The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01630

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Flaridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
polurae 33 Number 18
Miami, Florida, Friday. April 29, 1960
Four Sections Price 20c
loses I. Feuerstein, president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, Rabbi Emanuel Rackman, pres-
ient of the Rabbinical Council of America, and Sam Margo-
n, president of the UOJCA Southeast region, will be among
le major speakers addressing the 15th annual Southeast re-
gional convention of the Orthodox Union at Miami Beach this
weekend.
Orthodox Union to Convene
On Miami Beach Over Weekend
The Cleopatra,
Southeast region of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of f,r9 **' 'mained im
nerica wil hold its 15th annual convention this weekend through Mon- il#d "n E"*f Riy,r *
State Dep't Calls Picket
Of Vessel 'Embarrassing'
circuit cowrr omits kuicf ... page b-a + ------
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States State Department
moved against the first counter-blockade against Arab shipping this
week with a statement that picketing of the Egyptian ship, the Cleo-
patra, by New York seamen was "embarrassing" the conduct of Amer-
ican foreign relations.
The State Department comment*---------------------------------
was one of a series of actions and
reactions involving United Nations
Secretary General Dag Hammar-
skjold, the Seafarers International
Union, the Federal District Court
of New York, the Arab Trade
Unions and the Scandinavian Union
movement.
passenger-
mobil-
berth in
* F*J*?,Mf.t* Miam Beach COmmuni* leader-Hyman ^L^ 'tLSLS^uS-
ilbut i.s convention chairman,
lajor messages will be given at*
shoremen's Union awaited Fad-
Administration Spokesman
Testifies on Arab Refugees
conclave by Moses I. Feuer-
pn, president of the Union of
bodox Jewish Congregations of
erica; Rabbi Emanuel Rack-
m, president of the Rabbinical
^fcicil of America; Dr. Samson
^HWeiss, noted educator and
writer, v. ho is executive vice pres-
ident of the UOJCA; Dr. Joseph
Kamin. -ky, outstanding authority
(wish Day School education,
is nattoaal director of Torah jtamy Direct Teletype wire
^^^hoorandTabbf Plni N WASHINGTON-GIfwis Jones, assistant Secretary of State for
Stolper, director of UOJCA ar Eastern Affairs, told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
Ith Department and of its youth on Tuesa"ay that despite United States and United Nations efforts
Tinization, the National Confer- "neither the Arab states nor Israel have shown the degree of willing-
ness to negotiate or compromise" on the Arab refugee issue.
He said such negotiation or com-*----------------------------------------
CUT IN JOKDAN AID
PAGE 6-A
the National Confer-
of Synagogue Youth.
Irs. Ephraim S. Kolatch, past
ional vice president of Worn-
i's Branch of UOJCA and na-
tal liaison officer of that or-
Continued on Pago 3-A
promise was necessary to insure
peaceful and lasting settlement of
this problem.
Urging continued American
support of the UNRWA program
I.S. Unit on Civil Rights
lets Report on Prejudice
for Arab refugeos, Jones said
that "had UNRWA gone out of
existence, this would have cre-
ated serious internal security
problems for all of the Arab host
governments and would have
been a blow to the general sta-
bility of the Near East, adverse-
ly affecting the security of Is-
rael."
oral Court action on a bid by the
Khedivial Mail Line of Alex-
andria, owners of tha Cleopatra,
for an injunction to halt the pic-
keting. U.S. District Court Judge
Edward Weinfeld denied the mo-
tion, and the case was moved to
the court of Judge Thomas E.
Murphy, who reserved decision.
Attorneys for the two unions
told Judge Murphy that more than
100 American ships were current-
ly blacklisted by the UAR "and
thousands of jobs are involved for
American seamen."
Mr. Hammarskjold became in-
volved in the dispute when reports
developed in Israel that he had
intervened with the Scandinavian
Transport Workers Federation in
the lifting of the Swedish maritime
workers of their two-week boycott
of UAR shipping.
Hammarskjold angrily denied
the report at a press conference,
asserting that the "very idea"
of such intervention by him was
"stupid." However, the Reuters
News Agency reported from
Stockholm that the Scandinavian
Transport Workers Federation
had discussed with the secretary
general "the question of Scan-
dinavian ships that have been
interfered with in the Suez Canal
on the way to or from Israel."
)berlaender
)ut (Again)
HI THRASHING
PAGE 13-A
JTA-
ly Direct Teletype Wire
IONN Theodor Oberlaender
^ed his lengthy controversy over
Nazi past by resigning Tuesday
hVest German minister for refu-
m
le handed his resignation to
incellor Adenauer in another
ersal of several stands he has
pen since he was first accused
participating in the 1941 massa-
of Polish intellectuals and
rs in Lemberg in what was then
r.i occupied Poland.
Two weeks ago. Chancellor
Continued on Page 6-A
WASHINGTON(JTA)Discrimination against Jews in the United
tes is mainly in housing, but it is relatively a minor problem in
t of the states, according to reports to the United States Commission j early solution for this problem."
Civil Rights submitted by advisory committees of the 50 slates.
higan and New Hampshire stand out as states where bias against
s in suburban and resort areas is strong.
In New Hampshire 51 percent of
summer and resort accommoda-
tions were reported as barring
Jews.
Although the Antt Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith has report-
ed considerable resort discrimina-
tion against Jews in Maine, the
Maine advisory committee alleged
in its report to Washington that
"there were no civil rights prob-
lems of great urgency in the state
of Maine." Chairman -of Maine's
committee, which denied existence
of a problem, was Prof. Albert
Abrahamson, of Bowdoin College.
The Israel Foreign Minitry de-
clined comment on the reported in-
tervention, indicating it was await-
ing an authoritative report from
the Israel Embassy in Stockholm
on the ending of the Swedish anti-
UAR boycott.
The Israel press, however, was
virtually unanimous in stating the
I intervention to be a fact. A typical
comment was that of Davar. the
official organ of the Histadrut,
which said the reported interven-
tion might have been somewhat
justified if Hammarskjold "has
Jones said that an upsurge in some other plan against the Egyp-
Israel-UAR frontier tension "ap- tian boycott of Israel ships and
pears now to be subsiding." At the > goods," a possibility about which
same time, he said that a "par- the newspaper was highly skepti-
ticularly difficult and continuing cal.
He .termed the Arab refugee
problem "a most important ele-
ment" in Arab-Israeli differences.
The committee was told that "we
would be deluding ourselves were
we to say there is any hope for an
problem in Arab-Israeli relations
is the question of the restrictions
imposed on the transit of Israeli port WOrkers picketed th*e A'mer-
In an immediate response to the
picketing of the Cleopatra, Syrian
Massachuetts reported housing
discrimination against Jews
amounted "to a much smaller
degree" than that practiced
against Negroes. The Boston
Housing Authority was quoted
as stating that "W percent of
suburban residents had no objec-
tion to Jews as neighbors." In
Continued on Page 5-A
ships and cargoes
Suez Canal."
through the
Continued on Page S-A
GEN. MOSNE DAY AN
Dayan Apology
Noted for Salute
To French Blast
JERUSALEM (JTA) Min-
ister of Agriculture Gen. Moshe
Dayan, former Israeli Chief of
Staff, apologized to his colleagues
in the Israel Cabinet this weeks for
having sent a personal message of
congratulations to those responsi-
ble for the explosion of an atomic
bomb in the French Sahara, it was
disclosed.
Mr. Dayan also expressed re-
grets to his colleagues because he
published a signed article in the
newspaper Maariv in which he said
that Prime Minister David Bea-
Gurion had informed him of tha
Prime Minister's plan to have talks
with President Eisenhower and
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer be-
fore others had been informed.
Cabinet members affiliated with
the Mapam and Achdut Avodah
parties lashed into Mr. Dayan for
his action disclosed in another
one of the former general's news-
paper articles that he had sent
a personal message of congratula-
tions to those responsible for the
French atomic bomb test.
Minister of Development Morde-
chai Ben-Tov and Minister of
Transportation Yitzhak Ben-Aha-
Continued on Page 2-A
AJCOMMITTEE IN CONCLUDING RESOLUTION
Shun Religion in Presidential Race
NEW YORK(JTA)The American Jewish Committee Sunday con- "armed conflict could start
eluded its three-day annual meeting here with a resolution urging that world war."
candidates in the forthcoming Presidential elections should not be con-
sidered on the basis of their religion, but "on the basis of their individ-
ual qualifications and their individual positions on all public issues of
concern to the American people." Herbert B. Ehrmann, of Boston,
was reelected president of the organization for a second term.
In a major address, Ehrmann*--------------------------------
said that United States policy is
the
"unintentionally postponing
possibility of real peace" in the Middle
Middle
East. He described the
East as an area where
At the same time, Ehrmann
praised the United States gov-
ernment for its "genuine friend-
ship and aid" for the whole Mid-
dle East region, particularly its
generous help to Israel. He add-
ed that the relationship between
Continued on Page 16 A


Parje 2-A
-JcnisffkrHB&r
Friday. April 29.
Court Favors Fuller Aramco Hearing
By Special
NEW YORK The
Jewish C
kriM
charges ot joe
'-*-' "-'- \rabtai. KTtr.ii: H >n*: tWtWaWai
Ce 'Aratecoi. foOowiag a dee*- .^^ ApprfUle Dvmaoe
Ma bj the Appellate Drrisaoa ____ w* **
Apr. I thai -|iili>li cease ex
;er |it i han the Jewish or
;.nu.ktMe ?
la a
cHainxaa af the
La aad Social Actaea of the AJ
the Xew York lav afaiast that n as arhttrary aad capn-
Jawina oa the eriaai that wu> af SCAD ehearsaaa Eharr A
.is parteerSaadi Arabia ex-'Carter to Araaaro opens the way for a fau-
nas at the charge that
the company has esed the religious
oa its job application
The coast
Aramco
ae 'potial lauawutjr
form as a dence for barring Jews
net only frera iwaluiaainf at
Saudi Arabia bat frwa jobs ia its
New York City operation, where
the cosepany has over MO em-
ployees. '
Potter said the American Jewish
Ceagress would opt be coateat
wiHf an agreement by Aramco to
modify its practice by requiring
aery that joe applicants first ob-
tain Saudi Arabian visas.
The AJCoegress leader said he
hoped SCAD chairman Carter
would promptly refer the complaint
of job discrimination to a panel
of the Commusion for a full aad
puhiic neariag. as provided for by
The State law against discnmina-
MOVERS
DIAL JE M3S3
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ocoustv rmsaurvam ntiw
COMTACT
Dr. Abrom L Sacfaar (censer', president of Brandeis University.
Ernest janas leil and Paul R. Gordon at special cere-
daring. Brandeis University's 12th anniversary dinner
Sunday at the Diplomat hoteL Janis and Gordon were in-
ducted by Dr. Saccar as the only Florida members of the
Brandeis University President's Council (See "During the
Week." Page 4-AJ
JOHNNY SIZ:
Dear? threw year nniay away by sWaa) away your good
USED CLOTHING and SHOW (wears, nswia's, cbihaans Tht
same for your TVs radios, electrical appliances, dishes, pots,
pays'baeho** prices ia Missnil" REAwiAtSER ALL CLOTHING
ANO SHOES MUST BE IN 1st CLASS CONDITION. AND OF THE
LATEST STYLES ONLY NOTHrNG TOWN, FADED DIS-
COLORED OR OUT OP TOOAV'S STYLE
SOJIf Of Olit PUCES.
Men's Suits SV0O up U SS-00
Men s Pants & up U S2S0
Men's Sa-oes 79c up to 2 SO
Men's Shirts tSc up to 3Sc
FOR THE HOME
Blankets. Quits aSc to SX.00
Drapes. Bedspreads 50c to S3 00
LAOIES LATE STYLE (only)
Ladies' Or-sses 25c up to j: X
Lades' Skirts 2Sc up to V 00
Lad.es' Shoes 2Se up to l: Ot
K-OOIES a O.RLS
Cotton Dresaoo '0c to 30c
Ciris S Soys Shass 10c to 'x
FLYING ANTS
MAY dc
TERMITES
i
i,
?45
Ah AVt. MIAMI MAC.
m %-jsn
ZKL2 S kA^u
INSURANCE

OMf STOP AGENCY
TNes_MTSCEILANEOUS HOATEtS
automomu UAMirrr i physical damage
Lieaan to ascot yoen oeed!
The Ayeacy rhot CAN soy YSS!
aeafl let yow oyeot toy "H Coa Be Oa-o"
iamm *mm ma.H. I7"ti*'~
r* i nii n i-teas
Dayan Offers Apologies
Continued from Paye 1 A
ron insisted that it was not proper
(or Dayan to have sent this HtV>
sage since, they argued, it would
be assumed that such messages
automatically were approved by
the Cabinet. In view ot the criti-
cism. Dayan apologized to the en-
tire cabinet for having made the
report publ.c in his newspaper ar-
ticle.
FSEt ES7VATTS
iKC. scan
l.i MM Orfnt Nn
-.( : soatu "
A A AND J
215 K. E M c reel
PL 9-2921
We also pay for 'non-play.ny/' radios 51.00, 17" A 21" table TV's
S3.00 to S5.00; 3^speed photwarayhe S2.e9 to MJNV ht short -e
pay yeed prices for everyrhiny else iauhdhay "paid" TVs, radio*,
irons, roasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranyjes, etc.
fftJWG Y0W 00605 70
JOHNNY MffUIONAIM
5327 N.VY. 36rlt Ave. Mh-tm NE 4-9275
Comer N.W. SAth Street OPEN 7 Days, 9 to 6, Weekly
P-S. Wo buy aN RUMMAGE and BAZAAR SALES
with free pickvp we pay 2W* per fcv _
Yew briny it to us, we pay 4c per lb.
ATTENTION MAHUFACTWtiMS MrWOifTilgf I
STOtfnvas we ma amy lot ova
GARMENTS, CUT GOtM .
=
WE IrtSTAlL
CLASS
FOR EYMCBY Ff MIPQSE
$I0wf fMWT PtAn
rerairere Teal.
flosilverioy Oar
L & 6. CUSS AMD MlattOt
'M S.W. Irh ST. Morris Ovta
CLASS
PI 1 1363
Buy Israel Bonds
Insure Peace and Happiness
for You and Your Children
MATSHIf FttEOSEOG
Trocjiesaiiaj with Oar Mtrav Sqaafceti
ANOTia UKATKM FOC T
COULTON BROS
"ACT- -MAOwT- nUT" -
Cwfw! Way S.W. 27th Aw.
nxAto ton
40 S.W. Hb $t <
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMCNT CO.
"Moth's Lea.tag Meat.ri.l D.lrs"
Siota IPM

awawP*" aWaaP waWaaaWr~ I ^^
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a- "-*- '* a.
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Mewi Coracr af 23rd Aveawc
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RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNBtAi DttfCTORS
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laem s. a-aeW. F o
Ne Ya,k Tfh S. ft Amuordom A^


Friday. April 29. 1960
*JmishhridHan
Page 3-A
Miamians Prominent in Orthodox Confab
Eight Orthodox congregations the Florida region, Yeshiva Uni- Congregation, and Rabbi Joseph
and their spiritual leaders will versity, discussant in forum on Rackovsky, Beth Tfilah Congrega-
piay host to the Union of Orthodox "Community Action and the Ortho- tion, in greetings at convention
Jewish Congregations of America dox Synagogue" during luncheon, banquet Sunday evening in Fon-
,- w.u-UOJCA meets .n Miami Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob.iaine room
"Beach this weekenfi for its lStH'Sn- -^----------------------____= -____AH V
Dr. Samuel B. Weiss, executive vice president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America and noted Jewish
educator; Dr. Joseph Kaminetsky, national director of Torah
Umesorah. National Assn. of Hebrew Day Schools; and Rabbi
Pinchas Stolper, director of the National Conference of Syna-
gogue Youth, young people's organization of UOJCA. will con-
duct deliberations on religious, educational and youth needs
at the 15th annual Southeastern regional convention of the
Union this weekend at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Orthodox Union to Convene
On Miami Beach Over Weekend
Continued from Page 1 A
sanitation, will conduct a spe-
cial workshop for women on ,
Sisterhood activities.
Delegates to the convention will
represent Orthodox Jewish com-
munities in the states of North
Carolina. South Carolina, Tennes-
see. Louisiana, Mississippi, Ala-
bama, Georgia and Florida. Pres-
ident of the Southeast region is
Sam Margolin, of Memphis, dean
cf Southern Law University.
In a convention call to Southeast
traditional congregations, Galbut
said that the convention "will be
a great demonstration of the his-
toric upsurge of traditional Juda-
ism."
Workshop sessions have been
'scheduled on the following sub-
Ijects: "Synagogue Development,"
['Organization and Programming,"
"The Men's Club," "Jewish Edu-
cation for Young People and,
\dults,". "Positive Activities for
[the Student and Teen-Ager," "Sis-
j terhood at Work," "The Senior
Citizen," and many others.
H1MAN CAIBUT
the canvention at a public assem-
bly Saturday evening in the West
In addition to UOJCA leaders, *. ,.*,,,
Moshe Silherg, Justice of the Su- Ba,lr00m of tBe Fontainbleau on
preme Court of Israel, will address "Israel and Torah Jewry."
PERANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)
"Cnr o> the Nof o.
Dade Federal
Saving: and Ioan Association of Mia/v..
H V UPTON
V S Convenient Offices Serve Dade County J
RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MKLION DOLLARS
nual convention.
Participating are Beth Tfilah,
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky; Beth El,
Rabbi Solomon Schiff; Beth Israel,
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman; Beth Ja-
cob, Rabbi Tibor Stern; Kneseth
Israel, Rabbi David Lehrfield;
Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rab-
bi Herschell Saville; Hebrew Acad-
emy, Rabbi Alexander Gross; and
Young Israel, Rabbi Sherwin Stau-
ber.
Convention chairman is Hy-
men Galbut, of Miami Beach, a
practicing attorney here since
1932. A TuUne University grad-
uate, as well a* a graduate of the
University of Miami law school,
Galbut>ts a lieutenant command-
er in the U.S. Naval Reserve, and
served actively for more than
four years during World War II.
President of the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Assn., he is sec-
retary of Beth Jacob Synagogue
and a member of Beth Israel Con-
gregation.
In addition to Galbut, other
Greater Miamians participating
during convention sessions will be:
Moses Grundwerg, presiding at
the first Sabbath meal Friday at
7:30 p.m.; Rabbi David Lehrfield,
message of welcome at this ses-
sion; Al Moscovitz, president, Beth
Israel, message of welcome at Fri-
day session, 9 p.m., on "Today's
challenge for Torah Jewry."
Rabbi Alexander Gross, prin-
cipal of Hebrew Academy, mod-
erator of symposium on "N e w
Goals in Jewish Education" in
West Ballroom on Saturday at 4
p.m.; Zvi Berger, assistant di-
rector. Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation of Greater Miami, dis-
cussant at this session.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, chairman
of public assembly Saturday, 9:15
p.m., in West Ballroom on "Is-
rael and Torah Jewry;". Rabbi
Herschell SaviHe, Miami Hebrew
Congregation, message of greeting
at this session; Cantor Abraham
Seif, Kneseth Israel, to preside at
community singing.
Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, of the
Hebrew Academy, in a session on
"Daf Yomi" at Beth Israel Con-
gregation on Sunday morning at
8 a.m.
Manny Finkle, moderator of
panel on "Role of the Synagogue
in its Community," scheduled for
the TV room of the Fontainebleau,
9:30 to 11 a.m; Jerry Schechter,
recorder at this session.
Louis Pollock, recorder of pan-
el en "Youth Work as Integral
Synagogue Activity," 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., TV room.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El
Congregation, chairman of lunch-
eon session Sunday at 12:30 p.m.;
Rabbi Jonah Caplan, director of
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
s. Qhttact Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Ttrle laiaroaco Policies ef
Kansas City Title mserattce Ce.
CapireV, Serplai Jtesewea
liceed %SfiO0fiO0
1J4 mmd IM tllpMUMB ARCADE IJUFIIOIIf Mtfl
(Also Known As 184 ond 129 Security Truot Company Bide.)
Chapter Will
Hear
American Jewish Congress, Mr.
and Mrs. chapter, has invited can-
didates for governor, state legis-
lature and school board to appear
at its next meeting Saturday eve-
ning at Beth David Congregation.
According to Mrs. A. Mirowitz,
chairman of the Commission on
Community Interrelations for the
chapter, a number of candidates
have already responded and plan
to be at the meeting.
Also scheduled for the evening
will be a report of the nominating
committee headed by Leo Glasser.
Residents Attend Concert
Thirty residents of the Jewish
Home for the Aged were guests of
the Greater Miami District, Zion-
ist Organization of America, at a
recent concert given by Mischa
Elraan in the Miami Beach Audi-
torium. Transportation was pro-
vided by the Home's new 32-pas
senger bus, donated to the Home
by its Junior Auxiliary.

*
* 20.

|Domo
Sheridan
to tOOO AO
NUIMMIOI
410 Arthur Godfrey
P. K
SINATRA
kHMUfV kJaclAMC
MAURICE CHFJMLIU
LOWS lOWOnN

Rd Miami Beach
7-2341
aWvod Soot* MOW ea SMI t*t SHIKIDAN rftwlro
Mimmi. 3K I fteea* St. W etf floret. Steto Teoetrot
^trti(k?ttmlke&t'm
Beach
!y7R:.QN eKANbG
ANNP MAGr*AN._

OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF OREATER MIAMI
PRESENTS
CARMEN
MAY 7. 1960 8:15 P.M.
Dade County Auditorium
Frice of tide***: $2.00, $3.50, $4.30
ON SALE AT: '
-Bad* County Auditorium
Cordelia's ______________
Record Mart
Opera Guild Office
MS S.W. 2*th Road, Miami, Fla
_____L_____ Ml 6-WS0
_____________ItHt *S1i3
HI o-Wl
FR 35967 or FR 1-5153


Page 4-A
*Jenistftcridliari
Friday, April 29, 1960
.,. H 'ill f.i.iil. l!UiV,L11|t
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
M_____ ----------
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDL1N ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
&AY U. BINDER_______________Correspondent
Our Anticipation Borne Out
The Jewish Floridian knew that exciting
things would be in the oiling with the addition
of columnist Max Lerner to the Floridian's
growing array of interesting features.
The current report in TIME Magazine with
respect to the impact Lemer has had on India's
university students and top government lead-
ers, alike, bears out our original anticipation.
No man to let TIME hang heavily on his
hands, or words die in his thoughts when they
can be spoken or written pungently, Lerner is
the same tower of intellectual strength in the
East that he has been in the United States
throughout the years.
We know that Jewish Floridian readers,
who now peruse his column regularly, will
agree.
Published every Friday since 1S!7 by The Xwlah Floridian
at 1!0 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1. Florida. Kntercd
second-class mattar July 4, 130. at Pom Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March 3. It7.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegrsphio
Agency, Seven Arts Fsature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. ot
English-Jewish Newspapers, dnd the Florida Preae Assn.
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kahruth
of the merchandise advertised in Its columns.
SUBSCRIPT
One Year to.00
O N
RATES:
Three Years $10.00
Volume 33
Friday. April 29, 1960
2 Iycrr 5720_____
Number 18

Tuesday's Complicated Ballot
Tuesday's is a long and complicated bal-
lot To be decided are a flock of races from
governor on down to school board and con-
stable.
Also to be decided by voters Tuesday is
their preference with respect to a $46,000,000
bond issue for the purpose of constructing por-
tions of a new road system here.
The election process is the highest form of
American democratic expression. It requires
careful and intelligent forethought by the indi-
vidual citizen. With this in mind. The Jewish
Floridian includes in the current issue listings
of candidates, their background, and platform.
(See Sec. A, B, and C.)
These will inform readers on the men and
women behind the names that constitute Tues-
day's ballot.
But information, however important, is
only one part of the election process. The other
is the actual voting. We urge you to attend
to both as a personal exercise in the freedom
with which people elsewhere are not yet
blessed.
The Double Standard Again
The Cleopatra is an interesting symbol in
our time of the moral, self-sacrificial impulse of
man brought to bear against the impersonal,
expedient actions of his government.
Having exhausted all of the devices of
pressure at hand to force New York's dock-
workers to unload the Arab vessel, the State
Department this week brought out its subtlest
weapon of allthe appeal to patriotism. Said
State Department spokesmen: the refusal to
unload is embarrassing to the Government of
the United States.
It is hard to understand why these spokes-
men are not embarrassed by the Arab prac-
tices they accept without argument at Dhahran,
which makes second class citizens of Amer-
ican Jews. It is hard to understand why their
cheeks do not fire with shame at the recollec-
tion of Administration vows concerning the
sanctity of Israeli access to the Suez Canal
vows which were made but never respected.
But the dockworkers' own boycott of the
Arab war of attrition against Israel is an action
the State Department finds contemptible and
embarrassing.
It is interesting to note the parallel be-
tween the Cleopatra case and the American
Jewish Congress-led battle against Aramco in
New York.
In the ongoing contest in the courts there
to keep Aramco from discriminating against
Jewish workers, the State Department also in-
dicated that the government might be embar-
rassed in the event New York law forced the
oil company to adhere to the state's compul-
sory fair employment practice regulations.
Were the State Department to exercise the
same pressures on dictator Nasser, it is a
virtual certainty that the Near East would long
ago have settled down to the business of
peace.
US. LABOR'S REPLY TO NASStR
The Extent of Man's Will
Monday begins the celebration of two an-
niversaries that will extend over a period of
many months.
Officially launched will be the 12th anni-
versary of the establishment of the State of
Israel and the centennial observance of the
birth of Dr. Theodor Herzl.
Both anniversaries are, of course, inextric-
ably intertwined. The father of the Zionist
movement, Dr. Herzl virtually offered up his
life for the rebirth of a Jewish national home-
land in Palestine.
Like many visionary leaders, he died well
before his dream was fulfilled. But Dr. Herzl
was the inspiration that brought the dream to
fruitionthat dared Jews throughout the world
to hope for the imminent conclusion of their
2,000-years-long exile.
During the months ahead, many interest-
ing features on Dr. Herzl, the Zionist movement,
and the 12th anniversary of the establishment
of the State of Israel will appear in The Jewish
Floridian.
They will serve as a tribute to the notion
that man's aspirations can never be set too
highin Dr. Herzl's own words: "If you will it,
it is no myth."
(he week
... as i see it
fey LEO MINDLIN
Orthodox Jewry Convenes
Southeast region of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America holds its 15th
annual convention on Miami Beach this week-
end.
Many lay and religious leaders identified
with traditional Judaism will gather here to
discuss a host of issues pertaining to the Ortho-
dox movement.
The wide array of host congregations in
the Greater Miami area, their rabbis and mem-
bership give substance to the UOJCA conten-
tion that Orthodox Judaism is a vibrant spirit-
ual force in the American Jewish community.
Once again, this city serves as the center
of convention gathering for national Jewish or-
ganizations and their affiliates. Once again,
the welcome mat is extended to their dele-
gates.
The many workshop sessions scheduled
by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions will provide a thought-provoking stimulus
for those who participate in them.
ftR. SACHAR sat in hi, suite
( II Fill 0 tile WCCK U at the Diplomat He turn-
UUIIH5 l"v w cd off a television broadcast
of Leonard Bernstein and the
New York Philharmonic Orch-
estra. He closed an advanced
copy of a University of Chica-
go publication dealing with the
impact.jtf American civiliza-
tion on Japan since World
War II The broadcast had brought him into palpable if long distance
contact with Brandeis University, of which he is president, for Mr.
Bernstein lectures on music at the Waltham, Mass., campus. The
book assisted him in the preparation of a presentation before one of
his classes the following Thursday. __
All of Dr Sachar's thoughts and aspirations seem to be related
to the school he has nurtured and headed since its founding little more
than a decade ago. Indeed, he came to Miami on Sunday to help this
area's Brandeis Club observe the university's 12th anniversary.
Through the window, far below, were rain and the turtnient sea.
About your speech before the National Jewish Welfare Board
convention in St. Louis several weeks ago," I tried as an opening
gambit Dr. Sachar's address, among other things, took Israel's lead-
ers to task for their insistence that a vital Jewish community can
exist only in the Jewish State, and decried Israeli prophets of doom,
who predict the 'inevitable" collapse of American Jewry. In the
Brandeis presidents view, if we are destined to suffer the same fate
as the Jews of Germany, then democracy is similarly destined to
railure here. Under such catastrophic circumstances, what hope
would there be far a small country like Israel?
But this was only part of my address in St. Louis," Dr. Sachar
observed. "Unfortunately, it was taken out of context, with the re-
sult that headlines across the nation proved both misleading and in-
accurate. The saddest and most unrealistic thing of all is that they
characterized me as an anti-Zionist."
-: -; *5"
TM DANGWOUS FAILURE TO MATUKt
DID PRIME MINISTER Ben-Gurion's lemarks following his accept-
ance of an honorary Doctorate at Brandeis University stimulate
Dr. Sachar's reaction before the JWB convention? The distinguished
educator denied that they hadhowever provocative may have been
Mr. Ben-Gurion's invitation to American students to come to brael,
and if necessary to fight and die for her.
"Israel today is much like this nation during the frontier era.
Many Jewish State officials seem impatient with the proprieties of
diplomatic protocol. They're too busy trying to build a country, and
they say what's on their mindno matter where the chips may fall.
But the problem is not so much the Prime Minister's presentation at
Brandeis or the substance of my own in St. Louishowever removed
from context tbe reported excertps may have been."
According to Dr. Sachar, the more subtle issue is the approach to
criticism of Israel. We have become accustomed to silence in this
regard. Negative comment is construed as a possible deterrent to
successful fund-raising in Israel's behalf, and thus frowned upon;
whatever refuses to be glowing loses its way in the by paths of "dis-
cretion." In the noted educator's view, such an attitude is both im-
mature and self-defeating.
"We have nurtured it to such an extent," he observed, "that no
less than the Israelis, themselves, have emerged as its most serious
victims. The inability to suffer honest criticism betrays a parallel
failure to grow up. For Israel, this is patently bad. For ourselves, it
gives cause to wonder about the worthiness, as well as vitality, of our
philanthropic interest in the first instance."
Franz Rosenzweig used the components of a geographic circle to
illustrate the relationship between Israeli and American Jewry, Dr.
Sachar observed. "Let us not deny," he remarked, "that Israel is
the center of Jewish existence today. But, if we are to argue in these
terms, let us also remember that there can be no center of a circle
without its containing circumference."
THE TWO WAV STREET Of AUIAHCES
IT IS CLEARLY the circumference that gives the center meaning.
" Thus, for Israelis to call upon Jews here to enter into a mass
Aliyah in the name of saving themselves is in reality tantamount to
courting self-destruction. Similarly, if we are timid about our own
role in the circular relationship, if we see ourselves as little-more than
philanthropic adjuncts to a nation that dare not be criticized, then
we are contributing to the petulance and possible temper tantrums of
protracted Israeli adolescence.
Can there be progress under such circumstances? The answer,
obviously, is no. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's New York meeting
with Chancellor Adenauer seems a case in point. As Dr. Sachar sees
it, in infernational affairs there is no such thing as permanent alli-
ances; there are only permanent interests.
"It is decidedly to Israel's advantage at the moment to main-
tain close relations with West Germany." he commented. "Israel's
current budget, for example, is to a large extent based on the $822
million reparation agreement. For his part. Dr. Adenauer believes
Bonn can best serve her needs by bridging the gulf to world Jewry ai
a means of strengthening ties between Germany and the Westerp
Powers. Thus, the Adenauer-Ben-Gurion meeting was a kind of two-
way street, with advantages for both parties however permanent
they may or may not be."
Dr. Sachar thought for a moment. "And what about the Arabs?
Is not West Germany unique in her refusal to knuckle under to the
Arab boycott of Israel? As a matter of fact, Bonn is now considering a
half-billion dollar loan to the Jewish State despite our continuing
acquiescence to Nasser blackmail. None of the Western Powers can
compare with this record of pro-Israel action, although their words
may be pro-Israel on occasion."
5- -I* :- : ;
WE MOST JUDGE n THE HiCMPOiffTS
IT TAKES MATURITY to see these issues clearly against the back-
drop of by now traditional Jewish animosity toward things German
the kind of maturity we may be stunting in Israel by our encour-
aging an artificial atmosphere of non-critical partisanship. For the
sad fact is that the Ben-Gurion-Adenauer meeting precipated a fool-
ishly juvenile and even petulant Parliamentary vote of no-confidence.
On the other hand, according to Dr. Sachar, who here adopted the
historians long view, "both Ben-Gurion and Adenauer are old and
wise enough to understand better than their countrymen that yester-
day s enemies may be today's allies.
.. T.he ^i*"' Union is our principal antagonist now," he declared,
and Germany. Italy and Japan among our principal friends. This
tends to make World War II lopsided-or des it? For it is not incon-
ceivable that tomorrow we shall be supplying Russia's every need
in her struggle against Red China."
The seeming paradox floated upon the air. The renowned edu-
cator playfully knit his brows. I asked him about American youth
Continued en Pso* 9-A


Friday, April 29, 1960
*-JewlstifhridUan
Page 5-A
Civil Rights Unit Gets Report on Prejudice
County Commissioner Charles "Chuck" Hall (third from left)
receives plaque from Miami Beach Post and Auxiliary 33D.
Jewish War Veterans of the United States, "for many years
of outstanding service to this community and particularly to
veterans." Also receiving citation is Beach City Manager
Monis N. Lipp (second from left). Making the presentations
are Maurice "Doc" Klein (right), past JWV commander, and
George G. Whitney (left), current Miami Beach Post com-
mander. Lipp, a member of Post 330, is a veteran of World
Wars I and II, and a charter member of American Legion
Post E5. Hall is an honorary life member of Post 85 of the
Legion.
State Department Calls Picket
Of UAR Vessel 'Embarrassing'
Continued from Pago 1-A
ican freighters and two oil tankers
in tbe port of Latakia and in the
oil port of Banias. Syrian authori-
ties sa.'d American vessels would
not be handled in UAR ports until
the picketing of tbe Cleopatra was
ended. The Arab trade unions met
to plan a general boycott in all
Arab ports of United States ship-
ping to counter the blockade of the
Cleopatra.
The Stale Department com-
ment was preceded by nt ex-
pression by the UAR of "official
concern" to Hw State Depart-
ment ever the blockade of the
Cleopa-ra. UAR Ambassador
Mosto'n Kamel delivered the
protest personally to G. Lewis
Jones, Assistant Secretary of
State far Neer Eastern Affairs.
The UAR envoy called the pic-
keting of the Cleopatra "unfair
discrimination" which could un-
dtrm.r* American UAR rela-
tions -d he asked the U.S. Gov-
ernment to intervene with the
two maritime unions.
BREAK THE
TRAFFIC
BOTTLENECK
VOTE
YES
EXPRESSWAYS
MAY 3
Wia n note r (or
Iipttsswtvs Committed
G. Frederick Reinhart, the U.S.
Ambassador to the UAR, told UAR
i officials in Cairo that the United
States Government had no legal
means of forcing the two maritime
unions to stop their picketing.
Tbe State Department statement
said it understood tbe stand of the
two maritime unions that tbe Arab
anti-Israel boycott discriminated
against American shipping and
seamen. However, tbe department
added, "from the foreign policy
standpoint," the picketing was re-
garded abroad "as a political
demonstration related" to UAR re-
strictions against Israel.
The State Department noted
that the United States "has re-
peatedly emphasized that it does
not condone" the Arab boycott,
which was described as one of
"many unfortunate outgrowths
of the whole Palestine situa-
tion.
It expressed regret about "an
effort by a private group to apply
pressure publicly with a view to
bringing about shifts in the pol-
icies of foreign governments."
This it said, "is of course embar-
rassing to the conduct of our gov-
ernment's foreign relations and
may have unfortunate consequen-
ces."
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Michiuan, ':the,>w are- subtecft.
to discrimination in housing in
many communities partic-
ularly in suburban areas, such
at those outside the city of De-
troit, and in resort areas and in
some new developments."
New York reported "there is
occasional discrimination against
persons of the Jewish faith in
some 'prestige' neighborhoods."
Oregon reported that Jewish Ore-
gonians "suffer no housing restric-
tions and neither consider them-
selves nor are generally looked
upon as a minority group." The
ADL reports were quoted confirm-
ing absence of housing bias in
Oregon.
The State of Washington said
that Jews suffered discrimination
in employment, as regards both
hiring and upgrading, and also
were victims of housing restric-
tions. Four distinct neighborhood
areas barred Jews from residence.
More recently, some new suburban
areas instituted a bar against
Jews. Among those new sections
named were Mercerwood on Mer-
cer Island and Brydel Wood in
Bellevue.
Rhode Island said: "Anti-Semit-
ism exists to a slight degree in
some sections of the state. By far
the majority of Jews live in or
around the city of Providence,
where they do not seem to have
much difficulty in renting or pur-
chasing good housing." The Rhode
Island report said that "in one
senior high school with a large en-
rollment of Jewish students, great
care is taken to avoid observance
of festivities contrary to Jewish
customs."
Utah said: "The Jew finds lit-
tle of which to complain in Utah.
He is prominent in politics, the
professions, business, education,
and civic and social functions.
He is barred from some social
and fraternal organizations but
encounters little or no real anti-
Semitism. The Jews of Utah
are of the higher economic and
cultural strata. They number
only 1,500. Jewish civil riohts in
Utah must be given the highest
praise."
The Minnesota advisory commit-
tee found that "the discrimination
against Jews is mitigated some-
what by their generally more
favorable economic position and
has decreased noticebly since
World War II." Southern states,
where anti-Jewish bombings and
shootings have taken place, omit-
ted all reference to Jews and anti-
Semitism from their reports.
Meanwhile, a Michigan Anti-
Defamation League official said
this week he .planned to ask the
national office of the ADL to fight
a screening and rating system for
home buyers in a wealthy Detroit
suburban area under which Jews
are required to score twice the
minimum number of points.
Sol Littman, Michigan ADL di-
rector, said he planned to go to
New York to ask national ADL of-
ficials to intervene in a court su.it
which revealed the existence of
the point rating system for pros-
pective home buyers in the Grosse
Pointe area east of Detroit. He
said he had asked the Michigan'
Securities Commission to revoke
the licenses of the Grosse Point
Brokers Assn. on grounds of "un-
ethical conduct." He called the
point system "a policy of discrim-
ination." |
The point system was calleJ
"morally corrupt" by Attorney
General Paul L. Adams, who
threatened legal action against
the brokers association. The at-
torney general said the point
system had been in operation
since 1945. Negroes and Orien-
tals cannot receive any points.
When a real estate salesman or
broker has any doubts about
prospective buyer for a home in
the area, a private investigator
checks the buyer who must score
50 points to qualty. |
If he is Polish, he must score 55
points, if southern European, 65
and if he is Jewish, he must score
85 points.
The association, in a statement
commenting on the attorney gen-
eral's criticism, said that if there
were limitations against buyers of
homes, "they arise from the prej-
udices of the public who do not yet,
live up to the aims of our Found-
ing Fathers."
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CANADIAN WHISKY A BLEND Of RARE SELECTED WHISKIES THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLD 16.1 PROOF


Pag* 6-A
*JewistncrkHan
Frtday. AprU 29. 1960
Failure of Nerve
- Or Will?
By MAX LlftNM
Gore Urges Cut to AH for Jordan
m rnmiaittM Sen. Gore revealed that the
WASHINGTON-(JTA>-The Senate Foreign R#^^.^,"~ <**. Department and Adminutra-
adopted this week a mutual security bill amendment prorHling f or cur-
tailment of United State* funds dishonestly use**,* **"_** "^l**
mont was introduced by Sen. Albert Gore, Tiianjreinoerat.
Sen. Gore said he called the Jor
Bangkok. Thailand.
1 Bfl|PBM lids |a QM of the moat c.xnical capitals in the world, where
,i ..mi inlliieiice arc traded more or loss publicly and without much
, nst of shame But there is a more depressing cynicism loose in the
XMirlil today. ... .
I have just read a newsletter issued by a sertous and politically
mature research organisation, analyiing the recent pre-summit meet-
and WTtnirr- TBO newsletter was bright, sharp and sophisticated.
,1 it had a few shrewd things to say about de Gaulle. Macmillan. Eisen-
hower and Khnisluhex .
Hut all the wav through, from beginning to end. its underlying pre-
, was that this is all chessboard stuff, that the four summit leaders
and Adenauer and Mao TM-tUBf as well-are pushing power-counters
8MB I in an elaborate game, and that nothing now afoot will avail to
. oil HM .'oiiuiii: nuclear Oaf
danian corruption to the attention established
of the Administration whan he vis-1 July 1. 1""
iied Jordan several months ago.
But the Administration, seeking to
shield Jordan, did nothing effec-
tive, said the Senator.
San. Gore said the Mack mar-
hat situation in ration cards far
Arah refugees in Jordan was so
bad that aMcials af the Unatasl
Nations ware beaten up when
Stay dared ewestieu tKa validity
af certain) cards, Despite thu
beating*, the oovammont af Jar-
dan refused to provide poke*
protection to the UN personnel,
San. Gore said.
certified alter
tion "vigorously opposed the adop
uttB-nf nlnV'*neTidThent When
Secretary Herter sought personally
to soften the amendment. Sen.
Gore said, the committee rejected
the attempt.
The Foreign Relations Commit-
tee accepted Sen. Gore*s view that
Jordan will preserve the corrupt
THIS IS DOOM THINKING, surrender -thinking, abdication think- sta,us quo as'long as outside finan-
lm ...II it xxhat foil irUl provided that >N emphasise that it involves da, support is continued. The
ring up our will and submitting to the Big Drift. If this is true we amemlnlcnt adopted provided that
had better face it al COOm, and prepare our minds and steel our hearts [M) v s funds wiu ^ mad< av-u.
i..r the f1er> deluge to come li it is not true it is part of the great ab,e fof suppor| ^ y^ ration pro.
ise of our age The newsletter IBOK* of the summit negotiations
Ihe tarn* coM clou I .it ion that >ou nnght find in a Mock market Rrn aftei Jan. 1. 1M1. except for
about speculation OB Wall M issuance of rations to those
p a*
WITH PRSSIOiNT Of GAULLE on his American visit, one turns
I :.iM\ to the quoation af what manner of men these are xvho will be
i eating at Paris m Max. ami what their deepest purposes are.
One kind of assessment of t hewif xou want to make itwould
reduce thak MOVOa t> (BBS* of the classical power moves of power
y ditu tans, like a pSJBB .>i local poolroom political laaders maneuvering
vantage
On thai kiml ol calculation Macmillan is not really concerned about
I, aping itie BriUaB Isles l'rxm being blown up as a sinkable atomic base. ,
refugees whose eligibility had been
OsWJobnbW ttsifwsf'mwUy
Continued from Page 1 A
Adenauer's Christian Democrats
and the opposition Social Dem-
ocrats reached agreement an a
i rsHiijf uir iMtii.-Mi tw-s ui ~-.s -r --------- -1 formula under which Ohertaend-
ktopiBI the ivinmonxxealih from hem*: blown awax by the winds of ^ wmt H t,^ an indefinite va-
I iisluttaBtil change. h> is only concerned about blasting the European eaMon from ^ port ^^th ^
lOaamoa Market OB* Six) and torpedoing Adenauer out of Berlin. As ood.r,Undin9 Ho wouW ntir9
, Gaulle, he is on that calculation not concerned with revitaluung M-y ^| # p^n^,.
nUtieaJ Broottaai of PrOMO, as the basis of a continuing cultural
with getting a few more atom bombs. The Social Democrats called off
owning the Algerian war b) blood, an.'. a bigger figure at the their demands for parliamentary
t to B)Od his national and personal x amt.x probe of the Lemberg charges
Turning to the two ma tor peasaft. Eisenhower on this calculation is when that agreement was reached
Mr. Oberlaender announced late
BOttStwea with going BB*JB m history as a man id war oho became
an architect af pv with averting a disaster which would end the j,,., wwk ,hat
Vmeruaa cuiluation. he is only a puppet of Macmillan jj,
tha Koivign iMfu-e MachiaxeUis. who themsehes thought up a soft --------------------
toward Russia aftot Macmillan"S \ la Moscow. And Khrushchev' _
jU-ulatKxn he is not concerned abinr. sax ing the gains of the Rus-
ReVQBtUoa and pnvaaglasj their destruction by war: he is only con- \
,. rne.l with lulling the We into disarming, so that Russia can raise
.-.ii.;- oRBaiB |WB1 up its present military advantage.
M aaav a-o
I DON'T SAY THAT THIS IS an impossible version of what ts hap-
M *;n | Hut in an age when man may die ant of poverty of spirit it is
a meau. petty and niggardly view of world events. We ask tor great-
- ami imnginativcness on the part of oor leaders, and then reward
a hy taking the most parochial view of their intent, whatever are may
* aAe of thou- mean*.
KndmB an eariy honk of mine 1 once wrote a pauttuspt wharh I
wradevi History is Wrttten hy tha Swrvtvors-* I argued that the first
ifypcrative wf deaaocracy is to h ahar U snaviv*. as ontor to write the
epAopB tor its eneuues. Khrushchev has iBikgs* in the fantasy of
aoaoo Bay "ouryuag" our Voatorn ctvifenbon. and there are soene Vend-
t ^ of owr own who have dreamt of wn*B his. But M eOBrr *de tries
tc carry it owe. there tU he sw saarrtvors left and aw history for thraa
i. OWBO
he would not re-
RE-ELECT
RICHARD E.
GERSTEIN
LEVER
321
The Most Effective
STATE
ATTORNEY
Dade Countv has ever had
1-4 M Ada
THEIt HAV< BtBN TVO WAYS IN HtSTOBY hy
ttons 1^xV fxJBm. vkae has haon through a tmhare f -
4 a
dhdjfeav
-.fl^y
ootfnce ana) Bant ham Too
wh* Bs eoymy hna anon its
tivety the end ana Ban aast
Bos hnen
a failure of ana\.
.. the nuai. for snrrrial
h our ctiaaa were one of nerve, we wonnl seed the aangB. hoys ha
v j ahrnogh BOO at a rrejin of wist wo need men of generous
vrr-gVrTi"TrT_ who Bnvo the sfcrrmrB to act an their ganerosaty ui to
OiOBa the mrvms c the wBoin natwn Bo that end.
(.TWe. Ce#3i"a* drtunwe)
t. ray
?ct a Governor
free from sectional influence
DEAR FELLOW CITIZEN:
rf vee are to fulfill the highest destiny which this beloved County and State con achieve,
we must be resolute in our purpose .
-that low and ordar shot I prevail;
that the rackets must be banished because they breed corruption;
that fewness and integrity in government shall always be practiced;
the principles of the Constitution compel us to recogniae that human and
unduly increase
property rights shell forever be sacred;
met me tax dollar shall honestly and prudently be spent;
end that no reckless pet protects be undertaken which wil
the rax burdens of our people.
to
invesriganon of she
to which I have dedicated my life. I hove mode o studious
and records of the candidate* for Governor.
I unhesi faring)*
He
people of large courrnes, inducing Dana*.
Ooyie Canton has been an like
BJahari jcacjr-rg hnwpwasj dhe adaneas asnoa aj
Being a farmer and rancher, ne understands trie
Buatnessmnn. he is wiriaic-hednediy for Stare usagwl in
Being i years in rhe Senare. he known the
^e^p wir" '5*?r fr>uTga wCnc ha
of Senator Doyle Carl ton. Jr.. a men of high
Be represents four small counties, he ha* fought the
aSe Sanaa* for a fa-end-sqoere dent for Ihe

i reel and proper educational
Ha has fought for urban renewal.
problem* of the State. Being a
development of She tourist Bv
avenues and the pai sonoKliai to
While Doyle Canton is a man with on al-Swe
and its ifare demand the BneaoMh of urn
ike The Miami HeraJd anti
can unite and agree n aanan
I am saying: LET US, THE PEfDPLE OF QAOH
^OAt SECTIONAL INFLUENCE.
I recarnrnend Doyle Cariran, Jr. to
I am conuincad that South Florida
as Doyle Carbon uriw ejrue. When
BBBWBa* N(*aVS QlH^sToAQ H* VfeftMT psVLWCSl
icing Onyka Carlson, they ore saying what
ttTT. ELECT A GOVEBNC* WHO IS FtEE
^4lc &4r***vii
rx* ruan-


Friday. April 29, 1960
^Jetfistnoridfiaun
Page- 7-A
usting m ctmtmms
Long Slate of Hopefuls
On Tuesday's Ballot
A complex ballot of virtually encyclopedic length will confront
voters Tuesday in the May 3 primary. Up for election are candidates
in races ranging from governor down to local constable and school
board posts.
Also to be decided Tuesday is a $46 million bond issue for road
improvement here. Following is a partial listing of candidates in'
statewide and counly elections, who will be offering themselves to 1
voter preference in the primary. For other listings, see Sec. B and C..

PAT CANNON
Circuit Judge Pat Cannon is
seeking reelection in the Group 5
primary Tuesday.
The former congressman, who is
now in his eighth year as a Circuit
Judge, was elected to the judge-
skip in 1952, and was unopposed
for reelection in 1954.
Cannon served as U. S. Congress-
man for four terms, representing
this district in Washington from
lt39 to 1947. "I have always con-
ducted myself as 'the peoples'
Judge*," Cannon said. "In 1952, the
people of Dade county elected me
their judge, and in the years that
I have served as Circuit Judge, I
have at all times borne myself hon-
orably as their representative on
the bench."
Cannon added that "moreover,
I pledge, in the term to come, to
continue the policy that has moti-
vated me throughout my years in
public lifeto represent, not any
mall or special interest group, but
the citizens who have their mat-
ters adjudicated before me."
Judge Cannon started the prac-
tice of law 28 years age. He grad-
uated from the University of Mi-
ami law school, aid was the first
U of M alumnus to become a con-
gressman and the first to become
a Circuit Judge.

JULIUS PERLMUTTER
Focusing on what he considers
the greatest areas of concern to
the residents of Dade county, Jul-
ius Jay Perlmutter, county com-
mission candidate, District 5, is
fceynoting his campaign with the
following platform:
Perlmutter is stressing "control
of taxes in order to prevent eco-
nomic disaster, secure more for
the current tax dollar by eliminat-
ing waste and duplication, devel-
opment of the Port of Miami for
increased tourism and trade, estab-
lishment of Dade county's own
tourist commission, insure prog-
ress and growth by creating a
sound economic climate in order
to attract investments."
Also being stressed are "expan-
sion of employment opportunities
for the growing population, devel-
opment of traffic and parking sys-
tems now to meet present require-
ments and future growth, estab-
lishment of facilities for attract-
ing Inter American trade and
cultural activities, development of
sound planning and zoning ordi-
nances for the county's physical
growth as an industrial, commer-
cial and trading center."
Perlmutter is a former Special
Assistant Attorney General. For
four years, by appointment of two
governors, he served as a mem-
ber and chairman of the Dade
County Board of Appeals and Ad-
justments on zoning matters. He
served for two years as a mem-
ber of Florida's Judicial Council.

GEORGE HOLLAHAN
State Rep. George L. Hollahan,
jr., is seeking reelection as Dade
county representative. Group 1.
"Hollahan, who is seeking h i s
third term in the House, steered
more than 37 general laws to pas-
sage in the 1959 session," his sup-
porters declared, adding that "he
was the leader in passing the
State Library Aid Bill, program
of the Council on Traffic Safety,
which included the point system
for Florida, Mortgage Brokers
Control Act, and many others."
Hollahan was chairman of the
Committee on Military and Veter-
ans Affairs while holding mem-
bership of seven other commit-
tees. Hollahan's platform includes
a program for strengthening of
Florida's indecent literature laws,
improvement of .Florida's traffic
safety program, with emphasis in
driver education, and require-
ments for juvenile drivers.
Hallohan, who is a practicing
i attorney, his wife, Anne, and their
four children reside ki Coral Ga-
bles.

GEORGE OK ELL, SR.
Former State Rep. George S.
Okell, sr., is seeking election to
the Circuit Court bench in Group 1.
Okell, 53, has lived for 43 years
in Miami. He served Dade county
in the Legislature for ten years,
during which time be became
chairman of Rules and Calendar
Committee of the House of Repre-
sentatives.
He ahso served on the Legisla-
tive Council, which prepared in-
terim legislation and studies, as
well as on Gov. Collins' commit-
tee to prepare the new constitution.
Since then, Okell served on the
charter board that prepared the
Metropolitan Charter for Dade
county, and was city attorney for
Miami for two years. He was also
an attorney for the League of Mu-
nicipalities for three years.
He is a past president of the
Coral Gables Lions Club, past
governor of the Miami Moose
Lodge, past exalted ruler of the
Miami Elks Lodge, a Mason, and
is a member of the board of di-
rectors of the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital. In 1950, he was
awarded a plaque "Tor outstanding
contribution to visual welfare in
the State of Florida" by the South-
east Florida Optometric Assn.

HAROLD VAMN
Judge Harold" R. Vann is running
for reelection to the Dade County
Circuit Court, Group 10, in the
Tuesday primaries.
The 44-year-old candidate was
appointed to the bench by Gov-
Collins in January, 1956. He won
a four-year term later that year
M hen he was elected without oppo- j
, sition.
Van was an Army Air Force pi-!
i lot during World War II. He grad-1
uated from Stetson University,
' where he was known as an athlete.
Judge Vann has lived here 31'
! years. He makes his home at 1534
Blue rd., Coral Gables, with his i
wife and two sons.
He is a former director of the |
Dade County Bar Assn., former
member of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce, and is active in the
Lions Club, as well as in other
charitable organizations.

EDWIN MARGER
Edwin Marger, a local attorney
who worked his way through the
University of Miami law school as
a doorman for a Miami Beach
restaurant, is running in the 5th
District, Justice of the Peace race.
Marger, a resident of Dade coun-
ty for more than 20 years, gradu-
ated from law school and started
his practice in 1853.
Elected president of the Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge, chair-
man of the Miami Beach Anti-De-
famation League, and president of
the Biscayne Democratic Club on
its inception, Marger reportedly
led in the organizing of the Legal
Aid office in Miami Beach.
He served on the Miami Beach
Social Service advisory board for
three years, is a former deputy
Sheriff of the Dade County Crim-
inal Investigation Bureau, and
served as coroners' assistant. He
Continued on Pag* 9-A
An Endorsement...
From Noted Civic .Leader..
SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN
SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN
31 SHORE DRIVE NORTH
MIAMI, FLA.
March 22, 1960
DEAR. LOUIE:
I want to congratulate you upon your decision
to run for the Circuit Court end assure you that I will
do all I can to insure your election.
You will bring to this post your qualifications
based upon experience, knowledge of humanity and
public affairs and the accumulation of years of
legal training.
Sincerely,
eif
man
LOUIE BANDEL AFFILIATIONS
BETH DAVID: Member from 1925 to 1955
BETH EL: Member ISRAELITE CENTER: Member
LET'S ELECT
CIRCUIT JUDGE
QUALIFIED BY JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE
I
PULL LEVER 21-A
J 'tank
i/on very miic
/,.
P<1 Pol. Adv.


Page 8-A
*k*is*MrHkui
Friday, April 29. I960
Court Denies Egypt's
Bid for Picket Relief
NEW YORK<*TA>United States Circuit Court of Appeals Judge
H. Edward Lumbard Monday denied a motion on behalf of the Khe-
divial Mail Line, of Alexandria, Egypt, which sought again to halt the
picketing of the United Arab Republic ship, Cleopatra. It was the third
setback for the Egyptian shippers in ten days. The Alexandria firm j
asked that the Seafarers' Interna-
tional Union, which has been pic-
keting the Cleopatra since Apr. 13,
"show cause" why the picketing
should not halt.
The picketing has been ruled a
Judge Lumbard, however,
greed that me entire Circuit
Court should hear *n appeal
from Judge Murphy'* ruling.
The hearing was to be held Wed-
^r,^r^ Uf .2? M.r to Judge
Court Judge Thomas F. Murphy,
who. Saturday, disagreed with the |
thesis that the picketing con.sti-!
tutes "political action." The mari- j
time workers are picketing in pro-!
test against UAR blacklisting of ]
American ships trading with Is
Murphy's ruling, U.S. District
Court Judge Edward Weinfeld
had turned down a request to
issj* a restraining order against
the pickets.
Meanwhile, the Central Labor
rael, contending that such a prac- Council of New York, represent-
tice robs American seamen of ing all trade unions in this city af-
jobs.
Carlton Stresses
Campaign Vows
In Windiip Here
Doyle Carlton is winding up his
campaign this weekend for election
as governor in Tuesday's primary.
Carlton, a rancher, farmer, busi-
nessman, and state senator from
Wauchula, has been stressing the
following highpoints of his plat-
form:
"To finance an absolutely es-
sential, tremendously expanded
highway and roadbuilding pro-
gram; to assure the continuing
growth of Florida's business and
industrial economy; to provide
guidance to achieve greatly-need-
ed constitutional revision; to ac-
tivated with the American Feder-
ation of Labor-Congress of Indus-
trial Organizations, sent a message
to Paul Hall, president of the SIU,
commending the union for "the
battle it is waging."
Declaring that the picketing is;
"a battle in defense of freedom of
the seas and the rights of mari-
time workers," the Central Coun-
cil said in its message: "The SIU,
true to its tradition of free trade
unionism, is not only defending its
own members, but waging a his-
toric battle for freedom of the seas
in accordance with international
law."
Library Marks
Music Week
A diverse program will be pre-;
sented during National Music |
ccmplish sensible, workable legis- Week at the Miami Public Library, i
Jalive reapportionment."
Also stressed are his vows "to
guarantee continued security for
the vital role of agriculture; to
On Monday, Stuart MacKay and
His Woodwinds will present a jazz
program at 8 p.m.
Joan Stein, pianist, Sonja Ba-
logh, violinist, and B e r n i c e
*"or? vymcrewing ,t^.rd. sc^ cemst_ faculty ambers
end facilities for public educa
tion; diligently to serve the prob-
lem of providing financial re-
lief for urban areas; to exercise
tight supervision of Florida's
operational economy by elimi-
nating waste, excesses and dup-
lication.
of the Miami Conservatory, will
present a program on Tuesday at
8:30 p.m. Julien Balogh, oboist,
will be guest artist. Mrs. Stein is
chairman of the Music Depart-
ment of the Conservatory.
Hilda Steuerman, concert pian-
ist, will discuss the life and works
"To maintain open schools under |of Johannes Brahms at her weekly
all circumstances; to provide op- muslc workshop beginning at 7:30
portunity for all races while re- P-m- on Wednesday,
taining Florida's traditional pat- "The Great Ballerina," starring
tern; to exercise power of appoint- j Galina Ulanova, will be featured
ment in order to assure integrity, in another film at 1, 3:30, and 8
and qualifies service; to expand P-m on May 5.
Florida's conservation and parkl Billie O'Day will conduct the
programs; to achieve fuller hu-j Miami Symphonic Society Orches-
manitarian benefit from existent | tra in a concert at 8:30 p.m. on
and expanded institutional facili- May 6.
ties; and to respect the causes of
labor and management so that
both may progress and prosper."
Says Carlton: "I speak the same
language in West Florida as in
South Florida. I don't want to be
Sisterhood to Hear Report
Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emess
will meet Monday, 1 p.m., at Beth
. El Congregation. Mrs. Israel Gold-
the position of having to weigh ^ president> wlll report on the
everything I do or say in relation Southeast ion con.
to whether it wins or loses votes. ference of Unj Qf f)rtnodox
I want to concern myself only Jcwish Congregalions of America
wiUi whether the issue is right or taki ,ace here ,his weekend
Keeping in good voice is a constant problem with any political
campaigner. Gov. LeRoy Collins (left) takes cognizance of
the problem as he proffers a cough drop to governor candi-
date Doyle E. Carlton, jr., of Wauchula, during the Florida
Education Assn. convention at Miami Beach last weekend
ELECT
MORTON LEE
PERRY
SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE
JSest Qualified to *S<
erve
Has the MOST LEGAL EXPERIENCE of any Candidate chal-
lenging the present administration of this office.
Has Practiced Law 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 Swpworth
Mrs. Richard E. Hecht
George J. Talienoff
Paul Seiderman
Sol GoWttrom
Dr. Donald D. Michelson
Max Jacebson
Joseph Rayvis
George Kronengold
Howard E. Holfzm.n
Henry B. Holtzman
David Rabinowirx
Morris Rebinewltx
Louis Specter
Jerome Stern
Dr. Lee M. Levin
Dr. Herman Kasha
COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION
Aaron Foosaner
Bernard Jeffoe
Murray Sheer
Jack Lewenstein
Richard Robin
Mrs. Phyliss Korenvae*
Mrs. Ruth Am Periirurtfer
LEVER 40-B
I'd Pol. Adv.
Keep Anna Brenner Meyers
ON YOUR
School Board
Achievements:
EFFORTS resulting in establishment of TV Station WTHS Chan-
nel 2 Educational Television Program for Children in
Schools, as well as Evening Programs for Adulls;
EFFORTS resulting in broadening of vocational and adult edu-
cation benefiting Students and Adults in Dade County:
EFFORTS resulting in establishment of the enlarged aviation
school program in Dade County;
EFFORTS resulting in establishment of Junior College System
in Dade County; *
EFFORTS resulting in increased efficiency and economy in
handling of personnel records and payroll.

ANNA BRENNER MEYERS PLEDGES TO WORK
TO IMPROVE the educational program TO BROADFN--------- .. _
pea children In speech and hearing TO MOTOET 2S^2 ** a"^^
children SHF AIV1 Pirnrrc 1 UVIDE improved program for gifted
Reward Her Able and Conscientious Service
PULL LEVER 43-B on MAY 3rd
T-.l F'ol. A. .


Friday. April 29. 1960
+ ki*.tfh*kKir
Broad Array of Hopefuls Running
POO* 9-A
linn.
I the local Boy Scouts of America
Qistrict.

JOHN LLOYD
Miami attorney John-. S~ Lleyd
is a candidate for Circuit Judge in
Group 1.
Continued from Ptg* 7,A
has also been president of the Mi-
ami Beach District Zionist Lunch-
eon Clnb, qualified as a member
of^the Bar of the United States Su-
preme Court, and the United States
Court of Milttary Appeals.
>n active participant in the Na-
Uins h,s own ^TrnUnJ h *" F^*' of Massachusetts, in t h e r
flew to kirhank^iu.' ? he battle to retain their adoptive
Skyway. He recently was present-
ed with a plaque by the Canadian
government honoring that occas-
sidn. Marger is also counselor in
A former Special Assistant .
torney general in the 1959 Florjad
Legislature, he is an active naval
reserve officer.
Cristbl UvdS at 10fl Euclid ave.,
Miami Beach, attended
Beach Elementary and
in 1957, -Lloyd achieved national Sf"" ,,,11%"? an(*
notice as assistant in the legal rep- f,f 1 8 Schools- and was Bar
resontation of Mr. and Mrs. Melvinj at ^elh Jacob Congrega-
He is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami and U of M law
| school, where he was a member of
At-' Wig and Bobe Honor Society and
research editor of the Law Quar-
terly.
A practicing attorney here inl
partnership with Albert L. Wein-
South! traub, he belongs to Phi Alpha
i a m i Delta legal fraternity and the Air
Training Corps. Cristol is a life
member of the Boyal Palm chap-
ter of AZA, boys' junior order of
B'rtai B'rith.
Cristol is also a graduate of the
U.S. Naval Justice School and ser-
ved as part-time legal officer in the
Navy at the same time as be did
flight duty during the Korean War.
If elected, Cristol pledges to help
"extend adult and vocational edu-
cation, educational television, fight
for a junior college in Dade county,
and press for an aviation school
locally."
'In association with attorney
Ben Cohen, Lloyd successfully re-
sisted efforts of the State of Mas-
sachusetts to extradite the Ellises
on a charge of kidnaping," Lloyd's
supporters explained he/e.
In 1954 and 1955, Lloyd served in
Tallahassee as an assistant attor-
ney general and received a Cer-
tificate of Service from Attorney
General Kichard W. Ervin for
"splendid professional service to
the State of Florida."
Gov. Collins appointed Lloyd to
be an assistant state attorney in
Dade county in 1955, a post which
he resigned in 1956 to become as-
sociated with the law firm of
Boardman and Bolles.
*
NORMAN MILLER
Norman Miller is a candidate
for Judge of Small Claims Court
in Group 2.
Miller is a graduate of the law
school at the University of Miami,
where he received his degree in
1952. A member of the American,
Florida, and Dade County Bar
Assn., he is Florida representative
of the Federal Bar Assn. of New
York.
Miller is past president of the
South Florida Branch of the Na-
UJ5. Coast Guard Reserve, 7th tional Assn- of Claimants' Corn-
Naval District, from 1942 to 1946 Densatjon Attorneys, national state
receiving his discharge as a chief |v,ce Pres,dent of the association,
petty officer. He also served as'and adm,tted to practice before
legal aid advisor to the 7th Naval!the United States Supreme Court.
^Istrict. A number of the law firm of
liiah< oh! c. i* Rassner, Miller and Roth, he was
- cJ?L, ?l i r cr;ia Wor,d War combat infantry-
s Catholic School in Coral j and holds the Bronze ^
Gables, and was a member of the | medai_
Levine Winding
Up Campaign
For Judge's Post
Victor Levine, attorney, long-
time Boy Scouter and one time
teacher, is winding up his cam-
paign for election as Dade County
Juvenile and Domestic Relations
Court Judge, the post that is being
vacated by Judge Walter Beckham.
Levine has been active in num-
erous civic and legal organizations,
"but his major interest has been
organizations dealing with youth."
A Miami resident for 30 years,
coming here from New Lork, Le-
vine, 46, graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami law school in 1937.
He was president of the Dade
County Juvenile Assn. in 1942 and
president of the University of Mi-
ami Law School Alumni for four
terms. He was a member of the
Big Brother Movement. Also for
ten years, he was associated with
the Boy Scouts of America and
was a member of the University
Settlement, a New York City social
welfare agency for underprivileged
children.
In 1958, he was president of the
Variety Club of Greater Miami, the
organization that sponsors Variety
Children's Hospital. He is a mem-
ber of the Twenty-Niners, and was
a member of the Legal Aid com-
mittee of the Dade County Bar
Assn. for seven years, serving as
chairman in 1949. He is a mem-
ber of Iron Arrow, highest honor-
ary fraternity on the University of
Miami campus. In addition to be-
longing to the Dade County and
-Along with all of our other
courts, the Small Claims Court
must be administered with digni-
ty," Miller declared in announc-'
ing his candidacy. "On the basis,
of my experience as a trial law-
yer, my general background and
legal knowledge, I believe I qual-
ify for the post. My rulings andi
decisions will be made promptly
and free from any bias or preju-
dice."

S. HOWARD ADELMAN
S. Howard Adelman is a candi-
date for Judge of the Small Claims
Court in Group 2.
He has practiced law in Dade
county for eight years, and is a
member of the Florida Bar Assn.
ri -j r, ------m. ----' .memuer oi me
*londa Bar Assns., he is a mem! Adelman claims "Civil and crim-
ber of the American Bar Assn. |inai trial experience before state,
He has been active in camping federal and local courts.
[ for 35 years, and is at present a n,c candidate served in World
director of Camp Deerfield, Lake, War II, and is a member of the
lure, N.C., a brother-sister camp.jij. S. Air Force Reserve. He has
Married and the father of four I been affiliated with the Dade,
tons, he has been actively engaged County Democrats, National Assn. j
in the practice of law since 1937. of Claimant's Compensation At-!
torneys, Alanza Interamericana,
Civil Air Patrol, Toastmasters, and;\
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Adelman is married to the for- I
1*0 Launch Fund Drive
it
During National Hospital Week, ----------- ------- "* -
May 8 through 15. Miami's Nation- mer Rcnee Ross, and the couple
al Children's Cardiac Hospital will own a home at SW 84th St., Miami.
""'--"- '------'- its public build-
lofficially launch
lint: drive for the new $2,500,000
|hospital to be erected on the site
of the old Sewell estate in the
letropolitan Medical Center.
A JAY CRISTOL
A. Jay Cristol is a candidate for
Dade County School Board in
Group 1 at large.
TIE WEEK... US I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
today. He promptly and proudly discoursed on the excellence of
Brandeis students. "But young men and women in other universities."
I urged, "are they studded with similar achievement?"
"We must," Dr. Sachar declared, "judge civilizations by high
pointsand there are many in America today. I couldn't mention
tbero all without sounding chauvinistic."
And American Jewish youth? "The full-flowering of Solomon
Schechter and Louis Guinzberg took place here in this country. In
Europe, where they were born, these men would have ignited a flame
to wither and die. Certainly, we are apt to lose some of our Jewish
youth to pure secularism. We even lost the brilliant Renaissance
scholar, Bernard Berenson, to a flirtation with Catholicism. But the
atmosphere here is conducive to great and scholarly things. There
will be many highpoints by which to judge our American civilization
and our recreated Jewish civilization, too."
WHY IS IT TIME
7

IT'S TIME FOR BRYANT BECAUSE
FARRIS BRYANT has been praised by both the Miami Herald and Miami News as the
best qualified candidate.
FARRIS BRYANT has the best all around platform as attested to recently in the
Miami News when their political editor Charles Hesser said,
"Bryant's (platform) reads like a thesis on government."
FARRIS BRYANT is for all the people of Florida.
FARRIS BRYANT is the only candidate that has come up with a workable platform
on TRAVEL AND TOURISM.
FARRIS BRYANT has proven himself as a great humanitarian.
FARRIS BRYANT has been honored many times for his outstanding work in mental
and physical health. He has served as state chairman of American
Cancer Society, Mental Health, Muscular Dystrophy, and the March
of Dimes.
IN DADE COUNTY YOU CAN
VOTE FOR FARRIS BRYANT
BY PULLING LEVER
>'/.
IT'S TIME FOR
I

Best Qualified-By Far
FOR GOVERNOR
Plaid for by Dade County Campaign Committee


Page 10-A
fJewisiifihridHann
Friday. April 29. 1960


TIME Magazine Praises Max Lerner;
Angry Menon Charges: 'Mo Gentleman'
Max Lerner, whose thought-provoking column appears in The Jew-
ish Floridian each week, is the subject of a feature article in the current
edition of TIME Magazine.
"Ltrner's column comes to The Jewish Floridian from New Delhi,
India, where he is currently on an
exchange professorship with Bran-
dos University at the University
of Delhi.
Says TIME: "For Indian uni-
versity students. Expressionist
Mental Health
Fair Wednesday
Lamer is a new breed of cat.
H.-s is at home in one sense: This
is without question the wordiest,
talk >nest civitiaatien I have
ever encountered.' But the talk
of smugly anti-materialist intel-
lectuals is mo match for blitz-
tongued Professor Lerner."
According to TIME: "Lerner
loves to provoke students (Thrill
ing,' says one) who spout Gandhi's
The child who lacks mental and j idealismand refuse to get their
emotional well-being will be the hands dirty in the new world,
subject of several discussions dur-; When they insist that poverty-
ing the full day Annual Mental stricken India is nonetheless "con-
Health Fair scheduled for Wednes- tented.' Lerner snaps back: "Like
day from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., a cow?' He points to the U.S ex-
and sponsored by the Mental1 perience. A healthy discontent,
Health Society of Greater Miami,!says he, is the key to 'social dyna
a I'nited Fund Agency. Imiswi.' The lack of this quality, he
... u.i_v.i' *te. is wh*l i,s India-"
The program, part of National
Mental Health Week, is titled, Praises TIME: ". In his seven
"Everyone Has ProblemsWhat's months in New Delhi, he has also
Yours?'' It will be open to the reported India's public, free of charge at Temple: awakening to the meaning of Red
Israel of Greater Miami, 137 NE China. 'For the first time, he
19 St.. Miami. 'wrote in one column, 'they are
._ coming to understand that the true
Discussions on the disturbed or ^-^^^,5 may actually be
exceptional child include "A Quick ^,,,5
Look at Facilities for the Retard- "_
ed in Dade County aad Florida," "Lerner has even done his bit
12:15 p.m.. Room Ml; -Under toward the awaking,' TIME sug-
standing the Emotionally Disturb- gests.
ed Child," 7 p.m., Room 210; and
Cocktails on Bay dr.. Miami Beach, honor Far- Judge Albert Dubbin. Bryant, who stands for
ris Bryant, candidate for office of governor, election in next Tuesdays pnrnary Jerome
Left to right are Samuel Server. Saul Haber, Greene. Aaron Korenvaes. and Max kalish..
McCarty Winds Up Campaign
"New Hope for the Exceptional
Child," 8:30 p.m., Room 201.
Other areas of the program cov-
er mental health problems of the
adult, marriage and divorce, sen-
ior citizens, teen-agers, and high
blood pressure.
to cornered
sjenester Krien-
909 ftsm to eansMT riser
a>s OTzina fn-
oie s TreswfST saeeo, off ceawso.
Re* China's, rietossaod m In
as, tensor's story snofcsd angry
S, a fudging
Menon. Huffed
is no sjewHe-
n Iwejhsh raurnetitt
SRHM never ISSJSH what was
John McCarty winds up his cam-j
paign for governor in Dade county
Monday, election eve, when he ap-
pears with other gubernatorial,
candidates on a television show;
over ch. 10, station WPST.
"McCarty has consistently led in!
a majority of state voter polls
since the beginning of the present
race, increasing his overall lead
steadily as the campaign went in-
to the home stretch," according to,
the candidate's supporters.
During the past 11 week6. Mc-|
Carty has covered Florida from;
Pensacola to Key West, campaign-1
ing in all 67 counties. Although
hitting every county at least once,
McCarty has concentrated on pop;
ulous Dade, visiting this area 23
times.
Gentleman or no, m the eyes of
Mrs. fSsrtW Tflstes vff
Outgoing officers aad
members of the PTA of Temple
Beth Sholom will have an oppor-
tunity to meet new officers and
hoard of the organization at a 1 controversial Menon Lerner covers
bruncheon meeting at the home this week the talks between India s
of Mrs. Norman J. Russ, 4350 Nehni and Chou En-lai, of Red
Nautilus dr., a past president, onjCh, which will most certainly
Tuesday at 10 a.m. Mrs. Sam I make world headlines.
Hirsch, outgoing president, will j And they are yours for the read-
turn over the gavel of office to; ing in The Jewish Floridian, direct
Mrs. Joseph Pardo, newly-elected from New Delhi, under the by-line
president of the PTA. 'of Max Lerner.
Zionist District
Board Meets
Board of directors of the Miami-!
Gables Zionist District was to
meet Thursday, 8:15 p.m., at the
home of Sam Levine, 2230 SW 79th
ct., Miami, to formulate the plans
for the district's annual outdoor
kosher barbecue and social sched-
uled in June.
According to J. David Liebman,
president of the district, proceeds
1 of the affair will be earmarked for
the scholarship drive of the Kfar
Silver Agricultural Training
j School maintained by the ZOA in
1 Ashkelon, Israel.
"The Fort Pierce candidate
during his weeks of ective cam-
paigning eat one record likely to
stand for a while," his heed-
quarters noted. In one five-day
period, McCarty visited and
spoke in 30 counties.
McCarty adherents in Dade
county by this week had opened
a total of 22 local headquarters and
had swelled their worker ranks to
almost 3,000 volunteers for the Ft.
Pierce businessman and former
circuit judge.
McCarty has pegged his entire
campaign upon "a work program
for Florida's development, rather
than on a more conventional cam-
paign platform." He has stressed
"the need for state government
based upon integrity, efficiency,
economy and sound planning."
During the past seven weeks of
the campaign, McCarty has been
joined in his statewide canvass for
votes by Mrs. McCarty, and by his
sister-in-law, Mrs. Dan McCarty,
widow of the former governor,
John's brother.
CANTOR, CHOIR LEADER &
BAR MITZVAH TCACHER Seeks
HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEARLY
position. TSHM prominent positions
in New York. NOW RESIDENT of
Miami Beach. Excellent in alt
branches. Extraordinary cultured
Tenor-voice. Outstanding) referen-
ces. 15 years experience. Reason-
able aelery. Write P.O. eox 173.
Miami Beach, Fas., or phene
JE 4-2901, Ext: 305.
WIN WITH
WYNNE
COUNTY
COMMISSION
District 4
LEVER 7-H
Pd. Pol. Adv.
RE-ELECT
Judge
Malvin Englander
Justice of the Peace
PULL LEVER 47-A
THE MAN
39 Year* Old.
Graduate of Miami Beach Sr. High School.
Graduate of U. of M. Law School in 1942.
Served in tre Armed Forces As Enlisted
Man and Officer.
Married 4 Lovely Daughters.
Appointed Specisl Assistant Under Attorney
General Richard Ervin.
Elected end Re-Elected Democratic Com-
mitteeman Served I Years.
Elected Past President of the Miami Reach
Junior Chamber of Commerce Received
Outstanding Young Man Award of Florida.
Elected Master, Hibiscus Masonic Ledge.
President of Miami Beach Zionist District.
Beard of Directors, Better Business Bureau.
Board Member of North Shore Jewish
Center, Beth Jacob.
e Member of J.W.V., American Legion, Ma-
sons, Elks, Shriner, Civic League, Chamber
of Commerce, A.J.C., Kiwanis.
Elected and Served As Your J
THE JUDGE
Elected in 1956 by the Largest Vote for
Judge in the District.
Civil Cases Involving Up to $100.00. Over
4,507 Cases.
Committing Magistrate On Criminal Cases
and Peace Warrants. Over 1,800 Cases.
e As Coroner At the Scene. 323 Cases.
For the First Time in Your DistrictNight
Court and Evening Office Hours. For
Convenience of Business and Working
People.
Scheduled Trials and Sessions. Without
Long Waiting to Bo Hoard.
e For the First Time In Your District 24
Hour Answering Service for the Office.
Endorsed by Organized Labor.
Court Conduct Approved by Miami Beach
Bar Court Committee.
e Praised By Law Enforcement Departments
For Availability.
Pd. Pol. \'iv
CHARLES W. GREEN
CANDIDATE FOR
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 4
Stop Driving Industry
From Dade County
gheeiXREEN
FOR COUNTY-WIDE VOTE
PULL LEVER 7F
\" LIGHT TO
PROGRESS
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Friday, April 29. I960
+Jmisli ncridfian
Page 11-A
Your Friends
and
Neighbors...
ELECT
JOHN
C
CARTY
GOVERNOR
Sidney Aronovitz Richard W. Fincher
Edward D. Abdella Mrs. Gloria DeHaven Fincher
Leo J. Adeeb Eddie Fishbein
Tom Aubry Harold Friedman
David R. Balogh Donald F. Frost
Philip G. Bari Herbert U. Feibelman
Louis R. Beller Gretchen Gerson
Mrs. Pat Bromberg George Gilleland
Cecelia Brooks Norman Giller
Peter Brooks Jack Gold
Philip A. Brooks Charles Goldberg
William H. Brown Murray Goldman
Lola Cherson Mrs. Belle Goldstrich
Val Cleary Emanuel Goldstrich
Alex S. Cohen Sol Goldworm
Frank Cohn Ben Z. Grenald
Louis Cole Ada Greenfield
Tilden Corenblum Melvin Grossman
Mrs. Mae Cratin Albert Harris
George F. David Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoey
P. J. Davis Larry Hoffman
Leon DeHersh Mark W. Kay
Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. O'Donnell James 1. Keller
Mr. Dennis J. Dooley Kenneth Kipnis
Warold E. Druker Koren Kreedian
Joseph Dube Joseph H. Kaplan
Mr. aod Mrs. Joseph Duke Frank J. Kelly
Irving Eaton Milton M. Kraus
IKaron Eisenstein Rhoda E. Lebowitz
Clyde A. Epperson Walter B. J.ebowitz
Harry Erlanger Ronald L. Levitt
Dtricia Fekula Burton B. Loebl
llian Cohn Nettie Eplan
locelyn H. Loebl Louis Epstein
Harry Luba
Frank Martin
John T. Mahoney
Leon C. McAskill
Lew Mercur
Herbert B. Mintz
David H. Nelson
Edith K. Newman
Stuart G. Newman
Charles O'Brien
Michael O. O'Neil
M. F. Pafford
William L. Pallot
Muriel Hirsch Pick
Louis Rabinowitz
Harry Raskin
Victor Reiter
Sam Rivkind
Perry Rivkind
Mae E. Rivkind
Anna Rollek
Ben Ross
Robert E. Rutledge, Jr.
Harold J. Segal
Joseph Schaefer
Stanley E. Schwartz
Gary Selkowitz
Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro
Romeo J. Shepard, Jr.
Romeo J. Shepard, Sr.
Al Sherman
Joseph Seigel
Anna Lipsky
George Lebowitz
Sam I. Silver
S. Harold Skolnick
George R. Stearn
Margaret Newman Stearn
Joseph H. Snyder
Edward Stern
Perry Stone
Dr. George J. Stryker
Sandra B. Sultan
Judge Eugene Sulzberger
John M. Towle
Lloyd A. Towle
Eugent M. Troop
Charles Turk
Harold Turk
Alfred F. Vallone
Bertram C. Waller
Irene Wasserman
Beatrice Weinstein
Joseph H. Weil
en L. Weiss
Molly E. Weiss
William H, Weiss
Morris Weinstein
James Wilson
William L. Wilson
Dr. George J. Coleman
William Goldman
John H. Gunn
Alfred Kaplan
Charles J. Mathews
Dr. Joseph Pomerance
The People's Candidate for Governor
Pd. Pol. Adv.



Page 12-A
* Jewish fhrkUar)
Friday, April 29, 1360
JWV Urges Administration Health Bill
JERSEY CITY, N.J. Bernard
Abrams, national commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
| U.S.A., charged here this week
that opponents of aid to aged
! health programs are '"using the
bogey-man of "socialized medicine'
;as an attempt to scare off legisla-
tion to help the group over 65
meet the most pressing need."
"In the bills before Congress, in-
cluding the Forand Bill," Cmdr.
Left to right are Mayor of Jacksonville Haydon Burns, Rabbi
Shullman, of Riverdale, N.Y., Abraham Morton, and Jack
Becker, of Jacksonville.
JNF Honors Mayor Burns
The Jewish National Fund re-
cently honored Mayor Haydon
Burns, of Jacksonville, now a can-
didate for governor, with a grove
of trees planted in a forest in Is-
rael in his honor.
"This is not the first time Burns
showed his friendship to the Jew-
ish communities of Israel and
America," his supporters said
here.
"On May 3, 1958, six days after
bombs exploded at synagogues
and schools, both in Miami and
Jacksonville, Mayor Burns called
for help of all Southern U.S. sen-
ators, insisting that the FBI en-
ter the cases.
"The FBI refused jurisdiction on
the ground that no Federal law
was involved. In company with
Mayor Ben West, of Nashville,
Term., Mayor Burns formed the
Southern Conference on Bombing
at a meeting in Jacksonville at-
tended by top law enforcement of-
ficers from 21 states."
According to Mayor Burns' gup-
porters, he also visited the State
of Israel and spoke in Israel's be-
half 86 times on his return. The
addresses were before principally
non-Jewish service organizations,
they declared.
20 Years Law and Public
Service Experience)____
Criaim Greenberg Branch
Chaim Greenberg Branch of
Poale Zion will meet Monday eve-
ning at the Seville hotel. Dr. Simon
Wilensky, president, will conduct
the meeting. Program will also in-
clude a current events presenta-
tion.
CARLOS
FERNANDEZ
An Experienced Judge
FOR
JUSTICE of PEACE
DISTRICT 2
NATIVE FLORIDIAN
FORMER MIAMI
CITY JUDGE
FERNANDEZ Has ALREADY PROVEN to be a
FAIR, IMPARTIAL and CONSIDERATE JUDGE.
"The Only Candidate with Judicial Experience"
REMEMBER FERNANDEZ 47-B
P.I Pol. Adv.
Abrams said, "socialized medicine
is not contemplated. Indeed, the
bill precludes regulation of med-
; ical -practices: doctor's fees and
hospital drugs. The use of the
term 'socialized medicine' does
nothing more than confuse the is-
sue and spread fear among doc-
tors and other interested groups,
Iwhile more than 15 million of our
senior citizens are caught in the
financial trap of rising medical
costs and lagging incomes." i
Cmdr. Abrams expressed dis-
appointment that the Adminij-
t rat ion has not yel come up with
a bill which would attempt ";;
solution to this all-important;'
problem. He pointed out that
"Many foiward looking doctors
agree with this concept,'- Abrams
said.
/
-*"
-
CIRCUIT JUDGE PAT CANNON HAS BEEN
ENDORSED
by many leading citizens of Dade County. They say that he
is able and well-qualified as your Congressman in Wash-
ington for four terms, and as your Circuit Judge for nearly
eight years. They urge you to vote for him on Tuesday.
I
Alexander S. Gordon Claude Pepper
Harold B. Spaet Bernard A. Frank
Fuller Warren Perry Nichols
Marion G. Sibley Kenneth I. Oka
Joseph Pardo Bernard Mandler
Phillip Schiff Harold Kassewitz
Harry 8. Smith Bernard B. Weksler
Jordan Bittel Martin Fine
Eli Breger Frank E. Solomon
Burton M. Cohen Marx Faber
Mitchell M. Goldman Theodore J. Sakowitz
Richard A. Pal lot Sanford S. Faunce
Burnett Roth S. J. Courshon
George J. Talianoff Sydney L. Weintraub
Herbert S. Shapiro Albert S. Dubbin
Richard S. Wolfson Daniel G. Satin
Sanford M. jwerdlin
*'W ,3fe- -'':
Dill 1 mBBr
LEVER
15A
ra. Poi Adv.

