "questionable" affiliations to these organizations alone? ,i.h Wha w Ca a ^ CWis, l incumbe lke Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers do with such a questionnaire? %  Hers has been an almost singular voice of intelligence in the otherwise smug, parentally "well-intentioned" but uninformed atmosphere of school board business. As an educated, i„ a Zn v e3 M cand,date can ^ 8*ve absurdly arbitrary answers to loaded Yes-No queries, which betray the intent of the inquisitors but Continued on Pag* 16 A



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Friday. April 22. 1960 +Jewlsl) Fh>ridHa,n Dockworkers Smb Arab Ship in New York Part Page 5-A Continued from Pag* 1-A •unless the maritime unions now picketing th* Egyptian passenger-ccrg vessel Cleopatra, in the New York harbor, lift thoir boycott.) Word was received here that worker* in Port Said and Latakia nave already refused to work on American ships. At a meeting in Port Said, workers agreed to suspend service to American ships. A spokesman in Port Said said the decision was binding on 32,000 workers in Arab ports. A meeting of the executive council of the Arab Labor Union was to meet Wednesday to discuss the American boycott. Delegates were expected from Libya, Lebanon, Iraq, Syria and Egypt. The Arabs have (.escribed the New York boycott move as a pressure aimed at forcing" a lifting 0 f the Arab blockade against Israel. Meanwhile, the Egyptian passenger-cargo ship Cleopatra, which has been picketed at an East River dock in New York since last week by members of the Seafarers' International Union and the International Longshoremen's Assn remained idle as the picketing continued. Legal action was pending in the United States District Court as a result cf an effort by the Khedivial Mail Line of Alexandria, an Egyptian shipping line, to restrain the picketing. Both unions announced they are boycotting the ; ship in retaliation against the Arab' blacklisting of American ships which trade with Israel or stop in) Israeli ports. Federal Judge Edward Weinfeld rejected the request of the Khedive I Mail Line for a temporary restraining order against the picketing of the Cleopatra in advance of a full hearing. A hearing on the ship's company's motion for a preliminary injunction against the picketing will be held ir Federal Court tomorrow. Meanwhile, it was disclosed that the shipping company has brought a lawsuit against the two unions engaged in the picketing. Louis! Walriman, counsel for the ILA, in announcing that Capt. William V. Bradley, president of the ILA, has instructed him to resist the lawsuit "to the utmost," said: "It; seems : ronical that those who are [ carryi:; on and profiting from an official.decreed boycott against an enfre nation, and anyone dealing with that nation should bring an action complaining that they are the victims of a boycott." In J rusalem, Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's Mapai party joined ,v ith Israel labor organizations in sending congratulations to the two American maritime unions for boycotting the Cleopatra, j Joseph Almogi, Mapai secretary general, expressed the party's "full appreciation" in a telegram to New York for the participation of the Seafarers' International Union and the International Longshoremen's Assn. "in the struggle | against piracy and for the ensuring of tree navigation, justice and peace." Pinhas Lavon, on behalf of the Histadrut, Israel's Federation of Labor, sent • cable to the New York port workers, saying: "Your courageous action in picketing the Egyptian ship reveals how much the spirit of freedom is inherent in the American people. We hope your action will encourage all those who are faithful to the principle of freedom of the seas throughout the world." A similar cable was sent I also by th* Herut labor unions. And in Brussels, Omer Becu, secretary-general of the International Transport Workers Union, > commended the American maritime trade unions that are boycotting the Cleopatra. At the same time, Victor T,arock, leading Belgian Socialist, expressed his support to-American and Scandinavian dock workers for boycotting Egyptian shipping in retaliation for United Arab Republic blacklisting of ships trading with Israel. "I have been apprised," Becu said, "of the American dockers' refusal to unload the cargo *f the Egyptian freighter Cleopatra. The attitude of American and Finnish dockers has not surprised me. The reaction of the American dockers and Sailors' Union, affiliated to our international, is justified." Larock. declaring that "the patience of American and Scandinavian dockers is at an end" because of the UAR's actions, stated: "So long as the blacklisting policy lasts, Egyptian vessels will be boycotted, and their cargoes will not be unloaded. Should this reprisal action spread, and become general, Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser, president of the UAR, may possibly understand that aggression does not pay. "It is to the honor of the Nevr York, Stockholm and Copenhagen dockers that they took upon themselves the task of making a rejoinder. But it is also not a little to the shame of the United Nations." M. Larock concluded. UTTER TO THE EDITOR Jewish Leaders Must Learn to Stand Tall, be Dignified EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I would like to compliment Leo Mindlin on his column of Apr. 15 which was both timely and proper. Unfortunately, the matter of the Hebrew Academy's zoning problems and Msgr. Barry lend themselves to the creation of issues which in reality do not exist. No one can find fault with the good Father, if he utilizes the privilege given him, in this case the right to bar the building of of a Yeshiva. The fault lies entirely with our local Jewish leaders who have not yet learned to stand tall, and walk with dignity before God and their fellow man, Jews and non-Jews. They are doing a great disservice not only to their fellow Jews, but to our American democratic way of life, by condoning an abject surrender of their rights as citizens and their duties as leaders of th* community. Our ancestors gave their lives, on innumerable occasions, for the right to study Torah, and stood against all comers in defense of that right. It follows, then, that it is the inescapable duty of the leaders of, our Jewish community to take a clear and unequivocal stand for the right of this community to build an institution for the study of Torah. This must be done to avoid! what may, God forbid, become a source of disharmony among ourj citizenry. JOSH REPHU.N Miami Beach EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: In connection with the Memorial Days commemorating the death of six million Jews killed by the' Nazis and their associates, I would appreciate it if The Jewish Floridian would print this regarding an article written in the New York Forward. November 19, 1959, about Rabbi Dr. Israel Goldstein's trip around the world where he visited 27 countries to see at first hand the Jewish communities in these countries. Rabbi Goldstein pointed out that the Jewish people in these communities have erected monuments on the cemeteries there in memory of the Nazi victims. He also criticized the Jewish people of America for having failed to follow this example and having taken no such steps to show their respect for the memory of our brothers and sisters killed by the Nazis. I, as a new American, would like to call upon all civic and religious organizations of our Jewish community to follow the example of our European friends and erect a monumetrt to the memory of the six million Jewish martyrs. This has already been accomplished in the small Jewish community in Havana, Cuba, and surely we should be able to follow their example. N. GOLEMBIOWSKI Miami Beach EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: The inclusion of Max Lerner's column in The Jewish Floridian is indeed praiseworthy. Mr. Lerner's insight into political, social and human problems in profound, his presentation brilliant, and his writing near the poetic. Congratulations upon adding thi prestigious writer to your already excellent paper, which could boast some beautifully articulate columnists even before Mr. Lerner's appearance in it. MRS. SHELLEY LEVENSON Coconut Grove LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • H.B. VAX LINES, IXC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-44H MIAMI /?(>() 7V^^^'^v//////7/y//y TWO HUNDRED YEARS OF TOBACCO EXPERIENCE eeaeei



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Page 6-A Jewis*Htrk/ian Friday, AprU 22, 1960 The Massacre South Africa By MAX LERNER Jordan Seeks Wailing Wall Treasure New Delhi The long- uth African government came from Washington and New Delhi. Americans, who in their own history fought a civil war to destroy s'nvery. cannot remain silent at a massive effort in our day to create a slave society. Nor can a people who gave Gandhi to the world and wnose freedom emerged from the mounds of dead at the Amritsar massacre of 1919 remain silent at a new Amritsar. whose victims sought, however clumsily, to use Gandhi's methods of passive resistance. In an emotion-choked voice. Nehru said in parliament that the South African tragedy was "one of those very special happenings which almost attect the course of history." What gives this statement an acrid flavor is that he failed to make a similar comment on the genocide of Tibetans by the Chinese Communists. But what gives it point is that Nehru was to have sat in the Commonwealth conference in May alonsrside assassination target Prime Minister Verwoerd, who has praised the police for their restraint and who resisted an inquiry into the events at Sharpeville and Langa because it might undermine police morale—another name for their killing fervor. -t THE PICTURE OF THE BLOODY GROUND at Langa. with the bullet-riddled bodies laid out on it. will sharpen the struggle for justice and freedom in Africa and cause the wind of change to blow more strongly. The parallel with the corpse-piled ground at Jallianwala Bagh more than 40 years ago at Amritsar is one that should trouble Verwoerd and his comrades in apartheid on sleepless nights. Surely they must know that the Amritsar martyrs, like dragon's teeth, produced a harvest oi resistance fighters against British rule in India and that Sharpeville and Langa spell the ultimate doom of apartheid and the pass laws. The spectre over South Africa today is that violence will lead to counter violence and that Verwoerd's policy of keeping the Negro leader, imprisoned removes the only force that can keep the resurgent Aliican masses disciplined in non-violence. The spirit of a wizened, dhoti-clad man called Gandhi walks across South Africa today as it walks across our own American South. I don't call the two situations comparable. The gap separating them is the fact that the overwhelming majority of white Americans are struggling for ; Negro civil rights while only a timid minority of South African whites make common cause with the Negroes against the creators of a slave sate. But the exciting parallel remains that in the Carolinas as in Capetown, bands of young Negroes are following the Gandhi tactic of non-violently offering themselves for mass arrest. •* s>C M > Calcutta THE INDIAN PRESS is running, somewhat belatedly, a good shot oi Senators Symington. Humphrey, and Kennedy at the U.A.W. rally in Letroit. Symington and Kennedy are both grinning, while Humphrey lor once looks unsmiling and detached. The fact is, however, that Humphrey is the man with warmth in him, while the smiling men are the calculating ones. 1 have an election theory which goes beyond the present American Presidential struggle but includes it. One part of it, as I wrote in an e; rlier column, is that the democracies at the moment are inclined to choose men just right of center who will talk and act like men just left of center. The other part, perhaps linked with it, is that the cold fish will inherit the earth. • • IF RICHARD NIXON IS ELECTED President it will mark the triumph of tactical political calculation over life and its inner impulses. The anti-Nixon forces try to prove too much when they depict him as a gutter political goon coming out of the manholes with a bludgeon. He is an intelligent, quick, and even subtle mind, and he has by now acquired' the stamp of authority. But he would be the coldest man ever to j sit in the White House. Objective newspapermen who have accompanied him on his campaigns testify to the way he cans his speeches and even his jokes. Even i the set of his jaw. like his camera smile, seems canned. President fciMDlMwer, who usually finds it easy to warm to the people with whom ht works, has never warmed to Nixon. -e: • A LIBERAL SENATOR who has worked closely with John Kennedy, and who is not unsympathetic to him, has described him as "a pretty! < I fish." Kennedy is no Nixon, but the phrase comes close to home. Hii boyish winsome smile, which is somewhat disarming, comes not out Of warmth but out of certain shyness. Unlike Nixon, who has the pitchman phrases of successful salesmanship. Kennedy's style is scholarly, allusive, and almost literary in a stilted way. But don't be deceived by this into believing that Kennedy is a political amateur, or—as Adlai n was in 1952—an egghead thrust by circumstance and history into the political melee. No one as intensely competitive in his drive to power has come up ir he Democratic political arena in our time, and no one has built a i campaign machine to equal Kennedy's in its cold impersonal efficiency.; I con t mean that Kennedy is a natural politician: he isn't. He gives me the uneasy feeling of nnt really liking politics—in the way, for example, that Roosevelt liked it, or Truman, or in the way Lyndon Johnson likes it But he has thrown himself into it with an almost frightening intensity. aa if his life depended on his getting to the White House. It his life doesn't depend on it—I suspect that his self-image does— which may amount to the same thing. I supo.se that if you set your sights for the most powerful democratic office in the world, at a moment in history when the decisions it carries will be fateful for all of mankind, everything else in you is consumed and the drive-to-succeed becomes the man. (This I* a Copyright Column) JERUSALEM—(JTA)—A search for hidden treasure reportedly buried in the Second Temple was underway this week near the Wailing Wall in Jordan-held old Jerusalem. Jordanian newspapers reported that excavations were under the direction of Prof. John Allegro of j Manchester University. Together with the Jordanian Antiquities Dc partment. Prof. Allegro, an author-! ity on the Dead Sea Scrolls, is j searching for the treasure claimed to have been hidden in the Second Temple before the Romans de-! stroyed it more than 2,000 years ago. The "report" of the hidden treasure was contained in a cop| per scroll found among the Dead Sea Scrolls. Armed guards of the Arab Legion were guarding the diggers because Moslem zealots consider digging in the area, which contains a Moslem holy j place, an act of grave sacrilege. The Jordan Antiquities Depart-; ment meanwhile, canceled a per-1 mil to a Kansas City archaeologist to bunt for the lost cities of Sodom and Gomorrah. He has been exploring the bed of the Dead Sea. The permit of Dr. Ralph Beney | was canceled because he has failed to find anything after five weeks of! searching. Dr. Beney, a Baptist minister, arrived in Jordan at the head of a team of four Americans! equipped with diving equipment and underwater photographic apparatus. The equipment has been treated to withstand the high salinity of the Dead Sea. The team has been! charting the sea bed in the vicinity of the area where the Dead Sea Scrolls were found. UM Fashion Scholarship Told A scholarship fund designed to aid in the development of Miami as a fashion center of the nation was established last week at the University of Miami. Sol Meyerson, president of Elnita Fashions, Inc., presented a check for $500 to cover tuition and other costs for the first semester of what he plans as a continuing scholarship program for the senior home economics student showing "the most promise in fashion design." Dr. C. Doren Tharp, vice president and dean of faculties, represented UM president Jay F. W. Pearson at the presentation ceremonies attended by representatives of the fashion press and the fashion and merchandising interests of the area. Purpose of the scholarship, according to Meyerson, is two-fold: to discover and develop creative talent for the Miami fashion trade, and to assist the UM fashion economics department in expanding its programs in the areas of fashion design and textiles. .-W'W'W'W'W'W'W'W'V. 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Friday. April 22, 1960 Jewish ftcriaf/ajn Page 7-A ^m S!WJ^ """I ^H Mm %  Li ^Reli^H Wm ^K ^sH ^^L AJComm. Annual Meet Due Sunday ABRAHAM MSCHH ROBERT SARNOfF Re-Elect JUDGE BEN C. WILLARD To Th Criminal Court of Record, 'Where Justice Is Never Blind" PULL LEVER 42 C Pld Political Adv. NEW VORK—Recent worldwide anti-religious vandalism, the situation in the Middle East, and the results of Jewish attitude studies will be among the principal themes of the American Jewish Committee's 53rd annual meeting this weekend at the Commodore hotel here. Herbert B. Ehrmann, of Boston, president of the Committee, in announcing the annual meeting, said that the principal participants will include Dean Erwin Griswold, of Harvard Law School; Abraham J. Heschel, professor of Jewish Ethics at the Jewish Theological Seminary; Robert Sarnoff, chairman of the board, National Broadcasting Company; Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, honorary AJC vice president; Caroline K. Simon, secretary of the State of New York and chairman of AJC's Committee on Jewish Communal Affairs. Ehrmann said that Dean Griswold will receive the American Jewish Committee's American Liberties Medallion for the "leadership he has exercised within the legal profession towards strengthening the principal institutions whichinsure freedom under law." Previous recipients of the Medallion have been Father John LeFarge, S.J., Judge %  Learned Hand, Sen. Lehman, and Judge Joseph M. Proskauer. Sarnoff will receive a special award "in recognition of NBC's pioneering contribution to human relations through television," and particularly for its production of the dramatic program, "Destiny's. Tot," which was NBC's salute to the dedication of AJC's Institute of Human Relations. Principal subjects considered at the annual meeting will be an intensive examination of the recent anti-Semitic disturbances here and I abroad, with analysis of causes, and a presentation of preventative measures for the future; Israel and the Middle East, especially in view of the forthcoming summit meeting; intergroup tensions in the exploding metropolis; recent Jewish attitude studies and Jewish-Christian relationships; religion and the presidency. Col. Nathan B. Rood, president of the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee, will head a delegation of Dade countians planning to attend the 53rd annual meeting. Baron de Hirsch Meyer, of Miami Beach, a national vice president of the AJCommittee, will preside at the; jpening session of the annual meeting which will consider "Relations Between Jews and Other Minority Groups in Big Cities." Attending these sessions will be William L. Finsten, Miami chapter membership chairman; Mrs. Leo Ackerman, secretary; David Hochberg, treasurer; Ernest London, Mrs. Charles Leeds, executive committee members; Seymour Samet, southeast area director. IRV/IN GSISWOID Israel May Test Suez Canal Blockade Anew JERUSALEM—(JTA>—The Israel Cabinet may be called on soon to decide whether to make another test of the "practical arrangements" imposed by President Nasser of the United Arab Republic for transit of cargoes to and from Israel through the Suez Canal, it was learned here. The previous test ended when the Greek freighter Astypalea sailed from Port Said after having unload;— cd its cargo of 400 tons of cement cna nce to live up to his promise to had permit goods from Israel through the canal provided they were shipped f.o.b. and were the property of the purchaser when they passed through the canal. taken on at Haifa. been held at Port Said since De cember. The statement by United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold condemning the UAR action in confiscating the cargo and denying the ship transit was interpreted here as an implicit suggestion that Israel should make another try to send a cargo through the international waterway, complying in this with the terms laid down by Nasser in *n agreement with Mr. Hammarskjold. The Secretary General was believed ready to give Nasser another Meanwhile, Arab sources said in London this week that a concrete result of the visit to India of President Nasser of the UAR would be the provision by India of ammunition for two destroyers which the Egyptians have not been able to arm since 1956. The two warships of 1.730 tons each, the destroyers Al Fateh and Al Oaher, were acquired by Egypt from the British Navy just before the Suez Canal crisis in 1956. The Egyptians hastily sailed them out of British ports without ammuniition and have not been able to obtain shells for the two destroyers' guns since. Indian warships use the same calibre shell in vessels acquired by the Indian Navy from the British, and India will therefore be able to meet the Arab need. riNSURED SAVINGS EARN % PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATE) FlogUr of First N MsAl "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest' Dade Federal JAVINGS ana LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI U tiPTON, President 6 Convenient Office* Srv Dad* County RESOURCES EXCEED 150 MIlllON DOLLARS Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Qktract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Tide Insurance Polities •! Kansas City Title Insurmiee Ce, Capital, Surplus I Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 surf 12* SHORUAND ARCADE T ?5?5!J JwaV M1 (Also Known A. 124 .nd 129 Security Trust Company Bldg.) Senior Citizens Plan for Picnic On Sunday at 1 p.m., the Southwest Senior Citizens Friendship Club will sponsor the largest of its monthly picnics on the grounds of the Southwest YMHA at 7215 Coral Way. A special highlight will be the filming of portions of the program to be used in the forthcoming senior citizens film being produced by the University of Miami and the Greater Miami Jewish Commuity Center. Refreshments and special luncheons will be served by the senior citizens at nominal cost. There will be no admission to the picnic, and activities will feature card-playing, table games, dancing, singing, story telling and special games • for older people. In charge of information is Mrs. Sarah Moses, president of the Senior Citizens Friendship Club. Re-Elect Circuit Judge ii CANNON GROUP 5 PULL LEVER 15-A He's Able and Well Qualified U.S. CONGRESSMAN-4 TERMSl CIRCUIT JUDGE-8th YEAR Visit Campaign Headquarters 44 VV. Flagler St.FR 3-5147 to Pol dv ELECT GEORGE S. OKELL CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP ONE RECORD Resident of Dade County fifty yeers. Married Evelyn Pottmyer. Father of four children, three of which are mar. ried. and is now the proud grandfather of ten grandchildren. Law Degree from University of Miami. Member of Dade County. Florida, and American Bar Association. A Dtde County Representative State Legislature ten years. Former Miami City Attorney. A Wrote and passed the complete revision of the Florida Corporation Code. Member of Governor's Committee for revision of the Stete Conttitution and of Charter Boerd for Metro Charter. Member of Floride Legislative Council that prepared the revision of the State Road Department Code Welfare Program, and Minimum Foundation Program for Schools. A Member of Elks, Mooie. Moons, Shrine. Knights of Pythias. Odd Fellows and Dade County Chamber of Commerce. Pa. Pel. *.



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Ml .— Page 8-A • Jcnisii ncrktian Friday. April 22. I960 Pleasant memories will be enjoyed of their cruise to Nassau aboard the air-conditioned SS Bahama Star sailing from Miami by Isaac Goldman and E. Jaffe, of 800 Ocean dr., Miami Beach. They are pictured on the sun deck of the SS Bahama Star just before sailing. Temple Israel Members to Exhibit Art Works in Show Opening Wednesday Art-talented Temple Israel members will display their works at the first annual art exhibit which opens with a reception for the entire membership Wednesday evening in Wolfson Auditorium. Almost 50 amateur and professional painters, sculptors, ceramacists and other craftsmen will participate in the show, which is limited to members of Temple Israel, and in some cases their works may be purchased through an arrange-1 merit which will bring funds to the Temple. Best Qualified -By Far In addition, children of the religious school will alto have thair best works in painting hung in a section of the Wolfson Auditorium under the guidance of art director Al Hurwitz, who is also art supervisor for the { Dade county school system. The exhibition will be open to members of Temple Israel, and the public on Friday evening, Saturday and Sunday, in addition to opening night, invitations for which have been mailed to every member. Amateur works will be judged for prizes by three professionals, Reyna Youngerman, Charles Jacobson and Hurwitz. Jury of Selection will consist of Mrs. Youngerman, Edna Chauser, Harriet Lefkowitz and Hurwitz. Mrs. Lefkowitz will be in charge of cataloging, and Peggy Gordon, who shares cochairmanship of the show with Jerome C. Hofmayer, is in charge of hostesses and refreshments. David Hochberg is coordinator of the event. Toubin to Head Education Assn. NEW YORK —The appointment of Isaac Toubin as national executive director of the American Assn. for Jewish Education was announced this week by Philip W. Lown, president. In announcing the designation of Toubin. Lown said that "the American Jewish community stands at the threshold of a new era in Jewish education. We are happy that Mr. Toubin will bring to the executive leadership of our organization his broad knowledge of the Jewish community and a capacity to interpret the needs of Jewish education as they affect pupil, teacher and institution." %  pwajpa m —w— -r*, Founded in 1939, the American Assn. for Jewish Education acts as a coordinating and service agency and seeks to raise standards affecting curricula, instructional staff, student achievtment and other areas in Jewish education. Toubin is a graduate of Yeshiva University and the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, where he was ordained as a rabbi. He served in an executive capacity here and abroad with the Jewish Welfare Board, and since 1946 has been associated with the American Jewish Congress, the last four years as executive director. In the post of national executive director of the American Assn. for Jewish Education, Toubin succeeds Dr. Judah Pilch. Dr. Pilch has been appointed director of the National Curriculum Research Institute. The Institute will engage in research, experimentation and evaluation, and will work in coopera tion with schools for higher learn ing in training educational leader ship. ISAAC TOUUN Beach Bank Will Move Officials of Bank of Miami Beach have announced that the five-yearold commercial institution will move to a new location early in 1961 in the Lincoln rd. area. 12th Anniv. Fete For Brandeis U. Continued from Page 1-A helped pioneer the Hillel Found*. I tion, which is now t.-tabl shed on | more than 200 campuses through. I out the country. i For many years, he was national I director, an* from 1948 to 195.-) he : served as chairman oi the NationI al Hillel Commission. Upon h i s .resignation in 1955, he was made its honorary chairman. He is the author of 'tveral volumes, among them "A History of the Jews," now in its 17th printing. Ha is a Fellow sf the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Sachar is the recipient of seven honorary degrees, including a Doctor of Humanities from Illinois Wesleyan University — a tribute to the impact he made on l Christian students who attended I his courses at the" University of ] Illinois in "Personality in History" j and "Books that Changed our Thinking." The following Temple members will exhibit: Professionals—Reyna Youngerman, Edna Chauser, Karl Zaret, Irene Green, Betty Monash, Charles Jacobson, Albert Hurwitz and Regina Yanich. Amateurs—Daniel Levine, Miriam Grant, Samuel Osipow, Mrs. Henry Nelson, William V. Finsten. Minna Tropp, Jerome C. Hofmayer, Mrs. Charles Fcstinger, Iris Rich, Madaleine Wall, Gladys Bloom, Mrs. Stuart Gordon. Barbara Davis. Steve Davis, Mrs. Laurence Levenson, Elaine Constants, Harriet Lefkowitz, Thclma Rabbi Rosenberg to Speak Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation, has been invited by the program committee for the spring conference of the United Synagogue to address the Friends of the Seminary at a breakfast Monday morning at Ahavath Achiml Congregation, Atlanta, Ga. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE! RE-ELECT JUDGE HUGH F. DuVAL Jr. JUSTICE OF PEACE, DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER 48-A MAY 3 Td. Pol. A:lv. Medoff, Natalie Baskin. Jean Lansburgh. Rae Graham, Michael Graham, Joan Lehman, Carolyn Ad,ler, Irene Madalia. Sonya Dash : Harris, Linette Daner, Mrs. David JHochberg, Mrs. Harold Moss, Mrs. | Leonard Lesser, Suzie Lewy, Bun|iiy Meyer, Marge Korach, Arlene | Richter, Herman Binder and William, Rebecca, Nancy and Joan Baren. RE-ELECT THELMA R. HARDISON YOUR CONSTABLE DISTRICT 3 Qualified Nine Years Experience RE-ELECT RUTH L SUTT0N YOUR JUSTICE OF PEACE DISTRICT 3 PULL LEVER 48-B MAY 3 "There Is No Substitute for Experience" Td. Pol. Adv. PULL LEVER 49-A MAY 2 I'd. 1 MAY 3 I'd. l'ol. Adv. Keep Anna Brenner Meyers ON YOUR School Board SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 | Achievements: EFF r?n? 9 S r "" 1,in 8. in establishment of TV Station WTHS Channel 2 — Educaliona Telev sion Proeram fn. rhitj.. • Schools, as well as E.enins P^TITS^MZ^ '" '" EFFORTS resulting in broadening of vocational and adult edu ration benefiting Students and Adults in Dade County ""XE3 pSn? £ fiftSE o f the enlarged av '* alion EFF in R D T a S de re Countf ; in eStablishmen t of Junior College System ANNA BRENNER MEYERS PLEDGE^OWORk TO IMPROVE the educational program TO BROADFM IW WOKR ped children in .peech and heo^ng^TO PHOTO? !* %  "** %  <~ *• handicapchildren. SHE ALSO PLEDGES to work or a 1 !" u ""P !" 9 Program for gifted Rewa S,"^ AWe and Conscientious Service PULL LEVER 43-B on MAY 3rd Pd. Pol. Adv.



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Friday, April 22, 1960 +JewisMcridUar Page 9-A 11 V':"-l-,v:'.i ^*y^• %  c I K^ffr'&frPt -?" S, ^m w* Planning B'nai B'rith convention here this weekend. Seated re Jack Wilson, men's chairman, treasurer. North Shore odge; Mrs. Alfred Reich, women's chairman, president, Disrict 5 B'nai B'rith Women. Standing are Miss Edith Simmons, 'omen's co-chairman; and Sam Nieberg, executive chairman id president-elect, District 5. Senate Defers Repayment Ni Continued from Pag* 1-A signed a treaty with Austria Jan. 30, 1959, undertaking to spropriate funds to the former vstrian Naiis. Most of the resJtion would go to two individIs, Oscar Teuber, an ex-Naxi, Countess Marianne Thunstein, a devotee of Adolf tier. Justice Department memoransaid: "The primary class of ons benefit I rd are persons who active collaborators' with the %  s. who aided the conspiracy which led to the downfall of Austria in 1938, and who are not entitled to favorable consideration either by the United States Vr Austria.'' Among the beneficiaries of the measure are a considerable' number of Austrian anti-Semites. The Justice Department said "the proposed treaty would take away a portion of the funds which have been devoted by Congress as a trust fund for United States war claimants, and would turn it over to Nazis, collaborators, and war criminals." he Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove ; '.. • RELAXING ATMOSPHERE • EXCELLENT DRINKS BEST STEAKS and SEAFOOD in MIAMI You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 93 I 100 104 108 MC WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers Colonial Mortgage 19 West Flagler Street, Miami Where your investments can earn 8-10% on properties with good equities. B'nai B'rith Confab Sunday Continued from Page 1-A chairman of the Florida ADL board, presiding. Melvin J. Richard, Miami Beach vice mayor and a past president of North Shore Lodge, will bring! official greetings from the host city. The ADL session will feature Arnold Forster, national civil right* director of the Anti-Defamation League, author of "Current Status of Anti-Semitism in the United States.' The convention continues Sunday morning with a workshop scheduling E. Albert Pallott, past District 5 president, in a discussion of the B'nai B'rith program for Armed Forces and Veterans. Pallot will be assisted by Charles Seiavitch, past president of the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges. A noon session follows. Guest speakers will include Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, president of District 5 B'nai B'rith Women, and Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridiah and a member of the Florida ADL regional board. At 2 p.m., convention delegates will participate in a workshop on 'The Changing Values of Youth Today," featuring Dr. Donald Michaelson, director of Hillel Foundation at the Universityt of Miami, and Jerry Carver, District 5 youth director. Also scheduled are: an orientation session, conducted by Sidney Rakita, of the national B'nai B'rith slaff: a special seminar on membership retention, jointly led by Arnold Ellison, District 5 membership director, and Mrs. Jerome Robinson, District 5 area leadership chairman; and an Institute for Judaism, featuring Maurice Weinstein, vice president of t h e Supreme Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Major function Monday will be a 7 p.m. banquet election and installation of new officers, with U.S. Sen. George Smathers (DFla.) as principal speaker. Invocation will be by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI, Miami Beach. Julius Fisher, of Roanoke. Va., executive secretary of District 5. will be master of ceremonies. Aaron Tollin, District a president, will be installing officer. Meeting concurrently at the Lucerne with the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges will be a convention of the State Federation of Women's Chapters under the aegis of Mrs. Shepard Lewis, of West Palm Beach, president. Also participating in the weekend of activities will be Mrs. Alfred Reich, District 5 vice president of the B'nai B'rith Women; Rabbi Bernard R. Shoter, spiritual leader of Flagler Granada Jewish Center; Mrs. Jean Laufman, past national director, B'nai B nth Women; Mrs. Murray Lazarus, philanthropy chairman; Judge Milton A. Friedman, vice president, District 5 B'nai B'rith; and Rabbi Morris Skop, Temple Judea. TOPLORE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BIACM Write Information |S ervatlon* JE 1-0331 O Air-Conditioned Rooms 0 Private Beach and Pool O Parking on Premises O Cocktail Lounge e Dining Room *>e Entertainment Daily Per Pera. Oble. Occ | Special I Heliday f ote Hillel AZA Boys Receive Honors Among the various contests held in the Greater Miami high schools, three boys of Hillel chapter, AZA, won outstanding recognition. Allen Miller won the $50 award in the "K" Club Speech Contest at Miami Senior High School. Leslie Gross won the Dade County Senior Spelling championship. He is also president of the National Honor Society. Larry Kane, of Southwest Senior High School, became the Silver Knight candidate for Journalism. The first two boys are among the top five in their chapter. m 25£ ^oGUST BROS Hv F 9!



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Page 10-A %  "Jenisti floridfiann Friday, April 22. 19 6 Q v Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz (left), spiritual leader of North Shore Jewish Center, is congratulated by the congregation's newlyelected president, Maurice Revitz, upon being selected by the State of Israel for special recognition. Rabbi Abramowitz will be honored at a dinner to be held on Saturday evening. May 7, at the Fontainebleau hotel. Revitz is chairman of the dinner. Segregationists Hate Jews Continued from Pag* 1 A %  Jewish questioner if he did not think the attempt was a terrible thing, the Times reporter estabMiami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogue!. Schools & Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC QIFT8 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE 1-5369 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR lished. The policeman was quoted as replying "It is bad, all right but' you have to admit that you Jews brought it on yourselves by encouraging the Negroes to integrate." John Temple Graves, editorial columnist for the Birmingham Post-Herald, who is widely regarded as a 'moderate" Southern voice >n the issue, wrote recently what was termed by the Times correspondent "a more widespread viewpoint in Alabama on anti-Semitism." Graves wrote: '"Even if it made sense or were civilized or Christian or American, anti-Semitism is simply too big and too ugly a load for Southerners to carry with their already big and ugly Negro problem." Eugene Connor, Birmingham's "loud-voiced" police commissioner, was cited as insisting he was just as opposed to anti-Semitic activities as he is to the Negro rights movement. Birmingham police arrested two youths in an old-fashioned hearso in which dynamite and anti-Semitic literature was found. They had parked the hearse near a synagogue and told a Negro watchman they were going to blow up the synagogue. The young men were freed on their own recognizance by the judge when the witness failed to appear. Neither the witness nor the rabbi had been informed that the case was coming up for a hearing. Israel Bonds Will Honor N. Shore Spiritual Leader Rabbi Meyer' Abramowitz, spiritual leader of North Shore Jewish Center, has been selected for special recognition by the State of Jsrael "for outstanding service"" to the Israel Bond program. Rabbi Abramowitz will be honored at a dinner on Saturday evening, May 7, at the Fontainebleau hotel. Heading the dinner committee are Maurice Revitz, chairman; Dr. Samuel Goldstein, dinner vice chairman; and Al Sherman, host committee chairman. A native of Jerusalem, Rabbi Abramowitz received his early training and education in Tel Aviv. He came to the United States in 1929, and later graduated from Yeshiva College in 1940. He graduated from the Jewish Theological Seminary and was ordained in 1944. He was called into service as a chaplain and stationed in Berlin, where he coordinated the Jewish displaced persons program of the U.S. Army. Unofficially, during this period from 1945 to 1948, Rabbi Abramowitz helped to direct infiltration of Jews into the American zone from the Communist-controlled areas. Following his army service, he remained in Europe as director of the Joint Distribution Committee in Italy, where he was in charge of liquidating DP camps in Europe. He returned to the United States | in 1951, when he was called to thej pulpit of the North Shore Jewish^ .Center. In Miami, he has been ac-! live on behalf of many community | causes. He is a past director of the Southeastern region of the! United Synagogue Youth Commis-j sion, past president of the North Shore Zionist District, and a past board member of the B'nai B'rith 1 and the Jewish War Veterans. He is president of the Greater | Miami Council of the Jewish National Fund. He is a member of the executive Council of the Rabbanical Assembly of America. USY Board Meet Due in Hollywood A regional board meeting and conference of United Synagogue Youth will lake place at Temple Beth Sholem, Hollywood, Friday through Sunday. Delegates from Conservative temples in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee and Florida will participate. The agenda will include plans for the annual United Synagogue Youth programs and activities, i Alumni Assn. seminars and workshops, USY Summer Camp Leadership Training Institute, Israel pilgrimage, USY chapter standards, and vocational guidance and lecture session. Rares Enters Commission Race Joseph W. Rares is running f w county commissioner in District 7 The youthful candidates has lived here nine years, is married and has one son. Michael m ^LAtn probably the 4Ub> can* date in District 4 who lives in the county," Rares said in announcing his candidacy. "This is an area sadly lacking in pump water no sewage, street lights or sidewalks and a minimum of police and fire' protection." Rares, president of the Gilbert. Rares Insurance Agenc, and Fidelity Premium Finance Co., is active as president of the Young Democrats of Soirhi Dad* and on the board of tr; Dad* County Young Democrat.. Rar*s announced this week tha"| hay* been endorsed by the Dad* Federation of Labor, as well as by the Police and Fire Benevolent Assns." If elected, Rares vowed "to have my office open seven days a week and 24 hours a day." The candidate also declared that "Metro is currently at a critical stage, l.'nless active leadership and clear thinking take over, it can only go down j hill." Rares is a graduate of the Unt j versity of Miami. He is a member of the Moose, a lieutenant in the I U.S. Army Active Reserve, and president of the Dade County ATO Ghana Ambassador to Speak Chairmen for the various activities will be appointed at the conference. Religious services will also be conducted by delegates. Saturday-aight a banquet will be held for delegates, followed by a dance. The conference will close with a sub-regional conclave on Sunday morning. NEW YORK —Ezra Z. Shapiro, president of the American Jewish League for Israel, announced here that the Hon. W. M. Q. Halm, Ambassador of Ghana to I w United States and a former Ami issador to Israel, and Avraham Harnian, Ambassador of Israel to the United States, will address the third na> tional membership assembly of the American Jewish League for Israel to be held Apr. 30 at the WaldorfAstoria hotel. Rabbi Abramowitz will be honored for his "outstanding service | as a former High Holiday chairman for Israel Bonds in Greater M i a m i," and as organizational Stern Paintings in Preview On Sunday, from 2 to 5 p.m., recent paintings by Lewis Michael Stern will be previewed at the Natalie Baskin Gallery, and will continue to be shown through May 21. The gallery is at 2983 McFarlane rd., Coconut Grove. The gallery is open 10 a.m to 4 p.m., daily, except Thursday and Sunday. URGENTLY NEEDED (ladies dress and sportswear, Siies 16j jto 24. Also man's suits, slacks, shirts,, letc. Must ba clean. jMtAMI BCACH ClOTHING EXCHANGE) 311 23rd St. M.B. JE 8 8191 NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME 1333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edword T. Newman Funerol Director chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee The dinner will also serve as a gala "Bond Voyage" for Rabbi Abramowitz and his family, prior to their departure on a visit to Israel on June 20. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HEBREW SUPFUIS fOt SYHAGOGUIS ft HWISH HO MIS We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records | 1357 WASHINGTON AVB. JE 1-7722 Ther I pigHt way and a, wrong -wajy ftf\At\ M,Y. \ \ Certainly you would not wait for an emergency to force you into taking out life insurance this is something you consider calmly, and decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't selection of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same judicious concern? Of coursc.That's why you'll want to find out about Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cfmetery today. Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish cemetery), already exceeds $100,000. Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place of comfort and inspiration for you ... a tender memorial of love for those departed. Details will be gladly given, in your home or by mail. ^jn^^,^*^! 5 M ST **"T*Ul BXCLUStViLY JEWtSH CBMETttY Mount N,-oo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miomi, Flo. Please send me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mount ,Ve6o. Name Address. I Ci,v Zone ...State : Jnmtf (Q/l/m &m%w 550S Northwsjat 3rd StrootPhen* MOfcawk 1-7**3



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Friday, April 22, 1960 *Jenist fhriHtr Max Orovitz 'Outstanding Civic Leader'; Citation Due at Beach League Affair Page 11-A BCT/k/'^ j^^F" ^^H ^^ 1 ^H&H HE-. M4X oirovirz Max Orovitz has been named "Outstanding Civic Leader" by the Civic League of Miami Beach, according to an announcement this week by Frank Cohn, president of the group. Orovitz will receive the award as the highlight of the Civic League's 25th anniversary dinner at the Deauville hotel on May l. United States Sen. George Smathers will be principal speaker of the evening, which will be presided over by Allen Goldberg and Julius Jay Perlmutter as cochairmen of the event. In making known the award committee's selection of Orovitz, Jamas Ruby, chairman said that" Orovitz has boon selected to receive this year's award "not only for his untiring and unselfish efforts of tho past year but rather supporters Will Meet McCarty liami Beach supporters of John |Carty announced a family picbarbecue and rally for the [ididate at North Miami RecreaPark on Saturday afternoon 4 to 7 p.m. liami McCarty workers are parfating in the event along with orters of the Ft. Pierce candifor governor from 20 camheadquarters in Dade counbluii campaign organizations in Broward county. The event combines entertainment, free food and an opportunity for Dade countians to meet McCarty. Theatrical and television attraction by way of entertainment include Gloria DeHaven, Jerry Lester, the Tunetoppers and numerous other stars. A combined television radio broadcast of the rally is also scheduled. m FAMILY PICNIC Bands • Music • Entertainment Fireworks Display for tho many years of service ho has rendered in behalf of tho Miami Beach community and its peoplo." Serving on the committee with Ruby and Cohn were Milton Sirkin, Bill Glick, Harry Goldberg, Walter Jacobs, Fred Barshad, Carl Gardner, Al Nason and Dr. M. Abrashkin. Orovitz, a resident of the area for the past 35 years, is a past president of Temple Israel, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and 1 the United Fund of Dade County. I Since 1948, he has held the post of j president of Mt. Sinai Hospital. He | is a member of the executive com-: mittee of the University of Miami's! board of trustees, and serves on its education committee. He recently i established the Orovitz Library of[ Human Relations at the university. In 1950, the National Conference of Christians and Jews honored him for his "contributions toward better human relations," and last year the Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn. named him the "Outstanding Citizen of Miami Beach." Oroviti i ( co-owner of tho Public Gas Company, vico president and chairman of tho board of Maule Industries, director and treasurer of the General Development Corporation, and a director of the North Snore Bank. Orovitz has been vitally interested in the future of Israel and has made many investments in this new country. He is president of the Dan Hotel Corporation of Israel, and serves as co owner in four other hotels there. Orovitz and his wife live at 6000 N. Bay rd., Miami Beach. The couple have three children, Felicia Deutch, Warren James, and Michael David. SATURDAY, APRIL 23 4 7 P.M. NORTH MIAMI RECREATION PARK N.E. 135-137 Sts.-Between 7 end 9 Aves. BRING THE KIDDIES Free Baby Sitters Pony Rides Stars of Entertainment World PUUlEVE* | Acros of Parking MtCARTY The People's Candidate for Governor JOHN Pd. Pol. Adv. BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!! TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS Large selection of custom made boat cushions below manufactured cost — Cushions originally made 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 FR 7-2026 Available at Miami factory only Sf*W*WW#WW ^w*WWWW"> MEX OVER FMFTY* URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS • Low beck echej • Loit vitality • Mental dullness • *re eMily • loss of reit • Dribbling • Difficult urination • All add up to MOSTATt OLAND Involvement. When thaw .ymptomt appear early treatment uaually it effective. For gentle treatment ef the PROSTATE OLAND consult Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C. No Drug* • No Surgery All treatmenta by appointment Call Highland 3-6121 74 Miracle Mile, Coral Gable., Florida >AM


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~ Hi Page 12-A +Jewist fhridiann Friday. April 22, 196Q Workshop in Human Relations Opens Next Week at Jacksonville University _A {out-day Wnri's.b^B in HjjfgfU, h&-. "rf _£rifri-Detamation Lague, Relations will be held Monday Catholic Yooth Organization and through Thursday at Jacksonville United Christian Youth Move' University. Sponsored by Jackson! mant will ba shown. I villa University in cooperation Tuesday s pro gram will feature with the Ant i-Def amation League Dr Ha G L^J professor of edr of Bna. Brith, the United Church ation al the Un i ver sity of FlorWomen of Greater Jacksonville. < jd and a t president of the A veteran champion of the Pioneer Women's Organization, Mrs. David Ben-Gurion (left) confers with Clara Leff, national president, on the need to strengthen Pioneer Women. The meeting took place during Mrs. Ben-Gurion's recent visit to the United States with her husband. Prime Minister of Israel. To Mark Beach Birthday Bureau Executive Friday evening services at TernD nrirr l Uaatiltri pie Emanu-El will be dedicated to %  **" mCCTing th.> 45th anniversary of the City Executive board of the Bureau of Miami Beach. of Jewish Education will meet on Mayor D. Lee Powell will bring Tuesday at the Bureau of Jewish greetings to congregants, and Education building, 135 NW 3rd members of the City Council will ave "' ,n M A Baskin, chairman, be among honored guests. presiding. Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiAgenda will include discussion ate. Subject of his sermon is 01 Plans for the Bureau's annual "Happy Birthday, Miami Beach.' graduation exercises to be held at Temple Israel on May 17. Graduates will include over 150 students i of 13 Hebrew elementary schools and two classes of the Central Hebrew High School. Plans for the Bureau's annual: meeting, to be held on May 30 at I the Foniainebleau hotel, include' installation of newly elected of-' iicers of the Bureau, installation of newly elected officers of the The committee decided that "The Council of Parent Teacher Assns. determination of Israel to develop of the Bureau, awards to winners its industry and to increase its of the Bureau's annual Essay-Art: agricultural output will necessitate Contest, special tribute and aid at the same level for the next; awards to Hebrew teachers who year as in the current year. The | have given ten years of service, committee is therefore of the opinand the finals in the new national ion that special assistance to IsBible contest. The agenda will also include discussion of the revision of the Bureau's budget to meet the reHouse Gives O.K. To Israel Assist Continued from Page 1-A special assistance extended under the Mutual Security profl.-am." Mtel should be maintained at the level of fiscal year 1960." :n fiscal year 1959, Israel received $10,900,000 in special assist-1 Z",Ll,"" n t in .urplus commodities, and a $5.-; a s m 1959 000,000 loan from the Development Loan Fund. AUGUST BROS Jo Executive board will also review the recommendations of the Bureau's Board of License of establishing two new Codes of Practice for preschool teachers and for principals and education directors. RE-ELECT W. M. "NEWT" HUDSON Your Constable District 1 EXPERIENCED — 16 YEARS SAME DISTRICT YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED PULL LEVER 49A MAY 3 I'.l. Pol A.lv. r VOTE FOR A. JAY CRISTOL FOR Dade County School Board GROUP 1 AT LARGE COUNTY WIDE LIFE MEMBER ROYAL PALM CHAPTER AZA Attorney • Former Special Asst. Attorney General of Florida • Naval Reserve Officer University of Miami Honor Graduate PULL LEVER 44-A Pd. I'ol. Adv. the Jacksonville Jewish Commu: r orida Counci| on Human Re|a nity Council, and the Florida Coun-j t ions who ^ discuss .. churcn c.l on Human Relations the workconflicts." shop will have as its theme Ad-! ., „ ventures in Human Relations." Also f f, a u ur ^ d r T es ^ ay S P T I gram will be Al L. Schneider. JackPaul Seiderman, chairman of the [ sonville member of the Florida Florida regional board of the AntiADL executive committee, in a Defamation League of B nai B'rith, 'talk on "Apostles of Discord." said in Miami that the conference Wednesday's session will explore the areas in which prejudice exist and the dangers of rumors. Seiderman revealed that Oscar Cohen, director of the national program division of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. will open the session with a presentation on "The Anatomy of Prejudice." The ing, assistant director of the j clinic will be led by Dr. Ralph Florida Board of Health. "Heri: Mason Dregger. Jacksonville Untage," a film jointly produced iversity psychology professor and will be opened with greetings from Dr. Frank Johnson, president of Jacksonville University and dean of faculty. Dr. William E. Highsmith. Keynote of the opening session will be a discussion of "Human Rights," featuring a panel moderated by Dr. Edward Flemdirector of the Duval County Chiui Guidance Clinic. Thursday's theme will L "Buildmg Bridges of Under srandine}.' Rabbi Sidney Ltfk*. witx will moderate a pan| 4,. cussion on "Do We Know Our Neighbors?" The "Adventures in Human R. lations" workshop will be sum-1 marized and evaluated at the conelusion of t h e program by Dr Richard K. Morton, dean at the evening college and chaplain of Jacksonville University, who will I serve as Chairman. Co sponsors are the Florid* I Council on Human Relations, t community organization dedicate! to promoting better human rel| tions; the Anti-Defamation Leag| of B'nai B'rith; and the Unite Church Women, the women's aril of the Florida Council of CruircheTl and a pioneering organization the area of race relations. Coordinators of the workshop are Arthur Spiegel, associate director of the Florida regional office of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, and Rev. William K. Williams, executive director of the Florida Council on. Human Relations. What Do You Look For in a Judge? Integrity Impartiality Intelligence Graduate: Georgia Tech in Aeronautical Engineering, U. of Miami Law School Successful Practicing Attorney — 11 Years Member — Dade, Florida and American Bar Asens. Resident of Dade County — 25 Year. Deacon and General Sunday School Superintendent Riverside Baptist Church State President — Exchange Clubs of Florida Past Master, Biscayne Bay Lodge, F. & A. M. United States Naval Reserve Officer DUKAHD HOUA0AY For Old Fashion Justice In A Modern Way PULL LEVER 12A FOR DURAND A. H0LLADAY CIRCUIT JUDGE. GROUP 1 Til. I'ol. AUv. 5 PULL LEVER 39B ... RE SURF OF 3 PROMPT JUSTICE WITH DIGNITY j NORMAN MILLER 5 SMALL CLAIMS COURT JUDGE Artwwwwww w w w ^^



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|riday, April 22, i960 % %  MMnwimB •"Jewistincridtian TALES OF MORALS After the Roman Emperor Titusl eded in conquering most of be ^noum world of Ins „me his met knew no bounds. He de< landed and received homage from I fcw subjects and eventually m %  Mrd upon bom; ,lr', f ,i flu ,ir1 mice ISldftffeiWa (fiW/ ,„' his'IirUafthe existance of God. He chat% \nged the authority of God bv proi aiming himself the mightiest pouron earth. [According to legend, God watch' this performance and said: I Eun the most insignificant of my leaiures is mo „. powerful than %  fH$. Cod sent the lowly mosqui1 ifhich entered his nostril and Je its way into his brain. It buzz: and gnawed inside his head I resorted to all /orms o/ dis%  [actions to overpower the noise in= ie his head. ^Finally, he employed a black.'th to pound on Ins anvil toil frown out the irritating sound L thin him. but the bussing inI ed with time, until Titus lost I mind. Upon examination of I'" '(lr his death, ,t was disvered Hnoi gfa imsjom i UnA m vown into the size of a human fist. MORAL: Material wealth and vwral pou-er are still subject to %  pe null of God. %  MMMMMMM ... %  BaazsaaBSZJSjSBSasaS & ^ *&<*!„ Of jHi^i: n&iyion jzfi Page 13-A igioits v3 c r vices U ft i s LA/ e e k e n a fGUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Carlyle IVI Orthodox. Rabbi' Isaac Evr Friday K.i:, p.m. Saturday ::io a.m. Sermon: "How HhaH We Stud) the i:iiii. ,,i ih,. i;,ih. raV 2533 SW 19th ave Maxwell Silberman. tbrew \—,on\er9ation M 3 ? 9 n j p s "T^-r nfrsrnntfa Students of the religious school of North Shore Jewish Center hold model Seder. PTA under the chairmanship of Mrs. Paul Millman prepared the tables with traditional delicacies and special symbolic foods. Over 350 children participated in the service. Pictured are Charles Lindenbaum, Seder father, and Robin Hendel, mother. Holiness More Significant Than Cleanliness in Kashruth By SAMUEL H. DRESNER Knowledge about Kashruth is, at best, minimal. It is more misunderstood than understood. The most common misconception regarding Kashruth is that it is an ancient health measure which may have had Mr. place in antiquity but, what with modern methods of slaughtering, regular government inspection and sanitary food preparation, is quite clearly an anachronism which should be discarded along with the horse and carriage and the high-button shoe. But is health really the purpose of Kashruth? In Leviticus (11:44-45), after we are told which animals, fowl and fish are permitted and which forbidden, the reason for this long series of laws is at last given; "I am the Lord your God; sanctify yourselves therefore, and be holy; for I am Holy ... for I am the Lord that brought VO pi D .[13 1 ll?J 1 ?B7 ;you up out of the land of Egypt to be your God; ye shall therefore be L.. k MH i. m n holv In Deuteronomy (14:21) we read: "Ye shall not eat anything r n JU1 /IAN "W ,-mX ]3 th at dieth of itself ... for thou are a holy people unto the Lord thy ji^S-in vmin nOV3 mirf GodThou sna,t not seetne a kid in its mother's milk." In Exodus > (,'J iVV •"* %  ?* %% (22:30): "And ye shall be holy men unto Me; therefore ye shall not eat .D'HDj Tt&M 1*? any fIesh that is torn of tne Deast s of the field; ye shall cast it to • T : T : • I the dogs." Wnnn OWpa IIT^X Each ot these Passages deals with a different aspect of Kashruth. "%  %  T T *• 'and yet in all of them the same word is repeated again and again: D71 ,1K?? "133?? ^""IS "kadosh"—•"holy." This, then, is clearly the purpose and the goal of .....Li' M a.*. !^-.,'' 'he Kosher laws: not health but holiness. This week's sermonette it from "The Jewish. Dietary Laws Their Meaning for Our Time." by Samuel H. Dresner. It appears in "A Guide to Observance." by Seymour Siegel. and is published by the Burning Bush Press. >X J1X O^Xitf IBfoO |K3B^naKinTK,0K1pO ir r •:I-' T'T .-•pKnftra 3iD" :nai xin •* T : : v Yi 1 ? sran 1 ? DTK hfr • i • : TT nxna ,na^ nni nxa : T T • 1 V I T 111•• 1-:-; (r-oVto nnas trn& nxsina) \KSIATI0N K^JXMOW Lfoitr <-STeritaqi The Oldest Man in Israel What is the Legend of the Golem? It is the legend of the clay image { into which life was breathed by j Rabbi Judah Lowe of Prague { (1513-1609). The Golem was a sort of living U.ll. %  ...I.I! "Ti— 1,1 '11,11 I tf CANDLMGH7ING TIME 25 Nisan — 6:32 pju. robot who served the rabbi and the Jewish community during the j years of severe persecution. He 1 t>( his twelve children only two would act as a spy and as intelli%  ——Minium — %  ma %  —, still alive, one son who lives '. gence agent for them, leiher with him, and an only j i t was said that Rabbi Lowe j the same God with the same praytghter who lives in Safad. From i used t0 rem ove the spirit of life ers. two children he has seven from hj s Golem every Friday, so ^NSHE EMES. Conservative, president. BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con •ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg Cantor William W. Lioaon. Friday 1:11 p.m. Sermon: "Are tho Dlitary UWH Outmoded?" Siiiunl.n %  • i 111 Ber Ifltsvah: Jay, eoa of Mr. ami MIM. Sam Wagnmn. SETH EL. S00 SW 17th av. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcr* elff. Friday 6:30 p.m. SaturilHy 8:JO a.m. Sermon: "HolineBs—A Divine Ordinance." BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd avs Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday 8:15 p.m. SHIIIII.1 Qrayaofl I" aaaiat, Bertnon: 'l Kaahrutii Synonymnua with Health?" Raturday I a.m. Bar .Mllzvnh: Steven, son uf ara. Iail more roomy than I u'ould be the u>ho!e morld if I were \ ito submit to repression COMPER*. • Since the Exodus. Freedom has 1 always spoken with a Hebrew f Mrs. kndchildren. Cliahu Makuas got married at [very advanced age and so his te is only seventy today. r'hen Eliahu Makuas is asked Iw he feels in the country he repes: "It is good in Israel." Vnd when he is asked how one that the creature would not desecrate the Sabbath. Who were the Frankists? They were the emotionally unMONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. I -i.las 5:tf and 8:15 pin. Sermon; "Why Create Nebblah Images ,,r OurBelvea?" Saturday I 80 am. Bar Mlta\"ah: l.eoiiard. si.n of Mr. and Mrs. Irvlni Kamlnaky; ifiinip. son of Mr. and Mis. .lack W.-iiisi.-ln. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Ckolica. Friday x:l"i p.m. Barmon: "After Freedom What?" Saturday :• a.m. Bar Mltavah: Blllott, son .,f Mr. and Mm, Rob. it l.lpoff. Calher congregations each Sabbath and assemble in houses of study to instruct 7ews in the laws of the Torah. %  MIDRASH ABKIR. • e He who uses his private house as a sort of stronghold of defiance, and allows there no freedom of speech is a tyrant with smaller resources. —PHILO. • • Hebrew is our very flesh and blood, and each encounter with it is a fixture of our soul. —BIALIK. • The Hebrew language has about thirty words to express justice and humanity, but not a single one for „*lavc, What it a "badchan? It is a professional merry-maker, dating back to the Middle Ages, whose duty it was to entertain the guests at weddings. He would sing appropriate rhymes on the spur stable Jewish followers of a Jacob; 0 f tne moment. He would particuFrank in the latter part of the: I ar j y d irect his rhymes in a half-l' w,,kl> l '"" l,,n 17th century. Frank announced | song half-speech manner to the! If as the divinely elected bride wnorrl he reminded that her j at. coneervativa. successor to the discredited false; car e-free days were over. T h is. 1 ,,ln a ,. Mecciah Sahhiilal Zevi After he .nrfmii ,.,..., ,..,H„,i Hfa..i--__ j; 1-ynliiy 8:1.. p.m. s.i in-ui: Ihe Ke-lshal.bat boat: Mrn. Krancen Carroll. Messian, aaoiwiai *evi. nan as custom was called Rasingen di quiremente of Haitplneaa." Saturday was denounced by the rabbis, Raleh Frank turned Catholic and became! "Badchan" is an Aromaic word NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitr. Cantor Edward Klein Friday S:l", p.m. Saturday a.m. liar Mltavah: Mark, son ..r ifr. and Mrs. Harry Hoffman: DavM, ..n of Mr and Mrn. Micha.-l Roaaman. Sermon: Rabbi man) can reach the age of one I "' 1f ""r ho ~Ai~ inP w pitted' f'T "T^fTT^ """J'T-u". L"*' SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 sw 8th faidred and twenty he points with h,mse aS ihe dl I lnely : -, : br,de whom he reminded that her ride to the Bible. (Published by Brit Ivrlt Olamit) TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor -lar.ob Bernstein. Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon by Assistant Rabbi Klijuh !•: Palnlok: "The Death of a Good Intention." —e TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Prtdaj 9 li p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mltavah: .Man. son of Mrs. Sylvia Dlngfalder a TEMPLE NER TAMIC. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. Friday .",;:'.(> and s:l". p.m. Sermon: "Htepplna Stonea i. Qod.* 1 Satur.i.is vr a.m. Bar Mltavah Stephen ( son Of Mr and Mrs Martin Walfish. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Retorm. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. I'Vi.i.-.s 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "The Vision of \\'is,i," Saturday n a.m. liar Mitxvah: hiteven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Slalllej" llreenL.-rK. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t51 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. Maurice | Friday 8:15 p.m. Harmon: "The In. i ary uawa and Modern Man." Onesj their missionary to the Jews. Are there any Jewish communities in the worW that practice segregation? Regrettfully, yes. They are the Jews in Cochin, India (about 1,200 in number). They follow the divisive caste system of India and are socially divided into three castes: the "superior" white, the intermediary "Brown," and the lowest caste, "Black." The color line forbids the black! % Jews to worship together with the j ; white and brown Jews, so they have "segregated" synagogues of which means "to cheer up." (singing over the bride). ''" ''•"' Mltavah: Lenny, son of Mr. ami Mis Abe Paler, who will In.si OneiShabliMt In honor of th.-lr son. Other Oneg Shafcbel noeta: Mr. ami .Mrs. Howard Cuiiand. in honor of the 13th birthday of their daughter, Harriet — • TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday K p.m. at Unified bids;.. 2300 NK 171st st. Sermon: "The Meaning %  KaIn inh." Saturday 9 a.m l'.:u Mltsvnh: Harvej Ralph, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marcus, who will host Friday evening One* Shabbat In his honor. j. s. BLOCH. their own, in which they worship ( This page is prepared in cooperation with the Spiritual Leod"3 ers of the Greater Miami RabbinI ical Assn. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg Coordinator I COKTRIBUTOR3 Rabbi David Her son Tales and Gems of Wisdom Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt Knou> Tour Heritage TEMPLE BETH AW. W50 N. Kendall dr., S Miami. Rerorm Raobi Herbert : Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kndner Ki ida> |:1S p.m. Si-rmon: "Whom Would Von Nominate for the Academy Award for Service to Mankind In the I'asi V.ai'.'" Saturday 10 a.m. Bar Mltxvah: Jan, son of Mr. and Mrs. MarVla Kantor, 7465 8W 128th at. TEMPLE BETH EL. 1MB Polk at., Saturday :• a.m. e TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. hrldav <::n p.m. Sermon: "To Learn li> to l.lyc." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltavah: Jerry, grandson of Mr. and Mra. Abraham Cantor. — a TIFERETH ISRAEL. 0500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz. Friday •>:M p.m. Sermon: "Book of LevttWUe." Saturday J a.m. e TORAH TEMPLE. 1154 West ave. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassal. YOUNG ISRAEL. M0 NE 171st t. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. 2AMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi S). Leon Hurwiti. Cantor Meyer Qiaaer. Friday 8:15 p.m. Youth service. S. pmon: "When Your Son Asks." Saturday 8:S0 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Barry, son of Mr. and Mrs ]>avld Nadelman, who will host Friday One* Shabbat In his honor.



