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The Jewish Floridian ( May 6, 1960 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Flor idian Combining THf JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY ie 33 — Number 19 Miami. Florida, Friday, May 6, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20 1 FAILED 'PEACE-LOVING' TEST fikita Rejects Gurion Request for Discussion JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire ERUSALEM-The Soviet Union has rejected Prime Minister Benrequest for a meeting with Premier Khrushchev as "prean Israel cabinet spokesman disclosed Tuesday fre spokesman said tha t the rejection had been given orally by &f Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Malik to Arieh Harel, Israel Ambassador to the Soviet Union. The Israel envoy was told that the matter would be reconsidered when "the time is ripe." The spokesman said that the explanation given by Malik was that Israel public figures, including cabinet ministers, had made statements which "were not of a peace-loving nature," and that in view of such statements a visit by the Israel Prime Minister "to Russia would be premature." loots Oust licy Booklet IINGTON — (JTA) — The of Columbia public school j %  made known this week that rejected a new World Af%  mphlet because it seeks to Jews for Communism in frica. (pamphlet, published in the ]lne Series" of the Foreign {Assn., stated that Commu|adership in South Africa Btly white and, as in simliups in Europe, often JewH. Jenkins, supervisJrecfor of the history de%  nr of the District school m. considered the pamphlet Ijective and questionable. wore told to stop uscause of the controversial ce to. Jews. It had been course on world probForeign Policy Assn. dej itself as "a national eduorganization serving the SfN. PAUL DOUGLAS hunched ruckus Top U.So Brass Tried to Defeat Douglas Clause WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The State Department has registered support of efforts by chairman J. W. Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, to eliminate from the Mutual Security Bill an amendment critical of the Arabs' anti-Israel blockade. The amendment passed the Senate by a slim majority. Speaking for the State DepartThe explanation was supplemented by a statement that the Soviet policy would continue to be based on desire for good relations "with all Middle East nations without discrimination." ment, Undersecretary Douglas Dillon warned that the so-called Douglas amendment might play into the hands of Communist efforts to exacerbate Middle Eastern tensions to penetrate the area. Dillon said the State Department fully concurs that the Douglas amendment would make elimination of the Arab boycott more difficult and "would play into the hands of the (Soviet bloc, which seeks to exacerIt was reported that the rejecported to the cabinet Tuesday on current international developments, bate Middle Eastern tensions to tion had been made Apr. 26, but' including a review of the implications of the picketing of the Egyptian further its penetration of the area." the news was withheld pending a .„, ....... report by Mrs. Golda Meir, Israels sh,p cle P atra > n New York harbor and the fight over the anti-boycott Foreign Minister, Tuesday to the amendment to the United States Foreign Aid Bill in the Senate. Israelis Mum on Fulbright Battle Against Senate Bill JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, i cabinet. 25,00CTView Military Prowess At 12th Anniversary Spectacle HAIFA—(JTA>—Israel's Army of Can People." It claims to Defense proudly displayed for the [•partisan, non-governmental,, first time this week the new weapti-profit. Mr. Jenkins comons strengthening its anti-tank dethat the association's fenses. These included an Amertne Series" had previously ican jeep-mounted recoilless gun; onsidered reasonably good, the French remote-controlled guid|ed S10 anti-tank missiles; and French-made, ground-to-ground, armor-piercing guided rockets. frican pamphlet, said Mr. was "the first one with lent as radical as this." school board authorized the >m use of the "Headline Sein 1958. Mr. Jenkins asked streets of Haifa rs to carefully check other max of Israel's The new arms were displayed in an impressive parade through the er of the Zionist movement that brought about the establishment of the Jewish State. To mark the occasion, the Zionist flag—a blue and white flag with seven gold stars—which Dr. Henl proposed to the first Zionist Congress in Basle in 1897, was raised above the parade alongside the flag of Israel. Israel officials withheld comment on the unfriendly remarks by Sen. William Fulbright,. Arkansas Democrat, who led an unsuccessful fight in the Senate to have the amendment deleted. Th* general view among Israel officials was understood to be that while Sen. Fulbright's charges were fundamentally wrong, there was no question .about the honesty of his motives in opposing the amendment. Some Israel officials however were reported startled by the Senlets in the series before as-!and the opening of Herzl Year, them to students. | dedicated to Theodor Herzl, foundMore than 250,000 spectators marking the cli-1 ,ined the streets of Haifa to watch 12th anniversary the hour-long procession of Israel's Dillon said the Arab boycott was n outgrowth of the entire Palestine problem, and the situation in which "nearly 1,000,000 refugees are not able to return 1 to their home*." The Undersecretary stressed that settlement of Arab-Israel differences would come not through "coercion" from outside. (By the time this bulletin went to press, the Fulbright amendment had not yet reached the floor of the Senate.) Dillon revealed to Sen. Fulbright that the State Department made available to American Embassies, in countries which would be affected, the text of the House-adopator's comments about "corrupt-j ted amendment against the Arab Continued on Page 2 A Continued on Pag* 10-A Seamen's Union Official Affirms Cleopatra Boycott JTA-By Direct Teletype wire national Transport Federation. The BRUSSELS-Expressing support 'Congress is to be held at Berne, to the maritime workers' picketing Switzerland. ,of Arab ships in protest against 1 %  posslble •.',', he statcd that Minister David Ben-Gurion, Chief i the United Arab Republic's blacktne Congress will examine ways of Staff Brig. Chaim Laskov, and i "sting of ships trading with Israel,!" !" m f ans t 0 ensure free Passage Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president IOmer Becu, secretary general of thr u *. international waterways. (Sunday closing laws in the United States, under which Jewish'of" the World Zionist Organization. I the Seaman's Union, declared Mon-' v J" a "*"P e J??, r JL .VT i?„ '" pants have been repeatedly penalized, will be reviewed by the, Mrs Ve ra Weizmann, widow of the day that the issue of "freedom of, c ZL£ r T i.rtLd their an" st.iw imr.m Tmirt navigation" will be discussed next sm P t-'eopatra, started their acetates Supreme Court. Continued on Pag* 3-A ljuly at the Congress of the Inter-1 1 !" !" their own initiative," I Becu said, adding that their actions were "not in violation of the statutes of the International Transport Federation." The action in New York harbor "did not surprise me," he said. "On the contrary, I expected a reaction from certain maritime and dockers' organizations affiliated with the ITF. This action is comprehensible when it is seen that the United Arab Republic wants not only to control and defend the passage of certain ships through the Suez Canal but also blacklists certain ships which carry out their commercial activity. "The ITF has intervened on Continued on Pag* 16 A ipreme Court Calendars inday Blue Laws Study FASHINGTON — (JTA) — The constitutionality of the variety of defensive might, to marvel at the jet fighters and other planes that roared and maneuvered overhead, and to applaud excitedly as units of the Israel Navy slowly sailed along the coast, outside the port. Taking the salute of the parading units from a vantage point in the central reviewing stand were President Itzhak Ben-Zvi, Prime [e court ordered oral argu-, in blue law cases from Mas-: setts, Maryland and PennsylThe cases will be heard and' at the next term of the, |me Court which begins next tr. Rare directly involved In lassachusetts case in which Brown Kosher Supermarket of igfield, Mass., sued to bar enuent. The suit contended the ichu setts Lord's Day Act, stems from a 1653 Colonial [and which has been amended than 70 times, discriminated St owners of the supermarContinued on Page 5 A Ike Admits Suez Blockade Baffles Us NEW YORK—(JTA)—President Eisenhower admitted here that the United States was unable to persuade President Nasser of the United Arab Republic to open the Suez Canal to Israel shipping. He made the statement at his regular press conference as a counter-blockade by American maritime unions of UAR ships spread to Canada and a three-man Federal* court in New York reserved decision on a bid by the owners of the Egyptian ship immobilized in New York to obtain a ban on the pickets who have prevented unloading of its cargo since Apr. 13. Mr. Eisenhower recalled, at the press conference, his 1957 pledge to support Israel rights to peaceful passage in the Suez Canal and cited Nasser's contention of a "state of war" with Israel as his justification for the canal blockade. Said the President: "I don't know what you can do unless you want to resort to force, and I am certain that we're not trying to settle international problems with force. We have done everything we could to make it clear that we stand by our commitments, and we think that other nations should Continued on Page 6-A



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Page 2-A +Jeisti Ftcridiari Friday, Mcjr 8, Teachers' Code Adopted Here Code of Practice for Pre-School school teacher employment and Teachers has been formally adoptto bring about such harmonious reed by action of the executive lationships that both schools and board of the Bureau of Jewish Ed-, teachers-my best.-carry out their ucation. The code will now be subrespective roles to the best of their mitted to all Jewish congregationability and cooperate toward their all schools for ratification and common goal of advancing the adoption. standards of Jewish education in Purpose of the new Code of Grea,er Miami Practice "is to bring order into existing conditions of Jewish pre-. Israelis Mum on Senate Battle Continued from Pag* 1-A ion" in reference to American aid | to Israel, particularly since Sen. | Fulbright made the remark "out of the blue" in connection with criticism of U.S. aid to Korea. Israel officials meanwhile were awaiting the full text of the Senatbr's remarks before deciding whether any comment would be considered desirable. MORT6A6ES $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME Permonent or Construction loam M, New or Old Properties Under Construction •.Completed. Will Bay or Mate Loam on 1st or 2nd Mortfofti Groaad Fees or Leases Unlimited Insurance fi'nds. Reg. Broker Ph FR 9-3444 MS CALUMET BIDC. A further objective of the code it to guide Jewish congregational schools of Greater Miami to hire pre-schcsl leaders qualified and licensed under I he new code for pro-school departments. The code sets out provisions for employment of teachers, establishes tenure, regulatees resignation and discharge of teachers. The code also sets out teachers' responsibility, duties and hours of service, and outlines qualifications for license of such teachers, both in secular and Jewish study. The salary range set by the code for licensed, qualified pre school teachers is $2,000 per school year for full-time teachers. Sholem Asch in bronze. Bust of the famous novelist executed by the American-born British sculptor. Sir Jacob Epstein, is one of seven Epstein pieces being exhibited at the eighth annual Art Festival in New York City of the National Women's Division, American Friends 01 the Hebrew University. and biblical scholars expressed opinions ranging "from the cautious to the skeptical," last weekDAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS Question Authenticity of Find NEW YORK—(JTA)—Scientists end, about reports from Jordan declaring that the sites of Sodom and Gomorrah have been discovered al the bottom of the Dead Sea, according to The New York Times. The discoveries were announced at Amman, Jordan, by Dr. Ralph E. Ganey, of Kansas City, a Baptist missionary in charge of an archaeological team that has been probing the Dead Sea for the remnants of the ancient civilization mentioned in the Bible. According to Dr. Baney, one of the two lost cities was located by divers at the bottom of the Dead Sea in the Lisan Peninsula Bay, in Jordan, about 20 miles northeast of mod ern Sodom, Israel. i Heiken Heads .Beach Lodge Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Temple Israel, will be guest speaker at the annual installation of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith officers at a banquet Sunday evening at the Algiers hotel. George J. Talianoff will be master of ceremonies, and Paul Seid. erman will be installing officer. Herbert L. Heiken will be installed president of the lodge. Others to be installed are: Irving Schatzman, presidentelect; Harry B. Rogers, Ted M. Trushin, and Jack August, vice presidents; Sheldon J. Schlesinger, recording secretary; Samuel H. Weiner, financial secretary; Harry Altman, treasurer; Eugene Parker, monitor; Melvin Richardson, assistant monitor; Max M. Friedman, guardian; Mil I ton Kahn, assistant guardian; Abe ISwartz, warden; Ben Moskowitz. 1 assistant warden. There will be three new trustees. fSM LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA %  BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIBENCE and all other points Weekly Service Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 JANITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES 24-HOUH SERvl-C. a ftuiifttfti Orf.^t a Xt>m UCtNJIS — ION0ID — INSUKO A A AND J riOOH WAXING A rORTEfc SEJtVICX 2!5 N. E. S9;h StroePL 9-2921 HERBERT HtlKl; Edwin Marger. Ben Sir, and |J liam Agranove. Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONDITIONED, ENLARGED BIACN lOCATHjRI MORE PAtCfNC SPACE COMVUUt NT TO BUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phona JE 1-7425 Eetr. Washington Ava. 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"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Sanrief tea Jewish Community Since 1924 MIAMI'S ONI AND ONLV JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING IXCLUWUY TO TNE JEWISH ClrtNiElE GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI! GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for lees at Palmer's and Save! %  fs t B BBBB B AUda in Owr Own BJ BRBB witkim 3 Deysl 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next fa Comer at 33r4 Avtnwm PHONES: %  I HI 44921 HI 44922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1250 Normondy Driva 1236 Wethmgton Avanua 18iC Alton Road MIAAU Wait Flgl e r nd 20lh Avanua HI 3-JM1 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Irvina Bl.tk.,, Ab# iwnnara Lorrio S aU*.,, f O. Now York: 76th St A Amiterdem Av.



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Idcty. May 6, 1960 +Jewlstncridia,n Page 3-A :wis Elected President of Mt. Sinai; rovitz Named Chairman of Board Gerald Lewis was elected psident of Mt. Sinai Hospital at hospital's annual board of trusts meeting last week. ^ewis succeeds Max Orovitz, served as president for the |t 12 years. charter member of Mt. Sinai ce IMC, Lewie it a peet preeint of the American Cancer Soly, pest president of Tempi* k-eel, pest president of Jewish ^mily end Children's Service, past vice president of Mt. i. |e served as chairman of the aital's personnel committee for years and chairman of its >uth Examine % wish Education recent conclave -of the B'nai Youth Organization, teenE representing Aleph Zadik ph and B'nai B'rith Girls, met he Hillel House on the Univerof Miami campus to discuss Ish education. enagers today have not rea sufficient education and Jlaek of education may spell [difference in the survival of I Jewish people, the youthful pssants decided. "Will there JfWl in the year 2060?" was the tion most posed. nis Schwartzman, of the Buof Jewish Education, was Sff speaker. Rabbi Ephraim pck. of Temple Israel, BenjaJdoff, education director Temtudea, Mrs. Bernard Supworth, )efamation League chairman I'nai B'rith Women, District Dr. Donald Michelson, diof the B'nai B'rith Hillel ation, were resource people je discussion groups dealing flnter-Dating," "Reactions to emitis'm," "Judaism and ptianity," and discussions on nagogue and Prayer" and gious Observances." jth leadership, led by Mitchfcandweiss, S. Florida Council lent, Mike Wolfson, of Hillel and Bobbie Trauman, of HilPBG, reported that as a result conclave, "plans are underfor the formation of classes JBYO'ers in order to enrich wi*h education." JDA STATE THEATRE* Wo'W Famoui Miomi Bench building and planning committee for the past four years. Orovitz has been elected chairman of the board for the ensuing year. New members of the board are Col. Jacob M. Arvey, Max V. Cogen, Arthur Desser, A. C. Fine, Mac Gache, S. Harvey Greenspan, Samuel Kann, Samuel G. Keywell, Benjamin G. Kline, and M. M. Mason. Trustees reelected are Leonard Abess, Jack A. Cantor, David P. Catsman, Samuel Friedland, Nathan S. Gumenick, Isadore Hecht, jr., S. J. Heiman. Leon B. Jacobs, Howard Kane, Joseph M. Lipton, Baron deHirsch Meyer, A. J. Molasky. Max Orovitz, David Phillips, Lee Ratner, Joseph M. Rose. John N. Serbin, Jacob Sher, William D. Singer, Carl Susskind, and Mitchell Wolfson. Trustees with currently continuing terms ere Samuel Blank, I Jeck Carner, Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J. Harris, Sidney Lefj court, S. C. Levenson, Harold B. Spaet, Joseph R. Stein, A. W. i Waxenberg. Also, Leo A. Chaikin, Sam A. j Goldstein, Aaron Kanner, J. Gerald Lewis, Samuel H. Rost, Dan 11. Ruskin, Leonard A. Wien, Er-! nest Janis, Abraham Goodman, | Paul Gordon, Benjamin Kane, Marcie Liberman, Leon Lowenstein, Harry Sirkin, Arthur A. Ungar, Louis E. Wolfson, and Stanley C. Myers. 25,000 View Military Prowess At 12th Anniversary Spectacle J. GERALD LtWIS Special Services At Monticello During the month of May, Congregation of Monticello Park will honor its constituent organizations at late Friday services. This Friday night; the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood will be honored. National Teachers Day will be observed, in conjunction with PTA Sabbath, on Friday, May 13. Students graduating from the elementary Hebrew school will be recognized on Friday, May 20. The Men's Club of Monticello will help conduct the services on May 27. Late services wiH continue through June 10. JFCS Announces Annual Meeting Annual meeting of Jewish Family and Children's Service will be held Sunday, May 22, 10:30 a.m., at the Algiers hotel. Dr. Melvin L. Becker, president, in announcing the meeting, stated that "it will be addressed to the interests of the active membership in the nature of the agency and the responsibilities of membership." A panel responsible for presentation and discussion leadership will include Alvin Cassel, honorary president; Maxwell Fassler, assistant executive director; and Dr. Walter M. White, jr., agency psychiatric consultant. Reservations for attendance will be received until May 13. Continued from Page 1-A first President of Israel, had a place of honor in-the stand.. A fleet of 70 buses and three special trains brought thousands of tourists into Haifa from Tel Aviv and Jerusalem to join the celebrating throngs and witness the spectacle. The slopes of Mt. Carmel, overlooking the parade route, were almost hidden by the thousands filling every vantage point. As Israel's armor, slowly paced by French-built light tanks, followed by 40 heavy Super-Sherman tanks and half-tracks, moved toward the reviewing stand, squads of jet fighters — Ouragons, SuperMysteres and Vautures — streaked across the skies, leaving smoke trails. An aerial parade followed with more jets, older propeller planes and a squad of helicopters. The naval display was opened with the firing of e selvo of 21 guns by the destroyer Eilat. Then three destroyers in single file, followed by the submarine Tenin, sailed a course parallel to the. lend parade. It was the first public display of the submarine, one of two Israel recently acquired from the British Nevy. Behind the destroyers and around them, the torpedoboats on which Israel is piecing increased relience, dashed end circled, sending up jets of spray. Foreign observers commented on some of the defensive weapons displayed by Israel for the first time. There were heavy mortars, mounted on half-tracks for increased mobility; the new anti-tank 106 mm. recoilless guns obtained from the United States and used here on motorized mounts; and the French s 10, mounted on a command-car, able to pierce heavy armor and having a one-and-a-half kilometer range. The American anti-tank gun has been made standard equipment of infantry units for the regional defense network and border settlements. In his formal "State of the Union" address at Jerusalem's official anniversary celebration, Premier Ben-Gurion pointed out that only 15 percent of the world's 12,000,000 Jews live in Israel. Then, in an obvious reference to the Jews living in countries in the Soviet orbit, he declared: "We know that hundreds of thousands of Jews are pent up in countries where their only hope of salvation is returning to Israel. We know they are longing and praying for their day of salvation." Rebekah Lodge to Moot Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will meet Tuesday, 8 p.m., at the Workmen's Circle Auditorium, 28 Washington ave. Mrs. L. Badger, district deputy, will attend. Podiatrists Elect Dr. Merlin Pres. Dr. Morris H. Merlin has been elected president of the Southeast Florida Podiatry Society. Other officers elected are Dr. Martin M. Horn, vice president, and Dr. Edward M. Samuel, secretary treasurer. Installation will be held May 23 at the Pub restaurant. .11 roNfl'TlOMD Sheridan Jpdds* 410 G.4l-.y Re. PM Jl J-134S PTOOO-AO* • TECHNICOLOR* HI-FI STEREO SOUND ALL SEATS MSftVl O (mees 2 p.m. Ettnings 1:45 p.m. FREE A ttlmulatlng-guide for youngsters and •dultt on toe customs, traditions and obsery. •nets of Judaism. JTritoge A war— UrMUmmUtukfKmli "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" b printed in English—an inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it. FOt nil COPY, send re* quest to: Ray Keator, Kraft Foods Company, 99 Park Avenue, New York U.N.Y. Beach 2S Lincoln IM. PH. IE l-OMS NOW SHOWING \7taFbGmrtK 9 ** 10SS Umcol. M. PH. |E 4-Mie HOW SHOW1NQ Colony TNSBfG TfSMERMMf \ i\mm mm mm muu/v ttcia / BONUS M*t,ee Puces ,5/forckUrtn 76*1* U)*t ffm opening nH fc> mff -iflh-ihtt f~£veim£Stiv* >J, YOUR MONEY TO WORK! ,st In Ufe Insurance now and your ney works for a brighter future. Writ* or phone today. AT CAWS S.W. If. Aeeeee, Mleeai Ft 9441* er HI 4-9W1 MEN OVER FiFTV URINARY FREQUENCY, BLADDER FULLNESS e Low back achei • lot vitality • Mental dullness e Tire easily of rest • Dribbling • Difficult urination e All add up to PP.OSTATI GLAND Involvement. When these symptoms appear early treatment usually is effective. For gentle rreatment of the PROSTATI OLAND consult Dr. Walter D. Reynolds, Sr. D.C. No Druga e No Surgery All treatment* by appointment Call Highland 3-6121 74 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Florida Send a four cent stamp to cover postage for an intereating Free Booklet "WHY MEN All OLD AT rOKTY" NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS V' ,,I \#' ^^V V"V"W>/ V"V



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Frge 4-A +Je*lstnorkHar Friday. May 6. I960 "^Jewish Florid! an OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype CornSnunication* Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO M1NDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel P-AY U. BINDER C orrespondent during Published v#ry Friday since 1J7 by Tbe Jewish Floridtao at 120 -V K. Sixth Street, Miami 1, Florida. Entered a* •eoond-claaa matter July 4. 1J0. at Pout Office of >lmmi, Florida, unaer the Act of March 3. 1S7. f The Jewish Flaridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity ana the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. Tbe Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruto of the merchandise a-lv*rti?ed in its columns. the week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN i .-: % % % %  i~-ii, %  SUBSCRIPT One Year 5 00 ON RATES : Three Years 110.00 Volume 33 Friday. May 6. 1960 9 Iyar 5720 Israel's Greatest Asset: The Free Peoples Israel's 12th anniversary finds her people cssured and the nation determined that the future will be characterized by the miraculous £u .cesses of the past. This is a remarkable attitude for a country that, in a dozen years of existence, has z;en required to fight a war for independence, to engage in several campaigns against enemy .neighbors determined to destroy her. and to rrraintain a ceaseless border vigil in the event c: invasion and subversion. It is all the more tribute to Israel that her progress has been made in the face of these difficulties. But what of the future? The war of attrition against the Jewish S 3te continues unabated. President Eisenhower some ten days ago went on record that tb* United States is powerless to put a halt to it. This is a disturbing admission for many reasons—not the least of which go beyond the in: mediate consideration of Israeli survival. Ours has been a proud insistence upon international law and order through the powers available to the United Nations. Korea is an exalted if chilling example of the extent to which America committed herself to guarding the peace. Other examples abound, both v.;thin and without the UN, of U.S. action in .cehaif of the free peoples since the conclusion ci World War IL The Administration's intervention in late 1:55 and early 1957 into the Suez and Sinai campaigns, however disastrous the consequences to us since, was also marked by the highest intentions—if least understanding of the Middle East scene. For the President now categorically to dedare that we are powerless to deal with a trouble spot that remains a continuing threat to world peace is to fly in the face of our past commitments. The President's admission may rave finally brought him relief—if may be his easy way out of further concern over the intricacies of our relations with Israel on the one hand and the Arab nations on the other. But it solves no problems really. It besmirches our proud past—and it questions the future. • • • • THE COMMITMENT TO SURVIVAL tt question falls most heavily on Israel cs she enters her Bar Mitzvah year. The delerrr.-.'.ation to repeat the successes of her brief history is a reflection of the spirit of Dr. Theoc'or Herzl, founder of the modern Zionist mover..e::t. whose 100th anniversary this week coincides with the celebration of Israel's 12th year of independence. The Jewish State wills her future achievements and, in the shadow of Herzl's prophetic wisdom, anticipates that these achievements shaU be no myth. But even the proud Viennese journalist, if alive today, would have to cdmit that more than willing is necessary— thai more than willing went into the creation of that for which Israel stands in our time. Part of this involves the continuing commitment on the part of the free world that Israel must survive—a commitment less in terms of collars than of ideological identification with the exalted concept of a free people stubbornly hewing to the principles of liberty and equality. Certainly, the President's admission last week is no such commitment. Indeed, it reflects the sad pessimism of his recent hapless observation about the necessary ascendancy of Soviet science in the missile field—that Russia is destined to superiority because dictatorships ere most favorably disposed to mass research. Does not our own victory over Germany in the race for the first A-Bomb disprove him? • • • THE PEOPLE'S SELF-RELIANCE But if the President failed to come up with something more enthusiastic on the eve of Israel's 12th anniversary, the action this week wmmmammmmmmmmmmmimmmmtt ay CAN NOW be openly re%  ported that the MiamiBeax* City Council has submitted to the pressure and presumable prestige of Msgr. Barry, pag tor of St. Patrick's Church, •eatjeveral weeks ago, I indicated that be was Warning the council away from lending a sympathetic % %  hfi *)tf Hjjfirm Academy's petition for "rezoning a piece of property near St. Patrick's. The site was the Academy's second choice for new and modern quarters to replace the school's ancient facilities on South Beach. Previously, officials of the Hebrew Academy had gone to the Number 19 CO urts in an initial effort to rezone a parcel of land on Chase ave. Having lost their plea, they were apprised of the availability of some land in the vicinity of the Julia Tuttie Causeway and Alton rd. Fr. Barry quickly got the word around. He wanted no Jewish school near him; indeed, he had long envisioned the area as the ultimate site of a park to enhance St. Patrick's. I do not blame him. It would be lovely to live in the midst of bucolic surroundings, with green grass and trees daily exalting our souls. But Miami Beach is a staggering jungle of concrete—a tribute to the ravenous appetites of those who have expended its natural beauty by selfish exploitation and to the planlessness of a city that has traded away its most valuable endowment. One could therefore find it no less than strange to ponder on the possibility that Fr. Barry might thus prevail where others have been frustrated—that the St. Patrick's pas'.or should get his very private garden in the face of the failure of lesser men. The failure is, for example, the inability of ordinary people to have access to more than a smidgeon of public beaches because the architectural behemoths of the sea have usurped them. The failure is also the denial to the Hebrew Academy of a building site for new school quarters. NEXT YEAR BAR MITZVAH by the U.S. Senate in passing the Mutual Security Aid Bill along with the Douglas Amendment certainly fills the breach, here, unquestionably, is an affirmation by the American people that they remain committed to the principles of freedom and fair play—even if their State Department offered only the voice of doom as a warning against favorable Senate action. The people have spoken in the same way that maritime workers throughout the world are speaking today as they return Nasser's blows against decency by using his own instrument of warlare—boycott. No longer relying on their timid governments, whose expedient actions have made a shambles of Middle East peace, they are serving notice that freedom is not alone the business of armies—that men have a stake in their own survival, a stake upon which they must act without hesitancy. On the occasion of Israel's 12th anniversary, these cue good enough recommendations for her future. Self-reliant, Israel welcomes the self-reliant assistance of all who wish her well. Setting Our Sights Higher Prof. Alan F. Klein's address before the annual meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Sunday rings a familiar note. The noted University of Pittsburgh professor and expert in the social work field told GMJCC officials that any community achieves what it deserves in its service to residents. Broadly speaking, this means that where a city sets its sights high, the programs it offers within the general province of social work is equally high. All of which reminds us of the recent discussion by leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation following their survey of Miami's level of achievement as compared with Jewish communities elsewhere in the nation Remarking on Miami's relatively unhappy showing, they declared that we can do something about it if we only have a mind to. If Miamians are truly convinced they deserve better services, let them answer the call of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal. This is their finest way of demonstrating that they are behind the drive for a vibrant Jewish community here. THE POWtg SUMS FORMIDABLE %  DO NOT here equate the losses to us as comparable in their ultimate worth. The need for education far outweighs the need for sport; although the classical philosophers tell us that the two are sorely required for the well-balanced spirit. But it is financial power and prestigious pressure that are at the source of both failures. Monolithic wealth blocks the sea in this city against ordinary mortals; and mono lithic power keeps a school from expanding in an ares where it is more fashionable for hotels to add to their numbers or enlarge. Yet. the Hebrew Academy is not being forced to give way to the latest oceanfront palace; the wrinkle thus does not lie in a resort owner's anguished need for greater acquisition but in a spiritual leader's personal dream that his church should someday stand in a park. Nor does it lie in a city council's seeming acquiescence to the dream well before its elements are acted out on the stage of waking human experience—acquiescence that runs counter to the council's established history of favoring stony expansion at no matter what cost. It lies rather in the source of the power before -which Miami Beach now bows. The power seems formidable, and it has increased in direct proportion as the city council over (he years added to it corps of Jewish councilmen. 1 am not at a loss to understand why. Traditional Jewi>h fears in the face of Gentile omnipresence is an overall -explanalu, But it hardly excuses the council's gutless obsequiousness Betoretba St. Patrick's pastor and his presumable prestige.. rNor have the.se councilmen acted any more deferentially toward the Monsignor than many of our other Jewish community and spiritual leaders, all of whom seem bent on outdoing his parishioners in their continuing homage to him. •:• •:• •:• 1HI WAR Of MMMCI INTENSIFIES AT A PARTY at the Bath Club several weeks ago. given by St. Fran** cis Hospital in honor of its medical staff, Fr. Barry^approached a number of the invited city councilmen and privately told each of them just how he felt about the possibility of a Hebrew Academy near his church. Since the Bath Club is restricted against -Jews, it is amusing on its face that the councilmen accepted the invitation in the first instance. But. no matter, one of the most eloquent if least verbal of them all made a speech in praise of the Monsignor that would have embarrassed the Bishop here, if no higher prelate. Over the fraternity of good community relations at the Bath Club, the council's opinion was firmly cast During the ensuing days, the Monsignor's campaign Intensified. While he could not speak openly oi his dream of a park, he raised the question of the inadvisab&ity of a school at so heavily a traveled route, and wondered about the safety of students there. An interesting traffic survey of the area recently concluded by City Manager Morri< Upp would easily allay Fr. Barry's fears a survey the implications of which one councilman discussed with me quiie candidly. The'Julia Ttittle Couseway. far from increasing traffic on Alton Yd., had actually reduced the volume: contrarily, the erection of the causeway in the final analysis seemed cause enough to lend a sympathetic ear for a plea for rezoning. All stops finally out. the St. Patrick's pastor handed down his pronunciamento; a Jewish school was unthinkable there. A hearing set for Wednesday. May 4, had become a mere formality. TIT some of the city councilmen did to plead objectivity in their discussions with me—despite the fact that others openly admitted their fears of political reprisal if they showed sympathy for the Academy's cause —it was apparent how they would vote and why. The Monsignor. who by then laughably accused his opponents of making this a "religious issue, presumably controlled enough votes to make any single one of them lose his job next Election Day. In an eleventh-hour stroke of humanity, Fr. Barry suggested that the Academy give up its claim to the site on Alton rd. In exchange, he vowed to launch and conduct a renewed battle for the Academy'l original rezonmg plea on Chase ave. RELIGION IS A HAIOK ISSUt jT IS TO the eternal credit of some of our Jewish spiritual leaders that they car. misinterpret and scuttle any movement with which they courageously identify themselves. In a blazing telegram to each of the city councilmen, nine Greater Miami rabbis accused them in5^ and Actively of failing to hear the Academy's plea precisely one month before as a gesture of acquiescence to FT. Barry. k,^ K w! ma t cr is that the notice oi the plea for rezoning had been published incorrectly to read "Lots 53 and 4" instead of IMS 5J and 54 as a legal description of the proposed site for the 2V„ C ^ bu ,ld .>The postponement to May 4 was intended to S,M A ahd,ly f the hearin Many of the councilmen as a result seized upon the telegram to obscure the issue involved and to Continued on Raft 16-A



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Fr' Friday. May 6, 1960 *JemsMcrMian Page 5-A H0 ; ^HM m-' %  1 W\' -JMrn | %  £B^HLB BfBflfll ffHfflffW 9 EBBml eiSwffllj 9NR s Sc#fA ^/r/c* /en** Explain Position JOHANNESBURG — IKI> • %  | self unable to offer any stand on I South African racial problems not because of indifference but | because "the expression of such viows does not fall within its province." He stressed that as the representative organ of South African Jewry, the activities of the Board were limited to matters of direct concern to tho Jewish community. The Board was therefore not competent to act or to express views on general questions of national policy. At the same tune, Mr. Saron said, the Board has always held the view that Jews as citizens have the right and duty to react on public issues as individuals. He stated that the Board has consistently stressed the responsibility of the Jewish citizen to play his part in also was affirmed at the Board's ence. Namie Phillips, chairman of the conference, said that the stats of emergency in South Africa made it uncumbent on all perse %  U. whether clerical or lay, "to bear in mind" this responsibility. Police in Durban, South Afr.ca, reported that anti-Jewish leaf.-'.s were found this week pasted on the doors and windows of D u r b a a shops. This was the first sacb, incident since the worldwide spate of anti Semitic daubings and smearings last January. GOING TO ADATH JESHURUN Shakespeare Circle Slated One of Shakespeare's most exciting plays, "Anthony and Cleopatra," will be studied in the Shakespeare Reading Circle at the Miami Public Library for three weeks. The Circle, which is led by Dr. David Klein, professor emeritus of the College of the City of New York, meets in the main library each Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Klein has headed similar Circles in both New York and Israel. Rabbi Rosenberg Resigns at Beth David; Will Assume Pulpit in Philadelphia Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg has. While at Beth David, Rabbi resigned as spiritual leader of Beth | Rosenberg organized a morn lg David Congregation. Women's Institute, evening Acijlt The board of directors of Beth j Institute, and a Businessmt-.i's David said this week that Rabbi' Luncheon Torah Group. He also Rosenberg has accepted the pul-, conducted a special home study pit of Congregation Adath Jeshj body for a group of 16 dentists and urun in Philadelphia. their wives. Rabbi Rosenberg served as Betb Be h David i$ lanning din m David spiritual leader for the past of uibute l0 Rabbi and Mrs R 0Se a. five years during which the mem-, ^ ; to ^ Jr departure bership almost doubled, with thei congregation's religious school al! so increasing in size. During his tenure here. Rabbi Rosenberg became active as chairman of the South Florida Council ot American Jewish Congress, and treasurer of Jewish Family and Children's Service. He is also a member of the executive committees of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Israel Bonds, board member of the Jewish Home for the Aged, American Civil Liberties Union, and Dado County Council of Community Relations. FOR SETTER HEALTH VISIT THE MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE Physical Theropv • Body Conditienirj General Diagnosis and X-Ray Colonic Irrigations Cabinets and Massage Ultra Sonic Therapy 7235 Biscayne Blvd. PHONE PL 7-7234 Seminar Slated For Sunday English speaking division of the Workmen's Circle is sponsoring a seminar on Sunday, 10 a.m., at the White House hotel on "Future of Jewish Life in America." Moderator will be Miami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka. Arthur Rosichan, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and Joe Gorelik, national field representative of the Workmen's Circle, will be principal speakers. Representatives of Hadassah and B'nai B'rith have also been invited to speak. Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. 0WAUTY CONTRACTING I SERVICE 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 *^**W^**WWAr*< SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS Of RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPUES CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 HE. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE A Qktmct Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Tide Insurance Policies el Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Capita', Surplus A Reserves Exceed $5fi00,000 1M ana* 12f SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE fA t-llti (Also Known As 124 and 129 Security Trust Company Bidg.) 3 'WWWW'WWV. / JW^WA^-W'W'W*N~-'WA !" *W*W'W'WI I TWIN CITY GLASS CO. GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE MIRRORS A RE-SILVERING | AUTO GIASS INSTAUE0 WHILE TOM WAIT 1220 14th Street, M.B Closed Saturday. Tel. JE 1-6141 -y'"V' ^' V"VVV^V W' ^' W'*V V V ^' V^ rf,, V l VV V^ GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 214* N.W. TOth Ave. FR 3-71M Have your roof repaired now; you will aava en a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" R0B6INS Roofing & Sheet Metal Co. ROOFING OF ALL TYPES "THE RESPONSIBLE ROOFERS" Establishes" 191* A. H. BECKER, int. ROOFING and ROOFING SUPPUES RETAIL CONTRACTING • REPAIRING "WRITTEN 6UARANTEE ON AU WORK" ~222Tw"26TsT.~ Phone FR 4-3705 GREYHOUND RACING i. ^ TONIGHT • Paddock Room Restaurant • Air-Conditioned Club House] • Cocktail lounge • Valet Parking RESERVATIONS: HI 8-1711 WYLLVS BUSES from Miami Beach M POST TIME h 8:00 PM FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest • MIAMI