Re-elect Circuit Judge
The People's Circuit Judge
" Group


Friday. April 29, 1960
*Jenisti fkridfiar
Oberlaender Hooked but Thrashing
BONN(JTA)-Theodorp n^-ia___... 9
Page 13-A
, 22=,- pSEs^SiaK 5 SS*!5rS
Nazi atrocities. investigation of charges of complicity
in
"I win resign only after I am
completely rehabilitated," Ober-
laender told Dr. Eugen Gersten-
maier, the Parliamentary Speaker
tion center to Dr. Adenauer point
ing out that evidence was being
collected against thousands of Nazi
malefactors but that it would be
impossible to Initiate legal action
in the few weeks remaining before
the statute of limitations became
ineffective. The council proposed
m. ,.i. V. 'f^'"1". mciicciive. ine council orooosed
S5J*g rfd startled polit- extension of the deadl ne Z 1
ical leaders who had arranged for further ten years
his quiet departure. Oberlaender
I. Shore Lodge
To Install Wilson
Jack Wilson w 111 be installed
president of North Shore Lodge
bf B'nai B'rith at ceremonies Sun-
ay evening at the Carillon hotel,
pudge Milton Friedman will be in-
italling officer.
Others to assume office are Dr.
jtobert Rosen, Morris Rossem,
awrence Lipkin, and Seymour
feitelbaum, vice president; Jules
rael, chaplain; Louis Hirsh,
easurer.
[Charles Lilian, recording secre-
Jerry Carver, corresponding
cretary; Joseph Condell, fi-
DCial secretary; Maurice Bren-
r, guardian; and Morris Lunch,
^den.
r Board ;of directors in Ab
Nat* Askow, Richard
ergmsn, Isador Cohen, Alex
kouglis, Abraham Mindes, Mor-
is Minov, Nat* Perlmutter. Day-
Reinwald, Morris Roth, Arthur
piegel, Philip Thao, Ben Toby,
orris Urist, and Murray Weil.
had agreed to retire by accepting
a pension on May 1.
The opposition Social Demo-
crats had agreed to drop de-
mands for a full-scale inquiry
after reaching agreement with
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's
Christian Democratic party to
ease Oberlaender out by the va-
cation procedure. Oberlaender
"* eeen accused of participa-
tion as a Nazi official in the
June, 1941 massacre of Polish
intellectuals and Jews in Lorn-
berg in Nazi-occupied Poland.
Hi has consistently denied the
charges.
Meanwhile, Dr. Frilz Schaffer,
West German Minister of Justice,
has disclosed that the West Ger-
man government is studying pro-
posals to prolong the period under'
which criminal charges can be!
brought against former Nazi offi-
cials.
Under the existing statute of
limitations, charges based- on
crimes committed during the war
or during the Nazi regime cannot
be filed after next month, except
in cases where murder or man-
slaughter is charged. Dr. Schaf-
fer, disclosed the government's
consideration of the extension in a
leter to the Anti-Nazi Documenta-
tion Center at Haifa, Israel. He
said that final decision would rest
with the legislatures of the various
West German states.
The Minister's letter came in
response to a message from the
Siegal, Charles Summer, Harry
Stulbarg, and Nat Wolfson.
Wilson was Sunday elected treas-
urer of the Florida State Federa-
tion of B'nai B'rith. He has served
as financial secretary, treasurer,
and vice president of the lodge.
He represented North Shore Lodge
at an Israel Bond conference in
dvisory board are Nathaniel Je"Jlem; uand, *? 1957 was hon-
rnstein, Albert Feinburg, David ?'*". b,v, Jh e J*1*6 at a SDecial
|nton, Frank Gordon, Dr. Julius Jack Wilson Night."
eenhause, Morris Handel, Jack ,
nger. jack Korenbiit, Max Fn- Dinner Dance Sunday
'., Jerry Lelchuk. Bernard Lip- Jewish War Veteran's Ladies'
. Sam Lichtenstein, Sam Malow, Auxiliary 677 will hold a dinner in
Ite Packer, Marcus Paulson, the Deauville hotel's Casanova
ve Sail, Joseph Schleider, Max | room on Sunday evening.
'FREEDOM IS OUR MOST PRECIOUS POSSESSION"
ELECT Johnson E. (Johnny)
DAVIS
COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 2
(County Wide Vote)
"Everyone Con Vofo lor Johnny Davit"
In Bonn, widespread criticism
was reported thns week among
members both of Chancellor
Adenauer's Christian Democra-
tic Party and the opposition So-
cial Democrats of the rejection
by the West German Ministry of
Justice of a bill to extend the
statute of limitations on crimes
committed during the Nazi re-
gime, .
The rejected bill would have
dated the time limit for prosecu-
tion in such cases from September*
volve possible presecution ex post
I facto. He also said that provincial
Ministers of Justice had instituted
measures to extend the 15-year
period of prosecution by ordering
formal inquiries in cases of
"founded suspicion."
Supporters of the extension
meHSlire rontemied that if the Way
..., aut.ii wacs iru-HI OCjneillOCr, 'iicooun tuiiH-imru vntMl II IIIC irmy
1949 when West German courts deadline stands, many criminals.
first began to function after the
war, instead of May, 1945 which
makes the expiration date for the
prosecution of such Nazi crimes
next May.
whose connection with the Nazi
crimes is not now known, would
escape punishment. They pointed
out that war crimes trials sched-
uled in coming months might re-
.ni fi IUCU 111 ";nirii(; lliuilllia llllgfll IC"
Dr. Schaffer declared in oppos-1 veal new suspects and thit, if that
ing the extension measure that! happened, West German authori-
such a bill would violate the equal-!ties could not possibly have
ity principles of the West German enoueh time to review all the ma-
Republic's basic law and would in- terial.
FOR JUDGE OF THE JUVENILE
AND DOMESTIC RELATIONS COURT
ELECT
VICTOR
LEVINE
EXPERIENCED ABLE MATURE
PULL LEVER 37-B
Miami resident for 30 years
Married, father of 4 sons
Has practiced law since 1937
University of Miami Law School
Graduate
Instructor at the University of Miami
Instructor at St. Theresa Catholic School
in Coral Gables
Past Pros. Dade County Juvenile Assoc.
Child Guidance Counsellor University
Settlement in New York
Member of the Big Brother Movement
Past Pres. Variety Club Greater Miami
Member Miami Industrial Development
Committee
Past Pres. of the University Law School
Alumni
Assoc. Director Camp Deerfield, Boys
A Girls, Lake Lure, No. Carolina
Member B'nai B'rith, Beth David Congre-
gation, Jewish War Vets, U.S. Coast
Ouard Reserve, Iron Arrow, Masons,
Shrine, Elks.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Thmmka from my family misl myself tmr the cowsldVrailon mom
Metre yice>M my rtt idmcti fmr Justice e>f the Pence. I hopr thmt I trill
receiee your vote erne! seill liene the opportunity ml serrissy yon.
Sincerely ffj^
ELECT
YOUR
EDWIN MARGER
SUCCESSFUL ATTORNEY
BUSINES MAN CIVIC LEADER
JUSTICE thfe PEACE
PULL LEVER
48-A
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Page 14-A
fJewistincridliairi
Friday, April 29, I960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINOUN
Clinical Tale Behind Suicide of a Lovely Young Girl
SALLY
developing
THE KEENER LOVE. By Sally Thompson. 307 pp.
New York: McDowell, Obolensky Inc. $3.95.
THOMPSON gives every indication of
into one of Miami's really fine
writers. This is her first novel, and it is written
with immense skill, a craftsmanship of amazing pre-
cision. Stylistically, the book is an extraordinary
first novel. The difficulty is that all of this excel-
lence is expended on a slender theme, or at least it
is handled in a way which makes it seem unimpor-
tant. In Faulkner's hands, one can imagine a similar
theme coming out full of murky poetry and sociolog-
ical decadence. But Mrs. Thompson never moves
beyond her own creation; her characters neither
have history nor are a part of it, and without this
larger pedestal on which to stand, their stature is
greatly reduced.
Basically, It is a clinical tale, the story behind
the suicide of a lovely young girl; to her credit, the
author does not exploit it psychologically. The girl's
name is Sara Keener Wilson (hence, the double-
tongtied title). She arrives at the home of her
mother and stepfather. Sam, announcing that her
husband is divorcing her for adultery. After a party,
she takes drugs and lies down to sleep to death. As
she lay dying, her final encounter is with her step-
father, he offering parental love only slightly tainted
with incest, she. rejecting a substitute father, seeing
his overtures through her own distorted glass, dark-
ly, at their lowest level. In expiation, Sam makes a
Photograph by leo Mindiin
SAUY THOMPSON
pilgrimage backwards through Sara's brief life,
tracing its sinking sordidities, its love in increasing
Copilot Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
He Rocked Fighters of Nazism in Their Graves
IS LINCOLN ROCKWELL, the tlo-it-
yourself Fuehrer" one of the Amer-
ican Nazi Party, destined to become an-
other of Washington's tourist attractions?
This issue puzzled hundreds of pass-
ers-by. Jews and non-Jews, who heard
Rockwell harangue over a powerful pub-
lic address system near the National Art
Gallery and Smithsonian Museum.
The average tourist was first attracted by a speaker's
platform emblazoned with a large sign advertising the
"American Nazi Party." One then noticed the husky
"stormtroopers" flanking Rockwell. Next obt-erved, on
the sidelines, were mounted police of the U.S. Park Service
and other law enforcement officers including U.S. Armed
Forces military policemen.
United Notions Listening. Post: By SAUL CARSON
Should Dag be Trusted?
TWC

United Nations
rO RECENT EVENTS here have re-
vived a question that is several years
iold: "Should Israel continue to put its
rust in Secretary General Dag Hammar-
skjold?"
The two events were simultaneous.
I Israel has a new permanent representa-
ive at the United Nations. Ambassador
Micnaei a. comay. On the very day Comay presented his
formal letters of accreditation to Hammarskjold. word
came from Cairo that the Greek freighter, Astypalea. had
been forced by the Egyptians to unload its cargo of Israeli-
originated cement, and to sail forth in ballast. Once again,
Nasser had imposed his will in regard to the blockade of
the Suez Canal.
Ambassador Comay issued a statement affirming that
Israel would continue challenging the canal blockade. Ham-
marskjold reproved Egypt mildly. The fact is that Nasser
had double-crossed Hammarskjold by reneging on an
agreement to permit Israeli goods to transit the Suez Canal
in cases where such transit is attempted in foreign bottoms
carrying goods purchased in Israel f.o.b. These terms had
been met by the Astypalea. But Nasser broke his promise
to Hammarskjold.
It was at that point that the question about Israel's
continued reliance on Hammarskjold aroseboth here and
in Israel. Some Israelis, and some diplomatic friends of
Israel here, asked: "Why doesn't Israel just tell Hammar-
skjold plainly that it can no longer trust him when he
seems to trust Nasser?"
The answer is clear, to most careful observers here.
It is this: "If not Hammarskjoldthen who?" Whom else
is Israel to trust?
The Security Council has virtually abdicated its task
to guard the world's peace and securityincluding Israel's.
Stymied by the cold war rivalries between East and West,
the Council meets rarely. When it does meet it does
nothing of a substantive nature nothing but pass resolu-
tions to "let Dag do it."
A former president of the General Assembly has just
confirmed a fact that has been well known for some time.
The fact is that the secretary general is the only "organ''
of the United Nations who continues trying to do some-
thing, almost anything.
It does not have to be that way. According to the UN
charter, the prime responsibility for maintaining and
guarding peace and security belongs to the Security Coun-
cil But as long as the Council does not actso long will
someone else have to carry the burden. And there is no
one else with any authority except the secretary general.
Panorama:
WISfR BY FAR
He was glad for (he quiet Jew beside him
. Epstein here, quietly civilised, adding lui|e
but calmness and .stability, saving not much-
Epstein anywhere: broker, successful, wiser bv
jar than anyone Sam knew, vet .somehow a lag-
gard in the running with Mario, Silbesco. and
Robertson, because lie was a jew .
THE KEENER LOVE.
A well-dressed woman, accompanied by two attractive
children, walked from the art gallery to the Museum. A
tourist from AJloona, Pa., she paused to listen to Rock-
well's tirade against the Jews. The children tugged at her.
She finally yielded.
Touring high school seniors from North Carolina pass-
ed in a group. A number of boys lagged behind, attracted
by the placard proclaiming Nazism. One boy voiced open
approval. His three companions were less enthusiastic.
They chose to remain. Their group went on to the Museum
without them.
A honey-mooning couple paused en route to the art
gallery. They walked a few paces and then stopped in
their tracks. They remained almost two hours, listening
intently, until Rockwell was finished.
A bored police officera kindly looking middle-aged
mantermed the neo-Nazi line "rubbish." He expressed
regret he had been assigned to protect Rockwell. He said
it seemed to him there should be some legal way for the
authorities to silence a Nazi who spoke of gassing Jews.
But he was under orders.
Noting a few Negroes in the crowd, Rockwell shouted
that Negroes were victims of the "easy payment rackets"
of greedy merchants. He accused New York Jews of ex-
ploiting Negroes as a "voting bloc." Then he alleged that
Negroes were seeking to marry whites. The Negroes left.
Rockwell drew a titter of laughter when he said he.
would use "Jewish lawyers" who seemed intent on de-
fending his "free speech" rights. But when he gained
power, he would place them, too, on trial.
An elderly drunk, obviously a Rockwell sympathizer,
kept approaching the speaker's platform and asking Rock-
well to say a few words about Eleanor Roosevelt. Rock-
well reassured his supporter that he would get to Eleanor
a little later. Noting that the drunk was becoming a
nuisance, police sent him on his way. Rockwell was not to
be disturbed.
It was an incongruous spectacle, inconceivable to some
tourists who came from visiting the tomb of the unknown
soldier. The loudspeakers blared the Nazi SS troops'
"Horst Wessel" song and "Heil Hitler."
Resting quietly, across the Potomac in Arlington Na-
tional Cemetery, were Americans who died to end the Nazi
scourge. How would their next-of kin react to the Nazi
rallies?
Was this really the capital of the free world?
aberration, until finally guilt is placed at the feet
of the first loveless father.
Like many other modern novels, the book has
Jewish characters two, to be exact, both quite
minor who are specifically labeled Jew, described
in terms of their Jewishness in stereotypes both
kind and unkind. One is curious to know why. These
are not Jews employed for their symbolic value in
the manner of a Mann, Joyce or Proust. Jewishness
is not here another dimension reinforcing the mean-
ing of the novel. It is simply a means of description,
an added color, carrying with it ready-made images
and immediate connotationand never mind if they
are contradictory.
It would take more than ten columns to talk
about the Jewish character in modem literature. In
lieu of that much space, one might ponder briefly
on the obvious: that Jews, who regard themselves
as so diverse, are viewed by non-Jews in complete
homogeneity; that whatever you are as a human
being, it is seen as either a departure from or a sup-
port of the main identifying tag, "Jew." And you
might think, toowith pride or misgiving, depend-
ing on your natureof what that means in the larger
terms of human existence.
Sally Thompson is a good writer who is just
cutting her baby teeth with this first novel. A sec-
ond book is already in progress, and the expecta-
tions around this city are, in a word, great.

Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Gurion-Adenauer Talks
Jerusalem
T WAS PURELY coincidental that
1 Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and West
German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
visited America at the same time. How-
ever, their simultaneous presence in the
United States brought to world attention
by the historic meeting of the two states-
menprovided an opportunity for many
commentators to compare the two missions.
Such a comparison is as good a starting point as any to
try and analyze, now that Mr. Ben-Gurion is home again,
the Prime Minister's mission. It was said that both lead-
ers rushed to Washington on the eve of the summit con-
ference to make sure that the particular interests of their
nations are not "traded away" by the Western Powers in
any deal which might be arranged at the summit. Both,
reportedly, urged Washington to stand firm vis-a-vis the
Soviets.
On second thought, however, the parallel does not
hold. It is true that Mr. Ben-Gurion, like Dr. Adenauer,
talked in Washington with the summit in his mind. It is
true that, while Moscow is talking sweetness and modera-
tion on all other problems, it has increased the hostility of
its propaganda on two subjects: West Germany and Israel.
But. as it developed, while Dr. Adenauer reportedly urged
Washington not to give a single inch on the question of
Berlin. Mr. Ben-Gurion apparently was of the opinion that
the West might profitably difcuss with the Soviets ques-
tions of the Middle East.
This point, it seems, has undergone some change in
the minds of both the West and of Israel. Originally only
France felt that the Middle East would, and perhaps
should, be discussed with the Russians.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Remembering Conversation With Rabbi Wise
MEADiNG THE STORIES in the papers
* about South Africa, my mind weni
back to a conversation with Rabbi
Stephen S. Wise some years back.
Rabbi Wise was in a reminiscent
mood. "You can never tell," he said
"what may'come of some .trifling thing
a spoken sentence, a suggestion."
"You know," continued Rabbi Wise,
"my father was a rabbi, too, and one day after the services
a part time job and he's going to law college. He will *
a lawyer.
" 'It will be a long struggle, but maybe, after a wh*'
it will be all right. 1 will have to help him out for a wh*
but with God's help. I will do it. But there is Joey, tooj
can't send Joey to college too. I just can't afford it *<*
Joey cant get any work. I really dont know what to*
about Joey.'
"My father," said Rabbi Vise, "advised him to sen*
Joey to the theological school. Tuition is free, he pom"*
t^J^^\a^^^^r^^^^ came P 2 J* theological schools even give stipends to t
students to cover their living expenses. ^ ,
"The nan did as my father suggested," id R*
Wise, "and, today, Joey, or Rabbi Joseph Herman Herti. l
the Chief Rabbi of the British Empire." Ml
Mannie also became quite a successful lawyer. "j
more than that, he became one of the great authorities"
Lincolnia. He wrote several books on Lincoln and m
of Lincoln's biographers drew from the research of IN**
or Emanuel Hertz.
and wished him a 'Good Shabbos
" 'Good -Shabbos,' returned my father. 'It's nice to talk
to you. How are your boys? I haven't seen much of them
since they've grown up.'
" 'My boys,' said the man, 'you know how it is. You
think when they are children, you have troubles but that
when they grow up, they won't be any troubles anymore
but now that they're through high school, it's even more
of a headache. Well, Mannie is all right, I guess, he's got


r. April 2& 1960
+Jetvistr flcridttan
Page ISA
rael Eyes Austria Reparation
tU SALEM (JTA) Mrs
Meir, Israel's Foreign NHn-
said this week t h e Israel
fernment hoped that the Gov-
[ieni of Austria and the coun-
involved in the 1965 Austrian
pe treaty would realize the
duty to arrange a prompt settle-
ment of Jewish claims for proper-
ty losses during the 1938-45 Naai
regime.
Mrs. Meir made the statement
in the Knesset, Israel's Parlia-
ment, in reply to a question from
Yaakov Katz, Agudat Israel dep-
uty, who noted that the damages,
officially estimated at $1,000,000,
OSe, had not been assumed by West
Germany on the contention that
Austria must bear the burden. The
to victims of the Naci regime
Austria.
He added that Austria had
passed laws cowering only about
five percent of these losses for
Austrian Jews, some 20,600 of
deputy cited provisions of the 1955' whom now live in Israel. He ask-
treaty witnthe Allied powers un-T ed whet steps were being taken
- by
dw which Austria agreed to pro-
ti*m ip-Mit-Ar, fnr compensation
the Israel Government to as-
MMa that these victims weuid ob-
in tain adequate compensation as
West Germany hed done for oth-
er victims of the Naci regime.
Mrs. Meir expressed regret that
Jewish claims on Austria had not
been met satisfactorily and said
that the Israel Government felt
that action to correct the situation
must be synchronized with that of
Jewish organizations.
. has achieved an outstanding record over the years." Ft. Lauderdale News
STATE TREASURER
xMr. Larson's experience.. .well-nigh indispensable." Holmes County Advertiser
"...his handling... of vast funds has brought high praise." Palatka Daily News

.. State Auditors have repeatedly commended Larson." The Oca I a Star-Banner
"...he has discharged (his) functions with great ability." St. Petersburg Times
J. EDWIN LARSON
Florida needs a man of proved judgment end prudence... of
provmd ability and integrity...to handle its complex billion-dollar-
a-year business, to lend the strength of his sound leadership to
the cabinet, to serve an the vital public safety, education, internal
improvement, insurance, budget and 16 other major beards and
commissions! Larson's outstanding 20-year record of service and
achievement warrants)your confidence...and your vote.
PULL LEVER 30-C
ftMMR
RE-ELECT LARSON STATE TREASURER!


PVnbaBl
KJL
****** *ffl 29. id
Skm Religion in Preskkntl
Race, /UCoomb. RestJves '
Nuuiij -jta' it*- "aeeiiar artsW* by
Aral state* nfinw ikra: tod
iriu theses*, is arena eeverb-
destartaneat* aad affiliaiid
appears u> tar as
of those iUegai acts *'
Hft| to bead to* xniiaT-
steps toward
eerbaaj
at
prefcKscn*..
iron, tto Middle
taw nil! eee all
wart m tto aaabffe
ell ma nant '*a*e Awm Barn at
beaag anal b* At Set-jet Union
entente** a* araw af
guair; nu-iedmr aab-
kaaaj
Mf
er snag denaacd
nuIAary
Banj
nuri
tto-
af
' Bfaaaneaa earned tbat ia ato
iiJ fiei-ant toJ ta tto Arab ceaa-
"lsrae* t shtar; aaaaaaa
to aeessasnf.' He asserted
"si is at la
Arab pert tto ato
* *e Israeli part. Be raited attea-
Wertd Bank's eras* f
t* tto Uahed Arab Be-
ta aapmrr tto
tto ill ml le
*canaJ tt* iraarbr af analararb
T-xtmrt. ebarb base laadtd at aa
aaraeb evn'
Former Mk 411 il Judge Lome Bandei cand>
dcde far Circon* frsdrje. at prmtiif with "Out-
AwonT by me laroefcte Cea-
Suaday rngbt
oamjnat at ato
Bandel Seeking Circuit Court Post
Tto AX prudent, ia a
4] to tto Arab srerbt
A'b Waarn te "break aat ef tto
prison ef year a ariascaali
aad lead your peopsv toward a bfe
m. wtoca ttoir energies aa*J ttoar
apart* nib* be n W te' for rre-
1 lac effort Potatmx eat ttot
" Af ato and Jews bae lived te-
CHber for centuries ia peace Mr
Ktoiaaa sent tbat Israel aad tto
Arab reentries "bare
wieai with 001
(be easotiea atocb aee* separates
then.
tetisiui t.jct
an r abed
aixtan. He described these ten-
atent a* 'state* panic He sasd
ward nrsit ability knags
a caanaetsna within
er social states
rsad ef wartane service with tto Caashcrlaad aad tto Lames*? ef
terrrhant Maraee. Flarida. Be toes at UN Set lfea
Baadei a as elected city riaiiii- at with bis wife. PnseuTa. and 13-
anaer ie IMP far a toe-rear term year-old sea. Frank. to toad
He 00*- is reeedsac eat has teatb His activity ia aeanerees one
year as a eififcn ef tto a id aad fraternal email iliaai is the
arscd Fsenda Taktrratiie beard, riaatj over tto last 25 yean to- seat tto
overall ipai ia charge ef state chafe* sack peats as ebainaaa ef Abrabaai
TB hosattals. He was aapetated te tto Masonic Allied War Bead rector. iH
tbe office by fear eoteraars. jdnee. laiaana of tto tbeater aad haibii." by
of
41
ef
edaciti
"Jea-s a
Astort Gord
to said, is asarbed by a
so esxawas fhe
m actor te
steers- mv ra^vsaw
Ebrpnonn alsi
mistreat rwant ef Jews ie tto So-
viet Union n>d on fto daaairs of
tto aaapnaaana nas Meal in
Cerifiany. He stressed Ibat tto
O'aaiOM'i ai %0QmwH&/ rs sna
merely a matter ef ereS-Semrt-
*m" bet ef edweatma tto Ger-
mane ef aM aaes "by all mwd-
abas meens" to toeem< motion-
atty attacked to tto arincipsos ef
racy.
Irving M. EngeL honorary AJC
president, stated tbat "seven ban
dred episodes ef ar,irreligious van
dabsm" were reported ia tbe Uni-
ted States since tto first of this
year." Ttoy point up a daagerees
and severe problem of juvenile
alienation in this country.*' to said
He asserted that tto vast majority
of those apprehended were yoaag
people between tto ages of 15
and IS years.
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I..SOCIAUTE
the
w
oman s
liU/
Mr. and Mrs. Max Karasik back to Chicago
after a grand winter at the Lombardy They
said good-bye to their daughter and son-in-law,
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Robbins, who will soon be
off for Europe Following the Karasiks to Chi-
cago in a few days is Mrs. Sarah Provus, their
dear friend, who also winters at the Lombardy .
Mrs. Leo Ziffer, of Huntington, W. Va., honored at a luncheon
and card party last week in the Algiers hotel by her friend, Mrs.
I. J. Hillman, of 1475 Cleveland rd. Also visiting from out-of-
town: Mrs. Herman Myers, of Minneapolis Among the 22 guests
present were Mrs. Melvin Richard, wife of the Miami Beach city
councilman, and Mrs. Barbara Deutsch, daughter of the Dave
Levinsonshe's co-owner of the Algiers .
Dorothy Stone won a weekend at the Eden Rocplus two
basted chickens .. The chickens are staying home, but she'll spend
her prize with her daughter, Doris Incidentally, Capt. Edward
Stone, her son, is on his way to Japan for a year's tour of duty with
the Marines.
** **
The J. Z, Stadlans grandparents for the third time, with the
birth of Doron Amos to their children. Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel
(Avidah) Stadlan, in New Vork on Mar. 17 Dr. Stadlan is on
the stiff of Columbia University Hospital, specializing in neuro-
pathology The grandparents boast two other grandchildren,
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sholomo (Sarah) Bianco Their young-
est daughter, Adina, a Miami Beach High senior, lives with them
at 1838 Bay rd. Incidentally, mother of Doron Amos is the
former Vivian Scheaffer, daughter of the Jack Scheaffers, of Nor-
mandy Isle.
>
Thank goodness, it stopped rainingor the vaction plans of
Dr. and Mrs. Pete Weinstein (Dorothy Oshlag), who came from
Denver, Colo., to spend some time with Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wein-
stein, would have been ruined They intend letting grandpa and
grandma spoil Steven and Julie while they practice the skiing they
started to learn last year .
Enjoying each other's company for the past week were Mr.
and Mrs. Solomon Margolis and their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Blinder, of Brookline, Mass., who are vacationing here .
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wisser held open house at their new
home, 966 W. 64th st., Lake Lawrence, Hialeah, two weeks in suc-
cession to play host to their many friends ... On Saturday, the
16th, they entertained a large gathering of Miamians, and one
week later, they welcomed acquaintances from their home town,
Middle Village, L.I. Edna's guardian and bulletin editor of the
Flamingo chapter of B'nai B'rith Women Children Lynn, 12,
and Brian, 10, complete the family.
M
Mr. and Mrs. Milton (Miriam) Sirkin left Saturday on the
Independence for six weeks in Israel, Italy, Switzerland and France
. They'll be back June 3 ... Son Josh, a junior at the University
of North Carolina, has returned to school -miter vacation He's
president of Pi Lambda Phi on campus House guests on bis
visit here were Josh's fraternity brothers, Bob Roth, of Cleveland,
and Don Sum my, Gastonia, N.C. .
Pansy Flaum's red roses added that touch of glamour to the
parade on Lincoln rd. of the 11 lovelies competing for the Miss
Miami Beach beauty contest sponsored by the Jaycees .
Miss Ilene Posner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Posner,
co-owners of the Algiers, celebrated her eighth birthday last Satur-
day with a luncheon in the hotel's Scbeherezade room ... An even
dozen of her school friends together with big sister Lois and aunt,
Mrs. Jack Ross, were invited to the party The Posners live
at 4585 Adams ave.

Mr. and Mrs. Bert Smokier, of 20331 NE 15th ave.. will be
hosts to the Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening at Temple Adath
Yeshurun in honor of the safe arrival in Israel of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Avarbock .
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Toll down from Philadelphia for the
winter spending lots of time with their cousin, Mrs. Leah Udell...
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levy, 5335 Alton rd., will be hosts at a
dinner dance on Friday evening at the Deauville Harry's the
son of Dr. R. S. Levy, Miami Beach hotel owner and winter resi-
dent ...
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Pancoe, grandparents, just as pleased
a? Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kamin, parents, to greet Richard Kamin
home from the Armed Services for a short vacation Brother
Walter home from Admiral Farragut at the same time.
>
Birthdaze: It's a new little girl for the Nat Cynamons Red-
haired Cynthia Beth joins her red-haired brothers and sister, How-
ard. 3. Jeffrey, 5, and Amy, 7 Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Cynamon, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Regina Shultz, Miami
Beach and New York Wife Carol teaches nursery school at
Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center and Sunday sessions
at Temple Judea The same week that the new daughter
arrived, the Cynamons also bought a new home .
Also: First-born son, Kenneth Jay, for Dr. and Mrs. Alan Sobel,
who arrived Mar. 13 at Jackson Memorial Hospial Bris was
Mar. 20 at the Sobel home, 5045 SW 92nd ave., with Rabbi Yaakov
Rosenberg and Cantor William Lipson officiating Paternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sobel, Miami Mrs. Jean
Stein, also Miami, is maternal grandmother Dr. Sobel is third
vice president of the Dade County Optometric Assn.

Itinerants: Heading for Israel May 3 are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Kanarek Also making the voyage at the same time are Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Sutz, who will continue their trip through North
Africa and the Mediterranean and Europe, spending a year going
around the world .
Westview Surprise Night held the surprise for Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Somerstein, who won a free trip to Panama and
Jamaica .
Orient-bound: Herb and Yvette Kern ... So too is Etta Bubis,
known around Mt. Sinai Garden Club headquarters .
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel J. Greenberg, who honeymooned
aboard the Franca C early in April, are now at home in Bay Har-
bor Islands .
Also on the high seas for Israel: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Forman,
Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Unterman, the David Rothmans, Benedict
Krulewitz. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Minov. the Ben Weintraubs, Mr. and
Mra. Louis Goodman, and the Ralph Sapiros.
~<3ewish Floridiaii
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 29, 1960
Section B
Planning women's participation in dinner of
tribute lor Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz to be
held on Saturday evening. May 7, at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel, are members of the women's
dinner committee meeting at the home of Mrs.
A. Louis Mechlowitz, president of the North
Shore Jewish Center Sisterhood. From left are
Mrs. Sol Frankel, chairman of hostesses;
Mrs. Ray Morse, reservations chairman; Mr3.
Archie Levine, decorations chairman; and
Mrs. Maurice Revitz, Mrs. Sam Belsky and
Mrs. Mechlowitz, chairmen of the Women's
Division dinner committee.
Pioneer Women Plot Ambitious Agenda;
Mrs. Left to Address Club Functions Here
Greater Miami Council of Pio-
neer Women this week set up an
ambitious agenda to celebrate
National Presidents Week begin-
ning on Friday.
National president Mrs. Sidney
(Clara) Leff. guest speaker at the
"Bond Voyage" party slated for
Saturday, will be met by a motor-
cade at the airport on Friday at
11 a.m. Her headquarters during
her stay will be the San Marino
hotel, where she will hold a press
conference in the afternoon.
Mrs. Fred Sandier will honor
Mrs. Leff and a small group of
Council officers at dinner Friday
night.
On Sunday, Mrs. Leff will visit
with Pioneer Women's clubs at
their Mother's Day celebrations.
After speaking to Club 2 at the
Raleigh hotel, she will greet the
members of Beba Idelson Club,
who are honoring Mrs. Samuel
Weisberg.
Mrs. Isaac Offenhenden, presi-
dent, announced that the event will
take place at noon at the home
of Mrs. Jacob P. Cosow, 7222 Trou-
ville Esplanade, Normandy Isle.
After dining with Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Green, Mrs. Leff will spend
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel (Mary) Spector celebrated their 55th
wedding anniversary on Apr. 21, with 100 of their family and
friends in tho Rubaiyat room of the Algiers hotel. Originally
from Boston, the Spectors have resided in Miami since 1925,
as do all of the seven married children, 24 grandchildren and
ten great-grandchildren. One grand child lives in Orlando.
Spector is a well-known Miami builder. The couple live at
1624 Briclcell ave.
the remainder of Sunday evening
-at the home of the Leo Goldmans,
2655 SW 25th ave. Open house is
scheduled.
On Monuay, a problem clinic
will be conducted by Mrs. Leff at
. 8 p.m. in the Community room of
the Miami Beach Federal bldg.,
408 Lincoln rd.
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30, Mrs.
Leff and a committee represent-
ing the Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women will host a "pa-
jama party" for children at the
National Children's Cardiac Home.
Tuesday evening a membership
party and installation of Council
officers for the coming year will
take place at the Seville hotel.
Mrs. Fred Sandier, membership
chairman for Council, is chairman
of the affair. Mrs. Leff will install
the following officers:
Mesdames Milton Green, presi-
dent; Leo Goldman, vice presi-
dent in charge of organization;
Moses Meyer, vice president in
charge of funds: Sarah Shapoff,
treasurer; Fanny Brown, financial
rotary; Jacob Raffel, record-
ing secretary; and Bernard Ran-
ter, corresponding secretary.
Mrs. Leff will also present a
charter to the newly-formed busi-
ness and professional women's
Club Eilat. Mrs. Rose Rosamond
will present a musical program.
Mrs. Sandier is being assisted by
Mesdames Lillian Cohen, Sonia
Plotkin. Jack Victor, Jack Javitz
and Rose Gelpern.
Beach Hadassah
Installation Set I
Miami Beach chapter of Hadas-
sah, celebrating its annual "Don-
or Reward" luncheon at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel on Monday, will
introduce two new ideas.
To install its annual officers for
the year 1960-61, Mrs. Max Weitz
has written a script in rhyme call-
ed "Do it Yourself."
Mrs. Fred Jones will accept the
gavel from the outgoing presi-
dent, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro.
An original minstrel show, "Ha-
dassah Jamboree," written and di-
i especially for the affair by
Trixie Levin, will be presented by
Hadassah members.


Page 2-B
fJenisli Flcrld/an
Friday, April 29. lgQ

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A stimulating guide
for youngsters and
adults on the customs,
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Is printed in English-**
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FOR' fHI tOPY, send re.
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ID, IN. V,
Shown making plans tor the ffabiew Acod- Mesdames Jerome BienenfeW. Leo Remhard,
emy Women's dessert coffee with Mrs. rty- Joseph Shapiro. Jack Gerson, Julius Hosen-
man Sandier (standing right) are (left to right) stem, Alex Miller.
Mi<
InSTCmOllOfl Scr
Installation of officers of the
Miami chapter of B'nai B'rith will
be held at 12 noon on Wednesday
in the Starlight room of the Bis-
rayne Terrace hotel.
The slate of officers to be install-
ed is headed by Mrs. Bet'y Bir-
chansky. incoming president. A
former teacher, principal of a
children's home, and widow of a
well-known artist. Leo Birchan-
fey, she has been active in civic
and community affairs all her life.
Installing officer will be Mrs.
Alfred Rich, president-elect of
B'nai B'rith District 5.
Officers who will assist her in
the coming year are coordinating
vice president, Mrs. Herbert Hci-
ken; ways and means vice presi-
dent. Mrs. Louis Alexander; mem-
bership, Mrs. Louis Cohen; pro-
gram, Mrs. Dorothy Alpert; cor-
responding secretary. Mrs. David
Hess; treasurer, Mrs. Abraham
Rosen. ,
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-
El. Invocation will be given by
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, of Zamo-
ra Temple of Coral Gables.
Reservations are being taken by
AcoctefHy Women
To Ccieorcnc
Hebrew Academy Women will
officially close the annual journal
project at a coffee on Wednesday.
May 10. at the Fontainebleau ho-
tel, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, presi-
dent, announced.
According to Mrs. Hymen Sand-
ier, chairman of the affair, th<
afternoon's program will be dedi
cated to members "whoso dedica-
tion made this project a most sue
cessful one."
A show presenting fashion "do's"
iand "don'ts" will be featured.
Serving as co chairmen with Mrs.
I Sandier are Mesdames Jack Ger-
son. Arthur Bergman, Louis Ci-
ment. Max Silverberg, Abraham
Steinberg, Leo Reinhard, Charles
Bogen. M. H. Roeenhouse. Jerome
1 Bienenfeld, Julius Rosenstein, Bea
Martin. Alex Miller, Archie Rap-
Mrs. Murray Lazarus, chairman, kee. Jack Buchsbaum, Leonard
and Mrs. Murray Gladstone, co-, Rosen, Herbert Berger and Harry
chairman. Kaplan.
Women's Chapter
Elects Officers
Mrs. Milton Koch has been elect-
ed to serve a second year as pres-
dent of the Miami Beach chapter
of the Jewish National Home for
Asthmatic Children.
Serving as vice presidents will
be Mrs. Syd Rittcrman. Mrs. Joe
Sirota and Mrs. Sam Sodickson.
Mrs. Adolph Markowitz and Mrs.
Phil Zimmerman are recenting
i n d corresponding secretaries.
Mrs. Bertram Whitman is treasur-
er and financial secretary.
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
TASTE
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Friday, April 29. 1960
+Jewisti fhrkUawi
Page 3-B
Beth Am Ladies t'msitin Hadassah Luncheon
To Fete Mothers
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger is hostess at a reception
at her home. Left to right are Metropolitan
Opera Btar Licia Albanese, internationaily-
renowned violin virtuoeo Mischa Elman, toast-
master George Jeesel, Morris Simon, trustee of
the Southeast region of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, Mrs. Grossinger, and Louis
Rudnick, member of the ZOA national execu-
tive coVBeil. Reception followed recent Al-
banese-Elman concert under Greater Miami
ZOA sponsorship at Miami Beach Auditorium.
Proceeds were for local Zionist work and the
Kfar Silver Agricultural Training School in Is-
rael. Chairman of the event was Leo Robin-
son. Honorary chairmen included Mrs. Rob-
ert Z. Greene, Mrs. Grossinger, Joseph M. Lip-
ton, Judge Harold Spaet, and Mrs. Marie
Volpe.
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will
hold its fourth annual Mother's
Day luncheon on Wednesday at the
Kings Bay Country Club.
Prijejg will be awarded for the
oldest and youngest grandmother,
as well as the youngest mother. An
original skit, "Ceil at the Center,"
written and directed by Doris Hel-
j son, will be presented.
The cast includes Joan Schwartz-
man, Grayce Salem, Henrietta
Kahan, Florence Steinberger, Sel-
ma Baumgard, Gerrie Fox, Frieda
Gabras, Rosalyn Segal, Sophia
Markovich, Lois Rubin, Gloria Se-
rino, Betty (ilickman, Beverly
Landy, Joy Goldstein, Frieda But-
ler, Sarah Paletz, Anna Cohen, Ida
Danziger, Margaret Saazzo, Her-
man Isis and Jack Dulberg.
Choreography is by Murney
Tember, with musical accompani-
ment by Ruth Altman. Co-chair-
men are Mrs. Fred Segal and Mrs.
Albert Levine.
Albert Einstein group of Hadas-
sah will hold its annual installa-
tion luncheon at the New Casta-
ways on Monday, May 9. In charge
of information is Mrs. Sy Baron.
Coral Chapter to
Install Offfa
Congress Women's Division to Install
Officers as Mrs. Thelma Richman Slated
Mrs. Joseph Schaffer will be in-
stalled as president of the Coral
chapter, American Medical Center
at Denver. Ceremonies will be ou
May 11 at the Everglades hotel.
Others to be installed are the
Mesdames Irving Wallrck, Irving
Rubenstein and Maurice Goldstein,
vice presidents.
The Mesdames George Rosen,
treasurer; Murray Harrison, finan-
cial secretary; Alfred Sandier, cor-
responding secretary; and Sey-
mour Blumenthal, recording sec-
retary, i
Coral chapter, in existence five
years, makes weekly visits to the
Chest Ward of Jackson Memorial
Hospital.
Florida Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress will
hold its annual meeting and in-
stallation of officers on Tuesday
at the Algiers hotel. The meeting
begins at 10:30 a.m., and the lun-
cheon will be held at noon.
Mrs. David Muskat is outgoing
president of the Florida Women's!
Division. Mrs. Thelma Richman,]
national president of AJCongressi
Women, will be the guest speaker!
at the installation luncheon. Mrs.
Betty Alderson, national director!
of the Women's Division, will
serve as installing officer.
Both division and chapter offi-j
cers will be installed. Officers for
the Florida Women's Division are
president, Mrs. Leo Steinberg, vice
presidents, Mesdames Alfred Mam-
let, Irving Quartin and Michael
Sossin; financial secretary, Mrs.
Alfred Rubenstein. recording sec-
retary, Mrs. Jacob Sternberg; cor-
responding secretary, Mrs. Mary
Cohen; treasurer, Mrs. Albert
Ladd.
Louise Wise chapter officers are
president, Mrs. Lillian Goodman;
vice presidents, Mesdames Eva
Blum, Delia Delancy. Jeannette
Gutterman, Sam Herder; treasur-
er, Mrs. Mae Sucher; financial
secretary, Mrs. Ann Tannenbattm;
assistant financial secretary, Mrs.
I Sidney Block; recording secretary,
I Mrs. Louis Cohen; and social sec-:
jretary, Mrs. Morris Milstone.
Miami chapter officers include
president, Mrs. Russell Winer;
vice presidents, Mrs. William Biel-
feld. Mrs. Richard Votra, Mrs.
Fred Weiss and Mrs. Herbert
Zame; treasurer, Mrs. Edward
Goldstein; financial secretary,'
Mrs. Sam Penchansky; assistant
financial secretary, Mrs. Victor
Reiss; recording secretary, Mrs.
Morris Ratner; and corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Jacob Sterqberg.
Special feature of the installa-
tion will be the announcement of
a new Women's Division chapter
on Miami Beach, the Herzl chap-
ter. Organized by Mrs. Morris Ko-
gan, a past president of the Flor-
ida Women's Division, the Herzl
chapter has come into being with-
in the past two months.
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Tzqe 4-B
* Jew 1st Fhrkfian
Friday. April 29. 1960
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
Yni M
c
ARBIAGE COUNSELOR
, etf *^amnel ^J. flWiit s NatonallV*FUW^ M.\R3?{R?Cot'!CSELdR and At/ttt
We live in a sick society. And the fever is rapid-
ly mounting.
Ever since I opened an office for the practice
Ci marriage counseling, I have seen an endless
-.am of some of the most disturbed men and
v:men in the Greater Miami area.
To an outsider these clients would appear to
hr>ve everything. Many are physically attractive,
U-educated people, and most are from what is
Cc led the upper middle class. In addition, they
a considerable charm and urbanity, and they are
I )ut equally divided between Jew and Christian.
And they are all ill, suffering from the most
rrmmon ailment of our timemarital malaise, a
(.' ease as insidious as cancer and almost as incur-
r"~!e. In a word, these clients are unhappy. And
enviously so, for it they were not unhappy they
v.ould not be clients.
But what impresses me most about them is their
i-jless quest for happiness and their tragic failure
to achieve it.
For these are the men and women who though
legally married have been emotionally divorced for
jears. And because they are emotionally divorced
or because in spite of itthey pursue the will o" the
v >p of emotional involvement. In short, many of
l>ese men and women carry on extra-marital af-
i rs. They are deeply involved with other wives
a*d husbands. All are seriously disturbed.
Typical Examples
Take the case of Rhetta, for example. Here is
a blue-eyed, unusually attractive blond in her early
rties who is both charming and delightful. Already
she has had two luckless marriages. And what is
eually important, she has had two affairs with two
rrarried men, which have left her increasingly con-
ft sed and anxious. In conscious rebellion against
hsr father, she unconsciously married men who had
r Mt of the qualities she thought she despised in
her parent.
Or take Judy, another victim of a strong, domin-
s.ng father who was engaged in one extra-marital
a.iair after another. She too married a weak hus-
band whom she thoroughly despises and has turned
to lovers for the strength and protection she re-
ceived from her parent.
And then there is Regina, as imperious and
i::gid as her name. Frankly admitting that she
rrarried a much older man for-economic security,
Regina has deliberately sought out younger men
lom she could not only dominate but destroy. For
trough she does not know it, she is an inveterate
1: ter of all men, remembering all too vividly the
time, many years ago. when her uncle attempted to
t v i -Rations with her.
I mention Rhetta, Judy and Regina (these are
rot their real names, of course) not because they
a.e unusual but because they are fairly typical ex-
amples of what is going on.
Remember that these women do not come from
the slums. They are not poor, illiterate or unattrac-
tive. On the contrary, they are representatives of
what passes for "society." That is to say, they all
have fine backgrounds and families, possess a good
education, and have a certain degree of superficial
culture. They are the bulwark of our opera and our
arts, wives of leading citizens of our community.
They Found Freedom
Yet they are all cheats. All three take every-
thing their husbands can give them, food, clothing,
and shelter, plus many of the luxuries of life, with-
out giving anything of themselves in return. Worse,
while they take from their husbands they lavish af-
fection and gifts on their lovers. All three hold
their husbands in contempt, and all three are ex-
amples of the "emancipated" woman who has found
"freedom" and means to do her neurotic best to
achieve it.
These women are ill. But the society in which
they live, and of which they are part and parcel, is
also,ill. For what these women are doing is being
done by thousands of others, men as well as women.
Many are caught in a complicated, emotional web
from which they find it impossible to extricate them-
selves. Some do not want to be extricated, but
come to the counselor expecting reassurance that
what they are doing is perfectly normal and rational.
Perhaps it is. In a society where half the men
and women commit adultery, who is to say which
group is "normal," those who commit adultery, or
those who abstain for one reason or another?
Here in Miami both the physical and emotional
climate are highly conducive to philandering. For
one thing, the tropical languor serves to stimulate
desire, as it does in all warm climates. For another,
people are less likely to be inhibited in a resort
area, where the emphasis is chiefly on personal
pleasure, and where many men and women exist to
gratify it.
But Miami is merely an exaggeration of what
increasingly goes on throughout the country. And
matters are likely to get far worse before they ever
get any better.
Our Moral Slumber
What the solution is I do not know. I strongly
suspect, however, that sooner or later we will have
to come to grips with a problem that is seriously
undermining the stability of the family and playing
havoc with the future welfare of our children. The
grim fact is while we are becoming increasingly
aware of the gravity of the problem, we still persist
in doing nothing about it. Little if anything is spent
on research, while even our statistics on marriage
and divorce are grossly inadequate and unscientific.
Someday, perhaps, we will awaken from our
great moral slumber. Perhaps then, after we have
been reduced to decadence and decay, will we
realize that the preservation and strengthening of
marriage should have been of paramount import-
ance. But by then it will probably be too late.
Mr. K/i-g It available for private morrioo counsel/n-
ot ffte Huntingtan Medical hid-., in Mimml
Mrs. S. Sidney Raffel, president of the Women's Corps, Cancer
Institute at Miami, presents a check for $20,000 to E. L. Cotton
(center) and Gerald Lewis, members of the board of the Can-
cer Institute. The money was raised during the year to help
the Institute in its program of cytology and cancer research.
Presentation was made at the annual installation ceremonies
of the Women's Corps held at the Carillon hotel.
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GMJCC Staffers
At Confab Here
Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center was represented at the
11th annual conference of the
Southern Assn. Children Under
Six at the Barcelona hotel last
week by members of its Early
Childhood Development staff.
Attending were Mrs. Ethel
Grossman, supervisor, Mrs. Theo-
dore Weinstock, Mrs. Everett
Brower and Mrs. Charles Harris,
head teachers of the Beach. North
County and Southwest Branches,
and Mrs. Lester Weiss, Miss June
Lando and Mrs. Myron Alpert,
teachers at the Beach Branch.
Mrs. Blair Zimmett, former head'
teacher of the Miami Branch, also
attended.
"Help Young America Grow in
Freedom," the White House Con-
ference theme, was also the theme
at the meeting here.
Implications from research in
the early childhood development
level were presented by a panel of
professional people participating
in this program in the 13 Southern
states from Virginia through
Texas.
Dr. Alma Williams David, pres-
ident of the Florida State Assn.,
Children Under Six, has named
Mrs. Grossman on the nominations
committee to submit the slate for
the next conference in Jackson-
ville in November.
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Friday. April 29. I960:
fJewisti fkrkHrw
Page 5-3
Emanu-EI Ladies
Elect Officers;
Mrs. Smith Listed
Temple Emanu-El Slsttttmod
has elected Mrs. Milton Smith to
serve a second term as president.
Other officers are Mesdames
Morris Rubin, honorary president;
Irving Lehrman, honorary vice
president M. M. Cohen, Leonard
Glickman, Sol Goldstein, Simon E.
Rubin, vice presidents; Harry
Lechtner, treasurer; Paul Plotkin,
recording secretary; Benjamin
Greene, corresponding secretary;
Samuel Wiesen, financial secre-
tary; Jack S. Popick, social secre-
tary; Leonard Abramson, auditor;
and George Goldberg, chaplain.
Past presidents advisory com-
mittee includes Mesdames Joseph
A. Berraan, Irving Cypen, Jack J.
Falk, Sherman R. Kaplan, Isidor
Newman, Harry Rogers and Jos-
eph M. Rose.
Newly-elected board of directors
includes Mesdames Joseph Abelow,
Samuel Alpert, Arthur Applebaum.
Max Bauer, Ben Ball, William
Bergman, Max Boderman, Harry
Brick, Jules P. Channing, Irving
Cohen, Joseph Cohen, Mortimer
Cohen, Daniel Dubbin, William
Farr, Milton Feller, George Feuer,
Jack Fox, Samuel Friedland,
Samuel Ginsberg, Ben Zion Gins-
burg, Miss Lillian Goodman,
Mesdames Allen Goldberg, Ray-
mond Goodman, Nat Hankoff, Er-
win Hoffman, Bernard Kaplan,
Harry Kaplan, Saul Kaplan, Theo-
dore Kipnis, Benjamin Kline. Alex-
ander Kogan, Harry Koretaky,
Morris Krovetz, Morris Lapidus,
Reuben Levin, Daniel Levine, Jos-
eph M. Lipton, Samuel Lipton, Isi-
dor Lorber, Irving Marcus.
Mesdames Herman R. Mechlo-
witz, Gershon Miller, A. J. Molas-
ky, Emil Morton, Julius Mufson,
Samuel Oka, Henry Penchansky,
Julius Jay Perlmutter, Earl Pert-
oy, Harry Protzel, Israel Reich,
Albert Reinherz, Charles Rosen-
garten, A. A. Rothstein, Arthur
Ross, William Rubenstein, Murray
Schwartzman, Harry Seligman,
Herbert S. Shapiro, Bernard Sil-
verman, Jack Silverman, Sidney J.
MS. MILTON SMITH
School Confab
At Monticello
Adjustment to first grade was
the theme of the final parent-
teacher conferences held for kin-
dergarten classes of the nursery
and kindergarten of Congregation
Monticello Park on Wednesday
and Thursday mornings.
Mrs. Saul Frechtel and Mrs.
Samuel Siegel, teachers of the
kindergarten classes, joined Mrs.
Sidney Keshlansky, director of the
nursery school, in explaining the
readiness program of their classes.
Plans for a swim clinic for the
school are in the making as a re-
sult of the successful program car-
ried out last year, where more
than 100 students learned the
fundamentals of swimming and
water safety.
Graduation exercises and the tra-
ditional graduation luncheon will
be held during the final week of
May.
Simon, Martin Smith, Alfred Stone,
William Sussman, George Talian-
off, Irving Witz, Leonard Wolfe
and Theodore Zalles.
Council Gets
Coveted Award
The Greater Miami Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
was awarded a certificate of merit
"for outstanding achievement in
the field of human welfare" by the
South Florida chapter, National
Assn. of Social Workers, at the
Jane Addams centennial dinner
last week. Mrs. Samuel Gertman,
president, received the award for
Council.
The Jane Addams Centennial
award was presented to the Coco-
nut Grove citizens committee for
slum clearance. Certificates of
merit were also awarded the Jun-
ior League of Miami and the Jun-
ior League of Ft. Lauderdale.
The awards were made to the
four groups for social action pro-
grams carried out "in the tradi-
tion of Jane Addams," pioneer so-
cial worker who made an out-
standing contribution to social
welfare, civic betterment, and
world peace, and who was the only
woman ever to receive the Nobel
Prize for Peace.
Maxwell Fassler, chapter chair-
man, in presenting the awards,
paid tribute to the contribution
these groups have made to the to-
tal community.
Prior to the presentation, NASW
members and their guests heard
Jane Wood, former journalist now
in public relations, speak on "The
Primitive Era of Dade Social
Work."

If Jv 'miU^V 8 Z
i*JW I* ;ilrv
ft c 4C 9
1 *i h
1 y% 1 -
1 }*$ 1
1 **.*^^^BHfl
1 h ~s$
li...... ft, i & m
Metro Commissioner Charles 'K^huck" Hall purchases his fifth $1,000 Israel Bond from Mrs. Lena Mintzes, chairman. Pioneer Women Club 2. Hall accepts Mrs. Mintzes' congrat-lalions in behalf of the organization.
Sholom Women Elect Slates
Following slate of officers of the
PTA and Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Sholom was unanimously ac-
cepted at a "Spring Festival" lun-
cheon by the Sisterhood and PTA
last week.
Installation for the group will
take place in the fall.
Officers of the Sisterhood are
Westin; recording secretary, Mrs.
Sam J. Meiselman; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Harry E. Wolk; fi-
nancial secretary, Mrs. Max Ap-
plebaum; treasurer, Mrs. Lou S.
Ross; chaplain, Mrs. Leon Kron-
ish; social secretary, Mrs. Benja-
min H. Mandell.
Officers of the PTA are presi-
Mrs. Joseph Harris; recording sec-
retary, Mrs. Fred Sheldon; treas-
urer, PTA, Mrs. Joseph Otchui;
treasurer for Keren Ami, M's.
Donald Erlanger; chaplain, Mrs.
Leon Kronish.
president, Mrs. Harvey E. Kra- dent- Mrs- io*eph Pardo; vice
mer; vice presidents, Mrs. David | preaidents, Mrs. Murray Gilden,
Drucker, Mrs. Joseph Pardo, Mrs. I Mrs. Irving Kushman, Mrs. Carol
Julius B. Shapiro, Mrs. Irving Miller; corresponding secretary,
Woman MD Named President
Annual meeting of the Heart
Assn. of Greater Miami was held
on Tuesday evening at the Algiers
hotel. Highlight of the meeting
was the installation of Dr. J< i
Jones Perdue as the first woman
president of the Heart Assn.
Now... the first
Mediterranean cruise
direct from Florida
The new ATLANTIC casts off Oct.16 from
cruise to Canary Islands, Gibraltar, Italy,
Port Everglades on a fabulous 35-day
Greece, Israel, France, Spain, Madeira
At last... a Mediterranean cruise that practically
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and you're well out to sea on the adventure of your life.
Your ship: the Atlantic, American Export's great
new liner ... the first ever to sail from Florida on a
transatlantic voyage... the first ever to sail on a
Mediterranean cruise.
Waiting for you across the ocean are 11 of the
world's fabled places: lush Tenerife in the Canary Isles,
Gibraltar even more imposing than you imagined,
Sicily's Palermo, the Greek city of Piraeus, gateway
to Athens. You spend 3 fascinating days in Israel,
where you'll walk the ancient places, see the modern
miracles of Haifa, Tel Aviv, perhaps the Negev.
The leisurely return swing brings you to Messina,
Naples, Leghorn. At Cannes, Queen of the French
Riviera, you'll be enchanted by the three B's
blossoms, baccarat, bikinis. And still to come: the
gypsy bodegas of Barcelona, the delicious wines, ex-
quisite laces on the Portuguese island of Madeira.
Finally, after 35 days your voyage ends where it
began, at Port Everglades.
But you'll never forget it. Even if you didn't go
ashore once during the entire trip you'd find life
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service you could think of, and some you couldn't
(You're in the hands of a veteran staff with years of
experience pampering passengers on American Export i
famous Sunlane Cruises to the Mediterranean.)
You'll eat superbly on the Atlantic. Your spaciouj
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large outdoor swimming pool with sunny beach deck.
(You'll use them, too, since the Atlantic sails the
mild weather Sunlane Route.) There's a solarium, a
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long serpentine bar, a night club where you'll danco
to Meyer Davis' celebrated music, public room-
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stretch out and watch the sea slip by.
All thismeals, entertainment, trips ashore at II
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planning time before October 16.
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lJ UL10 H.1IONAI (MM ID., IlMI. .. JACON 6


Page 6-B
+Je*istFlcridtairi
Friday, April 29, I960
ItHTH mm
Home Auxiliary
Will Install .
Mrs. Silverman
Greater Miami Women's Aux-
iliary. Jewish Home for the Aged,
will honor Mrs. Sol Silverman,
elected as president for the tenth
term, with a luncheon at the Al-
giers hotel on Thursday, May 5.
Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag will
give the invocation. Mrs. David
Phillips, as chairman of the day.
Will introduce Judge Irving Cypcn,
Home president, who will instal
Mrs. Silverman and the following
officers:
Vice presidents. Mrs. David Phil-
lips, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky. Mrs. Jack
Udell, Mrs. Morris Boriskin, Mrs.
Tobias Sussman: honorary vice
presidents. Mrs. Max Greenberg,'
Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Mrs. Baron'
de Hirsen Meyer; financial secre-
tary, Mrs. Frances Entitle.
Recording' secretary. Mrs. Ben
janun Ham merman: correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Nat E. Katz:
membership secretary. Mrs. Man-
uel Tanenbaum; treasurer. Mrs.;
Morris Kriegel; auditor, Mrs. Na-
than Feika: parliamentarian, Mrs.
David Phillips.
1
Mrs. Silverman will give a re-
port, highlighting the achieve-
ments of the Auxiliary during her
term of office. Program chairman
is Mrs. Louis Makovsky. Mrs. Har-
old Wynn is soloist, accompanied
by Hy Freed.
Reservations are being taken by
Mrs. Manuel Tanenbaum, 1361
Meridian ave.
MM. SOX SJ1VBMUN
Zion Sisterhood
To be Installed
Deborah Officers
To be Installed
Greater Miami chapter of the
j Deborah Hospital will hold an In-
stallation luncheon for its newly-
"j elected officers On Tuesday' at Ifte
Barcelona hotel.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanuel, will install the following
officers:
Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro, presi-
dent: Mrs. Sidney Ginsberg, Mrs.
Fay Manoff and Mrs. Roland Gra-
nat, vice presidents; Mrs. Morris
Weinberger, treasurer; Mrs. Sam-
uel Lcssner, financial secretary;
Mrs. Bert Berend, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Morris A. Epstein,
recording secretary; and Mrs.
Harry Lechtner, social secretary.
Mrs. Benjamin Duckman is imme-
diate past president.
Deborah Hospital, founded in
1922, is located in Browns Mills,
N. J. It is non-sectarian and free
i to all patients suffering from heart
I and allied chest diseases.
The n e w 1 y elected president,
| Mrs. Shapiro, is the niece of the
founder of Deborah Hospital, Mrs.
MS. MHffFIT SHAPIRO
Plantation Key
Outing May 15
An all-day outing is scheduled
for Sunday, May 15, at High Point-
Plantation Key. The outing wiQ
feature a fisn' fry, Swimming, boat-
ing, and special guided boat trips
through wild life and conserva-
tions.
Sponsor of the outing, which be-
gins at 10 a.m., is the Women's
Auxiliary of Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital. The function is part of
the Auxiliary's program to raise
$100,000 for the hospital's building
fund.
Each member has pledged a $35
minimum in the organization's
women's talent project, and the $15
tax deductible charge for the May
15 outgoing may be applied to the
pledge.
Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, of 1431 N.
Bayshore dr., is in charge of res-
1 ervations and information. Regis,
tration is at FR 9-3117.
Mrs. Seymour Samuels, newly-, Dora Monness Shapiro,
elected president of Temple Zion
ORT Luncheon
Some 350 women were guests of!
Sisterhood, and her officers will |M AUaiwI
be installed by Rabbi Alfred Wax *
man on Monday evening at the
Temple.
Members elected to the executive
committee are vice presidents, the Southeastern Florida region of j
Mrs. Sam Gordon, Mrs. Henry Women's American ORT at a Uin-
Shapiro. Mrs. Lauraace WuHcan. cheon Tuesday at the Everglades
Mrs. Sidney GoMbaum, Mrs. Al hotel. Mrs. George Linden, region
Loxoff. vice president and chairman of the
Corresponding secretary, Mrs. 1 day, presented an adaptation of
Artie Golden; recording secretary,' the "Desert Song," by Sigmund
Mrs. Minnie Samuels; financial: Romberg. with the locale set in an
secretary, Mrs. David Burrows;, Israeli desert settlement,
treasurer, Mrs. Maclin Maizel; 1 Written by Mrs. Joseph SerbilL
outgoing president, Mrs. David the starring roles were played by
Fields. ORT members Lenore Goldstein,
Installation chairman is Mrs. Al Frances Sanes, Ann Shaw and
Academy Play Ey
A play in honor of the 12th year
of Israeli independence will be
presented by the fourth graders ol
the Hebrew Academy on Monday.
The play was written by Rabbi
Shimon Azulay, fourth grade He-
brew instructor.
A special candle lighting will b
held in memory of the thousands
of Jews who gave their lives for
Israel's independence.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal, will introduce the program.
Anniversary
Students participating in the pro-
gram will be Henry Manaheimer,
Tobi Firtel, Peninah Rosenberg,
Gila Berger, Harvey Hoffenberg,
David Weiss, Cheryl Cinient. Es-
ther Babouri, Larry Kucinski,
I Maurice Roseaaweig, Tova Suicoff,
Michael Mason, Steven Lasky, Mir-
' iam Greenberg, Jerry Kornreich,
i Robert Jacobson, Marc Sommcr,
Mark Schieknaan, Chaim Sukenik,
Scotty Choos. and Charles Belsky.
Lampert.
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.
r
Elected as iude in 1954; rocorVW 710,950 vofes.
A##aMfed by Cov. Uffoy CoMas, 1955.
ENDORSED BY
The Miami Herald
and
Dade County Federation of Labor
PULL LEVER 39C
Rose Taylor. Piano accompani-
ment was by Mrs. Sid Hoif.
Honored guest was ORT spon-
sor Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. Reg-
ion president, Mrs. EsteDe Tisch-
ler, announced that the Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation through
Training received the WPST-TV
Award for Community Service.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Teachers Will
Be Recognized
Greater Miami is joining the na-
I tion in saluting the Jewish teach-
ers of the community on "Yom
1 Ha-Moreh" National Teachers'
I Day. A proclamation has been is-
! sued by the national committee on
teacher education and welfare of
the American Assn. for Jewish Ed-
ucation.
Locally, Jewish teachers will be
saluted at Friday evening and
Sabbath morning services on May
13 and 14. Teachers will also be
greeted at lunches and special
j meetings planned by many of the
Jewish schools of Greater Miami.
Special greeting cards have been
| designed to send to the Jewish
\ teacher through students and par-
ents, and are now being distribu-!
; ted at the gift shops of congrega-
tions here.
The Bureau of Jewish Education
I will pay special tribute to Hebrew
teachers who have served ten
| years in the profession at its an
I ruial meeting to be held on May 30
at the Fontainebleau hotel. Spe-
cial "Certificates of Acknowledg-
ment" will be distributed to the
teachers at the meeting.
x', RE-ELECT
METRO COMMISSIONER
CHARLES "Chuck''
HALL
PTA Holds
Board Day
"PTA Board Day" was an all-
day session at the final beard
meeting of the year for the Miami
Beach Junior-Senior High School
held last Tuesday at the home of
Mrs. D. Donald Smith, president.
Mrs. Leon Green is new Miami
Beach Senior High School presi-
dent. Her officers are Mrs. Ben
Samuels, president-elect: Mrs. H.
Lee Hauser. Mrs. David Hochberg
and Mrs. Charles Nichols, vice
ipresidents; Mrs. Irving Block, re-,
! cording secretary; Mrs. Morton j
j Moses, corresponding secretary; |
i Mrs. Leonard Jacobson, treasurer;
and Mrs. Louis Nafller, supply
i room treasurer.
Installation will take place in
the new Miami Beach High School j
in May.
"I offer you my record of undisputed honesty
and integrity, and urge you always to care-
fully check the background of all candidates
who offer themselves for public office."
If You Live ANYWHERE in DADE
YOU Can VOTE for HALL
PULL LEVER 8-F
Pd. Pol. Ad-


Friday, April 29. I960
+Jh*isti norkUnr
Mrs. Lewis Installed As President
Of Council Of Jewish Women's Section
Page 7-B
Greater Miami Section, National
Council ci Jewish Woman's presi-
dent elect, Mrs. Sidney Lewis,
and eight division presidents will
be installed in a joint ceremony at
a luncheon on Wednesday at the
Everglades hotel.
Division presidents are Mes-
dames Harry Orleans, Ray Divi-
sion; Harold Zeeman, Biscayne;
Edwin Oppenoeim. Sunset; Wil-
liam Altman, Shores; Barney
Hodes, Indian Creek; Miriam
Frank, Evening; Irving Miller, Is-
lands; and Jack Chanin, Lincoln.
Mrs. Lewis has been active in
community affairs through NCJW
since 1951. In 1957-58, she was pres-
ident of the Biscayne Division. In
1958 through 1960, she was Section
vice president and a member of
the Speaker's Bureau of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Women's Organ-
izations.
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, national
Vice president of Council, will give
the invocation. Mrs. Arnold Perl-
stein, executive director of the
Federation of Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations will lead the installa-
tion. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, presi-
dent of the Federation of Jewish1
Women's Organizations, will make!
the presentation. Mrs. Zion Gins-!
burg is chairman of the day.
Other officers installed include
Miami Section Mesdames Emery
Kemeny, William I. Brenner, Rob-
ert Schwartz, James Katzman and
William Brenner, vice presidents;
Leonard Bursten, corresponding
secretary; Frank Weiss, financial
secretary; Sidney Schwartz, re-
cording secretary; Maxwell Hy-
man, treasurer.
Bay Division Mesdames Solo-
mon B. Margolis. Stanley Tate,
Samuel Gerson, Lawrence Lipkin,
vie presidents; Harold Rosen,
corresponding secretary; Joseph
i G lei cher, financial secretary;
Bertram P. Schran*. recording
secretary; Aaron Goldman, treas-
urer.
Biscayne Division Mesdames
Cyrus Margulis, Marvin Tanner,
Jerome Maxwell, and Sidney Gor-
chov, vice presidents; Irving
Hir.sch. corresponding secretary;
Leonard Egert, financial secre-
tary; Samuel Kirstein, recording
secretary; Irving Ratner, treasur-
er.
Sunset Division Mesdames Na-
than Machtey, Stephen Jacoby,
, Meyer Brilliant, and Max Sockloff,
,vice presidents; David Rifas, cor-
responding secretary; Ben Trup-
kin, financial secretary; Herbert
Linick, recording secretary; Ralph
Novak, treasurer.
Shores Division Mesdames
Henry Barak, Larry Hoffman,
James Rodenberg and Myron
Weitzman, vice presidents; Stan-
ley Wolff, corresponding secre-
tary; Morris Bass, financial secre-
tary; Joseph Bulben, recording
secretary; Robert Tolmach, treas-
urer.
Indian Creek Division Mes-
dames Milton Weissbnrger, Sam-
uel G. Kling, Joseph Barrett, and
Milton Gross, vice presidents;
Leon Cohen, corresponding secre-
tary; Harry Gersten, financial sec-
retary; Harry Oppenheimer. re-
cording secretary; Frances Fried-
land, treasurer.
Greater Miami Section, National Council of Bincayne; Edwin Oppenheim, Sunnet; William
Jewish Women, will install Mrs. Sidney Lewis Altaian, Shores. Top row (left to right) are
(top row center) and eight division presidents Mesdames Barney Hodes, Indian Creek
at a luncheon Wednesday at the Everglades Division; Miriam Frank, Evening; Lewis; Irv-
hotel. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames ing Miller, Island; and Jack Chanin, Lincoln.
Harry Orleans, Bay Division; Harold Zeeman,
Islands Division Mesdames
Harold Gerrish, David Berger,
I Robert Somerstein, Frank Delford,
| vice presidents; Herbert R. Sob-
el, corresponding secretary; Har-
I old Tunick, financial secretary;
I Benjamin Binder, recording secre-
tary; Arthur England, treasurer.
Lincoln Division Mesdames
.Coal Schwartz. Esther Goldstein,
and Miss Elsie Schwahe, vice pres-
Unveiling of a Monument to the Memory of the late
HERBERT E. SCHER
Sunday, May 1st, at 1 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery
Relatives and Friends are invited to attend
idents; Mesdames Howard W. Rob-
I inson, corresponding secretary;
l Sam Carver, recording secretary;
Harry Magid treasurer; and Miss
Susan Berkowitz, financial secre-
tary.
Evening Division were installed
at a dinner on Wednesday evening
I at the Pub restaurant. Mrs. Sam-
uel Gertman, immediate past pres-
ident of Greater Miami Section,
I was installing officer. In addition
I to M>ss Miriam Frank, president,
officers are Mesdames Marvin Gill-
man, Daniel Jaffe, Lewis Kan-
ner and Miss Susan Freedman,
vice presidents; Miss Marilyn Co-
hen, corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Richard Brickman, financial sec-
retary; Miss Roberta Berman, re-
cording secretary; and Mrs. Rich-
ard Myers, treasurer.
mm>
AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR
MM IJ\i;s ami EL AIL
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540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
IE I-M55
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From New York every tWrd week:
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en route at the Azores and Greeot
Fro* Mediterrwitan ports weekly:
S.S. Theodor Herzl and
S.S. Jerusalem (in season)
Stabilizer-equipped for
smooth sailing
Tempting, strictly kosher
cuisine
Lively Israeli atmosphere
Consult your travel agent
he's your best source of advice
Wl *pntMtetlN: AMERICAN ISRAELI SNimiG CO., IK. I'WAY, N. 1. 4 W 4-HN
liiltllii.....ii
NEW LOCATION 424 LINCOLN RD. JE 1-5327
6638 COLLINS AVE. UN 5-7444
FARR TOURS BBS
BOOK NOW
PoJke Officer to Speak
Regular montthly open meeting
of Singles Limited, social cultural
club for unmarried Jewish man
and women, will be held Sunday,
8:45 p.m., at the Alcazar hotel.
Detective Warren D. Holmes, of
the Miami Police Department, a
nationally recognized authority
on the use of the polygraph, will
speak.
SAL THE HANDYMAN
Repairs jalomiot, carpentry,
plumbing, painting, elect) ic, etc.
lamp repairs. Call after 6
Wl 7 1015
.AA^AA-AVA*. A^A* A A A A A. A A A A. A A
HOUSEKEEPER
WITH SOME NURSING EXPERIENCE
for elderly couple on Reach. Kosher
cooking. Live in. Excellent wages.
JE 4-2M7
FUND-RAISERS
WANTED
Exp. only. Men I Women. Temp, or full-
time for expanding private agency.
Call after 6 P.M. Wl 5 5570, Wl 5-7036
WANTED
FULL CHARGE BOOKKEEPER
Must be able to take dictation and
type. Phone UN 5-3059
YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE
15th Annual
Southeast Regional Convention
Of THE
UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH
CONGREGATIONS Of AMERICA
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
APRIL 29 -MAY 1, I960
WirMY, AMIL 29*
Keynote Symposium: "Today's Challenge for Torah Jewry"
9:00 P.M., Fontainebleau Hotel
SATURDAY, APRIL 30th
Convention Sabbath Services at Beth Israel Congregation
of Miami Beach, 8:45 A.M.
Symposium: "New Goals in Jewish Education," 4:00 P.M.
Public Assembly: "Israel and Torah Jewry," 9:15 P.M.
SUNDAY, MAY 1st
Workshops on: Youth .'Synagogue and Community .
Sisterhood Adult Education
Gala Convention Banquet, 7:00 P.M.
HEAR, MET THESE FAMED JEWISH LEADERS .
MOSES I. FEUERSTEIN
NATIONAL PRESIDENT,
UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA
RABBI EMANUEL RACKMAN
PRESIDENT, RABBINICAL COUNCIL OF AMERICA
PROF. MOSHE SILBERG
JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT OF ISRAEL
DR. SAMSON R. WEISS
EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, UOJCA
MRS. EPHRAJM D. KOLATCH
NATIONAL LIAISON OFFICER, WOMEN'S BRANCH
DR. JOSEPH KAMINETSKY
NATIONAL DIRECIOR, TORAH UMESORAH
! S
i
EXP. DIRECTOR & NUSERY-
KINDERGARTEN TEACHERS
interested in teaching at nursery tbis fall.
Call Coral Way Jewish Center office and !
arrange for interview CA 1-1721
SAM AAARGOLIN J ^R
DEAN, SOUTHERN LAW UNIVERSITY
SAUl BCRNSTEIN jjf
EDITOR, JEWISH LIFE MAGAZINE
RABBI PINCHAS STOLPER
DIRECTOR, NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF SYNAGOGUE YOUTH
FOR BANQUET RESERVATIONS
TELEPHONE MR. HYMAN GALBUT
Convention Chairman
JE 8-0415
I


Pcgo 8-B
Jew/sitfktrkMa*
Friday. April 29. 1960

<5fn fhe r^ealnt of t^ocietu
Pllkinxt'in
MISS CLAiBC MACt*
Mager, Rephan
To Wed Aug. 7
Rev. and Mrs. Morris D. Mager,
of 4555 N. Bay rd., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Claire, to Herbert Rephan.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Rephan, of Charleston, S.C.
The bride-elect graduated from
Miami Beach High School, and at-
tends the University of Miami,
where she is majoring in element-
ary education. She is a member of
Sigma Delta Tau sorority, past
vice president of her pledge class,
and Hillel representative.
Mr. Rephan attended the Cita-
del, and graduated from the Col-
lege of Charleston. He holds a BS
degree in history, served in the
US. Army, and is associated with
his father in a building supply
company in Charleston.
The wedding will be held in
Charleston on Aug. 7.
Miss Brummer
Now Mrs. Atie
The marriage of Regina. daugh-
ter of Rev. and Mrs. Philip H.
Brramer, of Havana, Cuba, and
mi Beach, to Daniel Atie, of
tc' Aviv. Israel, and Miami Beach,
t k place in a religious ceremony
a' Jie study of Rabbi Yaakov Ro-
. -oerg. of Beth David Congrega-
1 Saturday evening, April 23,
f in a civil ceremony earlier in
M'. mi.
The bridegroom was born in Tel
A .. Israel, and was a fighter in
the Haganah freedom forces. He
is now owner of an international
iirport-export firm.
"he bride was graduated from
W .tefield School, Miami Beach,
*r has been studying modeling
ar commercial art.
The couple left early Sunday for
a lx-week honeymoon in Mexico
1 I South America, and on their
r> irn will be entertained at a re-
C' tion in Coral Gables.
Werner-Kahn
MISS MANCt CUCK
MM. OAWff 1 AT*
Glicks Reveal
Nancy's Betrothal
The engagement of their daugh-
ter, Nancy, is being announced by
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Click, of
Chicago, III.
The groom-to-be is Paul Ruth-
field, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Ruthfield, 1515 Normandy dr.,
Miami Beach. The couple are
planning a late summer wedding
in Chicago.
Miss Click is a graduate of Chi-
cago schools, and currently ma-
jors in elementary education at the
University of Miami.
Mr. Ruthfield graduated from
Miami Beach High School, and is
a student at the University of Mi-
planning
Sinai Auxiliary
Installation Slated
Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai
Hospital will hold its annual in-
stallation luncheon on Friday, May
6, in the Fontaine room of the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
Nominating committee, headed
by Mrs. Carl Susskind. has nomin
ated the following slate of officers
for 1960-61:
Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, pres-
ident, to succeed Mrs. Philip Lef-
kowitz; vice presidents, Mrs. Irvin
Korach, Mrs. Murray A. Shaw,
and Mrs. Leonard A. Wien: gen-
eral vice presidents, Mrs. Joseph
Ketzky, Mrs. John Owen and Mrs.
Edward Roth: recording secretary,
Mrs. Victor M. Behar.
Corresponding secretary. Mrs.
Joseph Duntov; treasurer, Mrs. Ar-
thur Burrell; financial secretary.
Mrs. Howard Grove; secretary of
dues. Mrs. Paul Allen: auditor.
Mrs. Harry Platoff; and parliamen-
tarian, Mrs. Aaron Farr.
Samuel Gertner. executive di-
rector of the hospital, will be in-
stalling officer.
An unusual presentation will be
made by Mrs. Lefkowitz in giving
her annual report during the busi-
ness section.
Mrs. Harold Turk, program
chairman, has arranged for Nor-
man Clayton and his cast to sing
and narrate music and lyrics from
"Of Thee I Sing."
Floral decorations for the lunch-
eon will be in the spring motif,
prepared by the Mt. Sinai Hospital
Garden Club.
In charge of tickets are Mrs.
Sarah S. Frishman and Mrs. Rob-
ert Green. Mrs. Harry Smith and
Mrs. Jay Siegel, hospitality chair-
men, are coordinators of hostesses,
and luncheon plans are being
made by Mrs. I. J. Hecht, jr., and
Mrs. Carl Susskind.
Dr. Wolf son in Talk
"How to Achieve Serenity and
Peace" will be the topic of a lec-
ture by Dr. Abraham Wolf son, di-
rector of the Spinoza Outdoor For-
um, on Friday, 7 p.m., in the gar-
dens of the Blackstone hotel.
BB Women
Elect Officers
Miami Beach Council of B'nai
B'rith Women reelected Mrs. Sam
! Belsky president for a second term.
Mrs. Belsky is a past president
of the Springfield, Mass. chapter
of B'nai B'rith Women, as well as
past president of North Shore Jew-
Ish Center Sisterhood.
Other officers elected at a recent
meeting include Mesdames Esther
Lerman, Louis Shafkm, vice pres-
idents; Morris Praisman, record-
' ing secretary; Oscar Rosenthal,
corresponding secretary; and
' Frances Dreeben, treasurer.
Mrs. Gerald Soltz, president of
j B'nai B'rith Women, District 5,
I will be installing officer at cere-
monies Monday evening at the
i Deauville hotel. Mrs. Mildred R.
' Freeman is chairman.
ami. He is
insurance.
a career in
Hialeah Barbeque Sunday
The Hialeah Reform Jewish Con-
gregation will have a barbeque at
the Ames House. 5850 NW 118th
St., Hialeah, on Sunday evening.
Children Will
Model Fashions
Members' children of the Bis-
cayne chapter of the American
Medical Center, Eleanor Roosevelt
Institute for Cancer Research at
Denver, will be the main attraction
at the group's first installation
luncheon Wednesday at the Car-
rillon hotel.
They will model fashions from
Patti's Kiddie Shoppe. of Bay Har-
bor Islands. Co-chairmen are Mrs.
Irving Goldstein and Barry Bock-
man.
Allardale, of Lincoln rd., will
also feature fashions modeled by
members. Mrs. David Kramer is
in charge of tickets.
Dade PTA's Pick Mrs. Weiss
Miss Levine Will
Wed Accountant
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Levine,
1J438 N. Bayshore dr.. Keystone Is-
land, announce the engagement of
'' r daughter. Harriet Cecille, to
Samuel M. Frohlich. son of Mr.
Mrs. Jack Frohlich, of New
York.
Miss Levine graduated from
Korth Miami Senior High School,
ar 1 received a scholarship to the
Mrs. Milton Weiss has been elec-
ted new president of Dade County
Council of Parent-Teacher Assns.,
succeeding Mrs. William P. Cooke.
Mrs. Weiss and other Council of-
ficers were elected last Wednes-
day at Council's last business
meeting of the year.
Mrs. Weiss was graduated from
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
! University of Miami, which she
now attends.
Mr. Frohlich was a cum laude
; graduate of Lehigh University,
where he majored in accounting.
While attending Lehigh, he was a
member of Pi Lambda Phi social
fraternity. -
Mr. Frohlich went on to attend
graduate school in New York. He
is now affiliated with Arthur
Young and Company, of New York
City.
The wedding has been set for
July 17.
Miami Beach High School and the
University of Miami. She taught in
the Dade county schools, was PTA
president of the North Beach Ele-
mentary School, served on the
Dade County Council PTA board
for several years as program
chairman, and was vice president
of Council for two years.
Milton Weiss served on the
school board for 13 years. His
sister, Mrs. Seymour (Malvina
Weiss) Liebman, has been with the
Dade county school system for 30
years. She is currently supervisor
of elementary education of the"
Dade County School Board, and
will retire at the end of this year.
Their mother, Mrs. Rosie Weiss.
' was one of the founders of the
first PTA on Miami Beach, then
called Miami Beach PTA.
Ruth Weiss, wife of Eugene, the
I youngest son of Rosie, has been
I elected as president of Central
Beach Elementary School PTA for
the coming school year.
HOME
Ucmr
fat.
1M1
24-Hour Nursing Service
Special Diets Strictly Observed
All Rooms on Ground Floor
Jewish Style Cooking i
Spacious Grounds
Reasonable Rates
Specializing in Cora to the Elderly ami Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 34)278
U0 AUEN, Director
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OXFORD, FLORIDA
BOYS and GIRLS 5 -15
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ARTS and CRAFTS SAILING ATHLETICS
CHARM and MODELING
One All-Inclusive Fee Including Laundry and Transportation
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FOR BROCHURE WRITE OR PHONE:
PEGGY and MAC MERMELL
FR 4-5115 or FR 9-6883
1900 S.W. 3rd AVENUE MIAMI 36, FLA.
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money... un 6-1233
24-haar service except rosh hashono and yam kiaaar


Friday, April 29.. 1960
+JeisliFk)ridnan
Tag* 9-t
yours,
pplcbaum
THIS has been one of those busy
* fashion show weeks. Beth
David donor luncheon was held
Wednesday at the Deauville ho-
tel.
Club members modeled the
Soli Mcustaki Collection. A re-
hearsal was held at the home of
Mrs. Lcuis Spector. where after
a few hours of hard work, the
embryo models looked almost
professional. Members modeling
included Mrs. Spector, Mrs.
Harry August, Mrs. Jean Morris.
Mrs. George Saluk, Mrs. Ferdi-
nand Phillips, and Miss Arlyne
Badanes.
One cf the ensembles shown is
excellent for traveling, in a black
dacron and cotton fabric. The
sheath dress is completely lined
in silk crganza. The seven-eighths
eoat is belted and features deep
"Passport Pockets." The coat
also has cleverly-situated slits
that permit it to be worn as a
cape. It is lined in a black and
white coin dot print.
An etheral-looking short gown
shown was a sheer silk organza
sheath in tones and shades of an
orange floral print. Called "Le
Papillon," the French word for
"butterfly," the name was de-
rived from the panniers that be-
gin at the bustline in the front
and continue around the back al-
most as if they were the delicate
wingk cf a butterfly.
*
A WAJOU production fashion
**. show was scheduled for the
Distillery Workers International
Union at the Barcelona hotel on
Wednesday. We featured a com-
plete collection from the Helen
Brooks and Kiddie'Brooks stores.
Swim suits to gown were model-
ed, with furs shown from the Ad-
rian Thai collection, and coif-
fures created by J. Baldi.
Dr. Jack Amazon
ANNOUNCES REMOVAL
Of HIS DENTAL Off ICES
To
510 HMtSnoton Madical BM.
168 S.E. First Street
Mumi, Florida
Telephone FR 7-4029
This production was entitled
"A Siamese Fantasy," and Nor-
man Sansom, of Decorama, cre-
ated the stage setting. Music was
by the Bobby Fields Trio, of the
Fontainebleau hotel.
*
AS SOME readers complain
** that we don't give enough
advance notice of some of our
fashion shows, so here's one to
mark on your calendars. It's on
Monday, May 9, at the Seville ho-
tel, and is being sponsored by
the Torah chapter of Hadassah.
Again, members are modeling,
with clothes from Parson's, cos-
tume-designed lingeries by La
Rue of Miracle Mile, furs by L
Rosengarten, and coiffures by J.
Baldi.
Program chairman is Mrs. Max
Swartz, and tickets are available
to the public. In charge of reser-
vations are Mrs. Swartz and
chapter president Mrs. Henry
Gilman.

ANOTHER in the field of ma-
** jor fashion show produc-
tions is to be held on Monday,
May 2, at the Americana hotel.
This will be presented for the
Wine and Spirits Wholesalers of
America. "Around the World"
is the theme, and with the co-
operation of Air France, we have
received huge modern paintings
of posters from Paris to be used
in our scenery. Again, Norman
Sansome, of Decorama, is cre-
ating a feeling of travel with the
stage setting he is designing.
As the group is traveling to Ha-
waii next year for its convention,
we are having a Hawaiian se-
quence with a collection by Al-
fred Shabeen, of Honolulu. Other
fashions to be shown are from
Kurlanders, Helen Brooks, Kid-
die Brooks, Sylvia Whyte, Mister
Wyatt and Minna Lee. Furs will
be by Adrian Thai, and coiffures
by J. Baldi.
Special dance sequences will
highlight Siam, Portugal, Hawaii,
Paris, and an Eskimo dance hon-
oring Alaska. The orchestra is
under the direction of Lou Adler.
Your columnist will coordinate
and commentate all the fashion
shows mentioned.
Internationally-noted Sabras, group of young Israeli dancers
and singers, will be on the program of entertainment at the
Bond Voyage" and supper snack scheduled for Saturday
evening at the Biscayne Terrace hotel under the auspices of
the Pioneer Women's. Council of Greater Miami. The Sabras
have been starred at many of the leading theatres and night
clubs throughout the world. Each of them is a native-born
Israeli, who has been trained in dancing and sinqina since
early childhood.
Miami Hadassah Reward Affairs
Mrs. Homer S. Rievman, presi-
dent of Miami chapter of Hadas-
sah, and Mrs. Arthur Willens,
chairman of Miami chapter of Ha-
dassah's donor project, announce
that plans have been finalized for
the chapter's "Star Time" donor
reward affairs to take place Sun-
day, Monday and May 7.
A record attendance is expected
at the brunch, which will be held
Sunday, and at the luncheon on
Monday at the Everglades Roof
Room. The supper dance will take
place on Saturday, May 7, at the
Carillon hotel.
These affairs are the highlight
of the season, when members of
Hadassah are rewarded for their
efforts during the past year. Mem-
bers who generously supported
Hadassah's worthy projects will be
linked with two of Israel's greatest
"stars," Theodore Herzl, the found-
er of modern Zionism, and' Henri-
etta Szold, founder of Hadassah.
Present will be Mrs. Samuel Z.
Sakrais, president of the Florida
region of Hadassah, and Mrs.
Louis E. Goldman, president-elect
of the Miami chapter, who is a
member of the national advisory
board for the Hadassah Medical
Center in Israel.
Organizational Meeting
Organizational meeting of the
Miami Beach Auxiliary of the
Hemophelia Foundation was to be
held Thursday, 1 p.m., at the home
of Mrs. Delia Delancy, 730 86th si.
Labor Zionists
Will be Feted
The spotlight of community at*
tention will be focused this week
on two of Miami's leading Labor
Zionist women leaders.
. Warn an of. ya lor Award* wUi be
presented to Mrs. Ida Bookspan
and Mrs. I. E. Goldman on Sat-
urday evening at a supper snack
party in the Biscayne Terrace ho-
tel.
Only three other women in the
Greater Miami area have pre-
viously received this award, which
is given to women who sell or buy
a minimum of $100,000 in Israel
Bonds.
Previous Woman of Valor Award
winners are Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, Mrs. Louis Glasser and
Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag.
Coming to Miami to join in the
presentation of the Woman of
Valor Awards will be Mrs. Clara
Leff, national president of the Pio-
neer Women.
The occasion will also serve as
a farewell party for Mrs. Book-
span prior to her departure on a
prize-winning trip to Israel via Air
France and El Al Airlines.
The program will include enter-
tainment by the Sabras, a group
of Israeli-born young singers and
dancers. ,
Co-chairmen of the event are
Mrs. Milton S. Green and Dr.
Simon Wilensky.
Serving with them are the fol-
lowingHost committee, the Mea-
dames Marvin Copenhagen, Jos-
eph Krantz, Marion Meyer, Joseph
Mintzes, Isaac Pushkin, S. Seeman,
Ruth Wagner, and Oscar Zeltzer.
Testimonial committee includes
Mesdames Rose Aster, Minnie
Bawer, Ethel S. Beckwith, Anna
Sorin Bild, Lillian Cohen, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Fraidlin, Mrs. Rebecca
Frankel, Mayshie Friedberg, Mrs.
Sonia Herbert, Mr. and Mrs. Leo*
J. Goldman, Mesdames Pearl
Gratz, Miriam Halperin, Rebecca
Ishlon, Eva Kahn, Esther Kahn,
Mrs. Joseph H. LeVine, Dora Of-
fenhenden, Anna S. Quaker, Sarah
Samuels, Celia Segal, Esther Shed-
roff, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shkoler,
Mrs. Flo Stine, Dr. Isaac Unter-
man, and Mesdames Cornelia Val-
jenstein, Beatrice Warner, and Ja-
cob Weiss.
"Sun, and, Jan,"
SUMMER CAMP
JUNI, JULY AND AUGUST
DAY CAMPERS
BOARDING CAMPERS
BOYS and GIRLS
Jl t-1171 JI SIMM
axK
ON IMS BAT
1M4 WmIAn, Mld
CawiM 41 Af *vT __
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NOM-SICTARIAM
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under t*riet Supervision of th Orthodox Vaad Wafcaohruth of Florid*
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Evor, Director
244KXIR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIRTS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
mm** nmnma fotmtwms nttpt eetteme
310 Collins Ae. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach


Page 1Q-B
+Jewteii fhrk/iari
Friday. April 29. I960
Reform Jewish Temple Youth Latmch
National Programs for Understanding
. NEW YORKTeams of teen-
agers from Reform Jewish tem-
ples will be sent out this fall in
re and song productions to
e a better understanding of
Ju-iaism in the community.
i; iihi Joseph Goldman, associ-
ate director of the National Feder-
al; n of Temple Youth, teen-age
aliiJiate of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, announced
thy week that two prize-winning
1/ .rams, "We Speak for Juda-
ism" and "We Sing for Judaism."
have been recommended to its
0 members in the 587 Reform
temples in the United States and
Canada as presentations before
youth and adult church groups.
The programs were created by
the youth group of Temple Sinai
in Washington, D. C, under the
guidance of its spiritual leader.
Iiabbi Balfour Brickner.
Rabbi Goldman observed that
"The a musical version of these
programs is mure limited in de-
tail, but its scope covers the basic
ideals of Judaism. It is more en-
tertaining and fully reflects what
the Jew means when he speaks uf
Judaism as a way of life."
Rabbi Brickner explained that
"These projects combine the ele-
ments of learning and understand
ing, a positive experience in broth-
erhood."
The most common questions ask-
ed are on the Jewish attitude to-
! wards Jesus, Jewish acceptance of
I Jesus as the Messiah, belief in
| resurrection, and concept of man's
[ sinfulness.
In amwr to > caivry on
Jewish accptanc. of Joftus as
Hw Moosiah, Rahhi rieknar
stated that the youi>*ters usu-
ally raaiiod, "Wo do mat accept
Jasus as tha MUwiah hoctmo the
historic concept of a Meaaiah in
Jewish life was not something
supernatural or supemeiionel,
but rather natural and national.
Moreover, there ware many mes-
sianic pretenders in the time of
Jesus, among whom Jesus was
but one; and finally, the Mes-
siah was to bring about a politi-
cal redemption in this world and
not a spiritual redemption out
of this world. This obviously did
not happen. Ha was to bo within
the framework of Jewish law,
and not outside the framework
of Jewish law, as Jesus was por-
trayed."
Does Judaism believe in resur-
rection?
To this the temple teenagers
would answer, "The traditional
branch of Judaism, Orthodoxy, still
affirms the doctrine, but Reform
Judaism does not. The emphasis
i of Reform Judaism is on life in
this world.'"
Rabbi Goldman mentioned that
I in his travels throughout the
j country, other questions commonly
posed were, "Is there any accept-
'anee of Jesus?" to this temple
, teens answer, "There is a tendency
among Reform Jews to view Jesus
as a teacher endowed with spirit-
' ual attributes comparable to Mi-
; cah and Amos."
On the inquiry of Jewish attitude
] towards the concept of man's sin-
i fulness, Rabbi Goldman said the
answer would be, "Judaism views
I man as a partner in creation with
| God. Through free moral choice,
Judaism asserts that man has the
capacity to redeem himself from
any sinful acts."
MAXIMO YAGUPSKY
Florida Sen. George Smathers (right) receives I960 Distinguish-
ed Service Award from Jerome Greene, outgoing president of
the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith, at the Federation's
b coquet Monday evening at the Lucerne hotel. The citation
honored Smathers "for his efforts in bringing peace and har-
xreny among the people of the Americas." The banquet closed
the Federation's weekend convention, which saw the election
ci Sam Nieberg. of Miami, as Florida state president. Other
jWamians elected included Charles Seiavitch, vice president;
c.-d Jack Wilson, treasurer.
Insurance Exec of Seminar
Stanley H. Wasser, 266 Univer-
sity dr.. Coral Gables, general
agent for Kansas City Life, is at-
tending a three-day life insurance
seminar at New Orleans this week
at the personal invitation of W. E.
Bixby, president of the company.
Youth Install
'Spiritual Heads'
Semi-annual installation of the
officers and board of directors of
the student congregation of Mon-
ticello Park took place last week,
with more than 150 parents and
students attending.
Each adult leader, including
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, Cantor
Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, and Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, education direc-
tor, installed his counterpart of
the student officials.
Representing Temple B'nai Sho-
lom as guests at the installation
were Rodney Max, junior rabbi,
Michael Horowitz, Richard Fried
and Louis Cowan, president and
vice presidents, respectively.
Following the installation, the
PTA of the synagogue, under the
direction of Mrs. Milford Levine,
president, served refreshments.
Installed were Jeffrey Breslaw,
Steven Weininger, rabbis; Stephen
Leb, Billy Leff, Marvin Liss, Mi-
chael Segall, cantors; Bennet Le-
vine, Jack Ross, Max Sturman,
cantors-in-training; Mark Haddad,
Latin Jewish
Leader to Speak
Maximo Yagupsky, director of
the American Jewish Committee
office in Buenos Aires, will address
the Greater Miami chapter at a
lunrtieorrin TtH*"Dupont Plaza ho-
tel on Thursday. May 5.
Another in a Series of programs
prepared by the international af-
fairs committee, the talk by Ya-
gupsky will highlight trends and
developments affecting the Jewish
communities of Latin America.
Seymour Liebman. chairman of
the committee, is in charge of the
proceedings.
The son of one of the first
Jewish colonists in an agricul-
tural settlement in Argentina,
' Yagupsky took over the Latin
American Division ef A J Commit-
tee in 1945. In addition, he is
editor of "Commontario," pub-
lished by the Instituto Judio Ar-
gent ino do Culture e Inform*
cion, which has headquarters, at
well, in Rio do Janeiro.
A native of Argentina, he was
one of the founders, with other
Latin American Jews, of the Con-
fraternidad Judeo-Cristiana, de-
voted to promoting better rela-
tions among the religious group-
ings in Uraguay, Costa Rica and
Argentina.
A member of the boards of the
Sociedad Hebraion and Congrega-
cion Israelita in Buenos Aires,
Yagupsky is one of the few Argen-
tine Jews included in the Ameri-
can Jewish Encyclopedia.
An unlimited question and an-
swer period will follow Yagupsky'*
talk.
Ronna Lebman, gabbais; Burt
Levy, Andrew Ross, Jeffrey
Sachs, Steven Shantzis, shama-
shim; Diane Keshlansky, presi-
dent; Harrie Klion, immediate
past president; Toby Cavell, vice
president; Marilyn Haddad, Mi-
chael Siegel, secretaries; Cynthia
Schorr, treasurer; Judy Brower,
Sherry Lebman. Sheri Mandel, Ro-
cbelle Sachs, hostesses.
Mother's Day Dinner Due
Mother's Day family dinner will
be held in the Social Hall of the
Israelite Center on May 8. Mrs.
i Sadie Hirschfield is general chair-
'man.
FOR WELFARE of YOUR CHILDREN
ELECT
THOMAS B.
DUFF
38-A
JUVENILE COURT
JUDGE
ONLY CANDIDATE WHO WAS
A MEMBER OF
WELFARE PLANNING COUNCIL SURVEY
if Veteran World War II, 4 years
if Member State Department Welfare Since 1950
if Chairman of Board Since 1956
if Chairman of Board, Marriage and Family Council of Dade County
if Past President Kiwanis Club, Key Biscayne
if Chairman, of Board of Directors of Unity Center Church
WILL CARRY OUT SURVEY'S PLAN TO IMPROVE COURT
Thomas B. DUFF LEVER 38-A
Pd. Pol. Adv.
BUIID A BETTER FLORIDA with
HAYDON
BURNS
AS YOUR GOVERNOR
The Only Candidate Qualified ky Experience
The Only Proven Public Official
Magazine
reported on January 6,1959 ...
HAYDON BURNS
LEADS THE SOUTH'S
FIGHT ON BOMBINGS
21 SOUTHERN CITIES UNDER THE LEAD-
ERSHIP Of HAYDON BURNS ABE UNITED
TO STOP BOMB4NOS AND VIOLENCE IN
THE SOUTH.
THIS IS THE KINO Of FROViN
LEADERSHIP FLORIDA NEEDS!
:ast your vim for the qualified candidate .the
*R0Y!N PUBLIC OFFICIAL...THE BUSINESS ar.MlMIS RATOR
I
EXPEMBNCED INTEGRITY QUALIFIED
LET'S ELECT
JIMMY ALLEN
OUR
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 3
"REPRESENTATION FOR ALL"
PULL LEVER 6-F
Pd. roi a