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Page 14-A vJewisti Fhridrsatn Friday, April 22, l^ Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN A Splash of Cold Water is Good for the Hauteur OPEN YOUR MOUTH AND SAY OY. By Henry Leonard. New York: Crown Publishers, 419 Fourth ave. $1.00, Pa per bound. THIS SMALL TREASURY of "Dayenu" cartoons has been selected from the well-known series which has been running for some time in this newspaper. Always a popular feature, the cartoons have occasionally been a center of controversy when a reader or two has decided they are anti-Semitic. What really happened, I suspect, is that their pointed little barbs flew home too quickly. While '"Dayenu" sometimes contents itself with a gentle spoof, it more often bites, and bites hard. It's sort of a Jewish wry, with teeth. And it's good for United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON us. this splash of cold water on the hauteur. In fact, if one wants to get serious about this laughing matter, the humor of "Dayenu" is rooted in the concept of incongruity basic to all humor; in this case, the discrepancy between the real and the ideal. The best "Dayenus" are those which point out the difference between what Jews are and what we say we are, or try to be. There's nothing shameful in admitting that we don't reach the ideal. Jews aren't perfect human beings—yet. Henry Leonard, by the way, is a pseudonym for two people, Henry Rabin, director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at Los Angeles City and State Colleges, who is the idea man, and Leonard Pritikin, an advertising and art director, who does the drawing. Neither of them is Should We Fear the New German Militarism? ACCORDING TO THE Hamburg Minis Pf ** ter for Education, the teacher-trainf ing. all of it now on the university level is excellent in regard to Germany's Hitlerite past. He declared that the teach ers know and understand the horror ol|.' the mas.-acre of 6.000,000 million Jews.!* He asseits. further, that they are re-| !" quired, by regulation ia( least in the|^y_ Hamburg City-State) (o teach the Hitler portion oi German history to every pupil. What more can one ask? Saul Carson. Jewish Te\e%rapluc Agency correspondent a: the L'nirrJ .\..M<>,I. incited Germany to turvey the situ* dlion of the jews there in the context of this winter's outbreal{ of anti-Semitism. This is the last in a series nj articles i t Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Arms Race Looming Washington % HE ONE-SIDED Near Eastern %  arms race looms larger as Soviet munitions shipments continue pouring into the United Arab Republic. Soviet Premier Khrushchev, while in Paris, was asked about such shipments. His reply was that the United States began the race by sending arms to the other side, meaning Israel. He said Russia was "doing only the same thing which you have been doing for a long time." The truth is that, despite the many modern Soviet jet bombers and heavy tanks shipped to the UAR, the United States has refused to provide similar arms to Israel. The State Department fears that Nasser might become annoyed. A startling development was recently disclosed. Instead of providing jet planes to Israel to balance the equilibrium, the United States is aiding the UAR to construct a huge jet air base near Cairo. The field could be a vital asset to the UAR Air Force. Charging the Administration with a "meaningless" foreign policy in the Near East and elsewhere, a former speech writer for President Eisenhower believes "we cannot be. at one and the same time, a friend of Nasser and his foe." Emmet J. Hughes, chief of foreign correspondents for Time-Life, wrote the President's famous If elected, I will fly to Korea" speech. After an inside view of White House policies, Hughes had a political change of mind. He expressed his views in a new book, •America the Vincible." Hughes feels the Administration avoids the truth on issues like Israel. The Administration justifies the expedient" appeasement of the Arabs in -the name of "fighting Communism." But even if Soviet Communism were to vanish, it would have "little if any effect upon such matters as the boundaries of Israel." In the opinion of Mr. Hughes, after observing the internal formulation of policy, the Administration has evaded moral responsibility in the ArabIsrael conflict, under the pretext of "fighting Communism." The United States is lending the UAR $47 million in new funds and commodities to strengthen the Nasser regime. Nearly $20 million will be lent to finance electrification projects, roads, bridges, railroads, telecommunications, and other projects. The Radio Corporation of America has signed contracts with the UAR for installation of television equipment in Egypt. United Arab Republic military leaders placed a priority on television because of its educational potentialities in a nation where military recruits are frequently uneducated and illiterate. Illiteracy has restricted the technological progress of the UAR Army and Navy, now equipped with Soviet electronic and supersonic weapons. Information of military usage of television has been sought by the UAR from both the United States and the Soviet Union. But there are others who point to faults. They say that the really young teachers belong to the "juvenile delinquency" generation which cares nothing at all about the past, Hitlerite or otherwise—and therefore imparts no spirit of anti-racism into the students. They say also that, especially in smaller towns, villages and in rural districts, a conscientious teacher is not permitted to teach the Hitler past—because the parents, suffering the guilt of Nazi partnership, object to such teachings. Another criticism is levelled, concerning the educational problem. The new German Army, to consist ultimately of 250,000 men, could be used as a force for the teaching of democracy, anti-Nazism, anti-racism. This is not being done. What, then, does the future hold for the Jew in Germany? Erich Luth, Undersecretary of State of the Hamburg State, has this answer: "The Jewish question is, and must always, remain important for Germany—not because of the 30,000 Jews living in Germany, but because of the 6,000,000 dead." Dr. H. G. Van Dam, secretary-general of the Jewish community of Germany, says: "The Jewish question in Germany is incidental. The strategic issue is democracy in Germany. If we continue to have democracy, the Jew here is safe." The great German political philosopher and sociologist. Prof. Max Horkheimer of Frankfurt University, states: "It is not merely teaching about the crimes of the Nazis that the German people need. Their need is for something more basic, more positive. They need to be taught to think as free men." Prof. Horkheimer, a Jew, had just been honored by the City of Frankfurt for his outstanding scholarship. Hundreds of letters had poured in from the entire country lauding him as a great teacher. Why has he thus taken up today's Germany? Answers a university colleague—not a Jew—"because to the Germany of today, the Jew is the symbol of humanity." These, then, are one man's impressions. Have the "answers" produced only further questions? One fears that is the case. But we are dealing here not merely with the fate of 30,000 Jews. We are considering the essential values that cast light or darkness upon an entire nation, a nation of 50,000,000 people, a nation that is a partner of the West in the fight against world Communism and Communist might.' / Good, some bad, many indifferent—the Germans are a people we must live with. Maybe the decent, honest educators like Dr. Landahl, the fighting anti-Nazis like West Berlin's Governor Mayor Willy Brandt, the articulate liberals like Erich Luth-maybe these will have their way in the end. Many of the question marks remain hanging, ominously. But there are good men, too—trying, if not to answer everything patly, at least to make moot points of those queries. One hopes—not only for the sake of the 30.000 Jews in Germany, but for the sake of humanity—that these decent men meet with success. From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT anti-Semitic; they're just very acute observers of American Jewish scene. tht ALBERT EINSTEIN: Citizen of the World. By Win Wise. Illustrated by Simon Jeruchim. 181 J T" York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy and Jewish Public! tion Society. $2.95. 0Wle *' NORTHWEST PIONEER: The Story of Louis %  -%  By Alfred Apsler. 180 pp. New York: Farr.r StrTu. and Cudahy and Jewish Publication Society. $2.95 Two new Covenant Books from the house s£ Farrar Straus and Cudahy will be out the end of this mouL -ph. series on notable Jews has consistently produced fi, books for young people. The two new titles are no excerl tion. *l Although I favor the book on Einstein for its greatel interest value and good writing, boys might like the storj of Louis Fleischner, which has elements of a Jewish wes tern, including a wagon train, the gold rush, India*cin4 cattle thieves. The Einstein biography is very wjjf %x it captures the full flavor of the great man, and M*. does not avoid talking about Einstein's feeling about JuS. f lain and being a Jew — weak for one and strong for the other. It is good to support these books, both for our jwrTand our children's sake. They should be in your libraries and your homes. '" Mr' '•. i' I'M! %  %  %  : OmMBMB i -.mi Overseas Newsletter: B y ELIAHU SALPETER Lesson for America Jerusalem IA1HEN EGYPTIANS seized the ww Suez Canal, the Americans were the most reluctant to take unequivocal action. This hesitation prevailed all through the Suez campaign when American reaction was the main factor, as many believe, that prevented the British and French forces from staying long enough to reinstate the rule of international law over that important waterway. It is generally assumed that a large part of American hesitation on Suez was due to America's own position in the Panama Canal. Washington obviously felt that she could not oppose to the utmost the nationalization of the Suez Canal by Egyptwhile the United States has exclusive sovereignty over the Panama Canal. Now, true to fashion which has been oft experienced here in the Middle East, Col. Nasser is repaying the U.S. help with a nice stab in the back. It seems that the U.S. Embassy in Panama has become the main foreign instigator against American rights in the canal. Without having any genuine mutual interests, Egypt has opened-in Panama an Embassy staffed by no less than 15 emp)oyefrwho are apparently in close touch with the Panamanian extremists in fomenting trouble in the Canalfcone. According to the latest reports, the Egyptian Embassy is now even distributing a pamphlet intended to show that Egypt nationalized "Aer awn" canal without any drastic repercussions jjrom the Great Powersr .' This Egyptian activity highlights tfh'e confusion which was already apparent to Israelis during the Suez and Sinai campaigns. Washington^ at that time did not realize that her main right :, the Panama Canal rests not on the possibility of exclusive rights —for that the Panamanian nationalists have their cwn counterarguments. The U.S. rights to the Panama Canal can be defended on at least two important principles: the operation of the C*nal without discrimination against ships of. all.nations, and the principle of the validity of international treaties. Susan Kohner Was Born to be an Actress Hollywood I AST WEEK, at the Award banquet of !" the Hollywood Foreign Press Assn., I talked with Susan Kohner who was receiving a Golden Globe for her performance in the motion picture "Imitation of Life" in which she portrayed a Negro girl trying to pass for white. The same performance netted her a nomination for an Oscar in the supporting category. Frankly, we found •.'Imitation of Life." the Lana Turner opus, in dubious taste and quite hypocritical, but Susan in her featured role gave a most interesting characterization which we applauded by voting for her. Susan Kohner is the daughter of Mexican screen star Lupita Tovar and Hollywood talent agent Paul Kohner, a native of Czechoslovakia, who was brought to this country by the late Carl Laemmle to serve as a producer at Universal before going into the agency business. Paul's sister-in-law, the wife of Walter Kohner, was on the "This is Your Life" TV show several years ago creating national interest as a survivor of many Nazi concentration camps. If heredity has anything to do with it, Susan Kohner was born to be an actress. Her father handles some of the most beautiful women in the motion picture industry and has done so for a quarter of a century. The cinema is all the young lady has been thinking of since early childhood. She wanted to be an actress when she was 10. Born in Los Angeles. Nov. 11, 1938, she went to Westlake High School where she tried to find an outlet for her creative ambition by writing short stories for children, some of which were published in the "Jack and Jill" youth magazine. Susan found time between writing and dramatics to develop a fine scholastic record. When she graduated in 1954 W jth honors in science and mathematics, she had compiled one of the highest averages ever recorded at Westlake. Still trying to combine the value of an education with her desire to act professionally, Susan enrolled at the University of California majoring in Theater Arts. I saw her first in a production of "The Rose Tattoo" at Hollywood's Players' Ring Theatre which constituted her professional debut. Shortly afterwards, Susan was signed for Broadway to appear with the late Tyrone Power in "A Quiet Place," a role she portrayed to the acclaim of New York's theater critics. NC



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iday, AprU 22. 1960 vJewisti ncridUam Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW %  OTli I IS HEREBY UIVBN that i muici signed, desiring to engage In under Hie fictitious name ot pBR BEDS [.TIL HI M East FlagIKlrcet, Miami. Florida Intends to I name it ,ih tlie Clerk of 1 Clrcuil Court 'ot Hade Countv_ fida. R LEEDS LTD., INC. I Louis Blum. President I: i: v ZDKERMCK. brney for Owner [ Lincoln Road |mi Beach, Fut. 4/1-8-1,1-22 [THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TVEMTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No 60C3142 JINE VAN P.ERKEL, BKRKKI,, t. >ER TO APPEAR IN VAN BERKJSL. 116121 I., L.oa Angeles, Calif., are "(red t(. serve a copy of |_to a complaint for divorce aHornoi Claude M. (•N.E. tnl Avenue. Miami, before the Mth day ..f knd file the orlainnl in the [he Clerk of the circuit ris.a default will be en But you. 9Bs Ith day of April, I'.'BO. E. K~"i.F.A THKRMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court By: K. M I.YMAN, Deputy Clerk 4/8-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER 'ICTITIOUS NAME LAW JIOE. IS HEREBY (IIVEN that fler-'gned. desiring to engage in >s under the fictitious name of pWER OF STARS HOTEL at Hotel, 12" Lincoln Road. Miami F] Mda Intends i register said iwl'h the Clerk of the Circuit Df Pade County, Florida. Id LIDO HOTEL, INC. By: Charles A. Kramer 4/8-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER [ICTITIOUS NAME LAW ICC IS HEREBY GIVEN that perelgned, desiring to engage In ;inder the fictitious name of >'\TAI. PUBLICATIONS al :oln Roai), Miami Beach, Florto register >: %  i• i name with jlk of the C'ircuil Court of Dade > Ida INTERNATIONAL HOOK ; fRIBl'TORS, INC. a Floi Ida corora tlon 100* owner I/8-1S-M-2* NOTICE UNDER ICTITIOUS NAME LAW 18 HEREBY OIVEN that rr-'sned. desiring to engage in inder the rictltloua name of • IF STARS al I'il.ido Hotel, n'n Road. Miami Beach, Florto register said name with of the ( i,-, nil Court of Dade Florida. r>I LTDO HOTEL, IMC By: Charles A Kramer 4/8-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER fTITIOUS NAME LAW IS HEREBY OIVEN that rsigned, de.-iring to engage in inder the fictitious name of |.U: OFFICE SUPPLIES at ,". Mh St., Miami. Hi., Intends I-r aaid name with the Clerk -ircult Court of Dade County, BEL fJHEENBERG OFFICE •PPLIES. INC.. a Ma. Corp. SPEAR f for A|ipllcnnl • In Rd. 4/ 8-15-22-2 9 |E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF JRDA IN AND FOR DADE tOUNTY. IN CHANC.-RY No. 60C3I43 ,i; JAYNE WILLIAMS, Jin; iff. |.l EDMONTJ WILLIAMS. Pendant, ORDER TO APPEAR RONALD BDMOND Wll. Route I, Box 21-A. Burllng% %  • uclty, are hereby required I" .• ; v of your Anawei to a comf. r divorce i.n | da in tilt's Bttori le M Dallies. Ill N.E. :i Ave.. Kl.i.. on or before ihe !th day IMA, and file the original In BfiIS-I2-M "Officers of Temple Beth-El, members of tfie Tempi* Board, members of my family, mourners and any chance worshippers at this Friday night service ..." Cf •". '• %  '* eHi*n NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of 27 th AVENUE LAUNDROMAT at 7"7 N.W. 27th Avenue. Miami. Florida intends to register nld name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count!, Florida. LEONARD B. LINCOLN, .Me partner DOROTHY BARRETT. Me partner GOLDMAN & OOLDSTEIN Attorneys for Rcitistrants r.w.i w. Ftagler St. Miami, Florida 4/1-15-21-19 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! vJewisti fhridUairi solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates MHmi IK 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NoTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealiing to engage In business under the fictitious name of LUCKY DAY CAR & PACKAGE STORES al Mi Ea.-I 2Mb Street. Illa'eah Intends to register nld name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of i i.oie t 'ounts. Florida. Mi ISAM i 'i ii:i\ By: Morris L. CopperOUMt, Vice President HARRY ZUKERNICK AI torney for l tw n-i IM Lincoln Road Miami Bench, Florida i' i :.-•.".'-•.•:', r./6 LEGAL NOTICI NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai inunderalgned, desiring i" engage In business under the flCtll name:, of tl I. STATE I'EST CONTROL CO.! ALL STATE TERMITE CONTROL CO.: ALL STATE CHINCH BUCI SPRAYING Co.. at P.O.B. tat, HMD N.E. llSrd street, N Miami Reach Intends to register Bald nun.with Ihe 'l.i i, of the Clroull Court of Dade 'mint !i. Florida. \i.L STATE EXTERMINATING CO., INC. William B. i.e\ ne. President 4/15-M-gO. r./S IN THE CIRCL IT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3510 Ml RRAY LOBMAN, Plaintiff. vs. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: CHARLOTTE LOBMAN 4:: Pavenpori Avenue New Rochelle, New York You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are llercbt notified tliat It BID Of COBflplalnl for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to %  erve : %  copy of vour Answer or PleadUigi iii the BUI ol Complalnl on the Claintlffs Attorney. LEONARD II. iti'BiN, Metropolitan Dank r.uibliiiB. Miami :IL', I'lorlila. ami file the orlglnul Answer or Pleadings In the office ol the Clerk "f the Circuit Court on or before the ltith day of May. IMO, If you fall to >bi so. iudgmenl bj defaull will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the inn "f Complaint DONE AND ORDEREO ;it Miami, Florida, this 14th day of April, ISM, K. B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: WU. w. STOCKING, Dei'iitt Clerk. 4/1S-2I-I*. r./H IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4*208-C IN RE: Estate of BERTHA KAYVIS I lereaeed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All iv, .-on. Having claims or Demands Against Bald Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou may have against the estate of BERTHA RATVI8 deceased late of DADE County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar montblis from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. 1*1 A. DAVID RAYVIS ROBERT V SHEA Attorne) for Petitioner 220 Miracle Mile Coral Gables, Florida 4/S-16-M-M NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HBRKBY OIVEN that the underalgned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of VICTOR'S BARBER Slinl' al 1116 Fifteenth Street. Miami Beach. Florida Intend to regisier said nun the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude Counti', Florida. WTHnNY DEI.LINO TIIIJKESA DELI.INO C. IKEI'UIC DROWN S84 I ml',. ni BNhT„ Miami Ha. Attorney for Anthony Bellluo ami Theresa R e lHsjO 4/i:.-22-2!>. :./ IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49098-C IN RE: Estate ,,| ADOI.PII ABRAHAM SDIEEEE I >ei easeil. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hai ing Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fietilmus name of CORAL WAY CREATIONS at 2251 Coral Way. Miami, Florida, intends to register .aid MMM with the clerk <>f the Circuit Court of Darte County, "''""'"'• i.i.iTH BAVIS Sole Owner DONALD I". FROBI Attorney for AppBennl 1031 dui'i.ni Building Miami, Florida 4/I.--22-29. T./ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealiing to engage In business under the fictitious nan • sf MAGIC ISLE MOTEL ;>i D^""' CoUlas Avenue, Miami Death intends to register said ni "Hi' the Clerk "' the IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 48955-C IN RE: ESTATE OF MARGUERITE C, SMIRNOFF, also known a MARGUERITE L. BMIRNOPF, I leceaseil. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Agatnat sai.i Estate: Yon, and each of you are hereto) notified ami required '" present any lalin.and demands which you, or ither of vou, may have against the .•stale ni Marguerite s Smirnoff, also inuii as Marguerite I.. Bmlrnoff, deceased late of Washington, O.C to inHonorabli Count) Judges of Dade County, and file the same in theli offices In the Count) Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within fight calendar n ths from the date of ihe first publication hereof. Said claimoi demands to contain the legal addrean ,if the claimant and to be sworn to m,l presented as aforesaid, or Mint will In barrel. Bee Bel lion I3S.lt Of (he 1*45 Dr..bal. Act. Date April II. A.D. I960. ROBERT L SMIRNOFF, AS Ancillary Administrator of the Estate of Marguerite c. Smirnoff, also known as Marguerite I.. Smirnoff, I lerca.-ed RLRYSTONE Attorney for Marguerite C. it... know n as Marguerite L deceased ,„ l.ilU Congress Bldg.. M1H '"^!". 2 !i. r.' NOTICE UNDER IFICTITIOUS NAME LAW %  "ICE IS HERERY GIVEN that Iidcr.igncd. dealiing to engage In |ss under the fictitious name of SHOE REBUILDERB at 2Z\ jlst Ave.. Miami intends to regr-i!' 1 name with the Clerk of the. Court of Dade Counlv. Ft'-rtda. ADR.Ml \M Mol.TZ EY EFRONSoN aey for Applicant |,y Trust D.M 4/s ., : ,.j 2 2 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW il.'K is HEREDV QTVEN that lii.-i-igned. desiring to engage in ai under the fictitious name of klNT CO.. at DH West Ave., Jl'.ea.h Intends to register saw %  with the Clerk of Hie Circuit nf Dade County, "•"••_,, HARI.ES 1. HANBBN 5 ( IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49220 IN RE: ESTATE OF CLARA WEKSl.Ei; I le, eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hating Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required t,, present an> claims and d< in.i mis which you may have against iii. estate of CLARA WEKMLBR deceased late of Cook County, Illinois, to iii. county Judges of Dade County, ami Hie the same in their offices in tinCount'. Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendai months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. ROBERT WEKSl.Ei;. Ancillary Administrator ol thi Estate ol %  'LARA WEKSI.ER. MARK SILVERBTEIN Attorney—ItO Lincoln Road Miami Reach, Florida 4/1.-1-22-2!', ."'6 Estate: Circuit Court or Dade County. Florida. You are hereby notified ami r !" IIII,' .. ,.vii.i' tu-isFS INT ed to pres. ni air. Halms and demands S.W.AN I.N I "'^g'^nJ^^ which ton mat have against th tale oi VI nil.I'll ABRAHAM SPIER ER deceased late of DADE County. Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dad* County, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the shine win be barred. HENRY SP1ERER ARLTNE A. COURTNEY Attorney II N.W. First Street Miami :::'. Florida I iUIE-St-tl MA UN M. FABER Attoi net Mil Congress Bldg. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under Die fictitious name ol METROPOLITAN CREDIT BUREAU at number "•"•" Washington Avenue in ilie city of Miami Ueacli. Florida Intends to register Hie said name ttith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Daled al Miami Deal h. Florida this MM dat of March IMA. HENRY VOID.. Owmr 4/1-8-15-22 Smirnoff. Smirnoff, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 0C 3512 HIAGIO I.A BELLA, Plaintiff, ANGELINA LA BELLA. Oefendant. ___ SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ANGELINA I.A BELLA Defendant 217 Queiilln I: Brooklyn. New York You ANGELINA LA nfM'A hereby notified that • Dili or nlalnt for Divorce has been against vou. and you are re,„nred 10 1 IzZ'. .# ..„...tnrnr or Pleadthe nre Cornfiled 'serte a copy of .tour Answer or PleadNOTIC6 UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW JCE is HEREBY n\\ IN that ll.r-lKiicd deslrlne to engage In 1 under the fictitious n"me of LIFE PHOTOORAPHERS -il Iw Ith s '/??" ( ante wRh the Clerk of the Iconrt of Dade Countv, Fli FHli.il' .MH ID Sole Owner M (RTON %  for x bcayne .•-! i/l %  A. ALL ilaliniM.,\n'"i'^.-, "'","", oh i..|„r 00 Alnslev Itulldlng. Miami .,2. FlorK .,,„, g,e the original Agawer or •leading in the office of the <• %  ';•' j„g to the" Bill' of Comptalnl plaintiffs Attorney. AM 400 Ida Pleaimi the Circnil Court on or befor e the 1 Mh dat of Mat. 106l>. If you full to do so, h'.lK men, bt default will b* lake,, against t ou for the relief demanded in the Dill of Complaint. Tl'Tnotice shall be published ""; • each weak for f con-ecutWe weeks In THE JEWISH II 'dllDI.W "' iVK ANT. ORDEREt. at Miami. Flortda, Ibis 14th day Of April, A.D. ; %  l: ,.,: vriii:i:MANC!terk. Circuit Court, Ia li ^. l ."' : ge %  pS^c1erK ,0 ANOELO 8 tan Alntdey Dullding Miami Attorm |; "' ,f 4/ie.jj ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE FINANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phong: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs. Florida H. S. GRUBER PRESIDENT GEORGE J. TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 48851-C IN RE: Estate of MARTHA CL'LLEN BARER, I teceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Kstate: You are hciebt notified and required to present an} claims an i demands which vou may have against the estate ot MARTHA ci I.l.F.N BAKER, deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County .Indues of Dade County, and file th. same in their offices In the Coiinn Courthouse In Dad< County Florida, within eight calendar months from the date ol lhe_flrsl iiill.lii alions hereof, Of th* same will be barred. ADKI.i: BAKER ROBIBON, Administratrix of the Kstate of Martha Cuiien Raker, deceased. GOLDMAN \ Ool.DSTF.IN Attorney KlOt w Flatrter street Miami. Florida ULUlt-U 4/1-^-17,-22 NOTICE UNDEer FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GITEN that the undersigned, dessring to engage in business under ihe flitltiou.name p OABLEH-BILTMORE ARTS., at 7M Dilimoi-e Way, Coral Gables Intends lo register said name uitli la* Clerk oi the Clrcuil Court of Dade County, Florida. „.,, LOTS O LOTS. INC a Fia. Corp. MORRIS COHEN Attorney for Aeidlcant Id Almeria Ave. Coral Cables 4 S-l.i-I!-W NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names of BKACX AR'I'S IIOTKI. and DI'.AI X 1 ARTS' APARTMKN'TS at number SisTO West Drive In the City of North Bay Village. Florida Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ORANGE LIFE CORP., a Fla. corp. bv: William Prnver. President 4/1-8-17.-22 IN THE COUNTY JUOGi. 3 COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PSJOBVATE. No. 4093-C IN RE: Estate of 8AMITEL L. HABERMAN. alt/a S I.Ol'IS HAHKRM.VN a k;a BAMl'EL l.ollS HABERMAN, a k a BAMl'EL HABERMAN 1 iei eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demand" Againsl naM Kstate: ion are hereby notified and required I" present any claims and demand* which tou may have againsl th late of StMCKI. L. HABERMAN, Ck/a S. l.ol'IS HABERMAN, n k/a SAML'EL l.ol'IS HABERMAN, a k t SAMUEL HADKKMAN" deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to lb.County Judaea Of Dade County, and file the same in their office* In tl e <"ouniy Courthouse In Dade Coiinlt. Florida, within eight .alemlar months from the date 1.1 the flrsl publlcatl in hereof, or the same will be barred. RATE HABERMAN Administratrix siiADlRo AND FRIED, Eeqs. Attorneys ln Lincoln Road Suit.:'.! Miami Beach 3!>. Florida M NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage. In business under the flciiihuis name of SINGER'S AUTOMATIC TRANKM1B8ION SERVICE CENTER at 1 North West 2!Uh Street. Miami. Florida intend to register -aid name the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad* County. Florida, ROBERT CHERRNAY, Partner PAULINE SINGER. 50* Partner GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN Attornets for Registrant ISfll West Ftagler Street Miami. Florida 4'-15-22- ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! 4 OKVOR 1TIOV Q1JTFMTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at I'll 3-4605



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Prtr lil-fl Poge 16-A vJewlstifhrkMan Friday. April 22, 1 German Desecrations Virulent, ADL Chief Says this weekend. Forster devoted a solid eight weeks of study to the anti-Semitic dosocrotions in the United Stahss that were seemingly kicked off by the Cologne Synagogue desecration in Germany last Christmas eve. The anti-Semitic desecrations in West Germany were far more significant than those that took place in the United States, but antiSemitism for the mass of Germans is a meaningless phenomenon today. This is the opinion of ArnoW Forster. general counsel of the Anti Defamation League and the League's civil rights director, who will address an ADL session Saturday evening at the Lucerne hotel. The its size, appearance, and height off -,-ion will officially serve to open lne ground. The same holds true the convention of the Florida State or mailings—with, of course, difFederation of B'nai B'rith Lodges f cren t criteria for judgment." By meaningful." Forster said is implied "old enough to understand better." Of the 177 apprc 'tensions in the U.S., out of a total of 601 catalogued incidents, the ADL official explained that none of the culprits was older than 27; while an overwhelming percentage were under the age of 16. "With few exception." he added, "none showed any race consciousness or clear political motivation. They were simply the actions of hoodlums, punks, or bigots. At the same time. Benjamin R. Fpstein. national director of the League, and a team of ADL executives went to Germany to survey the situation there over a twomonth period following the Cologne incident. Forster will address the Florida ..p ) r u .. ne interpreted, "this Federation convention on "The meant an absence of a real organDesecrations — Analysis of Their lzation behind the outburst of des.\l. aning." derations in the U.S. between the During the eight-week survey in christmas eve Cologne Synagogue the US., a total of 1T7 apprehenncjden and the end 0 f last Febsions took place. "This was against ru>rv .. a backdrop of some 12.000 'mean* fngfulincidents in 30-odd countries By contrast, the situation was -all during the same period." entirely different in Germany Forster explained. "What we did "When Mr. Epstein returned from was to screen out telephone his trip he reported 234 apprehen_ threats, obviously juvenile-inspired sions there out of a total of 618 mailings and smearings of a totalsignificant incidents. Bonn prett ly crackpot nature. much used the same MMrtgC* •You know." he added, "it's easy tena U our own. Age statistics to tell the age of a person responshowed a far more worrisome picsible for the daubing of a swastika ture in Germany. Those arrested simply by making dedu ctions about were between 20 an d B^Jgll^a THE WEEK... KM SEE II Continued from Page 4-A have nothing to do with qualifications for the post? What can a hopeful like Jack Gordon do. whose protest against the recent book-banning was almost singular among the candidates? Are the Lutheran Brotherhood and similar organizations out to stymie Jewish candidates, who supposedly are for integration and against religion in the schools' Perhaps so—but. more important, the questionnaire is additional proof of the ineptitude of parents, who bring neither professional capability nor educational skill to school board matters—yet who harbor a powerful voice in them. Christianity, the Bible, and racism—these are the considerations the South Florida Brotherhood of American Lutheran Churches seeks to raise in the mat ter of elementary and high school education—where the three R s ought to be our major concern. Here is yet one more example where we preach to hide the sut> stance of our practice—where a cheap glaze of religion is intended to disguise our fears and immoralities. Can our children be any different? Can they be anything more than boisterous, crude, and worshippers of the double-dealing? ARNOLD FORSTER different meaaiaes substantial number over 40. In addition, an analysis significantly concluded that 24 percent of the culprits had been politically — •meaningfully'—motivated." While the number of apprehensions was substantially greater in Germany over the same eight-week period than in the United States. the number of incidents was not. Nevertheless, according to Forster. .iiore importance must be attached o those in Germany "When a German smears a swastika it ha* an entirely different connotation from me m act performed by an American— however i a p i ahawaihli it may bo in both. There is no tradition of democracy in Germany—no sensitivity toward the concept of freedom. Similarly, political motivations are entirely different." But did not the massive occurrence of anti-Semitic desecrations throughout the world following the Cologne affair indicate a kind of organization? "We in the Anti-Defamation League don't believe so," Forster replied. "During those eight weeks of study, both here and in Germany, we chased down every conceivable theory offered up to us— international Communism, Fascism, or neo-Nazism as the motivating force. "I really believe the American people were treated to a lot of confusion. Fact of the matter is that most of the desecrations following the one in Cologne were coincidence—and, unfortunately, imitative. In Germany, it meant the failure of de-Nazification, the failure of reeducation, and the impact on the mass of Germans of former Nazis in high places in fovernraatj today. "In the U.S.," Forster added, u ,l spelled out a subsurface of hostility I to Jews, as well as a failure on tki[ part of the home, school, aall church to teach that religious bill otry is heinous, dangerous. oHtt\ sive and a violation of the Amer' ican democratic spirit." Needed hare at home, according to the ADL official, is an increasing recognition on the part of parents of their role in the bittle against bigotry—a role sharply pointed up by the age level of | those apprehended. "As for Germany—the mass oil people is inert, lying between tk| extremists of the Right and Le&| They aren't really motivated hi anti-Semitism. It's no longer i| problem. What can some 25.01 Jews mean in Germany's populaaj today? The extremism, itself, what we must be on guard again there. The desecrations are pre of this—not of a resurgent ansj I Semitism." The 47-year-old ADL executive i in a position to know. An expert i his field, he is the author of sud best-sellers as "A Measure of Ft* dom," and co-author with Epste of "The Troublemakers" anl "Cross-Currents," two outstandnj works on racial and religio hatred. Kahaner Synagog At Monticello Daily synagogue of the new sanctuary at Monticello Park Congregation will be named in honor of Joseph Kahaner. one of the early settlers of North Miami Beach and a charter member of the congregation. Kahaner has been active for the past 20 years, coming here Monticello, N. Y. The Sisterhood is named all the late Mollie Kahaner. Rev. Jack Katz. former pre] dent of the congregation, is Kaj ner's son-in-law. 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...SOCIALITE the w oman s "W.rU Ruth Brotman leaves this weekend for Philadelphia. New York, Detroit and Montreal, where she will attend the weddings of her neices and nephews Then, off to Chicago for the wedding of her nephew, Dr. Asher Weisman. following which is a visit in San Francisco with her cousins, the Naoum Blinders He's concertmaster of the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra and teacher of the worldrenowned violinist Isaac Stern Erica Morini (Morgenstern), violinist who performed at Dade County Auditorium some two weeks ago, is a relative of the Blinders ... A nephew. Frank Schlesinger, child prodigy of Ethel Stark, noted symphony conductor, appeared at the age of 9 with Wilfred Pelletier, of Metropolitan Opera and Montreal Symphony fame Ruth, who stays at the Musicians Club of America in Coral Gables, plans to return to Miami in the fall Young Carold Goodman, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Michael Goodman, is quite excited these days Word arrived from Bloomfield, N.J., that she has a new cousin, a Passover baby named Robert The new arrival is son of her mother's sister, Mrs. Jack Gold It was a 39th wedding anniversary for Adm. and Mrfli H. R. Sobel Said Julia: "Four days later, I celebrated my birthday— my 36th) too." Marriage counselor Samuel G. Kling, his Sadie and Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Hecht, Miamians now but former Baltimoreans all, just back from a long weekend of sunning and swimming at the Indies House on Duck Key Glcwing reports of life here in the Miami area from Frank and Emma Weiss caused Frank's younger brother to take a look see, and now Mac Weiss and Pat are new residents and loving every minute Hne to spend the holidays with Dr. and Mrs. Irving Bernstein are Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Boss, of Newark, N.J., and their son, MichPt'l, who is a senior at Carnegie Tech Everything quiet on the Kohlenberg front on Riviera dr. Lees successful surgery is over, all the company has returned home, and plans are in the making for a restful summer at the Roney Cabana Club. It was a large dinner party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Julius Halpryn, 1939 N. Glades dr., on the 14th in honor of their niece, Miss Terry Goodman, of Chicago Terry is a student at the Faulkner School there Guests included Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Halpryr, and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Friedman Incidentally, the Friedmans are just back from a honeymoon in Mexico Susan Jacobs celebrates her sweet sixteenth Sunday with a luncheon for friends at the Diplomat hotel She's the daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jacobs Her dad's executive at the Diplomat Builder Irving Kosoff's services tapped this week to assist in the planning for the Brandeis University 12th anniversary dinner Sunday Col. Jacob Arvc-y and Samuel Friedland are committee [heads The Charles D. Bangs—he's the Maxim's exec—planning to bejme Miami Shores residents along about July 1 They're selling tieir Chicago manse this month. • •* ** It was a birthday party for five-year-old Howard Scott Soltz it the Venetian Isle motel, complete with a new bike Busy uother Roz (Mrs. Gerald) Soltz planning her address before the •"lorida State BB Convention on Sunday at the Lucerne Once again on the telephone at 5987 N. Bay rd„ Mrs. Charles [(Dorothy) Feinberg, catching up.on civic and social affairs after (an operation several weeks ago took her out of circulation A lush trip from Lakeland. Fla., to say hello to her mother |for Jar.it and Ned Sinder Grandma, Mrs. Sam Kanner, voiced [quick disapproval at not seeing her granddaughter, Lori But [tramping about looking for those extra special do-dads for the [Sinders' new home, which will be completed at the end of the [month, she finally agreed that it was better to have left the baby (behind. ;< Birthdaze: Son. Steven, born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Shrago ton Mar. 29 at Mt. Sinai Hospital Steven joins Mindy, 6, and Bernard, 4 Bris was Apr. 5 at the Shrago home, 1030 NE 151st Her., with Cantor Abraham Seif and Rabbi Benno Wallach officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs..Isadore Sachs, of Atlantic [city, N.J., who are presently vacationing in Miami Beach, and Mrs. Sarah Shrago of Chicago Mel's on the board of Temple Sinai and North County Branch of the YMHA Wife Esther is vice president of the North Dade chapter of Women's American ORT Alio: Scott William, born to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin (Maxine) Weinstein. 8750 SW 21st st., on Apr. 3 at Jackson Memorial Hospital Bris was Apr. 10 at home with Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hart and Mr. and Mrs. [Nat Wtinstein, alt of Miami. -, %  • — The Irv Shapiros seen at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs [Villas Mr and Mrs Ben Sanderson, 6475 Indian Creek dr., hosts at |a cocktail party recently honoring Mr. and Mrs. Ed (Kay) Marger... Surprise for Fanny Sklar, who is off to Russia to visit her I three sisters, whom she hasn't seen in 30 years One of her nieces is to be married, and they're waiting for the wedding until she arrives in Russia Farewell dinner party was given by Lou and Goldie Cohen, with a host of Fanny's friends present .Highlight of the evening: Lou's rose garden, in the midst of which is I a Icautiful tomato plant. Exodus to Israel: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hecker abroad the SS Israel Mrs. Anna Cohen and Sam Luby's aunt, Miss Chisna Tarshus, also making the trek to the Holy Land Dress manufacturer Max Joseph and Mrs. J. off to Europe Jot to be outdone, the Clement Shullmans are also making the trip, vith a sidelight their planned tour of Russia And Mr and Mrs. .eonard Taicher will be looking over the fashion picture in footvear while on the continent ... „ ... Henry and Claudia Fishman were to leave for the Caribbean They reached the dock at Port Everglades-.n time to see the Santa Rosr s ailing off without them Followed a dramatic Pilot 3oat trip and a climb up the Santa Rosa ladder before they were Comfortably settled "elfewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22, 1960 Section B Plans for a "Bond Voyage" and supper snack party are made by leaders of Labor Zionist groups in Greater Micmi at a meeting last week. Shown seated (left to right) are Mrs. Milton S. Green, Dr. Simon Wilensky and Mrs. Joseph Krantz. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Meyer Kahn, Mrs. Leah Notkin, and Abraham Fraidlin. Mrs. Green and Dr. Wilensky are cochairmen of the event which will be held on Saturday evening, Apr. 30, at the Biscayne Terrace hotel in honor of Mrs. Ida Bookspan and Mrs. Sarah Goldman. Clara Left to Address "Bond Voyage' c '"" *" t!? Honoring Top Women Volunteers Here Gala entertainment, featuring the internationally-noted "Sabras," will be part of the program at the "Bond Voyage" and supper snack honoring Mrs. Ida Bookspan and Mrs. Sarah Goldman. Announcement that the "Sabras" would entertain at the event on Saturday evening, Apr. 30, at the Biscayne Terrace hotel was made by Mrs. Milton S. Green and Dr. Simon Wilensky. co-chairmen. Mrs. Clara Leff. national president of the Pioneer Women's Organization of America, will be guest speaker. The "Sabras," a group of Israeli dancers and singers, who were all born in Israel, ranging in age from 18 to 25. each began dancing and singing in early childhood and culminated in the formation of this troupe. They have appeared on the Ed Sullivan Show, Radio City Music Hall, Chicago Opera House, and many theatres and night clubs throughout the world. Mrs. Leff, who will be the guest speaker at the "Bond Voyage" and supper snack, is a nationally-known Zionist leader and president of the Pioneer Women's Organization. Intimately acquainted with all phases of Pioneer Women's work, as well as the current situation in Israel, Mrs. Leff has been in Israel on many extended visits. Judge Heads TB Assn. Here Dade County's first woman judge. Mattie Belle Davis, has been elected to the presidency of the 30-year-old Dade County Tuberculosis Assn. She succeeds Maurice Long, who has served as association president for the past two years. Judge Davis is a tenyear veteran board member of the local Tuberculosis Assn.. and has held numerous office posts for the local group. Other elected officers include Dr. I. B. Cippes, first vice president: C. C. Morris, second vice president; Mrs. Gertrude Tallman, secretary; and Clifford M. Beadle, treasurer. Also elected to the Tuberculosis board for the first time were Mrs. M. Markland Brock and Charles Endicott. A life-long Labor Zionist, she is a member of the Larger Executive of the Ihud Olraai in Israel (Federation of Labor Zionists of the World), and twice a delegate from Pioneer Women to the World Zionists Congress in Jerusalem. She is Pioneer Women's representative on the American Zionist Council, member of the board of directors and former national chairman of the Jewish National Fund, central committee member of the Labor Zionist Organization of America, on the administrative board of Histadrut, and advisory committee member of the American Jewish Congress. The "Bond Voyage" and supper snack will mark the occasion for presentation of Woman of Valor Awards to Mrs. Bookspan and Mrs. Goldman. It will also be a farewell party for Mrs. Bookspan prior to her departure for Israel on a round trip which was awarded her by the Women's Division for State of Israel Bonds last October. Her trip will take her to Paris via Air France, then to Tel Aviv via El Al Airlines. Town and Country Clubbers of Monticello Park Jewish Center will have a boatride on the Seven Seas Dreamboat on Sunday evening. The boat leaves from Biscayne Park and 5th st. at 9 p.m. Membership is open to single men and women 25 to 40. i i Book Review Series Closes To celebrate his 97th birthday, Barnett Hart, father of Moss Hart, famous playwright and director of the American Theatre, will be guest of honor at the closing luncheon of the book review series sponsored by the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will review his son's best seller, "Act I." After spending his winters here for the past 25 years, the senior Hart became a permanent Miami Beach resident six years ago. Mrs. Philip F. Thau is general chairman of the book review series. The concluding function will be Monday noon at the Algiers hotel. It will take the form of a bonus review and luncheon. Mrs. Philip Thau, general chairman of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah book review series, discusses with 97-year-old Barnett Hart the bonus book review and luncheon Monday noon at the Algiers hotel. The review, which closes the Hadassah series for the season, will feature the father of renowned playwright Moss Hart as guest of honor.



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Page 2-B %  Jen ist thrkKari Friday. AprU 22. I960 Did You Use Proper Form of Name? If you are publicity chairman of your organization, please note ike proper kiting of names appearing in your releases. Women should go by their husband'.first name: for example. Mrs. Theodore (Svrdwn. If you With, you may add the first name in parentheses: for example. Mrs. Theodore (Helen) Gordon. This will be used as oaal information at the discretion of the Women's Editor. If a woman is a widow or divorcee, your release should refer to hex by her own first n:.me: for example. Mrs. Helen Gordon. If she is ur.mar--.ed. >our release should make reference in the following manner Miss Helen Gordon. Nicknames, informally abbreviated names and other forms without reference to "MM*" or Mrare completely improper for publication and make the preparation of your releases that much more difficult. "\ Galbul to Coordinate for the.convention of the Union of Orthodox Congregations which will Hy Galbut. Miami Beach attorbe held at the Fontainebleau hotel ney. has been named coordinator on Apr. 29. _^^ PKHMH Women. Club It was o head Mrs. Louis Marcus 3t a party Thursday eianinrj at Aw hoan* oi Mrs. Abraham sao ibth st.. MMBU Pioneer Clubs Plan Activities Mrs. Joseph Krantx. president of Pioneer Women's Club I. anannar.i > a luncheon Sunday, noon m Ike Star restauraat. Chairman Mrv Samoa Wtlensky has invited Mrs. Mihon Green. Council presto be guest speaker. ktonticello Sisterhood Monticello Park Jewish Center Sisterhood will hold a carnival and bazaar beginning Saturday eve mag and ail day Sunday. The Sis terhood has undertaken to raise S1B.000 for the building fund. S3.000 of which has already been paid. Cancer Corns M-B Sidney Raifei mm to be riflilh-d as arm meat of the Woman's Corps. Cancer Institute at Miami, it a flower rose ceremony Thursday, aaaa. in the Silver Cmmes room of the Cariltoa hotel. Sen Harry Cam. president of I ed Fund, was to conduct the cererr.orty. which includes the tnstallatiea of 0 unit officers and 15 WonCorps off.cerMm. Joe Cotton and Mrs Ben Lewis, chairman and co caairr-art of the luncheon, have animenri that a trio from fie Jacq-ies Donnet orchestra and vocalist Darryl Stewart would entertain athe affair. Other new officers of the Worn an"Corpinstalled include Mesdames Joe Cotton. Ben Lewis. Abraham Day\:n. James Eckert and Julius Friedman, vice president.Pearl Hyams. Mabel Burden. Irving Dickler. secretaries: Arthur Vitch. treasurer: Richard L Miller. Milton Smith. William McKeoa. Seymour Kagaa. E. L Cotton. jr_ district directors. President pins for service during 199 were to be presented to Mrs Jean Owen. MrRonald Levy. Mrs Florence Loparcio. Mrs Sidney R>gow and Mrs W. G. Green Mr*. Shirley Queen, president of Meir Club reports that her wul meet on Tuesday eveia the auditorium of Beth El Congregation A card party will highlight the meetingwith all proceed s earmarked for Moetzet Hapoalot in IsraelMrI-ioor Gerstein Lcha.rman of the affair, assisted by the Hasdames Sam Opitoff. Jack Victor and Be-sie Epstein. • • • MrIrving Liftman, president of Miami Beach Club 11. and members are sponsoring a Motaer s Day luncheon on Sunday. May 1. at the Raleigh hotel. Senior members will be honored as "Mother.of the Yea r" for their "outstanding ach.evement" in the work for children of Israel. Mrs. Sidney (Clara i Left, national president of Pioneer Women, will be guest speaker. Gussie Gain er. well know folk siager. is entertainer for the function. Chairman is Mrs Abraham Shedroff. • • On Wednesday evening. Greater Miami's fir-t Pioneer Women's Busme-s and Professional Club in South Florida, will hald a regular meeting at the Miami Beach Federal building. 401 Lincoln rd. Elec lion of officers will take place. A current events report will be read by Mrs. Sarah Singer, with community ^:nging by Mr-. Boa Levinson An Israeli film. "My ten Keeper." will be shown and narrated by Mrs. Milton Green, president of Greater Miami Council. JWV Bodies Install Officers Mrs. Melvin Morris was installed president of the Murray Solomon Ladies' AuxiliaryJewish War Vet erans. on Tuesday evening at the American Legion Kail in Coral Gables. Ain-le> Ferdie was installed as commander of the post in joint ceremonieOther Auxiliary officers include Mesdames Phil Marks, senior v:ce president: Meyer Cohen, junior vice president: Max Medgebow. chapiain: Leonard Lifshuiz. patriotic instructor: Simon Sut'a. conductress: Abe Silverman. historian: Evelyn Ferdi. treasurer: Abe Gi! man. guard: Arthur Ameis. Robert Lehman and Norman Dreese. trustees Post officers also include Ben Nonkin. senior vice commander: Mike Schecter. junior vice commander: Leonard Lifshutz. officer of the day: Ernie Harris, quartermaster: Norman I^evine. judge advocate: Harry Solomon and Morris Golumbeck. tru-tee-. fBI Agent to Talk Lee O Teaiue special agent in charge of the Miami FBI cffice. will address the Luncheon Ciub of Sholem Lodge of B'nai B nth on Fr.day at noon The weekly meetings are held at the Pool and Cabana Club of the Robert Clay hotel. Eh Hurwitz aad Alfred battler are co-chairman. Forty-Niners Slate Social Temple Emanu-El Forty-Niners. the congregation's club for senior members, will hold a social on Monday evening in Sirkin Hall of the Temple. Mrs. Isidor Newman ipre-ident. The event will feature entertainment, courtesy of Eastern Airlines Public Relations Bureau. A portable television set will be given to MM of the guests attending the afiahr Arrangements chairmen for the ial are Joseph Averbook. Irving Schatzman. Mr and Mrs Max Fonberg and Joseph Greenberg. Entertainment committee includes MrMax S'llken. MrRymna Rubin. Mrs Freda Salit and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. HUITAGE if primed ia Eafji ia.pinnf booklet for every home and every•west %  •: Ray Keats*. Kraft Foam C iiinij. *• Park Atcaa 1ft. X. Y. |H IkftaQaim jf'c FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES f a* Home Dolheiy Phone FR 4-2421 The araa* m a n in daw-y FRANK J. HOLT. Proceeds to Aid Foster Homes Deed Ciub will hold a "Gyps> Caravan dinner dance at the Americana hotel on Apr. 30. Proceed* will go toward maintenance of a home for foster children in association with Jewish Family and Children's Service. Mrs. Stanley Cohen is chairman of the "Gypsy Caravan.' and Mrs. Leonard Wolfe is co-chairman and in charge of ticket sales. Dorothy the publicity Choi Group Plans Activities A sapper ill are to further Hadnasab's work ia Israel will be hem Saturday evening at the CatEns Terrace. T7t Collins are. Chai group will meet Monday. S3* pjn.. at the Voyager motet. Sehednled is a white elephant sale. with pro ce ed s to Hadasshh Medical Organization. Chai group will ham its Eye Bank affair Wednesday at McArthur Dames, ami HE 2nd ant Dress it up however you please...! • • %  TREATING IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY vfcM rm stick at oi vatwM-fackCa. ready t>t*m Wkittur your pleasure—fiirolec! dessert or


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Friday. April 22, 1960 *Jewisii nvridlian Page 3-B Teshkin Chapter Plans Luncheon Fourth annual donor luncheon of the Teshkin chapter, Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children at Denver, will be held Tuesday in the Ta K k room oj the Diplomat hotel. Heading luncheon arrangements are Mrs. David Silver and Mrs. Sam Morris. Guest of honor will be Mrs. Irving Miller, president of JNHAC Miami Council of Presidents. Teshkin chapter comprises membership from North Miami Jo Host Oneg Shabbat West Miami Post 223 and Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, will host the Oneg Shabbat following Friday evening services at Coral Way Jewish Center. Rabbi Samuel April will officiate and preach on "Distinction Through Service." Beach and Surfside. Chapter president is Mrs. Sam Kinkil. Vice president is Mrs. David Ostrow; Mrs. Harry Friend is secretary, and Mrs. Julius Kranzdorf is treasurer. Officers of the recently-organized Southgate group of Hadassah, which already includes some 160 members. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Eli Emanuel, corresponding secretary; Anna Gans, recording secretary; Bess Garson, vice president in charge of program; Max Schull, financial secretary; Max Cohen, vice president in charge of membership; Ann Waterman, treasurer; Henry Schwartz, social secretary. Center seated (left to right) are Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, president, and Mrs. Oscar Sindell, honorary vice president of chapter. Southgate Group Joins Beach Hadassah Chapt. Southgate group of Hadassah is the latest to join the expanding Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah. The chapter's 12th group was organized last Feb. 12 in the 12th year of Israel's independence, and is composed of residents of the Southgate Towers apt. Newly elected officers are Mesdames Henry B. Wernick, president; Henry Hirsch, executive vice president; Alfred Harrow, fundraising vice president; Samuel Harris, education vice president; Max Cohen, membership vice president; You're Rich When You're Healthy! SPOON SSS YOUR WAY TO HEALTH with Bess Garson, program vice president. Mesdames Albert Hauer. corresponding secretary; Anna Gans, recording secretary; Max Schull, financial secretary; Henry Schwartz, Broward Notables To Attend Fete Jacob Shapiro and Abraham Mailman are among Broward county residents expected to attend the Brandeis University 12th anniversary dinner celebration at the Diplomat hotel on Sunday. Mailman is chairman of the board of the Hollywood Bank and principal benefactor with his brother, Joseph, of the Mailman Student Center at the Waltham, Mass., campus. Joseph, a resident of Hollywood -and New York, is a Fellow of the university. The Broward county chapter, National Women's Committee, headed by Mrs. Bernard Milloff, is co-sponsor of the black tie affair. Mrs. Ben Silver has been named hostess chairman for the event. She has named as hostesses the Mesdames Morton Balick, Frances Briefer, Milton Graditor, Benjamin Lazowick, M. A. Mittleman, Norma Smith, Harry Spero and Ben Tobin. GENUINE YOGURT The traditional quality you expect and always get in Breakstone's. New flavor new taste—tangy, Jtesty, cuRtard-smooth! High in protein, low in calories—50% of the butterfat removed! So easy to digest the perfect dessert and between-meals snack! Eat it right out f the new convenient cup. Beth Sholom Brotherhood The final monthly brunch of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom will be held on Sunday, 10:30 a.m., in the Temple Auditorium, according to Jack Wagner, president. Annual election of officers and directors will feature the program, according to David Drucker. social secretary; and Anna Waterman, treasurer. Mrs. Oscur Sindell, honorary president of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, served the group as advisor. RDING'S Shop Monday and Friday Nroht, Miami, Miami Be i Every label carries thesea1 of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.