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Page 6-A Jen i sifhrkJkin Friday. May 6, I960 China's Big Chief A Big Talker By MAX LERNER Ike Admits Suez Blockade Baffles Us New Delhi I was one of the gallant and desperate newspaper crew that stuck *.'h Chou En-lai's farewell conference until the bitter end at 1:15 a.m. A I listened to Chou talking hour after hour, the chill thought afflicted me that if the Chinese Communists do not swarm over the world with their population or devastate it with weapons they will exhaust us into submission by talk. Of Chou's entourage. Vice Premier Marshal Chen Yi suffered and sweated silently, catching little catnaps while we watched with envy, and Vice Foreign Minister Chang Han fu fanned himself stoically. While Chou's sensitive, mobile features were highly expressive, his lips scarcely seemed to move, leaving you with the eerie sense of words coming from nowhere, signifying nothing substantive yet charged with meaning, when you consider that no elite since Hitler's has been so certain about the wave of the future which will inevitably give it world rule. • I WROTE HOPEFULLY THE OTHER DAY that Chou's stay in New Delhi might be educational for him. but I fear that he departed undented, unbowed, uninstructed and unconverted. Even if he were capable of learning, which would be miraculous in a Communist at F_. he would scarcely have dared show it, knowing that every word of his answers would be weighed in Peking in assessing his orthodoxy to the gospel according to Liu and Mao. On the ruins of the Five Principles, the Chinese Communists, undaunted, are now trying to build the Six Propositions. These are presumably the points of proximity which (Chou feels) ought to exist between the two countries. The only phrase in them that counts appears luice, in Point Two and Point Five. It refers to the geographical line 0/ actual control. Point Two asserts the existence of this line. Point Five insists that b-th sides stick to it until a settlement is reached and that neither should put forward territorial claims as pre-conditions. BHt M M THIS IS THE HEART AND BODY, the strategy and tactic of the Chinese position. Several times during his press conference Chou spoke cf the present actualities as the baseline from which talks must proceed. The rest of the stream of his talk was meant to engulf his listeners and the world in historical and geographical detail, diverting them from the central fact that the Chinese meant to sit tight where they are sitting light now on the present actualities, holding the line of actual control. Stripping away Chou's verbiage about friendship and love, these six propositions come down to only one proposition: the rule of force and the law of possession. When Chou said that the boundary dispute was only one finger out of 10 he forgot to add that in his mathematics possession is nine-tenths of the law. The road across Aksaichin linking western Tibet with Sinkiang is what the Chinese mean to hold at any cost. While Chou insisted that the so-called McMahon Line was unacceptable to China, he hinted that China would swap the present actualities in Ladakh for the present actualities of the McMahon Line. This was the old deal with which Chou came to New Delhi. He had rio new deal to offer. All the talk of the historical and geographical officials of both countries who will meet from May to September will r.ot change this intractable fact of the right of forceful possession as the ethic of Chinese Communism." -€ THE DANGER OF THIS ETHIC is not only its cynicism, since so much of the s>stem of world politics is built on cynicism. The danger is that if China can establish this principle as a precedent in relation to India it can plead the same precedent in future relations with Nepal, l'.hulan and Sikkim. Whatever happens in external aggression or internal penetration ar.d -.ubversion. the Chinese will insist on retaining their present position in the disputed border area as the baseline for further negotiation. I think it was this knowledge that made Nehru firm up his stand, list any appeasement on his own part be followed by greater appease jnent on the part of Prime Minister Koirala of Nepal. When Hitler invaded the Rhineland a quarter-century ago, when China invaded Tibet a decade ago. when Russia crushed Hungary less than five years ago, the strategy of each was to act by force and then c nfront the world with the politics and ethics of present actualities. You can't be surprised that China is trying it again vis-a-vis India. When Nehru says that the border will be alive for some years to come, he is admitting, whether he likes it or not. the existence of a cold war between the two nations. Chou's insistence on holding his midnight press conference against the wishes of the Indian officials means that the Chinese want to put the onus for the breakdown of the talks on the Indians. Nehru cannot allow that to happen. The psychological phase of China's cold war against India, which began when Chou elaborately made his settlements with India's Asian friends and neighbors, is in full swing. Let no one underestimate what lies ahead for India and Asia. (Thia is a Copyright Column) —1 Another view was expressed by farer's Union, replied to Sen. Ful. Sen. J. W. Fulbright, chairman of bright with a request that the Son. do the same, particularly when it the Senate Foreign Relations Comj ator call for an investigation of comes to the free use of the Suez mittee who denounced the two; the "continued failure of th e Canal. But I don't know that there maritime unions and deplored a state Department "to obtain the is any idea whatsoever of making "pressure group" which he said lpropcr p rote ction for the rights a new step in this direction or new was undermining American for-, ... ; argument because I think its all eign policy. He called the picket-; American citizens and the depart. been said." ing an attempt "to force political ment s failure to iswst on the Attorneys for the Seafarers Inaction in an area of most delicate ternational Union, which has been international negotiations." picketing the Cleopatra at an East Centinu*J f rWn •HflT-t'A River pier, and for the International Longshoremen's Union, which has refused to cross the picket lines to unload the vessel, made the position of the unions clear. They told the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals three-judge panel that the picketing would continue until the "Nasser government changes its policy toward American ships dealing with Israel." The picketing, the attorneys candidly declared, was "directly calculated" to hit the Nasser regime "where it is most sensitive, in its own pocketbook." Prior to taking the case to the Circuit Court, the attorneys for the Khedivial Mail Line of Alexandria, nominal owners of the Cleopatra, lost three earlier actions in New York federal courts to halt the costly picketing. Seymour W. Miller, attorney for the Seafarers, told the court that the action is a pure labor dispute. "More then 100 American ships." he said, "have been blacklisted by the UAR for trading in Israeli ports. On these ships alone, more than 5,000 American seamen's jobs are involved. The Department of Agriculture has stipulated that no charters for carrying U.S. surplus commodities to Egypt will be granted to American ships on the UAR blacklist. Until recently, the Navy Department also had such a rule in effect. To us, this means jobs. We are fighting for jobs." The picketing in Montreal prevented unloading of the cargo of the Star of Assuan, with every likelihood that the second blockade would continue until some court decision emerged in New York City in the Cleopatra case. Meanwhile, the embarrassed State Department held informal talks with unidentifed union officials in a bid to end the picketing of the Cleopatra, telling them that while only one UAR ship calls at American ports monthly, 30 or more American ships visit Arab ports in the same period. The State Department officials said that many American seamen would be affected if the Arabs carried out a threat to boycott all American shipping in all Arab ports. Rep. Victor L. Anfuso, New York Democrat, took the House floor to laud the Seafarer's International Union for "upholding the standard of free labor in a free country" by the refusal of union members in New York to unload the Egyptian ship Cleopatra. Rep. Anfuso said that Nasser "sees nothing wrong in practicing boycotts and blockades against others, but resents when the same practices are applied against him." He said Nasser would learn "that hatred begets hatred, and that boycotts will bring forth counter-boycotts." Paul Hall, president of the Seasame freedom of the seas for U.S. flag vessels extended to ships of other nations." SOMETHING NEW 6eperate entrance for our Installment Loan Department. • A new Walk-Up Window... The moet convenient Drive-Up Window In town ... OPEN DAILY9 t 4 Remember regular banking hours, as always Monday thru Friday 9:30 to 2; Open Friday evenings 5 to 8. 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Friday. May 6, 1960 +Je*ist noridian Pag 7-A —rt y iw uyx jw*!)! II .IP i I WI II .W I i .. .i. ^n p. %  %  "I — %  %  %  %  %  "• HELP HIM MAKE THE DESERT BLOOM What makes a noil produce—a barren, long-neglected toil, short of minerals, short of water? Answer:—a man—one who wants to see it grow again, who is ready to work long and hard until the brown earth turns green with the foodstuffs of life. The story of modern Israel is the story of thousands who dreamed of a green land. Include in it pioneers who drained ageold swamps and cleared two thousand years of stones from fields that now feed a nation. Include, too, thousands of new farmers among the one million immigrants you helped to bring to Israel through the United Jewish Appeal. More than 130,000 of them —immigrant farmers and their families—live on the 485 farm settlements you helped to establish throughout the land since 1948. With the aid of its new farmers, Israel now produces more than 70 percent of its own food supply—plus millions of dollars of commercial agricultural crops: citrus, cotton, peanuts and others. Yet, strange as it may seem, practically none of these new farmers has achieved self-sufficiency! To do so, thousands need additional farm machinery. Others need more water, farm animals or power. You can help these determined immigrant farmers win their battle, You can see them through to victory. IN 1M0, U. J. A. MUST EXTEND THIS VITAL AID: In ISKMI: Speed integration of 345,000 unabsorbed immigrants by: Housing 60,000 living in disgraceful immigrant shanties; replacing substandard housing for 30,000 others; Providing 130,000 patient pioneers on farm settlements with needed machinery, water, tools and livestock; Providing vital services to 38,000 immigrant youth; expanding welfare services to thousands of ill and aged; Supplying transportation and resettlement for the steady flow of new immigrants. In addition, meet continuing welfare needs of 45,000 immigrants aided by JDC-Malben programs. In Europ*, Mo s le m lands: Step up welfare and other aid for 205,000. In MM United State*: Help 5,000 refugees seeking to build new lives. 1 To AH600,000. hcM*t hmft (JnristM Inmitmtt UNITED JEWISH APPEAL IN GREATER MIAMI THE UJA IS SUPPORTED BY THE COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL OH k*h*lf Oft UNITED ISRAEL APPEAL • JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTM • NIW YONK ASSOCIATION FOR NEW AMERICANS • UNITED HIAS SERVICE



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Fcge 8-A +Jmlstrfhr*MaM Friday. May 6, I960 1 FOUNDATION FOR ETERNITY AND THE LIGHTS GO ON AND THEY LIVE FOREVER! WEST E*N RAW \OH A960 / A?R 28 pM 6.AA I S^g^ 2 —* Hffivf Is Foundation? The longing for immortality is a yearning which has filled man's heart since the dawn of history—to be remembered not only during ones life-time, but also when life's work is completed—TODAY AND TOMORROW! Man can have no greater satisfaction than to see his good name live on in magnificent undertakings. In Jewish tradition nothing has been so endowed with immortality as a link with the land of Israel. ESTABLISH YOUR LIVING LINK WITH ISRAEL THROUGH A WILL, BEQUEST OR ASSIGNMENT OF AN INSURANCE POLICY TO JEWISH NATIONAL FUND. THESE ARE LIVING PROJECTS OF THE fOUNDATIOH FOR JNF JERUSALEM FOREST PARK MILES OF TREES SHELTERBELTS FORESTS LAND FOR AGRICULTURAL SETTLEMENT (NACHLAH) LAND FOR HOUSING SETTLEMENTS WATCH TOWERS PLAYGROUND GARDEN BENCH We Are Eager to Help You... to Obtain All Desired Additional Information Please Call Us at JE 8-6464 or JE 8-7564 COMMUNITY LEADERS IN SYMBOLIC CEREMONY DEDICATE THEIR FOUNDATION FOR JNF PROJECTS ESTABLISHED IN ISRAEL LINKING THEM ETERNALLLY WITH THE SOIL OF THE HOLY LAND AND THE JEWISH PEOPLE W ,f % %  MR AND MRS. S AMU El OR ITT trail kbiin m philanthrope and human i tarien causa., hava •itabkih.d tha ORITT FAMILY FOREST through thair will "I wish many moro would follow this pamU.a way of ilr.ngfh.iwng two ..curity and .conomy of Israel." !J9L MR. AND MRS. JOHAN I. BERMAN, dodicatod loadon of Jawi.h Notional Fund and active in all Jewish and worthy causes, through whose kindness and bounty, tha SEIMA AND JOHAN I. BERMAN NACHLAH in loraol became a reality. The J.wi.h National Fund family salutes and congratulates tham on tfioir magnificent achievement. "My children hava anouf h for needs." UII MRS. UAH NOTION "L want to halo tocuro my paopta'i future Sho hat ostobl ie hod tha DAVID AND UAH NOTKIN Mill OF TREES in brawl. Through tkoir generoury and kindness, thi noblo MR AND MRS. MAX HECHT will bo honorod gwestt at tho dedication couple pienoorod and firmly attablrth tho first •* • w "Hage (Nechlah) in thair name, in Itrool. Thoy aro soon • Foundation Proj. frm. GroaN* Miami tho ,Un,i W ** ,,wi h N,,i —' F "" d %  Jofc ~ l *•"""• a laador of tho local JNF Council. Hocht, a Jawiih National Fund lorof tho MR AND MRS MEYER GREENBERG ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Q^.^. hi, f,^ M .._, '< made p.s.ibU tha art.bli.hm.nl of $ l NSTEIN JERUSALEM FOREST THREE MILES Of TREES plantod m Ivael't Nag.v National Fund, Israel, and hi, people TWO _,, 0 „. i j • JKIION •" •••'••al "• %  with the "" %  • — %  TWO MILES OF TREES plantod Israel. ^| | M ..| rtu.ugh thi, JNF project MRS ROSE HUREVITZ widow of th. .... B.n.factor 0 hit p ^ fl ^ ^ j. $


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Friday. May 6, 1960 +Jewish ncridHan Report Here on S. American Jewry Tho hood nf Ik. i Page 9-A The head of the American Jewish Committees Latin American office said here this week that antiAirMsricaa .feeling in Latin/America is "fundamentally artificial" and for the most part provoked by "Communists and professional hate-mongers." Maximo Yagupsky, who recently arrived in this country from South America, said that the majority of the people in Latin America have a "genuine admiration for the United States." However, the region is a "fertile field" for antiAmerican agitation because of "misconceptions and ignorance" about the U. S. and a general feeling of "inferiority" toward a rich and powerful neighbor. Me said that despite Communist propaganda. President Eisenhower's recent visit to South AiMritj nut "warmly received among paoples from all walks of life." Ha urged that the foaling of friendship generated by *ha visit bo followed up by communities? Mr. Yagupsky said. "Jewish schools which provide total education for their pupils as well as schools for supplementary religious education exist in many countries. In Lima, Peru, there is an outstanding Jewish all-day school where children receive an II„;.J C4.. :.,..' -* %  "'"" wuere cnnaren receive an ana? ? • L P#nd education "P to the college level. greatly its economic, financ... and technical aid program." Ha added: The 650,000 Jaws in South America "suffer little actual discrimination or overt anti Semitism," nor ara there any significant "organized anti Semitic movements." At the same time, Yagupsky said that in recant years anti-Semitic propaganda disseminated mainly by foreign neo-Nazi groups, the Ku Klux Klan, and Arab nationalists has bean stepped up. Yagupsky was to speak Thursday at a meeting of the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee at the DuPont Plaza hotel. Col. Nathan B. Rood is president of the Miami chapter. The meeting is under the auspices of the chapter's International Affairs Committee chaired by Seymour Liebman. The deteriorating economic situation in many South American countries, Yagupsky said, "has provided %  fertile ground for the spread of Communist agitation. Seizing every opportunity to stir up hatred of the United States as a scapegoat for South American problems, the Communists are very active in developing a propaganda campaign, particularly among university students and professors and other intellectuals and leaders of public opinion." As a result, he said, "many South Americans have a distorted picture of the United States. They regard this country as supporting reactionary forces, as apathetic to their problems and as a nation of materialists lacking in culture." "The United States' goal should be the creation of a strong partnership relationship between it and the countries of South America, particularly since they are rapidly changing from a region of local interest to one of dramatic significance in international developments." Yagupsky said that extensive discrimination in government, professional and economic areas existed in some South American countries against naturalized citizens. "This works special hardships on Jews since their greatest number is naturalized rather than nativeborn," the majority of them having come to South America after In Argentina, some 25 percent of the Jewish children attend supplementary Jewish religious schools. In Chile, aided by a small state subsidy, the Jewish all-day schools also serve non-Jewish children who make up about five percent of the schools' enrollment." Yagupsky found that the great majority of South Americana have little knowledge of Jews or Judaism. "A more comprehensive program of intergroup relations, adjusted to the special conditions of each country, is vital." Preservation of Jewish identity is an important problem, especially with regard to the youth. Judaism must be made attractive to the young generation, Yagupsky said. the turn of the century and following World War I. He said that in [ i n general Yaeumkv fo.mH a number of countries "individual I "great 1n"erest amonz Jews i„ S Jews are participating fully in the vfrTnlV Sri i? t£Concept a P ri m a a k,„ o nd H in r e! eCtUal l l i: e ^ of fu Participation in communify are making definite contributions life with the retention of their Architect's rendering of the proposed $2,500,000 new National Children's Cardiac Hospital to be erected on the old Sewell estate in the Metropolitan Medical Center. Designing of the complete facilities is being done by Architects Associated of New York. ; • I Cardiac Hospital Fund Drive to Open With Memorial Dedication for Dr. Eichert in these areas." Education is given a strong pri ority by South American Jewish tern." ku iah religion-cultural identity in keeping with the American pat JNF Elects Schiff to Succeed Levine; Noted Executive is Long-Time Zionist National Hospital Week will be observed May 8 through 15, and Miami's own National Children's Cardiac Hospital will officially Dr. Eichert gave unceasingly of his time to the local institution, the nation's only completely free, nonsectarian hospital devoted exclusBy Special Report NEW YORK Albert Schiff, industrialist and life long Zionist leader, was elected president of the tee and member of the board of directors of the Jewish National Fund. He is also a member of the board Jewish National Fund of America of directors of the Palestine Ecoat the annual meeting of JNF, nomic Corporation of New York board of directors last week. and of he ^^ of governo „ of Schiff succeeds Dr. Harris J. (the Israel Bond Organization Levine, who held the office of ,,. A t „ president for ten years. Maurice E,ected to serve Wlth Sch,ff as Oberlaender Resignation OK'd JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire BONN—Chancellor Konrad Aden auer Tuesday accepted the resignation of Theodor Oberlaender as West German Refugee Minister. Oberlaender 'S Nazi record caused a recent controversy that brought about the resignation. Adenauer' said be would obtain final formal approval of the resignation this week from President Heinrich Luebke. Levin, industrialist, was named national treasurer, and Mendel N. Fisher is executive director and secretary. Dr. Levine and Dr. Is-' ael Goldstein, American Zionist leader and rabbi of Congregation B'nai Jeshurun in New York, were elected honorary presidents. Mr. Schiff, who was born ip Lithuania in 1893, is a vice president and director of the Shoe Corporation of America and a director of A. S. Beck Shoos and the Adlar Shoe Stores. He has bean prominent in the American Zionist movement for many years, serving as national treasurer of the Zionist Organization of America and as treasurer, chairman of the finance commit vice presidents were the leaders of the four principal Zionist organizations in this country, Dr. Miriam Freund, president of Ha launch Us public building fund j ively to the diagnosis and treatdrive for the new $2,500,000 hospi-[ment of rheumatic and congenital lal on that occasion. | heart disease in children, the numThe hospital will be erected on| ber-one killers of our younger genthe site of the old Sewell estate in eral 'on." the Metropolitan Medican Center. Highlight of National Children's Cardiac Hospital's new building fund drive will be the Dr. Herbert Eichert memorial dedication, to be hold at the hospital on Sunday, the first day of National Hospital Weak. Dr. Eichert, internationally known heart specialist, was chief of staff of the local 100 par cant charity hospital from IMC until his death in 1959. Attending the 2:30 p.m. memorfriends and patients of the late doctor, prominent medical men, civic leaders, and officers and dipl ; w 1„.^ P \ d '• f t rMlors f Cardiac Hospital, ac natTonal^l^ l0 P resident R chard ^SLtt^Slf^ wh0 wU1 preside at ,he Judge Albert D. Schanzer, national Dr. Eichert dipd in February, 1959. in an automobile accident at the age of 51. The dedication program will also include an address by J. L. Guilmartin, a member of the, board of governors and co-chairman of the Dr. Herbert Eichert memorial committee along with Berenson, president of the hospital for the past 12 years. Other members of the memorial committee include William Baggs, ,Dr. Robert Boucek, Art Bruns, tal dedication and buffet will be Judge Grady Crawford. Dr. F. A. several hundred persons, including Hernandez. Sheriff Thomas J. Kelly, William Lantaff, Dr. Louis Lemberg. Harry Miller, Judge J. N. Morris, Dr. Edward St. Mary, vice president of the Zionist Organization of America. Zionists Schedule Meeting Miami-Gables Zionist District will meet May 12 at Zamora Jewish Center. The evening meeting will be devoted to the election of officers. An Israeli film will also be shown. The dedication program will include the unveiling of a portrait of Dr. Eichert and the first showing of the architect's conception of the new hospital and grounds. A new movie depicting the various activities of National Children's Cardiac Hospital will also be shown. Berenson pointed out that "during his 13 years as chief of staff. and Dr. M. S. Saslaw. Arrangements committee for the Sunday dedication consists of Melvin Weinkle, chairman, Lou Poller, Maurice Co.hn. Zachary Bailey, and Robert Rubenstein. Turk to Address Lodge Harold Turk will address a Miami Beach B'nai B'rith luncheon meeting. Tuesday noon at the DiLido hotel. Turk will discuss Brandeis University. Gershon S. Miller is chairman. JEWISH NATIONAL FUND FOUNDATION COUNCIL OF GREATER MIAMI OFFICERS RABBI MAYER ABRAAAOWITZ, JNF President DR. IRVING LEHRAAAN, Foundation Chairman SOL GOLDMAN, Executive Board Chairman w. njsjsnnj %  u "9 in the true Orthodox tradition of "Torah V'Avodah," 1 pie i n cevale free* Hartford, Cena., insurance capital • the pad States, insure the secenlty ef then people by eslablnihte MICHAH AND IDA JTROUCM NACMiAM as a FowooV Project in Israel. MR. ANO MRS. HYMAN lEHCOff. sincere friend* and levers at Zien, whose gooorooity made pot •ibU establishment e# She NYMAN LffKOfF NACMIAM la Israel. Oa his visit to Israel next aasmth, letter* will be privileged to dedicate this Nachlah. MR AMD MRS. SAM SCHWARTZ, of the fan,..,. Kllf SERENSON ha. r.mod fofchM to Wolfio's ,„I W .„, „ 1 Uocofc, Reed, a*, show, the ideal, ef Jowish National Fuad end establish*,, *W Mill Of TREES Protect in tsroel, rise J. w |.h people. By estaMMn., a which wiH bd than, aaora.Hy „ h. soil of SMEITMSSIT, be h.. helped to atroncjSheo. >m ** k "e eecorsty of the State of Israel. WE HOPE AND PRAY THAT THEIR INSPIRING EXAMPLE WILL BE FOLLOWED BY EVERY JEW IN GREATER MIAMI



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%  Fere 10-A +Jewisti fhric/iar Friday, May 6. 1960 Top Brass Opposed Douglas Clause Continued from Pag* 1 A month. He warned also that, for being whipsawed by an irresponevery Arab ship picketed in the sible maritime union and by a boycott, which is similar to the united States. 30 American ships minority pressure group." Mem.jlas amendment. He said that wou id be subjected to Arab pickethers of the House Foreign Affairs "n a unanimous e xpress ion ot in ; Committee, which had previously opinion; our field peals' (iw' Irae*--%  "-—• •> Ipas'sedV similar amendment by a tc Morocco reported that the adopEmtahatising that the Douglas vote of 19 t0 3 ex p resse d resent-' 1 ol such an amendarent would amendment would cowse "roper| ment over Fulbright's charges. 1 clearly not be in the irteresis of, cuuiom" on vital American InTne j| OUse 0 f Representatives has n.ie.l StatM or, lor that matforests in ten Arab countries and tor, of Israel."' 1 he Undersecretary said the D' ujias amendment would be inI ai demonstrating favorEm ISISkS*, rendering reiiuc1 of ton-ion nore difficult. He Bi %  it would l'c teen as an at1 1 to tie stings to American a.1. making it an instrument of aroas of Asia and Africa, he assorted that "widespread sympathy" for the Arab viewpoint exists in these countries. He said passed the amendment as approved by its Foreign Atfair.s Committee. Sen. Douglas, joined by Sen. it "ill behooves" America "to Kenneth Keating, Republican of j ircuro Arab resentment" by apNew York, sent a telegram shortly paaring to placo "strings" on before the Senate vote late MonJ American aid. day to a large number of senators, urging them to be on hand to de las amend merit. He said that S(a(e 1)epartment has confidence! To .ttribut. the Senate and tr truth was ihal not a single m effor(s of UN Secretary 0eB8ral fl| Hoo$e s ^ ciiions t0 he p .nun slap has thus far been ^ Hammarskjold t0 so i ve existend h blockade to a solo conde d passage -hrough the ( anal %  blems under discussi on. Use of trading with Israel. ing problems under discussion. 1 rern f„ r | srae | an d the views of The controversial amendment, its many American friends is to I r: lion said that Arab ^counterintroduced by Sen. Haul H. Dougbelittle the considerations and impugn the motives that moved %  substantial majority of the | Congress to act. Violation of the •ling, arising from the Cleo-, las of Wino lSi on behalf of himI Incident, was "not unnaii Self and 2 g other senators, was and meant that aj least 20: adopted in lne Sen ate by a vote of hi 1 ican ships w:th 1.000 seamen 45 (0 25 voting for the amend-! principle of free navigation i I he affected wihin the next | men were among otners &,„. Lyndon B. Johson, of Texas, Demo-1 AND NOW...FOR THE FIRST TIME Icratic floor leader, and three other Democratic Presidential aspirants j— Sens. John F. Kennedy, of Mass, achuse'.ts, Hubert EL Humphrey, of Minnesota, and Stuart Symington, of Missouri. The Dor.glas amendment insertSuez endangers the stability and uneasy peace in the Middle East. It therefore threatens American interests as well as those of other nations." The senators stated that "despite generous loans and increasing economic aid" to the United Arab i Republic in the last year, Pres-1 Left to right are Jerome Greene, immediate past president of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges, Herbert Heiken, president-elect of Miami Beach Lodge, and U.S. Sen. George Smothers, of Florida, at recent closing banquet session of the Federation's annual convention at the Lucerne hotel. Greene and Heiken show Smothers, who was a principal speaker at the banquet, the B'nai B'rith vocational service and college guidance kits which will be presented to public libraries throughout Florida. YOUNG ISRAEL TOURS TO ed new language in the Foreign ident Gamal Abde Nasser nad in Aid Bill, giving the President disj no way reUiXed the blockade that I crrtion to withhold assistance had been conde mned by the United I from nations that obstruct freesta(es and the United Nations dom of navigation through interj PassaKe of Sen Flight's "nullinational waterways. The Suez 1 Canal is an international waterway. The Douglas amendment was carried despite bitter objections by fying" amendment would amount to a "damaging retreat" by the United States and a "green light" 1 to President Nasser to persist in j his blockade, secure in "the knowlY:UNC ISRAEL TOURS allow you to enin the thrilling beauty and adventure ot Mexico — with the congenial com. ps Tonship ot a Young Israel group. *" H,GHUGHTS 1 5DAY p |ESTA AIR-TOUR TO MEXICO TC'JRS OF MEXICO CITY, TAXC0, AND CEItNAVACA • VACATION IN ACAPULC0 0:i THE PACIFIC • BULLFIGHTS • FOLK. IC FESTIVAL • MEETING WITH TRIBg OF MEXICO'S JEWISH INOIANS • ACAPULCO JUNGLE SAFMI • TOURS AN0 BOAT RIDE IN XOCHIMILC0. THE VENICE OF MEXICO • MARIACHI CAMP FIRS • WATER SKI INSTRUCTIONS • • • • 4 DIFFERENT DEPARTURE DATES THIS SUMMER it July 3rd A July 10th it August 7th -JV August 21 ft ONE TO ACCOMMODATE YOUR VACATION SCHEDULE YOUR COST ONLY Sen Fulbright, and notwithstnnd|edge that it would have no effec-j ing strong pressure from the State j tive protest from this country," Department. Sen. Fulbright deSenators Keating and Douglas denounced the amendment as "politI ical coercion.'" On Friday he intro1 duced an amendment of his own 'aimed at neutralizing the Douglas j re P rle ^ from Washington that resolution. sorne Slate Department officials clared. (The New York Times Sunday Sen. Fulbright told the Senate, I on the floor, that the Douglas amendment was introduced "not because of the over-all good of the United States, but because of the existence of a pressure group in the-United Arab Republic became the United States which seeks to, a "member of the major league." inject the Arab-Israeli dispute into j Accordingly, this official said, it I domestic politics." He tied the should behave like a major-leaguer amendment to the picketing of the Egyptian ship Cleopatra in New York harbor. $297 CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL ACENT, OR WRITE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION! TRCISSER TOUR* 10 W. 47 ST. NIW YORK 3*. N. V. P!*M* ion* mo nmt informant* Tome itratl Tours to Mexico. "—* „..! and abide by the accepted rules of international law. The Suez Canal. this official is reported by the The Douglas amendment and; Tim „ c .. i.„.,i_„ j the Cleopatra's picketing, said Sen. I, T,me r a s hav,ng stated ,s an %  Fulbright, are both moves which ternational waterway and not "an he saw as "part of a pattern in irrigation ditch between Israel and which 180,000,000 Americans are Egypt.") UM Announces Office Changes Changes in the duties; of two top University of Miami administrative officials are announced by Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, UM president. Dr. H. Franklin Williams, a vice president since 1948 and for the past five years in charge of community affairs and scholarships for UM, has moved from the campus to the university's downtown office in the DuPont Bldg., where he will Dr. Joseph H. Young, assistant dean of the school of Business Administration, has taken over supervision of scholarships and student loans, with headquarters in the Ashe bldg on the UM main campus. Working closely with Dr. Williams will be Jack R. Bohlen, assistant to the president for development. Vice President Thomas R. coordinate the development activReese will handle special probities of the university. 'lems in development. WEST INDIES tf YARMOUTH "~zr 100% AlK-CONOITIQim • AtMrttS. :&. Zono. State. JOIT IS • 9 POUTS bM liopso. a I. So* MM*. Ft, U. lkoaoi,I; If, UUf lorkoOM, I .l, TltoMot t.W.lj (wotoo, .I; IMMIOO a Fort iXMlo, Nmho I 7lOAV 1.,M30 PORTS rear ANTONK>( RIN6ST0N ( rORT-AU-MINCI NASSAU MAY M, 27; JUNE 3; JKYl;AU6.n,N 0 PORT* POST ANTONIO / KMCSTON J, CMJMS TIUMIO Urn. loo SAM JUAN ST. THOMAS MrtM h. MAY17; JUNE •,?•; mTt,Auc.?,ie EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION Con I Aqrnt fi.r 1 ,P O Boa ea>; Miami 1. f la •'•! ID 1 1)11 01 >n ,o„. Iia.fl Aatnl Op !" do.i no."! II no %  Sundays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. do not agree with the Administration's opposition to the DouglasKeating amendment. One official, who has had long experience in the Middle East, said that with their I seizure of the Suez Canal in 1956, Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly from Miami. Visit Europe's Most Interesting and Exciting Cities on GUEST Extra Cities Bonus Plan. 1 Fly to TEL AYIY via GUEST "Route of the Sun" for Only $934.20 ECONOMY CLASS ROUND TRIP PLUS Guest Extra Cities Bonus. See as many as 20 Extra Cities at no additional cost. PLAN WITH YOUR 6MEJT AGENT I i


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Friday. May 6, 1960 vJewistt Fkir rdKb n Page 11-A THE DARING LEAP OF A PROPHET FOUNDS JEWISH STATE Theodor Herzl: His 100th Anniversary By D*. NAHUM GOLDMANN Theodor Herzl, founder of the World Zionist Organization which brought the State of Israel into being, was a creature of his times—of the impact of Western European civilization upon Jewry. The whole direction of Jewish history, since the beginning of the 19th century, has been influenced by this confrontation between Jewry and West European culture. Several such confrontations preceded Herzl, but, deliberately or not, all seemed to lead toward the dissolution of the Jews as an identifiable culture and collectivity. Hence, the confrontation of Jewry by Western European culture might have been wholly destructive, had Zionism not asserted itself. It was only through modern Zionism, as articulated by Herzl, that a truly creative synthesis between that culture and Jewry was achieved. The Zionist movement owes its nature and very being to this synthesis. The concept of the state as a goal and instrument for receiving Jewry's longing for Zion was an adaptation from West European society. Thus a potentially destructive experience was transformed into an affirmation of the Jewish future and survival. Herzl created this synthesis as no one before him and came to symbolize it historically. A Genius It has been said that only the talented formulate new ideas; genius is content with rediscovering and reformulating old truths. The talented are alert too, and concerned with details and fine points; genius views the world in its basic and eternal components. Genius is characterized by a unique ability to simplify problems and reduce them to their elementals. Herzl was a genius, and possessed both the strength and the weaknesses implied in this term. The Jewish problem is most complex, yet Herzl reduced it to an issue of transportation! There are the Jews, he said, a people without a land, and Palestine, a land without a people, and the solution is to join them. It was an almost childish simplification, and yet it was also genius. The child and the genius have indeed considerable affinFriday, May 6. is the 100th anniversary of the birth of Dr. Theodor Herzl, founder of modern Zionism. The centenary celebration coincides U'lth the marking tins wcel{ of the 12th anniversary of Israel's independence. Here, Dr. Nahum Coldmann. president of the World Zionist Organisation, offers his view of Dr. Herzl in the first of two articles. Other features on Dr. Herzl. as well as on Israel after 12 years, will appear in The Jewish Floridian during the coming months. ity. In the perspective of a halfcentury of experience, we know that these two promises of Herzl were quite inaccurate. A large sector of the Jewish people did not regard itself as "a people without a land," and even in Herzl's day, Palestine was not wholly a land without a people. Face the Truth However, only because he was capable of simplifying the complicated Jewish problem, in itself a sign of genius, and possessed the formidable courage to apply daring methods of a Columbus to the Jewish question, was Herzl able to write "Der Judenstaal" and initiate modern Zionism. Those who luxuriate in tackling complexities might write brilliant books about a problem, but can never solve it. As Goethe said: "The effort of thinking does not necessarily produce thought." Nothing in history has ever been accomplished without a daring leap in the dark, and a reckless disregard of all doubt and misgivings. As David Ben-Gurion remarked to me just a few years ago: "Had we been able to foresee the consequent difficulities, would we really have dared to proclaim our sovereignty?" Only a genius, a man who leaped in the dark, could have proposed the concept of a Jewish State in the conditions which prevailed in Herzl's day. Would he have possessed the temerity to bring the Zionist movement into being if he had foreseen the gap between the concept and its application? The methods of genius give birth to concepts, but are wholly inapplicable in the realization of them. This became apparent when Herzl initiated efforts to put his concepts into effect. He hoped to bring the Jewish State into being through a series of conversations with the Sultan, the German Emperor, and their kind in a single stroke. His tragedy as a leader was largely due to his inability or refusal to face the truth that reality opposes the methods of genius, and that application requires tedious, arduous labor, which is what practical Zionist advocated. Herzl's concept could only be realized by means of Wcizmann's | Zionism, based on halutzim and labor and on applying the empirical method of contructing the national home, brick upon brick, and cowshed by cowshed, and through gradual immigration and construction. NEXT WEEK: Herri, a Fiorcoly Proud Man. Optimists Slate Golf Tourney Optimist Club of Miami Beach has set its first annual golf tournament for boys. The tournament's preliminary rounds will begin May 10 at the Bayshore Golf Club in Miami Beach, with the semi-finals: and finals at the Diplomat Country Club in Hollywood. Some 100 are expected to compete. Two categories will be contested, for boys 10 to 14, and those 15 to 18. The tournament will be match play and based on handicaps. All entries are limited to residents of 1 Miami Beach. Otto Fenias, the tournament's director, completed final arrangements over the weekend. Representing the Optimists the arrangements were Emanuel Goldstrich, chairman of the Optimists' golf committee; Jack' Woody, Optimist president, who is also superintendent of recreation-, al facilities for the City of Miami j Beach; and Jack Low, former pres ident of the Optimists. NEW at the Bathe away all your ochej and pa.nj due to tension and fatigue .relieve arthritis, rheumatism and high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse right m the hotel. Enjoy the new miracle temperature-controlled, twin-cascade swimming pools, patio, and sun decks hewn in the mountain side. Social diversions under the guidance of our Social Hostess. Concert, dinner and ballroom doncing musk by Eddy Roger! and Arlington Orchestra. Finest food lerved anywhere. All sports and recreat.on. Room'rat with holf bath from $9 double, $7 single. Twin beds and both from $12 double, $9 single. No room charge for children under 14. For beeufiful color brochure wrife R. E. McEechin, Generel Meneger LAS VfcOAs NIGHT LIFE HO NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS NORTON TIRE •. Vi MIAMI t. FLACLiR tT^_ BIRD ROAD MM BIRD ROA MIAMI BiACH 1444 ALTON ROAD MIAMI MACH F14S ABBOTT AVI. NORTH MIAMI 1JJ40 N.W. 7th AVt_ CAROL CITY 41BB M.W. l7t* ST._ HALLANDALf It MOUTH DIXIE MWY. MRT'tAUDCRDAU W. BBQWt) BLVD. SOUTH MIAMI HM B OOTH QlXIt MARATHON _• %  X I SABOWSK.I BLVBJ. l laM WT IAO Ml S. KROMt AVI. KVt WIST