Friday. April 29. 1960
vJcnisJhftcrid/tfw
Page 1 IB
UAHC Selects Camp Universe irHMniifai pi*y
The Union of American Hebrew Camp Universe is a member of Tcmple Emanu-El's Foundation
Congregations has selected Camp the American Camping Assn., the Scno01 students presented a play-
Universe, north of Orlando, as the .National Riflery Assn., and' the let by Mrs- Hward Romer, a niem-
site for its Southern Temple Youth American Red Cross Water Safety ber of tne school staff, at the Tern-
After Summer institute. | Program, with unit awards in each P|e- according to Miriam Anisfeld,
The inspection team was head- activily> and banner awards to head Foundation School teacher.
' ......u---------'----- Parents were invited to view the
far as facilities are concerned."
Residence is divided into a boys'
and girls' campus, each complete-
ly private and separate from the
other. Cabins are concrete block
with jalousie windows. The fire-
., Prof living quarters contain mod-
Camp Universe family includes Peggy, Debbie, Steve, David ern Plumbing, providing sanitary
and Mac Mermell. facilities muhnmn, ~~a i.___
me inspection team was head- ....." ----- =. niUn ------------r~ "'"'" :""""?."
ed by Rabbi David L Zielonka leacn camPer for character and ac- an were invited to view the
who has been an active member of, vity achievements. | presentation, which was based oa
the camp evaluation committee | American Red Cross-approved
for many years. Mr. and Mrs. Mac instruction is used in all camp
Mermell, directors of Camp Uni-; water sports, which include swim-
verse, received a copy of the letter ming, skiing, aqua-planing, row- i
Rabbi Zielonka sent to the chair- ing, canoeing, sailing and fishing.
mh^Hl th? ,S!5m.mer Ins,i,u,e in Expert coaching and instruction ,
2'hin/w hihH fKPer,0r l ,S giVe" in a full range of the Henry Hirsch and Herman
we have had thus far as arts and sports. Camp Universe Binder were elected honorar\ life
I- I ( m ^m _"
Israel's "Bar Mitzvah.'
Hirsch, Binder
Cited By Temple
PTA Council Installation Set
Annual installation baaquet of
the Dade County Council of Par-
ent-Teacher Assns. will be held
Thursday, May 5, in Bayfront Park
Auditorium.
Mrs. Milton Weiss will be in-
stalled as Council president, suc-
ceeding Mrs. William P. Cooke,
who will preside at the dinner.
Mrs. Robert Tauter, pact pres-
ident of Council and state program
chairman, will install Mre. Weiss
and the following slate ol officers:
Mrs. Harry Bethea, Mrs. C. C.
Clifton, and Mrs. Guy M. Perry,
first, second and third vine pres-
idents; Mrs. Alfred D. Barbieri
and Mrs. Louis Bandsl, recording
and corresponding secretaries;
and Mrs. H. O. Morris, treasurer.
Sixteen area coordinators else
will be installed. These are elected
officers of Council and serve PTA
areas in their own region. Coordi-
nators from one through 16, in nu-
merical order, are Mesdames
E. M. Willard, A. J. Brown, Wil-
liam R. Brown, John Thomas, A. J.
Brown, William R. Brown, John
Thomas, Andrew O. Wood, M. L.
Jones, E. I. Hilderbrand, John
Owen, Curtis Hastings, A. S. De-
Cesare, Ted Malikoff, Charles H.
DeCamps, Earl Marshall, Percy
Nunnery, H. E. Kircheiner, and
C. M. Graf.
Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of
the Dade County Board of Public
Instruction, will be master of
ceremonies.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple
Beth Sholom, will give the invo-
cation. Life memberships in the
Florida Congress of Parents and
Teachers will be presented to
Dade county men and women by
Mrs. Walter Beckham, neat presi-
dent of Council and past president
of the Florida Congress.
North Miami Concert Orchestra
will play dinner music. Miami Ed-
ison students comprising the "Bar-
bershop Quartet" will entertain.
They include Eddie Scott, soloist,
Ray Blumer, Jim Harris and Don
Weber. Miss Evelyn Gray is their
accompanist.
In charge of banquet arrange-
ments is Mrs. William C. Spitzer,
C'iuncil's special activities chair-
jGfiior wiTtzens
Install Officers
Mrs. Josephine Mintzes was to
be installed honorary president
and Walter Lebowitz president of
the Senior Citizens Assn. Thurs-
day evening at the Algiers hotel.
Others to be installed by Judge
Malvin Englander were Ben Sine,
Mrs. Mary Applebaum and Max
Affachiner, vice presidents; Joseph
Dube, treasurer; Charles Lang, fi-
nancial secretary; Henrietta Isa-
bella, corresponding secretary.
Joseph Applebaum, recording
secretary; Joseph Ellman, serge-
ant-at-arms; Theodore A. Heller,
chairman of the board; Mrs. Paul-
ine Thurston, Theodore A. Heller,
and Louis Shafkin, trustees; Mrs.
j Charles Lang, sunshine chairman.
Eugene Weiss was to be master
f ceremonies. Metro Commission-
er Charles Hall was to participate
in the presentation of flags cere-
mony.
man. Assisting are Mrs. J. W.
facilities, washroom, and hot and registered nurse on duty 24 hours
cold showers. The maximum hous- a day, the Mermells reveal.
'cL^lL C3^J is "mited t0 ,ten Miamians Peggy and Mac Mer-
ISSSi k i, theuL ueoun8elor- mell, who direct Camp Universe,
pitality chairman.
Others on the committee for the
banquet are Mrs. John L. Bagg,
Mrs. Harry Bethea, Mrs. C. C. Clif-
ton, jr., Mrs. Henry Fox, Mrs. Guy
M. Perry, Mrs. Worth Sherrill, and
Mrs. Leon Kaye, in charge of pub-
licity.
----_,----------- ...r VH**mw ,~ .... ..*..<. uvc^u iiuiiuiai.t lite
owns its own stables, where each members of Temple Israel Men's
horse is handpicked for its tern- Club at a meeting of the club ia
perament and gentleness when Wolfson Auditorium,
handled by children, and riding ~ -...-.. .
instruction is included in the fee n Jt,w,on iwe(l J?n %na re"
r,m~ ti; u port by Wl,l'am E. Gladstone,
Camp Universe has a modern .present, which also lauded Dr.
in irmary with the very latest Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader.
Zlt.^l*^..^13 a"d E^ard Cohen, administrative
assistant, "for their unstinted as-
sistance and cooperation."
One hundred and ten acres, on I tab]o organizations. Mermell is a
the shores of three-mile Lake' Practicing attorney and Certified
Miona, make up the Camp Uni-! Puhlic Accountant,
verse campus. Easterly breezes j Spiritual guidance is also in-
from the lake account for the
pleasant temperature that Rabbi
Zielonka also mentioned favor-
ably in his report, according to
the Mermells.
cUided at Camp Universe, and Frl
day night services are featured.
An over-all individually-supervised
program is ohtaincd with a camp-
er couaseior ratio- of one-to-four.
Hirsch and 4nder war* clfsd
as "junior board immWts, each
having exosoaod rhs BiMieal
rhrso seoro and ten years."
Chairman of the event was Mor-
ton Grant, who introduced Lt. CoL
Clifton MeCleUand in an address
on "Missile Project Atlas at Cape
Canaveral."
In eharge of the buffet following
the meeting was Jak Goldstein, of
the Town restaurant.
HAROLD ?
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AprW
27 A960
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Pd. Pol. Adv.
THE
PEOPLE'S
CANDIDATE


Pago 12-B
9-Jwist) ntrklinri
Friday, April 29, 1960
Singer Urges
Expressway 'Yes'
The $46 million expressway issue
on the May 3 ballot io "good buy
and something this community
cannot afford to pass up," State
Road Board member William D.
Singer said Wednesday.
"It's a bargain we simply can-
not afford to miss," Singer said.
"If we make this small invett-
rtimt, of just about a penny a day
for a few yaars, we can start
getting tham now, and avary
driver in Dada county knows we
need tham now."
Singer, who proposed the bond
issue, observed that $40 million of
the issue will be paid off by mon-
ies from t h e Federal interstate
highway law.
"If we don't start using the
money now, it may go elsewhere,
but we'll still be paying our shares
of the federal funds in gas and tire
taxes in the years to come.
"If we do not pass this bond is-
sue, our chances of building the
expressway south of 29th st. with-
in the next 15 years are very slim,"'
Singer warned. He added that the
expressway issue will provide the
necessary link for the completion
of the whole $283 million dollar ex-
pressway in Dade county.
"This plan is designed to get the
job done now before costs soar
even higher," Singer said. "What
we'll be doing is investing pennies
to make dollars."
BJB. MiOMMIWaa
Rom paw.
MOTH +------w
Kosher Dining Room J
Open to the Public |
A banquet every ^
night. Served from *J
5:30 to 830
For Reservations Phone
Norman N. Arrow
JEfferson 1-7381
CoHins Ave. oH lincole M.
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
5 Op
Li *^
DINNERS from '1.35
Choice of 17 Main Courses
Free Wine, Seltzer 4 Knishet
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Ave.
Beautifully Catered
Affair* Call
JE 4-2*55
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
-AM TMl Vfir BtST IN TOWMI
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mm
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ON 7*tb ST. CAUSEWAY
U .11..- H 11 H H f K
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cor
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS:
Among the smartly-groomed and eye-catching women attending the
recent B'nai B'rith convention at the Lucerne: Mrs. Jerome Greene and
Mrs. Shepherd Lewis, of West Palm Beach.
Councilman Mai Richard getting a big hand In his reference to
a Presidential aspirant and his attitude on restricted hotels.
Annual Props show and dinner at the the Eden Roc was even bet-
ter than the initial affair last year. TV missing a great bet by not
using the writing talents of Patsy Abbott, who again wrote and directed
the entire show.
The Marion Colby-Gloria DcHaven duet was as good as anything
seen on Video spectaculars. The original number ala Judy Garland
done by Sue Lawton was another encore-evoker. Zorita out-West-ed
Mae West in the skit prepared for her.
Jerri Pollak, the prexy of the Props, announced the organization
has gone national, with branches in four other cities, and more to fol-
low. It's a great testimonial to her zeal, zest and leadership, starting
with only 16 charter members just a little over a year ago.
In the audience were the Ken Okas, Lou Perrys, Metro Judge
Gerald Klein, attorney Shirley Woolf, Mrs. Benny Davis, the Julius
Kasdins, Lou Walters (who, by the way, gave Jerri Pollak her first
singing job), the Abe Shoenfelds, Harry Singers, Phil Dashes, Willie
Blatts, Paul Pincuses and Willie Levy*.
Taking time out from his county commission campaigning, Julius
Jay Perlmutter, and Mrs. P., and the Ed Margers, also seen in the
audience. Jerry Rosenthal, vice prexy of National Airlines, enjoying
the dance sessions, as were Dr. and Mrs. Maury Edelman.
Phyllis Dorf, the lovely daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Dorf, revealing
her dancing skill in the "Can-Can," number in the Props show. Also
spotted at the Props show, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Becker, and the Mickey
Krauses.
"Amateurs" Lillian Kraff, Terry Bellack, Phyllis Byron, Gussie
Fields, Sara Flam, Dee Kirsh, Este Wintrob, Leanne Wacher, Connie
Kulok, Deloris Wickman performed like "pros."
Dr. and Mrs. Murny Zinnor overjoyed to learn that son Stove
received a bid from PW Betto Kappa, and was one of only two juniors
to receive this honor.
Attorney and Mrs. Alan Sherr playing hosts to his sisters, Gerri
Zaglin, former Beachite, and ber business partner, Nina Rivas, of
Alexandria, Va.
Sidney and Herbert Gruber, Louis Spectpr, Nat Levy and George
J. Talianoff celebrating the opening of their mortgage firm's new home
today.
Much interest around town in the Deed Club's fifth annual ball,
titled "Gypsy Caravan," at Fontainebleau tomorow night. Unique or-
ganization of even dozen members has raised more than $17,000 for
charity with their brilliant masquerade affairs. Mrs. Paul Jay is the
president.
K *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: With such outstanding conductors as
Fabien Sevitsky, Hugo Fiorato, Raymond Paige, Howard Barlow, Franz
Allers, D'Artega, and Arthur Fiedler listed for the 10th season of Miami
Beach "Pop" concerts, the series, getting under way June 19, and run-
ning ten consecutive Sunday evenings, should be sellouts.
Miami Beach Civic Orchestra seeking chorus singers for the pres-
| entation of "La Traviata" at the Auditorium on May 22. Contact Bar-
ney Breeskin, 2250 Flamingo dr., if you'd like to sing in "live" opera.
Extravaganza Latina, a colorful Latin revue, with a cast of 42,
holds the spotlight in the Fontainebleau's La Ronde.
Gretchen Wyler, the musical comedy star, headlining at the Amer-
icana Bal Masque.
Larry Steele's all-sepia revue zips across the stage of the Deau-
ville's Casanova room nightly.
Opera GuHd Workshop of Greater Miami stages "Carmen" at Dade
County Auditorium May 7. Tomorrow night (Saturday) the Miami
Ballet, featuring Ann Burton and Robert Barnett, performs at the
Auditorium.
Charlie Farrell rolls along on a note of merriment at the Balmoral,
j Entertainment is continuous every night, except Monday, from 10:30
until 3:30 a.m.
* *
FILM FARE: "Can-Can," the Parisian spoof in color, and starring
Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice Chevalier and Louis Jour-
dan, continues its two-a-day showings at the Sheridan on the Beach.
"The Glen Miller Story," a reissue, starring Jimmy Stewart, will
play through Tuesday at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
"Flame Over India," bows in at those three theatres on Wednesday,
starring Lauren Bacall, Kenneth More and Herbert Lorn.
***
TIPS ON TABLES: Michel's, Normandy Isle, doing a big family
business on weekends. Appeal there is tasty, home-style Kosher cook-
ing, with ample portions at moderate prices.
Every time you see the fights televised from M. B. Auditorium, no
doubt you catch a good glimpse of Al (Fu Manchu) Goldman and bro-
ther Jack in the right hand corner of the screen. They rarely miss the
bouts, televised or not.
Although the Bonfire is known best for its varied barbecued
specialties, its wide selection of tasty seafood platters has gained
gourmet fame. Boss Radio Winer catches a good deal of the fish
himself on hi$ frequent trips to the Bahamas and daily trips in local
waters aboard his well-known "Bonfire" yacht,
rant. Really something to see.
Maxim's, which is remaining open all summer, is gaining many
new patrons among the local residents from both sides of the Bay.
Localites, who are too busy during the winter season to dine out, now
really enjoy the smart spot for family occasions.
Nursery Schools
List Registration
Temple Emanu-El's nursery
school classes, conducted at both
the new branch school building on
77th st. and Dickens ave. and at
the main religious school, 17th st.
and James ave., are now accepting
registration for the fall semester. |
The nursery school is open to i
children between the age of three |
and five, and is in session from
9 a.m. to 12 noon, Monday through
Friday, with bus transportation'
provided to and from the school. |
The nursery staff includes head:
teacher, Mrs. Naomi B. Brandeis,
who has been associated with the;
Temple Emanu-El religious school
for the past 12 years, Mrs. Ada
'llrett, Mrs. Doris Gorn, Miss Lois
Cuzzens and Miss Simone Phillips.
The nursery school is under the
direction of Rabbi Bernard A.
i Mussman, director of education at
the Temple's religious schools, and
under the supervision of Dr. Ir-
ving Lehrman, spiritual leader of
the Temple.
FOR
DINNER
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
MUSIC
y ffcs
Singing Strings
JOHN LA SALLE
QUARTET
ie the
CAM I AC f CLUB
o*c*
vUGUST BROS Rye
/A thi lit ST
3
Miami Springs
Villas
TU 8-4521 Art Bnms, co-owner
^*. QneomporaMe
%>ncfc Cuisine*
95)6 HARDING AVE.
9%*>;ijSb MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654
AT TIM PIANO BAft .
OPEN DAILY frem 4 te .*.
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CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
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STAYING OPEN WITH SUMMER PfffCES
FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
The Royal Hungarian -r"g*JE
731 WASHINGTON AVE.
Telephone JE 8-5401
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GORDON and PONT
kmbAAea.
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free*- fcon fetevres fa tawplifa flat
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OPIM NOVSt WIDOIMCS BAR MfTZVAMJ MCSPTtOMa
(Ironic ell
4*
ABE GEFTER
formerly with the M*reille Hotel
PRESENTS
THE NEW KOSHER _______________
I SPECIAL OPENING RATES-Oay Per P.on Double Occupancy
KOSHER MEAIS INCLUDE0-J3 of 105 Roam-Other Rate* Av.
NO RATE INCREASE DURING iUlY AND AUGUST-
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Radio in every room. Chaise Lounges, Mela. Ample Free SeH-Parking Adjoining
Hotel, Movies, Nightly Entertainment, and 15 other features
Dietary lews A Sabbath Observed Mashgiech A Services en Premlies
Salt and Sugar Free Diet*
WRITE OR CALL DIRECT: ABE GEFTER JE 8-12C6
On the Ocean Front at 20th Stroot, Miami Roach, Flo id
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*-$5006
MAY let TO NOVEMBER 1st
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Thrill to all the wonderful pleasures of this
110,000,000 resort world you get everything
our regular guests enjoy including stars-a-
poppin, a whole new world of entertainment
pleasure! Supervised play area for children,
teenage rumpus room, health club, steam
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FOR INFORMATION
CAU MR. DON
JE 2-2511
....


*33s
friday, April 29, 1960
*Jtwlsii Her Mian
Page 13-B
Bond Issue Heads Ballot Tuesday
A $46 million expressway bond issue heads the list of dec
isions has attended weekly in-service
>de county voters will make Tuesday in the May 3 primary. They: training sessions wit!
ill also be confronted with a long list of candidates runfttng^r offices Up sta"
ranging from governor to constable in local campaigns.
This is a partial listing of candidates seeking Dade support on
Tuesday. For other listings, see SewA'arrdC. -'
JACK D. GORDON
Jack D. Gordon, president of
staff since March. 1953, fea-
turing discussion leaders prom-
inent in the fields of psychology,
sociology, and psychiatry.
Mrs. Chastain is a member of
the Internal Assn. of Children's
;>jan Assn.r-is runing for the tive Council, which serves as in-
School Board in the Democratic!ierim planning arm of the legisla-
She holds a magna cum laude
degree from the University of Mi-
ami, and has studied sociology and
government at Duke University.
She is a member of the American,
Florida, and Dade County Bar
Assns.
She has served on the adoption,
primary.
Gordon stated that his business
[experience "should be an asset to
[the School Board, whose $70 mil-
[lion budget is more than 15 per
[cent larger than that of the Coun-
|ty Commission.
"Dade County has made an ex-
ture between sessions. He is pres-
ently basing his campaign on my
record as a businessman legisla-
tor. I promise to seek better ap-
portionment for Dade and other
populous counties."
Explaining his suport of the com-
promise reapportionment amend- civic affairs, courts, crime'and'de-
cellent start toward giving its,ment' Herrell declares "I felt it j linquency, family law, juvenile
children a school system which gave some relief to the populous' court, and juvenile law and pro-
emphasizes quality of instruction cou"ties, although not the equi- cedure committee of these oreani-
table apportionment due them."
Herrell is owner and operator of
the Palm Spas, a health center in
Miami Springs.
and a desire on the part of pupils
to expand their own knowledge,"
Gordon stated. "I would like to
play a part in accelerating this
| process."
Gordan has been a resident of
I Dade county since 1940, residing
with his wife, Barbara, and their
WILLIAM A. HERIN
William A. Herin is seeking re-
election on his record as a Cir-
Itwo young children on Palm Is- cuit Court Judge since 1948.
[land. He has served as chairman
[<>! the Miami Beach Housing Au-
A resident of Miami for the past
50 years, he is a graduate of the
|thority, director of the National University of Florida, a former at-
\ssn. of Better Business Bureaus,; torney for the Dade legislative del-
yice president of the Florida Zoo- egation, and has served as legal
logical Society, director of the advisor to the U.S. State Depart-
"riends of Chamber Music of Mi-|ment in the Far East,
ami, director of the Miami Beach Judge Herin wrote a guidance
Taxpayer* Assn., past president handbook for jurors. He is married
and presently director of both the!to the former Frances Christian.
Miami Beach Better Business Bur-
pan and the Washington Avenue
Vssn. He is currently serving as
vice chairman of the 1960 Com-
plied Jewish Appeal.
*
FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE
In Group 1, Francis J. Christie
seeking election as Circuit Court
iidge.
Christie point* to his platform
[ased on his record as Justice of
he Peace and Judge of Small
[laims Court for the past seven
ears.
| "I have heard over 14,000 cases,
civil .and crimjnal, during this
lie," the candidate estimates.
Christie attended the University
1 Miami law school, and is a grad-
Ite of Stetson law school. Pres-
itly Justice of the Peace in Dis-
RUTH L. SUTTON
Judge Ruth L. Sutton is running
for reelection as Justice of the
Peace in District 3.
Judge Sutton was appointed by
Gov. Fuller Warren to fulfill the
unexpired term of. her husband,
who passed away in 1951. Judge
Sutton was elected in 1952 and re-
elected in 1956 to the office she
has now held nine years,
A widow, she lives at 513 San
Estaban, Coral Gables, and has
three children.
Judge Sutton is a University of
Miami graduate, belongs to t h e
First Methodist Church, Delta
Gamma Alumni, Coral Gables
Citizens Committee, is secretary of
the U of M Alumni Assn., chair-
man of the U of M Development
ct 2 he was elected in 1952 and Council, and has been affiliated
elected in 1956.
Judge Christie is a native Mi-
wan, married and the father of
u-ee children.
*
CLIFF HERRELL
A veteran of six years in the
use of Representatives. Cliff
^rreU is 44. He is seeking elec-j
m in the Florida State Senate.
In 1959, be was chairman of the
propriations Committee of the
use of Representatives. Herrell
ints out that this committee
eld the line on spending, avoid-
with the Justice of the Peace and
Constables Assn.
Being Justice of the Peace is
Judge Sutton's full-time job! She
estimates her court has an annual
case load of some 3,000.
*.
MRS. R. B. CHASTAIN
Mrs. R. B. (Dixie Herlong)
Chastain this week concluded her
campaigning for Judge of the Ju-
venile and Domestic Relations
Court in Group I.
Mrs. Chastain has been an inves-
tigating attorney for this court
new taxes, and balanced the'since September, 1936, also hear-
dget for the first time in years." Ung cases and a referee there. She
>
.
ELECT
J. A. "Jimmy'
SULLIVAN
THE PEOPLE'S CANDIDATE
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 1
PULL LEVER No. 1-H
Vote County-Wide
ir Resident Dade County 35 years
ir Married, 2 Children and Property Owner
if Member Baptist Church
* Member: Masons, Scottish Rite, Shrine
if To prevent waste of your tax dollar in needless
and extravagant expenditures
it Full cooperation with other County
Commissioners to make Metro Government a success
I am retired and when elected will apply all the time that
is required to serve all of the people of Dade County.
Before qualifying I was fully aware of the salary and will
not vote for an increase.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
zations.
She has served on the citizens
committee on adoptions since 1951,
Mayor Aronovitz' committee on ju-
venile deliquency in 1954, Little
White House conference on educa-
tion, and President's committee
for traffic safety.

EDWIN LEE MASON
Edwin Lee Mason is a candidate
for Florida Railroad and Public
Utilities Commissioner.
Mason believes that "if Florida
is to continue to grow, prosper
and develop its vast potentials, it
rmust be attractive to desirable in-
; dustry and new investments.
"Our transportation and utility
companies must expand and pro-
vide adequate public facilities and
services to all Florida, maintain-
ing no more than a reasonable and
fair charge for these services and
utilities."
Mason believes that "my back-
ground of 20 years of experience
in public service,, transportation,
public utilities and the law make
me qualified for this office."
He. has lived here since 1925,
and holds an LLB degree from
Stetson University.

W. M. HUDSON
Seeking reelection as Constable
in District 1 is W. M. "Newt" Hud-
son.
Hudson, who resides at 4001 NW
11th ave., has been in this office
16 years.
He is married, has three child-
ren, and two grandchildren. Hud-
son was educated in military
school and attended Mercer Law
School in Georgia.
He is a Methodist, a 32nd degree
Mason, and belongs to numerous
civic organizations.
*
J. EDWIN LARSON
J. Edwin Larson is running for
reelection as Florida State treas-l
urer.
The candidate declares that
"Florida needs a man of proved
judgment and prudence, of proved j
ability and integrity."
He says that the office requires
the ability to handle complex bil-1
lion-dollar-a-year business arrange- i
ments, to lend the strength of
sound, judgment and leadersnip to
the cabinet.
"I have also demonstrated my
capacity to serve on the vital pub- i
lie safety, education, internal, im- J
provement, insurance, budget and
16 other major boards and com-
missions in the past."
Larson's supporters point to his.
"outstanding 20-year record of ac-
achievement."

Mrs. Sara Sive Czech (second from left) presents a Golden
Book of Life to the Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home
at recent meeting of the Home. Accepting presentation is
Mrs. Edward Elkin, president (second from right). Looking on
are Edward Elkin (left), manager, and Mrs. Victoria B. Roe
(right), director of the Home.
Tihreth Jacob Sisterhood I rummage sale on Wednesday at
I Steven's Market, 62nd st. and NW
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister- 27th ave. Mrs. Mae Goldman is
hood will have its regular monthly'chairman.
Malcolm Marks
Passes Away
Malcolm Marks, eight, son of
a well-known Miami businessman,
died Apr. 20 while being taken to
a hospital.
He was the son of Herman
Marks, 5201 SW 89th pi., a mem-
ber of the firm of Marks Brothers
Paving Co.
Surviving, in addition to his par-
ents, are a brother, Jeffrey, and a
sister, Paulette.
Services were Apr. 21 at Gor-
don Funeral Home, with burial in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
FOR A COMMON SENSE APPROACH
TO PROBLEMS IN OUR
EXPANDING COMMUNITY
ELECT
HARRY HURST
CHAIRMAN BUSINESSMEN'S ADVISORY
COMMITTEE TO DADE SCHOOL SYSTEM
FORMER TEACHER If
PRESENT COUNCILMAN, NORTH MIAMI *J!
VOTE
HURST
FIRST
LEVER
5-F
NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE
IN DADE COUNTY VOTE FOR HURST
Pd. Pol. Adv.


KEEP
JANE S.
ROBERTS
(MRS. LYLE)
SCHOOL BOARD
AT LARGE
GROUP 1
PULL LEVER 44-C
MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Ftfutay. Jtpfl TS. 1960
rry bUNar
Rabbi Eageae Labovitz and
Cab-jot Samuel Gobi berg mil; offi-
e-ate at Ike Bar Mitzvah of Barry
Mailer oa Saturday morning Apr.
3*. at Temple Ser Taaud.
Barry ii Ike m of Mr. and
Mr' Sol Mafter He b a student at
Nautilus Junior High, and af.eads
Teatple Xer Taaud religious
tghaa]
Larry Fold
Larry, can af Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Feht 255a SW 15th st. will
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services. Apr 30. at the
Israelite Center. Rabbi Marlon
Malavtky and Cantor Louis Cohen
ill officiate.
Larry attends Shenandoah Jun-
ior Hick, where he belongs to the
intermediate band.
a:
Michael Edward
Bar
day Burning serrices. Apr. 3a. at
Bah David Herson nil affhiau
Rabbi David Henna wU officiate
Michael is the m of Mr. and Mrs
Maxwell Lobtn. of KeyMane Pomt
Retention and luncheon Inflow
ing the serrice will be held at the
Eden Roc hotel.
JTBAJT
Joseph at the sea of Mr a
Mrs. William P-te A stadea:
seventh grade at .Naauhts Jam
Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Roger
Hecht wiB be celebrated oa Sat
arday morning. Apr 3b. at Temple
Emaao-EI Dr. Irnag Lehrnaan
J officiate.
Kenneth is m eighth grade at
FormaS receptsoa and
his honor will be held Sunday
the Israelite Center.
Arriving from Cleveland O. will
be bit grandmother. Mrs A. Feld:
Rabbi Mayer Abi imaaiH will
officiate at the B a r Mitzrah af
Dean Goodman on Saturday
David Rosraraa at m the grad-
uating daas af the Xorth Shore
Jewish Ceaber rchgwnt sehaoi.
where he was Bar Mitzvah aa Sat-
A stadeat at Naatibss Junior
High, he is the nan af Mr. and
pi brad. Rabbi Mayer AfarassewiU
at the
Julias Jay Perbnutter (right, is co-chairman of the 2Sth annual
dinner of the Miami Beach Civic League, which will be held
Sunday at the DeauviDe hotel. He is shown discussing the
affair with Sen. George Smothers, who will be guest speaker.
Perimatter is a candidate for county commission. District 5.
to
ELECT PULL 49-A
Marvin 'RED*
CHRISTMAS
CONSTABLE Dist. 2
DuBrHtt. Urges
Stronger Metro
George DuBreutl citv nmrna
Hoaer and vice mayor of Mnai, u
a candidate for Metropolitan Dade
County Commi nearr. District 1,
and calls iiiemiaa la the
mg need for a strange*
led Metropolitan gruimmrm as a
means af sofnag the counties*
prsbiemi resuluag from the rapid
trowlh af this commuaity."
He listed as most critical "the
necessity for more and better
reeds and bridges to keep pace
with the county's expansive need:,
(fee cestralizattoa of criminal in-
vestigation and police communica-
facilnies for more effec
crime detection, the elimination of
slum areas through p!imed L'r
aan Renewal, the immediate con-
struction of a se3por.. and the
elimination of overlapping
cation in traffic rezulan
m-m^:. Mctn i U i rrrh* "
DoBreuil pointed out that "I un-
derstand the problems of the c
and am qualified by experience to
work oat an orderly transfer of
services and functions from the
cities to Metro. This can ana
should be done in a way that both
h of government can gam eco-
nomic benefit'- and save the lax-
payers' moor
A native Fktridiaa. DuBreuil.
sew a successful basunessanaa. was
barn in Key West 37 years ago and
has lived in Miami for the past 35
years After graduating from Mi-
ami Sensor High School be attend-
ed the University of Miami where
be majored in Government. He has
active member of the
Municipal Asm., sad is
ban renewal, rrnre lemang the
Slate of Florida.
DR. BEN J.
SHIPPARD
PHYS'CIAN
and
ATTORNEY TO YOUTH
FOR
JUVENILE
COURT JUDGE
Pull Lever 37-C
Pd. I\>1. Adv.
01. BEH SHEPP4I0
*
if Married Four Children
if Holder Chamber of Commerce Courtesy Award
if Holder Metro Safety Award
if Holder Netkxie! Safely Council Award
COURTESY CONSIDCRATION DtCNfTY
P* Po*. A-tv
ilkt
Jack J Gold, representative for
il Benefit Life Iasuranee Co .
i lifted that be has auas-
afted for the 1MB Mrihan DoRmr
Boand Table of the National Assn.
of Lne CaaBca liters, by selling a
million dollars or mere af Ufe in-
saraace la IW.
YOU, THE PEOPLE
Have A Right to Judge
SWAN
FOR
CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP II
TRIAL ATTORNEY FOR TRIAL JUDGE
Past President Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce
Voted Outstanding Young Man of Miami"-1958
Awarded as "One of me Five Most Outstanding
Men in the State"-1959
PULL LEVER 21-C May 3
pd. Pol. Ad-


April 29, 1960
*3m>teh~ncridlSan
Page 15-B
Y. Censures Yeshiva Doctoral Program
EW YORK- (JTA) -The State
|artrnent of Education in Al-
notified the Graduate School
Education at Yeshiva Univer-
-now three years oldthat it
grant no doctoral degrees this
|e unless the records of all doc-
al candidates have been exam-
and certified by the Depart -
it in Albany.
The Education Department an-
jnced that until a number ol
mges in the procedures of the
kshiva school were made, it
buld not automatically license
graduates to teach in New York
State. Yeshiva students or grad-
uates who want state teaching
licenses will have to submit tran-
scripts of their school records to
the Bureau of Teacner Education
and Certification for analysis.
Theie demands were incorpor-
ated in a latter to Dr. Samuel
Belkin, Yeshiva University prov-
ident, from Dr. Frank R. Kirn*,
state associate commissioner for
hfcjfwr and professional educa-
tion. Dr. Kille asserted that the
school had too many part-time
and not enough full-time profes-
sors and that admission stan-
ards vrr not high enough. He
asRec1 Arranges in the administra-
tive tttftf, better care in evalu-
ating transfer credits, better pro-
grams for doctorate studies, and
better qualified experts to ap-
prove such programs.
The crackdown by the New
York State Education Department
against procedures of the Graduate
School of Education of Yeshiva
University, the only such school
under Jewish auspices in the Uni-
}Belk'm Replies to Education Department Criticism
By Special Report
NEW YORK In statement
here, Dr. Samuel Belkin, president
of Yeshiva University, declared:
"The situation referred to in the
press must be viewed in the con-
Itext of its educational setting which
provides that institutions of higher
arning are chartered by the
state; that their programs are ap-
proved by the State Education De-
partment; that colleges and uni-
.ersities have adapted techniques
of self-discipline and self-evalua-
lion as represented by the Middle
States Assn. of Colleges and Sec-
idary Schools (which only recent-
ly reviewed the entire university
and Graduate School of Education
favorably); that the dean of a par-
Iticular school is charged with bas-
ic administrative and educational
responsibilities; that the faculty
of a school plays a prominent role
in determining policies; and that
there always exist basic differ-
ences of opinion among members
of the faculty concerning methods
and philosophy particularly in
the field of education.
'The Graduate School of Ed-
ucation was established through
a Ford Foundation Grant only
three years ago. At that time,
no member of the university
could predict that the need for
such a school in the Metropoli-
tan area would be so great that
its enrollment would soar to 1,300
within three years. Such mete-
oric growth is bound to intro-
duce administrative and educa-
Johnson E. (Johnny) Davis, candidate for Metro Commissioner,
District 2, appoints Joseph W. Malek (left) as campaign man-
ager for Miami Beach. Campaign headqaarters are at the
Miami Beach Federal bldg., Suite 407. Ih accepting the ap-
pointment, Malek said "Johnny Davis will be the outstanding
choice of the citizenry on Tuesday. His unusual achievements
and accomplishments have made him most eligible for the
position of Metro commissioner." Davis has served a3 chair-
men of the Democratic party of Dade county, past president
of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce, exalted ruler of
standing Young Men" of Florida.
CONVENIENT PARKING
When transacting business at
Dade Federal's downtown Miami Office
be sure to park at the sign of...
DOWNTOWN
PARK AND
SHOP
for ONE FREE
HOUR of
PARKING
Bt Swt To Hurt Your Tickot
Vtlrtfttt by Ddt fnHrml
"O- Nation ;
rgesl'
JDade Federal
/- ngs <'io/>\ Association of Miami'
("TON, Pie-ident
V
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County j
RESOURCES EXCEED 15 MILLION DOLLARS^/
tional problems as the school at-
tempts to keep pace with com-
munity needs.
"As the school grew, and new
programs, curriculum, faculty and
administration were brought in to
meet the changing conditions, ev-
ery effort was made to develop
i firm foundation. The record of
the Graduate School of Education
speaks for itself, with the teaching
fellowship program and graduate
programs in psychology and other
areas earning wide acclaim.
"The conditions referred to by
ihe State Education Department
concern but a minuscule aspect, of
he school's total program and, at
best, involve a handful of students.
The record should be made clear
hat in the past three years the
GSE has presented only a few doc-
torates to individuals, many of
vhom wcrr in long time attend-
ance at the university.
"The doctoral program is only a
small part of the entire Graduate
School of Education operation. For
example, while there are 105 Mas-
ter of Science degrees scheduled
to be awarded in June, there are
only six doctorates scheduled. The
proportion of our 1,365 Graduate
School of Education students who
are fulltime or active doctoral can-
didates is similarly small.
"I regret exceedingly that Dr.
lenjamin Fine has seen fit to re-
sign as dean of the school. Dr.
Fine has been identified with edu-
cation for almost a quarter of a
century. He has been in the fore-
ront of- espousing the cause of
ligher education as a writer,
eacher and editor.
"Six months ago, Dr. Fine asked
;o be relieved of his duties as he
*as anxious to devote his time to
writing. Dr. Fine can wen poin'
>vith pride to many accomplish-
ments here.
"The Graduate School of Educa-
:ion Is one of 17 schools of Yeshiva
Jniversity. which for the past 73
ears, has maintained a'proud tra-
lition of quality in education. I
lave complete faith thai the fac
ilty and student body of the Grad-
uate School of Education will fully
appreciate the circumstances for
what they are, and will join with
us in building a pioneering institu-
ion that will render outstanding
ervice to the community."
ten States, was followed by the
resignation of its dean, Dr. Benja-
min Fine.
Dr. Belkin said the procedures
used in launching the two-year old
doctoral program "do not exist to-
day." referring to charges of in-
sufficient teaching staff, Dr. Bel-
kin said: "We started with a part
time faculty. But we have already
improved this situation. Today, we
have a faculty of 40 full-time mem-
bers.
"The conditions referred to by
the State Education Department
concern but a minescule aspect of
the school's total program and. at
best, invelve a handful of students,
The record should be made clear
.hat in the past three years the
Graduate School of Education has
presented only a few doctorates to
individuals, many of whom were
in long-time attendance at the uni
versity," Dr. Belkin stated.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PU3LICATI0N
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'OA- IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 65C 3708
IOHN T. SAVOR,
Plaintiff,
,, HBL M. SAVOR,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ISABEL M FAVOR
ADDRESS I'NKNOWN
You, laabel m. Savor, are hereby
notified that a Bill 'if Complaint for
Boa been file*, against you.
,,.i you n 'i-'!'. it '" "erve n cow
.,f four Answer or Pleading to the Bill
lulalnt on the i vitur-
lt- HIIOWN, S7 du-
Pont Bids'., Miami, Florida and file
Inal An- er oi pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the list day of
Mav. 1M0. If v..u full l.i ilo so. imlg-
.i.111 will lie taken against
r the relief demanded In the
ni' ..f Complaint.
This nolioe shall he published OBCa
for four e ii. ii i\ weeks
In THE JEWISH I- ORID1 \N".
E AND III at Miami.
Florida, this tint da) of April. A.D.
1960.
i: ["HERMAN, Clerk.
Clrcu
i: II LAX WAT,
uty Clerk.
RR< iWN
807 duPont ltiiilrllnK
Miami 32, Fla KR 3-0402
Attorn, y for rialntiff.
t N, 3/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
.he undersigned, desiring to engage In
'luslness under the fictitious name o.
W.AMo SINCLAIR SERVICE 8TA
ITON at 1901 N K. 2nd A v.-., ml. h*
o register said name with the Clerl
if the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ROSE ENTERPRISES, INC..
a Fia. e..r|i.
LBON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Applicant
120 Lincoln- Rd.
4/29. :,/6-13-2(
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name o.
161 Plll.OlNn In inn N.E. 163rd SL
North .Miami Reach, Florida intend t.
register said name with the Clerk o
ii. Circuit Court of I'ade County
Florida,
LEO Kli'i'Ki:. :<. Own*
HARTMAL, INC..
a Fla. ei rp., -'"'' iwne
JACK POPICK, -V. uwnc
i u, i-is-ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY I1IVEN thai
ha undersigned, deairlng to eni
tustnesa under die fictitious nt
let BUILDING WEST at 1120 N.E
.i:;rd street. North Miami Iti-iu-h
Worlds Intend lo register said nam
with ih. ci.vi, of the Circuit Court .
lade County, Florida.
HARTMAL, INC.,
.i ii i corn -"''- I Iwner
LEO K UPPER, ..... '
jack POPICK, IS* Owner
I 88, :.. 1-13--'
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY,
FLOR DA. IN PROBATE
No. 49481-C
\" RE: Batata of
HELEN siksei.MAN.
l. ii aaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
r*o All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against ball
State:
You are herebj notified and requir
i] to present any claim* and demandi
vhloh you may have against ihe .-
in.- of HELEN S'lHREI.MAN d.
eased late of patle County. Flortdn
o th. County Judges of Dade Count>
nnd file Hi,- -nm. in their offices Ii
the ''"iini> Courthouse in I'ade Coun
;y, Florida, within eight ealendai
paontha from the date "f th, firs
lubllcatlon hereof, ." the same van
te liaVl'eil.
HARRY ST8BE1.MAN, Ejrecutoi
f the Estate of Helen Blsaelman
l 'eceai i !
vil.MAM I, BRENNER
Utornei
':'" Lincoln Road
Miami Bi .i. h, I
i it
NOTICE BY'PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THf
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
10 60 C 3885
MARTH \ KING
Plaintiff
\ R,
VIELVIN .v. KING
I if. ii 'ant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
['!: MELVIN A. Kl\i:
I21J4 Mitchell \
l..,s Angi rnla
Yoti are hereby notified thai a 1111'
if Complaint for DIvwrce hai
: you, and >ou
ed to tnawe
ii P'eadlrg to the Rill nf Comphln'
m ihe i.lnlntlffs Attorney. .li'SKI'li
W. MALEK, 4"7 1 .In .ti Road
Beach, Florida and file the origina'
Answer or Pleading In Hi
the Clerk of the I .nil on or
before the tlsl day of May. I960. If
von ihII to do so. Jiidetm, nt 1 >v ilefauli
will be taken aaalnut you f"i the n
lief demanded in the Hill of Com
plaint.
This notice shall he published one.
,..i,i, ( .mi .-..nseeMtive weeks
in THE JEWWH Kl.i dill HA S.
DONE AND HONORED at Miami
.""'rlda, this 26th day of April, A.l>.
F B. IJEATK4ERM\N. 'l-rk.
Circuit Court.' Pade Counly Florida
By: R H kick. JR..
ity Clerk.
JOh'EPH W MALEK
i; I in, ..In K.a.l
Miami Beach, F1 irlda
y for Plaintiff -..,-
4/2^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTli h. is HEREBY GIVEN '
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nan e_of
\.l:.i\ OFFICE MACHINE CO. at
UK" S.W. Hith St., Miami, Fla.. In-
r to renls.er said name e/lth the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ..!
I-.i,rlda.,
STANLEY BINE
S la i m
___________________________4/29, .1/0-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"THK 18 HEREBY GIVEN
ihe undersigned, desiring to eni .
hu m.-.-s under the fictitious nan- ..f
MONA LISA HANDBAGS' at
North Miami Avenue, Miami. Fl
Intends to register said name
Ihe clerk of the circuit Court if
11.ni.- i 'i.'int v, Florida
.Mi i.N A LISA, INC., a Fla.
BEX HP' H.AN. I'n mi
HNYDER & YOl'Ni;
Attorney! for Jimia Lisa, inc.
. 4/29. i/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDOK'8 COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 49437-B
IN RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM TURBT8KY
l lereaaed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AU Persona *
Ing Claims or Demands Against t
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re,,
ed to present any claims and dem n s
which you may have against the e--
tate of Abraham Turetsky d, .
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In th.-lr offices In Pl\e
county Courthouse in Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be bai.
ROSE Tl'RBTSKY,
Ml RRAY TIRETSKY,
LEONARD BARR, I
PHILLIP A. NEl'WlltTII
Attorney
SOa Dade Federal nidg.
101 D, Flagbi; SI., Miami. Fla.
4/29. :>/6-13-20
________________1--------------------------------------.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the ni: desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
\- \i'\ in iMES '. K1BN r.ni.n-
l\i: CO (not In.- i at 1T1M H R i'th
rt. North Miami Peach 62, Hi.,
Intends to register said name* with
the c', k of th< i In uit Court
!EX,
9, ", 6-13-JO
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 60C 3934
CLAYTON B. COWAN,
Plaintiff
vs.
CARRIE B. COWAN,
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CARRIE E, C< 'WAN
r o Enoch w atson
412 Wilton Street
Columbus, Ceorgm
You, CARRIE E. COWAN, ir. I
by notified thai a Bill of Compl
for Divorce has been
.on. .mil you are rOSJUtred W
,-,,V\ of your Answ.-i oi Pleadlna to
he Bill of c.ini|.i;.in. mi th,- pi
Iff's Attorney.-, ltU'llMuXI' AND
WOl.lSi'N. Ks.|s One I.Inc..In ROfgl
lliiil.liiiK. Miami Ueach ::'. Flo
mil file the original Answ. r or PI
in- in tin- office of the Clerk of >he
circuit Court on or before the :i-t
lay of May. 196" If you fall i
o. judgment by default will be i
igainst \ou for the relief demanded
n the mil of Complaint.
This notice shall be published onee
each week for four consecutive weelta
in THE JEWISH Fl.oK.ll >i-AN.
I'i'NE AMU OROERED at Miami.
Fl.irlda, this 27th day of April, A.D.
' e. B, UDATHERMAN, CldMc,
cinnli Court. I'ade County. Fl. ,:.i
iseal) By: I. SN'EI'.I'l'.N
Deputy ci.rk.
RICHMOND A Win FNi'N. Esqs
One Lin.iiln Rond Building
Miami lleaeh 19, Honda.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
t >, r,--r:-50
N THF CIRCUIT COURT CF THE
LEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T_OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR .DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C-2951
MAN ASH A FEIDRTB1N and
KELI'STKiN, his a
Plaintiffs,
\ i
: \ 1.1''! S. Kl> SBLI. and
Rl ssin.L. his
I. '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(i RALPH S H
l.rssEl.l., his wife
vvn
N notified
n the foil. in-
., wit:
n i 'i.....: 11' '"
. I- n of flRA-
l.;\V i.vWNs. atcordlng to th"
i-i.,, ...I in ri.it Book
of ihe Puhlii R.
lunty, hlorida: said point
east of
Hu not r of Lot 2. Block
I V.WNS. .,.
to :b. Plat lb. i
t, 74. oi the Public
.is of I'ade County, Ft.
thence in i-aet alone the north line
of said tract 1 for 61 feet: thence
m s..nt*i i-arnllcl to tli. ast line
of said Lot to a point thai
..rib of :h, outh line of
1 theme run west Parallel to the
aouth Mn. Tract 1, for $1
feet lo a point: thence run north
. I to the eav-t lin<. f sai
> io the ordn' of beginning:
il'Iil.Y KNOWN \S: Lot P..
teal thereof, Lot 16
,,nd the w.t-i feet of Lot 17.
Block I. ':" VTIGNY LAWNS, ac-
lh< plat thereof, record-
ed In Plat Book 22 at Pate 74 of the
i -- -1.'. Records of Pad.- county,
pi, i-l-v r with all Ini]
meits si'rate'd thereon,
nri you. and
rp, your A'i-%v. i iiii
. ri and '
Plaintiffs'
IV MILLER,
Rulldrnjt, Mi-
: before Ma) It,
all to do so. judgment
t.v default wi>) bo taken against you
I In the Oom-
Dated: I >'.
rHERM \ v. Clerk of
..nut v
WM W s-i-iii KI\<:
IVpntv Clerk.
1 :':', .6-13-20
I


Page 1B-B
-Jcwl&ncrldtori
Friday. April 29,
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
QUANTITY
KICHTS
MStKVED
WE SEU
U.S. CHOKE I
md U.S. fhijl
MEATS 0?fty|
VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE
Westchester Shopping Plaza
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.
A Showplaee of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure!
FEATURED ALL WEEK!.
* \w
The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken. Delivered
to Our Markets Five Times Daily!
FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES
Springers, Broilers
or Roasters
LAMB CHOPS
LAMB NECKS OR SHANKS lb. 23(

rjsr.'je&t+
FOR BROILING OR FRYING
FILET
STEAKS
BABY
RIB Lb.
^."-a
PETITE
MINUTE STEAKS
BABY STEER
LIVER
u. 49c
Lean Trimmed
FLANKEN
59c
$1391
GROUND
BEEF
FIESH KOSHEt MADE
2 lbs. $1.09
STORE HOURS; Man, thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 trt ,'
NOW FOUR FNE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
'6.?rcJ ST SHOPPING rcklTCD I in.L rr ., .___.._____ W *" C > C *
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WMtchecter Shopping PUia
MERCHANTS GREEN ST.MPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TMR


Jewish Community Plans Annual n
'"<3ewish FloridianDinner With ProfKleinas ^Speaker
Kami. Florida, Friday, April 29, 1960
Section C
Southeast region of the Zionist Organization for the trip are (left to right) Sam Soldinger,
of America will sponsor a $525 summer trip to Judge Theodore R. Nelson, Harry Jaffe, imme-
Israel in June. The flight will leave June 20 diate past president of the region, and Albert
and return July 28. Shown preparing details E. Ossip, Miami Beach District president.
Drucker Named
Men's President
The following slate of officers
was presented for election at the
last brunch of the season of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sho-
lom on Sunday, according to an
announcement by Jack Wagner,
outgoing president.
David Drucker, president; Jack
Fink, Harold Granoff, Sidney D.
Ross, vice presidents; Morris
Grossman, secretary; Joe Alter,
corresponding secretary; Sam
Marlin, treasurer.
Board of directors are Jack Ab-
bott, Harry Barkin, Dr. Ralph
Cobb, Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, Irving
Goodman, David Grossberg, Mur-
ray Herlands, Frank Kamen, Harry
Lack, Marvin Lewis, Manny Luck,
Morris Miller, David Muskat, Jos-
eph Pardo, Philip Postelnek, Mel-
vin J. Richard, Albert Rosen, Ber-
nard Rosen, Dr. Norman J. Russ.
Judge Philip Schlissel, Leo
Schloss, Jack B. Shapiro, J. Ber-
nard Spector, Paul A. Stern, Irvin
Teplis, Joe Tucker, Jack Wagner,
Dr. Harry E. Wolk, Benjamin W.
Zimmerman.
The Brotherhood supports the
youth activities and social func-
tions of the Temple, of which Rab-
bi Leon Kronish is spiritual
leader.
President of Junior Teen-Agers at Coral Way Jewish Center,
Janet Ives, and president of Senior Teen-Agers, Ellen Darlow,
present a $100 donation toward the Center building fund to
Morris Fox, president of Coral Way. Both youth groups meet
at the Center on Sunday evenings.
Florida NCCJ In Annual Meet
Florida members of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews
assembled for their annual meet-
ing on Monday at the Everglades
hotel.
H. Y. Kinard, chairman of the
board of directors, presided. An-
nual program report was given by
M. J. Karl, regional director. Ray
H. Monsell, treasurer, presented
the financial report.
Election of members of the
board of governors, as well as of-
ficers for the coming year, was
initiated with a report by Roscoe
Brunstettcr, chairman of the nom-
inating committee. Richard Wolf-
son presented proposed changes in
the by-laws which govern the or-
ganization.
A principle feature of the meet-
ing was the granting of certifi-
cates acknowledging those per-
sons who heve been members
for 15 consecutive years or more.
Heading the list is Benjamin E.
Bronsten, Miami Beach realtor,
one of the founding members,
whose support and parHcipetion
date back 24 years. Mrs. Lau-
retta Bosch, Palm Beech, re-
ceived recognition for her inter-
est, which reaches back 23 years,
when she was a member of the
Chicago NCCJ organization.
Twenty-one years of work were
saluted as Benjamin J. Kallen, Mi-
ami Beach, received his certifi-
cate.
Twenty-year members honored
were Sam Blank, Burdine's Inc.,
Leo Chaikin, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
M. Hexter, Ralph R. Kaplan, Sam
Lachman, O. C. Lelchuk, Samuel
Rost, Jacob Sher.
Among others who were recog-
nized for continuous membership
since the early days of the NCCJ
in Florida are Leonard Abess,
Morris Aronovitz, Joseph A. Gar-
field, Alfred Hess, Lee Hills, ex-
ecutive editor of the Miami Her-
ald, Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Mal-
lory. Mrs. Hugh M. Matheson,
Daniel J. Mahoney, publisher of
the Miami News, Maurice Mindes,
Denis V. Renuart, Mr. and Mrs.
Irvin Sherman, and Mitchell Wolf-
son.
Vets Asked to Decide
All veterans or dependents now
on the Veterans Administration's
pension rolls in the Dade-Collier
county area have by this time re-
ceived a card on which to choose
the new pension law, C. W. Boggs,
officer in charge of the VA office
at Miami, announced here. To-
gether with the card, the pension
recipients have received a pamph-
let to help them decide between
the old and new laws, Boggs said.
The new pension law goes into ef-
fect July 1.
Zionist Region
Names Chairman
Michael Adilman, of Savannah,
Ga., president of the Southeast
region of the Zionist Organization
of America, has announced the ap-
pointment of Rabbi B. Leon Hur-
witz. of Temple Zamora of Coral
Gables, as the regional rabbinical
chairman.
Rabbi Hurwitz, who is a past
president of a Zionist District in
Long Island, is also a former mem-
ber of the national executive com-
mittee of the ZOA and a member
of the board of the Miami-Gables
Zionist District.
He visited Israel in 195J as
chaplain of a group of Christian
professors of Hebrew in Ameri-
can universities. He subsequent-
ly reported on his visit to the
convention of the American
Assn. of University Professors.
Rabbi Hurwitz is now B'nai
B'rith state chairman for the In-
stitute of Adult Jewish Education.
He holds a citation from the Na-
tional Conference of Christians and
Jews, and was recently honored
by the mayor and the city com-
mission of Coral Gables
Prof. Alan F. Klein, of the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh, will address
the ninth annual dinner meeting
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center on Sunday. Subject
of his talk is "Values of 1960
Their Effects on Group Services."
The meeting will take place at the
Dupoat Plaza hotel.
Prof. Klein is on the faculty of
the Graduate School of Social
Work at the University of Pitts-
burgh. He is a recognized national
authority in the field of social
group work and has written ex-
tensively on the subjects of youth
and group behavior.
During his four-day visit to the
Greater Miami area, Prof. Klein
will also appear as guest speaker
at the Group Workers Division of
the Welfare Planning Council at
a luncheon meeting Tuesday. He
will also conduct a special train-
ing institute for the professional
staff of GMJCC on Monday morn-
ing.
At the Sunday night annual meet-
ing, election of officers and hoari
directors for the coming year will
take place. Reports on agency
progress will be presented by Isi-
dore B. Simkowitz, president, and
Efraim H. Gale, executive direc-
tor. The nominations committee
report will be given by chairman
Milton Balsam.
Slate of officers to be presented
are, president. Isidore B. Simko-
witz; honorary president, Mrs.
Milton Sirkin; vice president, Ray
Berrin, A. Budd Cutler, Mrs.
George A. Simon, William Suss-
man; treasurer, Clemen J. Ehr-
lich; financial secretary, Milton
Balsam; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Solomon Kann; recording
secretary, Mrs. Philip Samel.
Greetings from the United. Fund
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will be given by their
respective presidents, Sen. Harry
P. Cain and Sam J. Heiman.
GMJCC is a beneficiary agency of
both Fund and Federation.
Music for dinner and dancing
will be provided by Billy Bellack
and his orchestra. A reception has
been planned for 6:45 p.m. Chair-
man of the annual meeting is
Clemen J. Ehrlich.
The dinner invocation will be
given by Rabbi Herbert Baum-
gard, Temple Beth Am, and the
benediction by Rabbi Jonah Cap-
Ian, Temple Adath Ycshurun.
PROF. ALAN KLUN
Beach Proclaims
Anniversary Day
Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee
Powell has designated Monday,
May 2, as the 12th anniversary of
Israel's Independence Day.
Present at ceremonies at City
Hall during the issuance of the
proclamation were Seymour B.
Liebman, chairman of the Zionist
Council of South Florida, Mrs.
Samuel Z. Sakrais, Florida reg-
ional president of Hadassah, and
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, vice
president of the Council.
May 2 also marked the 100th an-
niversary of the birth of Theodor
Herzl, founder of the Zionist move-
ment.
The Zionist Council of South
Florida is composed of all the ma-
Bible Contest I
In First Phase
The national Bible contest held
its first testing program at the
Bureau of Jewish Education on
Sunday when over 50 applicants
took a written test to qualify for
the finals in the Southern region
section.
Three students receiving the
highest mark in the two age clas-
sifications will meet on May 30 at
the Fontainebleau hotel at the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education'-s annual
meeting for the finals in the reg-
ional section of this national con-
test. The winners will then be eli-
gible to enter the national contest
to be held in New York City on
June 12, with the first prize being
a free trip to Israel.
The national Bible contest was
initiated in Israel for the past
two years and received interna-
tional acclaim. Purpose of the
contest is to promote greater In-
terest in the reeding and study
of the Bible among Jewish
young people in America, and to
strengthen the role of Bible
studios in school curricula.
Judges for the Southern region
of the contest include Dr. Heszl
Klepfisz, outstanding Bible schol-
ar; Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish.
Education; and -Herbert Berger,
assistant director of the Bureau.
Also, winners in the Bureau's
Annual Essay-Art Contest will be
announced at the Bureau's annual
meeting. Judges for this contest
include Charles Jacobson, artist
and publicity director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation;
Zvi Rosenkranz, art instructor;
and Schwartzman.
jor Zionist organizations here, in-
cluding Hadassah, Labor Zionists,
Mizrachi, Pioneer Women and the
ZOA. Mrs. Milton Green, Mrs. I.
Pushkin, Louis Rudnick and Dr.
Nathaniel Soroff are the other
Council vice presidents.
Left to right are Mrs. Dorothy K. Fink, Seymour B. Liebman,
Mayor D. Lee Powell, and Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakrais at proc-
lamation ceremonies in Miami Beach.


Page 2-C
rJenist FkrkHar
Friday. April 29. lgafl
Cantor Lipson
At ConvGffiTion
Cantor William W. Lipson, of
Coiajncation Beth David U^rcp-.
resenting his congregation as a*
delegate to the 13th annual con-
vention of the Cantors Assembly
of America this week at Gross-
inger's hotel in Ferndale. N. Y.
The Cantors Assembly of Amer-
ica is the national organization of
cantors serving the over 800 con-
gregations throughout North and
South America, affiliated with the
World Council of Synagogues and
the United Synagogue of America.
In addition to the regular busi-
ness of the Assembly, the conven-
tion will provide workshops, semi-
nar- and concerts.
Cantor Lipson is chairman of
the Southeastern region of the
Cantors Assembly, and has long
been active in the field of syna-
gogue music.
Gerstein Asks Voters to Return Mm to Office
CAATTOt WIUIAM tWUtH
Conner Seeking Agriculture Post
Probably no post in the Gover-
nor's cabinet has such wide day-to-
day impact upon the daily life anr
well-being of the public in Florida
as that of the Commissioner of
Agriculture, whom the voters will
be asked to select on Tuesday, ac-
cording to Doyle Conner, candi-
date for the post.
"The powers, duties and func-
tions of this office, which pays S17.-
500 annually and is filled for a
four-year term, reaches not only
into Florida's ranching, farming,
dairying, citrus raising and other
agricultural pursuits, but into far-
flung corners of everybody's life.
Whether it's the car you drive, the
lipstick you use. the quality and
price of the food you eat, the wel-
fare of the school children, the
taxes you .pay, your health or even
the economic stability of your job.
the Commissioner of Agriculture
has a hand in it," Conner ex-
plained.
Conner was recently honored
at a breakfast mealing hare,
where he was greeted by former
Mayor of Miami Beach Kenneth
Oka, Councilman Wolfie Cohen,
and Miami Beach attorney Lloyd
L. Ruskin, who is also his cam-
paign manager.
Conner, a past national president
of the Future Farmers of Ameri-
ca, and who is active in farming
and ranching in Starke, maintains
an insurance office in Miami. A
former Speaker of the Florida
State Attorney Richard E. Ger
stein will Tuesday ask Dade county
voters to reeled him as head of
one of the nation's largest prose-
cuting officesstale attorney of
the 11th Judicial Circuit in Dade
county.
The 36-year-old Gerstein, who
bad the duty of setting up Florida's
first combined prosecuting office
four years ago, made the an-
nouncement at a reception given
in his honor.
"I am proud of the organization
that I have built in the almost four
years I have served and even
\ prouder of the record that we have |
achieved." Gerstein said.
The only public official to re- i
caive both the Miami and Miami
Beach Junior Chamber of Com-
: merce awards in the same year i
as "Outstanding Public Official
in Dade County for lf5," Gar-
stein is the first man from Dade
county to serve as president of
he Prosecuting Attorney's Assn. i
I of Florida, n office ha now
holds.
A graduate of the University ofi
1 Miami law school. Gerslein's sup- j
, porters reveal that he .has been
"highly commended in five Grand
Jury Reports during his term as
State Attorney." In 1957 he re-
ceived the Miami Junior Chamber
of Commerce award as "Miami's*
Outstanding Young Man." He also
received Florida's Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce award as "One
of the Five Outstanding Young
Men of Florida," and was voted
the "Outstanding Citizen of Dade
County" by Italian-American War
Veterans in 1959.
He is currently vice president oil
the National District Attorney']!
Assn., past exalted ruler of thel
Miami Elks, and past president of |
the Young Democrats o! Florida.!
Gerstein, who has ived in DadJ
county most of bis life, was an
Air Force navigator during World
War II and was awarded the DiJ
tinguished Flying Cross, the Airi
Medal, the Purple Heart, and tbf
Presidential Unit Citation.
BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!!
TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS
Large selection of custom mad* boat cushions
below manufactured cost Cushions originally made
lor boats which are now no longer in production
You pick out color and filling desired
I
AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS
B. C. LaPOINTE, JR., Pro aidant
450 N.W North River Drive
Available at Miami factory only
FR 7-2026
For Your Convenience...
Once-A-Week Evening Hours
MAIN OFFICE open MONDAYS
and BRANCH OFFICES
on FRIDAYS
9 am to 8 pm
We're open all other weekdays
from 9 am to 4:30 pm
x if \
. One of trie Notion %>\
SI and Larr;
ade Federal
ios and Loan Association 0i Miami
Mt
S Convenient Offices Serve Bade County
MSOUftUS CXOeYD ISO MIUMM DOUAJeS
mam
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colooy
R6TEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Writ*
For
information
and
Re,ervatic
JE 10331
litioned Rooms
teach and Pod
n Premises
Lounge
oom
mint
Dally
Per Pera.
Oble Occ.
Special
| Holiday
'Rote
House of Representatives, Conner
is presently a representative of
Bradford county, having served
ten years in the State Legislature, i
"It must be understood." Con-
ners said, "that as a member of
the Governor's cabinet, the Com-
missioner of Agriculture also votes'
on issues affecting penal, mental
and educational institutions, as
well as a whole gamut of business
issues coming before the cabinet."
The 31-year-old candidate's ten-
ure as Speaker of the House in
1937 saw the expansion of the I
Florida junior college program ;
and public school system, allevi-
ation of some double sessions,
and the introduction of the I
teacher incentive plan.
In 1959, Conner was appointed a |
member of the seven-man race re-i
lations committee of the Florida
Legislature, which voted down the]
last resort bill and moved to keep
the state's school system function-
ing.
Conner was also involved in leg-
islation several years ago against
restricted hotels. During the last
session, he introduced a bill im-
posing penalties on persons play-
ing telephone hoaxes in the dyna-
miting or attempting dynamiting
of public institutions and houses
of worship.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for our
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All p.-oceedi go towa.-dt tjpporl of
nSe Home You may contribute, take
a tax deduction or we will pay cash
for same. fteasember we are NOT
a | rofit-meking organisation We
are helping your community to k^ep
its dignity. By help ng others you
are helping younelf! Manufacturers
and |obbersrememberwe can use
ell your outcasts or misfits.
Pease call us for early
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.E. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
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SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
7148 N.W. tetb Ave. fl J.71t0
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will save on a new roof later
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op,r do i, t jo* m ,o jo v Sunday* 10 o m. io 5 p._w


Friday, April 29, 1960
* Jewish nor Mian
Page 3-C
Bryant Slashes Cuba Sugar Deal
MAURICt REVITZ
Revif z to Chair
Dinner of Tribute
Maurice Revitz, newly-elected
president of North Shore Jewish
Center, tdli serve as chairman of
the dinner of tribute to honor Rab-
bi Mayer Abramowitz on Saturday
evening, May 7, at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel.
Revitz, although a comparative
newcomer to the community, has
luc-n active on behalf of the Cen-
ter and many other community
causes since arriving here from
Chicago in 1957.
Serving with Revitz at officers
of the dinner committee are Al
Sherman, host committee chair-
man, and Dr. Samuel Goldstein,
dinner vice chairman.
Rabbi Abramowitz will be hon-
ored for "outstanding service to
the community and the State of
Israel" at the dinner.
Revitz is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Illinois, where he re-
ceived a degree in business admin-
istration. During World War II, he
served as director of rehabilitation
at the Nichols General Hospital in
Louisville, Ky. Upon his discharge
from the service, he entered real
estate development, manufactur-
ing "and other industrial businesses
in Chicago.
In Miami, he is active in B'nai
The Cuban government "aj
beachhead of Communism in the
Western Hemisphere" is taking
$175 million annually "out of the
pockets of the people of Florida,"
Farris Bryant, candidate for gov-
ernor, declared in a telecast in
Miami.
Bryant said the looting to sup-
port this "pro-Communist regime"
lies in the field of the sugar indus-
try.
This is taking place in a land
just 180 miles from Miami
"where agents from Russia are
made welcome/' Bryant said.
"Do you know that there is today
a sugar industry in Florida that
produces sugar valued at $20,000
annuallybut that the people of
Florida and the land of Florida
have a capacity to produce sugar
worth $200 million annuallyten
times as much, if allowed to do
so," Bryant added.
The candidate, who is winding
up his drive for the May 3 pri-
mary, charged that "the United
States has an arrangement with
Cuba which has been incorporated
in a statute known as the U. S.
Sugar Act.
"Under that act, the people of
America buy from the Cuban dic-
tator three million tons of sugar
every yearand at the same time,
and under the same act, the peo-
ple of Florida are prohibited from
growing even as much as five per
cent of that quantity of sugar.
Hotel Names Manager
Carl Barbalat has been named-
manager of the Diplomat Country
Club at Hollywood to succeed Nor-
man Coffman, who resigned re-
cently. Barbalat, who has already
taken over his duties, worked in
executive capacities in Florida
and New Hampshire hotels. Walter
Jacobs, co-director of the Diplo-
mat Hotel and Country Club, made
the appointment. Barbalat's func-
tions will be to administer the golf
and tennis facilities.
"Cuba sells us 3,000,000 tons-
Florida is allowed to produce
only 140,000 tons." Bryant lashed
out "at the federal subsidy of
our own government that holds
back our sugar production."
"Is it not ironic that we are not!
even permitted to produce enough*
sugar in Florida to provide for the
needs of the residents of Florida
alone?"
Said Bryant: "When you have
nominated me as your governor,
I shall immediately go to Wash-
ington and, working with our fine
delegation there, focus the atten-
tion of Congress and of the nation
on the critical nature of this prob-
lem."
Flamingo Chap/. Fashion Show
Flamingo chapter of American
Medical Center held a fashion
show and card party Wednesday
evening at the Algiers hotel. Mrs.
Herbert Green was chairman.
B'rith, the board of Bay Harbor-
Surfside Optimist Club, where he
serves as chairman of scholarships
for the Miami Beach High School,
and on the board of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Committee.
PULL
LEVER 43-A
FOR
JACK
JUSTICE
JUSTICE
on the SCHOOL
BOARD District 5
YOU CAN VOTE FOR
JUSTICE
YOU CAN VOTE FOR
JUSTICE
ANYWHERE IN
DADE COUNTY
P.I. Pol. Adv.
ELECT
Wallace G. "Wally" Jefferson
CONSTABLE DISTRICT 2
UNANIMOUSLY
ENDORSED BY
Dade Federation
of Labor
Miami Builders
Trade Council
UNANIMOUSLY
ENDORSED BY
Florida Federation
of Labor
AFL & CIO
PULL
LEVER
49-B
PLATFORM
Connect Constable's office with police radio
network to assure prompt attention to rou-
tine arjd emergency situations.
Seek career personnel to serve in Con-
stable's office and stop employee turnover.
Constantly strive for an effective program
to help juveniles.
PULL
LEVER
49-B
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Fcge 4-C
JewistiHcrktiar
Friday, April 29. I960
Complex Ballot for Greater Miamians Tuesday
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, .and -has
ida who are not protected by fed-
eral law; abolish the death penal-
ty; enactment of a law requiring
Greater Miamians join their fellow Floridians Tuesday in a trek to said, "that I am qualified for this been.ac^veJB the.Boy Scout Troop' auto finance companier and bank*
ttM polls to elect one of the most complex ballots ever printed here, position and can definitely help to, for the Physically Handicapped f s "w n a" u??T| T? **
(. ndidates will be seeking office in the May 3 primary from governor ; restore the full confidence of-thefand -National-employment of the -^lalanrp of loan "n "^ wU"
d:wn to such local, but equally important, posts as school board P*;0^ in our c0l"1s *""* our ad- [ physically Hand.capped. borrowers be informedlofthe" rif
member.
ministration of justice.
Following is a partial list of state and local candidates, the office
for which they are running, and a brief sketch of their background and ^^.JIhI ""fj-**1- fait.n > hour law to cover workers in Flor-
p.'stform. For other listings, see Sec. A and B.
ability of the
courts."
WINSTON WYNNE Holladay. a long-time resident of
.,,. w Wunn. ui,*i i- to Miami in 1925, began the prac-'he area, is active in civic, church
exLve d ? S C : ,itt f ,aW With ^ f,rm of TH^ "nd fra,en,al affairs" He is a
bks Crty CommNsioner a can man and McCarth>- and nas been i graduate of Miami Senior High
S'date for Z Metro Comm,sSfon Pricing here ever since, except School, holds a degree in aeronau-
cf Dade Countv He seerTo reo for his **"<* ot service dur,n tical e"gin<*"" ^om Georgia
-int n,i^i a" "eo seeks to rep- Wor,d War Tech and d f h
recent District 4. the area that ex- t.,j r-i-u -___: j u i j
tend, from south of Hardee rd. to JZTnSvl^r^iF'
fee Monroe county line. gre* f,rom "0assh'"gt0n and 'if Un:
\ m._i.- *_ ,c ._- iversity in 1925. He is a member of
A Miamian for 15 years, Wynne ph: a', vn r>An- ~r .u.
has been with the Connecticut Ph' Beta Kappa' rder of the
I* eelTls maXorv that mi\&&*t' Ca4dm Pr0miSeS ""l,- interest raie_ being, charged 4
i feel it is ttUftidatoTy that the actment of a minimum wage and uu
Continued on Following Pag*
University of Miami.

DUGH F. DuVAL
Judge Hugh F. DuVal. jr., seek-
Coilf, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi ing reelection as Justice of the!
General Life Insurance Company TZZ' ~* '" T'n ^"""n"' l"g reel^'n as Justice of the
i r 25 years, now holds the position JJJ" %*}*' and 0mlcrn Delt* J Peace. District 1, was appointed
Kappa fraternities.
oi Miami Agency manager. ""*** ""Z"""^ c He is a native of Virginia, and "e s*rved ln the U;S ATy '" uncxP|r6d ,erm of Edwin ** Ma- |
tended the University of Virgin- "" He. *" hten? "l com' *<> who resigned from that post i
b After wartime serVice in At-' mde.J?he1(^S ,Nav alesfve,'" May of 1955. Since that time !
itic and Pacific theaters he f ^ to 1945- Judge Clark ls Judge DuVal was selected to the
S'ed ?.SouthFlondaT^ ffif'iBT't f the Dade post in 1956
n 1958, he was elected to a two- i [j. n L. 1h .If *me"can ,?ur,ns Judge DuVal's term oi'<
var term on the Coral Gables Bar A"n- as weU as of the Amer- office, more than 33.000 cases have,
c.mmiSon. and reeled X a ,Can.JJud,Ca,Ure "**. hasbeen heard and dlspQsed by ^
i.jr-year term in 1959.
RE-ELECT
George L. Hollahan Jr.
Group 1 STATE LEGISLATURE
BUSINESSMAN LAWYER VETERAN
JUDGE FOR ALL DADE COUNTY
Your State Legislator Urges You VOTE MAY 3
PULL LEVER 34-A
Pd. Pot. Adv.
served asjrice president, treasurer office. -During Judge DuValsj
term, only one case has been ap-!
pealed from his judgment and has!
never had his decisions reversed!
by a higher court," his supporters
BEN C. WILLARD
and member of the board of the
GEORGE T. CLARK Dade CUn,y Bar'
Judge George T. Clark, appoint-
f runntnfr'LS JtaLlft Jud*e Ben C" Willard '* *k.ng declare.
:,"78 t0 succeed hunseU ".reelection to the Criminal Court I Judge DuVal is a former presi-
p l of Record. Ident of the Peace Justices and
The 60-year-old candidate came Judge Willard was born in City Constables Assn. He is a member
I Point, Brevard county, Fla He' the Lions Club, American Le-
came to Miami with his parents in 8'on and is active in the Cub Scout
1902, and after graduating from I program and a member of the
Stetson University, started prac- Ho,v Cross Episcopal Church,
tice in Miami with Lilburn R.! Judge DuVal is a native of Flor-
Raily and Mitchell D. Price. Wa, having been born in Miami in
In 1916, Judge Willard was ap- 1917- H is a graduate of Robert E.
pointed assistant County Solicitor. I l*e Junior High School, Univer-
During World War I. he joined the:sitv of Florida Engineering School
Elect
FRANKLIN
PARSON
your COUNTY
COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 1
BEST QUALIFIED
BY EXPERIENCE
Original Member of Me*ro-
politan Charter Board
Over 20 years experience as
Advisor to County and
Municipal Commissions and
Boards
Pull Lever 2-G
for
Franklin Parson
and
GOOD
GOVERNMENT
Your confidence and trust in
me as your County Commi-
sioner will be highly cherished
Pd. Pot. Adv.
81st Division, and fought in the
Argonne Forest under Gen. Persh-
ing. At the end of the war he re-
turned to Florida, and in 1920. he
was elected State Representative
for Dade county.
In 1934, Judge Willard was elec-
ted Judge of the Court of Crimes,
and subsequently was appointed
to the Criminal Court of Records.
an elective position, and has serv-
ed in that capacity for over 25
years.
*
MRS. THELMA HARDISON
Mrs. Thelma R. Hardison, seek
, ing reelection as a Dade constable
I in District 3, has been campaign-:
ing on her record of "nine years
of dependable service."
She is the only woman to hold a
post of constable in Florida. She'
was appointed in 1951 to fill the
office after her husband, Luther
T. Hardison. was killed while re-
turning a prisoner to Dade county.
Mr-. Hardison is a native Flori-
dian and a resident of the South-
t section for 35 years. She is
the mother of four children.

DUR/ND HOLLADAY
Durant A. Holladay, local attor-
ney and president of the Exchange
Clubs of Florida, is running for
Judge of the Circuit Court in
Group 1.
"I firmly believe," Holladay
and Stetson University Law School.
*
STANLEY CAIOIN
Stanley D. Caidin is running for
the office of House of Represent-
atives. State of Florida, Group 3.
The 33-year-old candidate re-
ceived his law degree from the
University of Florida, was a mem-i
ber of the law firm of AronovKz.
Aronovitz and Caidin. and is now-
engaged in the general practice of
law here at 302 Biscayne bldg.
He is a past president of Miami
CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP ONE
JOHN S.
LLOYD
QUALIFIED BY LEGAL EXPERIENCE AND
HUMAN UNDERSTANDING
fr Successfully represented Ellis family in well-known
Hildy Ellis custody case.
SERVED AS:
Assistant Attorney General of Florida
fr Assistant Sta.te Attorney
& Assistant AttorneyDade County School Board
fr-Special CounselCity of Miami
Pull LEVER 11-B for LLOYD
Pd. Pol. Adv.
* *
* *
RETAIN
JUDGE GEORGE T.
CLARK
COUNTY JUDGE
Wow Serving As One of Our 3 Probate Judges
Attorney 34 years with substantial probate practice.
Private, World War I; Lieot.-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.
IM. Pel Atlv.
BEST QUALIFIED!
TO REPRESENT YOU... THE PEOPLE
f "'.'f f D>*> County 35 years Successful Engineering Contractor, knows
the,nternal and external problems of our County .the In^pendontCantfeUto
Every Registered Voter in Dade County
Can VOTE for this Outstanding Businessman
LET'S ALL ELECT HERMAN
MARKS
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER 1-G
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Friday. April 29. 1960
Complex Ballot Will Confront Voters
Page 5-
Continved from Preceding Pag*
consider" finance Charges a*' inter-
est; enactment of a law allowing
utilities to be regulated by a util-
ity commission in each county
with a population in excess of
500,000 persons."

JOSEPH RARES
Joseph W. Rares is running for
county commissioner in District 4.
"1 am probably the only candi-
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 ot the Gilbert-
Rares Insurance Agency and Fi-
delity Premium Finance Co., is
active as president of the Young
Democrats of South Dade and on
the board of the Dade County
Young Democrats. Rares announc-
ed this week that "I have been
endorsed by the Dade 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 candi-
date also declared that "Metro is
currently at a critical stage. Un-
less active leadership and clear
thinking take over, it can only go
down hill."

DR. JACK BECKWITH
Jack H. Beckwith is winding up
his campaign for a seat on the
Metro Commission in District I
with a pledge to "make sure that
Dade county taxpayers get the
most services for their medical
dollars."
An oral surgeon, Dr. Beckwith j
pointed out that "more than 40 per:
cent of the tax money administer-
ed by Metro goes to bospitaliza-
tion, health and welfare."
"It seems to me," he said, "that
it is vitally important that a man
with professional medical experi-
ence should be on the commission
to see that Dade county gets the
best and the most hospital, health
and welfare services for its
money."
A Dade county resident for 35
years. Dr. Beckwith also said that
"we will be hard-pressed over the
years to come to provide adequate
hospital facilities to meet the needs
of our expanding population. An
experienced medical man should
have a voice in the planning of
these facilities."
*
DAVID ELDREDGE
Pledging he "will continue to
spearhead the drive for more
equitable reapportionment," state
Rep. David C. Eldredge is running
for reelection in the May 3 pri-
mary.
Eldredge was elected Dade coun-
ty's Group 2 representative two
years ago, when he polled 84,169
votes.
A freshman legislator, Eldredge
received the 1959 Legislative
Award "as a member of the most
effective four-man delegation by
poll of the House and Senate."
In the 1959 session, Eldredge
supporters say he "introduced and
was successful in passing expan-
THE RECORD
SPEAKS
FOR ITSELF
RE-ELECT
JUDGE
HAROLD R. VANN
YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP 10
YOU MUST HAVE CONHDEKCE IN THE
JUDGMENT INTEGRITY HONESTY
OF YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE .
QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE
PULL LEVER 20-A MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
RE-ELECT
GEORGE F.
ROGERS
Your District 2 Constable
"DEVOTED TO PUBLIC SERVICE"
II YEARS OF KNOW HOW EXPERIENCED
PULL LEVER 50B MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
sion of the Pupil Assignment Law
and the bjjl prohibiting.employees
of municipal, county and state
governments from joining an or-
ganization that asserts the right
to strike against those govern-
ments."
*
J. E. LUDICK
J. E. "Joe" Ludick is winding
up his drive for the vacant seat
in the county-wide commission
District 2 race.
Ludick, after serving four years
with the U.S. Marine Corps in the
South Pacific, moved to Florida in
1947. He graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami law school in
1950, and has served for eight
years on the North Miami City
Council as mayor and councilman.
Active in youth programs and
I youth sporting activities, Ludick
has also assisted in the promotion
of Little League sports programs
and municipal youth recreation
programs.
Campaigning for a planned pro-
gram of progress for Metro, Lu-
dick said that "with eight years
of experience on the City Council
of North Miami, I feel I am quali-
fied to assist the people in imple-
menting Metropolitan government.
Principal points in Ludick's cam-
paign are "the rapid assimilation
and expansion of sanitary sewer
services and unified and schedu i
garbage and trash pickup."
*
M. R. HARRISON
M. R. "Moe" Harrison, sr., pio-
neer Miamian and board chairtr.an
of the M. R. Harrison Construction
Corporation which he founded, is
a candidate for the Metro Com-
mission of Dade County in L <-
trict 3.
All Dade county residents v. ill
vote for this and four other com-
mission posts in the May 3 elec-
tion.
He is a member of the board of
deacons of Westminister Presby-
terian Church, is vice president of
the Greater Miami YMCA, and
Continued on Pag* ItC
MOE HARRISON
IS THE MAN FOR METRO
Make Him Your Commissioner
He Believes:
Thot the Metropolitan Government Charter, approved ond reap-
proved by the people of Dade County is necessary to the county's
continued, orderly growth.
That this county must be run like the big business it is in ac-
cordance with the soundest business principles.
That the county commission should sit as a board of directors and
allow the county manager to be Dade's operating executive.
That dignity and common sense and integrity must characterize
the county's government.
With 35 years of experience in building and construction In Dade County,
as an interested leader in civic affairs, as a long-time and close observer
af the area's growth, development and needs, MOE HARRISON IS WELL
QUALIFIED TO SERVE.
*
MOE HARRISON, The Man Thai Melro Needs, k:
Founder and choirmon of the board of M. R. Harrison Construction
Carp., owner of M. R. Harrison Crane Service Vice President, Greater
Miami YMCA, Vice President, Lighthouse fa the Hind Member, Board
of Deacons, Weetmmeter Presbyterian Church Saw military service os
a Captain in the U.S. Army Field Artillery and os a Naval Aviator in the
Marine Reserve Holds a l.S. degree in mechanical engineering fro.n
Iowa State College.

MOE HARRISON Pledges:
To do his level best to bring better government te Dade County, to
use oil of his knowledge and skill ond energy in the doing.
PULL LEVER 6-G FOR MOE HARRISON
and remember, all Dade Countians can vote for all commission candidates
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Page 6-C
fJenisti fk*kH*t
Friday, April 29. I960




Mrs. Owen Will Head PTA Areas
Mrs. John (Helene) Owen has
been elected PTA area coordinator
of the Miami Beach area.
year as coordinator.
PTA regions in Dade county are
divided into 16 areas. Job of area
; coordinator is to .work with lcal
Mrs. Owen served as president PTA presidents, schools and com-
for two years of the North Beach munity projects. An area coordin-
Elementary School PTA, two ator is an elected officer of tha
years in the Miami BeacTi Senior Dade County Council of Parent.
High School, and this is her second Teacher Assn

Seated at head table at Jewish National Fund
Foundation inaugural banquet last week at
the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to right) Dr.
Zev Kogan, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer May, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Oritt, Leon I. Ell, and Rabbi Al-
fred Waxman.
Mi & (?*''-* 2 wm ., yy 1,..., !
m ; ?>-%k,' i
BeSBB*! xt mt" i i Mi % l si
V, & JR&$\ w I _
eo
Luncheons, Teae, Receptions, Banquets, Parties,
Dinners ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried,
ever-attentive. aoft-aookan service that make*
an avant of your occasion.
Also at Jewish National Fund Foundation in-
augural banquet head table are Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Joseph Mechlow, Dr. and Mrs.
Irving Lehrman, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour B.
Liebman, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman, and
Daniel Broad.
White Cane Ball Slated
Help the blind to help them-
JNF Foundation Inaugural Here
Inaugural banquet of the Jewish principal of the Hebrew Academy,
National Fund Foundation was .offered the "Birkat Hamazon."
solve- by helping the Miami chap- held last week at the
ter of the Florida Federation of
the Blind to keep its year-round
program of services to the blind
bleau hotel.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman
of the Foundation, discussed the
Fontaine- Rabbi Pizer Jacobs presented the
benediction.
Other spiritual leaders who par-
men, women, and children of Mi-iJNFs land reclamation program" tipated in the affair were Rabbis
ami without interruption. Sub-' in Israel as a means of furthering f/T (?.! S,""1 / .uT
scription to the White Cane Ball at the Jewish State's agricultural de C.e"tcI: Dav.d Herson Beth Em-
the Everglades hotel on May 14 velopment and strengthening its ;,B-if": Hu/1^ Tfm^ Za4'
will make this possible. Music is security morai Maurice Klein, Southwest
by Art Giles and his orchestra. Program also included the pre- .ew,sh Center; Eugene LabovUz,
sentation of a ceremony entitled '?" v^Jf""1.1 DaV'd Lch'"
Kindling of the Eternal Lights," f,eld- Kneseth IsraeL
featuring Rabbi Mayer Abramo-' Rabbis Samuel Lerer, Beth Sho-
witz. president of the Greater Mi- lorn of Hollywood; Joseph Rackov-
ami Council of the Jewish Na- sky. Beth Tfilah; Herschel Saville,
tional Fund and spiritual leader of Miami Hebrew Congregation; Sol-
Judge Malvin Englander, elect- North Shore jewjsri Center. Also omon Schiff, Beth El; Bernard
ed Ju the Peace of the participating was North Shore Shoter, Flagler-Granada; Morris
Englander Winds
Up Campaign
Have thai
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
*
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheheracade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or o private party!
Skop, Temple Judea.
Fifth District, which includes Mi- Cantor Edward Klein,
ami Beach. Surfside. Bay Harbor invocation was bv Rabbi Alfred!
and North Bay Village, is winding w "m Tpmnle 7inn nresnont JSeph Mechlow was chairman,
up his campaign for reelection on J """.IT!Ti%5? R.hWnS Comm,ttee included Johan L Ber-
x av i '' ,ne C,I" .'?mi KaDb'nlcal man, Rabbi Abramowitz, Daniel
y and Rabbl Alexander Gross, Broad Mrs Jacob Davis Lnn ,
Ho has handled a record-break-
ing number of civil and criminal
at the
cases, according to his supporters.
"Judge Englander began night
court and evening office hours for
the first time in his district for the
convenience of business people, as
well a- a 24-hour answering serv-
ice for the office." they declared.
'He has been praised by lawyers
Hebrew U. Group
Opens Art Series
"Theme and Variations" was to
lie the title of an illustrated talk
on music by Miami Beach Council-
man Kenneth Oka.
The talk was to open the first
and the Miami Beach Bar Assn. annual art series sponsored by the
for the conduct of his court and en- Greater Miami chapter, American
dorsed by organized labor in Dade Friends of the Hebrew University.
county for his humane approach." on Thursday evening at Temple
Judge Englander has been ac-Bc,h Sholom.
tive in civic and religious organi- The second in the series is
zation.- of Miami Beach and served "Wanted Part-Time Genius."
as president of the Miami Beach Speaker will be Clayton Charles,
Zioni-i District. He is a member professor of art at the University
of the board of Congregation Beth of Miami. Date is May 5.
Jacob and North Shore Jewish Jorge Arongo, architect df Col-
Center, umbia, will be the third speaker in
.. ,. the series, slated to appear jointly
As president of the Junior Cham- with Miami architect A Herbert
ber of Commerce, he received he Mathes wh has just relurned
"Outstanding Young Man of the
State of Florida" award. He was
elected and served as master of
Hibiscus Masonic Lodge, and is a
member of the Elks, Jewish War
Veterans, American Jewish Con-
gress, and Kiwanis Club.
Ell, Ezra Finegold. Jacob Fish-
man, Sol Goldman, Dr. J. A. Green-
house, Dr. Zev Kogan, Mrs. Mir-
iam Press, Sam Schachno, and Al
Sherman.

crs

for Information)
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Dlractor,
JE 1-6061
SSth St. Coffins Ave.
from Israel.
AUGUST BROS Ryr
IS *hc ntisr
a
LJunr sjnquirij it <^/Vlott \~*ordittll\j
sjnvitea with reqards
to
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
HOTEL
R.$.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen
JE 8-081 1 Catering Manager
400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd.