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Fcce 4-B +Jmislfkr*mzr> Friday, April 22. I960 loiR MARRIAGE COUNSELOR ry v^jmnc/ C#. ^_A/iW niton's Stx JCi-s iloj_v^t Coc^ssxoa" AX AITS ^ Aaatker iiwl m sac* of Bamift is tke capacity to tore oneself. Many marriages wither. coe or back panics arc so sebSceatered tkat to able ta eater tota a hrtoa* by dasplaytog tke ewes aad r mwi af skew hashes. Uke Xarossm tkey are Berpetaafiy tore wrtk ikesr on iaaage aad have hole iiiakji u (ire anyone else %  We call sack pn a h aarrtaststje. from tke story rke fefl m tore wak tos aw nag away. daed far tore of ""•ow al af as, to a decree, are SLstic. that is. we are anusaruy to seaf -air aarctsaasac kres aterery to :• amaaaaaUte tkeai as aa has striae If ckaefly la (ratify cerla: eat he does sarss aerer satisfied, la tke aatare Sha^s he caart be; far he is tartared hy the fact %  hat ke to. at baneaa. a worthless todmdaaJ who b to tore bat can't fire it. the egotist is caaaptetety wrapped op ire any g i aaa n feeling far his anee. aar far aayaae etoe for that autter. SaaaH % %  *J th at he is often eaaottoaaDy iaipoteat. flit•* %  € faai aae affair ta an ot her ID order to reassure • "jaBl bang hi .to .-.> aad i-;ract;e M afhar So wnfc the wife to tore with herself. Many v :-c„i.;;. ptrantoajh: i~r>c:.\t Baas have %  aVfetowa narcisste coaipiex. Men exist merely r and pay ge to them. They thrive on their eoai ntia w au aad attentions, demand that they -dan t k emser ves completely to their whims and rices, bat are unable to give anything of themaajaa %  raton The Hollywood screen actress. especially tke oae whs has li;*le talent bat a lot of sex, is a stoning exainpie of the r.irc:sist. So are many models who that ao marriage caa esctosree'v of her own desires, aad tke hatbaad exckasrrery of tots. Far where tbs oecars there b bound to be coafket. Marriage, if it to aaytktoc at all. is a toghly cooperative venture, whack is probably oae reas on wh y so auay marriages aerer really get off Cafortaaately. nost of as are ragged individualists. especiaDy to the field of bam an relations. We were reared m a aocieiy where the emphasis wa %  at • %  eaaptrattoa hat oa compe ti tion, where it was every maa far himself aad the devil take the hiridmaa Ob' iaai ij to a social climate where tke strugaare great difficulty to adjasttog to each other, because each sees the other as a potential threat and %  faal Sex. for example, becomes not >o much a cooperative venture but a competitive struggle. The husband wants what be wants when he wants it. The wife, on the other hand, uses ber husband s weakness to ber own advantage. Thus no marriage can succeed where either party is blatantly individualistic. For individualism of this sort inevitably leads to competition and eaaapeutios to strife and hostility The Hostile World Finally, people *r* not egocentric or narcisstic because they want to be They are self centered be cause they are insecure and fearful, because as youngsters they never got the love or affection thev needed or because they got too much, for one reason or another, and grew up pampered and spoiled. Whatever the reason, some youngsters feel rejected and because they do withdraw unto themselves Basically they feel that the orld is hostile and unfriendly and so are forced to love themselves as they would like their parents to have loved them. Tnu< the child's natural potential for love, affection and growth are blocked almost from the beginning la this hes the real tracedy and a basac reason why so many marriages fail. b Beth David Ladies Plan Annual Donor Annual donor luncheon of the Beth David Sisterhood will be held Wednesday in the Xapoleci room of the DeauviHe hotel. •*e paagraaaaBaWaaBwi fashion show of original creat'on? by Soli Moustalci. newcomer to the Miami fashion scene. Models will be lln. Har^y August. Miss Artone Eadane Mrs. Ma-jry Cohen. Mrs. Morri Cohen and Mrs. Louis Specter. Narration will be by M: Edith Applebaum. women's editor of The Jewish Floridiaa. aad Mrs. Michael Covin will be pianist. Also on the program wi£ be the Three Jays, talented trio appearing Here on television and in Miami Beach hotels aad night spots. Mrs. Sam Badanes is chairman of the affair. Meads me %  Harry August. Robert Gold. Harry Codron, Archie Mendelsohn. Max Silver,' Louis Spector and J er o m e V. einkle are co-chairmen. Tifereth Jacob Ladies to Meet Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood will have its regular monthly meeting at the Temple on Wednesday evening Theme of the meeting will be •Mothers Day." and following election of officers, a skit will be presented, entitled 'I Remember Daughter." Participating will he *!.->. Joel Gross. Soloist will be Mr? A! Levite. Mrs. Louis Bemsteu: *U1 be in charge of props. Mrs. Joseph Newman is director, and Mrs. Louis Wme. eies president, is in charge of program. Medical Wdf. ta aaaml Miss Katz Named to Office Phyllis D. Katz. daughter of Rev a-aahja. Stern offers programs and Mrs. Jacob Kal/. of 1321 14th leading to the Bachelor of ter.. Miami Beach, is the newlybachelor of Re!. IU Kducation. •eh of -.he Siudent and Bachelor of Hebrew Literature • for Women Jeer. at Yeshiva V: n New Yorkr MTfUU EMTZ The d education major prepared for Stern College at MiSchool She • > r i c':lege. h:ch was tat ah hshe d m 15*54 by Max Stem. New York industrialist and \ice enairanaa af hoard af trustees. --• liberal arts coltoge for wann a under Jewish sponTikrak Oak to Meet Tikvai Ctob of Ptoaeer Women s ain kaM a regular at tke haane of Mrs. a-ham Fiatt. law SW atth ave Tke meetaag wa3 fearare a daseassaaa af tke dak s s Day parry. WHATS FOR Sunday Brunch? That's easy... RY-KRISP 9 OZ. PKG. 29< WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE Easy to use. loo... Temp.Te* is traditionally and creamy. And so sprtodabie, it's incne Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold! Never tears bread, never breaks crackers: Light and debate, w ith rich, fresh-cream flavor... simply delicious! Grand all other times, too— erv cream < Handy 4-ounce and economical g-eunce "Hip-lid** containers ... just fHp. dip, and spread! RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL, KEEPS YOU SLIM AROUND THE BICHEL Anothc* Fir* 'StetUU^tsi Product tyv %  •*%  <•KOSrBPARVE B~ ,n i t a % %  >,i A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in a glass or a cup... There $ Yean Tov spirit in this • %  •* toa .. "iaxve crushed*" or fullest strength and stuauutx ... ncher taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and mikhigs and between aieal re fi c s h m e m TETLEY TEA %  adWarnciBtotiauofi > %  '•



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Friday, April 22. 1960 Jen is* FlorMian Page 5-B Women's Council Installation Due B'nai B'rith Women's Council of Miami will hold installation of new officers Thursday evening, Apr. 28, at the Sorrento restaurant. Among those being installed are Mrs. David Sherper, president, and Mrs. Fred Sherer, corresponding secretary. Installing officer will be Mrs. Gerald Soltz, president of District 5, B'nai Brith Women. Another honored guest will be Mrs. Alfred jteicji, presi* dent-elect of District 5. The evening will begin with a short business session. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Fred Scherer. High-stepping chorus of Temple Beth Am's production of "South Atlantic" scheduled for Saturday and Sunday night. Left to right are Pauline Forman, Elaine Gralnick, Selma Baum, Carol Lubow, Diane Cole, Lois Pomerantz, Glorida Kfare, and Gloria Levine. &, Luncheons, Teas, Recaptions, Banquata, Parties. Olnnara from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, ever-attentive, aoft-aooken service that makee Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion In rehearsal for "South Atlantic," musical comec y written and presented by members of Tern: e Beth Am, Saturday and Sunday night, featured players go through a tense scene in the hotel lobby. Left to right are Bob Gussman, the lifeguard; Marilyn Heller, the ingenue; Sid Schreer, Mr. Kronkite; Estelle Lash, Becky; Annette Selsky, the romantic lead; Norman Nash, the male lead. You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! it the for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 aeth si. a coiim* aw*>. Temple Beth Am Musical Comedy The curtain rises Saturday night on the Temple Beth Am original presentation of "South Atlantic,'" a mil.'a I comedy completely unrelated to the recent Broadway hit of a somewhat similar name. An original script and lyrics focus attention on present day Miami Beach, with the FBI searching for a renowned smuggler bookie who can be identified only by an elusive tattoo that defies recognition because of its peculiar placement. Written by Miriam Schiff and Mickee GHtslsen, the production is directed by Jack J. Shaw and will be presented at Hie Temple, 5050 IN. Kendall dr.. Sooth Miami, en Saturday and Sunday, Apr. 23, 24, 30 and May 1. A cast and crew have been rehearsing two months, polishing the show, which is the second annual fund-raising theatrical produced by members of Beth Am. Featured performers are Bob Gussman, Marilyn Heller, Sid Shreer, Estelle Lash, Annette Selsky. Norman Nash. Murray Selsky, Herman Isis. Others are Bert Kfare, Thelma Schreer, Julie Freeman, Maurice Steinberger, Dick Friedman. Joan Klein and Sam Steen. In the cnorus.are Pauline Forman. Elaine Gralnick. Selma Baum, Carol Lubow, Diane Cole. Lois Pomerantz, Gloria Kfare and Gloria Levine. your Snquiry it JMott G^orJiJlsf 3n\'it*J •'"' regard* to BANQUETS WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions HOTEL R.S.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen JE 9-0811 CaUihsjMasMr" di 400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd. -*£



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Foaja 6-B Friday. April 22. 1980 They Get Free Trip to Rorida XTM" YORK — The most nsrand that be and Mrs Kim ball bad York today is just woo a free vacation in PlorgTmhaM of ida a* veil as other gifts. Can Tnaiamj. at 11 J ... ...... m my li#a." said the happy *yoer-eaa, "Anal nsw this. Wa'ro •varwawantad." The Rrmbalh were walking through the station when they spatted the houseHe suggested popped, that they take a look. "Because a Miami repI'm rearing next year, and maybe of the Macfchc CootFlorida is the place They've been married for 45 the lim h awi stood by m yean, having met hock in high of the nhotegraschool hi Washington. D. C. The he year was HH and after a year's -he aowa doors of the Mul__, _. M j. ..-William is a pctiimin in New —e Yor ^ wfcere ^ motkgd £o( ^ post tea years. He's been a Morroy Solomon • **<* inci d ence ." beamed Mrs. Kimball because we have a vacation commg op next month and we had been talking about a trip to Flor. ida." i The Kioma lU wW ha HM "lawsr* of Char*** Rhatty, How York solos H I Mi Cor the MackJes, and the Macfcte Compaq during thoir stay in Florid*. They oral **** fort Charlotta on the West Coast, coaao hack to si nhl i aa at Port St. Loci* and Port Malahor on mo East Coast, nir prtia vea one of Mi. f% faoaooa "Geld The Florida Howse is the largest moat s p ect a cu l ar display to grace Sew York's largest rail terminal. The Xrx |BB1 r._"-; = rsrrrr xx tbi W3s ;=* ~c >-<=e Yr'_ A. rajht £2w Meaekaae* Samr_~ 7 Soc_: Tomiaiam. rzc Lee C-=-£rr "This is the fantastic codoes aU unity General Development Party to Honor Miomian Greater M:*:-.. Women's Auxilaur*. Jewish Home for the Aged, will honor Mrs. Isador Cohen, one of the fiondtri of the Home and a moeeer Miinaim. with a party for residents. The party will celebrate her recovery from a recent long illness and is scheduled for Douglas Gardens on Sunday at 2 p.m. Hosting will be her children. Murray and Eddie Cohen and Mrs. Sidney Wetntraub Mrs. Sol Stlverman will greet guests, with Mrs. Frances Makovsky introducing the program. M a n a a Zocca. mternataaaaBjr mnaaser. will present a after on* Fifth anmaal donor n i n e a eo n of the Murray S alomon Ladies' Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans, will be held Sunday noon at the Seville hotel. Bob Clayton, cottar of the "Don aad Bob Show" over WCKT eh. T. wifl be present to entertaia Also on the program are Hedy Kramer. 5. and her brother. Michael. 10. w ho ha re sung professionally with George DeWitt aad at many Miami Beach holt 11 la *A**i Mrs. Lillian Sutia and Mrs. Sylvia Weiss. Sunshine Chapter Will Install Mrs. Gerald BriCh M. ter. B sal B'rith Id aa installation Americana hotel Sana. Distrist 5 Children's Education Branch Assn. of Children's Education. Dade County Branch, will hold a luncheon in the Napoleon room of the Deauville hotel, on Friday. noon. Mis Margaret Nash i> in charge of arrange me: aresadem. and the fill a hag slate: Vice presidents Mrs Jack Goldberg Mrs Pad Straws. Mrs Na Ham MOL Mrs. Charles Mibtein: secretaries. Mrs. Bernard Friedman. Mrs. Milton Member*. Mrs. Sdne? Levm. Mrs Jacob W treasai ei. Mis Mr*. M e y e guardkax Mrs Meyer Mrs Frank Mrs A^aest Levm: **anr Mrs. hatrt Gordon i j e, IBM Judea PTA Meeting Slated Mrs Al Berkowitz. president of the Parent Teachers Assn. of Tempo? Judea. annou n c ed this week Plans for a meeting at the Temple iWV Anilmy Academy PTA To Meet Monday Mrs. Jonah Capias, president of Hebrew Academy PTA. innmrntnl the April meeting of the organization Monday evening at the Fontauiebleau hotel. Main feature of the program will be a panel discussion on "Are Our Children Living in a Petticoat Dynasty" Program chairman is Mrs. Herbert Berger. Panelists will be Dr. Benjamin Coleman. pychiatrist: Hyman Galbut. attorney and Academy parent: Mrs. Robert Block. Academy parent: and Mrs. Zahavah Sukenik. Academy instructor. Rabbi Morris Horovtu. assistant principal, will act as moderator. Reports will also be given by Mrs. Matthew Zuekerman. librarv chairman: Mrs. Leonard Rosen, dinmg room chairman: aad Mrs. Charms Begin, conference day chairman Auxiliary of Miami Beach Past 3. Jewish War Veterans, was to meet Thursday evening at America n Legion HaQ. 1828 Aaaa rd. CHARLES W. GREEN CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY COMMISSION WSTtfCT 4 Stop Driving Industry From Dade County FOR COUNTY-WIDE VOTE PULL LEVER 7F NM.Ur. BEST QUALIFIED! TO REPRESENT YOU... THE PEOPLE Honor Teachers At Reception The Dade Camaty Comma VOTE for tries ctmm Dade County LETS ALL ELECT HERMAN MARKS COUNTY COMMISSIONER DtSTlaCT 1 PUU IXVER 1-G F*. Pat **



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Friday, April 22, 1960 fJewisli Fhridnn Joint Installation Slated Sunday Page 7-B Back by popular demand, the technicolor production based on Ihe life and music of one of the greatest orchestra leaders is now playing at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theaters. As a girl who believes in her guy's dreams, June Allyson portrays Helen Miller, while James Stewart plays the title role in "The Glenn Miller Story." Annual Donor luncheon Miami Beach chapter of B'nai B'rith Women was to hold its annual donor luncheon Thursday noon at the Montmartre hotel. Chairman was to be Mrs. Ann Kaufman. Others were to be Mrs. Roberta Weiss, award chairman, and Mrs. Sonya August, hostess. Mrs. Paul Sadkin is president. Gables Chapter Installs Officers Mrs. Leonard Hodges was installed as president of the Coral Gables chapter of Hope School for Mentally Retarded Children. Others are Mrs. Sumner Sfater, Mrs. Edward Somberg, vice presidents; Mrs. Helene Dubbin, recording secretary; Mrs. Barney Berman, corresponding secretary; # Mrs. Martin Nash, financial secreSlSterllOOd Wl! tary; Mrs. Arthur Winters, treasurer. Organized last May, the chapter has had many fund-raising projects for Hope School, taken the children on monthly field trips, and now has a membership of some 100 women under the guidance of Mrs. Bernard Fow, outgoing president. The installation was at the Biscayne Terrace hotel on Tuesday. Mrs. Ira Goodfriend was chairman of the luncheon, and decorations were by Mrs. Kenneth Kasselman. Hialeah Miami Springs Post and Auxiliary of Jewish War Veterans will hold their sixth anniversary installation Sunday evening at Temple Tiferetth Jacob. Presentation of colors will be by the State Department of Florida Color Guard under the direction of Maj. Ray Seaman. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman will offer the opening prayer. Guest speaker will be former department commander David Dresner. Irving Steinberg, current department commander, will install the following post officers: Herbert Buxbaum, commander; Irwin Himot, senior vice commander; Joe Newman, junior vice commander; Leon Silverman, quartermaster; David Goldberg, adjutant; William Rosengarten, chaplain; Joe Horowitz, officer of the day; Mack Goldstein, judge advocate; and Ted Lingaton, patriotic instructor. Trustees are Ted Mohel and Joseph Horowitz. Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national patriotic instructor, will install the following auxiliary officers: Mesdames Herbert Buxbaum, president; Zelda Glass, senior vice president; Ina Goldberg, junior vice president; Shirley Oakes, treasurer: Ted Mohel, conductress; Irving Harlem, chaplain; Hedda Glance, patriotic instructor; Madeline Goldenberg, guard; Sam A. Lever, historian; Joseph Weichselbaum and Leon Silverman, secretaries. Trustees are Mesdames S. Africa Leader Arrives in US NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Moclub house which bears her name, ses Cyrus Weiler, founder of Pro-1 Erected by members of the kibgressive Judaism in South Africa, who gave up the largest pulpit in butz, the club house contains a library, reading room, rest rooms, hat countmMo sU*e in a kibbutz Tloekroom, -*itcheette. and milk in Israel, arrived here at the invitation of the United Jewish Appeal to address a number of Jewish communities in the United States on Israel's needs and the role of the UJA in helping the .settling of newcomers in Israel. He will remain in this country for about two months. Prior to his departure from Israel, Dr. Weiler was honored by Kibbutz Usha for his generosity in providing a youth club house for the kibbutz children. The club house was contributed by Dr. and Mrs. Weiler to the settlement where the family resided during the first two years of their residence in the country, before moving to Haifa. Mrs. Hannah Weiler, mother of Dr. Weiler, cut the ribbon to the and coffee bars. Speakers at the dedication ceremonies indicated that it will serve as the cultural and social center for the kibbutz youth and many adults. Dr. Weiler. who is a graduate of the Hebrew Union College, is the third member of his family to start life anew in Israel. At the turn of the century, his grandfather emigrated to Palestine at the age of 81. Later his father, also a rabbi, settled in prestate Israel and became one of the first industrialists in the Yishuv. Harold Shankman, Ted Lingaton, and Leon Silverman. Three-year pins will be presented by Mrs. Lingaton, the auxiliary's first president, to Mrs. Lever for treasurer and Mrs. Buxbaum for chaplain. Mrs. Max Kern, Florida State Department president, will retire outgoing officers. CANTOR WANTED Now Yoar and Yom Kippur and possibility of Friday night services in Reform Temple. Write experience and salary requirements to Temple Emanu-EI, ISO I S. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fia. AAAA TBtdANT $7,200 NET TRADE — SELL $100,000 %  M. -flUwwrr 882 NE 7yrh St. PL 8-2542 (ON 6 1725) Warsaw Ghetto Uprising Noted NEW YORK — The 17th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto revolt against the Nazis will be commemorated globally on Sunday. There will be special services and ceremonies throughout the United States, Canada, Latin America, Europe. Africa, as well as in Israel and a number of communities in the Far East, including the Philippines. Some communities will be markFete Officers Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Congregation will honor its corresponding secretary, Mrs. Rose Newberger, at a testimonial luncheon Wednesday noon. Mrs. Newberger has served as corresponding and social secre-, tary of the Sisterhood since its organization in 1949. Hostesses at the luncheon willj include the Mesdames Hilda Bendell, Matilda Berger, Dorothy Blank. Nettie Bloch, Mary Bukstel, and Anna Gordon. ing the occasion for the first time. These include Costa Rica and the Dominican Republic. World Jewish Congress Sections in Britain, France, Belgium, and Sweden have scheduled mass meetings in conjunction with local community organizations, including youth groups, associations of Nazi vie-' thru and Jewish veterans. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Sunday, Apr. 24 — Miami Beach Auditorium — 8:30 Monday, Apr. 25 — Dad* County Auditorium — 8:30 FABIEN SEYITZKY HECTOR BERLIOZ' DAMNATION OF FAUST" % %  i DRAMATIC OPERA IN CONCERT FORM NAN MERRIMAN, MEZZO-SOPRANO JON CRAIN, LEADING TENOR OF N.Y. CITY OPERA CO. DONALD GRAMM, BASS BARITONE and UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS OF 100 TkkeH $1.50 to $3.50 UM Symphony Office, MO 1-4960 MB Auditorium, JE 1-0477; Dado County Auditorium, HI 6-9230; Cordelia's, FR 3-5123; Amidon't, HI 6-2070 TniomL Sollst Artistic Director — Thomai Armour with ANN BURTON „. ROBERT BARNET "nd ORCHESTRA CONDUCTED BV ROBERT STRASSBURG SATURDAY. APRIL 30th — 8:30 P.M. DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM TICKETS: $1 00 $1.50 $2.00 $2.50 $3.00 available at: ACADEMIE DU BALLf. MIAMI CONSERVATORY & DA0E COUNTY AUDITORIUM. ELECT MORTON LEE PERRY SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE J^jest \^)vialitied to <^< erve • Has the MOST LEGAL EXPERIENCE of any Candidate challenging the present administration of this office. • Has Practiced L'aw in Dade County over Ten Years before all of the State and Federal Courts of Florida. • Is a Member of the American, Florida and Dade County Bar Associations & many Civic, Masonic & Service Organizations. • Is an overseas Air Force Veteran of World War II; fifteen year Dade County resident; University of Miami graduate. • Presently serves as Guest Lecturer at Miami Police Academy on role of law enforcement officers in reducing racial tensions. • Is a past president of B'nai B'rith, and married to the former Priscilla Rosenfeld who served as Associate Director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. MORTON LEE PERRY is eminently qualified by temperament, background and record of continuous service to merit the endorsement and support of those who are personally familiar with his legal and personal qualifications including: Mrs. Florence Williams, Mrs. Bernard Supworth, Mrs. Richard E. Hecht, George J. Talianoti. Paul Seiderman, Sol Goldstrom. Dr. Donald D. Michelson. Max Jacobson. Joseph Rayvis, George Kronengold, Howard E. Holtzman, Henry B. Holtzman, David Rabinowitz, Morris Rabinowitz. Louis Spector, Jerome Stern, Dr. Leo M. Levin, Dr. Herman Kasha, Aaron Foosaner, Bernard Jaffee, Murray Shear, Jack Loewenstein, Richad Rubin, Mrs. Phyliss Korenvaes, and Mrs. Ruth Ann Perlmuiler. COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION LEVER 40-B IM. Pol. Adv. % 



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Page 6-B +Jt*isbtt\ridk*n Friday. April 22, I960 late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Marks, of Palm Beach. Miss Marks is a graduate of Miami High, attended the University % of Miami and is now a student in r X-Ray technology at Mercy Hos% pitai. ; Mr. Kessier is a graduate of % Tech High and served in the VS. Comcw. Lin* of Hebrew Supptie* j SNavy. He is now working for the % •• Synae**ucs. Hebrew ana U.S. Government and is a student j I Sunaay School* mss cjutou HAULS fltEPHUN'S HEBREW) BOOK STORE Largest ana Oldoet Hebrew Supply House In Greater Miami WMOUSAU KT4M at the University of Miami. DISCOVER: THE LUXURY ECONOMY AND SAFETY OF HEATING WATER U-U, -s • es GUN-rm HOOt FUtNACE A cempJef• fie* of OJJ-fireaf Ah ComdU inu m g §t m — LO-BOY HI-BOY Fteer Fumece* I 75,000 •• ,,00,000 ITU CawortN FHA TERMS NO MONEY DOWN HJ 3fyp.GLASS L.NED CO PPER LIN ED HI-TEST GALVANIZED ASMJL CeetreM eaelekeM 30-50-70 -----TTima All With Hi-Raeovary rectum QUIET AUTOMATIC BURNER CORF. .NtWARK 4. MfW JtwHT MISS SUZAHHt FOX Miss Fox Eyes August Wedding The engagement of their daughter. Suzanne, is announced by Mr. and Mrs. Sol Fox, 551 SW 4th st., Hialeah. The groom-to-be is Allan Leiter. son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Leiter, 1770 SW 24th ave.. Miami. The brideelect graduated from Hialeah Junior High and Miami Senior High School, where she was vice president of the TAO sorority. She also attended the University of Miami. Mr Loiter is a graduate of Xew York University, where he received a Bachelor of Science degree cum laude. He is a certified public accountant and member of the Institute of CPA's. The wedding will take place Aug. 21 at Miami Springs Villas in a double nuptial affair Suzanne's twin sister. Vicki. will be wed at the same time. r % SRAELI GIFTS ana NOVELTIES Serott, Kossman Are Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. Serott. I £ 2631 S. Miami ave., announce the : engagement of their daughter. £ Shifra. The groom elect is David % S. Kossman of Miami. He is the £ son of Mrs. Bertha Kossman and % the late Mr. Murray Kossman. I WISH ENCYCL0P1* 11 Jifereth Israel Meeting Regular meeting of Tifereth Is racl Sisterhood will be held at the Center. 6500 N. Miami ave.. on Monday at 8:30 p.m. I % 4 17 WaskinetM A... i Beach MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 24-Hour Nuraing Service e Special Dicta Strictly Oberrved • All Rooms on Ground F:oor •


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Friday, April 22, 1960 1 *JelsHlcrkttoti Pag 9-B


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Page 10-B > Jenist fhrkOar Friday. April 22. I960 Goldmann Addresses Centennial Celebration of Argentina Jews Leaders of the Greater Miami chapter. American Friend3 of the Hebrew University, meet Dr. Frederick R. Lachman. of the organization's r.cf.cnal office. Left to right are Leo Robinson, chcpter treasurer; Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. hostess at her home; Or. Lachman. who is also a Hebrew University faculty member and noted archaeologist, Mrs. Oida A. Rubin, honorary president; Herbert Shapiro, president; and Mrs. Frederick R. Lachman. Vocational Questionnaire to Tap Youth's f lvW5 Oft vofvvfb in A^ti Mdj PfCCTin^S • What are the career choices ager-! • Have feel.nas of di>cr!minat;on affected the vocational plans of Jew:sh youngsters' 7 • Does the father'* occupation influence fie Jewish child's educational plans? • How many teen agers are planning careers m the educational, religions, and sh Youth. The questionnaires will be distributed to the large sampling of 13 to 19 year eMs at regularly scheduled late April and May community meetings of seven widely-known Jewish youth organizations in the United States and Canada. The nd".or.ai Jewish women's organ.zation-. working in cooperaB'rith Vocational Service A is supplying omanpo • at tor the 60-question research project and financing the -ional and clerical costs. 'T*o firsts" in Jewish vocation al research arembodied in the survey, according to Dr S Nor man Femaold. national director of B nai B'nth Vocational Service and -upervi fub i w. ar* MOT eo fi a na log iip maiiH w. jr. ktlfiaf year namul) (a heap *t % %  i i y. By hataiag ethera ymm em ea*>eg yaunatf! aUaafact^rars mmd hei w ..a > i -wt caa eaa Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHO 5737 N.E. 27rh Avenue NE 3-2330 :;ed Savrd-e He added the compiled data will have value for all vocational guidance personnel concerned with Jewish teen-agers, and will also -erve a* a basis fir new pubuea tains and field service of BBVS. The questio n n a ire was designed by two experts in occupational research in censuttation with leading clergy, university p r o foasers, and Q u J n a m a specialists. Results and interpretive analysis of answers to the qu o sh ow s are expected to be available this fall BLENOS AIRES — (JTA) — The be-t method for stabilizing th^-*tirtBoTrTh*lBe Middle East is for a joint-East-West guarantee he Israeli-Arab status quo. accompanied by arms control and "some kind of arms embargo," Dr N'ahum Goldmann. president of the World Zionist Organization, ieclared here recently. Dr. Goldmann made that state ment upon his arrival to participate in the centennial celebration of tae settlement of Jews in Argentina. The Middle East situation now. be said, is "unstable and potentially dangerous." He pointed out that, while the L'nited Arab Republic and Iraq are being furnished with "great quantities of highly modern weapons at the cheapest prices.' Israel must buy some defensive material •"expensively." Speaking of the recent ln ef anti-Semitism in Cermany and elsewhere. Or,, Got4m mt sa.d that the World Jewish Con. gross hod tabulated mere than l.Ott i nc id e n t s in 34 countries, nearly half of them m Cermany. He stressed that there is "no immediate, serious da-^er"' to Jews as a result of these incidents, but warned that the incidents' should be "considered a serious symptom regarding the future." Regarding the situation of the Jews in the Soviet Union, the Jew M leader emphasized that "antiSemitism in Russia is not greater than usual. Rather, it is a case of spiritual genocide He said he told a Russian diplomat last week, when the latter asked what Russia should do: "Allow Russian Jews the same rights they have in Hungary or Rumania." following their electronic tabulation m Washington, D. C. %  to. Charles D. Solovich. BBW national president, has reported the actual job of meeting with local Jewish youth groups, administering the test, and mailing the questionnaires to Washington will be handled by the Vocational Service Chairmen of BBW's 900 chapters in the U. S. and Canada. They will meet with groups of the following national a.id international youth organizations: B'nai B'nth Youth Organization, Habonim. National Council of Young Israel. National Fsderation of Temple Youth. National Jewish Welfare Board t Jewish Community Centers). National Young Ju!ea. and United Synagogue Youth. ." *•' IT TAKES THE RIGHT MAN JULIUS "JAY // TO MAKE METRO WORK RIGHT PERLMUTTER FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 5-REPRESENTING ALL DADE COUNTY To Every Dock County Voter... All of n att safferiag in MM aridst el aa important ana far-reaching txaerinoBt fa rcveroacat Metre. I and anay ether Nhakiac people Nko yearstlf believe thai Metre UN vert for the kaatflt ef as all IF the rig** aca are etoatod as Oeaaty Ceasaisswaars. Metre, ta data, has beta a farce aad fiasco of easto waste ef tin* aad east* of aioaiy ... a kasfcrvt af cooflict. eaatreveny %  aaata ii aa. With critical preb toaa of TAXES. TRADE AMD TOURISM araaaiac •• aw Batatay, tfca %  reseat ceaaissieB has spool Ha tiae ia todlcss personal araagiie; aad kao'liag acceaplisaiar oort to aetfciag. WHY? First oo the list it the present reartsesta:ivt froei Oistriet S ... ay opaeeeat, "fae***" Hall "Vo-MotBiat" foaaitsieaer. let foot fata ary orerd tar it chock "OuefcV reaard with other eeaanssioatrs, Bitk M-spaptraee. vita people vfca bare watched hat Caaiaiissiea ia aciioo .. aad the arena, "delay." "anfatueBosn," "iadecismoesa" koef tre aa w g a* ia tfct retard at Hell I. I aatd year veto ... and that af ovary rarer ia Dada Ceaaty ta tola chacfc "Ckaa*" am ... aad part are re wort for yoa ta aiaka Metre Work MgM ay btiag a WATCHOM of year iatorests act jast a lip-dor! I hart the tiperiaeca, tfca iaaafraaad, tha taaeefeece aad MM desire. SU1STITUTE a '-aO-SOMETHIM" caa d id a ta far a "00UTHIfreT w i aoi snii. Ml Urer l-H far •Wbs "JAY" PERLMUnEX I I I I I I I I I I I I I ivaY DADE COUNTY VOTER CAN PUIL LEVER Door Dodo County Voter... I aa areed ta he sorviag as Caareafga t aerd i a aw r far wtres "tay la aa a al 1 11 My oea kaetgreaBd has aada are alert to Metre seeds aad aaaea all, Metre %  ho have tfca afcility to Badarstaad Hs iectivts aad tfct still to to aad artaiaiBf "lay" Nrtoiattor's Battgreaad as a laeyer. %  aa aad pablic serrant oa.aias hire toe this task. Ho is torerer Satcial Anistaot Attorety taatral; Chainaae af tfct Oado Ctaaty leard af Aafaals aad AdjeshMats (all uatof aiaftors) tor 4 yaars ky aafwiatareat af •areraers Warrea, McCarty aad tofcas. "lay" served an Florida's iodieial Ceaeeil tor 2 yaars. la IS39 he feaeded aad) reread as Firtf Frosidtat af hw KATIOMAL CANCER FOUNDATION ... is aativa ia dozens aad dotes tf Date Ceeaty erraaizatieas. Taday Onto Caorety rotors are Mr'H hre salary af M_ Caaafy Caaiaiissitatrs and) rettfre stretot freai • %  Iy 10 ktaaasa tfca areaaat District S Cere%  iuioBor, "Ckack" Hall is a "Oe-NetfciBg" CaaiBitsstoaar. H yaa vaat attiaa ... aet fast talk aa tfct vital issats tf TRADE. TAIES AND TOURISM .. tbaa yaa Blast pall Lam 8-H far Jalios "Jay" NrlmsHtr an May 3rd. CBff i rw. *.. %  BBBBfli



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Friday, April 22, 1960 vJewisti ftcrkHan Page 11-B DONALD GJTAMM ION CHAIN Perlmutter Lists Platform Planks Miami Beach attorney Julius Jay Perlmutter, candidate for the county commission, representing I District 5, stressed his objectives [in the current campaign at two retions in his honor here at the Actor and Pontainebleau hotels. Focusing on what he considers cial and trading center, utilization of Federal funds and intelligent planning for replacement of slums and the development of suitable housing facilities, including parks and recreational areas." In order to meet these goals, Perlmutter stressed "the need for e greatest areas of concern to greater harmony and unity in met residents.of Dade county, Perllutter is keynoting his campaign %  th a 10-point program. Berlioz Epic To Close U of M Symphony Season Fabien Sevits4^,,the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra and Chorus, and three nationally-known soloists will present Hector Berlioz' dramatic legend, "The Damnation of Faust," in concert form in English at the symphony season's final concert Sunday and Monday evenings at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. The opera, based on Gerard de Nerval's French version of Goethe's "Faust," will be presented here for the first time. Jon Crin, who will sing the loading role, has appeared numerous times with the Metropolitan Opera Company and the Now York City Cantor Opera Company, where ho has boon the top tenor for tho past fivo years. Nan Merriman, American soprano who will sing the role of MarTV Play Previews Mental Health Fair NAN MERRIMAN Perlmutter is stressing "eonrol of taxot in order to prevent conomic disaster, secure moro the current tax dollar by kliminating waste and duplication, oevelopment of tho Port of liami for increased tourism and rado, establishment of Dado bounty's own tourist commission, fnturo progress and growth by Creating a sound economic dilate in order to attract investments." Also being stressed are "expanlion oi employment oportunities or the growing population, development of traffic and parking sys-l ems new to meet present require-! uents and future growth, estab-' shment of facilities for attract] Inter American trade and ropolitan government so that i garet, is a protege of the late much more may -be accomplished j Arturo Toscanini. She has accepted in consonance with the purposes 'he most challenging assignments of the original charter as approved on l bre e continents—emerging as ] by Dade county's voters." I a n international recitalist and a Perlmutter is a former Special' ^TiJ'tS nS f C nCert Assistant Attorney General For! 0p a and orttori four years, by appointment of two Donald G r a m m bass-baritone Governors, he served as a mem-j^o w,u SU1 8 Mephistopheles, has ber and chairman of the Dade appeared with the Boston, Chicago County Board of Appeals and Adand San Francisco Symphonies, as justments on zoning matters. He I N ? el1 as Wl,h other orchestras served for two years as a memj throughout the country. At 31, his ber of Florida's Judicial Council, i c areer u highlighted with such noj table events as first prize award by Chicagoland Music Festival and : winner of the Paul Lavalle ScholarPlayhouse 90 will kick off the nationwide campaign" of the National Assn. for Mental Health with a presentation of "Journey to the Day" on Friday, 9 p.m., over eh. 4 WTVJ. The Mental Health Society of. Greater Miami, a United Fund service, is cooperating with the South Florida State Hospital in West Hollywood with Open House on Sunday, May 1. On Wednesday, May A, from 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m., the Mental Health Fair will be held at Temple Israel of Greater Miami, 137 NE Work of women m the fight; 19th st Theme is "Everyone Has against cancer was the featured Pro blems What's Yours?" topic Wednesday at a meeting of %  _.. the North Star Unit, Womans I .JP 1CS t0 „ b : bussed in C u de Corps, Cancer Institute at Miami. ^T^ Help Hoa *' *'* r Parents Worrying About the Wrong The group met at Monticello Park Things?" "Psychiatry, Yesterday, Jewish Center. Addressing memToday and Tomorrow," "Fifth Colbers were Mrs. Seymour Kagan, umn in Marriage — Jealousy." district director of the Miami Can" E !" ?" H !" rt '/l he A' coh ,.„ „ he is Not Hopeless," "How to Live cer Institute Womans Corps, and f wWl the MentalIy „, •• LoM \y Mrs. May Dayne, education chairj R 0a d How to Get Off It," and man. I "Why Brothers and Sisters Fight." Women's Work in Cancer He was founder and first president of the National Cancer Foundation, which was organized in 1939. A graduate of the University of Miami law school, Perlmutter was admitted to practice in all Federal Courts and the United States Supreme Court. l4 f, Perlmutter is past president of^ ship, largest single scholarship awarded by the National Federation of Music Clubs. The University of Miami Chorus of 100, under the direction of William Ledoux, will provide the choral background to this largescale dramatic cantata. jlltura) activities, development of the Miami Beach Civic League, for in ml planning and zoning ordiwhich he received the award as mces for the county's physical; "Outstanding Civic Leaguer of the rowth asan industrial, commerYear." ELECT JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP ONE QUALIFIED BY 7\ YEARS JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE DECIDED over 15,00 Civil and Criminal Cases. ELECTED in 1952 and RE-ELECTED in 1956 by the People of Dade County as Judge of the Justice of the Peace Court—Dist. 2. As Tour Circuit M*t, I pledee to all of the people of Dait County the lime honest, impartial end conscientious labor that I have performed in the past fKANCIS I. CHKISTIl PROVEN ABILITY INTEGRITY, EXPERIENCE IM Pol. Adv. Ballet Masters Join Miami Group's Recital When the Miami Ballet Company, | under the direction of Thomas Ari mour, presents its spring performi ance in the Dade County Auditorjium on Saturday evening, Apr. 30, a highlight of the evening will be the appearance of guest artists Ann Burton and Robert Barnett, of the Atlantic Civic Ballet. They will be remembered for I their performance here last year at the Southeastern Regional Ballet Festival. They will perform the i "Nutcracker" pas de duex staged i by Barnett after George Balanchine. Miss Burton is prima ballerina of the Atlanta Civic Ballet, and performed successfully at Jacob's Pillow Dance Festival, Lee, Mass., in the sumer of 1958. Barnett, who gave up his soloist rank with Balanchine's New York City Ballet to become co-director of the Atlanta Civic Ballet in 1957, is [ well-known to balletomanes. In addition to the guest artists. the Miami Ballet will perform five ; original ballets. A new ballet, with ] music, choreography and costumes by Miamians exclusively, will be i presented by the Junior Ballet Company of 47 dancers. Robert Strassburg will conduct the 20-piece orchestra composed of (musicians from the University of Miami Symphony. A WORKING MAN'S LAWYER for the WORKING MAN'S COURT Elect S. HOWARD ADELMAN JUDGE of the SMALL CLAIMS COURT GROUP 2 Pull Lever 39-A County-Wide Vote VOTE May 3 for S. HOWARD ADELMAN The Workingman's Judge • Married, Four Children • W.W. II Combat Veteran • Univ. or Tampa Grad. Miami Law Grad. • Practicing Law in District 2 Sine* 1953 • Leadership • Integrity • Well Qualified "Devoted to Public Service!" JUSTICE OP THE PEACE DISTRICT 2 rD. ML. ADV. rVOTE FOR GEORGE W. DuBREUIL COUNTY COMMISSIONER PULL LEVER 2F Evry citizen of Dade County con and should vote for DuBreuit Mm*.



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"TTIM Pago 12-B fJenisii fhrHur Friday, April 22. 1360 Pearly Gait "by Hal Pearl Ml. AND MKS. CLUCK Glucks Off On Israel Trip Dov chapter of Mizraehi Women will say "Bon Voyage" to Mr. and Mrs. Max Gluck, of 555 W. 49th St., Miami Beach. They're planning an extended tour of Israel. The function will be held Thursday. Apr. 28. at the home of Mrs. Anna Block, 1643 SW 7th st. Mrs. Gluck was among founding members of Dov chapter, and has been treasurer since its inception. NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Florida State Federation of B'nai R'rith Lodges and Women's Chapters annual convention at the Lucerne Ui weekend should be a record-breaker in attendance. More than 300 delegates are expected for the three-day conclave and chock-full-of importance program, headed by Sen. George Smathers. who'll receive the state BB's Distinguished Service Award for 1960. A salute to outgoing president Jerome Greene for the great job a.iring his tenure in office, especially that of consolidating the up-state lodges. President-elect Sam Nieberg and ether aides who have given Oreene a big lift in preparing the big meet are Jack Wilson, Edith Simmons and Mrs. Alfred Reich. Busy mapping out the important ADL program at the oonvention have been Paul Seiderman, Burnett Roth, Mrs. Bernard Supworth and Jerome Robinson. The program for Jewish college youth has been spearheaded by I ..mis Ossin>k>. s r.. of Daytona Beach, and the teen-age program by Jack Fink, of Miami. Eli Hurwitz. Mrs. Norman Reinhard and Mrs. I :ward Sabra. of Ft. Lauderdale. and Howard Kan. Daytona Beach. The path of true love, from high school to college, is the story' of the recent engagement announcement of Sandra Louise Cohen and Laurence M. Katz. who first met at Miami Beach High and are now stuovnts at University of Maryland. Mrs. Lawrence Singer, of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary, if chairman of its guided tour project, allowing groups to see the inner ui.kings of the new hospital under specially-trained guides, including Mrs. Arthur Burrell. Mrs. Leo Chaiken. Mrs. Hose Kaplan. Mrs. Dennis j c Quittner. Mrs. Arnold Seeder. Mrs. Marvin Silvers, Mrs. Harold Stone >GGl 5016 and Mrs. Carl Susskind. Jack Zwermer, who heads Perrine Industries, is on the way to becoming a top man in the glass import trade. His European market it expanding. The press and polilicos still buzzing about the luncheon hosted by .Tuhus Jay Perlmutter for the county commission candidates and present commissioners. The theme was harmony, with Jay even providing n.usic to make for more accord, present and future, in Metro government. The dress manufacturing Diamonds are sparkling all over the counIry. Leo Diamond recently returned from a business trip to New York, while son Ted is pushing their Phyllis Dee lines in California. Kenneth Karp is the new sales director of the home building division of Adler-Built Enterprises. Miami Beachites at University of Miami who received straight "A" averages last semester, making the Dean's List, include Penny Myre Zinn, Paul Holtsman, Marcia Zavransky, Laurence Jay Weiner, L.'nda Sue Merlin and Marshall Sapor stein. Attorney Harry Zukernick working overtime as chairman of the Unrida Bar's 10th annual convention, slated May 5 to 7 in Bal Harbor hotels. Sam Shapiro's daughter Sandy shooting a neat 80 to head the qualiiiers in the Bayshore women's championship tournament. Other top oualifiers were Mrs. Meyer Boland, class A; Mrs. Marian Hochheimer class B, and Mrs. Albert Pollak. class C. His many friends will be happy to learn that Leonard A. Wein is well on the road to recovery after recent hospitalization. Amazing it is to discover how many Dade county registered voters • re unaware that they can cast a ballot for county commission candidate in each of the five districts. Certainly more publicity and promotion is called for to educate eligible voters on that point. TABLE-HOPPING: Maxim's the smart Surfside restaurant is edited for summer business, introducing a new moderate-price policy and menu. The same excellent food and service prevail. Al Goldman, of Fu Manchu. says his local take-out and delivery business is the biggest since its inauguration a few years ago He now covers all of Miami. By the way, the youngsters always get something on the house when they dine at Fu Manchu with their mom and pop. ~. J^* V* **•••'• •"• %  I "••<• he entertainment in the Carriage Club of Miami Spring. Villas. Singing Strings delight the diners in King Arthur's Court, where superb steaks and prime ribs of beef are something to rave about. Groups of six or more celebrating an anniversary, or any private party get a complimentary party cake when dining at the Bonfire Radio Winer, the host-owner, probably has given 10.000 such cakes since be started that hospitable gesture. Harold Pont and Irvin Gordon not only ere tops for their kosher c..tenng service, anywhere in the county, but they serve wonderful dishes at their Rosedale restaurant on NE 5th st. for lunch or dinner. Henry Leitson now has fine banquet facilities at his Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove. If. a delightful drive for the family, seeking a different dining spot. j Traditional Friday night dinners, with sacramental wines and %  I the trimmings, have won wide favor among local folk and visitors who return again and again to the Monte Carlo dining room BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Charlie Farrell the musical comic, v-no regales with his original stories and songs, popular fixture at the Balmoral. Eugenie Schein's paintings are on view at the Granville Galleries in ( oral Gables through Apr. 30. The former school teacher, who is lM %  a i modern dance instructor, is the talented sister of Manny and I red Schein, of the Bombay hotel. Tommy Sand, will be singing at the Eden Roc Pompeii room through Apr. 30. The Fontainebleau La Ronde has gone in for the Latin revue craw, sporting an extravaganza with a decidedly Cuban cast including Gladys Robau, Marti Stincer and Ana Margarita. Bobby Darin cuttine up at the DeauviUe, with "Mack the Knife among other recording hits. Bobby Hackett and the Goofen continue at the Americana Bal Masque. Returns Rise Returns in the annual Easter Seal Sale for the Crippled Children's Society reached $40,001 this week, according to Mrs. Bonnie Kerrigan, executive director of the Society's Rehabilitation Clinic at 1475 NW 14th ave., Miami. Included in the total Easter Seal figures are almost $2,500 raised by 1 football squads from the University of Miami and 13 high school teams in their recent annual Easter Lily Tag Day. R. B. Roberts III. president of I the local Crippled Children's Society, said that $55,000 was raised in the 1959 Seal Sale, and urged all Dade countians. from Ojus to Homestead, "to respond promptly and generously." The local Crippled Children's Society served more than 1,400 handicapped children and adult patients during the past year with almost 20,000 individual treatments and' services. i Academy Pupils To be Honored The five students of the Academy's 1952 first graduating class will be honored at a Hebrew Acad! emy Alumni Assn. reunion. Saturday. Recognition will be given to these graduates at Hebrew Academy Sabbath services in the school's auditorium by Rabbi Alex{ ander S. Gross, principal of the Academy. The graduates are Sandy Andron, Rose Berman, Jerome Herman. Jerry Rubinowitz, and Melvin Sachs. Introducing the services will be Jerry Rubinowitz. president of I the Alumni Assn. Nathaniel Zemel. chairman of Academy Sabbath. %  aid that more than 70 graduates are expected to attend the first reunion meeting. Rabbi Morris Horovitz, assistant principal, will address the alumni at the Sabbath luncheon to be held at the Royal Hungarian restaurant. At 4 p.m., Saturday, a symposium is being planned entitled "What are the Advantages of an Academy Education?" Participants in the symposium will be Sean Kaufman, Adinah Stadlan. Leonard Kornreich and Martin Katz. Dorothy Naness. an officer of the alumni, will chair the session. Mincha services and Shalos Seudos will be held in the Academy at 6 p.m. The committee in charge of arrangements are Melvin Ciment, Dorothy Naness, Leon Firtel. Sean Kaufman and Stuart Kimmel. B*A aaoMsmoM. Imuii (flfol § Opt Kosher Dining Room Open to the Public A banquet every night. Served from 5:30 to 8:30 For Reservation! Phone Norman N. Arrow JEffarson 1-7381 Collins Av off Lincoln Brf I •* Hygiene Group Hears Speaker William L. Esser will address the Greater Miami group of the | American Natural Hygiene Society 1 on Sunday evening at the Miami! Beach Federal Savings and Loan' Assn., 407 Lincoln rd. Esser will discuss "What is N.i tural Hygiene and What Can il Do for Your Health and Life?" Mrs. Bess Mindes. of 8926 Carlyle ave., is chairman. Members of the committee are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Vlock, Mr. and Mrs. Jul] ius Berenson, Mrs. Rosita Felt. Mrs. Fay Davis, Miss Shirley Barnett, and Mrs. Goldie Press. DINNER KING ARTHUR'S COURT MUSIC Bf the Singing Hiring* JOHN LA SALLE QUARTET to the CARRIAGE CLUB Si* Miami Sprin Villas TU 1-4521 Art Brans, co-ownrr STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant Oldest and best known dairy restaurant serving LUNCH and DINNERS. W OVI SKCML ftOtMMN.AN CHUSt BACHS 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 of AH Hall Opens Drive Quarters Metro Commissioner Charles "Chuck" Hall this weekannounced the opening of his Miami Beach campaign headquarters at HOB Lincoln rd. Serving as campaign coordinator will be Arthur A. Appelbaum. Commissioner Hall also announced the appointment of Eugene J. Weiss, attorney and civic leader, to serve as his campaign treasurer for Dade county. — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -urn rut var usr M TOW*. BANQUIT f ACi LIT m Candlelight Inn 1111 Commodore Plata Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON, Mar. yncomporoMe Trench Cuisine* 9516 HARDING AVE. MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654 AT TNI PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX < L-r.ojt l.mily ree"e in rlorid. % ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY { OPEN DAILY freai 4 to 9 %  JH. "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Cearf. UN 6-6043 **•** Under Orthodox Vaad Hikathruth STAYING OPEN WITH SUMMER PRICES FO THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE The Royal Hungarian -w* Y CATSW J31 WASHINGTON AVE TrfaJJS 7 i • 5401



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Friday, April 22, 1960 vJenisfi noridHam Fop Officials Urge Expressway OK; Vedict Property Value Rise, New Jobs Page 13-B duck -sv, ,.| Top labor and government leaders endorsed the Sft million cxprc-sway issue this week, calling |t of "vital importance" and "lmeasurable benefit" to Dade county's traffic problems and economy. "All of Dade county's progress linges on transportation and the Construction of the expressway pystem as soon as possible," said •"rank G. Roche, president of the 1 r lorida Federated Labor Council md a resident of Miami. 'It's obvious and so plain that [this expressway systom is need: led now," Roche said. "It is tho [chance of a lifetime to got our [transportation straightened out c* and for all." Ho predicted "dire results" if tho expressway issue is dofoatod May 3. "It is not just a question of the Ixpressways' being a convenience." Roche added. "They are .tudents Win *d Club Awards [Karen Joy Singer, of Miami knior High School, won first place \d $100 in the annual county-wide Eh school essay contest on adverting conducted by the Advertising jb of Greater Miami. ... L. Zimmerman, Ad Club chairkn. announced that second prize |$50 was won by Lynn Klein, of imi Edison Senior High School, third place and $25 went to Irtin Lee Goldberg, of Coral (bles High, honorable mention awards went [Glenice Tompson, Miami Nor|d High School; Lessie Rose Vkshear, Booker T. Washington fh School; Tommie Lee Davis, jith Dade High School; William [Jones, Norlh Dade High School; Stuart Weiselberg, Miami CenHigh School. eards were officially presented winners at a dinner meeting lie club last week at the Mcfcter hotel. __>s included Dr. Grover A. J. el. Hank Meyer, James Let. Don Fischer, and Mrs. MaxfPitts. tiss Singer's prize winning essay be entered in I he state and nabal contests sponsored by the Jvertising Federation of AmerI. The Miami club enjoys the tinction of having its winners ring the past two years go on to the state and national grand dividual school winners inbded the following: Martin L. pldberg. Muth Mae Kavenoff, Lee foth. Coral Gables; Karen Joy pger, David Rosenberg, Ann eenhouso, Miami Senior High; ephjn Paul Adler, Judith Lane, iry Lynn Ward, Southwest Miu; Diane Goldstein, Barry Rich1, Elsie J. Adler, Miami Beach; jart WeiseJberg, Dan Stroppa, krry Glazer, Miami Central; Lynn lein, Jenny J. Poole, Kenneth S. lose, Miami Edison; Glenice liompson, Jack Shapiro, Barbara lomson, Miami Norland. a necessity. Their construction will boost property values and create many jobs." "IJvery dflllar .spent, ,pn empressways, the motorist can anticipate receiving, over the life of the structure, from seven to ten dollars in return," said Dade county Manager O. W. Campbell. He termed "the need for an integrated and expressway system serving the Metropolitan area" as one of "our most pressing problems." "The success of the $46 million issue on next month's ballot will contribute immeasurably to this program," Campbell concluded. In endorsing tho $46 million issue, to bo on tho May 3 ballot, tho Dado County Planning Advisory Board, made up of ten representatives from various sections of tho county, said that "tho early construction of this facility is of extreme importtance, not only to tho revitaliiation of tho downtown area, but also to tho proper functioning of tho complete expressway system." Forty million dollars of the issue, the amount to be spent on the North-South Expressway, will be returned to Dade county before 1972 by the Federal government. The cost of saving time and money by moving completion of the expressways up six to ten years, from the 1970's to the '60's, will be-the interest on the bonds and the six million worth of bonds for streets and bridges not included in the Federal interstate system. Included in the county wide expressway issue are $40 million for the interstate system from SW 32nd rd. north to NW 2nd st., with twin 75'foot fixed span bridges over the Miami River. Also in the issue is six million for a new Flagler st. bridge, a linking road between the airport and the Palmetto Bypass at NW 12th st., the rebuilding of NW 7th st. from Le Jeune to Red rd., the extension of the Tamiami Canal rd. from Flagler st. to NW 7th st., the purchase of right of way for the widening of Collins avc, right of way in the Dupont Plaza ;:rea, and additional funds for miscellaneous street repairs throughout the county. Tiny tots of North Shore Jewish Center under to right) are Tamie Ellis, Sari Axelrod, Robin the guidance of their teachers Mrs. M. FearnSilverman, Miachael Levine, Andrea Alpert, ley and Mrs. G. Siegel are shown with a group Scotty Singer, Susan Slansky. Glen Taylor of youngsters at model Seder. Pictured (left and Roberta Schaefer. Beach Taxpayers Add to Members Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn. began its "Second Hundred Member" drive at a luncheon on Apr. 8 at the Shelborne hotel President Simon E. Rubin said that 108 members had been BCquired prior lo the luncheon, bringing the total membership near 600. The board of directors has approved the following new members for March: Irving Blasberg, Mrs. David Brezin, Dennis Clum, Wolfie Cohen, Leon Eisenstein, Hugh P. Emerson, M. D. Futch, Sol Goldstein, Ben Grenald, Harold Greenfield, Edythe Grusma'rk, Mrs. Mildred Hillman, Emanucl Kahn, Lester Kahn, William Kline, Herman G. Kreinberg, and Ben Levine. Also I. William Lippman, Samuel Lipton, Joseph Malek, Edwin Marger, Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. Charles A. Mills, Leon A. Rapce, Nat Ratner, Alex Richardson, Bernard Rodins, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Ruff, Mrs. Elsie G. Schwabe, A. D. Smith, Stanley S. Stein, Charles S. Taylor, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Waltera, Eugene J. Weiss, Rapahel K. Yuncs, and Benjamin W. Zimmerman. Largest civic organization in Dade county, the Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn. obtains its members through the recommendation of active members. Allen Goldberg, membership chairman, said that anyone residing in Mianfi Beach or in business in that area, is eligible for consideration as a member. Carlton Visiting In Miami Area Gubernatorial candidate Sen. Doyle E. Carlton, jr., of Wauchula, is in Dade county Thursday through Saturday to attend the Florida Education Assn. convention on Miami Beach and a series of other functions to meet voters, | supporters and campaign workers. Sen. Carlton was to arrive Thursday afternoon from Palatka and go directly to the Roney Plaza hotel to meet FEA delegates. At 7:30 p.m., he and other major candidates were to be platform guests at the FEA meeting at Miami Beach Exhibition Hall. The candidate will spend Friday attending a series of specially arranged functions, beginning with a breakfast at 7:30 a.m. at tho Park Lane Cafeteria in Hialeah. He will then tour industrial plants in tho area for an hour, before going on to a coffee in Miami Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Sellers, 850 Blue Bird avc, are hosting the coffee in their home, which is open to any resident interested in meeting Sen. Carlton. At 8:30 p.m.. Sen. Carlton will ittend a Greek-American rally at the Hellenic Community Center, 2401 SW 3rd ave. The candidate will spend Saturday morning in Key West and Marathon, returning to Miami for a 1 p.m. meeting with campaign Worker! at the Carlton for Governor Headquarters, 1730 Biscayne blvd. After a brief speech by Sen. Carlton, the volunteer workers will begin a four hour, city-wide, door-to-door distribution of Carlton brochures. This will be followed at 6 p.m. with a gigantic campaign workers' party. Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, nationally-noted philanthropist, receives her membership card into Pioneer Women's new Club "Eilat" for Businessand Professional Women from acting chairman Eva Levenson. The club will be granted its charter from national chairman Clara Leff on May 3 at the Seville hotel. 20 Years Law and Public Service Experience Gulfstream Ends Brilliant Season Concluding one of the most successful meetings in its 16-year history, Gulfstream Park enters the final week of its current 43-day session ending Saturday. No racing was scheduled for Tuesday and Wednesday. Gulfstream's all-time attendance and mutucl handle records, set in 1956, possibly could be surpassed in the final four programs. The attendance mark is 658.856, a daily average of 15.322. The handle record is $57,162,170, a daily average of $1,329,353. In 1959, 599,555 fans wagered $52,966,703 during Gulfstream s 43 day meeting. Proceeds on the final three days will go to charity and scholarship funds. On Thursday, the University of Florida and other State institutions were to receive the proceeds from a the mutuel play. Friday, Hialeah's scholarship day, proceeds will go to the University of Miami. Saturday is United Fund of Broward County Day, with pro cecds going to the United Fund and the University of Miami medical school. Kling Will Address Youth Marriage counselor and Jewish Floridian columnist Samuel G. will tea I discussion on •Problems Arising from InterGroup Dating'' at the annual spring Institute of the Inter-Youth Council of the Florida region. National Conference of Christians and Jews. The meeting, which is open to the public, will take place Friday. 10 a.m., at Koubek Center, 2705 SW 3rd st., Miami. Last week, Kling addressed the women of B'nai B'rith at Beth David auditorium on "The Art of Successful Marriage." Dr. Manheimer Talks to Lodge Dr. Leon Manheimer. local surgeon, will address a meeting of Miami Beach I."due of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday evening at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. D. Ralph Millard, of the American Cancer Society Speakers' Bureau, will narrate a cancer detection film to be shown by Irving Pearlman. The monthly lodge meeting is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m.. according to Irving Schatzman, president. Rabbi Heim in Atlanta Rabbi Leo Heim will be the of ficial representative of Temple Tifcrcth Jacob at the spring conference of the United Synagogue | of America, Southeast region, j which will be held in Atlanta, Galon Sunday and Monday. LETS PUT MANNERS in the LEGISLATURE Group 2 PULL LEVER 35-B May 3 IM Pol Ail v. oi£ mL2*r ^OGUST BROS Ry £



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Page 14 B *Jewisii tier Mian Frida YApril 22. i960 J^jctr tchell D. Price. Mrs. Harry Laeser, 526 10th st.. As Law-Makers Roast Policies timists Club football team, and has competed in the Junior Olympics and Little League baseball Reception in his honor will be Miami Beach held Saturday evening at the DeauHe will conduct the service and; ville hotel. Out-of-town guests will read the complete Sabbath portion include Mr. and Mrs. Morris Coof the Scroll. hen, Eric Cohen, Mrs. Rose KreizAn eiphth pi-aHc -.tmipnt a ik D WASHINGTON -(JTA) Sen. available to Egypt "which we vogel, Mrs. Edvthe Werger. and Academf he is a member of he Kenneth Keating. New York Rewould not be particularly happy qiey Rosmthal. all of New schoolN choir K.ddush Tt ^ his „„„ publican, took the Senate floor this to see used," Mr. Dillon said. He York. r ^ 1 fnii !" ,h .u week to call attention to the "prmadded that "certainly the holding Academy ceremony at the: ciples -0 l!dt;rantly and arbitrarily up of this loan last winter would Elliott Lipof D flaunted by Col. Nasser in his use not have, in our opinion, had any Elliott on of Mr and Mrs RobRece P t,on W1 be held Saturday Royal Hungarian of the Suez (anal as a weapon of effect whatsoever in forcing the e rt Lipof. will become Bar Mitzeven,ng at ,he Rya' revenge against the State of IsUnited Arab Republic to settle the vah on Saturday, Apr. 23. at North, aUrant, rael problem of transit through the caDade Jewish Center. Rabbi Henry T„ ," rry < T," n 1 tor "The recent acts of the Nasser regime in implementing its antiIsrael policy represents outright theft of ships' cargo, in keeping with the planned design of stifling by all means the growth and prosperity of Israel." the Senator said. At the same time the House Foreign Affairs Committee took the Administration to task for failing to do an adequate job in supporting freedom of passage in the Suez Canal. nal." Rep. Abraham J. Multer, New York Democrat, told Mr. Dillon that it was neither sound economic nor banking principle to suggest that the World Bank made the Suez loan "because if it didn't. Communist Russia might have made the loan." "The fact is." Rep. Multer pointJudge Clark RuilS ed out, "that during all of these BB ~ J C IX last few years, and at this very TO >UCC6GCl jG'f In 1916, Judge Willard was appointed assistant County Solicitor. During World War I, he jeir.ee 1 the 81st Division, and fought in the Argonne Forest under Gen. Pershing. At the end of the war he returned to Florida, and in 1920, he was elected State Representative for Dade county. He was reelected for two terms, and was then appointed Relief Judge for the City of Miami. He Okoiica will officiate. "* sJtLWK J* S tbe ?V f afso.lTy^dT han ^ > e "" ni;„. ;„ „ .v J J ,he Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Cantor, l Clly J ua se. in E Nor hV.m JunlS^iJh^nd 2? % ur 2^ mor ing Apr 23 Rab "' '" 1834 Jud e VUhrt was ele* &MM2J£lLw?r$ig£i b ', A,fred WaXman Wi 0ffic,ate te V U ^ C f ,he ^ Urt f CrimeS school for the past several vears. Jerry ,s ,he 8 ra "dson of Mr. | and subsequently was appointed to ... ,. and Mrs. Abraham Cantor and ne'he Criminal Court of Records, an wA „r P L'L!L m e 7'?iT i Xh l Phew of E. J. Cantor. A student elective position, and has served in S itL2f^2L f J2l*.. M ^ at Kinloeh Park Junior High, he,that capacity for over 25 years. plays violin in the school orches-' Judge willards family includes his studies his wife, two sons, Clyde A., an attorney, and Dr. Ben C. Willard, Dade Jewish Center, and is curtra. He will continue at Temple Zion. Stephen WaIflsh IJr., a pathologist at the Orange Saturday morning services, Apr.j Memorial Hospital, in Orlando. moment. Communist war materiel, Jud „„ Genrg T c ,. r Z ~" i ni #1 "\i e,n B pIe *}?* Tam,d W,U "H Juage Oeorge T. Clark, appointdude the Bar Mitzvah of Stephen. A committee report said the body I S'HffiJeVs^a^ b tnln the ed Dade ST*! JUdgC SVS S0 f Mp d "**^B "has followed closely develop-, UAR !!„„,£ a 'h is ver v mo | n ^ Z77JLZ f r^ ,^ hi E V^ ne Lab vitZ and Communist-trained arm'"^e Kea^lTcaTdidate came S" ^^ ^^ *" ""I T'h^ent ke a ?fh S e d Ru s : £^&JXft SS" Stephen a h n0r student "of there at all. All we '^J '" I,* !" ,?? 1 !" Il y J eighth grade at Nautilus Junior ments related to the use of the 1 Mment. and Communist-trained armin ^ ^JrS !" ^^ ram „ Ca ,or Samuel Gomber 6 wil1 ** Suez Canal and believes that the i j es are j ined up „i M! t. !" i0-year-old candidate came ciate. United States has not done as ef; rae | so we fective a job as it should have in signs out 0l urging the removal of the restr.c-, have done is Kiven money to the ^f^/^ 3 ^'' a d ^ s *"" High, and attends Temple Ner Tations on the free movement of UAR thus ^leasing their other L r h Ts Lrfnrt n f JrZl' ZlT„ mid religious school. commerce through the canal." I funds for war Ijke e ? forts ... worla War 11 8| an? e othe^ r \sauation s aS in Wj,h thlS RCP &eymour Halpern New Judge Clark received his law He d '' e d hat it was States and the bank to effectively ," t a n o c f rcut c ase .. of E *yPt insist on Israel's shipping rights. \$Stt* ** ^ ^ "We must realize that there ter." He added that President two, and there seems to be very were, and there are in the world, Black of the bank "is intending to fine relations between the State alternative sources of financing" visit Israel in the next month or of Israel and the World Bank." and for three years served on its improvement of conveyancing and recording practices committee. RE-ELECT GEORGE F. ROGERS Your District 2 Constable "DEVOTED TO PUBLIC SERVICE" ft rtAK of KNOW mm EXMUKNCEB PUIL LEVER SOB MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv.