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%  ^ Page 12-A +Je*istinoridkn Friday. May 6. 1960 GMJCC Reelects Isidore B. Simkowitz; Officers and Board Members Named Isidore B. Simkowitz has been reelected for a third term as president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Officers elected to serve with bim for the coming year are Mrs. Milton Sirkin, honorary president; Ray Berrin. A. Budd Cutler, Mrs. George A. Simon, William Sussman. vice presidents: Clemen J. Ehrlich, treasurer; Milton Balsam, financial secretary; Mrs. Solomon Kann, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Philip Samet, recording secretary. GMJCC is a benificiary agency of the United Fund and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Elected to the board of directors were Milton Balsam. A. Budd Cutler. Irving Denmark. Leon A. Epstein, Paul Faske, Mrs. Dorotny K. Fink. Seymour Gelber, Ben Giller. Mrs. Louis Glasser, Sam J. Heiman, Mrs. Solomon Kann. Leon Kaplan, Mayer Kronenberg, Edmund Lynn, Joseph Masters. Stanley C. Myers, Leonard Rosen, Herschel Rosenthal, Jack Sandier, Fred K. Shochet, Isidore B. Simkowitz, Mrs. George A. Simon, Milton Sirkin, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Milton Spool, Mrs. Carl Susskind, William Sussman, Carl Weinkle, Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Stuart Winston. Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard, Ray Berrin, Mrs. Ray Berrin, Mrs. Howard Brenner, Mrs. Fred Browne, Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan, Howard Dunn, Clemen J. Ehrlich, Mrs. Jack Fain, Walter Feltman, Marshall Feuer, Henry Ganson, Mrs. Norman Gladsden, Hyman Kam, Jack Katzman. Mrs. Benjamin Kazcr, Harry Le-| vin, Louis Lieberman, Mrs. Theo-. dore Lomaskin, Sidney Mank, Mrs. Sidney Mank, Donald Reiff, Mrs. ] Philip Samet, Murray Silberman,] 1 Mrs. Isidore B. Simkowitz, George A. Simon, Harry Wahlberg, Mrs. Seymour Wang. ISIDORE SIMKOWITZ Prinz Defends AJCong. Against Charge of Non-Jewish Program NEW YORK—(JTA)—Accusations that the American Jewish Congress had devoted itself "almost exclusively to non-Jewish affairs" and that it had "neglected all Jewish activities" were rejected at a press conference here this week by Dr. Joachim Prinz, president, who branded these statements as "totally irresponsible." Dr. Prinz cited a number of AJCongress accomplishments that Election of a new president will "benefited the entire American take place at the AJCongress na•„ .. • J„ .national biennial convention May 26 Jewish community, including the | 3Q h New York fight against Aramco's anti-Jewish job practices, the fight against Arab boycott of American firms doing business with Israel, interThe American Jewish Congress leader said he was confident the convention would give him a "manEvery Community Gets What it Deserves Social Work Expert Tells GMJCC Meeting "We live in a world of disintegrating values. Dollar values have distorted human values. Morality has become what the group thinks is moral." So spoke Prof. Alan F. Klein, of the University of Pittsburgh School of Social Work, in an address to the ninth annual dinner meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Sunday at the Dupont Plaza hotel. His subject was "Values of 1960 — Their Effects on Group Services." "The Jewish Community Center," declared Klein, "hat a vital function to play in affecting the values of the members of the community. You can not teach values directly by lecturing," he declared, "because we have found that values are learnISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE All HEBREW SUPPUES FOR SYNAGOGUES & JEWISH HOMES We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 LAKESIDE PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beh Via The New 36ih St. Causeway JE 1-5369 ed in childhood, starting with the family and continuing with people the child holds to be significant. Values are learned through the give and take of experience in a small group. "In a group work agency such as a Community Center, every aspect of small group experience is infused with values and the possibilities of changing values. A trained professional staff with the support of its board and the community is in the strongest position to help develop a system of values with the groups they serve." Observed the University of Pittsburgh professor: "When we consider that one out of every four mature adults is the recipient each year of psychiatric service and that millions of tranquilizer pills are consumed annually, it becomes apparent that the adult has just as much need for a meaningful group experience. Americans belong to hundreds of groups, where they do not find real friendship, real understanding, or real human contact. The intimate groupings of a Jewish Community Center, to| gether with the trained professional staff, can help to bring about an experience where people reach out and touch each other with their hearts. We settle too easily for the symbols of belonging." Pointing sharply at the relationship between values and community finances. Prof. Klein concluded that a community gets in services, not what it needs, but what it deserves. "It will provide for itself what it believes in." "Every cent we fail to spend in preventative service, we spend | '. again and again in the hidden costs I !of taxes, for police, fire protection, and health services that drain our: pockets yearly. People will more |easily pay the bills for the repair! of their automobiles than for the I services needed for their chil-j dren." New Clinic Breaks Ground Groundbreaking ceremonies were were held Sunday by the Florida j chapter of the National Parkinson Foundation for the erection of the j world's first outpatient clinic for those afflicted with Parkinsons disease. Located at NW 9th ave. and 15th st., one block from Jackson Memorial Hospital, the clinic will be operated with the assistance of a medical advisory board from the University of Miami, school of medicine, under the chairmanship of Dr. Samuel Gertman. Sen. Harry P. Cain presided. Medical specialists from Harvard, Columbia, Johns Hopkins, University of Chicago, and other leaders took part. (lOlllH P1IWH— wi" '""i —•""" %  ""•' 7 —-.. vent ion with the West German date" to carry out a three-point Government against swastika program aimed at 1. strengthenswearing on Jewish institutions ing AJCongress activities in the and action against attempts to inarea of Jewish education and cultroduce religion in American pubture through establishment of a lie schools. Dr. Prim also denied a press report that a "revolution" was being planned against the American Jewish Congress by a number of its affiliated groups. He revealed that the officers of the American Jewish Congress had unanimously encouraged him to serve another term as president and that he would accept nomination en a platform of "closing ranks in support of a total American Jewish Congress program." Commission on Jewish Communal Affairs; 2. setting up a Commission on Community Interrelations | to study anti-Jewish sentiment in jthe U.S., and to recomend action for meeting the problem; 3. continuum the activities of AJCongress' %  Commission on Law and Social Acjtion in the field of civil rights and civil liberties. } WE Will MAKE YOUR CAR LOOK ; NEW MAIN WITH HUE CORAL N • SIMONIZ .oWV/Vj m AT SAM TENDLER-S AUTO WAXING STATION 5 Car. 13* ft N.E. lad Aveeae • • >>•>'• Sean i Reakeel • Pre* Makap a D.IW r • teee Pbeae PR 4-SS79 oeeee Siege/ Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late NATHAN SiEGEl formerly of 645 Lenox Avenue, Miami Beach U'llI ta\e place Senaey, Moy IS, at 1:30 a.M. at Mt. .Sinai Memorial ParJ; Cemetery, with Rabbi Leon Kronuh officiating. Mr. Siege! i survived by his wife, Ru.-c; daughters. Mrs Edward Dokson, of Miami Beach. Mrs. Bernard Rose, of New York, Mrs. Meyer Schachnovfky, of New York: and a -i-tcr. Mrs. Anna Huttcr, of Miami Beach. Relative-;, friends and members of the Knights of Pythias are as^ed to attend. To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind ... Is to Lite Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS % %  Miami's Oaf y Jewish Moaaeieaf leilaers" Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, MAY I Alt. Nefee Cemetery AARON BUONKK, 11 a.m. Rabbi B. Leon Huru'it: "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace!" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. /wise j|Ak|cisions require time i i i i i i i i i GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. rlARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR ^UA/sfa, Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplita for Synagogue!. Schools & Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Surely it is only pood sense to devote as much atlention to selecting a family burial estate as you would to making your will. Yet so often one tends to postpone this important decision until an emergency arises. Isn't today the best time to start planning? Why not find out about Mount Nrbo now. Here, in Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care Fund exceeding $100,000, guarantees .he permanent beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You never pay for maintenance taxes and >-ssments cannot be levied And Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so accessible so well established ... it has already been the choice of over 4.000 Jewish families. Why not secure full details? ( I I I I I I I I I I \ MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY NZWMZN FUNERAL HOME 133 3 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, M.omi, Florida Please send me, uithout obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mo'mt Nebo. Name. Address. City .. Zone. State .. Jim// j/ljm (Im///?/ BSOS Northwest 3rd Street /hone MOaawk l-/a*3



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Friday. May 6. 1960 i vJenislincridfari Page 13-A y %  %  *< I'M. .liil; III GEMS OF WISDOM Tour name shall be called .' Israel, for you have striven with ~ ? God and with men, and have pre* "i "'<1.—CEN. 32:29. 1 • 1 ,-ra-e): God attached His name -to Israel's, hire a ^mg who clasps a precwus \ey to his chain, that it \ T be not lost. —TALML'D J: TAANIT 2:6 I Ton are a holy people unto the r Lord your God. —DEUT. 7:6. I • • God of Israel remember Thy I f. covenant that their seed should : never fail from the land which 'Thou hast given them. ASSUMPTION OF MOSES 3 9 • • &f Sabbath Torah Reading Commands Us to be Holy ictmi s rCeliaioits JL^lfe By RABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD Temple Beth Am The parsha "K'doshim," which is read from the Torah this Sabbath, is one of the grandest in the entire Bible. The reading gives one of the most precise definitions of Judaism. It tells us that if we are to be Hebrews, we must be'"imiAs a deer's skin shrinks when j tators of God." Judaism is the I hfe has expired, so Israel expands I when inhabited. and contracts when umnfidbiterJ. TALMID: OITTEN. 57A. OHIV in the Holy Land can the •pirn of our people develop and become a light for the world. AZKARA ; dedication to high ideals. ["imitation of God," the process i whereby men seek to be holy because God is holy. To be "holy, kodosh," means to be set aside for noble service, to be "other than, different, set apart." To be holy means to live with an awareness of special purpose, to live with a The State of Israel will prove itI rl/ not by material wealth, not by I I military might or technical achieveI -nent. but by its moral charactrr I I .md" human values. — BEN-CURION. I • • • In Basle I founded the fewith State. If I said it today, it would I I be greeted with laughter; but in ~ All of this could be interpreted in an abstract way and vanish into sentimentality, but the Torah proceeds to give us practical ways in which we can be holy. First, it tells us that a portion of all that we earn is to be set aside for the *^ e r v I c e s J n i s (A/ e e f* e n a AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cirlyle av Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Friday 6:4.i p.m. Saturday K:30 a.m. Sermon: "Jewish Aspects of Honor Thy father." ANSHE EMES. Conservative. president. 2533 SW 14th ave. Maxwell Silberman, HABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd avi. Con servative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg. Cantor William W Mown. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon. 'Jewish Ethical Living." Saturday H a.m. • BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomcn ftchiff. Friday 6:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Continuing Responsibility." I'TM EMFTH. 12750 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Heraon. Canter Myman Fein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Kamiiel Orayson to chant. Sermon: "Immortality in Ju.I.I lam Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Warren, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kiminm-I Marlis. who will host Friday evening Oneg Shabbat. IETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamchee. State of Israel • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. TALES OF MORALS It was during the High Holidays I I in a little tou-'n m Europe, that all J : the Jewish people gathered in their r humble .synagogue to usher in the i ft^ew Tear. The atmosphere was i solemn, and everyone present was 1 ; touched by the sacredness of the f =. occasion. The congregants prayed Z i, with fervor. That is. all but one. X \n the midst of the congregation i there was an ignorant water carrier I 'who could neither read nor write. S Much as he wanted to respond, he f ; was unable to because of his in_ ability to read the prayers in He-' ? bTeu '' The solemnity of the occasion, 1 \ however, touched him deeply. For £ a long time he stood in awe and nee. But as the prayers reachid a climatic period, he was utterly rried auay and at the top of his I poor; secondly, it tells us that we must fulfill our promises; thirdly, it tells us that we must not take five yam. perhaps.' certainly In 4' "^vantage of our superior intellect or power position to dominate those EJRJ, I ifty yam everyone will see u A g te than ourse ves ; fourthly, it insists upon firm justice without • te is founded essentially on the favonn *• "** Of yielding in symapthy to the poor. The list of inanil of the people for the'state structions defining "holiness in a pragmatic way goes on and on, and finally is summarized in the statement, "Thou shalt love thy neighbor IlhRZL. I I as thyself." . II ed his head in shame and after \ %  i pause that seemed excrutiatmgK long, the rabbi came up to the ig: norant water carrier and said "your ; words coming from your heart, are I :as acceptable to God as the mo beautifully-U'orded prayers." MORAL: Prayer, no matter houv beautifully worded, is meaningless ? F if it lac^s feeling. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. i",.:.i p :• %  Bas M'/v.ih Sharon, ft-iDX 1 ? ID? w^t? D? in nix? w"an^ ns ,tH$33 &ysa D^DS .crrwri orfr ritni irfT|a nn^ 1 ? W"an m 1943 nic* bw DinooaKa i v T i v : : : .-rfca ]3D?a ,i3ia? ,rrn nifcy-tfan ^jina yzw UTD ni-u jn^ *nto-n wa nsj? jar -i^) ^x^a *?sxi )^SK -li?.? 1 ? -nniT-n ,Kfff "nnaa-n .ii 1 ?^ rman rTi.try-^anV ~ina -niin-n ni"iDpa "na ilpa-n^an ara &~ ,xfr 'T T T • -i :: ,-eaknesses (19:14), but it also means that you will not favor him in Mltrah:' Louta.' eon of Mr. and Mrs dauahtar pi Mr. and M !" Jules <;rauCOUrt jUSt because he is weak (19:15). Norman K.brand. m -;;, ggr .V...vah: The Haftorah portion for this Sabbath is from the Book of the HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON. | Friediander. ^ Prophet Amos. Its message is that the Hebrew should not consider that! {J^ G SJ b ^i N NVthan W 'zw'tmVn. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. I*4 Ch* M their special relationship with God entitles them to preferred treatFriday 8:1S p.m. Hermon: • Judaism i ave.^ Libei-a^ Rabb^Leon Kronisb nient. Amos makes it clear that the Hebrews are not "chosen" to rev -"" ja Delinquency." '" or t v n 0 Sermon; -Mofhe ceive special favors. They are chosen to serve mankind with greater, HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 payaji Armv General Become* Mi%  p 0 l k tt Conservative. Rabbi David later of Agriculture. During Hebrew awe* Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hellbraua. | month ••! lyar, ma rating Israel's IndeAccordingly, we have in today's Torah portion the most exalted of all "calls" to service. We are commanded to be holy, to be righteous, to love our neighbor; to imitate God. In the Haftorah portion we are told that we are not to be conceited that we were so called, that. ineffect, to imitate God, to participate in His work, means also that Mrs Ja we must become God-like in not anticipating a reward. We must serve "B'shame Shamayim," "for the sake of heaVen." pendi Di • Rabbi Kronish will present ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th %  aeriea >f sermons on this topic. Satter. Conservative. Rabbi Mort > 1":4". a.m. Bar Mltxvah: Dennis Malavskv. Cantor Louis Cohen. Frlda> 6:30 p.m. Batwdaj 8:10 a.m. Bar Hltsvau Howard, son "f Mr. and <-Jlnow Uour f Mr. aii.l M Bid Kaab.1 n Saturday V a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Martin. son of Mr an I Mm Bldne] Rudi %  n if Mr and Mrs. Herman <>an. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W. nivie hwv. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Okoliea. Alan, BOO ••' "..aiH-ilinan and Mrs. Memo Richard. TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Grossbera. e> TEMPLE EVANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich Fiiil: 1 ad 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.in Beiinon: "Weekly Portion, Mltsvah Stuart l(..i>.-i-t. eon of H. Miehkln: Kavid, aoa oi Mr. and Mrs. Abe Vine. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornsteln. I 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "My Corre. a Mother About Faith and Mira -lea." Reception In honor of %  i.to follow. e TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs. Liberal. R.ihbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday :1"> p.m. Sermon: 'The Fifth Saturday 10:30 a.m. g of Mr. and ; Dcbanak) e — %  TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi. tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. in thp nowpr of hlessines offered! .... Filn.iv H:1S p.m. Bas Mltzvah: Ellen, tor Samuel Gomberg. m the power ot o'essings. oiierea, 1M hjg sQul be bQand n the ; i|i .,. r „.„,_ nn ., M „ s ., ,,,, ;,„,, | :1 j „ .,„. Sermon: all sorts of remuneration to uai. ot „ rnaI if „ „ Vicman Sermon: "The Meaning ••' W! •' Owe to our Motl aam to curse Israel while they, onu eitr ai ie ,,. >., i .\iiizvai.: jo\ !" „j .„ iko j„. ... or M. ami Mra. eph Morrie, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Joswere encamped in the desert. Balaam made several attempts, *£**&££"' m k P *' n but in each instance he claimed,: ng w r BO,r God asked him to bless and not to Yes, one of Rembrandt's sitters curse. As the spirit of God came was Rabbi Saud Lcvi Morteira. ,'nii.iwilz. .jou-r H un b ,. f m r "nir Mils: "How goodly (Mau Tovu) are thy first teacher. Rabbi Morteira was ran: ir.v. eon of Sirs Bather i.o>>tents. O Jacob, thy dwelling places, later a member of the Beth Din, • r """ 1 iaftion^^Weekly Portion." O Israel!" (Numb. 24:5). • • • What is a "Kittl"? It is a white robe worn by the pious Jew at New Year, Day of Atonement, and Seder services. It is also used as a burial shroud. It symbolizes purity from s i n and designated thoughts and emotions as white as snow. It also symbolizes one's certainty that God in the Jewish religious tribunal, that, pronounced the decision of excom-j OUTHWEST CENTER. 0488 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice munication — Cherem — against Fridav 8:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Our Oal"aunts" from Holland relate, | His mercy will forgive the sins have fifteen children and these properly atoned for. e e • are our grandchildren." (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) I uiill plant them upon their land, and thy hi! no more be plu Herbert %  aumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. —a— TEMPLE BETH EL. 1MB Pnlh st. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue' Jarre Friday 8:1") p.m. Sermon: "Theodor Herzl—Man and the Legend." e TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM ot Holly wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. •pb Oerati TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12108 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallaeh. e TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 861 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. %  Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Mother's Day or the Day's Mother?" Oneg Shabbat boeta: Mr and Mrs. S<>1 Fox. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE ZION. 8720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldtsrb. Frlilay 8:30 p.m. 8ermon: "Who are the Priests In Israel?" Saturday 8 a.m. Bar Milzvah: Paul Rellly, nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Sherui in. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence Cantor Albert Qtantz. Friday 8:S0 p.m. 8ermon: "Women of Valor — Tribute to Mother's Day." Onaf Shabbat to b.. boated by Slaterhood. Saturday 9 a.m. — e TORAH TEMPLE. 12S4 West ave. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Casael. YOUNO ISRAEL. t0 NE 171et st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stiihr. Friday 6:4. r > a.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Adult Delinquents." ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER 4-1 ?amora av* Conservative. Rabbi BL Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Mayer Qisser, i m ail I P fi pU "' '"'Tk. 4/. 6/8-18-20 a riunua \.uiuui'anuu 4/22-J9. 5/8-11



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Page 14-A Jew 1st fhrkHaun Friday. May 6. 1960 ON im BOOKSHELF Significant Forces Shaping Israel's Society and Culture THE ISRAELI WORKER. By Dr. Ferdynand Zweig. 305 pp. New York: The Hnl Press, 250 W. 57th st. $5.00. %  THE RAPIDLY GROWING Israeli society with its sud' den agglomeration of Jewish tribes and communities, cultures and historical layers, is a veritable mine for the social scientist. "The Israeli Worker" presents one segment of Israel's nascent society, perhaps the most dramatic and significant one: the new working classes, emerging all of a sudden, formed by many conflicting forces, struggling for a physiognomy of their own. "The common saying in Israel goes that Israel is a small country but with vast problems. The same is true of the worker's life in Israel. It is a small world but exCopifof Spotliqhf: By MILTON FRIEDMAN tremely complex with many problems. We meet here new and unexpected forms and structures. While carrying out my explorations I was constantly taken by surprise. 1 expected to find a replica of*the trsTr*We6terrr pattern of work relations, work attitudes, and work types. Insteal I found that the Israeli soil is the cradle of the uncommon, the breeding eround of the new, the odd and the unique," writes Dr. Ferdynand Zweig, who is an economist, author and served from 1954 to 1956 as visiting professor of labor relations at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. What is the place of the working man in Israeli society? To what extent has the old Zionist ideal of pioneering—in the sense of making a living with the labor of one's own hands—been translated into reality in the new Jewish HE LOOKS FOR HONOR in ,! %  %  |-i '•.(%  n-i -.I'i'i ml % %  !' %  „> %  .IIMII Our History Books are Soft on the Facts Washington THE MASS murder of 6.000.000 %  Jews by Germany la a subject "unsuitable, untimely, and too gruesome" for America's high school youth. Thai is the view of many educators representing both public and Catholic parochial school systems. Educators interviewed here said they had much difficulty a few years ago in suppressing so-called "comic books" that portrayed Nazi fiends torturing victims. Such "comics" were a "trashy fad" appealing to "sado-masochisticimpulses of teen-agers in their formative years. A code of decency was finally adopted. It outlawed all "comics" dealing with sadistic cruelly like that of the Gestapo and concentration camp guards. It would be "unwholesome" to revive this Nazi : %  !"! %  '! %  i Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Ail Undercover Story kiORE THAN A year has now passed %  since publication by Hogarth in London of Anita Kngle's "The Nili Spies," a scintillating limning of the noted Aaronsohn family in Palestine, and not a single review of the book has so far appeared in any American publication despite the fact that the work was widely u. WBHMVI praised bj the entire British press The cloak-and-dagger character of the brother and-sister team of Aaron and Sarah Aaronsohn holds reader attention as only a mystery story can. But the story has meaning beyond the recounting of fascinating lives. It is. as Anita Engle writes, not merely the story of a person or a family but the biography of a period. The Aaronsohn parents came to Palestine during the First Aliyah. Sarah and her brotherwere the first generation of fighting. natiOn-COIUciOUS Jews to he born in Palestine since the exile some2 000 years before. They were. Anita Engle tells me in a recent letter, "the prototype of the Israeli youth who conquered Sinai—only 40 years later." The Palestine in which the Aaronsohn children grew up, Anita Engle says in a letier I received from her lust week, "was the old Ottoman Empire, the Sick Man of Europe, in all the stench of its decay. One of the main reasons for the difficulties put In the way of the early lettiers was the Sultan's desire to avoid anything which would give European governments a pretext for getting a toe-hold in Palestine which they had been seeking for many years. "The period preceding and during Nili activities shows the Near East as it lay ripe for British conquest. 'The Nili Spies' indicates the method of the British coming, and points to their basic misunderstanding of Middle East factors. It will be obvious to anyone who is capable of understanding and applying the facts brought out in my book that the present situation in the Middle East is no recent development. "Almost like a symbolic pattern, we see T. E. Lawrence and Aaron Aaronsohn at British H.Q. in Cairo in 1917, both trying to influence the policy of the British government in the Middle East. Lawrence, only half serious, tricking and conniving and falsifying to gain for the Arabs, and his particular proteges an importance which had no basisin reality. Aaron, in deadly earnest, squandering his services and the lives of his friends, to prove to the British that by fostering a Jewish national home in Palestine, they would gain strong, loyal allies in an area so vital to the Empire. "I finished writing 'The Nili Spies' in the spring of 1958. Almost as if history had proved a postscript, came the revolution in Baghdad, proving that the Arab unity which Lawrence and the Arab Office had propagated was a myth, and the Sherifian dynasty was nothing more than the figment of an undergraduate's imagination." A number of leading Zionist figures in the U.S. who knew the Aaronsohns told this writer it was unfortunate that their story has not reached the American Jewish public. There is still a haze about the activities of the Aaronsohns, their mysterious lives and equally mysterious deaths. fiend fad. Educators said there was no healthy objective in "dwelling" on Nazi atrocities. Some explained that today's West Germany is a military ally of America against Communism. Therefore, it is undesirable to give teen-agers a "negative" view of a country many are to defend as members of the U.S. Army. In recent months, teen-aged neo-Nazi gangs emerged among American high school students. Police made arrests in Kansas City. Jacksonville, and elsewhere. School authorities described such teen-agers as "above average" in intelligence but "psychologically sick." Nazism provided a thrilling avenue of rebellion, vicariously stimulating to a youth nurtured on television's violent brutality. One educator thought the history of Nazi atrocities might get the opposite of a response desired by Jewish groups. Instead of becoming pro-Jewish, some maladjusted youths might identify with Nazi 'supermen." Kabbi William B. Silverman. a human relations authority of Nashville, Tenn., said recently that the Negro integration crisis has unleashed "latent antiSemitism." He said "the persecution of the Jew is a portent of historical and sociological trends. The attacks on the Negroes generate anti-Semitism." American history books do not tell the full story of Hitler's crimes. Students often read that Hitler revived a demoralized nation and gave Germans "great pride in their country." Textbooks display handsome pictures of Nazis in flashy uniforms, impressive mass demonstrations, praise of German military prowess, and martial glory. All texts term Hitler a dictator. "Your Country and the World," a popular seventh-grade book, accurately describes the Nazi impact on education, science, and arts. But it omits all reference to Jews and anti-Semitism. Another text, "Building Our America," devotes only two paragraphs of its 467 pages to Nazism. It makes no mention whatever of anti-Semitism. A senior high school text. "The Making of Modern America," reports that the Nazi swastika brought new pride and efficiency to Germany. Under Hitler, "Germany was transformed into a united, energetic nation. Once more the German people took great pride in their country. Industry boomed and large public works were undertaken." In "This is America's Story." the student reads that "Under Hitler, the Germans once more had hope for the future. Once more they became a proud people." Commenting on history textbooks in this country, the Washington Post said they are "soft" on Nazism "only to the extent that they are soft on e\ er> thing. Among the pretty illustrations in many of today's handsome textbooks, an adult reader may find a bland, cheery approach to history—an enthusiasm for the comforting and a marked reluctance to say more than is absolutely necessary about the concentration camps and gas chambers which claimed their toll as late as 15 years ago." Between You and Me: BORIS SM0LAR Sensitiveness, touchiness and consciousness oj dignity *re other common characteristics eattly explained by the past record of discrimination and stf/rrmg. Tht Israeli worker it always on the lookout to see whether someone is trying to put lnm doum. He is always asking for honorable treatment (\a\od). This feature is common not only among workers, but also among technical and professwnal staffs. —"The Israeli Worker" state? How do the position, the economic situation, the working conditions, the productivity, the occupations and achievements of the Israeli worker compare with those of other countries, especially those of the British and American worker? How are the Israeli workers organized? What social, health and financial services have they set up for themselves? What are their attitudes to work, to employer, to fellow worker? These and many other topics relative to the achievements, attitudes and aspirations of the Israeli worker are dealt with competently and exhaustively in this book. The author, writing with sympathy and understanding, finds that "the Israeli laboring class is highly dynamic, full of unrelieved tensions, strains and stresses, often of dramatic fascination." "The Israeli Worker" is a significant contribution to our understanding of the major forces which shape the economy, the society and the culture of the new Jewish State. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Army Aids Scientists Jerusalem THE ROMANCE between archaeology %  and the Army began during the first days of Israel's independence, and the mutual relationship is still going strong and very fruitfully. Twelve years ago, as today, the personification of this cooperation was Yigael Yadin, then Brigadier Yadin—today Prof. Yadin. Yadin, son of the famous late Prof. Sukenik, was then Chief of Operations of the reborn Israel Army. Familiar with ancient Judean methods of warfare as well as with the latest commando tactics, Brig. Yadin knew the paths used by Judean fighters 2,000 years ago. and directed modern Israel's soldiers through the same routes to surprise attacks on the invading Arab armies. This spring, soldiers and archaeologists again joined forces under Yadin's command in the largest archaeological expedition ever organized in this part of the world. Yadin himself has quit the Army, where he served for several years as Chief of Staff, some years ago. He joined the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and, some time ago. became Professor-of Archaeology—with a special interest in ancient Judean scrolls, the deciphering of which made his late father famous. The latest archaeological expedition commanded by him was also connected with the search for more hidden ancient manuscript scrolls. Ever since the Qumran finds, the nomadic Bedouin have become extremely aware of the value of ancient scrolls that can he found in the innumerable caves of the Judean wilderness. The major part of this wilderness is now in Jordan territory. From time to time new scrolls— and often bits of scrolls cut up by the Bedouin themselves —appear on the markets of Beirut, Amman and other Arab cities, The Bedouin claim that they find them in Jordan territory. But there is a strong suspicion in Jerusalem that at least part of them originate in Israel territory from where they are stolen by Bedouin. This suspicion led to the decision to begin a thorough search of all the caves on the Israel side of the Judean wilderness, which served as hiding places for Judeans who fled the Roman invaders as well as for various messianic sects, from one of which, apparently, also sprang Christianity. Some 120 professors and students of archaeology and amateur archaeologists were organized into an expedition which—with military methods—made an overall search of the area involved. Differences Expressed on Dealing With Bigot: THE GROWTH OF the number of neo' Nazi youth groups in the United States is becoming a matter of serious concenn to Jewish organizations engaged in fighting anti-Semitism. Some of these groups seem to be involved directly in the desecrations af synagogues, in smearing swastikas and in other acts against Jews. Jewish communities confronted with the problem of teen-age neo-Nazi groups are seeking guidance and advice from major Jewish organizations in New York as to how to act. The American Jewish Committee, which has made a special survey of the existing nee-Nazi youth groups, is instructing the communities to discourage publicity which causes undue fears and which might activate anti-social teen-agers to form similar groups. The AJC is also urging the communities to encourage voluntary agencies to study psychological and other facets of the backgrounds of the youthful offenders. At the same time it offers its consultative services to the communities to assist them in coping with the problem on both long and short-term bases. Incidentally, there seems to be a basic difference of opinion between the American Jewish Committee and the Ann Defamation League of B'nai B'rith with regard to the methods of dealing with the activities of George Rockwell, leader of the so-called "American Nazi Party." The American Jewish Committee believes that Rockwell's antiSemitic open air "meetings" in Washington should be ignored since they attract no crowds. The AJC thinks that any publicity given to Rockwell's utterances is only playing into his wish to get publicity. This view is also shared by Jewish Community Council of Greater Washington However, the Anti-Defamation League takes a different stand on Rockwell. In the opinion of the ADL, any antiSemite who advocates the extermination of Jewi should oe exposed with all means possible—including publicity— as a menace to society.