Friday. April 29, I960
* Jewish noridHar,
Page 7-C
Manners Winds Up Campaign
i
Joseph P. Manners, former Manners resigned from the de-
crime-fighter with the U. S. De Apartment's Anti-Racketeer Squad
partment of Justice, is winding up in Miami last summer when his
MORRIS FRANK
rank Elected
leth Jacob Mead
Morris B. Frank has been elect-
led president of Beth Jacob Con-
[gregation. Election was at the con-
gregation V 33rd annual member-
ship meeting.
This will be Frank's third term
as president. He also holds the title
of first honorary president of the
congregation.
Other officers elected were
Aaron Lerner, first vice presi-
dent; Morris Fogel, second vie*
president; M a r c i Liberrrun,
treasurer; Hyman Galbut, finan-
cial secretary; and Harvey Tond-
lor, secretary.
Frank, who succeeds William B.
Mechanic, Wednesday appointed
Morris Krevat as chairman of the
board of ulucation.
COUNTY
COMMISSION
DISTRICT 4
LEVER 7-H
vote for
WYNNE
Fd. Pol. Adv.
his campaign for election to the
1960 Florida State Legislature in
Group 2.
The 36-year-old attorney said he
was stepping into politics "to pro-
vide the aggressive leadership for
Dade county that was noticeably
lacking during the last session."
The former assistant attorney
general for both tho Fedora I gov-
ernment and tho State of Flor-
ida promised "one of tho most
aggressive campaigns ever stag-
ed in the history of Florida poli-
tics."
The candidate's supporters re-
veal that Manners "was instru-
mental in coordinating underworld
information from the Miami area
which later led to nationwide
gambling raids."
Only recently, the Justice De-
partment used the information
again in its efforts to convict the
Apalachin gang in New York, they
declared.
Perry Pledges
'New Confidence1
Miami attorney Morton Lee
Perry is running for the Dade
County Small Claims Court judge-
ship.
Perry, a University of Miami
law graduate who has practiced
law in Dade county during the
past ten years, pledged to "restore
confidence" to this judicial posi-
tion if elected in the May 3 pri-
maries.
Perry said that "a majority of
the large number of persons who
come in contact with this court
have never before set foot in a
courtroom. Their experience be-
fore the judge will indelibly re-
main with them as being repre
sentative of the workings of our
civil courts system of justice."
He said that the position, when
properly administered, "affords
the opportunity for one to make a
significant contribution to commu-
nity service."
Perry is a charter member of
Miracle Masonic Lodge, a past
president of Isaac Levin Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, and member of Sho-
lem Lodge, a former officer and
director of the Beth David Men's
Club, and has been affiliated with
local civic and welfare groups, in-
cluding the Junior Chamber of
Commerce, Young Democrats,
American Legion and Mental
Health Society.
He is a member of the American
Bar, and the Florida and Dade
County Bar Assns. Perry served
overseas with the 20th Air Force
and was based on Saipan during
World War II.
special assignment was completed.
He was chosen for the job while
working in the criminal division
trol.
Mannas received hi. AB c*gr.o Wan AgoThii Week
from LaSalle College, Philadol- "^
phia, in pro-medicine in 1949,
and was graduated with honors
from tho University of Miami
law school in 1954.
Separation: The Jewish Central
Committee of Poland issued a
statement this week that it was
"useless" to maintain ties wilh the
| World Jewish Congress. The state-
He is a World War II veteran, ment followed- refusal of the Con-
governor of the Loyal Order of gress oxecutive to participate in
of Usa^J. ^.A^omey,avofficfi. ip Jfloose, Miami Lodge 1580, an*.nhe'V*irhi Cnnff^*l foY-Fwce in
Tallahassee. Previously, while in member of the Florida Bar. pir^U^T^^etSSn
the State Attorney General's of- r^navstagsrt by pio-boviet groups^
fice, Manners frequently lectured Manners is married to the for- '^^^
on law to the Florida Highway Pa- mer S-vlvia ? Johnson, and W-*l _
tho couple have two boys, Joseph, ^mttnmiS
jr., 4, and Jefferey, 1 '-2. The fam-
Bom in Atlantic City, ,N. J., ily lives at 8511 SW 29th st.
GUST WOS AYr
0
Savings Continue
To Rise Here
Savings continue to rise in the
107 savings and loan associations
in Florida as savings increased in
March by $30,096,000, which was a
new March record for Florida and
brought total savings increase for
the 12-month period ending with
March to $486,109,000.
Carl F. Distelhorst, executive
vice president of the Florida Sav-
ings and Loan League, said that j
savings have now reached an all
time high of $2,582,181,000, which!
is represented by 1,142,482 account
holders.
March also saw a total of $58,-
619,000 in home loans closed, which
was $1,658,000 over the total for
February and $5,468,000 above
March last year. During March,
the savings and loan associations
in Florida provided construction
financing for 2,263 new dwellings.
As of March 31. 1960, the sav-
ings and loan associations of Flor-
ida had assets of $2,921,481,000 and
total mortgage loans of $2,380,-
118,000.
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. Pol. Adv.
Lectures on Jewish Ethics
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spirit-
ual leader of Montioello Park Con-
gregation, announces a new series
of lectures on "Ethics of the Fa-
thers." The talks are held every
Saturday following the afternoon
service at 5:45 p.m.
RE-ELECT
W. M. "NEWT"
HUDSON
Your Constable
District 1
EXPERIENCED
16 YEARS SAME DISTRICT
YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED
PULL LEVER
49A MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
ELECT
GEORGE W. DRAKE
CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE-Group 10
"ALL DADE VOTES FOR DRAKE"
INTEGRITY ABILITY .. FAIRNESS
PULL LEVER 19-A MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
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 Assns.
Resident oi Dade
County 25 Years
Deacon and General
Sunday School
Superintendent
Riverside Baptist Church
State President
Exchange Clubs oi Florida
Past Master, Biscayne Bay
Lodge, F. & A. M.
United States Naval
Reserve Officer
DVRAN* H0UADAY
For Old Fashion Justice In A Modern Way
PULL LEVER 12A FOR
DURAND A. H0LLADAY
CIRCUIT JUDGE, GROUP 1
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Be -e 8-C
*Jeist FkrkHan
Friday. April 29. i960
Police Arrest Jax Youth Bigots
JACKSONVILLE(JTA) Po-
lice here this week. charged seven
young Nazis, all teen-aged high,
school boys, with possession of!
anti Semitic material "detrimental
to public interest,'' and with juv-
enile delinquency. The boys have
been lodged in jail pending a juv-j
enile court hearing.
The sheriff's office said the boys
were a cadre for the organization i
and training of Nazi youth organi-
zation dedicated to elimination of'
Jews and Negroes. Led by a 16-
year-old Fuehrer*' who wore a
German Nazi military tunic, the
boys met secretly and wore Naj|
armbands. FBI agents have en-
tered the investigation.
In Dayton. O.. police are search-
ing for a 15-year-old boy organizer
of a Nazi anti-Semitic movement
among high school youth-; there
who was listed as a runaway after"
leaving home to go "underground "
The youth, described by authori-
ties as far above normal intelli-
gence, left instructions for a Nazi
program to be pursued by his fol-
lowers in his absence. Police said
the boy has a police record for
arscn.
ELECT
Former Police Benevolent Assn. president Lt.
Fay Larson. Jack Goldstein, Town restaurant
t recutive, committee member Officer W. S.
C.llespie, and Circuit Judge Pat Cannon, for-
x-er U.S. Congressman and Miami policeman,
eigh 150-pound cake designed and baked at
the Town restaurant. The cake went to the
recent Miami Police Benevolent Assn. ball at
Bayfront Park Auditorium, which was then
donated by PBA to Variety Children's Hos-
pital. The children at Variety became cake-
eaters to the tune of 800 portions-plus.
VOTE FOR
LEGAL ABILITY
AND
PROVEN
PRACTICAL
EXPERIENCE
TO SERVE YOU BEST
Irving J.
WHITMAN
JUSTICE OF
THE PEACE
DISTRICT 2
PRACTICING ATTORNEY
FORMER CITY OF MIAMI
HOMICIDE INVESTIGATOR
ENDORSED BY
Communication
Workers of America
AFLCIO
LEVER 48-D
Pd. Pol. Adr.
AJCong. Battles Sunday
Closing Law in New Jersey i
NEWARK. N.J.-(JTA)-A Jewish-sponsored effort to obtain a
Federal court ruling on the constitutionality of New Jersey's hotly dis- '
puted Sunday closing law. which had been suspended to allow a state
court ruling, will now be resumed, it was indicated this week.
In a split 4-2 decisiou. the New--------------------------------------------
Jersey Supreme Court upheld the' '.
constitutionality of the 1936 law ;and. bcuse the law's exemptions
#4anto*t rkn nl.....:rr____~i____ .
loiiauiuiiuuaiiiy oi me I soy law -----....^ u iaw s exemptions
and simultaneously declared null d.emed the plaintiffs equal protec-
and void the state's all-inclusive Uon guaranteed by the Fourteenth
Sunday law of 1951. |Amendment. The Massachusetts
The 1959 law bans the sale of
clothing, home and office furnish-
ings, appliances and building ma-
terials on Sunday, but it does so
only in 12 of the state's 21 coun-
ties. Those 12, in which the ma-
,jority of the state's Jews live, ap-
proved the law in a public referen-
dum last Nov. 3.
The N*w Jersey region of Hw
American Jewish Co^ress, which
h*d sooflfct a Federal test on
behalf of three Ortnodox Jews,
Mid that me state ruling had no
bearing en the religious issue
end that a date would be sought
for a Federal court test on that
issue.
The Jewish plaintiffs contend
that the closing law discriminates
against them because their religion ;
bams them from doing business on
Saturday and they cannot substi
lute Sunday.
Adrian M L'neer. state president!
of the American Jewish Congress.:
said the test for the Orthodox Jews I
would be based on the principles
upheld lart year by a special Fed-
eral Court in the Lord's Day law in j
Massachusetts. That court ruled !
the law unconstitutional because it
favored one religion over another
S. BENSON
BERGER
Only Candidate For
COMMISSIONER of
AGRICULTURE
FROM DADE COUNTY
TO REPRESENT YOU
VOTE MAY 3
PULL LEVER 28-A
N Pol Adv.
The
case is now before the United
States Supreme Court.
JACK H.
BECKWITH
TO THE
COUNTY COMMISSION
REPRESENTING DISTRICT 1
PULL LEVER 1-F
(EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE)
Pd. Pol. Mr.
NDORSED!
THE MIAMI HERALD
April 21, I960
"Mr. Herrell who has served three
terms as Dade Representative was
one of the most effective men in
the House."
THE MIAMI NEWS
April 19, I960
"h is doubtful if Dade County ever
sent an abler man to Tallahassee
than Mr. Herrell."
CLIFF"
^ CLIFF"
Herrell
State Senator
A RECORD OF DEEDS .
A RECORD YOU CAN TRUST
Councilman and Mayor Miami
Spr.ngs, 1946-1956.
President of League of Municipal-
ities 1955. m
Member of Florida Legislature
1954-1959.
Elected Chairman of the Legislative
Council, which is comprised of
eight Senators and eight mem-
bers of the House, who handle
interim legislative problems
During time in Legislature some of
his major interests have been
Good business principles in Gov-
ernment with emphasis on effi-
ciency rather than increased taxes.
Improved educational facilities.
Public safety on highways. New
Constitution.
Recipient of State Jaycee Good
Government Award 1958.
Chairman of House AppropriatidA
Committee. As Chairman of this
committee in 1959, was success-
ful in balancing the state budget
for the first time in many years.
COUNTY WIDE VOTE LEVER 33-B
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Friday, April 29. I960
vjewislt fbriaNagj
Pago 9-C
New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller (right) watches with
deep Jeehng the kindling of six candles in memory of the six
million Jews who perished under the Nazis. The memorial
was held during the recent annual Histadrut Third Seder of
the National Committee for Labor Israel at the Waldorf-
Astoria, where 3,500 guests paid tribute to Warsaw Ghetto
heroine Zivia Lubetkin, shown lighting the candles. The Seder
also hailed the Golden Jubilee of Degania, first Kvutza estab-
lished in Israel in 1910. At left is Label A. Katz, international
president of B'nai B'rith, who addressed the Histardut function.
Chapter Holds First Donor Fete
The Breath of Life chapter of,
the Jewish National Home for
Asthmatic Children will hold its!
first donor luncheon at the Eden'
Roc hotel on Tuesday noon.
Theme for the day is the chap-
ter's fiist anniversary. Mrs. Frank
Smulson is chairman. Program
will feature a fashion "show with
members as models. Piano selec-
tions are by Barry Jaffe, of the
Starlighters Band.
Funds raised by the chapter go
to the Home in Denver for the care
and treatment of children with in-
tractable cases of asthma.
Chapter president is Mrs. Sam
Kratish.
United Fund Chooses Top Cadre in First
Step to Revitalize Dade's Philanthropy
Eleven of Greater Miami's com- will s.rv. M vice president in
munity leaders joined Friday with charg. of public relations, spe-
presioeat Worry P. Caia- in the del .vents and special eommi-4
challenge to rebuild and revitalize' teas.
Dade's three-year-old health and;
welfare federation. Ed Bishop, of Delta Airlines, will
The reelection of Cain and citi- De. vice president in charge of
zens appointment to key posts in 'a'f share gift development cam-
the United Fund of Dade County Pa'8n-
were approved by the board of Mrs. Dorothy G. Melville, finan-
cial writer, investment analyst and
a veteran of work with the United
Fund budget committee, will serve
as vice president in the area of
agency relationships.
Sam Blank, who organized and
heads National Brands, Inc., is vice
president in charge of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Blank
. is a founder and trustee of Mt.
chairman of the "board which Sinai Hospital, co-chairman of the J^^^J?*?^ s'VS"
w creatad but not filled ., the 1J0 Combined Jewish Appeal, and | J^J* Leonard L Abess'
inception of ,h. Unitad Fund. | a veteran of the United Fund. | j {[SoJm^'lSn J IS
Ben B. Brown, South Florida [ honey, J. H. Brock, B. Hiram
directors.
The "new look"based on the
administrative principle of
spreading responsibility and
strengthening communications
consists in the appointment of
six vice presidents instead of the
usual two, in appointing assist-
ants to the secretary and treas-
urer, and in filling the post of
by Mrs. Joseph Hackney, newly
appointed assistant secretary.
H. F. Cordes, former general
manager of Burdine's. was named
treasurer. Mrs. Sally Spaet. for
many years chairman of the door-
to-door drive in Miami Beach, was
named assistant treasurer.
UF board members also ap-
proved an amendment to the by-
laws providing life membership
to the board for past presidents
and campaign chairmen of the
Fund and its predecessor Com-
munity Chest dating back to
1950.
These life members, under the
amendment, will not be subject to
dismissal from the board in the
event they miss more than one out
of four meetings. All other mem-
bers registering less than 75 per
cent attendance without good rea-
son are subject to dismissal.
Individuals extended life mem-
Ira F. Willard, former Miami
manager of Southern Bell Tele-1 Blakey, John B. Turner, William
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
Juitice of the Peace CourtDist. 2.
A* Veer Circuit ludat, I pleiaa to all of the people ef Bode County
the urn* honist. impartial and conscientious labor that I store performed
in the post fKANCIS J. CHKISTIE -
PROVEN ABILITY INTEGRITY, EXPERIENCE
city manager and president of the mana8
City Bank of Coral Gables, was phone and Tele8raph Co., was C. Lantaff, Comer J. Kimball, Mat
named chairman of the board, and named secretary. He will be aided | Orovitz, and James R. Brumby.
as such will preside at meetings!
I of the board. Six vice presidents
i were named.
Jay L. Kislak, president of the
J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corp. of i
; Florida, was named vice president
in charge of budgets, admissions,
appeals and reviews. Kislak is the'
youngest president of a major,
mortgage banking firm in the na-1
tion and particularly suited to this
post, Cain said.
H. Y. Kinard, financial andi
management consultant for Ryder
Systems, was reelected to the of-j
| fice of vice president. This year
j he will be responsible to the presi-;
I dent for finance, debt manage-
ment, delinquent accounts, collec-
tions, internal audits and physical
property.
Woody Kepner, president of
Woody Kepner Associates, Inc.
and former director of the City
of Miami Publicity Deportment,
Pd. Pol. Adv.

REPEAL METRO
SAVE OUR
HOMESTEAD
EXEMPTION
VOTE FOR
GIL RY0N
Pull Lever 33-C
Vote May 3
DID YOU KNOW?
Why Metro Is Presently Reassessing All Homos in Dado Coun-
ty. County Manager Campbell was quoted in the Miami Her-
ald of March 24, 1960 as saying: "Homos that are presently
assessed at $5,000 will bo increased to $10,000 or more."
This reiseessment will wipe out your Homestead Exemption, thus
increasing your taxes on your home $200 annually. 175,000 homes
in D.-ufc County now enjoy this exemption according to the County
Ta> isessors office. This $200 increase en each of yon annually
on tt.e average will mean an additional tax increase of $35,000,000
on li o _people of Dade County.
THE WAY TO STOP THIS IS TO REPEAL METRO.
TO DO THIS VOTE FOR GIL RYON,
FOR THE STATE SENATE. PULL LEVER 33-C.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Holsum Starts
New Branch
Closely following the recent
opening of a new branch office in
West Palm Beach, Holsum Bakers
of Miami once again breaks ground
for a new supply depot and office
to be located in Ft. Lauderdale.
J. P. Cash, president of Holsum,
turning over the first shovel full of
dirt for the new project, was as-
sisted by Jack Bell, chairman of
the county commission; J. R. Sir-
mans, new district manager of the
Broward County division of Hol-
sum; and Mack Hester, city coun-
cilman of Oakland Park.
The new building, which will
service the Broward county area,
is scheduled for immediate con-
struction and is expected to be in
use by Aug. 1. The Ft. Lauderdale
station is the most recent of 12
sub-stations throughout South
Florida now in use by Holsum, and
will provide jobs for 40 people.
Also on hand for the ground-
breaking ceremonies were Bill
Stevens, mayor of Oakland Park;
R. E. Chivers, vice president of
Holsum; Frank N. Irwin, jr., di-
rector of sales and advertising;
and Arthur P. Frank, advertising
and public relations manager of
Holsum.
Married, Four
Children
W.W. II Combat
Veteran
Univ. of Tampa Grad.
Miami Law Grad.
Practicing Law in
District 2 Since 1953
Leadership
Integrity
Well Qualified
"Devoted to
Public Service!"
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
DISTRICT 2
rO. rot.
VOTE FOR
Re-Elect
JUDGE
BEN C. WILLARD
To Tfce>
.Criminal Court of Record]
"Where Justice
Is tern Blind"
PULL LEVER 42 C
P*ld Politic*! Ad.
GEORGE W.
DuBREUIL
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
PULL LEVER 2F
Evr y citizon of Dado County
can and should vote for DuBrouil
M-*.*.


Page 10-C
* knisl! tkfiiitr
Friday. April 29. I960
Complex Ballot Will Confront Voters
Cr.e of El Al Israel Airlines' jet-powered Britannias was re-
rcmed The Exodus" for the flight carrying stars of the movie
to Israel, where Otto Preminger is filming the Leon Uris best-
eeiling novel. At the ceremony before departure from Idle-
wjld Airport, N.Y., Eva Marie Saint, who will star as Kitty,
is given a helping hand by Sal Mineo, cast as Dov Landau.
RE-ELECT
THELMA R.
HARDISON
YOUR CONSTABLE
DISTRICT 3
Qualified Nine Years Experience
PULL LEVER 49-A
MAY 3
I'd. Pol Adv.


RE-ELECT
DAVID
*
ELDREDGE
YOUR STATE REPRESENTATIVE
GROUP 2
EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN PULL
LEVER 35-A TO VOTE FOR DAVID ELDREDGE
MAY 3
IM Pol. Adv.
Continued from Pago 5C
vice president of the Miami Light-
house for the Blind. He is a mem-
ber of the Miami Rotary Club and
of the Miami Dade County Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Formerly, he served as director
of Disaster Relief for the Dade
chapter of the American Red Cross
and was, for many years, Scout
Master of Troop 47.
He is past president of the local
chapter of the Associated General
Contractors of America and of the
Miami Builders' Exchange.

FRANK O. PRUITT
Frank O. Pruitt is concluding
his campaign for District 2 county
! commissioner with a pledge "to
work for better metropolitan gov-
' eminent in Dade county."
"I will do everything in my
. power to make Metro work as the
I charter intended it to work,
Pruitt added "I believe the
Metro Commission should sit as a
policy-making board, and leave
administration details to the coun-
ty manager and his administrative
staff."
A business and civic leader in
Dade county since 1925, Pruitt also
said Metro should be operated
with as "austere an economy as is
consistent with the dynamic
growth of our community." He
stressed the importance of creat-
ing a favorable atmosphere to at-
tract the proper type of industry
to Dade county.
*
L. C. PROBY
L. C. Proby winds up his cam-
paign for a Circuit Judgeship this
weekend with a plea for Dade res-
idents to vote for each judicial
candidate "as if he were going to
be the judge in your life."
"I have waged a vigorous cam-
paign throughout Dade county,"
Proby said, adding that he was
"amazed and delighted to find that
thousands of voters remember my
1956 write-in campaign, when I
garnered nearly 62,000 votes."
The former South Miami city at-
torney said he was "also gratified
to discover that more and more
citizens are realizing the import-
ance of a qualified, impartial ju-
diciary."

JOHN STADNIK
John Stadnik, Miami Springs
business executive and civic lead-
j er, is a candidate for the Dade
j County Commission in the May 3
primary election.
Though Stadnik qualified in Dis-
trict 3, the vote will be county-wide
with nearly one million Dade coun-
ty citizens qualified to vote.
Stadnik, a 43-year-old native of
New Hampshire and a graduate of
the Rhode Island College of Phar-'
macy, settled in Miami Springs
after World War II service in the,
Army Medical Corps, coming out ]
with the rank of major.
In 1946, he opened a pharmacy
on the "Circle" in Miami Springs, j
which he still operates in its orig-
inal location.
Married to a former army nurse
and the father of five children,
Stadnik resides with his family at!
485 Deer Run in Miami Springs.
He is a member of the Miami!
Springs Methodist Church, the Ma-
sons, Shrine, Lions Club, American
Legion and is past president of the
Miami Springs and Hialeah Cham-
bers of Commerce. He has been.merce.
an active member of the Dade Gov. Collins appointed Stadnik
County-Miami Chamber of Com- to the Florida Board of Pharmacy.
ELECT
GEORGE A.
YOUR
RE-ELECT
RUTH L SUTTON
YOUR JUSTICE OF PEACE
DISTRICT 3
PULL LEVER 48-B MAY 3
"There Is No Substitute for Experience"
I'd. Pol. Adv.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE!
RE-ELECT JUDGE
HUGH F. DuYAL Jr.
JUSTICE OF PEACE, DISTRICT 1
PULL LEVER 48-A MAY 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
I'd Pol Adv.
ATTALLA
COUNTY JUDGE
Pull LEVER 41-A
YOUR SUPPORT APPRECIATED
GEORGE A. ATTALLA
Graduate, University of Miami Law School
Practicing Attorney
Member Florida and American Bar
Former Director Young Democrats of Dade County
Former Assistant Public Defender of Dade County
Veteran U.S. Navy, World War II
34 Years of Age
Married, father of two children
VOTE MAY 3
IM. Pol Adv.


^^
*
Friday, April 29. 1960
vJewistHcrkHain
Florida Resort Discrimination Seen Declining
The resort hotels of Florida,
once among the nation's" most bi-
ased, have shown a "healthy and
substantial decline" in the prac-
tice of religious discrimination,
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'gai B'rith reported Wednesday.
In a new statewide survey, the
League found that there has been
a four-fifths drop in the percentage
of Florida's discriminatory hotels
in the past seven years. A survey
of some 500 hotels conducted by
the League in 1953 showed that
about 55 percent excluded or did
not welcome Jewish patronage.
The 1960 study of 853 hotels and
motels found that 100about 12
percent discriminated against
Jews.
The League's report was made
public by Henry Edward Schullx,
national chairman, who said that
''the substantial decline of re-
ligious bias in Florida is the re-
ward for many years of educa-
tional effort. Yet the fact some
Florida hotels still adhere to out-
dated guest policies, and some-
times advertise them in discrim-
inatory and illegal terms, is a
measure of the job still ahead."
The League study of 853 hotels
and motels on which it "secured
sufficient information for an eval-
uation of guest acceptance poli-
cies covered 30 Florida communi-
lii'v Of them720 had one or" more1""
hotels which discriminated against
Jews. In ten communities all the
hotels surveyed gave equal treat-
ment to the Jewish applicant."
It said that "the strikingly im-
proved picture" was the result
of an improved situation in spe-
cific communities. The League
noted thet "the most dramatic
change has taken place in Mi-
ami Beach. In 1953, 20 percent
of the hotels examined in this
and now again in 1980, ADL
found that about 2 percent of the
surveyed hotels discriminated.
Between 1953 and 1957, accord-
ing to the League, the number of
discriminatory hotels already be eommom*V *>*"* Jws. In 1S57,
gan to decrease considerably, '
throughout Florida. In 1957, a na-
tional survey by the League in-1
eluded 239 Florida hotels and mo- .
tels; of this group, 58or 24 per- re Preclse|y. of 155 hotels ex-
centwere found to be discrimin- arnlned >> Miami Beach in 1980,
atory. This represented a drop of onIy four were found to discrimi-
more than half in the percentage nate aainst Jews."
of biased hotels, which continued The League's survey presented
to decrease from 1957 to 1960. the following picture in other
"This decided improvement was F,onda communities =
unquestionably the result of vig- e p.im Beach: In 1957 one of six
orous educational work in Florida hotels examined barred Jews. In
with community leaders, conven- 1960, the policies of 38 hotels were
tion groups and hotel owners tested, showing that five discrim-
thcmselves," the League noted, inated against Jewish guests.
Daytona Beach: In 1957, one
of seven hotels surveyed was-foun*
to be discriminatory; in 1960, two
of 87 appeared to be biased.
HoHywood: 1957two of 12, or
16 percent, discriminated; 1960
three of 37, or 8 percent, preju-
diced.
Pompano Beach: 1957 three
of six hotels surveyed barred
Jews; I960 eight of 36 practiced
anti-Jewish discrimination.
Fort Lauderdale: In 1953 and
1957, the percentage of discrimina-
tory hotels was about 60 percent;
in i960, 30 percent of the ho-
tels examined showed prejudice
against Jews.
Delray Beach: For some years
was touted by local real estate
brokers as being "the only city
on the East Coast (of Florida)
fully restricted to Gentiles." In
Page 11-C
1953. the League found that all
hotels surveyed in Delray Beach
were closed to Jews. In 157. it
found that three out of four hotels
examined barred Jews; in 1860. it
ipund-fcfaat of ten hotels examined,
six accepted Jewish guests.
j St. Petersburg: Significant
changes shown since 1947. In 1953,
25 percent of hotels surveyed dis-
criminated against Jews; in 1957
and 1960, about 20 percent contin-
ued the practice. "But substantial
comfort," the League said, "can
be derived from the recognition
I that in 1960, 42 out of 51 hotels in
'St. Petersburg accept Jewish
guests whereas in 1947, onlv 13
years ago, virtually every hotel in
the community barred Jewish
I guests."
1 Sarasota: In 1953-30 percent
I barred Jews; in 1960, one of 44
found to be discriminatory.
St. Augustine: In 1960, one of
27 hotels checked was found to
be discriminatory (no comparative
data available for 1957).
RE-ELECT
CIRCUIT JUDGE
WILLIAM A. (BILL)
HERIN
GROUP 3
LEVER 13-A
This Political Ailvt. paid for
by his friend**.
Judge Segall Will
Seek Reelection
Running to succeed himself as
Judge of the Small Claims Court,
to which office he was appointed
by Gov. Collins In 1955 and to
which he was elected in 1956, Judge
Sidney L. Segall said this week
that "my recdrd Of judicial serv-
ice and qualifications as a judge
will be again submitted for the
evaluation and appraisal by'the
people of Dade county subject to
their approval in the Democratic
primaries in May."
Segall declared that "since my
appointment by Gov. Collins to this
bench in 1955, I have entered or-
ders and judgment in nearly 23,000
cases. Of these, there have been
only 60 appeals, and to thfc date
none of my decisions has ever been
reversed by the appellate court."
Segall added that "I shall con-
I tinue to dedicate myself as I have
in the past to the job of bringing
to the Dade County Small Claims
Court the maximum effort within
my capacity to do full and impar-
tial justice to all litigants in all
the cases presented before me.
"The people of Dade county gave
my record as Small Claims Court
Judge an overwhelming vote of
confidence by honoring me with
the highest number of votes of any
other candidate on the entire Dem-
ocratic ballot in the 1956 second
Anne Frank Diary Reviewed
Second in a series of lectures on
j the "Diary of Anne Frank" will
be delivered by Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz at the monthly Adult Insti-
tute of Monticello Park on Tues-
day night. Psychological aspect of
the diary will be reviewed.
DISSATISFIED
WITH METRO PROGRESS TO DATE?
EXAMINE THIS CANDIDATE CAREFULLY!
a 15-year resident,
A member of the
Shakespearean
Due at Library
The Shakespeare Reading Circle
meets at the Miami Public Library
on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., and
will continue with its study of "An-
thony and Cleopatra."
The Circle is conducted by Dr.
David Klein, professor emeritus of
the College of the City of New
York, who has also taught at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Before Dr. Klein inaugurated the
Shakespeare Reading Circle in
Miami, h e conducted similar
groups in New York and Jerusa-
lem.
primary. By the result of that poll
the people have expressed their
confidence in my record and my
qualifications as a judge."
Judge Segall received approxi-
mately 63,000 votes. In the first
primary Segall led the Small
Claims race with 51,000 votesthe
highest vote in a field of four can-
didatesmissing by a narrow ma-
jority over the entire opposition.
PERSONAL HISTORY II yean old
named and the rather of i children.
Miami X|.rinn Meth.xii-i Church
^f,!,NEf.f ExpEn'ENCE-.nw,s and o,.rat,s the Miami
" >'"<"'> I'l-esldi-nt of Terminal Raxall Pharmacy
,ndiff. Aiffif,i 52?,d2nt.J?f r"'"-* Veterinary Supply
dhl.71?' ? It H",rBnVx >""'"'" Co., Inc. An organizer and
n wTnFTi' wER,EN5EM"Jor ln the L\S. Medical <\.t,.s
COMMUNITY SERVICE *-*&&."** """^
dent of the Miami Springs Cham-
ber or Commerce, and Past Presi-
dent of the Hlaleah Chamber of
I ummerce. A Mason, Shriner,
member of the Lions Club and
.American Legion. National Assn.
of It.tail Druggists, Merit Badge
<.<...>-...., tvm. ..cunts ol America
SURVEY PRESENT COUNTY TAX
SITUATION and work to elimin-
ate existing inequities.
STUDY TAX REVENUE
SOURCES with a view toward
developing new eouroei
or revenue to ease the
burden on the homeown-
er and merchants requir-
ed carry large lnveniorv.
OUR E X P R ESSW A Y
PROGRAM is now under
Way let us COncenl l.i I.'
on repair and repaying *.t
our neighborhood streets.
I'd. Pol Adv.
.'!*
' J
em JOHN
<%! ni-'i 'UNTv.wini vrrn
KTNNiV [N ir | pi rHE M ,
Norman Miller
IS THE ONLY CANDI-
DATE ADMITTED TO
PRACTICE IN THE
HIGHEST COURT OF
THE LAND, THE
UNITED STATES
SUPREME COURT
PULL LEVER 39B AND BE SURE OF
PROMPT JUSTICE WITH DIGNITY
NORMAN
___MILLER
SMALL CLAIMS COURT JUDGE
Norman Miller
IS A DEDICATED
LAWYER. HE IS THE
MOST OUTSTANDING
AND THE MOST
HIGHLY QUALIFIED
CANDIDATE.
COMPARE THE
RECORD
THE ONLY FLORIDA REPRESENTATIVE OF FEDERAL BAR ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY AND CONNECTICUT SINCE 1954.
ELECTED TO HIGHEST STATE OFFICE OF SECOND LARGEST BAR ASSOCIATION, THE NATL. ASSOC. OF CLAIMANTS COMP. ATTORNEYS.
ASSOCIATE EDITOR, LAW JOURNAL OF NAT'L. ASSOC. OF CLAIMANTS COMPENSATION ATTORNEYS, AND
FORMER PRESIDENT OF SOUTH FLORIDA BRANCH OF BAR ASSOCIATION, THE HIGHEST OFFICE.
WORKED FOR CITY ATTORNEY, CITY OF MIAMI 1952 ACTIVE AND SUCCESSFUL TRIAL LAWYER.
MEMBER OF FLORIDA BAR, DADE COUNTY BAR, AMERICAN BAR & UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI LAW SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS.
EDUCATED AT UNIVERSITY OF GLASGOW, SCOTLAND, GRADUATE LAW SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI.
COMBAT INFANTRY VETERAN OF WORLD WAR II HOLDER OF BRONZE STAR MEDAL. # MARRIED, TWO CHILDREN
CHARTER MEMBER OF AZA CHAPTER OF B'NAI B'RITH 48 & 1 BROTHERHOOD.
"PERMIT NORMAN MILLER TO SERVE YOU, THE PEOPLE, AS JUDGE OF YOUR SMALL CLAIMS COURT"
Pd Pol. Adv.


Page I2-C
+Jeist>fkrkJiati
Friday, Apcfl 29,
I960
Aides Urge Support For Mrs. Meyers In School Bd. Race
A campaign committee has been effort for the establishment and re-
Herman Rosen is the new
director of fund-raising for
United Hias Service. Before
coming to the worldwide mi-
g r a t i o n and resettlement
agency, Rosen was national
field representative of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Gallery Lists Competition
The Natalie Baskin Gallery.
2983 McFarlane rd., Coconut
Grove, announces its first compe-
tition May 25 to June 15. Open
to all artists, paintings, drawings,
water colors, and sculpture eligi-
ble. First three winners will be
awarded a joint show. All works
must be delivered in person to the
gallery May 9 to 11.
formed to support Mrs. Anna Bren
ner Meyers for reelection to her
post as representative of District
5 on the Dadc County School
Board.
Among those now working ac-
tively to assist Mrs. Meyers for
' her reelection bid at the polls on
' Tuesday are Mrs. Harold Rand,
Mrs. Harold Spaet, Mrs. Isaac
Levin, and Mrs. James Cohen.
Besides school board work and
community activities, Mrs. Mey-
rs is a practicing attorney, has
| worked actively in social service
I and as a nurse, a teacher, and
businesswoman.
Mrs. Meyers' work with the
school board includes pioneering
Kling Again
In'Who's Who'
Marriage counselor and Jewish
Floridian columnist Samuel G.
' Kling is listed in the new edition
of "Who's Who in America."
I
Kling, who contributes a regular
weekly feature on marriage to The
tent ion of the educational televi
sion station in this area, as well
as for the Junior College of Dade
County, which is to begin opera-
tions this year. She is currently
vie* chairman of the school board,
and has served on the board since
1053.
She has chaired school board
committees which have effected
economies for the taxpayers by
improving sub-contracting and
bidding procedures, methods of in-
vesting money in banks on bids,
and architecture and school con-
struction.
Mrs. Meyers helped secure the
law giving married women the
right to contract for real and per-
sonal property and other rights aslB'nai Bnth. She is honorary chair
an officer of the Florida Federa-
tion, Conference of Jewish Wom-
en's OrelM rowerd Counties, Creator Ml-
mi Jewieh Hewe tor the Aoed,
Greater Miami Jewieh Communi-
ty Center*. M*. Sinai Hospital
Women's AaurWory. Temple Deth
Sbetem.
She is currently serving as chair-
man of the Women's Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal and
as a national vice president of the
American Jewish Congress. She
has also held national office in Ha
dassah and the National Council
of Jewish Women. She is a life
member of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, serves the Zionist
Council of South Florida and the
Shoiotn Lodge 1024, B'nai Brio,
special award for the Sate ol
Florida given by the National'
Assn. of Business and Professional
Women. "
man of the Greater Miami Wom-
en's Division, Bonds for Israel.
Honors have been accorded Mrs.
Meyers by many organizations.
They include the Dade County
She is a member ol the board of j Outstanding Citizens Award from
trustees and former chairman of the citizens of Dade County
the board of the Miami Beach
tion of Business and Professional
Women's Clubs and the Dade I
County Federation of Women's
Clubs.
Public Library and Art Center, an
organizer of the Symphony Club
of the University of Miami, and j
chairman of its by-laws commit-
tee, director in charge of interna-
Jewish Floridian, is the author of 1 tional affairs of the Miami Cham-
Book Review Series Ends
"Hawaii," by James Michener,
Is the subject of the last in a series
of book review meetings of Temple
Judea Sisterhood on Sunday eve-
ning at the home of Judge and Mrs.
Sam I. Silver, 707 Malaga, Coral
Gables. Mrs. Charles Feldman
will review the book.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
All HEBREW SUPPLIES fOH
SYNAGOGUES < JEWISH HOMES
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records |
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Flo.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
five books on marriage, and two
j on law for the layman. Three of
his volumes are now best-selling
paperbacks, having sold more than
three million copies. They are
"How to Win and Hold a Mate,"
; "Your Legal Advisor." a layman's
handbook of law. and "The Legal
, Encyclopedia for Home and Busi-
j ness."
A former divorce lawyer in
Baltimore who specialized in ef-!
fecting reconciliations, Kling came
to Miami two years ago to open an
office for the private practice of
marriage counseling in the Hunt-
ington Medical bldg. Kling has
begun a new book which he hopes
to complete within the next few
months, tentatively titled "Under-
standing Your Marriage."
The book will deal in depth with
some of the basic problems of
marriage and of the personalities
which compose them. Kling be-
lieves that "only with sufficient
insight and understanding trans-
lated into action can we even be-
gin to cope successfully with the
marriage problems which baffle
and confuse so many."
ber of Commerce, Women's Divi-
sion, on the board of directors of
the local United Nations Assn., a
member of the League of Women
Voters of Dade County since its
organization, and has worked for
the Community Chest and the L'ni
ted Fund.
She has served the Jewish com-
munity since her arrival here in
1934. She was a founder and
charter officer in all of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fodora-
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools A Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Sisterhood Will Meet
Sisterhood of Congregation Beth
El will hold an open meeting on
Tuesday evening at the Dora Au-
gust Memorial Hall to honor mem-
bers of Sisterhood in observance
of Mother's Day. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff will speak on "Importance
of Sisterhood in Jewish Life."
fENSI NERVOUS
STRONGER Ye! SAFER
AN AC ik
Wo-'l Uooot Tko Stomach
AaieJaO met eeur fires atreneer,
fiieeer relief frees gala ef headache
be* la alt* ea/er. Went apse* the
teoaaefc aaa aaa ao had effects. Ye*
a*. Aaaeia ia like a doctor'* pre-
srlptlea. Tkat to, Acacia eeatalaa
et fa** h. U> a wtoiHw ej
aeleally prerea, actlre lacredienta.
teteatiae reeeereh has proree me
If Is etnas? aaa h-e aaeh street yet
eeea eaio aaUef ea Aaeesa Teitote.
L C. PROBY
WHEN YOU VOTE FOR
CIRCUIT JUDGE
MAY 3
You May Be Voting for
"THE JUDGE IN YOUR UfE"
ELECT
EXPERIENCED
QUALIFIED
PROBY
That's right, the chances are that
at one time or another, there'll be
a Judge in YOUR LIFE. If that
Judge is L. C. PROSY, Candidate
for Circuit Court, you can be sure
you'll have a man with judicial
temperament, a sense of fair play,
and an outstanding background.
He's the man who received nearly
62.000 write-in votee in hit hard-
fought ISM campaign.
Pd. PjI. A Iv.
0*U
URGENTLY NEEDED >
I Ladies dress and spertsweer, Sieee 16c '
24. Also men's suits, sleeks, shirts, ,
Letc. Must be {lean.
'MIAMI BEACH CLOTHING EXCHANGE j '
SI I 23rd St. M.S. if MHI
Tribute to Mother Slated
Plans have been made by Mrs.
Jack Shapiro, president of Beth El
Congregation Sisterhood, to hold
a special tribute to members in
honor of Mother's Day. The trib-
ute will be at a meeting Tuesday
evening at Dora August Hall. Rab-
bi Solomon Schiff will be guest
speaker.
NEWMXN
FUNERAL HOME
333 DADC BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edword T. Newmon
Funerol Director
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind ... is to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miomi's Only
Jewisk
Meaemeaf
Builders-
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, MAY 1
Ml. Nebo Cemetery
MARK N. LAUFfR, 11:30
Rabbi faal{ov Rosenberg
CEUA STEINBERG, 1 p.m.
Rabbi S. M. Machlei
SAMUEL FEINBERG, 1:34 a.m.
Rabbi Maurice Klein
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace.'"
ARRANGEMENTS IV
PAIMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
'ww-wwJfB2V OVER FIFTF^^ww^v
URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS
tow back aches lost vitality Mental dullness Tire easily Lou
of rest Dribbling Difficult urination All add up to PROSTATE GLAND
Involvement. When these symptems appear early treatment usually is effectivt.
For gentle treatment of the PROSTATE GLAND consult
Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C.
No Drugs e No Surgery
All treatments by appointment
Call Highland 3-6821
74 Miracle Mile, Co..I Gables, Florida
Send a four cent etarrp
to cover postage for an
interesting Free Booklet
"WHY MEN ARE
OlD AT FORTY"
rWWWWWW
f
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Jewish
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
324* S.W. 8th Street HI 4-2157
ArFILIATE OF THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
'The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
JE L5369
aOfieis
OPEN ALL NIGHT
COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AW CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT MEDICINES PERIODICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM
Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD
_________ MIAMI BEACH_____
NOW TWO 8EST SELLING PAPERBACKS
business
AND
to win and hold a mate
??
By SAMUEL G. KLING
MIAMI'S NATIONALLY EAM0US MAPKIAGE COUNSELOR
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLO--------50*


t-iday. April 29. 1960
ETTER TO THE EDITOR -
+Jewlstifk>rldUan
Page 13-C
|DITOR, Tha Jewish Floridian:
Ir. Golembiowskis letter in the
ecenl Jewish- Floridian columns.
|is suggeJjfioo of a monument to
he memory of our butchered
Irethrea jpf the Nazi scourge is
host timelya poignant, pertinent
lemindfr <&. Jheir martyrdom and
lur continuing responsibility to be
llert to the ever-present dangers
If a resurgence of mass hatred
|nd genocide.
I suggest it would be most pro-
|er to ask The Jewish Floridian
spearhead the campaign for
ich a noteworthy "physical test-
ment" of faith in our debt to the
mrdered miHions whose lives!
ust .stand high as a beacon of
emory.
If you agree, it would be an hon-
r to send the first check to you
initiate the fund drive.
CHAIM ROSE
Miami Beach
Mbrtyr
DITOR, The> Jewish Floridian:
I have been hoping your paper
ould carry some sort of club
ents for adult men and ladies,
ho live alone, in the age group
45 to 60; where I might fit in
id get acquainted with folks who
e unfortunately alone as I am.
I was widowed a year ago, and
ice I met my husband while I
is still in school, married on
mpleUng high school, I am lost
to how or where to start. My
sband was a businessman en-
ged in work where I was also
live, and all our contacts were
n-Jewish.
When he suffered his first
art attack four years ago, I
lidn't mingle, since my visits at
'he hospital and taking care of
is business took all my time. I
ave since lived in a sort of
aeoOm, and I am fust now real-
ng the necessity of getting out
nd meeting other people, but
here to go alone has me facing
blank wall.
Schwartzmtm to Speak
I LEGAL NOTICE
[IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
..i- o v (ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
Louis bcnwartzman, executive floroa in and for dad
director of the Bureau of Jewish COUNTX, locC3377NCeRV-
Education, will be guest speaker CLAIM BOTTOM ley,
at a noon luncheon meeting of Mi-1
ami Beach LOflge' Of B'nai B'rith
on Tuesday at the DiLido hotel.
Irving Schatzman, president, said
that--Sehwartzman's topic will be
"Jewish Education Assets and
Liabilities." Gershon S. Miller is
luncheon chairman.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE under
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
biisint-HK under the fictitious name of
FRENCH EMBROIDERY Co. Inc.) at 2447 N.W. 77th Terrace. Mi-
ami. Flo... Intends to register mid
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HENRY BLAN.SKY,
Sola Iwntr
4/29, ."./6-13-20
Plaintiff.
ALVIN BOTTOMI.EY,
I "fendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICAVJOW t
YOlfc ALVIN IKiTTO.MI.ev, 17S6
"U#">"'*- *' '"':' A"1 "'Jai ?*#.
V\ aSnTTigton. are notified to^ncrvejk
COpy Ol four snawei tc the Divorce
Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney.,
George Nicholas. SOS Blseayne Build-
ing. Miami, Florida, and file original
with Clerk of thin Court on or beforft
May 16. 1960. otherwise Complaint will
be confessed bv you.
DATED April 11, I960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Hade County. Florida,
(seal) By: K M LY.MAN.
Deputy Clerk.
4/K,-22-29, 5/
The new 16-inch oil pipeline from Elath to Beersheba, an out-
standing example of how new horizons for Israel's economy
axe being opened up with the aid of State of Israel Bonds, will
be completed in August. Finance Minister Levi Eshkol (left)
is shown inspecting the installation of the pipeline in the
Negev. The new line, built with "the help of Israel Bond funds,
will ultimately have a capacity of 2,900.000 tons per year.
It will connect with the existing pipeline from Beersheba to
Haifa. '"
my problem is the same as those
experienced by a great many other
people, but how do you get to-
gether is the question-.
MRS. SARA VOLKMAN
North Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Bank Adds
To Facilities
Metropolitan Bank of Miami has
added a third floor to its facilities,
it was disclosed here by A. J. Har-
ris, chairman of Metropolitan's
board of directors, in announcing,'in
that the board approved a regular
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! is HEREBY QrVEN that
the undersigned, desiring: to encage In
business under the fictitious names of
8S^^A HOMES: COVEN 1:111.1.-
r\<. CO (not in,-. 1 at I8U0 N.E llth
court. North Miami Beach 62. I';..
Intends to register gejd Umta with
gM 1 irk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, V
JOSEPH COQEN,
Sole owner
I 2S-. S/6-lt-M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'OA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
60C 3477
MARTHA HEDWIG HEYNEN
ZBLLBR,
Plaintiff.
VI
BENNETT CRATHER.V ZEI,LER.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BENNETT CRATHBRN ZKI.LER
P.O. Box 407
College, Alaska
You BENNETT CRATHBRN ZEL-
1.1:1: arc hereby notified that a BUI of
Complaint for Divorcs has been filed
against you. and yon are required to
.1 copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Hill of ComolaJnt on the
Plaintiff's Attorneys. GOLDMAN &
GOLDSTEIN, BO! West Flagler St.,
Miami. Florida an.I file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the lth day of May, I960. It
yon fall to do so. judgment by default
will be taken aealnst you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 13th day of April, A.D.
1960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING,
Depntv Clerk.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. SOC 3758
JOHN T. SAVOR,
Plain-tiff,
ISRAEL M. SAVOR.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ISABEL M. SAVOR
ADDRESS I'NKNoWN
You. Isabel M. Savor, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
ond you are required to serve a oop)
of your Answer or Pleading to the r.iil GOLDMAN & OOI DSTFIN
of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attor- m' West Flaglet Street
ney, C FREDERIC BROWN. BOT du- -
1'ont Bldg.. Miami, Florida and file
the original Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or h-fore the 31st dav of
May, 1960. If you fall to do so, Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In the
Rill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FL< >RIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 21st day of April, A.D.
1960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade Countv, Florida
(seal) By: E. H. LAW"AY,
Deputy Cierk.
C. FREDERIC BROWN
807 duPont Building
Miami 32. Fla.FR 3-0602
Attorney for Plaintiff.
4/29,5/6-13-20
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
4/15-tt-JS, 5/8
porhae r am a permanent resident, agei------------------"**'-----" *
,.nt i readers can heIP 44, and a bachelor. I should like quarterly dividend of 20 cents per
akc life wnrfrTY emotlo?s and>'0 J'n 8UP of Jewish persons J share, payable on Friday to stock-
idn't belong to argSoacgiain'rl,^se Wh0, fe Permanent Residents, and holders of record as of Apr. 15.
v hck, J j j 1 l S0Clal clubs,, partake of group activities.
y husband didn't have the time
}d towaM the end, ironically, his
ijealth forbade it. I am positive
SIDNEY RUDA
Miami Beach
From
yglfy
BRAHMS
to

BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Mpsic
16 Hours a Day on
*
FM 88
w
93.1
tOO 104 108 MC
F
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
"We have just completed the
most successful three-month period
in the history of Metropolitan
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADT COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 47850-B
IN RE: Estate of
BERNARD HEAGNEY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing; Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Ton are hereby notified and reaulr- ear" week for four consi"itl
ed. to present any claims and demands lln T"R JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
which yor -
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No SOC 3390
ANN L. OARDELLA,
Plaintiff, ]
vs. '
DANIEL OARDELLA.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: DANIEL CARDRLLA. Defendant
102 Barfnrd Street
New York, New York
You DANIEL OARI'ELLA are here-
bv notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copv of
your Answer or Pleadlnv to the" Bill
of Comnlalnt on the plaintiffs Attor-
ney. ANGEI.O A. ALI, 400 Alnsi, -v
Buildinc. Minml 32, Florida and file
the original Answer or Pleadinc In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 16th dav of Mav. 1960.
If vciu fiill to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken asalnst yn-i for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Comnlalnt.
This notice shall he published onca
each week for four cnnsr-ith- weekB
.. may have against the es-
Bank," said Harris, "and deposits ,1"' ?' BERNARD HEAQNEY de-
r I ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dad.- County,
and file the same In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dadi-
ty. Florida, within eight ca
months from the date of the first pub-
quarterly dividend, tne board also Zl^ h,rm*' r the 8ame wl" be
/s/ Max r. silvi:i:
M \X P. SILVER
attorney
42 s. i Id Building
Miami 32, Florida
4/22-29. H/6-13
are now at an all-time peak of $27
million."
In addition to approving the
transferred $15,000 to surplus. It
. was pointed out that although the
l rate of the dividend remains the
same, the dollar amount of divi-
dends paid is up due to an increase
in the bank's shares from 150,000
to 165,000. by virtue of a 10 percent
stock dividend paid last January.
Best Qualified
-By Far
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
SAVINGS
riON
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious num.- of
POOD CITY MARKET at 78M Weal
Piaster Street, Miami. Florida Intend
to register said name with the
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
FI01 Ida,
PHILIP ft BLOOM
THOMAS ARICKIO
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Food City Market
CM Beybold Rldg.
Miami 32. Florida
4/15-22-29, S/S
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this llth day of April, A.D.,
1960.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN. C
Circuit Court. Dade Countv Florida.
<-. 1:1 By: N. A IICWFTT.
Deputy Clerk.
ANGEI.O A. Aid
400 Ain-'.-v HniMing
Miami SI, PI01
Attorney for Plaintiff
4 1 r,-22-29, 5/
------------------------------------------'-----'--------~------------------- "II fin,- ( I'l
THE CIRCl IT COURT OF THE I >>e hi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGFS' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE i
No. 49139-C
IN '"' ETTE OF '
fUrSSIE REISER
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and All Persons Hav-'
Ine Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are l.ereby notified and re-
quired to oresent any claims and de-
mnnds which you mav have avainst
satate of OU8f(IE I de-
1 late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Co"nty Judges of Dade Countv,
nnd 'He the same in their office* lij
the tJmiBtv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida. within eluht calendar
months from the date of the flrt
nubllcntion hereof, or the same will
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3510
MURRAY LOBMAN.
I'laintlff,
vs.
CHARI.OTTE LOBMAN.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: CHARLOTTE LOBMAN
43 Davenport Avenue
New Rochelle, New York
You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of vour Answer or Plead-
ings to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs Attorney. LEONARD H.
RPBIN. Metropolitan Bank BulMlng.
Miami 32. Florida, and file the original
tnawer or Pleadings In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the lth day of May, 1960. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In the Rill of Complaint.
DONE AND 'M'.I>ERED at Miami,
Florida, this 14th dav of Ami] 19r,0.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida
(soal) : WM. V STOCKING,
Deputv Clerk.
4/15-22-29. 5/6 '
s' HARRY REISER
\t *X R. S1I.VFR
A'tomv for Executor
o?2 SevboM Bonding
Miami 32. Florida
_________________________4'1--22-29, 5/9
IN THF COUNTY JIIOOFS' COURT
IN AND FOR DAOT COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 4.?28
IN RE: ESTATE r\w
I .WON I 1EP.ERMAN
D#o#npeA.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To A" Creditors and A'l Perons H*v-
>ir Claims or Demands Against Said
Esate:
Yon are hereby notified and re-
quired to "'"sent anv c'nlms and de-
mands which vtm mav b-"-.- nfnlnst
the tm of LEON T.!Frtr.;TtM *N de-
fl 'rite of Dade Coo.it'-. Florida.
to the fnontv Judgen o' DatfS ''Mllitv.
end dtp same In thel- offices In
the Cnon'v Coo-'lvnse In D--dp Coun-
tv Florid* within elfii e->1-ndar
month" from thp da'* nt the first
nnhHpxtlnn hereof, or the "ame will be
ETTA R. OOT.r Frerarrfz
MTT.TOV \ TOFmttv
*tti Alnsley BMR
-Ida


Page 14-C
fJewisti Fhridiain
Friday, April 29, I960




TALES OF MORALS
A prince once summoned lhe .
poorest man in Ins kingdom and
sjid to him; "I will give von jll the -
land that you can encompass on
|. hi in one dcjy." The poor man IMI
overjoyed, and early the next mom*
ing they met at a designated spot I
where the prince and his counselor.*'
gathered lo watch the poor man I
I performance. Tlie man eagerly be-
<-fn Jnc r^ealm V^/ /anil ^
r^eligious s
gjn to wall; and as (lie thought el
jll the wealth that would soon be I
Ins dau'ned upon lum. lie increased -
his speed into a slight (rot.
He ran over hill and ralley and
ihe more land he traversed, the I
more his desire increased. He IWU
about to turn, when he saw a beau-
tt/ttJ /ertile v.ilh-v and decided thai
he might as well include that in his
possessions. The sun was letting,
when he noticed in the distance .1
little lul(r tchose waters reflected I
the gold colors of the selling sun.
and lin'tll added determination he
decided to run around that litlle
iatjt too.
He itrained every breath in hii
body and ran around tlie ljl(e and
ma.de his way bacl; to the place
where he started and as the sun |Ml
read> to disappear ami his .siurimg
.-.'iiil UWI iii sight the bOCW mail
|elj dead from exhaustion.
MORAL: \:o mailer- how much
ue amass during a lifetime, man al-
IPstyJ UMntl more. And. in the act
of- amassing his fortune, he
times forgets to live.


s^Jlebrew C_o nvfi inn -::;r,:-7\
."vfrtrta Tfrfev -ntf )n
^mira "rfrtna n^isn *?3
t : : : : t t
"nnn-n tip nx BT99
i^sn |n *? ,n"?n ntTSpUg
amn- an'r nnn'ran mra
. T tt;.-i_;.
... T T T :
nrria nvnxijn 'HhVyq
nx~i9 iwd .OTiooaia
T : t v ~. t : v : : :
]inx ia-p>n jn nair?an
.d-tiiy d-tV1 n^sn1? nni
: t : t ~ : :
W^ fn^ ivaa nay in
"niiiT-n Titf *?tf n^ag
)0T3 ixannn n-riDoaxa
tfffp nitwrtfan nan^an
.wpj D'nitf "^aa nriirr
TRANSLATIOH -
Building Bridges Between
Two Great Jewish Worlds
By RABBI SAMUEL LERER
Hollywood Temple Both Sholom
This Monday, May 2, on the 5:h
of Iyar, we will celebrate the
twelfth anniversary of Yom Ha-
Atzmaut, Israel's Independence
i Day. How fortunate are we, "in-
deed, who have had the "Zchoos"
the "merit "to witness in our
i lifetime the unfolding of this mir-
; acle of miracles. After 1,800 years
of a people's dispersion, persecu-
tion and inquisition, Israel wit
I nessed the ingathering of its ex-
: iles. Never before has such a phe-
nomenon occurred.
Last summer. I was privileged
to serve on the staff of the United
Synagogue Youth Israel Pilgrim-
age, under the direction of Dr.
Morton Sicgel, national youth di-
rector. We took 88 American teen
agers on this mission. Our first
stop was Rome, where for several
days we toured the relics of antiq-
uity of a civilization long vanished.
In the center of the city, we gazed upon the Arch of Titus, which the
Romans erected as a tribute to Gen. Titus, who led the Roman Legions
to the sacred city of Jerusalem.
There they burned the Temple, destroyed the land, and led the
children of Israel into captivity. Upon this arch we found the inscrip-
tion, "Juc'ea De-lenda Est." This was the Roman declaration to the
world that Judea was destroyed, never again to rise.
Four hours later, the magic carpet of the planes took us to the
plains of Judea and Israel. There, we beheld the people who had come
to life again. The reconstruction, rehabilitation and rejuvenation of the
third Jewish commonwealth proclaims unto the world, "Am Israel
thai"the people of Israel lives forever."
We, the American Jewry, can readily proclaim, "Happy are we.
How goodly is our portion, how pleasant our lot'." For we have been
blessedly endowed with the privilege of being copartners with our
Israeli brethrenthe builders of Zion.
Ours is not only the opportunity of extending financial aid and
assistance. We are also building spiritual, educational and cultural
bridges between the two great Jewrys of Israel and America. A con-
stant stream of exchange students and tourists with added inspiration
and dedication will be our emissaries to reawaken the spark in the
heart of every Jew throughout the world. Then, together, we shall pro-
claim unto the world," Am Israel Chai."
s
e r v 1 c e s
, RABBI S&MUCL LtKfK
. come to lire again
<~J\now Kjour _______Th Dutch "Aunt*'
Tante'' Kock and 'Tante" Muess
are two "aunts" from Holland. All
immigrants from Holland in Israel
know these two Christian "aunts"
for during the War they saved
many Jewish children from the
Nazis.
Before the war the two Chris-
tian "aunts" were teachers in a
Jewish trades school in Amster-
dam. When the war broke out
they established a private organi-
zation to save Jewish children.
They went from house to house
and took the Jewish children with
them. In the house of the two
"aunts" in Amsterdam fifteen
Jewish girls hid for two years
during the War.
(Published by Brit Ivrlt Olamit)
Does Judaism preach the doctrine
of the Original Sin?
No. This is one area of differ-
ence between Judaism and Chris-'
tianity. According to Christianity,
the sin of Adam eating the forbid-
den fruit) brought the curse of
sinfulness on all humans.
The Jew, however, has another
doctrine. He expresses it each
morning in his daily prayer when
he recites "O God, the soul which
you have set in me is pure" and
commits himself to the task of
keeping it pure and to return it in
a state of purity.

I* immortality mentioned in the
Hebrew Bible?
Not specifically. It seems to be
assumed. To illustrate: when
speaking of the death of Abraham,
the Bible tells us (Gen. 25:8) that
"he was gathered to. his people."
And again in Koheleth (Eccles.
12:17), we have the phrase "The
spirit returns to God."
In like manner, the very exist-
ence of God is not taught in the
Bible. It is taken for granted. The
Bible begins with the statement,
"In the beginning God created."

What it the moaning of the Kad-
dish prayor?
It is the self-commitment of the
Jew to the doctrine that life is
worthwhile. The word "Kaddish"
comes from the root "Kodosh,"
which means "holiness." The near-
est modern word corresponding to
the Hebrew concept of holiness
would be "worthwhileness."
The mourner thus declares pub-
licly that even in the midst of grief
a/id sorrow, he holds on to life,
which is God's gift, with a sense
of faith in life's value and in its
worthwhileness. Doubt in life's
This page (I prepared in co- i
I operation with the Spiritual Lead-
i ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin- 'i
I icul Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTRIBi:|ORS
Rabbi David Heron
Tales and Cems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits
Know Tour Heritage
I
Hii;UiU'.i.;i..i..nm;i<1.liihiimi i i : MM
worthwhileness, according to Ju-
daism, borders on heresy.
* r
What was Tolstoy's definition of a
Jew?
Leo Tolstoy stated that "the Jew
is that sacred being who has!
brought down from Heaven the
everlasting fire and has illumined'
with it the entire world. He is the
religious source, spring, and foun-
tain out of which all the rest of'
the peoples have drawn their be-
liefs and their religions."

Can religion save a man from the
sense of loneliness?
Yes. Even Nietsche admitted
that "For all those who somehow
had a God, what I know as soli-
tude did not exist." The Psalmist
expresses that feeling in these'
words: "If I take the wings of the
morning and dwell in the uttermost
parts of the sea: even then would
Thy hand lead me. and Thy right
hand would hold me." (Ps. 138:7-
10). Man is thus saved from being
a mere unit iq the lonely crowd,
or a mere speck in the ocean of
existence.
4GUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyte *va
Orthedox. Rabbi laaac Evr '
Ciiciin 1:43 p.m. Beturdny 8:M n.n.
Sfrmon "Israel Land "f Train anil
Justice."
------e------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
3ETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg.
Cantor William W. Lloaon.
i-'i i,i <'" n.m s.-.-i-' > '"'.....'
Km \ Bar MiixsmIi: On Hie Bre of Her
. h niy < sar< He u< iia.. 1 e.m.
liiir Mltseata: Gary, son of Mr anil
Mr Bernard QelBerman; Paul, *"ii of
Mr and Mrs Arthur winters.
----.----
3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcr -hiff.
Kriiiny 1:48 p.m. Saturday l:M ajn
s.rini'n '......rs Anniversary our
Common Joy."
3ETH EMETH. 12280 NW 2nd ave
Cons-'v*ive Rabbi riavid W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
IS-tm isbaF' 4000 Priri v. Or-
thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
*
SETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
i-iiiia-- 1:10 p.m. Saturday IrSfl a.m.
Sermon: "The Perfect Count." A
e-----
3FTH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitsn
e------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E Raekovsky
------e------
i CONGREGATION ET2 CHAIM. 408
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
iORAL WAV JEWISH CFNTER
8755 SW 16th it., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emm
uel Mandel.
FLAGLER. GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred EMrnstein.
----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
------e------
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Hia-
leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
Friday H p.m, Harmon: "Birthday
rjreetlrMrs to the State of Israel.'
Ones Bhabbat boeto: Mr, and Mrs.
Il.nrs A> ivh, in holliM of lli.s litrth-
day.
m
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yahudah Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Melavstv Canto- 1 "' Cnh-n.
Iiiilii.s l:4S a.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Independence in Israel." Bar
vfitsvan Larry, son of Mr. and Mm
Sam K.I.I
KNES4TTH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturdaj 8:S0 a.m.
Bai Mltavah: Arthur, son of Mr. and
Mis lisinn Si hank. SVrni.in: "'lnssaul
I'liilis
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Saville. Cantor Joseph
Salzraian.
Prlda) i::t< p.m. Saturday 9 a.m Ser-
mon: "The Mennins; of Sfirah."
e------
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
X -ch'niKluni (
I Friday B:tO and I'lJ p.m. Sermon:
Are Vow TuqIhk In the KiKiu Chan-
nel?" Saturday s:i"i a.m. Bai Mltsvah
Mitchell, son of Mr. anil Mr- Victor
aun "of Mr and Mrs. Jerome
I.tnden.
--------
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okoiica.

NORTH SHORE CcNTER. 620 75th at
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Fdwarrt Kiin
iici.n 8:15 p.m. Baturdaj I a.m. Rur
Mitsvah: Head Goodman, eon of Mr,
nnd Mr- flnns Miller: Dennis, son
of Mi. ami Mrs, irvlna Slegel. Ser-
mon: "Weakly Portion "
----
fOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th
0t. Conssrvativs. Rabbi Maurica
Klein.
Friday 8:80 p.m Sermon: "The Ke-
qalrements for Happiness Third i" 1*
Series of I.e. lines."
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
TEMPLE 1ETi At/.. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. S Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert
aumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1848 Polk aft.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "An Analy-
sis of the Cook of Leviticus
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes*
Schreibar.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase,
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor Davlo Convfaer.
!'*'"'';> '" i'"1 Sermon: "Theodore
Heral-The tine Hundredth Annlv. r
sary of HI- Birth." Saturday 10:4a
11.111 Bar Mltsvah: Joel Isudore, son
or Mrs Murxajet Di uikiiuin, 3801 In-
dian Treek dr.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 18*00 NW
m"na ,w- Conaervative. Rabb
ben, "w*^d, Cantor Ben Orosa
SS :,5, ?">, Sermon: "A Modern
Miracle. Saturday 10 a.m.
1 .'. .1 aiiim
GEMS OF WISDOM
The recollfction that it was the\
I Hebrcu' lunjjiiajjc in which the]
I Kri rlution was given, in u>hicli [|,f
I Probhet! expressed their high ideals -
I in which generations of our fathen
I breathed forth their mffermg and I
.id/jr.s thai laneuaee a holy on .
I'" CINZBF.RG.H

One cannot understand Israeli
1111/101.. ; ylfrsiundini; Hebrcu-.
FLEC. I
*
Hrllrmntic Judaism is the only |
j one u-lnc/i dared to dis-1
/rnse uiili the Sacred Language. I
I The result was death. It u-ithered I
I away and terminaied in total .1
I apostasy. 1 hechter.I
*
Our hope for the future would
ihe much stronger if we did noi rob I
four sons and daughters of our j
r tongue One u-ord, one expres-1
'i >ion. ta^en from the speech of our i
fieople. is more effective than ten 1
S abstract ideas. amad HA'am. I
*
// Hebreu- was nobler and m,.rf
k dignified the exterior of the coat I
YiddiA was warmer and more com- I
fortable the lining of the coat.
S. LEVIN
*
To feel ashamed of the Yiddish
language is to be guilty of anti-
Semitism. NORDAU.
*
Classic Yiddish writing denies its
stylish strength and charm from ;
I the deliberate emphasis on Hebreu- |
-phraseology. Yiddish had a policy I
I which gave it its /oH-character c
- and that was to ;eep Hebrew alive, i
M. SAMUEL. 1
M I ,m iii: .-I
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Raich.
Friday 8:38 and s:30 p.m. Guesl ipeak>
<-r: Arthur Roslchan, executive direc-
tor, Greater Miami Jewish Pederatlon.
Topic: "The Tasks Ahead Saturday
8 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar
h: Joseph i:.-rdon. son ol Mr.
anil Mrx. Williuin I'ile: Kenneth
KoKer. won of Mr. and Mi> AIM
rlecht.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 1S7 NE 19th t
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Naret
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
--------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:IS p.m. Sermon: "I'nltr
Without Conformity." Saturilas l:N
in Bai Mltavah: Stuart, eon "i Mr.
Martin Sutiu und Mrs. Mari.-n Stttbi
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
I'ri.i.i.s 8:16 ami R:l( p.m. Bennoa:
Imael's lii.le|.endeiu'e A RelbjtoOl
Holiday." Saturday 1 Bar
Mltsvah: llany, son of Mr. ami Mrs.
Sol Mailer.
TEMPLE 8INAL NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Btnno
M. Wallach.
Friday B:l p in Barmon: "H.nl't
BirthdaylOO Years."
TEMPLE TIFERETrT JACOB. 1
Flamingo Way. Conservative. RaBBl
Leo Helm.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th t
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wan-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday I p.m Se......n: "The Best
Team of (inr Lives." Salurdas 9 a.m.
Bai Mltavah: Terry, son of Mr and
Mrs. Louis 1 in-ssiiiun.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami
ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Glan".
Frldav :3n p.m. fluest spiritual lead-
er: Ral-l.i Sheldon Kdwards. of Tem-
ple B'nal Sholom, Opa-lpoka. to as-
sume piili-lt f.-r Rahl-I l.nsvienre, who
Ik out of town. Ouest S|M?ker: \iotor
I.evlne, Miami attorney. Saturday
a.m.
--------
TORAH TEMPLE. 1f4 West avs.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caassi.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 880 NE WfJ*
Orthodox. Rabbi herwin atauoer.
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 441 Z-
more ave. Conservative. Rabb'J.
Leon Hurwiti. Cantor Meyer Qisser.
CANDLELIGHTMG T/AK
2 Iyar 6:34 p-m.


Friday, April 29, 1960
LBGAL NOTICE
*Jen>isti ncridlian
Page 15 C
_,_ NOTICE UNDER
.. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby qivbX that
bin- mule, Klsm,i. ,I, siring to engage In
TcKY DAT ",'", ''-' name Of
B.llKr DAY BAR & I'Al'k'il'f
ErORKrl .W Bui th MM^Hte!
fc'* 'n'7''- t., r-Kis,,,. said ,lrtn*e
lyuth th. ti.-rk .,i ii,. Circuit Court r
J ade County. Florida.
MOSAM CORP.
Bl Morris I.. Cpperman.
v ice Preside mi
Ijiarry ZUKERNICK
Attorney fur owm r
|42(i Lincoln Road
|Mlaml Beaoh, Florida
' _____________*n s -m
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EL?.VJ?o.TM J.^ C'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C3142
IJULJANNE VAN 1IKHKKI.,
I'lalnllff,
vs. -
[JOHN VAN BKHKEL
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
,-V"'','.',"?N. VAN BBRKbL 116511
i.lv.-r Blvd.. I.,,- Ancelee, CHf., are
hereby required to serve a copy of
I jour answer to a complaint for divorce
i.m plaintiffs attorney Claud- M
lames, 10 N.E. 3rd Avenue. Miami'
>la.. on or before the 9th dav of
May, 1960, and file the original In the
office of the clerk of the Circuit
| Court, otherwise a default will be en
tei'ed against you.
Dated this 1th day of April, I960
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
(seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAN.
Deputy Clerk
4/8-15-22-29
DAyNU
NOT.CE UNDER
F4CTITIOUS NAME CAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
[the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A SHOWER OF STARS HOTEL at
ll'il.ldo Hotel. 1|S Lincoln Road, Miami
[Reach, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
ICourt of Dadc County. Florida.
IH I.1DO HOTEL. INC.
By: Charles A. Kramer
____________ 4/8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tHVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CONTINENTAL PUBLICATIONS at
1101 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
INTERNATIONAL BOOK
DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
a 'Florida coloration
1007- owner
4/
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unilersi^n.il, il. siring to annax' in
business under the fictitious name of
DOWNTOWN REAL ESTATE al 508
Lanaford Building, intends to r.
said name with the Clark of th, cir-
cuit Courl of Dade County, Florida
" FRANKLIN E PHIPPS
Sol.' (iwner
4/8-13-22-29
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No 49208-C
RE: Estate of
BERTHA RATVI8
i ei eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All creditors and All Parson a Hav
ing Claims or Demands Against Sail
i:- tati .
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have Mains! the as-
late ol BERTHA RAYV1S deceased
late of DADE County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Hade County, and
Jill ilo same la their offices 'in the
County Courthouse in Lade Countv
Florida, within eight calendar mnnthhs
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
_____// A. DAVID RAYVIS
ROBERT V. SHEA
Attorney for Petitioner
220 Miracle Mil,
Coral Cables, Florida
4/8-15-22-29
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage -and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Uiui MR 3-4M5
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LONDON PLATERS, INC.
I l-'la. Corn.
BERNSTEIN & MILLER
Attorneys for Applicant
Congress Building
l/29,5/6-l:l-2ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITiOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that
It T- >> oo ,he undersigned, desiring to engage in
'''-----' business under the fictitious names of
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
LEONARD B LINCOLN.
iO'c Partner
DOROTHY BARRETT,
:,i'", Partner
GOLDMAN A; GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Registrants
BM W. Flacler BL
Miami, Florida
V8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEItEIIY GIVEN that
tli. undersigned, desiring to engage In
sa under the fictitious name of
AIL state PEST CONTROL CO.;
ALL STATE TERMITE CONTROL
CO.; ALL STATE CHINCH BUG
SI'RAYING CO., at P.O.B. 4?2. 1117D
N.E. 163rd Street, N. Miami Beach In-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49387-C
IN I(E: Estate c/f
EVA BL'CH
I tecensed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
DI LIDO HOTEL. INC.
By: Charles A. Kramer
i"/,"-:*.", ,",, i which you may have against tli.
\"'-"-x?- '* Uaie of EVA Kl'i'll deceased late of
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MELVILLE OFFICE SUPPLIES at
678.1 S.W, 8th St.. Miami. Fla.. intends
to register aald name 'With the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of I>ade County,
Florida.
MEL GRKENBERG OFFICE
SUPPLIES. INC.. a Fla. Corp.
IRVINE C. SPEAR
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Rd.
4/8-15-22-20
4/8-15-22-29 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT I'ade County. Florida, to the County
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, Judges of Dadc County, and file the
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 48955-C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGUERITE C. SMIRNOFF,
also known as
MARGUERITE L SMIRNOFF,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AlUPersons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said Attorneys for Executor
Estate: '""' S.W. First Street
You, anil each of you are hereby Miami, Florida
notified and required to present any __________________________ 1/22-29. 5/6-13
claims and demands which you. or i NOTICE UNDER
either of you, may have against the I FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
estat.- of Marguerite S. Smirnoff, also NOTICE IS HKREl'.Y 'IlVEN that
known as Marguerite l_ Smirnoff, de- (he undersigned, desiring to engage In
ceased late of Washington, D.C, to business under the fictitious name of
same in their offices In the Count
j Courthouse In Ifcide County. Florida",
| within eight calendar months from the
date of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
LOUIS MUCH
LOUIS MUCH, as Executor of
the Estate of Eva Much, deceased.
MYERS. HELMAN & KAPLAN
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 0C 3718
GRAt -E VIRGINIA HUFFMAN
Plaintiff,
vs.
HAROLD \v. HUFFMAN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HAROLD W. HUFFMAN
117-03 X7th Avenue
Richmond Hill 19. New York
You HAROLD W HUFFMAN arc-
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorneys, GOLDMAN A
GOLDSTEIN, 2J0J W. Flaaler Street,
Miami. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
th.' clerk of the circuit Court on or
before the 23rd day of May, 1960. If
you fail to do so. judgment by default
wllll he taken again-! you for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four Consecutive weeks
I" THE JEWISH 1-l.oltlDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this 20th day of April, AD
I.......
E. I! LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
circuit Court, Dad,- Countv Florida
ISOSl) By: E. II LAN WAY.
1 >eutv Cleric
GOLDMAN ..- Gt >i.1-STEIN
tlOl \v. Blaster Street
Miami, Florida
AttOI toys for Plaintiff
4/t*-2.-5/-ll
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL come. OREETINOS:
Whereas, WINHKA SATZ. MIAMf.
KloRIDA: SUSAN ALT. MIAMI.
FLORIDA: DOMIRKS .1. FRITTS, MI-
AMI, FLORIDA did on the 5th dn\ of
Jclv. AD I'.r,:,, cause to be Incorpor-
ated under the provisions of CJkapti r
(Ot Ktorlda Statutes. F.-8. C. LAND
COMPANY, a corpora t ion, with Its
prlncliwl place of business at MIAMI,
DADE COUNTY, In the state of Flo
Ida. and whereas the stockholders of
ninth corporation did on the 20th dav
of Al"H. A.D. I960, cause to be fl'ed
In the office of th. se. rotary of SI
of th. Stal, of Florida, a Consent of
II the stockholders under the provi-
s of said Chapter 08, Florida
mi's showinc, the dissolution of
ueli c..rnoi'Stlon.
Now theratore, th. Secretary of
Mate Sees hereb<- nerllfy to the fore-
MBC anrl that he Is satisfied that
the requirements of law have been
compiled with.
IN .WITNESS WHKIIKOF. I have
hereunto set my hand and have af-
fixed th- (Ireaf Heal of the s ....
of Florida, at Tallahassee, the
CnpHa', this the TWENTIETH
day of APRIL V.I). i60.
all R. A GRAY.
Si cietaiv of Stale.
i rn
<-.
NOT'QE UNcjCcT
FICTITIOUS MAM'E LAW
Notice is HKRKI'.Y GIVEN that
th. .indersluned. desiring to engage in
bus'ness under the -fiotltious nami of
GttRI.MSJBIl.TMORE APTS at Til
Ulltmore Way. Ooral Uables Inti s
to ncis:er said name with the Cbrk
of t'o lireult Criuit of Dadc County,
Flcrtda.
LOTS O" LOTS. INC.
a Fla. Corp.
MORRIS COHEN
attorney for Applicant
145 Almer'a Ave.
1 Gables
___________ __________ 4./8-I5-22-W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBRY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrfne to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BBACH TOWBR AOITATIC ci.ril t
6061 Collins Ave.. M.D. to. Fla.. In-
lends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.
County. Florida
CHARLES WILSON
sole i iwner
SAMUEL SIIEUADSKY
Attorney for Applicant
Mu. Industrial Natl. Bank BMk.
4 '22-29. '.tt-IJ
NOTICE UNDER
TfT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE .
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF < the Honorable County Judges of Dade PASTIME POOLS at 13140 West Dixie
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANC.-RV
No. 60C3143
SAMMIE JAYNE WILLIAMS,
Plaintiff,
RONALD EDMOND WILLIAMS,
I 'elendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU, RONALD BDMOND WIL-
LIAMS, Route I |to\ W-A, Burllng-
' n, Kentucky, are hereby r,.,|ulred to
serve a copy of your Answei to a com-
I'lal il r,,r divorce on plaintiffs attor-
i" y i 'la i le \l. Bi
Miami. Fla., on or before the >th day
of May, 1Mb, and flit the original In BLRY STONE
the office ,.f the clerk of this Court, Attorney for Margiifiite C. Smirnoff.
icrwise a default will be entered also known as Marguerite L. Smirnoff,
agamsl you. '
Dati il Ibis Ith day of April. 1960.
County, and file the same In their Highway. North Miami. Florida In-
offices in the Countv Courthouse In tends to register said name with the
Dade County, Horlda, within eight Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
calendar months front the date of the Countv, Florida,
first publication hereof. Said claims ol
demands to contain the legal address
of the claimant ami to be sworn to
!and presented as aforesaid, oi
Will be barred' See Section lU.lt of
the im". Probate Ad
I re April 14, A.D, 1*60-.
ROBERT L SMIRNOFF, AS Incite
larj Administrator of Ho' Estab
of Marguerite C. Smirnoff, also
known as Marguerite L. Smirnoff.
1 Ct eased
E. D LEAT HERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court
seal) By: K. M i.vmav
Deputv Clerk
^__________ 4/8-lS-tl 19
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
i. ce i.-cd
1010 Congrew i:idg., Miami, l"ia.
1/15-2S-J
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR OA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3512
NOTICE IS HEREHY OIVEN that BIAUIO LA BELLA,
the undersigned, desiring to ensage in
l.usiti.-ss under the fictitious name of
AL'fi SHOE REBUILDEBS al U*
N E. 1st Ave.. Miami Intends to reg-
Ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dad. Countv. Florida.
Ml"' 'I \M MOI.TZ
SIDNEY KFRONSON
Attorney for Applicant
Security Trust Bldg.
4/H-1.-.-22-2S
NsOTICE UNDER
FICTITiOUS NAME LAW
Plaintiff,
ANGELINA LA BELLA.
i i.fcn lant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ANGELINA LA BELLA
Defendant
217 Qucntln Road
Brooklyn. New York
You ANGELINA l.\ BELLA are
hereby notlfleU that a Hill -f Com-
plaint for Divorce has
against yevu. and you are required to
serve a oopy of your Answer or Plead
NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN that ling t" the "Bill' of ConjpIalBt on the
the Hnderslgned, desiring to enrage In I plaintiffs Attorney, A.N'.EI.o \ >i.i.
husinesa under the fictitious name of |4W Ainslcv HuHriing. Miami I-. I'lor-
CHIPRTNT CO at 1S42 West Ave.,l|da and file the original \nsu.r OJ To ..p. redltor,;: ml AII I er-.n- I lay
PASTIME POOLS A
i < INSTRUCTION C( IMPANY
a Florida corporation
I _':'-:"'. .1/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA N AND FOR DADE
COUNTV !* '-"NCERY,
No 60C 3607
CONSTANCE McCLUNE,
Plaintiff,
HUGH MARVIN McCLUNE,
i u fen lant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: HUGH M MIVIN Mi "LINE
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that you
.; q red t,, file an Answer to
t'cunplalnt for Divorce commenced
Ith the < 'lerk of the
a cops ihet.of upon
Herman T. Ms, Attorney for I'laln-
tlff, 1:!". M id. i a \\eiiue i oral I tablet
HI. Florida, bef. re or on the tSrd day
of M y, l#6fi he e m tht allegetlons
of th. complaint will be taken as con-
fi sed bv i a
D......I this 18th day of April, I
tit court. Dad,- County Florida
E It IE ITHERMAN, Clerk,
is, ah B) : WM. W STICKINIJ,
1 -pnlv C'erk
____________ i tt-, :,/s-i3
IN THE COUNTY JUDOES' COURT
IN f*ir> for nr>^ fOUNTV,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 4?20
IN RE: E8T \TE I il
n \i:.\ wi:ksi.i;i;
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HRRERY GIVEN that
the tindersivmd. deslrlns to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN PLAN HERVICR al 1711
N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami. Florida in-
tends to register laid name with the
Clerk Of th. circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Acs., inc n Fla Corp.
Sol,, t iwner
l'all.,1. Silver !' ,\ Mints
Atto ii. i (or a. i' s.. Inc
t tt "' l-l I
-FICTITIOUS NAME L-AW
MTICK l.s HKRKBV OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
- nod., the fictitious name of
MIVM1 COURT APARTMENTS Tt
111", N.E. Miami Curt, Miami. Flor-
ida,.iMteads to rovi-tei esld name with
the Clerk f the Cluuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LOYEI.L. INC.. a
Ft,>rMa Corporation
RBIGEL. TKITKl.MAN.ft ALBELT
Bv Rttrene ju. Alert
sni niseaMi. Huiiding
Miami. FInTlda
Attoroevs for Lovell. Inc.,
a Florida Corporation
___________________________*/K-t9. S/6-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORtOA. IN-PROBATE
No. <*0.C
IN RE: Kslote of
Mull I'll ABRAHAM SPIERER
1 ,. ..ens,. 1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml creditors and All Persons Hav-
in--- Claim- mi Demands Against fft id
Bsfate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed lo lly claims and demands
which yon mav have against the es-
'> of M'oi i-M ABRAHAM SPIER
i'i: deceased late of dade County,
'i." '.,. to th Countv Judges of Dade
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that Cnunty.' and fUe the same In th.-l'r of-
the underslsned, deslrlne to ens
business un ler the 'lrtltloits n I
VICTOR s BARBFR SHOP ,t MID
ih street. Miami Boat h. Flor-
ida Intend
tht i rk ol hi i It-cull Courl of Dade
Countv, Florida,
\\TMii\Y RBLLfVO
Tiir-ri-s-v i:j;i.i iso
c FRBDR1C BROWN
S"7 DttPonl BM* Miami FM.
Attorney for An'bonv H. lib...
and Th. ess B< lllno.
In the c.emtv Courthouse In
n.id. Countv PlnrMn, within eight
nn'hi from the date of the
'<- tum'lcatlon hereof, or the same
Will be bal
HEVRV SPIBRER
I ii.vvk \ COURTNEY
tti rney
16 N W First street
llorida
l/t-15-tl-ti
NOTIC.F. UNDER
FICTIT OOS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, des'rlnv to enrage in
business under the fictitious as mi nf
CORAL WAV CREATU1NS al MSI
Coi a I Way Miami. Florida, intends to
register said name with the clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida.
EDITH RAVIB
Sole Owner
DON \ I.D F. FROST
a ttornt for Apoil.-ant
1023 duPont liuildlug
Miami. Floilda
I i.-,-:'2-2s. :>/6
HOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoT'C: IS IIFT'FHY GIVEN that
thi undersigned, desiring to engag) In
business ussier the fictitious name of
SINOBR'H AUTOMATIC TRANSMIS-
SION RBRVICE CENTER al IS3
North w.st :"ith Street, Miami, Flor-
ida intend to register -aid niame with
the i Merk of rhe eircuii Court of Dade
County, f1'
ROSBRT OHBRRN \v.
Partner
r\ri.iNE sini;er.
Partner
fit d.DMAN GOLDSTEIN
'Attornevs for Reslstrant
2103 We#H .Plss-ler -Street
Miami, Florida
1 1-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEi:ii:> GIVEN that
the undei s-|r|nr to enrare In
business uifder the fictitious n-me of
IIILD LIFE PHOTOGRAPHERS at
'-M s W gth Street Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dud. Co int
PHILIP AD1 I
Sole Owner
HENRY NORTON
nt
H06 Blscayne Building
.4/1
uT the Bill of Complaint. th. .stale ,.f CLARA WBKSIJBR d.-
This notice shall be publish. I onci ceased late ol Cook county, Illinois, to
,..,,.., Itlve weeks the Countv Judges of D-ide Countv.
in THI" JEWISH FLORIDIAN and 'lie the same In their offices in
BONE AND ORPBRBD al Miami, 'he C-"n'v Courthouse In Dade Coufl-
1 -loild.i. this 14lh day of April, A.D. ty. Ploridt, within ekrht cal. ndai
],,g0 fits from the date of the first pub-
i- it LEATHBRMAN. Clerk, licatlon hereof, or the same will be |
Circuit Court, Dade County Florid
(s.all B WH. W. STOCKING.
Deputy clerk.
WCII.o V A LI
Insley Building
Ml iml -' Floi
Attorney for Plaintiff ^p|M|> w
ROBERT WEK8I.BR, Ancillary
BstSite of
CLARA WEI
BIN
L'ncoln Road
Horlda
4/1.1-22- :'
.
ATTENTION ATfOfiNEYS!
# OR l>UK AT10\ Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4695


*zs* nc
Friday. April :*. ,e
a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones
IMT a TK MfTIH BF IIHAl
II TIE MftsMTT UiMlfJ.'
Each dumber, or crypt, has fresh
rculatmg through it. always.
1 ha makes possible the most fa-
vorable conditions for the cont.n-
saie-kaep:ng of your lc
I 'o other form of burial offers
more complete protection than that
available in Mount Nebo's beauti-
ful Community Mausoleum.
WIT iMVE .till MUUT
Above-ground burial fulfills* heart-
frit want, the peace of mind that
comes from knowing that your
departed loved ones rest securely
m the permanent protection of
beautiful chambers. ABOVE the
earth. From the Bible and from
historyfrom the Cave of Mach-
peiahto oar modern mausoleums
we see that above-ground en-
tnaitmusil affords the highest trib-
ute we can pay to those whose
memory we warn to honor.
WHERE IS IT LOCATED?
The Community Mausoleum is
located ia a large, beautifully
landscaped area Mot Xebo Cemetery. Mount
Nebo Cemetery is ia the heart of
Miami for cooveueaee aad accep-
tability from every direction by
tar or but. Miami* oldest aad
act beautiful. Mt. Nebo is recog-
c:zed as oae of the country s >**
iag,exeiasrve!y Jewish cemeteries.
MW LUCE -HI IT ?
When completed. Mount Nebo's
Community Mausoleum will con-
tain 624 Crypts. 4 Family Rooms
and a Columbarium. The first unit
of the Mausoleum contains 144
Crypts and Family Room. It will
be finished in units and those who
make selections now will benefit
m both price sad choice of location.
WIT (F TK SPIXf IS IEEIEI KfME
TIE sUKftfH tt flllT CWPLETEI?
Temporary above-ground burial
fpace is available now if the need
should arise before the entire
Mausoleum is completed. In any
now is the time to reserve
your apartments in the Community
Mausoleum, so that you will not
be faced with the effort and ex-
y-n%* of burial arrangements
at a time when you are leas able
to cope with them. Your inquiries
are most welcome and will be
answered promptly.
Family Crypts are a Definite
The Talmud k replete with description*
of Kuchin 'Crypts). Even dimensions for
family rooms were given in cubits, to
contain the number required for various
family needs. They were small rooms with-
out windows, hewn out of the rock, or in
the walls of caves. The surrounding area
was beautifully landscaped, and won for
the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of
the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus
Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So
COMMUNITY
MAUSOLEUM
1st UNIT ALREADY COMPLETED
2nd and 3rd UNITS NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION
This may surprise you. Ii you can afford conventional earth buna!
lor your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor than with
above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chamber:
within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible,
at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become
one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in
Moum Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible?
How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually
associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within tha
reach of virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth buricl costs
that do not exist in above-ground buriaL You save the costs of c
cemetery lot. preparation of graves, vaults, monuments, and care c:
the burial lot
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST
... the cast sf atssi srsssi sasilausH >
the Csstamaity Measelessa. Aad vse sm>/
spread year pstswalt ever 3 years ... or
if ysa prefer a 5 ysar ssyset plea. Act
wisely, act sew ... far the best lecetissi
aad lewest prices. After the asiMiss i*
finishes, prices will at at least 35% aisatr
taaa the present ars-tsasjhHaa arks* of
each sari. Only early purchasers wiN rsceivi
the BtaziaMai taviaa.
Act Today
toil tht Coupon Mow, or okoae MO 1-7691
attractive were they, that in earlier days,
H was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar
of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in
Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces."
The family plot in the cemetery, the
family section or private room in the
mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the
belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefeah," in the
survival of the soul, and the permanence
of the family as an entity.
mount NEBO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Please send me. without obligation, further details on your
Community Mausoleum,
NAME.
(please print)
STREET
CITY.
-ZONE____STATE---------------


CAHPAIWIIMEW!
NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
NO. 8
A SUPPLEMENT OF HU $emU* ?U>iUU*
APRIL 29, 1960
j
l------
60 CJA Passes $1,300,000 Mark
Left,to right are Paul Rimmelr, Mrs. Rimmeir, Mrs. Lebow, Lee Lebow, Mrs. Thurman, and
CJA general co-chairman Harold Thurman at Leadership Dinner meeting at Westview Coun-
try Club.
With the Combined Jewish Appeal well past the $1,300,000
mark, Miami still has a man-sized job ahead of it in its 1960
campaign, it was stated by CJA general co-chairmen. Sam
Blank and Harold Thurman.
Campaign leaders and workers attending the first cam-
paign report meeting at the Dupont Plaza hotel recently heard
chairman Thurman warn that "any slow-up at this stage could
seriously endanger the result of the campaign."
"Every single prospect has now been assigned to one of
our campaign workers," stated Thurman. "The 1960 CJA cam-
paign and its beneficiary agencies are now in the hands of our
volunteer workers. We are confident that the contributors in
Greater Miami are ready to make their pledge and are ready
to respond generously to the appeal of this year's drive. On
behalf of the other leaders of this campaign, I promise that we
will do everything within our power to insure that the greatest
possible amount is realized from this year's campaign."
The campaign report session was also addressed by Fed-
eration president Sam J. Heiman. who told the volunteers pres-
ent that "Jewish families in Greater Miami will feel the pinch in
welfare and social services unless substantially more funds are
provided through our CJA campaign this year."
Encouraging reports were turned in by a number of the
campaign units, with the Banks and Finance Division and the
Food Division leading the way.
Left to right: George Naegele, Charles Gottlieb, Jerry Blank, Leon Green and Ben Silver
are pleased with increases of Foods Division.
Julian Weinkle: Toastmaster at Leadership Dinner.
[ gm
^^k M
&0- jm
fl Lssssssss* ^f
i ..;&$. mi 4$|fe9$ 1 Hi
Left to right: Sam Wiesen, Ehiel Lesowoder, Albert Conviser, and Hy Rifas
attend Finance Division meeting.
Left to right: General co-chairman Harold Thurman receives checks and
pledges from Sam Goldman, Charles Geigher and A. J. Molasky at the
Apr. 8 report meeting.
N THIS ISSUE: LEADERSHIP MEETING WOMEN READY A BEACH RESIDENTS, B'NAI
=OODS DIVISION IN AT WESTVIEW CITY-WIDE DRIVE B'RITH, TEMPLES, AND 1
RECORD INCREASE IN MIAMI HISTADRUT STEP UP PACE
page 2 page 3 page 5 page, 6-7 )


PAGE TWO
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
APRIL 29.
I960
FOODS DIVISION IN RECORD 42% PUSH OVER '59!
left to right: Harry
Joseph Cohen are
August, Harold Friedland, Chip Diamond, Irving Cohen, Al Green and
in good spirits following strong showing of Foods Division.
One of the most successful campaign meetings of the- i960 CM
was conducted recently by the Foods Division at a luncheon held at
.the Miami Springs Villas. .
Within the short space of two hours, the fast-moving group of '
workers not only chalked up the biggest percentage increase m many
a year, but provided an inspiration that gave new spirit to the re-t o(
the division's workers and contributors.
( ..chairmen Jerry Blank. Harold Friedland. and Charles F. Gott,
lieb proudly disclosed that pledges announced at their meeting were
increased on the average of 42 percent over last year.
Associate chairman of the division, Emanuel J. Smith, joined with
Federation president Sam J. Heiman in heartily commending the re-
spon-c of these businessmen whose record attendance at the Foods
<>n offered an indication of their rising interest in local communal
affairs.
Food Retailers committee includes Harry Alexander. Nathan Alex-
andcr, Sam Badanes. Louis Bennett. Fred Bernstein. Morn- Cohen,
Murray Damn. William B. Felt, Alvin Kalzif, Seymour Rosenlhal. Ben
Silver, and Jack Stein.
"This division has furnished our campaign with a much needed
lift," said president Heiman.
Almost matching the gains in Foods last week, the Hotels Division
increased the tempo of their weekly report sessions at the Algiers
hotel. Co-chairmen Bob Tisch and Dave Levinson held their regular
weekly meeting with workers on Apr. 8. announcing that amounts
raised appear to be in advance of 1959, though many of the committee
members still had not completed all of their assignments.
Left to right Phil Kent, Murray Daum, Jack M. Emmer and Bill Pigford seen at Foods
meeting at Miami Springs Villas.
\
Emanuel Smith presides at record-smashing Foods ev*nt,
\
Left to right, Harold Hornreich, Arthur Hornreich, Allen Berman and
Morris Levitt check pledges at Foods Division meeting.
a!adlv acf^t^T Bai,CKer' Sanfrd Kr"mer' Henry "* "<* Samuel Hirsch
gladly accept work assignments in Foods Division.
HOTELS DIVISION HOLDS WEEKLY REPORf SESSIONS
Hotels Division workers report at weekly meeting. Left to right (standing)
are Jacob Fishman, Carl Susskind, campaign vice chairman, and Jack August.
Sitting are Joa Dallett and George Goldberg.
^ry'^.BD:V:t,Vin,0n' H0*" "W co-chairman. Sam lachman,
a JL^T "B" r,Uh' divisio" co-chaifman, are seen at
a progress-rrport session.


kPRIL 29, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE THREE
blian Weinkle Calls for New Leaders to Stand by CJA
Veterans for Added Strength and Spirit in Future Drives
I

*~#
*
Left to right:Sam Goldstein, Mrs. Goldstein, Sol Shaye, Mrs. Harold Turk, and Harold Turk at CJA
Leadership Dinner at Westview Country Club.
There i*_a nec&ioi; many-new \att\am-io come forward mm) Htke
their places alongside the CJA veterans, if future campaigns are
to raise the necessary amounts.
Presiding as toaslmaster at the recent CJA Leadership Dinner
at Westview Country Club. Julian Weinkle, a campaign co-chair-
man, thus expressed his dissatisfaction with the results of Miami's
fund-raising efforts in the past.
'We must add new strength and new spirit by combining new
energies and talents with the old," he said. "The ranks must be
continually bolstered by a flow of new recruits who will eventually
assume more of our community and campaign leadership." Weinkle
further underscored the dangers of Miami's passive attitude toward
the mushroom growth of the Jewish community and the mounting
health and welfare requirements.
Speaker of the evening at the Westview dinner, Dr. Joseph
Narot, of Temple Israel of Greater Miami, telescoped the interna-
tional aspect of CJA into his report on Israel and overseas nee!-,
pointing out that 'Miami has heretofore failed to provide sufficient
IuikIs to UJA and to its own local beneficiaries."
General chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thurnian called upon
"everyone of youthe dedicated leaders of our Jewish community
to lend inspiration and impetus to this major philanthropic ef-
fort." Two hundred community leaders and their wives roundly
applauded the prediction, by the chairmen that "I960 will herald
the beginning of a new decade of generosity in South Floridaa
re-awakening of communal responsibility in every Jewish resident
who wants to build a better place to live for himself and his chil-
dren."
Dinner chairmen were John Serbin and A. J. Molasky. The
committee was made up of a number of distinguished local civic
leaders, active in the CJA campaign.
Left to right: William Wointraub, Mrs. William Weintraub, Mrs. John
Serbin, and John Serbin, co-chairman of the Leadership Dinner.
Left to right: Sam Levenson, Jerry Blank, Mrs. Blank, Milton Sirkin, Samuel Key-
well, and Mrs. Milton Sirkin (seated) joined many CJA leaders at Westview.
!*

,1
Left to right: Max Goldstein, A. J. Molasky, co-chairman of Leadership Dinner, Mm. Goldstein,
Mrs. H. I. Kopelman, H. I. Kopelman, and Mrs. Molasky (seated).
Left to right: Melvin Green, Mrs. Green, Sheldon Kay, Mrs.
Kay, and Sam J. Heiman, Federation president, attend CJA
meeting at Westview.
Left to right: David Catsman, Mrs. Catsman, Mrs. Marshall Harris, and Mar-
shall Harris seen at Westview leadership event.
Left to right: Sam Pollock, Mrs. Sam Pollock, Mrs. Dan Elkind, Dan Elkind, Sam
Pollock, jr., Mrs. Frank Gallant, and Frank Gallant at leadership function.