PAGE 1

Friday, April 22, 1960 Jew is* noridten Page 15-B OL ituaries MRS. MINNIE KAPLAN Ki, of (60 Ocean dr., died Apr. 18. She lame In Reven ('earn ago from New Turk Pity, and a/as ., member of the K'orknun's Circle. Sin -vlvlng Is a ion %  ,u\ Kan-, .,{ Mi.,mi Ib-ai-h. s. ere Apr. -'i> at Riverside Memorial Ihapel, Washington ave., with burial Mt. Slnal Cemetery. ROBERT SOLOMON WIENER (if I' i Alertlu live., (Ural Guide:*. Bed A|ii..is. A retired owner of B kundry supply company, he is sinIveil bj hi wife, Owyneth; son, Rob at: and daughter, lie hud lived here in yearn, omlni trot* Michigan Ser|ce wen Apl LOUIS ZAKARIN t. r.r no g. Proapecl dr., Coral Sables 1 belt manufacturer, died Apr. Is. II, tax a innber of Beth David Bynak|4iie. s-.-rvivinsr .ue his wife. Minna: son--. Stanley I Robert: duughBr*n .i: four brothers, and a aisSerylcea were Apr. go at Cordon nneral i I me. HARRY WEXLER of MO 18th St., Miami Beach, died [r. 1^. Ha. was a member of Klairlerinada Jewlah Community Center. cum. here from Brooklyn 13 year* and entered the mortgage loan linens. Service* wenApr. L'II :II jrerxld* Memorial Chapel, Washlnga \ %  MRS. MIRIAM LUBOW i.l 132 sh.-i id;, i, ava.. died Apr. Ii;. came here from New York ix rs IIL'.' and is survived by %  daugh Mis Toby w.vnn. Services were Ml V rk, With local arrangements %  Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton MRS. ANITA SCHWARTZ kf 2234 S"W L'lsi t-. died Apr, IS. |cani< here i" year* ago from New 9 vlvlng are her husband, Hyman, and father, Louis Ntnfskv Service* "..re Apr |.,, Riverside Memorial Chapel, W. Klagler St. BEN ZARR %  a. oLlHn Certosa avi died Apr. ti. i< Came her,u years ago from Muldlet, m. X v.. and was a member ,,( Temple Judea. Surviving anids wire, nine; son, Norman; two daughtersMi... Harriet! Orbach and Mrs Ruth Gordon; a alater, Airs Sylvia Simon; and five era dchlldrer, Bervi,>ea were Apr. IS at Cordon P ral Home. Youth Hold Political Panel LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE T„ m ~t„ xt. T. j ., J ,N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT icmpleNer Tamid Young Adults IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 47850-B RE: Estate of BERNARD HEAONEY I )•< eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS held a political panel to discuss the May 3 election ballot. Panel inIN eluded Jack Kassewitz, of the Mi-j ami News; Bill Bayer, news direc-1 tor.^of eh. 10 WP51; and Kilter To A C^dUoraYnd~Ai7T>eVsni HavLebowitz, local attorney and Demol.'^,,,',' 1 tratic committeeman representinj Miami Beach. The function was Wednesday evening at the Temple. MRS. PEARL L. SCHAMEL vi. of 508 \'\v 57th ot., died Apr. I.i. MM cam, her* ll yean ago from %  spoil*, ttirvivlns. la her husband, Jacob Services w. re Apr. 16. DEBBIE SHAPIRO I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shapiro, m BE luti, pi. Hlaleah, died J'l, r 'cukemia. Surviving. In •"'' ,l lo her parenta, are a brother Stephen: sister, Arlene; and grandpa rent a, Abraham Bhaplro and Mr and Mi-s. Morris Becker. HeM ires w< r, Apr. [6 at Vixta Memorial Hard. us. with Cordon funeral Home in charge of arrangements. MRS. ROSE O. PEVOW S". Of l.is BW 3rd si died Mar. 12. She came her. :'.", year* agg from Rochester, N.Y. Surviving are five xons, l.ouiH, .lack, .loseph. Michael, and Samuel OfBoWlU, and a brother, 13 grandehlldren, and three greatgrandchildren, Service* were Mar. IS at Gordon Funeral Home Or. Wolfson to Speak Dr. Abraham Wolfson will address residents at Blacktone hotel on Friday at 6:30 p.m. Subject of his talk will be "Live a Hundred Years Happily." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that i Inunderalgned, d.-si, Inn i„ engage In business under the fictitious name of .MIAMI COl'RT APARTMENTS at ISIS SI'.. Miami Court, Miami, Florida, Intend* t,. register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of bade County, Florida. I.OVEI.I.. INC., a I'!.., Ida '',11 poratlon BEIOEU TE1TELMAN ,v ALBERT i By Eugene M. Alpert -* % %  Blacayne Building Miami. Plorldl ISAAC POSEN 7L'. of 32(0 BW 2.".th st., died Mar. IS, He came here aeven yeara ago from Boston. Burvivlng are his wife, Bather, s,,n. brother, sister and two grandchildren services were Mar. i:: ,i Gordon Funeral Home (Attorneys for l.ovell, Inc., la Kionda Corporation i !2-2, 5/6-lg [To Live in Hearts We Leave I Behind" ... (i to Live Forever! & PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, APRIL 24 Ml. Sinai WerneriaI Park Cemetery BERTHA IAIER, 11 a.m. Rjbbi Miix A. Lifwhitx SALLY ARNOFF and GEORGE GOTTLIEB, 2 a.m. R^hbi H. Leon Hurwiti H0M0N MARJ0SEPH, 2:30 a.m. Mf. Nefcw Cemetery SAMUEL POLLACK, 12:30 a.m. Rohbi Mayer Abramountz ANIEL L0EB ROSENTHAL, 1 p.m. Kia\er Abrumou.*i(2 Lakeside Memorial Park Cemetery kRTHUR NEWMARX, 2:30 p.m. Rabbi \lj\tr Abrantowia "May Their Souls Repose in Elen.j'. Peace!" ARRANGEMENTS BY lALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Israel Sports Group Gathers "Sports for Israel." a philanthropy founded in 1948 to provide sports equipment and instruction for Israeli youth, found itself several thousand dollars stronger following a fund-raising luncheon last Thursday noon in the Eden Roc hotel. Some 30 boosters heard George Jessel make the pitch and go to bat for the program after local Sports for Israel chairman Cal Kovens noted that Jessel had spoken 114 times in 121 days for the project. Jessel spoke eloquently of teams of Israeli children playing baseball "under a ring of Arab guns." Col. Harry D. Henshel, national chairman of the U.S. Sports for Israel committee, and a frequent visitor to Israel since the program's j inception, said that admission to fthe "International Olympic Com-! mittee, achieved through the program's efforts, was regarded second in importance only to admis-; i sion to the United Nations by Israeli leaders." Speaking briefly to the group talso was Miss Bobbie Rosenfeld, I {Canada's "Female Athlete of the Half Century" and a former CanaIdian representative in Olympic game competition. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HKREBY (JIVEN "that the underalgned, deelrlng to emcux* in liUMlneaa undei the flctitloM name of BKACH TtiWKK AQUATIC i'i.1'1: at MHil Collins Ave.. Ml: to, Kla.. Intends t., regiater said name with the %  lerl; of the Circuit Court of [>ade County, l-lorlda. CHARLIE", wn.sii.v Sole Owner HAMUEt. HHEH VHSKV ittornej for Applicant %  in Industrial Nan Bank Bldg. You are hereb) notified and required to pie.-.nt any cialmi and demands which you may have againal the eatate of EtBRNARD HEAtlNEY deceaaed late of Dade County, Florida, to the County .Indues of liade County, and file the same in their oil,. the County Cotirthouae in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar montha from the dale of the flrel puttllcatlnn hereof, or the ssune win be barred, fa/ MAX R, SII.\I:I: MAX Ft SILVER Allot in y H-.'L' S..yl.old UllllflitlK Miami ::i'. l-lorida i w-. -. i-ia IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH8 ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR.DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3377 CLARA BOTTOMLEY, Plaintiff, vs. ALVIN BOTTOMLEY, l>efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOU, ALVIN BOTTOMLEY, 1705 Hteveni Btreel Houth, Apt. 104. Heattle, Washington, are notified to serve i copy oi your answer to the Divorce) Complaint on Plaintiffs attorney, George Nicholas, 103 Blacayne Building, Miami. Florida, and file original w:th c!lei i. of this Court on ,,i .May 16, ISSg, otherwise Complaint will be confessed h* M,U. HATED April 1! I'."." K B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. I lad.County, l-'iorida (seal) By: EC. M. LYMAN, Deput) Clerk, I 15-22-29, 5/1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKREH1 tilVEN that the underalgned, desiring to engage In business nndn th.fictitious name or AMERICAN PLAN SERVICE al 474J \ w. 2nd Avenue, Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade County. Florida. A.P.8., INC.. :i Kla. Corp. Bole owner I'aliot. Silver, lalloi. stern £ Mints Attorneys tor A.I'S', inc. t/22-29, :. i;-i:: NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3718 HRAOE VTRQINI \ Mil I'MA N, Plaintiff, vs. HAROLD W. mi |.-M.\\, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: IIAItnl.D \v. HUFFMAN 117-01 7th Avenue Richmond Mill II, New York You IIAItnl.D W. HUFFMAN are hereby notified that a Bill ol Comlilaiat for Divorce has been filed HKalnst you, and you are required to serve < copy of youi Answer or ri-.<.r ins to the Hill of Complaint on Hie Idnlntltfs Attorneys, GOLDMAN & OOLD8TRIN, 2301 W. Flasler strict, Miami, Florida, and file the orlglnai Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the circuit Court on or the lard da> of May, IMO. If yon fall to do so. Judgment by iefaull willi be taken against you I'.-r th. relief demanded In the Bill or fomnlnlnt. This notice sluili be publlsheo once each week for four consecutive week* in THE JEWISH I'l.i IRIIH VX DUNE AND ORDERED .< Miami. Florida, this 20th da) of April. A.I'. I HO i: B l KATHERM VN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (sea!) l:> i i:. II LAN WAY, i i > 'lei i> Hi il.DM \.\ IP ILDSTE1N •SOS W. Flngler Street Miami. Florida Attorneys for I'laintiff I 1 -:;-?:-. : 1-13 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, 60C 3477 MARTHA HEDWfO HEYNEN ZELLER, Plaintiff, va, BENNETT CRATHERN ZELLER, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: BENNETT CRATHBKN ZELLOB) P.O. Box 4117 I'OIICU,-. Alaska You BENNETT CRATHERN KELLER are hereb) notified that ., BUI ol Complaint for Divorce has i n filed against >'"". '""I voti are required to serve a copy of your Answer oi Plead* Init to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys, GOLDMAN Sc fJOI.DWTEIN, 23M Weal Plagler St. .Miami. Florida and file the ornjinal AiiMwer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the clretiit Conrt on or before the ifith day of May, lo. If .von fall to do so. jmlKinent by default will be taken ag&lnal you fur the relief demanded In the Mill of Complaint. This notice shall be published one* each week for four consecutive weeks IEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this llth da) ..f April. \ n. LOW. i: B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade Counts'. Kiorida (seal) By: \VM. W. BTOCKINO, 11, put; Clerk. f!l ILDMAN .' %  noi DKTEIN lofl West Clagler 8tre< M la mi. Florid i Attorneys for Plaintiff i r.-"-"i. -,'t Nominations to Take Place Men's Club of Temple Adath Yeshurun will meet Thursday, Apr. 28, 7 p.m., at Raymond's Steak House. Nominations for permanent officers will take place. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HICREHT OIVEN that the underslitned, d.-sirina to enisace in business under the fictitious mil I PASTIME limi.sui 13140 West Dixie Highway, North Miami. Florida Intends to rexlster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade County, Florida. PASTIME POOLS • ( i 'NSTI! Ii 'TH >N i 'DM | 'A N V a Florida coris,ration 1/22-29, 5 6-13 NOTrCE UNDER FICTITiOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring t<> engnge In business under the fictitious name of ClMlll CITY MARKET at Till', Wi-t Plagler Street, Mlnml, Florida Intend to register said name with th.Clerk ,.i the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. 1'HII.II' M. BLOOM TI Ii i.MAS ARRIGI i MAN R. SILVER IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 60C 3607 i'( INSTANCE McCLL'NB, Plaintiff, HITOH MARVIN McCLL'NB, Dcfcndnui. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To: Hl'illl MARVIN McCLCNB ADI>RESS INKNoWN PLEASE TAKB NOTICE thai you are required to rib* nn Answer to a Cmpiaint for Divorce commenced against yon with the clerk or the Court ami serve a cop) thereof upon Merman T. Ms. Attorney for Plaintiff, ):'.". Madeira Avenue, Coral Gables 14, i-ioiidH. b.d.,re or on tin23rd day of May. I960, otherwise the allegations j the original Answei Attorney for i",..,,i !25 Seybold Bldg Miami 32, Florida City Markel 4/15-22-29, t ii CONVENIENT PARKING When transacting business at Dade Federal's downtown Miami Office be sure to park at the sign of... "Y DOWNTOWN PARK AND SHOP for ONE FREE HOUR of PARKING Bt Sun To Hint Your Ttctl VtfidiM by Dido Fodorol 0ade Federal t/AviNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI H UPTON, President _^** B Convenient Offices Serve Dede County RESOURCES EXCEED 150 MILLION DOLLARS CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR •AN INTUNAi ONAL DAILY NfWSFAPfl Good Reading for the Whole Family •News •Facts • Family Features The Christian Science Monitor One Noiwoy St., Boiton 15, MOM. Send yoor newspaper for ths time checked. Enclosed find my check or money order, 1 year $20 Q 6 months SI0 Q 3 months J5 %¡ ~~ Name Address of the complaint will aa taken as ,,nfessed by roo, liHted this 18th day ot April. I*0. B, It. iyELATHKK.MAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, hade County, Kim-Ida fseall Bj WM. w HTOCKINt!, Deput!) clerk i .-'."i, :ci;-is NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN TH* CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERV. No 60C 3390 ANN i. I;AI:IH:I.I.A. Plaintiff, B, DANIBL I:AI:III-:U.A. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: IIANIKI. I;AIMH:I.I.A DefendaaA i"i' Rarford street N.-i\ Vork, New York Von nvNli:i. OARDR1XA are hrreby notified thai a Bill of Complaint for Divorce lias been file,! agglnsl you and you are ret|l!ireri i. s.-rve a copy of your Answer or I'loadlng to tinKill of Conndnini on tlM> plaintiff's Attorney, ANi:i:i.. I,I be in. : i i under the |oo\ i lot ,,' 1 'ha;,le ii v noi Ida Btatutes, MA.IBSTIC IMMHS. INC.. a corporation, with iis prlncitial place ,,f buslnes" Hi Ml Kilt, l> \l'i: t*< H'NTT, In th il Florida, and whereas the tockholdei ul uen coyporatlon did on lite ISth da> of A|irU, \ ii. I:,;II tuse to be filed in the of the Secretary ol state of the Ktate oi i orlda, a Conaenl of all ths stockholders unflei thi provisions ot .;,i i cii inter IM I I itutee, showtns the dissolution of such cor1 11 Ion, No, therefore, tht Secretary of stale does b.rei.v certlf) to the forerolni and that he i.-.ii-.fi.-.I that the reQtilrements of law have been ootnplled arrth IN \MTNI:SS WHBRROP, 1 have hereunto set ms hand and have Ill-flXed Hie Cleal .! %  '.:•] ,,| til.Stllte of Florida, at Tallnhnssee. the Capltiil this the FIPTKBNTH daj of AI'llll.. \l> IMO. faeal) R. A. OR \i Becretars of state. office of the Clerk of th.Clrcllfl Cant on or before the isth da\ of May, IM9. If you fail to do so, Judgment b> delfault will be taken acalnat yon for the relief deiiiande.l in the Bill of Complaint. Thi?* notice shall be publish.-, I once each week for four consecutive weeks lii TIIK .IKWISII pl.ORiniAN DOME ANII i>i:i>i:i:i:i> at Mlnml, Florida, this nth day of April, A Di, I960. I' II I.RATHERMAN. Clerk, Clrcull Court. Dade County Florida (seal) B> : N A IIEWETT. Deputy cbrk. ANCI'l.li A Ml M" Ain -!. %  Building Miami 82, Florida Attorney for i'laintiff 4/|r.-22-!J IN City "Zone" State PB-16 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4s3g.-C IN Hi: Esute of EVA BITCH I teoeased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or n.-ii,aii.is Against Said Bal i '• Von are h^r.div n, titled and required to pre s ent any c'alM and demands which \mi ma> hale ngalnSl the estate of I:VA BI'CH aeoeased late of Had,County, Florida, to the Count) I Judges of Hole CoOnty, and file the same in their offices in the Cmuv Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within elitht calendar mon.ths from the gate ,,i ii,, first publication hereof, or the same will be ha' i ,cis BUCH MTKRS, III:I vi sN ,v KAPLAN Attorneys i r." s w Fl Miami, Florida IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA, IN PROBATE No 49139-C RB: ESTATE OF ni'HHIK REISER i,., eased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Ci, dltors ind Ml Pel tlms or Demands Against Said Estate: Y %  %  11 are hereby notified an I requtred to present i objlmi and demands which ion niiii have aca nst the siaie ,,f Ot'SKIE REISER delaie of Dade County, i-'ioi ida. to the Co,-iii\ Judges ,,f Dads county, and file tlie same In their offli ii,, c-.,iin!\ Courthouse In Dads Counte, iiori'ia. within eiisht calendar months from the date ,,f the first Ollhlie.ll I,,11 hereof, or the same will be liarred. HARRY REISER MAN R Sll,\'l'l: Attorney for Bxeeutor %  %  %  : Re; bold Building Miami J8, Klmlda 4/1 .".-•-':.' -'•'.".'•! IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. VH2U IN RK: ESTATE OF l.EON MEBERMAN I it-,-eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Agalnsl l-'sl.-.te! X>>\\ are hereb) notified and re,iitir..,i to present any c'nlmN nnr' demands whieb <.." ma* hue acalnat the estate of [.BON MEBERM \N deCeared late Of Dade Countv, Florida, t,, the county Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their off*. nti Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first nubllcatlon her.-,,!'. Of the same will be bat red. I:TT\ R GOLDMAN. utrlx Ml I,Ti IN A MAN" 1111 Alnsley Bats. I-"!,.rldtt 4 ".-22-2?, 5/1



PAGE 1

Page 16-B *-J&*ist DcrkHar Friday, April 22, WE SEll U.S. CHOia and U.S. PRIK MEATS ONIY VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE Westchester Shopping Plaza Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave. A Showpiece of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered to Our Markets Five Times Daily! FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES Springers, Broilers or Roasters "> OUR OWN KOSHER MADE PICKLED STEER TONGUE FOLLOWING FEATURES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK BONELESS TRIMMED CROSS RIB OR SHOULDER LB. 59 ROAST LB. FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND CHUCK STEAK LB. 69< STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD | 2091 CORAL WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. WMtctMttcr Slipping Pl MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TAIR


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 22, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01629

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 22, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01629

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
"Jewish Floridian
Volume 33 Number 17
Combining Till JEWISH WUTV ami THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22, 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
Oberlaender
Quits Bonn Job
After Whitewash
BONN (JTA) Theodor Ober-
laender, who is quitting his post as
West German Minister for Refu-
gees, was cleared indirectly this
week oi charges of complicity in
Nazi wflr crimes by a commission
of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's
Christian Democratic party.
Oberlaender, who has been under
fire foi months on charges he took
part in :he Lemberg massacre of
Jews in what was then Nazi-occu-
pied Poland, will start a vacation
this week from his Ministerial post
to which he will not return. He
becomes eligible for a pension May
1. The opposition Social Democrats
reached an agreement with the
Christian Democrats providing for
Oberlaerder's retirement by vaca-
tion and dropped their fight for his
ouster.
The Christian Democrats named
the commission to investigate
the Lemberg charges and came
to the unanimous conclusion that
there were no grounds for ree-
ommerding that Oberlaender
shouft be expelled from the
party's group in Parliament.
Previously, the West German
government had announced official-
ly that there was no reason to lift
Oberlaender's Parliamentary im-
tmunity. Since this means that Dr.
lOberlaender cannot be presecuted
'for alleged war crimes, and since
the Cabinet member himself an-
nounced he was taking an "indef-
inite leave of absence," the case
against Oberlaender seems now to
have been closed.
The government's ruling against
Continued on Page 2 A
Hate Mongers
Chased in D.C.
WASHINGTON-(JTA) United
States park police Monday report-
ed they were forced to disperse
a neo-Nazi rally to avert what ap-
peared an imminent violent clash
between Lincoln Rockwell's fol-
lowers and a crowd that became
enraged when Rockwell voiced
extreme anti-Semitism.
Police said that about 150 per-
sons were present at the open-air
rally ci the "American Nazi par-
ty." Most of the crowd appeared
to be tourists, mainly students, who
were passers-by in the area. In-
dividuals armed themselves with
sticks. It was the hottest flare-up
Continued on Page 11-A
Extreme Segregationists
In Strong Hatred of Jews
NEW YORK"It is the Jew, rather than the Negro, who is
the most hated target of the extremist wing of the segregationist move-
ment" in the South, the New York Times reported here in an on-the-spot
survey of the racial issue in the South conducted by Harrison E. Salis-
bury, member of the editorial staff of the newspaper. Salisbury em-
phasized that this is the opinion of*------------------------------------------
a highly competent Jewish observ- ,ablished that tf open and active
link between anti-Negro racism
I and anti-Jewish prejudice" is pro-
vided by such men as Crommelin.
SEN. GEOffCC SMATHMS
. M merit
er who has lived in the South most
of his life.
Reproducing anti-Jewish election
posters of retired Adm. John G.
Crommelin, self-styled "white
man's candidate" for the U.S. Sen-
I ate, the Times correspondent es-
Senate
Action
Defers Repayment
to Austrian Nazis
House OK's U.S.
Assist to Israel
WASHINGTON8T A)The Senate Foreign Relations Committee
deferred action this week on a State Department-supported measure to
pay $6,000,000 reimbursement for World War II losses to 131 Austrian
Nazis and pro-Hitler Austrian collaborators.
Sen. George A. Smathers, Florida Democrat, said he could see no
?merit in American taxpayers re-
imbursing Nazis. He urged the
committee to delay action. Chair->
man J. W. Fulbright, Arkansas
Democrat, announced that the com-
mittee would defer action, _
a complete report from the Justice
Department.
A State Department spokes-
man said the reimbursement bill
should be approved because none
of the Austrian Naiis to be bene-
fitted were convicted of major
war crimes. It was revealed
that the State Department quiet-
Continued on Page 9-A
"He calls Jews the real enemy
of the 'White Christian Alabam-
ians' asserting that they control
the National Assn. for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People,"
Mr. Salisbury wrote. He added
that "the Crommelin viewpoint
is deplored even by many violent
segregationists, but it seems to
have wider acceptance than
many Alabamians will publicly
admit.
Mr. Salisbury reported that after
16-year-old Jerry Hunt tossed a fire
bomb at Temple Beth Israel in |
Gadsden and then wounded two
congregants recently, a large num-1
ber of crosses were burned in near-
by Calhoun county. The Fayette
County Times commented editorial-
ly on the cross-burning that it was
'indicative of the belief that some
people thought the youngster was
right and it might be considered a
'warning' to those who would pros-
ecute."
The Birmingham Jewish com-
munity was disturbed to read in a
local newspaper sympathetic arti-
cles about the vandal, the Times
correspondent stated. "Although
evidence indicated the youngster
had associates, none was appre-
hended. Last week he was admit-
ted to bond and released. The pre-
siding judge said he saw no reason
to call a special grand jury in the
case which has been put over to
July. There is skepticism in some
quarters that the youngster will
ever stand trial, Salisbury wrote.
A policeman investigating the
attempted dynamiting of a Birm-
ingham synagogue was asked by
Continued on Page 10 A
WASHINGTON(JTA)A rec-
ommendation was made this week
by the House Foreign Affairs
Committee that special assistance
grant aid to Israel be maintained
in fiscal year 1961, beginning July
1, at the same level as in fiscal
year 1960. Israel received $7,500,-
000 in such aid in the current fis-
cal year ending June 30.
The $7,500,000 grant to Israel for
fiscal year 1960 was won by the
House Foreign Affairs Committee
last year over the objections of
the Administration which sought
to cut Israel out of the program.
Congressional opposition was so
intense that the executive depart-
ment was forced to reinstate the
special aid. The House Foreign
Affairs Committee recommenda-
tion indicated that the Committee
was seeking continuation of this
form of aid for another year.
A committee statement said
that "Against great odds, Israel
has continued to be a bulwark
of stability in an otherwise dis-
turbed area. It has used effec-
tively the modest amount of
Continued on Page 12-A
Dockworkers
in New
Boycott Arab
York Harbor
i of Brandeis University, arrives in
| Miami this weekend to attend the
112th anniversary dinner celebra-
tion on Sunday at the Diplomat ho
[ tel. The function is co sponsored
by the Brandeis University Club
of Greater Miami and the Greater
Miami chapter, Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Committee.
A highlight of the black tie af-
fair will be the formal induction
by Dr. Sachar of Paul R. Gordon
and Ernest Janis to the Brandeis
University President's Council.
WASHINGTON (JTA) State Department authorities this week
| said that they had received no official reports from United States con-
' sular officers in Arab countries to the effect that longshoremen in Arab
i ports will refuse to unload American ships because of the refusal of
j New York dockworkers to unload the Egyptian freighter Cleopatra. They
i added that the State Department is aware of such Arab threats from
I press reports.
--------------------------------------------+ The State Department officials
said that it would be inappropri-
ate for the government to com-
ment on the Cleopatra case while
the case is under judicial review.
Agents of the Cleopatra are seek-
ing legal action through courts to
lift the New York maritime boy-
cott. The New York maritime un-
ions have imposed their boycott
of the Egyptian ship in reprisal for
the Arab boycott against Americaa
ships trading with Israel.
Brandeis University to Observe
12th Anniversary Here Sunday
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president The two are the only Floridians to
B'nai B'rith to Hear Forster, Smathers
AM CHItf tUS DISKKATIOM .. PACC ?*-A
Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges and Chapters meets
this weekend for a convention at the Lucerne hotel. Hundreds of dele
gates from throughout Florida, representing such cities as Tallahassee,
St. Petersburg, Jacksonville, Tampa, Sarasota, Orlando, Ft. Lauderdale,
and Ft. Pierce, will attend the convention of the organization whose
membership numbers some 8,000 persons. ______^^
Focus of the convention, acccord-*
ing to Jack Wilson, chairman and
president elect of North Shore
Lodge,' will be upon the objectives
of B'nai B'rith, "particularly in
human relations through the Anti-
Defamation League.
'The B'nai B'rith youth pro-
college youth under the aegis of
some 200 Hillel Foundations on
university campuses throughout
the nation, will also receive close
attention," Wilson said.
Jerome Greene, president of the
Florida State Federation, will
launch proceedings at a gathering
Saturday evening, which is sched-
uled to feature a regional session
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, with Paul Seiderman,
of B'nai BTitn, "particularly m m -..... ---.-- .--- rn.,..,i M p... u
relation to its broad program of gram, as well as activities for I Continued on Page 9-A
leceive this honor, which has been
bestowed on a select group of lead-
ers throughout the nation.
The President's Council is a
national leadership body serv-
ing in an advisory capacity to Dr.
Sachar. It's members function
as good will ambassadors for the
university, represent Brandeis
at formal academic convocations .;.
of other educational institutions,
and assist in local policy and
public relation matters.
Highly admired among thou-
sands of Miamians, Dr. Sachar has
been president of Brandeis since
its founding, and has a long and
distinguished career as historian,
educator, lecturer and former
leader of the nationwide Hillel
Foundation. Over the past 11
years, he has traveled a million
miles winning friends for Brandeis
University.
Dr. Sachar received his under-
graduate education at Washington
University in St. Louis, and pur-
sued graduate study at Cambridge
University in England, receiving
there his doctoral degree in his-
tory. While on the history faculty
of the University of Illinois, he
Continued on Page 8 A
(A report from London said
that the Egyptian Dockers Un-
ion, at Alexandria, decided Mon-
day to boycott American ship*
Continued on Page 5-A
i *
^m m^r- Aw% . KaJL far JRCr^ '
a^r* .a^L^Lm.
u^uSd
M. ABRAM SACNAt
. highly aaJaM


Paqe 2-A
+Je*>isli ftarmjiar)
Friday, April 22. I960
Oberlaender Quits Bonn Job
As Party Whitewashes Him
Contim>d from Pate 1-A
the lifting of parliamentary immun-
ity came after the Federal Public
Prosecutor's office ruled that the
Nightingale Battalion in which
Oberlaender had served as an offi-
cer under the Hitler regime did
not participate in the mass execu-
tions of Jtvvs and Polish intellect-
uals.
While the opposition Social
Democratic Party has scheduled
an open demand in the Bunde-
stag (lower House of Parliament)
for Or. Oberlaender's resigrta-
tion, Dr. Oberlaender himself
and seme ef his backers have be-
gun a series of court actions in
n attempt to discredit the Min-
ister's accusers.
Dr. Oberlaender brought a slan-
der suit against a Social Democra-
tic newspaper, "Vorwaerts." which
had published documents allegedly
proving that the Nightingale Bat-
talion openely advocated a "race
war against the inferior people."
At Munich, a well-known Bavar-
ian industrialist filed a libel suit
against Prof. Carlo Schmid. Social
Democratic Vice President of the
Bundestag. The piaintiff. H.
Eichelkraut, a cued Prof. Schmid
ot bavins stated 'alsely. while visit
ing israel last winter, that the
Nightirgale Battalion '"was one of
the troops commanded to extermin-
ate the Jews."
101 C*ffl
Surgeons in Joint Talk
Dr. Irwin Perlmutter and Dr.
David Fair man. local neurosur-
geons. addressed a meeting Mon-
day evening of the Florida chapter
of the National Parkinson Founda-
tion at the Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Nor-
mandy dr. The surgeons discussed
"New Techniques in Brain Sur-
gery."
V^0*
eWiCC
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AlB-COHDmONeD,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
MOfff USX IMC SfACI
CONVENIENT TO BUSES
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-7425
Entr. Washington Ave. Meiianine
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS HUE!
CONTACT LENSES
Orchestra to Entertain
Art Giles and his 12-piece orches-
tra will furnish the music for the
first annual dance of the Greater
Miami Parents of the Blind slated
for Apr. 29 at Bayfront Auditorium.
Proceeds will be used for summer
training and vacations for some 45
blind and- visually handicapped
children.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Pfcene It 1-35*3
MAY BE
TERMITES
<_ j call OTTO"
the ORKIN MAN
ORKiN
Israelite Center
Annual Dinner
The Israelite Center religious
school will hold its eighth annual
dinner on Sunday. 6:30 p.m.. at the
-Sterling hotel.
Dinner chairman is Sam Azn-
kan. vice president of the Israel-
ite Center. He reports that a rec-
ord crowd is anticipated.
The Israelite Center religious
i -enrol is affiliated with the Bureau
of Jewish Education of Greater
Miami, and has in recent years
expanded its facilities.
Master of ceremonies will be
Bernard I. Gelbert, vice presi-
dent of the Center and president
of the Men's Club. Before com-
ing to Miami, Gelbert was active
in Beth Israel of Bangor, Me.,
as president of the Men's club
there.
Among those bringing greetings
( will be Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
president of the Rabbinical Assn.
of Greater Miami: Louis Schwartz-
man, executive director of Bureau
of Jewish Education: Hyman Kit >
ner. president of the Israelite Cen-
ter: and Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader.
There will be a complete floor
I show headlining Hy Parness di-
rect from New York with a cast
of stars. Dinner and dance music
will be provided by Hy Fried and
his orchestra.
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PHONES
i
HI 4-0921
HI 4-0922
Creel Named
To Carlton Push
Joe Creel, prominent Miami at-
torney and immediate past presi-
dent of the Dade County Bar Assn.,
has been named chairman of the
executive and finance committees
of the Dade county gubernatorial
campaign to elect Sen. Doyle E.
Carlton. jr.
Creel, a native of Guntersville.
Ala., and graduate of the Univer-
sity of Alabama, lives with his
wife, the former Nellie Jo Morton,
at 4835 Pine dr.. S. Miami.
The Creels, who attend the First
Methodist Church of Coral Gables,
are the parents of two children.
Sallie Ruth Creel Quillian, attend-
ing Emory University, and Joe
Morton Creel, attending Ohio State
University.
Creel's additional service in
the legal field includes stints
as vice president and director
of the Dade Bar Assn., president
of the Marshall County, Ala., Bar
Assn., special assistant U. S. At-
torney in Alabama, and chief
OPA enforcement attorney in
Miami.
He is a member of the Miami
Kiwanis Club and president of the
Miami chapter of the University
of Alabama Alumni. He belongs to
a number of fraternities including
Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Delta Phi,
Omicron Delta Kappa, and Tan
Kappa Alpha.
In accepting the post. Creel
said he is supporting Doyle Carl-
ton for governor "because he is
best fitted by personality temper-
ament and experience to unite all
Florida in a positive and progres
sive approaeh to our common
good, resulting in elimination of
sectionalism and pettiness."
Svivnve Shrinkh
PILES
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For the first time science has found
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In case after case, while gently
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Most amazing of all results were
so thorough that sufferers made as-
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ceased to be a problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
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world-famous research institute.
This substance is now available in
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Cora' Party Wednesday
Titerelh Israel Sisterhood will
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ave., on Wednesday.
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Friday. April 22, 1960
+Jewish FkrMian
OUR OPINION IN THE MATTER
It Happens in Best of Families
Jewish Floridian telephones rang angrily all day Thursday last
week. They may well have rung Tuesday and Wednesday, too, except
that our editorial and business offices were closed, and there is no real
way of knowing. ,-------------L______
Reason? A huge photograph of
Beth David Congregation on Page
1A of the Apr. 12 Miami Herald,
with the following caption: "Third
Day: Jesus Begins His Work .
MM. ANNA BRtNNEB MEYtRS
Mrs. Meyers Reaffirms Platform
In Dade County School Board Race
JS^iSSi Bren"er MfyerS- in" AUo M'*- ***** pUtform
^nationally renowned woman ,r. pl.do., "to continue my .f-
School Board, this week affirmed
her platform, which includes a
pledge "to uphold all the laws and
statues of the State of Florida,
and the Constitution of the United
States of America."
largest of dailies, like the Her
aid. It can happen in the largest
of weeklies, like The Jewish
Floridian.
j. ucfiin ms worK Some two weeks ago, our head-
the high calling of religious teach- line writer came up with "Sports
ing is represented by this Miami for Israel" tag, which eluded our
temple." proofreaders when it appeared on
w. a ga"ey as "Shorts for Israel."
We can well understand this ; So, too, with the Miami Herald
kind of impulsive editorial pres- photo which, incidentally, was lift-
entation. It can happen in the ed from a subsequent edition, pos-
sibly as a result of a second
thought.
Perhaps it's strange that a sec-
ond thought should have been nec-
essary especially when just
about at the same time the Herald
proudly announced that its relig-
ious editor had just won an award
for excellence .
Nevertheless, as we say, it can
happen in the best of families.
icy regarding bus transportation
of pupils to school, and to seek
greater recognition and secur-
ity for teachers and other per-
sonnel in the school system."
Miami Firm WHI
Host Convention
Mrs. Meyers vowed she would -,?**??. h" bKeen v,ce Bishopric/Green/Fielden Miami
"continue my efforts in their be- ? Z Scho0' *oard "em"'advertising agenc/ hosting "
half on the Dade County Board of ^' Tio\^ $"Z 1% CO"Ven,ion SXXn'S
Public Instruction, to give every ,a"h" DY committee on Advertising Agency Network
child -an opportuni.y to develop '""rv nr^htemf lh h01 TT*' whkh Pe"* Sunday at the Font-'
his skills and personality to make y Pr0D,4ems' *> resulted in ainebleau
him a good cit,zen. I shall also con J0rE",zat,on f ^"facilities, "eDIeau'.
iinUP mv PffnnK .1,0. .u for better services to children at Advertising agency executives
tinue my efforts to see that the
a lower cost.
from 13 states and Canada will
.schools."
taxpayers of Dade county get the1 yr ~~, -"","~"" "
best and most value for their Mrs- Meyers personally initiated ?ther for *ne four-day conclave.
the board plan for investment of Tneme f this year's meeting, ac-
all available funds in banks on cordl"g to Charles H. Whitebrook,
bid, thus earning thousands of dol- vice President and convention co-
lars for school board funds prev- ordinator, is "increasing our stat-
iously lying idle in banks. She has ure and our Profits through better
worked with other members of Professional performance."
the board to sutdy biis transports- ~
tion of pupils within a two mile
"Accomplishment,
not authorship!
I don't care WHO
authors a
legislative measure
... only HOW
it benefits the
people of Florida.**
nun ui fiui/us mini a two mne
Unit, where hazardous conditions member and trustee of Greater
exist, and recommended a change M'ami Jewish Federation, Jewish
in state policy and law. Home for the Aged, chairman of
Mrs. Meyers was among key MianJ> Beach Public Library and
leaders in the establishment of A,rt enter- and member of Tern-
educational television ch. 2 here, ple EmanuEl.
and has pressed for continuing; She has served as a member of
adult education over its facilities, the Florida Bar committee on
She has worked for the enlarge- Americanization, was legislative
ment of vocational educational pro- chairman for six years of Dade
grams, an aviation school for Dade i County Federation of Women's
county, and advocated the estab- Clubs and for two years of the
lishment of a junior college here. Florida Federation. She was re-
Mrs. Meyer* has been prac- ?,'Ly1reaPPOinted t0 ,his *>* 'or
tic ing locally since 1936. She is
a former school teacher, social
worker, and was affiliated with
the Crime Prevention Bureau of
the New York City Police De-
partment.
She organized and was the first
president of the Florida Women
Lawyers' Assn. Active in Jewish
community affairs, she is a board
mummies
t/CCESTMTf
loHDIH NOW BY MAI
(AVOID DI*AP*0*****,>CT\
"A FAWROOS see EWCHWTIK nm
UIN1 '.uiBIl I MINIM CU1M >M>|
_ PADDY OHAYEFSWVt NtW HIT
CHECK THE 0B
THE MAN.. .
CARLTON
GOVERNOR
f>AID POLITICAL *OVrHTIHM|HT
y ctitroh ron ov. biati hdqm,
they go together!
BREAK THE
TRAFFIC
BOTTLENECK
VOTE
YES
For
EXPRESSWAYS
MAY 3
narawwtyi comaintie
THE TENTH MAN
frnciM i; TYRONE GUTHRIE
Mon. thru Thurs. Egs.: $6.90 S 7S a Dfi
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Incl.. Enclose self iddretsed, stamped
en.elope A suggest 3 alternate dates
BTMTIHATM,mw.4SSt,a.Ms
MODERN WOOD
INDUSTRIES, Inc.
MANUFACTURERS OF
* KITCHEN CABINETS
* OFFICE FURNITURE
ALL MICA COVERED
"Servic* and Merchandise
It Our Business"
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Phone OX 6-0771
ELECT DOYLE
CONNER
COMMISSIONER Of
AGRICULTURE

FARMER e BUSINESSMAN
LEGISLATOR
M. Pel Arfv.
GORDON ROOFING AND
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2143 N.W. 10th Are. FR 37180
Have your roof repaired now: you
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"Satiafactory Work by
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TO WOMEN WHO WORK
Will your present Income continue all
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3200 S.W. 3rd AveMe, Miami
Pbeoes FR 3-4*16 or HI o-*Ml
Music Professor in Talk
Page 3-A
,--3e
counly chapter, National Women's
i Committee of Brandeis University.
Harold Shapiro, associate pro- an,,, i... k m
ssor of music at RranHic JETI luncheon will take place at
the Diplomat Country Club. Head-
ing arrangements is Mrs. Bernard
Milloff, president of the chapter.
-------- ----pF ...,,,,, K1.
lessor of music at Brandeis Uni-
versity, will be guest speaker on
Friday, Apr. 29, at the final quar-
terly luncheon of the Broward
TeVENWGS MS P
FRrVNK SINATRA
caioLtv WacLA-lNt
MAURICE CHEVALIER
T.chwle!t--_________-i
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u>u LINCOLN R
Ct9lU\ 4S

SIGHTS BEYOND BELIEF!
EnnnEBa
AN ADVENTURE INTO THE 4TH DIMENSION
ANGiarREDPlANET
IN MAeWKCTT C0L08
OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF GREATER MIAMI
PRESENTS
CARMEN
MAY 7. 1960 8:15 P.M.
Dade County Auditorium
Price of tickets: $2.00, $3.50, $4.50
ON SALE AT:
Dad* County Auditorium______________________HI 6-9230
Cordelia's ---------................_..........________________FR M123
Record Mart _..........----------..........__________HI -l91
Opera Guild Office ___________FR 3-5H7 or PR 1-5153
625 S.W. 29th Road, Miami, Fla


Page 4-A
+Je*1st fk>ridlidin
Friday, April 22, I960
"Jewish Floridian
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Volume 33 Number 17
Friday, April 22, 1960
25 Nisan 5720
Anniversary for Brandeis
Friends oi Brandeis University will join Dr.
Abram Sachar, president, in celebrating the
university's twelfth anniversary Sunday eve-
ning at the Diplomat hotel.
The brief history of Brandeis University is
a phenomenal one. In little more than a decade,
it has joined the exclusive company of this na-
tion's finest institutions of higher learning.
Brandeis University today boasts a faculty
including men and women who are leaders in
their respective fields, while the school's con-
stantly expanding facilities on the Waltham,
Mass., campus make it, among other things,
o center of architectural beauty.
Within this setting, Brandeis is dedicated
to the education of some of the country's finest
students an education that leads in the
sciences but has not, like that in so many other
institutions, downgraded the arts and the hu-
manities.
Our time today demands a corps of ably-
educated young men and women capable of
meeting the challenge from abroada chal-
lenge largely based on educational com-
petence. This is particularly true in the field
of technical and applied sciences, with special-
ized emphasis on military considerations. In
this aiea of higher learning, Brandeis Univer-
sity has made significant contributions.
But so, too, has Brandeis maintained her
natural ascendancy in music, literature, his-
tory, government, economics, art and a host
of other such areas of academic endeavor. The
school's faculty and lecturers, Leonard Bern-
stein, Max Lerner, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt
among them, are a case in point.
No less is Dr. Schar, himself, a moving ex-
ample of the substantial progress made by
Brandeis University during the brief twelve
yecrs of its existence.
A renowned historian, author and lecturer,
and national Jewish leader. Dr. Sachar is the
exemplary and spiritual force behind Bran-
deis' notable achievements. His recent itin-
erary, upon which we editorialized in these
columns, two weeks ago, is a tribute to Dr.
Sachar's vitality, as well as to the significance
of his opinions in the American community,
both Jewish and general.
Those gathering here Sunday evening to
honor the university and its president on the
occasion of Brandeis' twelfth anniversary, will
be paying tribute to an engaging personality
and notable educational institution.
/Tv
MR. *., YOUR S11P B SHOWING
B'nai B'rith's Convention
Several hundred delegates gather this
weekend at the Lucerne hotel to attend a con-
vention of the Florida State Federation of B'nai
B'rith Lodges.
The program is an important and varied
one, and will include such renowned speakers
as Arnold Forster, general counsel to the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, and U.S.
Sen. George Smothers (Dem.- Fla.).
We welcome the delegates to our com-
munity, and wish them a successful session
of deliberations.
The Need for Education
The aftermath of the bombing of Temple
Beth Israel in Gadsden, Ala., is as shocking
as the bombing itself. The presiding judge sees
no reason for a special grand jury to deal with
16-year-old culprit Jerry Hunt, who threw a fire
bomb at the Temple and shot two congregants.
As a matter of fact. Hunt is out on bond,
and the case has been put over to July.
Authorities have been unable to put the
finger on the terrorists involved in similar bomb-
ings in the past. We have deplored their fail-
ures, appealed to the Federal government for
extended powers to permit inguiry by the FBI,
and made righteous statements involving the
sanctity of the house of worship.
In known incidents of desecrations, where
teen-agers were involved, we have preached
the need for parental revaluation of the rela-
tionship to their children as it pertains to edu-
cation in living democracy.
But Gadsden is unusual. In Gadsden. the
bomber was rapidly exposed and arrested.
And, in Gadsden, there is no action. New
York Times correspondent Harrison Salisbury
reports the comment of a policeman in the case:
"You have to admit that you Jews brought it
on yourselves by encouraging the Negroes to
integrate."
Is it our youth, alone, who need education
in living democracy today?
Southgate Hadassah's Plan
The new Southgate group of Hadassah has
come up with a "first" that deserves the study
and attention of other organizations here.
The group, most recent addition to the
Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, already
boasts some 160 members, and is composed
exclusively of residents of Southgate Tower
apts.
Southgate is the 500-apartment building
which, like others of this size going up here,
may be setting the trend for South Florida living
in years ahead.
Many organizations would do well to look
into the possibility of emulating Southgate
Hadassah which, in a novel way, brought a
large corps of people into Jewish civic and phil-
anthropic endeavorpeople who have the ad-
ditional binding interest of living in one build-
ing.
A U.S. Policy All His Own
C. Douglas Dillon, Undersecretary of State,
appeared recently before a House Subcommit-
tee on Banking and sought to justify the United
Arab Republic blockade of the Suez Canal to
Israeli snipping.
Both UN secretary general Dag Hammar-
skjold and President Eisenhower axe solidly on
record as condemning Nasser's illegal action.
Meanwhile, Undersecretary Dillon has decided
on a policy all his own, a development not un-
usual for our State Department, which very
often represents itself and its solidly-entrenched
bigotries rather than the American people.
during (he week
... is i see it
by LEO MINDLIN

ii ((,.- *
IT VIRTUALLY seems impos-
sible these days for teen-
agers to congregate in groups
of two or more without looking
like juvenile delinquents. Their
appearance and manner are
grot*, their tone boisterous,
.speech crude if not violent,
their general demeanor a most
totally lacking in breeding Ex-
-cepttotis, of couYSe.'ekiSt, btft
they do not mitigate the pre-
ponderant otherr. who come from every social and economic stratum.
The financially underprivileged hold no monopoly in this regarl.
Because of the many exceptions, I would not deny that this is a
rather emphatic view subject to argument and perhaps even to ad-
justment. But it is certainly far from an inaccurate one, and sug-
gests basic failures by parents no less than it does shortcomings in the
school and house of worship. In our own time, unfortunately, these
three centers of influence are virtual identities, for parents also
determine the policies of the school and house of worship.
The parent, then, emerges as the single source of responsibility
for the bizarre actions of youth today. If for no other reason, one
should hardly expect them to be models of behavior. After what, in
the final analysis, can they pattern themselves, and are they not, in
fact, a better than fair representation of their adult mentors whom
they truly emulate? A "mature" population that mainly reads juven-
ile trash, that entertains itself with the pap television offers, and that
seeks diversion in card games and bowling balls must inevitably give
rise to a generation satisfied with similar activities.
-:- : -: :-
GOOD INTENTIONS' OUR /MEASURING STICK
|JOR CAN WE expect emotional stability of teen-agers whose par-
" ents engaged in wars of monstrous dimensions three times between
1940 and 1950not to mention a host of other contemporaneous blood-
letting incidents. In short, however sharp we may be in the criticism
of our youth, they are certainly observant; and they have astutely ob-
served that we do not practice what we preach.
This suggests a double standard of morality, by which we seek the
pleasures of ignorance and sado-masochism, while demanding that the
young deny themselves in the name of more enduring qualities. But
they will not find them at home, because we have ourselves lost these
qualities in the television's blare. Thus, whatever influence the house
of worship may offerwhere the atmosphere is frequently an extension
of parental power gone socializingthe school, alone, emerges as the
single most potent foree impinging on youth today.
With the prophets, one can only cry "Woe!" For, as has already
been observed, the school is also an arena where parents exercise their
influence and guarantee that preachment shall exceed practice.
Apart from the questions of crowded and inadequate facilities, under-
paid and unqualified teachers, and a host of other miseries to which
school systems are heir, we add still another: parent-controlled school
boards, whose members run for election based on platforms of "good
intentions."
When illness strikes us, we do not rely on our own devices; we
seek the skills of a trained physician. Faced with legal problems, it
is an attorney who becomes our counselor. But where schools are con-
cerned, each of us emerges in the role of an expertno matter what
the level or variety of our own educationand with "good intentions"
running riot.
: -: -:-
SHAKING FOR OUR FOUNDING FATHERS
THE RESULTS ARE disastrous. College administrators and faculty
members throughout the nation will attest to the virtual illiteracy
of students graduating from grade and high schools today. The recent
book-banning scandal in North Miami Beach High School is a case in
point, where parental attitudes based on purely ignorant zeal forced
an important curricular decisiona decision which must inevitably add
its staggering bit to this illiteracy. An even more startling example
is the current questionnaire circulated by the South Florida Area of
the American Lutheran Church Brotherhood to candidates for school
board.
The group, undoubtedly composed of parents with "good inten-
tions," asks the questions to be "assured that beliefs of the
founding fathers of this nation and this state ." will be upheld. The
leading query' is: "Do you support the belief of our national leaders
that this is a Christian Nation and should follow Christian principles
in our government?"
It would be unrealistic to deny that this is a Christian nation in
terms of their statistical incidence within the population. But mis-
guided religious identification and absolute ignorance of American his-
tory are the substance of the introductory statements in the first in-
stance. In addition,, to speak for the foulding fathers, as so many of
these zealous groups do, when the founding fathers have already more
than adequately spoken for themselves, is the height of effrontery. Be-
traying abysmal lack of knowledge of the U.S. Constitution and Declar-
ation of Independence, such viewpoints present the candidate with an
alternative that is no alternative at allif he is not to outrage the
sensibilities of these parents of "good intentions."
This is also the case in the second question: 'Do you believe in
upholding the state law which requires the Holy Bible to be read, with-
out sectarian comment, in our public schools?"
:- :- -> -: .:.
THE INOtllSITORS BITKAY THEIR INTENTIONS
ELORIDA LAW DEMANDS such readings, but their constitutionality
is debatable in light of the principle of separation of church and
state. Yet. for a candidate to contest the law would be to place his
election chances in jeopardy. Where the candidate is an attorney who,
as an officer of the court must uphold the constitution, the dilemma be-
comes that much more compounded. The second question thus con-
veniently skirts the explosive release time issue, currently being con-
tested in many legal battles throughout the nation, but manages
deliberately to place the school board hopeful either on or against the
side of God.
To this double barrel of religious zeal is added the query: "Are
you associated with (1) American Civil Liberties Union; (2) Florida
Civil Liberties Union?" Avoiding the problem of segregation altogether,
the cowardly American Lutheran Church Brotherhood here taps/the
candidate on the basis of his possible identification with a civil Iiber-
!f"! or*an,"t,on- Thf Brotherhood thus avoids an open anti-intW
lon stand-which is against decent church doctrinewhile at the same
time capitalizing on the alleged "Communist tinge" of the ACLU.
Otherwise, why confine "questionable" affiliations to these organiza-
tions alone?
,i.hWhaw Ca" a ^CWis,l incumbe lke Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers do
with such a questionnaire? Hers has been an almost singular voice of
intelligence in the otherwise smug, parentally "well-intentioned" but
uninformed atmosphere of school board business. As an educated,
iaZn ve3M cand,date- can ^ 8*ve absurdly arbitrary answers to
loaded Yes-No queries, which betray the intent of the inquisitors but
Continued on Pag* 16 A


Friday. April 22. 1960
+Jewlsl) Fh>ridHa,n
Dockworkers Smb Arab Ship in New York Part
Page 5-A
Continued from Pag* 1-A
unless the maritime unions now
picketing th* Egyptian passen-
ger-ccrg vessel Cleopatra, in
the New York harbor, lift thoir
boycott.)
Word was received here that
worker* in Port Said and Latakia
nave already refused to work on
American ships. At a meeting in
Port Said, workers agreed to sus-
pend service to American ships.
A spokesman in Port Said said the
decision was binding on 32,000
workers in Arab ports.
A meeting of the executive coun-
cil of the Arab Labor Union was
to meet Wednesday to discuss the
American boycott. Delegates were
expected from Libya, Lebanon,
Iraq, Syria and Egypt. The Arabs
have (.escribed the New York boy-
cott move as a pressure aimed at
forcing" a lifting 0f the Arab
blockade against Israel.
Meanwhile, the Egyptian passen-
ger-cargo ship Cleopatra, which
has been picketed at an East River
dock in New York since last week
by members of the Seafarers' In-
ternational Union and the Inter-
national Longshoremen's Assn
remained idle as the picketing con-
tinued.
Legal action was pending in the
United States District Court as a
result cf an effort by the Khedi-
vial Mail Line of Alexandria, an
Egyptian shipping line, to restrain
the picketing. Both unions an-
nounced they are boycotting the;
ship in retaliation against the Arab'
blacklisting of American ships
which trade with Israel or stop in)
Israeli ports.
Federal Judge Edward Wein-
feld rejected the request of the
Khedive I Mail Line for a tem-
porary restraining order against
the picketing of the Cleopatra in
advance of a full hearing. A
hearing on the ship's company's
motion for a preliminary injunc-
tion against the picketing will be
held ir Federal Court tomorrow.
Meanwhile, it was disclosed that
the shipping company has brought
a lawsuit against the two unions
engaged in the picketing. Louis!
Walriman, counsel for the ILA, in
announcing that Capt. William V.
Bradley, president of the ILA, has
instructed him to resist the law-
suit "to the utmost," said: "It;
seems :ronical that those who are [
carryi:; on and profiting from an
official.- decreed boycott against
an enfre nation, and anyone deal-
ing with that nation should bring
an action complaining that they
are the victims of a boycott."
In j rusalem, Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurion's Mapai party
joined ,v ith Israel labor organiza-
tions in sending congratulations to
the two American maritime un-
ions for boycotting the Cleopatra, j
Joseph Almogi, Mapai secretary
general, expressed the party's
"full appreciation" in a telegram
to New York for the participation
of the Seafarers' International Un-
ion and the International Long-
shoremen's Assn. "in the struggle |
against piracy and for the ensur-
ing of tree navigation, justice and
peace."
Pinhas Lavon, on behalf of the
Histadrut, Israel's Federation of
Labor, sent cable to the New
York port workers, saying:
"Your courageous action in pic-
keting the Egyptian ship reveals
how much the spirit of freedom
is inherent in the American peo-
ple. We hope your action will en-
courage all those who are faith-
ful to the principle of freedom
of the seas throughout the
world." A similar cable was sent
I also by th* Herut labor unions.
And in Brussels, Omer Becu,
secretary-general of the Interna-
tional Transport Workers Union,
> commended the American mari-
time trade unions that are boycot-
ting the Cleopatra.
At the same time, Victor T,a-
rock, leading Belgian Socialist, ex-
pressed his support to-American
and Scandinavian dock workers
for boycotting Egyptian shipping
in retaliation for United Arab Re-
public blacklisting of ships trading
with Israel.
"I have been apprised," Becu
said, "of the American dockers'
refusal to unload the cargo *f the
Egyptian freighter Cleopatra. The
attitude of American and Finnish
dockers has not surprised me. The
reaction of the American dockers
and Sailors' Union, affiliated to
our international, is justified."
Larock. declaring that "the pa-
tience of American and Scandinav-
ian dockers is at an end" because
of the UAR's actions, stated: "So
long as the blacklisting policy
lasts, Egyptian vessels will be boy-
cotted, and their cargoes will not
be unloaded. Should this reprisal
action spread, and become gener-
al, Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser, pres-
ident of the UAR, may possibly un-
derstand that aggression does not
pay.
"It is to the honor of the Nevr
York, Stockholm and Copenhagen
dockers that they took upon them-
selves the task of making a re-
joinder. But it is also not a little
to the shame of the United Na-
tions." M. Larock concluded.
UTTER TO THE EDITOR -
Jewish Leaders Must Learn to Stand Tall, be Dignified
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to compliment Leo
Mindlin on his column of Apr. 15
which was both timely and proper.
Unfortunately, the matter of the
Hebrew Academy's zoning prob-
lems and Msgr. Barry lend them-
selves to the creation of issues
which in reality do not exist.
No one can find fault with the
good Father, if he utilizes the priv-
ilege given him, in this case the
right to bar the building of of a
Yeshiva. The fault lies entirely
with our local Jewish leaders who
have not yet learned to stand tall,
and walk with dignity before God
and their fellow man, Jews and
non-Jews.
They are doing a great dis-
service not only to their fellow
Jews, but to our American demo-
cratic way of life, by condoning
an abject surrender of their
rights as citizens and their dut-
ies as leaders of th* community.
Our ancestors gave their lives,
on innumerable occasions, for the
right to study Torah, and stood
against all comers in defense of
that right.
It follows, then, that it is the
inescapable duty of the leaders of,
our Jewish community to take a
clear and unequivocal stand for the
right of this community to build
an institution for the study of Tor-
ah. This must be done to avoid!
what may, God forbid, become a
source of disharmony among ourj
citizenry.
JOSH REPHU.N
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In connection with the Memorial
Days commemorating the death of
six million Jews killed by the'
Nazis and their associates, I would
appreciate it if The Jewish Flor-
idian would print this regarding
an article written in the New York
Forward. November 19, 1959, about
Rabbi Dr. Israel Goldstein's trip
around the world where he visited
27 countries to see at first hand
the Jewish communities in these
countries.
Rabbi Goldstein pointed out that
the Jewish people in these commu-
nities have erected monuments on
the cemeteries there in memory of
the Nazi victims.
He also criticized the Jewish
people of America for having
failed to follow this example and
having taken no such steps to
show their respect for the mem-
ory of our brothers and sisters
killed by the Nazis.
I, as a new American, would like
to call upon all civic and religious
organizations of our Jewish com-
munity to follow the example of
our European friends and erect a
monumetrt to the memory of the
six million Jewish martyrs.
This has already been accomp-
lished in the small Jewish commun-
ity in Havana, Cuba, and surely we
should be able to follow their ex-
ample.
N. GOLEMBIOWSKI
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The inclusion of Max Lerner's
column in The Jewish Floridian is
indeed praiseworthy.
Mr. Lerner's insight into polit-
ical, social and human problems in
profound, his presentation brilliant,
and his writing near the poetic.
Congratulations upon adding thi
prestigious writer to your already
excellent paper, which could boast
some beautifully articulate column-
ists even before Mr. Lerner's ap-
pearance in it.
MRS. SHELLEY LEVENSON
Coconut Grove
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
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ACE H.B. VAX
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eeaeei