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Friday. May 6. 1960 +JewHtfhrkttan Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of A.I!' OFFICE MACHINE CO. nl Ij.io S\V. 1st,Ktrwi, M.U01I. Kla In-.L.,, it> ret;istcr aa*d nnme with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dude County, Florida. STANLEY BINE Sole < l.\ nor 4/29, .-./6-13-20 rMffEW NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of JldNA LISA HANDBAGS at 1216 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida Intends to register said name With th€> Clerk of the circuit Court of I lade County, Florida. IIONA LISA, INC.. a Ha. Corp. HEN SI''II,AN, President KNYDER & YOUNG Attorneys for Mona Lisa, Inc. 4/29, ri/6-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR OADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 40437-B IN RE: Estate of ABRAHAM TCRETSKV Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR* To All Creditor* and All Perrons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of Abraham Turetsky deceased late of Dade Countv, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offk—s In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within elfht calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will he barred. ROSE TI'RETSKY, MURRAY Tl'RKTSKY. LEONARD BARR, Executors PHILLIP A. NEl'WIRTH Attorney T."S Dade Federal Bldg. 101 E. Flagler St., Miami. Hi. 4/29. .-./6-13-20 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO 80C 3934 CLAYTON B. COWAN. Plaintiff vs. CARRIE E. COWAN, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CARRIE E. COWAN .. Rn „ h WaiM.n 412 Wilton Street Columbus, Georgia Yon. CARRIE E. COWAN, aro.herel.v notified that a Bill of Complaint for l'lrw has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a | copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Kill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys, RICHMOND AND W(it ,i-"SON. Esqa.. One Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach 39, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 31st dav of May, WOO. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against voti for the relief demanded in the BUI of complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN HONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 27th day of April. A.D. 1!,6 E. B. I.EATHKRMAN. Clef*. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida tseal) By: 1SNEEDFN, llenutv Clerk. RICHMOND WOl PsnM, E.sqs. One Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach :!9. Florida. Attorney, for Plaintiff ,,.,,,,•,..,,.,„ BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE 'All right. Stern, I'll go to yours tonight. If you go to miiio noxt weak." CO'. '"*". Lfm*'4 Pnflfrli NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business unuei the fictitious name ol BEACH TOWER AQUATIC CLFB at Colllatw Av„ MB. 40, Ha., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad* Count I Florida. CHARLES WILSON Sole i IV, Oil SA.VICEI. SHKRADSKY Attornsy for Applicant 510 Industrial Natl. Rank Bldg. 4/22-29, 5/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of AMERICAN PLAN BERV1CE at 4714 N ,W, 2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida InI tends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. A.P.S., INC.. a Fla. Corp. Sole Owner Pallet. Sliver, Pallot, Stern & Mlntr Attorneys for A.P.S.. Inc. 4/22-29. 5/6-13 bfcwAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6>C 3758 JOHN T. SAVOR, Plaintiff, VS. MABEL M. SAVolt. i >, fendunt. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ISABEL M SAVoR ADDRESS UNKNOWN Von. isahel M. Savor, are hereby mrWted that a Bill "f complaint for Divorce has been filed against yon, ,i,l \ ,ei a! i i c .f Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. C R-REDERIC BROWN, ^"7 duI'niit Bldg.. Miami, Florida 'ami file Iflnal Answer Of Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit •ourt on or before the 31st da\ oi Hay, I960. If yon fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against •on for the relief demanded In the lllll of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks n TDK JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN. DONE AND OKDEItKD at Miami. %  ^orlda, this 21st day of April, A.D. I960. E. B. LEATHKKMAN, clerk. Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida (seal) By: E. H. LAN WAY, Deputy Clerk. :. FREDERIC BROWN <07 duPont Building Miami 32, Fla.—FR 3-0602 Vttorney for Plaintiff. 4/29. 5/-13-20 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name ol LUCKY DAY BAR & PACKAGE STORES at 9.74 East 27th Street, lllaleah Intends to register laid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MOSA.M CORP. By: .Morris L. Copp. i iiian, Vice President HARRY EUKBRNICK \ttorney for Owner 120 Lincoln Road Miami Reach. Florida 4/1S-22-JS, 7/6 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFVPNTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C2951 \1\vv.-HA FKI DSTEIN and i,C'" '•"'"' OBTEIN, his wife. Plaintiffs, \ s. n M PH B, RI'FSKl I. and LCDEEN B RUSSELL, his wife, • I I %  'endants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To: RALPH 8. RI'SSEl I. and i-.,..-..v % %  P'-RSELL, Ins wife Address Unknown ( n \>:K HEREBY notified that l Complaint to' Foreclose a Montage cm the following ^described property, to wit: %  .. ,. Bealn at a |i-lnt on the north 'ine of Tra.t l. Res'tbdJvtelon ol ORATION Y LAWNS, according to HMPlat thereof, r. rded I" Plat Book 30 at -.are -76. of the Public Records of Dade County Florida: said point of beginning being 30" feet esj-t of the northeast cornrr of Lot 2. RIooK 1. ORATI-1NY LAWNS, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in I i't Book 22. at nnge 74. of the Public Records of Dade County. EJorlda. thence run cast alone the north line of said Tract 1 for 61 feet, tbertce run south parallel to the east line of said Lot 2 to a point that Is 139 feet north of the south line of Tract 1: thence run west nanllel to the south line of said Tract 1. for II f.et to a point: thence jwn noren parallel to the east line of said NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.1VEN thai hi' undersigned, desiring to en 'nislness under the fictitious name of ILAMO SI NCI AIT! SERVICE STATION at 1901 N.E, 2nd Ave., Intend! 'o register said name with the fieri .f the Circuit Court of I'a.lc Coiinry. Florida. BOSK ENTERPRISES, INC., n Fla. coip. LEON A. EPSTEIN Mtoin.y for Applicant '-" i-oi otn Rd. „„.„„, NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Unit the und< i iii• % %  !. desiring to em business under the fictitious name ol 16 | l:l ILDINfl at 1140 N E. 163rd St.. North Miami Beach, El irida Intt nd W register Mid name with the ''lerk of Ihe Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. • I RO KlTi'KK. 50* I HARTMAL, IN'".. a Fla. corp., 25*X Owner JACK POPICK. '.•"•• %  Own* 1-13-20 NOTICE UND"?R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY U1VEN 'hat Moundersigned, deslrins to engage In business under the flctltlo"s name of %  %  •v,; upri pi,TrviJ CO. "Everything We Touch Turns to Gold el IS 24-h Street. Hlabah Intends to reclater said name wl'h the C'erk of the Circuit Court of Pnde County. LONDON PLATERS, MC a Fla. Corp. D'RNSTEIN' ft MILLER Attorney! for Applicant Congress Building NOTICE UNDER FICTITiOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in ouslness under the fictitious name r>f CHILD LIFE PHOTOGRAPHERS at J254 9.W. Rth Street intends to relater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida PHILIP ADLER Sole Owner HENRY NORTON attorney for Applicant '406 Biscayne Building 4/15-22-29. 5/6 NOTICE BV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AMD FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3716 GRACE VIRGINIA HCFF.MAN. Plaintiff. vs. HAROLD W. HUFFMAN, Def, infant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HAROLD w: HCFF.MAN 117-03 97th Avemie Richmond Hill 19, New York You HARI.D \V. HCFF.MAN are hereby notified that a Hill of ComIda int for Divorce has been filed against you, mid you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's Attorneys. GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN, 2301 W. Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Coui i on 01 before the 23rd day of May, 1960. 11 \ ou tail to do so. Judgment by default Wllll lie taken against you tor the i e lief demanded In the Bill of Complaint This notice shall he published one. mli e.i, for tour consecutive weeki In •'•Hi' 1I'"1SH • %  "I.OPH1IAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Klorioa, tin-2'M.i day of April, A.D 960. i: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florldi (seal) B) : E, ll. LANWAY, Deontv Clerk IOLDMAN ft %  • %  < >L DSTEIN 2S03 W Flagler Street Miami, Florida Attomeya (or Plaintiff 473I-2*, 5 l ATTORNEYS! Jewiit fktrkftan solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates OUU FR 3-44*5 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th. i.n.iersigned. desiring to engage n buslnesa nnder the fictlUoua naroi f VICTOR'S BARBER SHOP at UK Fifteenth Street, Miami Reach, I Ida intend to regleli-r aid nnme with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. F'.ortfla. ANTHONY BELLINO THERESA BELLINO C. FREDR1C BROWN in7 Diil'om I'.ldg Miami, Fla. Attorney foi Anthony Belllrio and Theresa BeHlnn 4/15-22-2 3 6 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49P20 IN RE: ESTATE OF • •LARA WEKSI.KR Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Persons Having Claims or Demandn Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of CLARA WEKSI.KR deceased late of Cook County, Illinois, to Ho County Judges 'Of Dade County, and file the same In their offtcei in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eiKht calendai months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be ROBERT WKKSI.KK.. Ancillary administrator of the Estate M CLARA WKKSI.KK. M M:K KILVERSTKIN iii"' nej --i2n i. ncoln Road Miami Reach. Florida 4/1S-M-2I I "HI -. 'l| 11 *1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, dealrrnr to engare hi buelness under the fictitious name of Ae.. aid It 4/1.-.-22-29. t/ Nrilttf tQ the. plat IMM'-''""'? .d In Plat Booh 22 at Page I of the Pnblc He..i-ds of Dade ( otin'v. Florida, toi-efir with all Improvements si'uate.l thereon. "I 'a'".'' ^ : ''v,l, W v n -.wer with the undesigned, desiring to engage In are renillrert to fll vein Alt'H iin ......... .v.. l,..lllnn name of NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the fictitious name of rnm". I Florida Cmporat foi he relief demanded In tne t.om | BK|nKI ^ TFITEI.MAN ft ALBERT plaint. Hv Eugene M Aln.it '*!.*. .,-n f lA "V r.iiirene .n. nira-i' ""'FB' EVrilERMXN. Clerk of < •'""'/;>";, ,U Min < the Clri" 1 Co-rt 'v V 1 '"" 1 ""I 1 '''', „ no WM w rrrOCKINO. ; A.^rnev. forLovjIh Inc.. General Capitalcerp. ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE nNANCING WAREHOUSE LOANS FACTORING EQUIPMENT FINANCING COMMERCIAL PAPER Phone: TUxedo 8-7551 4309 N.W. 36th Street Miami Springs. Florida H S GRUBER PRESIDENT GEORGE J TALIANOFF CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Depu'v Clerk. a Florida Corporation feOTICE UN OCR FICTITiOOS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the tirrdci-Klgned, le*h-1nsto engage .n business under the ftctittoafi nam. %  C CORAL WAY CREATIONS at 22.U Coral Way. Miami. Florida, Intendto register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Cointy, Florida. EDITH RAVI8 Bole OWBO DONALD F. FROST Attorney for Applicant IMS diil'..iii Building Miami, Florida •J/ft-tt-3 g IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 49387-C IN Hi: Estate of EVA BI'CH I ... • .i sell NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims, or Demanda Against San Ksiate: Voti are hereby notified and required lo present any claims and deman.lwhich you may have agalnat the eatate of EVA lll'i'H deceased late ol Ihtde County, Florida, to the County Judges of Bade County, and file the same III their offices in the Count} Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from tlv late of th,first publication hereof, Ol he same will be barred. l ,i MIS BI'CH LOUIfl I'.I'CH. as Kx.cut.ir ol the Estate of Eva Bitch, deceased \IYKRS. HKIMAN & KAPLAN Vttorneys for Executor I ISO B.W. First Street Miami. Florida Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi i 'oimi Kl. .1 Ida. PASTIME POOLS ft CONSTRUCTION COMPANY a Florida corporation 4 ''*2-2l* %  "> '•' : IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 60C 3607 CONSTANCE McCLL'NE, Plaintiff, \*s lll'OII MARVIN MoCl.l'NK. I lefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To: IICilll M VRVIN McCLL'NE ADDRESS INKN'oWN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE thai you are required to f'le an Answer to a Complaint for I'lvmce <-ommenced against vou with the Clerk of the Court and serve a copy thereof upon Herman T. |s|s. Attorney for Plaintiff. IU Madeira Avenue, Coral Cables 34. Florida, before Or on the 23rd day of May. 1960. otherwise the allegations of the complaint will he taken an confessed by you. Dated this ISth day of April. 1960. Circuit Court, Dade'County. Florida E. B I.EATHKRM AN. Clnrk. (seal) Yty: TO. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk 4,33-M. 5/6-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. rN e-ROBATE No. 48955-C IN RE: ESTATE OF MARGUERITE C. SMIRNOFF, also known as MAROl'ERITK I. SMIRNol Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Bstmti : -. ..i. and each ol you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you., or either of you, may have against the .,i Marguerite S Smnnuii. known a.M.i rguerite L. rtnilrnoft leased late of Washington, D.C., to the Honorable County Judges of Dado County, and file the same In then office! in the County Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within enjht calendar months from the date of tho first publication hereof. Said claim* or lemanda to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. See Section 733.16 of the 14.-, Probate Act. Hate April 14, A.D, 1M0. ROBERT L. SMIRNOFF. AS AncIIlarj Administrator of the Estate of Marguerite C. Smirnoff, also known as Margruerite L. Smlrn tf. I I. .eased Kl.liY STONE Utornev for Marguerite C. Smirnoff (Mown as Marguerite L. Smirnoff, deceased. linn Congress Bldg.. Miami. Fla. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THr CIRCUIT COURT OF THE LFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 3512 IIAGIO LA BELLA, !".. n'lff, vs. v.NOKI.lNA LA BELLA Deft n 'snt. 6UIT FOR DIVORCE KUELINA LA BELLA n da nl _'T Quentln Road Brooklyn, New York You \Mii;i.lN.\ LA BELLA are n lifted that a Bill of C ilnnl f,.r Divorce has been filed ~t yon. and you are required to a rop> "f your Answer or Pleading to the Rill of-Complaint on the ol.itiinff's Attoiney, ANOEIX) V ALI, Inn AHlslI 1 BiilMing. Miami :'.'-'. l-'lo-nd file the original Answer or Pleading In th. office of the clerk or th,. Crc't coirt on or before the l'.th of May, !!••. If you fall to do so. iudgment by defsult will be taken against vou for 'he relief demanded in -he Till' Of Complaint. This noice shall be published once i.'i week for four consecutive weeks In THE .IKWISH F1-OR1DIAN. r>oNE NT> ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 14th day of April. A.D. I960. K I: LEATHKKMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, I'ade Counly Florida (seal) By: WM W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. ANCELO A. ALI 400 Alnsl. v Building Miami 32. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 4/15-2*-*.. ;/• ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! COUP*** AT14PN OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Cell THE JEWISH FXORIDIAN at FR :.-.•:. 4/, 5/6-13-20 4/22-29, 5/6-1S



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Page 16-A +Jewist> fhrkKati Friday, May 6. i960 Golda Meir Coming to Miami June 9; To Give Community 'Decade City' Award The selection of Miami as one of only four cities in the entire world to receive Israel's "Decade City" Award was announced this week by Jack A. Cantor and Samuel Oritt, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Committee for Israel Bonds. They revealed that Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Affairs, will come to Miami to present the award to the community at a dinner on Thursday, June 9. at the Fontainebleap hotel. Oritt and Cantor stated that the Miami Jewish community will receive Israel's "Decade City" Award because of the "outstanding record Miami has achieved in the sale of Israel Bonds." The award will be presented in connection with the 10th year of the State of Israel Bonds. In announcing the recognition of Miami by the State of Israel, Cantor and Oritt said that "we are proud and grateful to have had a small share in Israel's great progress in the ten years of the Israel Bond Issue." "We have only to look at Israel's position at the time of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's first visit in May, 1951 and her status on his second visit to the United States in 1960 to comprehend the tremendous change which has occurred in the intervening nine years and the enormous strides in Israel's economy made possible with the aid of State of Israel Bonds," they declared. Union Official Affirms Boycott Continued from Page 1-A numerous occasions so as to defend free navigation through the canal in accordance with the international agreements recognized by the United Nations. This problem is of first importance for maritime nations and closely touches sailors in the exercise of their profession." "During the period since the Is: rael Bond drive began, every sector of the country's economy has shown outstanding development. Industrial production has risen from $400 million to $950 million per year. The area under cultivation has more than doubled, and %  the irrigated area has quadrupled. Exports have increased from $45 million to $290 million." They added that Israel has achieved a high degree ef economic stability, despite Arab boycott and blockade. As a result of the progress which has : been stimulated by Israel Bond investments, the State of Israel is attracting continuing financial suport in terms of her proven capacity to make good." Other cities in addition to Miami which will receive the "Decade City" Award arc Chicago, Los Angeles and Montreal. Member Drive Launched Here English speaking division 0 f the Workmen's Circle of Great** Miami is conducting a member-1 ship campaign here. Social coffees are bein<,' sehed. ulcd at members' homes to at. quaint prospects with Workmen's Circle. Joe Gorelik, national field representative, is in Miami to at. tend the functions. Workmen's Circle, Jewish bad ternal organization in the United States and Canada, is composed of businessmen, workers, profes. sionals and students. Reception honors new Business and Professional Division of the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami. Left to right are Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lebowitz, at whose home the reception was held; Harry Gordon, president of the branch; and Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, prominent philanthropic leader. Lebowitz is executive secretary of the newly-formed organization. Army Tactics Change to Meet UAR Threat JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Israel 1 Army organization and tactical | methods are being revamped to j be able to cope with Soviet meth-1 ods adopted by the United Arab Republic, Brigadier Yitzhak Rabin, [Chief of Israel's Operations, disclosed at Army headquarters here. He made the disclosure in warning against the "misconception" that the potential danger to Israel's security could be gauged by the degree of tranquility on Israel's borders. "The development of military power in depth within | the Arab countries constitutes a greater danger and has no relation Jto the border tranquility," he stressed. For this reason, he said, Israel army training programs for the current year have been designed to meet the new conditions resulting from the adoption of Soviet military doctrines by the UAR. He reported that the UAR has been THE HI... US I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A emphasize the "unreasonable" nature and "extremist" character of the Academy's demand. The issue, as I see it. is less the Academy's building woe than a city government's submission to a single man, with religion a major issue however much one should like to think otherwise. Can Jews be more self-debasing than this? Can they repeatedly say nay to a school to find favor in the eyes of a pastor for whom the school will be an abomination wherever it may stand? Fr. Barry's eleventh-hour suggestion of a renewed battle for the original site was, of course, camouflage. As of Wednesday and the day of the hearing, even the council began to feel the pressure of its own indecencies and was to look into the possibility of assigning two acres for a new Academy on the Beach golf course at Alton rd. and 28th st. I should like to think the Hebrew Academy will be the ultimate victor. But. somehow, Fr. Barry had won. sending thousands of its key military personnel to Soviet bloc countries for training while hundreds of Soviet technicians and advisers are now in the UAR in training capacities. "Considerable efforts are being made to improve the quality of the United Arab Republic Army," Brig. Rabin said. He revealed that Israel's current training goals were to absorb and master new weapons in the light of knowledge of changes in Arab armies. "The goal of Israel's defense forces is to maintain the status quo," he said "To achieve this goal, Israel's Army is trained to serve as a deterrent force and, if deterrence fails, to be able to deal a crushing blow to an aggressor." 'ToGUST BROS Ry £ *v >. .... ft* KT' I* thr at ST' §i] THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All procetdt go lowardi tupport of the Homo. You may contribute, tab %  tax deduction or wo will pi, ctia for tamo. Rtmombor ... wo art NOT a profit-making organisation ... Wt aro holping your community to kttp itt dignity. By helping othart yo> aro helping yeurteH! Manufacturer! and jobbtri—romtmotr— we eta ett all your eetcattt or mitfitt. 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 BOAT CUSHION BARGAIN!! TO JEWISH FLORIDIAN READERS Large selection of custom made boat cushions below manufactured cost — Cushions originally made ior boats which are now no longer in production — You pick out color and filling desired I AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS B. C. La POINTE, JR., President 450 N.W. North River Drive FR 7-2026 Available at Miami factory only TOVAL0RE ML(W Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony I0TEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH • Air-Cond For Inform ation tioned Rnomo id Pool ind Reaervationt JE 1-0331 e Private Beach • Parking on Premiaea e Cocktail Lounge Dining Room Entertainment $ Daily | Per Pert. Dble. Occ. COME TRUE! Many Dade County families have made their dreams come true by saving with and financing their homes at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. If you are planning to buy, build or refinance a home there are many advantages to placing your mortgage with us. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere la the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. Saving* Aeeounta i-, g opened through (J7 the 10th of i he "Art BtoDlh earn from /(/ the lot. SI HAItA KFANOi DOWNTOWN 100 N.E. 2nd AVENUE BRANCH 8ISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA rtft-pAHIN* FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP 10 $10,000 IT THE FEDEIAl SAVINGS ft LOAN INSUIANCE COIPOIATIM



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BY LSOtlAllIt the


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Page 2-B +Jemiafkrk&r Friday. Mcy 6. Menorah Chapter Will Install Mrs. Same: Grt== lanmiifc n adezu of (keener Miami Section.' Natiaood Cacoci; of lesrash Women. )imutt gavel to ?''-u M^iflB 7:-=-* pVaaAawJhl nJ the TT-. r.~ Dnram. at a n aa nBrrl a ou ceremonies Wednescr.:r saw ?ur :es-rur:r^Beh"_-d M_ss Frtsri cie Mcrr^ MB. vice ministranorr Mrs. Daniel J a ffa L rice N. Shore Ladies Plan Event Here ed Ttasg~ wifj be p r esented by the North Shoe* Jewish Center Setter send seen au sew-elected officers sri :: : -:r ; HI iBStaNel Mrs. Jack Spersns wiP be ehairma of the dar. and Mr? Mayer Akrassswitz w be aart siting ofodMay 12 at the A'g*r* Mrs A. Letts MeckastnU wiU agate lake ever the Iradirihip of the Sisterhood, assisted by Mrs Bay Morse. Mrs Lawrence >*tan Mrs. trvman Bergad. Mrs. E. Kapiar. Mrs. Pkilip Jacoby. nee Mrs. Hernias Stem Mrs. Aha secretary: Mrs S itoidiag secretary. Ai tary Mrs. Beta Epsteas. social secretary. Mrs. Robert Block, busterTifemk I srael ia*. Mrs Sam BeJsky. chaplain. bo,: nrd %  rl J r and Mrs. Max Brans*, parhaasenOSes X Muau are. ** *%  *& %  t sni Co** 1 ••vty inanities ship: Mrs. Lev/is Banner •dent public affairs: and Mans Swarm Freed rnan. vice preside nl. service. Other aNkvas installed were Mass MoruVs Cohen, correspaoding secretary; Mrs. Bi t h uiu Bis iwrm. fien n rkil %  euesuif. Mas Bobbie B e in a np ret*cawing ssczetary: and Mrs. Richard Myers. Gables Women Install Officers Coral Gables chanter of Bra B ntk Women installed see off: cers at a disaer Ssnday at Musi Springs ViUas. Officers are MesJames Irns: Maiths. presaden*.: Sidney Siege: Bobert Kasaer and Artkur Ro*: nek. nee presidents AI Wagne and Ben Morganstern. fmancia secretaries: Ma-jnce FinegoM. rr cording secretary: AI Bass, cor reipn a d sg secretary. Mr-dassft Jack Sterastein. tress arer. Sidney Corner, historian Moe Laager, aodilor: Sam Bar land. ceanseJar: and Sol Bappa part, parbameniarian. Board ifmtirii are Mesdaases Arthur Bassmsn. Mania Bond. Jot Frances Estrescher. Ssdae> Sal Greenh e i g Alex Grass Sam Kratish. Harry Bessier John Methka. Paal Millstone. Jo sepb Rogers. Sol Torchon, Mittoc Tow. and Jaime Yagodmk. Sisterkood will at the Center. r I |f you like -._ bj v osiinzioii' *9*i Btir nmKJs day of the bean en asdece' • F?*r!rT* ny slBBBtaamsBal • liana m i>s • cents icy • PSSTMM UassM aTUBMBBdB. aarBakanZTS I rtXTMaasTS KOSHER ZION SAWA6C COJVAJfY OfQfCAwO IS* CHEESE IKREPLACH 1 H 5 / 5heesi Ravioli COASTLINE PROVISION CO, MvC ass a sc*virt srwcc %  ••* %  •*<; priostcs: je idaaa. je t-azii _""! EL MT et< In MioiiM IT s FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES tm IvsMM Drfrrtrj Phone FR 4-2621 The praat nsass m 4mFWANK J. MOLT, *-,,., You'll love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE I CHEESE RAVIOLI j Just heat 'n'eat! Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Oee, Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tangy Italian Cheese ... simmered with savory tomato *uce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, too. About 15 a serving. Each can s*ves two. Buy several cans too a/. Mrc. Mildred R. Freeman will be insi..


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Friday. May 6. 1960 +Je*toHk>ridkui Pag* 3-B Miami's newest Women of Valor are congratulated by (center) Mrs. Clara Left, national president of the Pioneer Women's organization, at a celebration last Saturday night at the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Left is Mrs. Ida Bookspan, and on the right is Mrs. I. E. Goldman. In honor of the occasion, $46,700 in Israel Bonds were purchased by members oi the audience. Chairmen of the event, Mrs. Milton S. Green and Dr. Simon Wilensky, announced that the Labor Zionist of Greater Miami have accepted a goal of $75,000 to be sold in honor of Mrs. Golda's Meir's visit to Miami on June 9. The celebration Saturday night was also a "Bond Voyage" for Mrs. Bookspan who is leaving shortly on a prize-winning trip to Israel via Air France and El Al Airlines. Tifereth Jacob Ladies' Luncheon Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood will have its regular monthly luncheon at the Temple on Tuesday, noon. Program is being planned t>y Mrs. Louis Bernstein. The luncheon is sponsored by the members | of the Sisterhood board of directtors. Included are Mesdames Nathan ker, Mildred Wascowitz, John erner. Ruth Brower, Harry Beck, ae Goldman, Albert Gordon, Samuel Rossnick. Leon Silverinan, Louis Sislen, Leon Rubenstein. Harry Roseman, John DeYoung, Charles Kirsch, Sam Weinstein, Mesdames Joseph Newman, Louis Wine, Louis Bernstein, Max Goldstein, Philip Levine, Steven Glance, Sam Seidle, Harry Marcus, Morrie Wyman and luncheon chairmen Mrs. Max Lebowitz and Mrs. Nat Holtzcr. Annual Donor Luncheon Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home will hold its annual donor luncheon at the Algiers hotel on Wednesday noon. Special events at the function will include the 55th wedding anniversary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Griff, as well as a Mother's Day program. Mrs. Hyman Roth, founder of the Home, will be among guests at the luncheon. Purely Pleasure Due for PTA's No business talk will be heard when the board of managers of the Dade County Council -of ParentTeacher Assns. meet at the luncheon honoring Mrs. William P. Cooke, retiring president. The social affair is on Monday noon in the Miami Woman's Club, 1737 N. Bayshore dr. Members of the board of managers are the executive board, standing committee chairmen, area coordinators and all local PTA presidents.. Singers to Mark Mother's Day Seventh annual celebration of Mother's Day will take place on Sunday evening in Flamingo Park under the sponsorship of the Miami Beach Community Singers. Ben Yomen, music conductor, has written an original composition adapting Walt Whitman's poem, "Lilac Time," to be presented by the Community Singers for the first time, with Iris Rosen as soloist. Edith Rothstein, Yolanda Roth, and Joel Ritz will be featured soloists in a group of special Mother's Day songs. Also featured will be a collection of "dances gf many lands in costume" with Nat Sirota as choreographer. Margaret Yomen is piano accompanist. Charlotte Spero is president. Hadassah Groups Will Install Officers Monday Harxl group of Hadassah will hold JWinstallation of officers at the Eden Roc hotel on Monday at noon. A luncheon and program are planned by Mrs. Sam Wiesen, chairman of the day. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro will be the installing officer. • • Israeli group will have its installation at the Algiers hotel on Monday at a luncheon session. Mrs. Sol Silverman will be chairman of the day. Rabbi George Labovitz will install the officers and board members. • • • Emma Lazarus group will have its installation at the Deauville hotel at a Tuesday luncheon featuring a musical'program. Mrs. B. Mescoe is chairman of the day. Installing officer will be Mayer Irving Shulman of Surfside. • • • Shaloma group will have its installation at the Seville hotel, on Monday, noon. Program has been planned by Mrs. Delia Delancy. Mrs. Joseph Shawmut will be installing officer. Mrs. Harry Gabrelow will be installed as president for a second term. • • • Henrietta Siold group will have its installation at the Algiers hotel on Monday noon. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will install officers and board members. • • • Stephen S. Wise group will install officers Monday noon at the Deauville hotel. Luncheon session features Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink as installing officer. Program has been planned by Mrs. Nathan Rattner, chairman of the day. Soloist Balfouria Gilad will sing. • • • Esther group will have its installation on Monday noon at the Fotainebleau hotel. Dessert and coffee will be followed by a musical program in charge of Mrs. Eugene Rosenfeld. Mrs. Daniel Sternfield will be installing officer. .RONALD SWfETZ. WOMDS ACCORDION CHAMPION NOW AVAILABLE For Parties, Luncheons, etc. CAll 10 A.M. 12 P.M. ONLY •NA 1-6512CANTOR WANTED New Yeur ona" Yaw Kippnr ond pessikilitv af Friday Might lervicei in leferm Temple. Robai Renten, 111 $.1. 7th St., Part LaxMkrdeU. WILL SHARE APT. ON BEACH WITHOUT CHARGE with wanton in exchongc for cenapanioaihip tar elderly My. Waald accept warning wnmen whe wax Id stay nights. H 1-4034. SAL THE HANDYMAN Repairs jelaaiiei, carpentry, •basking, pointing, electik, ate. lamp repair.. Call after Wl 7-1015 I Wish to Extend 3ig Thanhs to .. the readers of The Jewish Floridian for their support V. and also to all the voters who elected me, for their vote bf confidence. a My deep appreciation to all who helped me in this race ... Anna Brenner Meyers Pd Rol. Adv. save! save! save! CANNON PERCALE SHEETS 2.19 reg. 2.79 72x 108 or fitted twin Give Mom a dozen of these, she'll glow with pleasure and you'll save a wonderful 7.20 a dozen on the twin size. Cannon's fine 100% cotton percales snowy white, luxurious as silk, ready to use. 81x108", regularly 3.19 Double Fitted, regularly 3.19 78x76", regularly 6.98 108x122**", regularly 6.98 78x80", regularly 7.90 .Cases, 42x38 W, regularly 79* each — Domestics, fourth floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores. 2.49 2.49 6.49 6.49 6.99 59* HII IM REST RATH TOWELS 1.59 24x46" Regularly 1.96. Pretty nosegays of spring Meadow, Flowers dancing on white cotton terry to dramatize your bath. Deep-piled, superabsorbent. Hand towel, reg. 1.19 89c. Wash cloth, reg. 39c 35c. Fingertip, reg. 59c 45e. Tubmat, 3.99. Linens, fourth floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores.



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p< Page 4-B +Jewlsiifk)rktiain Friday, r*xy 6, i860 Tl Cl si m ti s: Jewish Fl.indian Exclusive Yuri M c ARRIAGE tOUNSEIOJL by Samuel C/.


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Friday. May 6, 1960 +Jewlsti nor Ml ton Page 5-B Women Plan Functions Golda Meir Club of Pioneer Women, Mrs. Shirley Queen president, will meet on Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Beth El Congregation. Complete reports on pastjctivities and Diana for the fufure'wifi be heardT^" Slate of new officers will be pre sented by Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, chairman, and elections will be held. The social hour will be hosted by Mrs. Miriam Halperin in honor of the binh of a great • granddaughter. The new baby's mother is the former fciv'a Shapiro, of Miami. • • • Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen, president of Kadimah chapter, has scheduled a regular meeting for Thursday, May 12, 8:15 p.m., at Beth El Congregation. Mrs. Fred Sandier, chairman of the nominating committee, will submit a slate for the coming year, and elections will follow. Mrs. Louis SUver. program chairman, has arranged for a review of Kadimah's cultural group studies for the year under the guidance of Mrs. Leo Goldman, cultural chairman. Mrs. Goldman, Mrs. Harold Shapiro, and Mrs. Lillian Cohen will summarize the group's latest in formation "The Jewish Community in the tJ.S.A Today." sbbMdHr tao hr TH AR ODILLL Emonu-EI Players To Offer Musical Temple Emanu-El Players will present "Miami Made," a musical comedy adapted by Trixie Levin from the bit Broadway play and | motion picture, "Pajama Game." The cast includes Temple I Emanu-El members and is under I the direction of Trixie Levin. It will be presented on Saturday [evening, June 4. in the air-conditioned auditorium of the new Miimi Beach High School. Tickets for "Miami Made" are [available from the "Players" ticIket chairman, Mrs. 'Leonard Glickfman. thusiastic response of the 10,000 members in Florida's 15 _chapters, this conference should be the largest and most' provocative in our history." Among local women attending will be Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, of Miami Beach, who will chair the Intergrated Workshop, and Mrs. Homer Rieveman, of Miami. Other local leaders who will chair workshop sessions are Mrs. Oscar Sindell, membership; Mrs. Bernard Marder, leadership; Mrs. Irwin Liss, program; Mrs. Arthur Pekelner, penpushers; Mrs. Norman Chasin, organizations; Mrs. Gerald Soltz, youth activities; Mrs. Irving Chess and Mrs. Earl Brown, fundraising. The luncheon session will feature a report on Medical Center. Mrs. Louis Goldman is chairman. Among other local participants in I the sessions will be the Mesdames Sunshine chapter, of B'nai B'rith Anne Melnick, Rose Kaplan, Nat Women, will hold its final regular %  Berth, Ellis Amdur, Morris Alpert, meeting of the season on Tuesday, and Fred Jonas. Fourth annual meeting and in1 p.m., at the First Federal Sav-j In addition to Mrs. Sakrals, who stallation of newly elected offiings and Loan bldg., 900 NE 125th will give her annual progress re cers of Temple Sinai Sisterhood st. New president. Mrs. Mack port at the opening session, principal speakers will include Mrs. Lauren Bacall and Kenneth Moore are seen in one of lighter moments in "Flame Over India," action-tilled drama which was filmed in India, offering a beautiful panorama of the country. The technicolor, cinemascope production is now showing at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. Florida Region of Hadassah Will Hold 11th Annual Confab in Orlando May 16 Over 200 Greater Miami memat the banquet, and Dr. William Q. bcrs of the Florida region of HaCarleton, professor of political dassah will attend the 11th annual science at the University of Florconference of, ibe..region at_J.be jda^who will addrggs the plenary Cherry Plaza hotel in ""Orla'ndo. session on "America s New ApThe conference is slated May 16 proach to the World." 19Mrs. Sidney Gluckman, past Mrs. Samuel Sakrais president, president of the Florida region, said that "judging from the enw jn | eat j t he education session. Sinai Ladies Will Install Officers %  Sunshine Chapter Ends Season will take place on Wednesday eveSherman, will conduct the meetning in the Garden room of the ing. Mrs. Charlotte P. Leibel. reCastaways motel. Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse will preside at the business meeting, where a review of the year's activities will be presented. Mrs. Lois Bergert, program chairman, announces that the theme of the evening will be "Fires of Devotion." An original script will be narrated by Mrs. Benno Wallach. Mrs. Al Sherman is in charge of of reservations. nowned handwriting analyst, will lecture. Moses Epstein, past national president, who will be advisor to the conference and principal speaker Harmony Chapter Installation Due Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold its third annual installation at the Deauville hotel on Tuesday evening. Incoming officers to be installed by Mrs. Gerald Soltz, president of B'nai B'rith Women, District 5, are as follows: President, Mrs. Herman J. Feldman, coordinating vice president, Mrs. Miltin Perlman, fund-raising vice president, Mrs. Sidney Tepper; membership vice president, Mrs. Jack Dernis; treasurer, Mrs. Samuel Rose. Financial secretary, Mrs. Florence Lederman; recording secretary, Mrs. Milton Seiderman; historian, Mrs. Sam Rosentbal; parliamentarian, Mrs. Harvey Michael son: sentinal. Mrs. Elliot Klein; guardian, Mrs. Max Hecht; counselor and retiring president, Mrs. Irving Laibson. A skit, "The Harmony Minstrels," will be presented by members of the organization with Mrs. William Horowitz and Mr. Irving Laibson directing. ',,* Training School Has Meeting Miami Beach Home and Training School for Retarded Jewish Children held a member-bnng-amember luncheon last week in the j Rosewood room of the Fontaine-1 bleau hotel. Mrs. Ella Wallman,; president, introduced Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of North Shore Jewish Center, who was guest speaker for the afternoon. flaJbmJiA ROOFING co. M Y.or. la Miami M.a.. D*MdbHitr %  "•-rooflnq ft Repair! All Type Roofs — Slue* 1920 ASK FOR FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phone FR 3-6244 NEED ROOFING? Specializing in Re-Roofing BENTONE ROOFING COMPANY "YOU'VE TRIED THE REST. NOW TRY THE BEST" "BENNY CURIllA" 4045 S.W."113th Court Phone CA 1-6136 REBUILT BATTERIES 12 Month Guarantor$7.50 up, xch. EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS — REASONABLE PRICES — BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT BATTERY MFG. 1150 N.W. 7th Avtnuo •? kon# .f* TfS] 8345 S. Dixie Highway Phone MO 1-5357 Teer Saf Isfacf ION Our fleasurt" PICK-UP AND DELIVERY ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS Phone FR 11343 3466 N. Miami Avenue THE McCUNE COMPANY APPRAISERS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN McCUNE,


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mmmt Page S-B +Jewlsl>rhrldton Friday, May 6. I960 <~/n the r^ealm of t^ocietu Miss llene Goldman to Wed June 12; Double Rites for Sister, Or. Steiner Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Goldman', ;6501 Granada blvd.. Coral Gables, 1 announce the engagement of their I daughter, llene Ruth, to Richard N. Pacun. The groom-elect is the son of I Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun, of New York. Miss Goldman is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and the University of Miami. Mr. Pacun received his degree from New York University. The couple are planning to be married June 12 on Miami Beach. The ceremony will be a double wedding affair. The bride-elect's sister. Miss Penny Goldman, will also be married at that time to Dr. Leonard Steiner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodare Steiner, of Milwaukee. Wis. The Goldmans announced her be, trothal here last month. ORT Plans Annual Show Annual garden tea and fashion show sponsored by South Miami, Coral Gables, and 4 Westcbester t chapters of Women's American ORT will be held on May 17 at Site will be the home of Mr. and 1 Mrs. Victor Reiter. 1275 Mariola \ ct.. Coral Gables. Members will model clothes by Nelson's and furs by Engel's of Lincoln rd. Proceeds are for ORT installa-1 tions in Europe, North Africa and Israel. Anlmorv MISS IKHt C01DHAK Gerber's Reveal Toby's Betrothal Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gerber, 16651 NE 20th ave., N. Miami Beach, announce the engagement .of their daughter, Toby Renee, to ] Sherman Feinstock. son of Dr. Philip F. Feinstock, Gloversville, N.Y., and Mrs. John Ulius, Miami Beach. Miss Gerber attended the University of Florida, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. She received her degree from the University of Houston and is presently teaching at North Miami Beach Junior High School. Mr. Feinstock attended the University of Miami and is associated with the Heffley and Browne Misa Donna" Phyllis Zinnamon School of Business New York, became Mrs. Robert Edward G$r| A summer wedding is planned, on Saturday evening, Apr. 30. at Werner-Kahr. m*s. toar eu Ger, Zinnamon Exchange Vows the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Leon Kroni.ch officiated at the 630 p.m. was maid of honor. Leo Feldman Ceremony. | ct *d s %  m 7 he bride is the daughter of Mr. i The bride attended the Univerw^rf 8 Ajifiur Zinnamon, Wash-sity of Miami. The groom also ath T*C. The groom's parents [ tended the University of Miami, ,ou and Mrs. Jack C. Ger, 530 and ia a recreation leader for the To ave., Miami Beach. I the City of Miami Beach. the Count .honor was Mrs. Mar-; The couple will reside at 1038 workshop W s Harriet Framer 111th. at Miami Bach. Methodist 0 __ -_ will be at : M= y* l '* "' Ml f F-irst por a panel LOSING WEIGHT can bo FUN the '/YicjvnalL uamanon Way! Supervised, Slenderizing Program %  Clinically approved meal plans ft Individual home exercise program Exercycle, belt, rollers, table for passive exercise 4£ WEEK REDUCING COURSE $50 CALL NOW: Free Figure Analysis ifd vnaiion School ofPersonal Improvement 3200 PONCE DE LEON HI 5-3716 Arts League Slates Concert Miami Beach Music and Arts League will present 14-year-old piano virtuoso. John Frusciante, and the talented Opera Guild's mezzo-soprano, Julia Grace, at its next concert on Wednesday, 8:15 p.m., in the Ocean Lounge of the Roney Plaza Jiotel. Frusciante,'for two years the recipient of a superior rating in both piano solo and senior concerto categories of the National Federation, appeared successfully with Billie O'Day's orchestra recently at Barry College. He is a pupil of Cyrus Lilian, and has concert ized extensively. Miss Grace sang leading roles in "Pal Joey" and "Bells are Ringing" at the Coconut Grove Playhouse last summer. Prior to coming here a year ago, she was featured in the New York City Center's production of South Pacific, and as alto soloist with the Detroit Symphony under the baton of Leonard Bernstein. She will sing the title role of Carmen in the Opera Guild Workshop production at the Dade County Auditorium on Saturday. Miss Esther Barret will be her accompanist at the League's function. Ardmnre Pamela Scott Greene v will celebrate her sweet sixteen birthday at a noon luncheon Sunday at the Fontainebleau hotel. The daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Benjamin Greene, 5534 Pine Tree dr., Pamela is in the tenth grade at Miami Beach Senior High School. ORT Luncheon Meeting Slated A luncheon meeting celebrating the fifth birthday of the Afternoon chapter of Women's American ORT will be held at the Seville hotel on Wednesday noon. The meeting will be followed by games. Werner-Kahn MISS TOBY GUSH True Sisters Support Clinic In the name of the United Order | True Sisters. Miami 43. its president, Mrs. Harold Brown, presented a check for $700 to the Tumor j Clinic at Variety Children's Hospital to be used for the treatment ; of leukemia. Children from infancy to 16 years of age are treated at the I clinic. This is the only clinic of its kind in South Florida. True Sisters act as receptionists and medical secretaries. They also donate books and toys for the little patients. Emanu-El PTA Social Temple Emanu-El PTA will hold a social and party tor parents of religious school students on Wednesday evening. May 18, in the auditorium of the congregation's new branch school building at 77th st. and Dickens ave. A highlight of the affair will be a special presentation, written and directed by Trixie Levin, "Call Me Mama," starring a cast of PTA members. Chairman is Mrs. Robert Bezark, with Mrs. Myron J. Mitnick as cochairman. Baskin Gallery Competition The Natalie Baskin Gallery, 12983 McFarlane rd.. Coconut Grove, announces the Judges for its first competition to be E. E. Ulman, artist and teacher, and George Arango, architect. The results of the competition will be on exhibit May 25 to June 15. Paintings, drawings, .water colors, and sculpture are eligible, and must be delivered in person May 9 to 11. The three winners wiH receive a jojint show. Supper Dance Saturday Miami chapter of Hadassah will hold a donor affair in the form of a supper dance Saturday evening at the Carillon hotel. Mrs. Homer Rievman is chapter president Honor Mother to be Chosen At regular Saturday morning services, and at a special religious school assembly on Sunday, this weekend, the Honor Mother of Beth Sholom will be revealed and honored. The Honor Mother is chosen by a selected group of previous Honor Mothers. MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME ting Sp.cial Diet. Strictly Obicrvod All Rooms on Ground Floor "Ceatrofff bt. If SI Jewi.h S*W* Cooking • 8aeiou Ground* • Roaoonaolo Ratoi Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically III 555 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FH 44437 & FH MB78 U0 AUDI, Mracfar "FOR THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST' Miracle Massage Salon "STREAMLINE YOUR FIGURESPECIALIZING IN BODY MASSAGING NOW OPEN Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday, Sunday 11 A.M. to 5 P.M. 2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186 ) URGENTLY NEEDED I Uotio* WOM ^ < *v^^^V'^^^v*^ ^ ^, *^ vwni* ,*i**^*i0**+**i'*+ Dr. Jack Amazon ANNOUNCES tfMOVAl or ms.DCNTAi orf ic To 319 *** % %  **** Modkol llda. 168 SX First Street Mioati, Florid. Telephone FR 7-4029 WHAT MIAMI NEEDED! GOOD, FAST DRY CLEANING AT MODERATE PRICES FREEDMAN'S CLEANERS i 2922 CORAL WAY 171879th ST.