PAGE FOUR
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
APRIL 29, I960
TRADES, PROFESSIONS IN 1-DAY BLITZ
A one-day Trades "Blitz" scheduled for Thursday,
Apr. 28. was seen as a strong factor in reaching many
unsolicited CJA prospects in the Trades and Profes-
sions Divisions.
The all-day push was expected to involve scores of
business and professional men who were to report to
Temple Israel at a brief breakfast meeting for their
assignments, then return with completed pledges and
checks in the afternoon.
A campaign "first," chairmen Sam Blank and Har-
old Thurman emphasized that "time is shortwe must
act quicklyevery businessman should think of himself
as an important key to the success of our drive."
Several other Trades and Professions groups which
set exemplary gains in their recent meetings were
Banks and Finance Division. Communal Services Divi-
sion, and Foods Division. Hy Rifas and Joseph Lipton
called their first session at the Dade Federal Bank
Building last week, received encouraging increase-!
from those present, and issued a good number of pe-
cial assignments for quick coverage.
Arthur Rosichan, Executive Director of Federation,
addressed the communal workers function at a meeting
held at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Substantial
pledge-boosts were reported, according to Trades
leaders.
Left to right: Joseph M. Lipton, Irve Libby, Harold Thurman, and
Abraham A. Gronhut at work-session of Finance and Banks Division.
Discussing campaign progress at the first report meeting are (left to right) Bert
Wilmers, Harold Thuman (seated), L. G. Sachs, and Ernest Janis.
left to right: Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, Arthur Rosichan, Federation executive direc-
lor, Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz attended the Com-
munal Services Division meeting at the Jewish Home for the Aged last week.
Left to right: George Theobold, Leonard Harris, Ben Harris, Morris
Harris, and Edgar Bondy line up for their pledge-assignments at
big Foods function.
Left to right: Mrs. Albert Levick, Sidney H. Huberman, and Ernest
E. Harris greeted by Emanuel J. Smith at Foods Division meeting.
Left to right: Morris Cohen, Henry Stevens, William Felt, Erwin R. Stern, and Richard
Lencer join business associates at CJA Food Division meeting.
Left to right: Carl Susskind, Sam J. Heiman, Ckartes Gottlieb, Harold Friedland and J~~ --
function. n*-U"d' and i9n* "e pleased with results of Food Division


Hell 29, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE FIVE
'OMEN'S DIVISION AHEAD OF LAST YEAR AND STILL
MNG STRONG ... MIAMI SOLICIT A TION IN PROGRESS
> city-wide General Solicitationinvolving hundreds of CJA volunteers in the
Women s Divisionis well underway and already showing substantial results, according
to Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Women's CJA chairman.
For the first time in the history of the division, women have been recruited into
UK ranks of the huge CJA army of volunteefs to do a mass coverage job in Miami and
Miami Beach, Mrs. Meyers said. "There are literally thousands of visits to be made,
and we need many, many more workers to do this job," she stated.
Mrs. Manuel Burstein. coordinator of Hadassah in the Miami Division, called an
inspirational meeting of her group last week at the Jewish Home for the Aged, where
nearly 50 workers signed up for the Miami drive.
"We're calling all Hadassah members to help," Mrs. Burstein announced.
u Miami Beach, meanwhile, the Hadassah women were being called together by
Mrs. Oscar Sindell, named Hadassah coordinator for the Beach General Solicitation
drive. 'We are confident that our women will do a rapid and complete job on all their
assignments," she said.
Among other activities of the division, Mrs. Meyers reported a successful Workers'
Coffee took place at the home of Mrs. William Weintraub, where the Miami Shores
group made their own gifts and accepted work assignments in the campaign.
Left to right: Mrs. Sophie Markowitz, Mrs. Manuel Burstein, chairman of
Miami Women's General Solicitation, Ernest Sohnen, and Mrs. Molly
Fleschman in final briefing before visiting prospects for CJA.
- -"'i'
Mrs. Lillian Miller (left) and Mrs. Herman Mintzer (right)
are a perfect mother-and-daughter team who will work
in Miami's General Solicitation drive.
m
Mrs. Richard Shiftan (in car) will get help of her mother, Mrs. Lili Ehrlich (right)
who is 90 years young, in the Miami Women's drive.
Left to right: Mrs. Albert Cohen is shown with Mrs. William Wein-
traub, hostess of coffee at her home.
Left to right: Mrs. Charles Milstein and Mrs. Frank Burg are members of
B'nai B'rith Sunshine chapter, working in the CJA Miami campaign.
" ,.J
Left to right: Mrs. Joe Rauzin, Mrs. Irving Ginsburg, and Mrs. William Sperling
ere some of the Mt. Scopus Hadassah women covering CJA cards in the big
Miami drive.
Left to right: Mrs. George Soybel, Mrs. Max A. Churvis, and Mrs. Max
Sokoloff prepare to cover General Solicitation assignments in Miami drive.
Left to right: Lillian Jacobs, Sarah Jacobs, Dorothy Shapiro, and Rose Marks say, "We're readyl"
as they got their card-assignments for Miami solicitation.
Left to right: M. A. Sumborg and Mrs. Samuel
Gross attended coffee at home of Mrs. William
Wointraub.


PAGE SIX
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
APRIL 29, 19^0
Miami Shores and Surfside in CJA Meetings
Outlying suburban municipalities continue to keep
the CJA Residents' campaign humming in their areas.
't^as-armou/rceothis -4Meek,-nth 4averablo repert*-
coming in from two North Dade communities.
Mr and Mrs. Lee Howard were hosts at a produc-
tive CJA breakfast at their borne in Surfside last week.
Max Kolker. honorary chairman, and breakfast chair-
man Sidney King had a fine turn-out. one of the best
in recent years.
Dynamic campaign leader Leonard Rosen spoke
n-Arratm r rfeea*. etnphaming-tlrat this a*eei far be-
hind other cities with similar Jewish population, in
amounts of funds raised for their health and welfare
services.
Paul Marks, chairman of the Miami campaign.
hostea another parlor meeting at his home to help
launch CJA action in the Miami Shores community
Federation president Sam J. Heiman addressed the
Shores rasideaas.^tMidersooeing .dte -seriatn financial
crisis faced by many of Miami's CJA agencies.
"Aid to the aged, the sick, the handicapped and the
troubled family have not been adequate in the past be-
cause Miami has failed to come up with enough funds
each year in the CJA campaigns," he stated.


m 'fmm^^.
w
^^^H W 71
> La^^ss& ^^

^^^mg000^ 1
left to righ*: Samuel Graubart, host, Lee Howard, and Sidney King at Surf-
side meeting.
Leonard Rosen addresses group at Surfside breakfast meeting.

Surfside workers (left to right) Louis Hirsh, Jack Bernstein, Louis Hoberman, and Alex Eig
add pledge tota's.
Left to right: Paul Marks, Sponcor Rudnick, Henry Gilbert,
and Sam J. Haiman check pledge totals at Miami Shores
meeting.
Shown at Lee Howard's Surfside meeting are (left to right)
Louis J. Golden, Dr. B. Zuckerbraun, and Benjamin Beid-
ner.
Seen (left to right) at Lea Howard's breakfas event: John I. Uibowitz, Harry Sherman,
Or. S. Glassman, and Mayor Irving Schulman, of Surfside.
"Let's get increases," say (left to right) Meyer Staloff, Solomon
Siegal, and Louis Hausman at Surfside meeting.
amlnorS9urf,sid,rin I T' "" ^'^ M" **' "d '~l*
among Surfs,de workers who took assignments.


klL 29, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
PAGE SEVEN
1ISTADRUT, B'NAI B'RITH, AND TEMPLE BETH AM
ORGANIZE MEMBERS FOR COMBINED APPEAL DRIVE
to right: B'nai B'rith V.I.P.'s J. M. Finkel, Stanley Caidin, Edward Stern, Harry
dberg, and Arthur Paddor meet to organize volunteer squads for CJA.
In a strong display of solidarity and unity in behalf of the 1960 CJA campaign,
a number of national organizations, fraternal groups and local temples this week
announced all-out drives will be launched among their own membership to sup-
port CJA's 57 causes.
All lodges of the B'nai B'rith Council have agreed to enlist their volunteer
manpower in visiting prospects and securing life-saving contributions to CJA.
Judge Milton A. Friedman and Paul Seidcrman are co-chairmen of General Solici-
tation.
Histadrut of Greater Miami, for the first time in the history of its local
branches, is conducting a full-fledged CJA campaign within their own organiza-
tions. At their recent meeting in the Seville hotel, more than 150 representatives
of five branches rallied behind president Ehiel Lesowoder who made a stirring
appeal. Everyone present signed their own pledges, and gladly agreed to secure
100 percent cooperation of their membership.
Among the manv temples and synagogues lending support to CJA is Temple
Beth Am, whose volunteers expect to visit South Dade families for pledge* Early
reports from Marvin Kaufman. Bob Newman, and Mrs. Maurice Steinberger indi-
cate more workers are required to complete their prospect calls.

at*.
* *
M
it?
[eft to right: B'nai B'rith leaders Morris Rossein, Morris Handel, Bernard
iold, and Charles Lilian have enrolled their membership for CJA.


v A
L -*"** Wf
aaaaaaaW "'
Lfe
i
r

m
Left to right: Beth Am volunteers, Milton levison, Philip Fruitstone, and Irving
Strake set up assignments for coverage.
iple Beth Am workers for CJA. Left to
it Mrs. Sam Stark, Phil Harris, and Sam
rk tabulate South Dade pledge totals.
Left to right: Histadrut members
David Lerner and Louis Feldman
will help CJA General Solicita-
tion.
BETH A
Left to right: Ben Talmadge, Anna Schnirman, Mrs. Ben Talmadge, and
Mrs. Sophie Moore attended Histadrut breakfast at Seville hotel.
TEMPLE
I
iple Beth Am volunteers tally early CJA returns: Left to right (sitting) are Warren
rnstein, Morton Schoen, and Mrs. Sally Reeder. Standing (left to right) are Ralph
ral and Rose Schoen.
Left to right Marvin Kaufman, president, Men's Club, Mrs. Maurice Stein-
berger, Sisterhood president, and Bob Newman, president of Temple
Beth Am, will direct the CJA campaign in the South Dade area.
c
antpaian
ipaty,
JV<
ews
Published by the
smbined Jewish Appeal
OF THE GREATH MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
BLANK and HAROLD THURMAN
General Chairmen
^60 Combined Jew h Appeal
SAM J. HEIMAN
President
ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN
Executive Director
ROBERT H. GOLDEN
Campaign Director
I CHARIES R. JACOBSON
Publicity Director
Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami meets at campaign headquarters. Key leaders are (left to right) Maurice
Forer, Ben Talmadge, Mayshie Friedberg, Louis Lieberman, J. L. Berman, Isaac OFfenhenden, Morris Honigbaum,
and Moshe Berman.


PAGE EIGHT
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
APRIL 29, la
baooo
v-^
live like this in Israel
I
It's his home a shack in a ma'abara
an immigrant shanty-town in Israel.
You say this isn't the vigorous, dynamic
Israel that you have been reading about?
You're right! Fortunately, only 60,000
immigrant!) live this way. A few years ago
it was 250,000.
A million refugees have entered Israel in
twelve years and two-thirds of them are do-
ing fine. They have jobs. Their children go to
school. They live in decent homes.
You can take pride in their progress. You
helped to achieve it, by supporting the life-
saving work of the United Jewish Appeal.
But what does someone else's progress
mean to this youngster-or to the other
59,999 ma'abarot dwellers?
Do we just leave them where they are,
forgotten? Or this year do we finally make
good their hopes?
Let'si
IN 10. U. J. A. MOST EXTEND TWS VITAL AID:
In lsrai: Speed integration of 345,000 unabsorbed
immigrants by:
Housing 60,000 living in immigrant shanties; re-
placing substandard housing for 30,000;
Providing 130.000 patient pioneers on farm set-
Uements with needed machinery, water, livestock;
Providing vital services to 38,000 immigrant
youth; expanding welfare services to ill and aged;
Supplying resettlement for the steady flow of
new immigrants. In addition, meet welfare needs
of 45,000 aided by JDC-Malben programs.
In Europo, Moslem lands: Step up aid for 205,000.
In tht U.S.: Help 5,000 refugees build new lives.
7# M 600fl00... Mitttn kml't DntbmM Im'umH
United Jewish Appeal
? IMMTKO IMMU. AMIAL MNT MITWWTIOII
IN GREATER MIAMI
THE UJA IS SUPPORTED
BY THE
COMBINED
JEWISH APPEAL
Ot-WHIPM MM0um

M


Full Text

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Page 12-A Jewish fhrkUar) Friday, April 29, 1360 JWV Urges Administration Health Bill JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Bernard Abrams, national commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the | U.S.A., charged here this week that opponents of aid to aged health programs are '"using the bogey-man of "socialized medicine' ;as an attempt to scare off legislation to help the group over 65 meet the most pressing need." "In the bills before Congress, including the Forand Bill," Cmdr. Left to right are Mayor of Jacksonville Haydon Burns, Rabbi Shullman, of Riverdale, N.Y., Abraham Morton, and Jack Becker, of Jacksonville. JNF Honors Mayor Burns The Jewish National Fund recently honored Mayor Haydon Burns, of Jacksonville, now a candidate for governor, with a grove of trees planted in a forest in Israel in his honor. "This is not the first time Burns showed his friendship to the Jew• ish communities of Israel and %  America," his supporters said here. "On May 3, 1958, six days after bombs exploded at synagogues and schools, both in Miami and Jacksonville, Mayor Burns called for help of all Southern U.S. senators, insisting that the FBI enter the cases. "The FBI refused jurisdiction on the ground that no Federal law was involved. In company with Mayor Ben West, of Nashville, Term., Mayor Burns formed the Southern Conference on Bombing at a meeting in Jacksonville attended by top law enforcement officers from 21 states." According to Mayor Burns' gupporters, he also visited the State of Israel and spoke in Israel's behalf 86 times on his return. The addresses were before principally non-Jewish service organizations, they declared. 20 Years Law and Public Service Experience) Criaim Greenberg Branch Chaim Greenberg Branch of Poale Zion will meet Monday evening at the Seville hotel. Dr. Simon Wilensky, president, will conduct the meeting. Program will also include a current events presentation. CARLOS FERNANDEZ An Experienced Judge FOR JUSTICE of PEACE DISTRICT 2 NATIVE FLORIDIAN FORMER MIAMI CITY JUDGE • FERNANDEZ Has ALREADY PROVEN to be a FAIR, IMPARTIAL and CONSIDERATE JUDGE. "The Only Candidate with Judicial Experience" REMEMBER FERNANDEZ 47-B P.I Pol. Adv. Abrams said, "socialized medicine is not contemplated. Indeed, the bill precludes regulation of med; ical -practices: doctor's fees and hospital drugs. The use of the term 'socialized medicine' does nothing more than confuse the issue and spread fear among doctors and other interested groups, Iwhile more than 15 million of our senior citizens are caught in the financial trap of rising medical costs and lagging incomes." i Cmdr. Abrams expressed disappointment that the Adminijt rat ion has not yel come up with a bill which would attempt %  ;; solution to this all-important;' problem. He pointed out that "Many foiward looking doctors agree with this concept,'Abrams said. / -*" CIRCUIT JUDGE PAT CANNON HAS BEEN ENDORSED by many leading citizens of Dade County. They say that he is able and well-qualified — as your Congressman in Washington for four terms, and as your Circuit Judge for nearly eight years. They urge you to vote for him on Tuesday. I %  Alexander S. Gordon Claude Pepper Harold B. Spaet Bernard A. Frank Fuller Warren Perry Nichols Marion G. Sibley Kenneth I. Oka Joseph Pardo Bernard Mandler Phillip Schiff Harold Kassewitz Harry 8. Smith Bernard B. Weksler Jordan Bittel Martin Fine Eli Breger Frank E. Solomon Burton M. Cohen Marx Faber Mitchell M. Goldman Theodore J. Sakowitz Richard A. Pal lot Sanford S. Faunce Burnett Roth S. J. Courshon George J. Talianoff Sydney L. Weintraub Herbert S. Shapiro Albert S. Dubbin Richard S. Wolfson Daniel G. Satin Sanford M. jwerdlin *'W ,3fe-•• %  '•' : % %  • %  Dill 1 mBBr LEVER 15A ra. Poi Adv. %  Re-elect Circuit Judge The People's Circuit Judge Group



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PAGE SIX CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS APRIL 29, 19^0 Miami Shores and Surfside in CJA Meetings Outlying suburban municipalities continue to keep the CJA Residents' campaign humming in their areas. 't^as-armou/rceo—this -4Meek,-nth 4averablo repert*coming in from two North Dade communities. Mr and Mrs. Lee Howard were hosts at a productive CJA breakfast at their borne in Surfside last week. Max Kolker. honorary chairman, and breakfast chairman Sidney King had a fine turn-out. one of the best in recent years. Dynamic campaign leader Leonard Rosen spoke •n-Arratm r rfeea*. etnphaming-tlrat this a*eei far behind other cities with similar Jewish population, in amounts of funds raised for their health and welfare services. Paul Marks, chairman of the Miami campaign. hostea another parlor meeting at his home to help launch CJA action in the Miami Shores community Federation president Sam J. Heiman addressed the Shores rasideaas.^tMidersooeing .dte -seriatn financial crisis faced by many of Miami's CJA agencies. "Aid to the aged, the sick, the handicapped and the troubled family have not been adequate in the past because Miami has failed to come up with enough funds each year in the CJA campaigns," he stated. m fmm ^^. w ^^^H W 71 >• %  La^^ss& ^^ %  ^^^mg000^ 1 left to righ*: Samuel Graubart, host, Lee Howard, and Sidney King at Surfside meeting. Leonard Rosen addresses group at Surfside breakfast meeting. Surfside workers (left to right) Louis Hirsh, Jack Bernstein, Louis Hoberman, and Alex Eig add pledge tota's. Left to right: Paul Marks, Sponcor Rudnick, Henry Gilbert, and Sam J. Haiman check pledge totals at Miami Shores meeting. Shown at Lee Howard's Surfside meeting are (left to right) Louis J. Golden, Dr. B. Zuckerbraun, and Benjamin Beidner. Seen (left to right) at Lea Howard's breakfas event: John I. Uibowitz, Harry Sherman, Or. S. Glassman, and Mayor Irving Schulman, of Surfside. "Let's get increases," say (left to right) Meyer Staloff, Solomon Siegal, and Louis Hausman at Surfside meeting. amlno r S 9 urf sid r in I T' "" ^'^ M **' d '~l* — among Surfs,de workers who took assignments.



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Page 10-C %  knisl! tkfiiitr Friday. April 29. I960 Complex Ballot Will Confront Voters Cr.e of El Al Israel Airlines' jet-powered Britannias was rercmed The Exodus" for the flight carrying stars of the movie to Israel, where Otto Preminger is filming the Leon Uris besteeiling novel. At the ceremony before departure from Idlewjld Airport, N.Y., Eva Marie Saint, who will star as Kitty, is given a helping hand by Sal Mineo, cast as Dov Landau. RE-ELECT THELMA R. HARDISON YOUR CONSTABLE DISTRICT 3 Qualified Nine Years Experience PULL LEVER 49-A MAY 3 I'd. Pol Adv. RE-ELECT DAVID ELDREDGE YOUR STATE REPRESENTATIVE GROUP 2 EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN PULL LEVER 35-A TO VOTE FOR DAVID ELDREDGE MAY 3 IM Pol. Adv. Continued from Pago 5C vice president of the Miami Lighthouse for the Blind. He is a member of the Miami Rotary Club and of the Miami Dade County Chamber of Commerce. Formerly, he served as director of Disaster Relief for the Dade chapter of the American Red Cross and was, for many years, Scout Master of Troop 47. He is past president of the local chapter of the Associated General Contractors of America and of the Miami Builders' Exchange. • FRANK O. PRUITT Frank O. Pruitt is concluding his campaign for District 2 county commissioner with a pledge "to work for better metropolitan gov' eminent in Dade county." "I will do everything in my power to make Metro work as the I charter intended it to work, Pruitt added "I believe the %  Metro Commission should sit as a policy-making board, and leave administration details to the county manager and his administrative staff." A business and civic leader in Dade county since 1925, Pruitt also said Metro should be operated with as "austere an economy as is consistent with the dynamic growth of our community." He stressed the importance of creating a favorable atmosphere to attract the proper type of industry to Dade county. • • L. C. PROBY L. C. Proby winds up his campaign for a Circuit Judgeship this weekend with a plea for Dade residents to vote for each judicial candidate "as if he were going to be the judge in your life." "I have waged a vigorous campaign throughout Dade county," Proby said, adding that he was "amazed and delighted to find that thousands of voters remember my 1956 write-in campaign, when I garnered nearly 62,000 votes." The former South Miami city attorney said he was "also gratified to discover that more and more citizens are realizing the importance of a qualified, impartial judiciary." • • • JOHN STADNIK John Stadnik, Miami Springs business executive and civic leadj er, is a candidate for the Dade j County Commission in the May 3 primary election. Though Stadnik qualified in District 3, the vote will be county-wide with nearly one million Dade county citizens qualified to vote. Stadnik, a 43-year-old native of New Hampshire and a graduate of the Rhode Island College of Phar-' macy, settled in Miami Springs after World War II service in the, Army Medical Corps, coming out ] with the rank of major. In 1946, he opened a pharmacy on the "Circle" in Miami Springs, j which he still operates in its original location. Married to a former army nurse and the father of five children, Stadnik resides with his family at! 485 Deer Run in Miami Springs. He is a member of the Miami! Springs Methodist Church, the Masons, Shrine, Lions Club, American Legion and is past president of the Miami Springs and Hialeah Chambers of Commerce. He has been.merce. an active member of the Dade Gov. Collins appointed Stadnik County-Miami Chamber of Comto the Florida Board of Pharmacy. ELECT GEORGE A. YOUR RE-ELECT RUTH L SUTTON YOUR JUSTICE OF PEACE DISTRICT 3 PULL LEVER 48-B MAY 3 "There Is No Substitute for Experience" I'd. Pol. Adv. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE! RE-ELECT JUDGE HUGH F. DuYAL Jr. JUSTICE OF PEACE, DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER 48-A MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv. I'd Pol Adv. ATTALLA COUNTY JUDGE Pull LEVER 41-A YOUR SUPPORT APPRECIATED GEORGE A. ATTALLA Graduate, University of Miami Law School Practicing Attorney Member Florida and American Bar Former Director Young Democrats of Dade County Former Assistant Public Defender of Dade County Veteran U.S. Navy, World War II 34 Years of Age Married, father of two children VOTE MAY 3 IM. Pol Adv.



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Friday. April 29, I960 *• Jewish noridHar, Page 7-C Manners Winds Up Campaign i Joseph P. Manners, former Manners resigned from the decrime-fighter with the U. S. De Apartment's Anti-Racketeer Squad partment of Justice, is winding up in Miami last summer when his MORRIS FRANK rank Elected leth Jacob Mead Morris B. Frank has been electled president of Beth Jacob Con[gregation. Election was at the congregation V 33rd annual membership meeting. This will be Frank's third term as president. He also holds the title of first honorary president of the congregation. Other officers elected were Aaron Lerner, first vice president; Morris Fogel, second vie* president; M a r c i • Liberrrun, treasurer; Hyman Galbut, financial secretary; and Harvey Tondlor, secretary. Frank, who succeeds William B. Mechanic, Wednesday appointed Morris Krevat as chairman of the board of ulucation. COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT 4 LEVER 7-H vote for WYNNE Fd. Pol. Adv. his campaign for election to the 1960 Florida State Legislature in Group 2. The 36-year-old attorney said he was stepping into politics "to provide the aggressive leadership for Dade county that was noticeably lacking during the last session." The former assistant attorney general for both tho Fedora I government and tho State of Florida promised "one of tho most aggressive campaigns ever staged in the history of Florida politics." The candidate's supporters reveal that Manners "was instrumental in coordinating underworld information from the Miami area which later led to nationwide gambling raids." Only recently, the Justice Department used the information again in its efforts to convict the Apalachin gang in New York, they declared. Perry Pledges 'New Confidence 1 Miami attorney Morton Lee Perry is running for the Dade County Small Claims Court judgeship. Perry, a University of Miami law graduate who has practiced law in Dade county during the past ten years, pledged to "restore confidence" to this judicial position if elected in the May 3 primaries. Perry said that "a majority of the large number of persons who come in contact with this court have never before set foot in a courtroom. Their experience before the judge will indelibly remain with them as being repre sentative of the workings of our civil courts system of justice." He said that the position, when properly administered, "affords the opportunity for one to make a significant contribution to community service." Perry is a charter member of Miracle Masonic Lodge, a past president of Isaac Levin Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and member of Sholem Lodge, a former officer and director of the Beth David Men's Club, and has been affiliated with local civic and welfare groups, including the Junior Chamber of Commerce, Young Democrats, American Legion and Mental Health Society. He is a member of the American Bar, and the Florida and Dade County Bar Assns. Perry served overseas with the 20th Air Force and was based on Saipan during World War II. special assignment was completed. He was chosen for the job while working in the criminal division trol. Mannas received hi. AB c*gr.o Wan AgoThii Week from LaSalle College, Philadol"^ phia, in pro-medicine in 1949, and was graduated with honors from tho University of Miami law school in 1954. Separation: The Jewish Central Committee of Poland issued a statement this week that it was "useless" to maintain ties wilh the | World Jewish Congress. The stateHe is a World War II veteran, ment followedrefusal of the Congovernor of the Loyal Order of gress oxec utive to participate in of Usa^J. ^.A^omey,avofficfi. ip Jfloose, Miami Lodge 1580, an*. nh e'V*irhi Cnnff^*l foY-Fwce in Tallahassee. Previously, while in member of the Florida Bar. pir^U^T^^etSSn the State Attorney General's of. r^navstagsrt by pio-boviet groups^ fice, Manners frequently lectured Manners is married to the for'^^^ on law to the Florida Highway Pamer S vlvia ? %  Johnson, and W-*l tho couple have two boys, Joseph, ^mttnmiS jr., 4, and Jefferey, 1 '-2. The famBom in Atlantic City, ,N. J., ily lives at 8511 SW 29th st. GUST WOS AYr 0 Savings Continue To Rise Here Savings continue to rise in the 107 savings and loan associations in Florida as savings increased in March by $30,096,000, which was a new March record for Florida and brought total savings increase for the 12-month period ending with March to $486,109,000. Carl F. Distelhorst, executive vice president of the Florida Savings and Loan League, said that j savings have now reached an all time high of $2,582,181,000, which! is represented by 1,142,482 account holders. March also saw a total of $58,619,000 in home loans closed, which was $1,658,000 over the total for February and $5,468,000 above March last year. During March, the savings and loan associations in Florida provided construction financing for 2,263 new dwellings. As of March 31. 1960, the savings and loan associations of Florida had assets of $2,921,481,000 and total mortgage loans of $2,380,118,000. 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. Pol. Adv. Lectures on Jewish Ethics Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual leader of Montioello Park Congregation, announces a new series of lectures on "Ethics of the Fathers." The talks are held every Saturday following the afternoon service at 5:45 p.m. RE-ELECT W. M. "NEWT" HUDSON Your Constable District 1 EXPERIENCED — 16 YEARS SAME DISTRICT YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED PULL LEVER 49A MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv. ELECT GEORGE W. DRAKE CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE-Group 10 "ALL DADE VOTES FOR DRAKE" INTEGRITY ABILITY .. FAIRNESS PULL LEVER 19-A MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv. 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 Assns. Resident oi Dade County — 25 Years Deacon and General Sunday School Superintendent Riverside Baptist Church State President — Exchange Clubs oi Florida Past Master, Biscayne Bay Lodge, F. & A. M. United States Naval Reserve Officer DVRAN* H0UADAY For Old Fashion Justice In A Modern Way PULL LEVER 12A FOR DURAND A. H0LLADAY CIRCUIT JUDGE, GROUP 1 Pd. Pol. Adv.



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*33s friday, April 29, 1960 Jtwlsii Her Mian Page 13-B Bond Issue Heads Ballot Tuesday A $46 million expressway bond issue heads the list of dec isions has attended weekly in-service >de county voters will make Tuesday in the May 3 primary. They : training sessions wit! %  ill also be confronted with a long list of candidates runfttng^r offices Up sta" ranging from governor to constable in local campaigns. This is a partial listing of candidates seeking Dade support on Tuesday. For other listings, see SewA'arrdC. •••" -' JACK D. GORDON Jack D. Gordon, president of staff since March. 1953, featuring discussion leaders prominent in the fields of psychology, sociology, and psychiatry. Mrs. Chastain is a member of the Internal Assn. of Children's ;>jan Assn. r -is runing for the tive Council, which serves as inSchool Board in the Democratic! i erim planning arm of the legislaShe holds a magna cum laude degree from the University of Miami, and has studied sociology and government at Duke University. She is a member of the American, Florida, and Dade County Bar Assns. She has served on the adoption, primary. Gordon stated that his business [experience "should be an asset to [the School Board, whose $70 mil[lion budget is more than 15 per [cent larger than that of the Coun|ty Commission. "Dade County has made an exture between sessions. He is presently basing his campaign on my record as a businessman legislator. I promise to seek better apportionment for Dade and other populous counties." Explaining his suport of the compromise reapportionment amendcivic affairs, courts, crime'and'decellent start toward giving its, m ent Herrell declares "I felt it j linquency, family law, juvenile children a school system which gave some relief to the populous' court, and juvenile law and proemphasizes quality of instruction cou "ties, although not the equicedure committee of these oreanitable apportionment due them." Herrell is owner and operator of the Palm Spas, a health center in Miami Springs. and a desire on the part of pupils to expand their own knowledge," Gordon stated. "I would like to play a part in accelerating this | process." Gordan has been a resident of I Dade county since 1940, residing with his wife, Barbara, and their WILLIAM A. HERIN William A. Herin is seeking reelection on his record as a CirItwo young children on Palm Iscuit Court Judge since 1948. [land. He has served as chairman [<>! the Miami Beach Housing AuA resident of Miami for the past 50 years, he is a graduate of the |thority, director of the National University of Florida, a former at\ssn. of Better Business Bureaus, ; torney for the Dade legislative delyice president of the Florida Zooegation, and has served as legal logical Society, director of the advisor to the U.S. State Depart"riends of Chamber Music of Mi-|ment in the Far East, ami, director of the Miami Beach Judge Herin wrote a guidance Taxpayer* Assn., past president handbook for jurors. He is married and presently director of both the!to the former Frances Christian. Miami Beach Better Business Bur* • • pan and the Washington Avenue Vssn. He is currently serving as vice chairman of the 1960 Complied Jewish Appeal. • • FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE In Group 1, Francis J. Christie seeking election as Circuit Court iidge. Christie point* to his platform [ased on his record as Justice of he Peace and Judge of Small [laims Court for the past seven ears. | "I have heard over 14,000 cases, civil .and crimjnal, during this lie," the candidate estimates. Christie attended the University 1 Miami law school, and is a gradIte of Stetson law school. Presitly Justice of the Peace in DisRUTH L. SUTTON Judge Ruth L. Sutton is running for reelection as Justice of the Peace in District 3. Judge Sutton was appointed by Gov. Fuller Warren to fulfill the unexpired term of. her husband, who passed away in 1951. Judge Sutton was elected in 1952 and reelected in 1956 to the office she has now held nine years, A widow, she lives at 513 San Estaban, Coral Gables, and has three children. Judge Sutton is a University of Miami graduate, belongs to t h e First Methodist Church, Delta Gamma Alumni, Coral Gables Citizens Committee, is secretary of the U of M Alumni Assn., chairman of the U of M Development ct 2 he was elected in 1952 and Council, and has been affiliated elected in 1956. Judge Christie is a native Miwan, married and the father of u-ee children. • CLIFF HERRELL A veteran of six years in the use of Representatives. Cliff ^rreU is 44. He is seeking elec-j m in the Florida State Senate. In 1959, be was chairman of the •propriations Committee of the •use of Representatives. Herrell ints out that this committee eld the line on spending, avoidwith the Justice of the Peace and Constables Assn. Being Justice of the Peace is Judge Sutton's full-time job! She estimates her court has an annual case load of some 3,000. • • *. MRS. R. B. CHASTAIN Mrs. R. B. (Dixie Herlong) Chastain this week concluded her campaigning for Judge of the Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court in Group I. Mrs. Chastain has been an investigating attorney for this court new taxes, and balanced the'since September, 1936, also heardget for the first time in years." Ung cases and a referee there. She > %  % %  ELECT J. A. "Jimmy' SULLIVAN THE PEOPLE'S CANDIDATE COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER No. 1-H Vote County-Wide ir Resident Dade County 35 years ir Married, 2 Children and Property Owner if Member Baptist Church Member: Masons, Scottish Rite, Shrine if To prevent waste of your tax dollar in needless and extravagant expenditures it Full cooperation with other County Commissioners to make Metro Government a success I am retired and when elected will apply all the time that is required to serve all of the people of Dade County. Before qualifying I was fully aware of the salary and will not vote for an increase. Pd. Pol. Adv. zations. She has served on the citizens committee on adoptions since 1951, Mayor Aronovitz' committee on juvenile deliquency in 1954, Little White House conference on education, and President's committee for traffic safety. • • • EDWIN LEE MASON Edwin Lee Mason is a candidate for Florida Railroad and Public Utilities Commissioner. Mason believes that "if Florida is to continue to grow, prosper and develop its vast potentials, it r m ust be attractive to desirable in; dustry and new investments. "Our transportation and utility companies must expand and provide adequate public facilities and services to all Florida, maintaining no more than a reasonable and fair charge for these services and utilities." Mason believes that "my background of 20 years of experience in public service,, transportation, public utilities and the law make me qualified for this office." He. has lived here since 1925, and holds an LLB degree from Stetson University. • • • W. M. HUDSON Seeking reelection as Constable in District 1 is W. M. "Newt" Hudson. Hudson, who resides at 4001 NW 11th ave., has been in this office 16 years. He is married, has three children, and two grandchildren. Hudson was educated in military school and attended Mercer Law School in Georgia. He is a Methodist, a 32nd degree %  Mason, and belongs to numerous civic organizations. • • J. EDWIN LARSON J. Edwin Larson is running for reelection as Florida State treas-l urer. The candidate declares that "Florida needs a man of proved judgment and prudence, of proved j ability and integrity." He says that the office requires the ability to handle complex bil-1 lion-dollar-a-year business arrangei ments, to lend the strength of sound, judgment and leadersnip to the cabinet. "I have also demonstrated my capacity to serve on the vital pubi lie safety, education, internal, imJ provement, insurance, budget and 16 other major boards and commissions in the past." Larson's supporters point to his. "outstanding 20-year record of acachievement." Mrs. Sara Sive Czech (second from left) presents a Golden Book of Life to the Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home at recent meeting of the Home. Accepting presentation is Mrs. Edward Elkin, president (second from right). Looking on are Edward Elkin (left), manager, and Mrs. Victoria B. Roe (right), director of the Home. Tihreth Jacob Sisterhood I rummage sale on Wednesday at I Steven's Market, 62nd st. and NW Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister%  27th ave. Mrs. Mae Goldman is hood will have its regular monthly'chairman. Malcolm Marks Passes Away Malcolm Marks, eight, son of a well-known Miami businessman, died Apr. 20 while being taken to a hospital. He was the son of Herman Marks, 5201 SW 89th pi., a member of the firm of Marks Brothers Paving Co. Surviving, in addition to his parents, are a brother, Jeffrey, and a sister, Paulette. Services were Apr. 21 at Gordon Funeral Home, with burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. FOR A COMMON SENSE APPROACH TO PROBLEMS IN OUR EXPANDING COMMUNITY ELECT HARRY HURST CHAIRMAN BUSINESSMEN'S ADVISORY COMMITTEE TO DADE SCHOOL SYSTEM FORMER TEACHER If PRESENT COUNCILMAN, NORTH MIAMI *J! VOTE HURST FIRST LEVER 5-F NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE IN DADE COUNTY VOTE FOR HURST Pd. Pol. Adv. KEEP JANE S. ROBERTS (MRS. LYLE) SCHOOL BOARD AT LARGE GROUP 1 PULL LEVER 44-C MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv.



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Friday, April 29. I960 vjewislt fbriaNagj Pago 9-C New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller (right) watches with deep Jeehng the kindling of six candles in memory of the six million Jews who perished under the Nazis. The memorial was held during the recent annual Histadrut Third Seder of the National Committee for Labor Israel at the WaldorfAstoria, where 3,500 guests paid tribute to Warsaw Ghetto heroine Zivia Lubetkin, shown lighting the candles. The Seder also hailed the Golden Jubilee of Degania, first Kvutza established in Israel in 1910. At left is Label A. Katz, international preside nt of B'nai B'ri th, who addressed the Histardut function. Chapter Holds First Donor Fete The Breath of Life chapter of, the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children will hold its! first donor luncheon at the Eden' Roc hotel on Tuesday noon. Theme for the day is the chapter's fiist anniversary. Mrs. Frank Smulson is chairman. Program will feature a fashion "show with members as models. Piano selections are by Barry Jaffe, of the Starlighters Band. Funds raised by the chapter go to the Home in Denver for the care and treatment of children with intractable cases of asthma. Chapter president is Mrs. Sam Kratish. United Fund Chooses Top Cadre in First Step to Revitalize Dade's Philanthropy Eleven of Greater Miami's comwill s.rv. M vice president in munity leaders joined Friday with charg. of public relations, spepresioeat Worry P. Caiain the del .vents and special eommi-4— • challenge to rebuild and revitalize' teas. Dade's three-year-old health and; welfare federation. Ed Bishop, of Delta Airlines, will The reelection of Cain and citiDe vice president in charge of zens appointment to key posts in a 'f share gift development camthe United Fund of Dade County P a '8 n were approved by the board of Mrs. Dorothy G. Melville, financial writer, investment analyst and a veteran of work with the United Fund budget committee, will serve as vice president in the area of agency relationships. Sam Blank, who organized and heads National Brands, Inc., is vice president in charge of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Blank is a founder and trustee of Mt. chairman of the "board which Sinai Hospital, co-chairman of the J^^^J?*?^ s'VS" w„ creatad but not filled ., the 1J0 Combined Jewish Appeal, and | J^J* '££ Leonard L Abess' inception of ,h. Unitad Fund. | a veteran of the United Fund. | j !" £ {[SoJm^'lSn J IS Ben B. Brown, South Florida [ honey, J. H. Brock, B. Hiram directors. The "new look"—based on the administrative principle of spreading responsibility and strengthening communications — consists in the appointment of six vice presidents instead of the usual two, in appointing assistants to the secretary and treasurer, and in filling the post of by Mrs. Joseph Hackney, newly appointed assistant secretary. H. F. Cordes, former general manager of Burdine's. was named treasurer. Mrs. Sally Spaet. for many years chairman of the doorto-door drive in Miami Beach, was named assistant treasurer. UF board members also approved an amendment to the bylaws providing life membership to the board for past presidents and campaign chairmen of the Fund and its predecessor Community Chest dating back to 1950. These life members, under the amendment, will not be subject to dismissal from the board in the event they miss more than one out of four meetings. All other members registering less than 75 per cent attendance without good reason are subject to dismissal. Individuals extended life memIra F. Willard, former Miami manager of Southern Bell Tele-1 Blakey, John B. Turner, William 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 Juitice of the Peace Court—Dist. 2. A* Veer Circuit ludat, I pleiaa to all of the people ef Bode County the urn* honist. impartial and conscientious labor that I store performed in the post fKANCIS J. CHKISTIE PROVEN ABILITY INTEGRITY, EXPERIENCE city manager and president of the mana 8 City Bank of Coral Gables, was phone and Tele 8raph Co., was C. Lantaff, Comer J. Kimball, Mat named chairman of the board, and named secretary. He will be aided | Orovitz, and James R. Brumby. %  as such will preside at meetings! I of the board. Six vice presidents i were named. Jay L. Kislak, president of the J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corp. of i ; Florida, was named vice president in charge of budgets, admissions, appeals and reviews. Kislak is the' youngest president of a major, mortgage banking firm in the na1 tion and particularly suited to this post, Cain said. H. Y. Kinard, financial andi management consultant for Ryder Systems, was reelected to the of-j | fice of vice president. This year j he will be responsible to the presi-; I dent for finance, debt management, delinquent accounts, collections, internal audits and physical property. Woody Kepner, president of Woody Kepner Associates, Inc. and former director of the City of Miami Publicity Deportment, Pd. Pol. Adv. REPEAL METRO SAVE OUR HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION VOTE FOR GIL RY0N Pull Lever 33-C Vote May 3 DID YOU KNOW? Why Metro Is Presently Reassessing All Homos in Dado County. County Manager Campbell was quoted in the Miami Herald of March 24, 1960 as saying: "Homos that are presently assessed at $5,000 will bo increased to $10,000 or more." This reiseessment will wipe out your Homestead Exemption, thus increasing your taxes on your home $200 annually. 175,000 homes in D.-ufc County now enjoy this exemption according to the County Ta> isessors office. This $200 increase en each of yon annually on tt.e average will mean an additional tax increase of $35,000,000 on li o _people of Dade County. THE WAY TO STOP THIS IS TO REPEAL METRO. TO DO THIS VOTE FOR GIL RYON, FOR THE STATE SENATE. PULL LEVER 33-C. Pd. Pol. Adv. Holsum Starts New Branch Closely following the recent opening of a new branch office in West Palm Beach, Holsum Bakers of Miami once again breaks ground for a new supply depot and office to be located in Ft. Lauderdale. J. P. Cash, president of Holsum, turning over the first shovel full of dirt for the new project, was assisted by Jack Bell, chairman of the county commission; J. R. Sirmans, new district manager of the Broward County division of Holsum; and Mack Hester, city councilman of Oakland Park. The new building, which will service the Broward county area, is scheduled for immediate construction and is expected to be in use by Aug. 1. The Ft. Lauderdale station is the most recent of 12 sub-stations throughout South Florida now in use by Holsum, and will provide jobs for 40 people. Also on hand for the groundbreaking ceremonies were Bill Stevens, mayor of Oakland Park; R. E. Chivers, vice president of Holsum; Frank N. Irwin, jr., director of sales and advertising; and Arthur P. Frank, advertising and public relations manager of Holsum. • Married, Four Children • W.W. II Combat Veteran • Univ. of Tampa Grad. Miami Law Grad. • Practicing Law in District 2 Since 1953 • Leadership • Integrity • Well Qualified "Devoted to Public Service!" JUSTICE OF THE PEACE DISTRICT 2 rO. rot. VOTE FOR Re-Elect JUDGE BEN C. WILLARD To Tfce> .Criminal Court of Record] "Where Justice Is tern Blind" PULL LEVER 42 C P*ld Politic*! Ad. GEORGE W. DuBREUIL COUNTY COMMISSIONER PULL LEVER 2F Evr y citizon of Dado County can and should vote for DuBrouil M-*••.•*.



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Friday. April 29. 1960 Complex Ballot Will Confront Voters Page 5Continved from Preceding Pag* consider" finance Charges a*' interest; enactment of a law allowing utilities to be regulated by a utility commission in each county with a population in excess of 500,000 persons." • • • JOSEPH RARES Joseph W. Rares is running for county commissioner in District 4. "1 am probably the only candidate 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 ot the GilbertRares Insurance Agency and Fidelity Premium Finance Co., is active as president of the Young Democrats of South Dade and on the board of the Dade County Young Democrats. Rares announced this week that "I have been endorsed by the Dade 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. Unless active leadership and clear thinking take over, it can only go down hill." • %  • DR. JACK BECKWITH Jack H. Beckwith is winding up his campaign for a seat on the Metro Commission in District I with a pledge to "make sure that Dade county taxpayers get the most services for their medical dollars." An oral surgeon, Dr. Beckwith j pointed out that "more than 40 per: cent of the tax money administered by Metro goes to bospitalization, health and welfare." "It seems to me," he said, "that it is vitally important that a man with professional medical experience should be on the commission to see that Dade county gets the best and the most hospital, health and welfare services for its money." A Dade county resident for 35 years. Dr. Beckwith also said that "we will be hard-pressed over the years to come to provide adequate hospital facilities to meet the needs of our expanding population. An experienced medical man should have a voice in the planning of these facilities." • • DAVID ELDREDGE Pledging he "will continue to spearhead the drive for more equitable reapportionment," state Rep. David C. Eldredge is running for reelection in the May 3 primary. Eldredge was elected Dade county's Group 2 representative two years ago, when he polled 84,169 votes. A freshman legislator, Eldredge received the 1959 Legislative Award "as a member of the most effective four-man delegation by poll of the House and Senate." In the 1959 session, Eldredge supporters say he "introduced and was successful in passing expanTHE RECORD SPEAKS FOR ITSELF RE-ELECT JUDGE HAROLD R. VANN YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP 10 YOU MUST HAVE CONHDEKCE IN THE JUDGMENT • INTEGRITY • HONESTY OF YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE • QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE • PULL LEVER 20-A MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv. RE-ELECT GEORGE F. ROGERS Your District 2 Constable "DEVOTED TO PUBLIC SERVICE" II YEARS OF KNOW HOW EXPERIENCED PULL LEVER 50B MAY 3 Pd. Pol. Adv. sion of the Pupil Assignment Law and the bjjl prohibiting.employees of municipal, county and state governments from joining an organization that asserts the right to strike against those governments." • • J. E. LUDICK J. E. "Joe" Ludick is winding up his drive for the vacant seat in the county-wide commission District 2 race. Ludick, after serving four years with the U.S. Marine Corps in the South Pacific, moved to Florida in 1947. He graduated from the University of Miami law school in 1950, and has served for eight years on the North Miami City Council as mayor and councilman. Active in youth programs and I youth sporting activities, Ludick has also assisted in the promotion of Little League sports programs and municipal youth recreation programs. Campaigning for a planned program of progress for Metro, Ludick said that "with eight years of experience on the City Council of North Miami, I feel I am qualified to assist the people in implementing Metropolitan government. Principal points in Ludick's campaign are "the rapid assimilation and expansion of sanitary sewer services and unified and schedu i garbage and trash pickup." • • M. R. HARRISON M. R. "Moe" Harrison, sr., pioneer Miamian and board chairtr.an of the M. R. Harrison Construction Corporation which he founded, is a candidate for the Metro Commission of Dade County in L


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Page 1Q-B +Jewteii fhrk/iari Friday. April 29. I960 Reform Jewish Temple Youth Latmch National Programs for Understanding NEW YORK—Teams of teenagers from Reform Jewish temples will be sent out this fall in re and song productions to e a better understanding of Ju-iaism in the community. i; iihi Joseph Goldman, associate director of the National Federal; n of Temple Youth, teen-age aliiJiate of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, announced thy week that two prize-winning 1/ .rams, "We Speak for Judaism" and "We Sing for Judaism." have been recommended to its 0 members in the 587 Reform temples in the United States and Canada as presentations before youth and adult church groups. The programs were created by the youth group of Temple Sinai in Washington, D. C, under the guidance of %  its spiritual leader. Iiabbi Balfour Brickner. Rabbi Goldman observed that "The a musical version of these programs is mure limited in detail, but its scope covers the basic ideals of Judaism. It is more entertaining and fully reflects what the Jew means when he speaks uf Judaism as a way of life." Rabbi Brickner explained that "These projects combine the elements of learning and understand ing, a positive experience in brotherhood." The most common questions asked are on the Jewish attitude to! wards Jesus, Jewish acceptance of I Jesus as the Messiah, belief in | resurrection, and concept of man's [ sinfulness. In amwr to •>• caivry on Jewish accptanc. of Joftus as Hw Moosiah, Rahhi rieknar stated that the youi>*ters usually raaiiod, "Wo do mat accept Jasus as tha MUwiah h o c t mo the historic concept of a Meaaiah in Jewish life was not something supernatural or supemeiionel, but rather natural and national. Moreover, there ware many messianic pretenders in the time of Jesus, among whom Jesus was but one; and finally, the Messiah was to bring about a political redemption in this world and not a spiritual redemption out of this world. This obviously did not happen. Ha was to bo within the framework of Jewish law, and not outside the framework of Jewish law, as Jesus was portrayed." Does Judaism believe in resurrection? To this the temple teenagers would answer, "The traditional branch of Judaism, Orthodoxy, still affirms the doctrine, but Reform Judaism does not. The emphasis i of Reform Judaism is on life in this world.'" Rabbi Goldman mentioned that I in his travels throughout the j country, other questions commonly posed were, "Is there any accept'anee of Jesus?" to this temple teens answer, "There is a tendency among Reform Jews to view Jesus as a teacher endowed with spirit' ual attributes comparable to Mi; cah and Amos." On the inquiry of Jewish attitude ] towards the concept of man's sini fulness, Rabbi Goldman said the answer would be, "Judaism views I man as a partner in creation with | God. Through free moral choice, Judaism asserts that man has the capacity to redeem himself from any sinful acts." MAXIMO YAGUPSKY Florida Sen. George Smathers (right) receives I960 Distinguished Service Award from Jerome Greene, outgoing president of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith, at the Federation's b coquet Monday evening at the Lucerne hotel. The citation honored Smathers "for his efforts in bringing peace and harxreny among the people of the Americas." The banquet closed the Federation's weekend convention, which saw the election ci Sam Nieberg. of Miami, as Florida state president. Other jWamians elected included Charles Seiavitch, vice president; c.-d Jack Wilson, treasurer. Insurance Exec of Seminar Stanley H. Wasser, 266 University dr.. Coral Gables, general agent for Kansas City Life, is attending a three-day life insurance seminar at New Orleans this week at the personal invitation of W. E. Bixby, president of the company. Youth Install 'Spiritual Heads' Semi-annual installation of the officers and board of directors of the student congregation of Monticello Park took place last week, with more than 150 parents and students attending. Each adult leader, including Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, and Abraham J. Gittelson, education director, installed his counterpart of the student officials. Representing Temple B'nai Sholom as guests at the installation were Rodney Max, junior rabbi, Michael Horowitz, Richard Fried and Louis Cowan, president and vice presidents, respectively. Following the installation, the PTA of the synagogue, under the direction of Mrs. Milford Levine, president, served refreshments. Installed were Jeffrey Breslaw, Steven Weininger, rabbis; Stephen Leb, Billy Leff, Marvin Liss, Michael Segall, cantors; Bennet Levine, Jack Ross, Max Sturman, cantors-in-training; Mark Haddad, Latin Jewish Leader to Speak Maximo Yagupsky, director of the American Jewish Committee office in Buenos Aires, will address the Greater Miami chapter at a lunrtieorrin TtH*"Dupont Plaza hotel on Thursday. May 5. Another in a Series of programs prepared by the international affairs committee, the talk by Yagupsky will highlight trends and developments affecting the Jewish communities of Latin America. Seymour Liebman. chairman of the committee, is in charge of the proceedings. The son of one of the first Jewish colonists in an agricultural settlement in Argentina, Yagupsky took over the Latin American Division ef A J Committee in 1945. In addition, he is editor of "Commontario," published by the Instituto Judio Argent ino do Culture e Inform* cion, which has headquarters, at well, in Rio do Janeiro. A native of Argentina, he was one of the founders, with other Latin American Jews, of the Confraternidad Judeo-Cristiana, devoted to promoting better relations among the religious groupings in Uraguay, Costa Rica and Argentina. A member of the boards of the Sociedad Hebraion and Congregacion Israelita in Buenos Aires, Yagupsky is one of the few Argentine Jews included in the American Jewish Encyclopedia. An unlimited question and answer period will follow Yagupsky'* talk. Ronna Lebman, gabbais; Burt Levy, Andrew Ross, Jeffrey Sachs, Steven Shantzis, shamashim; Diane Keshlansky, president; Harrie Klion, immediate past president; Toby Cavell, vice president; Marilyn Haddad, Michael Siegel, secretaries; Cynthia Schorr, treasurer; Judy Brower, Sherry Lebman. Sheri Mandel, Rocbelle Sachs, hostesses. Mother's Day Dinner Due Mother's Day family dinner will be held in the Social Hall of the Israelite Center on May 8. Mrs. i Sadie Hirschfield is general chair'man. FOR WELFARE of YOUR CHILDREN ELECT THOMAS B. DUFF 38-A JUVENILE COURT JUDGE ONLY CANDIDATE WHO WAS A MEMBER OF WELFARE PLANNING COUNCIL SURVEY if Veteran World War II, 4 years if Member State Department Welfare Since 1950 if Chairman of Board Since 1956 if Chairman of Board, Marriage and Family Council of Dade County if Past President Kiwanis Club, Key Biscayne if Chairman, of Board of Directors of Unity Center Church WILL CARRY OUT SURVEY'S PLAN TO IMPROVE COURT Thomas B. DUFF LEVER 38-A Pd. Pol. Adv. BUIID A BETTER FLORIDA with HAYDON BURNS AS YOUR GOVERNOR The Only Candidate Qualified ky Experience The Only Proven Public Official Magazine reported on January 6,1959 ... HAYDON BURNS LEADS THE SOUTH'S FIGHT ON BOMBINGS 21 SOUTHERN CITIES UNDER THE LEADERSHIP Of HAYDON BURNS ABE UNITED TO STOP BOMB4NOS AND VIOLENCE IN THE SOUTH. THIS IS THE KINO Of FROViN LEADERSHIP FLORIDA NEEDS! :AST YOUR vim FOR THE QUALIFIED CANDIDATE .THE *R0Y!N PUBLIC OFFICIAL...THE BUSINESS ar.MlMIS RATOR I EXPEMBNCED • INTEGRITY • QUALIFIED LET'S ELECT JIMMY ALLEN OUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 3 "REPRESENTATION FOR ALL" PULL LEVER 6-F Pd. roi A


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Page 4-A *Jenistftcridliari Friday, April 29, 1960 %  .,„. H %  %  'ill f.i.iil. l!UiV„,L11|t "Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 M __ — FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDL1N Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel &AY U. BINDER C orrespondent Our Anticipation Borne Out The Jewish Floridian knew that exciting things would be in the oiling with the addition of columnist Max Lerner to the Floridian's growing array of interesting features. The current report in TIME Magazine with respect to the impact Lemer has had on India's university students and top government leaders, alike, bears out our original anticipation. No man to let TIME hang heavily on his hands, or words die in his thoughts when they can be spoken or written pungently, Lerner is the same tower of intellectual strength in the East that he has been in the United States throughout the years. We know that Jewish Floridian readers, who now peruse his column regularly, will agree. Published every Friday since 1S!7 by The Xwlah Floridian at 1!0 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1. Florida. Kntercd %  second-class mattar July 4, 130. at POM Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3. It7. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegrsphio Agency, Seven Arts Fsature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. ot English-Jewish Newspapers, dnd the Florid a Preae Assn. The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kahruth of the merchandise advertised in Its columns. SUBSCRIPT One Year to.00 O N RATES: Three Years $10.00 Volume 33 Friday. April 29, 1960 2 Iycrr 5720 Number 18 Tuesday's Complicated Ballot Tuesday's is a long and complicated ballot To be decided are a flock of races from governor on down to school board and constable. Also to be decided by voters Tuesday is their preference with respect to a $46,000,000 bond issue for the purpose of constructing portions of a new road system here. The election process is the highest form of American democratic expression. It requires careful and intelligent forethought by the individual citizen. With this in mind. The Jewish Floridian includes in the current issue listings of candidates, their background, and platform. (See Sec. A, B, and C.) These will inform readers on the men and women behind the names that constitute Tuesday's ballot. But information, however important, is only one part of the election process. The other is the actual voting. We urge you to attend to both as a personal exercise in the freedom with which people elsewhere are not yet blessed. The Double Standard Again The Cleopatra is an interesting symbol in our time of the moral, self-sacrificial impulse of man brought to bear against the impersonal, expedient actions of his government. Having exhausted all of the devices of pressure at hand to force New York's dockworkers to unload the Arab vessel, the State Department this week brought out its subtlest weapon of all—the appeal to patriotism. Said State Department spokesmen: the refusal to unload is embarrassing to the Government of the United States. It is hard to understand why these spokesmen are not embarrassed by the Arab practices they accept without argument at Dhahran, which makes second class citizens of American Jews. It is hard to understand why their cheeks do not fire with shame at the recollection of Administration vows concerning the sanctity of Israeli access to the Suez Canal— vows which were made but never respected. But the dockworkers' own boycott of the Arab war of attrition against Israel is an action the State Department finds contemptible and embarrassing. It is interesting to note the parallel between the Cleopatra case and the American Jewish Congress-led battle against Aramco in New York. In the ongoing contest in the courts there to keep Aramco from discriminating against Jewish workers, the State Department also indicated that the government might be embarrassed in the event New York law forced the oil company to adhere to the state's compulsory fair employment practice regulations. Were the State Department to exercise the same pressures on dictator Nasser, it is a virtual certainty that the Near East would long ago have settled down to the business of peace. US. LABOR'S REPLY TO NASStR The Extent of Man's Will Monday begins the celebration of two anniversaries that will extend over a period of many months. Officially launched will be the 12th anniversary of the establishment of the State of Israel and the centennial observance of the birth of Dr. Theodor Herzl. Both anniversaries are, of course, inextricably intertwined. The father of the Zionist movement, Dr. Herzl virtually offered up his life for the rebirth of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine. Like many visionary leaders, he died well before his dream was fulfilled. But Dr. Herzl was the inspiration that brought the dream to fruition—that dared Jews throughout the world to hope for the imminent conclusion of their 2,000-years-long exile. During the months ahead, many interesting features on Dr. Herzl, the Zionist movement, and the 12th anniversary of the establishment of the State of Israel will appear in The Jewish Floridian. They will serve as a tribute to the notion that man's aspirations can never be set too high—in Dr. Herzl's own words: "If you will it, it is no myth." (he week ... as i see it fey LEO MINDLIN Orthodox Jewry Convenes Southeast region of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America holds its 15th annual convention on Miami Beach this weekend. Many lay and religious leaders identified with traditional Judaism will gather here to discuss a host of issues pertaining to the Orthodox movement. The wide array of host congregations in the Greater Miami area, their rabbis and membership give substance to the UOJCA contention that Orthodox Judaism is a vibrant spiritual force in the American Jewish community. Once again, this city serves as the center of convention gathering for national Jewish organizations and their affiliates. Once again, the welcome mat is extended to their delegates. The many workshop sessions scheduled by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations will provide a thought-provoking stimulus for those who participate in them. ftR. SACHAR sat in hi, suite ( II Fill 0 tile WCCK U at the Diplomat He turnUUIIH5 l"v w cd off a television broadcast of Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic Orchestra. He closed an advanced copy of a University of Chicago publication dealing with the impact.jtf American civilization on Japan since World War II The broadcast had brought him into palpable if long distance contact with Brandeis University, of which he is president, for Mr. Bernstein lectures on music at the Waltham, Mass., campus. The book assisted him in the preparation of a presentation before one of his classes the following Thursday. • __ All of Dr Sachar's thoughts and aspirations seem to be related to the school he has nurtured and headed since its founding little more than a decade ago. Indeed, he came to Miami on Sunday to help this area's Brandeis Club observe the university's 12th anniversary. Through the window, far below, were rain and the turtnient sea. •About your speech before the National Jewish Welfare Board convention in St. Louis several weeks ago," I tried as an opening gambit Dr. Sachar's address, among other things, took Israel's leaders to task for their insistence that a vital Jewish community can exist only in the Jewish State, and decried Israeli prophets of doom, who predict the •'inevitable" collapse of American Jewry. In the Brandeis presidents view, if we are destined to suffer the same fate as the Jews of Germany, then democracy is similarly destined to railure here. Under such catastrophic circumstances, what hope would there be far a small country like Israel? •But this was only part of my address in St. Louis," Dr. Sachar observed. "Unfortunately, it was taken out of context, with the result that headlines across the nation proved both misleading and inaccurate. The saddest and most unrealistic thing of all is that they characterized me as an anti-Zionist." -:• -;• •!• *5" TM£ DANGWOUS FAILURE TO MATUKt D ID PRIME MINISTER Ben-Gurion's lemarks following his acceptance of an honorary Doctorate at Brandeis University stimulate Dr. Sachar's reaction before the JWB convention? The distinguished educator denied that they had—however provocative may have been Mr. Ben-Gurion's invitation to American students to come to brael, and if necessary to fight and die for her. "Israel today is much like this nation during the frontier era. Many Jewish State officials seem impatient with the proprieties of diplomatic protocol. They're too busy trying to build a country, and they say what's on their mind—no matter where the chips may fall. But the problem is not so much the Prime Minister's presentation at Brandeis or the substance of my own in St. Louis—however removed from context tbe reported excertps may have been." According to Dr. Sachar, the more subtle issue is the approach to criticism of Israel. We have become accustomed to silence in this regard. Negative comment is construed as a possible deterrent to successful fund-raising in Israel's behalf, and thus frowned upon; whatever refuses to be glowing loses its way in the by paths of "discretion." In the noted educator's view, such an attitude is both immature and self-defeating. "We have nurtured it to such an extent," he observed, "that no less than the Israelis, themselves, have emerged as its most serious victims. The inability to suffer honest criticism betrays a parallel failure to grow up. For Israel, this is patently bad. For ourselves, it gives cause to wonder about the worthiness, as well as vitality, of our philanthropic interest in the first instance." Franz Rosenzweig used the components of a geographic circle to illustrate the relationship between Israeli and American Jewry, Dr. Sachar observed. "Let us not deny," he remarked, "that Israel is the center of Jewish existence today. But, if we are to argue in these terms, let us also remember that there can be no center of a circle without its containing circumference." THE TWO WAV STREET Of AUIAHCE S IT IS CLEARLY the circumference that gives the center meaning. Thus, for Israelis to call upon Jews here to enter into a mass Aliyah in the name of saving themselves is in reality tantamount to courting self-destruction. Similarly, if we are timid about our own role in the circular relationship, if we see ourselves as little-more than philanthropic adjuncts to a nation that dare not be criticized, then we are contributing to the petulance and possible temper tantrums of protracted Israeli adolescence. Can there be progress under such circumstances? The answer, obviously, is no. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's New York meeting with Chancellor Adenauer seems a case in point. As Dr. Sachar sees it, in infernational affairs there is no such thing as permanent alliances; there are only permanent interests. "It is decidedly to Israel's advantage at the moment to maintain close relations with West Germany." he commented. "Israel's current budget, for example, is to a large extent based on the $822 million reparation agreement. For his part. Dr. Adenauer believes Bonn can best serve her needs by bridging the gulf to world Jewry ai a means of strengthening ties between Germany and the Westerp Powers. Thus, the Adenauer-Ben-Gurion meeting was a kind of twoway street, with advantages for both parties — however permanent they may or may not be." Dr. Sachar thought for a moment. "And what about the Arabs? Is not West Germany unique in her refusal to knuckle under to the Arab boycott of Israel? As a matter of fact, Bonn is now considering a half-billion dollar loan to the Jewish State despite our continuing acquiescence to Nasser blackmail. None of the Western Powers can compare with this record of pro-Israel action, although their words may be pro-Israel on occasion." •5-I* •:•:• •;• WE MOST JUDGE n THE HiCMPOiffTS IT TAKES MATURITY to see these issues clearly against the backdrop of by now traditional Jewish animosity toward things German —the kind of maturity we may be stunting in Israel by our encouraging an artificial atmosphere of non-critical partisanship. For the sad fact is that the Ben-Gurion-Adenauer meeting precipated a foolishly juvenile and even petulant Parliamentary vote of no-confidence. On the other hand, according to Dr. Sachar, who here adopted the historians long view, "both Ben-Gurion and Adenauer are old and wise enough to understand better than their countrymen that yesterday s enemies may be today's allies. .. T. he ^i*"' Union is our principal antagonist now," he declared, and Germany. Italy and Japan among our principal friends. This tends to make World War II lopsided-or des it? For it is not inconceivable that tomorrow we shall be supplying Russia's every need in her struggle against Red China." The seeming paradox floated upon the air. The renowned educator playfully knit his brows. I asked him about American youth Continued en Pso* 9-A



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Friday, April 29.. 1960 +JeisliFk)ridnan Tag* 9-t yours,


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klL 29, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE SEVEN 1ISTADRUT, B'NAI B'RITH, AND TEMPLE BETH AM ORGANIZE MEMBERS FOR COMBINED APPEAL DRIVE to right: B'nai B'rith V.I.P.'s J. M. Finkel, Stanley Caidin, Edward Stern, Harry dberg, and Arthur Paddor meet to organize volunteer squads for CJA. In a strong display of solidarity and unity in behalf of the 1960 CJA campaign, a number of national organizations, fraternal groups and local temples this week announced all-out drives will be launched among their own membership to support CJA's 57 causes. All lodges of the B'nai B'rith Council have agreed to enlist their volunteer manpower in visiting prospects and securing life-saving contributions to CJA. Judge Milton A. Friedman and Paul Seidcrman are co-chairmen of General Solicitation. Histadrut of Greater Miami, for the first time in the history of its local branches, is conducting a full-fledged CJA campaign within their own organizations. At their recent meeting in the Seville hotel, more than 150 representatives of five branches rallied behind president Ehiel Lesowoder who made a stirring appeal. Everyone present signed their own pledges, and gladly agreed to secure 100 percent cooperation of their membership. Among the manv temples and synagogues lending support to CJA is Temple Beth Am, whose volunteers expect to visit South Dade families for pledge* Early reports from Marvin Kaufman. Bob Newman, and Mrs. Maurice Steinberger indicate more workers are required to complete their prospect calls. at*. •* %  M it? [eft to right: B'nai B'rith leaders Morris Rossein, Morris Handel, Bernard iold, and Charles Lilian have enrolled their membership for CJA. %  v A L -*"** Wf aaaaaaaW "' Lfe i %  r m Left to right: Beth Am volunteers, Milton levison, Philip Fruitstone, and Irving Strake set up assignments for coverage. iple Beth Am workers for CJA. Left to it Mrs. Sam Stark, Phil Harris, and Sam rk tabulate South Dade pledge totals. Left to right: Histadrut members David Lerner and Louis Feldman will help CJA General Solicitation. BETH A Left to right: Ben Talmadge, Anna Schnirman, Mrs. Ben Talmadge, and Mrs. Sophie Moore attended Histadrut breakfast at Seville hotel. TEMPLE I iple Beth Am volunteers tally early CJA returns: Left to right (sitting) are Warren rnstein, Morton Schoen, and Mrs. Sally Reeder. Standing (left to right) are Ralph ral and Rose Schoen. Left to right Marvin Kaufman, president, Men's Club, Mrs. Maurice Steinberger, Sisterhood president, and Bob Newman, president of Temple Beth Am, will direct the CJA campaign in the South Dade area. c antpaian ipaty, JV< ews Published by the smbined Jewish Appeal OF THE GREATH MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION BLANK and HAROLD THURMAN General Chairmen ^60 Combined Jew h Appeal SAM J. HEIMAN President ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN Executive Director ROBERT H. GOLDEN Campaign Director I CHARIES R. JACOBSON Publicity Director Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami meets at campaign headquarters. Key leaders are (left to right) Maurice Forer, Ben Talmadge, Mayshie Friedberg, Louis Lieberman, J. L. Berman, Isaac OFfenhenden, Morris Honigbaum, and Moshe Berman.



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Friday. April 29. I960: fJewisti fkrkHrw Page 5-3 Emanu-EI Ladies Elect Officers; Mrs. Smith Listed Temple Emanu-El Slsttttmod has elected Mrs. Milton Smith to serve a second term as president. Other officers are Mesdames Morris Rubin, honorary president; Irving Lehrman, honorary vice president M. M. Cohen, Leonard Glickman, Sol Goldstein, Simon E. Rubin, vice presidents; Harry Lechtner, treasurer; Paul Plotkin, recording secretary; Benjamin Greene, corresponding secretary; Samuel Wiesen, financial secretary; Jack S. Popick, social secretary; Leonard Abramson, auditor; and George Goldberg, chaplain. Past presidents advisory committee includes Mesdames Joseph A. Berraan, Irving Cypen, Jack J. Falk, Sherman R. Kaplan, Isidor Newman, Harry Rogers and Joseph M. Rose. Newly-elected board of directors includes Mesdames Joseph Abelow, Samuel Alpert, Arthur Applebaum. Max Bauer, Ben Ball, William Bergman, Max Boderman, Harry Brick, Jules P. Channing, Irving Cohen, Joseph Cohen, Mortimer Cohen, Daniel Dubbin, William Farr, Milton Feller, George Feuer, Jack Fox, Samuel Friedland, Samuel Ginsberg, Ben Zion Ginsburg, Miss Lillian Goodman, Mesdames Allen Goldberg, Raymond Goodman, Nat Hankoff, Erwin Hoffman, Bernard Kaplan, Harry Kaplan, Saul Kaplan, Theodore Kipnis, Benjamin Kline. Alexander Kogan, Harry Koretaky, Morris Krovetz, Morris Lapidus, Reuben Levin, Daniel Levine, Joseph M. Lipton, Samuel Lipton, Isidor Lorber, Irving Marcus. Mesdames Herman R. Mechlowitz, Gershon Miller, A. J. Molasky, Emil Morton, Julius Mufson, Samuel Oka, Henry Penchansky, Julius Jay Perlmutter, Earl Pertoy, Harry Protzel, Israel Reich, Albert Reinherz, Charles Rosengarten, A. A. Rothstein, Arthur Ross, William Rubenstein, Murray Schwartzman, Harry Seligman, Herbert S. Shapiro, Bernard Silverman, Jack Silverman, Sidney J. MS. MILTON SMITH School Confab At Monticello Adjustment to first grade was the theme of the final parentteacher conferences held for kindergarten classes of the nursery and kindergarten of Congregation Monticello Park on Wednesday and Thursday mornings. Mrs. Saul Frechtel and Mrs. Samuel Siegel, teachers of the kindergarten classes, joined Mrs. Sidney Keshlansky, director of the nursery school, in explaining the readiness program of their classes. Plans for a swim clinic for the school are in the making as a result of the successful program carried out last year, where more than 100 students learned the fundamentals of swimming and water safety. Graduation exercises and the traditional graduation luncheon will be held during the final week of May. Simon, Martin Smith, Alfred Stone, William Sussman, George Talianoff, Irving Witz, Leonard Wolfe and Theodore Zalles. Council Gets Coveted Award The Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, was awarded a certificate of merit "for outstanding achievement in the field of human welfare" by the South Florida chapter, National Assn. of Social Workers, at the Jane Addams centennial dinner last week. Mrs. Samuel Gertman, president, received the award for Council. The Jane Addams Centennial award was presented to the Coconut Grove citizens committee for slum clearance. Certificates of merit were also awarded the Junior League of Miami and the Junior League of Ft. Lauderdale. The awards were made to the four groups for social action programs carried out "in the tradition of Jane Addams," pioneer social worker who made an outstanding contribution to social welfare, civic betterment, and world peace, and who was the only woman ever to receive the Nobel Prize for Peace. Maxwell Fassler, chapter chairman, in presenting the awards, paid tribute to the contribution these groups have made to the total community. Prior to the presentation, NASW members and their guests heard Jane Wood, former journalist now in public relations, speak on "The Primitive Era of Dade Social Work." If Jv 'miU^V 8 Z i*JW I* ; ilrv ft c 4C 9 1 *i h 1 y% 1 %  1 }*$ 1 1 •**.*^^^BHfl 1 h ~s$ l—i...... ft, i & m Metro Commissioner Charles 'K^huck" Hall purchases his fifth $1,000 Israel Bond from Mrs. Lena Mintzes, chairman. Pioneer Women Club 2. Hall accepts Mrs. Mintzes' congratlalions in behalf of the organization. Sholom Women Elect Slates Following slate of officers of the PTA and Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom was unanimously accepted at a "Spring Festival" luncheon by the Sisterhood and PTA last week. Installation for the group will take place in the fall. Officers of the Sisterhood are Westin; recording secretary, Mrs. Sam J. Meiselman; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Harry E. Wolk; financial secretary, Mrs. Max Applebaum; treasurer, Mrs. Lou S. Ross; chaplain, Mrs. Leon Kronish; social secretary, Mrs. Benjamin H. Mandell. Officers of the PTA are presiMrs. Joseph Harris; recording secretary, Mrs. Fred Sheldon; treasurer, PTA, Mrs. Joseph Otchui; treasurer for Keren Ami, M's. Donald Erlanger; chaplain, Mrs. Leon Kronish. president, Mrs. Harvey E. Kradent Mrs io *eph Pardo; vice mer; vice presidents, Mrs. David | preaidents, Mrs. Murray Gilden, Drucker, Mrs. Joseph Pardo, Mrs. I Mrs. Irving Kushman, Mrs. Carol Julius B. Shapiro, Mrs. Irving Miller; corresponding secretary, Woman MD Named President Annual meeting of the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami was held on Tuesday evening at the Algiers hotel. Highlight of the meeting was the installation of Dr. J< i Jones Perdue as the first woman president of the Heart Assn. Now... the first Mediterranean cruise direct from Florida The new ATLANTIC casts off Oct.16 from cruise to Canary Islands, Gibraltar, Italy, Port Everglades on a fabulous 35-day Greece, Israel, France, Spain, Madeira At last... a Mediterranean cruise that practically sails from your doorstep. A few short hours from home and you're well out to sea on the adventure of your life. Your ship: the Atlantic, American Export's great new liner ... the first ever to sail from Florida on a transatlantic voyage the first ever to sail on a Mediterranean cruise. Waiting for you across the ocean are 11 of the world's fabled places: lush Tenerife in the Canary Isles, Gibraltar even more imposing than you imagined, Sicily's Palermo, the Greek city of Piraeus, gateway to Athens. You spend 3 fascinating days in Israel, where you'll walk the ancient places, see the modern miracles of Haifa, Tel Aviv, perhaps the Negev. The leisurely return swing brings you to Messina, Naples, Leghorn. At Cannes, Queen of the French Riviera, you'll be enchanted by the three B's— blossoms, baccarat, bikinis. And still to come: the gypsy bodegas of Barcelona, the delicious wines, exquisite laces on the Portuguese island of Madeira. Finally, after 35 days your voyage ends where it began, at Port Everglades. But you'll never forget it. Even if you didn't go ashore once during the entire trip you'd find life jfl B^^v3 r m •* aboard the Atlantic a dream come true. This handi fully air-conditioned liner offers every comfort, every service you could think of, and some you couldn't (You're in the hands of a veteran staff with years of experience pampering passengers on American Export i famous Sunlane Cruises to the Mediterranean.) You'll eat superbly on the Atlantic. Your spaciouj stateroom has a private bath and shower. There's a large outdoor swimming pool with sunny beach deck. (You'll use them, too, since the Atlantic sails the mild weather Sunlane Route.) There's a solarium, a theater with the latest Hollywood movies, a wonderful long serpentine bar, a night club where you'll danco to Meyer Davis' celebrated music, public roomgalore, and a huge promenade deck where you can stretch out and watch the sea slip by. All this—meals, entertainment, trips ashore at II ports, can be yours for as little as £875. Don't miss our on this great inaugural Mediterranean cruise out ol Florida. See your Travel Agent now and give yoursel. planning time before October 16. American ExportJLines lJ UL10 H.1IONAI (MM ID., IlMI. .. JACON 6



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Page 10-A fJewisiifihridHann Friday. April 29. 1960 TIME Magazine Praises Max Lerner; Angry Menon Charges: 'Mo Gentleman' Max Lerner, whose thought-provoking column appears in The Jewish Floridian each week, is the subject of a feature article in the current edition of TIME Magazine. "Ltrner's column comes to The Jewish Floridian from New Delhi, India, where he is currently on an exchange professorship with Brandos University at the University of Delhi. Says TIME: "For Indian university students. Expressionist Mental Health Fair Wednesday Lamer is a new breed of cat. •H.-s is at home in one sense: This is without question the wordiest, talk >nest civitiaatien I have ever encountered.' But the talk of smugly anti-materialist intellectuals is MO match for blitztongued Professor Lerner." According to TIME: "Lerner loves to provoke students (Thrill ing,' says one) who spout Gandhi's The child who lacks mental and j idealism—and refuse to get their emotional well-being will be the hands dirty in the new world, subject of several discussions dur; When they insist that povertying the full day Annual Mental stricken India is nonetheless "conHealth Fair scheduled for Wednestented.' Lerner snaps back: "Like day from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., a cow?' He points to the U.S exand sponsored by the Mental 1 perience. A healthy discontent, Health Society of Greater Miami,!says he, is the key to 'social dyna a I'nited Fund Agency. Imiswi.' The lack of this quality, he ... u.i_v.i' *te. is wh *l • i,s India-" The program, part of National Mental Health Week, is titled, Praises TIME: ". In his seven "Everyone Has Problems—What's months in New Delhi, he has also Yours?'' It will be open to the reported India's s %  OTzina fnoie s TreswfST saeeo, off ceawso. Re* China's, r ietossao d m In •as, tensor's story snofcsd angry •S, a fudging Menon. Huffed is no sjewHen Iwe j h sh raurnetitt SRHM never ISSJS H what was John McCarty winds up his cam-j paign for governor in Dade county Monday, election eve, when he appears with other gubernatorial, candidates on a television show; over ch. 10, station WPST. "McCarty has consistently led in! a majority of state voter polls since the beginning of the present race, increasing his overall lead steadily as the campaign went into the home stretch," according to, the candidate's supporters. During the past 11 week6. Mc-| Carty has covered Florida from; Pensacola to Key West, campaign1 ing in all 67 counties. Although hitting every county at least once, McCarty has concentrated on pop; ulous Dade, visiting this area 23 times. Gentleman or no, m the eyes of Mrs. fSsrtW Tflstes €vff Outgoing officers aad members of the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom will have an opportunity to meet new officers and hoard of the organization at a 1 controversial Menon Lerner covers bruncheon meeting at the home this week the talks between India s of Mrs. Norman J. Russ, 4350 Nehni and Chou En-lai, of Red Nautilus dr., a past president, onjCh !" which will most certainly Tuesday at 10 a.m. Mrs. Sam I make world headlines. Hirsch, outgoing president, will j And they are yours for the readturn over the gavel of office to ; ing in The Jewish Floridian, direct Mrs. Joseph Pardo, newly-elected from New Delhi, under the by-line president of the PTA. 'of Max Lerner. Zionist District Board Meets Board of directors of the Miami-! Gables Zionist District was to meet Thursday, 8:15 p.m., at the home of Sam Levine, 2230 SW 79th ct., Miami, to formulate the plans for the district's annual outdoor kosher barbecue and social scheduled in June. According to J. David Liebman, president of the district, proceeds 1 of the affair will be earmarked for the scholarship drive of the Kfar Silver Agricultural Training j School maintained by the ZOA in 1 Ashkelon, Israel. "The Fort Pierce candidate during his weeks of ective campaigning eat one record likely to stand for a while," his heedquarters noted. In one five-day period, McCarty visited and spoke in 30 counties. McCarty adherents in Dade county by this week had opened a total of 22 local headquarters and had swelled their worker ranks to almost 3,000 volunteers for the Ft. Pierce businessman and former circuit judge. McCarty has pegged his entire campaign upon "a work program for Florida's development, rather than on a more conventional campaign platform." He has stressed "the need for state government based upon integrity, efficiency, economy and sound planning." During the past seven weeks of the campaign, McCarty has been joined in his statewide canvass for votes by Mrs. McCarty, and by his sister-in-law, Mrs. Dan McCarty, widow of the former governor, John's brother. CANTOR, CHOIR LEADER & BAR MITZVAH TCACHER Seeks HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEARLY position. T S H M prominent positions in New York. NOW RESIDENT of Miami Beach. Excellent in alt branches. Extraordinary cultured Tenor-voice. Outstanding) references. 15 years experience. Reasonable aelery. Write P.O. eox 173. Miami Beach, Fas., or phene JE 4-2901, Ext: 305. WIN WITH WYNNE COUNTY COMMISSION District 4 LEVER 7-H Pd. Pol. Adv. RE-ELECT Judge Malvin Englander Justice of the Peace PULL LEVER 47-A THE MAN • 39 Year* Old. • Graduate of Miami Beach Sr. High School. • Graduate of U. of M. Law School in 1942. • Served in tre Armed Forces As Enlisted Man and Officer. • Married — 4 Lovely Daughters. • Appointed Specisl Assistant Under Attorney General Richard Ervin. • Elected end Re-Elected Democratic Committeeman Served I Years. • Elected Past President of the Miami Reach Junior Chamber of Commerce — Received Outstanding Young Man Award of Florida. • Elected Master, Hibiscus Masonic Ledge. • President of Miami Beach Zionist District. • Beard of Directors, Better Business Bureau. • Board Member of North Shore Jewish Center, Beth Jacob. e Member of J.W.V., American Legion, Masons, Elks, Shriner, Civic League, Chamber of Commerce, A.J.C., Kiwanis. • Elected and Served As Your J THE JUDGE • Elected in 1956 by the Largest Vote for Judge in the District. • Civil Cases Involving Up to $100.00. Over 4,507 Cases. • Committing Magistrate On Criminal Cases and Peace Warrants. Over 1,800 Cases. e As Coroner At the Scene. 323 Cases. • For the First Time in Your District—Night Court and Evening Office Hours. For Convenience of Business and Working People. • Scheduled Trials and Sessions. Without Long Waiting to Bo Hoard. e For the First Time In Your District — 24 Hour Answering Service for the Office. • Endorsed by Organized Labor. • Court Conduct Approved by Miami Beach Bar Court Committee. e Praised By Law Enforcement Departments For Availability. Pd. Pol. \'iv CHARLES W. GREEN CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT 4 Stop Driving Industry From Dade County G HE EI XREEN FOR COUNTY-WIDE VOTE PULL LEVER 7F \" LIGHT TO PROGRESS Pd. Pol. Adv.