Page 6-A
*Jewis*Htrk/ian
Friday, AprU 22, 1960
The Massacre
South Africa
By MAX LERNER
Jordan Seeks Wailing Wall Treasure
New Delhi
The long- killing of blacks by whites out of fancied racial superiority, which may
forebode the mass killing someday of whites by blacks out of racial
revenge.
It was appropriate that the two sharpest and earliest rebukes to the
S> uth African government came from Washington and New Delhi.
Americans, who in their own history fought a civil war to destroy
s'nvery. cannot remain silent at a massive effort in our day to create a
slave society. Nor can a people who gave Gandhi to the world and
wnose freedom emerged from the mounds of dead at the Amritsar
massacre of 1919 remain silent at a new Amritsar. whose victims
sought, however clumsily, to use Gandhi's methods of passive resis-
tance.
In an emotion-choked voice. Nehru said in parliament that the South
African tragedy was "one of those very special happenings which almost
attect the course of history." What gives this statement an acrid flavor
is that he failed to make a similar comment on the genocide of Tibetans
by the Chinese Communists. But what gives it point is that Nehru was
to have sat in the Commonwealth conference in May alonsrside assassin-
ation target Prime Minister Verwoerd, who has praised the police for
their restraint and who resisted an inquiry into the events at Sharpeville
and Langa because it might undermine police moraleanother name for
their killing fervor.
- -t -
THE PICTURE OF THE BLOODY GROUND at Langa. with the
bullet-riddled bodies laid out on it. will sharpen the struggle for justice
and freedom in Africa and cause the wind of change to blow more
strongly.
The parallel with the corpse-piled ground at Jallianwala Bagh
more than 40 years ago at Amritsar is one that should trouble Verwoerd
and his comrades in apartheid on sleepless nights. Surely they must
know that the Amritsar martyrs, like dragon's teeth, produced a harvest
oi resistance fighters against British rule in India and that Sharpeville
and Langa spell the ultimate doom of apartheid and the pass laws.
The spectre over South Africa today is that violence will lead to
counter violence and that Verwoerd's policy of keeping the Negro lead-
er, imprisoned removes the only force that can keep the resurgent
Aliican masses disciplined in non-violence.
The spirit of a wizened, dhoti-clad man called Gandhi walks across
South Africa today as it walks across our own American South. I don't
call the two situations comparable. The gap separating them is the fact
that the overwhelming majority of white Americans are struggling for ;
Negro civil rights while only a timid minority of South African whites
make common cause with the Negroes against the creators of a slave
sate. But the exciting parallel remains that in the Carolinas as in
Capetown, bands of young Negroes are following the Gandhi tactic of
non-violently offering themselves for mass arrest.
* s>C M
> Calcutta
THE INDIAN PRESS is running, somewhat belatedly, a good shot
oi Senators Symington. Humphrey, and Kennedy at the U.A.W. rally in
Letroit. Symington and Kennedy are both grinning, while Humphrey
lor once looks unsmiling and detached. The fact is, however, that
Humphrey is the man with warmth in him, while the smiling men are
the calculating ones.
1 have an election theory which goes beyond the present American
Presidential struggle but includes it. One part of it, as I wrote in an
e; rlier column, is that the democracies at the moment are inclined to
choose men just right of center who will talk and act like men just left
of center. The other part, perhaps linked with it, is that the cold fish
will inherit the earth.
-
IF RICHARD NIXON IS ELECTED President it will mark the tri-
umph of tactical political calculation over life and its inner impulses.
The anti-Nixon forces try to prove too much when they depict him as
a gutter political goon coming out of the manholes with a bludgeon. He '
is an intelligent, quick, and even subtle mind, and he has by now ac-
quired' the stamp of authority. But he would be the coldest man ever to j
sit in the White House.
Objective newspapermen who have accompanied him on his cam-
paigns testify to the way he cans his speeches and even his jokes. Even i
the set of his jaw. like his camera smile, seems canned. President
fciMDlMwer, who usually finds it easy to warm to the people with whom
ht works, has never warmed to Nixon.
- -e:
A LIBERAL SENATOR who has worked closely with John Kennedy,
and who is not unsympathetic to him, has described him as "a pretty!
< I fish." Kennedy is no Nixon, but the phrase comes close to home.
Hii boyish winsome smile, which is somewhat disarming, comes not out
Of warmth but out of certain shyness. Unlike Nixon, who has the pitch-
man phrases of successful salesmanship. Kennedy's style is scholarly,
allusive, and almost literary in a stilted way. But don't be deceived
by this into believing that Kennedy is a political amateur, oras Adlai
n was in 1952an egghead thrust by circumstance and history
into the political melee.
No one as intensely competitive in his drive to power has come up
ir he Democratic political arena in our time, and no one has built a i
campaign machine to equal Kennedy's in its cold impersonal efficiency.;
I con t mean that Kennedy is a natural politician: he isn't. He gives me '
the uneasy feeling of nnt really liking politicsin the way, for example, !
that Roosevelt liked it, or Truman, or in the way Lyndon Johnson likes
it But he has thrown himself into it with an almost frightening inten-
- sity. aa if his life depended on his getting to the White House.
It his life doesn't depend on itI suspect that his self-image does
which may amount to the same thing. I supo.se that if you set your
sights for the most powerful democratic office in the world, at a moment
in history when the decisions it carries will be fateful for all of man-
kind, everything else in you is consumed and the drive-to-succeed be-
comes the man.
(This I* a Copyright Column)
JERUSALEM(JTA)A search
for hidden treasure reportedly
buried in the Second Temple was
underway this week near the Wail-
ing Wall in Jordan-held old Jeru-
salem.
Jordanian newspapers reported
that excavations were under the
direction of Prof. John Allegro of
j Manchester University. Together ,
with the Jordanian Antiquities Dc
partment. Prof. Allegro, an author-!
ity on the Dead Sea Scrolls, is j
searching for the treasure claimed
to have been hidden in the Second
Temple before the Romans de-!
stroyed it more than 2,000 years
ago.
The "report" of the hidden
treasure was contained in a cop- |
per scroll found among the Dead .
Sea Scrolls. Armed guards of
the Arab Legion were guarding
the diggers because Moslem zea-
lots consider digging in the area,
which contains a Moslem holy j
place, an act of grave sacrilege.
The Jordan Antiquities Depart-;
ment meanwhile, canceled a per-1
mil to a Kansas City archaeologist
to bunt for the lost cities of Sodom
and Gomorrah. He has been ex-
ploring the bed of the Dead Sea.
The permit of Dr. Ralph Beney |
was canceled because he has failed
to find anything after five weeks of!
searching. Dr. Beney, a Baptist
minister, arrived in Jordan at the
head of a team of four Americans!
equipped with diving equipment
and underwater photographic appa-
ratus.
The equipment has been treated
to withstand the high salinity of
the Dead Sea. The team has been!
charting the sea bed in the vicinity
of the area where the Dead Sea
Scrolls were found.
UM Fashion
Scholarship Told
A scholarship fund designed to
aid in the development of Miami
as a fashion center of the nation
was established last week at the
University of Miami.
Sol Meyerson, president of Elnita
Fashions, Inc., presented a check
for $500 to cover tuition and other
costs for the first semester of what
he plans as a continuing scholar-
ship program for the senior home
economics student showing "the
most promise in fashion design."
Dr. C. Doren Tharp, vice pres-
ident and dean of faculties, rep-
resented UM president Jay F. W.
Pearson at the presentation cere-
monies attended by representa-
tives of the fashion press and the
fashion and merchandising in-
terests of the area.
Purpose of the scholarship, ac-
cording to Meyerson, is two-fold: to
discover and develop creative tal-
ent for the Miami fashion trade,
and to assist the UM fashion eco-
nomics department in expanding
its programs in the areas of fashion
design and textiles.
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Friday. April 22, 1960
* Jewish ftcriaf/ajn
Page 7-A
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AJComm. Annual Meet Due Sunday
ABRAHAM MSCHH
ROBERT SARNOfF
Re-Elect
JUDGE
BEN C. WILLARD
To Th
, Criminal Court of Record,
'Where Justice
Is Never Blind"
PULL LEVER 42 C
Pld Political Adv.
NEW VORKRecent worldwide
anti-religious vandalism, the situ-
ation in the Middle East, and the
results of Jewish attitude studies
will be among the principal
themes of the American Jewish
Committee's 53rd annual meeting
this weekend at the Commodore
hotel here.
Herbert B. Ehrmann, of Boston,
president of the Committee, in an-
nouncing the annual meeting, said
' that the principal participants will
include Dean Erwin Griswold, of
Harvard Law School; Abraham J.
Heschel, professor of Jewish Eth-
ics at the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary; Robert Sarnoff, chairman
of the board, National Broadcast-
ing Company; Sen. Herbert H. Leh-
man, honorary AJC vice president;
Caroline K. Simon, secretary of
the State of New York and chair-
man of AJC's Committee on Jew-
ish Communal Affairs.
Ehrmann said that Dean Gris-
wold will receive the American
Jewish Committee's American
Liberties Medallion for the "lead-
ership he has exercised within
the legal profession towards
. strengthening the principal in-
stitutions which- insure freedom
under law." Previous recipients
of the Medallion have been Fa-
ther John LeFarge, S.J., Judge
Learned Hand, Sen. Lehman,
. and Judge Joseph M. Proskauer.
Sarnoff will receive a special
award "in recognition of NBC's
pioneering contribution to human
relations through television," and
particularly for its production of
the dramatic program, "Destiny's.
Tot," which was NBC's salute to
the dedication of AJC's Institute of
Human Relations.
Principal subjects considered at
the annual meeting will be an in-
tensive examination of the recent
anti-Semitic disturbances here and
I abroad, with analysis of causes,
and a presentation of preventative
measures for the future; Israel
and the Middle East, especially in
view of the forthcoming summit
meeting; intergroup tensions in
the exploding metropolis; recent
Jewish attitude studies and Jew-
ish-Christian relationships; relig-
ion and the presidency.
Col. Nathan B. Rood, president
of the Greater Miami chapter of
the American Jewish Committee,
will head a delegation of Dade
countians planning to attend the
53rd annual meeting.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, of Mi-
ami Beach, a national vice pres-
ident of the AJCommittee, will
preside at the; jpening session of
the annual meeting which will
consider "Relations Between
Jews and Other Minority Groups
in Big Cities."
Attending these sessions will be
William L. Finsten, Miami chapter
membership chairman; Mrs. Leo
Ackerman, secretary; David Hoch-
berg, treasurer; Ernest London,
Mrs. Charles Leeds, executive com-
mittee members; Seymour Samet,
southeast area director.
IRV/IN GSISWOID
Israel May Test Suez Canal Blockade Anew
JERUSALEM(JTA>The Israel Cabinet may be called on soon to
decide whether to make another test of the "practical arrangements"
imposed by President Nasser of the United Arab Republic for transit of
cargoes to and from Israel through the Suez Canal, it was learned here.
The previous test ended when the Greek freighter Astypalea sailed
from Port Said after having unload- ---------;
cd its cargo of 400 tons of cement cnance to live up to his promise to
had permit goods from Israel through
the canal provided they were ship-
ped f.o.b. and were the property
of the purchaser when they passed
through the canal.
taken on at Haifa.
been held at Port Said since De
cember.
The statement by United Na-
tions Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold condemning the
UAR action in confiscating the
cargo and denying the ship tran-
sit was interpreted here as an
implicit suggestion that Israel
should make another try to send
a cargo through the international
waterway, complying in this with
the terms laid down by Nasser
in *n agreement with Mr. Ham-
marskjold.
The Secretary General was be-
lieved ready to give Nasser another
Meanwhile, Arab sources said in
London this week that a concrete
result of the visit to India of Pres-
ident Nasser of the UAR would be
the provision by India of ammuni-
tion for two destroyers which the
Egyptians have not been able to
arm since 1956.
The two warships of 1.730 tons
each, the destroyers Al Fateh and
Al Oaher, were acquired by Egypt
from the British Navy just before
the Suez Canal crisis in 1956. The
Egyptians hastily sailed them out
of British ports without ammuni-
ition and have not been able to ob-
tain shells for the two destroyers'
guns since.
Indian warships use the same
calibre shell in vessels acquired by
the Indian Navy from the British,
and India will therefore be able to
meet the Arab need.
riNSURED SAVINGS
EARN
%
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)
FlogUr of First N
MsAl
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Largest'
Dade Federal
Javings ana Loan Association of Miami
U tiPTON, President
6 Convenient Office* Srv Dad* County
RESOURCES EXCEED 150 MIlllON DOLLARS
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
& Qktract Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Tide Insurance Polities !
Kansas City Title Insurmiee Ce,
Capital, Surplus I Reserves
Exceed $5,000,000
124 surf 12* SHORUAND ARCADE .T?5?5!J,JwaVM1
(Also Known A. 124 .nd 129 Security Trust Company Bldg.)
Senior Citizens
Plan for Picnic
On Sunday at 1 p.m., the South-
west Senior Citizens Friendship
Club will sponsor the largest of its
monthly picnics on the grounds of
the Southwest YMHA at 7215 Cor-
al Way.
A special highlight will be the
filming of portions of the program
to be used in the forthcoming sen-
ior citizens film being produced
by the University of Miami and the
Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
ity Center.
Refreshments and special lunch-
eons will be served by the senior
citizens at nominal cost. There will
be no admission to the picnic, and
activities will feature card-play-
ing, table games, dancing, singing,
story telling and special games
for older people. In charge of in-
formation is Mrs. Sarah Moses,
president of the Senior Citizens
Friendship Club.
Re-Elect Circuit Judge
ii
CANNON
GROUP 5
PULL
LEVER
15-A
He's Able and Well Qualified
U.S. CONGRESSMAN-4 TERMSl
CIRCUIT JUDGE-8th YEAR
Visit Campaign Headquarters 44 VV. Flagler St.- FR 3-5147
to Pol dv
ELECT
GEORGE S.
OKELL
CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP ONE
RECORD
* Resident of Dade County fifty yeers.
Married Evelyn Pottmyer. Father of
four children, three of which are mar.
ried. and is now the proud grandfather
of ten grandchildren.
* Law Degree from University of Miami.
Member of Dade County. Florida, and
American Bar Association.
A Dtde County Representative State
Legislature ten years. Former Miami
City Attorney.
A Wrote and passed the complete revi-
sion of the Florida Corporation Code.
Member of Governor's Committee for
revision of the Stete Conttitution and
of Charter Boerd for Metro Charter.
Member of Floride Legislative Council
that prepared the revision of the State
Road Department Code Welfare Pro-
gram, and Minimum Foundation Pro-
gram for Schools.
A Member of Elks, Mooie. Moons,
Shrine. Knights of Pythias. Odd Fel-
lows and Dade County Chamber of
Commerce.
Pa. Pel. *.


Ml
.
Page 8-A
Jcnisii ncrktian
Friday. April 22. I960
Pleasant memories will be enjoyed of their cruise to Nassau
aboard the air-conditioned SS Bahama Star sailing from Miami
by Isaac Goldman and E. Jaffe, of 800 Ocean dr., Miami Beach.
They are pictured on the sun deck of the SS Bahama Star just
before sailing.
Temple Israel Members to Exhibit
Art Works in Show Opening Wednesday
Art-talented Temple Israel mem-
bers will display their works at
the first annual art exhibit which
opens with a reception for the en-
tire membership Wednesday eve-
ning in Wolfson Auditorium.
Almost 50 amateur and profes-
sional painters, sculptors, cerama-
cists and other craftsmen will par-
ticipate in the show, which is lim-
ited to members of Temple Israel,
and in some cases their works may
be purchased through an arrange-1
merit which will bring funds to the
Temple.
Best Qualified
-By Far
In addition, children of the re-
ligious school will alto have
thair best works in painting
hung in a section of the Wolfson
Auditorium under the guidance
of art director Al Hurwitz, who
is also art supervisor for the
{ Dade county school system.
The exhibition will be open to
members of Temple Israel, and
the public on Friday evening, Sat-
urday and Sunday, in addition to
opening night, invitations for
which have been mailed to every
member.
Amateur works will be judged
for prizes by three professionals,
Reyna Youngerman, Charles Ja-
cobson and Hurwitz. Jury of Se-
lection will consist of Mrs. Young-
erman, Edna Chauser, Harriet
Lefkowitz and Hurwitz.
Mrs. Lefkowitz will be in charge
of cataloging, and Peggy Gordon,
who shares cochairmanship of
the show with Jerome C. Hof-
mayer, is in charge of hostesses
and refreshments. David Hoch-
berg is coordinator of the event.
Toubin to Head
Education Assn.
NEW YORK The appointment
of Isaac Toubin as national execu-
tive director of the American Assn.
for Jewish Education was announ-
ced this week by Philip W. Lown,
president.
In announcing the designation of
Toubin. Lown said that "the Amer-
ican Jewish community stands at
the threshold of a new era in Jew-
ish education. We are happy that
Mr. Toubin will bring to the execu-
tive leadership of our organization
his broad knowledge of the Jewish
community and a capacity to in-
terpret the needs of Jewish educa-
tion as they affect pupil, teacher
and institution."
pwajpa -----mw--------r*,
Founded in 1939, the American
Assn. for Jewish Education acts
as a coordinating and service
agency and seeks to raise stan-
dards affecting curricula, instruc-
tional staff, student achievtment
and other areas in Jewish educa-
tion.
Toubin is a graduate of Yeshiva
University and the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, where
he was ordained as a rabbi. He
served in an executive capacity
here and abroad with the Jewish
Welfare Board, and since 1946 has
been associated with the American
Jewish Congress, the last four
years as executive director.
In the post of national executive
director of the American Assn. for
Jewish Education, Toubin succeeds
Dr. Judah Pilch. Dr. Pilch has
been appointed director of the Na-
tional Curriculum Research Insti-
tute. The Institute will engage in
research, experimentation and eval-
uation, and will work in coopera
tion with schools for higher learn
ing in training educational leader
ship.
ISAAC TOUUN
Beach Bank Will Move
Officials of Bank of Miami Beach
have announced that the five-year-
old commercial institution will
move to a new location early in
1961 in the Lincoln rd. area.
12th Anniv. Fete
For Brandeis U.
Continued from Page 1-A
helped pioneer the Hillel Found*.
I tion, which is now t.-tabl shed on
| more than 200 campuses through.
I out the country.
i For many years, he was national
I director, an* from 1948 to 195.-) he
: served as chairman oi the Nation-
I al Hillel Commission. Upon h i s
.resignation in 1955, he was made
its honorary chairman.
He is the author of 'tveral
volumes, among them "A His-
tory of the Jews," now in its 17th
printing. Ha is a Fellow sf the
American Academy of Arts and
Sciences.
Dr. Sachar is the recipient of
seven honorary degrees, including
a Doctor of Humanities from Illi-
nois Wesleyan University a
tribute to the impact he made on
l Christian students who attended
I his courses at the" University of
] Illinois in "Personality in History"
j and "Books that Changed our
Thinking."
The following Temple members
will exhibit: ProfessionalsReyna
Youngerman, Edna Chauser, Karl
Zaret, Irene Green, Betty Monash,
Charles Jacobson, Albert Hurwitz
and Regina Yanich.
AmateursDaniel Levine, Miri-
am Grant, Samuel Osipow, Mrs.
Henry Nelson, William V. Finsten.
Minna Tropp, Jerome C. Hofmay-
er, Mrs. Charles Fcstinger, Iris
Rich, Madaleine Wall, Gladys
Bloom, Mrs. Stuart Gordon. Bar-
bara Davis. Steve Davis, Mrs. Lau-
rence Levenson, Elaine Constan-
ts, Harriet Lefkowitz, Thclma
Rabbi Rosenberg to Speak
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, spir-
itual leader of Beth David Congre-
gation, has been invited by the
program committee for the spring
conference of the United Syna-
gogue to address the Friends of
the Seminary at a breakfast Mon-
day morning at Ahavath Achiml
Congregation, Atlanta, Ga.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE!
RE-ELECT JUDGE
HUGH F. DuVAL Jr.
JUSTICE OF PEACE, DISTRICT 1
PULL LEVER 48-A MAY 3
Td. Pol. A:lv.
Medoff, Natalie Baskin. Jean Lans-
burgh. Rae Graham, Michael Gra-
ham, Joan Lehman, Carolyn Ad-
,ler, Irene Madalia. Sonya Dash
: Harris, Linette Daner, Mrs. David
JHochberg, Mrs. Harold Moss, Mrs.
| Leonard Lesser, Suzie Lewy, Bun-
|iiy Meyer, Marge Korach, Arlene
| Richter, Herman Binder and Wil-
liam, Rebecca, Nancy and Joan
Baren.
RE-ELECT
THELMA R.
HARDISON
YOUR CONSTABLE
DISTRICT 3
Qualified Nine Years Experience
RE-ELECT
RUTH L SUTT0N
YOUR JUSTICE OF PEACE
DISTRICT 3
PULL LEVER 48-B MAY 3
"There Is No Substitute for Experience"
Td. Pol. Adv.
PULL LEVER 49-A MAY 2
I'd. 1
MAY 3
I'd. l'ol. Adv.
Keep Anna Brenner Meyers
ON YOUR
School Board
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS OF RUBBER STAMPS
CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
NOW LOCATED AT
613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 |
Achievements:
EFFr?n? 9S r""1,in8.in establishment of TV Station WTHS Chan-
nel 2 Educaliona Telev sion Proeram fn. rhitj..
Schools, as well as E.enins P^tITs^mZ^ '" '"
EFFORTS resulting in broadening of vocational and adult edu
ration benefiting Students and Adults in Dade County
""XE3 pSn? fiftSEof the enlarged av'*alion
EFFinRDTaSdereCountf;in eStablishment of Junior College System
ANNA BRENNER MEYERS PLEDGE^OWORk
TO IMPROVE the educational program TO BROADFM IW WOKR
ped children in .peech and heo^ng^TO PHOTO? !*"*** <~ handicap-
children. SHE ALSO PLEDGES to work or a 1 u ""P*9* Program for gifted
RewaS,"^ AWe and Conscientious Service
PULL LEVER 43-B on MAY 3rd
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Friday, April 22, 1960
+JewisMcridUar
Page 9-A
11 V':"-l-,v:'.i ^*y^- c I K^ffr'&frPt-?"
S,
^m
w*

Planning B'nai B'rith convention here this weekend. Seated
re Jack Wilson, men's chairman, treasurer. North Shore
odge; Mrs. Alfred Reich, women's chairman, president, Dis-
rict 5 B'nai B'rith Women. Standing are Miss Edith Simmons,
'omen's co-chairman; and Sam Nieberg, executive chairman
id president-elect, District 5.
Senate Defers Repayment
Ni
Continued from Pag* 1-A
signed a treaty with Austria
Jan. 30, 1959, undertaking to
spropriate funds to the former
vstrian Naiis. Most of the res-
Jtion would go to two individ-
Is, Oscar Teuber, an ex-Naxi,
Countess Marianne Thun-
stein, a devotee of Adolf
tier.
Justice Department memoran-
said: "The primary class of
ons benefit I rd are persons who
active collaborators' with the
s. who aided the conspiracy
which led to the downfall of Aus-
tria in 1938, and who are not en-
titled to favorable consideration
either by the United States Vr Aus-
tria.''
Among the beneficiaries of the
measure are a considerable' num-
ber of Austrian anti-Semites. The
Justice Department said "the pro-
posed treaty would take away a
portion of the funds which have
been devoted by Congress as a
trust fund for United States war
claimants, and would turn it over
to Nazis, collaborators, and war
criminals."
he Candlelight Inn
in Coconut Grove
; '..
RELAXING ATMOSPHERE
EXCELLENT DRINKS
BEST STEAKS and SEAFOOD in MIAMI
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM 88 93 I 100 104 108 MC
WAF
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
Colonial Mortgage
19 West Flagler Street, Miami
Where your investments can earn 8-10%
on properties with good equities.
B'nai B'rith
Confab Sunday
Continued from Page 1-A
chairman of the Florida ADL
board, presiding.
Melvin J. Richard, Miami Beach
vice mayor and a past president
of North Shore Lodge, will bring!
official greetings from the host
city.
The ADL session will feature
Arnold Forster, national civil
right* director of the Anti-De-
famation League, author of "Cur-
rent Status of Anti-Semitism in
the United States.'
The convention continues Sun-
day morning with a workshop
scheduling E. Albert Pallott, past
District 5 president, in a discus-
sion of the B'nai B'rith program
for Armed Forces and Veterans.
Pallot will be assisted by Charles
Seiavitch, past president of the
South Florida Council of B'nai
B'rith Lodges.
A noon session follows. Guest
speakers will include Mrs. Gerald
P. Soltz, president of District 5
B'nai B'rith Women, and Leo
Mindlin, executive editor of The
Jewish Floridiah and a member
of the Florida ADL regional board.
At 2 p.m., convention delegates
will participate in a workshop
on 'The Changing Values of
Youth Today," featuring Dr.
Donald Michaelson, director of
Hillel Foundation at the Univer-
sityt of Miami, and Jerry Car-
ver, District 5 youth director.
Also scheduled are: an orienta-
tion session, conducted by Sidney
Rakita, of the national B'nai B'rith
slaff: a special seminar on mem-
bership retention, jointly led by
Arnold Ellison, District 5 member-
ship director, and Mrs. Jerome
Robinson, District 5 area leader-
ship chairman; and an Institute
for Judaism, featuring Maurice
Weinstein, vice president of t h e
Supreme Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
Major function Monday will be
a 7 p.m. banquet election and in-
stallation of new officers, with
U.S. Sen. George Smathers (D-
Fla.) as principal speaker. Invo-
cation will be by Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI,
Miami Beach. Julius Fisher, of
Roanoke. Va., executive secretary
of District 5. will be master of
ceremonies. Aaron Tollin, District
a president, will be installing offi-
cer.
Meeting concurrently at the
Lucerne with the Florida State
Federation of B'nai B'rith
Lodges will be a convention of
the State Federation of Women's
Chapters under the aegis of Mrs.
Shepard Lewis, of West Palm
Beach, president.
Also participating in the week-
end of activities will be Mrs. Al-
fred Reich, District 5 vice presi-
dent of the B'nai B'rith Women;
Rabbi Bernard R. Shoter, spiritual
leader of Flagler Granada Jew-
ish Center; Mrs. Jean Laufman,
past national director, B'nai B nth
Women; Mrs. Murray Lazarus,
philanthropy chairman; Judge Mil-
ton A. Friedman, vice president,
District 5 B'nai B'rith; and Rabbi
Morris Skop, Temple Judea.
TOPLORE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BIACM
Write
Information
|Servatlon*
JE 1-0331
O Air-Conditioned Rooms
0 Private Beach and Pool
O Parking on Premises
O Cocktail Lounge
e Dining Room
*>e Entertainment
Daily
Per Pera.
Oble. Occ |
Special
I Heliday
fote
Hillel AZA Boys
Receive Honors
Among the various contests held
in the Greater Miami high schools,
three boys of Hillel chapter, AZA,
won outstanding recognition.
Allen Miller won the $50 award
in the "K" Club Speech Contest at
Miami Senior High School.
Leslie Gross won the Dade Coun-
ty Senior Spelling championship.
He is also president of the Nation-
al Honor Society.
Larry Kane, of Southwest Senior
High School, became the Silver
Knight candidate for Journalism.
The first two boys are among the
top five in their chapter.
m
25
^oGUST BROS HvF
9!


Page 10-A
"Jenisti floridfiann
Friday, April 22. 196Q
' v
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz (left), spiritual leader of North Shore
Jewish Center, is congratulated by the congregation's newly-
elected president, Maurice Revitz, upon being selected by the
State of Israel for special recognition. Rabbi Abramowitz will
be honored at a dinner to be held on Saturday evening. May
7, at the Fontainebleau hotel. Revitz is chairman of the dinner.
Segregationists Hate Jews
Continued from Pag* 1 A
Jewish questioner if he did not
think the attempt was a terrible
thing, the Times reporter estab-
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogue!. Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC QIFT8
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE 1-5369
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
lished. The policeman was quot-
ed as replying "It is bad, all
right but' you have to admit that
you Jews brought it on your-
selves by encouraging the Ne-
groes to integrate."
John Temple Graves, editorial
columnist for the Birmingham
Post-Herald, who is widely regard-
ed as a 'moderate" Southern voice
>n the issue, wrote recently what
was termed by the Times corres-
pondent "a more widespread view-
point in Alabama on anti-Semit-
ism." Graves wrote: '"Even if it
made sense or were civilized or
Christian or American, anti-Semit-
ism is simply too big and too ugly a
load for Southerners to carry with
their already big and ugly Negro
problem."
Eugene Connor, Birmingham's
"loud-voiced" police commissioner,
was cited as insisting he was just
as opposed to anti-Semitic activ-
ities as he is to the Negro rights
movement. Birmingham police ar-
rested two youths in an old-fashion-
ed hearso in which dynamite and
anti-Semitic literature was found.
They had parked the hearse near a
synagogue and told a Negro watch-
man they were going to blow up
the synagogue.
The young men were freed on
their own recognizance by the
judge when the witness failed to
appear. Neither the witness nor
the rabbi had been informed that
the case was coming up for a
hearing.
Israel Bonds Will
Honor N. Shore
Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Meyer' Abramowitz, spiri-
tual leader of North Shore Jewish
Center, has been selected for spe-
cial recognition by the State of Js-
rael "for outstanding service"" to
the Israel Bond program. Rabbi
Abramowitz will be honored at a
dinner on Saturday evening, May
7, at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Heading the dinner committee
are Maurice Revitz, chairman; Dr.
Samuel Goldstein, dinner vice
chairman; and Al Sherman, host
committee chairman.
A native of Jerusalem, Rabbi
Abramowitz received his early
training and education in Tel
Aviv. He came to the United
States in 1929, and later gradu-
ated from Yeshiva College in
1940. He graduated from the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary and
was ordained in 1944.
He was called into service as a
chaplain and stationed in Berlin,
where he coordinated the Jewish
displaced persons program of the
U.S. Army.
Unofficially, during this period
from 1945 to 1948, Rabbi Abramo-
witz helped to direct infiltration of
Jews into the American zone from
the Communist-controlled areas.
Following his army service, he
remained in Europe as director of
the Joint Distribution Committee
in Italy, where he was in charge
of liquidating DP camps in Europe.
He returned to the United States
| in 1951, when he was called to thej
, pulpit of the North Shore Jewish^
.Center. In Miami, he has been ac-!
, live on behalf of many community |
causes. He is a past director of
the Southeastern region of the!
United Synagogue Youth Commis-j
sion, past president of the North
Shore Zionist District, and a past
board member of the B'nai B'rith1
and the Jewish War Veterans.
He is president of the Greater
| Miami Council of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund. He is a member of
the executive Council of the Rab-
banical Assembly of America.
USY Board Meet
Due in Hollywood
A regional board meeting and
conference of United Synagogue
Youth will lake place at Temple
Beth Sholem, Hollywood, Friday
through Sunday.
Delegates from Conservative
temples in South Carolina, Georg-
ia, Alabama, Tennessee and Flor-
ida will participate.
The agenda will include plans for
the annual United Synagogue
Youth programs and activities, i Alumni Assn.
seminars and workshops, USY
Summer Camp Leadership Train-
ing Institute, Israel pilgrimage,
USY chapter standards, and voca-
tional guidance and lecture ses-
sion.
Rares Enters
Commission Race
Joseph W. Rares is running fw
county commissioner in District 7
The youthful candidates has
lived here nine years, is married
and has one son. Michael
m^LAtn probably the 4Ub> can*
date in District 4 who lives in the
county," Rares said in announc-
ing his candidacy. "This is an area
sadly lacking in pump water no
sewage, street lights or sidewalks
and a minimum of police and fire'
protection."
Rares, president of the Gilbert.
Rares Insurance Agenc, and
Fidelity Premium Finance Co.,
is active as president of the
Young Democrats of Soirhi Dad*
and on the board of tr; Dad*
County Young Democrat.. Rar*s
announced this week tha- "| hay*
been endorsed by the Dad* Fed-
eration of Labor, as well as by
the Police and Fire Benevolent
Assns."
If elected, Rares vowed "to have
my office open seven days a week
and 24 hours a day." The candidate
also declared that "Metro is cur-
rently at a critical stage, l.'nless
active leadership and clear think-
ing take over, it can only go down
j hill."
Rares is a graduate of the Unt
j versity of Miami. He is a member
of the Moose, a lieutenant in the
I U.S. Army Active Reserve, and
president of the Dade County ATO
Ghana Ambassador to Speak
Chairmen for the various activi-
ties will be appointed at the con-
ference. Religious services will
also be conducted by delegates.
Saturday-aight a banquet will be
held for delegates, followed by a
dance.
The conference will close with
a sub-regional conclave on Sun-
day morning.
NEW YORK Ezra Z. Shapiro,
president of the American Jewish
League for Israel, announced here
that the Hon. W. M. Q. Halm, Am-
bassador of Ghana to I w United
States and a former Ami issador to
Israel, and Avraham Harnian, Am-
bassador of Israel to the United
States, will address the third na>
tional membership assembly of the
American Jewish League for Israel
to be held Apr. 30 at the Waldorf-
Astoria hotel.
Rabbi Abramowitz will be hon-
ored for his "outstanding service
| as a former High Holiday chair-
man for Israel Bonds in Greater
M i a m i," and as organizational
Stern Paintings in Preview
On Sunday, from 2 to 5 p.m., re-
cent paintings by Lewis Michael
Stern will be previewed at the Nat-
alie Baskin Gallery, and will con-
tinue to be shown through May 21.
The gallery is at 2983 McFarlane
rd., Coconut Grove. The gallery is
open 10 a.m to 4 p.m., daily, ex-
cept Thursday and Sunday.
URGENTLY NEEDED
(ladies dress and sportswear, Siies 16j
jto 24. Also man's suits, slacks, shirts,,
letc. Must ba clean.
jMtAMI BCACH ClOTHING EXCHANGE)
311 23rd St. M.B. JE 8 8191
NEWMAN
FUNERAL HOME
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edword T. Newman
Funerol Director
chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond committee.........
The dinner will also serve as a
gala "Bond Voyage" for Rabbi
Abramowitz and his family, prior
to their departure on a visit to
Israel on June 20.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All HEBREW SUPFUIS fOt
SYHAGOGUIS ft HWISH HO MIS
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records |
1357 WASHINGTON AVB.
JE 1-7722
Ther
I
pigHt way and a, wrong -wajy
ftf\At\ M,Y.
\
\
Certainly you would not wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out life insurance this
is something you consider calmly, and
decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
selection of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same
judicious concern? Of coursc.That's why you'll
want to find out about Miami's finest and
_ oldest Jewish cfmetery today. Mount Nebo's
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds $100,000.
Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place
of comfort and inspiration for you ... a tender
memorial of love for those departed. Details will be
gladly given, in your home or by mail.
^jn^^,^*^!5 MST **"T*Ul BXCLUStViLY JEWtSH CBMETttY
Mount N,-oo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miomi, Flo.
Please send me, without obligation, full informa-
tion on Family Burial Estates in Mount ,Ve6o.
Name.........
Address.
I Ci,v................. Zone ...State .
:Jnmtf (Q/l/m &m%w
550S Northwsjat 3rd Stroot-
Phen* MOfcawk 1-7**3


Friday, April 22, 1960
*Jenist fhriHtr
Max Orovitz 'Outstanding Civic Leader';
Citation Due at Beach League Affair
Page 11-A

BCT/k/'^


j^^F" ^^H ^^

1 ^H&H HE--
.
M4X oirovirz
Max Orovitz has been named
"Outstanding Civic Leader" by the
Civic League of Miami Beach, ac-
cording to an announcement this
week by Frank Cohn, president of
the group.
Orovitz will receive the award
as the highlight of the Civic
League's 25th anniversary dinner
at the Deauville hotel on May l.
United States Sen. George
Smathers will be principal speak-
er of the evening, which will be
presided over by Allen Goldberg
and Julius Jay Perlmutter as co-
chairmen of the event.
In making known the award
committee's selection of Orovitz,
Jamas Ruby, chairman said that"
Orovitz has boon selected to re-
ceive this year's award "not only
for his untiring and unselfish ef-
forts of tho past year but rather
supporters Will Meet McCarty
liami Beach supporters of John
|Carty announced a family pic-
barbecue and rally for the
[ididate at North Miami Recrea-
Park on Saturday afternoon
4 to 7 p.m.
liami McCarty workers are par-
fating in the event along with
orters of the Ft. Pierce candi-
for governor from 20 cam-
headquarters in Dade coun-
bluii campaign organizations in
Broward county.
The event combines entertain-
ment, free food and an opportunity
for Dade countians to meet Mc-
Carty.
Theatrical and television at-
traction by way of entertainment
include Gloria DeHaven, Jerry
Lester, the Tunetoppers and num-
erous other stars. A combined tele-
vision radio broadcast of the ral-
ly is also scheduled.
m
FAMILY PICNIC
Bands Music Entertainment
Fireworks Display
for tho many years of service ho
has rendered in behalf of tho
Miami Beach community and its
peoplo."
Serving on the committee with
Ruby and Cohn were Milton Sir-
kin, Bill Glick, Harry Goldberg,
Walter Jacobs, Fred Barshad, Carl
Gardner, Al Nason and Dr. M.
Abrashkin.
Orovitz, a resident of the area
for the past 35 years, is a past
president of Temple Israel, Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation, and1
the United Fund of Dade County. I
Since 1948, he has held the post of j
president of Mt. Sinai Hospital. He |
is a member of the executive com-:
mittee of the University of Miami's!
board of trustees, and serves on its
education committee. He recently i
established the Orovitz Library of[
Human Relations at the univer-
sity.
In 1950, the National Conference
of Christians and Jews honored
him for his "contributions toward
better human relations," and last
year the Miami Beach Taxpayers
Assn. named him the "Outstand-
ing Citizen of Miami Beach."
Oroviti i( co-owner of tho
Public Gas Company, vico pres-
ident and chairman of tho board
of Maule Industries, director
and treasurer of the General De-
velopment Corporation, and a di-
rector of the North Snore Bank.
Orovitz has been vitally interest-
ed in the future of Israel and has
made many investments in this
new country. He is president of the
Dan Hotel Corporation of Israel,
and serves as co owner in four
other hotels there.
Orovitz and his wife live at 6000
N. Bay rd., Miami Beach. The cou-
ple have three children, Felicia
Deutch, Warren James, and Mi-
chael David.
SATURDAY, APRIL 23 4 7 P.M.
NORTH MIAMI RECREATION PARK
N.E. 135-137 Sts.-Between 7 end 9 Aves.
BRING THE KIDDIES
* Free Baby Sitters !
* Pony Rides !
* Stars of Entertainment
World
PUU-
lEVE*
| Acros of Parking
MtCARTY
The People's Candidate for Governor
JOHN
Pd. Pol. Adv.
BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!!
TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS
Large selection of custom made boat cushions
below manufactured cost Cushions originally made
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 FR 7-2026
Available at Miami factory only
Sf*W*WW#WW
^w*WWWW">
MEX OVER FMFTY*
URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS
Low beck echej Loit vitality Mental dullness *re eMily loss
of reit Dribbling Difficult urination All add up to MOSTATt OLAND
Involvement. When thaw .ymptomt appear early treatment uaually it effective.
For gentle treatment ef the PROSTATE OLAND consult
Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C.
No Drug* No Surgery
All treatmenta by appointment
Call Highland 3-6121
74 Miracle Mile, Coral Gable., Florida
>AM Send a tour cent stamp
to cover postage for an
interesting Free Booklet
"WHY MEN ARE
OLD AT FOUTY"
Rockwell Party
Hate Mongers
Chased in Capital
Continued from Pag* 1-A
yet ignited by the neo-Nazi group
which harangues against the Jews
on weekends near the leading art
gallery and museum.
Rockwell's Jaw-baiting, under
a banner proclaiming Nazism,
caused listeners to surge for-
ward, hooting and threatening
the agitator. His voice was
drowned out by the tumult. A
riot seemed in the immediate
offing, causing park police to go
into action. They ordered Rock-
well to turn off his loud-speak-
ing system and leave the area.
They also dispersed the crowd.
As part of their protest, indi-
viduals in the crowd sang "God |
Bless America." Some persons
stood in front of the Nazi platform
and sang "Hatikvah" in defiance
of Rockwell's men.
Police noted that pro-Nazis in
the crowd almost came to blows
with the anti-Nazis, and that the
whole area would have erupted
in a wild melee had they not dis-
persed and terminated the meet-
ing.
r
Install at Brunch Wednesday
North Shore chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold an installation
bruncheon on Wednesday, 11:30
a.m., at the Barcelona hotel.
Small Claims
Court

Re-Elect
JUDGE
SIDNEY L. SEGALL
OUTSTANDING RECORD
JUDGE SEGALL Has Handled Over 23,000 Cases.
There Have Been Only 60 Appeals From His
Decisions. Not One of His Judgments Has Ever
Been Reversed.
Elected as Judge in 1956; received 110,958 votes.
Appointed by Gov. LeRoy Collins, 1955.
PULL LEVER 39C
Pd. Pol. Adv.
THE RECORD
SPEAKS FOR ITSELF
RE-ELECT JUDGE
HAROLD R. VANN
YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP 10
YOU MUST HAVE CONFIDENCE IN THE
JUDGMENT INTEGRITY HONESTY
OF YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE .
QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE
PULL LEVER 20-A MAY 3
Pd, Pol. Adv. 4
---------------_
* RETAIN *
JUDGE GEORGE T.
CLARK
COUNTY JUDGE
Now Serving As One of Our 3 Probate Judges
Attorney 34 years with substantial probate practice.
Private, World War I; Lieut.-Cmdr., World War II.
Graduate Washington and Lee Law School, 1925.
Native of Kentucky; 35 years in Miami.
Served as Officer and Director of Dade County Bar Association;
long active in Florida Bar and American Bar Associations.
Member of Baptist Church, Miami Kiwanis Club
and Active in Civic Affairs.
Pd. Pol. Adv.


~
Hi
Page 12-A
+Jewist fhridiann
Friday. April 22, 196Q
Workshop in Human Relations Opens
Next Week at Jacksonville University
_A {out-day Wnri's.b^B in HjjfgfU, h&-."rf _rifri-Detamation Lague,
Relations will be held Monday Catholic Yooth Organization and
through Thursday at Jacksonville United Christian Youth Move-
' University. Sponsored by Jackson-! mant will ba shown.
I villa University in cooperation Tuesday.s program will feature
with the Ant i-Def amation League Dr Ha, G l^j professor of edr
of Bna. Brith, the United Church ation al the University of Flor-
Women of Greater Jacksonville. < jd and a t president of the
A veteran champion of the Pioneer Women's Organization,
Mrs. David Ben-Gurion (left) confers with Clara Leff, national
president, on the need to strengthen Pioneer Women. The
meeting took place during Mrs. Ben-Gurion's recent visit to the
United States with her husband. Prime Minister of Israel.
To Mark Beach Birthday Bureau Executive
Friday evening services at Tern- Dnrirrl Uaatiltri
pie Emanu-El will be dedicated to **" mCCTing
th.> 45th anniversary of the City Executive board of the Bureau
of Miami Beach. of Jewish Education will meet on
Mayor D. Lee Powell will bring Tuesday at the Bureau of Jewish
greetings to congregants, and Education building, 135 NW 3rd
members of the City Council will ave- "',n M- A- Baskin, chairman,
be among honored guests. presiding.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offici- Agenda will include discussion
ate. Subject of his sermon is 01 Plans for the Bureau's annual
"Happy Birthday, Miami Beach.' graduation exercises to be held at
Temple Israel on May 17. Gradu-
ates will include over 150 students i
of 13 Hebrew elementary schools
and two classes of the Central He-
brew High School.
Plans for the Bureau's annual:
meeting, to be held on May 30 at I
the Foniainebleau hotel, include'
installation of newly elected of-'
iicers of the Bureau, installation
of newly elected officers of the
The committee decided that "The Council of Parent Teacher Assns.
determination of Israel to develop of the Bureau, awards to winners
its industry and to increase its of the Bureau's annual Essay-Art:
agricultural output will necessitate Contest, special tribute and
aid at the same level for the next; awards to Hebrew teachers who
year as in the current year. The | have given ten years of service,
committee is therefore of the opin- and the finals in the new national
ion that special assistance to Is- Bible contest.
The agenda will also include
discussion of the revision of the
Bureau's budget to meet the re-
House Gives O.K.
To Israel Assist
Continued from Page 1-A
special assistance extended un-
der the Mutual Security pro-
fl.-am."
Mtel should be maintained at the
level of fiscal year 1960."
:n fiscal year 1959, Israel re-
ceived $10,900,000 in special assist-1 Z",Ll,""nt
in .urplus commodities, and a $5.-;as m 1959
000,000 loan from the Development
Loan Fund.
AUGUST BROS Jo '
Executive board will also review
the recommendations of the Bu-
reau's Board of License of estab-
lishing two new Codes of Practice
for preschool teachers and for
principals and education directors.
RE-ELECT
W. M. "NEWT"
HUDSON
Your Constable
District 1
EXPERIENCED
16 YEARS SAME DISTRICT
YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED
PULL LEVER
49A MAY 3
I'.l. Pol A.lv.
r
VOTE FOR
A. JAY CRISTOL
FOR
Dade County School Board
GROUP 1 AT LARGE COUNTY WIDE
LIFE MEMBER ROYAL PALM CHAPTER AZA
Attorney Former Special Asst. Attorney
General of Florida Naval Reserve Officer
University of Miami Honor Graduate
PULL LEVER 44-A
Pd. I'ol. Adv.
the Jacksonville Jewish Commu-: r,orida Counci| on Human Re|a.
nity Council, and the Florida Coun-jtions who ^ discuss ..churcn.
c.l on Human Relations the work- conflicts."
shop will have as its theme Ad-! ., ,
ventures in Human Relations." Also ff,auur^d r" T"es^ay S,PT
I gram will be Al L. Schneider. Jack-
Paul Seiderman, chairman of the [ sonville member of the Florida
Florida regional board of the Anti- ADL executive committee, in a
Defamation League of B nai B'rith,'talk on "Apostles of Discord."
said in Miami that the conference
Wednesday's session will explore
the areas in which prejudice exist
and the dangers of rumors. Seid-
erman revealed that Oscar Cohen,
director of the national program
division of the Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. will open
the session with a presentation on
"The Anatomy of Prejudice." The
ing, assistant director of the j clinic will be led by Dr. Ralph
Florida Board of Health. "Heri- : Mason Dregger. Jacksonville Un-
tage," a film jointly produced iversity psychology professor and
will be opened with greetings from
Dr. Frank Johnson, president of
Jacksonville University and dean of
faculty. Dr. William E. Highsmith.
Keynote of the opening ses-
sion will be a discussion of "Hu-
man Rights," featuring a panel
moderated by Dr. Edward Flem-
director of the Duval County Chiui
Guidance Clinic.
Thursday's theme will l
"Buildmg Bridges of Under
srandine}.' Rabbi Sidney Ltfk*.
witx will moderate a pan| 4,.
cussion on "Do We Know Our
Neighbors?"
The "Adventures in Human R.
lations" workshop will be sum-1
marized and evaluated at the con-
elusion of t h e program by Dr
Richard K. Morton, dean at the
evening college and chaplain of
Jacksonville University, who will I
serve as Chairman.
Co sponsors are the Florid* I
Council on Human Relations, t
community organization dedicate!
to promoting better human rel|
tions; the Anti-Defamation Leag|
of B'nai B'rith; and the Unite
Church Women, the women's aril
of the Florida Council of CruircheTl
and a pioneering organization '
the area of race relations.
Coordinators of the workshop
are Arthur Spiegel, associate di-
rector of the Florida regional of-
fice of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, and Rev. William
K. Williams, executive director of
the Florida Council on. Human Re-
lations.
What Do You Look For in a Judge?
Integrity
Impartiality
Intelligence
Graduate:
Georgia Tech in
Aeronautical Engineering,
U. of Miami Law School
Successful Practicing
Attorney 11 Years
Member Dade, Florida
and American Bar Asens.
Resident of Dade
County 25 Year.
Deacon and General
Sunday School
Superintendent
Riverside Baptist Church
State President
Exchange Clubs of Florida
Past Master, Biscayne Bay
Lodge, F. & A. M.
United States Naval
Reserve Officer
DUKAHD HOUA0AY
For Old Fashion Justice In A Modern Way
PULL LEVER 12A FOR
DURAND A. H0LLADAY
CIRCUIT JUDGE. GROUP 1
Til. I'ol. AUv.
5 PULL LEVER 39B ... RE SURF OF 3
PROMPT JUSTICE WITH DIGNITY j
NORMAN
MILLER
5
SMALL CLAIMS COURT JUDGE
Artwwwwwwwww^^


|riday, April 22, i960
MMnwimB
"Jewistincridtian
TALES OF MORALS
After the Roman Emperor Titusl
eded
in conquering most of
be ^noum world of Ins me his
met knew no bounds. He de- <
landed and received homage from -
I fcw subjects and eventually m-
Mrd upon bom; ,lr',f,i flu ,ir- 1
mice ISldftffeiWa (fiW/ ,' his'IirUaf-
the existance of God. He chat- %
\nged the authority of God bv pro- i
aiming himself the mightiest pour-
on earth.
[According to legend, God watch- '
this performance and said: I
Eun the most insignificant of my "
leaiures is mo. powerful than
fH$. Cod sent the lowly mosqui-1
ifhich entered his nostril and
Je its way into his brain. It buzz- :
and gnawed inside his head I
resorted to all /orms o/ dis-
[actions to overpower the noise in- =
ie his head.
^Finally, he employed a black.- -
'th to pound on Ins anvil toil
frown out the irritating sound
L thin him. but the bussing in- I
ed with time, until Titus lost I
mind. Upon examination of '
I'" '(lr his death, ,t was dis-
vered Hnoi gfa imsjom i UnA m
vown into the size of a human fist.
MORAL: Material wealth and
vwral pou-er are still subject to
pe null of God.
MMMMMMM ... BaazsaaBSZJSjSBSasaS
& ^ *&<*! Of jHi^i: n&iyion jzfi
Page 13-A
igioits
v3 c r
vices
U ft i s LA/ e e k e n a
fGUOATH ISRAEL. 7*01 Carlyle ivi
Orthodox. Rabbi' Isaac Evr
Friday K.i:, p.m. Saturday ::io a.m.
Sermon: "How HhaH We Stud) the
i:iiii. ,,i ih,. i;,ih. raV
2533 SW 19th ave
Maxwell Silberman.
tbrew \,on\er9ation
M 3 ? 9 n j p s
"T^-r nfrsrnntfa
Students of the religious school of North Shore Jewish Center
hold model Seder. PTA under the chairmanship of Mrs. Paul
Millman prepared the tables with traditional delicacies and
special symbolic foods. Over 350 children participated in the
service. Pictured are Charles Lindenbaum, Seder father, and
Robin Hendel, mother.
Holiness More Significant
Than Cleanliness in Kashruth
By SAMUEL H. DRESNER
Knowledge about Kashruth is, at best, minimal. It is more mis-
understood than understood. The most common misconception regard-
ing Kashruth is that it is an ancient health measure which may have had
Mr. place in antiquity but, what with modern methods of slaughtering,
regular government inspection and sanitary food preparation, is quite
clearly an anachronism which should be discarded along with the horse
and carriage and the high-button shoe. But is health really the purpose
of Kashruth?
In Leviticus (11:44-45), after we are told which animals, fowl and
fish are permitted and which forbidden, the reason for this long series
of laws is at last given; "I am the Lord your God; sanctify yourselves
therefore, and be holy; for I am Holy ... for I am the Lord that brought
VO pi D .[13 1 ll?J 1 ?B7 ;you up out of the land of Egypt to be your God; ye shall therefore be
L.. kMHi.m.n holv" In Deuteronomy (14:21) we read: "Ye shall not eat anything
r n JU1 /IAN "W ,-mX ]3 that dieth of itself ... for thou are a holy people unto the Lord thy
ji^S-in vmin nOV3 mirf God- Thou sna,t not seetne a kid in its mother's milk." In Exodus
> (,'J iVV "*?* %% (22:30): "And ye shall be holy men unto Me; therefore ye shall not eat
.D'HDj Tt&M 1*? any fIesh that is torn of tne Deasts of the field; ye shall cast it to
t : t : I the dogs."
Wnnn OWpa IIT^X Each ot these Passages deals with a different aspect of Kashruth.
"- T T 'and yet in all of them the same word is repeated again and again:
D71 ,1K?? "133?? ^""IS "kadosh""holy." This, then, is clearly the purpose and the goal of
.....Li' m a.*. !^-- .,'' 'he Kosher laws: not health but holiness.
This week's sermonette it from "The Jewish. Dietary Laws Their
Meaning for Our Time." by Samuel H. Dresner. It appears in "A Guide
to Observance." by Seymour Siegel. and is published by the Burning
Bush Press.
>X J1X O^Xitf IBfoO
|K3B^naKinTK,0K1pO
ir r :- I-' t't
.-pKnftra 3iD" :nai xin
* t : : v
Yi1? sran1? dtk hfr
i : TT
nxna ,na^ nni nxa
: T T 1 V I T "
111- 1-:-;
(r-oVto nnas trn& nxsina)
\KSIATI0N -
k^JXmow Lfoitr <-STeritaqi
The Oldest Man in Israel
What is the Legend of the Golem?
It is the legend of the clay image {
into which life was breathed by j
Rabbi Judah Lowe of Prague {
(1513-1609).
The Golem was a sort of living
U.ll. ...I.I! "Ti 1,1 '11,11 I
tf
CANDLMGH7ING TIME
25 Nisan 6:32 pju.
robot who served the rabbi and
the Jewish community during the j
years of severe persecution. He 1
t>( his twelve children only two would act as a spy and as intelli- Minium..............ma.......,
still alive, one son who lives '. gence agent for them,
leiher with him, and an only j it was said that Rabbi Lowe j the same God with the same pray-
tghter who lives in Safad. From i used t0 remove the spirit of life ers.
two children he has seven from hjs Golem every Friday, so
^NSHE EMES.
Conservative,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
ervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W. Lioaon.
Friday 1:11 p.m. Sermon: "Are tho
Dlitary Uwh Outmoded?" Siiiunl.n
i 111 Ber Ifltsvah: Jay, eoa of Mr. ami
Mim. Sam Wagnmn.
SETH EL. S00 SW 17th av. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcr* elff.
Friday 6:30 p.m. SaturilHy 8:JO a.m.
Sermon: "HolineBsA Divine Ordin-
ance."
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd avs
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Shiiiii.1 Qrayaofl I"
aaaiat, Bertnon: -'l Kaahrutii Syn-
onymnua with Health?" Raturday I
a.m. Bar .Mllzvnh: Steven, son uf ara.
I ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
------a------
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitan.
ETH TFILAH. 935~Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM 408
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
------a
CORAL WAV JEWISH CPNTEH
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday 1:16 p.m. Siilinday 'J a.in Bar
Mitzvah: David, win of Mr. and -Mrs.
Nat Welaa.
------a
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th St., Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
Friday t:la p.m. Harmon: "Countlna
th.- Days." Ones KhaUmt boata: Mr.
and -Mrs. Arthur Horn, in honor of the
birthday of tlinlr -on, Robert, and his
friend, Oakl Laokl-nliin h.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yebudah Heilbraun
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavskv. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday 8:lfi p.m. Saturday 8:4.* a.m.
------a------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday S:36 p.m. Raturday <::!" a.m.
Sermon: "Tha Kir.- thai Creates."
GEMS OF WISDOM
Proclaim liberty throughout the
land unto all the inhabitants there-
of. LEV. 25.1(1.