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Friday. May 6. I960 +JewMBwMian Pag* 7-Jt (Zk arvnin vif CL*dith ( At the high WcTdine, she wore *a Targe triple choker of white beads. Her hat was a floral blue cloche. • • • THIS is to remind you that the %  Torah chapter of Hadassah is having an installation luncheon and fashion show Monday at the Seville hotel. The affair is open to the public, and your columnist will coordinate and commentate the show. Club members are modeling fashions from Parsons, with lingerie by La Rue. Dade Federal Book Review Dade Federal Savings Speakers' Bureau this week announced a book review by Mrs. Frank Kerdyk on Tuesday evening, 8 p.m., at the Edison Center Community Room of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. 5800 NW 7th ave. Mrs. Marge Emmm ig In" Charge of reservations for the function, which will feature a review of "Please Don't Eat the Daisies," Jby Jean Kerr. Mrs. Libow Was Chairman i Festival of Music Due Miami's' first Festival of American Music will be presented by the University of Miami on May 11 to 14 in Beaumont Hall. Fabien Sevitzky, conductor of the univer-| sity's symphony, in cooperation with John Bitter, dean of the i school of music, has programmed! four evenings of music by American composers for string orchestra, chorus, voice and instrumental soloists, including piano, harp, violin, cello and oboe. Mrs. Alexander Libow was chairman of the nominating committee for the new officers of the Women's Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai Hospital, for 1960-61. Elected to serve as chairman of the new nominating committee for next year is Mrs. Carl Susskind. %  P 'Sunand. JwC SUMMER CAMP JUNK, JULY AND AUGUST • DAY CAMPERS • BOARDING CAMPIRS • SOYS and GIRLS %  —Itorli Mr M 1.1171 JR o-ittt •>::• ONTtflMf 1M4 Wear AM, Cauiac Al Its BrngT BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED Y YOUR COMMUNITY Under Striot Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakahruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Evar, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN tauwrnun fuuasnmos mmoor mmom 310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 MM Itcdi personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... wi 6-1233 24-hovr service except tosh hashone and yam kippur %  MISS JANKl KIVITZ Jessel to Host Tribute for Rabbi Abramowitz Here America's best-known toastmas tcr and one of the all-time greats of show business, George Jessel, will entertain at the dinner of tribute honoring Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, it was announced this week by Maurice Revitz, dinner chairman. The dinner will take place Saturday evening at the Fontaine bleau hotel. On tho entertainment program with Jessel will be Janice Re vita, teen-age daf •# the dinner chairirvanJ has had extensive? perience en TV, /., school production! a dramatic readii of Israel's Declar pendence. The dinner will pay Rabbi Abramowitz for ou. I service to the North Shore* / Ssh Center, the community, aha the State of Israel." Revitz announced that "demand for dinner reservations has been so great that a capacity attendance is expected." Jessel, who has given prodigious amount of time to countless civic causes, is a leading star of television, radio and the Broadway stage. Heading the dinner committee with Revitz are Dr. Samuel Goldstein, dinner vice chairman, and Al Sherman, host committee chairman. Another Mackle Development Plans for the creation of another complete new -Florida waterfront community, their eighth, were announced this week by the Mackle Company and General Development Corporation, the nations biggest community development team. The new community will be called Port St. John. It will be located on the Indian River and astride U.S. Highway 1, half-way between Cocoa and Titusviile in Brevard county, one of the fastest-growing areas of Florida. Specializing *n Formal* Coc\tail Gouma and Bridal Attire PARSONS 9410 CORAl WAT Open m*4mr UHm Til f 163rd ST. SHOPPING CfMTEl 0pe MoHdor mmi fridmy Mif Til f CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME "A fritmily mmi Ceef/e At meipfcere for Tfcese Tee leV A NEW HOME DESIGNED TO CARE FOR ELDERLY, CHRONICALLY ILL AND CONVALESCENTS 24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVKI Special Oleta Strictly Observed. Private Bathrooma, Air-Conditioned •-•clout Ground*, Patio. Swimming Pool, Planned Activitiee ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR noble Rates Brochure on Request Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner Hospital Director, Jewish Home for the Aged Pittsburgh, Pa. Miami. Flo. Phone MO 6-8826 7/3 u SS-* FrdlnandH 1/ f & 2 >j/£ n ••'* Dir. Mt. Sinai // S3 c'tt Cleveland. Ohio 7 S?C ?." S.W. 8th Street A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 REPHUN'9HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami'* Lnroet* A Oldest Supplier fer Synagogue*, Hebrew A Sunsloy Scheelt. Wnelesefe A Retell ISRAELI Clfrs AND NOVELTIES 417 Wehinit*si Av*. Jf 1-9017 Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "(INIII M / A I S Mllf AII Exclusive laundry far Diapers and Baby Clothes Sill N.W. 10fk AVENUE PHONE FR • 5513 A



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c t II t a £ s c Poge 8-B Jmisii FhrMiari Friday. May 6. 1960 Zamora Cites Active Member M. D. Perelman, winter resident of Coral Gables, was recently honored by Temple Zamora Men's Hub as "Man of the Month.'' Lauding Perelman were Abe Maioff. honorary president of Za. mora: Sidney Palmer, president; Herman Douglas, president of the Men's Club, and Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. spiritual leader. Perelman isen active member of Zamora's board and chairman of a number of it* leading eomtnrttees. Mo was escorted to the platform by Chorles Fidel man, a personal friend and board member. Program included Cantor Meyer Gisr-er in an offering of several musical selections. In charge of refreshments were Irving Klein. Victor Feldman, and Jack Harris. Perelman was presented with a Da:ly Prayer Book inscribed "to a man of sterling character." He and his wife, Bess, an active leader in Sisterhood, leave shortly far their summer home in Berlington, Vt. Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl [ las. Program of Season The ail-request program of travel lilms, which has been shown this winter at the Miami Public Library, will close on May 19 for the season. Films on the United States, South America, Portugal and Hawaii will be shown at 1, 3:30 and 8 p.m. Admission to "Travel Unlimited" is by free ticket. Program will resume in November. fieffi ff Sisterhood Beth El Congregation Sisterhood Will meet Tuesday noon at Dora August Memorial Hall, 500 SW 17th ave.. Miami. FOI DINNER KIM. ARTHUR'S COURT MUSIC By fhe Singinfj Stringtt JOHN LA SALLE QUARTET in the CARRIAGE CLUB Miami Springs Villas TU 8-4521 Art Bnms, ca-owner OUR SPECIALTY — MCE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF *3.95 -AM rut vr Mir m roww tANQUlT FACILITIES Candlelight Inn till Commodore Plan Coconut Grove HENRY LEITSON. Mgr. ^s~ ^r^ ^^ ^r ^r ^r ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^^ %  ^ ^ ^ -* mm iereesf family Trade in Honda ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY \ NAMES THAT AAAKE NEWS: Miami Beach Civic League's 25th anniversary at the Deauville was a sell-out. Among the charter mem bers of the group at the dinner and still active, of course: Carl Gardner, Dr. Ed Roth and Jake Ehrlich. ... „„ r h The Austin Burkes attended the dinner before leaving for a nortnern trip. Also spotted at the Deauville party: the Leon Stollers Leo Eisenstein. Mr. and Mrs. Murray Sheldon, Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Finn the Henry Greens, Herman Barnetts. Rocky Pomerances, Judge and Mrs. Malvin Englander. Judge and 'Mrs. Irving Cypen. the Harry a. Smiths, Ted Goldsteins, Len Colemans and Jack Abbotts. Co-chairmen Allen Goldberg and Julius Jay Perlmutter did a smooth job in introducing the host of celebrities and guest speaker, U.S. Sen. Harrison Williams, of New Jersey. Max Oroviti, selected as Civic League's "Outstending men of the year." sot a well-deserved tribute from Frenk Cohn. Hal Hertz was rewarded for his labors, putting out the League's anniversary journal. Its filled with excellent historical data and makes a *ne souvenir. B. B. Goldstein a recent visitor to Los Angeles for the 48th con vention of the Linen Supply Assn. of America. Charles Martel working overtime on the erection of his swan*. Executive House on the ocean, north of the Eden Roc. Dr Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El, at Grossinger s in New York through May 12. attending the 80th anniversary convention of Rabbinical Assembly of America, as the delegate from Greater Miami. Mrs Eva Korn, of Miami Beach, delighted, natch, with news of the birth of a great-granddaughter, Sylvia Ann, whose parents are Mr. and Mrs. Sid Rosen, of Montgomery, Ala. Mother is former Marilyn Wasscrman, daughter of the Abe Wassermans, of Miami Beach. Flock of local folk out at Normandy Shores and Bayshore goll courses over the past weekend, what with a decrease in play by outof-towners. Spotted Mort Steele. Ray Chisling and Dr. Ben Miller traipsing around the fairways. Also out were Harold Vineberg, Deve Cewant and stockbroker Ted Sewell. Bill Pite, who is co-owner of Bayshore pro shop and dining room, busy with son Joey's Bar Mitzvah last weekend. Another group of Bayshore players including Murray M. Sheldon, Seymour Weiss, and Charley Maxwell. Seymour Rubin and his young son late afternoon golfers. Roy Penzell and Paul Bromberg in a close match. Just before leaving for tfce convention, Rabbi Lehrman installed Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro as president of the Greater Miami chapter of Deborah Hadassah. Mrs. Benjamin Duckman is the immediate past president. Heven't seen Attorney and Mrs. Milton Smith indulging in their favorite sport, golf, recently. Used to be regular weekend players. Another young attractive couple in the legal world, Attorney and Mrs. Leonard Diamond. Among Miami Beach "Sweet Sixteeners" celebrating at parties: Diane Schwartz, last Saturday, at Montmartre; Penny Pearl (our pride and joy), tomorrow at the Fontainebleau. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Could just see Joe Hart, of the Castaways motel, mulling over the news that Walt Disney is making a movie based on Jules Verne novel, "The Castaways." Mel Haber, former Wometco manager, whose base of operations was the Lincoln and Miracle Theatres, rapidly advancing in the world df finance, heading a mortgage and title company, and backing a movie to be made locally, starring Jeff Chandler. "Extravaganza Letina" holds over as the stage attraction in La Ronde of the Fonteinebleau. It comes direct from Havana where it was staged at the Nacional hotel. Pupi Campo and his Latin rhythms are now featured at the Carioca Lounge of the Americana. Another Latin music group firmly entrenched here is that of Luis Varona at Harry's American Bar in the Eden Roc. Mai Malkin and | iiis quintet are also on hand for dancing. Jackie Heller is the singing host and emcee in the lively spot. Charlie Farrell's naughty-but-nice ditties keeping 'em laughing at the Balmoral, where his following, built up over more than 15 years HI this vicinity, never gets enough of his spicy stuff. •* •* FILM FARE: "Flame Over India," with Lauren Bacall, concludes tomorrow, at the Carib, Miami and Miracle. It's followed on Sunday by a cloak-and-dagger film, "Operation Amsterdam," with Eva Bartok. relating the smuggling of diamonds out of the Dutch city during the war to escape the Nazis' clutches. Look to "Crack in the Mirror," opening at those three theatres Wednesday, starring Orson Welles. It's a Darryl F. Zanuck super. "Can-Can" keeps packing 'em in at the Sheridan, with its top cast of Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice Chevalier and Louis Jourdan. It's a gay romp for all concerned, not forgetting the spectators, too. TABLE HOPPING: Oscar Markovicn, of the Lucerne, heading a family dinner party at the Bonfire. Abe Gefter. formerly of the Marseilles, has set up a fine Kosher rlan at the larger Cromwell hotel, on the ocean at 20th st. Excellent iood and American plan rates, especially for the summer season, are most moderate. Al Goldman, oi Fu Manchu. turning 'em away over the weekend, with local families predominant at the popular 71st st. restaurant where the Cantonese cuisine is tops. Mt Sinai Hospital Garden Club will hold ite annual installation luncheon and "Fashions in Flowers show at the Deauville hotel on Wednesday. Top left is Mrs. Lester Stepner, incominq president, with Mrs. Morris Krovets. corresponding secretary. Second row are Mrs. Saul Genet, first vice president; Mrs. Theodore Epstein, recording secretary; and Mrs. Ben Lond. third vice president. Bottom row are Mrs. Harry Moscoe, second vice president; and Mrs. Morris Green, social secretary. Mrs. Milton Coleman. treasurer, is not shown. axfuVjs ^ncomporaWc %ench Cuisine 9 9516 HARDING AVE. &f ..rMV.*'i^. MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654 AT THE PIANO BAA DAVID LEKOUX i-S*F^ //"V '* GIFTED 5 l'l ABE GEFTER formerly with the Marseille! Hotel PRESENTS THE NEW KOSHER SPECIAL OPENING RATES—Day Per Person Double Occupancy KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED—2S of 105 Reel*.*— Other Ketes Av, NO RATE INCREASE DURING JULY AND AUGUSTSTEAKS, CHOPS. ROASTS •> no extra charge. And all thi FREE: 21" TV A Radio in every room. Chaise Lounges, Mati, Ample Free Self-Parking Adjoining Hotel. Movies, Nightly Entertainment, and 15 other features. Dietary Laws I Sabbath Observed — Mathgiach I Services on Premises Salt and Sugar Pre* Diets WRITE OR CALL DIRECT: ABE GEFTER JE 8-1206 On the Ocean Front at 20th Street, Miami Beech, Florida V SUMMER POLICY OPEN from 4 to 9 p.m. FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS, SUNDAYS and ALL HOLIDAYS ONLY CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Cond. UN 6-6043 frte r k Under Orthodox Vaad Hakahruth LUNCH OINhEK i L^eaaV^atf CAN rONl Sf C CK-* 'HO The roast beef and steak dinners, each full course, have been receiving a big play at the popular Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grave. The Louis Haftels, of Surfside's popular shopping area, spotted enjoying the French cuisine at Maxim's, which is remaining open through the summer. So many politicos lunching at the Rosedale during the recetit cam paigning it looked like Democratic headquarters for a while. Harold Tout and Irv Gordon's spot draws 'em from all fields of endeavor. Those thick sleeks at King Arthur's Court bringing 'em back again and again to the Miami Springs Villas smart dining rendezvous. It s been a record-breaking month for Bar Mitzvah and anniversary parties at Michel's in Normandy Isle. Excellent catering facilities there. OPEN nrico s <£, Miami's Newest and Finest Italian Restaurant Located 12599 Biscayne Blvd. PL 1-5561 ITALIAN CUISINE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE LUNCH Fretn 11:30 A.M. DINNER LATE SUPPERS Served till 1 A.M. TAKE OUT SERVICE AVAILABLE CELEBRATE MOTHER'S ,DAY WITH A DELICIOUS DINNER at RESTAURANT & CATERERS The Royal Hungarian "A*/ 731 WASHINGTON AVE. Telephone JE 8-5401 SUNDAY, MAY 8th, from 4 P.M. ICfkTERintV PsNOlDICHES lOELlCATCSSCI no;Ntoj^sT.rS&rasa? 3>k FRT !"



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1 Friday, May 6, 1960 +Je*lstrk>rHUan Page^B May 24 to Decide Governor's, Other Contests The dozen candidates for Governor of Florida were whittled dqiwn to three in Tues da y's primary election. Doyle Carletbn, jr., emerged from the crowded field with 161,787 ballots in returns from 1,615 of 1-.971 precincts statewide. Close behind was Farris Bryant, with 159,557. (These are Jewish Floridian press-time figures. As of press-time, Bryant had inched ahead.) Biggest surprise was the'showing of Jacksonville's Mayor Haydon Burns, who garnered 144,738 tallies to take third spot on the slate. (As of press-time, he had still failed to concede, only some' 16,000 votes separating him from Carleton.) In the two-man Republican race for governor, George G. Peterson, of Ft. Lauderdale, a Broward county commissioner, scored 47,310 votes against the 1,971 of Emerson Ruppert, of St. Petersburg. Carlton and Bryant will oppose one another in the May 24 all Florida runoff. Winner, who is virtually assured the governorship in the heavily-Democratic party South, must face Peterson in November. The Novemi ilr.i h a Hot. is JhistoriceUy a mac* formality this side of the MasonDixon line. In the Dade county $40,000,000 bond issue, voters here gave a firm nod of approval to the issue, with 64,762 indicating "yes," compared with 39,247, who said "no." In the Supreme Court balloting, Justice W. Glenn Terrell was reelected with 170,080 to 66,104 for his opponent, Charles Bodner. In Metro races, incumbent Charles Hall gathered 48,070 for a decisive victory over challenger Julius Jay Perlmutter, 7,636. Also scoring a final victory over his challenger was Winston Wynne, 28,070, over Charles W. Green, 15,474, Wynne's nearest opposition in District 4. Runoffs are scheduled in the following districts for these top two contenders: Jack H. Beckwith, 29,938, and George DuBreuil, 18,598, District 1; Frank O. Pruitt, 28,842, and Johnson E. Davis, 10,274, District 2; Maurice (Moe) Harrison, 28,594, and Miami Springs Mayor James H. Allen, 18,239, District 3. Orthodox Union Confab Eyes Mounting Education Problems A strong wave of back-to-religion movement is rolling over the United States, creating Ameritan world leaders of Orthodox Jewry, according to Moses I. Feuerstein, president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, speaking at the 15th annual convention of the Southeast region of the organization at the Fontainebleau hotel Sunday. Delegates to the convention represented Orthodox Jewish communities in the states of North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida. "More Jews have returned to Orthodox Jewish observance in the past ten years than in the previous ten years throughout America, and more American Orthodox Jews have become leaders in world Jewry than ever before," the Union president declared. Some 1,000 delegates and visitors to the convention, which opened Friday, participated in panel discussions on problems affecting Orthodox Jewry and the present day American Jewish community. "One thing that gives us great satisfaction," Feuerstein continued, "is the fact that the new generation of Orthodox Jews has caused the emergence of the finest calibre of leadership, and the future of the Jewish community throughout the world is most heartening and encouraging." Two resolutions to intensify the education of the Jewish child today were presented by Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, director. National Conference of Synagogue Youth, affiliate of the UOJCA, and Rabbi Alexander Gross, of the Hebrew Academy, Miami Beach, who participated in a panel discussion on "New Goals in Jewish Education." Rabbi Stolper urged placing less emphasis on the teaching of Hebrew language and more on the teaching of the philosophy and ideals of Orthodox Jewish faith. Rabbi Gross called for the establishment of a summer camp "where children in the Southeast region may continue their I education in the seme religious atmosphere inculcated in them during the regular school term." Also addressing convention sessions were Rabbi Emanuel Rackman, president of the Rabbinical Council of America, and Sam Margolin, president of the UOJCA Southeast region, who was reelected for the 1960 term. Hyman Galbut, of Miami Beach, I was convention chairman. Also I participating locally were Rabbis I Solomon Schiff, Beth El; H. Louis | Rottman, Beth Israel; Tibor Stern, Beth Jacob; Joseph Rackovsky, Beth Tfilah; David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; Herschell Saville, Miami Hebrew; and Sherwin Stauber, Young jsrael. In addition to Margolin, other officers elected were Aaron Solomon, vice president? and Hyman Galbut, secretary. Addressing other sessions was Rabbi Theodore Adams, past president of the Rabbinical Council. In the. State Attorney's race, it jwas an easy victory for incumbent Richard Gerstein, 58,596, who j flattened his nearest opponent, A. C. Dressier, 12,217. Third man in jthe field was Hughlan Long, with 10,836 votes. Other key races shaped up this way: State Senate — Cliff | He r re 11, 35,045, who defeated E a 11 Faircloth, 20,466; House of Rep | resentatives — George Hollahan, | incumbent, ,39, 324, over Ronald I C. Rickey, 6,299; David C. Eldredge, incumbent, 37,067, over Joseph P. Manners, 21,185; and Carey Matthews, 33,532, over Stanley D. Caidin, 7,369, his nearest opponent. In the Circuit Court races. Judge Harold Vann, incumbent, defeated %  George Drake by 50,677 to 15,887. Incumbent Judge William Herin jwas reelected over Metro Judge ; Charles Snowden, 47,653 to 27,080. A third incumbent, Judge Pat Cannon, defeated Metro Judge Jack Turner, 42,857 to 35,663. Lucien Proby received 36,352 ballots to defeat his closest comf etitor, Louie Bandel, who totalled 9,357. Only runoff in this field will be between Francis Christie, justice of the peace seeking promotion, who garnered 34,759 votes, and George Okell, 11,626. Meanwhile, veteran Criminal Court Judge Ben C. Willard successfully outdid his nearest opposition. He garnered 49,884 votes to be returned to office over his nearest opponent, Metro Judge Thomas £. O'Connell, 15,783. Cn the five-way Juvenile Judge race. Dr. Ben J. Sheppard, who is also an attorney, and Mrs. Dixie H. Chastain, an attorney, will oppose one another in the May 24 runoff. Sheppard received 29/19 ballots to Mrs. Chastain's 25,191. Others were Victor Levine, 13,160; Ellen J. Morphonios, 12,157; and Thomas B. Duff, 6,613. In Justice of the Peace races, sweeping victories went to Mrs. Ruth Sutton, 11,394, over her nearest contender, William V, Patteson, 3,973, in District 3; and Malvin Englander, incumbent, 5,971, over his opponent, Edwin Marger, 3,052, in District 5. In District 1, incumbent Hugh F. DuVal, jr., 15,013, will meet j challenger Thomas Lee, 6,540. In j District 2, it will be Ralph Ferguson, jr., 2.568, against Carlos B. | Fernandez, 1,974.* Peace Justice Sylvester P. Adair is unopposed for reelection in District 4. • In Small Claims Court, incumbent Judge Sidney Segall, who garnered 31,028, will have a runoff against his nearest competitor, Miami attorney Morton Lee Perry, 14,252. In Constable races, it was W. M. (Newt) Hudson, 18,884, over Jack R. Miller, 11,867, District 1; Mrs. Thelma Hardison, 17,607, over her nearest contender, Paul Milarte, 3,624. In District 4, George Wright led Karl W. Greer, 541 to 372. In District 2, Marvin Christmas will oppose George Rogers in a runoff. Their totals were 3,084 to 2,934. Roland Horovitz garnered 2.703 in District 2 for Constable, with Wallace G. Jefferson, his nearest contender, getting' 1,819. Incumbent Rocky Pomerance was unopposed in District 5. In the School Board races, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers was returned in District 5, getting 42,352 to 32,959 for Jack Justice. In other races. Jack D. Gordon will face a runoff with Emerson L. Allsworth, who garnered 14,100 votes to Gordon's 11/81. Board member Jane Roberts won easily with 20,000 ballots over her nearest opponent, A. Jay Crislol, 13,541. Ljeitr \Jnqniru it Afloat v^^ora/a/Yw Kjnvitedwith regarJ* to WEDDINGS • BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and 4ill Social Functions HOTEL R.S.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen JE 8-081 Catering Manager 400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd. Have trial itlness Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I (•I th ^ for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Caltrlng Director, JE 1-6061 1th St. Collins



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Page 10-B +Jewish Thrkhan Friday, May 6. I960 ^Jjt&r