PAGE 1

t-iday. April 29. 1960 ETTER TO THE EDITOR +Jewlstifk>rldUan Page 13-C |DITOR, Tha Jewish Floridian: Ir. Golembiowskis letter in the ecenl JewishFloridian columns. |is suggeJjfioo of a monument to he memory of our butchered Irethrea jpf the Nazi scourge is host timely—a poignant, pertinent lemindfr <&. Jheir martyrdom and lur continuing responsibility to be llert to the ever-present dangers If a resurgence of mass hatred |nd genocide. I suggest it would be most pro|er to ask The Jewish Floridian spearhead the campaign for ich a noteworthy "physical testment" of faith in our debt to the mrdered miHions whose lives! ust .stand high as a beacon of emory. If you agree, it would be an honr to send the first check to you initiate the fund drive. CHAIM ROSE Miami Beach Mbrtyr DITOR, The> Jewish Floridian: I have been hoping your paper ould carry some sort of club ents for adult men and ladies, ho live alone, in the age group 45 to 60; where I might fit in id get acquainted with folks who e unfortunately alone as I am. I was widowed a year ago, and ice I met my husband while I is still in school, married on mpleUng high school, I am lost to how or where to start. My %  sband was a businessman enged in work where I was also live, and all our contacts were n-Jewish. When he suffered his first art attack four years ago, I lidn't mingle, since my visits at 'he hospital and taking care of is business took all my time. I ave since lived in a sort of aeoOm, and I am fust now realng the necessity of getting out nd meeting other people, but here to go alone has me facing blank wall. Schwartzmtm to Speak I LEGAL NOTICE [IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ..io v (ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Louis bcnwartzman, executive FLOROA IN AND FOR DAD£ director of the Bureau of Jewish COUNT X, l oc C 33 77 NCeRV Education, will be guest speaker CLAIM BOTTOM LEY, at a noon luncheon meeting of Mi1 ami Beach LOflge' Of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday at the DiLido hotel. Irving Schatzman, president, said that--Sehwartzman's topic will be "Jewish Education — Assets and Liabilities." Gershon S. Miller is luncheon chairman. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In biisint-HK under the fictitious name of FRENCH EMBROIDERY Co. — **' %  "' : A 1 "'Jai &f *•#. V\ aSnTTigton. are notified to^ncrvejk COpy Ol four snawei tc the Divorce Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney., George Nicholas. SOS Blseayne Building. Miami, Florida, and file original with Clerk of thin Court on or beforft May 16. 1960. otherwise Complaint will be confessed bv you. DATED April 11, I960. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Hade County. Florida, (seal) By: K M LY.MAN. Deputy Clerk. 4/K,-22-29, 5/ The new 16-inch oil pipeline from Elath to Beersheba, an outstanding example of how new horizons for Israel's economy axe being opened up with the aid of State of Israel Bonds, will be completed in August. Finance Minister Levi Eshkol (left) is shown inspecting the installation of the pipeline in the Negev. The new line, built with "the help of Israel Bond funds, will ultimately have a capacity of 2,900.000 tons per year. It will connect with the existing pipeline from Beersheba to Haifa. %  "••• my problem is the same as those experienced by a great many other people, but how do you get together is the question-. MRS. SARA VOLKMAN North Miami EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Bank Adds To Facilities Metropolitan Bank of Miami has added a third floor to its facilities, it was disclosed here by A. J. Harris, chairman of Metropolitan's board of directors, in announcing,' I N that the board approved a regular NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE! is HEREBY QrVEN that the undersigned, desiring: to encage In business under the fictitious names of 8S^^ A HOMES: COVEN 1:111.1.r\<. CO (not in,-. 1 at I8U0 N.E llth court. North Miami Beach 62. I %  ';.. Intends to register gejd Umta with gM 1 irk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, V JOSEPH COQEN, Sole owner I 2S-. S/6-lt-M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, 60C 3477 MARTHA HEDWIG HEYNEN ZBLLBR, Plaintiff. VI BENNETT CRATHER.V ZEI,LER. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: BENNETT CRATHBRN ZKI.LER P.O. Box 407 College, Alaska You BENNETT CRATHBRN ZEL1.1:1: arc hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorcs has been filed against you. and yon are required to .1 copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of ComolaJnt on the Plaintiff's Attorneys. GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN, BO! West Flagler St., Miami. Florida an.I file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the lth day of May, I960. It yon fall to do so. judgment by default will be taken aealnst you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 13th day of April, A.D. 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida (seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING, Depntv Clerk. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. SOC 3758 JOHN T. SAVOR, Plain-tiff, ISRAEL M. SAVOR. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ISABEL M. SAVOR ADDRESS I'NKNoWN You. Isabel M. Savor, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, ond you are required to serve a oop) of your Answer or Pleading to the r.iil GOLDMAN & OOI DSTFIN of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorm' West Flaglet Street ney, C FREDERIC BROWN. BOT du1'ont Bldg.. Miami, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or h-fore the 31st dav of May, 1960. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Rill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FL< >RIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 21st day of April, A.D. 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade Countv, Florida (seal) By: E. H. LAW"AY, Deputy Cierk. C. FREDERIC BROWN 807 duPont Building Miami 32. Fla.—FR 3-0602 Attorney for Plaintiff. 4/29,5/6-13-20 Miami. Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 4/15-tt-JS, 5/8 p orh a„e r am a permanent resident, agei **' *•• ,.nt i readers can heI P 44, and a bachelor. I should like quarterly dividend of 20 cents per akc life wnrfrTY emotlo ? s and > 0 J' n 8 !" UP of Jewish persons J share, payable on Friday to stockidn't belong to ar g S o a c g i a i n 'rl,^ s e Wh0 f e P ermanent Residents, and holders of record as of Apr. 15. v h„ck, J J • j 1 l S0Clal clubs,, partake of group activities. y husband didn't have the time }d towaM the end, ironically, his ijealth forbade it. I am positive SIDNEY RUDA Miami Beach From yglfy BRAHMS to %  BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Mpsic 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 w 93.1 tOO 104 108 MC F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions "We have just completed the most successful three-month period in the history of Metropolitan THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADT COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 47850-B IN RE: Estate of BERNARD HEAGNEY Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having; Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Ton are hereby notified and reaulrear week for four consi"itl ed. to present any claims and demands l ln T R JEWISH FLORIDIAN. which yor NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No SOC 3390 ANN L. OARDELLA, Plaintiff, ] vs. DANIEL OARDELLA. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: DANIEL CARDRLLA. Defendant 102 Barfnrd Street New York, New York You DANIEL OARI'ELLA are herebv notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copv of your Answer or Pleadlnv to the" Bill of Comnlalnt on the plaintiffs Attorney. ANGEI.O A. ALI, 400 Alnsi, -v Buildinc. Minml 32, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleadinc In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 16th dav of Mav. 1960. If vciu fiill to do so. Judgment by default will be taken asalnst yn-i for the relief demanded In the Bill of Comnlalnt. This notice shall he published onca each week for four cnnsr-ith%  weekB .. may have against the esBank," said Harris, "and deposits ,1 "' ?' BERNARD HEAQNEY der I ceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dad.County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In Dadity. Florida, within eight ca months from the date of the first pubquarterly dividend, tne board also Zl^ h,rm *' r the 8ame wl be /s/ MAX R. SILVI:I: M \X P. SILVER attorney 42 s. i„ Id Building Miami 32, Florida 4/22-29. H/6-13 are now at an all-time peak of $27 million." In addition to approving the transferred $15,000 to surplus. It was pointed out that although the l rate of the dividend remains the same, the dollar amount of dividends paid is up due to an increase in the bank's shares from 150,000 to 165,000. by virtue of a 10 percent stock dividend paid last January. Best Qualified -By Far MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS riON NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW MOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious num.of POOD CITY MARKET at 78M Weal Piaster Street, Miami. Florida Intend to register said name with the of the Circuit Court of Dade County, FI01 Ida, PHILIP ft BLOOM THOMAS ARICKIO MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Food City Market CM Beybold Rldg. Miami 32. Florida 4/15-22-29, S/S DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this llth day of April, A.D., 1960. E. B. I.EATHERMAN. C Circuit Court. Dade Countv Florida. <-. 1:1 By: N. A IICWFTT. Deputy Clerk. ANGEI.O A. Aid 400 Ain-'.-v HniMing Miami SI, PI01 Attorney for Plaintiff 4 1 r,-22-29, 5/ %  ~%  "II fin,%  ( I'l THE CIRCl IT COURT OF THE I >>e hi IN THE COUNTY JUDGFS' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE i No. 49139-C IN '"' ETTE OF fUrSSIE REISER NOT'CE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and All Persons Hav-' Ine Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are l.ereby notified and required to oresent any claims and demnnds which you mav have avainst satate of OU8f(IE I de1 late of Dade County. Florida, to the Co"nty Judges of Dade Countv, nnd 'He the same in their office* lij the tJmiBtv Courthouse In Dade Countv. Florida. within eluht calendar months from the date of the flrt nubllcntion hereof, or the same will ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3510 MURRAY LOBMAN. I'laintlff, vs. CHARI.OTTE LOBMAN. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: CHARLOTTE LOBMAN 43 Davenport Avenue New Rochelle, New York You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of vour Answer or Pleadings to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney. LEONARD H. RPBIN. Metropolitan Bank BulMlng. Miami 32. Florida, and file the original tnawer or Pleadings In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the lth day of May, 1960. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Rill of Complaint. DONE AND 'M'.I>ERED at Miami, Florida, this 14th dav of Ami] 19r,0. E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida (soal) : WM. V STOCKING, Deputv Clerk. 4/15-22-29. 5/6 s' HARRY REISER \t *X R. S1I.VFR A'tomv for Executor o?2 SevboM Bonding Miami 32. Florida 4'1--22-29, 5/9 IN THF COUNTY JIIOOFS' COURT IN AND FOR DAOT COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 4.?28 IN RE: ESTATE r\w I .WON I 1EP.ERMAN D#o#npeA. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To A" Creditors and A'l Perons H*v>ir Claims or Demands Against Said Esate: Yon are hereby notified and required to "'"sent anv c'nlms and demands which vtm mav b-"-.nfnlnst the tm of LEON T.!Frtr.;TtM *N defl 'rite of Dade Coo.it'-. Florida. to the fnontv Judgen o' DatfS ''Mllitv. end dtp "• same In theloffices In the Cnon'v Coo-'lvnse In D--dp Countv Florid* within elfii e->1-ndar month" from thp da'* nt the first nnhHpxtlnn hereof, or the "ame will be ETTA R. OOT.r

Friday. AprU 29, 1960
^JmisiithrkUan
Page 3-A
Miamians Prominent in Orthodox Confab
Jewish ConVre^ in ree,ins at convention
*h, nn.rf Am.crlca dox Synagogue- during luncheon, banquet Sunday evening in Foa-
^hKU'for ffJBS ,Rabb' ^Stern, Beth,Jacpb,taineAp,oln. ,
Dr. Samuel B. Weiss, executive vice president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America and noted Jewish
educator; Dr. Joseph Kuminetsky, national director of Torah
Umesorah, National Assn. of Hebrew Day Schools; and Rabbi
Pinchas Stolper. director of the National Conference of Syna-
gogue Youth, young people's organization of UOJCA, will con-
duct deliberations on religious, educational and youth needs
at the 15th annual Southeastern regional convention of the
Union this weekend at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Orthodox Union to Convene
\0n Miami Beach Over Weekend
Continued from Page 1 A
ganiiation, will conduct a spe-
cial workshop for women on .
Sisterhood activities.
Delegates to the convention will
Represent Orthodox Jewish com-
lunities in the states of North
Carolina. South Carolina, Tennes-
ee, Louisiana, Mississippi, Ala-
bama, Georgia and Florida. Pres-
ient of the Southeast region is
lam Margolin, of Memphis, dean
ft Southern Law University.
In a convention call to Southeast
raditional congregations, Galbut
aid that the convention "will be
great demonstration of the his-
Bric upsurge of traditional Juda-
im."
Workshop sessions have been
cheduled on the following sub-
jets: "Synagogue Development,"
inization and Programming."
; Men's Club," "Jewish Edu-
for Young People and
s,". "Positive Activities for
Student and Teen-Ager," "Sis-
rhood at Work," "The Senior
Itizen," and many others.
| In addition to UOJCA leaders,
Joehe Silberg, Justice of the Su-
sme Court of Israel, will address
HVMAN GAIBUT
the canvention at a public assem-
bly Saturday evening in the West
Ballroom of tfie Fontainbleau on
"Israel and Torah Jewry."
PERANNUM
(CURRENT RATE)
"Cnr ->t (he Nalio
Oldest ont "-.rgesi"'
Bade Federal
t/flVING'. and lOA.N ASSOCIATION of MlAto. .
WfPH M UPTON '
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County J
RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MtlLION DOLLARS
nual convention.
Participating are Beth Tfilah,
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky; Beth El,
Rabbi Solomon Schiff; Beth Israel,
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman; Beth Ja-
cob, Rabbi Tibor Stern; Kneseth
Israel, Rabbi David Lehrfield;
Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rab-
bi Herschell Saville; Hebrew Acad-
emy, Rabbi Alexander Gross; and
Young Israel, Rabbi Sherwin Stau-
ber.
Convention chairmen is Hy-
men Galbut, of Miami Beech, e
practicing attorney here since
1932. A Tutene University grad-
uate, es well as a graduate of the
University of Miami lew school,
Galbut-is a lieutenant command-
er in the U.S. Naval Reserve, end
served actively for more then
four yeers during World Wer II.
President of the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Assn., he is sec-
retary of Beth Jacob Synagogue
and a member of Beth Israel Con-
gregation.
In addition to Galbut, other
Greater Miamians participating
during convention sessions will be:
Moses Grundwerg, presiding at
the first Sabbath meal Friday at
7:30 p.m.; Rabbi David Lehrfield,
message of welcome at this ses-
sion; Al Moscovitz, president, Beth
Israel, message of welcome at Fri-
day session, 9 p.m., on "Today's
challenge for Torah Jewry."
Rabbi Alexander Gross, prin-
cipal of Hebrew Academy, mod-
erator of symposium on "N e w
Goals in Jewish Education" in
West Ballroom on Saturdey et 4
p.m.; Zvi Berger, assistant di-
rector. Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation of Greater Miami, dis-
cussant at this session.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, chairman
of public assembly Saturday, 9:15
p.m., in West Ballroom on "Is-
rael and Torah Jewry;". Rabbi
Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew
Congregation, message of greeting
at this session: Cantor Abraham
Seif, Kneseth Israel, to preside at
community singing.
Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, of the
Hebrew Academy, in a session on
"Daf Yomi" at Beth Israel Con-
gregation on Sunday morning at
8 a.m.
Manny Finkle, moderator of
panel on "Role of the Synagogue
in its Community," scheduled for
the TV room of the Fontainebleau,
9:30 to 11 a.m; Jerry Schechter,
recorder at this session.
Louis Pollock, recorder of pan-
el en "Youth Work as Integral
Synagogue Activity," 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., TV room.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El
Congregation, chairman of lunch-
eon session Sunday at 12:30 p.m.;
Rabbi Jonah Caplan, director of
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
& Qhttact Co.
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DAM COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Ttrte Insurance Policies el
Kansas CHy TWe biserwsse Ce.
CaefteJ, Sureimt t eservee
fxeeee fSfiOe.060
124 eee" 12* SHOMIAND ARCADE TELEPHONE F -lMl
(Alto Known A, 124 and 12 8eurlty Truot Company Bldg.)
Chapter Will
Hear Candidates
American Jewish Congress, Mr.
and Mrs. chapter, has invited can-
didates for governor, state legis-
lature and school board to appear
at its next meeting Saturday eve-
ning at Beth David Congregation.
According to Mrs. A. Mirowitz.j
chairman of the Commission on,
Community Interrelations for the .f
chapter, a number of candidates ;
have already responded and plan!
to be at the meeting.
Also scheduled for the evening i
will be a report of the nominating
committee headed by Leo Glasser. [
loeo-ao
I WlllO 1
kmo
fMNK MMTM
bMMH.PT MoclAWC
MAURICE CHCVUIER
LOUIS lOUtOMI
*."*
*
Sheridan *"ho' ^v ?Rd?34Mr" B"ch
AnonW W i NOW m SAU 1 (A. SHltlDAN r W..
|D->aM At.;. MS I. Ht*f St. mi afl W. Saw. Tea***
WftRI-ON BRANDO
ANNAMAGNON._

Residents Attend Concert
Thirty residents of the Jewish
Home for the Aged were guests of
the Greater Miami District, Zion-j
ist Organization of America, at a
recent concert given by Mischa
Elman in the Miami Beaeh Audi-
torium. Transportation, was pro-
vided by the Home's new 32-pas-
senger bus, donated to the Home
by its Junior Auxiliary.
OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF GREATER MIAMI
PRESENTS
CARMEN
MAY 7. 1960
Dade County
8*15 p.m
Price of rickets: $2:00, $3.50, $4.30
ON SALE AT: '
Oede County Auditorium______
Cordelia's .__________________
Record Mart _____________
Opera Guild Office......._____
625 S.W. 29th Road, Miami, Pie
_____L____ Ml &mo
_________ FR 3-5123
HI 6-mi
FR 3-5967 or FR 1-5153



PAGE 1

I..SOCIAUTE the w oman s liU/ Mr. and Mrs. Max Karasik back to Chicago after a grand winter at the Lombardy They said good-bye to their daughter and son-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Robbins, who will soon be off for Europe Following the Karasiks to Chicago in a few days is Mrs. Sarah Provus, their dear friend, who also winters at the Lombardy Mrs. Leo Ziffer, of Huntington, W. Va., honored at a luncheon and card party last week in the Algiers hotel by her friend, Mrs. I. J. Hillman, of 1475 Cleveland rd. Also visiting from out-oftown: Mrs. Herman Myers, of Minneapolis Among the 22 guests present were Mrs. Melvin Richard, wife of the Miami Beach city councilman, and Mrs. Barbara Deutsch, daughter of the Dave Levinsons—he's co-owner of the Algiers Dorothy Stone won a weekend at the Eden Roc—plus two basted chickens .. The chickens are staying home, but she'll spend her prize with her daughter, Doris Incidentally, Capt. Edward Stone, her son, is on his way to Japan for a year's tour of duty with the Marines. ** ** The J. Z, Stadlans grandparents for the third time, with the birth of Doron Amos to their children. Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel (Avidah) Stadlan, in New Vork on Mar. 17 Dr. Stadlan is on the stiff of Columbia University Hospital, specializing in neuropathology The grandparents boast two other grandchildren, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sholomo (Sarah) Bianco Their youngest daughter, Adina, a Miami Beach High senior, lives with them at 1838 Bay rd. Incidentally, mother of Doron Amos is the former Vivian Scheaffer, daughter of the Jack Scheaffers, of Normandy Isle. € > Thank goodness, it stopped raining—or the vaction plans of Dr. and Mrs. Pete Weinstein (Dorothy Oshlag), who came from Denver, Colo., to spend some time with Dr. and Mrs. Philip Weinstein, would have been ruined They intend letting grandpa and grandma spoil Steven and Julie while they practice the skiing they started to learn last year Enjoying each other's company for the past week were Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Margolis and their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Blinder, of Brookline, Mass., who are vacationing here Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wisser held open house at their new home, 966 W. 64th st., Lake Lawrence, Hialeah, two weeks in succession to play host to their many friends ... On Saturday, the 16th, they entertained a large gathering of Miamians, and one week later, they welcomed acquaintances from their home town, Middle Village, L.I. Edna's guardian and bulletin editor of the Flamingo chapter of B'nai B'rith Women Children Lynn, 12, and Brian, 10, complete the family. M Mr. and Mrs. Milton (Miriam) Sirkin left Saturday on the Independence for six weeks in Israel, Italy, Switzerland and France They'll be back June 3 ... Son Josh, a junior at the University of North Carolina, has returned to school -miter vacation He's president of Pi Lambda Phi on campus House guests on bis visit here were Josh's fraternity brothers, Bob Roth, of Cleveland, and Don Sum my, Gastonia, N.C. Pansy Flaum's red roses added that touch of glamour to the parade on Lincoln rd. of the 11 lovelies competing for the Miss Miami Beach beauty contest sponsored by the Jaycees Miss Ilene Posner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Posner, co-owners of the Algiers, celebrated her eighth birthday last Saturday with a luncheon in the hotel's Scbeherezade room ... An even dozen of her school friends together with big sister Lois and aunt, Mrs. Jack Ross, were invited to the party The Posners live at 4585 Adams ave. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Smokier, of 20331 NE 15th ave.. will be hosts to the Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening at Temple Adath Yeshurun in honor of the safe arrival in Israel of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Avarbock Mr. and Mrs. George B. Toll down from Philadelphia for the winter spending lots of time with their cousin, Mrs. Leah Udell... Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levy, 5335 Alton rd., will be hosts at a dinner dance on Friday evening at the Deauville Harry's the son of Dr. R. S. Levy, Miami Beach hotel owner and winter resident ... Mr. and Mrs. William J. Pancoe, grandparents, just as pleased a? Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kamin, parents, to greet Richard Kamin home from the Armed Services for a short vacation Brother Walter home from Admiral Farragut at the same time. > Birthdaze: It's a new little girl for the Nat Cynamons Redhaired Cynthia Beth joins her red-haired brothers and sister, Howard. 3. Jeffrey, 5, and Amy, 7 Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cynamon, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Regina Shultz, Miami Beach and New York Wife Carol teaches nursery school at Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center and Sunday sessions at Temple Judea The same week that the new daughter arrived, the Cynamons also bought a new home Also: First-born son, Kenneth Jay, for Dr. and Mrs. Alan Sobel, who arrived Mar. 13 at Jackson Memorial Hospial Bris was Mar. 20 at the Sobel home, 5045 SW 92nd ave., with Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg and Cantor William Lipson officiating Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sobel, Miami Mrs. Jean Stein, also Miami, is maternal grandmother Dr. Sobel is third vice president of the Dade County Optometric Assn. Itinerants: Heading for Israel May 3 are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Kanarek Also making the voyage at the same time are Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sutz, who will continue their trip through North Africa and the Mediterranean and Europe, spending a year going around the world Westview Surprise Night held the surprise for Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Somerstein, who won a free trip to Panama and Jamaica Orient-bound: Herb and Yvette Kern ... So too is Etta Bubis, known around Mt. Sinai Garden Club headquarters Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel J. Greenberg, who honeymooned aboard the Franca C early in April, are now at home in Bay Harbor Islands Also on the high seas for Israel: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Forman, Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Unterman, the David Rothmans, Benedict Krulewitz. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Minov. the Ben Weintraubs, Mr. and Mra. Louis Goodman, and the Ralph Sapiros. ~<3ewish Floridiaii Miami, Florida, Friday, April 29, 1960 Section B Planning women's participation in dinner of tribute lor Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz to be held on Saturday evening. May 7, at the Fontainebleau hotel, are members of the women's dinner committee meeting at the home of Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz, president of the North Shore Jewish Center Sisterhood. From left are Mrs. Sol Frankel, chairman of hostesses; Mrs. Ray Morse, reservations chairman; Mr3. Archie Levine, decorations chairman; and Mrs. Maurice Revitz, Mrs. Sam Belsky and Mrs. Mechlowitz, chairmen of the Women's Division dinner committee. Pioneer Women Plot Ambitious Agenda; Mrs. Left to Address Club Functions Here Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women this week set up an ambitious agenda to celebrate National Presidents Week beginning on Friday. National president Mrs. Sidney (Clara) Leff. guest speaker at the "Bond Voyage" party slated for Saturday, will be met by a motorcade at the airport on Friday at 11 a.m. Her headquarters during her stay will be the San Marino hotel, where she will hold a press conference in the afternoon. Mrs. Fred Sandier will honor Mrs. Leff and a small group of Council officers at dinner Friday night. On Sunday, Mrs. Leff will visit with Pioneer Women's clubs at their Mother's Day celebrations. After speaking to Club 2 at the Raleigh hotel, she will greet the members of Beba Idelson Club, who are honoring Mrs. Samuel Weisberg. Mrs. Isaac Offenhenden, president, announced that the event will take place at noon at the home of Mrs. Jacob P. Cosow, 7222 Trouville Esplanade, Normandy Isle. After dining with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Green, Mrs. Leff will spend Mr. and Mrs. Samuel (Mary) Spector celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary on Apr. 21, with 100 of their family and friends in tho Rubaiyat room of the Algiers hotel. Originally from Boston, the Spectors have resided in Miami since 1925, as do all of the seven married children, 24 grandchildren and ten great-grandchildren. One grand child lives in Orlando. Spector is a well-known Miami builder. The couple live at 1624 Briclcell ave. the remainder of Sunday evening -at the home of the Leo Goldmans, 2655 SW 25th ave. Open house is scheduled. On Monuay, a problem clinic will be conducted by Mrs. Leff at 8 p.m. in the Community room of the Miami Beach Federal bldg., 408 Lincoln rd. Tuesday afternoon at 2:30, Mrs. Leff and a committee representing the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women will host a "pajama party" for children at the National Children's Cardiac Home. Tuesday evening a membership party and installation of Council officers for the coming year will take place at the Seville hotel. Mrs. Fred Sandier, membership chairman for Council, is chairman of the affair. Mrs. Leff will install the following officers: Mesdames Milton Green, president; Leo Goldman, vice president in charge of organization; Moses Meyer, vice president in charge of funds: Sarah Shapoff, treasurer; Fanny Brown, financial rotary; Jacob Raffel, recording secretary; and Bernard Ranter, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Leff will also present a charter to the newly-formed business and professional women's Club Eilat. Mrs. Rose Rosamond will present a musical program. Mrs. Sandier is being assisted by Mesdames Lillian Cohen, Sonia Plotkin. Jack Victor, Jack Javitz and Rose Gelpern. Beach Hadassah Installation Set I Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, celebrating its annual "Donor Reward" luncheon at the Fontainebleau hotel on Monday, will introduce two new ideas. To install its annual officers for the year 1960-61, Mrs. Max Weitz has written a script in rhyme called "Do it Yourself." Mrs. Fred Jones will accept the gavel from the outgoing president, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro. An original minstrel show, "Hadassah Jamboree," written and dii especially for the affair by Trixie Levin, will be presented by Hadassah members.



PAGE 1

Fcge 4-C • JewistiHcrktiar Friday, April 29. I960 Complex Ballot for Greater Miamians Tuesday Lodge of B'nai B'rith, .and -has ida who are not protected by federal law; abolish the death penalty; enactment of a law requiring Greater Miamians join their fellow Floridians Tuesday in a trek to said, "that I am qualified for this been.ac^veJB the.Boy Scout Troop' auto finance companier and bank* ttM polls to elect one of the most complex ballots ever printed here, position and can definitely help to, for the Physically Handicapped f s w n a u??T£| T? ** (. ndidates will be seeking office in the May 3 primary from governor ; restore the full confidence of-thefand -National-employment of the -^lalanrp of loan "n "^ w U d:wn to such local, but equally important, posts as school board P*; 0 ^ in our c0l "1 s *""* our ad[ physically Hand.capped. borrowers be informedlofthe" rif member. ministration of justice. Following is a partial list of state and local candidates, the office for which they are running, and a brief sketch of their background and ^^.JIHI ""fj !" -** 1 fait n > hour law to cover workers in Florp.'stform. For other listings, see Sec. A and B. ability of the courts." WINSTON WYNNE Holladay. a long-time resident of .,,„. w Wunn ui,*i ito Miami in 1925, began the prac-'he area, is active in civic, church !" exLve d ? S C : ,itt f ,aW With ^ f,rm of TH ^ nd fra,en,al affairs He is a bks Crty CommNsioner £ a can man and McCarth >and nas been i graduate of Miami Senior High S'date for Z Metro Co m m,s S fon Pricing here ever since, except School, holds a degree in aeronaucf Dade Countv He seerTo reo for his **"<* ot service dur,n tical e "g in <*"" ^om Georgia !" -int n,i^i a" e o seeks to repWor d War „ Tech and d f h recent District 4. the area that exT .,J !" „ r-i-u : J u i J tend, from south of Hardee rd. to JZTnSvl^r^iF' fee Monroe county line. gre f rom 0 as s h '" gt0n and 'if Un : \ M._I.*„_ c „._•• iversity in 1925. He is a member of A Miamian for 15 years, Wynne ph : a ',„ v „ n „„ r>„A n ~r .u. has been with the Connecticut Ph Beta Kappa rder of the I* eelTls maXorv that mi\&&*t' Ca4dm Pr0miSeS ""l,-• interest raie_ being, charged „4 i feel it is ttUftidatoTy that the ac tment of a minimum wage and uu Continued on Following Pag* University of Miami. • • • DUGH F. DuVAL Judge Hugh F. DuVal. jr., seekCoilf, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi ing reelection as Justice of the! General Life Insurance Company TZZ' ~* '" T' n ^"""n"' l g reel ^'n as Justice of the i r 25 years, now holds the position JJJ" %*}*' and 0mlcr n Delt J Peace. District 1, was appointed Kappa fraternities. oi Miami Agency manager. ""*** ""Z"""^ „c %  < b y Gov LeRoy Collins to fil1 the li He is a native of Virginia, and e s rved ln the U ; S A T y '" uncx P |r6d ,erm of Edwin ** Ma| tended the University of Virgin""•„ He *" h !" ten ? l com *<> %  who resigned from that post i b After wartime serVice in At-' !" m de .J? h e 1( ^ S Nav al es f ve ,'" May of 1955. Since that time itic and Pacific theaters he f ^ to 1945 Judge Clark ls Judge DuVal was selected to the S'ed ?.SouthFlonda T ^ ffif'iBT't f the Dade post in 1956 n 1958, he was elected to a twoi !" [j. n L. 1H .If me can ,? ur,ns Judge DuVal s term oi '< var term on the Coral Gables Bar A "nas weU as of the Ameroffice, more than 33.000 cases have, c.mmiSon. and reeled X a ,Can J Jud,Ca,Ure %  "**. %  hasbeen heard and dlspQsed by ^ i.jr-year term in 1959. RE-ELECT George L. Hollahan Jr. Group 1 STATE LEGISLATURE • BUSINESSMAN • LAWYER • VETERAN • JUDGE • FOR ALL DADE COUNTY Your State Legislator Urges You VOTE MAY 3 PULL LEVER 34-A Pd. Pot. Adv. served asjrice president, treasurer office. -During Judge DuValsj term, only one case has been ap-! pealed from his judgment and has! never had his decisions reversed! by a higher court," his supporters BEN C. WILLARD and member of the board of the GEORGE T. CLARK Dade C Un,y Bar Judge George T. Clark, appointf runntnfr'LS JtaLlft Jud e Ben C Willard '* *k.ng d eclare. :,"7 8 t0 succeed hunseU ".reelection to the Criminal Court I Judge DuVal is a former presip l of Record. Ident of the Peace Justices and The 60-year-old candidate came Judge Willard was born in City Constables Assn. He is a member I Point, Brevard county, Fla He' the Lions Club, American Lecame to Miami with his parents in 8' on and is active in the Cub Scout 1902, and after graduating from I program and a member of the Stetson University, started pracHo,v Cross Episcopal Church, tice in Miami with Lilburn R.! Judge DuVal is a native of FlorRaily and Mitchell D. Price. Wa, having been born in Miami in In 1916, Judge Willard was ap1917 H is a graduate of Robert E. pointed assistant County Solicitor. I l*e Junior High School, UniverDuring World War I. he joined the: s itv of Florida Engineering School Elect FRANKLIN PARSON your COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 1 BEST QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE Original Member of Me*ropolitan Charter Board Over 20 years experience as Advisor to County and Municipal Commissions and Boards Pull Lever 2-G for Franklin Parson and GOOD GOVERNMENT Your confidence and trust in me as your County Commisioner will be highly cherished Pd. Pot. Adv. 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. In 1934, Judge Willard was elected Judge of the Court of Crimes, and subsequently was appointed to the Criminal Court of Records. an elective position, and has served in that capacity for over 25 years. • • MRS. THELMA HARDISON Mrs. Thelma R. Hardison, seek ing reelection as a Dade constable I in District 3, has been campaign-: ing on her record of "nine years of dependable service." She is the only woman to hold a post of constable in Florida. She' was appointed in 1951 to fill the office after her husband, Luther T. Hardison. was killed while returning a prisoner to Dade county. Mr-. Hardison is a native Floridian and a resident of the Southt section for 35 years. She is the mother of four children. • • DUR/ND HOLLADAY Durant A. Holladay, local attorney and president of the Exchange Clubs of Florida, is running for Judge of the Circuit Court in Group 1. "I firmly believe," Holladay and Stetson University Law School. • • STANLEY CAIOIN Stanley D. Caidin is running for the office of House of Representatives. State of Florida, Group 3. The 33-year-old candidate received his law degree from the University of Florida, was a mem-i ber of the law firm of AronovKz. Aronovitz and Caidin. and is nowengaged in the general practice of law here at 302 Biscayne bldg. He is a past president of Miami CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP ONE JOHN S. LLOYD QUALIFIED BY LEGAL EXPERIENCE AND HUMAN UNDERSTANDING %  fr Successfully represented Ellis family in well-known Hildy Ellis custody case. SERVED AS: %  £ Assistant Attorney General of Florida %  fr Assistant Sta.te Attorney •& Assistant Attorney—Dade County School Board %  fr-Special Counsel—City of Miami Pull LEVER 11-B for LLOYD Pd. Pol. Adv. RETAIN JUDGE GEORGE T. CLARK COUNTY JUDGE Wow Serving As One of Our 3 Probate Judges Attorney 34 years with substantial probate practice. Private, World War I; Lieot.-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. IM. Pel Atlv. BEST QUALIFIED! TO REPRESENT YOU... THE PEOPLE f '.'f f D >*> County 35 years Successful Engineering Contractor, knows the,nternal and external problems of our County .the In^pendontCantfeUto Every Registered Voter in Dade County Can VOTE for this Outstanding Businessman LET'S ALL ELECT HERMAN MARKS COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER 1-G Pd. Pol. Adv.



PAGE 1

Page I2-C +Jeist>fkrkJiati Friday, Apcfl 29, I960 Aides Urge Support For Mrs. Meyers In School Bd. Race A campaign committee has been effort for the establishment and reHerman Rosen is the new director of fund-raising for United Hias Service. Before coming to the worldwide mig r a t i o n and resettlement agency, Rosen was national field representative of the United Jewish Appeal. Gallery Lists Competition The Natalie Baskin Gallery. 2983 McFarlane rd., Coconut Grove, announces its first competition May 25 to June 15. Open to all artists, paintings, drawings, water colors, and sculpture eligible. First three winners will be awarded a joint show. All works must be delivered in person to the gallery May 9 to 11. formed to support Mrs. Anna Bren ner Meyers for reelection to her post as representative of District 5 on the Dadc County School Board. Among those now working actively to assist Mrs. Meyers for her reelection bid at the polls on Tuesday are Mrs. Harold Rand, Mrs. Harold Spaet, Mrs. Isaac %  Levin, and Mrs. James Cohen. Besides school board work and community activities, Mrs. Mey•rs is a practicing attorney, has | worked actively in social service I and as a nurse, a teacher, and • businesswoman. Mrs. Meyers' work with the school board includes pioneering Kling Again In'Who's Who' Marriage counselor and Jewish Floridian columnist Samuel G. Kling is listed in the new edition of "Who's Who in America." I Kling, who contributes a regular weekly feature on marriage to The tent ion of the educational televi sion station in this area, as well as for the Junior College of Dade County, which is to begin operations this year. She is currently vie* chairman of the school board, and has served on the board since 1053. She has chaired school board committees which have effected economies for the taxpayers by improving sub-contracting and bidding procedures, methods of investing money in banks on bids, and architecture and school construction. Mrs. Meyers helped secure the law giving married women the right to contract for real and personal property and other rights aslB'nai Bnth. She is honorary chair an officer of the Florida Federation, Conference of Jewish Women's OrelM a wtoiHw ej %  aeleally prerea, actlre lacredienta. teteatiae reeeereh has proree me %  If Is etnas? aaa h-e aaeh street yet eeea eaio aaUef ea Aaeesa Teitote. L C. PROBY WHEN YOU VOTE FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE MAY 3 You May Be Voting for "THE JUDGE IN YOUR UfE" ELECT EXPERIENCED QUALIFIED PROBY That's right, the chances are that at one time or another, there'll be a Judge in YOUR LIFE. If that Judge is L. C. PROSY, Candidate for Circuit Court, you can be sure you'll have a man with judicial temperament, a sense of fair play, and an outstanding background. He's the man who received nearly 62.000 write-in votee in hit hardfought ISM campaign. Pd. PJI. A IV. 0*U URGENTLY NEEDED > I Ladies dress and spertsweer, Sieee 16c 24. Also men's suits, sleeks, shirts, Letc. Must be {lean. 'MIAMI BEACH CLOTHING EXCHANGE j SI I %  23rd St. M.S. if MHI Tribute to Mother Slated Plans have been made by Mrs. Jack Shapiro, president of Beth El Congregation Sisterhood, to hold a special tribute to members in honor of Mother's Day. The tribute will be at a meeting Tuesday evening at Dora August Hall. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will be guest speaker. NEWMXN FUNERAL HOME • 333 DADC BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edword T. Newmon Funerol Director To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind ... is to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miomi's Only Jewisk Meaemeaf BuildersScheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, MAY 1 Ml. Nebo Cemetery MARK N. LAUFfR, 11:30 Rabbi faal{ov Rosenberg CEUA STEINBERG, 1 p.m. Rabbi S. M. Machlei SAMUEL FEINBERG, 1:34 a.m. Rabbi Maurice Klein "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace.'" ARRANGEMENTS IV P AIMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 'ww-wwJfB2V OVER FIFTF^^ww^v URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS • tow back aches • lost vitality • Mental dullness • Tire easily • Lou of rest • Dribbling • Difficult urination • All add up to PROSTATE GLAND Involvement. When these symptems appear early treatment usually is effectivt. For gentle treatment of the PROSTATE GLAND consult Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C. No Drugs e No Surgery All treatments by appointment Call Highland 3-6821 74 Miracle Mile, Co..I Gables, Florida Send a four cent etarrp to cover postage for an interesting Free Booklet "WHY MEN ARE OlD AT FORTY" rWWWWWW f GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the Jewish Community Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 324* S.W. 8th Street HI 4-2157 ArFILIATE OF THURMOND MONUMENT CO. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK 'The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway JE L5369 aOfieis OPEN ALL NIGHT COMPLETE HALLMARK GREETING CARD DEPARTMENT AW CHOCOLATE SHOPPE SUNDRIES COSMETICS PATENT MEDICINES PERIODICALS HOWARD JOHNSON'S ICE CREAM Phone JE 8-5538 1664 ALTON ROAD __ MIAMI BEACH NOW TWO 8EST SELLING PAPERBACKS


PAGE 1

Page 14-C fJewisti Fhridiain Friday, April 29, I960 TALES OF MORALS A prince once summoned lhe poorest man in Ins kingdom and sjid to him; "I will give von jll the land that you can encompass on |. HI in one dcjy." The poor man IMI overjoyed, and early the next mom* ing they met at a designated spot I where the prince and his counselor.*' gathered lo watch the poor man I I performance. Tlie man eagerly be<-fn Jnc r^ealm V^/ to disappear ami his .siurimg .-.'iiil UWI iii sight the bOCW mail |elj dead from exhaustion. MORAL: \ : o mailer how much ue amass during a lifetime, man alIPstyJ UMntl more. And. in the act ofamassing his fortune, he times forgets to live. %  s^Jlebrew C_on jn nair?an .D-TIIY D-TV 1 n^sn 1 ? nni : T : • T ~ : : W^ f n^ ivaa nay in "niiiT-n Titf *?tf n^ag )0T3 ixannn n-riDoaxa tfffp nitwrtfan nan^an .wpj D'nitf "^aa nriirr TRANSLATIOH Building Bridges Between Two Great Jewish Worlds By RABBI SAMUEL LERER Hollywood Temple Both Sholom This Monday, May 2, on the 5:h of Iyar, we will celebrate the twelfth anniversary of Yom HaAtzmaut, Israel's Independence i Day. How fortunate are we, "indeed, who have had the "Zchoos" —the "merit "—to witness in our i lifetime the unfolding of this mir; acle of miracles. After 1,800 years of a people's dispersion, persecution and inquisition, Israel wit I nessed the ingathering of its ex: iles. Never before has such a phenomenon occurred. Last summer. I was privileged to serve on the staff of the United Synagogue Youth Israel Pilgrimage, under the direction of Dr. Morton Sicgel, national youth director. We took 88 American teen agers on this mission. Our first stop was Rome, where for several days we toured the relics of antiquity of a civilization long vanished. In the center of the city, we gazed upon the Arch of Titus, which the Romans erected as a tribute to Gen. Titus, who led the Roman Legions to the sacred city of Jerusalem. There they burned the Temple, destroyed the land, and led the children of Israel into captivity. Upon this arch we found the inscription, "Juc'ea De-lenda Est." This was the Roman declaration to the world that Judea was destroyed, never again to rise. Four hours later, the magic carpet of the planes took us to the plains of Judea and Israel. There, we beheld the people who had come to life again. The reconstruction, rehabilitation and rejuvenation of the third Jewish commonwealth proclaims unto the world, "Am Israel thai"—the people of Israel lives forever." We, the American Jewry, can readily proclaim, "Happy are we. How goodly is our portion, how pleasant our lot'." For we have been blessedly endowed with the privilege of being copartners with our Israeli brethren—the builders of Zion. Ours is not only the opportunity of extending financial aid and assistance. We are also building spiritual, educational and cultural bridges between the two great Jewrys of Israel and America. A constant stream of exchange students and tourists with added inspiration and dedication will be our emissaries to reawaken the spark in the heart of every Jew throughout the world. Then, together, we shall proclaim unto the world," Am Israel Chai." s e r v 1 c e s • •'"' — KM \ Bar Miixs MII : On Hie Bre of Her %  h niy <• sar< He u< iia.. 1 e.m. liiir Mltseata: Gary, son of Mr anil Mr Bernard QelBerman; Paul, *"ii of Mr and Mrs Arthur winters. 3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcr -hiff. Kriiiny 1:48 p.m. Saturday l:M ajn s.rini'n '• r s Anniversary — our Common Joy." 3ETH EMETH. 12280 NW 2nd ave Cons-'v*ive Rabbi riavid W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. IS-TM ISBAF' 4000 Priri v. Orthodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. SETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. i-iiiia-1:10 p.m. Saturday IrSfl a.m. Sermon: "The Perfect Count." A — e 3FTH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitsn e BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E Raekovsky e i CONGREGATION ET2 CHAIM. 408 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. iORAL WAV JEWISH CFNTER 8755 SW 16th it., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emm uel Mandel. FLAGLER. GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred EMrnstein. • — HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th St. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. e HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. 68th at.. Hialeah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Friday H p.m, Harmon: "Birthday rjreetlrMrs to the State of Israel.' Ones Bhabbat boeto: Mr, and Mrs. Il.nrs A> ivh, in holliM of lli.s litrthday. — — m —— HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yahudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Melavstv Canto1 "'• Cnh-n. Iiiilii.s l:4S a.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Independence in Israel." Bar vfitsvan Larry, son of Mr. and MM Sam K.I.I KNES4TTH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturdaj 8:S0 a.m. Bai Mltavah: Arthur, son of Mr. and Mis lisinn Si hank. SVrni.in: "'lnssaul I'liilis MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Saville. Cantor Joseph Salzraian. Prlda) i::t< p.m. Saturday 9 a.m Sermon: "The Mennins; of Sfirah." — e MONTICELLO PARK. 164th at. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion X • -ch'niKluni ( I Friday B:tO and I'lJ p.m. Sermon: Are Vow TUQIHK In the KiKiu Channel?" Saturday s:i"i a.m. Bai Mltsvah Mitchell, son of Mr. anil MrVictor aun "of Mr and Mrs. Jerome I.tnden. • NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okoiica. —•— NORTH SHORE CcNTER. 620 75th at Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Fdwarrt Kiin iici.n 8:15 p.m. Baturdaj I a.m. Rur Mitsvah: Head Goodman, eon of Mr, nnd Mrflnns Miller: Dennis, son of Mi. ami Mrs, irvlna Slegel. Sermon: "Weakly Portion — • fOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th 0t. Conssrvativs. Rabbi Maurica Klein. Friday 8:80 p.m Sermon: "The Keqalrements for Happiness Third i" 1* Series of I.e. lines." TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. TEMPLE 1ETi At/.. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. S Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert %  aumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. TEMPLE BETH EL. 1848 Polk aft. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "An Analysis of the Cook of Leviticus • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes* Schreibar. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase, ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Cantor Davlo Convfaer. !'*'"'';> %  i'" 1 Sermon: "Theodore Heral-The tine Hundredth Annlv. r sary of HIBirth." Saturday 10:4a 11.111 Bar Mltsvah: Joel Isudore, son or Mrs Murxajet Di uikiiuin, 3801 Indian Treek dr. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 18*00 NW m na ,w Conaervative. Rabb ben, w ^d, • Cantor Ben Orosa SS „ :, 5, ?">, Sermon: "A Modern Miracle. Saturday 10 a.m. 1 %  .'. .1 aiiim GEMS OF WISDOM The recollfction that it was the\ I Hebrcu' lunjjiiajjc in which the] I Kri rlution was given, in u>hicli [|, f I Probhet! expressed their high ideals I in which generations of our fathen I breathed forth their mffermg and I .id/jr.s thai laneuaee a holy on I'" "•• CINZBF.RG.H • • One cannot understand Israeli 1111/101.. ; ylfrsiundini; Hebrcu-. —FLEC. I • • Hrllrmntic Judaism is the only | j one u-lnc/i dared to dis1 /•rnse uiili the Sacred Language. I I The result was death. It u-ithered I I away and terminaied in total .1 I apostasy. 1 HECHTER.I • Our hope for the future would ihe much stronger if we did noi rob I four sons and daughters of our j r tongue One u-ord, one expres1 'i >ion. ta^en from the speech of our i fieople. is more effective than ten 1 S abstract ideas. — AMAD HA'AM. I • // Hebreuwas nobler and m,.rf k dignified the exterior of the coat I YiddiA was warmer and more comI fortable the lining of the coat. —S. LEVIN • • To feel ashamed of the Yiddish § language is to be guilty of antiSemitism. NORDAU. • Classic Yiddish writing denies its stylish strength and charm from ; I the deliberate emphasis on Hebreu| -phraseology. Yiddish had a policy I I which gave it its /oH-character c and that was to ;eep Hebrew alive, i —M. SAMUEL. 1 %  M I ,M iii: • %  %  .-I TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Raich. Friday 8:38 and s:30 p.m. Guesl ipeak> <-r: Arthur Roslchan, executive director, Greater Miami Jewish Pederatlon. Topic: "The Tasks Ahead Saturday 8 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar h: Joseph i:.-rdon. son ol Mr. anil Mrx. Williuin I'ile: Kenneth KoKer. won of Mr. and Mi> AIM rlecht. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 1S7 NE 19th t Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Naret Cantor Jacob Bornstein. • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:IS p.m. Sermon: "I'nltr Without Conformity." Saturilas l:N %  in Bai Mltavah: Stuart, eon "i Mr. Martin Sutiu und Mrs. Mari.-n Stttbi TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. I'ri.i.i.s 8:16 ami R:l( p.m. Bennoa: Imael's lii.le|.endeiu'e — A RelbjtoOl Holiday." Saturday • 1 Bar Mltsvah: llany, son of Mr. ami Mrs. Sol Mailer. TEMPLE 8INAL NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Btnno M. Wallach. Friday B:l p in Barmon: "H.nl't Birthday—lOO Years." TEMPLE TIFERETrT JACOB. 1 Flamingo Way. Conservative. RaBBl Leo Helm. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th t Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wanman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Friday I p.m Se n: "The Best Team of (inr Lives." Salurdas 9 a.m. Bai Mltavah: Terry, son of Mr and Mrs. Louis 1 in-ssiiiun. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Cantor Albert Glan". Frldav :3n p.m. fluest spiritual leader: Ral-l.i Sheldon Kdwards. of Temple B'nal Sholom, Opa-lpoka. to assume piili-lt f.-r Rahl-I l.nsvienre, who IK out of town. Ouest S|M?ker: \iotor I.evlne, Miami attorney. Saturday a.m. • TORAH TEMPLE. 1f4 West avs. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caassi. YOUNG ISRAEL. 880 NE WfJ* Orthodox. Rabbi herwin atauoer. ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 441 Zmore ave. Conservative. Rabb'J. Leon Hurwiti. Cantor Meyer Qisser. CANDLELIGHTMG T/AK 2 Iyar — 6:34 p-m.



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^^ Friday, April 29. 1960 vJewistHcrkHain Florida Resort Discrimination Seen Declining The resort hotels of Florida, once among the nation's" most biased, have shown a "healthy and substantial decline" in the practice of religious discrimination, the Anti-Defamation League of B'gai B'rith reported Wednesday. In a new statewide survey, the League found that there has been a four-fifths drop in the percentage of Florida's discriminatory hotels in the past seven years. A survey of some 500 hotels conducted by the League in 1953 showed that about 55 percent excluded or did not welcome Jewish patronage. The 1960 study of 853 hotels and motels found that 100—about 12 percent — discriminated against Jews. The League's report was made public by Henry Edward Schullx, national chairman, who said that ''the substantial decline of religious bias in Florida is the reward for many years of educational effort. Yet the fact some Florida hotels still adhere to outdated guest policies, and sometimes advertise them in discriminatory and illegal terms, is a measure of the job still ahead." The League study of 853 hotels and motels on which it "secured sufficient information for an evaluation of guest acceptance policies c ove red 30 Florida communilii'v Of them720 had one or" more 1 "" hotels which discriminated against Jews. In ten communities all the hotels surveyed gave equal treatment to the Jewish applicant." It said that "the strikingly improved picture" was the result of an improved situation in specific communities. The League noted thet "the most dramatic change has taken place in Miami Beach. In 1953, 20 percent of the hotels examined in this and now again in 1980, ADL found that about 2 percent of the surveyed hotels discriminated. Between 1953 and 1957, according to the League, the number of discriminatory hotels already be eommom *V *>*"•* Jws. In 1S57, gan to decrease considerably, throughout Florida. In 1957, a national survey by the League in-1 eluded 239 Florida hotels and mo. tels; of this group, 58—or 24 perre P reclse| y. of 155 hotels excent—were found to be discriminarnlned >> Miami Beach in 1980, atory. This represented a drop of onIy four were found to discrimimore than half in the percentage nate a ainst Jews." of biased hotels, which continued The League's survey presented to decrease from 1957 to 1960. the following picture in other "This decided improvement was %  F,onda communities = unquestionably the result of vige p.i m Beach: In 1957 one of six orous educational work in Florida hotels examined barred Jews. In with community leaders, conven1960, the policies of 38 hotels were tion groups and hotel owners tested, showing that five discrimthcmselves," the League noted, inated against Jewish guests. • Daytona Beach: In 1957, one of seven hotels surveyed was-foun* to be discriminatory; in 1960, two of 87 appeared to be biased. • HoHywood: 1957—two of 12, or 16 percent, discriminated; 1960— three of 37, or 8 percent, prejudiced. •Pompano Beach: 1957 — three of six hotels surveyed barred Jews; I960— eight of 36 practiced anti-Jewish discrimination. •Fort Lauderdale: In 1953 and 1957, the percentage of discriminatory hotels was about 60 percent; in i960, 30 percent of the hotels examined showed prejudice against Jews. •Delray Beach: For some years was touted by local real estate brokers as being "the only city on the East Coast (of Florida) fully restricted to Gentiles." In Page 11-C 1953. the League found that all hotels surveyed in Delray Beach were closed to Jews. In 157. it found that three out of four hotels examined barred Jews; in 1860. it ipund-fcfaat of ten hotels examined, six accepted Jewish guests. j St. Petersburg: Significant changes shown since 1947. In 1953, 25 percent of hotels surveyed discriminated against Jews; in 1957 and 1960, about 20 percent continued the practice. "But substantial comfort," the League said, "can be derived from the recognition I that in 1960, 42 out of 51 hotels in 'St. Petersburg accept Jewish guests whereas in 1947, onlv 13 years ago, virtually every hotel in the community barred Jewish I guests." 1 •Sarasota: In 1953-30 percent I barred Jews; in 1960, one of 44 found to be discriminatory. •St. Augustine: In 1960, one of 27 hotels checked was found to be discriminatory (no comparative data available for 1957). RE-ELECT CIRCUIT JUDGE WILLIAM A. (BILL) HERIN GROUP 3 LEVER 13-A This Political Ailvt. paid for by his friend**. Judge Segall Will Seek Reelection Running to succeed himself as Judge of the Small Claims Court, to which office he was appointed by Gov. Collins In 1955 and to which he was elected in 1956, Judge Sidney L. Segall said this week that "my recdrd Of judicial service and qualifications as a judge will be again submitted for the evaluation and appraisal by'the people of Dade county subject to their approval in the Democratic primaries in May." Segall declared that "since my appointment by Gov. Collins to this bench in 1955, I have entered orders and judgment in nearly 23,000 cases. Of these, there have been only 60 appeals, and to thfc date none of my decisions has ever been reversed by the appellate court." Segall added that "I shall conI tinue to dedicate myself as I have in the past to the job of bringing to the Dade County Small Claims Court the maximum effort within my capacity to do full and impartial justice to all litigants in all the cases presented before me. "The people of Dade county gave my record as Small Claims Court Judge an overwhelming vote of confidence by honoring me with the highest number of votes of any other candidate on the entire Democratic ballot in the 1956 second Anne Frank Diary Reviewed Second in a series of lectures on j the "Diary of Anne Frank" will be delivered by Rabbi Max Lipschitz at the monthly Adult Institute of Monticello Park on Tuesday night. Psychological aspect of the diary will be reviewed. DISSATISFIED WITH METRO PROGRESS TO DATE? EXAMINE THIS CANDIDATE CAREFULLY! a 15-year resident, A member of the Shakespearean Due at Library The Shakespeare Reading Circle meets at the Miami Public Library on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., and will continue with its study of "Anthony and Cleopatra." The Circle is conducted by Dr. David Klein, professor emeritus of the College of the City of New York, who has also taught at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Before Dr. Klein inaugurated the Shakespeare Reading Circle in Miami, h e conducted similar groups in New York and Jerusalem. primary. By the result of that poll the people have expressed their confidence in my record and my qualifications as a judge." Judge Segall received approximately 63,000 votes. In the first primary Segall led the Small Claims race with 51,000 votes—the highest vote in a field of four candidates—missing by a narrow majority over the entire opposition. PERSONAL HISTORY — II yean old named and the rather of i children. Miami X|.rinn Meth.xii-i Church ^f,!, NE f.f Exp En'ENCE-.nw,s and o„,.rat,s the Miami >' %  "<" %  '•> %  I'l-esldi-nt of Terminal Raxall Pharmacy ,ndiff. A iffif i 52? ,d 2 nt J ? f r "'"-* Veterinary Supply dhl.71?' ? It H ", rBn V x >""'"'" Co., Inc. An organizer and n wTnFTi' w ER,EN 5 E—M Jor ln the L\S. Medical <\.t,.s COMMUNITY SERVICE *-*&&.—"** """^ dent of the Miami Springs Chamber or Commerce, and Past President of the Hlaleah Chamber of I ummerce. A Mason, Shriner, member of the Lions Club and .American Legion. National Assn. of It. %  tail Druggists, Merit Badge • <.<...>-...., tv m ..cunts ol America SURVEY PRESENT COUNTY TAX SITUATION and work to eliminate existing inequities. STUDY TAX REVENUE SOURCES with a view toward developing new eouroei or revenue to ease the burden on the homeowner and merchants required carry large lnveniorv. OUR E X P R ESSW A Y PROGRAM is now under Way let us COncenl l.i I.' on repair and repaying *.t our neighborhood streets. I'd. Pol Adv. .'!* %  J em JOHN <%! %  % % % %  ni-'i 'UNTv.wini vrrn KTNNiV [N ir | pi rHE M Norman Miller IS THE ONLY CANDIDATE ADMITTED TO PRACTICE IN THE HIGHEST COURT OF THE LAND, THE UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT PULL LEVER 39B AND BE SURE OF PROMPT JUSTICE WITH DIGNITY NORMAN MILLER SMALL CLAIMS COURT JUDGE Norman Miller IS A DEDICATED LAWYER. HE IS THE MOST OUTSTANDING AND THE MOST HIGHLY QUALIFIED CANDIDATE. COMPARE THE RECORD THE ONLY FLORIDA REPRESENTATIVE OF FEDERAL BAR ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK, NEW JERSEY AND CONNECTICUT SINCE 1954. ELECTED TO HIGHEST STATE OFFICE OF SECOND LARGEST BAR ASSOCIATION, THE NATL. ASSOC. OF CLAIMANTS COMP. ATTORNEYS. ASSOCIATE EDITOR, LAW JOURNAL OF NAT'L. ASSOC. OF CLAIMANTS COMPENSATION ATTORNEYS, AND FORMER PRESIDENT OF SOUTH FLORIDA BRANCH OF BAR ASSOCIATION, THE HIGHEST OFFICE. WORKED FOR CITY ATTORNEY, CITY OF MIAMI 1952 • ACTIVE AND SUCCESSFU L TRIAL LAWYER. MEMBER OF FLORIDA BAR, DADE COUNTY BAR, AMERICAN BAR & UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI LAW SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. EDUCATED AT UNIVERSITY OF GLASGOW, SCOTLAND, GRADUATE LAW SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI. COMBAT INFANTRY VETERAN OF WORLD WAR II HOLDER OF BRONZE STAR MEDAL. # MARRIED, TWO CHILDREN CHARTER MEMBER OF AZA CHAPTER OF B'NAI B'RITH • 48 & 1 BROTHERHOOD. "PERMIT NORMAN MILLER TO SERVE YOU, THE PEOPLE, AS JUDGE OF YOUR SMALL CLAIMS COURT" Pd Pol. Adv.



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PAGE EIGHT CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS APRIL 29, la baooo v-^ live like this in Israel I IT'S HIS HOME — a shack in a ma'abara — an immigrant shanty-town in Israel. You say this isn't the vigorous, dynamic Israel that you have been reading about? You're right! Fortunately, only 60,000 immigrant!) live this way. A few years ago it was 250,000. A million refugees have entered Israel in twelve years and two-thirds of them are doing fine. They have jobs. Their children go to school. They live in decent homes. You can take pride in their progress. You helped to achieve it, by supporting the lifesaving work of the United Jewish Appeal. But what does someone else's progress mean to this youngster-or to the other 59,999 ma'abarot dwellers? Do we just leave them where they are, forgotten? Or this year do we finally make good their hopes? Let'si IN 10. U. J. A. MOST EXTEND TWS VITAL AID: In lsrai: Speed integration of 345,000 unabsorbed immigrants by: Housing 60,000 living in immigrant shanties; replacing substandard housing for 30,000; Providing 130.000 patient pioneers on farm setUements with needed machinery, water, livestock; Providing vital services to 38,000 immigrant youth; expanding welfare services to ill and aged; Supplying resettlement for the steady flow of new immigrants. In addition, meet welfare needs of 45,000 aided by JDC-Malben programs. In Europo, Moslem lands: Step up aid for 205,000. In tht U.S.: Help 5,000 refugees build new lives. 7# M 600fl00... Mitttn kml't DntbmM Im'umH UNITED JEWISH APPEAL •? IMMTKO IMMU. AMIAL • MNT MITWWTIOII IN GREATER MIAMI THE UJA IS SUPPORTED BY THE COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL Ot-WHIPM • — !" —M M 0 um — M •



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Friday. April 29. 1960 + ki*.tfh*kKir Broad Array of Hopefuls Running POO* 9-A linn. I the local Boy Scouts of America Qistrict. • • • JOHN LLOYD Miami attorney John-. S~ Lleyd is a candidate for Circuit Judge in Group 1. Continued from Ptg* 7,A has also been president of the Miami Beach District Zionist Luncheon Clnb, qualified as a member of^the Bar of the United States Supreme Court, and the United States Court of Milttary Appeals. >n active participant in the NaUins h, s own ^TrnUnJ H *"£ F^*' of Massachusetts, in t h e r flew to kirhank^iu.' ? he battle to retain their adoptive Skyway. He recently was presented with a plaque by the Canadian government honoring that occassidn. Marger is also counselor in A former Special Assistant torney general in the 1959 Florjad Legislature, he is an active naval reserve officer. Cristbl UvdS at 10fl Euclid ave., Miami Beach, attended Beach Elementary and in 1957, -Lloyd achieved national Sf"" ,,,11% !" "? an( notice as assistant in the legal repf,f 1 8 Schools and was Bar resontation of Mr. and Mrs. Melvinj at ^ elh Jacob CongregaHe is a graduate of the University of Miami and U of M law | school, where he was a member of At-' Wig and Bobe Honor Society and research editor of the Law Quarterly. A practicing attorney here inl partnership with Albert L. WeinSouth! traub, he belongs to Phi Alpha i a m i Delta legal fraternity and the Air Training Corps. Cristol is a life member of the Boyal Palm chapter of AZA, boys' junior order of B'rtai B'rith. Cristol is also a graduate of the U.S. Naval Justice School and served as part-time legal officer in the Navy at the same time as be did flight duty during the Korean War. If elected, Cristol pledges to help "extend adult and vocational education, educational television, fight for a junior college in Dade county, and press for an aviation school locally." 'In association with attorney Ben Cohen, Lloyd successfully resisted efforts of the State of Massachusetts to extradite the Ellises on a charge of kidnaping," Lloyd's supporters explained he/e. In 1954 and 1955, Lloyd served in Tallahassee as an assistant attorney general and received a Certificate of Service from Attorney General Kichard W. Ervin for "splendid professional service to the State of Florida." Gov. Collins appointed Lloyd to be an assistant state attorney in Dade county in 1955, a post which he resigned in 1956 to become associated with the law firm of Boardman and Bolles. • • NORMAN MILLER Norman Miller is a candidate for Judge of Small Claims Court in Group 2. Miller is a graduate of the law school at the University of Miami, where he received his degree in 1952. A member of the American, Florida, and Dade County Bar Assn., he is Florida representative of the Federal Bar Assn. of New York. Miller is past president of the South Florida Branch of the NaUJ5. Coast Guard Reserve, 7th tional Assn of Claimants' CornNaval District, from 1942 to 1946 Densatjon Attorneys, national state receiving his discharge as a chief | v ,ce P res,den t of the association, petty officer. He also served as' a nd adm,tted to practice before legal aid advisor to the 7th Naval! t he United States Supreme Court. ^Istrict. A number of the law firm of liiah< oh! c. i* Rassner, Miller and Roth, he was %  cJ?£L, ?l i r cr ;i a Wor,d War combat infantr ys Catholic School in Coral j and holds the Bronze ^ Gables, and was a member of the | meda i_ Levine Winding Up Campaign For Judge's Post Victor Levine, attorney, longtime Boy Scouter and one time teacher, is winding up his campaign for election as Dade County Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court Judge, the post that is being vacated by Judge Walter Beckham. Levine has been active in numerous civic and legal organizations, "but his major interest has been organizations dealing with youth." A Miami resident for 30 years, coming here from New Lork, Levine, 46, graduated from the University of Miami law school in 1937. He was president of the Dade County Juvenile Assn. in 1942 and president of the University of Miami Law School Alumni for four terms. He was a member of the Big Brother Movement. Also for ten years, he was associated with the Boy Scouts of America and was a member of the University Settlement, a New York City social welfare agency for underprivileged children. In 1958, he was president of the Variety Club of Greater Miami, the organization that sponsors Variety Children's Hospital. He is a member of the Twenty-Niners, and was a member of the Legal Aid committee of the Dade County Bar Assn. for seven years, serving as chairman in 1949. He is a member of Iron Arrow, highest honorary fraternity on the University of Miami campus. In addition to belonging to the Dade County and -Along with all of our other courts, the Small Claims Court must be administered with dignity," Miller declared in announc-' ing his candidacy. "On the basis, of my experience as a trial lawyer, my general background and legal knowledge, I believe I qualify for the post. My rulings andi decisions will be made promptly and free from any bias or prejudice." • • • S. HOWARD ADELMAN S. Howard Adelman is a candidate for Judge of the Small Claims Court in Group 2. He has practiced law in Dade county for eight years, and is a member of the Florida Bar Assn. ri -j r, m. %  —.memuer oi me *londa Bar Assns., he is a mem! Adelman claims "Civil and crimber of the American Bar Assn. | ina i trial experience before state, He has been active in camping federal and local courts. [ for 35 years, and is at present a n, c candidate served in World director of Camp Deerfield, Lake, War II, and is a member of the lure, N.C., a brother-sister camp.jij. S. Air Force Reserve. He has Married and the father of four I been affiliated with the Dade, tons, he has been actively engaged County Democrats, National Assn. j in the practice of law since 1937. of Claimant's Compensation At! torneys, Alanza Interamericana, Civil Air Patrol, Toastmasters, and ; \ Junior Chamber of Commerce. Adelman is married to the forI 1*0 Launch Fund Drive it During National Hospital Week, — • "•* —May 8 through 15. Miami's Nationmer Rcnee Ross, and the couple al Children's Cardiac Hospital will own a home at SW 84th St., Miami. ""'--"' 'its public buildlofficially launch lint: drive for the new $2,500,000 |hospital to be erected on the site of the old Sewell estate in the letropolitan Medical Center. A JAY CRISTOL A. Jay Cristol is a candidate for Dade County School Board in Group 1 at large. TIE WEEK... US I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A today. He promptly and proudly discoursed on the excellence of Brandeis students. "But young men and women in other universities." I urged, "are they studded with similar achievement?" "We must," Dr. Sachar declared, "judge civilizations by high points—and there are many in America today. I couldn't mention tbero all without sounding chauvinistic." And American Jewish youth? "The full-flowering of Solomon Schechter and Louis Guinzberg took place here in this country. In Europe, where they were born, these men would have ignited a flame to wither and die. Certainly, we are apt to lose some of our Jewish youth to pure secularism. We even lost the brilliant Renaissance %  scholar, Bernard Berenson, to a flirtation with Catholicism. But the atmosphere here is conducive to great and scholarly things. There will be many highpoints by which to judge our American civilization —and our recreated Jewish civilization, too." WHY IS IT TIME 7 IT'S TIME FOR BRYANT BECAUSE FARRIS BRYANT has been praised by both the Miami Herald and Miami News as the best qualified candidate. FARRIS BRYANT has the best all around platform — as attested to recently in the Miami News when their political editor Charles Hesser said, "Bryant's (platform) reads like a thesis on government." FARRIS BRYANT is for all the people of Florida. FARRIS BRYANT is the only candidate that has come up with a workable platform on TRAVEL AND TOURISM. FARRIS BRYANT has proven himself as a great humanitarian. FARRIS BRYANT has been honored many times for his outstanding work in mental and physical health. He has served as state chairman of American • Cancer Society, Mental Health, Muscular Dystrophy, and the March of Dimes. IN DADE COUNTY YOU CAN VOTE FOR FARRIS BRYANT BY PULLING LEVER >'/. IT'S TIME FOR I %  Best Qualified-By Far FOR GOVERNOR — Plaid for by Dade County Campaign Committee



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April 29, 1960 *3m>teh~ncridlSan Page 15-B Y. Censures Yeshiva Doctoral Program EW YORK(JTA) -The State |artrnent of Education in Alnotified the Graduate School Education at Yeshiva Univer-now three years old—that it grant no doctoral degrees this |e unless the records of all docal candidates have been examand certified by the Depart it in Albany. The Education Department anjnced that until a number ol mges in the procedures of the kshiva school were made, it buld not automatically license graduates to teach in New York State. Yeshiva students or graduates who want state teaching licenses will have to submit transcripts of their school records to the Bureau of Teacner Education and Certification for analysis. Theie demands were incorporated in a latter to Dr. Samuel Belkin, Yeshiva University provident, from Dr. Frank R. Kirn*, state associate commissioner for hfcjfwr and professional education. Dr. Kille asserted that the school had too many part-time and not enough full-time professors and that admission stanards vrr not high enough. He asRec 1 Arranges in the administrative tttftf, better care in evaluating transfer credits, better programs for doctorate studies, and better qualified experts to approve such programs. %  The crackdown by the New York State Education Department against procedures of the Graduate School of Education of Yeshiva University, the only such school under Jewish auspices in the Uni}Belk'm Replies to Education Department Criticism By Special Report NEW YORK — In statement here, Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University, declared: "The situation referred to in the press must be viewed in the conItext of its educational setting which provides that institutions of higher arning are chartered by the state; that their programs are approved by the State Education Department; that colleges and uni.ersities have adapted techniques of self-discipline and self-evalualion as represented by the Middle States Assn. of Colleges and Secidary Schools (which only recently reviewed the entire university and Graduate School of Education •favorably); that the dean of a parIticular school is charged with basic administrative and educational responsibilities; that the faculty of a school plays a prominent role in determining policies; and that there always exist basic differences of opinion among members of the faculty concerning methods and philosophy — particularly in the field of education. 'The Graduate School of Education was established through a Ford Foundation Grant only three years ago. At that time, no member of the university could predict that the need for such a school in the Metropolitan area would be so great that its enrollment would soar to 1,300 within three years. Such meteoric growth is bound to introduce administrative and educaJohnson E. (Johnny) Davis, candidate for Metro Commissioner, District 2, appoints Joseph W. Malek (left) as campaign manager for Miami Beach. Campaign headqaarters are at the Miami Beach Federal bldg., Suite 407. Ih accepting the appointment, Malek said "Johnny Davis will be the outstanding choice of the citizenry on Tuesday. His unusual achievements and accomplishments have made him most eligible for the position of Metro commissioner." Davis has served a3 chairmen of the Democratic party of Dade county, past president of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce, exalted ruler of \ ASSOCIATION of MIAMI' ("TON, Pie-ident V 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County j RESOURCES EXCEED 15 MILLION DOLLARS^/ tional problems as the school attempts to keep pace with community needs. "As the school grew, and new programs, curriculum, faculty and administration were brought in to meet the changing conditions, every effort was made to develop i firm foundation. The record of the Graduate School of Education speaks for itself, with the teaching fellowship program and graduate programs in psychology and other areas earning wide acclaim. "The conditions referred to by ihe State Education Department concern but a minuscule aspect, of he school's total program and, at best, involve a handful of students. The record should be made clear hat in the past three years the GSE has presented only a few doctorates to individuals, many of vhom wcrr in long time attendance at the university. "The doctoral program is only a small part of the entire Graduate School of Education operation. For example, while there are 105 Master of Science degrees scheduled to be awarded in June, there are only six doctorates scheduled. The proportion of our 1,365 Graduate School of Education students who are fulltime or active doctoral candidates is similarly small. "I regret exceedingly that Dr. lenjamin Fine has seen fit to resign as dean of the school. Dr. Fine has been identified with education for almost a quarter of a century. He has been in the foreront ofespousing the cause of ligher education as a writer, eacher and editor. "Six months ago, Dr. Fine asked ;o be relieved of his duties as he *as anxious to devote his time to writing. Dr. Fine can wen poin' >vith pride to many accomplishments here. "The Graduate School of Educa:ion Is one of 17 schools of Yeshiva Jniversity. which for the past 73 ears, has maintained a'proud tralition of quality in education. I lave complete faith thai the fac ilty and student body of the Graduate School of Education will fully appreciate the circumstances for what they are, and will join with us in building a pioneering instituion that will render outstanding ervice to the community." ten States, was followed by the resignation of its dean, Dr. Benjamin Fine. Dr. Belkin said the procedures used in launching the two-year old doctoral program "do not exist today." referring to charges of insufficient teaching staff, Dr. Belkin said: "We started with a part time faculty. But we have already improved this situation. Today, we have a faculty of 40 full-time members. "The conditions referred to by the State Education Department concern but a minescule aspect of the school's total program and. at best, invelve a handful of students, The record should be made clear .hat in the past three years the Graduate School of Education has presented only a few doctorates to individuals, many of whom were in long-time attendance at the uni versity," Dr. Belkin stated. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PU3LICATI0N N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'OAIN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 65C 3708 IOHN T. SAVOR, Plaintiff, ,, • HBL M. SAVOR, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ISABEL M FAVOR ADDRESS I'NKNOWN You, laabel M. Savor, are hereby notified that a Bill 'if Complaint for Boa been file*, against you. ,,.i you •• n 'i-'!'. it '" "erve n cow .,f four Answer or Pleading to the Bill lulalnt on the i viturltHIIOWN, S7 duPont Bids'., Miami, Florida and file Inal An- er oi pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the list day of Mav. 1M0. If v..u full l.i ilo so. imlg.i %  .111 will lie taken against r the relief demanded In the ni' ..f Complaint. This nolioe shall he published OBCa for four e ii. • ii i\ • %  weeks In THE JEWISH I' ORID1 \N". E AND III at Miami. Florida, this tint da) of April. A.D. 1960. i: ["HERMAN, Clerk. Clrcu i: II LAX WAT, uty Clerk. RR< iWN 807 duPont ltiiilrllnK Miami 32, Fla — KR 3-0402 Attorn, y for rialntiff. t N, 3/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that .he undersigned, desiring to engage In 'luslness under the fictitious name o. W.AMo SINCLAIR SERVICE 8TA ITON at 1901 N K. 2nd A v.-., ml. H* o register said name with the Clerl if the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ROSE ENTERPRISES, INC.. a Fia. e..r|i. LBON A. EPSTEIN Attorney for Applicant 120 LincolnRd. 4/29. :,/6-13-2( NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name o. 161 Plll.OlNn In inn N.E. 163rd SL North .Miami Reach, Florida intend t. register said name with the Clerk o ii. Circuit Court of I'ade County Florida, LEO Kli'i'Ki:. :•< % %  Own* HARTMAL, INC.. a Fla. ei rp., -'"''• iwne JACK POPICK, -V. uwnc i u, i-is-ii NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY I1IVEN thai ha undersigned, deairlng to eni tustnesa under die fictitious nt let BUILDING WEST at 1120 N.E .i:;rd street. North Miami Iti-iu-h Worlds Intend lo register said nam with ih. ci.vi, of the Circuit Court •. lade County, Florida. HARTMAL, INC., .i ii i corn -•"''I Iwner LEO K UPPER, • JACK POPICK, IS* Owner I 88, :.. 1-13--' N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY, FLOR DA. IN PROBATE No. 49481-C \" RE: Batata of HELEN SIKSEI.MAN. l II aaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS r*o All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Against ball State: You are herebj notified and requir i] to present any claim* and demandi vhloh you may have against ihe .in.of HELEN S'lHREI.MAN d. eased late of patle County. Flortdn •o th. County Judges of Dade Count> nnd file Hi,-nm. in their offices Ii the ''"iini> Courthouse in I'ade Coun ;y, Florida, within eight ealendai paontha from the date "f th, firs lubllcatlon hereof, ." the same van te liaVl'eil. HARRY ST8BE1.MAN, Ejrecutoi „f the Estate of Helen Blsaelman l 'eceai i •! vil.MAM I, BRENNER Utornei ':'" Lincoln Road Miami Bi .i. h, I i it NOTICE BY'PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THf ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, % %  10 60 C 3885 MARTH \ KING Plaintiff \ R, VIELVIN .v. KING I if. II 'ant SUIT FOR DIVORCE ['!•: MELVIN A. Kl\i: I21J4 Mitchell \ l..,s Angi rnla Yoti are hereby notified thai a 1111' if Complaint for DIvwrce hai : you, and >ou ed to • tnawe II P'eadlrg to the Rill nf Comphln' m ihe i.lnlntlffs Attorney. .li'SKI'li W. MALEK, 4"7 1 .In .ti Road Beach, Florida and file the origina' Answer or Pleading In Hi the Clerk of the I .nil on or before the tlsl day of May. I960. If von IHII to do so. Jiidetm, nt 1 >v ilefauli will be taken aaalnut you f"i the n lief demanded in the Hill of Com plaint. This notice shall he published one. ,..i,i, •( .MI .-..nseeMtive wee k s in THE JEWWH Kl.i dill HA S. DONE AND HONORED at Miami •.""'••rlda, this 26th day of April, A.l>. F B. IJEATK4ERM\N. 'l-rk. Circuit Court.' Pade Counly Florida By: R H KICK. JR.. ity Clerk. JOh'EPH W MALEK i; I in, ..In K.a.l Miami Beach, F1 irlda y for Plaintiff -..,- 4/2^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTli h. is HEREBY GIVEN the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nan e_of \.l:.i\ OFFICE MACHINE CO. at UK" S.W. Hith St., Miami, Fla.. Inr to renls.er said name e/lth the Clerk of the Circuit Court ..! I.i, rlda., STANLEY BINE S la i • m 4/29, .1/ 0 -13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N"THK 18 HEREBY GIVEN ihe undersigned, desiring to eni hu m.-.-s under the fictitious nan..f MONA LISA HANDBAGS' at North Miami Avenue, Miami. Fl Intends to register said name Ihe clerk of the circuit Court if 11.ni.i 'i.'int v, Florida .Mi i.N A LISA, INC., a Fla. BEX HP' H.AN. I'n MI HNYDER & YOl'Ni; Attorney! for Jimia Lisa, inc. 4/29. i/6 IN THE COUNTY JUDOK'8 COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 49437-B IN RE: Estate of ABRAHAM TURBT8KY l lereaaed, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and AU Persona Ing Claims or Demands Against t Estate: You are hereby notified and re,, ed to present any claims and dem n s which you may have against the e-tate of Abraham Turetsky d, late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In th.-lr offices In Pl\e county Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be bai. ROSE Tl'RBTSKY, Ml RRAY TIRETSKY, LEONARD BARR, I -• %  PHILLIP A. NEl'WlltTII Attorney SOa Dade Federal nidg. 101 D, Flagbi; SI., Miami. Fla. 4/29. :>/6-13-20 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ni: desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of \\i'\ in iMES •'. K1BN r.ni.nl\i: CO (not In.i at 1T1M H R i'th rt. North Miami Peach 62, Hi., Intends to register said name* with the c', % %  k of th< i In uit Court !EX, 9, ", 6-13-JO NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 60C 3934 CLAYTON B. COWAN, Plaintiff vs. CARRIE B. COWAN, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CARRIE E, C< 'WAN r o Enoch w atson 412 Wilton Street Columbus, Ceorgm You, CARRIE E. COWAN, ir. I by notified thai a Bill of Compl for Divorce has been .on. .mil you are rOSJUtred W • ,-,, V \ of your Answ.-i oi Pleadlna to he Bill of c.ini|.i;.in. mi th,pi •Iff's Attorney.-, ltU'llMuXI' AND WOl.lSi'N. Ks.|s One I. Inc.. In ROfgl lliiil.liiiK. Miami Ueach ::'. Flo mil file the original Answ. r or PI inin tinoffice of the Clerk of >he circuit Court on or before the :i-t lay of May. 196" If you fall i o. judgment by default will be i igainst \ou for the relief demanded n the mil of Complaint. This notice shall be published onee each week for four consecutive weelta in THE JEWISH Fl.oK.ll >i-AN. I'i'NE AMU OROERED at Miami. Fl.irlda, this 27th day of April, A.D. E. B, UDATHERMAN, CldMc, cinnli Court. I'ade County. Fl. ,:.i iseal) By: I. SN'EI'.I'l'.N Deputy ci.rk. RICHMOND A Win FNi'N. Esqs One Lin.iiln Rond Building Miami lleaeh 19, Honda. Attorneys for Plaintiff t •>, r,--r:-50 N THF CIRCUIT COURT CF THE LEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T_OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR .DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C-2951 MAN ASH A FEIDRTB1N and KELI'STKiN, his a Plaintiffs, \ i : \ 1. 1''! S. Kl> SBLI. and Rl ssin.L. his I. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION (i RALPH S H l.rssEl.l., his wife vvn N notified n the foil.• in., wit: n i 'i : 11' '" %  In of flRAl.;\V i.vWNs. atcordlng to th" i-i.,, ...I in ri.it Book of ihe Puhlii R. lunty, hlorida: said point east of Hu not r of Lot 2. Block I V.WNS. .,. to :b. Plat lb. i t 74. oi the Public .is of I'ade County, Ft. thence in i-aet alone the north line of said tract 1 for 61 feet: thence %  m s..nt*i i-arnllcl to tli. ast line of said Lot to a point thai ..rib of :h, outh line of 1 the m e run west Parallel to the aouth Mn. Tract 1, for $1 feet lo a point: thence run north I to the eav-t li n< „f sai %  > io the ordn' of beginning: il'Iil.Y KNOWN \S: Lot P.. teal thereof, Lot 16 ,,nd the w.t-i • feet of Lot 17. Block I. ':" VTIGNY LAWNS, aclh< plat thereof, recorded In Plat Book 22 at Pate 74 of the i --1.'. Records of Pad.county, pi, i-l-v r with all Ini] meits si'rate'd thereon, %  nri you. and rp, your A'i-%v. i iiii ri and Plaintiffs' IV MILLER, Rulldrnjt, Mi: before Ma) It, %  all to do so. judgment t.v default wi>) bo taken against you I In the OomDated: I •>'. rHERM \ v. Clerk of ..nut v WM W S-I-III KI\<: IVpntv Clerk. 1 :':', .„6-13-20 I



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Pag* 6-A *JewistncrkHan Frtday. AprU 29. 1960 Failure of Nerve Or Will? By MAX LlftNM Gore Urges Cut to AH for Jordan m rnmiaittM Sen. Gore revealed that the WASHINGTON-(JTA>-The Senate Foreign R# ^^.^ !" "~ <**. Department and Adminutraadopted this week a mutual security bill amendment prorHling f or curtailment of United State* funds dishonestly use**,* **"£•_** "^l** mont was introduced by Sen. Albert Gore, T— %  iianjrein oerat. Sen. Gore said he called the Jor Bangkok. Thailand. 1 Bfl|PBM lids |a QM of the moat c.xnical capitals in the world, where ,i ..mi inlliieiice arc traded more or loss publicly and without much nst of shame But there is a more depressing cynicism loose in the XMirlil today. ... I have just read a newsletter issued by a sertous and politically mature research organisation, analyiing the recent pre-summit meetand WTtnirrTBO newsletter was bright, sharp and sophisticated. ,1 it had a few shrewd things to say about de Gaulle. Macmillan. Eisenhower and Khnisluhex Hut all the wav through, from beginning to end. its underlying pre, was that this is all chessboard stuff, that the four summit leaders and Adenauer and Mao TM-tUBf as well-are pushing power-counters 8MB I in an elaborate game, and that nothing now afoot will avail to oil HM .'OIIUIII: nuclear Oaf danian corruption to the attention established of the Administration whan he vis-1 July 1. 1"" iied Jordan several months ago. But the Administration, seeking to shield Jordan, did nothing effective, said the Senator. San. Gore said the Mack marhat situation in ration cards far Arah refugees in Jordan was so bad that aMcials af the U natasl Nations ware beaten up when •Stay dared ewestieu tKa validity af certain) cards, Despite thu beating*, the oovammont af Jardan refused to provide poke* protection to the UN personnel, San. Gore said. certified alter tion "vigorously opposed the adop uttB-nf nlnV'*neTidThent When Secretary Herter sought personally to soften the amendment. Sen. Gore said, the committee rejected the attempt. The Foreign Relations Committee accepted Sen. Gore*s view that Jordan will preserve the corrupt THIS IS DOOM THINKING, surrender -thinking, abdication thinksta,us quo as'long as outside finanlm ...II it xxhat foil irUl provided that >N emphasise that it involves da support is continued. The ring up our will and submitting to the Big Drift. If this is true we amemlnlcnt adopted provided that had better face it al COOm, and prepare our minds and steel our hearts [M) v s funds wiu ^ mad< av-u i..r the f1er> deluge to come li it is not true it is part of the great ab e fof suppor| ^ y^ ration pro ise of our age The newsletter IBOK* of the summit negotiations Ihe tarn* coM clou I .it ion that >ou nnght find in a Mock market Rrn aftei Jan. 1. 1M1. except for about speculation OB Wall M issuance of rations to those p *• a* WITH PRSSIOiNT Of GAULLE on his American visit, one turns I :.iM\ to the quoation af what manner of men these are xvho will be i eating at Paris m Max. ami what their deepest purposes are. One kind of assessment of t hew—if xou want to make it— would reduce thak MOVOa t> (BBS* of the classical power moves of power y ditu tans, like a pSJBB .>i local poolroom political laaders maneuvering vantage On thai kiml ol calculation Macmillan is not really concerned about I, aping itie BriUaB Isles l'rxm being blown up as a sinkable atomic base. refugees whose eligibility had been OSWJOBNBW ttsifws— f' m wUy Continued from Page 1 A Adenauer's Christian Democrats and the opposition Social Democrats reached agreement an a i rsHiijf uir iMtii.-Mi tw-s u !" i ~-.s — —-r — — -1 formula under which OhertaendktopiBI the ivinmonxxealih from hem*: blown awax by the winds of ^ wmt H t,^ an indefinite vaI iisluttaBtil change. h> is only concerned about blasting the European eaMon from ^ port ^^th ^ lOaamoa Market OB* Six) and torpedoing Adenauer out of Berlin. As ood r Undin9 Ho WOUW ntir9 Gaulle, he is on that calculation not concerned with revitaluung M-y ^ | # p^n^,. nUtieaJ Broottaai of PrOMO, as the basis of a continuing cultural with getting a few more atom bombs. The Social Democrats called off owning the Algerian war b) blood, an.'. a bigger figure at the their demands for parliamentary t to B)Od his national and personal x amt.x probe of the Lemberg charges Turning to the two ma tor peasaft. Eisenhower on this calculation is when that agreement was reached Mr. Oberlaender announced late BOttStwea with going BB*JB m history as a man id war oho became an architect af pv with averting a disaster which would end the j,,., wwk hat Vmeruaa cuiluation. he is only a puppet of Macmillan jj—, tha Koivign iMfu-e MachiaxeUis. who themsehes thought up a soft toward Russia aftot Macmillan"S \ •. la Moscow. And Khrushchev' jU-ulatKxn he is not concerned abinr. sax ing the gains of the RusReVQBtUoa and pnvaaglasj their destruction by war: he is only con\ ,. rne.l with lulling the We into disarming, so that Russia can raise .-.ii. ; oRBaiB |WB1 up its present military advantage. M aaav a-o I DON'T SAY THAT THIS IS an impossible version of what ts hap%  M *;n | Hut in an age when man may die ant of poverty of spirit it is a meau. petty and niggardly view of world events. We ask tor greatami imnginativcness on the part of oor leaders, and then reward a hy taking the most parochial view of their intent, whatever are may aAe of thoumean*. KndmB an eariy honk of mine 1 once wrote a p a uttu sp t wharh I wradevi History is Wrttten hy tha Swrvtvors-* I argued that the first ifypcrative wf de a aocracy is to h ahar U snaviv*. as ontor to write the epAopB tor its eneuues. Khrushchev has iBi kg s in the fantasy of aoaoo Bay "ouryuag" our Voatorn ctvifenbon. and there are soene Vendt ^ of owr own who have dreamt of w n B his. But M eOBrr *de tries tc carry it owe. there tU he sw saarrtvors left and aw history for thraa i. OWBO he would not reRE-ELECT RICHARD E. GERSTEIN LEVER 321 The Most Effective STATE ATTORNEY Dade Countv has ever had 1-4 M Ada THEIt HAV< BtBN TVO WAYS IN HtSTOBY hy ttons 1^x V fxJBm. vkae has haon through a tm ha re f 4 a dhdjfeav -.fl^y ootfnce ana) Bant ham Too wh* Bs eoymy hna anon its tivety the end ana Ban aast Bos hnen a failure of ana\. .. the nuai. for snrrrial h our ctiaaa were one of nerve, we wonnl seed the aangB. hoys ha v j ahrnogh BOO at a rrejin of wist wo need men of generous vrr-gVrTi"TrT_ who Bnvo the sfcrrmrB to act an their g a n erosaty ui to OiOBa the •m rv m s c the wBoin natwn Bo that end. (.TWe. Ce#3i"a* drtunwe) t. ray ?c t a Governor free from sectional influence DEAR FELLOW CITIZEN: rf vee are to fulfill the highest destiny which this beloved County and State con achieve, we must be resolute in our purpose -that low and ordar shot I prevail; —that the rackets must be banished because they breed corruption; —that fewness and i n tegr i ty in government shall always be practiced; %  the principles of the Constitution compel us to recogniae that human and unduly increase property rights shell forever be sacred; —met me tax dollar shall honestly and prudently be spent; —end that no reckless pet protects be undertaken which wil the rax burdens of our people. %  to invesriganon of she to which I have dedicated my life. I hove mode o studious and records of the candidate* for Governor. I unhesi faring)* He people of large courrnes, inducing Dana*. Ooyie Canton has been an like BJahari jcacjr-rg hnwpwasj dhe adaneas asnoa aj Being a farmer and r a ncher, ne understands trie Buatnessmnn. he is wiriaic-hednediy for Stare usagwl in Being i years in rhe Senare. he known the ^e^p w ir" '5*?r fr>uTga wCnc — ha of Senator Doyle Carl ton. Jr.. a men of high Be represents four small counties, he ha* fought the aSe Sa n aa for a fa-end-sqoere dent for Ihe %  i reel and proper educational Ha has fought for urban renewal. p roblem of the State. Being a development of She tourist Bv avenues and the pai sonoKliai to While Doyle Canton is a man with on al-Swe and its ifare demand the BneaoMh of urn ike The Miami HeraJd anti — can unite and agree n aanan I am saying: LET US, THE PEfDPLE OF QAOH •^OAt SECTIONAL INFLUENCE. I recarnrnend Doyle Cariran, Jr. to I am conuincad that South Florida as Doyle Carbon uriw ejrue. When BBBWBa* N(*aVS — QlH^sToAQ H* VfeftMT psVLWCSl icing Onyka Carlson, they ore saying what ttTT. ELECT A GOVEBNC* WHO IS FtEE ^4lc &4r***vii rx* ruan



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Paqe 2-A *Jmig* Her Mian Friday. April 29, I960 Court Favors Fuller Aramco Hearing By Special Report NEW YORK — The American Jayilh Congress called this week for a full and public hearing of charges of job discrimination a^ains! the Arabian American Oil Co Aramcoi. following a decision by the Appellate Division Apr. 19 that 'probable cause exfor probing the Jewish organitatioa's complaint. In a statement. Shad Polier. chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action of the AJ ( "iiaress. who served as attorney in the case, hailed the court decisioa as a "double victory.*' First, he pointed out, the Appellate Court unanimously sustained the contention of the American Jewish Congress that it had the necessary standing to file a complaint with the State Commission Against Discrimination (SCAD) concerning Aramco's practice of questioning job applicants about their religion. Second. Polier said, "the court squarely decided that Aramco culd claim no special immunity from the New York law against discrimination on the ground that its partner—Saudi Arabia — excludes Jews from working in that country "' The American Jewish Congress leader continued: •The Appellate Division ruling that it was 'arbitrary and capricious" of SCAD chairman Elmer A. Carter to dismiss the American Jewish Congress complaint against Aramco opens the way for a fulldress hearing of the charge that the company has used the religious question on its job application ^P 1 ^ form as a device for barring Jews not only from employment in Saudi Arabia but from jobs in its New York City operation, where the company has over 800 employees." Polier said the American Jewish Cougress would not be content with an agreement by Aramco to modify its practice by requiring only that job applicants first obtain Saudi Arabian visas. The AJCongress leader said he hoped SCAD chairman Carter would promptly refer the complaint of job discrimination to a panel of the Commission for a full and puBlic hearing, as provided for by the State law against discrimination. %  LONO-DUTANCI MOVERS M*Y Ml-HH New v.rk, New J„ toy, PMtaaelpMe, Baltimore, W ingten, lei tee all other %  • %  <, DIAL JE 8-8353 H. Ittlwmw 4 Sons Ml COAUttS AVI. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOM) RATES { JOHNNY SIX: Don't throw your money *waw %  SH*"w away your good USED CLOTHING end SHOES (men's, wome n 's. chnetren's). Tht same for your TV's radios, electrical appliances, dishes, pots, pans, ruga, linens, drapes, bedrnpreods, blankets, etc. "Johnny pays highest prices in Miami!" REAASM8ER ALL CLOTHING AND SHOES MUST BE IN 1st CLASS CONDITION, AND Of THE LATEST STYLES ONLY NOTHING TOWN, FADED, DISCOLORED OR OUT OF TODAY'S STYLE — SOME Of OUR PR/CES: Men's Suits $100 up to S6 0O Men's Pants 2Sc up to $2.00 Men's Shoes 75c up to *2.50 Men's Shirts 15c up to 35c FOR THE HOME Blankets. Quilts 25c to 12 00 Drapes. Bedspreads 50c to $3 00 LADIES LATE STYLE (only) Ladies' Dresses 25c up to t: 00 Ladies' Skirt* 25c up to $1.00 Ladies' Shoes 25c up to 11.01 KIDDIES 4 G.RLS Cotton Dressas 10c to 50c Girls A Boys Shoes 10c to 75c etwee Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN A!K-C0NDITI0N[D, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOM PARKING SPACl COMENIlfiT TO BUStS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8 7425 Eatr. Washington Ave. Mezzanine 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILIEB CONTACT LENSES Dr. Abram L. Sachar (center), president of Brandeis University, honors Ernest Janis (left) and Paul R. Gordon at special ceremonies during Brandeis University's 12th anniversary dinner Sunday at the Diplomat hotel. Janis and Gordon were inducted by Dr. Sachar as the only Florida members of the BTandeis University President's Council. (See "During the Week," Page 4-A.) FLYING ANTS ^ MAY BE J TERMITES i Rabbi Joseph t Rackovsky •45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI SUCH Phone IE 1 3595 CALL NE 3-3421 LVS *AAO£bi INSURANCE ,_. ONE STOP AGENCY ^r\ 9fjK JEWELRY—FURS—MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS K&t\?LW AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY & PHYSICAL DAMAGE >ftjA7 Limits to meet youi need! %  Tfce Aoency that CAN toy YES! Don't let row agent say "It Can't Be Done" ACRERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 17 NE FR 1-2(11 1st m. • FB 1-4 Dayan Offers Apologies Continued from Page 1 A ron insisted that it was not proper for Dayan to have sent this message since, they argued, it would be assumed that such messages automatically were approved by the Cabinet. In view of the criticism. Dayan apologized to the entire cabinet for having made the report public in his newspaper article. JANITOR SERVICE F1EE ESTIMATES aa-MOuR SERVICE tuilnin • ottn. • *•">• HCiHtfB — S0M019 — IM!Jtt5 A A ANO J T.OCB WAX1NC S PORTED SE' 21S N. Z. '-9ih Street PL 9-2921 We also pay for "non-playing" radios $1.00; 17" & 21" table TV's $3.00 to $5.00; 3 speed phonographs $2.00 to $3.00. In short v* pay good price* for everything els* including "ga>od" TV's, radios, irons, toasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranges, etc. BRING YOUR GOODS TO JOHNNY MILLIONAIRE 5327 N.W. 36th Ave. Miami NE 4-9275 Corner N.W. 54th Street OPEN 7 Days, 9 to 6, Weekly P.S. — We buy all "RUMMAGE anal BAZAAR SALES" — with free pickup we pey 2Vic per lb. — You bring it to us, we pay 4c per lb. ATTENTION MAHUfACTURERS WHOLESALERS 8. STOREKEEPERS WE BUY ANY LEFT OVER GARMENTS, CUT GOODS & PIECS GOODS WE INSTALL GLASS iOMl HVtlHY riRHOsi; STOM FBONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS Ferairtire Tee*, Bevaled Mirrors end tesilreriag Our SpecieJry HG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Orlin Ftieee FR 1 1363 Buy Israel Bonds Insure Peace and Happiness for You and Your Children MAYSHIE FRIEOSEKC "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers' ANOTHER LOCATION FOB YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS "ART" • "MAOIY" %  "HAT" T0UB TEXACO B0T! Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th Si in Our Own Seeps wHkim 3 Oey11 3277 -79-11 SOUTHWEST tti STREET Meet le Career ml 33rd Aveeve PHONES \ HI 4-092 T HI 4-0922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BIACH 1250 No'msndy Drive 1236 Washington Avenue 1850 Alton Rotd MIAMI West Flngler ...<* 20th Avenue HI 3-2221 244*r. Ambulemo Service "rvg B!k., 9 Aba E ...b., t larrin S BUii., 8 FD New Yok 76th Si A Am.terdam As. •



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Friday. April 29, 1960 ^Jetfistnoridfiaun Page7-A USTING m ctmtmms Long Slate of Hopefuls On Tuesday's Ballot A complex ballot of virtually encyclopedic length will confront voters Tuesday in the May 3 primary. Up for election are candidates in races ranging from governor down to local constable and school board posts. Also to be decided Tuesday is a $46 million bond issue for road improvement here. Following is a partial listing of candidates in' statewide and counly elections, who will be offering themselves to 1 voter preference in the primary. For other listings, see Sec. B and C.. PAT CANNON Circuit Judge Pat Cannon is seeking reelection in the Group 5 primary Tuesday. The former congressman, who is now in his eighth year as a Circuit Judge, was elected to the judgeskip in 1952, and was unopposed for reelection in 1954. Cannon served as U. S. Congressman for four terms, representing this district in Washington from lt39 to 1947. "I have always conducted myself as 'the peoples' Judge*," Cannon said. "In 1952, the people of Dade county elected me their judge, and in the years that I have served as Circuit Judge, I have at all times borne myself honorably as their representative on the bench." Cannon added that "moreover, I pledge, in the term to come, to continue the policy that has motivated me throughout my years in public life—to represent, not any %  mall or special interest group, but the citizens who have their matters adjudicated before me." Judge Cannon started the practice of law 28 years age. He graduated from the University of Miami law school, aid was the first U of M alumnus to become a congressman and the first to become a Circuit Judge. • • • JULIUS PERLMUTTER Focusing on what he considers the greatest areas of concern to the residents of Dade county, Julius Jay Perlmutter, county commission candidate, District 5, is fceynoting his campaign with the following platform: Perlmutter is stressing "control of taxes in order to prevent economic disaster, secure more for the current tax dollar by eliminating waste and duplication, development of the Port of Miami for increased tourism and trade, establishment of Dade county's own tourist commission, insure progress and growth by creating a sound economic climate in order to attract investments." Also being stressed are "expansion of employment opportunities for the growing population, development of traffic and parking systems now to meet present requirements and future growth, establishment of facilities for attracting Inter • American trade and cultural activities, development of sound planning and zoning ordinances for the county's physical growth as an industrial, commercial and trading center." Perlmutter is a former Special Assistant Attorney General. For four years, by appointment of two governors, he served as a member and chairman of the Dade County Board of Appeals and Adjustments on zoning matters. He served for two years as a member of Florida's Judicial Council. • • • GEORGE HOLLAHAN State Rep. George L. Hollahan, jr., is seeking reelection as Dade county representative. Group 1. "Hollahan, who is seeking h i s third term in the House, steered more than 37 general laws to passage in the 1959 session," his supporters declared, adding that "he was the leader in passing the State Library Aid Bill, program of the Council on Traffic Safety, which included the point system for Florida, Mortgage Brokers Control Act, and many others." Hollahan was chairman of the Committee on Military and Veterans Affairs while holding membership of seven other committees. Hollahan's platform includes a program for strengthening of Florida's indecent literature laws, improvement of .Florida's traffic safety program, with emphasis in driver education, and requirements for juvenile drivers. Hallohan, who is a practicing i attorney, his wife, Anne, and their four children reside ki Coral Gables. • • • GEORGE OK ELL, SR. Former State Rep. George S. Okell, sr., is seeking election to the Circuit Court bench in Group 1. Okell, 53, has lived for 43 years in Miami. He served Dade county in the Legislature for ten years, during which time be became chairman of Rules and Calendar Committee of the House of Representatives. He ahso served on the Legislative Council, which prepared interim legislation and studies, as well as on Gov. Collins' committee to prepare the new constitution. Since then, Okell served on the charter board that prepared the Metropolitan Charter for Dade county, and was city attorney for Miami for two years. He was also an attorney for the League of Municipalities for three years. He is a past president of the Coral Gables Lions Club, past governor of the Miami Moose Lodge, past exalted ruler of the Miami Elks Lodge, a Mason, and is a member of the board of directors of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. In 1950, he was awarded a plaque "Tor outstanding contribution to visual welfare in the State of Florida" by the Southeast Florida Optometric Assn. • • • HAROLD VAMN Judge Harold" R. Vann is running for reelection to the Dade County Circuit Court, Group 10, in the Tuesday primaries. The 44-year-old candidate was appointed to the bench by GovCollins in January, 1956. He won a four-year term later that year M hen he was elected without oppoj sition. Van was an Army Air Force pi-! i lot during World War II. He grad-1 uated from Stetson University, where he was known as an athlete. Judge Vann has lived here 31' years. He makes his home at 1534 Blue rd., Coral Gables, with his i wife and two sons. He is a former director of the | Dade County Bar Assn., former member of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, and is active in the Lions Club, as well as in other charitable organizations. • • EDWIN MARGER Edwin Marger, a local attorney who worked his way through the University of Miami law school as a doorman for a Miami Beach restaurant, is running in the 5th District, Justice of the Peace race. Marger, a resident of Dade county for more than 20 years, graduated from law school and started his practice in 1853. Elected president of the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge, chairman of the Miami Beach Anti-Defamation League, and president of the Biscayne Democratic Club on its inception, Marger reportedly led in the organizing of the Legal Aid office in Miami Beach. He served on the Miami Beach Social Service advisory board for three years, is a former deputy Sheriff of the Dade County Criminal Investigation Bureau, and served as coroners' assistant. He Continued on Pag* 9-A An Endorsement... From Noted Civic .Leader.. SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN 31 SHORE DRIVE NORTH MIAMI, FLA. March 22, 1960 DEAR. LOUIE: I want to congratulate you upon your decision to run for the Circuit Court end assure you that I will do all I can to insure your election. You will bring to this post your qualifications based upon experience, knowledge of humanity and public affairs and the accumulation of years of legal training. Sincerely, e if man LOUIE BANDEL AFFILIATIONS BETH DAVID: Member from 1925 to 1955 BETH EL: Member ISRAELITE CENTER: Member LET'S ELECT CIRCUIT JUDGE QUALIFIED BY JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE I PULL LEVER 21-A J 'tank i/on very miic /,. P<1 Pol. Adv.



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PAGE TWO CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS APRIL 29. I960 FOODS DIVISION IN RECORD 42% PUSH OVER '59! left to right: Harry Joseph Cohen are August, Harold Friedland, Chip Diamond, Irving Cohen, Al Green and in good spirits following strong showing of Foods Division. One of the most successful campaign meetings of thei960 CM was conducted recently by the Foods Division at a luncheon held at .the Miami Springs Villas. %  Within the short space of two hours, the fast-moving group of workers not only chalked up the biggest percentage increase m many a year, but provided an inspiration that gave new spirit to the re-t o( the division's workers and contributors. ( ..chairmen Jerry Blank. Harold Friedland. and Charles F. Gott, lieb proudly disclosed that pledges announced at their meeting were increased on the average of 42 percent over last year. Associate chairman of the division, Emanuel J. Smith, joined with Federation president Sam J. Heiman in heartily commending the respon-c of these businessmen whose record attendance at the Foods <>n offered an indication of their rising interest in local communal affairs. Food Retailers committee includes Harry Alexander. Nathan Alexandcr, Sam Badanes. Louis Bennett. Fred Bernstein. MornCohen, Murray Damn. William B. Felt, Alvin Kalzif, Seymour Rosenlhal. Ben Silver, and Jack Stein. "This division has furnished our campaign with a much needed lift," said president Heiman. Almost matching the gains in Foods last week, the Hotels Division increased the tempo of their weekly report sessions at the Algiers hotel. Co-chairmen Bob Tisch and Dave Levinson held their regular weekly meeting with workers on Apr. 8. announcing that amounts raised appear to be in advance of 1959, though many of the committee members still had not completed all of their assignments. Left to right Phil Kent, Murray Daum, Jack M. Emmer and Bill Pigford seen at Foods meeting at Miami Springs Villas. \ Emanuel Smith presides at record-smashing Foods ev*nt, %  \ Left to right, Harold Hornreich, Arthur Hornreich, Allen Berman and Morris Levitt check pledges at Foods Division meeting. a!adlv acf^t^T Bai,CKer Sanf rd Kr mer Henr y % % %  "* •"<* Samuel Hirsch gladly accept work assignments in Foods Division. HOTELS DIVISION HOLDS WEEKLY REPORf SESSIONS Hotels Division workers report at weekly meeting. Left to right (standing) are Jacob Fishman, Carl Susskind, campaign vice chairman, and Jack August. Sitting are Joa Dallett and George Goldberg. ^r y '^. B D : V :t ,Vin,0n H0 *" "W— co-chairman. Sam lachman, a JL^T B r,Uh divisio co-chaifman, are seen at a progress-rrport session.