What is national freedom if not
a people'* inner freedom to cult
pate its abilities along the beaten
path of it< history' aiiad ma'am. ;

God forbid that such a thinx
should happen in Israel, as to con- '
demn honest inquiries on account
of their differing opinions -DURAN.
*
/ hold a >ail more roomy than
I u'ould be the u>ho!e morld if I were \
ito submit to repression COMPER*.
*
Since the Exodus. Freedom has .
1 always spoken with a Hebrew 2 cent. hpinf
* ? *
That being is free whose will
| coincides with the divine law.
HESS
* *
I To be free is to be bound bound I
I in the fetters of obligation To I
I lire in a free country and be the I
'sport of ignoble ideas, the plaything I
of iicioiis desires, is to be a slave.
JOSEPH. I
*
The destiny o/_ Israel, more than
I that of any other people, depends
I on the establishment of universal
I freedom. magnes.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Freedom
and FYaud."
------a------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab
Cantor Davlo Convlser.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Queel speaker: Ar-
thur KoHk'han. executive director,
Civjlii .Miami .l.nisti I-". -deration.
Topic: "How Good Is our .'ominun-
ity?" Satunlas' I0:eo m Bar Mlts-
viih: Cordon Michael, win of Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey K. Kramer; Joseph l.ouis.
son of -Mi and Mrs. I:, rnaid Pallant.
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
be ro.
------a------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Friday 5 and 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Herschell Saville. Cantor Joseph Kermon; "W.cklv (wtlon I'.ar Mil/.
Salrman. van: Jeffrey, "OP of Mr. and Mrs.
Friday :30p.m. Haturdas a.m. Bar-{Marvin Landwehr: Sandra daufhter
mon: "Relitrlon to Meaaure." Bar 0f ,\ir. and Mrs. Simon E. ituiiin.
MIAMI HEBREW CONOREGATION.
Mltsvah: Steven Bernai
Kheba Wyatt,
son >f Mrs.
kndchildren.
Cliahu Makuas got married at
[very advanced age and so his
te is only seventy today.
r'hen Eliahu Makuas is asked
Iw he feels in the country he re-
pes: "It is good in Israel."
Vnd when he is asked how one
that the creature would not dese-
crate the Sabbath.
Who were the Frankists?
They were the emotionally un-
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
I -i.las 5:tf and 8:15 pin. Sermon;
"Why Create Nebblah Images ,,r Our-
Belvea?" Saturday I 80 am. Bar Mlta-
\"ah: l.eoiiard. si.n of Mr. and Mrs.
Irvlni Kamlnaky; ifiinip. son of Mr.
and Mis. .lack W.-iiisi.-ln.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W.
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Ckolica.
Friday x:l"i p.m. Barmon: "After Free-
dom What?" Saturday : a.m. Bar
Mltavah: Blllott, son .,f Mr. and Mm,
Rob. it l.lpoff.
Calher congregations each Sab-
bath and assemble in houses of
study to instruct 7ews in the laws
of the Torah. midrash ABKIR.
* e
He who uses his private house as
a sort of stronghold of defiance,
and allows there no freedom of
speech is a tyrant with smaller
resources. PHILO.
*
Hebrew is our very flesh and
blood, and each encounter with it is
a fixture of our soul. BIALIK.
*
The Hebrew language has about
thirty words to express justice and
humanity, but not a single one for
*lavc,
What it a "badchan?
It is a professional merry-maker,
dating back to the Middle Ages,
whose duty it was to entertain the
guests at weddings. He would sing
appropriate rhymes on the spur
stable Jewish followers of a Jacob; 0f tne moment. He would particu-
Frank in the latter part of the:Iarjy direct his rhymes in a half-l'w,,kl> l'""l,,n"
17th century. Frank announced |song half-speech manner to the!
If as the divinely elected bride wnorrl he reminded that her j at. coneervativa.
successor to the discredited false; care-free days were over. T h is. 1",,,ln-a ,.
Mecciah Sahhiilal Zevi After he .nrfmii ,.,..., ,..,H,i Hfa..i--__ j; 1-ynliiy 8:1.. p.m. s.i in-ui: Ihe Ke-lshal.bat boat: Mrn. Krancen Carroll.
Messian, aaoiwiai *evi. nan as custom was called Rasingen di quiremente of Haitplneaa." Saturday
was denounced by the rabbis, Raleh
Frank turned Catholic and became! "Badchan" is an Aromaic word
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitr. Cantor Edward Klein
Friday S:l", p.m. Saturday a.m. liar
Mltavah: Mark, son ..r ifr. and Mrs.
Harry Hoffman: DavM, ..n of Mr
and Mrn. Micha.-l Roaaman. Sermon:
Rabbi
man) can reach the age of one I "' 1f ""rho ~Ai~inPw pitted' f'T "T^fTT^ """J'T-u". L"*' southwest center. 6438 sw 8th
faidred and twenty he points with h,mse" aS ihe. dlIlnely,:-, : br,de- whom he reminded that her
ride to the Bible.
(Published by Brit Ivrlt Olamit)
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor -lar.ob Bernstein.
Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon by Assistant
Rabbi Klijuh !: Palnlok: "The Death
of a Good Intention."
- e------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Prtdaj 9 li p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m.
Bar Mltavah: .Man. son of Mrs. Syl-
via Dlngfalder
-----a-----
TEMPLE NER TAMIC. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Friday .",;:'.(> and s:l". p.m. Sermon:
"Htepplna Stonea i. Qod.*1 Satur.i.is
vr a.m. Bar Mltavah Stephen( son
Of Mr and Mrs Martin Walfish.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Retorm. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
I'Vi.i.-.s 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "The Vision
of \\'is,i," Saturday n a.m. liar Mitx-
vah: hiteven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Slalllej" llreenL.-rK.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t51
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
Maurice | Friday 8:15 p.m. Harmon: "The In. i
ary uawa and Modern Man." Onesj
their missionary to the Jews.
Are there any Jewish communities
in the worW that practice seg-
regation?
Regrettfully, yes. They are the
Jews in Cochin, India (about 1,200
in number). They follow the divi-
sive caste system of India and are
socially divided into three castes:
the "superior" white, the inter-
mediary "Brown," and the lowest
caste, "Black."
The color line forbids the black! %
Jews to worship together with the j;
white and brown Jews, so they
have "segregated" synagogues of
which means "to cheer up."
(singing over the bride). ''" ''"' Mltavah: Lenny, son of
Mr. ami Mis Abe Paler, who will In.si
Onei- ShabliMt In honor of th.-lr son.
Other Oneg Shafcbel noeta: Mr. ami
.Mrs. Howard Cuiiand. in honor of the
13th birthday of their daughter, Har-
riet
- ----
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Friday K p.m. at Unified bids;.. 2300
NK 171st st. Sermon: "The Meaning
Ka- In inh." Saturday 9 a.m l'.:u
Mltsvnh: Harvej Ralph, eon of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Marcus, who will host
Friday evening One* Shabbat In his
honor.
j. s. bloch. their own, in which they worship
(This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Leod"-
3 ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
I ical Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
I
COKTRIBUTOR3
Rabbi David Her son
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt
Knou> Tour Heritage
TEMPLE BETH AW. W50 N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. Rerorm Raobi Herbert :
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kndner
Ki ida> |:1S p.m. Si-rmon: "Whom
Would Von Nominate for the Academy
Award for Service to Mankind In the
I'asi V.ai'.'" Saturday 10 a.m. Bar
Mltxvah: Jan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
MarVla Kantor, 7465 8W 128th at.
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1MB Polk at.,
Saturday : a.m.
------e-----
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
hrldav <::n p.m. Sermon: "To Learn
li> to l.lyc." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltavah: Jerry, grandson of Mr. and
Mra. Abraham Cantor.
a------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 0500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Qlantz.
Friday >:M p.m. Sermon: "Book of
LevttWUe." Saturday J a.m.
------e------
TORAH TEMPLE. 1154 West ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassal.
YOUNG ISRAEL. M0 NE 171st t.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
2AMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 Za-
mora ave. Conservative. Rabbi S).
Leon Hurwiti. Cantor Meyer Qiaaer.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Youth service. S. p-
mon: "When Your Son Asks." Sat-
urday 8:S0 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Barry,
son of Mr. and Mrs ]>avld Nadelman,
who will host Friday One* Shabbat In
his honor.


Page 14-A
vJewisti Fhridrsatn
Friday, April 22, l^
Browsing With Books:
By HILARY MINDLIN
A Splash of Cold Water is Good for the Hauteur
OPEN YOUR MOUTH AND SAY OY. By Henry Leonard.
New York: Crown Publishers, 419 Fourth ave. $1.00,
Pa per bound.
THIS SMALL TREASURY of "Dayenu" cartoons has been
' selected from the well-known series which has been
running for some time in this newspaper. Always a pop-
ular feature, the cartoons have occasionally been a center
of controversy when a reader or two has decided they are
anti-Semitic. What really happened, I suspect, is that
their pointed little barbs flew home too quickly. While
'"Dayenu" sometimes contents itself with a gentle spoof,
it more often bites, and bites hard.
It's sort of a Jewish wry, with teeth. And it's good for
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
us. this splash of cold water on the hauteur. In fact, if one
wants to get serious about this laughing matter, the humor
of "Dayenu" is rooted in the concept of incongruity basic
to all humor; in this case, the discrepancy between the
real and the ideal. The best "Dayenus" are those which
point out the difference between what Jews are and what
we say we are, or try to be. There's nothing shameful in
admitting that we don't reach the ideal. Jews aren't per-
fect human beingsyet.
Henry Leonard, by the way, is a pseudonym for two
people, Henry Rabin, director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at Los Angeles City and State Colleges, who is
the idea man, and Leonard Pritikin, an advertising and
art director, who does the drawing. Neither of them is
Should We Fear the New German Militarism?
ACCORDING TO THE Hamburg Minis Pf
** ter for Education, the teacher-trainf
ing. all of it now on the university level
is excellent in regard to Germany's Hit-
lerite past. He declared that the teach
ers know and understand the horror ol|.'
the mas.-acre of 6.000,000 million Jews.!*
He asseits. further, that they are re-|
quired, by regulation ia( least in the|^y_
Hamburg City-State) (o teach the Hitler portion oi German
history to every pupil. What more can one ask?
Saul Carson. Jewish Te\e%rapluc Agency correspondent
a: the L'nirrJ .\..m<>,i. incited Germany to turvey the situ*
dlion of the jews there in the context of this winter's out-
breal{ of anti-Semitism. This is the last in a series nj articles
i t
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Arms Race Looming
Washington
?HE ONE-SIDED Near Eastern
arms race looms larger as So-
viet munitions shipments continue
pouring into the United Arab Re-
public.
Soviet Premier Khrushchev,
while in Paris, was asked about
such shipments. His reply was that
the United States began the race by sending arms to
the other side, meaning Israel. He said Russia was
"doing only the same thing which you have been
doing for a long time."
The truth is that, despite the many modern So-
viet jet bombers and heavy tanks shipped to the
UAR, the United States has refused to provide sim-
ilar arms to Israel. The State Department fears that
Nasser might become annoyed.
A startling development was recently disclosed.
Instead of providing jet planes to Israel to balance
the equilibrium, the United States is aiding the UAR
to construct a huge jet air base near Cairo. The
field could be a vital asset to the UAR Air Force.
Charging the Administration with a "meaning-
less" foreign policy in the Near East and elsewhere,
a former speech writer for President Eisenhower be-
lieves "we cannot be. at one and the same time, a
friend of Nasser and his foe."
Emmet J. Hughes, chief of foreign correspon-
dents for Time-Life, wrote the President's famous
' If elected, I will fly to Korea" speech. After an
inside view of White House policies, Hughes had a
political change of mind. He expressed his views in
a new book, America the Vincible."
Hughes feels the Administration avoids the
truth on issues like Israel. The Administration jus-
tifies the expedient" appeasement of the Arabs in
-the name of "fighting Communism." But even if
Soviet Communism were to vanish, it would have
"little if any effect upon such matters as the boun-
daries of Israel."
In the opinion of Mr. Hughes, after observing
the internal formulation of policy, the Administra-
tion has evaded moral responsibility in the Arab-
Israel conflict, under the pretext of "fighting Com-
munism."
The United States is lending the UAR $47 million
in new funds and commodities to strengthen the Nas-
ser regime. Nearly $20 million will be lent to
finance electrification projects, roads, bridges, rail-
roads, telecommunications, and other projects.
The Radio Corporation of America has signed -
contracts with the UAR for installation of television
equipment in Egypt.
United Arab Republic military leaders placed
a priority on television because of its educational
potentialities in a nation where military recruits are
frequently uneducated and illiterate. Illiteracy has
restricted the technological progress of the UAR
Army and Navy, now equipped with Soviet electronic
and supersonic weapons.
Information of military usage of television has
been sought by the UAR from both the United States
and the Soviet Union.
But there are others who point to faults. They say
that the really young teachers belong to the "juvenile
delinquency" generation which cares nothing at all about
the past, Hitlerite or otherwiseand therefore imparts no
spirit of anti-racism into the students. They say also
that, especially in smaller towns, villages and in rural
districts, a conscientious teacher is not permitted to teach
the Hitler pastbecause the parents, suffering the guilt
of Nazi partnership, object to such teachings.
Another criticism is levelled, concerning the educa-
tional problem. The new German Army, to consist ulti-
mately of 250,000 men, could be used as a force for the
teaching of democracy, anti-Nazism, anti-racism. This is
not being done.
What, then, does the future hold for the Jew in Ger-
many? Erich Luth, Undersecretary of State of the Ham-
burg State, has this answer: "The Jewish question is, and
must always, remain important for Germanynot because
of the 30,000 Jews living in Germany, but because of the
6,000,000 dead."
Dr. H. G. Van Dam, secretary-general of the Jewish
community of Germany, says: "The Jewish question in
Germany is incidental. The strategic issue is democracy
in Germany. If we continue to have democracy, the Jew
here is safe."
The great German political philosopher and sociol-
ogist. Prof. Max Horkheimer of Frankfurt University,
states: "It is not merely teaching about the crimes of the
Nazis that the German people need. Their need is for
something more basic, more positive. They need to be
taught to think as free men."
Prof. Horkheimer, a Jew, had just been honored by
the City of Frankfurt for his outstanding scholarship. Hun-
dreds of letters had poured in from the entire country laud-
ing him as a great teacher. Why has he thus taken up
today's Germany? Answers a university colleaguenot a
Jew"because to the Germany of today, the Jew is the
symbol of humanity."
These, then, are one man's impressions. Have the
"answers" produced only further questions? One fears
that is the case. But we are dealing here not merely with
the fate of 30,000 Jews. We are considering the essential
values that cast light or darkness upon an entire nation,
a nation of 50,000,000 people, a nation that is a partner of
the West in the fight against world Communism and Com-
munist might.' /
Good, some bad, many indifferentthe Germans are
a people we must live with. Maybe the decent, honest
educators like Dr. Landahl, the fighting anti-Nazis like
West Berlin's Governor Mayor Willy Brandt, the articulate
liberals like Erich Luth-maybe these will have their way
in the end.
Many of the question marks remain hanging, omin-
ously. But there are good men, tootrying, if not to
answer everything patly, at least to make moot points of
those queries.
One hopesnot only for the sake of the 30.000 Jews
in Germany, but for the sake of humanitythat these de-
cent men meet with success.
From Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
anti-Semitic; they're just very acute observers of
American Jewish scene.
tht
ALBERT EINSTEIN: Citizen of the World. By Win
Wise. Illustrated by Simon Jeruchim. 181 J T"
York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy and Jewish Public!
tion Society. $2.95. 0Wle*'
NORTHWEST PIONEER: The Story of Louis --
By Alfred Apsler. 180 pp. New York: Farr.r StrTu.
and Cudahy and Jewish Publication Society. $2.95
Two new Covenant Books from the house s Farrar
Straus and Cudahy will be out the end of this mouL -ph.
series on notable Jews has consistently produced fi,
books for young people. The two new titles are no excerl
tion. *l
Although I favor the book on Einstein for its greatel
interest value and good writing, boys might like the storj
of Louis Fleischner, which has elements of a Jewish wes
tern, including a wagon train, the gold rush, India*- cin4
cattle thieves. The Einstein biography is very wjjf %x
it captures the full flavor of the great man, and M*.
does not avoid talking about Einstein's feeling about JuS.f
lain and being a Jew weak for one and strong for the
other.
It is good to support these books, both for our jwrTand
our children's sake. They should be in your libraries and
your homes.
'" Mr' '. i' I'M! : OmMBMB i -.mi
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Lesson for America
Jerusalem
IA1HEN EGYPTIANS seized the
ww Suez Canal, the Americans
were the most reluctant to take
unequivocal action. This hesita-
tion prevailed all through the Suez
campaign when American reaction
was the main factor, as many be-
lieve, that prevented the British
and French forces from staying long enough to
reinstate the rule of international law over that im-
portant waterway.
It is generally assumed that a large part of
American hesitation on Suez was due to America's
own position in the Panama Canal. Washington ob-
viously felt that she could not oppose to the utmost
the nationalization of the Suez Canal by Egypt-
while the United States has exclusive sovereignty
over the Panama Canal.
Now, true to fashion which has been oft experi-
enced here in the Middle East, Col. Nasser is re-
paying the U.S. help with a nice stab in the back.
It seems that the U.S. Embassy in Panama has be-
come the main foreign instigator against American
rights in the canal. Without having any genuine
mutual interests, Egypt has opened-in Panama an
Embassy staffed by no less than 15 emp)oyefrwho
are apparently in close touch with the Panamanian
extremists in fomenting trouble in the Canalfcone.
According to the latest reports, the Egyptian
Embassy is now even distributing a pamphlet in-
tended to show that Egypt nationalized "Aer awn"
canal without any drastic repercussions jjrom the
Great Powersr .'
This Egyptian activity highlights tfh'e confusion
which was already apparent to Israelis during the
Suez and Sinai campaigns. Washington^ at that time
did not realize that her main right :, the Panama
Canal rests not on the possibility of exclusive rights
for that the Panamanian nationalists have their
cwn counterarguments. The U.S. rights to the Pan-
ama Canal can be defended on at least two important
principles: the operation of the C*nal without dis-
crimination against ships of. all- .nations, and the
principle of the validity of international treaties.
Susan Kohner Was Born to be an Actress
Hollywood
I AST WEEK, at the Award banquet of
the Hollywood Foreign Press Assn.,
I talked with Susan Kohner who was re-
ceiving a Golden Globe for her perform-
ance in the motion picture "Imitation of
Life" in which she portrayed a Negro
girl trying to pass for white. The same
performance netted her a nomination for
an Oscar in the supporting category. Frankly, we found
.'Imitation of Life." the Lana Turner opus, in dubious taste
and quite hypocritical, but Susan in her featured role gave
a most interesting characterization which we applauded by
voting for her.
Susan Kohner is the daughter of Mexican screen star
Lupita Tovar and Hollywood talent agent Paul Kohner, a
native of Czechoslovakia, who was brought to this country
by the late Carl Laemmle to serve as a producer at Uni-
versal before going into the agency business. Paul's sis-
ter-in-law, the wife of Walter Kohner, was on the "This is
Your Life" TV show several years ago creating national
interest as a survivor of many Nazi concentration camps.
If heredity has anything to do with it, Susan Kohner
was born to be an actress. Her father handles some of the
most beautiful women in the motion picture industry and
has done so for a quarter of a century. The cinema is all
the young lady has been thinking of since early childhood.
She wanted to be an actress when she was 10.
Born in Los Angeles. Nov. 11, 1938, she went to West-
lake High School where she tried to find an outlet for her
creative ambition by writing short stories for children,
some of which were published in the "Jack and Jill" youth
magazine. Susan found time between writing and drama-
tics to develop a fine scholastic record. When she grad-
uated in 1954 Wjth honors in science and mathematics,
she had compiled one of the highest averages ever re-
corded at Westlake.
Still trying to combine the value of an education with
her desire to act professionally, Susan enrolled at the Uni-
versity of California majoring in Theater Arts. I saw her
first in a production of "The Rose Tattoo" at Hollywood's
Players' Ring Theatre which constituted her professional
debut. Shortly afterwards, Susan was signed for Broad-
way to appear with the late Tyrone Power in "A Quiet
Place," a role she portrayed to the acclaim of New York's
theater critics.
NC


iday, AprU 22. 1960
vJewisti ncridUam
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
OTli I IS HEREBY UIVBN that
i muici signed, desiring to engage In
under Hie fictitious name ot
pBR BEDS [.TIL hi M East Flag-
IKlrcet, Miami. Florida Intends to
I name it ,ih tlie Clerk of
1 Clrcuil Court 'ot Hade Countv_
fida.
R LEEDS LTD., INC.
I Louis Blum. President
I: i: v zdkermck.
brney for Owner
[ Lincoln Road
|mi Beach, Fut.
___________4/1-8-1,1-22
[the circuit court of the
tvemth jud.cial circuit of
florida in and for dade
county. in chancery
No 60C3142
JINE van p.erkel,
BKRKKI,,
t.
>ER TO APPEAR
IN VAN BERKJSL. 116121
I., L.oa Angeles, Calif., are
"(red t(. serve a copy of
|_to a complaint for divorce
aHornoi Claude M.
(N.E. tnl Avenue. Miami,
before the Mth day ..f
knd file the orlainnl in the
[he Clerk of the circuit
ris.- a default will be en
But you.
9Bs Ith day of April, I'.'BO.
E. K~"i.F.A THKRMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: K. M I.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
4/8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
'ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JIOE. IS HEREBY (IIVEN that
fler-'gned. desiring to engage in
>s under the fictitious name of
pWER OF STARS HOTEL at
Hotel, 12" Lincoln Road. Miami
F] Mda Intends i register said
iwl'h the Clerk of the Circuit
Df Pade County, Florida.
Id LIDO HOTEL, INC.
By: Charles A. Kramer
4/8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
[ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ICC IS HEREBY GIVEN that
perelgned, desiring to engage In
;inder the fictitious name of
>'\tai. PUBLICATIONS al
:oln Roai), Miami Beach, Flor-
to register >: i i name with
jlk of the C'ircuil Court of Dade
> Ida
INTERNATIONAL HOOK
; fRIBl'TORS, INC.
a Floi Ida corora tlon
100* owner
I/8-1S-M-2*
NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
18 HEREBY OIVEN that
rr-'sned. desiring to engage in
inder the rictltloua name of
IF stars al I'il.ido Hotel,
n'n Road. Miami Beach, Flor-
to register said name with
of the ( i,-, nil Court of Dade
Florida.
r>I LTDO HOTEL, IMC
By: Charles A Kramer
4/8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
fTITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY OIVEN that
rsigned, de.-iring to engage in
inder the fictitious name of
|.U: OFFICE SUPPLIES at
,". Mh St., Miami. Hi., Intends
I-r aaid name with the Clerk
-ircult Court of Dade County,
BEL fJHEENBERG OFFICE
PPLIES. INC.. a Ma. Corp.
SPEAR
f for A|ipllcnnl
In Rd.
4/8-15-22-29
|E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
JRDA IN AND FOR DADE
tOUNTY. IN CHANC.-RY
No. 60C3I43
,i; JAYNE WILLIAMS,
Jin; iff.
|.l EDMONTJ WILLIAMS.
Pendant,
ORDER TO APPEAR
RONALD BDMOND Wll.
. Route I, Box 21-A. Burllng-
uclty, are hereby required I"
. ; v of your Anawei to a com-
f. r divorce i.n | da in tilt's Bttor-
i le M Dallies. Ill N.E. :i Ave..
Kl.i.. on or before ihe !th day
IMA, and file the original In
Bfi<- of the Clerk of this Court,
:-. a default will be entered
It you.
fed this ith day Of April. I960.
E. II. LEATHBRMAN,
Clerk (.f Circuit Court
B) K. \1 I.VMAN.
Tieimtv Clerk
4/8-lS-M-t*
ft
LEGAL NOTICE
BY HENRY LEONARD

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERBBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, dealiing to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DOWNTOWN REAL ESTATE at 501
I^angfortl Building intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit .Cuurt of Dade County, Florida.
FRANKLIN i: PHIPP8
Sole Owner
4 l>IS-I2-M
"Officers of Temple Beth-El, members of tfie
Tempi* Board, members of my family, mourners
and any chance worshippers at this Friday night
service ..."
Cf ". ''* eHi*n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
27 th AVENUE LAUNDROMAT at 7"7
N.W. 27th Avenue. Miami. Florida in-
tends to register nld name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Count!, Florida.
LEONARD B. LINCOLN,
.Me partner
DOROTHY BARRETT.
Me partner
GOLDMAN & OOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Rcitistrants
r.w.i w. Ftagler St.
Miami, Florida
4/1-15-21-19
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
vJewisti fhridUairi
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
MHmi IK 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealiing to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LUCKY DAY CAR & PACKAGE
STORES al Mi Ea.-I 2Mb Street. Illa-
'eah Intends to register nld name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of
i i.oie t 'ounts. Florida.
Mi isam i 'i ii:i\
By: Morris L. CopperOUMt,
Vice President
HARRY ZUKERNICK
ai torney for l tw n-i
IM Lincoln Road
Miami Bench, Florida
i' i :.-.".'-.:', r./6
LEGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
in- underalgned, desiring i" engage In
business under the flCtll.....- name:, of
tl I. STATE I'EST CONTROL CO.!
ALL STATE TERMITE CONTROL
CO.: ALL STATE CHINCH BUCI
SPRAYING Co.. at P.O.B. tat, HMD
N.E. llSrd street, n Miami Reach In-
tends to register Bald nun.- with Ihe
'l.i i, of the Clroull Court of Dade
'mint !i. Florida.
\i.L STATE EXTERMINATING
CO., INC.
William B. i.e\ ne. President
4/15-M-gO. r./S
IN THE CIRCL IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3510
Ml RRAY LOBMAN,
Plaintiff.
vs.
CHARLOTTE LOBMAN.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: CHARLOTTE LOBMAN
4:: Pavenpori Avenue
New Rochelle, New York
You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are
llercbt notified tliat It BID Of COBfl-
plalnl for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
erve : copy of vour Answer or Plead-
Uigi iii the BUI ol Complalnl on the
Claintlffs Attorney. LEONARD II.
iti'BiN, Metropolitan Dank r.uibliiiB.
Miami :il', I'lorlila. ami file the orlglnul
Answer or Pleadings In the office ol
the Clerk "f the Circuit Court on or
before the ltith day of May. IMO, If
you fall to >bi so. iudgmenl bj defaull
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In the inn "f Complaint
DONE and ORDEREO ;it Miami,
Florida, this 14th day of April, ISM,
K. B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: WU. w. STOCKING,
Dei'iitt Clerk.
4/1S-2I-I*. r./H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4*208-C
IN RE: Estate of
BERTHA KAYVIS
I lereaeed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All iv, .-on. Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of BERTHA RATVI8 deceased
late of dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices in the
County Courthouse in Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar montblis
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
1*1 A. DAVID RAYVIS
ROBERT V SHEA
Attorne) for Petitioner
220 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables, Florida
4/S-16-M-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRKBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
VICTOR'S BARBER Slinl' al 1116
Fifteenth Street. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida Intend to regisier said nun
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
Counti', Florida.
WTHnNY DEI.LINO
TIIIJKESA DELI.INO
C. IKEI'UIC DROWN
S84 I ml',.ni BNhT Miami Ha.
Attorney for Anthony Bellluo
ami Theresa RelHsjO
4/i:.-22-2!>. :./
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49098-C
IN RE: Estate ,,|
ADOI.PII ABRAHAM SDIEEEE
I >ei easeil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hai
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fietilmus name of
CORAL WAY CREATIONS at 2251
Coral Way. Miami, Florida, intends to
register .aid MMM with the clerk <>f
the Circuit Court of Darte County,
"''""'"' i.i.iTH BAVIS
Sole Owner
DONALD I". FROBI
Attorney for AppBennl
1031 dui'i.ni Building
Miami, Florida
_______4/I.--22-29. T./
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealiing to engage In
business under the fictitious nan sf
MAGIC ISLE MOTEL ;>i D^""' CoUlas
Avenue, Miami Death intends to reg-
ister said ni...... "Hi' the Clerk "' the
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES- COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 48955-C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGUERITE C, SMIRNOFF,
also known a -
MARGUERITE L. BMIRNOPF,
I leceaseil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Agatnat sai.i
Estate: .
Yon, and each of you are hereto)
notified ami required '" present any
lalin.- and demands which you, or
ither of vou, may have against the
.stale ni Marguerite s Smirnoff, also
inuii as Marguerite I.. Bmlrnoff, de-
ceased late of Washington, O.C to
in- Honorabli Count) Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in theli
offices In the Count) Courthouse in
Dade County, Florida, within fight
calendar n.....ths from the date of ihe
first publication hereof. Said claim- oi
demands to contain the legal addrean
,if the claimant and to be sworn to
m,l presented as aforesaid, or Mint
will In barrel. Bee Bel lion I3S.lt Of
(he 1*45 Dr..bal. Act.
Date April II. A.D. I960.
ROBERT L SMIRNOFF, AS Ancil-
lary Administrator of the Estate
of Marguerite c. Smirnoff, also
known as Marguerite I.. Smirnoff,
I lerca.-ed
RLRYSTONE
Attorney for Marguerite C.
it... know n as Marguerite L
deceased ,
l.ilU Congress Bldg.. M1h'"^!"._2!i. r.'
NOTICE UNDER
IFICTITIOUS NAME LAW
"ICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
Iidcr.igncd. dealiing to engage In
|ss under the fictitious name of
SHOE REBUILDERB at 2Z\
jlst Ave.. Miami intends to reg-
r-i!'1 name with the Clerk of the.
Court of Dade Counlv. Ft'-rtda.
ADR.Ml \M Mol.TZ
EY EFRONSoN
aey for Applicant
|,y Trust D.M 4/s.,:,.j2.2,1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
il.'K is HEREDV QTVEN that
lii.-i-igned. desiring to engage in
ai under the fictitious name of
klNT CO.. at DH West Ave.,
Jl'.ea.h Intends to register saw
with the Clerk of Hie Circuit
nf Dade County, ""_,,
, HARI.ES 1. HANBBN 5 (
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49220
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CLARA WEKSl.Ei;
I le, eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hat-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired t,, present an> claims and d< -
in.i mis which you may have against
iii. estate of CLARA WEKMLBR de-
ceased late of Cook County, Illinois, to
iii. county Judges of Dade County,
ami Hie the same in their offices in
tin- Count'. Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendai
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred.
ROBERT WEKSl.Ei;. Ancillary
Administrator ol thi Estate ol
'LARA WEKSI.ER.
MARK SILVERBTEIN
AttorneyItO Lincoln Road
Miami Reach, Florida
4/1.-1-22-2!', ."'6
Estate: Circuit Court or Dade County. Florida.
You are hereby notified ami r iiii- ,' .. ,.-vii.i'tu-isFS INT
ed to pres. ni air. Halms and demands S.W.AN I.N I "'^g'^nJ^^
which ton mat have against th
tale oi VI nil.I'll ABRAHAM SPIER
er deceased late of DADE County.
Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dad*
County, and file the same In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the shine
win be barred.
HENRY SP1ERER
ARLTNE A. COURTNEY
Attorney
II N.W. First Street
Miami :::'. Florida
I iUIE-St-tl
MA UN M. FABER
Attoi net
Mil Congress Bldg.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under Die fictitious name ol
METROPOLITAN CREDIT BUREAU
at number """ Washington Avenue in
ilie city of Miami Ueacli. Florida In-
tends to register Hie said name ttith
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Daled al Miami Deal h. Florida this
MM dat of March IMA.
HENRY VOID.. Owmr
4/1-8-15-22
Smirnoff.
. Smirnoff,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 0C 3512
HIAGIO I.A BELLA,
Plaintiff,
ANGELINA LA BELLA.
Oefendant. ___
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ANGELINA I.A BELLA
Defendant
217 Queiilln I:
Brooklyn. New York
You ANGELINA LA nfM'A
hereby notified that Dili or
nlalnt for Divorce has been
against vou. and you are re,nred 10
1 IzZ'. .# .....- tnrnr or Plead-
the
nre
Corn-
filed
'serte a copy of .tour Answer or Plead-
NOTIC6 UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JCE is HEREBY n\\ IN that
ll.r-lKiicd deslrlne to engage In
1 under the fictitious n"me of
LIFE PHOTOORAPHERS -il
Iw Ith s '/??"
( ante wRh the Clerk of the
Iconrt of Dade Countv, Fli
FHli.il' .MH ID
Sole Owner
M (RTON
for x
bcayne .-!
i/l
A. ALL
ilaliniM.- ,\n'"i'^.-, "'","", oh i..|r
00 Alnslev Itulldlng. Miami .,2. Flor-
K .,,, g,e the original Agawer or
leading in the office of the <';'
jg to the" Bill' of Comptalnl
plaintiffs Attorney. AM
400
Ida
Pleaimi
the Circnil Court on or before the 1 Mh
dat of Mat. 106l>. If you full to do so,
h'.lK men, bt default will b* lake,,
against t ou for the relief demanded
in the Dill of Complaint. ,
Tl'T- notice shall be published "";
each weak for f...... con-ecutWe weeks
In THE JEWISH II 'dllDI.W .
"' iVK ANT. ORDEREt. at Miami.
Flortda, Ibis 14th day Of April, A.D.
; l: ,.,: vriii:i:MAN- C!terk.
Circuit Court, Ia li ^.l."':'
" gepS^c1erK,0'
ANOELO 8
tan Alntdey Dullding
Miami
Attorm |;"',f 4/ie.jj
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
FINANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phong: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H. S. GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 48851-C
IN RE: Estate of
MARTHA CL'LLEN BARER,
I teceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Kstate:
You are hciebt notified and requir-
ed to present an} claims an i demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate ot MARTHA ci I.l.F.N BAKER,
deceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County .Indues of Dade County,
and file th. same in their offices In
the Coiinn Courthouse In Dad< Coun-
ty Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date ol lhe_flrsl
iiill.lii alions hereof, Of th* same will
be barred.
ADKI.i: BAKER ROBIBON,
Administratrix of the Kstate of
Martha Cuiien Raker, deceased.
GOLDMAN \ Ool.DSTF.IN
Attorney
KlOt w Flatrter street
Miami. Florida ULUlt-U
4/1-^-17,-22
NOTICE UNDEer
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GITEN that
the undersigned, dessring to engage in
business under ihe flitltiou.- name p
OABLEH-BILTMORE ARTS., at 7M
Dilimoi-e Way, Coral Gables Intends
lo register said name uitli la* Clerk
oi the Clrcuil Court of Dade County,
Florida. .,,
LOTS O LOTS. INC
a Fia. Corp.
MORRIS COHEN
Attorney for Aeidlcant
Id Almeria Ave.
Coral Cables
4 S-l.i-I!-W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
BKACX AR'I'S IIOTKI. and DI'.AI X
1 ARTS' APARTMKN'TS at number SisTO
West Drive In the City of North Bay
Village. Florida Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ORANGE LIFE CORP., a Fla. corp.
bv: William Prnver. President
4/1-8-17.-22
IN THE COUNTY JUOGi. 3 COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PSJOBVATE.
No. 4093-C
IN RE: Estate of
8AMITEL L. HABERMAN. alt/a
S I.Ol'IS HAHKRM.VN a k;a
BAMl'EL l.ollS HABERMAN,
a k a BAMl'EL HABERMAN
1 iei eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demand" Againsl naM
Kstate:
ion are hereby notified and requir-
ed I" present any claims and demand*
which tou may have againsl th
late of StMCKI. L. HABERMAN,
Ck/a S. l.ol'IS HABERMAN, n k/a
SAML'EL l.ol'IS HABERMAN, a k t
SAMUEL HADKKMAN" deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to lb.- Coun-
ty Judaea Of Dade County, and file
the same in their office* In tl e <"ouniy
Courthouse In Dade Coiinlt. Florida,
within eight .alemlar months from
the date 1.1 the flrsl publlcatl in here-
of, or the same will be barred.
RATE HABERMAN
Administratrix
siiADlRo and FRIED, Eeqs.
Attorneys
ln Lincoln Road Suit.- :'.!
Miami Beach 3!>. Florida M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage. In
business under the flciiihuis name of
SINGER'S AUTOMATIC TRANKM1B-
8ION SERVICE CENTER at 1
North West 2!Uh Street. Miami. Flor-
ida intend to register -aid name
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County. Florida,
ROBERT CHERRNAY,
Partner
PAULINE SINGER.
50* Partner
GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN
Attornets for Registrant
ISfll West Ftagler Street
Miami. Florida
4'-15-22-
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
4 OKVOR 1TIOV Q1JTFMTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
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I'll 3-4605


Prtr
lil-fl
Poge 16-A
vJewlstifhrkMan
Friday. April 22, 1


German Desecrations Virulent, ADL Chief Says
this weekend.
Forster devoted a solid eight
weeks of study to the anti-Semitic
dosocrotions in the United Stahss
that were seemingly kicked off
by the Cologne Synagogue dese-
cration in Germany last Christ-
mas eve.
The anti-Semitic desecrations in West Germany were far more
significant than those that took place in the United States, but anti-
Semitism for the mass of Germans is a meaningless phenomenon today.
This is the opinion of ArnoW Forster. general counsel of the Anti
Defamation League and the League's civil rights director, who will
address an ADL session Saturday
evening at the Lucerne hotel. The its size, appearance, and height off
-,-ion will officially serve to open lne ground. The same holds true
the convention of the Florida State or mailingswith, of course, dif-
Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges fcrent criteria for judgment."
By meaningful." Forster said is
implied "old enough to understand
better."
Of the 177 apprc 'tensions in the
U.S., out of a total of 601 cata-
logued incidents, the ADL official
explained that none of the cul-
prits was older than 27; while an
overwhelming percentage were
under the age of 16. "With few
exception." he added, "none
showed any race consciousness
or clear political motivation.
They were simply the actions of
hoodlums, punks, or bigots.
At the same time. Benjamin R.
Fpstein. national director of the
League, and a team of ADL execu-
tives went to Germany to survey
the situation there over a two-
month period following the Cologne
incident.
Forster will address the Florida ..p)r u_ .. ne interpreted, "this
Federation convention on "The meant an absence of a real organ-
Desecrations Analysis of Their lzation behind the outburst of des-
.\l. aning." derations in the U.S. between the
During the eight-week survey in christmas eve Cologne Synagogue
the US., a total of 1T7 apprehen- ncjden, and the end 0f last Feb-
sions took place. "This was against ru>rv ..
a backdrop of some 12.000 'mean- *
fngful- incidents in 30-odd countries By contrast, the situation was
-all during the same period." entirely different in Germany
Forster explained. "What we did "When Mr. Epstein returned from
was to screen out telephone his trip he reported 234 apprehen_
threats, obviously juvenile-inspired sions there out of a total of 618
mailings and smearings of a total- significant incidents. Bonn prett
ly crackpot nature. much used the same MMrtgC*
You know." he added, "it's easy tena U our own. Age statistics
to tell the age of a person respon- showed a far more worrisome pic-
sible for the daubing of a swastika ture in Germany. Those arrested
simply by making deductions about were between 20 and B^Jgll^a
THE WEEK... KM SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
have nothing to do with qualifications for the post? What can a hope-
ful like Jack Gordon do. whose protest against the recent book-banning
was almost singular among the candidates?
Are the Lutheran Brotherhood and similar organizations out to
stymie Jewish candidates, who supposedly are for integration and
against religion in the schools' Perhaps sobut. more important, the
questionnaire is additional proof of the ineptitude of parents, who bring
neither professional capability nor educational skill to school board
mattersyet who harbor a powerful voice in them. Christianity, the
Bible, and racismthese are the considerations the South Florida
Brotherhood of American Lutheran Churches seeks to raise in the mat
ter of elementary and high school educationwhere the three R s
ought to be our major concern.
Here is yet one more example where we preach to hide the sut>
stance of our practicewhere a cheap glaze of religion is intended to
disguise our fears and immoralities. Can our children be any differ-
ent? Can they be anything more than boisterous, crude, and worship-
pers of the double-dealing?
ARNOLD FORSTER
. different meaaiaes
substantial number over 40. In
addition, an analysis significantly
concluded that 24 percent of the
culprits had been politically
meaningfully'motivated."
While the number of apprehen-
sions was substantially greater in
Germany over the same eight-week
period than in the United States.
the number of incidents was not.
Nevertheless, according to Forster.
.iiore importance must be attached
o those in Germany
"When a German smears a
swastika it ha* an entirely dif-
ferent connotation from me m
act performed by an American
however i api ahawaihli it may bo
in both. There is no tradition of
democracy in Germanyno sen-
sitivity toward the concept of
freedom. Similarly, political mo-
tivations are entirely different."
But did not the massive occur-
rence of anti-Semitic desecrations
throughout the world following the
Cologne affair indicate a kind of
organization?
"We in the Anti-Defamation
League don't believe so," Forster
replied. "During those eight weeks
of study, both here and in Ger-
many, we chased down every con-
ceivable theory offered up to us
international Communism, Fas-
cism, or neo-Nazism as the motiva-
ting force.
"I really believe the American
people were treated to a lot of con-
fusion. Fact of the matter is that
most of the desecrations following
the one in Cologne were coinci-
denceand, unfortunately, imita-
tive. In Germany, it meant the
failure of de-Nazification, the fail-
ure of reeducation, and the impact
on the mass of Germans of former
Nazis in high places in fovernraatj
today.
"In the U.S.," Forster added, u,l
spelled out a subsurface of hostility I
to Jews, as well as a failure on tki[
part of the home, school, aall
church to teach that religious bill
otry is heinous, dangerous. oHtt\
sive and a violation of the Amer'
ican democratic spirit." '
Needed hare at home, accord-
ing to the ADL official, is an in-
creasing recognition on the part
of parents of their role in the bit-
tle against bigotrya role sharp-
ly pointed up by the age level of |
those apprehended.
"As for Germanythe mass oil
people is inert, lying between tk|
extremists of the Right and Le&|
They aren't really motivated hi
anti-Semitism. It's no longer i|
problem. What can some 25.01
Jews mean in Germany's populaaj
today? The extremism, itself,
what we must be on guard again
there. The desecrations are pre
of thisnot of a resurgent ansj
I Semitism."
The 47-year-old ADL executive i
in a position to know. An expert i
his field, he is the author of sud
best-sellers as "A Measure of Ft*
dom," and co-author with Epste
of "The Troublemakers" anl
"Cross-Currents," two outstandnj
works on racial and religio
hatred.
Kahaner Synagog At Monticello
Daily synagogue of the new
sanctuary at Monticello Park Con-
gregation will be named in honor
of Joseph Kahaner. one of the
early settlers of North Miami
Beach and a charter member of
the congregation.
Kahaner has been active for the
past 20 years, coming here
Monticello, N. Y.
The Sisterhood is named all
the late Mollie Kahaner.
Rev. Jack Katz. former pre]
dent of the congregation, is Kaj
ner's son-in-law.
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...SOCIALITE
the
w
oman s
"W.rU
Ruth Brotman leaves this weekend for Phil-
adelphia. New York, Detroit and Montreal, where
she will attend the weddings of her neices and
nephews Then, off to Chicago for the wedding
of her nephew, Dr. Asher Weisman. following
which is a visit in San Francisco with her cousins,
the Naoum Blinders He's concertmaster of
the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra and teacher of the world-
renowned violinist Isaac Stern Erica Morini (Morgenstern),
violinist who performed at Dade County Auditorium some two
weeks ago, is a relative of the Blinders ... A nephew. Frank
Schlesinger, child prodigy of Ethel Stark, noted symphony con-
ductor, appeared at the age of 9 with Wilfred Pelletier, of Metro-
politan Opera and Montreal Symphony fame Ruth, who stays
at the Musicians Club of America in Coral Gables, plans to return
to Miami in the fall .
Young Carold Goodman, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Goodman, is quite excited these days Word arrived from Bloom-
field, N.J., that she has a new cousin, a Passover baby named
Robert The new arrival is son of her mother's sister, Mrs. Jack
Gold .
It was a 39th wedding anniversary for Adm. and Mrfli H. R.
Sobel Said Julia: "Four days later, I celebrated my birthday
my 36th) too."

Marriage counselor Samuel G. Kling, his Sadie and Mr. and
Mrs. Richard E. Hecht, Miamians now but former Baltimoreans
all, just back from a long weekend of sunning and swimming at
the Indies House on Duck Key .
Glcwing reports of life here in the Miami area from Frank and
Emma Weiss caused Frank's younger brother to take a look see,
and now Mac Weiss and Pat are new residents and loving every
minute .
Hne to spend the holidays with Dr. and Mrs. Irving Bernstein
are Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Boss, of Newark, N.J., and their son,
MichPt'l, who is a senior at Carnegie Tech .
Everything quiet on the Kohlenberg front on Riviera dr. .
Lees successful surgery is over, all the company has returned
home, and plans are in the making for a restful summer at the
Roney Cabana Club.
It was a large dinner party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Halpryn, 1939 N. Glades dr., on the 14th in honor of their niece,
Miss Terry Goodman, of Chicago Terry is a student at the
Faulkner School there Guests included Dr. and Mrs. Ernest
Halpryr, and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Friedman Incidentally, the
Friedmans are just back from a honeymoon in Mexico .
Susan Jacobs celebrates her sweet sixteenth Sunday with a
luncheon for friends at the Diplomat hotel She's the daughter
Of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jacobs Her dad's executive at the
Diplomat .
Builder Irving Kosoff's services tapped this week to assist in
the planning for the Brandeis University 12th anniversary dinner
Sunday Col. Jacob Arvc-y and Samuel Friedland are committee
[heads .
The Charles D. Bangshe's the Maxim's execplanning to be-
jme Miami Shores residents along about July 1 They're selling
tieir Chicago manse this month.
**
It was a birthday party for five-year-old Howard Scott Soltz
it the Venetian Isle motel, complete with a new bike Busy
uother Roz (Mrs. Gerald) Soltz planning her address before the
"lorida State BB Convention on Sunday at the Lucerne .
Once again on the telephone at 5987 N. Bay rd Mrs. Charles
[(Dorothy) Feinberg, catching up.on civic and social affairs after
(an operation several weeks ago took her out of circulation .
A lush trip from Lakeland. Fla., to say hello to her mother
|for Jar.it and Ned Sinder Grandma, Mrs. Sam Kanner, voiced
[quick disapproval at not seeing her granddaughter, Lori But
[tramping about looking for those extra special do-dads for the
[Sinders' new home, which will be completed at the end of the
[month, she finally agreed that it was better to have left the baby
(behind.
;<
Birthdaze: Son. Steven, born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Shrago
ton Mar. 29 at Mt. Sinai Hospital Steven joins Mindy, 6, and
Bernard, 4 Bris was Apr. 5 at the Shrago home, 1030 NE 151st
Her., with Cantor Abraham Seif and Rabbi Benno Wallach offici-
ating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs..Isadore Sachs, of Atlantic
[city, N.J., who are presently vacationing in Miami Beach, and Mrs.
Sarah Shrago of Chicago Mel's on the board of Temple Sinai
and North County Branch of the YMHA Wife Esther is vice
president of the North Dade chapter of Women's American ORT .
Alio: Scott William, born to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin (Maxine) Wein-
stein. 8750 SW 21st st., on Apr. 3 at Jackson Memorial Hospital .
Bris was Apr. 10 at home with Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiating
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hart and Mr. and Mrs.
[Nat Wtinstein, alt of Miami.
-,
The Irv Shapiros seen at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs
[Villas .
Mr and Mrs Ben Sanderson, 6475 Indian Creek dr., hosts at
|a cocktail party recently honoring Mr. and Mrs. Ed (Kay) Marger...
Surprise for Fanny Sklar, who is off to Russia to visit her
I three sisters, whom she hasn't seen in 30 years One of her
nieces is to be married, and they're waiting for the wedding until
she arrives in Russia Farewell dinner party was given by Lou
and Goldie Cohen, with a host of Fanny's friends present .High-
light of the evening: Lou's rose garden, in the midst of which is
I a Icautiful tomato plant.

Exodus to Israel: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hecker abroad the SS
Israel Mrs. Anna Cohen and Sam Luby's aunt, Miss Chisna
Tarshus, also making the trek to the Holy Land .
Dress manufacturer Max Joseph and Mrs. J. off to Europe .
Jot to be outdone, the Clement Shullmans are also making the trip,
vith a sidelight their planned tour of Russia And Mr and Mrs.
.eonard Taicher will be looking over the fashion picture in foot-
vear while on the continent ... ...
Henry and Claudia Fishman were to leave for the Caribbean
They reached the dock at Port Everglades-.n time to see the
Santa Rosrsailing off without them Followed a dramatic Pilot
3oat trip and a climb up the Santa Rosa ladder before they were
Comfortably settled .
"elfewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22, 1960
Section B
Plans for a "Bond Voyage" and supper snack
party are made by leaders of Labor Zionist
groups in Greater Micmi at a meeting last
week. Shown seated (left to right) are Mrs. Mil-
ton S. Green, Dr. Simon Wilensky and Mrs.
Joseph Krantz. Standing (left to right) are Mrs.
Meyer Kahn, Mrs. Leah Notkin, and Abraham
Fraidlin. Mrs. Green and Dr. Wilensky are co-
chairmen of the event which will be held on
Saturday evening, Apr. 30, at the Biscayne
Terrace hotel in honor of Mrs. Ida Bookspan
and Mrs. Sarah Goldman.
Clara Left to Address "Bond Voyage' c'"" *" t!?
Honoring Top Women Volunteers Here
Gala entertainment, featuring
the internationally-noted "Sabras,"
will be part of the program at the
"Bond Voyage" and supper snack
honoring Mrs. Ida Bookspan and
Mrs. Sarah Goldman.
Announcement that the "Sabras"
would entertain at the event on Sat-
urday evening, Apr. 30, at the Bis-
cayne Terrace hotel was made by
Mrs. Milton S. Green and Dr.
Simon Wilensky. co-chairmen. Mrs.
Clara Leff. national president of
the Pioneer Women's Organization
of America, will be guest speaker.
The "Sabras," a group of Israeli
dancers and singers, who were all
born in Israel, ranging in age from
18 to 25. each began dancing and
singing in early childhood and cul-
minated in the formation of this
troupe.
They have appeared on the Ed
Sullivan Show, Radio City Music
Hall, Chicago Opera House, and
many theatres and night clubs
throughout the world.
Mrs. Leff, who will be the guest
speaker at the "Bond Voyage" and
supper snack, is a nationally-known
Zionist leader and president of the
Pioneer Women's Organization.
Intimately acquainted with all
phases of Pioneer Women's work,
as well as the current situation in
Israel, Mrs. Leff has been in Israel
on many extended visits.
Judge Heads
TB Assn. Here
Dade County's first woman
judge. Mattie Belle Davis, has
been elected to the presidency of
the 30-year-old Dade County Tu-
berculosis Assn. She succeeds
Maurice Long, who has served as
association president for the past
two years. Judge Davis is a ten-
year veteran board member of the
local Tuberculosis Assn.. and has
held numerous office posts for the
local group.
Other elected officers include
Dr. I. B. Cippes, first vice presi-
dent: C. C. Morris, second vice
president; Mrs. Gertrude Tallman,
secretary; and Clifford M. Beadle,
treasurer.
Also elected to the Tuberculosis
board for the first time were Mrs.
M. Markland Brock and Charles
Endicott.
A life-long Labor Zionist, she is
a member of the Larger Executive
of the Ihud Olraai in Israel (Fed-
eration of Labor Zionists of the
World), and twice a delegate from
Pioneer Women to the World Zion-
ists Congress in Jerusalem.
She is Pioneer Women's repre-
sentative on the American Zionist
Council, member of the board of
directors and former national
chairman of the Jewish National
Fund, central committee member
of the Labor Zionist Organization
of America, on the administrative
board of Histadrut, and advisory
committee member of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress.
The "Bond Voyage" and supper
snack will mark the occasion for
presentation of Woman of Valor
Awards to Mrs. Bookspan and Mrs.
Goldman. It will also be a farewell
party for Mrs. Bookspan prior to
her departure for Israel on a round
trip which was awarded her by
the Women's Division for State of
Israel Bonds last October. Her
trip will take her to Paris via Air
France, then to Tel Aviv via El Al
Airlines.
Town and Country Clubbers of
Monticello Park Jewish Center will
have a boatride on the Seven Seas
Dreamboat on Sunday evening. The
boat leaves from Biscayne Park
and 5th st. at 9 p.m. Membership
is open to single men and women
25 to 40. i i
Book Review
Series Closes
To celebrate his 97th birthday,
Barnett Hart, father of Moss Hart,
famous playwright and director of
the American Theatre, will be
guest of honor at the closing lunch-
eon of the book review series spon-
sored by the Miami Beach chapter
of Hadassah.
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will review
his son's best seller, "Act I."
After spending his winters here
for the past 25 years, the senior
Hart became a permanent Miami
Beach resident six years ago.
Mrs. Philip F. Thau is general
chairman of the book review series.
The concluding function will be
Monday noon at the Algiers hotel.
It will take the form of a bonus
review and luncheon.
Mrs. Philip Thau, general chairman of the Miami Beach chap-
ter of Hadassah book review series, discusses with 97-year-old
Barnett Hart the bonus book review and luncheon Monday
noon at the Algiers hotel. The review, which closes the
Hadassah series for the season, will feature the father of
renowned playwright Moss Hart as guest of honor.


Page 2-B
Jen ist thrkKari
Friday. AprU 22. I960
Did You Use Proper Form of Name?
If you are publicity chairman of your organization, please
note ike proper kiting of names appearing in your releases.
Women should go by their husband'.- first name: for example.
Mrs. Theodore (Svrdwn.
If you With, you may add the first name in parentheses: for
example. Mrs. Theodore (Helen) Gordon. This will be used as
oaal information at the discretion of the Women's Editor.
If a woman is a widow or divorcee, your release should refer
to hex by her own first n:.me: for example. Mrs. Helen Gordon.
If she is ur.mar--.ed. >our release should make reference in the
following manner Miss Helen Gordon.
Nicknames, informally abbreviated names and other forms
without reference to "Mm*" or Mr- are completely improper
for publication and make the preparation of your releases that
much more difficult.
"\ Galbul to Coordinate
for the.convention of the Union of
Orthodox Congregations which will
Hy Galbut. Miami Beach attor- be held at the Fontainebleau hotel
ney. has been named coordinator on Apr. 29. _^^
Pkhmh Women. Club It was
o head Mrs. Louis Marcus
3t a party Thursday eianinrj
at Aw hoan* oi Mrs. Abraham
sao ibth st.. Mmbu
Pioneer Clubs
Plan Activities
Mrs. Joseph Krantx. president of
Pioneer Women's Club I. an-
annar.i > a luncheon Sunday, noon
m Ike Star restauraat. Chairman
Mrv Samoa Wtlensky has invited
Mrs. Mihon Green. Council pres-
to be guest speaker.
ktonticello Sisterhood
Monticello Park Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold a carnival and
bazaar beginning Saturday eve
mag and ail day Sunday. The Sis
terhood has undertaken to raise
S1B.000 for the building fund. S3.000
of which has already been paid.
Cancer Corns
M-- B Sidney Raifei mm to be
riflilh-d as arm meat of the Wom-
an's Corps. Cancer Institute at Mi-
ami, it a flower rose ceremony
Thursday, aaaa. in the Silver
Cmmes room of the Cariltoa hotel.
Sen Harry Cam. president of I
ed Fund, was to conduct the cere-
rr.orty. which includes the tnstalla-
tiea of 0 unit officers and 15 Won-
- Corps off.cer-
Mm. Joe Cotton and Mrs Ben
Lewis, chairman and co caair-
r-art of the luncheon, have an-
imenri that a trio from fie Jac-
q-ies Donnet orchestra and vocal-
ist Darryl Stewart would entertain
a- the affair.
Other new officers of the Worn
an"- Corp- installed include Mes-
dames Joe Cotton. Ben Lewis.
Abraham Day\:n. James Eckert
and Julius Friedman, vice presi-
dent.- Pearl Hyams. Mabel Bur-
den. Irving Dickler. secretaries:
Arthur Vitch. treasurer: Richard
L Miller. Milton Smith. William
McKeoa. Seymour Kagaa. E. L
Cotton. jr_ district directors.
President pins for service during
199 were to be presented to Mrs
Jean Owen. Mr- Ronald Levy.
Mrs Florence Loparcio. Mrs Sid-
ney R>gow and Mrs W. G. Green
Mr*. Shirley Queen, president of
Meir Club reports that her
wul meet on Tuesday eve-
ia the auditorium of Beth El
Congregation A card party will
highlight the meeting- with all
proceeds earmarked for Moetzet
Hapoalot in Israel-
Mr- I-ioor Gerstein l- cha.rman
of the affair, assisted by the Has-
dames Sam Opitoff. Jack Victor
and Be-sie Epstein.

Mr- Irving Liftman, president
of Miami Beach Club 11. and mem-
bers are sponsoring a Motaer s
Day luncheon on Sunday. May 1. at
the Raleigh hotel. Senior members
will be honored as "Mother.- of the
Yea r" for their "outstanding
ach.evement" in the work for chil-
dren of Israel.
Mrs. Sidney (Clara i Left, nation-
al president of Pioneer Women,
will be guest speaker. Gussie Gain
er. well know folk siager. is enter-
tainer for the function. Chairman
is Mrs Abraham Shedroff.

On Wednesday evening. Great-
er Miami's fir-t Pioneer Women's
Busme-s and Professional Club in
South Florida, will hald a regular
meeting at the Miami Beach Fed-
eral building. 401 Lincoln rd. Elec
lion of officers will take place.
A current events report will be
read by Mrs. Sarah Singer, with
community ^:nging by Mr-. Boa
Levinson An Israeli film. "My
ten Keeper." will be shown
and narrated by Mrs. Milton
Green, president of Greater Mi-
ami Council.
JWV Bodies
Install Officers
Mrs. Melvin Morris was installed
president of the Murray Solomon
Ladies' Auxiliary- Jewish War Vet
erans. on Tuesday evening at the
American Legion Kail in Coral
Gables.
Ain-le> Ferdie was installed as
commander of the post in joint
ceremonie-
Other Auxiliary officers include
Mesdames Phil Marks, senior v:ce
president: Meyer Cohen, junior
vice president: Max Medgebow.
chapiain: Leonard Lifshuiz. patri-
otic instructor: Simon Sut'a. con-
ductress: Abe Silverman. historian:
Evelyn Ferdi. treasurer: Abe Gi!
man. guard: Arthur Ameis. Robert
Lehman and Norman Dreese. trus-
tees
Post officers also include Ben
Nonkin. senior vice commander:
Mike Schecter. junior vice com-
mander: Leonard Lifshutz. officer
of the day: Ernie Harris, quarter-
master: Norman I^evine. judge ad-
vocate: Harry Solomon and Mor-
ris Golumbeck. tru-tee-.
fBI Agent to Talk
Lee O Teaiue special agent in
charge of the Miami FBI cffice.
will address the Luncheon Ciub of
Sholem Lodge of B'nai B nth on
Fr.day at noon The weekly meet-
ings are held at the Pool and Ca-
bana Club of the Robert Clay ho-
tel. Eh Hurwitz aad Alfred batt-
ler are co-chairman.
Forty-Niners
Slate Social
Temple Emanu-El Forty-Niners.
the congregation's club for senior
members, will hold a social on
Monday evening in Sirkin Hall of
the Temple. Mrs. Isidor Newman
i- pre-ident.
The event will feature entertain-
ment, courtesy of Eastern Airlines
Public Relations Bureau. A porta-
ble television set will be given to
MM of the guests attending the af-
iahr
Arrangements chairmen for the
ial are Joseph Averbook. Irving
Schatzman. Mr and Mrs Max Fon-
berg and Joseph Greenberg. En-
tertainment committee includes
Mr- Max S'llken. Mr- Rymna Ru-
bin. Mrs Freda Salit and Mrs.
Fannie Goldberg.
HUITAGE
if primed ia Eafji
ia.pinnf booklet for
every home and every-
west : Ray Keats*.
Kraft Foam C iiinij. *
Park Atcaa
1ft. X. Y.

|H IkftaQaim jf'c
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
fa* Home Dolheiy
Phone FR 4-2421
The araa* man in daw-y
FRANK J. HOLT.
Proceeds to Aid
Foster Homes
Deed Ciub will hold a "Gyps>
Caravan dinner dance at the
Americana hotel on Apr. 30.
Proceed* will go toward main-
tenance of a home for foster chil-
dren in association with Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
Mrs. Stanley Cohen is chairman
of the "Gypsy Caravan.' and Mrs.
Leonard Wolfe is co-chairman and
in charge of ticket sales. Dorothy
the publicity
Choi Group
Plans Activities
A sapper ill are to further Ha-
dnasab's work ia Israel will be
hem Saturday evening at the Cat-
Ens Terrace. T7t Collins are.
Chai group will meet Monday.
S3* pjn.. at the Voyager motet.
Sehednled is a white elephant sale.
with proceeds to Hadasshh Medi-
cal Organization.
Chai group will ham its Eye
Bank affair Wednesday at McAr-
thur Dames, ami HE 2nd ant
Dress it up however you please...!