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riday. May 6. 1960 *Jennti FhrM&gi Page 11-B ICongress Women's Leader Praises I.S. tor Stern Slap at Arab Boycott I Mrs Thelma Richer., of Phil^Aj-ab bavc,oU a fiJlnorUvjss arTelpfiia. nation* presIdcrFrTthe in behalHif a VrSST powerflies American Jewish Congress, Worn%  in the face of fact len's Division, told an annual meetu r Biohman. ,.„IIJ ..— .v ling of the Florida Women's DiviA J"i" "^"P "" ed up n *" sion this week that the Arab boy-l J^ers mherS ,HT^ Mrs. Richmari praised the action J jhc undersigned, desiring to engage In (he undersigned, desiring to engage In i'.".". 1 '"'''" l "" 1 1 '>"" H'tltlt.uM name of business under the rtctitloun names uf No. WK-F'ANTS l H33 NE Miami 1'lacc, Al.l. STATE PEKT CONTROL <'"; CLARA BOTTOJ •Miami. Il.i. inteim* lo rertotei said AI.I. STATE TERMITE CONTROL Plaintiff, ynie. with yhj^fUfcrfr f~4jg, circuit CO.; Al.l. BTATE CHINCH BUG • ..uri of DntN county, KloiTda. SPRAYI.NO CO, at P.O.B 4:::'. 111TI) of the Senate, as well as the House, in adopting a policy in conection with the Foreign Aid Bill which in effect suggests to the President that no foreign aid be given to countries which violate the mandate of free navigation of international waterways as propounded by the United Nations and in other international agreements. In an obvious reference to Egypt, which has reportedly refused to allow ships .trading with Israel free access to the Suez Canal, Mrs. Richman said that, "for the United States to continue its soft policy toward countries whose actions border extortion nearing piracy is inconsistent with the principles of morality and the American sense of justice and fair play." Mrs. Richman said that a precedent will be established if the situation is allowed to continue as it has despite the "pious utterances but feeble representations" of the current administration. Referring to the debate in the United States Senate where the Senate attached a rider to the Foreign Aid Bill which would ask the President not to give aid to those countries which violate international law in regard to free navigation of international waterways, Mrs. Richman said, "free access NOTICE UNOEA FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HERBBY OIVBH that to international waterways is no 1 u r "l*n '. desiring to engage in mi-n-i,,, :„„,,„ u,. .Tv;--. ..:_ I''.'.'".'"V-J nder f the first publication hereof, or tin ante win i>. i. irred. YKTTA CORDON, Admlnlstralrb. LEONARD .1. KA1.1.SH Attorney for Administratrix INI duPoni Hnlg. Miami, Florida •/6-13-M %  :: minority issue, but one which virC LIPPBR8HI> cfl tually affects the future of a great 74s? '" ""' '"''>' %  Miami, riorldu maritimp newer like iho llnito^ • .'"'".'. l ".' p 5*A* ter '"e said iram.with maritime power line me united |.i„. clerk oi the Circuit Coiiri of Dad. States. "For any country or group of countries to tell the United States or any of its citizens with whom it may do business in order to use the Suez Canal is an infringement on the sovereignty of our nation and a direct attack on the rights of American citizens. For any senator or government official to alI lege that the campaign against the County, PtorMa. Dated .n MIoraL Florida, thi* in. clay of Mm-, is.>. CAPT. VICTOR JOHNSON JOHN S. KEN WICK JT>HN H. SIMONS O. W. OC.RADV Attorney for Applicants Mitt Ain*ley Bklg. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, 60C 3377 MI.I'.Y. Al. ilnTTI 1KB, INC. ''•> : Allr.-d O. Jot1 PAIJANOrT A WALLER %  to Llnoton ftd., Miami it. 5/it-r; M n NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HERHflY niVEN that the undersigned, desiring to eni business, under the fictitious ru ALLIANCE DENTtl PROHTHETlj'H it I'i'i Normandy Drive, Miami Be h %  •'la.. Intend* to register M name with the Clerk of th,. Circuit Court of •a.i.County, Florida. LARRY WlEDBJRMAN Sole i iw nor irrcHELL IIAI.I I:H Vttorney for Applicant 46 Seyhold llldg. 5/*-13-2027 N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU. T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. tOC 3312 MARION ION A \V. I.K.NTZ. Plaintiff. IOMN F. LENTS, Defendant. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: JOHN F. I.K.NTZ Mil Baal Ro-alle Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania YOI' ARE HERKRY NOTIFIED lhat a complaint to set aside a fraudulent divorce ha* been filed against you, and you are recjutrtd to seres a copy of your An*wer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs ,i torney. DANIEL NBAL HEI.l.KR, MID Alnsley Itutldlng, Miami 32. Fta Ms and file the original in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or Before the 6th day of June. 19*0. otherwlHe the alienation* of said Complaint will be taken a* confessed bv vou DATED this nth (lav of April, ItdO K B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Made County, Florida (seal) Bj i K. M. I.YMAN. Deputy clerk 5/-ii-ion |N.E. ISSrd Street, N Miami Beach Intend-, to reclstei said names with the clerk of the Circuit Conn or Hade County, Florida. ALL STATE EXTERMINATING CO.. INC. -* William B. Llrvine. President I/I6-22-J NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HERBBY CIVEN thai ihe undersigned, desiring to engage la business under the fictitious name of REOAI. MANOR al IS31 Pennaflvanul Ave Miami Beach intend io rea *le said name with the Clerk of the ("ir i nit C i of Made County, Florida. DAVID Kit ATM AN I.OtUH KR \TMAN DANIEL KR VIMAN WILLIAM I BRENNER Attorney for Applicant 120 Ltnoeln Roao •/6-ia-ta-:* 5/6-13-SO-l'T Named to Round Table Henry Gilbert, of North Miami. I has again qualified for the 1960 Million Dollar Round Table. This lis Gilbert's 12th year-of qualification, ten of which have been con[secutive. He is also on the schedule for 1961 qualification to the Table. Oi itnaries IRVING ARONOW 1*1. of"12.-.3 \\V I3rd St., died Ma .IU.-.. from w York, and v.as a truck driver •i vi ti -an of u i.l War 11 ..? fjord >'un holude liis wife, olher, brother and rwa il I • %  -• them Mr* Esther w. | riaml. MRS. MINNA KRCOP M, of ISM i.. • n .ii. died Apr, 10 Shi 1 -'%  ">>here eight fsara .IK i Ni li'ork. s, i ... were In New York, |>* itii lix'al arrangements by Gordon Funeral Home IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. NO. 49457-C In Re: ESTATE OK HARRY WEXLER I io eased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR* To All Creditor* and All Person* Having Claims or Demands Again*! Said Estate: Vou, and each of you are hereb) notified and required io sresenl un> claims and demands which you, or either of you, iii.y have against tin estate of Harry Wexler deceased lat, of Dade County. Florida, to the llonnab!c County .ludlrc* of Dade County, and tile ihe same in their offli inCounty Courthouse in Hade Counv. Plorlda, within eight calendar mni'hs from Hie date of th,first ''iililliail.n hereof. S;ild claims or demand* to contain the legal address of bt e'.ilmani anil to %  swern to and %  resented a aforepld, or same will lie barret s.- Kectlon 733 16 of the isi:, Probate Act. iMten Mi' *. A n lino HANNAH S Hl.i.'STKIN c o Blr ••'•. n. p :.. CQngres* Bids Miami Klorlda Al Executrix of the Las) Will ..ml Testanienl o( H \\*i'\ •I.IIV STuNK Vttorney for HAnnati \v. Bloateln, v I \> -at. Of tairj Wi ,...d. 5/H-13-2fl-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai ihe undersigned, deslrlnc: to eojsage In l.nsln.-ss tinder the fkitltiou* name of I'lloTu EXCHANGE SERVU'E si Tiioo N.W. 27lh Avenue. Miami, eTorida Intends to register said name with the Clerk „f the Circuit Coiiri of Dade County, Florida. CIIARI.KS It RoiMIKRS. S'ole Owner MARTIN GENET 120 Lincoln ltd Miami Reach Attorney for Photo Exchange Service S'-13-:'II-:'7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that tn*. undorsianed. desiring to engage In business under the flctltloui na 13 BL'ILDING WEST at 1120 N.K. i63rd Btreet, North Miami Beaeh Klorlda Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court <>: Hade County. Klorlda. HAKTMAI.. INC., v a Ha. Corp., 2.v; owner LEO KUPPER, : %  % % %  owner JACK POPICK. 2".'. owner 4/2t. 5/6-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT MARTHA HEDW1G HEYNEN ALVtN I'.oi TOM LEY. i iefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOI!, ALVIN HoTTo.MI.EY, I70 Stevens Streel south, Apt. 104. Seattle, Washington, are notified to serve a copy of your answer to the Dlvurog Complaint on Plaintiff's attori Ueorge Nicholas, WE Blscayne l: lng, Miami, Florida, and file orig .al with Clerk of ibis Court on or before 16, 1*60. otherwise Complaint v.ill be eonfessed by Mill. DATED April 11, 11)60. E. R. LEATHEK.MAN, Clerl circuit Court, Dade County, Florida) (seal) By: K. M. I.V.MAN. Deputy Clerk. 1/1.1-22-:•• S I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CF FLORiOA IN ANDFOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. 60C 3477 IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE •••v ">481-C IN RE: Estate of I1..1.1... ..i.i.sr.l.MAN, i.. %  aaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Person* Having Claim* or Demands Against said Estate: EBLLRR, Plaintiff, v*. BENNETT CRATHERN ZELLEP.. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: DENNETT CRATHERN ZELLSJt P.O. Box 4*7 College, Alaska You BENNETT CRATHERN ZELYou are hereby notified and re<|uirI.ER are hereby notified that a Bill oi ed to present any claims and demands Complaint for Divorce has been filed which you may have against Ihe enagainst you, and you are required to tale ,,f HELEN WIKSISLMAN deserve a copy of your Answer or Pleadeeasi-d late of Dade County, Klorlda. Int to the Bill of Complaint on the to the County Judges of Dade County, plaintiff* Attorneys, GOLDMAN fc and file the *ame In their offices in GOLDSTEIN, 2303 WestPlagler St. the County Courthouse in Dade Conn Miami, Klorlda and file the original ly, Florida, within eight calendar Answer or Pleading in the office ef month* from the date of Ihe flrt the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or publication h, i,-of, or the *ame will before the 18th day of May, I960. If be barred. .you fall to do so, judgment by default HARRY SfSSELMAN, Executor will be taken agalnnt you for the relief 'tate of Helen Si.-si-lman. demanded In the Bill of Complaint. Deceased. Wh BRENNER Attorney 120 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Ha. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, 'No. 60C 3885 MARTHA KING Plaintiff vs. ME' KINO Defendant ow. FOR DIVORCE TO: MEI.YIN A. KINi; 12121 Mitchell Avenue Los Angeles 68. California This notice shall be published onoe each week for four consecutive we-rlts in THE JEWISH ELORIDIAN. Hi INK AND ORDERED at Mi-ml. Klorlda. thin 13th day of April. AD. 1'29. :.'6-13-20 I960. E. R. LKATIIEHMA.N. Clerl Circuit Court. Dade County. Klorlda, (seal) By: WM. W. BTOCKIN I. Depulv Clerk GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN 2303 West Klagler Street Miami. Klorlda Attorneys for Plaintiff 4'1"i-22-2" NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 40C 3300 Yon anhereby notified thai a BUI ANN L. GARDELLA. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME I AW NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN thai ..f Complaint for Dlvoeoa bai b e es filed .mainst you, and you are retiUtr ed to serve a copy of voiir Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Com plaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH W. MALEK. 407 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the clerk of the Circuit CoUTl on Q) before th. :ilst day of May. 1960. If yon fall to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded <" 'be Rill of Complalnt Thl* notice shall he published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN. MONK AND HONORED at Miami. "Vlorlda. thl* 24th day of April, A.D. 1940. E. It I.EATIIERM \N. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida i*eal) My: R. H. RICK. JR., Deputy Clerk. the undersigned, desiring to engage in j,)si.-P|i w M \l l"K l.uslness under the fictitious name of ",..-' 'I„,.,.I„ p„,j U J ; '" M 1 '',"' N ; r orncti MTPPLT M „,'„ H ,. a ,„. ,.-,,„,,,„ ,t 2..2 Glralda Avenue. Coral i Sable. n ,„ n ,. y ,,,,. ,.,„,„„„ intend to register said name wltJ> th '•'erk of the Circuit Court of'lHid. County, Florida, DAVID GOLDMAN Wll.l.l \.\l SCMAN TV. -. .>-! %  -2" -27 LOUIS A: DUBBIN 61. of :,ir, A'mlna' .... Coi.il Gable*. S scr Klorlda manufacturer, died laj i. He came hen igo from .Isckonvl1le. and owned I bin's tjouthern Matin s Co He was s m. mlier of Mnal l'.rlth. Surviving aie h| n-lfe ..-a: son. Herbert: and brother, Martin. JOSEPH SHOPIRO %  % % %  of 120 West ave., died Msv 1 He had been a resident here to years. A former attorney, he wa associated with Miami Title Co. at the time of his death. He was a charter member of Toil Alpha chanter of Tan Ensilon Phi fraternity at the Dnlveraft) of Florida. Sarvlvor* Include his wife, lia; mother. Mrs. Margaret Shepi..: and biolher. Marry. S. were May 3 at Gordon Funeral Home. MRS. SYLVIA ZIMMERMAN ill. of i;-.u sw tfth st.. died May I. She came here five year* ago, and mi mbe of P< triple Zion and Mem ... 'i hapter of i '.i da %  a h. Survivor* Include her husband, Btdne) |two sons, Michael, Irvlna: an.l one hter, M*s. Elsie Mende'uon. !~crwere In New York City, with [local arrangement • M. unorla' W Ilugler *t. '•£x3GUST BROS ftvi 1 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THf ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3979 PERRY C. rHAKNS. Plaintiff, '.MSIE KATMKR1NE STEARNS, I .-foiir'ant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS c a Ralph Stearns Cent, i >tr. el l.udlon, Masa. Vou ELSIE KATHERINE STBARNr" are hereby notified thBt a Mill of Com. ilalnt for Divorce ha* been fi'oi! Hgalnst you. and you are required tn of your Answer or Pleading to ihe Rlll of Complaint on thi •daintlffs Attorneys, RICHMOND & WOLFSON, One Lincoln Road llnll.l'n, Miami Beech, Klurlda and file the original Answer or I'lesdlnu In :he office of the Clerk of the Clio I|I Court on or before Ihe 6th day of June. I960. If vou fall to do so. Judgment ly default will be taken agalnut vcu for the r. lief demanded In Ihe Mill of Complaint. This ill be published once each we, k f. r four conHec'itlv. In THE JEWISH KI.ORM •! AN. EREM at Miami. Hoi-Ida, thlMil day of April, A.D. E i: 1 i:\TMKIt.M W. Cl.rk. I i.ill By: R. M RICE JR.. lerk RICHMOND .v WOLFSON ling Mian. .Ida : i nald L Attorneys f..i 1'lalntlff 5/6-13-20-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai h, undersigned, desiring to engage In .iii.i' the •:, 11 %  •i-.s name re* "IIMY Lt'NCHEONETTE al 1431 SOUi.Street, Miami Beach Intends tn • s.i i.i name \\ :i li i hi I "^ rk • • he I 'In ull i '.ut oi I ..ui. i %  limit; da. GLADYS KNAPP LEONARD KAI.1SM \lt.lrne\ for \ 11 .1 i %  1629 dul'oni llldg. t-te-2; I 2>. 9 it-13-2H NOTICE UNDER FICTITOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HIMt'MiY GIVEN thai 'he undi isi.-ni d.. deairina to en %  us name ol 13 CITY MARKET al 736 i Wi -t %  r Street, Miami. Florida intend regiater said n.i v th the clerk %  '. CllCUlt Court of Dade County. FtorMa. PHILIP M. BLOOM THOMAS ARRHiO MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Food City Market •22 Seyhold Rldg. Miami :12, Florida I M". 22-25. :,' IN THE CIRCUT COI.'ilT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR.DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. MC 3510 MI'RR LY Li "BMAN, Plaint iff. \ s. CIIAKI %  ITTE l.i'll.MAM. l iefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION n. CHARIX1TTE LOB MAN ri Avenue N. ii Rot-hello. Ni-w York You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are notified that a Rill of plalni for Plvnrce has been filed aaalnsl you, and you are required t.. i • our Answ r .-i Pleadings to the Mill ..f Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney, LEONARD II IMI'.IN. Metropolitan Bank Bundlnar. Miami U Florida and file the original Vnswer or Pli the ci.rk of the ciic-iit Court .n or befon the 16th day of May, IM0. if you fail to do o. ludgmenl by default will be taken against vou for t'ie relief demanded In th* Bill of ComnUtint. DONE VNM ORDERED at Miami. t'.is nth %  *!• ..f Am II ifl. E. R LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade I'ountv Klorlda 4aeal) By: WM. W STOCKING, Deputv clerk. %  4/1.-.-22IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 47850 B IN HE: Estate of BERNARD MEAGNKY Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons HavNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that 'ha nndersivui-d. de*|rlnir io enu.ige in business under Ihe fictitious name of FRENCH I'M ri;. iin El: v in (not Inc.) at 2117 N.W."7>th Terrace, Mla'.'i. PI*., intendIO reaisie' said name with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit in* Claims or Demands Against Said Court of Dade Conniv. Klorlda I Estate: • HENRY RLANSKY, are hereby notified and requlrSole i lA-ner ed to present any c'aims and demands I la, 5 8-13-la which v..,, msvv have acainst the .-—I =— late of RERNARD HEAONEY NOTICE UNDER sod late of Had.County. Florida, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW the County Judg.-s of Dadi NOTICE is HERBBY GIVEN lhat and file Mle same In their offices In the undersigned, desiring to e'jK'Be In the County Courthouse ha Hade C mder the fictitious names of tv. Klorlda. v.ith'n • Irht rn : GRAN\|.\ HOMES: COfSEN RDH.D'<".n-h* 'rnm the date of the first nubrNG CO, %  ..i 17110 N '" I'th Hen Don hereof, or the same will be '. North Miami Kt, II mida. batr. Intendi with MX It SILVER &f%  '" lit Court of MAX It SILVER Dade County. Florli n*r • JOS1 SEN. it'iiifUng 8o il 32, hlocida 4/2 M 4/S-3S, Plaintiff, vs. DANIEL OARDKLLA, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: DANIEL GARDELLA, Defendant l"2 Rarford .Street New York, New York You DANIEL CARDELLA are he-eby notified lhat a BUI of Complaint Tor Divorce has been filed against you and you are required to nerve a cony of your Answer or Pleading to the B1| or Complaint an the plaintiff* Attorney. ANflKI/l A. ALL 400 Ainsloy Building. Miami 33. Florida and ri'e the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the H'.ih day of May, li'St. If you fall lo do no. Judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four con*ecullve weeke in TIIK n:\vi---n FT.nRiDiAN.DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. '•1. r'da. this 11th day of April. A D., 'fiHO. V T> I.i" v. HERMAN. Clerk epeuit Court, Oade Conn'v KUtila (seal) By: N. A. HEWETT. Deputy Clerk. ANGEI.O \ A LI 100 Mn-l.N P.uildlng Miami S3, Florida Attorney for Plaintiff i ir.-22-L':',' IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49139-C IN RE: ESTATE OF Gt'SSIE REI8ER ., ,i NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona H h v; Claim! or Demand* Against S,d Estati You are hereby notified and reqtllred to present any clnims and ma nds \\ liich vou mav have against slate of CISSM: REISER ad late of I lade Countv. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file tie office* lo Ihe County Courthouse In Made i'ountv. Fiorina, within eight calendar months from tin* dale of ihe first iiuhllcat i..n hereof, or Ihe same will be liarrcd. "\RRY REISER MAX It SILVER Atlornev for Executor 33 Heybold Riitlding Miami :I2, Florida 1/15-32-3 9. -'* IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49328 IN RE ESTATE OF %  V i.IBBBRMAN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All I'reditor* and All Person* Har. I.IC Claims or Demand* Against Said Esialo: Yon are hereby notified snd reiiulre.l lo %  re*, nt my c'alm* and i which won max have asainst ibe estate of LEON L1EBERMAN deie of Dade County, Florida. Ih %  ii v Judge* of Made Com end rils thi In their offices In iih.uae In Dade Coun'v. Klorl-ia. w'thln eight calendar mr-n^ha from the dale of Ihe first nubllcatlon h. r.-of, or the same will be i'A R. Gin.OMAN, itrlx M \ V %  •tomev—1D1 Alnley ltlde. Miami, Florida t, 15-22-29. 5'I



PAGE 1

f-ax _i* k*i% thrWw Fndo? MCTS 19H Throoghovt the Year Your Food Fair Kosher Markets Brag You the Finest OBIJU Kosher U.S. Gov't. Inspected Western Prime and Choice Meats. For QUALITY. SAVINGS AND GUARANTEED SATISFACTION Take Advantage of these Low, Low Prices! ^ FIRST CUT Chuck Steak LB. RIB VEAL CHOPS %  6 5 c BONELESS TRIMMED POT ROASTLB BONELESS TRIMMED CROSS RIB OR SHOULDER ROAST 89< EXTRA SPECIAL! Fresh Killed, Eviscerated, Kosher Made, Pan Ready PULLETS SAVE20cLB. CAPONS or BROILERS LB. 69< STORE HOURS; Mow.thruWed.8to6 Thurs.8to9 Fri.8to3 NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARK E TS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTO I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH M I*UI AT S.W. 87* AVE. WMtch*t.r Slwppinf P 1 1 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD F


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 6, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01631

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 6, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01631

Related Items

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Flor idian
Combining THf JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ie 33 Number 19
Miami. Florida, Friday, May 6, 1960
Two Sections Price 201*
FAILED 'PEACE-LOVING' TEST
fikita Rejects Gurion
Request for Discussion
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
ERUSALEM-The Soviet Union has rejected Prime Minister Ben-
- request for a meeting with Premier Khrushchev as "pre-
an Israel cabinet spokesman disclosed Tuesday
fre spokesman said that the rejection had been given orally by
?Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Malik to Arieh Harel, Israel Am-
bassador to the Soviet Union. The
Israel envoy was told that the mat-
ter would be reconsidered when!
"the time is ripe."
The spokesman said that the
explanation given by Malik was
that Israel public figures, in-
cluding cabinet ministers, had
made statements which "were
not of a peace-loving nature,"
and that in view of such state-
ments a visit by the Israel
Prime Minister "to Russia would
be premature."
loots Oust
licy Booklet
IINGTON (JTA) The
of Columbia public school j
made known this week that
! rejected a new World Af-
mphlet because it seeks to
Jews for Communism in
frica.
(pamphlet, published in the
]lne Series" of the Foreign
{Assn., stated that Commu-
|adership in South Africa
Btly white and, as in sim-
liups in Europe, often Jew-
H. Jenkins, supervis-
Jrecfor of the history de-
nr of the District school
m. considered the pamphlet
Ijective and questionable.
wore told to stop us-
cause of the controversial
ce to. Jews. It had been
course on world prob-
Foreign Policy Assn. de-
j itself as "a national edu-
organization serving the
SfN. PAUL DOUGLAS
. hunched ruckus
Top U.So Brass
Tried to Defeat
Douglas Clause
WASHINGTON(JTA)The State Department has registered sup-
port of efforts by chairman J. W. Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee, to eliminate from the Mutual Security Bill an
amendment critical of the Arabs' anti-Israel blockade. The amendment
passed the Senate by a slim majority.
Speaking for the State Depart-
The explanation was supple-
mented by a statement that the
Soviet policy would continue to be
based on desire for good relations
"with all Middle East nations with-
out discrimination."
ment, Undersecretary Douglas Dil-
lon warned that the so-called Doug-
las amendment might play into the
hands of Communist efforts to ex-
acerbate Middle Eastern tensions
to penetrate the area. Dillon said
the State Department fully con-
curs that the Douglas amendment
would make elimination of the
Arab boycott more difficult and
"would play into the hands of the
(Soviet bloc, which seeks to exacer-
It was reported that the rejec- ported to the cabinet Tuesday on current international developments, bate Middle Eastern tensions to
tion had been made Apr. 26, but' including a review of the implications of the picketing of the Egyptian further its penetration of the area."
the news was withheld pending a ., ....... .....
report by Mrs. Golda Meir, Israels sh,p clePatra >n New York harbor and the fight over the anti-boycott
Foreign Minister, Tuesday to the amendment to the United States Foreign Aid Bill in the Senate.
Israelis Mum on Fulbright
Battle Against Senate Bill
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMMrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, i
cabinet.
25,00CTView Military Prowess
At 12th Anniversary Spectacle
HAIFA(JTA>Israel's Army of
Can People." It claims to Defense proudly displayed for the
[partisan, non-governmental,, first time this week the new weap-
ti-profit. Mr. Jenkins com- ons strengthening its anti-tank de-
that the association's fenses. These included an Amer-
tne Series" had previously ican jeep-mounted recoilless gun;
onsidered reasonably good, the French remote-controlled guid-
|ed S10 anti-tank missiles; and
French-made, ground-to-ground, ar-
mor-piercing guided rockets.
frican pamphlet, said Mr.
was "the first one with
lent as radical as this."
school board authorized the
>m use of the "Headline Se-
in 1958. Mr. Jenkins asked streets of Haifa
rs to carefully check other max of Israel's
The new arms were displayed in
an impressive parade through the
er of the Zionist movement that
brought about the establishment of
the Jewish State.
To mark the occasion, the Zion-
ist flaga blue and white flag
with seven gold starswhich Dr.
Henl proposed to the first Zion-
ist Congress in Basle in 1897,
was raised above the parade
alongside the flag of Israel.
Israel officials withheld com-
ment on the unfriendly remarks
by Sen. William Fulbright,. Arkan-
sas Democrat, who led an unsuc-
cessful fight in the Senate to have
the amendment deleted.
Th* general view among Is-
rael officials was understood to
be that while Sen. Fulbright's
charges were fundamentally
wrong, there was no question
.about the honesty of his motives
in opposing the amendment.
Some Israel officials however
were reported startled by the Sen-
lets in the series before as-!and the opening of Herzl Year,
them to students. | dedicated to Theodor Herzl, found-
More than 250,000 spectators
marking the cli-1,ined the streets of Haifa to watch
12th anniversary the hour-long procession of Israel's
Dillon said the Arab boycott
was n outgrowth of the entire
Palestine problem, and the situ-
ation in which "nearly 1,000,000
refugees are not able to return
1 to their home*." The Undersec-
retary stressed that settlement
of Arab-Israel differences would
come not through "coercion"
from outside. (By the time this
bulletin went to press, the Ful-
bright amendment had not yet
reached the floor of the Senate.)
Dillon revealed to Sen. Fulbright
that the State Department made
available to American Embassies,
in countries which would be af-
fected, the text of the House-adop-
ator's comments about "corrupt-j ted amendment against the Arab
Continued on Page 2 A Continued on Pag* 10-A
Seamen's Union Official
Affirms Cleopatra Boycott
JTA-By Direct Teletype wire national Transport Federation. The
BRUSSELS-Expressing support 'Congress is to be held at Berne,
to the maritime workers' picketing Switzerland.
,of Arab ships in protest against1 posslble.',', he statcd "that
Minister David Ben-Gurion, Chief i the United Arab Republic's black- tne. Congress will examine ways
of Staff Brig. Chaim Laskov, and i "sting of ships trading with Israel,!" mfans,t0 ensure, free Passage
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president IOmer Becu, secretary general of thr"u*. international waterways.
(Sunday closing laws in the United States, under which Jewish'of" the World Zionist Organization. I the Seaman's Union, declared Mon-' vJ"a"*"Pe J??,rJL .VT i? '"
pants have been repeatedly penalized, will be reviewed by the,Mrs- Vera Weizmann, widow of the day that the issue of "freedom of, cZLrT i.rtLd their an"
st.iw imr.m Tmirt navigation" will be discussed next smP t-'eopatra, started their ac-
etates Supreme Court. Continued on Pag* 3-A ljuly at the Congress of the Inter-11" their own initiative,"
__I Becu said, adding that their actions
were "not in violation of the sta-
tutes of the International Trans-
port Federation."
The action in New York harbor
"did not surprise me," he said.
"On the contrary, I expected a re-
action from certain maritime and
dockers' organizations affiliated
with the ITF. This action is com-
prehensible when it is seen that
the United Arab Republic wants
not only to control and defend the
passage of certain ships through
the Suez Canal but also blacklists
certain ships which carry out their
commercial activity.
"The ITF has intervened on
Continued on Pag* 16 A
ipreme Court Calendars
inday Blue Laws Study
FASHINGTON (JTA) The constitutionality of the variety of
defensive might, to marvel at the
jet fighters and other planes that
roared and maneuvered overhead,
and to applaud excitedly as units
of the Israel Navy slowly sailed
along the coast, outside the port.
Taking the salute of the parad-
ing units from a vantage point in
the central reviewing stand were
President Itzhak Ben-Zvi, Prime
[e court ordered oral argu-,
in blue law cases from Mas-:
setts, Maryland and Pennsyl-
The cases will be heard and'
at the next term of the,
|me Court which begins next
tr.
Rare directly involved In
lassachusetts case in which
Brown Kosher Supermarket of
igfield, Mass., sued to bar en-
uent. The suit contended the
ichu setts Lord's Day Act,
stems from a 1653 Colonial
[and which has been amended
than 70 times, discriminated
St owners of the supermar-
Continued on Page 5 A
Ike Admits Suez Blockade Baffles Us
NEW YORK(JTA)President Eisenhower admitted here that the
United States was unable to persuade President Nasser of the United
Arab Republic to open the Suez Canal to Israel shipping.
He made the statement at his regular press conference as a coun-
ter-blockade by American maritime unions of UAR ships spread to
Canada and a three-man Federal*--------
court in New York reserved decis-
ion on a bid by the owners of the
Egyptian ship immobilized in New
York to obtain a ban on the pic-
kets who have prevented unload-
ing of its cargo since Apr. 13.
Mr. Eisenhower recalled, at
the press conference, his 1957
pledge to support Israel rights
to peaceful passage in the Suez
Canal and cited Nasser's conten-
tion of a "state of war" with Is-
rael as his justification for the
canal blockade.
Said the President: "I don't
know what you can do unless you
want to resort to force, and I am
certain that we're not trying to
settle international problems with
force. We have done everything
we could to make it clear that we
stand by our commitments, and
we think that other nations should
Continued on Page 6-A
-


Page 2-A
+Jeisti Ftcridiari
Friday, Mcjr 8,
Teachers' Code Adopted Here
Code of Practice for Pre-School school teacher employment and
Teachers has been formally adopt- to bring about such harmonious re-
ed by action of the executive lationships that both schools and
board of the Bureau of Jewish Ed-, teachers-my best.-carry out their
ucation. The code will now be sub- respective roles to the best of their
mitted to all Jewish congregation- ability and cooperate toward their
all schools for ratification and common goal of advancing the
adoption. standards of Jewish education in
Purpose of the new Code of Grea,er Miami"
Practice "is to bring order into ex-
isting conditions of Jewish pre-.
Israelis Mum on Senate Battle
Continued from Pag* 1-A
ion" in reference to American aid |
to Israel, particularly since Sen. |
Fulbright made the remark "out
of the blue" in connection with
criticism of U.S. aid to Korea.
Israel officials meanwhile were
awaiting the full text of the Sen-
atbr's remarks before deciding
whether any comment would be
considered desirable.
MORT6A6ES
$500,000 Private Monty
CHAS. HIME
Permonent or Construction loam m,
New or Old Properties Under
Construction .- Completed. Will Bay or
Mate Loam on 1st or 2nd Mortfofti
Groaad Fees or Leases
Unlimited Insurance fi'nds.
Reg. Broker Ph fr 9-3444
MS CALUMET BIDC.
A further objective of the
code it to guide Jewish congre-
gational schools of Greater Mi-
ami to hire pre-schcsl lead-
ers qualified and licensed under
I he new code for pro-school de-
partments.
The code sets out provisions for
employment of teachers, estab-
lishes tenure, regulatees resigna-
tion and discharge of teachers. The
code also sets out teachers' respon-
sibility, duties and hours of serv-
ice, and outlines qualifications for
license of such teachers, both in
secular and Jewish study.
The salary range set by the code
for licensed, qualified pre school
teachers is $2,000 per school year
for full-time teachers.
Sholem Asch in bronze. Bust
of the famous novelist exe-
cuted by the American-born
British sculptor. Sir Jacob Ep-
stein, is one of seven Epstein
pieces being exhibited at the
eighth annual Art Festival in
New York City of the Nation-
al Women's Division, Amer-
ican Friends 01 the Hebrew
University.
and biblical scholars expressed
opinions ranging "from the cau-
tious to the skeptical," last week-
DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
Question Authenticity of Find
NEW YORK(JTA)Scientists end, about reports from Jordan de-
claring that the sites of Sodom and
Gomorrah have been discovered al
the bottom of the Dead Sea, ac-
cording to The New York Times.
The discoveries were announced
at Amman, Jordan, by Dr. Ralph
E. Ganey, of Kansas City, a Bap-
tist missionary in charge of an
archaeological team that has been
probing the Dead Sea for the rem-
nants of the ancient civilization
mentioned in the Bible. According
to Dr. Baney, one of the two lost
cities was located by divers at the
bottom of the Dead Sea in the Li-
san Peninsula Bay, in Jordan,
about 20 miles northeast of mod
ern Sodom, Israel.
i Heiken Heads
.Beach Lodge
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Temple
Israel, will be guest speaker at the
annual installation of Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith officers at
a banquet Sunday evening at the
Algiers hotel.
George J. Talianoff will be mas-
ter of ceremonies, and Paul Seid-
. erman will be installing officer.
Herbert L. Heiken will be in-
stalled president of the lodge. Oth-
ers to be installed are:
Irving Schatzman, president-
elect; Harry B. Rogers, Ted M.
Trushin, and Jack August, vice
presidents; Sheldon J. Schlesinger,
recording secretary; Samuel H.
Weiner, financial secretary; Harry
Altman, treasurer;
Eugene Parker, monitor; Melvin
Richardson, assistant monitor;
Max M. Friedman, guardian; Mil
I ton Kahn, assistant guardian; Abe
ISwartz, warden; Ben Moskowitz.
1 assistant warden.
There will be three new trustees.
fSM
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Idcty. May 6, 1960
+Jewlstncridia,n
Page 3-A
:wis Elected President of Mt. Sinai;
rovitz Named Chairman of Board
Gerald Lewis was elected
psident of Mt. Sinai Hospital at
hospital's annual board of trus-
ts meeting last week.
^ewis succeeds Max Orovitz,
served as president for the
|t 12 years.
charter member of Mt. Sinai
ce IMC, Lewie it a peet pree-
int of the American Cancer So-
ly, pest president of Tempi*
k-eel, pest president of Jewish
^mily end Children's Service,
past vice president of Mt.
i.
|e served as chairman of the
aital's personnel committee for
years and chairman of its
>uth Examine
?wish Education
recent conclave -of the B'nai
Youth Organization, teen-
E representing Aleph Zadik
ph and B'nai B'rith Girls, met
he Hillel House on the Univer-
of Miami campus to discuss
Ish education.
enagers today have not re-
a sufficient education and
Jlaek of education may spell
[difference in the survival of
I Jewish people, the youthful
pssants decided. "Will there
JfWl in the year 2060?" was the
tion most posed.
nis Schwartzman, of the Bu-
of Jewish Education, was
Sff speaker. Rabbi Ephraim
pck. of Temple Israel, Benja-
Jdoff, education director Tem-
tudea, Mrs. Bernard Supworth,
)efamation League chairman
I'nai B'rith Women, District
Dr. Donald Michelson, di-
of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
ation, were resource people
je discussion groups dealing
flnter-Dating," "Reactions to
emitis'm," "Judaism and
ptianity," and discussions on
nagogue and Prayer" and
gious Observances."
jth leadership, led by Mitch-
fcandweiss, S. Florida Council
lent, Mike Wolfson, of Hillel
and Bobbie Trauman, of Hil-
PBG, reported that as a result
conclave, "plans are under-
for the formation of classes
JBYO'ers in order to enrich
wi*h education."
JDA STATE THEATRE*
Wo'W Famoui Miomi Bench
building and planning committee
for the past four years.
Orovitz has been elected chair-
man of the board for the ensuing
year.
New members of the board are
Col. Jacob M. Arvey, Max V. Co-
gen, Arthur Desser, A. C. Fine,
Mac Gache, S. Harvey Greenspan,
Samuel Kann, Samuel G. Keywell,
Benjamin G. Kline, and M. M. Ma-
son.
Trustees reelected are Leonard
Abess, Jack A. Cantor, David P.
Catsman, Samuel Friedland, Na-
than S. Gumenick, Isadore Hecht,
jr., S. J. Heiman. Leon B. Jacobs,
Howard Kane, Joseph M. Lipton,
Baron deHirsch Meyer, A. J. Mo-
lasky. Max Orovitz, David Phil-
lips, Lee Ratner, Joseph M. Rose.
John N. Serbin, Jacob Sher, Wil-
liam D. Singer, Carl Susskind, and
Mitchell Wolfson.
Trustees with currently con-
tinuing terms ere Samuel Blank, I
Jeck Carner, Dr. Morris Good-
man, A. J. Harris, Sidney Lef- j
court, S. C. Levenson, Harold B.
Spaet, Joseph R. Stein, A. W. i
Waxenberg.
Also, Leo A. Chaikin, Sam A. j
Goldstein, Aaron Kanner, J. Ger-
ald Lewis, Samuel H. Rost, Dan
11. Ruskin, Leonard A. Wien, Er-!
nest Janis, Abraham Goodman, |
Paul Gordon, Benjamin Kane, Mar-
cie Liberman, Leon Lowenstein,
Harry Sirkin, Arthur A. Ungar,
Louis E. Wolfson, and Stanley C.
Myers.
25,000 View Military Prowess
At 12th Anniversary Spectacle
J. GERALD LtWIS
Special Services
At Monticello
During the month of May, Con-
gregation of Monticello Park will
honor its constituent organizations
at late Friday services.
This Friday night; the Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood will be honor-
ed.
National Teachers Day will be
observed, in conjunction with PTA
Sabbath, on Friday, May 13.
Students graduating from the
elementary Hebrew school will be
recognized on Friday, May 20.
The Men's Club of Monticello
will help conduct the services on
May 27.
Late services wiH continue
through June 10.
JFCS Announces
Annual Meeting
Annual meeting of Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service will be
held Sunday, May 22, 10:30 a.m.,
at the Algiers hotel.
Dr. Melvin L. Becker, president,
in announcing the meeting, stated
that "it will be addressed to the
interests of the active membership
in the nature of the agency and
the responsibilities of member-
ship."
A panel responsible for presen-
tation and discussion leadership
will include Alvin Cassel, honor-
ary president; Maxwell Fassler,
assistant executive director; and
Dr. Walter M. White, jr., agency
psychiatric consultant.
Reservations for attendance will
be received until May 13.
Continued from Page 1-A
first President of Israel, had a
place of honor in-the stand.. .
A fleet of 70 buses and three
special trains brought thousands of
tourists into Haifa from Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem to join the celebra-
ting throngs and witness the spec-
tacle. The slopes of Mt. Carmel,
overlooking the parade route, were
almost hidden by the thousands
filling every vantage point.
As Israel's armor, slowly paced
by French-built light tanks, follow-
ed by 40 heavy Super-Sherman
tanks and half-tracks, moved to-
ward the reviewing stand, squads
of jet fighters Ouragons, Super-
Mysteres and Vautures streaked
across the skies, leaving smoke
trails. An aerial parade followed
with more jets, older propeller
planes and a squad of helicopters.
The naval display was opened
with the firing of e selvo of 21
guns by the destroyer Eilat.
Then three destroyers in single
file, followed by the submarine
Tenin, sailed a course parallel
to the. lend parade. It was the
first public display of the sub-
marine, one of two Israel re-
cently acquired from the British
Nevy. Behind the destroyers
and around them, the torpedo-
boats on which Israel is piecing
increased relience, dashed end
circled, sending up jets of spray.
Foreign observers commented on
some of the defensive weapons dis-
played by Israel for the first time.
There were heavy mortars, mount-
ed on half-tracks for increased mo-
bility; the new anti-tank 106 mm.
recoilless guns obtained from the
United States and used here on
motorized mounts; and the French
s 10, mounted on a command-car,
able to pierce heavy armor and
having a one-and-a-half kilometer
range. The American anti-tank
gun has been made standard equip-
ment of infantry units for the re-
gional defense network and bor-
der settlements.
In his formal "State of the
Union" address at Jerusalem's of-
ficial anniversary celebration, Pre-
mier Ben-Gurion pointed out that
only 15 percent of the world's
12,000,000 Jews live in Israel.
Then, in an obvious reference to
the Jews living in countries in the
Soviet orbit, he declared: "We
know that hundreds of thousands
of Jews are pent up in countries
where their only hope of salvation
is returning to Israel. We know
they are longing and praying for
their day of salvation."
Rebekah Lodge to Moot
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
meet Tuesday, 8 p.m., at the Work-
men's Circle Auditorium, 28 Wash-
ington ave. Mrs. L. Badger, dis-
trict deputy, will attend.
Podiatrists Elect
Dr. Merlin Pres.
Dr. Morris H. Merlin has been
elected president of the Southeast
Florida Podiatry Society.
Other officers elected are Dr.
Martin M. Horn, vice president,
and Dr. Edward M. Samuel, sec-
retary treasurer.
Installation will be held May 23
at the Pub restaurant.
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Frge 4-A
+Je*lstnorkHar
Friday. May 6. I960
"^Jewish Florid! an
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype CornSnunication* Miami TWX
___________________MM 396___________________
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO M1NDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
P-AY U. BINDER_______________Correspondent
during
Published v#ry Friday since 1J7 by Tbe Jewish Floridtao
at 120 -V K. Sixth Street, Miami 1, Florida. Entered a*
eoond-claaa matter July 4. 1J0. at Pout Office of >lmmi,
Florida, unaer the Act of March 3. 1S7.
f
The Jewish Flaridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity ana
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa
Service, National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
Tbe Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruto
of the merchandise a-lv*rti?ed in its columns.
the week
... as i see it -
by LEO MINDLIN
i .-: i~-ii,
SUBSCRIPT
One Year 5 00
ON
RATES:
Three Years 110.00
Volume 33
Friday. May 6. 1960
9 Iyar 5720
Israel's Greatest Asset: The Free Peoples
Israel's 12th anniversary finds her people
cssured and the nation determined that the fu-
ture will be characterized by the miraculous
u .cesses of the past.
This is a remarkable attitude for a coun-
try that, in a dozen years of existence, has
z;en required to fight a war for independence,
to engage in several campaigns against enemy
.neighbors determined to destroy her. and to
rrraintain a ceaseless border vigil in the event
c: invasion and subversion.
It is all the more tribute to Israel that her
progress has been made in the face of these
difficulties. But what of the future?
The war of attrition against the Jewish
S 3te continues unabated. President Eisen-
hower some ten days ago went on record that
tb* United States is powerless to put a halt to
it. This is a disturbing admission for many
reasonsnot the least of which go beyond the
in: mediate consideration of Israeli survival.
Ours has been a proud insistence upon
international law and order through the
powers available to the United Nations. Korea
is an exalted if chilling example of the extent to
which America committed herself to guarding
the peace. Other examples abound, both
v.;thin and without the UN, of U.S. action in
.cehaif of the free peoples since the conclusion
ci World War IL
The Administration's intervention in late
1:55 and early 1957 into the Suez and Sinai
campaigns, however disastrous the conse-
quences to us since, was also marked by the
highest intentionsif least understanding of
the Middle East scene.
For the President now categorically to de-
dare that we are powerless to deal with a
trouble spot that remains a continuing threat
to world peace is to fly in the face of our past
commitments. The President's admission may
rave finally brought him reliefif may be his
easy way out of further concern over the intri-
cacies of our relations with Israel on the one
hand and the Arab nations on the other.
But it solves no problems really. It be-
smirches our proud pastand it questions the
future.

THE COMMITMENT TO SURVIVAL
tt question falls most heavily on Israel
cs she enters her Bar Mitzvah year. The de-
lerrr.-.'.ation to repeat the successes of her brief
history is a reflection of the spirit of Dr. Theo-
c'or Herzl, founder of the modern Zionist move-
r..e::t. whose 100th anniversary this week co-
incides with the celebration of Israel's 12th
year of independence.
The Jewish State wills her future achieve-
ments and, in the shadow of Herzl's prophetic
wisdom, anticipates that these achievements
shaU be no myth. But even the proud Vien-
nese journalist, if alive today, would have to
cdmit that more than willing is necessary
thai more than willing went into the creation of
that for which Israel stands in our time.
Part of this involves the continuing com-
mitment on the part of the free world that Israel
must survivea commitment less in terms of
collars than of ideological identification with
the exalted concept of a free people stubbornly
hewing to the principles of liberty and equality.
Certainly, the President's admission last
week is no such commitment. Indeed, it reflects
the sad pessimism of his recent hapless obser-
vation about the necessary ascendancy of So-
viet science in the missile fieldthat Russia is
destined to superiority because dictatorships
ere most favorably disposed to mass research.
Does not our own victory over Germany in the
race for the first A-Bomb disprove him?