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Ftfutay. Jtpfl TS. 1960 %  •rry bUNar Rabbi Eageae Labovitz and CAB-JOT Samuel GOBI berg mil; offie-ate at Ike Bar Mitzvah of Barry Mailer oa Saturday morning Apr. 3*. at Temple Ser Taaud. Barry ii Ike m of Mr. and Mr' Sol Mafter He b a student at Nautilus Junior High, and af.eads Teatple Xer Taaud religious tghaa] Larry Fold Larry, can af Mr. and Mrs. Sam Feht 255a SW 15th st. will Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services. Apr 30. at the Israelite Center. Rabbi Marlon Malavtky and Cantor Louis Cohen •ill officiate. Larry attends She n andoah Junior Hick, where he belongs to the intermediate band. a: Michael Edward Bar day Burning serrices. Apr. 3a. at Bah David Herson nil affhiau Rabbi David Henna wU officiate Michael is the M of Mr. and Mrs Maxwell Lobtn. of KeyMane Pomt Re t ent i on and luncheon Inflow ing the serrice will be held at the Eden Roc hotel. JTBAJT J o sep h at the sea of Mr a Mrs. William P-te A stadea: seventh grade at .Naauhts Jam Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Roger Hecht wiB be celebrated oa Sat arday morning. Apr 3b. at Temple Emaao-EI Dr. Irnag Lehrnaan J£ officiate. Kenneth is m eighth grade at FormaS receptsoa and his honor will be held Sunday the Israelite Center. Arriving from Cleveland O. will be bit grandmother. Mrs A. Feld: Rabbi Mayer Abi imaaiH will officiate at the B a r Mitzrah af Dean Goodman on Saturday David Rosraraa at m the graduating daas af the Xorth Shore Jewish Ceaber rch g w n t sehaoi. where he was Bar Mitzvah aa SatA stadeat at Naatibss Junior High, he is the nan af Mr. and pi brad. Rabbi Mayer AfarassewiU at the Julias Jay Perbnutter (right, is co-chairman of the 2Sth annual dinner of the Miami Beach Civic League, which will be held Sunday at the DeauviDe hotel. He is shown d isc ussi n g the affair with Sen. George Smothers, who will be guest speaker. Perimatter is a candidate for county commission. District 5. to ELECT PULL 49-A Marvin 'RED* CHRISTMAS CONSTABLE Dist. 2 DuBrHtt. Urges Stronger Metro George DuBreutl citv nmrna • Hoaer and vice mayor of Mnai, u a candidate for Metropolitan Dade County Commi nearr. District 1, and calls iiiemiaa la the mg need for a strange* led Metropolitan gruimmrm as a means af sofnag the counties* prsbiemi resuluag from the rapid trowlh af this commuaity." He listed as most critical "the n eces s it y for more and better reeds and b r idge s to keep pace with the county's expansive need:, (fee cestralizattoa of criminal investigation and police communicafacilnies for more effec crime detection, the elimination of slum areas through p!imed L'r aan Renewal, the immediate construction of a se3por.. and the elimination of overlapping cation in traffic rezulan M-M^:. Mctn i U i rrrh* DoBreuil pointed out that "I understand the problems of the c and am qualified by experience to work oat an orderly transfer of services and functions from the cities to Metro. This can ana should be done in a way that both h of government can gam economic benefit'and save the laxpayers' moor A native Fktridiaa. DuBreuil. sew a successful basunessanaa. was barn in Key West 37 years ago and has lived in Miami for the past 35 years After graduating from Miami Sensor High School be attended the University of Miami where be majored in Government. He has active member of the M un icipa l Asm., sad is ban renewal, rrnre lemang the Slate of Florida. DR. BEN J. SHIPPARD • PHYS'CIAN and • ATTORNEY TO YOUTH FOR JUVENILE COURT JUDGE Pull Lever 37-C Pd. I\>1. Adv. 01. BEH SHEPP4I0 if Married Four Children if Holder Chamber of Commerce Courtesy Award if Holder Metro Safety Award if Holder Netkxie! Safely Council Award COURTESY CONSIDCRATION DtCNfTY P* Po*. A-tv ilkt Jack J Gold, representative for il Benefit Life Iasuranee Co i — l i ft ed that be has auasafted for the 1MB Mrihan DoRmr Boand Table of the National Assn. of Lne CaaB c a l it ers, by selling a million dollars or mere af Ufe insaraace la IW. YOU, THE PEOPLE Have A Right to Judge SWAN FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP II TRIAL ATTORNEY FOR TRIAL JUDGE • Past President Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce • Voted Outstanding Young Man of Miami"1958 • Awarded as "One of me Five Most Outstanding Men in the State"-1959 PULL LEVER 21-C May 3 pd. Pol. Ad



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r. April 2& 1960 +Jetvistr flcridttan Page ISA rael Eyes Austria Reparation tU SALEM — (JTA) — Mrs Meir, Israel's Foreign NHnsaid this week t h e Israel fernment hoped that the Gov[ieni of Austria and the couninvolved in the 1965 Austrian pe treaty would realize the duty to arrange a prompt settlement of Jewish claims for property losses during the 1938-45 Naai regime. Mrs. Meir made the statement in the Knesset, Israel's Parliament, in reply to a question from Yaakov Katz, Agudat Israel deputy, who noted that the damages, officially estimated at $1,000,000, OSe, had not been assumed by West Germany on the contention that Austria must bear the burden. The to victims of the Naci regime Austria. He added that Austria had passed laws cowering only about five percent of these losses for Austrian Jews, some 20,600 of d eput y cited provisions of the 1955' whom now live in Israel. He asktreaty witnthe Allied powers un-T ed whet steps were being taken by dw which Austria agreed to pro% %  ti*m ip-Mit-Ar, fn r compensation the Israel Government to asMMa that these victims weuid obin tain adequate compensation as West Germany hed done for other victims of the Naci r egime. Mrs. Meir expressed regret that Jewish claims on Austria had not been met satisfactorily and said that the Israel Government felt that action to correct the situation must be synchronized with that of Jewish organizations. •. has achieved an outstanding record over the years." Ft. Lauderdale News STATE TREASURER x Mr. Larson's experience.. .well-nigh indispensable." Holmes County Advertiser "...his handling. of vast funds has brought high praise." Palatka Daily News %  .. • State Auditors have repeatedly commended Larson." The Oca I a Star-Banner "...he has discharged (his) functions with great ability." St. Petersburg Times J. EDWIN LARSON Florida needs a man of proved judgment end prudence... of provmd ability and integrity...to handle its complex billion-dollara-year business, to lend the st re ng th of his sound leadership to the cabinet, to serve an the vital public safety, education, internal improvement, insurance, budget and 16 other major bear d s and commissions! Larson's outstanding 20-year record of service and achievement warrants)your confidence...and your vote. PULL LEVER 30-C ftMMR RE-ELECT LARSON STATE TREASURER!



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Friday, April 29, 1960 LBGAL NOTICE *Jen>isti ncridlian Page 15 C _,_ NOTICE UNDER .. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY QIVBX that binmule, Klsm,i. ,I, siring to engage In %  TcKY DAT ",'", ''-•' name Of B.llKr DAY BAR & I'Al'k'il'f ErORKrl .W Bui th MM^Hte! fc '* 'n'7''t., r-Kis,,,. said lrtn e lyuth th. ti.-rk .,i ii,. Circuit Court „r J ade County. Florida. MOSAM CORP. Bl Morris I.. Cpperman. v ice Preside MI IJIARRY ZUKERNICK %  Attorney fur owm r |42(i Lincoln Road |Mlaml Beaoh, Florida • *n s -M I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EL ?. V J?o.TM J .^ C AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C3142 IJULJANNE VAN 1IKHKKI., I'lalnllff, vs. [JOHN VAN BKHKEL Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR ,-V"'','.',"? N VAN BBRKBL 116511 i.lv.-r Blvd.. I.,,Ancelee, CHf., are %  hereby required to serve a copy of I jour answer to a complaint for divorce I.M plaintiffs attorney ClaudM lames, 10 N.E. 3rd Avenue. Miami' >la.. on or before the 9th dav of May, 1960, and file the original In the office of the clerk of the Circuit | Court, otherwise a default will be en tei'ed against you. Dated this 1th day of April, I960 E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court (seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAN. Deputy Clerk 4/8-15-22-29 DAy£NU NOT.CE UNDER F4CTITIOUS NAME CAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that [the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of A SHOWER OF STARS HOTEL at ll'il.ldo Hotel. 1|S Lincoln Road, Miami [Reach, Florida Intends to register said %  name with the Clerk of the Circuit ICourt of Dadc County. Florida. IH I.1DO HOTEL. INC. By: Charles A. Kramer 4/8-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tHVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CONTINENTAL PUBLICATIONS at 1101 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. INTERNATIONAL BOOK DISTRIBUTORS, INC. a 'Florida coloration 1 007owner 4/ LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the unilersi^n.il, il. siring to annax' in business under the fictitious name of DOWNTOWN REAL ESTATE al 508 Lanaford Building, intends to r. said name with the Clark of th, circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida "• FRANKLIN E PHIPPS Sol.' (iwner 4/8-13-22-29 THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No 49208-C RE: Estate of BERTHA RATVI8 i ei eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All creditors and All Parson a Hav ing Claims or Demands Against Sail i:tati You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have Mains! the aslate ol BERTHA RAYV1S deceased late of DADE County, Florida, to the County Judges of Hade County, and Jill ilo same la their offices 'in the County Courthouse in Lade Countv Florida, within eight calendar mnnthhs from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will he barred. / %  / A. DAVID RAYVIS ROBERT V. SHEA Attorney for Petitioner 220 Miracle Mil, Coral Cables, Florida 4/8-15-22-29 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage -and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Uiui MR 3-4M5 lor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LONDON PLATERS, INC. I l-'la. Corn. BERNSTEIN & MILLER Attorneys for Applicant Congress Building l/29,5/6-l:l-2ii NOTICE UNDER FICTITiOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that It T•>•> oo ,he undersigned, desiring to engage in '' %  '-----•' business under the fictitious names of Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. LEONARD B LINCOLN. iO'c Partner DOROTHY BARRETT, :,i'", Partner GOLDMAN A; GOLDSTEIN Attorneys for Registrants BM W. Flacler BL Miami, Florida V8-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEItEIIY GIVEN that tli. undersigned, desiring to engage In sa under the fictitious name of AIL STATE PEST CONTROL CO.; ALL STATE TERMITE CONTROL CO.; ALL STATE CHINCH BUG %  SI'RAYING CO., at P.O.B. 4?2. 1117D N.E. 163rd Street, N. Miami Beach InIN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49387-C IN I(E: Estate c/f EVA BL'CH I tecensed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS DI LIDO HOTEL. INC. By: Charles A. Kramer i"/,"-:*.", ,",, i which you may have against tli. \"'-"x ?%  •'* Uaie of EVA Kl'i'll deceased late of NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MELVILLE OFFICE SUPPLIES at 678.1 S.W, 8th St.. Miami. Fla.. intends to register aald name 'With the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade County, Florida. MEL GRKENBERG OFFICE SUPPLIES. INC.. a Fla. Corp. IRVINE C. SPEAR Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Rd. 4/8-15-22-20 4/8-15-22-29 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT I'ade County. Florida, to the County IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, Judges of Dadc County, and file the FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 48955-C IN RE: ESTATE OF MARGUERITE C. SMIRNOFF, also known as MARGUERITE L SMIRNOFF, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and AlUPersons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Attorneys for Executor Estate: '"•"' S.W. First Street You, anil each of you are hereby Miami, Florida notified and required to present any 1/2 2-29. 5/6-13 claims and demands which you. or i NOTICE UNDER either of you, may have against the I FICTITIOUS NAME LAW estat.of Marguerite S. Smirnoff, also NOTICE IS HKREl'.Y 'IlVEN that known as Marguerite l_ Smirnoff, de(he undersigned, desiring to engage In ceased late of Washington, D.C, to business under the fictitious name of same in their offices In the Count j Courthouse In Ifcide County. Florida", | within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. LOUIS MUCH LOUIS MUCH, as Executor of the Estate of Eva Much, deceased. MYERS. HELMAN & KAPLAN NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 0C 3718 GRAt -E VIRGINIA HUFFMAN Plaintiff, vs. HAROLD \v. HUFFMAN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HAROLD W. HUFFMAN 117-03 X7th Avenue Richmond Hill 19. New York You HAROLD W HUFFMAN archereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys, GOLDMAN A GOLDSTEIN, 2J0J W. Flaaler Street, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of th.' clerk of the circuit Court on or before the 23rd day of May, 1960. If you fail to do so. judgment by default wllll he taken again-! you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four Consecutive weeks I" THE JEWISH 1-l.oltlDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Florida, this 20th day of April, AD I E. I! LEATHERMAN. Clerk, circuit Court, Dad,Countv Florida ISOSl) By: E. II LAN WAY. 1 >eutv Cleric GOLDMAN ..Gt >i.1-STEIN tlOl \v. Blaster Street Miami, Florida AttOI toys for Plaintiff 4/t*-2.-5/-ll CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME. OREETINOS: Whereas, WINHKA SATZ. MIAMf. KloRIDA: SUSAN ALT. MIAMI. FLORIDA: DOMIRKS .1. FRITTS, MIAMI, FLORIDA did on the 5th dn\ of Jclv. AD I'.r,:,, cause to be Incorporated under the provisions of CJkapti r (Ot Ktorlda Statutes. F.-8. C. LAND COMPANY, a corpora t ion, with Its prlncliwl place of business at MIAMI, DADE COUNTY, In the state of Flo Ida. and whereas the stockholders of ninth corporation did on the 20th dav of Al"H. A.D. I960, cause to be fl'ed In the office of th. se. rotary of SI of th. Stal, of Florida, a Consent of %  II the stockholders under the provis of said Chapter 08, Florida mi's showinc, the dissolution of ueli c..rnoi'Stlon. Now theratore, th. Secretary of Mate Sees herebth day of May, 1Mb, and flit the original In BLRY STONE the office ,.f the clerk of this Court, Attorney for Margiifiite C. Smirnoff. • icrwise a default will be entered also known as Marguerite L. Smirnoff, agamsl you. Dati il Ibis Ith day of April. 1960. County, and file the same In their Highway. North Miami. Florida Inoffices in the Countv Courthouse In tends to register said name with the Dade County, Horlda, within eight Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade calendar months front the date of the Countv, Florida, first publication hereof. Said claims ol demands to contain the legal address of the claimant ami to be sworn to !and presented as aforesaid, oi Will be barred' See Section lU.lt of the IM". Probate Ad I %  re April 14, A.D, 1*60-. ROBERT L SMIRNOFF, AS Incite larj Administrator of Ho' Estab of Marguerite C. Smirnoff, also known as Marguerite L. Smirnoff. 1 Ct eased E. D LEAT HERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court •seal) By: K. M I.VMAV Deputv Clerk ^ 4/8-lS-tl 19 NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW i. ce i.-cd 1010 Congrew i:idg., Miami, l"ia. 1/15-2S-J NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR OA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3512 NOTICE IS HEREHY OIVEN that BIAUIO LA BELLA, the undersigned, desiring to ensage in l.usiti.-ss under the fictitious name of AL'fi SHOE REBUILDEBS al U* N E. 1st Ave.. Miami Intends to regIster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad. Countv. Florida. Ml"' 'I \M MOI.TZ SIDNEY KFRONSON Attorney for Applicant Security Trust Bldg. 4/H-1.-.-22-2S NsOTICE UNDER FICTITiOUS NAME LAW Plaintiff, ANGELINA LA BELLA. i i.fcn lant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ANGELINA LA BELLA Defendant 217 Qucntln Road Brooklyn. New York You ANGELINA l.\ BELLA are hereby notlfleU that a Hill -f Complaint for Divorce has against yevu. and you are required to serve a oopy of your Answer or Plead NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN that ling t" the "Bill' of ConjpIalBt on the the Hnderslgned, desiring to enrage In I plaintiffs Attorney, A.N'.EI.o \ >I.I. husinesa under the fictitious name of |4W Ainslcv HuHriing. Miami I-. I'lorCHIPRTNT CO at 1S42 West Ave.,l|da and file the original \nsu.r OJ To .P. redltor,;: %  ml AII I er-.nI lay %  PASTIME POOLS A i %  < INSTRUCTION C( IMPANY a Florida corporation I _':'-:"'. .1/6-13 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA N AND FOR DADE COUNTV !*• '-"•NCERY, No 60C 3607 CONSTANCE McCLUNE, Plaintiff, HUGH MARVIN McCLUNE, i u fen lant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: HUGH M MIVIN Mi "LINE ADDRESS UNKNOWN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that you .; Q red t,, file an Answer to %  t'cunplalnt for Divorce commenced Ith the < 'lerk of the a cops ihet.of upon Herman T. Ms, Attorney for I'lalntlff, 1:!". M id. i a \\eiiue i oral I tablet HI. Florida, bef. re or on the tSrd day of M y, l#6fi "• he e m tht allegetlons of th. complaint will be taken as confi sed bv i a D I this 18th day of April, I tit court. Dad,County Florida E It IE ITHERMAN, Clerk, is, ah B) : WM. W STICKINIJ, 1 • %  -pnlv C'erk i tt-, :,/s-i3 IN THE COUNTY JUDOES' COURT IN f*ir> FOR nr>^ fOUNTV, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 4?20 IN RE: E8T \TE I il n \i:.\ WI:KSI.I;I; Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HRRERY GIVEN that the tindersivmd. deslrlns to engage In business under the fictitious name of AMERICAN PLAN HERVICR al 1711 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami. Florida intends to register laid name with the Clerk Of th. circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Acs., INC n Fla Corp. Sol,, t iwner l'all.,1. Silver !'• ,\ Mints Atto II. i (or A. i' s.. Inc t tt "' l-l I -FICTITIOUS NAME L-AW MTICK l.s HKRKBV OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in nod., the fictitious name of MIVM1 COURT APARTMENTS Tt 111", N.E. Miami Curt, Miami. Florida,.iMteads to rovi-tei esld name with the Clerk f the Cluuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LOYEI.L. INC.. a Ft,>rMa Corporation RBIGEL. TKITKl.MAN.ft ALBELT Bv Rttrene ju. Alert sni niseaMi. Huiiding Miami. FInTlda Attoroevs for Lovell. Inc., a Florida Corporation /K-t9. S/ 6-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORtOA. IN-PROBATE No. <*0.C IN RE: Kslote of Mull I'll ABRAHAM SPIERER 1 ,. ..ens,. 1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml creditors and All Persons Havin--ClaimMI Demands Against fft id Bsfate: You are hereby notified and required lo lly claims and demands which yon mav have against the es' %  > % %  of M'oi i-M ABRAHAM SPIER I'I: deceased late of DADE County, '• %  i." '.,. to th Countv Judges of Dade NOTICE UNDER FICTIT OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that Cnunty.' and fUe the same In th.-l'r ofthe underslsned, deslrlne to ens business un ler the 'lrtltloits n I VICTOR s BARBFR SHOP ,t MID ih street. Miami Boat h. Florida Intend • tht i %  !• rk ol hi i It-cull Courl of Dade Countv, Florida, \\TMii\Y RBLLfVO Tiir-ri-s -v i:j;i.i iso c FRBDR1C BROWN S"7 DttPonl BM* Miami FM. Attorney for An'bonv H. lib... and Th. ess B< lllno. In the c.emtv Courthouse In n.id. Countv PlnrMn, within eight %  • nn'hi from the date of the '<%  tum'lcatlon hereof, or the same Will be bal HEVRV SPIBRER I II.VVK \ COURTNEY tti rney 16 N W First street llorida l/t-15-tl-ti NOTIC.F. UNDER FICTIT OOS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, des'rlnv to enrage in business under the fictitious as mi nf CORAL WAV CREATU1NS al MSI Coi a I Way Miami. Florida, intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv Florida. EDITH RAVIB Sole Owner DON \ I.D F. FROST A ttornt • %  for Apoil.-ant 1023 duPont liuildlug Miami. Floilda I i.-,-:'2-2s. :>/6 HOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NoT'C: IS IIFT'FHY GIVEN that thi undersigned, desiring to engag) In business ussier the fictitious name of SINOBR'H AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION RBRVICE CENTER al IS3 North w.st :"ith Street, Miami, Florida intend to register -aid niame with the i Merk of rhe eircuii Court of Dade County, F 1 ROSBRT OHBRRN \v. Partner r\ri.iNE SINI;ER. Partner fit d.DMAN GOLDSTEIN 'Attornevs for Reslstrant 2103 We#H .Plss-ler -Street Miami, Florida 1 1-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEi:ii:> GIVEN that the undei s-| r |nr to enrare In business uifder the fictitious n-me of %  I IILD LIFE PHOTOGRAPHERS at '•-M s W gth Street Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dud. Co int PHILIP AD1 I Sole Owner HENRY NORTON nt H06 Blscayne Building .4/1 %  uT the Bill of Complaint. th. .stale ,.f CLARA WBKSIJBR d.This notice shall be publish. I onci ceased late ol Cook county, Illinois, to ,..,,.., „ Itlve weeks the Countv Judges of D-ide Countv. in THI" JEWISH FLORIDIAN and 'lie the same In their offices in BONE AND ORPBRBD al Miami, 'he C-"n'v Courthouse In Dade Coufl1 -loild.i. this 14lh day of April, A.D. ty. Ploridt, within ekrht cal. ndai ],,g0 fits from the date of the first pubiit LEATHBRMAN. Clerk, licatlon hereof, or the same will be | Circuit Court, Dade County Florid (s.all B WH. W. STOCKING. Deputy clerk. WCII.o V A LI Insley Building Ml iml -' Floi Attorney for Plaintiff ^ p|M|> w ROBERT WEK8I.BR, Ancillary BstSite of CLARA WEI BIN L'ncoln Road Horlda 4/1.1-22:' %  • ATTENTION ATfOfiNEYS! # OR l>UK AT10\


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Page 8-A *k*is*MrHkui Friday, April 29. I960 Court Denies Egypt's Bid for Picket Relief NEW YORK—<*TA>—United States Circuit Court of Appeals Judge H. Edward Lumbard Monday denied a motion on behalf of the Khedivial Mail Line, of Alexandria, Egypt, which sought again to halt the picketing of the United Arab Republic ship, Cleopatra. It was the third setback for the Egyptian shippers in ten days. The Alexandria firm j asked that the Seafarers' International Union, which has been picketing the Cleopatra since Apr. 13, "show cause" why the picketing should not halt. The picketing has been ruled a Judge Lumbard, however, •greed that me entire Circuit Court should hear *n appeal from Judge Murphy'* ruling. The hearing was to be held Wed^ r ^r^ U f .£2? •— %  —•• M.r to Judge Court Judge Thomas F. Murphy, who. Saturday, disagreed with the | thesis that the picketing con.sti-! tutes "political action." The marij time workers are picketing in pro-! test against UAR blacklisting of ] American ships trading with Is Murphy's ruling, U.S. District Court Judge Edward Weinfeld had turned down a request to issj* a restraining order against the pickets. Meanwhile, the Central Labor rael, contending that such a pracCouncil of New York, representtice robs American seamen of ing all trade unions in this city afjobs. Carlton Stresses Campaign Vows In Windiip Here Doyle Carlton is winding up his campaign this weekend for election as governor in Tuesday's primary. Carlton, a rancher, farmer, businessman, and state senator from Wauchula, has been stressing the following highpoints of his platform: "To finance an absolutely essential, tremendously expanded highway and roadbuilding program; to assure the continuing growth of Florida's business and industrial economy; to provide guidance to achieve greatly-needed constitutional revision; to activated with the American Federation of Labor-Congress of Industrial Organizations, sent a message to Paul Hall, president of the SIU, commending the union for "the battle it is waging." Declaring that the picketing is; "a battle in defense of freedom of the seas and the rights of maritime workers," the Central Council said in its message: "The SIU, true to its tradition of free trade unionism, is not only defending its own members, but waging a historic battle for freedom of the seas in accordance with international law." Library Marks Music Week A diverse program will be pre-; sented during National Music | ccmplish sensible, workable legisWeek at the Miami Public Library, i Jalive reapportionment." Also stressed are his vows "to guarantee continued security for the vital role of agriculture; to On Monday, Stuart MacKay and His Woodwinds will present a jazz program at 8 p.m. Joan Stein, pianist, Sonja Balogh, violinist, and B e r n i c e *" or ? •vymcrewing ,t^.rd. sc^ cemst faculty ambers end facilities for public educa tion; diligently to serve the problem of providing financial relief for urban areas; to exercise tight supervision of Florida's operational economy by eliminating waste, excesses and duplication. of the Miami Conservatory, will present a program on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. Julien Balogh, oboist, will be guest artist. Mrs. Stein is chairman of the Music Department of the Conservatory. Hilda Steuerman, concert pianist, will discuss the life and works "To maintain open schools under | of Johannes Brahms at her weekly all circumstances; to provide opmuslc workshop beginning at 7:30 portunity for all races while rePm on Wednesday, taining Florida's traditional pat"The Great Ballerina," starring tern; to exercise power of appointj Galina Ulanova, will be featured ment in order to assure integrity, in another film at 1, 3:30, and 8 and qualifies service; to expand Pm on May 5. Florida's conservation and parkl Billie O'Day will conduct the programs; to achieve fuller hu-j Miami Symphonic Society Orchesmanitarian benefit from existent | tra in a concert at 8:30 p.m. on and expanded institutional faciliMay 6. ties; and to respect the causes of labor and management so that both may progress and prosper." Says Carlton: "I speak the same language in West Florida as in South Florida. I don't want to be Sisterhood to Hear Report Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emess will meet Monday, 1 p.m., at Beth El Congregation. Mrs. Israel Gold the position of having to weigh ^ president> wlll report on the everything I do or say in relation Southeast £ ion con to whether it wins or loses votes. ference of „ Unj Qf f) rtnodox I want to concern myself only Jcwish Congregalions of America wiUi whether the issue is right or taki ace here his weekend Keeping in good voice is a constant problem with any political campaigner. Gov. LeRoy Collins (left) takes cognizance of the problem as he proffers a cough drop to governor candidate Doyle E. Carlton, jr., of Wauchula, during the Florida Education Assn. convention at Miami Beach last weekend ELECT MORTON LEE PERRY SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE JSest Qualified to *S< erve • Has the MOST LEGAL EXPERIENCE of any Candidate challenging the present administration of this office. • Has Practiced Law 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 Swpworth Mrs. Richard E. Hecht George J. Talienoff Paul Seiderman Sol GoWttrom Dr. Donald D. Michelson Max Jacebson Jo s ep h Rayvis George Kronengold Howard E. Holfzm.n Henry B. Holtzman David Rabinowirx Morris Rebinewltx Louis Specter Jerome Stern Dr. Lee M. Levin Dr. Herman Kasha COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION Aaron Foosaner Bernard Jeffoe Murray Sheer Jack Lewenstein Richard Robin Mrs. Phyliss Korenvae* Mrs. Ruth Am Periirurtfer LEVER 40-B I'd Pol. Adv. Keep Anna Brenner Meyers ON YOUR School Board Achievements: EFFORTS resulting in establishment of TV Station WTHS Channel 2 — Educational Television Program — for Children in Schools, as well as Evening Programs for Adulls; EFFORTS resulting in broadening of vocational and adult education benefiting Students and Adults in Dade County: EFFORTS resulting in establishment of the enlarged aviation school program in Dade County; EFFORTS resulting in establishment of Junior College System in Dade County; EFFORTS resulting in increased efficiency and economy in handling of personnel records and payroll. ANNA BRENNER MEYERS PLEDGES TO WORK TO IMPROVE the educational program — TO BROADFN — .. „_ pea children In speech and hearing TO MOTOET 2S^2 ** a" !" ^^ children SHF AIV1 Pirnrrc 1 !" UVIDE improved program for gifted Reward Her Able and Conscientious Service PULL LEVER 43-B on MAY 3rd T-.l F'ol. A.



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Tzqe 4-B *• Jew 1st Fhrkfian Friday. April 29. 1960 Jewish Floridian Exclusive YNI M c ARBIAGE COUNSELOR etf *^amnel ^J. ve everything. Many are physically attractive, %  U-educated people, and most are from what is Cc led the upper middle class. In addition, they •a considerable charm and urbanity, and they are I )ut equally divided between Jew and Christian. And they are all ill, suffering from the most rrmmon ailment of our time—marital malaise, a (.' ease as insidious as cancer and almost as incurr"~!e. In a word, these clients are unhappy. And enviously so, for it they were not unhappy they v.ould not be clients. But what impresses me most about them is their i-jless quest for happiness and their tragic failure to achieve it. For these are the men and women who though legally married have been emotionally divorced for jears. And because they are emotionally divorced— or because in spite of it—they pursue the will o" the v >p of emotional involvement. In short, many of l>ese men and women carry on extra-marital afi rs. They are deeply involved with other wives a*d husbands. All are seriously disturbed. Typical Examples Take the case of Rhetta, for example. Here is a blue-eyed, unusually attractive blond in her early rties who is both charming and delightful. Already she has had two luckless marriages. And what is eually important, she has had two affairs with two rrarried men, which have left her increasingly conft sed and anxious. In conscious rebellion against hsr father, she unconsciously married men who had r Mt of the qualities she thought she despised in her parent. Or take Judy, another victim of a strong, domins.ng father who was engaged in one extra-marital a.iair after another. She too married a weak husband whom she thoroughly despises and has turned to lovers for the strength and protection she received from her parent. And then there is Regina, as imperious and i::gid as her name. Frankly admitting that she rrarried a much older man for-economic security, Regina has deliberately sought out younger men lom she could not only dominate but destroy. For trough she does not know it, she is an inveterate 1: ter of all men, remembering all too vividly the time, many years ago. when her uncle attempted to t v i -Rations with her. I mention Rhetta, Judy and Regina (these are rot their real names, of course) not because they a.e unusual but because they are fairly typical examples of what is going on. Remember that these women do not come from the slums. They are not poor, illiterate or unattractive. On the contrary, they are representatives of what passes for "society." That is to say, they all have fine backgrounds and families, possess a good education, and have a certain degree of superficial culture. They are the bulwark of our opera and our arts, wives of leading citizens of our community. They Found Freedom Yet they are all cheats. All three take everything their husbands can give them, food, clothing, and shelter, plus many of the luxuries of life, without giving anything of themselves in return. Worse, while they take from their husbands they lavish affection and gifts on their lovers. All three hold their husbands in contempt, and all three are examples of the "emancipated" woman who has found "freedom" and means to do her neurotic best to achieve it. These women are ill. But the society in which they live, and of which they are part and parcel, is also,ill. For what these women are doing is being done by thousands of others, men as well as women. Many are caught in a complicated, emotional web from which they find it impossible to extricate themselves. Some do not want to be extricated, but come to the counselor expecting reassurance that what they are doing is perfectly normal and rational. Perhaps it is. In a society where half the men and women commit adultery, who is to say which group is "normal," those who commit adultery, or those who abstain for one reason or another? Here in Miami both the physical and emotional climate are highly conducive to philandering. For one thing, the tropical languor serves to stimulate desire, as it does in all warm climates. For another, people are less likely to be inhibited in a resort area, where the emphasis is chiefly on personal pleasure, and where many men and women exist to gratify it. But Miami is merely an exaggeration of what increasingly goes on throughout the country. And matters are likely to get far worse before they ever get any better. Our Moral Slumber What the solution is I do not know. I strongly suspect, however, that sooner or later we will have to come to grips with a problem that is seriously undermining the stability of the family and playing havoc with the future welfare of our children. The grim fact is while we are becoming increasingly aware of the gravity of the problem, we still persist in doing nothing about it. Little if anything is spent on research, while even our statistics on marriage and divorce are grossly inadequate and unscientific. Someday, perhaps, we will awaken from our great moral slumber. Perhaps then, after we have been reduced to decadence and decay, will we realize that the preservation and strengthening of marriage should have been of paramount importance. But by then it will probably be too late. Mr. K/i-g It available for private morrioo• counsel/not ffte Huntingtan Medical hid-., in Mimml Mrs. S. Sidney Raffel, president of the Women's Corps, Cancer Institute at Miami, presents a check for $20,000 to E. L. Cotton (center) and Gerald Lewis, members of the board of the Cancer Institute. The money was raised during the year to help the Institute in its program of cytology and cancer research. Presentation was made at the annual installation ceremonies of the Women's Corps held at the Carillon hotel. L # 11 6UARANTEED PERFECT IF YOU USE H I I I I CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL-UPS On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken of the Sea brand tuna. Roll up, pin with toothpicks, pop into hot oven until pancakes are piping hot again. Extra glamour: cover with cheese saucel Serve with mixed vegetables. FREE: "Creative Cookery," 20 Tuna Tip* A recipe*. Writ* Chicken of the Sea. P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1, California. THE PRIMS FILLET TUNA. PRESSURE-BAKEO OUR OWN SPECIAL WAY TO PROTECT THE DELICATE FLAVOR n ^6ho GMJCC Staffers At Confab Here Greater Miami Jewish Community Center was represented at the 11th annual conference of the Southern Assn. Children Under Six at the Barcelona hotel last week by members of its Early Childhood Development staff. Attending were Mrs. Ethel Grossman, supervisor, Mrs. Theodore Weinstock, Mrs. Everett Brower and Mrs. Charles Harris, head teachers of the Beach. North County and Southwest Branches, and Mrs. Lester Weiss, Miss June Lando and Mrs. Myron Alpert, teachers at the Beach Branch. Mrs. Blair Zimmett, former head' teacher of the Miami Branch, also attended. "Help Young America Grow in Freedom," the White House Conference theme, was also the theme at the meeting here. Implications from research in the early childhood development level were presented by a panel of professional people participating in this program in the 13 Southern states from Virginia through Texas. Dr. Alma Williams David, president of the Florida State Assn., Children Under Six, has named Mrs. Grossman on the nominations committee to submit the slate for the next conference in Jacksonville in November. If you like CHEESE IKREPLACHI l*>1 £h< x •N SAUCt You'll love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOU IEHVW IN A GLASS Ot A CUP t^m TETLEY TEA ft A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Vet. there's Yom Tov spirit io fine tea. ."flavor crushed" for fullest strength and ,d mu Utson... richer taste and pleasure witi your fleishi,, and milchifti and between meal refreshment... Just heat 'n'eat! Hear family, guests, cheer for* that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies. ..filled with tangy Italian Cheese... simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, too. About 15< a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cans today. STEVENS MARKETS FEATURES Certified Kosher vnd strict Rabbinical SuJerviHon



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Pago 12-B 9-Jwist) ntrklinri Friday, April 29, 1960 Singer Urges Expressway 'Yes' The $46 million expressway issue on the May 3 ballot io "go od %  b uy and something this community cannot afford to pass up," State Road Board member William D. Singer said Wednesday. "It's a bargain we simply cannot afford to miss," Singer said. "If we make this small invettrtimt, of just about a penny a day for a few yaars, we can start getting tham now, and avary driver in Dada county knows we need tham now." Singer, who proposed the bond issue, observed that $40 million of the issue will be paid off by monies from t h e Federal interstate highway law. "If we don't start using the money now, it may go elsewhere, but we'll still be paying our shares of the federal funds in gas and tire taxes in the years to come. "If we do not pass this bond issue, our chances of building the expressway south of 29th st. within the next 15 years are very slim,"' Singer warned. He added that the expressway issue will provide the necessary link for the completion of the whole $283 million dollar expressway in Dade county. "This plan is designed to get the job done now before costs soar even higher," Singer said. "What we'll be doing is investing pennies to make dollars." BJB. MiOMMIWaa Rom PAW. MOTH +w Kosher Dining Room J Open to the Public | A banquet every ^ night. Served from *J 5:30 to 830 For Reservations Phone Norman N. Arrow JEfferson 1-7381 CoHins Ave. oH lincole M. Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl 5 Op Li %  *^ DINNERS from '1.35 Choice of 17 Main Courses Free Wine, Seltzer 4 Knishet WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Ave. Beautifully Catered Affair* Call JE 4-2*55 — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF -AM TMl Vfir BtST IN TOWMI UNQUtT nCIUTItt Candlelight Inn 1111 Commodore PIOMI Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mqr. mm Lmrattl family trad* in florid* % ON 7*tb ST. CAUSEWAY U .11..H 11 H H f K fc*^ cor NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Among the smartly-groomed and eye-catching women attending the recent B'nai B'rith convention at the Lucerne: Mrs. Jerome Greene and Mrs. Shepherd Lewis, of West Palm Beach. Councilman Mai Richard getting a big hand In his reference to a Presidential aspirant and his attitude on restricted hotels. Annual Props show and dinner at the the Eden Roc was even better than the initial affair last year. TV missing a great bet by not using the writing talents of Patsy Abbott, who again wrote and directed the entire show. The Marion Colby-Gloria DcHaven duet was as good as anything seen on Video spectaculars. The original number ala Judy Garland done by Sue Lawton was another encore-evoker. Zorita out-West-ed Mae West in the skit prepared for her. Jerri Pollak, the prexy of the Props, announced the organization has gone national, with branches in four other cities, and more to follow. It's a great testimonial to her zeal, zest and leadership, starting with only 16 charter members just a little over a year ago. In the audience were the Ken Okas, Lou Perrys, Metro Judge Gerald Klein, attorney Shirley Woolf, Mrs. Benny Davis, the Julius Kasdins, Lou Walters (who, by the way, gave Jerri Pollak her first singing job), the Abe Shoenfelds, Harry Singers, Phil Dashes, Willie Blatts, Paul Pincuses and Willie Levy*. Taking time out from his county commission campaigning, Julius Jay Perlmutter, and Mrs. P., and the Ed Margers, also seen in the audience. Jerry Rosenthal, vice prexy of National Airlines, enjoying the dance sessions, as were Dr. and Mrs. Maury Edelman. Phyllis Dorf, the lovely daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Dorf, revealing her dancing skill in the "Can-Can," number in the Props show. Also spotted at the Props show, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Becker, and the Mickey Krauses. "Amateurs" Lillian Kraff, Terry Bellack, Phyllis Byron, Gussie Fields, Sara Flam, Dee Kirsh, Este Wintrob, Leanne Wacher, Connie Kulok, Deloris Wickman performed like "pros." Dr. and Mrs. Murny Zinnor overjoyed to learn that son Stove received a bid from PW Betto Kappa, and was one of only two juniors to receive this honor. Attorney and Mrs. Alan Sherr playing hosts to his sisters, Gerri Zaglin, former Beachite, and ber business partner, Nina Rivas, of Alexandria, Va. Sidney and Herbert Gruber, Louis Spectpr, Nat Levy and George J. Talianoff celebrating the opening of their mortgage firm's new home today. Much interest around town in the Deed Club's fifth annual ball, titled "Gypsy Caravan," at Fontainebleau tomorow night. Unique organization of even dozen members has raised more than $17,000 for charity with their brilliant masquerade affairs. Mrs. Paul Jay is the president. •K BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: With such outstanding conductors as Fabien Sevitsky, Hugo Fiorato, Raymond Paige, Howard Barlow, Franz Allers, D'Artega, and Arthur Fiedler listed for the 10th season of Miami Beach "Pop" concerts, the series, getting under way June 19, and running ten consecutive Sunday evenings, should be sellouts. Miami Beach Civic Orchestra seeking chorus singers for the pres| entation of "La Traviata" at the Auditorium on May 22. Contact Barney Breeskin, 2250 Flamingo dr., if you'd like to sing in "live" opera. Extravaganza Latina, a colorful Latin revue, with a cast of 42, holds the spotlight in the Fontainebleau's La Ronde. Gretchen Wyler, the musical comedy star, headlining at the Americana Bal Masque. Larry Steele's all-sepia revue zips across the stage of the Deauville's Casanova room nightly. Opera GuHd Workshop of Greater Miami stages "Carmen" at Dade County Auditorium May 7. Tomorrow n ig h t (Saturday) the Miami Ballet, featuring Ann Burton and Robert Barnett, performs at the Auditorium. Charlie Farrell rolls along on a note of merriment at the Balmoral, j Entertainment is continuous every night, except Monday, from 10:30 until 3:30 a.m. %  FILM FARE: "Can-Can," the Parisian spoof in color, and starring Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice Chevalier and Louis Jourdan, continues its two-a-day showings at the Sheridan on the Beach. "The Glen Miller Story," a reissue, starring Jimmy Stewart, will play through Tuesday at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. "Flame Over India," bows in at those three theatres on Wednesday, starring Lauren Bacall, Kenneth More and Herbert Lorn. %  %  %  TIPS ON TABLES: Michel's, Normandy Isle, doing a big family business on weekends. Appeal there is tasty, home-style Kosher cooking, with ample portions at moderate prices. Every time you see the fights televised from M. B. Auditorium, no doubt you catch a good glimpse of Al (Fu Manchu) Goldman and brother Jack in the right hand corner of the screen. They rarely miss the bouts, televised or not. Although the Bonfire is known best for its varied barbecued specialties, its wide selection of tasty seafood platters has gained gourmet fame. Boss Radio Winer catches a good deal of the fish himself on hi$ frequent trips to the Bahamas and daily trips in local waters aboard his well-known "Bonfire" yacht, rant. Really something to see. Maxim's, which is remaining open all summer, is gaining many new patrons among the local residents from both sides of the Bay. Localites, who are too busy during the winter season to dine out, now really enjoy the smart spot for family occasions. Nursery Schools List Registration Temple Emanu-El's nursery school classes, conducted at both the new branch school building on 77th st. and Dickens ave. and at the main religious school, 17th st. and James ave., are now accepting registration for the fall semester. | The nursery school is open to i children between the age of three | and five, and is in session from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, Monday through Friday, with bus transportation' provided to and from the school. | The nursery staff includes head: teacher, Mrs. Naomi B. Brandeis, who has been associated with the; Temple Emanu-El religious school for the past 12 years, Mrs. Ada 'llrett, Mrs. Doris Gorn, Miss Lois Cuzzens and Miss Simone Phillips. The nursery school is under the direction of Rabbi Bernard A. i Mussman, director of education at the Temple's religious schools, and under the supervision of Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Temple. FOR DINNER KING ARTHUR'S COURT MUSIC %  y ffcs Singing Strings JOHN LA SALLE QUARTET ie the CAM I AC f CLUB £o*c* vUGUST BROS Ry e /A thi lit ST 3 Miami Springs Villas TU 8-4521 Art Bnms, co-owner ^*. QneomporaMe %>ncfc Cuisine* 95)6 HARDING AVE. 9%*>;ijSb MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654 AT TIM PIANO BAft OPEN DAILY frem 4 te • .*. "THE ARISTOCRAT OP KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Cert. UN 6-6043 'ree fork Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaehruth STAYING OPEN WITH SUMMER PfffCES FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE The Royal Hungarian -R !" g*JE 731 WASHINGTON AVE. Telephone JE 8-5401 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT kmbAAea. R0IH8R CATIR8RS free*fcon fetevres fa %  tawplifa % %  flat 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-79M •War Sepenrisiea of UmiHJ K.ifcr.i AstecJefieo of Sreefer Mimmi OPIM NOVSt WIDOIMCS BAR MfTZVAMJ MCSPTtO Ma (Ironic ell •4* ABE GEFTER formerly with the M*reille Hotel PRESENTS THE NEW KOSHER I SPECIAL OPENING RATES-Oay Per P.„on Double Occupancy KOSHER MEAIS INCLUDE0-J3 of 105 Roam-Other Rate* Av. NO RATE INCREASE DURING iUlY AND AUGUSTSTEAKS, CHOPS. ROASTS at no extra charga. And all thi. FREE: 21" TV t Radio in every room. Chaise Lounges, Mela. Ample Free SeH-Parking Adjoining Hotel, Movies, Nightly Entertainment, and 15 other features Dietary lews A Sabbath Observed — Mashgiech A Services en Premlies Salt and Sugar Free Diet* WRITE OR CALL DIRECT: ABE GEFTER JE 8-12C6 On the Ocean Front at 20th Stroot, Miami Roach, Flo id DE LUXE CABANAS *$ 500 6 MAY let TO NOVEMBER 1st MONTHS of Pleasure • Persons Thrill to all the wonderful pleasures of this 110,000,000 resort world — you get everything our regular guests enjoy including stars-apoppin, a whole new world of entertainment pleasure! Supervised play area for children, teenage rumpus room, health club, steam rooms, solaria, poolside bar. eville %  Otis rooil CABANA* FOR INFORMATION CAU MR. DON JE 2-2511 .... % 



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Jewish Community Plans Annual n '"<3ewish Floridian D inner With ProfKleinas ^ S peaker Kami. Florida, Friday, April 29, 1960 Section C Southeast region of the Zionist Organization for the trip are (left to right) Sam Soldinger, of America will sponsor a $525 summer trip to Judge Theodore R. Nelson, Harry Jaffe, immeIsrael in June. The flight will leave June 20 diate past president of the region, and Albert and return July 28. Shown preparing details E. Ossip, Miami Beach District president. Drucker Named Men's President The following slate of officers was presented for election at the last brunch of the season of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom on Sunday, according to an announcement by Jack Wagner, outgoing president. David Drucker, president; Jack Fink, Harold Granoff, Sidney D. Ross, vice presidents; Morris Grossman, secretary; Joe Alter, corresponding secretary; Sam Marlin, treasurer. Board of directors are Jack Abbott, Harry Barkin, Dr. Ralph Cobb, Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, Irving Goodman, David Grossberg, Murray Herlands, Frank Kamen, Harry Lack, Marvin Lewis, Manny Luck, Morris Miller, David Muskat, Joseph Pardo, Philip Postelnek, Melvin J. Richard, Albert Rosen, Bernard Rosen, Dr. Norman J. Russ. Judge Philip Schlissel, Leo Schloss, Jack B. Shapiro, J. Bernard Spector, Paul A. Stern, Irvin Teplis, Joe Tucker, Jack Wagner, Dr. Harry E. Wolk, Benjamin W. Zimmerman. The Brotherhood supports the youth activities and social functions of the Temple, of which Rabbi Leon Kronish is spiritual leader. President of Junior Teen-Agers at Coral Way Jewish Center, Janet Ives, and president of Senior Teen-Agers, Ellen Darlow, present a $100 donation toward the Center building fund to Morris Fox, president of Coral Way. Both youth groups meet at the Center on Sunday evenings. Florida NCCJ In Annual Meet Florida members of the National Conference of Christians and Jews assembled for their annual meeting on Monday at the Everglades hotel. H. Y. Kinard, chairman of the board of directors, presided. Annual program report was given by M. J. Karl, regional director. Ray H. Monsell, treasurer, presented the financial report. Election of members of the board of governors, as well as officers for the coming year, was initiated with a report by Roscoe Brunstettcr, chairman of the nominating committee. Richard Wolfson presented proposed changes in the by-laws which govern the organization. A principle feature of the meeting was the granting of certificates acknowledging those persons who heve been members for 15 consecutive years or more. Heading the list is Benjamin E. Bronsten, Miami Beach realtor, one of the founding members, whose support and parHcipetion date back 24 years. Mrs. Lauretta Bosch, Palm Beech, received recognition for her interest, which reaches back 23 years, when she was a member of the Chicago NCCJ organization. Twenty-one years of work were saluted as Benjamin J. Kallen, Miami Beach, received his certificate. Twenty-year members honored were Sam Blank, Burdine's Inc., Leo Chaikin, Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Hexter, Ralph R. Kaplan, Sam Lachman, O. C. Lelchuk, Samuel Rost, Jacob Sher. Among others who were recognized for continuous membership since the early days of the NCCJ in Florida are Leonard Abess, Morris Aronovitz, Joseph A. Garfield, Alfred Hess, Lee Hills, executive editor of the Miami Herald, Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Mallory. Mrs. Hugh M. Matheson, Daniel J. Mahoney, publisher of the Miami News, Maurice Mindes, Denis V. Renuart, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sherman, and Mitchell Wolfson. Vets Asked to Decide All veterans or dependents now on the Veterans Administration's pension rolls in the Dade-Collier county area have by this time received a card on which to choose the new pension law, C. W. Boggs, officer in charge of the VA office at Miami, announced here. Together with the card, the pension recipients have received a pamphlet to help them decide between the old and new laws, Boggs said. The new pension law goes into effect July 1. Zionist Region Names Chairman Michael Adilman, of Savannah, Ga., president of the Southeast region of the Zionist Organization of America, has announced the appointment of Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Zamora of Coral Gables, as the regional rabbinical chairman. Rabbi Hurwitz, who is a past president of a Zionist District in Long Island, is also a former member of the national executive committee of the ZOA and a member of the board of the Miami-Gables Zionist District. He visited Israel in 195J as chaplain of a group of Christian professors of Hebrew in American universities. He subsequently reported on his visit to the convention of the American Assn. of University Professors. Rabbi Hurwitz is now B'nai B'rith state chairman for the Institute of Adult Jewish Education. He holds a citation from the National Conference of Christians and Jews, and was recently honored by the mayor and the city commission of Coral Gables Prof. Alan F. Klein, of the University of Pittsburgh, will address the ninth annual dinner meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Sunday. Subject of his talk is "Values of 1960— Their Effects on Group Services." The meeting will take place at the Dupoat Plaza hotel. Prof. Klein is on the faculty of the Graduate School of Social Work at the University of Pittsburgh. He is a recognized national authority in the field of social group work and has written extensively on the subjects of youth and group behavior. During his four-day visit to the Greater Miami area, Prof. Klein will also appear as guest speaker at the Group Workers Division of the Welfare Planning Council at a luncheon meeting Tuesday. He will also conduct a special training institute for the professional staff of GMJCC on Monday morning. At the Sunday night annual meeting, election of officers and hoari directors for the coming year will take place. Reports on agency progress will be presented by Isidore B. Simkowitz, president, and Efraim H. Gale, executive director. The nominations committee report will be given by chairman Milton Balsam. Slate of officers to be presented are, president. Isidore B. Simkowitz; honorary president, Mrs. Milton Sirkin; vice president, Ray Berrin, A. Budd Cutler, Mrs. George A. Simon, William Sussman; treasurer, Clemen J. Ehrlich; financial secretary, Milton Balsam; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Solomon Kann; recording secretary, Mrs. Philip Samel. Greetings from the United. Fund and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation will be given by their respective presidents, Sen. Harry P. Cain and Sam J. Heiman. GMJCC is a beneficiary agency of both Fund and Federation. Music for dinner and dancing will be provided by Billy Bellack and his orchestra. A reception has been planned for 6:45 p.m. Chairman of the annual meeting is Clemen J. Ehrlich. The dinner invocation will be given by Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, Temple Beth Am, and the benediction by Rabbi Jonah CapIan, Temple Adath Ycshurun. PROF. ALAN KLUN Beach Proclaims Anniversary Day Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell has designated Monday, May 2, as the 12th anniversary of Israel's Independence Day. Present at ceremonies at City Hall during the issuance of the proclamation were Seymour B. Liebman, chairman of the Zionist Council of South Florida, Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakrais, Florida regional president of Hadassah, and Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, vice president of the Council. May 2 also marked the 100th anniversary of the birth of Theodor Herzl, founder of the Zionist movement. The Zionist Council of South Florida is composed of all the maBible Contest I In First Phase The national Bible contest held its first testing program at the Bureau of Jewish Education on Sunday when over 50 applicants took a written test to qualify for the finals in the Southern region section. Three students receiving the highest mark in the two age classifications will meet on May 30 at the Fontainebleau hotel at the Bureau of Jewish Education'-s annual meeting for the finals in the regional section of this national contest. The winners will then be eligible to enter the national contest to be held in New York City on June 12, with the first prize being a free trip to Israel. The national Bible contest was initiated in Israel for the past two years and received international acclaim. Purpose of the contest is to promote greater Interest in the reeding and study of the Bible among Jewish young people in America, and to strengthen the role of Bible studios in school curricula. Judges for the Southern region of the contest include Dr. Heszl Klepfisz, outstanding Bible scholar; Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish. Education; and -Herbert Berger, assistant director of the Bureau. Also, winners in the Bureau's Annual Essay-Art Contest will be announced at the Bureau's annual meeting. Judges for this contest include Charles Jacobson, artist and publicity director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; Zvi Rosenkranz, art instructor; and Schwartzman. jor Zionist organizations here, including Hadassah, Labor Zionists, Mizrachi, Pioneer Women and the ZOA. Mrs. Milton Green, Mrs. I. Pushkin, Louis Rudnick and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff are the other Council vice presidents. Left to right are Mrs. Dorothy K. Fink, Seymour B. Liebman, Mayor D. Lee Powell, and Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakrais at proclamation ceremonies in Miami Beach.



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Page 6-B +Je*istFlcridtairi Friday, April 29, I960 ItHTH mm Home Auxiliary Will Install Mrs. Silverman Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged, will honor Mrs. Sol Silverman, elected as president for the tenth term, with a luncheon at the Algiers hotel on Thursday, May 5. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag will give the invocation. Mrs. David Phillips, as chairman of the day. Will introduce Judge Irving Cypcn, Home president, who will instal Mrs. Silverman and the following officers: Vice presidents. Mrs. David Phillips, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag. Mrs. Louis Makovsky. Mrs. Jack Udell, Mrs. Morris Boriskin, Mrs. Tobias Sussman: honorary vice presidents. Mrs. Max Greenberg,' Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Mrs. Baron' de Hirsen Meyer; financial secretary, Mrs. Frances Entitle. Recording' secretary. Mrs. Ben janun Ham merman: corresponding secretary; Mrs. Nat E. Katz: membership secretary. Mrs. Manuel Tanenbaum; treasurer. Mrs.; Morris Kriegel; auditor, Mrs. Nathan Feika: parliamentarian, Mrs. David Phillips. 1 Mrs. Silverman will give a report, highlighting the achievements of the Auxiliary during her term of office. Program chairman is Mrs. Louis Makovsky. Mrs. Harold Wynn is soloist, accompanied by Hy Freed. Reservations are being taken by Mrs. Manuel Tanenbaum, 1361 Meridian ave. MM. SOX SJ1VBMUN Zion Sisterhood To be Installed Deborah Officers To be Installed Greater Miami chapter of the j Deborah Hospital will hold an Installation luncheon for its newly"j elected officers On Tuesday' at Ifte Barcelona hotel. Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanuel, will install the following officers: Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro, president: Mrs. Sidney Ginsberg, Mrs. Fay Manoff and Mrs. Roland Granat, vice presidents; Mrs. Morris Weinberger, treasurer; Mrs. Samuel Lcssner, financial secretary; Mrs. Bert Berend, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Morris A. Epstein, recording secretary; and Mrs. Harry Lechtner, social secretary. Mrs. Benjamin Duckman is immediate past president. Deborah Hospital, founded in 1922, is located in Browns Mills, N. J. It is non-sectarian and free i to all patients suffering from heart I and allied chest diseases. The n e w 1 y elected president, | Mrs. Shapiro, is the niece of the founder of Deborah Hospital, Mrs. MS. MHffFIT SHAPIRO Plantation Key Outing May 15 An all-day outing is scheduled for Sunday, May 15, at High PointPlantation Key. The outing wiQ feature a fisn' fry, Swimming, boating, and special guided boat trips through wild life and conservations. Sponsor of the outing, which be• gins at 10 a.m., is the Women's Auxiliary of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. The function is part of the Auxiliary's program to raise $100,000 for the hospital's building fund. Each member has pledged a $35 minimum in the organization's women's talent project, and the $15 tax deductible charge for the May 15 outgoing may be applied to the pledge. Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, of 1431 N. Bayshore dr., is in charge of res1 ervations and information. Regis, tration is at FR 9-3117. Mrs. Seymour Samuels, newly-, Dora Monness Shapiro, elected president of Temple Zion ORT Luncheon Some 350 women were guests of! Sisterhood, and her officers will |M AUaiwI be installed by Rabbi Alfred Wax man on Monday evening at the Temple. Members elected to the executive committee are vice presidents, the Southeastern Florida region of j Mrs. Sam Gordon, Mrs. Henry Women's American ORT at a UinShapiro. Mrs. Lauraace WuHcan. cheon Tuesday at the Everglades Mrs. Sidney GoMbaum, Mrs. Al hotel. Mrs. George Linden, region Loxoff. vice president and chairman of the Corresponding secretary, Mrs. 1 day, presented an adaptation of Artie Golden; recording secretary,' the "Desert Song," by Sigmund Mrs. Minnie Samuels; financial: Romberg. with the locale set in an secretary, Mrs. David Burrows;, Israeli desert settlement, treasurer, Mrs. Maclin Maizel; 1 Written by Mrs. Joseph SerbilL outgoing president, Mrs. David the starring roles were played by Fields. ORT members Lenore Goldstein, Installation chairman is Mrs. Al Frances Sanes, Ann Shaw and Academy Play Ey A play in honor of the 12th year of Israeli independence will be presented by the fourth graders ol the Hebrew Academy on Monday. The play was written by Rabbi Shimon Azulay, fourth grade Hebrew instructor. A special candle lighting will b held in memory of the thousands of Jews who gave their lives for Israel's independence. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, will introduce the program. Anniversary Students participating in the program will be Henry Manaheimer, Tobi Firtel, Peninah Rosenberg, Gila Berger, Harvey Hoffenberg, David Weiss, Cheryl Cinient. Esther Babouri, Larry Kucinski, I Maurice Roseaaweig, Tova Suicoff, Michael Mason, Steven Lasky, Mir' iam Greenberg, Jerry Kornreich, i Robert Jacobson, Marc Sommcr, Mark Schieknaan, Chaim Sukenik, Scotty Choos. and Charles Belsky. Lampert. 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. r Elected as iud§e in 1954; rocorVW 710,950 vofes. A##aMfed by Cov. Uffoy CoMas, 1955. ENDORSED BY The Miami Herald and Dade County Federation of Labor PULL LEVER 39C • Rose Taylor. Piano accompaniment was by Mrs. Sid Hoif. Honored guest was ORT sponsor Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. Region president, Mrs. EsteDe Tischler, announced that the Organization for Rehabilitation through Training received the WPST-TV Award for Community Service. Pd. Pol. Adv. Teachers Will Be Recognized Greater Miami is joining the naI tion in saluting the Jewish teachers of the community on "Yom 1 Ha-Moreh" — National Teachers' I Day. A proclamation has been is! sued by the national committee on teacher education and welfare of the American Assn. for Jewish Education. Locally, Jewish teachers will be saluted at Friday evening and Sabbath morning services on May 13 and 14. Teachers will also be greeted at lunches and special j meetings planned by many of the Jewish schools of Greater Miami. Special greeting cards have been | designed to send to the Jewish \ teacher through students and parents, and are now being distribu-! ; ted at the gift shops of congregations here. The Bureau of Jewish Education I will pay special tribute to Hebrew teachers who have served ten | years in the profession at its an I ruial meeting to be held on May 30 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Special "Certificates of Acknowledgment" will be distributed to the teachers at the meeting. x', RE-ELECT METRO COMMISSIONER CHARLES "Chuck'' HALL PTA Holds Board Day "PTA Board Day" was an allday session at the final beard meeting of the year for the Miami Beach Junior-Senior High School held last Tuesday at the home of Mrs. D. Donald Smith, president. Mrs. Leon Green is new Miami Beach Senior High School president. Her officers are Mrs. Ben Samuels, president-elect: Mrs. H. Lee Hauser. Mrs. David Hochberg and Mrs. Charles Nichols, vice ipresidents; Mrs. Irving Block, re-, cording secretary; Mrs. Morton j j Moses, corresponding secretary; | i Mrs. Leonard Jacobson, treasurer; and Mrs. Louis Nafller, supply i room treasurer. Installation will take place in the new Miami Beach High School j in May. "I offer you my record of undisputed honesty and integrity, and urge you always to carefully check the background of all candidates who offer themselves for public office." If You Live ANYWHERE in DADE YOU Can VOTE for HALL PULL LEVER 8-F Pd. Pol. Ad



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CAHPAIWIIMEW! NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION NO. 8 A SUPPLEMENT OF HU $emU* ?U>iUU* APRIL 29, 1960 j l 60 CJA Passes $1,300,000 Mark Left,to right are Paul Rimmelr, Mrs. Rimmeir, Mrs. Lebow, Lee Lebow, Mrs. Thurman, and CJA general co-chairman Harold Thurman at Leadership Dinner meeting at Westview Country Club. With the Combined Jewish Appeal well past the $1,300,000 mark, Miami still has a man-sized job ahead of it in its 1960 campaign, it was stated by CJA general co-chairmen. Sam Blank and Harold Thurman. Campaign leaders and workers attending the first campaign report meeting at the Dupont Plaza hotel recently heard chairman Thurman warn that "any slow-up at this stage could seriously endanger the result of the campaign." "Every single prospect has now been assigned to one of our campaign workers," stated Thurman. "The 1960 CJA campaign and its beneficiary agencies are now in the hands of our volunteer workers. We are confident that the contributors in Greater Miami are ready to make their pledge and are ready to respond generously to the appeal of this year's drive. On behalf of the other leaders of this campaign, I promise that we will do everything within our power to insure that the greatest possible amount is realized from this year's campaign." The campaign report session was also addressed by Federation president Sam J. Heiman. who told the volunteers present that "Jewish families in Greater Miami will feel the pinch in welfare and social services unless substantially more funds are provided through our CJA campaign this year." Encouraging reports were turned in by a number of the campaign units, with the Banks and Finance Division and the Food Division leading the way. Left to right: George Naegele, Charles Gottlieb, Jerry Blank, Leon Green and Ben Silver are pleased with increases of Foods Division. Julian Weinkle: Toastmaster at Leadership Dinner. [ gm ^^k %  M &0, jm %  fl Lssssssss* ^f i • % %  ..;§& %  $. mi 4$|fe9$ 1 Hi Left to right: Sam Wiesen, Ehiel Lesowoder, Albert Conviser, and Hy Rifas attend Finance Division meeting. Left to right: General co-chairman Harold Thurman receives checks and pledges from Sam Goldman, Charles Geigher and A. J. Molasky at the Apr. 8 report meeting. N THIS ISSUE: LEADERSHIP MEETING WOMEN READY A BEACH RESIDENTS, B'NAI =OODS DIVISION IN AT WESTVIEW CITY-WIDE DRIVE B'RITH, TEMPLES, AND 1 RECORD INCREASE IN MIAMI HISTADRUT STEP UP PACE page 2 page 3 page 5 page, 6-7 )



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Friday, April 29. I960 +Jh*isti norkUnr Mrs. Lewis Installed As President Of Council Of Jewish Women's Section Page 7-B Greater Miami Section, National Council ci Jewish Woman's president elect, Mrs. Sidney Lewis, and eight division presidents will be installed in a joint ceremony at a luncheon on Wednesday at the Everglades hotel. Division presidents are Mesdames Harry Orleans, Ray Division; Harold Zeeman, Biscayne; Edwin Oppenoeim. Sunset; William Altman, Shores; Barney Hodes, Indian Creek; Miriam Frank, Evening; Irving Miller, Islands; and Jack Chanin, Lincoln. Mrs. Lewis has been active in community affairs through NCJW since 1951. In 1957-58, she was president of the Biscayne Division. In 1958 through 1960, she was Section vice president and a member of the Speaker's Bureau of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, national Vice president of Council, will give the invocation. Mrs. Arnold Perlstein, executive director of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations will lead the installation. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, president of the Federation of Jewish 1 Women's Organizations, will make! the presentation. Mrs. Zion Gins-! burg is chairman of the day. Other officers installed include Miami Section — Mesdames Emery Kemeny, William I. Brenner, Robert Schwartz, James Katzman and William Brenner, vice presidents; Leonard Bursten, corresponding secretary; Frank Weiss, financial secretary; Sidney Schwartz, recording secretary; Maxwell Hyman, treasurer. Bay Division — Mesdames Solomon B. Margolis. Stanley Tate, Samuel Gerson, Lawrence Lipkin, vie presidents; Harold Rosen, corresponding secretary; Joseph i G lei cher, financial secretary; Bertram P. Schran*. recording secretary; Aaron Goldman, treasurer. Biscayne Division — Mesdames Cyrus Margulis, Marvin Tanner, Jerome Maxwell, and Sidney Gorchov, vice presidents; Irving Hir.sch. corresponding secretary; Leonard Egert, financial secretary; Samuel Kirstein, recording secretary; Irving Ratner, treasurer. Sunset Division — Mesdames Nathan Machtey, Stephen Jacoby, Meyer Brilliant, and Max Sockloff, ,vice presidents; David Rifas, corresponding secretary; Ben Trupkin, financial secretary; Herbert Linick, recording secretary; Ralph Novak, treasurer. Shores Division — Mesdames Henry Barak, Larry Hoffman, James Rodenberg and Myron Weitzman, vice presidents; Stanley Wolff, corresponding secretary; Morris Bass, financial secretary; Joseph Bulben, recording secretary; Robert Tolmach, treasurer. Indian Creek Division — Mesdames Milton Weissbnrger, Samuel G. Kling, Joseph Barrett, and Milton Gross, vice presidents; Leon Cohen, corresponding secretary; Harry Gersten, financial secretary; Harry Oppenheimer. recording secretary; Frances Friedland, treasurer. Greater Miami Section, National Council of Bincayne; Edwin Oppenheim, Sunnet; William Jewish Women, will install Mrs. Sidney Lewis Altaian, Shores. Top row (left to right) are (top row center) and eight division presidents Mesdames Barney Hodes, Indian Creek at a luncheon Wednesday at the Everglades Division; Miriam Frank, Evening; Lewis; Irvhotel. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames ing Miller, Island; and Jack Chanin, Lincoln. Harry Orleans, Bay Division; Harold Zeeman, Islands Division — Mesdames Harold Gerrish, David Berger, I Robert Somerstein, Frank Delford, | vice presidents; Herbert R. Sobel, corresponding secretary; HarI old Tunick, financial secretary; I Benjamin Binder, recording secretary; Arthur England, treasurer. Lincoln Division — Mesdames .Coal Schwartz. Esther Goldstein, and Miss Elsie Schwahe, vice presUnveiling of a Monument to the Memory of the late HERBERT E. SCHER Sunday, May 1st, at 1 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery Relatives and Friends are invited to attend idents; Mesdames Howard W. RobI inson, corresponding secretary; l Sam Carver, recording secretary; Harry Magid treasurer; and Miss Susan Berkowitz, financial secretary. Evening Division were installed at a dinner on Wednesday evening I at the Pub restaurant. Mrs. Samuel Gertman, immediate past president of Greater Miami Section, I was installing officer. In addition I to M>ss Miriam Frank, president, officers are Mesdames Marvin Gillman, Daniel Jaffe, Lewis Kanner and Miss Susan Freedman, vice presidents; Miss Marilyn Cohen, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Richard Brickman, financial secretary; Miss Roberta Berman, recording secretary; and Mrs. Richard Myers, treasurer. mm> AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR MM IJ\i;s ami EL AIL SGE KR0NEN60L0 TRAY& SERVICE 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH •IE I-M55 SWIFT LUXURIOUS LIVELY SAILING From New York every tWrd week: S.S. Israel and S.S. Zion, stoppinf en route at the Azores and Greeot Fro* Mediterrwitan ports weekly: S.S. Theodor Herzl and S.S. Jerusalem (in season) • Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing • Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli atmosphere Consult your travel agent —he's your best source of advice ••Wl *pntMtetlN: AMERICAN ISRAELI SNimiG CO., IK. • I'WAY, N. 1. 4 • W 4-HN l i i l t l l i i i i NEW LOCATION 424 LINCOLN RD. JE 1-5327 6638 COLLINS AVE. UN 5-7444 FARR TOURS BBS BOOK NOW PoJke Officer to Speak Regular montthly open meeting of Singles Limited, social cultural club for unmarried Jewish man and women, will be held Sunday, 8:45 p.m., at the Alcazar hotel. Detective Warren D. Holmes, of the Miami Police Department, a nationally recognized authority on the use of the polygraph, will speak. SAL THE HANDYMAN Repairs j alomi o t, carpentry, plumbing, painting, elect) ic, etc. lamp repairs. Call after 6 Wl 7 1015 •.AA^AA-AVA*. A^A* A A A A A. A A A A. A A HOUSEKEEPER WITH SOME NURSING EXPERIENCE for elderly couple on Reach. Kosher cooking. Live in. Excellent wages. JE 4-2M7 FUND-RAISERS WANTED Exp. only. Men I Women. Temp, or fulltime for expanding private agency. Call after 6 P.M. Wl 5 5570, Wl 5-7036 WANTED FULL CHARGE BOOKKEEPER Must be able to take dictation and type. Phone UN 5-3059 YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE 15th Annual Southeast Regional Convention Of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS Of AMERICA FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL APRIL 29 -MAY 1, I960 WirMY, AMIL 29* Keynote Symposium: "Today's Challenge for Torah Jewry" 9:00 P.M., Fontainebleau Hotel SATURDAY, APRIL 30th Convention Sabbath Services at Beth Israel Congregation of Miami Beach, 8:45 A.M. Symposium: "New Goals in Jewish Education," 4:00 P.M. Public Assembly: "Israel and Torah Jewry," 9:15 P.M. SUNDAY, MAY 1st Workshops on: Youth .'Synagogue and Community Sisterhood Adult Education Gala Convention Banquet, 7:00 P.M. HEAR, MET THESE FAMED JEWISH LEADERS MOSES I. FEUERSTEIN NATIONAL PRESIDENT, UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA RABBI EMANUEL RACKMAN PRESIDENT, RABBINICAL COUNCIL OF AMERICA PROF. MOSHE SILBERG JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT OF ISRAEL DR. SAMSON R. WEISS EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, UOJCA MRS. EPHRAJM D. KOLATCH NATIONAL LIAISON OFFICER, WOMEN'S BRANCH DR. JOSEPH KAMINETSKY NATIONAL DIRECIOR, TORAH UMESORAH S i EXP. DIRECTOR & NUSERYKINDERGARTEN TEACHERS interested in teaching at nursery tbis fall. Call Coral Way Jewish Center office and arrange for interview — CA 1-1721 SAM AAARGOLIN J ^R DEAN, SOUTHERN LAW UNIVERSITY SAUl BCRNSTEIN jjf EDITOR, JEWISH LIFE MAGAZINE RABBI PINCHAS STOLPER DIRECTOR, NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF SYNAGOGUE YOUTH FOR BANQUET RESERVATIONS TELEPHONE MR. HYMAN GALBUT Convention Chairman JE 8-0415 I



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Page 2-C rJenist FkrkHar Friday. April 29. lgafl Cantor Lipson AT ConvGffiTion Cantor William W. Lipson, of Coiajncation Beth David U^rcp-. resenting his congregation as a* delegate to the 13th annual convention of the Cantors Assembly of America this week at Grossinger's hotel in Ferndale. N. Y. The Cantors Assembly of America is the national organization of cantors serving the over 800 congregations throughout North and South America, affiliated with the World Council of Synagogues and the United Synagogue of America. In addition to the regular business of the Assembly, the convention will provide workshops, seminarand concerts. Cantor Lipson is chairman of the Southeastern region of the Cantors Assembly, and has long been active in the field of synagogue music. Gerstein Asks Voters to Return Mm to Office CAATTOt WIUIAM tWUtH Conner Seeking Agriculture Post Probably no post in the Governor's cabinet has such wide day-today impact upon the daily life anr well-being of the public in Florida as that of the Commissioner of Agriculture, whom the voters will be asked to select on Tuesday, according to Doyle Conner, candidate for the post. "The powers, duties and functions of this office, which pays S17.500 annually and is filled for a four-year term, reaches not only into Florida's ranching, farming, dairying, citrus raising and other agricultural pursuits, but into farflung corners of everybody's life. Whether it's the car you drive, the lipstick you use. the quality and price of the food you eat, the welfare of the school children, the taxes you .pay, your health or even the economic stability of your job. the Commissioner of Agriculture has a hand in it," Conner explained. Conner was recently honored at a breakfast mealing hare, where he was greeted by former Mayor of Miami Beach Kenneth Oka, Councilman Wolfie Cohen, and Miami Beach attorney Lloyd L. Ruskin, who is also his campaign manager. Conner, a past national president of the Future Farmers of America, and who is active in farming and ranching in Starke, maintains an insurance office in Miami. A former Speaker of the Florida State Attorney Richard E. Ger stein will Tuesday ask Dade county voters to reeled him as head of one of the nation's largest prosecuting offices—stale attorney of the 11th Judicial Circuit in Dade county. The 36-year-old Gerstein, who bad the duty of setting up Florida's first combined prosecuting office four years ago, made the announcement at a reception given in his honor. "I am proud of the organization that I have built in the almost four years I have served and even \ prouder of the record that we have | achieved." Gerstein said. The only public official to rei caive both the Miami and Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Com: merce awards in the same year i as "Outstanding Public Official in Dade County for lf5," Garstein is the first man from Dade county to serve as president of •he Prosecuting Attorney's Assn. i I of Florida, n office ha now holds. A graduate of the University ofi 1 Miami law school. Gerslein's supj porters reveal that he .has been "highly commended in five Grand Jury Reports during his term as State Attorney." In 1957 he received the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce award as "Miami's* Outstanding Young Man." He also received Florida's Junior Chamber of Commerce award as "One of the Five Outstanding Young Men of Florida," and was voted the "Outstanding Citizen of Dade County" by Italian-American War Veterans in 1959. He is currently vice president oil the National District Attorney']! Assn., past exalted ruler of thel Miami Elks, and past president of | the Young Democrats o! Florida.! Gerstein, who has ived in DadJ county most of bis life, was an Air Force navigator during World War II and was awarded the DiJ tinguished Flying Cross, the Airi Medal, the Purple Heart, and tbf Presidential Unit Citation. BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!! TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS Large selection of custom mad* boat cushions below manufactured cost — Cushions originally made lor boats which are now no longer in production — You pick out color and filling desired I AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS B. C. LaPOINTE, JR., Pro aidant 450 N.W North River Drive Available at Miami factory only FR 7-2026 For Your Convenience... Once-A-Week Evening Hours MAIN OFFICE open MONDAYS and BRANCH OFFICES on FRIDAYS 9 am to 8 pm We're open all other weekdays from 9 am to 4:30 pm x if \ One of trie Notion %> \ S I and Larr; ade Federal ios and LOAN ASSOCIATION 0 I MIAMI %  Mt S Convenient Offices Serve Bade County MSOUftUS CXOeYD ISO MIUMM DOUAJeS mam Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colooy R6TEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH Writ* For information and Re ,ervatic JE 10331 litioned Rooms teach and Pod n Premises Lounge oom • mint Dally Per Pera. Oble Occ. Special | Holiday 'Rote House of Representatives, Conner is presently a representative of Bradford county, having served ten years in the State Legislature, i "It must be understood." Conners said, "that as a member of the Governor's cabinet, the Commissioner of Agriculture also votes' on issues affecting penal, mental and educational institutions, as well as a whole gamut of business issues coming before the cabinet." The 31-year-old candidate's tenure as Speaker of the House in 1937 saw the expansion of the I Florida junior college program ; and public school system, alleviation of some double sessions, and the introduction of the I teacher incentive plan. In 1959, Conner was appointed a | member of the seven-man race re-i lations committee of the Florida Legislature, which voted down the] last resort bill and moved to keep the state's school system functioning. Conner was also involved in legislation several years ago against restricted hotels. During the last session, he introduced a bill imposing penalties on persons playing telephone hoaxes in the dynamiting or attempting dynamiting of public institutions and houses of worship. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All p.-oceedi go towa.-dt tjpporl of nSe Home You may contribute, take a tax deduction or we will pay cash for same. fteasember we are NOT a | rofit-meking organisation We are helping your community to k^ep its dignity. By help ng others you are helping younelf! Manufacturers and |obbers—remember—we can use ell your outcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.E. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 7148 N.W. tetb Ave. fl J.71t0 Have your 'oof repaired now: you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Mm" ~-">~^\_*\_*. THE WOMAN IN BUSINESS SSlJII 1 ',", l, "r" ,u ""\ %  th. M. troix.lltii Incom P 1 A T < %  A N S WOO S.W. 3r A..ue. Miami Pkorus FR 3 4614 sr HI 6-9*81 Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly from Miami. Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. Fly to TH. AVIV via GUEST "Route of the Sin" for Only $934.20 ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. Gatst Aarovus Mexico. 301 S.L Second St.. Miami, fit. FREE! Plena send m folders on your Sun and-Fun Hobday*. Mr. Mrs Mi Address City .sun. My travel •gent is rSAS. Tnielimiaa AMiacs Sritta. lac General Sates -* %  tuom MIAMI •OWDTOWN ^^a^. trvaj a**, ava i WEST INDIES 109% AIK-C0NDITI0HID 7'DAV %  4 130 PORT* POtTANTOWOf •MMIeW ( •oiT-av-rawct •* NASSAU •*• %  HAYK.7;Jl.nU, ffm;A*S.I!.*) 10 DA* *I9* S OrTr •oar Aromo/ IM6SYON \ CHmAA resume U~ N SAM WAN %  "•"•"f f SMWAtAS %  **' %  MYI7;JUMN.X; JMlY;AUfi.t,W ferWitoakao^efe" £ 15 DAY o *260 JUIYII • e roars


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kPRIL 29, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE THREE blian Weinkle Calls for New Leaders to Stand by CJA Veterans for Added Strength and Spirit in Future Drives I *~# Left to right:Sam Goldstein, Mrs. Goldstein, Sol Shaye, Mrs. Harold Turk, and Harold Turk at CJA Leadership Dinner at Westview Country Club. There i*_a nec&ioi; many-new \att\am-io come forward MM) Htke their places alongside the CJA veterans, if future campaigns are to raise the necessary amounts. Presiding as toaslmaster at the recent CJA Leadership Dinner at Westview Country Club. Julian Weinkle, a campaign co-chairman, thus expressed his dissatisfaction with the results of Miami's fund-raising efforts in the past. '•We must add new strength and new spirit by combining new energies and talents with the old," he said. "The ranks must be continually bolstered by a flow of new recruits who will eventually assume more of our community and campaign leadership." Weinkle further underscored the dangers of Miami's passive attitude toward the mushroom growth of the Jewish community and the mounting health and welfare requirements. Speaker of the evening at the Westview dinner, Dr. Joseph Narot, of Temple Israel of Greater Miami, telescoped the international aspect of CJA into his report on Israel and overseas nee!-, pointing out that 'Miami has heretofore failed to provide sufficient IUIKIS to UJA and to its own local beneficiaries." General chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thurnian called upon "everyone of you—the dedicated leaders of our Jewish community —to lend inspiration and impetus to this major philanthropic effort." Two hundred community leaders and their wives roundly applauded the prediction, by the chairmen that "I960 will herald the beginning of a new decade of generosity in South Florida—a re-awakening of communal responsibility in every Jewish resident who wants to build a better place to live for himself and his children." Dinner chairmen were John Serbin and A. J. Molasky. The committee was made up of a number of distinguished local civic leaders, active in the CJA campaign. Left to right: William Wointraub, Mrs. William Weintraub, Mrs. John Serbin, and John Serbin, co-chairman of the Leadership Dinner. Left to right: Sam Levenson, Jerry Blank, Mrs. Blank, Milton Sirkin, Samuel Keywell, and Mrs. Milton Sirkin (seated) joined many CJA leaders at Westview. !* %  ,1 Left to right: Max Goldstein, A. J. Molasky, co-chairman of Leadership Dinner, Mm. Goldstein, Mrs. H. I. Kopelman, H. I. Kopelman, and Mrs. Molasky (seated). Left to right: Melvin Green, Mrs. Green, Sheldon Kay, Mrs. Kay, and Sam J. Heiman, Federation president, attend CJA meeting at Westview. Left to right: David Catsman, Mrs. Catsman, Mrs. Marshall Harris, and Marshall Harris seen at Westview leadership event. Left to right: Sam Pollock, Mrs. Sam Pollock, Mrs. Dan Elkind, Dan Elkind, Sam Pollock, jr., Mrs. Frank Gallant, and Frank Gallant at leadership function.



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Parje 2-A -JcnisffkrHB&r Friday. April 29. Court Favors Fuller Aramco Hearing By Special %  NEW YORK — The Jewish C kriM charges ot joe '-*-' "-'\rabtai. KTtr.ii: H >n*: tWtWaWai Ce 'Aratecoi. foOowiag a dee*.^^ ApprfUle Dvmaoe Ma bj the Appellate Drrisaoa %  w* ** Apr. I thai -|iili>li cease ex ;er |it i han the Jewish or ;.nu.ktMe ? la a cHainxaa af the La aad Social Actaea of the AJ the Xew York lav afaiast that n as arhttrary aad capn%  Jawina oa the eriaai that wu> af SCAD ehearsaaa Eh a rr A .is parteer—Saadi Arabia — ex-'Carter to sage since, they argued, it would be assumed that such messages automatically were approved by the Cabinet. In view ot the criticism. Dayan apologized to the entire cabinet for having made the report publ.c in his newspaper article. FSEt ES7VATTS iKC. scan l.i MM • Orfnt • Nn -.( : — soatu — • •" A A AND J 215 K. E M c reel PL 9-2921 We also pay for 'non-play.ny/' radios 51.00, 17" A 21" table TV's S3.00 to S5.00; 3^speed photwarayhe S2.e9 to MJNV ht short -e pay yeed prices for everyrhiny else ia uh d h a y "paid" TVs, radio*, irons, roasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranyjes, etc. fftJWG Y0W 00605 70 JOHNNY MffUIONAIM 5327 N.VY. 36rlt Ave. MH-TM NE 4-9275 Comer N.W. SAth Street OPEN 7 Days, 9 to 6, Weekly P-S. — Wo buy aN RUMMAGE and BAZAAR SALES — with free pickvp we pay 2W* per fcv Yew briny it to us, we pay 4c per lb. ATTENTION MAHUFACTWtiMS MrWOifTilgf I STOtfnvas WE ma AMY LOT ova GARMENTS, CUT GOtM = WE IrtSTAlL CLASS FOR EYMCBY Ff MIPQSE $I0wf fMWT PtAn rerairere Teal. flosilverioy Oar L & 6. CUSS AMD MlattOt 'M S.W. Irh ST. Morris Ovta CLASS PI 1 1363 Buy Israel Bonds Insure Peace and Happiness for You and Your Children MATSHIf FttEOSEOG T ro cj ie saiiaj with Oar Mtrav S qaa fce ti ANOTia UKATKM FOC T COULTON BROS "ACT. -MAOwT• nUT" Cwfw! Way S.W. 27th Aw. nxAto ton •40 S.W. Hb $t < PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMCNT CO. "MOTH'S Lea.tag Meat.ri.l D.lrs" Siota IPM %  awawP*" •aWaaP waWaaaWr~ I ^^ aWaar^BBBwaw* ^9 ^B #—| a"%  *. '•*• a. 3TT7-7v-1 Mewi • Coracr af 23rd Aveawc %  44fZi RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNBtAi DttfCTORS Phone JE 1-1151 '2 Nor-wnrf, Dm, I23A WaaSanpta 1*50 Akon toad ao>, a^d KM. Awwu. M 3-222. ^^ % %  '••••wIC w^tVtCat *-tlfcr, AAar...,..,, laem s. a-aeW. F o Ne Ya,k Tfh S. ft Amuordom A^



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Friday. April 29. 1960 *JmishhridHan Page 3-A Miamians Prominent in Orthodox Confab Eight Orthodox congregations the Florida region, Yeshiva UniCongregation, and Rabbi Joseph and their spiritual leaders will versity, discussant in forum on Rackovsky, Beth Tfilah Congregapiay host to the Union of Orthodox "Community Action and the Orthotion, in greetings at convention Jewish Congregations of America dox Synagogue" during luncheon, banquet Sunday evening in Fon,£w.uUOJCA meets n Miami Rabbi Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob.iaine room "Beach this weekenfi for its lStH'Sn-^— = —AH V Dr. Samuel B. Weiss, executive vice president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America and noted Jewish educator; Dr. Joseph Kaminetsky, national director of Torah Umesorah. National Assn. of Hebrew Day Schools; and Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, director of the National Conference of Synagogue Youth, young people's organization of UOJCA. will conduct deliberations on religious, educational and youth needs at the 15th annual Southeastern regional convention of the Union this weekend at the Fontainebleau hotel. Orthodox Union to Convene On Miami Beach Over Weekend Continued from Page 1 A sanitation, will conduct a special workshop for women on Sisterhood activities. Delegates to the convention will represent Orthodox Jewish communities in the states of North Carolina. South Carolina, Tennessee. Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and Florida. President of the Southeast region is Sam Margolin, of Memphis, dean cf Southern Law University. In a convention call to Southeast traditional congregations, Galbut said that the convention "will be a great demonstration of the historic upsurge of traditional Judaism." Workshop sessions have been 'scheduled on the following subIjects: "Synagogue Development," ['Organization and Programming," "The Men's Club," "Jewish Education for Young People and, \dults,". "Positive Activities for [the Student and Teen-Ager," "Sisj terhood at Work," "The Senior Citizen," and many others. H1MAN CAIBUT the canvention at a public assembly Saturday evening in the West In addition to UOJCA leaders, *. ,. %  ,,, Moshe Silherg, Justice of the S uBa,lr00m of tBe Fontainbleau on preme Court of Israel, will address "Israel and Torah Jewry." PERANNUM (CURRENT RATE) "Cnr o> the Nof o. Dade Federal SAVING: and IOAN ASSOCIATION of MIA/V.. H V UPTON V S Convenient Offices Serve Dade County J RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MKLION DOLLARS nual convention. Participating are Beth Tfilah, Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky; Beth El, Rabbi Solomon Schiff; Beth Israel, Rabbi H. Louis Rottman; Beth Jacob, Rabbi Tibor Stern; Kneseth Israel, Rabbi David Lehrfield; Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rabbi Herschell Saville; Hebrew Academy, Rabbi Alexander Gross; and Young Israel, Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Convention chairman is Hymen Galbut, of Miami Beach, a practicing attorney here since 1932. A TuUne University graduate, as well a* a graduate of the University of Miami law school, Galbut>ts a lieutenant commander in the U.S. Naval Reserve, and served actively for more than four years during World War II. President of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn., he is secretary of Beth Jacob Synagogue and a member of Beth Israel Congregation. In addition to Galbut, other Greater Miamians participating during convention sessions will be: Moses Grundwerg, presiding at the first Sabbath meal Friday at 7:30 p.m.; Rabbi David Lehrfield, message of welcome at this session; Al Moscovitz, president, Beth Israel, message of welcome at Friday session, 9 p.m., on "Today's challenge for Torah Jewry." Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of Hebrew Academy, moderator of symposium on "N e w Goals in Jewish Education" in West Ballroom on Saturday at 4 p.m.; Zvi Berger, assistant director. Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami, discussant at this session. Rabbi David Lehrfield, chairman of public assembly Saturday, 9:15 p.m., in West Ballroom on "Israel and Torah Jewry;". Rabbi Herschell SaviHe, Miami Hebrew Congregation, message of greeting at this session; Cantor Abraham Seif, Kneseth Israel, to preside at community singing. Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, of the Hebrew Academy, in a session on "Daf Yomi" at Beth Israel Congregation on Sunday morning at 8 a.m. Manny Finkle, moderator of panel on "Role of the Synagogue in its Community," scheduled for the TV room of the Fontainebleau, 9:30 to 11 a.m; Jerry Schechter, recorder at this session. Louis Pollock, recorder of panel en "Youth Work as Integral Synagogue Activity," 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., TV room. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation, chairman of luncheon session Sunday at 12:30 p.m.; Rabbi Jonah Caplan, director of Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE s. Qhttact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Ttrle laiaroaco Policies ef Kansas City Title mserattce Ce. CapireV, Serplai Jtesewea liceed %SfiO0fiO0 1J4 mmd IM tllpMUMB ARCADE IJUFIIOIIf *• Mtfl (Also Known As 184 ond 129 Security Truot Company Bide.) Chapter Will Hear American Jewish Congress, Mr. and Mrs. chapter, has invited candidates for governor, state legislature and school board to appear at its next meeting Saturday evening at Beth David Congregation. According to Mrs. A. Mirowitz, chairman of the Commission on Community Interrelations for the chapter, a number of candidates have already responded and plan to be at the meeting. Also scheduled for the evening will be a report of the nominating committee headed by Leo Glasser. Residents Attend Concert Thirty residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged were guests of the Greater Miami District, Zionist Organization of America, at a recent concert given by Mischa Elraan in the Miami Beach Auditorium. Transportation was provided by the Home's new 32-pas senger bus, donated to the Home by its Junior Auxiliary. 20. |DOMO— SHERIDAN to tOOO AO NUIMMIOI 410 Arthur Godfrey P. K SINATRA kHMUfV kJaclAMC MAURICE CHFJMLIU LOWS lOWOnN Rd Miami Beach 7-2341 aWvod Soot* MOW ea SMI t*t SHIKIDAN rftwlro Mimmi. 3K I f teea* St. W etf floret. Steto Teoetrot ^trti(k?ttmlke&t'm Beach !Y7R:.QN eKANbG ANNP MAGr*AN._ OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF OREATER MIAMI PRESENTS CARMEN MAY 7. 1960 8:15 P.M. Dade County Auditorium Frice of tide***: $2.00, $3.50, $4.30 ON SALE AT: -Bad* County Auditorium Cordelia's Record Mart Opera Guild Office MS S.W. 2*th Road, Miami, Fla L Ml 6-WS0 ItHt *S1i3 HI o-Wl FR 35967 or FR 1-5153



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Page 6-C fJenisti fk*kH*t Friday, April 29. I960 Mrs. Owen Will Head PTA Areas Mrs. John (Helene) Owen has been elected PTA area coordinator of the Miami Beach area. year as coordinator. PTA regions in Dade county are divided into 16 areas. Job of area ; coordinator is to .work with lcal Mrs. Owen served as president PTA presidents, schools and comfor two years of the North Beach munity projects. An area coordinElementary School PTA, two ator is an elected officer of tha years in the Miami BeacTi Senior Dade County Council of Parent. High School, and this is her second Teacher Assn Seated at head table at Jewish National Fund Foundation inaugural banquet last week at the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to right) Dr. Zev Kogan, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer May, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Oritt, Leon I. Ell, and Rabbi Alfred Waxman. %  % %  %  Mi & ( &f *''-* 2 WM ., yy %  1,..., m ; ?>-%k,' i %  BeSBB*! %  xt mt" %  i i Mi % l si V, & JR&$\ w I £eo Luncheons, Teae, Receptions, Banquets, Parties, Dinners ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried, ever-attentive. aoft-aookan service that make* an avant of your occasion. Also at Jewish National Fund Foundation inaugural banquet head table are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Joseph Mechlow, Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour B. Liebman, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman, and Daniel Broad. White Cane Ball Slated Help the blind to help themJNF Foundation Inaugural Here — Inaugural banquet of the Jewish principal of the Hebrew Academy, National Fund Foundation was .offered the "Birkat Hamazon." solveby helping the Miami chapheld last week at the ter of the Florida Federation of the Blind to keep its year-round program of services to the blind bleau hotel. Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of the Foundation, discussed the FontaineRabbi Pizer Jacobs presented the benediction. Other spiritual leaders who parmen, women, and children of Mi-iJNFs land reclamation program" tipated in the affair were Rabbis ami without interruption. Sub-' in Israel as a means of furthering f/T (?.! S,"" 1 / .uT scription to the White Cane Ball at the Jewish State's agricultural de C e tc I : Dav.d Herson Beth Emthe Everglades hotel on May 14 velopment and strengthening its „;, B -if": Hu !" / 1 ^ T f m ^ Za 4 will make this possible. Music is security mora i Maurice Klein, Southwest by Art Giles and his orchestra. Program also included the pre£. ew,sh Center; Eugene LabovUz, sentation of a ceremony entitled '?£" v^Jf"" 1 1 DaV d Lch '" •Kindling of the Eternal Lights," f,eld Kneseth IsraeL featuring Rabbi Mayer Abramo-' Rabbis Samuel Lerer, Beth Showitz. president of the Greater Milorn of Hollywood; Joseph Rackovami Council of the Jewish Nasky. Beth Tfilah; Herschel Saville, tional Fund and spiritual leader of Miami Hebrew Congregation; SolJudge Malvin Englander, electNorth Shore j ew j sri Center. Also omon Schiff, Beth El; Bernard ed Ju the Peace of the participating was North Shore Shoter, Flagler-Granada; Morris Englander Winds Up Campaign Have thai Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheheracade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or o private party! Skop, Temple Judea. Fifth District, which includes MiCantor Edward Klein, ami Beach. Surfside. Bay Harbor invocation was bv Rabbi Alfred! and North Bay Village, is winding w m „ T p mn le 7inn nresnont J Seph Mechlow was chairman, up his campaign for reelection on J "£"".IT!Ti%5? R.hWnS Comm,ttee included Johan L Ber x av i '' ,ne C, I„" .'? mi K aDb nlcal man, Rabbi Abramowitz, Daniel y %  • and Rabbl Alexander Gross, Broad Mrs Jacob Davis Lnn Ho has handled a record-breaking number of civil and criminal at the cases, according to his supporters. "Judge Englander began night court and evening office hours for the first time in his district for the convenience of business people, as well aa 24-hour answering service for the office." they declared. 'He has been praised by lawyers Hebrew U. Group Opens Art Series "Theme and Variations" was to lie the title of an illustrated talk on music by Miami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka. The talk was to open the first and the Miami Beach Bar Assn. annual art series sponsored by the for the conduct of his court and enGreater Miami chapter, American dorsed by organized labor in Dade Friends of the Hebrew University. county for his humane approach." on Thursday evening at Temple Judge Englander has been acB c,h Sholom. tive in civic and religious organiThe second in the series is zation.of Miami Beach and served "Wanted — Part-Time Genius." as president of the Miami Beach Speaker will be Clayton Charles, Zioni-i District. He is a member professor of art at the University of the board of Congregation Beth of Miami. Date is May 5. Jacob and North Shore Jewish Jorge Arongo, architect df ColCenter, umbia, will be the third speaker in .. ,. the series, slated to appear jointly As president of the Junior Chamwith Miami architect A Herbert ber of Commerce, he received he Mathes wh has just relurned "Outstanding Young Man of the State of Florida" award. He was elected and served as master of Hibiscus Masonic Lodge, and is a member of the Elks, Jewish War Veterans, American Jewish Congress, and Kiwanis Club. Ell, Ezra Finegold. Jacob Fishman, Sol Goldman, Dr. J. A. Greenhouse, Dr. Zev Kogan, Mrs. Miriam Press, Sam Schachno, and Al Sherman. crs for Information) HAZEL ALLISON Catering Dlractor, JE 1-6061 SSth St. Coffins Ave. from Israel. AUGUST BROS Ry r IS *hc ntisr a LJunr sjnquirij it <^/Vlott \~*ordittll\j sjnvitea with reqards to WEDDINGS • BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions HOTEL R.$.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen JE 8-081 1 Catering Manager 400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd.