TREATING
IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY
vfcM rm stick at oi vatwM-fackCa. ready t>t*m
Wkittur your pleasurefiirolec! des-
sert or mere moments awajr when you keep a
supply of Dromedary Date-Nut Bell on
hand. Festoon it with whipped cream and
berries for a luscious top-of-the-aaeal
treat...toast it aad spread it with cream
cheese for a wholesome, enenry-rtca af ter-
sckool snack that will keep your younc-
sters content till suppertime rolls aroaad.
Dromedary Date-Nut Roll is nciun-
packed to slay fresh aad oVkious till
you want itaad oace Tow're enjoyed its
uniquely lempiimr. delscate flavor, yeal!
want it often! Stack ap wow...aad keep
a coed supply oa hand!
You know it's kosher, because
the label has the (ft)
Abo enjoy ^msX
DROMEDARY CHOCOLATE-HUT
DROMEDARY 0RAH6C MUT ROLL
ftrfettrl
KSIWf
it
TO LOW
CALOttE MEALS
Solve that wwiahry problem
serve plenty of nurritiww*. flavorful
August Bros Vend mad*
from select spring wheat flour
contains, no ihortenina.


Friday. April 22, 1960
*Jewisii nvridlian
Page 3-B
Teshkin Chapter
Plans Luncheon
Fourth annual donor luncheon
of the Teshkin chapter, Jewish Na-
tional Home for Asthmatic Chil-
dren at Denver, will be held
Tuesday in the TaKk room oj the
Diplomat hotel. Heading luncheon
arrangements are Mrs. David Sil-
ver and Mrs. Sam Morris.
Guest of honor will be Mrs. Ir-
ving Miller, president of JNHAC
Miami Council of Presidents.
Teshkin chapter comprises
membership from North Miami
Jo Host Oneg Shabbat
West Miami Post 223 and Auxili-
ary, Jewish War Veterans, will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
Friday evening services at Coral
Way Jewish Center. Rabbi Samuel
April will officiate and preach on
"Distinction Through Service."
Beach and Surfside. Chapter pres-
ident is Mrs. Sam Kinkil. Vice
president is Mrs. David Ostrow;
Mrs. Harry Friend is secretary,
and Mrs. Julius Kranzdorf is treas-
urer.
Officers of the recently-organized Southgate
group of Hadassah, which already includes
some 160 members. Standing (left to right) are
Mesdames Eli Emanuel, corresponding secre-
tary; Anna Gans, recording secretary; Bess
Garson, vice president in charge of program;
Max Schull, financial secretary; Max Cohen,
vice president in charge of membership; Ann
Waterman, treasurer; Henry Schwartz, social
secretary. Center seated (left to right) are Mrs.
Henry B. Wernick, president, and Mrs. Oscar
Sindell, honorary vice president of chapter.
Southgate Group Joins Beach Hadassah Chapt.
Southgate group of Hadassah is
the latest to join the expanding
Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah.
The chapter's 12th group was or-
ganized last Feb. 12 in the 12th
year of Israel's independence, and
is composed of residents of the
Southgate Towers apt.
Newly elected officers are Mes-
dames Henry B. Wernick, pres-
ident; Henry Hirsch, executive vice
president; Alfred Harrow, fund-
raising vice president; Samuel Har-
ris, education vice president; Max
Cohen, membership vice president;
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
SPOON SSS
YOUR WAY
TO HEALTH
with
Bess Garson, program vice pres-
ident.
Mesdames Albert Hauer. corres-
ponding secretary; Anna Gans, re-
cording secretary; Max Schull, fi-
nancial secretary; Henry Schwartz,
Broward Notables
To Attend Fete
Jacob Shapiro and Abraham
Mailman are among Broward coun-
ty residents expected to attend the
Brandeis University 12th anniver-
sary dinner celebration at the Dip-
lomat hotel on Sunday.
Mailman is chairman of the
board of the Hollywood Bank and
principal benefactor with his bro-
ther, Joseph, of the Mailman Stu-
dent Center at the Waltham, Mass.,
campus. Joseph, a resident of
Hollywood -and New York, is a Fel-
low of the university.
The Broward county chapter, Na-
tional Women's Committee, headed
by Mrs. Bernard Milloff, is co-spon-
sor of the black tie affair. Mrs.
Ben Silver has been named hostess
chairman for the event. She has
named as hostesses the Mesdames
Morton Balick, Frances Briefer,
Milton Graditor, Benjamin Lazo-
wick, M. A. Mittleman, Norma
Smith, Harry Spero and Ben Tobin.
GENUINE
YOGURT
The traditional quality you expect
and always get in Breakstone's.
New flavor new tastetangy,
Jtesty, cuRtard-smooth! High in
protein, low in calories50% of
the butterfat removed! So easy to
digest the perfect dessert and
between-meals snack! Eat it right
out f the new convenient cup.
Beth Sholom Brotherhood
The final monthly brunch of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sho-
lom will be held on Sunday, 10:30
a.m., in the Temple Auditorium,
according to Jack Wagner, presi-
dent. Annual election of officers
and directors will feature the pro-
gram, according to David Drucker.
social secretary; and Anna Water-
man, treasurer.
Mrs. Oscur Sindell, honorary
president of the Miami Beach chap-
ter of Hadassah, served the group
as advisor.
RDING'S
Shop Monday and Friday Nroht, Miami, Miami Be 163rd St. Stera, Ft. Laudardala, W. Palm ftaach 'til 9:30
___.....v___________you'd know they
were Heinz Kosher Beans. One taste would ten
you. 'Cause what other bean in all the wide wide world is so
delightfully, deliciously, distinctively Heinz-hh? Just heat...
serve...be ready for seconds. Tonight.
Another Fine
Product
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 hand|"2ip open" wedges.
THE ORIGINAL
Swiss
Knight.
'piroCtSS GRUYtM CHtlSt
.if"
-^-
txlGUST BROS RVr
/* l t Hi- lit S I '
is (he at > i

Every label carries thesea1 of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.


Fcce 4-B
+Jmislfkr*mzr>
Friday, April 22. I960

loiR Marriage Counselor
. ry v^jmnc/ C#. ^_A/iW
niton's Stx JCi-s iloj_v^t Coc^ssxoa" ax Aits
^
Aaatker iiwl m sac* of
Bamift is tke capacity to tore
oneself. Many marriages wither.
coe or back panics arc so sebSceatered tkat
to able ta eater tota a
' hrtoa* by dasplaytog tke ewes aad r mwi
af skew hashes. Uke Xarossm tkey are Berpetaafiy
tore wrtk ikesr on iaaage aad have hole iiiakji
u (ire anyone else

We call sack pnah aarrtaststje. from tke story
rke fefl m tore wak tos aw
nag away. daed far tore of
""ow al af as, to a decree, are
SLstic. that is. we are anusaruy
to
seaf
-air aarctsaasac kres aterery to
: amaaaaaUte tkeai as
aa has striae If
ckaefly la (ratify cer-
la: eat he
does sar-
ss aerer satisfied, la tke aatare
* Sha^s he caart be; far he is tartared hy the fact
hat ke to. at baneaa. a worthless todmdaaJ who b
to tore bat can't
fire it.
the egotist is caaaptetety wrapped op
" ire any gi aaan feeling far his
anee. aar far aayaae etoe for that autter. SaaaH
*J that he is often eaaottoaaDy iaipoteat. flit-
* faai aae affair ta another id order to reassure
"jaBl bang hi .- to .-.> aad i-;ract;e M afhar
So wnfc the wife to tore with herself. Many
v :-ci.;;. ptrantoajh: i~r>c:.\t Baas have
aVfetowa narcisste coaipiex. Men exist merely
r and pay
ge to them. They thrive on
their eoaintiawau aad attentions, demand that they
-dan tkemserves completely to their whims and
rices, bat are unable to give anything of them-
aajaa raton
The Hollywood screen actress. especially tke
oae whs has li;*le talent bat a lot of sex, is a stoning
exainpie of the r.irc:sist. So are many models who
that ao marriage caa
esctosree'v of her own
_ desires, aad tke hatbaad ex-
ckasrrery of tots. Far where tbs oecars there b bound
to be coafket. Marriage, if it to aaytktoc at all. is
a toghly cooperative venture, whack is probably oae
reason why so auay marriages aerer really get off
Cafortaaately. nost of as are ragged individual-
ists. especiaDy to the field of bam an relations. We
were reared m a aocieiy where the emphasis wa
at eaaptrattoa hat oa competition, where it was
every maa far himself aad the devil take the hirid-
maa- Ob' iaaiij to a social climate where tke strug-
aare great difficulty to adjasttog to each other, be-
cause each sees the other as a potential threat and
faal
Sex. for example, becomes not >o much a co-
operative venture but a competitive struggle. The
husband wants what be wants when he wants it. The
wife, on the other hand, uses ber husband s weakness
to ber own advantage.
Thus no marriage can succeed where either
party is blatantly individualistic. For individualism
of this sort inevitably leads to competition and
eaaapeutios to strife and hostility
The Hostile World
Finally, people *r* not egocentric or narcisstic
because they want to be They are self centered be
cause they are insecure and fearful, because as
youngsters they never got the love or affection thev
needed or because they got too much, for one reason
or another, and grew up pampered and spoiled.
Whatever the reason, some youngsters feel re-
jected and because they do withdraw unto them-
selves Basically they feel that the orld is hostile
and unfriendly and so are forced to love themselves
as they would like their parents to have loved them.
Tnu< the child's natural potential for love, affection
and growth are blocked almost from the beginning
la this hes the real tracedy and a basac reason why
so many marriages fail.
b
Beth David Ladies
Plan Annual Donor
Annual donor luncheon of the
Beth David Sisterhood will be held
Wednesday in the Xapoleci room
of the DeauviHe hotel.
*e paagraaaaBaWaaBwi fash-
ion show of original creat'on? by
Soli Moustalci. newcomer to the
Miami fashion scene.
Models will be lln. Har^y Aug-
ust. Miss Artone Eadane Mrs.
Ma-jry Cohen. Mrs. Morri Cohen
and Mrs. Louis Specter.
Narration will be by M: Edith
Applebaum. women's editor of The
Jewish Floridiaa. aad Mrs. Michael
Covin will be pianist.
Also on the program wi be the
Three Jays, talented trio appearing
Here on television and in Miami
Beach hotels aad night spots.
Mrs. Sam Badanes is chairman
of the affair. Meads me Harry
August. Robert Gold. Harry Codron,
Archie Mendelsohn. Max Silver,'
Louis Spector and Jerome V. einkle
are co-chairmen.
Tifereth Jacob Ladies to Meet
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood will have its regular monthly
meeting at the Temple on Wednes-
day evening
Theme of the meeting will be
Mothers Day." and following
election of officers, a skit will be
presented, entitled 'I Remember
Daughter."
Participating will he *!.->. Joel
Gross. Soloist will be Mr? A! Le-
vite. Mrs. Louis Bemsteu: *U1 be
in charge of props.
Mrs. Joseph Newman is director,
and Mrs. Louis Wme. eies presi-
dent, is in charge of program.
Medical Wdf. ta aaaml
Miss Katz Named to Office
Phyllis D. Katz. daughter of Rev a-aahja. Stern offers programs
and Mrs. Jacob Kal/. of 1321 14th leading to the Bachelor of
ter.. Miami Beach, is the newly- bachelor of Re!. iu Kducation.
eh of -.he Siudent and Bachelor of Hebrew Literature
for Women Jeer.
at Yeshiva V: n New Yorkr--------------------------------------------
MTfUU EMTZ
The d education major
prepared for Stern College at Mi-
School She
- > r i c':lege. h:ch was
tatahhshed m 15*54 by Max Stem.
New York industrialist and \ice
enairanaa af
hoard af trustees.
-- liberal arts col-
toge for wanna under Jewish spon-
Tikrak Oak to Meet
Tikvai Ctob of Ptoaeer Women s
ain kaM a regular
at tke haane of
Mrs. a-ham Fiatt. law SW atth
ave Tke meetaag wa3 fearare a
daseassaaa af tke dak s
s Day parry.
WHATS FOR
Sunday
Brunch?
That's easy...
RY-KRISP
9 OZ.
PKG.
29<
WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
Easy to use. loo... Temp.Te* is traditionally
and creamy. And so sprtodabie, it's incne
Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold! Never tears
bread, never breaks crackers: Light and debate,
w ith rich, fresh-cream flavor... simply delicious!
Grand all other times, too erv cream <
Handy 4-ounce and
economical g-eunce
"Hip-lid** containers
... just fHp. dip,
and spread!
RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL,
KEEPS YOU SLIM
AROUND THE BICHEL
Anothc* Fir* 'StetUU^tsi Product
tyv
*-
<-
KOSrBPARVE B~
,n i *
'ta >,i
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...
There $ Yean Tov spirit in this
* toa .. "iaxve crushed*"
or fullest strength and stuau-
utx... ncher taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
mikhigs and between aieal
reficshmem.
TETLEY TEA
adWarnciBtotiauofi
>'


Friday, April 22. 1960
* Jen is* FlorMian

Page 5-B
Women's Council Installation Due
B'nai B'rith Women's Council of
Miami will hold installation of new
officers Thursday evening, Apr.
28, at the Sorrento restaurant.
Among those being installed are
Mrs. David Sherper, president,
and Mrs. Fred Sherer, correspond-
ing secretary. Installing officer
will be Mrs. Gerald Soltz, presi-
dent of District 5, B'nai Brith
Women. Another honored guest
will be Mrs. Alfred jteicji, presi*
dent-elect of District 5.
The evening will begin with a
short business session. In charge
of reservations is Mrs. Fred Scher-
er.
High-stepping chorus of Temple Beth Am's
production of "South Atlantic" scheduled for
Saturday and Sunday night. Left to right are
Pauline Forman, Elaine Gralnick, Selma
Baum, Carol Lubow, Diane Cole, Lois Pomer-
antz, Glorida Kfare, and Gloria Levine.
&,
Luncheons, Teas, Recaptions, Banquata, Parties.
Olnnara from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried,
ever-attentive, aoft-aooken service that makee
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
In rehearsal for "South Atlantic," musical
comec y written and presented by members of
Tern: e Beth Am, Saturday and Sunday night,
featured players go through a tense scene in
the hotel lobby. Left to right are Bob Guss-
man, the lifeguard; Marilyn Heller, the in-
genue; Sid Schreer, Mr. Kronkite; Estelle Lash,
Becky; Annette Selsky, the romantic lead; Nor-
man Nash, the male lead.

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
it the
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
aeth si. a coiim* aw*>.
Temple Beth Am Musical Comedy
The curtain rises Saturday night
on the Temple Beth Am original
presentation of "South Atlantic,'"
a mil.'- a I comedy completely un-
related to the recent Broadway hit
of a somewhat similar name.
An original script and lyrics fo-
cus attention on present day Mi-
ami Beach, with the FBI searching
for a renowned smuggler bookie
who can be identified only by an
elusive tattoo that defies recogni-
tion because of its peculiar place-
ment.
Written by Miriam Schiff and
Mickee GHtslsen, the production
is directed by Jack J. Shaw and
will be presented at Hie Tem-
ple, 5050 IN. Kendall dr.. Sooth
Miami, en Saturday and Sunday,
Apr. 23, 24, 30 and May 1.
A cast and crew have been re-
hearsing two months, polishing the
show, which is the second annual
fund-raising theatrical produced
by members of Beth Am.
Featured performers are Bob
Gussman, Marilyn Heller, Sid
Shreer, Estelle Lash, Annette Sel-
sky. Norman Nash. Murray Selsky,
Herman Isis. Others are Bert
Kfare, Thelma Schreer, Julie Free-
man, Maurice Steinberger, Dick
Friedman. Joan Klein and Sam
Steen.
In the cnorus.are Pauline For-
man. Elaine Gralnick. Selma
Baum, Carol Lubow, Diane Cole.
Lois Pomerantz, Gloria Kfare and
Gloria Levine.
your Snquiry it JMott G^orJiJlsf
3n\'it*J '"' regard* to
BANQUETS
WEDDINGS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
HOTEL
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen
JE 9-0811 CaUihsjMasMr"
di
400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd. -*


Foaja 6-B
Friday. April 22. 1980
They Get Free Trip to Rorida
XTM" YORK The most nsr- and that be and Mrs Kim ball bad
York today is just woo a free vacation in Plor-
gTmhaM of ida a* veil as other gifts.
Can Tnaiamj. at 11 J ...__________________ ......
m my li#a." said the happy *-
yoer-eaa, "Anal nsw this. Wa'ro
varwawantad."
The Rrmbalh were walking
through the station when they
spatted the house- He suggested
popped, that they take a look. "Because
a Miami rep- I'm rearing next year, and maybe
of the Macfchc Coot- Florida is the place "
They've been married for 45
the limhawi stood by m yean, having met hock in high
of the nhotegra- school hi Washington. D. C. The
he year was HH and after a year's
-he aowa doors of the Mul- __, _.
m___.___j. ..-- William is a pctiimin in New
___ e Yor^ wfcere ^ motkgd o(. ^
post tea years. He's been a
Morroy Solomon **<*
incidence." beamed Mrs. Kimball
because we have a vacation com-
mg op next month and we had
been talking about a trip to Flor.
ida."
i
The KiomalU wW ha Hm
' "lawsr* of Char*** Rhatty, How
York solos hi Mi Cor the Mac-
kJes, and the Macfcte Compaq
during thoir stay in Florid*.
They oral **** fort Charlotta
on the West Coast, coaao hack to
sinhliaa at Port St. Loci* and
Port Malahor on mo East Coast,
nir prtia ve-
a one of Mi.
f% faoaooa "Geld
The Florida Howse is the largest
moat spectacular display to
grace Sew York's largest rail
terminal.
The
Xrx |bb1 r._"-; = rsrrrr xx tbi
W3s ;=* ~c >-<- =e Yr'_ A. _
rajht 2w Meaekaae* Samr_~ 7 Soc_:
Tomiaiam. rzc Lee C-=-rr
"This is the
fantastic co-
does aU
unity
General Development
Party to Honor
Miomian
Greater M:*:-.. Women's Auxil-
aur*. Jewish Home for the Aged,
will honor Mrs. Isador Cohen, one
of the fiondtri of the Home and a
moeeer Miinaim. with a party for
residents.
The party will celebrate her re-
covery from a recent long illness
and is scheduled for Douglas Gar-
dens on Sunday at 2 p.m.
Hosting will be her children.
Murray and Eddie Cohen and Mrs.
Sidney Wetntraub
Mrs. Sol Stlverman will greet
guests, with Mrs. Frances Makov-
sky introducing the program.
M a n a a Zocca. mternataaaaBjr
mnaaser. will present a
after on*
Fifth anmaal donor nine aeon of
the Murray Salomon Ladies' Auxil-
iary. Jewish War Veterans, will be
held Sunday noon at the Seville
hotel.
Bob Clayton, cottar of the "Don
aad Bob Show" over WCKT eh. T.
wifl be present to entertaia Also
on the program are Hedy Kramer.
5. and her brother. Michael. 10.
who hare sung professionally with
George DeWitt aad at many Miami
Beach holt 11 la *A**i<- the
-Dancing Mothers" will be fea
tured.
The afternoon also inchsdes a
fashion show featuring creations by
Shaheen of Honomhi. courtesy of
Buddy Logue. past commander of
Murray Solomon Post. Caauaen-
Ury will be by Mrs. Buddy Logue.
Mrs Marcia Seaaaer is donor lunch-
eon chairman, assisted b> Mrs. Lil-
lian Sutia and Mrs. Sylvia Weiss.
Sunshine Chapter
Will Install
Mrs. Gerald
BriCh M.
ter. B sal B'rith
Id aa installation
Americana hotel
Sana. Distrist 5
Children's Education Branch
Assn. of Children's Education.
Dade County Branch, will hold a
luncheon in the Napoleon room of
the Deauville hotel, on Friday.
noon. Mis Margaret Nash i> in
charge of arrange me:
aresadem. and the fill a hag slate:
Vice presidents Mrs Jack Gold-
berg Mrs Pad Straws. Mrs Na
Ham MOL Mrs. Charles Mibtein:
secretaries. Mrs. Bernard Fried-
man. Mrs. Milton Member*. Mrs.
Sdne? Levm. Mrs Jacob W
treasaiei. Mis
Mr*. M e y e
guardkax Mrs Meyer
Mrs Frank
Mrs A^aest Levm:
**anr Mrs. hatrt Gordon i
j e, IBM
Judea PTA
Meeting Slated
Mrs Al Berkowitz. president of
the Parent Teachers Assn. of Tem-
po? Judea. announced this week
Plans for a meeting at the Temple
iWV Anilmy
Academy PTA
To Meet Monday
Mrs. Jonah Capias, president of
Hebrew Academy PTA. innmrntnl
the April meeting of the organiza-
tion Monday evening at the Fon-
tauiebleau hotel.
Main feature of the program will
be a panel discussion on "Are Our
Children Living in a Petticoat
Dynasty" Program chairman is
Mrs. Herbert Berger.
Panelists will be Dr. Benjamin
Coleman. pychiatrist: Hyman Gal-
but. attorney and Academy parent:
Mrs. Robert Block. Academy par-
ent: and Mrs. Zahavah Sukenik.
Academy instructor.
Rabbi Morris Horovtu. assistant
principal, will act as moderator.
Reports will also be given by
Mrs. Matthew Zuekerman. librarv
chairman: Mrs. Leonard Rosen,
dinmg room chairman: aad Mrs.
Charms Begin, conference day
chairman
Auxiliary of Miami Beach
Past 3. Jewish War Veterans,
was to meet Thursday evening at
American Legion HaQ. 1828 Aaaa
rd.
CHARLES W. GREEN
CANDIDATE FOR
COUNTY COMMISSION
WSTtfCT 4
Stop Driving Industry
From Dade County
FOR COUNTY-WIDE VOTE
PULL LEVER 7F
NM.Ur.
BEST QUALIFIED!
TO REPRESENT YOU... THE PEOPLE
Honor Teachers
At Reception
The Dade Camaty Comma
VOTE for tries
ctmm Dade County
LETS ALL ELECT HERMAN
MARKS
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DtSTlaCT 1 PUU IXVER 1-G
f*. Pat **


Friday, April 22, 1960
fJewisli Fhridnn
Joint Installation
Slated Sunday
Page 7-B
' Back by popular demand, the technicolor production based on
Ihe life and music of one of the greatest orchestra leaders is
now playing at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theaters. As
a girl who believes in her guy's dreams, June Allyson portrays
Helen Miller, while James Stewart plays the title role in "The
Glenn Miller Story."
Annual Donor luncheon
Miami Beach chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women was to hold its an-
nual donor luncheon Thursday
noon at the Montmartre hotel.
Chairman was to be Mrs. Ann
Kaufman. Others were to be Mrs.
Roberta Weiss, award chairman,
and Mrs. Sonya August, hostess.
Mrs. Paul Sadkin is president.
Gables Chapter
Installs Officers
Mrs. Leonard Hodges was in-
stalled as president of the Coral
Gables chapter of Hope School for
Mentally Retarded Children.
Others are Mrs. Sumner Sfater,
Mrs. Edward Somberg, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Helene Dubbin, re-
cording secretary; Mrs. Barney
Berman, corresponding secretary; _#
Mrs. Martin Nash, financial secre- SlSterllOOd Wl!
tary; Mrs. Arthur Winters, treas-
urer.
Organized last May, the chapter
has had many fund-raising proj-
ects for Hope School, taken the
children on monthly field trips,
and now has a membership of
some 100 women under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Bernard Fow, out-
going president.
The installation was at the Bis-
cayne Terrace hotel on Tuesday.
Mrs. Ira Goodfriend was chairman
of the luncheon, and decorations
were by Mrs. Kenneth Kasselman.
Hialeah Miami Springs Post
and Auxiliary of Jewish War Vet-
erans will hold their sixth anniver-
sary installation Sunday evening
at Temple Tiferetth Jacob.
Presentation of colors will be by
the State Department of Florida
Color Guard under the direction
of Maj. Ray Seaman. Rabbi Nathan
Zwitman will offer the opening
prayer. Guest speaker will be for-
mer department commander Dav-
id Dresner. Irving Steinberg, cur-
rent department commander, will
install the following post officers:
Herbert Buxbaum, commander;
Irwin Himot, senior vice command-
er; Joe Newman, junior vice com-
mander; Leon Silverman, quarter-
master; David Goldberg, adju-
tant; William Rosengarten, chap-
lain; Joe Horowitz, officer of the
day; Mack Goldstein, judge advo-
cate; and Ted Lingaton, patriotic
instructor. Trustees are Ted Mo-
hel and Joseph Horowitz.
Mrs. Ted Lingaton, national pa-
triotic instructor, will install the
following auxiliary officers:
Mesdames Herbert Buxbaum,
president; Zelda Glass, senior vice
president; Ina Goldberg, junior
vice president; Shirley Oakes,
treasurer: Ted Mohel, conductress;
Irving Harlem, chaplain; Hedda
Glance, patriotic instructor; Mad-
eline Goldenberg, guard; Sam A.
Lever, historian; Joseph Weichsel-
baum and Leon Silverman, secre-
taries. Trustees are Mesdames
S. Africa Leader Arrives in US
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Mo- club house which bears her name,
ses Cyrus Weiler, founder of Pro-1 Erected by members of the kib-
gressive Judaism in South Africa,
who gave up the largest pulpit in
butz, the club house contains a li-
brary, reading room, rest rooms,
hat countmMo sU*e in a kibbutz Tloekroom, -*itcheette. and milk
in Israel, arrived here at the in-
vitation of the United Jewish Ap-
peal to address a number of Jew-
ish communities in the United
States on Israel's needs and the
role of the UJA in helping the .set-
tling of newcomers in Israel. He
will remain in this country for
about two months.
Prior to his departure from Is-
rael, Dr. Weiler was honored by
Kibbutz Usha for his generosity
in providing a youth club house
for the kibbutz children. The club
house was contributed by Dr. and
Mrs. Weiler to the settlement
where the family resided during
the first two years of their resi-
dence in the country, before mov-
ing to Haifa.
Mrs. Hannah Weiler, mother of
Dr. Weiler, cut the ribbon to the
and coffee bars. Speakers at the
dedication ceremonies indicated
that it will serve as the cultural
and social center for the kibbutz
youth and many adults.
Dr. Weiler. who is a graduate of
the Hebrew Union College, is the
third member of his family to start
life anew in Israel. At the turn
of the century, his grandfather
emigrated to Palestine at the age
of 81. Later his father, also a rab-
bi, settled in prestate Israel and
became one of the first industrial-
ists in the Yishuv.
Harold Shankman, Ted Lingaton,
and Leon Silverman.
Three-year pins will be present-
ed by Mrs. Lingaton, the auxili-
ary's first president, to Mrs. Lev-
er for treasurer and Mrs. Bux-
baum for chaplain. Mrs. Max
Kern, Florida State Department
president, will retire outgoing of-
ficers.
CANTOR WANTED
Now Yoar and Yom Kippur and possibility
of Friday night services in Reform Tem-
ple. Write experience and salary re-
quirements to Temple Emanu-EI, ISO I
S. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fia.
AAAA TBtdANT
$7,200 NET
TRADE SELL
$100,000
m. -flUwwrr
882 NE 7yrh St. PL 8-2542
(ON 6 1725)
Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising Noted
NEW YORK The 17th anni-
versary of the Warsaw Ghetto re-
volt against the Nazis will be com-
memorated globally on Sunday.
There will be special services and
ceremonies throughout the United
States, Canada, Latin America,
Europe. Africa, as well as in Is-
rael and a number of communities
in the Far East, including the Phil-
ippines.
Some communities will be mark-
Fete Officers
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew
Congregation will honor its corre-
sponding secretary, Mrs. Rose
Newberger, at a testimonial lunch-
eon Wednesday noon.
Mrs. Newberger has served as
corresponding and social secre-,
tary of the Sisterhood since its or-
ganization in 1949.
Hostesses at the luncheon willj
include the Mesdames Hilda Ben-
dell, Matilda Berger, Dorothy
Blank. Nettie Bloch, Mary Bukstel,
and Anna Gordon.
ing the occasion for the first time.
These include Costa Rica and the
Dominican Republic. World Jew-
ish Congress Sections in Britain,
France, Belgium, and Sweden
have scheduled mass meetings in
conjunction with local community
organizations, including youth
groups, associations of Nazi vie-'
thru and Jewish veterans.
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Sunday, Apr. 24 Miami Beach Auditorium 8:30
Monday, Apr. 25 Dad* County Auditorium 8:30
FABIEN SEYITZKY
HECTOR BERLIOZ'
DAMNATION OF FAUST"
i
DRAMATIC OPERA IN CONCERT FORM
NAN MERRIMAN, mezzo-soprano
JON CRAIN, LEADING TENOR OF N.Y. CITY OPERA CO.
DONALD GRAMM, bass baritone
and UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS OF 100
TkkeH $1.50 to $3.50 UM Symphony Office, MO 1-4960
MB Auditorium, JE 1-0477; Dado County Auditorium, HI 6-9230;
Cordelia's, FR 3-5123; Amidon't, HI 6-2070
TniomL Sollst
Artistic Director Thomai Armour
with
ANN BURTON ROBERT BARNET
"nd
ORCHESTRA CONDUCTED BV ROBERT STRASSBURG
SATURDAY. APRIL 30th 8:30 P.M.
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
TICKETS: $1 00 $1.50 $2.00 $2.50 $3.00 available at:
ACADEMIE DU BALLf. MIAMI CONSERVATORY &
DA0E COUNTY AUDITORIUM.
ELECT
MORTON LEE
PERRY
SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE
J^jest \^)vialitied to <^<
erve
Has the MOST LEGAL EXPERIENCE of any Candidate chal-
lenging the present administration of this office.
Has Practiced L'aw in Dade County over Ten Years before all
of the State and Federal Courts of Florida.
Is a Member of the American, Florida and Dade County Bar
Associations & many Civic, Masonic & Service Organizations.
Is an overseas Air Force Veteran of World War II; fifteen year
Dade County resident; University of Miami graduate.
Presently serves as Guest Lecturer at Miami Police Academy
on role of law enforcement officers in reducing racial tensions.
Is a past president of B'nai B'rith, and married to the former
Priscilla Rosenfeld who served as Associate Director of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
MORTON LEE PERRY
is eminently qualified by temperament, background and record of contin-
uous service to merit the endorsement and support of those who are per-
sonally familiar with his legal and personal qualifications including:
Mrs. Florence Williams, Mrs. Bernard Supworth, Mrs. Richard E. Hecht,
George J. Talianoti. Paul Seiderman, Sol Goldstrom. Dr. Donald D. Michelson.
Max Jacobson. Joseph Rayvis, George Kronengold, Howard E. Holtzman, Henry
B. Holtzman, David Rabinowitz, Morris Rabinowitz. Louis Spector, Jerome Stern,
Dr. Leo M. Levin, Dr. Herman Kasha, Aaron Foosaner, Bernard Jaffee, Murray
Shear, Jack Loewenstein, Richad Rubin, Mrs. Phyliss Korenvaes, and Mrs.
Ruth Ann Perlmuiler.
COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION
LEVER 40-B
IM. Pol. Adv.


Page 6-B
+Jt*isbtt\ridk*n
Friday. April 22, I960
Paula Chertok and Radio Executive
Richard Lapidus Exchange Vows
The Carillon hotel in Miami
Beach was the setting Sunday for'
the wedding of Miss Paula Cher-
tok and Richard Lewis Lapidus.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. B. Chertok. of 2040 SW
JTth St.. Miami. The bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Lapidus. of 1120 Venetian Way. Mi-
ami Beach
Kabbi Joseph R. Narot perform-
ed the ceremony at 1 p.m. in the
i tr Chimes room. It waa follow-
ed by a reception and luncheon for
3Mt friends of the families, in a
b.'ue and white spring motif.
Mr Chertok escorted his daugh-
ter who wore an imported chan-
1 hj lace gown with fitted bodice.
ered to points over her wrists. Her
full bouilant skirt swept to a regal
train. She wore a veil of import-
ed silk illusion, softly draped to
a half crown of seed pearls, and
string pearls, a gilt of her parents.
She carried a bouquet of lilies-of-
tbe valley.
Her attendants were Toni Diane
Donnet and Peggy Jill Zeeman.
junior bridesmaids; Marion
Reeves and Mary Rose Riley.
bridesmaids: maid of honor. Bar-
bara Works: and matron of honor,
her sister-in-law. Mrs. Alan Lapi-
dus.
Best man was the bridegroom's
brother. Alan Lapidus. Ushers
were Clint Wells. C. Russell Lee.
Jacques Donnet, Stephen Meyers.
and Stephen Brenner.
Mrs. Lapidus was bom and raid-
ed in Miami, attended Shenandoah
Elementary' and Junior High. Mi-
ami Ser.ior High, and is a gradu-
ate of Rollins College. Originally
from New York, her husband grad-
uated from the University of Ver-
mont, attended Columbia 1 a w
school and is president of radio
station WAFM. The couple will
honeymoon in Mexico and make
their home at 10301 SW 49th St.,
Miami.
Topps Reveal
Roberta's Troth
Announcement of the engage-
ment of Roberta Iris Topp to Dr.
David Lewis Zuckerbraun has
been made by Miss Topp's par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. David D. Topp.
of Ondell. H.J., and Miami Beach.
Mr. Topp was formerly city man
ager of the Town of Bay Harbor
Islands, Florida.
Dr. Zuckerbraun is the son of
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Zucker-
braun, of Surfside.
The future bride is a graduate
of the University of Miami school
of education, where she was a
member of S.gma Lamda Phi serv-
ice sorority.
Her fiance was graduated from
Long Inland University and the
New York University college of
dentistry, where he was a member
of Alpha Phi Omega national serv-
ice fraternity and Alpha Omega
national dental fraternity.
Dr. Zuckerbraun served with the
United States Army Dental Corp,
and is presently on the staff of the
operative dentistry department at
New York University college of
dentistry.
MISS tOKIT A TOPP
MKS. KKHAK0 LAMMS
MISS PHOtH C0KD0N
korth Beach FT A Meet
North Beach Elementary PTA
w.U hold a luncheon in the Riche-
lieu room ot tne Ueauville hotel
on Saturday, noon. In charge of
arrangements is Mrs. R. Hecht.
Phoebe Gordon
Is Bride-Elect
Mrs. Ada Gordon, of 2920 SW
19th let., announces the engage-
ment of her daughter, Phoebe Rae,
to Harold D. Metzger.
The groom-to-be is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Metzger, 1320 NW
90th st.
A graduate of Miami Senior High
School. Miss Gordon is a senior in
flH school of business at the Uni-
versity of Miami. She is a mem-
ber of Alpha Lambda Delta and
Beta Gamma Sigma scholastic hon-
oraries. She also belongs to Gam- j
ma Alpha Chi advertising fratern-!
ity.
The bride-elect attended UM on :
a four year Dade county scholar-'
ship, and has served as vice pres-
ident and pledge mother of Gam-;
ma Sigma Sigma national service'
sorority.
Mr. Metzger is a graduate of Mi-
ami Edison High School, and at-
tended college in Florida. He is
now associated with Richards De-
partment store.
Their engagement will be for-
mally announced at an open house
reception Sunday. May 1, at the
home of the bride-elect.
Carole Marks'
Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Marks, of
7525 SW 68th St.. announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Carole
Lee to Leonard Kessier. son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Kessier, 111 SW
62nd ct.
Miss Marks is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. B. Padell, long-
time winter residents of Miami
| Beach and Philadelphia, and tne
> late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B.
Marks, of Palm Beach.
Miss Marks is a graduate of Mi-
ami High, attended the University ?
of Miami and is now a student in r
X-Ray technology at Mercy Hos- ?
pitai. ;
Mr. Kessier is a graduate of ?
Tech High and served in the VS. Comcw. Lin* of Hebrew Supptie* j
SNavy. He is now working for the ? Synae**ucs. Hebrew ana
U.S. Government and is a student j I Sunaay School*
mss cjutou hauls
fltEPHUN'S HEBREW)
BOOK STORE
Largest ana Oldoet Hebrew
Supply House In Greater Miami
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MISS SUZAHHt FOX
Miss Fox Eyes
August Wedding
The engagement of their daugh-
ter. Suzanne, is announced by Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Fox, 551 SW 4th st.,
Hialeah.
The groom-to-be is Allan Leiter.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Leiter,
1770 SW 24th ave.. Miami.
The brideelect graduated from
Hialeah Junior High and Miami
Senior High School, where she was
vice president of the TAO sorority.
She also attended the University of
Miami.
Mr Loiter is a graduate of Xew
York University, where he receiv-
ed a Bachelor of Science degree
cum laude. He is a certified pub-
lic accountant and member of the
Institute of CPA's.
The wedding will take place Aug.
21 at Miami Springs Villas in a
double nuptial affair Suzanne's
twin sister. Vicki. will be wed at
the same time.
r
?
SRAELI GIFTS ana NOVELTIES
Serott, Kossman
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. Serott. I
2631 S. Miami ave., announce the :
engagement of their daughter.
Shifra. The groom elect is David ?
S. Kossman of Miami. He is the
son of Mrs. Bertha Kossman and ?
the late Mr. Murray Kossman.
, I WISH
ENCYCL0P1*11
Jifereth Israel Meeting
Regular meeting of Tifereth Is
racl Sisterhood will be held at the
Center. 6500 N. Miami ave.. on
Monday at 8:30 p.m.
I
?417 WaskinetM A...
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Beach
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Ht: CASINTfRAM-MIAMI


Friday, April 22, 1960
1
*JelsHlcrkttoti
Pag 9-B
arminglu

IT'S NOW that social time of the
year when our wardrobe seems
inadequate for the numerous ac-
tivities that crowd our schedules.
Most well-dressed women use the
same fashion techniques as many
charming models. They build
a varied accessory wardrobe'
around a few good basic dresses.
Since so many of you have
questioned me about coordinating
your accessories, I am taking this
opportunity to pass on several
models' tips to you. As you know,
the models begin with a basic
dress in either black, brown, or
navy and build their accessories
! around it.
Accents are in fabrics, textures
and colors, so select a Paris pink
[hat of a textured fabric to dram
latize your black sheath at a
puncheon. Wear the same dress
in the evening to a dinner party
Iwith a bib necklace of jade green
[stones and crystals and matching
irrings. The same dress will
take you dancing the following
night with a pair of dyed-to-match
satin pumps and handbag in any
bf this season's bright jewel tones.
Of course, you know, a founda-
tion garment will not only make
lie clothes fit better, but will help
lior College to Open
SW YORKA Junior College
[Judaica Studies will open its
rs this fall at Ann Arbor, Mich.
: new school, called Beth Med-
fh, is the first of a projected
ain of similar junior colleges, to
established in cities having
ge student populations, and to
sponsored by the Seminary Col-
ge of Jewish Studies, a depart-
rnt of the Jewish Theological
rinary of America.
to camouflage those extra few
pounds that seem to join us about
now.
Stockings are considered acces-
sories today, especially when the
color matches your dress and
shoes. The all-navy or all-black
look is always in good fashion
taste. Be cautious with the light
blue, green, or red tones. Some-
times these colors do not blend
too well with the skin tones of
your legs, and the effect is not
always what you desire.
*
/LOVES are like stockings;
^* they should always be worn,
except for sportswear or very cas-
ual dress. Shorties in both black
and white, and in the long formal
length glove, are part of a mod-
el's standard hat box equipment.
The long gloves may always be
crushed down to a less formal
length, but just be certain you
wear, not carry, your gloves.
Use a little imagination in your
secondary accessories. A long,
slim-lined umbrella with an Ital-
ian hand-carved handle: a soft
chiffon blouse with a big bow at
the neckline under a severely
tailored suit; a belt of fur fabric
or shiny gold mesh; are but a few
ideas to really stretch your ward-
robe.
Staying strictly feminine, use
enough perfume so people can ap-
preciate the scent. Keep the
tweedy perfumes for sportswear
and save the fragile, haunting
odors for those very sophisticated
gowns reserved for special eve-
nings. Remember to use your per-
fume on the pulse spots, as the
scent lasts longer.
Above all, once you're dressed
and have carefully checked your-
self over in a full-length mirror,
put a smile on your face, and en-
joy yourself.
"Swl and. Jutl*
SUMMER CAMP
JUNE, JULY AND AUGUST
DAY CAMPERS
BOARDING CAMPERS
BOYS and GIRLS
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Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakahruth of Florida
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24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MOOfRN EQUIPMENT A fUKNISHINGS tlHPkOOf BUIIDING
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personalized service at the
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where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yem kippar
A New Dybbuk for the Theater of Today
NEW YORK Paddy Chayef-
sky, who wrote two brilliant and
charming love stories in "Mar-
ty" and "Middle of the Night"
has branched out to encompass
the entire scope of religion and
its place in the modern world in
"The Tenth Man," his new hit
play at the Booth Theatre in New
York.
"The Tenth Man" opened at
the Booth on Nov. 5, 1959, to'ex-
travagant praise from all the
critics, and it has been playing
to capacity audiences ever since.
It is the second play in two sea-
sons based on a religious theme
to become a Broadway hit
its predeccessor in this category
having been last year's Pulitzer
Prize winner, "J.B."
Paddy Chayefsky regards "The
Tenth Man" as a fable. Its orig-
inal title was "The Dybbuk from
Woodhaven," but he changed it
because he feared that many
playgoers would think it is an
adaptation of the old Ansky play,
"The Dybbuk."
But "The Tenth Man" does
have a dybbuk of its own an
evil spirit that possescs the body
and soul of a living person. In
this case the victim is an 18-year-
old girl, played by young Risa
Schwartz, daughter of that noted
star of the Yiddish stage, Maur-
ice Schwartz, making her Broad-
way debut in the play. Her dyb-
buk is the spirit of a woman
wronged by her grandfather
years ago in Europe.
The setting of "The Tenth
Man" is an Orthodox synagogue
in the small Long Island town
of Mineola. The title of the play
refers to the tenth man required
for a minyan, in this instance a;
young lawyer who finds himself
recruited off the streets of Min-
eola to complete the quorum for
religious services.
Like all of Paddy Chayefsky's
plays "The Tenth Man" has a
love story a poignant, tender
romance between the dybbuk-
haunted girl and the lawyer who
becomes the tenth man at the
services. The role of the lawyer
is played by Donald Harron, the
brilliant young actor seen re-;
cently on tour in "Look Back in j
Anger." Other leading roles are j
played by such distinguished vet-
erans of the English and Yiddish
theatre as Jacob Ben-Ami, Ar-
nold Marie, George Vostovec,
Lou Jacobi, Gene Saks, David
Vardi and Jack Gilford. The pro-
duction has been directed by Ty-
rone Guthrie and is presented
jointly by Saint Subber and Ar-
thur Cantor.
What Paddy Chayefsky has to
say in "The Tenth Man" is that
a man must believe in something
or his life is empty. And that re-
ligion is not ritual alone, but
that its universality comes from
love and understanding.
"The Tenth Man" is his first
play on a Jewish theme. Judging
from the reaetion of critics and
audience alike it appears des-
tined to be remembered as not
only his most brilliant literary
achievement but his most suc-
cessful work as well.

Donald Harron plays the title role of a young lawyer who
serves as the tenth man needed to complete a quorum at
religious services. Risa Schwartz, daughter of distinguished
stage and screen star Maurice Schwartz, makes her Broadway
debut as the distraught granddaughter.
Cain Gets New
Term With UF
Sen. Harry P. Cain will be re-
elected to a second term as pres-
ident of the United Fund of Dade
County when UF's board of direc-
tors meets Friday.
Cain was nominated for a second
term on Apr. 11. Nomination is
tantamount to election.
The move followed Sen. Cain's
recent startling "state of the
union" message, in which he re-
vealed that Dade county's feder-
ated charity campaign has been
runing in the red, and that it had
been announcing goals far in ex-
cess of the actual amount of money
UF raised in the two drives since
its organization.
Cain said here that he has a
sweeping program in mind for Uni-
ted Fund that will "reorganize the
guts, heart, and direction" of the
campaign in the years ahead.
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rn
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FUll HOCK 01 OCUNHONT TOtli TO 30th STRUTS. IN THI HEART 01 MIAMI BIACH


Page 10-B
> Jenist fhrkOar
Friday. April 22. I960
Goldmann Addresses Centennial
Celebration of Argentina Jews
Leaders of the Greater Miami chapter. Amer-
ican Friend3 of the Hebrew University, meet
Dr. Frederick R. Lachman. of the organization's
r.cf.cnal office. Left to right are Leo Robinson,
chcpter treasurer; Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. hos-
tess at her home; Or. Lachman. who is also a
Hebrew University faculty member and noted
archaeologist, Mrs. Oida A. Rubin, honorary
president; Herbert Shapiro, president; and
Mrs. Frederick R. Lachman.
Vocational Questionnaire to Tap Youth's
f lvW5 Oft vofvvfb in A^ti Mdj PfCCTin^S
What are the
career choices
ager-!
Have feel.nas of di>cr!mina-
t;on affected the vocational plans
of Jew:sh youngsters'7
Does the father'* occupation
influence fie Jewish child's edu-
cational plans?
How many teen agers are
planning careers m the education-
al, religions, and agencies of the Jewish communi-
ty*
A mufti ct-eice BjanaanaBBnanBl
seeks answers to these and ther
roUted queries as B'noi B'rith
Women conducts a coast to coast
survey eg mere man j*,M
yeongste's to determine the Ca-
reer Choices of Jew>sh Youth.
The questionnaires will be dis-
tributed to the large sampling of
13 to 19 year eMs at regularly
scheduled late April and May
community meetings of seven
widely-known Jewish youth or-
ganizations in the United States
and Canada.
The nd".or.ai Jewish women's
organ.zation-. working in coopera-
B'rith Vocation-
al Service A is supplying
omanpo at tor the 60-question
research project and financing the
-ional and clerical costs.
'T*o firsts" in Jewish vocation
al research ar- embodied in the
survey, according to Dr S Nor
man Femaold. national director of
B nai B'nth Vocational Service
and -upervi is the first depth study which
reaches such a large sampling ef
affiliated Jewish youth. he
'and marks the first time a na-
tional organization has attempted
such research with volunteers.
most popular thereby -aving tremendous sums
Jewish teen- of money which would have been
required for professional field
workers."
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for our
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All p/ecMOs ge Moirdi i.ppirt ef
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eofi analog iipmaiiH w.
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Pease call us for early
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THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHO
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NE 3-2330
:;ed Savrd-e
He added the compiled data will
have value for all vocational guid-
ance personnel concerned with
Jewish teen-agers, and will also
-erve a* a basis fir new pubuea
tains and field service of BBVS.
The questionnaire was design-
ed by two experts in occupation-
al research in censuttation with
leading clergy, university profoa-
sers, and QuJnama specialists.
Results and interpretive analysis
of answers to the quo shows are
expected to be available this fall
BLENOS AIRES (JTA)
The be-t method for stabilizing
th^-*tirtBoTrTh*lBe Middle East
is for a joint-East-West guarantee
he Israeli-Arab status quo. ac-
companied by arms control and
"some kind of arms embargo,"
Dr N'ahum Goldmann. president
of the World Zionist Organization,
ieclared here recently.
Dr. Goldmann made that state
ment upon his arrival to partici-
pate in the centennial celebration
of tae settlement of Jews in Argen-
tina. The Middle East situation
now. be said, is "unstable and po-
tentially dangerous." He pointed
out that, while the L'nited Arab
Republic and Iraq are being furn-
ished with "great quantities of
highly modern weapons at the
cheapest prices.'- Israel must buy
some defensive material "expen-
sively."
Speaking of the recent *ln
ef anti-Semitism in Cermany
and elsewhere. Or,, Got4m mt
sa.d that the World Jewish Con.
gross hod tabulated mere than
l.Ott incidents in 34 countries,
nearly half of them m Cermany.
He stressed that there is "no
immediate, serious da-^er"' to
Jews as a result of these incidents,
but warned that the incidents'
should be "considered a serious
symptom regarding the future."
Regarding the situation of the
Jews in the Soviet Union, the Jew
M leader emphasized that "anti-
Semitism in Russia is not greater
than usual. Rather, it is a case of
spiritual genocide He said he told
a Russian diplomat last week,
when the latter asked what Rus-
sia should do: "Allow Russian
Jews the same rights they have in
Hungary or Rumania."
following their electronic tabula-
tion m Washington, D. C.
to. Charles D. Solovich. BBW
national president, has reported
the actual job of meeting with lo-
cal Jewish youth groups, admin-
istering the test, and mailing the
questionnaires to Washington will
be handled by the Vocational Serv-
ice Chairmen of BBW's 900 chap-
ters in the U. S. and Canada.
They will meet with groups of
the following national a.id inter-
national youth organizations:
B'nai B'nth Youth Organization,
Habonim. National Council of
Young Israel. National Fsderation
of Temple Youth. National Jewish
Welfare Board t Jewish Communi-
ty Centers). National Young Ju-
!ea. and United Synagogue Youth.
."
*- '
IT TAKES
the RIGHT
MAN
JULIUS "JAY
//
TO MAKE
METRO WORK
RIGHT
PERLMUTTER
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 5-REPRESENTING ALL DADE COUNTY
To Every Dock County Voter...
All of n att safferiag in Mm aridst el aa important
ana far-reaching txaerinoBt fa rcveroacat Metre. I
and anay ether Nhakiac people Nko yearstlf believe thai
Metre UN vert for the kaatflt ef as all IF the rig** aca
are etoatod as Oeaaty Ceasaisswaars.
Metre, ta data, has beta a farce aad fiasco of easto
. waste ef tin* aad east* of aioaiy ... a kasfcrvt af
cooflict. eaatreveny aaataiiaa. With critical prebtoaa
of TAXES. TRADE AMD TOURISM araaaiac aw Batatay,
tfca reseat ceaaissieB has spool Ha tiae ia todlcss
personal araagiie; aad kao'liag acceaplisaiar oort
to aetfciag. WHY? First oo the list it the present reartsesta-
:ivt froei Oistriet S ... ay opaeeeat, "fae***" Hall .
* "Vo-MotBiat" foaaitsieaer. let foot fata ary orerd tar
it chock "OuefcV reaard with other eeaanssioatrs,
Bitk M-spaptraee. vita people vfca bare watched hat
Caaiaiissiea ia aciioo .. aad the arena, "delay." "anfatue-
Bosn," "iadecismoesa" koef treaawg a* ia tfct retard at
Hell I.
I aatd year veto ... and that af ovary rarer ia Dada
Ceaaty ta tola chacfc "Ckaa*" am ... aad part are re
wort for yoa ta aiaka Metre Work MgM
ay btiag a WATCHOM of year iatorests .
act jast a lip-dor!
I hart the tiperiaeca, tfca iaaafraaad,
tha taaeefeece aad Mm desire. SU1STITUTE
a '-aO-SOMETHIM" caadidata far a "00-
UTHIfreT wiaoisnii. Ml Urer l-H far
Wbs "JAY" PERLMUnEX
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
ivaY
DADE COUNTY
VOTER CAN PUIL
LEVER
Door Dodo County Voter...
I aa areed ta he sorviag as Caareafga taerdiaawr
far wtres "tay laaaaal111. My oea kaetgreaBd has aada
are alert to Metre seeds aad aaaea all, Metre
ho have tfca afcility to Badarstaad Hs
iectivts aad tfct still to to
aad artaiaiBf
"lay" Nrtoiattor's Battgreaad as a laeyer.
aa aad pablic serrant oa.aias hire toe this task. Ho is
torerer Satcial Anistaot Attorety taatral; Chainaae af
tfct Oado Ctaaty leard af Aafaals aad AdjeshMats (all
uatof aiaftors) tor 4 yaars ky aafwiatareat af areraers
Warrea, McCarty aad tofcas. "lay" served an Florida's
iodieial Ceaeeil tor 2 yaars. la IS39 he feaeded aad)
reread as Firtf Frosidtat af hw KATIOMAL CANCER
FOUNDATION ... is aativa ia dozens aad dotes tf Date
Ceeaty erraaizatieas.
Taday Onto Caorety rotors are Mr'H hre salary af
M_ Caaafy Caaiaiissitatrs and) rettfre stretot freai
Iy 10 ktaaasa tfca areaaat District S Cere-
iuioBor, "Ckack" Hall is a "Oe-NetfciBg"
CaaiBitsstoaar.
H yaa vaat attiaa ... aet fast talk aa tfct
vital issats tf TRADE. TAIES AND TOUR-
ISM .. tbaa yaa Blast pall Lam 8-H far
Jalios "Jay" NrlmsHtr an May 3rd.
CBff
i
rw. *..
BBBBfli


Friday, April 22, 1960
vJewisti ftcrkHan
Page 11-B
DONALD GJTAMM
ION CHAIN
Perlmutter Lists Platform Planks
Miami Beach attorney Julius Jay
Perlmutter, candidate for the
county commission, representing
I District 5, stressed his objectives
[in the current campaign at two re-
tions in his honor here at the
Actor and Pontainebleau hotels.
Focusing on what he considers
cial and trading center, utiliza-
tion of Federal funds and intelli-
gent planning for replacement of
slums and the development of suit-
able housing facilities, including
parks and recreational areas."
In order to meet these goals,
Perlmutter stressed "the need for
e greatest areas of concern to greater harmony and unity in met
residents.of Dade county, Perl-
lutter is keynoting his campaign
th a 10-point program.
Berlioz Epic
To Close U of M
Symphony Season
Fabien Sevits4^,,the University
of Miami Symphony Orchestra and
Chorus, and three nationally-known
soloists will present Hector Berlioz'
dramatic legend, "The Damnation
of Faust," in concert form in Eng-
lish at the symphony season's final
concert Sunday and Monday eve-
nings at Miami Beach and Dade
County Auditoriums.
The opera, based on Gerard de
Nerval's French version of Goethe's
"Faust," will be presented here for
the first time.
Jon Crin, who will sing the
loading role, has appeared nu-
merous times with the Metropol-
itan Opera Company and the
Now York City Cantor Opera
Company, where ho has boon the
top tenor for tho past fivo years.
Nan Merriman, American so-
prano who will sing the role of Mar-
TV Play Previews
Mental Health Fair
NAN MERRIMAN
Perlmutter is stressing "eon-
rol of taxot in order to prevent
conomic disaster, secure moro
the current tax dollar by
kliminating waste and duplica-
tion, oevelopment of tho Port of
liami for increased tourism and
rado, establishment of Dado
bounty's own tourist commission,
fnturo progress and growth by
Creating a sound economic di-
late in order to attract invest-
ments."
Also being stressed are "expan-
lion oi employment oportunities
or the growing population, devel-
opment of traffic and parking sys-l
ems new to meet present require-!
uents and future growth, estab-'
shment of facilities for attract- ]
Inter American trade and
ropolitan government so that i garet, is a protege of the late
much more may -be accomplished j Arturo Toscanini. She has accepted
in consonance with the purposes 'he most challenging assignments
of the original charter as approved on l.bree continentsemerging as ]
by Dade county's voters." Ian international recitalist and a '
Perlmutter is a former Special' ^TiJ'tS nS f CnCert'
Assistant Attorney General For! 0p"a and orttori-
four years, by appointment of two Donald G r a m m bass-baritone
Governors, he served as a mem-j^o w,u SU18 Mephistopheles, has
ber and chairman of the Dade appeared with the Boston, Chicago
County Board of Appeals and Ad- and, San Francisco Symphonies, as
justments on zoning matters. HeIN?el1 as Wl,h other orchestras
served for two years as a mem- j throughout the country. At 31, his
ber of Florida's Judicial Council, icareer u highlighted with such no-
j table events as first prize award
. by Chicagoland Music Festival and
: winner of the Paul Lavalle Scholar-
Playhouse 90 will kick off the
nationwide campaign" of the Na-
tional Assn. for Mental Health
with a presentation of "Journey
to the Day" on Friday, 9 p.m.,
over eh. 4 WTVJ.
The Mental Health Society of.
Greater Miami, a United Fund
service, is cooperating with the
South Florida State Hospital in
West Hollywood with Open House
on Sunday, May 1.
On Wednesday, May A, from
8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m., the Mental
Health Fair will be held at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, 137 NE
Work of women m the fight; 19th st Theme is "Everyone Has
against cancer was the featured Problems What's Yours?"
topic Wednesday at a meeting of _.. ,
the North Star Unit, Womans I .JP1CS. t0b: bussed inCude
Corps, Cancer Institute at Miami. ^T^ Help Hoa*' *'*
r Parents Worrying About the Wrong
The group met at Monticello Park Things?" "Psychiatry, Yesterday,
Jewish Center. Addressing mem- Today and Tomorrow," "Fifth Col-
bers were Mrs. Seymour Kagan, umn in Marriage Jealousy."
district director of the Miami Can- "E?" Hrt", '/lhe A'coh-
. ,. he is Not Hopeless," "How to Live
cer Institute Womans Corps, and f wWl the MentalIy LoM\y
Mrs. May Dayne, education chair- j R0ad How to Get Off It," and
man. I "Why Brothers and Sisters Fight."
Women's Work in Cancer
He was founder and first pres-
ident of the National Cancer
Foundation, which was organ-
ized in 1939. A graduate of the
University of Miami law school,
Perlmutter was admitted to
practice in all Federal Courts
and the United States Supreme
Court. l4f,
Perlmutter is past president of^
ship, largest single scholarship
awarded by the National Feder-
ation of Music Clubs.
The University of Miami Chorus
of 100, under the direction of Wil-
liam Ledoux, will provide the
choral background to this large-
scale dramatic cantata.
jlltura) activities, development of the Miami Beach Civic League, for
in ml planning and zoning ordi- which he received the award as
mces for the county's physical; "Outstanding Civic Leaguer of the
rowth as- an industrial, commer- Year."
ELECT
JUDGE
FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE
CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP ONE
QUALIFIED BY 7\ YEARS JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE
DECIDED over 15,00 Civil and Criminal Cases.
ELECTED in 1952 and RE-ELECTED in 1956 by
the People of Dade County as Judge of the
Justice of the Peace CourtDist. 2.
As Tour Circuit M*t, I pledee to all of the people of Dait County
the lime honest, impartial end conscientious labor that I have performed
in the past fKANCIS I. CHKISTIl -
PROVEN ABILITY INTEGRITY, EXPERIENCE
IM Pol. Adv.
Ballet Masters
Join Miami
Group's Recital
When the Miami Ballet Company,
| under the direction of Thomas Ar-
i mour, presents its spring perform-
i ance in the Dade County Auditor-
jium on Saturday evening, Apr. 30,
a highlight of the evening will be
the appearance of guest artists Ann
Burton and Robert Barnett, of the
Atlantic Civic Ballet.
They will be remembered for
I their performance here last year at
! the Southeastern Regional Ballet
Festival. They will perform the
i "Nutcracker" pas de duex staged
i by Barnett after George Balan-
chine.
Miss Burton is prima ballerina
of the Atlanta Civic Ballet, and
performed successfully at Jacob's
Pillow Dance Festival, Lee, Mass.,
in the sumer of 1958.
Barnett, who gave up his soloist
rank with Balanchine's New York
City Ballet to become co-director of
the Atlanta Civic Ballet in 1957, is
[ well-known to balletomanes.
In addition to the guest artists.
the Miami Ballet will perform five
; original ballets. A new ballet, with
] music, choreography and costumes
by Miamians exclusively, will be
i presented by the Junior Ballet
Company of 47 dancers.
Robert Strassburg will conduct
the 20-piece orchestra composed of
(musicians from the University of
Miami Symphony.
A WORKING MAN'S LAWYER for the WORKING MAN'S COURT
Elect
S. HOWARD
ADELMAN
JUDGE of the
SMALL CLAIMS COURT
GROUP 2
Pull Lever 39-A County-Wide Vote
VOTE May 3 for S. HOWARD ADELMAN The Workingman's Judge
Married, Four
Children
W.W. II Combat
Veteran
Univ. or Tampa Grad.
Miami Law Grad.
Practicing Law in
District 2 Sine* 1953
Leadership
Integrity
Well Qualified
"Devoted to
Public Service!"
JUSTICE OP THE PEACE
DISTRICT 2
rD. ML. ADV.
rVOTE FOR
GEORGE W.
DuBREUIL
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
PULL LEVER 2F
Evry citizen of Dade County
con and should vote for DuBreuit
Mm*.