THE PEOPLE'S SELF-RELIANCE
But if the President failed to come up with
something more enthusiastic on the eve of Is-
rael's 12th anniversary, the action this week
wmmmammmmmmmmmmmimmmmtt ay CAN NOW be openly re-
ported that the MiamiBeax*
City Council has submitted to
the pressure and presumable
prestige of Msgr. Barry, pag
tor of St. Patrick's Church,
eatjeveral weeks ago, I indica-
ted that be was Warning the
council away from lending a
sympathetic hfi *)tf Hjjfirm
Academy's petition for "rezon-
ing a piece of property near
St. Patrick's. The site was the Academy's second choice for new and
modern quarters to replace the school's ancient facilities on South
Beach.
Previously, officials of the Hebrew Academy had gone to the
Number 19 COurts in an initial effort to rezone a parcel of land on Chase ave.
Having lost their plea, they were apprised of the availability of some
land in the vicinity of the Julia Tuttie Causeway and Alton rd.
Fr. Barry quickly got the word around. He wanted no Jewish school
near him; indeed, he had long envisioned the area as the ultimate site
of a park to enhance St. Patrick's.
I do not blame him. It would be lovely to live in the midst of
bucolic surroundings, with green grass and trees daily exalting our
souls. But Miami Beach is a staggering jungle of concretea tribute
to the ravenous appetites of those who have expended its natural
beauty by selfish exploitation and to the planlessness of a city that
has traded away its most valuable endowment. One could therefore
find it no less than strange to ponder on the possibility that Fr. Barry
might thus prevail where others have been frustratedthat the St.
Patrick's pas'.or should get his very private garden in the face of the
failure of lesser men.
The failure is, for example, the inability of ordinary people to
have access to more than a smidgeon of public beaches because the
architectural behemoths of the sea have usurped them. The failure is
also the denial to the Hebrew Academy of a building site for new
school quarters.
NEXT YEAR BAR MITZVAH
by the U.S. Senate in passing the Mutual Se-
curity Aid Bill along with the Douglas Amend-
ment certainly fills the breach, here, unques-
tionably, is an affirmation by the American
people that they remain committed to the prin-
ciples of freedom and fair playeven if their
State Department offered only the voice of
doom as a warning against favorable Senate
action.
The people have spoken in the same way
that maritime workers throughout the world
are speaking today as they return Nasser's
blows against decency by using his own in-
strument of warlareboycott. No longer rely-
ing on their timid governments, whose expe-
dient actions have made a shambles of Middle
East peace, they are serving notice that free-
dom is not alone the business of armiesthat
men have a stake in their own survival, a
stake upon which they must act without
hesitancy.
On the occasion of Israel's 12th anniver-
sary, these cue good enough recommendations
for her future. Self-reliant, Israel welcomes the
self-reliant assistance of all who wish her well.
Setting Our Sights Higher
Prof. Alan F. Klein's address before the an-
nual meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center on Sunday rings a familiar note.
The noted University of Pittsburgh profes-
sor and expert in the social work field told
GMJCC officials that any community achieves
what it deserves in its service to residents.
Broadly speaking, this means that where a
city sets its sights high, the programs it offers
within the general province of social work is
equally high.
All of which reminds us of the recent dis-
cussion by leaders of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation following their survey of Mi-
ami's level of achievement as compared with
Jewish communities elsewhere in the nation
Remarking on Miami's relatively unhappy
showing, they declared that we can do some-
thing about it if we only have a mind to.
If Miamians are truly convinced they de-
serve better services, let them answer the call
of the 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal. This is
their finest way of demonstrating that they are
behind the drive for a vibrant Jewish commun-
ity here.
THE POWtg SUMS FORMIDABLE
DO NOT here equate the losses to us as comparable in their ultimate
' worth. The need for education far outweighs the need for sport;
although the classical philosophers tell us that the two are sorely re-
quired for the well-balanced spirit. But it is financial power and
prestigious pressure that are at the source of both failures. Monolithic
wealth blocks the sea in this city against ordinary mortals; and mono
lithic power keeps a school from expanding in an ares where it is
more fashionable for hotels to add to their numbers or enlarge.
Yet. the Hebrew Academy is not being forced to give way to the
latest oceanfront palace; the wrinkle thus does not lie in a resort
owner's anguished need for greater acquisition but in a spiritual
leader's personal dream that his church should someday stand in a
park. Nor does it lie in a city council's seeming acquiescence to the
dream well before its elements are acted out on the stage of waking
human experienceacquiescence that runs counter to the council's
established history of favoring stony expansion at no matter what
cost. It lies rather in the source of the power before -which Miami
Beach now bows.
The power seems formidable, and it has increased in direct pro-
portion as the city council over (he years added to it corps of Jewish
councilmen. 1 am not at a loss to understand why. Traditional Jewi>h
fears in the face of Gentile omnipresence is an overall -explanalu,
But it hardly excuses the council's gutless obsequiousness Betoretba
St. Patrick's pastor and his presumable prestige.. rNor have the.se
councilmen acted any more deferentially toward the Monsignor than
many of our other Jewish community and spiritual leaders, all of
whom seem bent on outdoing his parishioners in their continuing hom-
age to him.
: : :
1HI WAR Of MMMCI INTENSIFIES
AT A PARTY at the Bath Club several weeks ago. given by St. Fran-
** cis Hospital in honor of its medical staff, Fr. Barry^approached
a number of the invited city councilmen and privately told each of
them just how he felt about the possibility of a Hebrew Academy near
his church. Since the Bath Club is restricted against -Jews, it is
amusing on its face that the councilmen accepted the invitation in the
first instance. But. no matter, one of the most eloquent if least verbal
of them all made a speech in praise of the Monsignor that would have
embarrassed the Bishop here, if no higher prelate. Over the fratern-
ity of good community relations at the Bath Club, the council's opin-
ion was firmly cast
During the ensuing days, the Monsignor's campaign Intensified.
While he could not speak openly oi his dream of a park, he raised the
question of the inadvisab&ity of a school at so heavily a traveled route,
and wondered about the safety of students there. An interesting traf-
fic survey of the area recently concluded by City Manager Morri< Upp
would easily allay Fr. Barry's fears a survey the implications of
which one councilman discussed with me quiie candidly. The'Julia
Ttittle Couseway. far from increasing traffic on Alton Yd., had actually
reduced the volume: contrarily, the erection of the causeway in the
final analysis seemed cause enough to lend a sympathetic ear for a
plea for rezoning.
All stops finally out. the St. Patrick's pastor handed down his
pronunciamento; a Jewish school was unthinkable there. A hearing
set for Wednesday. May 4, had become a mere formality. Tit
some of the city councilmen did to plead objectivity in their discus-
sions with medespite the fact that others openly admitted their fears
of political reprisal if they showed sympathy for the Academy's cause
it was apparent how they would vote and why. The Monsignor. who
by then laughably accused his opponents of making this a "religious
issue, presumably controlled enough votes to make any single one
of them lose his job next Election Day.
In an eleventh-hour stroke of humanity, Fr. Barry suggested that
the Academy give up its claim to the site on Alton rd. In exchange,
he vowed to launch and conduct a renewed battle for the Academy'l
original rezonmg plea on Chase ave.
RELIGION IS A HAIOK ISSUt
jT IS TO the eternal credit of some of our Jewish spiritual leaders
that they car. misinterpret and scuttle any movement with which
they courageously identify themselves. In a blazing telegram to each
of the city councilmen, nine Greater Miami rabbis accused them in-
5^ and Actively of failing to hear the Academy's plea pre-
cisely one month before as a gesture of acquiescence to Ft. Barry.
k,^ k w! ma-tcr is that the notice oi the plea for rezoning
had been published incorrectly to read "Lots 53 and 4" instead of
ims 5J and 54 as a legal description of the proposed site for the
2VC^ bu,,ld.>- The postponement to May 4 was intended to
S,Ma ahd,ly f the hearin- Many of the councilmen as a
result seized upon the telegram to obscure the issue involved and to
Continued on Raft 16-A


Fr'
. Friday. May 6, 1960
*JemsMcrMian
Page 5-A
H0 ; ^Hm
m-' 1 W\' -JMrn

|
b^HLB BfBflfll ffHfflffW 9 EBBml eiSwffllj 9NR s
Sc#fA ^/r/c* /en** Explain Position
JOHANNESBURG ahroarl about the attitude of South African Jewry in the present South
African racial crisis with some Jewish organizations asking why South
African Jewry has not spoken out on the issues, Gustav Saron, general
secretary of the South African Board of Deputies, told a meeting of the
Board here this week.
The fact was that there were as
many differences of viewpoint | mitigating racial prejudice and in
among South African Jews as there promoting cooperation and just
were in the general population onI dealing between all sections of the
how peaceful co-existence between population.
whites and Negroes c o u 1 d be I Deputies auenaing the meeting
achieved in South Africa,_therefore! endorsed Sarons- statement, which
Dr. Abram Sachar, president of Brandeis University, at recent
12th anniversary Brandeis celebration at the Diplomat hotel.
The distinguished educator is shown with Mr. and Mrs. Albert
I. Jacobs, two Greater Miami supporters of the University at
Waltham, Mass. Mrs. Jacobs is president of the local chapter
of the Brandeis National Women's Committee.
Supreme Court Calendars
Sunday Blue Laws Study
Continued from Pag* 1-A
ket who were required by their
faith as Orthodox Jews to remain
closed on Saturday.
Chief Judo* Calvert Magrud-
ec, the First Circuit Court of
Appeals, ruled that the Lord'*
Day act discriminated against
the Crown Kosher Supermarket
by favoring on* religion over an-
CANTOR, CHOIR LEADER &
BAR MITZVAH TEACHER Seeks
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JE 4-2901, Ext: 306.
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ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
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ACEILB.VAN
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2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NC 5-6494 MIAMI
other and that the exemption*
wore so numerous as to bo irra-
tional. Ho ruled that the law
was unconstitutional.
A three-judge district court in
Philadelphia last December denied
an injunction against Pennsyl-
vania's blue law sought by a high-
way discount house. One phase of
the struggle is between such
firms, which do a heavy business
on Sunday, and urban department
stores, which are closed on Sun-
day.
The dispute also has overtones
of Christian-Jewish differences,
since the laws have been strongly
supported by various church
groups. The Massachusetts law
was endorsed by the Lord's Day
League of New England and the
Archdiocesan Council of Catholic
Men.
there could not be an individual
spokesman for the Jewish com-
munity as such on political prob-
lems, Mr. Saron said.
There wars also much misun-
1 rlerstanding about tht role -*
the Board of Directors, he said.
; The Board, he roporteu, i>iki> -
| self unable to offer any stand on
I South African racial problems
! not because of indifference but
| because "the expression of such
viows does not fall within its
province." He stressed that as
the representative organ of
South African Jewry, the activi-
ties of the Board were limited to
matters of direct concern to tho
Jewish community.
The Board was therefore not
competent to act or to express
views on general questions of na-
tional policy.
At the same tune, Mr. Saron
said, the Board has always held
the view that Jews as citizens have
the right and duty to react on pub-
lic issues as individuals. He stated
that the Board has consistently
stressed the responsibility of the
Jewish citizen to play his part in
also was affirmed at the Board's
ence. Namie Phillips, chairman of
the conference, said that the stats
of emergency in South Africa
made it uncumbent on all perse U.
whether clerical or lay, "to bear
in mind" this responsibility.
Police in Durban, South Afr.ca,
reported that anti-Jewish leaf.-'.s
were found this week pasted on the
doors and windows of D u r b a a
shops. This was the first sacb,
incident since the worldwide spate
of anti Semitic daubings and
smearings last January.
GOING TO ADATH JESHURUN
Shakespeare Circle Slated
One of Shakespeare's most excit-
ing plays, "Anthony and Cleopat-
ra," will be studied in the Shakes-
peare Reading Circle at the Miami
Public Library for three weeks.
The Circle, which is led by Dr.
David Klein, professor emeritus
of the College of the City of New
York, meets in the main library
each Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
Klein has headed similar Circles
in both New York and Israel.
Rabbi Rosenberg Resigns at Beth David;
Will Assume Pulpit in Philadelphia
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg has. While at Beth David, Rabbi
resigned as spiritual leader of Beth | Rosenberg organized a morn lg
David Congregation. Women's Institute, evening Acijlt
The board of directors of Beth j Institute, and a Businessmt-.i's
David said this week that Rabbi' Luncheon Torah Group. He also
Rosenberg has accepted the pul-, conducted a special home study
pit of Congregation Adath Jesh- j body for a group of 16 dentists and
urun in Philadelphia. their wives.
Rabbi Rosenberg served as Betb Be,h David i$ lanning din m
David spiritual leader for the past of uibute l0 Rabbi and Mrs. R0Sea.
five years during which the mem-, ^ ; to ^ Jr departure
bership almost doubled, with thei ___
congregation's religious school al-
! so increasing in size.
During his tenure here. Rabbi
Rosenberg became active as
chairman of the South Florida
Council ot American Jewish Con-
gress, and treasurer of Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
He is also a member of the ex-
ecutive committees of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation and
Israel Bonds, board member of
the Jewish Home for the Aged,
American Civil Liberties Union,
and Dado County Council of
Community Relations.
FOR SETTER HEALTH VISIT THE
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
Physical Theropv Body Conditienirj
General Diagnosis and X-Ray
Colonic Irrigations
Cabinets and Massage
Ultra Sonic Therapy
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Seminar Slated
For Sunday
English speaking division of the
Workmen's Circle is sponsoring a
seminar on Sunday, 10 a.m., at
the White House hotel on "Future
of Jewish Life in America."
Moderator will be Miami Beach
Councilman Kenneth Oka. Arthur
Rosichan, executive director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
and Joe Gorelik, national field
representative of the Workmen's
Circle, will be principal speakers.
Representatives of Hadassah
and B'nai B'rith have also been
invited to speak.
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Page 6-A
* Jen i sifhrkJkin
Friday. May 6, I960
China's Big Chief
A Big Talker
By MAX LERNER
Ike Admits Suez Blockade Baffles Us
New Delhi
I was one of the gallant and desperate newspaper crew that stuck
*.'h Chou En-lai's farewell conference until the bitter end at 1:15 a.m.
A I listened to Chou talking hour after hour, the chill thought afflicted
me that if the Chinese Communists do not swarm over the world with
their population or devastate it with weapons they will exhaust us into
submission by talk.
Of Chou's entourage. Vice Premier Marshal Chen Yi suffered and
sweated silently, catching little catnaps while we watched with envy,
and Vice Foreign Minister Chang Han fu fanned himself stoically. While
Chou's sensitive, mobile features were highly expressive, his lips
scarcely seemed to move, leaving you with the eerie sense of words
coming from nowhere, signifying nothing substantive yet charged with
meaning, when you consider that no elite since Hitler's has been so
certain about the wave of the future which will inevitably give it world
rule.
-
I WROTE HOPEFULLY THE OTHER DAY that Chou's stay in
New Delhi might be educational for him. but I fear that he departed
undented, unbowed, uninstructed and unconverted. Even if he were
capable of learning, which would be miraculous in a Communist at
F_. he would scarcely have dared show it, knowing that every word of
his answers would be weighed in Peking in assessing his orthodoxy
to the gospel according to Liu and Mao.
On the ruins of the Five Principles, the Chinese Communists, un-
daunted, are now trying to build the Six Propositions. These are pre-
sumably the points of proximity which (Chou feels) ought to exist be-
tween the two countries. The only phrase in them that counts appears
luice, in Point Two and Point Five. It refers to the geographical line
0/ actual control.
Point Two asserts the existence of this line. Point Five insists that
b-th sides stick to it until a settlement is reached and that neither
should put forward territorial claims as pre-conditions.
BHt M M
THIS IS THE HEART AND BODY, the strategy and tactic of the
Chinese position. Several times during his press conference Chou spoke
cf the present actualities as the baseline from which talks must proceed.
The rest of the stream of his talk was meant to engulf his listeners and
the world in historical and geographical detail, diverting them from the
central fact that the Chinese meant to sit tight where they are sitting
light now on the present actualities, holding the line of actual control.
Stripping away Chou's verbiage about friendship and love, these
six propositions come down to only one proposition: the rule of force
and the law of possession. When Chou said that the boundary dispute
was only one finger out of 10 he forgot to add that in his mathematics
possession is nine-tenths of the law.
The road across Aksaichin linking western Tibet with Sinkiang is
what the Chinese mean to hold at any cost. While Chou insisted that
the so-called McMahon Line was unacceptable to China, he hinted that
China would swap the present actualities in Ladakh for the present
actualities of the McMahon Line.
This was the old deal with which Chou came to New Delhi. He had
rio new deal to offer. All the talk of the historical and geographical
officials of both countries who will meet from May to September will
r.ot change this intractable fact of the right of forceful possession as
the ethic of Chinese Communism."
- -
THE DANGER OF THIS ETHIC is not only its cynicism, since so
much of the s>stem of world politics is built on cynicism. The danger is
that if China can establish this principle as a precedent in relation to
India it can plead the same precedent in future relations with Nepal,
l'.hulan and Sikkim.
Whatever happens in external aggression or internal penetration
ar.d -.ubversion. the Chinese will insist on retaining their present
position in the disputed border area as the baseline for further negotia-
tion. I think it was this knowledge that made Nehru firm up his stand,
list any appeasement on his own part be followed by greater appease
jnent on the part of Prime Minister Koirala of Nepal.
When Hitler invaded the Rhineland a quarter-century ago, when
China invaded Tibet a decade ago. when Russia crushed Hungary less
than five years ago, the strategy of each was to act by force and then
c nfront the world with the politics and ethics of present actualities.
You can't be surprised that China is trying it again vis-a-vis India.
When Nehru says that the border will be alive for some years to
come, he is admitting, whether he likes it or not. the existence of a
cold war between the two nations. Chou's insistence on holding his
midnight press conference against the wishes of the Indian officials
means that the Chinese want to put the onus for the breakdown of the
talks on the Indians. Nehru cannot allow that to happen.
The psychological phase of China's cold war against India, which
began when Chou elaborately made his settlements with India's Asian
friends and neighbors, is in full swing. Let no one underestimate what
lies ahead for India and Asia.
(Thia is a Copyright Column)
1 Another view was expressed by farer's Union, replied to Sen. Ful.
Sen. J. W. Fulbright, chairman of bright with a request that the Son.
do the same, particularly when it the Senate Foreign Relations Com- j ator call for an investigation of
comes to the free use of the Suez mittee who denounced the two; the "continued failure of the
Canal. But I don't know that there maritime unions and deplored a state Department "to obtain the
is any idea whatsoever of making "pressure group" which he said lpropcr protection for the rights
a new step in this direction or new was undermining American for-, ... ;
argument because I think its all eign policy. He called the picket-; American citizens and the depart.
been said." ing an attempt "to force political ment s failure to iswst on the
Attorneys for the Seafarers In- action in an area of most delicate
ternational Union, which has been international negotiations."
picketing the Cleopatra at an East
Centinu*J f rWn HflT-t'A
River pier, and for the Interna-
tional Longshoremen's Union,
which has refused to cross the pic-
ket lines to unload the vessel, made
the position of the unions clear.
They told the U.S. Circuit Court
of Appeals three-judge panel that
the picketing would continue until
the "Nasser government changes
its policy toward American ships
dealing with Israel." The picket-
ing, the attorneys candidly declar-
ed, was "directly calculated" to
hit the Nasser regime "where it
is most sensitive, in its own poc-
ketbook."
Prior to taking the case to the
Circuit Court, the attorneys for
the Khedivial Mail Line of Alex-
andria, nominal owners of the
Cleopatra, lost three earlier ac-
tions in New York federal courts
to halt the costly picketing.
Seymour W. Miller, attorney
for the Seafarers, told the court
that the action is a pure labor
dispute. "More then 100 Amer-
ican ships." he said, "have been
blacklisted by the UAR for trad-
ing in Israeli ports. On these
ships alone, more than 5,000
American seamen's jobs are in-
volved. The Department of Ag-
riculture has stipulated that no
charters for carrying U.S. sur-
plus commodities to Egypt will
be granted to American ships
on the UAR blacklist. Until re-
cently, the Navy Department
also had such a rule in effect.
To us, this means jobs. We are
fighting for jobs."
The picketing in Montreal pre-
vented unloading of the cargo of
the Star of Assuan, with every
likelihood that the second block-
ade would continue until some
court decision emerged in New
York City in the Cleopatra case.
Meanwhile, the embarrassed
State Department held informal
talks with unidentifed union offi-
cials in a bid to end the picketing
of the Cleopatra, telling them that
while only one UAR ship calls at
American ports monthly, 30 or
more American ships visit Arab
ports in the same period. The State
Department officials said that
many American seamen would be
affected if the Arabs carried out
a threat to boycott all American
shipping in all Arab ports.
Rep. Victor L. Anfuso, New York
Democrat, took the House floor to
laud the Seafarer's International
Union for "upholding the standard
of free labor in a free country" by
the refusal of union members in
New York to unload the Egyptian
ship Cleopatra.
Rep. Anfuso said that Nasser
"sees nothing wrong in practic-
ing boycotts and blockades
against others, but resents when
the same practices are applied
against him." He said Nasser
would learn "that hatred begets
hatred, and that boycotts will
bring forth counter-boycotts."
Paul Hall, president of the Sea-
same freedom of the seas for U.S.
flag vessels extended to ships of
other nations."
SOMETHING NEW
6eperate entrance for our Installment
Loan Department.
A new Walk-Up Window...
The moet convenient Drive-Up Window
In town ...
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YOUR GUIDE IN MIAMI Unique for its exclusive services:
From purchasingiheavy machinery to th. most exquisite gam
of real estate-* hou,ow*r" and W' ?> counselling in the buying
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Km m?^ P,r,OB/'ttr"0". Including medical needs.
you in M am? yU -* *h- '*ort -nd '""i" ***"* ***
30 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI 32, FLORIDA
Telephone: PR 3-5751
Coble: CASINTERAM-MIAMI


Friday. May 6, 1960
+Je*ist noridian
Pag 7-A
rtyiwuyxjw*!)! ii .ip i iwi .ii.wi i...i. ..... ^n p.
"""I "" "
HELP HIM MAKE THE DESERT BLOOM
What makes a noil producea barren,
long-neglected toil, short of minerals,
short of water?
Answer:a manone who wants to see
it grow again, who is ready to work long
and hard until the brown earth turns green
with the foodstuffs of life.
The story of modern Israel is the story of
thousands who dreamed of a green land. .
Include in it pioneers who drained age-
old swamps and cleared two thousand years
of stones from fields that now feed a nation.
Include, too, thousands of new farmers
among the one million immigrants you
helped to bring to Israel through the United
Jewish Appeal. More than 130,000 of them
immigrant farmers and their familieslive
on the 485 farm settlements you helped to
establish throughout the land since 1948.
With the aid of its new farmers, Israel
now produces more than 70 percent of its
own food supplyplus millions of dollars of
commercial agricultural crops: citrus, cot-
ton, peanuts and others.
Yet, strange as it may seem, practically
none of these new farmers has achieved
self-sufficiency! To do so, thousands need
additional farm machinery. Others need
more water, farm animals or power.
You can help these determined immigrant
farmers win their battle, You can see them
through to victory.
IN 1M0, U. J. A. MUST EXTEND THIS VITAL AID:
In IskmI: Speed integration of 345,000 unab-
sorbed immigrants by:
Housing 60,000 living in disgraceful immi-
grant shanties; replacing substandard housing
for 30,000 others;
Providing 130,000 patient pioneers on farm
settlements with needed machinery, water,
tools and livestock;
Providing vital services to 38,000 immigrant
youth; expanding welfare services to thou-
sands of ill and aged;
Supplying transportation and resettlement for
the steady flow of new immigrants. In addi-
tion, meet continuing welfare needs of 45,000
immigrants aided by JDC-Malben programs.
In Europ*, Moslem lands: Step up welfare and
other aid for 205,000.
In Mm United State*: Help 5,000 refugees seeking
to build new lives. 1
To AH600,000... hcM*t hmft (JnristM Inmitmtt
United Jewish Appeal
IN GREATER MIAMI
THE UJA IS
SUPPORTED BY THE
COMBINED
JEWISH APPEAL
Oh k*h*lf Oft UNITED ISRAEL APPEAL JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTM NIW YONK ASSOCIATION FOR NEW AMERICANS UNITED HIAS SERVICE




Fcge 8-A
+Jmlstrfhr*MaM
Friday. May 6, I960
1
FOUNDATION FOR ETERNITY
AND THE LIGHTS GO ON
AND THEY LIVE FOREVER!
WEST
e*n
RAW
\OH
A960 /
A?R
28
pM
6.AA
I


S^g^2*-----
Hffivf Is Foundation?
The longing for immortality is a yearning which has filled man's heart since the dawn
of historyto be remembered not only during ones life-time, but also when life's work
is completedTODAY AND TOMORROW! Man can have no greater satisfaction than
to see his good name live on in magnificent undertakings. In Jewish tradition nothing
has been so endowed with immortality as a link with the land of Israel.
ESTABLISH YOUR LIVING LINK WITH ISRAEL THROUGH A WILL, BEQUEST OR
ASSIGNMENT OF AN INSURANCE POLICY TO JEWISH NATIONAL FUND.
THESE ARE LIVING PROJECTS OF THE fOUNDATIOH FOR JNF
JERUSALEM FOREST PARK MILES OF TREES SHELTERBELTS
FORESTS LAND FOR AGRICULTURAL SETTLEMENT (NACHLAH)
LAND FOR HOUSING SETTLEMENTS WATCH TOWERS
PLAYGROUND GARDEN BENCH
We Are Eager to Help You... to Obtain All Desired Additional Information
Please Call Us at JE 8-6464 or JE 8-7564
COMMUNITY LEADERS IN SYMBOLIC CEREMONY DEDICATE THEIR FOUNDATION FOR JNF PROJECTS ESTABLISHED IN
ISRAEL LINKING THEM ETERNALLLY WITH THE SOIL OF THE HOLY LAND AND THE JEWISH PEOPLE
W
*
,f

MR AND MRS. S AMU El OR ITT trail kbiin m philanthrope and human i
tarien causa., hava itabkih.d tha ORITT FAMILY FOREST through thair will
"I wish many moro would follow this pamU.a way of ilr.ngfh.iwng two
..curity and .conomy of Israel."
!j9l
MR. AND MRS. JOHAN I. BERMAN, dodicatod loadon of Jawi.h Notional
Fund and active in all Jewish and worthy causes, through whose kindness
and bounty, tha SEIMA AND JOHAN I. BERMAN NACHLAH in loraol became
a reality. The J.wi.h National Fund family salutes and congratulates tham
on tfioir magnificent achievement.
"My children hava anoufh for
needs." uii MRS. UAH NOTION "L _
want to halo tocuro my paopta'i future
Sho hat ostobliehod tha DAVID AND UAH
NOTKIN Mill OF TREES in brawl.

Through tkoir generoury and kindness, thi noblo MR AND MRS. MAX HECHT will bo honorod gwestt at tho dedication
couple pienoorod and firmly attablrth tho first "w "Hage (Nechlah) in thair name, in Itrool. Thoy aro soon
Foundation Proj. frm. GroaN* Miami tho ,Un,i" W ** ,,wi*h N,,i' F""d Jofc~ l *"""
a laador of tho local JNF Council. Hocht, a Jawiih National Fund
lor- of tho MR AND MRS MEYER GREENBERG ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ q^.^. hi, f,^ M .._, '< made p.s.ibU tha art.bli.hm.nl of $l NSTEIN JERUSALEM FOREST
THREE MILES Of TREES plantod m Ivael't Nag.v National Fund, Israel, and hi, people TWO _,, 0, i j JKIION- 'al with the
"" TWO MILES OF TREES plantod Israel. ^| | ,M..| rtu.ugh thi, JNF project
MRS ROSE HUREVITZ widow of th. .... B.n.factor 0, hit p^fl. ^ ^ j. $ Aba Huroviti, whoaa mutual, deep and ,tONJTI'N. through who.. tingle mind-
. .. adnaaa of purpoao and devotion to th.
bound!... d.vot.on to thair b.lovad Is- j.wioh National Fund wa. .,t.bl,.h.d th*

A greet lady with a boart. friend of Mr*.
Miriam Pro.., through who., effort oho
bacama interested m the imp art ant work
of J.wih National Fund, ha. helped to
provide a leiieetienel facility fat Israol by
ootobnohing tho SADIE RIEIER CHILDREN'S
PLAYGROUND
dovotioa to Israel
and tbo wiahai of bor lat. haaband, laa-
dor, ptempted thi. nobl. Lady to ooloblnh
th. ISADORE ANO DORA ROSENBERG
NACHLAH in tho Stet. of laraol. Hat gift
h tbo largest .inglo boojuott ovor rocoivad
by JNF from Greater Miami.
oH." aaid MR. ANO MRS
undarrtond tbo vital le-aar.to .f afc.
HYMAN EISENBAUM in making wjrprfc.
tboir intontioo to ertaMtab th. HYMAN EISENBAUM
WOODLAND GARDENS as a JNF Proiort.
Vataron Zionist, pioneer workar for Iroti
Vi...l. KOLMAN LURIA hat fuettUd hi.
ofe's ambition of perpetuating hi. nam.
m laraol in accordance wwh tha O.lhodo.
ancpt f rudilam. mtaigh Foundalio.
beoue.t in hi. wiH to JNF to atlabli.h th.
KOLMAN LURIA NACHLAH LIBRARY


Friday. May 6, 1960
+Jewish ncridHan
Report Here on S. American Jewry
Tho hood nf Ik. *_____i_____ *
Page 9-A
The head of the American Jew-
ish Committees Latin American
office said here this week that anti-
AirMsricaa .feeling in Latin/Ameri-
ca is "fundamentally artificial"
and for the most part provoked by
"Communists and professional
hate-mongers."
Maximo Yagupsky, who recently
arrived in this country from South
America, said that the majority of
the people in Latin America have
a "genuine admiration for the
United States." However, the reg-
ion is a "fertile field" for anti-
American agitation because of
"misconceptions and ignorance"
about the U. S. and a general feel-
ing of "inferiority" toward a rich
and powerful neighbor.
Me said that despite Commu-
nist propaganda. President Ei-
senhower's recent visit to South
AiMritj nut "warmly received
among paoples from all walks
of life." Ha urged that the foal-
ing of friendship generated by
*ha visit bo followed up by
communities? Mr. Yagupsky said.
"Jewish schools which provide to-
tal education for their pupils as
well as schools for supplementary '
religious education exist in many
countries. In Lima, Peru, there
is an outstanding Jewish all-day
school where children receive an
ii;.j C4.. :.,..' -* ""'"" wuere cnnaren receive an
ana? ? L P#nd education "P to the college level.
greatly its economic, financ...
and technical aid program." Ha
added:
The 650,000 Jaws in South
America "suffer little actual dis-
crimination or overt anti Semit-
ism," nor ara there any signifi-
cant "organized anti Semitic
movements." At the same time,
Yagupsky said that in recant
years anti-Semitic propaganda
disseminated mainly by foreign
neo-Nazi groups, the Ku Klux
Klan, and Arab nationalists has
bean stepped up.
Yagupsky was to speak Thursday
at a meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami chapter of the American Jew-
ish Committee at the DuPont
Plaza hotel. Col. Nathan B. Rood
is president of the Miami chapter.
The meeting is under the auspices
of the chapter's International Af-
fairs Committee chaired by Sey-
mour Liebman.
The deteriorating economic sit-
uation in many South American
countries, Yagupsky said, "has
provided fertile ground for the
spread of Communist agitation.
Seizing every opportunity to stir
up hatred of the United States as
a scapegoat for South American
problems, the Communists are
very active in developing a propa-
ganda campaign, particularly
among university students and pro-
fessors and other intellectuals and
leaders of public opinion."
As a result, he said, "many South
Americans have a distorted pic-
ture of the United States. They re-
gard this country as supporting
reactionary forces, as apathetic to
their problems and as a nation of
materialists lacking in culture."
"The United States' goal should
be the creation of a strong part-
nership relationship between it
and the countries of South Amer-
ica, particularly since they are
rapidly changing from a region of
local interest to one of dramatic
significance in international devel-
opments."
Yagupsky said that extensive
discrimination in government, pro-
fessional and economic areas ex-
isted in some South American coun-
tries against naturalized citizens.
"This works special hardships on
Jews since their greatest number
is naturalized rather than native-
born," the majority of them hav-
ing come to South America after
In Argentina, some 25 percent of
the Jewish children attend supple-
mentary Jewish religious schools.
In Chile, aided by a small state
subsidy, the Jewish all-day schools
also serve non-Jewish children
who make up about five percent of
the schools' enrollment."
Yagupsky found that the great
majority of South Americana
have little knowledge of Jews or
Judaism. "A more comprehen-
sive program of intergroup rela-
tions, adjusted to the special
conditions of each country, is
vital."
Preservation of Jewish identity
is an important problem, especial-
ly with regard to the youth. Juda-
ism must be made attractive to
the young generation, Yagupsky
said.
the turn of the century and follow-
ing World War I. He said that in [ in general Yaeumkv fo.mH
a number of countries "individual I "great 1n"erest amonz Jews i S
Jews are participating fully in the vfrTnlV Sri i? tConcept
aPri maa,k,ondHinre!!eCtUal,lli:e ^ of fu" Participation in communify
are making definite contributions life with the retention of their
Architect's rendering of the proposed $2,500,000 new National
Children's Cardiac Hospital to be erected on the old Sewell
estate in the Metropolitan Medical Center. Designing of the
complete facilities is being done by Architects Associated of
New York. ;
I
Cardiac Hospital Fund Drive to Open
With Memorial Dedication for Dr. Eichert
in these areas."
Education is given a strong pri
ority by South American Jewish tern."
ku iah religion-cultural identity in
keeping with the American pat
JNF Elects Schiff to Succeed Levine;
Noted Executive is Long-Time Zionist
National Hospital Week will be
observed May 8 through 15, and
Miami's own National Children's
Cardiac Hospital will officially
Dr. Eichert gave unceasingly of
his time to the local institution, the
nation's only completely free, non-
sectarian hospital devoted exclus-
By Special Report
NEW YORK Albert Schiff, in-
dustrialist and life long Zionist
leader, was elected president of the
tee and member of the board of
directors of the Jewish National
Fund.
He is also a member of the board
Jewish National Fund of America of directors of the Palestine Eco-
at the annual meeting of JNF, nomic Corporation of New York
board of directors last week. and of ,he ^^ of governo of
Schiff succeeds Dr. Harris J. (the Israel Bond Organization
Levine, who held the office of ,,. A t
president for ten years. Maurice E,ected to serve Wlth Sch,ff as
Oberlaender Resignation OK'd
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
BONNChancellor Konrad Aden
auer Tuesday accepted the resig-
nation of Theodor Oberlaender as
West German Refugee Minister.
Oberlaender'S Nazi record caused
a recent controversy that brought
about the resignation. Adenauer'
said be would obtain final formal!
approval of the resignation this
week from President Heinrich
Luebke.
Levin, industrialist, was named na-
tional treasurer, and Mendel N.
Fisher is executive director and
secretary. Dr. Levine and Dr. Is-'
ael Goldstein, American Zionist
leader and rabbi of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in New York, were
elected honorary presidents.
Mr. Schiff, who was born ip
Lithuania in 1893, is a vice pres-
ident and director of the Shoe
Corporation of America and a
director of A. S. Beck Shoos and
the Adlar Shoe Stores. He has
bean prominent in the American
Zionist movement for many
years, serving as national treas-
urer of the Zionist Organization
of America and as treasurer,
chairman of the finance commit
vice presidents were the leaders
of the four principal Zionist or-
ganizations in this country, Dr.
Miriam Freund, president of Ha
launch Us public building fund j ively to the diagnosis and treat-
drive for the new $2,500,000 hospi-[ment of rheumatic and congenital
lal on that occasion. | heart disease in children, the num-
The hospital will be erected on| ber-one killers of our younger gen-
the site of the old Sewell estate in eral'on."
the Metropolitan Medican Center.
Highlight of National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital's new
building fund drive will be the
Dr. Herbert Eichert memorial
dedication, to be hold at the hos-
pital on Sunday, the first day
of National Hospital Weak. Dr.
Eichert, internationally known
heart specialist, was chief of
staff of the local 100 par cant
charity hospital from IMC until
his death in 1959.
Attending the 2:30 p.m. memor-
friends and patients of the late
doctor, prominent medical men,
civic leaders, and officers and di-
pl ; w 1.^P \d, ftrMlors f Cardiac Hospital, ac
natTonal^l^ l0 President R'chard '
^SLtt^Slf^ wh0 wU1 preside at ,he
Judge Albert D. Schanzer, national
Dr. Eichert dipd in February,
1959. in an automobile accident at
the age of 51.
The dedication program will
also include an address by J. L.
Guilmartin, a member of the,
board of governors and co-chair-
man of the Dr. Herbert Eichert
memorial committee along with
Berenson, president of the hos-
pital for the past 12 years.
Other members of the memorial
committee include William Baggs,
,Dr. Robert Boucek, Art Bruns,
tal dedication and buffet will be Judge Grady Crawford. Dr. F. A.
several hundred persons, including Hernandez. Sheriff Thomas J. Kel-
ly, William Lantaff, Dr. Louis
Lemberg. Harry Miller, Judge
J. N. Morris, Dr. Edward St. Mary,
vice president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Zionists Schedule Meeting
Miami-Gables Zionist District
will meet May 12 at Zamora Jew-
ish Center. The evening meeting
will be devoted to the election of
officers. An Israeli film will also
be shown.
The dedication program will in-
clude the unveiling of a portrait
of Dr. Eichert and the first show-
ing of the architect's conception of
the new hospital and grounds. A
new movie depicting the various
activities of National Children's
Cardiac Hospital will also be
shown.
Berenson pointed out that "dur-
ing his 13 years as chief of staff.
and Dr. M. S. Saslaw.
Arrangements committee for the
Sunday dedication consists of Mel-
vin Weinkle, chairman, Lou Pol-
ler, Maurice Co.hn. Zachary Bailey,
and Robert Rubenstein.
----------------- !
Turk to Address Lodge
Harold Turk will address a Mi-
ami Beach B'nai B'rith luncheon
meeting. Tuesday noon at the Di-
Lido hotel. Turk will discuss Bran-
deis University. Gershon S. Miller
is chairman.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND FOUNDATION COUNCIL OF GREATER MIAMI OFFICERS
RABBI MAYER ABRAAAOWITZ, JNF President DR. IRVING LEHRAAAN, Foundation Chairman SOL GOLDMAN, Executive Board Chairman


w. njsjsnnj
u"9 in the true Orthodox tradition of "Torah V'Avodah,"
1 pie in cevale free* Hartford, Cena., insurance capital the
pad States, insure the secenlty ef then people by eslablnih-
te MICHAH AND IDA JTROUCM NACMiAM as a FowooV
Project in Israel.
MR. ANO MRS. HYMAN lEHCOff. sincere friend*
and levers at Zien, whose gooorooity made pot
ibU establishment e# She NYMAN LffKOfF
NACMIAM la Israel. Oa his visit to Israel next
aasmth, letter* will be privileged to dedicate
this Nachlah.
MR AMD MRS. SAM SCHWARTZ, of the fan,..,. Kllf SERENSON ha. r.mod fofchM to
Wolfio's ,IW., 1 Uocofc, Reed, a*, show, the ideal, ef Jowish National Fuad end
establish*,, *W Mill Of TREES Protect in tsroel, rise J.w|.h people. By estaMMn., a
which wiH bd than, aaora.Hy h. soil of SMEITMSSIT, be h.. helped to atroncjSheo.
>m**k "e eecorsty of the State of Israel.
WE HOPE AND PRAY THAT THEIR INSPIRING EXAMPLE WILL BE FOLLOWED BY EVERY JEW IN GREATER MIAMI