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Page 2-B fJenisli Flcrld/an Friday, April 29. lgQ FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and adults on the customs, traditions and observ* ancM of Judaism. "YOUR JtWlftf HERITAGE" Is printed in English-** inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it FOR' fHI tOPY, send re. £"* to: Ray Keator, Kraft Foods Company, Park Avenue, New fork ID, IN. V, Shown making plans tor the f fa b i e w AcodMesdames Jerome BienenfeW. Leo Remhard, emy Women's dessert coffee with Mrs. rtyJoseph Shapiro. Jack Gerson, Julius Hosenman Sandier (standing right) are (left to right) stem, Alex Miller. Mi< InSTCmOllOfl Scr Installation of officers of the Miami chapter of B'nai B'rith will be held at 12 noon on Wednesday in the Starlight room of the Bisrayne Terrace hotel. The slate of officers to be installed is headed by Mrs. Bet'y Birchansky. incoming president. A former teacher, principal of a children's home, and widow of a well-known artist. Leo Birchan%  fey, she has been active in civic and community affairs all her life. Installing officer will be Mrs. Alfred Rich, president-elect of B'nai B'rith District 5. Officers who will assist her in the coming year are coordinating vice president, Mrs. Herbert Hciken; ways and means vice president. Mrs. Louis Alexander; membership, Mrs. Louis Cohen; program, Mrs. Dorothy Alpert; corresponding secretary. Mrs. David Hess; treasurer, Mrs. Abraham Rosen. • Guest speaker will be Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Temple EmanuEl. Invocation will be given by Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, of Zamora Temple of Coral Gables. Reservations are being taken by AcoctefHy Women To Ccieorcnc Hebrew Academy Women will officially close the annual journal project at a coffee on Wednesday. May 10. at the Fontainebleau hotel, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president, announced. According to Mrs. Hymen Sandier, chairman of the affair, th< afternoon's program will be dedi cated to members "whoso dedication made this project a most sue cessful one." A show presenting fashion "do's" iand "don'ts" will be featured. Serving as co chairmen with Mrs. I Sandier are Mesdames Jack Gerson. Arthur Bergman, Louis Ciment. Max Silverberg, Abraham Steinberg, Leo Reinhard, Charles Bogen. M. H. Roeenhouse. Jerome 1 Bienenfeld, Julius Rosenstein, Bea Martin. Alex Miller, Archie RapMrs. Murray Lazarus, chairman, kee. Jack Buchsbaum, Leonard and Mrs. Murray Gladstone, co-, Rosen, Herbert Berger and Harry chairman. Kaplan. Women's Chapter Elects Officers Mrs. Milton Koch has been elected to serve a second year as presdent of the Miami Beach chapter of the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children. Serving as vice presidents will be Mrs. Syd Rittcrman. Mrs. Joe Sirota and Mrs. Sam Sodickson. Mrs. Adolph Markowitz and Mrs. Phil Zimmerman are recenting i n d corresponding secretaries. Mrs. Bertram Whitman is treasurer and financial secretary. You're Rich When You're Healthy! TASTE COUNTSJOO! Uniquely delicious, custard-smooth mi. MTTF HiKCHAHSKf GOOD TREATING IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY when you stock up en dark, delicious DATE I I I Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE 0RIGINA1 Swiss KNIGHT PROCiSSCRUURlCMtrti nrreshtng, utoffe-fret & Jts. Sugar.!"? swnrtt TNAH SKM YET HO FOW VMM ,Dromsdara SR. i ^ 6-tbtMi. ov


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Page 1B-B -Jcwl&ncrldtori Friday. April 29, UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR QUANTITY KICHTS MStKVED WE SEU U.S. CHOKE I md U.S. FHIJL MEATS 0?fty| VISIT OUR NEWEST KOSHER MARKET IN THE Westchester Shopping Plaza Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave. A Showplaee of Values Where Shopping is Always a Pleasure! FEATURED ALL WEEK!. *• \w The Finest Fresh Killed Kosher Chicken. Delivered to Our Markets Five Times Daily! FAMOUS ARBOR ACRES Springers, Broilers or Roasters LAMB CHOPS LAMB NECKS OR SHANKS LB. 23( rjsr.'j e &t+ FOR BROILING OR FRYING FILET STEAKS BABY RIB Lb. %  ^•." %  -a PETITE MINUTE STEAKS BABY STEER LIVER u. 49 c Lean Trimmed FLANKEN 59c $13 91 GROUND BEEF FIESH KOSHEt MADE 2 lbs. $1.09 STORE HOURS; Man, thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs. 8 to 9 trt ,' NOW FOUR FNE KOSHER MARKETS T O SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER '6.?rcJ ST SHOPPING rcklTCD I in.L rr ., .. W *" C %  %  > C 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. WMtchecter Shopping PUia MERCHANTS GRE EN ST.MPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD TMR



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*zs* nc Friday. April :*. e a magnificent tribute to the memory of departed loved ones IMT a TK MfTIH BF IIHAl II TIE MftsMTT UiMlfJ.' Each dumber, or crypt, has fresh rculatmg through it. always. 1 ha makes possible the most favorable conditions for the cont.nsaie-kaep:ng of your lc I 'o other form of burial offers more complete protection than that available in Mount Nebo's beautiful Community Mausoleum. WIT iMVE .•till MUUT Above-ground burial fulfills* heartfrit want, the peace of mind that comes from knowing that your departed loved ones rest securely m the permanent protection of beautiful chambers. ABOVE the earth. From the Bible and from history—from the Cave of Machpeiah—to oar m o dern mausoleums — we see that above-ground entn a itmu si l affords the highest tribute we can pay to those whose memory we warn to honor. WHERE IS IT LOCATED? The Community Mausoleum is located ia a large, beautifully landscaped area * %  %  iag,exeiasrve!y Jewish cemeteries. MW LUCE -HI IT ? When completed. Mount Nebo's Community Mausoleum will contain 624 Crypts. 4 Family Rooms and a Columbarium. The first unit of the Mausoleum contains 144 Crypts and Family Room. It will be finished in units and those who make selections now will benefit m both price sad choice of location. WIT (F TK SPIXf IS IEEIEI KfME TIE sUKftfH tt flllT CWPLETEI? Temporary above-ground burial fpace is available now if the need should arise before the entire Mausoleum is completed. In any now is the time to reserve your apartments in the Community Mausoleum, so that you will not be faced with the effort and exy-n%* of burial arrangements at a time when you are leas able to cope with them. Your inquiries are most welcome and will be answered promptly. Family Crypts are a Definite The Talmud k replete with description* of Kuchin 'Crypts). Even dimensions for family rooms were given in cubits, to contain the number required for various family needs. They were small rooms without windows, hewn out of the rock, or in the walls of caves. The surrounding area was beautifully landscaped, and won for the Jewish cemeteries the admiration of the Romans, who spoke of them as "hortus Juadaeorum" (Garden of the Jews). So COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM 1st UNIT ALREADY COMPLETED 2nd and 3rd UNITS NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION This may surprise you. Ii you can afford conventional earth buna! lor your departed loved ones, you can NOW afford to honor than with above-ground burial, in the protection of airy, ventilated chamber: within the most magnificent of all mausoleums. This is now possible, at the average cost of earth burial ... if you act promptly to become one of the privileged owners of the preferred burial apartments in Moum Nebo's new Community Mausoleum. HOW is this possible? How can entombment in a majestic marble mausoleum, usually associated with the wealthy and famous, now be brought within tha reach of virtually every Jewish family? Consider the earth buricl costs that do not exist in above-ground buriaL You save the costs of c cemetery lot. preparation of graves, vaults, monuments, and care c: the burial lot YOU HAVE ONLY ONE COST ... the cast sf atssi srsssi sasilausH >• the Csstamaity Measelessa. Aad vse SM>/ spread year p s t sw a l t ever 3 years ... or if ysa prefer a 5 ysar ssyset plea. Act wisely, act sew ... far the best lecetissi aad lewest prices. After the asiMiss i* finishes, prices will at at least 35% aisatr taaa the present ars-tsasj h Haa arks* of each sari. Only early purchasers wiN rsceivi the BtaziaMai taviaa. Act Today toil tht Coupon Mow, or okoae MO 1-7691 attractive were they, that in earlier days, H was reported to King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylonia, "The burial grounds in Jerusalem are fairer than Royal Palaces." The family plot in the cemetery, the family section or private room in the mausoleum, are tangible aspects of the belief in "Hosh'oros Hanefeah," in the survival of the soul, and the permanence of the family as an entity. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N. W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me. without obligation, further details on your Community Mausoleum, NAME. (please print) STREET CITY. -ZONE STATE —



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PVnbaBl KJL ****** *ffl 29. id Skm Religion in Preskkntl Race, /UCOOMB. RestJves Nuuiij -jta' it*"aeeiiar artsW* by Aral state* nfinw ikra : tod iriu theses*, is %  arena eeverb%  — destartaneat* aad affiliaiid appears u> tar as of those iUegai acts *' Hft| to bead to* • xniiaTsteps toward eerbaaj % %  at prefcKscn*.. iron, tto Middle taw nil! eee all wart m tto aaabffe ell ma nant '*a*e AWM Barn at beaag anal b* At Set-jet Union entente** a* araw af guair; nu-iedmr aabkaaaj %  Mf er snag denaacd nuIAary Banj nuri ttoaf Bfaaaneaa e ar ne d tbat ia ato iiJ fiei-ant toJ ta tto Arab ceaa"lsrae* t %  shtar; aaaaaaa to aeessasnf.' He asserted "si is at la Arab pert tto ato *e Israeli part. Be raited atteaWertd Bank's eras* f t* tto Uahed Arab Beta aapmrr tto tto ill ml le *canaJ tt* iraarbr af analararb T-xtmrt ebarb base laadtd at aa aaraeb evn' Former M—k 411 il Judge Lome Bandei cand> dcde far Circon* frsdrje. at pr—mtiif with "OutAwonT by me laroefcte CeaS u aday rngbt oamjnat at ato Bandel Seeking Circuit Court Post Tto AX prudent, ia a 4] to tto Arab srerbt A'b Waarn te "break aat ef tto prison ef year a ariascaali aad lead your peopsv toward a bfe M. wtoca ttoir energies aa*J ttoar apart* nib* be n W % %  te' for rre1 lac effort Potatmx eat ttot Af ato and Jews bae lived teCHber for centuries ia peace Mr Ktoiaaa sent tbat Israel aad tto Arab reentries "bare wieai with 001 (be easotiea atocb aee* separates then. tetisiui t.jct an r abed aixtan. He described these tenatent a* 'state* panic He sasd ward nrs— i t %  abili t y knags a caanaetsna within er social states rsad ef wartane service with tto Caashcrlaad aad tto Lames*? ef t e rrrh a nt Maraee. Flarida. Be toes at UN Set lfea Baadei a as elected city riaiiiiat with bis wife. PnseuTa. and 13anaer ie IMP far a toe-rear term year-old sea. Frank. to toad He 00*is reeedsac eat has teatb His activity ia aeanerees one year as a eififcn ef tto —a id aad fraternal email iliaai is the arscd Fsenda Ta kt rr atiie beard, riaatj over tto last 25 yean toseat tto overall ipai ia charge ef state chafe* sack peats as ebainaaa ef Abrabaai TB hosattals. He was aapetated te tto Masonic Allied War Bead rector. iH tbe office by fear eoteraars. jdnee. laiaana of tto tbeater aad haibii." by of •41 ef e da citi — "Jea-s a A s tor t Gord to said, is asarbed by a so esxawas fhe m a c to r te steersMV ra^vsaw Ebrpnonn alsi mistreat rw a nt ef Jews ie tto Soviet Union n>d on fto daaair s of tto aaa pnaaana •* nas Meal— in Cerifiany. He stressed Ibat tto O'aaiOM'i ai %0QmwH&/ rs sna merely a matter ef ereS-Semrt*m" bet ef edweatma tto Germane ef aM aaes "by all mwdabas meens" to to eem< motionatty attacked to tto arincipsos ef racy. Irving M. EngeL honorary AJC president, stated tbat "seven ban dred episodes ef ar,irreligious van dabsm" were reported ia tbe United States since tto first of this year." Ttoy point up a daagerees and severe problem of juvenile alienation in this country.*' to said He asserted that tto vast majority of those appr ehen ded were yoaag people — between tto ages of 15 and IS years. DISCOVER THE LUXURY ECONOMY AND SAFETY OF Too BI6 HEATING WHOT WATER GUSS LINED COPPER UNO A M iaa drt i ia W CNMsW AV CisdMiatof n'san lO-aOY NsBOV "tor Psmanw yjaeo • laot.ooo §ru Csearsv J' HI-TEST GALVANTZED All With Hl-Reeovary reetwrat FHA TERMS NO MONEY DOWN QUIET AUTOMATIC OURMH COHF. DISTRIBUTED .INSTALLED SERVICED BY • too tmail Tbe size of your acootmt doesn't make any difference... youH always receive a warm and friendly welcome at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS And every account... from S5 to S10,000 earns at the current rate' of \% per year. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere fa the United States. Just bring in or mail your pt^k DOWNTOWN 100 HI. 2nd AVENUE BRANCH USCAYNE SHOfflNO PtAZA rrtftn Call for FREE ESTIMATE SIEGEL OIL CO. g£ .^ 7400 N W 30h Av<, Miami, Fla WafV I %  &f &f I I 'RIBUTOB OF SINCLAIR OIL PRODO tCI I93 {if iL'iou Jo — i: U asJU BVSJMX FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACI ACCIIITIISIUO P TO } If III |T TIE fUEIal SAYINWS & LOAN IISUIAItt CW01AH0I



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"Jewish Flaridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY polurae 33 — Number 18 Miami, Florida, Friday. April 29, 1960 Four Sections — Price 20c loses I. Feuerstein, president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, Rabbi Emanuel Rackman, presient of the Rabbinical Council of America, and Sam Margon, president of the UOJCA Southeast region, will be among le major speakers addressing the 15th annual Southeast regional convention of the Orthodox Union at Miami Beach this weekend. Orthodox Union to Convene On Miami Beach Over Weekend The Cleopatra, Southeast region of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of f ,r9 •**•' •'•mained im nerica wil hold its 15th annual convention this weekend through Monil#d n E "* f Riy,r *• State Dep't Calls Picket Of Vessel 'Embarrassing' CIRCUIT cowrr omits KUICF .. PAGE B-A +— %  WASHINGTON — (JTA) The United States State Department moved against the first counter-blockade against Arab shipping this week with a statement that picketing of the Egyptian ship, the Cleopatra, by New York seamen was "embarrassing" the conduct of American foreign relations. The State Department comment* was one of a series of actions and reactions involving United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold, the Seafarers International Union, the Federal District Court of New York, the Arab Trade Unions and the Scandinavian Union movement. passengermobilberth in F*J*? ,M f. t Miam Beach COmmuni leader-Hyman ^L^ 'tLSLS^uSilbut i.s convention chairman, lajor messages will be given at* shoremen's Union awaited FadAdministration Spokesman Testifies on Arab Refugees conclave by Moses I. Feuerpn, president of the Union of bodox Jewish Congregations of %  erica; Rabbi Emanuel Rackm, president of the Rabbinical ^fcicil of America; Dr. Samson ^HWeiss, noted educator and writer, v. ho is executive vice president of the UOJCA; Dr. Joseph Kamin. %  -ky, outstanding authority (wish Day School education, is nattoaal director of Torah JTA— my Direct Teletype wire ^^^hoorandTabbf Plni N WASHINGTON-GI f wis Jones, assistant Secretary of State for Stolper, director of UOJCA ar Eastern Affairs, told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Ith Department and of its youth on Tuesa "ay that despite United States and United Nations efforts Tinization, the National Confer"neither the Arab states nor Israel have shown the degree of willingness to negotiate or compromise" on the Arab refugee issue. He said such negotiation or com-*-— CUT IN JOKDAN AID PAGE 6-A the National Conferof Synagogue Youth. Irs. Ephraim S. Kolatch, past • ional vice president of WornI'S Branch of UOJCA and natal liaison officer of that orContinued on Pago 3-A promise was necessary to insure peaceful and lasting settlement of this problem. Urging continued American support of the UNRWA program I.S. Unit on Civil Rights lets Report on Prejudice for Arab refugeos, Jones said that "had UNRWA gone out of existence, this would have created serious internal security problems for all of the Arab host governments and would have been a blow to the general stability of the Near East, adversely affecting the security of Israel." oral Court action on a bid by the Khedivial Mail Line of Alexandria, owners of tha Cleopatra, for an injunction to halt the picketing. U.S. District Court Judge Edward Weinfeld denied the motion, and the case was moved to the court of Judge Thomas E. Murphy, who reserved decision. Attorneys for the two unions told Judge Murphy that more than 100 American ships were currently blacklisted by the UAR "and thousands of jobs are involved for American seamen." Mr. Hammarskjold became involved in the dispute when reports developed in Israel that he had intervened with the Scandinavian Transport Workers Federation in the lifting of the Swedish maritime workers of their two-week boycott of UAR shipping. Hammarskjold angrily denied the report at a press conference, asserting that the "very idea" of such intervention by him was "stupid." However, the Reuters News Agency reported from Stockholm that the Scandinavian Transport Workers Federation had discussed with the secretary general "the question of Scandinavian ships that have been interfered with in the Suez Canal on the way to or from Israel." )berlaender )ut (Again) HI THRASHING PAGE 13-A JTAly Direct Teletype Wire IONN — Theodor Oberlaender ^ed his lengthy controversy over Nazi past by resigning Tuesday hVest German minister for refum le handed his resignation to incellor Adenauer in another ersal of several stands he has pen since he was first accused participating in the 1941 massaof Polish intellectuals and rs in Lemberg in what was then r.i occupied Poland. Two weeks ago. Chancellor Continued on Page 6-A WASHINGTON—(JTA)—Discrimination against Jews in the United tes is mainly in housing, but it is relatively a minor problem in t of the states, according to reports to the United States Commission j early solution for this problem." Civil Rights submitted by advisory committees of the 50 slates. higan and New Hampshire stand out as states where bias against s in suburban and resort areas is strong. — In New Hampshire 51 percent of summer and resort accommodations were reported as barring Jews. Although the Antt Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has reported considerable resort discrimination against Jews in Maine, the Maine advisory committee alleged in its report to Washington that "there were no civil rights problems of great urgency in the state of Maine." Chairman -of Maine's committee, which denied existence of a problem, was Prof. Albert Abrahamson, of Bowdoin College. The Israel Foreign Minitry declined comment on the reported intervention, indicating it was awaiting an authoritative report from the Israel Embassy in Stockholm on the ending of the Swedish antiUAR boycott. The Israel press, however, was virtually unanimous in stating the I intervention to be a fact. A typical comment was that of Davar. the official organ of the Histadrut, which said the reported intervention might have been somewhat justified if Hammarskjold "has Jones said that an upsurge in some other plan against the EgypIsrael-UAR frontier tension "aptian boycott of Israel ships and pears now to be subsiding." At the > goods," a possibility about which same time, he said that a "parthe newspaper was highly skeptiticularly difficult and continuing cal. He .termed the Arab refugee problem "a most important element" in Arab-Israeli differences. The committee was told that "we would be deluding ourselves were we to say there is any hope for an problem in Arab-Israeli relations is the question of the restrictions imposed on the transit of Israeli port WO r kers picketed th*e A'merIn an immediate response to the picketing of the Cleopatra, Syrian Massachuetts reported housing discrimination against Jews amounted "to a much smaller degree" than that practiced against Negroes. The Boston Housing Authority was quoted as stating that "W percent of suburban residents had no objection to Jews as neighbors." In Continued on Page 5-A ships and cargoes Suez Canal." through the Continued on Page S-A GEN. MOSNE DAY AN Dayan Apology Noted for Salute To French Blast JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Minister of Agriculture Gen. Moshe Dayan, former Israeli Chief of Staff, apologized to his colleagues in the Israel Cabinet this weeks for having sent a personal message of congratulations to those responsible for the explosion of an atomic bomb in the French Sahara, it was disclosed. Mr. Dayan also expressed regrets to his colleagues because he published a signed article in the newspaper Maariv in which he said that Prime Minister David BeaGurion had informed him of tha Prime Minister's plan to have talks with President Eisenhower and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer before others had been informed. Cabinet members affiliated with the Mapam and Achdut Avodah parties lashed into Mr. Dayan for his action — disclosed in another one of the former general's newspaper articles — that he had sent a personal message of congratulations to those responsible for the French atomic bomb test. Minister of Development Mordechai Ben-Tov and Minister of Transportation Yitzhak Ben-AhaContinued on Page 2-A AJCOMMITTEE IN CONCLUDING RESOLUTION Shun Religion in Presidential Race NEW YORK—(JTA)—The American Jewish Committee Sunday con"armed conflict could start eluded its three-day annual meeting here with a resolution urging that world war." candidates in the forthcoming Presidential elections should not be considered on the basis of their religion, but "on the basis of their individual qualifications and their individual positions on all public issues of concern to the American people." Herbert B. Ehrmann, of Boston, was reelected president of the organization for a second term. In a major address, Ehrmann*— %  —— %  said that United States policy is the "unintentionally postponing possibility of real peace" in the Middle Middle East. He described the East as an area where At the same time, Ehrmann praised the United States government for its "genuine friendship and aid" for the whole Middle East region, particularly its generous help to Israel. He added that the relationship between Continued on Page 16 A



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PAGE FOUR CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS APRIL 29, I960 TRADES, PROFESSIONS IN 1-DAY BLITZ A one-day Trades "Blitz" scheduled for Thursday, Apr. 28. was seen as a strong factor in reaching many unsolicited CJA prospects in the Trades and Professions Divisions. The all-day push was expected to involve scores of business and professional men who were to report to Temple Israel at a brief breakfast meeting for their assignments, then return with completed pledges and checks in the afternoon. A campaign "first," chairmen Sam Blank and Harold Thurman emphasized that "time is short—we must act quickly—every businessman should think of himself as an important key to the success of our drive." Several other Trades and Professions groups which set exemplary gains in their recent meetings were Banks and Finance Division. Communal Services Division, and Foods Division. Hy Rifas and Joseph Lipton called their first session at the Dade Federal Bank Building last week, received encouraging increase-! from those present, and issued a good number of pecial assignments for quick coverage. Arthur Rosichan, Executive Director of Federation, addressed the communal workers function at a meeting held at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Substantial pledge-boosts were reported, according to Trades leaders. Left to right: Joseph M. Lipton, Irve Libby, Harold Thurman, and Abraham A. Gronhut at work-session of Finance and Banks Division. Discussing campaign progress at the first report meeting are (left to right) Bert Wilmers, Harold Thuman (seated), L. G. Sachs, and Ernest Janis. left to right: Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, Arthur Rosichan, Federation executive direclor, Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz attended the Communal Services Division meeting at the Jewish Home for the Aged last week. Left to right: George Theobold, Leonard Harris, Ben Harris, Morris Harris, and Edgar Bondy line up for their pledge-assignments at big Foods function. Left to right: Mrs. Albert Levick, Sidney H. Huberman, and Ernest E. Harris greeted by Emanuel J. Smith at Foods Division meeting. Left to right: Morris Cohen, Henry Stevens, William Felt, Erwin R. Stern, and Richard Lencer join business associates at CJA Food Division meeting. Left to right: Carl Susskind, Sam J. Heiman, Ckartes Gottlieb, Harold Friedland and J~~ --• function. n -U d and i9n • %  "e pleased with results of Food Division



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Friday, April 29. I960 +Jmisli ncridfian Page 11-A Your Friends and Neighbors... ELECT JOHN C CARTY GOVERNOR Sidney Aronovitz Richard W. Fincher Edward D. Abdella Mrs. Gloria DeHaven Fincher Leo J. Adeeb Eddie Fishbein Tom Aubry Harold Friedman David R. Balogh Donald F. Frost Philip G. Bari Herbert U. Feibelman Louis R. Beller Gretchen Gerson Mrs. Pat Bromberg George Gilleland Cecelia Brooks Norman Giller Peter Brooks Jack Gold Philip A. Brooks Charles Goldberg William H. Brown Murray Goldman Lola Cherson Mrs. Belle Goldstrich Val Cleary Emanuel Goldstrich Alex S. Cohen Sol Goldworm Frank Cohn Ben Z. Grenald Louis Cole Ada Greenfield Tilden Corenblum Melvin Grossman Mrs. Mae Cratin Albert Harris George F. David Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoey P. J. Davis Larry Hoffman Leon DeHersh Mark W. Kay Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. O'Donnell James 1. Keller Mr. Dennis J. Dooley Kenneth Kipnis Warold E. Druker Koren Kreedian Joseph Dube Joseph H. Kaplan Mr. aod Mrs. Joseph Duke Frank J. Kelly Irving Eaton Milton M. Kraus IKaron Eisenstein Rhoda E. Lebowitz Clyde A. Epperson Walter B. J.ebowitz Harry Erlanger Ronald L. Levitt %  Dtricia Fekula Burton B. Loebl %  llian Cohn Nettie Eplan locelyn H. Loebl Louis Epstein Harry Luba Frank Martin John T. Mahoney Leon C. McAskill Lew Mercur Herbert B. Mintz David H. Nelson Edith K. Newman Stuart G. Newman Charles O'Brien Michael O. O'Neil M. F. Pafford William L. Pallot Muriel Hirsch Pick Louis Rabinowitz Harry Raskin Victor Reiter Sam Rivkind Perry Rivkind Mae E. Rivkind Anna Rollek Ben Ross Robert E. Rutledge, Jr. Harold J. Segal Joseph Schaefer Stanley E. Schwartz Gary Selkowitz Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro Romeo J. Shepard, Jr. Romeo J. Shepard, Sr. Al Sherman Joseph Seigel Anna Lipsky George Lebowitz Sam I. Silver S. Harold Skolnick George R. Stearn Margaret Newman Stearn Joseph H. Snyder Edward Stern Perry Stone Dr. George J. Stryker Sandra B. Sultan Judge Eugene Sulzberger John M. Towle Lloyd A. Towle Eugent M. Troop Charles Turk Harold Turk Alfred F. Vallone Bertram C. Waller Irene Wasserman Beatrice Weinstein Joseph H. Weil •en L. Weiss Molly E. Weiss William H, Weiss Morris Weinstein James Wilson William L. Wilson Dr. George J. Coleman William Goldman John H. Gunn Alfred Kaplan Charles J. Mathews Dr. Joseph Pomerance The People's Candidate for Governor Pd. Pol. Adv.



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Friday. AprU 29, 1960 ^JmisiithrkUan Page 3-A Miamians Prominent in Orthodox Confab Jewish ConVre^ in ree,in s at convention *h, nn.rf Am crlca dox Synagogueduring luncheon, banquet Sunday evening in Foa^hKU'for ffJBS Rabb ^Stern, Beth,Jacp b, t aine A p,o ln Dr. Samuel B. Weiss, executive vice president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America and noted Jewish educator; Dr. Joseph Kuminetsky, national director of Torah Umesorah, National Assn. of Hebrew Day Schools; and Rabbi Pinchas Stolper. director of the National Conference of Synagogue Youth, young people's organization of UOJCA, will conduct deliberations on religious, educational and youth needs at the 15th annual Southeastern regional convention of the Union this weekend at the Fontainebleau hotel. Orthodox Union to Convene \0n Miami Beach Over Weekend Continued from Page 1 A ganiiation, will conduct a special workshop for women on Sisterhood activities. Delegates to the convention will Represent Orthodox Jewish comlunities in the states of North Carolina. South Carolina, Tennesee, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and Florida. Presient of the Southeast region is lam Margolin, of Memphis, dean ft Southern Law University. In a convention call to Southeast raditional congregations, Galbut aid that the convention "will be great demonstration of the hisBric upsurge of traditional Judaim." Workshop sessions have been cheduled on the following subjets: "Synagogue Development," inization and Programming." ; Men's Club," "Jewish Edufor Young People and s,". "Positive Activities for Student and Teen-Ager," "Sisrhood at Work," "The Senior Itizen," and many others. | In addition to UOJCA leaders, Joehe Silberg, Justice of the Susme Court of Israel, will address HVMAN GAIBUT the canvention at a public assembly Saturday evening in the West Ballroom of tfie Fontainbleau on "Israel and Torah Jewry." PERANNUM (CURRENT RATE) "Cnr ->t (he Nalio Oldest ont "-.rgesi"' Bade Federal t/flVING'. and lOA.N ASSOCIATION of MlAto. WfPH M UPTON 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County J RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MtlLION DOLLARS nual convention. Participating are Beth Tfilah, Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky; Beth El, Rabbi Solomon Schiff; Beth Israel, Rabbi H. Louis Rottman; Beth Jacob, Rabbi Tibor Stern; Kneseth Israel, Rabbi David Lehrfield; Miami Hebrew Congregation; Rabbi Herschell Saville; Hebrew Academy, Rabbi Alexander Gross; and Young Israel, Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Convention chairmen is Hymen Galbut, of Miami Beech, e practicing attorney here since 1932. A Tutene University graduate, es well as a graduate of the University of Miami lew school, Galbut-is a lieutenant commander in the U.S. Naval Reserve, end served actively for more then four yeers during World Wer II. President of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn., he is secretary of Beth Jacob Synagogue and a member of Beth Israel Congregation. In addition to Galbut, other Greater Miamians participating during convention sessions will be: Moses Grundwerg, presiding at the first Sabbath meal Friday at 7:30 p.m.; Rabbi David Lehrfield, message of welcome at this session; Al Moscovitz, president, Beth Israel, message of welcome at Friday session, 9 p.m., on "Today's challenge for Torah Jewry." Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of Hebrew Academy, moderator of symposium on "N e w Goals in Jewish Education" in West Ballroom on Saturdey et 4 p.m.; Zvi Berger, assistant director. Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami, discussant at this session. Rabbi David Lehrfield, chairman of public assembly Saturday, 9:15 p.m., in West Ballroom on "Israel and Torah Jewry;". Rabbi Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew Congregation, message of greeting at this session: Cantor Abraham Seif, Kneseth Israel, to preside at community singing. Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, of the Hebrew Academy, in a session on "Daf Yomi" at Beth Israel Congregation on Sunday morning at 8 a.m. Manny Finkle, moderator of panel on "Role of the Synagogue in its Community," scheduled for the TV room of the Fontainebleau, 9:30 to 11 a.m; Jerry Schechter, recorder at this session. Louis Pollock, recorder of panel en "Youth Work as Integral Synagogue Activity," 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., TV room. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation, chairman of luncheon session Sunday at 12:30 p.m.; Rabbi Jonah Caplan, director of Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Qhttact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DAM COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Ttrte Insurance Policies el Kansas CHy TWe biserwsse Ce. CaefteJ, Sureimt t %  eservee fxeeee fSfiOe.060 124 eee" 12* SHOMIAND ARCADE TELEPHONE F -lMl (Alto Known A, 124 and 12 8eurlty Truot Company Bldg.) Chapter Will Hear Candidates American Jewish Congress, Mr. and Mrs. chapter, has invited candidates for governor, state legislature and school board to appear at its next meeting Saturday evening at Beth David Congregation. According to Mrs. A. Mirowitz.j chairman of the Commission on, Community Interrelations for the f chapter, a number of candidates ; have already responded and plan! to be at the meeting. Also scheduled for the evening i will be a report of the nominating committee headed by Leo Glasser. [ %  • loeo-ao I WlllO 1 KMO fMNK MMTM bMMH.PT MoclAWC MAURICE CHCVUIER LOUIS lOUtOMI *."* SHERIDAN *" ho ^v ? Rd ?3 4 M r" B ch AnonW W i NOW M SAU 1 (A. SHltlDAN r W.. |D->aM At !" .;. MS I. Ht*f St. mi afl W. Saw. Tea*** WftRI-ON BRANDO ANNAMAGNON._ Residents Attend Concert Thirty residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged were guests of the Greater Miami District, Zion-j ist Organization of America, at a recent concert given by Mischa Elman in the Miami Beaeh Auditorium. Transportation, was provided by the Home's new 32-passenger bus, donated to the Home by its Junior Auxiliary. OPERA GUILD WORKSHOP OF GREATER MIAMI PRESENTS CARMEN MAY 7. 1960 Dade County 8*15 p.m Price of rickets: $2:00, $3.50, $4.30 ON SALE AT: Oede County Auditorium Cordelia's Record Mart Opera Guild Office 625 S.W. 29th Road, Miami, Pie L Ml &mo FR 3-5123 HI 6-mi FR 3-5967 or FR 1-5153



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Page 14-A fJewistincridliairi Friday, April 29, I960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINOUN Clinical Tale Behind Suicide of a Lovely Young Girl S ALLY developing THE KEENER LOVE. By Sally Thompson. 307 pp. New York: McDowell, Obolensky Inc. $3.95. THOMPSON gives every indication of into one of Miami's really fine writers. This is her first novel, and it is written with immense skill, a craftsmanship of amazing precision. Stylistically, the book is an extraordinary first novel. The difficulty is that all of this excellence is expended on a slender theme, or at least it is handled in a way which makes it seem unimportant. In Faulkner's hands, one can imagine a similar theme coming out full of murky poetry and sociological decadence. But Mrs. Thompson never moves beyond her own creation; her characters neither have history nor are a part of it, and without this larger pedestal on which to stand, their stature is greatly reduced. Basically, It is a clinical tale, the story behind the suicide of a lovely young girl; to her credit, the author does not exploit it psychologically. The girl's name is Sara Keener Wilson (hence, the doubletongtied title). She arrives at the home of her mother and stepfather. Sam, announcing that her husband is divorcing her for adultery. After a party, she takes drugs and lies down to sleep to death. As she lay dying, her final encounter is with her stepfather, he offering parental love only slightly tainted with incest, she. rejecting a substitute father, seeing his overtures through her own distorted glass, darkly, at their lowest level. In expiation, Sam makes a Photograph by leo Mindiin SAUY THOMPSON pilgrimage backwards through Sara's brief life, tracing its sinking sordidities, its love in increasing Copilot Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN He Rocked Fighters of Nazism in Their Graves IS LINCOLN ROCKWELL, the • tlo-it%  yourself Fuehrer" one of the American Nazi Party, destined to become another of Washington's tourist attractions? This issue puzzled hundreds of passers-by. Jews and non-Jews, who heard Rockwell harangue over a powerful public address system near the National Art Gallery and Smithsonian Museum. The average tourist was first attracted by a speaker's platform emblazoned with a large sign advertising the "American Nazi Party." One then noticed the husky "stormtroopers" flanking Rockwell. Next obt-erved, on the sidelines, were mounted police of the U.S. Park Service and other law enforcement officers including U.S. Armed Forces military policemen. United Notions Listening. Post: By SAUL CARSON Should Dag be Trusted? TWC %  United Nations rO RECENT EVENTS here have revived a question that is several years iold: "Should Israel continue to put its rust in Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold?" The two events were simultaneous. I Israel has a new permanent representaive at the United Nations. Ambassador Micnaei a. comay. On the very day Comay presented his formal letters of accreditation to Hammarskjold. word came from Cairo that the Greek freighter, Astypalea. had been forced by the Egyptians to unload its cargo of Israelioriginated cement, and to sail forth in ballast. Once again, Nasser had imposed his will in regard to the blockade of the Suez Canal. Ambassador Comay issued a statement affirming that Israel would continue challenging the canal blockade. Hammarskjold reproved Egypt mildly. The fact is that Nasser had double-crossed Hammarskjold by reneging on an agreement to permit Israeli goods to transit the Suez Canal in cases where such transit is attempted in foreign bottoms carrying goods purchased in Israel f.o.b. These terms had been met by the Astypalea. But Nasser broke his promise to Hammarskjold. It was at that point that the question about Israel's continued reliance on Hammarskjold arose—both here and in Israel. Some Israelis, and some diplomatic friends of Israel here, asked: "Why doesn't Israel just tell Hammarskjold plainly that it can no longer trust him when he seems to trust Nasser?" The answer is clear, to most careful observers here. It is this: "If not Hammarskjold—then who?" Whom else is Israel to trust? The Security Council has virtually abdicated its task to guard the world's peace and security—including Israel's. Stymied by the cold war rivalries between East and West, the Council meets rarely. When it does meet — it does nothing of a substantive nature — nothing but pass resolutions to "let Dag do it." A former president of the General Assembly has just confirmed a fact that has been well known for some time. The fact is that the secretary general is the only "organ'' of the United Nations who continues trying to do something, almost anything. It does not have to be that way. According to the UN charter, the prime responsibility for maintaining and guarding peace and security belongs to the Security Council But as long as the Council does not act—so long will someone else have to carry the burden. And there is no one else with any authority except the secretary general. Panorama: WISfR BY FAR He was glad for (he quiet Jew beside him Epstein here, quietly civilised, adding lui| e but calmness and .stability, saving not muchEpstein anywhere: broker, successful, wiser bv jar than anyone Sam knew, vet .somehow a laggard in the running with Mario, Silbesco. and Robertson, because lie was a jew THE KEENER LOVE. A well-dressed woman, accompanied by two attractive children, walked from the art gallery to the Museum. A tourist from AJloona, Pa., she paused to listen to Rockwell's tirade against the Jews. The children tugged at her. She finally yielded. Touring high school seniors from North Carolina passed in a group. A number of boys lagged behind, attracted by the placard proclaiming Nazism. One boy voiced open approval. His three companions were less enthusiastic. They chose to remain. Their group went on to the Museum without them. A honey-mooning couple paused en route to the art gallery. They walked a few paces and then stopped in their tracks. They remained almost two hours, listening intently, until Rockwell was finished. A bored police officer—a kindly looking middle-aged man—termed the neo-Nazi line "rubbish." He expressed regret he had been assigned to protect Rockwell. He said it seemed to him there should be some legal way for the authorities to silence a Nazi who spoke of gassing Jews. But he was under orders. Noting a few Negroes in the crowd, Rockwell shouted that Negroes were victims of the "easy payment rackets" of greedy merchants. He accused New York Jews of exploiting Negroes as a "voting bloc." Then he alleged that Negroes were seeking to marry whites. The Negroes left. Rockwell drew a titter of laughter when he said he. would use "Jewish lawyers" who seemed intent on defending his "free speech" rights. But when he gained power, he would place them, too, on trial. An elderly drunk, obviously a Rockwell sympathizer, kept approaching the speaker's platform and asking Rockwell to say a few words about Eleanor Roosevelt. Rockwell reassured his supporter that he would get to Eleanor a little later. Noting that the drunk was becoming a nuisance, police sent him on his way. Rockwell was not to be disturbed. It was an incongruous spectacle, inconceivable to some tourists who came from visiting the tomb of the unknown soldier. The loudspeakers blared the Nazi SS troops' "Horst Wessel" song and "Heil Hitler." Resting quietly, across the Potomac in Arlington National Cemetery, were Americans who died to end the Nazi scourge. How would their next-of kin react to the Nazi rallies? Was this really the capital of the free world? aberration, until finally guilt is placed at the feet of the first loveless father. Like many other modern novels, the book has Jewish characters — two, to be exact, both quite minor — who are specifically labeled Jew, described in terms of their Jewishness in stereotypes both kind and unkind. One is curious to know why. These are not Jews employed for their symbolic value in the manner of a Mann, Joyce or Proust. Jewishness is not here another dimension reinforcing the meaning of the novel. It is simply a means of description, an added color, carrying with it ready-made images and immediate connotation—and never mind if they are contradictory. It would take more than ten columns to talk about the Jewish character in modem literature. In lieu of that much space, one might ponder briefly on the obvious: that Jews, who regard themselves as so diverse, are viewed by non-Jews in complete homogeneity; that whatever you are as a human being, it is seen as either a departure from or a support of the main identifying tag, "Jew." And you might think, too—with pride or misgiving, depending on your nature—of what that means in the larger terms of human existence. Sally Thompson is a good writer who is just cutting her baby teeth with this first novel. A second book is already in progress, and the expectations around this city are, in a word, great. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Gurion-Adenauer Talks Jerusalem %  T WAS PURELY coincidental that 1 Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer visited America at the same time. However, their simultaneous presence in the United States brought to world attention by the historic meeting of the two statesmen—provided an opportunity for many commentators to compare the two missions. Such a comparison is as good a starting point as any to try and analyze, now that Mr. Ben-Gurion is home again, the Prime Minister's mission. It was said that both leaders rushed to Washington on the eve of the summit conference to make sure that the particular interests of their nations are not "traded away" by the Western Powers in any deal which might be arranged at the summit. Both, reportedly, urged Washington to stand firm vis-a-vis the Soviets. On second thought, however, the parallel does not hold. It is true that Mr. Ben-Gurion, like Dr. Adenauer, talked in Washington with the summit in his mind. It is true that, while Moscow is talking sweetness and moderation on all other problems, it has increased the hostility of its propaganda on two subjects: West Germany and Israel. But. as it developed, while Dr. Adenauer reportedly urged Washington not to give a single inch on the question of Berlin. Mr. Ben-Gurion apparently was of the opinion that the West might profitably difcuss with the Soviets questions of the Middle East. This point, it seems, has undergone some change in the minds of both the West and of Israel. Originally only France felt that the Middle East would, and perhaps should, be discussed with the Russians. By DAVID SCHWARTZ Remembering Conversation With Rabbi Wise MEADiNG THE STORIES in the papers %  about South Africa, my mind weni back to a conversation with Rabbi Stephen S. Wise some years back. Rabbi Wise was in a reminiscent mood. "You can never tell," he said "what may'come of some .trifling thing a spoken sentence, a suggestion." "You know," continued Rabbi Wise, "my father was a rabbi, too, and one day after the services a part time job and he's going to law college. He will a lawyer. 'It will be a long struggle, but maybe, after a wh*' it will be all right. 1 will have to help him out for a wh* but with God's help. I will do it. But there is Joey, tooj can't send Joey to college too. I just can't afford it *<* Joey cant get any work. I really dont know what to* about Joey.' "My father," said Rabbi Vise, "advised him to sen* Joey to the theological school. Tuition is free, he pom"* t^J^^\ a ^^^^r^^^^ came P 2 J* theological schools even give stipends to t students to cover their living expenses. ^ "The nan did as my father suggested," id R* Wise, "and, today, Joey, or Rabbi Joseph Herman Herti. %  l the Chief Rabbi of the British Empire." Ml Mannie also became quite a successful lawyer. "j more than that, he became one of the great authorities" Lincolnia. He wrote several books on Lincoln and m of Lincoln's biographers drew from the r e s ea r ch of IN** or Emanuel Hertz. and wished him a 'Good Shabbos 'Good -Shabbos,' returned my father. 'It's nice to talk to you. How are your boys? I haven't seen much of them since they've grown up.' 'My boys,' said the man, 'you know how it is. You think when they are children, you have troubles but that when they grow up, they won't be any troubles anymore but now that they're through high school, it's even more of a headache. Well, Mannie is all right, I guess, he's got



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Friday, April 29. 1960 +Jewisti fhrkUawi Page 3-B Beth Am Ladies t'msitin Hadassah Luncheon To Fete Mothers Mrs. Jennie Grossinger is hostess at a reception at her home. Left to right are Metropolitan Opera Btar Licia Albanese, internationailyrenowned violin virtuoeo Mischa Elman, toastmaster George Jeesel, Morris Simon, trustee of the Southeast region of the Zionist Organization of America, Mrs. Grossinger, and Louis Rudnick, member of the ZOA national executive coVBeil. Reception followed recent Albanese-Elman concert under Greater Miami ZOA sponsorship at Miami Beach Auditorium. Proceeds were for local Zionist work and the Kfar Silver Agricultural Training School in Israel. Chairman of the event was Leo Robinson. Honorary chairmen included Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, Mrs. Grossinger, Joseph M. Lipton, Judge Harold Spaet, and Mrs. Marie Volpe. Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will hold its fourth annual Mother's Day luncheon on Wednesday at the Kings Bay Country Club. Prijejg will be awarded for the oldest and youngest grandmother, as well as the youngest mother. An original skit, "Ceil at the Center," written and directed by Doris Helj son, will be presented. The cast includes Joan Schwartzman, Grayce Salem, Henrietta Kahan, Florence Steinberger, Selma Baumgard, Gerrie Fox, Frieda Gabras, Rosalyn Segal, Sophia Markovich, Lois Rubin, Gloria Serino, Betty (ilickman, Beverly Landy, Joy Goldstein, Frieda Butler, Sarah Paletz, Anna Cohen, Ida Danziger, Margaret Saazzo, Herman Isis and Jack Dulberg. Choreography is by Murney Tember, with musical accompaniment by Ruth Altman. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Fred Segal and Mrs. Albert Levine. Albert Einstein group of Hadassah will hold its annual installation luncheon at the New Castaways on Monday, May 9. In charge of information is Mrs. Sy Baron. Coral Chapter to Install Offfa Congress Women's Division to Install Officers as Mrs. Thelma Richman Slated Mrs. Joseph Schaffer will be installed as president of the Coral chapter, American Medical Center at Denver. Ceremonies will be ou May 11 at the Everglades hotel. Others to be installed are the Mesdames Irving Wallrck, Irving Rubenstein and Maurice Goldstein, vice presidents. The Mesdames George Rosen, treasurer; Murray Harrison, financial secretary; Alfred Sandier, corresponding secretary; and Seymour Blumenthal, recording secretary, i Coral chapter, in existence five years, makes weekly visits to the Chest Ward of Jackson Memorial Hospital. Florida Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress will hold its annual meeting and installation of officers on Tuesday at the Algiers hotel. The meeting begins at 10:30 a.m., and the luncheon will be held at noon. Mrs. David Muskat is outgoing president of the Florida Women's! Division. Mrs. Thelma Richman,] national president of AJCongressi Women, will be the guest speaker! at the installation luncheon. Mrs. Betty Alderson, national director! of the Women's Division, will serve as installing officer. Both division and chapter offi-j cers will be installed. Officers for the Florida Women's Division are president, Mrs. Leo Steinberg, vice presidents, Mesdames Alfred Mamlet, Irving Quartin and Michael Sossin; financial secretary, Mrs. Alfred Rubenstein. recording secretary, Mrs. Jacob Sternberg; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Mary Cohen; treasurer, Mrs. Albert Ladd. Louise Wise chapter officers are president, Mrs. Lillian Goodman; vice presidents, Mesdames Eva Blum, Delia Delancy. Jeannette Gutterman, Sam Herder; treasurer, Mrs. Mae Sucher; financial secretary, Mrs. Ann Tannenbattm; assistant financial secretary, Mrs. I Sidney Block; recording secretary, I Mrs. Louis Cohen; and social sec-: jretary, Mrs. Morris Milstone. Miami chapter officers include president, Mrs. Russell Winer; vice presidents, Mrs. William Bielfeld. Mrs. Richard Votra, Mrs. Fred Weiss and Mrs. Herbert Zame; treasurer, Mrs. Edward Goldstein; financial secretary,' Mrs. Sam Penchansky; assistant financial secretary, Mrs. Victor Reiss; recording secretary, Mrs. Morris Ratner; and corresponding secretary, Mrs. Jacob Sterqberg. Special feature of the installation will be the announcement of a new Women's Division chapter on Miami Beach, the Herzl chapter. Organized by Mrs. Morris Kogan, a past president of the Florida Women's Division, the Herzl chapter has come into being within the past two months. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday NifJits, Miami, Miami 143rd St. Store, Ft. La*d.rd.W, W. Palm Baach 'til 9:00 .u 9:30 $o$h*i FOOD AND PICKLE PRODUCTS 13480 CAIRO LANE 0PA L0CKA, FLORIDA MR. AND MBS. MIAMI YOUR ACCEPTANCE Of OUR FAMOUS PRODUCTS HAS MADE POSSIBLE OUR MODERN SANITARY NEW PLANT 1 to*-** i>~ v WE CAN BEST EXPRESS OUR THANKS WITH THIS SPECIAL VALUE! Seashore Danish long shredded, white SAUERKRAUT ZZ 7 29* At Your Favorite Store From Koy West To Palm Beach ... Of far Good Through April 30th



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Hell 29, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS PAGE FIVE 'OMEN'S DIVISION AHEAD OF LAST YEAR AND STILL MNG STRONG ... MIAMI SOLICIT A TION IN PROGRESS %  > city-wide General Solicitation—involving hundreds of CJA volunteers in the Women s Division—is well underway and already showing substantial results, according to Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Women's CJA chairman. For the first time in the history of the division, women have been recruited into UK ranks of the huge CJA army of volunteefs to do a mass coverage job in Miami and Miami Beach, Mrs. Meyers said. "There are literally thousands of visits to be made, and we need many, many more workers to do this job," she stated. Mrs. Manuel Burstein. coordinator of Hadassah in the Miami Division, called an inspirational meeting of her group last week at the Jewish Home for the Aged, where nearly 50 workers signed up for the Miami drive. "We're calling all Hadassah members to help," Mrs. Burstein announced. u £ Miami Beach, meanwhile, the Hadassah women were being called together by Mrs. Oscar Sindell, named Hadassah coordinator for the Beach General Solicitation drive. 'We are confident that our women will do a rapid and complete job on all their assignments," she said. Among other activities of the division, Mrs. Meyers reported a successful Workers' Coffee took place at the home of Mrs. William Weintraub, where the Miami Shores group made their own gifts and accepted work assignments in the campaign. Left to right: Mrs. Sophie Markowitz, Mrs. Manuel Burstein, chairman of Miami Women's General Solicitation, Ernest Sohnen, and Mrs. Molly Fleschman in final briefing before visiting prospects for CJA. -"'i' Mrs. Lillian Miller (left) and Mrs. Herman Mintzer (right) are a perfect mother-and-daughter team who will work in Miami's General Solicitation drive. m Mrs. Richard Shiftan (in car) will get help of her mother, Mrs. Lili Ehrlich (right) who is 90 years young, in the Miami Women's drive. Left to right: Mrs. Albert Cohen is shown with Mrs. William Weintraub, hostess of coffee at her home. Left to right: Mrs. Charles Milstein and Mrs. Frank Burg are members of B'nai B'rith Sunshine chapter, working in the CJA Miami campaign. ,.J Left to right: Mrs. Joe Rauzin, Mrs. Irving Ginsburg, and Mrs. William Sperling ere some of the Mt. Scopus Hadassah women covering CJA cards in the big Miami drive. Left to right: Mrs. George Soybel, Mrs. Max A. Churvis, and Mrs. Max Sokoloff prepare to cover General Solicitation assignments in Miami drive. Left to right: Lillian Jacobs, Sarah Jacobs, Dorothy Shapiro, and Rose Marks say, "We're readyl" as they got their card-assignments for Miami solicitation. Left to right: M. A. Sumborg and Mrs. Samuel Gross attended coffee at home of Mrs. William Wointraub.



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Friday, April 29, 1960 *-JewlstifhridUan Page 5-A Civil Rights Unit Gets Report on Prejudice County Commissioner Charles "Chuck" Hall (third from left) receives plaque from Miami Beach Post and Auxiliary 33D. Jewish War Veterans of the United States, "for many years of outstanding service to this community and particularly to veterans." Also receiving citation is Beach City Manager Monis N. Lipp (second from left). Making the presentations are Maurice "Doc" Klein (right), past JWV commander, and George G. Whitney (left), current Miami Beach Post commander. Lipp, a member of Post 330, is a veteran of World Wars I and II, and a charter member of American Legion Post E5. Hall is an honorary life member of Post 85 of the Legion. State Department Calls Picket Of UAR Vessel 'Embarrassing' Continued from Pago 1-A ican freighters and two oil tankers in tbe port of Latakia and in the oil port of Banias. Syrian authorities sa.'d American vessels would not be handled in UAR ports until the picketing of tbe Cleopatra was ended. The Arab trade unions met to plan a general boycott in all Arab ports of United States shipping to counter the blockade of the Cleopatra. The Stale Department comment was preceded by nt expression by the UAR of "official concern" to Hw State Department ever the blockade of the Cleopa-ra. UAR Ambassador Mosto'n Kamel delivered the protest personally to G. Lewis Jones, Assistant Secretary of State far Neer Eastern Affairs. The UAR envoy called the picketing of the Cleopatra "unfair discrimination" which could undtrm.r* American UAR relations -d he asked the U.S. Government to intervene with the two maritime unions. BREAK THE TRAFFIC BOTTLENECK VOTE YES EXPRESSWAYS MAY 3 Wia n note r (or Iipttsswtvs Committed G. Frederick Reinhart, the U.S. Ambassador to the UAR, told UAR i officials in Cairo that the United States Government had no legal means of forcing the two maritime unions to stop their picketing. Tbe State Department statement said it understood tbe stand of the two maritime unions that tbe Arab anti-Israel boycott discriminated against American shipping and seamen. However, tbe department added, "from the foreign policy standpoint," the picketing was regarded abroad "as a political demonstration related" to UAR restrictions against Israel. The State Department noted that the United States "has repeatedly emphasized that it does not condone" the Arab boycott, which was described as one of "many unfortunate outgrowths of the whole Palestine situation. It expressed regret about "an effort by a private group to apply pressure publicly with a view to bringing about shifts in the policies of foreign governments." This it said, "is of course embarrassing to the conduct of our government's foreign relations and may have unfortunate consequences." LONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • H.BVAN LINES. INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue Nl 4-o46 MIAMI THE JOI. THE MAN.. CHECK they go together! ELECT DOYLE CONNER COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE M FARMER • RUSINESSMAN LEfllSLATOR f*. M. Mr. ; Continued from Page 1-A Michiuan, ':the,>w aresubtecft. to discrimination in housing in many communities particularly in suburban areas, such at those outside the city of Detroit, and in resort areas and in some new developments." New York reported "there is occasional discrimination against persons of the Jewish faith in some 'prestige' neighborhoods." Oregon reported that Jewish Oregonians "suffer no housing restrictions and neither consider themselves nor are generally looked upon as a minority group." The ADL reports were quoted confirming absence of housing bias in Oregon. The State of Washington said that Jews suffered discrimination in employment, as regards both hiring and upgrading, and also were victims of housing restrictions. Four distinct neighborhood areas barred Jews from residence. More recently, some new suburban areas instituted a bar against Jews. Among those new sections named were Mercerwood on Mercer Island and Brydel Wood in Bellevue. Rhode Island said: "Anti-Semitism exists to a slight degree in some sections of the state. By far the majority of Jews live in or around the city of Providence, where they do not seem to have much difficulty in renting or purchasing good housing." The Rhode Island report said that "in one senior high school with a large enrollment of Jewish students, great care is taken to avoid observance of festivities contrary to Jewish customs." Utah said: "The Jew finds little of which to complain in Utah. He is prominent in politics, the professions, business, education, and civic and social functions. He is barred from some social and fraternal organizations but encounters little or no real antiSemitism. The Jews of Utah are of the higher economic and cultural strata. They number only 1,500. Jewish civil riohts in Utah must be given the highest praise." The Minnesota advisory committee found that "the discrimination against Jews is mitigated somewhat by their generally more favorable economic position and has decreased noticebly since World War II." Southern states, where anti-Jewish bombings and shootings have taken place, omitted all reference to Jews and antiSemitism from their reports. Meanwhile, a Michigan AntiDefamation League official said this week he .planned to ask the national office of the ADL to fight a screening and rating system for home buyers in a wealthy Detroit suburban area under which Jews are required to score twice the minimum number of points. Sol Littman, Michigan ADL director, said he planned to go to New York to ask national ADL officials to intervene in a court su.it which revealed the existence of the point rating system for prospective home buyers in the Grosse Pointe area east of Detroit. He said he had asked the Michigan' Securities Commission to revoke the licenses of the Grosse Point Brokers Assn. on grounds of "unethical conduct." He called the point system "a policy of discrimination." | The point system was calleJ "morally corrupt" by Attorney General Paul L. Adams, who threatened legal action against the brokers association. The attorney general said the point system had been in operation since 1945. Negroes and Orientals cannot receive any points. When a real estate salesman or broker has any doubts about %  prospective buyer for a home in the area, a private investigator checks the buyer who must score 50 points to qualty. | If he is Polish, he must score 55 points, if southern European, 65 and if he is Jewish, he must score 85 points. The association, in a statement commenting on the attorney general's criticism, said that if there were limitations against buyers of homes, "they arise from the prejudices of the public who do not yet, live up to the aims of our Founding Fathers." at the Wedding: You are cordially invited to enjoy the most cherished whisky in Jewish Life— %  More people buy and enjoy the superior flavor of SEAGRAM'S V.O. than any other Imported Whisky "i'M PORTED! Known By The Company It Keeps edgvam f $YO.-' IMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY •3R9£ %  J4Seagram? CWAftlAN WHISKT ABLIIVD ••*, uiactP *••"*• *" %  *'•• o*. Or *HI owApm•*t"'** — WHISHY IS SIX YWJtt ^^ lUNOto aap IO"(IO W y* t tcAGRAM c to** i*"v ^*** eaaMit UHS! %  •• .1*1 t^ m CANADA'S FINES! ", CANADIAN WHISKY • A BLEND Of RARE SELECTED WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLD • 16.1 PROOF


Paqe 2-A
*Jmig* Her Mian
Friday. April 29, I960
Court Favors Fuller Aramco Hearing
By Special Report
NEW YORK The American
Jayilh Congress called this week
for a full and public hearing of
charges of job discrimination
a^ains! the Arabian American Oil
Co Aramcoi. following a deci-
sion by the Appellate Division
Apr. 19 that 'probable cause ex-
for probing the Jewish or-
ganitatioa's complaint.
In a statement. Shad Polier.
chairman of the Commission on
Law and Social Action of the AJ
( "iiaress. who served as attorney
in the case, hailed the court de-
cisioa as a "double victory.*'
First, he pointed out, the Ap-
pellate Court unanimously sus-
tained the contention of the
American Jewish Congress that
it had the necessary standing to
file a complaint with the State
Commission Against Discrimina-
tion (SCAD) concerning Aram-
co's practice of questioning job
applicants about their religion.
Second. Polier said, "the court
squarely decided that Aramco
culd claim no special immunity
from the New York law against
discrimination on the ground that
its partnerSaudi Arabia ex-
cludes Jews from working in that
country "'
The American Jewish Congress
leader continued:
The Appellate Division ruling
that it was 'arbitrary and capri-
cious" of SCAD chairman Elmer A.
' Carter to dismiss the American
Jewish Congress complaint against
Aramco opens the way for a full-
dress hearing of the charge that
the company has used the religious
question on its job application
^P1^
form as a device for barring Jews
not only from employment in
Saudi Arabia but from jobs in its
New York City operation, where
the company has over 800 em-
ployees."
Polier said the American Jewish
Cougress would not be content
with an agreement by Aramco to
modify its practice by requiring
only that job applicants first ob-
tain Saudi Arabian visas.
The AJCongress leader said he
hoped SCAD chairman Carter
would promptly refer the complaint
of job discrimination to a panel
of the Commission for a full and
puBlic hearing, as provided for by
the State law against discrimina-
tion.
LONO-DUTANCI
MOVERS
M*Y Ml-HH New v.rk, New J
toy, PMtaaelpMe, Baltimore, W
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RETURN LOM) RATES
{ JOHNNY SIX:
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SOME Of OUR PR/CES:
Men's Suits $100 up to S6 0O
Men's Pants 2Sc up to $2.00
Men's Shoes 75c up to *2.50
Men's Shirts 15c up to 35c
FOR THE HOME
Blankets. Quilts 25c to 12 00
Drapes. Bedspreads 50c to $3 00
LADIES LATE STYLE (only)
Ladies' Dresses 25c up to t: 00
Ladies' Skirt* 25c up to $1.00
Ladies' Shoes 25c up to 11.01
KIDDIES 4 G.RLS
Cotton Dressas 10c to 50c
Girls A Boys Shoes 10c to 75c
etwee
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728 LINCOLN ROAD
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OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILIEB
CONTACT LENSES
Dr. Abram L. Sachar (center), president of Brandeis University,
honors Ernest Janis (left) and Paul R. Gordon at special cere-
monies during Brandeis University's 12th anniversary dinner
Sunday at the Diplomat hotel. Janis and Gordon were in-
ducted by Dr. Sachar as the only Florida members of the
BTandeis University President's Council. (See "During the
Week," Page 4-A.)
FLYING ANTS
^ MAY BE J
TERMITES
i
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Phone IE 1 3595
CALL
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LVS *AAObi
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Dayan Offers Apologies
Continued from Page 1 A
ron insisted that it was not proper
for Dayan to have sent this mes-
sage since, they argued, it would
be assumed that such messages
automatically were approved by
the Cabinet. In view of the criti-
cism. Dayan apologized to the en-
tire cabinet for having made the
report public in his newspaper ar-
ticle.
JANITOR SERVICE
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We also pay for "non-playing" radios $1.00; 17" & 21" table TV's
$3.00 to $5.00; 3 speed phonographs $2.00 to $3.00. In short v*
pay good price* for everything els* including "ga>od" TV's, radios,
irons, toasters, refrigerators, washing machines, ranges, etc.
BRING YOUR GOODS TO
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with free pickup we pey 2Vic per lb.
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ATTENTION MAHUfACTURERS WHOLESALERS 8.
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PAGE 1

Pcgo 8-B • Jew/sitfktrkMa* Friday. April 29. 1960 <5fn fhe r^ealnt of t^ocietu Pllkinxt'in MISS CLAiBC MACt* Mager, Rephan To Wed Aug. 7— Rev. and Mrs. Morris D. Mager, of 4555 N. Bay rd., announce the engagement of their daughter, Claire, to Herbert Rephan. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rephan, of Charleston, S.C. The bride-elect graduated from Miami Beach High School, and attends the University of Miami, where she is majoring in elementary education. She is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority, past vice president of her pledge class, and Hillel representative. Mr. Rephan attended the Citadel, and graduated from the College of Charleston. He holds a BS degree in history, served in the US. Army, and is associated with his father in a building supply company in Charleston. The wedding will be held in Charleston on Aug. 7. Miss Brummer Now Mrs. Atie The marriage of Regina. daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Philip H. Brramer, of Havana, Cuba, and mi Beach, to Daniel Atie, of tc' Aviv. Israel, and Miami Beach, t k place in a religious ceremony a' Jie study of Rabbi Yaakov Ro.• -oerg. of Beth David Congrega1 Saturday evening, April 23, f in a civil ceremony earlier in M'. mi. The bridegroom was born in Tel A .. Israel, and was a fighter in the Haganah freedom forces. He is now owner of an international iirport-export firm. "he bride was graduated from W .tefield School, Miami Beach, *r has been studying modeling ar commercial art. The couple left early Sunday for a lx-week honeymoon in Mexico •1 I South America, and on their r> irn will be entertained at a reC' tion in Coral Gables. Werner-Kahn MISS MANCt CUCK MM. OAWff 1 AT* Glicks Reveal Nancy's Betrothal The engagement of their daughter, Nancy, is being announced by Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Click, of Chicago, III. The groom-to-be is Paul Ruthfield, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Ruthfield, 1515 Normandy dr., Miami Beach. The couple are planning a late summer wedding in Chicago. Miss Click is a graduate of Chicago schools, and currently majors in elementary education at the University of Miami. Mr. Ruthfield graduated from Miami Beach High School, and is a student at the University of Miplanning Sinai Auxiliary Installation Slated Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital will hold its annual installation luncheon on Friday, May 6, in the Fontaine room of the Fontainebleau hotel. Nominating committee, headed by Mrs. Carl Susskind. has nomin ated the following slate of officers for 1960-61: Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, president, to succeed Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz; vice presidents, Mrs. Irvin Korach, Mrs. Murray A. Shaw, and Mrs. Leonard A. Wien: general vice presidents, Mrs. Joseph Ketzky, Mrs. John Owen and Mrs. Edward Roth: recording secretary, Mrs. Victor M. Behar. Corresponding secretary. Mrs. Joseph Duntov; treasurer, Mrs. Arthur Burrell; financial secretary. Mrs. Howard Grove; secretary of dues. Mrs. Paul Allen: auditor. Mrs. Harry Platoff; and parliamentarian, Mrs. Aaron Farr. Samuel Gertner. executive director of the hospital, will be installing officer. An unusual presentation will be made by Mrs. Lefkowitz in giving her annual report during the business section. Mrs. Harold Turk, program chairman, has arranged for Norman Clayton and his cast to sing and narrate music and lyrics from "Of Thee I Sing." Floral decorations for the luncheon will be in the spring motif, prepared by the Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club. In charge of tickets are Mrs. Sarah S. Frishman and Mrs. Robert Green. Mrs. Harry Smith and Mrs. Jay Siegel, hospitality chairmen, are coordinators of hostesses, and luncheon plans are being made by Mrs. I. J. Hecht, jr., and Mrs. Carl Susskind. Dr. Wolf son in Talk "How to Achieve Serenity and Peace" will be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolf son, director of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, on Friday, 7 p.m., in the gardens of the Blackstone hotel. BB Women Elect Officers Miami Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Women reelected Mrs. Sam Belsky president for a second term. Mrs. Belsky is a past president of the Springfield, Mass. chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, as well as past president of North Shore JewIsh Center Sisterhood. Other officers elected at a recent meeting include Mesdames Esther Lerman, Louis Shafkm, vice presidents; Morris Praisman, record' ing secretary; Oscar Rosenthal, corresponding secretary; and Frances Dreeben, treasurer. Mrs. Gerald Soltz, president of j B'nai B'rith Women, District 5, I will be installing officer at ceremonies Monday evening at the i Deauville hotel. Mrs. Mildred R. Freeman is chairman. ami. He is insurance. a career in Hialeah Barbeque Sunday The Hialeah Reform Jewish Congregation will have a barbeque at the Ames House. 5850 NW 118th St., Hialeah, on Sunday evening. Children Will Model Fashions Members' children of the Biscayne chapter of the American Medical Center, Eleanor Roosevelt Institute for Cancer Research at Denver, will be the main attraction at the group's first installation luncheon Wednesday at the Carrillon hotel. They will model fashions from Patti's Kiddie Shoppe. of Bay Harbor Islands. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Irving Goldstein and Barry Bockman. Allardale, of Lincoln rd., will also feature fashions modeled by members. Mrs. David Kramer is in charge of tickets. Dade PTA's Pick Mrs. Weiss Miss Levine Will Wed Accountant Mr. and Mrs. William M. Levine, 1J438 N. Bayshore dr.. Keystone Island, announce the engagement of '' %  • r daughter. Harriet Cecille, to Samuel M. Frohlich. son of Mr. Mrs. Jack Frohlich, of New York. Miss Levine graduated from Korth Miami Senior High School, ar 1 received a scholarship to the Mrs. Milton Weiss has been elected new president of Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns., succeeding Mrs. William P. Cooke. Mrs. Weiss and other Council officers were elected last Wednesday at Council's last business meeting of the year. Mrs. Weiss was graduated from A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 University of Miami, which she now attends. Mr. Frohlich was a cum laude ; graduate of Lehigh University, where he majored in accounting. While attending Lehigh, he was a member of Pi Lambda Phi social fraternity. Mr. Frohlich went on to attend graduate school in New York. He is now affiliated with Arthur Young and Company, of New York City. The wedding has been set for July 17. Miami Beach High School and the University of Miami. She taught in the Dade county schools, was PTA president of the North Beach Elementary School, served on the Dade County Council PTA board for several years as program chairman, and was vice president of Council for two years. Milton Weiss served on the school board for 13 years. His sister, Mrs. Seymour (Malvina Weiss) Liebman, has been with the Dade county school system for 30 years. She is currently supervisor of elementary education of the" Dade County School Board, and will retire at the end of this year. Their mother, Mrs. Rosie Weiss. was one of the founders of the first PTA on Miami Beach, then called Miami Beach PTA. Ruth Weiss, wife of Eugene, the I youngest son of Rosie, has been I elected as president of Central Beach Elementary School PTA for the coming school year. HOME Ucmr fat. 1M1 24-Hour Nursing Service • Special Diets Strictly Observed • All Rooms on Ground Floor Jewish Style Cooking i Spacious Grounds • Reasonable Rates • Specializing in Cora to the Elderly ami Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. 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PAGE 1

Friday, April 29, 1960 Jewish nor Mian Page 3-C Bryant Slashes Cuba Sugar Deal MAURICt REVITZ Revif z to Chair Dinner of Tribute Maurice Revitz, newly-elected president of North Shore Jewish Center, tdli serve as chairman of the dinner of tribute to honor Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz on Saturday evening, May 7, at the Fontainebleau hotel. Revitz, although a comparative newcomer to the community, has luc-n active on behalf of the Center and many other community causes since arriving here from Chicago in 1957. Serving with Revitz at officers of the dinner committee are Al Sherman, host committee chairman, and Dr. Samuel Goldstein, dinner vice chairman. Rabbi Abramowitz will be honored for "outstanding service to the community and the State of Israel" at the dinner. Revitz is a graduate of the University of Illinois, where he received a degree in business administration. During World War II, he served as director of rehabilitation at the Nichols General Hospital in Louisville, Ky. Upon his discharge from the service, he entered real estate development, manufacturing "and other industrial businesses in Chicago. In Miami, he is active in B'nai The Cuban government — "aj beachhead of Communism in the Western Hemisphere" —is taking $175 million annually "out of the pockets of the people of Florida," Farris Bryant, candidate for governor, declared in a telecast in Miami. •Bryant said the looting to support this "pro-Communist regime" lies in the field of the sugar industry. This is taking place in a land just 180 miles from Miami "where agents from Russia are made welcome/' Bryant said. "Do you know that there is today a sugar industry in Florida that produces sugar valued at $20,000 annually—but that the people of Florida and the land of Florida have a capacity to produce sugar worth $200 million annually—ten times as much, if allowed to do so," Bryant added. The candidate, who is winding up his drive for the May 3 primary, charged that "the United States has an arrangement with Cuba which has been incorporated in a statute known as the U. S. Sugar Act. "Under that act, the people of America buy from the Cuban dictator three million tons of sugar every year—and at the same time, and under the same act, the people of Florida are prohibited from growing even as much as five per cent of that quantity of sugar. Hotel Names Manager Carl Barbalat has been namedmanager of the Diplomat Country Club at Hollywood to succeed Norman Coffman, who resigned recently. Barbalat, who has already taken over his duties, worked in executive capacities in Florida and New Hampshire hotels. Walter Jacobs, co-director of the Diplomat Hotel and Country Club, made the appointment. Barbalat's functions will be to administer the golf and tennis facilities. "Cuba sells us 3,000,000 tonsFlorida is allowed to produce only 140,000 tons." Bryant lashed out "at the federal subsidy of our own government that holds back our sugar production." "Is it not ironic that we are not! even permitted to produce enough* sugar in Florida to provide for the needs of the residents of Florida alone?" Said Bryant: "When you have nominated me as your governor, I shall immediately go to Washington and, working with our fine delegation there, focus the attention of Congress and of the nation on the critical nature of this problem." Flamingo Chap/. Fashion Show Flamingo chapter of American Medical Center held a fashion show and card party Wednesday evening at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Herbert Green was chairman. B'rith, the board of Bay HarborSurfside Optimist Club, where he serves as chairman of scholarships for the Miami Beach High School, and on the board of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee. PULL LEVER 43-A FOR JACK JUSTICE JUSTICE on the SCHOOL BOARD District 5 YOU CAN VOTE FOR JUSTICE YOU CAN VOTE FOR JUSTICE ANYWHERE IN DADE COUNTY P.I. Pol. Adv. ELECT Wallace G. "Wally" Jefferson CONSTABLE DISTRICT 2 UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED BY Dade Federation of Labor Miami Builders Trade Council UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED BY Florida Federation of Labor AFL & CIO PULL LEVER 49-B PLATFORM Connect Constable's office with police radio network to assure prompt attention to routine arjd emergency situations. Seek career personnel to serve in Constable's office and stop employee turnover. Constantly strive for an effective program to help juveniles. PULL LEVER 49-B Pd. Pol. Adv.



PAGE 1

Be -e 8-C *Jeist FkrkHan Friday. April 29. i960 Police Arrest Jax Youth Bigots JACKSONVILLE—(JTA) — Police here this week. charged seven young Nazis, all teen-aged high, school boys, with possession of! anti Semitic material "detrimental to public interest,'' and with juvenile delinquency. The boys have been lodged in jail pending a juv-j enile court hearing. The sheriff's office said the boys were a cadre for the organization i and training of Nazi youth organization dedicated to elimination of' Jews and Negroes. Led by a 16year-old •Fuehrer*' who wore a German Nazi military tunic, the boys met secretly and wore N aj | armbands. FBI agents have entered the investigation. In Dayton. O.. police are searching for a 15-year-old boy organizer of a Nazi anti-Semitic movement among high school youth-; there who was listed as a runaway after" leaving home to go "underground The youth, described by authorities as far above normal intelligence, left instructions for a Nazi program to be pursued by his followers in his absence. Police said the boy has a police record for arscn. ELECT Former Police Benevolent Assn. president Lt. Fay Larson. Jack Goldstein, Town restaurant t recutive, committee member Officer W. S. C.llespie, and Circuit Judge Pat Cannon, forx-er U.S. Congressman and Miami policeman, eigh 150-pound cake designed and baked at the Town restaurant. The cake went to the recent Miami Police Benevolent Assn. ball at Bayfront Park Auditorium, which was then donated by PBA to Variety Children's Hospital. The children at Variety became cakeeaters to the tune of 800 portions-plus. VOTE FOR LEGAL ABILITY AND PROVEN PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE TO SERVE YOU BEST Irving J. WHITMAN JUSTICE OF THE PEACE DISTRICT 2 PRACTICING ATTORNEY FORMER CITY OF MIAMI HOMICIDE INVESTIGATOR ENDORSED BY Communication Workers of America AFLCIO LEVER 48-D Pd. Pol. Adr. AJCong. Battles Sunday Closing Law in New Jersey i NEWARK. N.J.-(JTA)-A Jewish-sponsored effort to obtain a Federal court ruling on the constitutionality of New Jersey's hotly dis' %  puted Sunday closing law. which had been suspended to allow a state court ruling, will now be resumed, it was indicated this week. In a split 4-2 decisiou. the New %  Jersey Supreme Court upheld the '. constitutionality of the 1936 law ; a nd b c u se the law's exemptions %  %  #4anto*t rkn nl.....:rr ~i loiiauiuiiuuaiiiy oi me I soy law — ....—^ u iaw s exemptions and simultaneously declared null d emed the plaintiffs equal protecand void the state's all-inclusive Uon guaranteed by the Fourteenth Sunday law of 1951. |Amendment. The Massachusetts The 1959 law bans the sale of clothing, home and office furnishings, appliances and building materials on Sunday, but it does so only in 12 of the state's 21 counties. Those 12, in which the ma,jority of the state's Jews live, approved the law in a public referendum last Nov. 3. The N*w Jersey r eg ion of Hw American Jewish Co^ress, which h*d sooflfct a Federal test on behalf of three Ortnodox Jews, Mid that me state ruling had no bearing en the religious issue end that a date would be sought for a Federal court test on that issue. The Jewish plaintiffs contend that the closing law discriminates against them because their religion ; bams them from doing business on Saturday and they cannot substi lute Sunday. Adrian M L'neer. state president! of the American Jewish Congress.: said the test for the Orthodox Jews I would be based on the principles upheld lart year by a special Federal Court in the Lord's Day law in j Massachusetts. That court ruled the law unconstitutional because it favored one religion over another S. BENSON BERGER Only Candidate For COMMISSIONER of AGRICULTURE FROM DADE COUNTY TO REPRESENT YOU VOTE MAY 3 PULL LEVER 28-A N Pol Adv. The case is now before the United States Supreme Court. JACK H. BECKWITH TO THE COUNTY COMMISSION REPRESENTING DISTRICT 1 PULL LEVER 1-F (EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE) Pd. Pol. Mr. NDORSED! THE MIAMI HERALD April 21, I960 "Mr. Herrell who has served three terms as Dade Representative was one of the most effective men in the House." THE MIAMI NEWS April 19, I960 "h is doubtful if Dade County ever sent an abler man to Tallahassee than Mr. Herrell." CLIFF" %  %  ^ CLIFF" HERRELL State Senator A RECORD OF DEEDS A RECORD YOU CAN TRUST Councilman and Mayor Miami Spr.ngs, 1946-1956. President of League of Municipalities 1955. m Member of Florida Legislature 1954-1959. Elected Chairman of the Legislative Council, which is comprised of eight Senators and eight members of the House, who handle interim legislative problems During time in Legislature some of his major interests have been Good business principles in Government with emphasis on efficiency rather than increased taxes. Improved educational facilities. Public safety on highways. New Constitution. Recipient of State Jaycee Good Government Award 1958. Chairman of House AppropriatidA Committee. As Chairman of this committee in 1959, was successful in balancing the state budget for the first time in many years. COUNTY WIDE VOTE LEVER 33-B Pd. Pol. Adv.



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Friday. April 29. 1960 vJcnisJhftcrid/tfw Page 1 IB UAHC Selects Camp Universe irHMniifai PI* Y The Union of American Hebrew Camp Universe is a member of Tc mple Emanu-El's Foundation Congregations has selected Camp the American Camping Assn., the Scno01 students presented a playUniverse, north of Orlando, as the .National Riflery Assn., and' the let by Mrs H ward Romer, a niemsite for its Southern Temple Youth American Red Cross Water Safety ber of tne school staff, at the TernAfter Summer institute. | Program, with unit awards in each P |e according to Miriam Anisfeld, The inspection team was headactivil y> and banner awards to head Foundation School teacher. • u %  — %  Parents were invited to view the far as facilities are concerned." Residence is divided into a boys' and girls' campus, each completely private and separate from the other. Cabins are concrete block with jalousie windows. The fire., „ P r of living quarters contain modCamp Universe family includes Peggy, Debbie, Steve, David ern Plumbing, providing sanitary and Mac Mermell. facilities muhnmn, ~~A I —. %  me inspection team was head%  %  —=. n i Un — r~ "'"'" %  :"""•"?•." ed by Rabbi David L Zielonka l eacn cam P er f or character and ac* a !" n !" were invited to view the who has been an active member of, vity achievements. | presentation, which was based oa the camp evaluation committee | American Red Cross-approved for many years. Mr. and Mrs. Mac instruction is used in all camp Mermell, directors of Camp Uni-; water sports, which include swimverse, received a copy of the letter ming, skiing, aqua-planing, rowi Rabbi Zielonka sent to the chairing, canoeing, sailing and fishing. m h^Hl th ? S !5 m mer Ins,i,u,e in Expert coaching and instruction 2'hin/w hihH fK Per 0r l ,S giVe in a full range of the Henry Hirsch and Herman we have had thus far as arts and sports. Camp Universe Binder were elected honorar\ life I. %  I ( m ^m _" Israel's "Bar Mitzvah.' Hirsch, Binder Cited By Temple PTA Council Installation Set Annual installation baaquet of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns. will be held Thursday, May 5, in Bayfront Park Auditorium. Mrs. Milton Weiss will be installed as Council president, succeeding Mrs. William P. Cooke, who will preside at the dinner. Mrs. Robert Tauter, pact president of Council and state program chairman, will install Mre. Weiss and the following slate ol officers: Mrs. Harry Bethea, Mrs. C. C. Clifton, and Mrs. Guy M. Perry, first, second and third vine presidents; Mrs. Alfred D. Barbieri and Mrs. Louis Bandsl, recording and corresponding secretaries; and Mrs. H. O. Morris, treasurer. Sixteen area coordinators else will be installed. These are elected officers of Council and serve PTA areas in their own region. Coordinators from one through 16, in numerical order, are Mesdames E. M. Willard, A. J. Brown, William R. Brown, John Thomas, A. J. Brown, William R. Brown, John Thomas, Andrew O. Wood, M. L. Jones, E. I. Hilderbrand, John Owen, Curtis Hastings, A. S. DeCesare, Ted Malikoff, Charles H. DeCamps, Earl Marshall, Percy Nunnery, H. E. Kircheiner, and C. M. Graf. Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, will be master of ceremonies. Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom, will give the invocation. Life memberships in the Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers will be presented to Dade county men and women by Mrs. Walter Beckham, neat president of Council and past president of the Florida Congress. North Miami Concert Orchestra will play dinner music. Miami Edison students comprising the "Barbershop Quartet" will entertain. They include Eddie Scott, soloist, Ray Blumer, Jim Harris and Don Weber. Miss Evelyn Gray is their accompanist. In charge of banquet arrangements is Mrs. William C. Spitzer, C'iuncil's special activities chairjGfiior wiTtzens Install Officers Mrs. Josephine Mintzes was to be installed honorary president and Walter Lebowitz president of the Senior Citizens Assn. Thursday evening at the Algiers hotel. Others to be installed by Judge Malvin Englander were Ben Sine, Mrs. Mary Applebaum and Max Affachiner, vice presidents; Joseph Dube, treasurer; Charles Lang, financial secretary; Henrietta Isabella, corresponding secretary. Joseph Applebaum, recording secretary; Joseph Ellman, sergeant-at-arms; Theodore A. Heller, chairman of the board; Mrs. Pauline Thurston, Theodore A. Heller, and Louis Shafkin, trustees; Mrs. j Charles Lang, sunshine chairman. Eugene Weiss was to be master f ceremonies. Metro Commissioner Charles Hall was to participate in the presentation of flags ceremony. man. Assisting are Mrs. J. W. facilities, washroom, and hot and registered nurse on duty 24 hours cold showers. The maximum housa day, the Mermells reveal. 'cL^lL C3 ^J is mited t0 ten Miamians Peggy and Mac MerISSSi K i, • theu L u eoun8elor mell, who direct Camp Universe, pitality chairman. Others on the committee for the banquet are Mrs. John L. Bagg, Mrs. Harry Bethea, Mrs. C. C. Clifton, jr., Mrs. Henry Fox, Mrs. Guy M. Perry, Mrs. Worth Sherrill, and Mrs. Leon Kaye, in charge of publicity. „ —... r VH **MW ,~ .... ..*..<. uvc^u iiuiiuiai.t lite owns its own stables, where each members of Temple Israel Men's horse is handpicked for its ternClub at a meeting of the club ia perament and gentleness when Wolfson Auditorium, handled by children, and riding ~ -...-.. „ instruction is included in the fee n J t ,w £, on i we(l J? n % n !" a re r, m ~ ti„; u port by Wl,l 'am E. Gladstone, Camp Universe has a modern .present, which also lauded Dr. in irmary with the very latest Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader. Zlt.^l !" !" ^.. !" ^ 1 3 a "d E^ard Cohen, administrative assistant, "for their unstinted assistance and cooperation." One hundred and ten acres, on I tab] o organizations. Mermell is a the shores of three-mile Lake' Practicing attorney and Certified Miona, make up the Camp Uni-! Puhlic Accountant, verse campus. Easterly breezes j Spiritual guidance is also infrom the lake account for the pleasant temperature that Rabbi Zielonka also mentioned favorably in his report, according to the Mermells. cUided at Camp Universe, and Frl day night services are featured. An over-all individually-supervised program is ohtaincd with a camper couaseior ratioof one-to-four. Hirsch and 4nder war* clfsd as "junior board immWts, each having exosoaod rhs BiMieal rhrso seoro and ten years." Chairman of the event was Morton Grant, who introduced Lt. CoL Clifton MeCleUand in an address on "Missile Project Atlas at Cape Canaveral." In eharge of the buffet following the meeting was Jak Goldstein, of the Town res ta u rant. HAROLD ? A XO UNCOLN TOR* no*o AprW 27 A960 ,.\-*** verve r\s• FVordo \ Coor*YJ.--ortunrty W ^Boord?ZA*#*** V ... ^eotcr <**" to lQ s i do** 1 t ue n r pro***"* ourseWe* KAcCartY' Vvave, r*e\Vi C TS. w,IC w*ii ^ ec0t,> man +&&***\i*\***l as ***** Ae's o< d m Ti^ v* ooa John ^ „ n y year* 0 ^ vr0 y \\xe **? haV na, .... tor many 7 Hc -, s rrY w \e ^ tVe<"e \W can o koo^n J 0 {QX many 7' H u ttuy w \ c ,d•.'i ,e .T,* ,he,, k*T:Jtt'-.?f!S> rf lie ,***** for an 4*o m* Jdh^! *.hr \ o^9 e r*\ \o


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Friday. April 29, 1960 *Jenisti fkridfiar Oberlaender Hooked but Thrashing BONN—(JTA)-Theodorp n^-i— A 9 Page 13-A 22=,•pSEs^SiaK 5 SS*!5rS Nazi atrocities. investigation of charges of complicity in "I win resign only after I am completely rehabilitated," Oberlaender told Dr. Eugen Gerstenmaier, the Parliamentary Speaker tion center to Dr. Adenauer point ing out that evidence was being collected against thousands of Nazi malefactors but that it would be impossible to Initiate legal action in the few weeks remaining before the statute of limitations became ineffective. The council proposed m. ,.i.„ V—. •'F^'" 1 ". mciicciive. ine council orooosed S5J*g rfd startled politextension of the deadl ne Z 1 ical leaders who had arranged for further ten years his quiet departure. Oberlaender I. Shore Lodge To Install Wilson Jack Wilson w 111 be installed president of North Shore Lodge bf B'nai B'rith at ceremonies Sunay evening at the Carillon hotel, pudge Milton Friedman will be initalling officer. Others to assume office are Dr. jtobert Rosen, Morris Rossem, awrence Lipkin, and Seymour feitelbaum, vice president; Jules rael, chaplain; Louis Hirsh, easurer. [Charles Lilian, recording secreJerry Carver, corresponding cretary; Joseph Condell, fiDCial secretary; Maurice Brenr, guardian; and Morris Lunch, ^den. %  r Board ;of directors in Ab Nat* Askow, Richard ergmsn, Isador Cohen, Alex kouglis, Abraham Mindes, Moris Minov, Nat* Perlmutter. DayReinwald, Morris Roth, Arthur piegel, Philip Thao, Ben Toby, orris Urist, and Murray Weil. had agreed to retire by accepting a pension on May 1. The opposition Social Democrats had agreed to drop demands for a full-scale inquiry after reaching agreement with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's Christian Democratic party to ease Oberlaender out by the vacation procedure. Oberlaender "•* eeen accused of participation as a Nazi official in the June, 1941 massacre of Polish intellectuals and Jews in Lornberg in Nazi-occupied Poland. Hi has consistently denied the charges. Meanwhile, Dr. Frilz Schaffer, West German Minister of Justice, has disclosed that the West German government is studying proposals to prolong the period under' which criminal charges can be! brought against former Nazi officials. Under the existing statute of limitations, charges basedon crimes committed during the war or during the Nazi regime cannot be filed after next month, except in cases where murder or manslaughter is charged. Dr. Schaffer, disclosed the government's consideration of the extension in a leter to the Anti-Nazi Documentation Center at Haifa, Israel. He said that final decision would rest with the legislatures of the various West German states. The Minister's letter came in response to a message from the Siegal, Charles Summer, Harry Stulbarg, and Nat Wolfson. Wilson was Sunday elected treasurer of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith. He has served as financial secretary, treasurer, and vice president of the lodge. He represented North Shore Lodge at an Israel Bond conference in dvisory board are Nathaniel Je !" "J lem ; u and *? 1957 was hon rnstein, Albert Feinburg, David ?'*". b v J h e J* 1 6 at a SDecial |nton, Frank Gordon, Dr. Julius Jack Wil son Night." eenhause, Morris Handel, Jack nger. jack Korenbiit, Max FnDinner Dance Sunday '., Jerry Lelchuk. Bernard LipJewish War Veteran's Ladies' Sam Lichtenstein, Sam Malow, %  Auxiliary 677 will hold a dinner in Ite Packer, Marcus Paulson, %  the Deauville hotel's Casanova ve Sail, Joseph Schleider, Max | room on Sunday evening. 'FREEDOM IS OUR MOST PRECIOUS POSSESSION" ELECT Johnson E. (Johnny) DAVIS COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 2 (County Wide Vote) "Everyone Con Vofo lor Johnny Davit" In Bonn, widespread criticism was reported thns week among members both of Chancellor Adenauer's Christian Democratic Party and the opposition Social Democrats of the rejection by the West German Ministry of Justice of a bill to extend the statute of limitations on crimes committed during the Nazi regime, The rejected bill would have dated the time limit for prosecution in such cases from September* volve possible presecution ex post I facto. He also said that provincial Ministers of Justice had instituted measures to extend the 15-year period of prosecution by ordering formal inquiries in cases of "founded suspicion." Supporters of the extension meHSlire rontemied that if the Way ..., %  „ aut.ii wacs iru-HI OCjneillOCr, 'iicooun tuiiH-imru vntMl II IIIC irmy 1949 when West German courts deadline stands, many criminals. first began to function after the war, instead of May, 1945 which makes the expiration date for the prosecution of such Nazi crimes next May. whose connection with the Nazi crimes is not now known, would escape punishment. They pointed out that war crimes trials scheduled in coming months might re.ni — %  fi IUCU 111 ";nirii(; lliuilllia llllgfll IC" Dr. Schaffer declared in oppos1 veal new suspects and thit, if that ing the extension measure that! happened, West German authorisuch a bill would violate the equal-!ties could not possibly have ity principles of the West German enoueh time to review all the maRepublic's basic law and would interial. FOR JUDGE OF THE JUVENILE AND DOMESTIC RELATIONS COURT ELECT VICTOR LEVINE EXPERIENCED ABLE MATURE PULL LEVER 37-B Miami resident for 30 years Married, father of 4 sons Has practiced law since 1937 University of Miami Law School Graduate Instructor at the University of Miami Instructor at St. Theresa Catholic School in Coral Gables • Past Pros. Dade County Juvenile Assoc. • Child Guidance Counsellor University Settlement in New York • Member of the Big Brother Movement • Past Pres. Variety Club Greater Miami • Member Miami Industrial Development Committee • Past Pres. of the University Law School Alumni • Assoc. Director Camp Deerfield, Boys A Girls, Lake Lure, No. Carolina • Member B'nai B'rith, Beth David Congregation, Jewish War Vets, U.S. Coast Ouard Reserve, Iron Arrow, Masons, Shrine, Elks. Pd. Pol. Adv. Thmmka from my family misl myself tmr the cowsldVrailon MOM Metre yice>M my rtt idmcti fmr Justice e>f the Pence. I hopr thmt I trill receiee your vote erne! seill liene the opportunity ml serrissy yon. Sincerely ffj^ ELECT YOUR EDWIN MARGER SUCCESSFUL ATTORNEY BUSINES MAN — CIVIC LEADER JUSTICE T H F E PEACE PULL LEVER 48-A Pd. Pol. Adv. Pd. Pol. Adv.