"TTIM
Pago 12-B
fJenisii fhrHur
Friday, April 22.
1360
Pearly Gait
"by Hal Pearl
Ml. AND MKS. CLUCK
Glucks Off
On Israel Trip
Dov chapter of Mizraehi Women
will say "Bon Voyage" to Mr. and
Mrs. Max Gluck, of 555 W. 49th St.,
Miami Beach. They're planning an
extended tour of Israel.
The function will be held Thurs-
day. Apr. 28. at the home of Mrs.
Anna Block, 1643 SW 7th st.
Mrs. Gluck was among founding
members of Dov chapter, and has
been treasurer since its inception.
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Florida State Federation of B'nai
R'rith Lodges and Women's Chapters annual convention at the Lucerne
Ui weekend should be a record-breaker in attendance.
More than 300 delegates are expected for the three-day conclave
and chock-full-of importance program, headed by Sen. George Smathers.
who'll receive the state BB's Distinguished Service Award for 1960.
A salute to outgoing president Jerome Greene for the great job
a.iring his tenure in office, especially that of consolidating the up-state
lodges.
President-elect Sam Nieberg and ether aides who have given
Oreene a big lift in preparing the big meet are Jack Wilson, Edith
Simmons and Mrs. Alfred Reich. Busy mapping out the important
ADL program at the oonvention have been Paul Seiderman, Burnett
Roth, Mrs. Bernard Supworth and Jerome Robinson.
The program for Jewish college youth has been spearheaded by
I ..mis Ossin>k>. sr.. of Daytona Beach, and the teen-age program by
Jack Fink, of Miami. Eli Hurwitz. Mrs. Norman Reinhard and Mrs.
I :ward Sabra. of Ft. Lauderdale. and Howard Kan. Daytona Beach.
The path of true love, from high school to college, is the story' of
the recent engagement announcement of Sandra Louise Cohen and Lau-
rence M. Katz. who first met at Miami Beach High and are now stu-
ovnts at University of Maryland.
Mrs. Lawrence Singer, of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary,
if chairman of its guided tour project, allowing groups to see the inner
ui.kings of the new hospital under specially-trained guides, including
Mrs. Arthur Burrell. Mrs. Leo Chaiken. Mrs. Hose Kaplan. Mrs. Dennis j c
Quittner. Mrs. Arnold Seeder. Mrs. Marvin Silvers, Mrs. Harold Stone >GGl 5016
and Mrs. Carl Susskind.
Jack Zwermer, who heads Perrine Industries, is on the way to
becoming a top man in the glass import trade. His European market
it expanding.
The press and polilicos still buzzing about the luncheon hosted by
.Tuhus Jay Perlmutter for the county commission candidates and pres-
ent commissioners. The theme was harmony, with Jay even providing
n.usic to make for more accord, present and future, in Metro govern-
ment.
The dress manufacturing Diamonds are sparkling all over the coun-
Iry. Leo Diamond recently returned from a business trip to New York,
while son Ted is pushing their Phyllis Dee lines in California.
Kenneth Karp is the new sales director of the home building division
of Adler-Built Enterprises.
Miami Beachites at University of Miami who received straight
"A" averages last semester, making the Dean's List, include Penny
Myre Zinn, Paul Holtsman, Marcia Zavransky, Laurence Jay Weiner,
L.'nda Sue Merlin and Marshall Sapor stein.
Attorney Harry Zukernick working overtime as chairman of the '
Unrida Bar's 10th annual convention, slated May 5 to 7 in Bal Harbor
hotels.
Sam Shapiro's daughter Sandy shooting a neat 80 to head the qual-
iiiers in the Bayshore women's championship tournament. Other top
oualifiers were Mrs. Meyer Boland, class A; Mrs. Marian Hochheimer
class B, and Mrs. Albert Pollak. class C.
His many friends will be happy to learn that Leonard A. Wein is
well on the road to recovery after recent hospitalization.
Amazing it is to discover how many Dade county registered voters
re unaware that they can cast a ballot for county commission candi-
date in each of the five districts. Certainly more publicity and promo-
tion is called for to educate eligible voters on that point.
* *
TABLE-HOPPING: Maxim's the smart Surfside restaurant is
edited for summer business, introducing a new moderate-price policy
and menu. The same excellent food and service prevail.
Al Goldman, of Fu Manchu. says his local take-out and delivery
business is the biggest since its inauguration a few years ago He now
covers all of Miami. By the way, the youngsters always get something
on the house when they dine at Fu Manchu with their mom and pop.
~. J^* V* **' "I "< he entertainment in the Carriage
Club of Miami Spring. Villas. Singing Strings delight the diners in
King Arthur's Court, where superb steaks and prime ribs of beef are
something to rave about.
Groups of six or more celebrating an anniversary, or any private
party get a complimentary party cake when dining at the Bonfire
Radio Winer, the host-owner, probably has given 10.000 such cakes since
be started that hospitable gesture.
Harold Pont and Irvin Gordon not only ere tops for their kosher
c..tenng service, anywhere in the county, but they serve wonderful
dishes at their Rosedale restaurant on NE 5th st. for lunch or dinner.
Henry Leitson now has fine banquet facilities at his Candlelight
Inn in Coconut Grove. If. a delightful drive for the family, seeking
a different dining spot. j
Traditional Friday night dinners, with sacramental wines and
I the trimmings, have won wide favor among local folk and visitors
who return again and again to the Monte Carlo dining room
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Charlie Farrell the musical comic,
v-no regales with his original stories and songs, popular fixture at the
Balmoral.
Eugenie Schein's paintings are on view at the Granville Galleries
in ( oral Gables through Apr. 30. The former school teacher, who is
lM ai modern dance instructor, is the talented sister of Manny and
I red Schein, of the Bombay hotel.
Tommy Sand, will be singing at the Eden Roc Pompeii room
through Apr. 30.
The Fontainebleau La Ronde has gone in for the Latin revue
craw, sporting an extravaganza with a decidedly Cuban cast includ-
ing Gladys Robau, Marti Stincer and Ana Margarita.
Bobby Darin cuttine up at the DeauviUe, with "Mack the Knife "
among other recording hits.
Bobby Hackett and the Goofen continue at the Americana Bal
Masque.
Returns Rise
Returns in the annual Easter
Seal Sale for the Crippled Chi-
ldren's Society reached $40,001 this
week, according to Mrs. Bonnie
Kerrigan, executive director of the
Society's Rehabilitation Clinic at
1475 NW 14th ave., Miami.
Included in the total Easter Seal
figures are almost $2,500 raised by
1 football squads from the Univer-
sity of Miami and 13 high school
teams in their recent annual East-
er Lily Tag Day.
R. B. Roberts III. president of
I the local Crippled Children's So-
ciety, said that $55,000 was raised
in the 1959 Seal Sale, and urged all
Dade countians. from Ojus to
Homestead, "to respond promptly
and generously."
The local Crippled Children's So-
ciety served more than 1,400 handi-
capped children and adult patients
during the past year with almost
20,000 individual treatments and'
services. i
Academy Pupils
To be Honored
The five students of the Acad-
emy's 1952 first graduating class
will be honored at a Hebrew Acad-!
emy Alumni Assn. reunion. Satur-
day. Recognition will be given to
these graduates at Hebrew Acad-
emy Sabbath services in the
school's auditorium by Rabbi Alex- {
ander S. Gross, principal of the
Academy. The graduates are Sandy
Andron, Rose Berman, Jerome
Herman. Jerry Rubinowitz, and
Melvin Sachs.
Introducing the services will be
Jerry Rubinowitz. president of I
the Alumni Assn. Nathaniel Zemel.
chairman of Academy Sabbath.
aid that more than 70 graduates'
are expected to attend the first
reunion meeting.
Rabbi Morris Horovitz, assist-
ant principal, will address the
alumni at the Sabbath luncheon
to be held at the Royal Hungar-
ian restaurant.
At 4 p.m., Saturday, a sympos-
ium is being planned entitled
"What are the Advantages of an
Academy Education?"
Participants in the symposium
will be Sean Kaufman, Adinah
Stadlan. Leonard Kornreich and
Martin Katz. Dorothy Naness. an
officer of the alumni, will chair
the session.
Mincha services and Shalos Seu-
dos will be held in the Academy at
6 p.m. The committee in charge
of arrangements are Melvin Ci-
ment, Dorothy Naness, Leon Fir-
tel. Sean Kaufman and Stuart Kim-
mel.
B*A aaoMsmoM.
Imuii
(flfol
Opt
Kosher Dining Room
Open to the Public
A banquet every
night. Served from
5:30 to 8:30
For Reservation! Phone
Norman N. Arrow
JEffarson 1-7381
Collins Av off Lincoln Brf
I
*
Hygiene Group
Hears Speaker
William L. Esser will address
the Greater Miami group of the |
American Natural Hygiene Society1
on Sunday evening at the Miami!
Beach Federal Savings and Loan'
Assn., 407 Lincoln rd.
Esser will discuss "What is N.i
tural Hygiene and What Can il Do
for Your Health and Life?"
Mrs. Bess Mindes. of 8926 Car-
lyle ave., is chairman. Members
of the committee are Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Vlock, Mr. and Mrs. Jul-]
ius Berenson, Mrs. Rosita Felt.
Mrs. Fay Davis, Miss Shirley Bar-
nett, and Mrs. Goldie Press.
DINNER
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
MUSIC
Bf the
Singing Hiring*
JOHN LA SALLE
QUARTET
to the
CARRIAGE CLUB
Si*
Miami Sprin
Villas
TU 1-4521 Art Brans, co-ownrr
STAR Dairy, Veg.
& Fish Restaurant
Oldest and best known
dairy restaurant serving
LUNCH and DINNERS.
W OVI SKCML ftOtMMN.AN
CHUSt BACHS
841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182
of
AH
Hall Opens
Drive Quarters
Metro Commissioner Charles
"Chuck" Hall this week- announced
the opening of his Miami Beach
campaign headquarters at HOB
Lincoln rd.
Serving as campaign coordina-
tor will be Arthur A. Appelbaum.
Commissioner Hall also an-
nounced the appointment of Eu-
gene J. Weiss, attorney and civic
leader, to serve as his campaign
treasurer for Dade county.
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK, JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
-urn rut var usr m tow*.
BANQUIT f ACilitm
Candlelight Inn
1111 Commodore Plata
Coconut Grove
HENRY LEITSON, Mar.
yncomporoMe
Trench Cuisine*
9516 HARDING AVE.
MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654
AT TNI PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX
< L-r.ojt l.mily ree"e in rlorid. ?
ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY {
OPEN DAILY freai 4 to 9 jh.
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Cearf. UN 6-6043 ****
Under Orthodox Vaad Hikathruth
STAYING OPEN WITH SUMMER PRICES
FO THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
The Royal Hungarian -w* Y catSw
J31 WASHINGTON AVE TrfaJJS7i 5401


Friday, April 22, 1960
vJenisfi noridHam
Fop Officials Urge Expressway OK;
Vedict Property Value Rise, New Jobs
Page 13-B
duck

-sv, ,.|
Top labor and government lead-
ers endorsed the Sft million cx-
prc-sway issue this week, calling
|t of "vital importance" and "lm-
easurable benefit" to Dade coun-
ty's traffic problems and economy.
"All of Dade county's progress
linges on transportation and the
Construction of the expressway
pystem as soon as possible," said
"rank G. Roche, president of the1
rlorida Federated Labor Council
md a resident of Miami.
'It's obvious and so plain that
[this expressway systom is need- :
led now," Roche said. "It is tho
[chance of a lifetime to got our
[transportation straightened out
c* and for all." Ho predicted
"dire results" if tho expressway
issue is dofoatod May 3.
"It is not just a question of the
Ixpressways' being a conveni-
ence." Roche added. "They are
.tudents Win
*d Club Awards
[Karen Joy Singer, of Miami
knior High School, won first place
\d $100 in the annual county-wide
Eh school essay contest on adver-
ting conducted by the Advertising
jb of Greater Miami.
... L. Zimmerman, Ad Club chair-
kn. announced that second prize
|$50 was won by Lynn Klein, of
imi Edison Senior High School,
third place and $25 went to
Irtin Lee Goldberg, of Coral
(bles High,
honorable mention awards went
[Glenice Tompson, Miami Nor-
|d High School; Lessie Rose
Vkshear, Booker T. Washington
fh School; Tommie Lee Davis,
jith Dade High School; William
[Jones, Norlh Dade High School;
Stuart Weiselberg, Miami Cen-
High School.
eards were officially presented
winners at a dinner meeting
lie club last week at the Mc-
fcter hotel.
__>s included Dr. Grover A. J.
el. Hank Meyer, James Le-
t. Don Fischer, and Mrs. Max-
fPitts.
tiss Singer's prize winning essay
be entered in I he state and na-
bal contests sponsored by the
Jvertising Federation of Amer-
I. The Miami club enjoys the
tinction of having its winners
ring the past two years go on to
the state and national grand
dividual school winners in-
bded the following: Martin L.
pldberg. Muth Mae Kavenoff, Lee
foth. Coral Gables; Karen Joy
pger, David Rosenberg, Ann
eenhouso, Miami Senior High;
ephjn Paul Adler, Judith Lane,
iry Lynn Ward, Southwest Mi-
u; Diane Goldstein, Barry Rich-
1, Elsie J. Adler, Miami Beach;
jart WeiseJberg, Dan Stroppa,
krry Glazer, Miami Central; Lynn
lein, Jenny J. Poole, Kenneth S.
lose, Miami Edison; Glenice
liompson, Jack Shapiro, Barbara
lomson, Miami Norland.
a necessity. Their construction will
boost property values and create
many jobs."
"IJvery dflllar .spent, ,pn empress-
ways, the motorist can anticipate
receiving, over the life of the struc-
ture, from seven to ten dollars in
return," said Dade county Mana-
ger O. W. Campbell.
He termed "the need for an in-
tegrated and expressway system
serving the Metropolitan area" as
one of "our most pressing prob-
lems."
"The success of the $46 million
issue on next month's ballot will
contribute immeasurably to this
program," Campbell concluded.
In endorsing tho $46 million is-
sue, to bo on tho May 3 ballot,
tho Dado County Planning Ad-
visory Board, made up of ten
representatives from various sec-
tions of tho county, said that
"tho early construction of this
facility is of extreme import-
tance, not only to tho revitaliia-
tion of tho downtown area, but
also to tho proper functioning of
tho complete expressway sys-
tem."
Forty million dollars of the is-
sue, the amount to be spent on the
North-South Expressway, will be
returned to Dade county before
1972 by the Federal government.
The cost of saving time and mon-
ey by moving completion of the ex-
pressways up six to ten years,
from the 1970's to the '60's, will
be-the interest on the bonds and
the six million worth of bonds for
streets and bridges not included
in the Federal interstate system.
Included in the county wide
expressway issue are $40 million
for the interstate system from SW
32nd rd. north to NW 2nd st., with
twin 75'- foot fixed span bridges
over the Miami River. Also in the
issue is six million for a new
Flagler st. bridge, a linking road
between the airport and the Pal-
metto Bypass at NW 12th st., the
rebuilding of NW 7th st. from Le
Jeune to Red rd., the extension of
the Tamiami Canal rd. from Flag-
ler st. to NW 7th st., the purchase
of right of way for the widening
of Collins avc, right of way in the
Dupont Plaza ;:rea, and additional
funds for miscellaneous street re-
pairs throughout the county.
Tiny tots of North Shore Jewish Center under to right) are Tamie Ellis, Sari Axelrod, Robin
the guidance of their teachers Mrs. M. Fearn- Silverman, Miachael Levine, Andrea Alpert,
ley and Mrs. G. Siegel are shown with a group Scotty Singer, Susan Slansky. Glen Taylor
of youngsters at model Seder. Pictured (left and Roberta Schaefer.
Beach Taxpayers
Add to Members
Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn.
began its "Second Hundred Mem-
ber" drive at a luncheon on Apr.
8 at the Shelborne hotel
President Simon E. Rubin said
that 108 members had been BC-
quired prior lo the luncheon, bring-
ing the total membership near 600.
The board of directors has ap-
proved the following new members
for March: Irving Blasberg, Mrs.
David Brezin, Dennis Clum, Wolf-
ie Cohen, Leon Eisenstein, Hugh P.
Emerson, M. D. Futch, Sol Gold-
stein, Ben Grenald, Harold Green-
field, Edythe Grusma'rk, Mrs. Mil-
dred Hillman, Emanucl Kahn, Les-
ter Kahn, William Kline, Herman
G. Kreinberg, and Ben Levine.
Also I. William Lippman, Sam-
uel Lipton, Joseph Malek, Edwin
Marger, Lt. Comdr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Mills, Leon A. Rapce,
Nat Ratner, Alex Richardson, Ber-
nard Rodins, Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
shall Ruff, Mrs. Elsie G. Schwabe,
A. D. Smith, Stanley S. Stein,
Charles S. Taylor, Dr. and Mrs.
! Arthur L. Waltera, Eugene J.
Weiss, Rapahel K. Yuncs, and Ben-
jamin W. Zimmerman.
Largest civic organization in
Dade county, the Miami Beach
Taxpayers' Assn. obtains its mem-
bers through the recommendation
of active members. Allen Gold-
berg, membership chairman, said
that anyone residing in Mianfi
Beach or in business in that area,
is eligible for consideration as a
member.
Carlton Visiting
In Miami Area
Gubernatorial candidate Sen.
Doyle E. Carlton, jr., of Wauch-
ula, is in Dade county Thursday
through Saturday to attend the
Florida Education Assn. conven-
tion on Miami Beach and a series
of other functions to meet voters, |
supporters and campaign work-
ers.
Sen. Carlton was to arrive Thurs-
day afternoon from Palatka and
go directly to the Roney Plaza ho-
tel to meet FEA delegates.
At 7:30 p.m., he and other ma-
jor candidates were to be platform
guests at the FEA meeting at Mi-
ami Beach Exhibition Hall.
The candidate will spend Fri-
day attending a series of spe-
cially arranged functions, begin-
ning with a breakfast at 7:30
a.m. at tho Park Lane Cafeteria
in Hialeah. He will then tour in-
dustrial plants in tho area for
an hour, before going on to a
coffee in Miami Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Sellers,
850 Blue Bird avc, are hosting the
coffee in their home, which is open
to any resident interested in meet-
ing Sen. Carlton.
At 8:30 p.m.. Sen. Carlton will
ittend a Greek-American rally at
the Hellenic Community Center,
2401 SW 3rd ave.
The candidate will spend Satur-
day morning in Key West and
Marathon, returning to Miami for
a 1 p.m. meeting with campaign
Worker! at the Carlton for Gov-
ernor Headquarters, 1730 Biscayne
blvd.
After a brief speech by Sen.
Carlton, the volunteer workers
will begin a four hour, city-wide,
door-to-door distribution of Carlton
brochures. This will be followed at
6 p.m. with a gigantic campaign
workers' party.
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, nationally-noted philanthropist, re-
ceives her membership card into Pioneer Women's new Club
"Eilat" for Business- and Professional Women from acting
chairman Eva Levenson. The club will be granted its charter
from national chairman Clara Leff on May 3 at the Seville
hotel.
20 Years Law and Public
Service Experience
Gulfstream Ends
Brilliant Season
Concluding one of the most suc-
cessful meetings in its 16-year his-
tory, Gulfstream Park enters the
final week of its current 43-day
session ending Saturday. No rac-
ing was scheduled for Tuesday
and Wednesday.
Gulfstream's all-time attendance
and mutucl handle records, set in
1956, possibly could be surpassed
in the final four programs. The
attendance mark is 658.856, a daily
average of 15.322. The handle rec-
ord is $57,162,170, a daily average
of $1,329,353.
In 1959, 599,555 fans wagered
$52,966,703 during Gulfstream s 43
day meeting.
Proceeds on the final three days
will go to charity and scholarship
funds. On Thursday, the University
of Florida and other State institu-
tions were to receive the proceeds
from a the mutuel play. Friday,
Hialeah's scholarship day, pro-
ceeds will go to the University of
Miami. Saturday is United Fund
of Broward County Day, with pro
cecds going to the United Fund
and the University of Miami med-
ical school.
Kling Will
Address Youth
Marriage counselor and Jewish
Floridian columnist Samuel G.
will tea I discussion on
Problems Arising from Inter-
Group Dating'' at the annual
spring Institute of the Inter-Youth
Council of the Florida region. Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews.
The meeting, which is open to
the public, will take place Friday.
10 a.m., at Koubek Center, 2705 SW
3rd st., Miami.
Last week, Kling addressed the
women of B'nai B'rith at Beth
David auditorium on "The Art of
Successful Marriage." .
Dr. Manheimer
Talks to Lodge
Dr. Leon Manheimer. local sur-
geon, will address a meeting of
Miami Beach I."due of B'nai B'rith
on Tuesday evening at the Algiers
hotel.
Mrs. D. Ralph Millard, of the
American Cancer Society Speak-
ers' Bureau, will narrate a cancer
detection film to be shown by Ir-
ving Pearlman.
The monthly lodge meeting is
scheduled to begin at 8 p.m.. ac-
cording to Irving Schatzman, pres-
ident.
Rabbi Heim in Atlanta
Rabbi Leo Heim will be the of
ficial representative of Temple
Tifcrcth Jacob at the spring con-
ference of the United Synagogue
| of America, Southeast region,
j which will be held in Atlanta, Ga-
lon Sunday and Monday.
LETS PUT
MANNERS
in the
LEGISLATURE
Group 2
PULL
LEVER 35-B
May 3
IM Pol Ail v.
oi
mL2*r
^OGUST BROS Ry


Page 14 B
*Jewisii tier Mian

FridaY- April 22. i960
J^jctr "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.
gation will include the Bar Mitz-
vah of Steven Bernard Wyatt. Rab-
bi Herschell Saville will officiate.,
Sandra Rubin
Eas Mitzvah of Sandra Lynn Ru
bin will take place Saturday, Apr. bi Herschell Saville will officiate., GORDON MARC
23. at Temple Emanu-EI. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman will officiate.
Sandra, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Simon E. Rubin, attends Nau-
,i..c inau. u.nk .,nj .* .... ii....'8 Miami Hebrew, he attends Kin-
Ron ttTiSfZXS*loeh park Jiin,or H,gh- here he
religious school.
Dinner dance reception will be
held in her honor at the Rubin
home on Saturday evening.
UONARD
HAKVtY
JtffKfY
JURY
Leonard Kaminsky
Monticello Park Congregation
will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah
Steven is the son of Mrs. Sheba .
Wyatt. 3721 \W Flagler ter. A cousin. Dr. Stuart Baron, Lancas- rently chairman of the education
member of the Minyonaires Club ter- Pa committee of the Popicl religious
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor school.
The Lipof.s will sponsor the Oneg
is in the seventh grade. Idush will follow the ceremony. Shabbat after Friday evening
* services and a reception in honor
Harvey Marcus 'of their son on Saturday, following
Bar Mitzvah of Harvey Ralph the Bar Mitzvah service.
nue the
celebration Saturday evening at
shurun. Rabbi Jonah Caplan will the Castaways hotel with a dinner
Marc Dinyfelerter will become
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday Marcus wiu take Iace on Satur. .
morn ng services, Apr. 23. at-Tern- day, Apr. ^ at TePmple Adath Ye. ** "X J1 cont.
pie Judea.
and entertainment.

Gordon Kramer
Rabbi Leon Kronish will offici-
ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gordon
Kramer on Saturday morning, Apr.
23. at Temple Beth Sholom.
Gordon is the son of Mr. and
ABRAHAM
SANDRA
Marc is the son of Mrs. Sylvia officiate.
Dingfelder and the late Robert Harvey is the son of Mr. and
of Leonard K. Kaminsky on Sat- Dingfelder. well-known fruit grow Mrs. Joseph Marcus, 1000 NE 178th
urday morning. Apr. 23. Rabbi -r throughout Florida. He is in ter. Reception will be held in his
Max Lipschitz will off.ciate. seventh grade at South Miami Jun- honor at the Carillon hotel.
Leonard is tne son oi Mr. and 'r H'gh. where he majors in mus-
Mrs. Irving Kaminsky, 665 NE 'C and has attended Temple Judea JeHrey Landwehr
175th st. He attends eighth grade religious school for the past three Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
at North Miami Reach lunior years. ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey ,
High School I.andwehr on Saturday morning"Mrs- Har,vey E: garner. 184 Palm reelection to the Criminal Court of
guests at the Bar Apr. 23. Jeffrey is the son of Mr.ave" Pa'm Js,and- ,He ls a stu! Record.
* Hunt in t Vi r. I) i.l h t* Ik ,. I t* m-------- ------------
Judge Willard
Seeks Reelection
Judge Ben C. WUlard is seeking
Reception will be held in Leon-
ard's honor at the Seville hotel.
Steven Wyatt
dent in the Beth Sholom confirma
Out-of-town
Mitzvah will include, his grand- and Mrs Marvin Landwehr.
parents. Mr. and Mrs. I. Green- e attends seventh grade at Ida t,on class ?f 5J22
berg, of Brooklyn, NY.; Mr. and M Fjsher Jllnior Highi and is a
Mrs. L. Baron. Mountainside, N..I; .student in Temple Emanu-EI re-
Abraham Laeser
Judge Willard was born in City
Point, Brevard county, Fla. He
Bar Mitzvah of Abraham Laeser came to Miami with his parents i
Saturday morning services on Mr. and Mrs. G. Goldwater, uncle iigious school, where the Bar Milz-\vi" ,a?e p,ace Saturday morning,] 1902, and after graduating from
Apr. 23 at Miami Hebrew Congre- and aunt, of Dallas, Tex.; and a vah ceremony will take place. Aprw *?.?: 'he Hebrew Academy, ste,son Ulliversit t .
"----------------------------------------------:------------------------------------------------------J&+JL* S2&PJ* P; cWi'a,inERabb' AleXand6r GrSS 0ff'itice in Miami wth Li.burn R. Rail,
Dillon 'Justifies' Nasser Boycott
ciating.
Abraham is the son of Mr. and and M>tchell D. Price.
Mrs. Harry Laeser, 526 10th st..
As Law-Makers Roast Policies
timists Club football team, and
has competed in the Junior Olym-
pics and Little League baseball
Reception in his honor will be Miami Beach
held Saturday evening at the Deau- He will conduct the service and;
ville hotel. Out-of-town guests will read the complete Sabbath portion
include Mr. and Mrs. Morris Co- of the Scroll.
hen, Eric Cohen, Mrs. Rose Kreiz- An eiphth pi-aHc -.tmipnt a ikD
WASHINGTON -(JTA) Sen. available to Egypt "which we vogel, Mrs. Edvthe Werger. and Academf he is a member of he
Kenneth Keating. New York Re- would not be particularly happy qiey Rosmthal. all of New schoolN choir K.ddushTt^ his
publican, took the Senate floor this to see used," Mr. Dillon said. He York. r ^ 1 fnii ,h .u
week to call attention to the "prm- added that "certainly the holding Academy ceremony at the:
ciples -0 l!dt;rantly and arbitrarily up of this loan last winter would Elliott Lipof D
flaunted by Col. Nasser in his use not have, in our opinion, had any Elliott on of Mr and Mrs Rob- RecePt,on W1" be held Saturday
Royal Hungarian
of the Suez (anal as a weapon of effect whatsoever in forcing the ert Lipof. will become Bar Mitz- even,ng at ,he Rya'
revenge against the State of Is- United Arab Republic to settle the vah on Saturday, Apr. 23. at North, aUrant-,
rael" problem of transit through the ca- Dade Jewish Center. Rabbi Henry t___, ,"rry "The recent acts of the Nasser
regime in implementing its anti-
Israel policy represents outright
theft of ships' cargo, in keeping
with the planned design of stifling
by all means the growth and pros-
perity of Israel." the Senator said.
At the same time the House
Foreign Affairs Committee took
the Administration to task for
failing to do an adequate job in
supporting freedom of passage
in the Suez Canal.
nal."
Rep. Abraham J. Multer, New
York Democrat, told Mr. Dillon
that it was neither sound eco-
nomic nor banking principle to
suggest that the World Bank
made the Suez loan "because if
it didn't. Communist Russia
might have made the loan."
"The fact is." Rep. Multer point- Judge Clark RuilS
ed out, "that during all of these bb ~ J C IX
last few years, and at this very TO >UCC6GCl jG'f
In 1916, Judge Willard was ap-
pointed assistant County Solici-
tor. During World War I, he
jeir.ee1 the 81st Division, and
fought in the Argonne Forest un-
der Gen. Pershing. At the end
of the war he returned to Flor-
ida, and in 1920, he was elected
State Representative for Dade
county.
He was reelected for two terms,
and was then appointed Relief
, Judge for the City of Miami. He
Okoiica will officiate. "* sJtLWK J* S tbe ?Vf afso.lTy^dT 'han ^ >'e""
ni;. ; .v j j ,he Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Cantor, l Clly Juase.
inENor hV.m JunlS^iJh^nd 2? %ur2^mor"ing' Apr 23 Rab"' '" 1834- Jude VUhrt was ele*
&MM2JlLw?r$igi b',A,fred WaXman Wi" 0ffic,ate' teVU^C f ,he ^Urt f CrimeS'
school for the past several vears. Jerry ,s ,he 8ra"dson of Mr. | and subsequently was appointed to
... ,.__. and Mrs. Abraham Cantor and ne- 'he Criminal Court of Records, an
wA rP L'L!Lme7'?iT i Xhl Phew of E. J. Cantor. A student elective position, and has served in
S itL2f^2LfJ2l*..M^ at Kinloeh Park Junior High, he,that capacity for over 25 years.
plays violin in the school orches-' Judge willards family includes
his studies his wife, two sons, Clyde A., an
attorney, and Dr. Ben C. Willard,
Dade Jewish Center, and is cur-
tra. He will continue
at Temple Zion.
Stephen WaIflsh IJr., a pathologist at the Orange
Saturday morning services, Apr.j Memorial Hospital, in Orlando.
moment. Communist war materiel, Jud Genrg. T c,.rZ ~"ini ,,#1"\ie,nBpIe *}?* Tam,d W,U "H
Juage Oeorge T. Clark, appoint- dude the Bar Mitzvah of Stephen.
A committee report said the body I S'HffiJeVs^a^ b tnln the ed Dade ST*! JUdgC SVS S0" f Mp- d "**^B
"has followed closely develop-, UAR, !!, a, 'his verv mo |n ^ Z77JLZ f r^ ,^hi EV^ne LabvitZ and
Communist-trained arm- '"^e Kea^lTcaTdidate came S" ^^ ^^ *" ""I
T'h^ent kea?fhSedRus: ^&JXft SS" Stephen a" hn0r student "-
of there at all. All we '^J '"I,*,?? 1 IlyJ eighth grade at Nautilus Junior
ments related to the use of the 1
Mment. and Communist-trained arm- in^ ^JrS^^ ram Ca",or Samuel Gomber6 wil1 **
Suez Canal and believes that the i jes are jined up i___m! t. i0-year-old candidate came ciate.
United States has not done as ef-; rae| so we
fective a job as it should have in signs out 0l
urging the removal of the restr.c-, have done is Kiven money to the ^f^/^3^'' a"d'^s *"" High, and attends Temple Ner Ta-
tions on the free movement of UAR, thus ^leasing their other Lr hTs Lrfnrt nf JrZl' ZlT mid religious school.
commerce through the canal." I funds for war.Ijke e?forts... worla War 11 8|-------------------
an?eothe^r\sauation,saSin Wj,h thlS RCP' &eymour Halpern- New Judge Clark received his law He- parts of the world in m
the committee had propose
amendment to the Mutual
Act expressing the sense of Con
K?!JE!5! '" PPsitlon t0 the (That responsible" banters refuse JSternlUea.
loans "to men of ill repute, who
Arab blockade.
regular meeting of the
Miami Women's Auxiliary,'
. Home for the Aged, mem- j
lie." Rep. Halpern told Mr. Dillon Delta, and Omicron Delta' Kappa ,,Tv,W'!lparadc "ilh ,he'r "Mad I
vf" Hats. The program is an annual!
affair, and will be under the chair-'
At the same time the House
Sub-committee of Banking made
public recent testimony by Un-
der Secretary of State C. Doug-
las Dillon justifying the World
Bank's loan for the improvement
of the Suez Canal. Mr. Dillon
told the sub-committee that
there were provisions in the
Treaty of Constantinople "giv-
ing Egypt the right, in state of
war, to take any security precau-
tions, including stopping ship-
ping of a country which may be
specifically at war with Egypt."
are responsible for tense situations H served in the U.S. Army in manship of Mrs. A. Henry Kauff-i
that could explode with violence. 191S- He was a lieutenant com- man at 'he Algiers hotel on Tues-
or to men who use gangsterlike mender in the U.S. Naval Re- da.v Mrs So1 Silverman will pre-|
tactics, or who are violating law." *erve from 19-12 to 1945. Judge Jlde\ Prizes will be given for the |
Mr. Dillon pointed out that Egypt 1 Clark is presently a member of |M1*b1 and most original hats.
settled with the former owners of *he Dade County, Florida, and
American Bar Assn., as well as
of the American Judicature So-
ciety. He has served as vice
president, treasurer and member
of the board of the Dade County
JUDGE BIN WULARD
the canal before the loan was
made. United Nations Secretary-
General Dag Hammarskjold is
seeking a Suez solution, said Mr.
Dillon, but it is "a complex legal
problem based on definitions of
the Armistice Agreement in that
area." He added that Mr. Ham-
marskjold is still trying to work
Bar.
He is a member of the Real
Property. Probate and Trust Sec-
tion of the Florida Bar, served
two years on its professional ethics
committee, and four years on the
grievance committee of the 11th-
judicial circuit.
Judge Clark is also a member
; out an effective method of allow
The Under Secretary appeared ing cargoes from the State of Is-
before the sub-committee to dis-, rael to pass through the Suez Ca-
cuss the International Develop-' nal."
mnt Assn. Act. His testimony led: ,. ,
to detailed questioning by com- A,men s,uppJ?rte'a J"f S,ue? ,oan
mittee members who took excep-i "\the World Bank, bwut "!h'? d,d of ^ Real PPrty, Probate and
tion to United States support of not mean support of,H,eCART,\f- Trust Section of the American Bar.
the Suez loan by the World Bank s!t,on. s.hlW,,n*. ,Mr; ,D,llon
and the failure of both the United <*ta,ed- "e ">d''ed hat it was
States and the bank to effectively ,"t.anocfrcut.case .. of E*yPt
insist on Israel's shipping rights. \$Stt* ** ^ ^
"We must realize that there ter." He added that President two, and there seems to be very
were, and there are in the world, Black of the bank "is intending to fine relations between the State
alternative sources of financing" visit Israel in the next month or of Israel and the World Bank."
and for three years served on its
improvement of conveyancing and
recording practices committee.

RE-ELECT
GEORGE F.
ROGERS
Your District 2 Constable
"DEVOTED TO PUBLIC SERVICE"
ft rtAK of know mm exmuknceb
PUIL LEVER SOB MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Friday, April 22, 1960
* Jew is* noridten
Page 15-B
OL
ituaries
MRS. MINNIE KAPLAN
Ki, of (60 Ocean dr., died Apr. 18. She
lame In Reven ('earn ago from New
Turk Pity, and a/as ., member of the
K'orknun's Circle. Sin -vlvlng Is a ion
,u\ Kan-, .,{ Mi.,mi Ib-ai-h. s.
ere Apr. -'i> at Riverside Memorial
Ihapel, Washington ave., with burial
Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
ROBERT SOLOMON WIENER
(if I' i Alertlu live., (Ural Guide:*.
Bed A|ii..is. A retired owner of b
kundry supply company, he is sin-
Iveil bj hi wife, Owyneth; son, Rob
at: and daughter, lie hud lived here
in yearn, omlni trot* Michigan Ser-
|ce wen Apl
LOUIS ZAKARIN
t. r.r no g. Proapecl dr., Coral Sables
1 belt manufacturer, died Apr. Is. II,
tax a in- nber of Beth David Byna-
k|4iie. s-.-rvivinsr .ue his wife. Minna:
son--. Stanley .....I Robert: duugh-
Br*n .i: four brothers, and a ais-
Serylcea were Apr. go at Cordon
nneral i I me.
HARRY WEXLER
of MO 18th St., Miami Beach, died
[r. 1^. Ha. was a member of Klairler-
inada Jewlah Community Center.
cum. here from Brooklyn 13 year*
and entered the mortgage loan
linens. Service* wen- Apr. l'ii :ii
jrerxld* Memorial Chapel, Washlng-
a \
MRS. MIRIAM LUBOW
i.l 132 sh.-i id;, i, ava.. died Apr. Ii;.
came here from New York ix
rs iil'.' and is survived by daugh
Mis Toby w.vnn. Services were
Ml V rk, With local arrangements
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton
MRS. ANITA SCHWARTZ
kf 2234 S"W L'lsi t-. died Apr, IS.
|cani< here i" year* ago from New
9 vlvlng are her husband,
Hyman, and father, Louis Ntnfskv
Service* "..re Apr |- .,, Riverside Me-
morial Chapel, W. Klagler St.
BEN ZARR
a. oLlHn Certosa avi died Apr. ti.
i< Came her,- u years ago from
Muldlet,m. X v.. and was a member
,,( Temple Judea. Surviving an- ids
wire, nine; son, Norman; two daugh-
ters- Mi... Harriet! Orbach and Mrs
Ruth Gordon; a alater, Airs Sylvia
Simon; and five era dchlldrer, Ber-
vi,>ea were Apr. IS at Cordon P......ral
Home.
Youth Hold Political Panel
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Tm~t xt. t. j ., j ,N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
icmpleNer Tamid Young Adults in and for dade county,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 47850-B
RE: Estate of
BERNARD HEAONEY
I)< eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
held a political panel to discuss the
May 3 election ballot. Panel in- IN
eluded Jack Kassewitz, of the Mi-j
ami News; Bill Bayer, news direc-1
tor.^of eh. 10 WP51; and Kilter To A" C^dUoraYnd~Ai7T>eVsni Hav-
Lebowitz, local attorney and Demo- l.'^,,,','1
tratic committeeman representinj
! Miami Beach. The function was
Wednesday evening at the Temple.
MRS. PEARL L. SCHAMEL
vi. of 508 \'\v 57th ot., died Apr. I.i.
MM cam, her* ll yean ago from
spoil*, ttirvivlns. la her husband,
Jacob Services w. re Apr. 16.
DEBBIE SHAPIRO
I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sha-
piro, m BE luti, pi. Hlaleah, died
J'l, "r 'cukemia. Surviving. In
"'',l...... lo her parenta, are a brother
Stephen: sister, Arlene; and grand-
pa rent a, Abraham Bhaplro and Mr
and Mi-s. Morris Becker. HeM ires w< r,
Apr. [6 at Vixta Memorial Hard. us.
with Cordon funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.
MRS. ROSE O. PEVOW
S". Of l.is BW 3rd si died Mar. 12.
She came her. :'.", year* agg from
Rochester, N.Y. Surviving are five
xons, l.ouiH, .lack, .loseph. Michael,
and Samuel OfBoWlU, and a brother,
13 grandehlldren, and three great-
grandchildren, Service* were Mar. IS
at Gordon Funeral Home
Or. Wolfson to Speak
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will ad-
dress residents at Blacktone hotel
on Friday at 6:30 p.m. Subject of
his talk will be "Live a Hundred
Years Happily."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i In- underalgned, d.-si, Inn i engage In
business under the fictitious name of
.MIAMI COl'RT APARTMENTS at
ISIS SI'.. Miami Court, Miami, Flor-
ida, Intend* t,. register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of bade
County, Florida.
I.OVEI.I.. INC., a
I'!.., Ida '',11 poratlon
BEIOEU TE1TELMAN ,v ALBERT
i By Eugene M. Alpert
! -* Blacayne Building
! Miami. Plorldl
ISAAC POSEN
7L'. of 32(0 BW 2.".th st., died Mar. IS,
He came here aeven yeara ago from
Boston. Burvivlng are his wife, Ba-
ther, s,,n. brother, sister and two
grandchildren services were Mar. i::
,i Gordon Funeral Home
(Attorneys for l.ovell, Inc.,
la Kionda Corporation
i !2-2, 5/6-lg
[To Live in Hearts We Leave
I Behind" ... (i to Live Forever!
&

PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, APRIL 24
Ml. Sinai WerneriaI Park
Cemetery
BERTHA IAIER, 11 a.m.
Rjbbi Miix A. Lifwhitx
SALLY ARNOFF and
GEORGE GOTTLIEB, 2 a.m.
R^hbi H. Leon Hurwiti
H0M0N MARJ0SEPH, 2:30 a.m.
Mf. Nefcw Cemetery
SAMUEL POLLACK, 12:30 a.m.
Rohbi Mayer Abramountz
ANIEL L0EB ROSENTHAL, 1 p.m.
Kia\er Abrumou.*i(2
Lakeside Memorial Park
Cemetery
kRTHUR NEWMARX, 2:30 p.m.
Rabbi \lj\tr Abrantowia
"May Their Souls Repose
in Elen.j'. Peace!"
ARRANGEMENTS BY
lALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Israel Sports
Group Gathers
"Sports for Israel." a philan-
thropy founded in 1948 to provide
sports equipment and instruction
for Israeli youth, found itself sev-
eral thousand dollars stronger fol-
lowing a fund-raising luncheon last
Thursday noon in the Eden Roc
hotel.
Some 30 boosters heard George
Jessel make the pitch and go to bat
for the program after local Sports
for Israel chairman Cal Kovens
noted that Jessel had spoken 114
times in 121 days for the project.
Jessel spoke eloquently of
teams of Israeli children playing
baseball "under a ring of Arab
guns."
Col. Harry D. Henshel, national
chairman of the U.S. Sports for'.
Israel committee, and a frequent
visitor to Israel since the program's j
inception, said that admission to
fthe "International Olympic Com-!
mittee, achieved through the pro-
gram's efforts, was regarded sec-
ond in importance only to admis-;
i sion to the United Nations by Is-
raeli leaders."
Speaking briefly to the group
talso was Miss Bobbie Rosenfeld, I
{Canada's "Female Athlete of the
Half Century" and a former Cana-
Idian representative in Olympic
game competition.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HKREBY (JIVEN "that
the underalgned, deelrlng to emcux* in
liUMlneaa undei the flctitloM name of
BKACH TtiWKK AQUATIC i'i.1'1: at
MHil Collins Ave.. Ml: to, Kla.. In-
tends t., regiater said name with the
'lerl; of the Circuit Court of [>ade
County, l-lorlda.
CHARLIE", wn.sii.v
Sole Owner
HAMUEt. HHEH VHSKV
ittornej for Applicant
"in Industrial Nan Bank Bldg.
You are hereb) notified and requir-
ed to pie.-.nt any cialmi and demands
which you may have againal the ea-
tate of EtBRNARD HEAtlNEY de-
ceaaed late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County .Indues of liade County,
and file the same in their oil,.
the County Cotirthouae in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
montha from the dale of the flrel putt-
llcatlnn hereof, or the ssune win be
barred,
fa/ max R, sii.\i:i:
MAX Ft SILVER
Allot in y
H-.'L' S..yl.old UllllflitlK
Miami ::i'. l-lorida
i w-. -. i-ia
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH8
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR.DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3377
CLARA BOTTOMLEY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALVIN BOTTOMLEY,
l>efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, ALVIN BOTTOMLEY, 1705
Hteveni Btreel Houth, Apt. 104. Heattle,
Washington, are notified to serve i
copy oi your answer to the Divorce)
Complaint on Plaintiffs attorney,
George Nicholas, 103 Blacayne Build-
ing, Miami. Florida, and file original
w:th c!lei i. of this Court on ,,i
.May 16, ISSg, otherwise Complaint will
be confessed h* m,u.
HATED April 1! I'."."
K B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. I lad.- County, l-'iorida
(seal) By: EC. M. LYMAN,
Deput) Clerk,
I 15-22-29, 5/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREH1 tilVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage In
business nndn th.- fictitious name or
AMERICAN PLAN SERVICE al 474J
\ w. 2nd Avenue, Miami. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade
County. Florida.
A.P.8., INC.. :i Kla. Corp.
Bole owner
I'aliot. Silver, lalloi. stern Mints
Attorneys tor a.I's', inc.
t/22-29, :. i;-i::
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3718
HRAOE VTRQINI \ Mil I'MA N,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HAROLD W. mi |.-M.\\,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: IIAItnl.D \v. HUFFMAN
117-01 7th Avenue
Richmond Mill II, New York
You IIAItnl.D W. HUFFMAN are
hereby notified that a Bill ol Com-
lilaiat for Divorce has been filed
HKalnst you, and you are required to
serve < copy of youi Answer or ri-.<.r
ins to the Hill of Complaint on Hie
Idnlntltfs Attorneys, GOLDMAN &
OOLD8TRIN, 2301 W. Flasler strict,
Miami, Florida, and file the orlglnai
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the circuit Court on or
the lard da> of May, IMO. If
yon fall to do so. Judgment by iefaull
willi be taken against you I'.-r th. re-
lief demanded In the Bill or fomnlnlnt.
This notice sluili be publlsheo once
each week for four consecutive week* '
in THE JEWISH I'l.i IRIIH VX
DUNE AND ORDERED . Florida, this 20th da) of April. A.I'.
I HO
i: B l KATHERM VN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(sea!) l:> i i:. II LAN WAY,
i.......i > 'lei i>
Hi il.DM \.\ IP ILDSTE1N
SOS W. Flngler Street
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for I'laintiff
I1-:;-?:-. : 1-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of
FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
60C 3477
MARTHA HEDWfO HEYNEN
ZELLER,
Plaintiff,
va,
BENNETT CRATHERN ZELLER,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BENNETT CRATHBKN ZELLOB)
P.O. Box 4117
i'oIicu,-. Alaska
You BENNETT CRATHERN KEL-
LER are hereb) notified that ., BUI ol
Complaint for Divorce has i.....n filed
against >'"". '""I voti are required to
serve a copy of your Answer oi Plead*
Init to the Hill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorneys, GOLDMAN Sc
fJOI.DWTEIN, 23M Weal Plagler St.
.Miami. Florida and file the ornjinal
AiiMwer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the clretiit Conrt on or
before the ifith day of May, lo. If
.von fall to do so. jmlKinent by default
will be taken ag&lnal you fur the relief
demanded In the Mill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four consecutive weeks
IEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this llth da) ..f April. \ n.
LOW.
i: B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Counts'. Kiorida
(seal) By: \VM. W. BTOCKINO,
11, put; Clerk.
f!l ILDMAN .' noi DKTEIN
lofl West Clagler 8tre< ,
M la mi. Florid i
Attorneys for Plaintiff
i r.-"-"i. -,'t

Nominations to Take Place
Men's Club of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will meet Thursday,
Apr. 28, 7 p.m., at Raymond's
Steak House. Nominations for per-
manent officers will take place.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HICREHT OIVEN that
the underslitned, d.-sirina to enisace in
business under the fictitious mil......I
PASTIME limi.sui 13140 West Dixie
Highway, North Miami. Florida In-
tends to rexlster said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade
County, Florida.
PASTIME POOLS
( i 'NSTI! Ii 'TH >N i 'DM | 'A N V
a Florida coris,ration
1/22-29, 5 6-13
NOTrCE UNDER
FICTITiOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring t<> engnge In
business under the fictitious name of
ClMlll CITY MARKET at Till', Wi-t
Plagler Street, Mlnml, Florida Intend
to register said name with th.- Clerk
,.i the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
1'HII.II' M. BLOOM
TI Ii i.MAS ARRIGI i
MAN R. SILVER
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 60C 3607
i'( INSTANCE McCLL'NB,
Plaintiff,
HITOH MARVIN McCLL'NB,
Dcfcndnui.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: Hl'illl MARVIN McCLCNB
ADI>RESS INKNoWN
PLEASE TAKB NOTICE thai you
are required to rib* nn Answer to a
Cmpiaint for Divorce commenced
against yon with the clerk or the
Court ami serve a cop) thereof upon
Merman T. Ms. Attorney for Plain-
tiff, ):'.". Madeira Avenue, Coral Gables
14, i-ioiidH. b.d.,re or on tin- 23rd day
of May. I960, otherwise the allegations j the original Answei
Attorney for i",..,,i
!25 Seybold Bldg
Miami 32, Florida
City Markel
4/15-22-29, t ii
CONVENIENT PARKING
When transacting business at
Dade Federal's downtown Miami Office
be sure to park at the sign of...
"Y
DOWNTOWN
PARK AND
SHOP
for ONE FREE
HOUR of
PARKING
Bt Sun To Hint Your Ttctl
VtfidiM by Dido Fodorol
.
0ade Federal
t/AviNGS and Loan Association of Miami
H UPTON, President _^**

B Convenient Offices Serve Dede County
RESOURCES EXCEED 150 MILLION DOLLARS
Christian
Science
Monitor
an INTUNAi onal
DAILY NfWSFAPfl
Good Reading
for the
Whole Family
News
Facts
Family Features
The Christian Science Monitor
One Noiwoy St., Boiton 15, Mom.
Send yoor newspaper for ths time
checked. Enclosed find my check or
money order, 1 year $20 Q
6 months SI0 Q 3 months J5 ?
~~ Name
Address
of the complaint will aa taken as ,,n-
fessed by roo,
liHted this 18th day ot April. I*0.
B, It. iyELATHKK.MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, hade County, Kim-Ida
fseall Bj WM. w HTOCKINt!,
Deput!) clerk
i .-'."i, :ci;-is
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN TH* CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERV.
No 60C 3390
ANN i. i;ai:ih:i.i.a.
Plaintiff,
* B,
DANIBL i:ai:iii-:u.a.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Iianiki. i;aimh:i.I.a DefendaaA
i"i' Rarford street
N.-i\ Vork, New York
Von nvNli:i. OARDR1XA are hrre-
by notified thai a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce lias been file,! agglnsl you and
you are ret|l!ireri i. s.-rve a copy of
your Answer or I'loadlng to tin- Kill
of Conndnini on tlM> plaintiff's Attor-
ney, ANi:i:i. BulMtaB, Miami St, slnslda and file
or Pleading In the
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO Al.l. TO uili'M thi.'si: I'lti's-
i;nts siiai.i. comb. 1:1:1:1; I'iNiiS:
Whereas, CEU \ 11 i BVIS, Ml-
\ Ml. I.ORII 'A HKATRICE R JBR-
NK1AN miami. i-i.i din i.\: i:i:ni:s-
T1NE C. KBBRT, MIAMI. I'l.idtlliA
,ii,i on tin- :,ih da) of February, a.i>.
i,i be in. : i i under
the |oo\ i lot ,,' 1 'ha;,le ii v noi Ida
Btatutes, MA.IBSTIC IMMHS. INC.. a
corporation, with iis prlncitial place
,,f buslnes" Hi Ml Kilt, l> \l'i: t*< H'N-
TT, In th il Florida, and
whereas the tockholdei ul uen coy-
poratlon did on lite ISth da> of A|irU,
\ ii. i:,;ii tuse to be filed in the
of the Secretary ol state of the
Ktate oi i orlda, a Conaenl of all ths
stockholders unflei thi provisions ot
.;,i i cii inter IM I I itutee,
showtns the dissolution of such cor-
1.....11 Ion,
No, therefore, tht Secretary of
stale does b.rei.v certlf) to the fore-
rolni and that he i- .-.ii-.fi.-.I that the
reQtilrements of law have been ootn-
plled arrth
IN \mtni:ss WHBRROP, 1 have
hereunto set ms hand and have
Ill-flXed Hie Cleal .!'.:] ,,| til.- Stllte
of Florida, at Tallnhnssee. the
Capltiil this the FIPTKBNTH daj
of AI'llll.. \l> IMO.
faeal) R. a. OR \i
Becretars of state.
office of the Clerk of th.- Clrcllfl Cant
on or before the isth da\ of May, IM9.
If you fail to do so, Judgment b> del-
fault will be taken acalnat yon for
the relief deiiiande.l in the Bill of
Complaint.
Thi?* notice shall be publish.-,I once
each week for four consecutive weeks
lii TIIK .IKWISII pl.ORiniAN
DOME anii i>i:i>i:i:i:i> at Mlnml,
Florida, this nth day of April, A Di,
I960.
I' II I.RATHERMAN. Clerk,
Clrcull Court. Dade County Florida
(seal) B> : N A IIEWETT.
Deputy cbrk.
ANCI'l.li A Ml
M" Ain -!.- Building
Miami 82, Florida
Attorney for i'laintiff
4/|r.-22-!J
IN
City
"Zone"
State
PB-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4s3g.-C
IN Hi: Esute of
EVA BITCH
I teoeased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or n.-ii,aii.is Against Said
Bal i '
Von are h^r.div n,titled and requir-
ed to present any c'alM and demands
which \mi ma> hale ngalnSl the es-
tate of i:va BI'CH aeoeased late of
Had,- County, Florida, to the Count)
I Judges of Hole CoOnty, and file the
same in their offices in the Cmuv
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within elitht calendar mon.ths from the
gate ,,i ii,, first publication hereof, or
the same will be ha' -
i ,cis BUCH
MTKRS, iii:i vi sN ,v KAPLAN
Attorneys
i r." s w Fl
Miami, Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA, IN PROBATE
No 49139-C
RB: ESTATE OF
ni'HHIK REISER
i,., eased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Ci, dltors ind Ml Pel
tlms or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y 11 are hereby notified an I re-
qutred to present "i* objlmi and de-
mands which ion niiii have aca nst
the siaie ,,f Ot'SKIE REISER de-
laie of Dade County, i-'ioi ida.
to the Co,-iii\ Judges ,,f Dads county,
and file tlie same In their offli
ii,, c-.,iin!\ Courthouse In Dads Coun-
te, iiori'ia. within eiisht calendar
months from the date ,,f the first
Ollhlie.ll I,,11 hereof, or the same will
be liarred.
- HARRY REISER
MAN R Sll,\'l'l:
Attorney for Bxeeutor
'': Re; bold Building
Miami J8, Klmlda
_________________4/1 .".--':.' -''.".'!
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. VH2U
IN RK: ESTATE OF
l.EON MEBERMAN
I it-,-eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Agalnsl
l-'sl.-.te!
X>>\\ are hereb) notified and re-
,iitir..,i to present any c'nlmN nnr' de-
mands whieb <.." ma* hue acalnat
the estate of [.BON MEBERM \N de-
Ceared late Of Dade Countv, Florida,
t,, the county Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In their off*.
nti Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
nubllcatlon her.-,,!'. Of the same will be
bat red.
i:tt\ R GOLDMAN.
utrlx
Ml I,Ti IN A MAN"
1111 Alnsley Bats.
I-"!,.rldtt
4 ".-22-2?, 5/1


Page 16-B
*-J&*ist DcrkHar
Friday, April 22,
WE SEll
U.S. CHOia
and U.S. PRIK
MEATS ONIY
VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE
Westchester Shopping Plaza
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.
A Showpiece of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure!
MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY
The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken, Delivered
to Our Markets Five Times Daily!
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
Springers, Broilers
or Roasters ">
OUR OWN KOSHER MADE
PICKLED STEER TONGUE
FOLLOWING FEATURES EFFECTIVE ALL WEEK
BONELESS TRIMMED
CROSS RIB OR
SHOULDER
LB.
59

ROAST
LB.
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND CHUCK STEAK
LB.
69<
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 ... Fri. 8 to 3
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER I I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD | 2091 CORAL WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WMtctMttcr Slipping Pl
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TaIR