-*
Fere 10-A
+Jewisti fhric/iar
Friday, May 6. 1960
Top Brass Opposed Douglas Clause
Continued from Pag* 1 A month. He warned also that, for being whipsawed by an irrespon-
every Arab ship picketed in the sible maritime union and by a
boycott, which is similar to the united States. 30 American ships minority pressure group." Mem-
.jlas amendment. He said that wouid be subjected to Arab picket- hers of the House Foreign Affairs
"n a unanimous expression ot in_ ; Committee, which had previously
opinion; our field peals' (iw' Irae*---"- > Ipas'sedV similar amendment by a
tc Morocco reported that the adop- Emtahatising that the Douglas vote of 19 t0 3 expressed resent-'
1 ol such an amendarent would amendment would cowse "roper- | ment over Fulbright's charges.1
clearly not be in the irteresis of, cuuiom" on vital American In- Tne j|OUse 0f Representatives has
n.ie.l StatM or, lor that mat- forests in ten Arab countries and
tor, of Israel."'
1 he Undersecretary said the
D' ujias amendment would be in-
I ai demonstrating favor-
Em ISISkS*, rendering reiiuc-
1 of ton-ion nore difficult. He
Bi it would l'c teen as an at-
1 1 to tie stings to American
a.1. making it an instrument of
aroas of Asia and Africa, he as-
sorted that "widespread sym-
pathy" for the Arab viewpoint
exists in these countries. He said
passed the amendment as approv-
ed by its Foreign Atfair.s Commit-
tee.
Sen. Douglas, joined by Sen.
it "ill behooves" America "to Kenneth Keating, Republican of j
ircuro Arab resentment" by ap- New York, sent a telegram shortly
paaring to placo "strings" on before the Senate vote late Mon- J
American aid. day to a large number of senators,
urging them to be on hand to de
las amend merit. He said that S(a(e 1)epartment has confidence! To .ttribut. the Senate and
tr truth was ihal not a single m effor(s of UN Secretary 0eB8ral fl| Hoo$e-s ^ciiions t0 he,p
.nun slap has thus far been ^ Hammarskjold t0 soive exist- end ,h. blockade to a solo con-
de d passage -hrough the ( anal blems under discussion.
Use of trading with Israel.
ing problems under discussion. 1 rern fr |srae| and the views of
The controversial amendment, its many American friends is to I
r: lion said that Arab ^counter- introduced by Sen. Haul H. Doug- belittle the considerations and
impugn the motives that moved
substantial majority of the |
Congress to act. Violation of the
ling, arising from the Cleo-,las of Wino-lSi on behalf of him-
I Incident, was "not unnai-iSelf and 2g other senators, was
and meant that aj least 20:adopted in lne Senate by a vote of
hi 1 ican ships w:th 1.000 seamen 45 (0 25 voting for the amend-! principle of free navigation i
I he affected wihin the next | men, were among otners &,.
Lyndon B. Johson, of Texas, Demo-1
AND NOW...FOR
THE FIRST TIME
Icratic floor leader, and three other
! Democratic Presidential aspirants
j Sens. John F. Kennedy, of Mass-
, achuse'.ts, Hubert EL Humphrey, of
Minnesota, and Stuart Symington,
! of Missouri.
The Dor.glas amendment insert-
Suez endangers the stability and
uneasy peace in the Middle
East. It therefore threatens
American interests as well as
those of other nations."
The senators stated that "des-
pite generous loans and increasing
economic aid" to the United Arab i
Republic in the last year, Pres-1
Left to right are Jerome Greene, immediate past president of
the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges, Herbert
Heiken, president-elect of Miami Beach Lodge, and U.S. Sen.
George Smothers, of Florida, at recent closing banquet session
of the Federation's annual convention at the Lucerne hotel.
Greene and Heiken show Smothers, who was a principal
speaker at the banquet, the B'nai B'rith vocational service and
college guidance kits which will be presented to public
libraries throughout Florida.
YOUNG ISRAEL
TOURS TO
ed new language in the Foreign ident Gamal Abde, Nasser nad in
Aid Bill, giving the President dis- j no way. reUiXed the blockade that
I crrtion to withhold assistance had been condemned by the United
I from nations that obstruct free- sta(es and the United Nations.
, dom of navigation through inter- j PassaKe of Sen. Flight's "nulli-
national waterways. The Suez
1 Canal is an international water-
way.
The Douglas amendment was
carried despite bitter objections by
fying" amendment would amount '
to a "damaging retreat" by the
United States and a "green light" 1
to President Nasser to persist in j
his blockade, secure in "the knowl-
Y:UNC ISRAEL TOURS allow you to en-
in the thrilling beauty and adventure
ot Mexico with the congenial com.
ps Tonship ot a Young Israel group.
* *"
H,GHUGHTS15DAYp|ESTA
AIR-TOUR TO MEXICO
TC'JRS OF MEXICO CITY, TAXC0, AND
CEItNAVACA VACATION IN ACAPULC0
0:i THE PACIFIC BULLFIGHTS FOLK.
IC FESTIVAL MEETING WITH TRIBg
OF MEXICO'S JEWISH INOIANS ACA-
PULCO JUNGLE SAFMI TOURS AN0
BOAT RIDE IN XOCHIMILC0. THE VENICE
OF MEXICO MARIACHI CAMP FIRS
WATER SKI INSTRUCTIONS

4 DIFFERENT DEPARTURE
DATES THIS SUMMER
it July 3rd
A July 10th
it August 7th
-jV August 21 ft
ONE TO ACCOMMODATE
YOUR VACATION SCHEDULE
YOUR
COST
ONLY
Sen Fulbright, and notwithstnnd- |edge that it would have no effec-j
ing strong pressure from the State j tive protest from this country,"
Department. Sen. Fulbright de- Senators Keating and Douglas de-
nounced the amendment as "polit-
I ical coercion.'" On Friday he intro-
1 duced an amendment of his own '
'aimed at neutralizing the Douglas jrePrle^ ,from, Washington that
resolution. sorne Slate Department officials
clared.
(The New York Times Sunday
Sen. Fulbright told the Senate,
I on the floor, that the Douglas
amendment was introduced "not
because of the over-all good of the
United States, but because of the
existence of a pressure group in the-United Arab Republic became
the United States which seeks to, a "member of the major league." !
inject the Arab-Israeli dispute into j Accordingly, this official said, it I
domestic politics." He tied the should behave like a major-leaguer
amendment to the picketing of the
Egyptian ship Cleopatra in New
York harbor.
$297
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL ACENT, OR
WRITE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION!
TRCISSER TOUR*
10 W. 47 ST.
NIW YORK 3*. N. V.
P!*M* ion* mo nmt informant*
Tome itratl Tours to Mexico.
"*
..!
and abide by the accepted rules of
international law. The Suez Canal.
this official is reported by the
The Douglas amendment and;Timc. .. i..,i_ j
the Cleopatra's picketing, said Sen. I,T,meras,hav,ng stated' ,s an *
Fulbright, are both moves which ternational waterway and not "an
he saw as "part of a pattern in irrigation ditch between Israel and
which 180,000,000 Americans are Egypt.")
UM Announces Office Changes
Changes in the duties; of two top
University of Miami administrative
officials are announced by Dr. Jay
F. W. Pearson, UM president.
Dr. H. Franklin Williams, a vice
president since 1948 and for the
past five years in charge of com-
munity affairs and scholarships for
UM, has moved from the campus
to the university's downtown office
in the DuPont Bldg., where he will
Dr. Joseph H. Young, assistant
dean of the school of Business Ad-
ministration, has taken over sup-
ervision of scholarships and stu-
dent loans, with headquarters in
the Ashe bldg on the UM main
campus.
Working closely with Dr. Wil-
liams will be Jack R. Bohlen, as-
sistant to the president for devel-
opment. Vice President Thomas R.
coordinate the development activ- Reese will handle special prob-
ities of the university. 'lems in development.
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fi.r 1 ,P O Boa ea>; Miami 1. f la '! ID 1 1)11 01 >n ,o. Iia.fl Aatnl
Op do.i no."! ii no Sundays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
do not agree with the Administra-
tion's opposition to the Douglas-
Keating amendment. One official,
who has had long experience in the
Middle East, said that with their I
seizure of the Suez Canal in 1956, '
Only GUEST Flies to EUROPE Directly
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PLAN WITH YOUR 6MEJT AGENT I
i

Friday. May 6, 1960
vJewisttFkirrdKbn
Page 11-A
THE DARING LEAP OF A PROPHET FOUNDS JEWISH STATE
Theodor Herzl: His 100th Anniversary
By D*. NAHUM GOLDMANN
Theodor Herzl, founder of the
World Zionist Organization which
brought the State of Israel into
being, was a creature of his
timesof the impact of Western
European civilization upon Jew-
ry. The whole direction of Jew-
ish history, since the beginning
of the 19th century, has been in-
fluenced by this confrontation be-
tween Jewry and West European
culture. Several such confronta-
tions preceded Herzl, but, delib-
erately or not, all seemed to lead
toward the dissolution of the
Jews as an identifiable culture
and collectivity.
Hence, the confrontation of
Jewry by Western European cul-
ture might have been wholly de-
structive, had Zionism not assert-
ed itself. It was only through
modern Zionism, as articulated
by Herzl, that a truly creative
synthesis between that culture
and Jewry was achieved. The
Zionist movement owes its na-
ture and very being to this syn-
thesis. The concept of the state
as a goal and instrument for re-
ceiving Jewry's longing for Zion
was an adaptation from West
European society. Thus a poten-
tially destructive experience was
transformed into an affirmation
of the Jewish future and sur-
vival. Herzl created this syn-
thesis as no one before him and
came to symbolize it historically.
A Genius
It has been said that only the
talented formulate new ideas;
genius is content with rediscover-
ing and reformulating old truths.
The talented are alert too, and
concerned with details and fine
points; genius views the world in
its basic and eternal components.
Genius is characterized by a uni-
que ability to simplify problems
and reduce them to their elemen-
tals. Herzl was a genius, and
possessed both the strength and
the weaknesses implied in this
term. The Jewish problem is
most complex, yet Herzl reduced
it to an issue of transportation!
There are the Jews, he said, a
people without a land, and Pales-
tine, a land without a people,
and the solution is to join them.
It was an almost childish simpli-
fication, and yet it was also
genius. The child and the genius
have indeed considerable affin-
Friday, May 6. is the 100th anniversary of the birth of Dr. Theo-
dor Herzl, founder of modern Zionism. The centenary celebration
coincides U'lth the marking tins wcel{ of the 12th anniversary of Israel's
independence. Here, Dr. Nahum Coldmann. president of the World
Zionist Organisation, offers his view of Dr. Herzl in the first of two
articles. Other features on Dr. Herzl. as well as on Israel after 12
years, will appear in The Jewish Floridian during the coming months.
ity. In the perspective of a half-
century of experience, we know
that these two promises of Herzl
were quite inaccurate. A large
sector of the Jewish people did
not regard itself as "a people
without a land," and even in
Herzl's day, Palestine was not
wholly a land without a people.
Face the Truth
However, only because he was
capable of simplifying the com-
plicated Jewish problem, in it-
self a sign of genius, and pos-
sessed the formidable courage to
apply daring methods of a Colum-
bus to the Jewish question, was
Herzl able to write "Der Juden-
staal" and initiate modern Zion-
ism. Those who luxuriate in
tackling complexities might
write brilliant books about a
problem, but can never solve it.
As Goethe said: "The effort of
thinking does not necessarily pro-
duce thought."
Nothing in history has ever
been accomplished without a dar-
ing leap in the dark, and a reck-
less disregard of all doubt and
misgivings. As David Ben-Gurion
remarked to me just a few years
ago: "Had we been able to fore-
see the consequent difficulities,
would we really have dared to
proclaim our sovereignty?"
Only a genius, a man who leap-
ed in the dark, could have pro-
posed the concept of a Jewish
State in the conditions which pre-
vailed in Herzl's day. Would he
have possessed the temerity to
bring the Zionist movement into
being if he had foreseen the gap
between the concept and its ap-
plication? The methods of genius
give birth to concepts, but are
wholly inapplicable in the reali-
zation of them. This became ap-
parent when Herzl initiated ef-
forts to put his concepts into ef-
fect.
He hoped to bring the Jewish
State into being through a series
of conversations with the Sultan,
the German Emperor, and their
kind in a single stroke. His
tragedy as a leader was largely
due to his inability or refusal to
face the truth that reality op-
poses the methods of genius, and
that application requires tedious,
arduous labor, which is what
practical Zionist advocated.
Herzl's concept could only be
realized by means of Wcizmann's |
Zionism, based on halutzim and
labor and on applying the empir-
ical method of contructing the
national home, brick upon brick,
and cowshed by cowshed, and
through gradual immigration
and construction.
NEXT WEEK: Herri, a Fiorcoly
Proud Man.
Optimists Slate Golf Tourney
Optimist Club of Miami Beach
has set its first annual golf tourna-
ment for boys. The tournament's
preliminary rounds will begin May
10 at the Bayshore Golf Club in
Miami Beach, with the semi-finals:
and finals at the Diplomat Coun-
try Club in Hollywood. Some 100
are expected to compete.
Two categories will be contested,
for boys 10 to 14, and those 15 to
18. The tournament will be match
play and based on handicaps. All
entries are limited to residents of1
Miami Beach. Otto Fenias, the
tournament's director, completed
final arrangements over the week-
end.
Representing the Optimists
the arrangements were Emanuel
Goldstrich, chairman of the Opti-
mists' golf committee; Jack'
Woody, Optimist president, who is
also superintendent of recreation-,
al facilities for the City of Miami j
Beach; and Jack Low, former pres
ident of the Optimists.
NEW
at the
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Enjoy the new miracle temperature-controlled, twin-cascade swimming pools, patio,
and sun decks hewn in the mountain side. Social diversions under the guidance of
our Social Hostess. Concert, dinner and ballroom doncing musk by Eddy Roger!
and Arlington Orchestra. Finest food lerved anywhere. All sports and recreat.on.
Room'rat with holf bath from $9 double, $7 single. Twin beds and both from $12
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KVt WIST


^
Page 12-A
+Je*istinoridkn
Friday. May 6. 1960
GMJCC Reelects Isidore B. Simkowitz;
Officers and Board Members Named
Isidore B. Simkowitz has been
reelected for a third term as pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center.
Officers elected to serve with
bim for the coming year are Mrs.
Milton Sirkin, honorary president;
Ray Berrin. A. Budd Cutler, Mrs.
George A. Simon, William Suss-
man. vice presidents: Clemen J.
Ehrlich, treasurer; Milton Balsam,
financial secretary; Mrs. Solomon
Kann, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Philip Samet, recording sec-
retary.
GMJCC is a benificiary agency
of the United Fund and the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
Elected to the board of directors
were Milton Balsam. A. Budd Cut-
ler. Irving Denmark. Leon A. Ep-
stein, Paul Faske, Mrs. Dorotny
K. Fink. Seymour Gelber, Ben Gil-
ler. Mrs. Louis Glasser, Sam J.
Heiman, Mrs. Solomon Kann. Leon
Kaplan, Mayer Kronenberg, Ed-
mund Lynn, Joseph Masters.
Stanley C. Myers, Leonard Ros-
en, Herschel Rosenthal, Jack
Sandier, Fred K. Shochet, Isidore
B. Simkowitz, Mrs. George A. Si-
mon, Milton Sirkin, Mrs. Milton
Sirkin, Milton Spool, Mrs. Carl
Susskind, William Sussman, Carl
Weinkle, Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Stu-
art Winston.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard,
Ray Berrin, Mrs. Ray Berrin, Mrs.
Howard Brenner, Mrs. Fred
Browne, Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan,
Howard Dunn, Clemen J. Ehrlich,
Mrs. Jack Fain, Walter Feltman,
Marshall Feuer, Henry Ganson,
Mrs. Norman Gladsden, Hyman
Kam, Jack Katzman.
Mrs. Benjamin Kazcr, Harry Le-|
vin, Louis Lieberman, Mrs. Theo-.
dore Lomaskin, Sidney Mank, Mrs.
Sidney Mank, Donald Reiff, Mrs. ]
Philip Samet, Murray Silberman,]
1 Mrs. Isidore B. Simkowitz, George
A. Simon, Harry Wahlberg, Mrs.
, Seymour Wang.
ISIDORE SIMKOWITZ
Prinz Defends AJCong. Against
Charge of Non-Jewish Program
NEW YORK(JTA)Accusations that the American Jewish Con-
gress had devoted itself "almost exclusively to non-Jewish affairs" and
that it had "neglected all Jewish activities" were rejected at a press
conference here this week by Dr. Joachim Prinz, president, who brand-
ed these statements as "totally irresponsible."
Dr. Prinz cited a number of
AJCongress accomplishments that Election of a new president will
"benefited the entire American take place at the AJCongress na-
.. j- .national biennial convention May 26
Jewish community, including the | 3Q h New York
fight against Aramco's anti-Jewish
job practices, the fight against
Arab boycott of American firms
doing business with Israel, inter-
The American Jewish Congress
leader said he was confident the
convention would give him a "man-
Every Community Gets What it Deserves
Social Work Expert Tells GMJCC Meeting
"We live in a world of disinte-
grating values. Dollar values have
distorted human values. Morality
has become what the group thinks
is moral."
So spoke Prof. Alan F. Klein, of
the University of Pittsburgh School
of Social Work, in an address to
the ninth annual dinner meeting of
the Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center on Sunday at the Du-
pont Plaza hotel.
His subject was "Values of 1960
Their Effects on Group Serv-
ices."
"The Jewish Community Cen-
ter," declared Klein, "hat a vi-
tal function to play in affecting
the values of the members of
the community. You can not
teach values directly by lectur-
ing," he declared, "because we
have found that values are learn-
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30 Minutes from the Beh Via
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JE 1-5369
ed in childhood, starting with
the family and continuing with
people the child holds to be sig-
nificant. Values are learned
through the give and take of
experience in a small group.
"In a group work agency such
as a Community Center, every as-
pect of small group experience is
infused with values and the pos-
sibilities of changing values. A
trained professional staff with the
support of its board and the com-
munity is in the strongest position
to help develop a system of values
with the groups they serve."
Observed the University of Pitts-
burgh professor: "When we con-
sider that one out of every four
mature adults is the recipient each
year of psychiatric service and
that millions of tranquilizer pills
are consumed annually, it becomes
apparent that the adult has just
as much need for a meaningful
group experience. Americans be-
long to hundreds of groups, where
they do not find real friendship,
real understanding, or real human
contact. The intimate groupings of
a Jewish Community Center, to-
| gether with the trained profession-
al staff, can help to bring about an
experience where people reach out
and touch each other with their
hearts. We settle too easily for the
symbols of belonging."
Pointing sharply at the rela-
tionship between values and
community finances. Prof. Klein
concluded that a community gets
in services, not what it needs,
but what it deserves. "It will
provide for itself what it believes
in."
"Every cent we fail to spend in
preventative service, we spend |
'. again and again in the hidden costs I
!of taxes, for police, fire protection,
and health services that drain our:
pockets yearly. People will more
|easily pay the bills for the repair!
of their automobiles than for the I
services needed for their chil-j
dren."
New Clinic
Breaks Ground
Groundbreaking ceremonies were
were held Sunday by the Florida j
chapter of the National Parkinson !
Foundation for the erection of the j
world's first outpatient clinic for
those afflicted with Parkinsons
disease.
Located at NW 9th ave. and 15th
st., one block from Jackson Me-
morial Hospital, the clinic will be
operated with the assistance of a
medical advisory board from the
University of Miami, school of med-
icine, under the chairmanship of
Dr. Samuel Gertman.
Sen. Harry P. Cain presided.
Medical specialists from Harvard,
Columbia, Johns Hopkins, Univer-
sity of Chicago, and other leaders
took part.
(lOlllH P1IWH wi" '""i """- ""'-------------- .----------------------7 -..
vent ion with the West German date" to carry out a three-point
Government against swastika program aimed at 1. strengthen-
swearing on Jewish institutions ing AJCongress activities in the
and action against attempts to in- area of Jewish education and cul-
troduce religion in American pub- ture through establishment of a
lie schools.
Dr. Prim also denied a press
report that a "revolution" was
being planned against the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress by a num-
ber of its affiliated groups. He
revealed that the officers of the
American Jewish Congress had
unanimously encouraged him to
serve another term as president
and that he would accept nomin-
ation en a platform of "closing
ranks in support of a total Amer-
ican Jewish Congress program."
Commission on Jewish Communal
Affairs; 2. setting up a Commis-
sion on Community Interrelations
| to study anti-Jewish sentiment in
jthe U.S., and to recomend action
for meeting the problem; 3. contin-
uum the activities of AJCongress'
Commission on Law and Social Ac-
jtion in the field of civil rights and
civil liberties.
} WE Will MAKE YOUR CAR LOOK ;
' NEW MAIN WITH HUE CORAL N
SIMONIZ
.oWV/Vj
m
AT SAM TENDLER-S
AUTO WAXING STATION 5
Car. 13* ft N.E. lad Aveeae
>>>' Sean i Reakeel
Pre* Makap a D.IWr
teee Pbeae PR 4-SS79 oeeee
Siege/ Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late
NATHAN SiEGEl
formerly of 645 Lenox Avenue,
Miami Beach
U'llI ta\e place
Senaey, Moy IS, at 1:30 a.M.
at Mt. .Sinai Memorial ParJ;
Cemetery, with Rabbi Leon
Kronuh officiating.
Mr. Siege! i survived by his
wife, Ru.-c; daughters. Mrs Ed-
ward Dokson, of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Bernard Rose, of New
York, Mrs. Meyer Schachnov-
fky, of New York: and a -i-tcr.
Mrs. Anna Huttcr, of Miami
Beach.
Relative-;, friends and mem-
bers of the Knights of Pythias
are as^ed to attend.
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind ... Is to Lite Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
Miami's Oafy
Jewish
Moaaeieaf
leilaers"
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, MAY I
Alt. Nefee Cemetery
AARON BUONKK, 11 a.m.
Rabbi B. Leon Huru'it:
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace!"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
/wise j|Ak|cisions require time
i
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i
i
i
i
i
i
i
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
rlARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
^UA/sfa,
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplita for
Synagogue!. Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Surely it is only pood sense to devote as much
atlention to selecting a family burial estate
as you would to making your will. Yet so often
one tends to postpone this important decision
until an emergency arises. Isn't today the
best time to start planning? Why not find out
about Mount Nrbo now. Here, in Miami's finest
and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care
Fund exceeding $100,000, guarantees .he
permanent beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You
never pay for maintenance taxes and
>-ssments cannot be levied And
Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so
accessible so well established ... it has already
been the choice of over 4.000 Jewish families.
Why not secure full details?
(
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\ MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
NZWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
133 3 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Street, M.omi, Florida
Please send me, uithout obligation, full informa-
tion on Family Burial Estates in Mo'mt Nebo.
Name. .
Address.
City ..
Zone. State .. .
Jim// j/ljm (Im///?/
BSOS Northwest 3rd Street
/hone MOaawk l-/a*3


Friday. May 6. 1960

i
vJenislincridfari
Page 13-A
y *< I'M. .liil; III
GEMS OF WISDOM
Tour name shall be called .'
Israel, for you have striven with ~
? God and with men, and have pre- *
"i "'<1- .CEN. 32:29. 1

1 ,-ra-e): God attached His name *
-to Israel's, hire a ^mg who clasps
a precwus \ey to his chain, that it \
t be not lost.
TALML'D J: TAANIT 2:6
I Ton are a holy people unto the *
r Lord your God.
DEUT. 7:6. I
*
God of Israel remember Thy I
f. covenant that their seed should :
never fail from the land which '
'Thou hast given them.
----ASSUMPTION OF MOSES 3 9 -
?
Sabbath Torah Reading
Commands Us to be Holy
ictmi s
rCeliaioits JL^lfe
By
RABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD
Temple Beth Am
The parsha "K'doshim," which
is read from the Torah this Sab-
bath, is one of the grandest in the
entire Bible. The reading gives one
of the most precise definitions of
Judaism. It tells us that if we are
, to be Hebrews, we must be'"imi-
As a deer's skin shrinks when j tators of God." Judaism is the
I hfe has expired, so Israel expands
I when inhabited. and contracts
when umnfidbiterJ.
- TALMID: OITTEN. 57a.
* *
OhIv in the Holy Land can the
pirn of our people develop and
become a light for the world.
- azkara ; dedication to high ideals.
* *
["imitation of God," the process
i whereby men seek to be holy be-
cause God is holy. To be "holy,
kodosh," means to be set aside for
noble service, to be "other than,
different, set apart." To be holy
means to live with an awareness
of special purpose, to live with a

The State of Israel will prove it- I
rl/ not by material wealth, not by I
I military might or technical achieve-
I -nent. but by its moral charactrr I
I .md" human values. ben-curion. I

In Basle I founded the fewith
State. If I said it today, it would I
I be greeted with laughter; but in ~
All of this could be interpreted
in an abstract way and vanish into
sentimentality, but the Torah pro-
ceeds to give us practical ways in
which we can be holy. First, it
tells us that a portion of all that
we earn is to be set aside for the
*^ e r v I c e s J n i s (A/ e e f* e n a

AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cirlyle av
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday 6:4.i p.m. Saturday K:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Jewish Aspects of Honor
Thy father."
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative.
president.
2533 SW 14th ave.
Maxwell Silberman,
HABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd avi. Con
servative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg.
Cantor William W Mown.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon. 'Jewish
Ethical Living." Saturday H a.m.
--------
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomcn ftchiff.
Friday 6:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Continuing Responsibility."
I'tm EMFTH. 12750 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Canter Myman Fein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Kamiiel Orayson to
chant. Sermon: "Immortality in Ju-
.i.ilam Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mlts-
vah: Warren, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Kiminm-I Marlis. who will host Friday
evening Oneg Shabbat.
IETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
State of Israel "
--------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
TALES OF MORALS
It was during the High Holidays I
I in a little tou-'n m Europe, that all J
: the Jewish people gathered in their
r humble .synagogue to usher in the i
ft^ew Tear. The atmosphere was i
solemn, and everyone present was 1
; touched by the sacredness of the f
=. occasion. The congregants prayed Z
i, with fervor. That is. all but one. X
- \n the midst of the congregation i
there was an ignorant water carrier I
'who could neither read nor write. S
Much as he wanted to respond, he f
; was unable to because of his in- -
_ ability to read the prayers in He-'
? bTeu''
The solemnity of the occasion, 1
\ however, touched him deeply. For
a long time he stood in awe and
nee. But as the prayers reach-
id a climatic period, he was utterly
rried auay and at the top of his I
poor; secondly, it tells us that we
must fulfill our promises; thirdly, it tells us that we must not take
five yam. perhaps.' certainly In 4' "^vantage of our superior intellect or power position to dominate those EJRJ,
I ifty yam everyone will see u A g te than ourseves; fourthly, it insists upon firm justice without
te is founded essentially on the favonn "** Of yielding in symapthy to the poor. The list of in-
anil of the people for the'state structions defining "holiness in a pragmatic way goes on and on, and
finally is summarized in the statement, "Thou shalt love thy neighbor
IlhRZL. I
" '
I as thyself."
rew
It is typical of Judaism that the latter abstract teaching is not
given in a detached way. It is first spelled out in specific application
Cand then presented as a summary. To "love your neighbor" is to do
on\ creation \ all the things that are previously described in detail. Loving your neigh-
bor thus means, among other things, not spreading tales about him
09:16), but it also means that you must rebuke him when he does wrong
(19:17). Loving your neighbor means not taking advantage of his known
Q1211JL2JJL2
;0AL WAY JEWISH CENTER
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Annual Mothers Da)
service. Mrs. Herbert Green, out-
prealdent of Sisterhood, will
sermonette on "Sisterhood's
Women of Valor, in charge of Oneg
Shabbat refreshments: Mrs. Norman
Cohan, Saturday I a.m. Bar Mltzvah:
Steven, son of Mr. and Mis. William
Klmmelbnut.
JADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandcl.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Par
Mltavah: Cbarlea, son if Mr. ami_ Mrs.
I'. Doraine, who will host Friday
evening OsMK Shabbat.
r-LAGLER-QRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
FViday 8:S0 p.m. Saturday ;i am. Par
| -cater. This was the refrain he
, used in carrying the tcater through
I the streets u'hile making his rounds. '_
The congregation stopped and I
.- 'ool(ed af him in an embarrassed r
iilence. The ignorant u'ater carrier >.
II ed his head in shame and after \
-i pause that seemed excrutiatmgK
" long, the rabbi came up to the ig- :
norant water carrier and said "your -
; words coming from your heart, are I
:- as acceptable to God as the mo
beautifully-U'orded prayers."
MORAL: Prayer, no matter houv
beautifully worded, is meaningless ?
f if it lac^s feeling.
.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
i",.:.i p : Bas M'/v.ih Sharon,
ft-iDX1? id? w^t? D? in
nix? w"an^ ns ,tH$33
&ysa d^ds .crrwri orfr
ritni irfT|a nn^1? W"an
m 1943 nic* bw DinooaKa
- i v T i v : : :
.-rfca ]3D?a ,i3ia? ,rrn
nifcy-tfan ^jina yzw
utd ni-u jn^ *nto-n
wa nsj? jar -i^) ^x^a
*?sxi )^sk -li?.?1? -nniT-n
,Kfff "nnaa-n
.ii1?^ rman rTi.try-^anV
~ina -niin-n ni"iDpa "na
ilpa-n^an ara &~ ,xfr
't t t -i :: "
,-eaknesses (19:14), but it also means that you will not favor him in Mltrah:' Louta.' eon of Mr. and Mrs dauahtar pi Mr. and m. Jules <;rau-
COUrt jUSt because he is weak (19:15). Norman K.brand. m -;;, ggr .V...vah:
The Haftorah portion for this Sabbath is from the Book of the hialeah reform jewish con. | Friediander. ____^____
Prophet Amos. Its message is that the Hebrew should not consider that! {J^GSJb^iNNVthanW'zw'tmVn. temple beth sholom. i*4 Ch*M
their special relationship with God entitles them to preferred treat- Friday 8:1S p.m. Hermon: Judaism i ave.^ Libei-a^ Rabb^Leon Kronisb
nient. Amos makes it clear that the Hebrews are not "chosen" to re- v-""ja Delinquency."___ '" ort "v, ,n0 Sermon; -Mofhe
ceive special favors. They are chosen to serve mankind with greater, Hollywood temple sinai. 2030 payaji Armv General Become* Mi-
p0lk tt. Conservative. Rabbi David later of Agriculture. During Hebrew
awe* Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Hellbraua. | month lyar, ma rating Israel's Inde-
Accordingly, we have in today's Torah portion the most exalted
of all "calls" to service. We are commanded to be holy, to be right-
eous, to love our neighbor; to imitate God. In the Haftorah portion we
are told that we are not to be conceited that we were so called, that.
ineffect, to imitate God, to participate in His work, means also that Mrs Ja
we must become God-like in not anticipating a reward. We must serve
"B'shame Shamayim," "for the sake of heaVen."
pendi Di Rabbi Kronish will present
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th aeriea >f sermons on this topic. Sat-
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Mort > 1":4". a.m. Bar Mltxvah: Dennis
Malavskv. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Frlda> 6:30 p.m. Batwdaj 8:10 a.m.
Bar Hltsvau Howard, son "f Mr. and
<-Jlnow Uour Is it trua that our daily morning
prayers open with compliment;
and praise to to Israel by a non-
Jew?
Yes, it is true. The "mah-tovu"
verses so well known to every
praying Jew comes from the lips
ffHaiTI OH n'SW ,BV7,?, Balaam, the heathen magician
| prophet.
Balak, King of Moab. beliveing
in the power of curses as well as
T
(n-aVis may rma nxxina)
CANDUUGHTING TIME
9 Iyar 6:36 p.m-
TRANSLATION -
The) Dutch "Aunts"
They also paid money to farm-
ers in the villages to conceal
other Jewish children. From time
to time they brought clothing and
food for the chitdren. Of course,
in Amsterdam of the year 1943 this
wai very dangerous.
Seven of their fifteen "daugh-
ters" are today living in Israel
and recently (a short time ago)
the "aunts" came to visit them
and their "grandchildren."
"Our fifteen daughters," the
'i,i:.ii,:':;|.ir::"-'
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid eve
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Self
Friday 6:3ft P.m. Saturday 8:80 a.m.
Hermon: "ChaUenae of Life" '
\fltsvah: yteven. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lo Kohen.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Savllle. Cantor Joseph
Saliman.
PYtdaj I M p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "A Time for Inspitati.in."
------a
MONTICELLO PARK. 14th at. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirachenbaum.
Prtdaj 5 SO and S p m. Blfterl
termon: "Do Yon Have
ftavah: Diana, daualiier
>f Mr. aii.l M Bid Kaab.1 n
Saturday V a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Martin.
son of Mr an I Mm Bldne] Rudi
n if Mr and Mrs. Herman
<>an.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W.
nivie hwv. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okoliea.
Alan, boo "..aiH-ilinan and Mrs.
Memo Richard.
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Ben Gross-
bera.
------e>
TEMPLE EVANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Israel Reich
Fiiil:1 ad 8:30 p.m. Saturday
9 a.in Beiinon: "Weekly Portion,
Mltsvah Stuart l(..i>.-i-t. eon of
H. Miehkln: Kavid,
aoa oi Mr. and Mrs. Abe Vine.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornsteln.
I 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "My Corre-
. a Mother About Faith
and Mira -lea." Reception In honor of .
i.- to follow.
------e-------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avs.
Liberal. R.ihbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday :1"> p.m. Sermon: 'The Fifth
Saturday 10:30 a.m.
g of Mr. and ;
Dcbanak)
------e
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi- .
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
in thp nowpr of hlessines offered! .... Filn.iv H:1S p.m. Bas Mltzvah: Ellen, tor Samuel Gomberg.
m the power ot o'essings. oiierea,1M hjg sQul be bQand -n the; ,i|i.,.r .,_ nn., M s., ,,,, ;,,, |:1j .,. Sermon:
all sorts of remuneration to uai- otrnaI ,if Vicman Sermon: "The Meaning W! Owe to our Motl
aam to curse Israel while they, onu eitr"ai ie- ,,. >.,.....i .\iiizvai.: jo-
\ j iko j. ... or M. ami Mra. eph Morrie, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
were encamped in the desert. _
Balaam made several attempts, ***&"' m'k* P*'n'
but in each instance he claimed,: ng w r*BO,r
God asked him to bless and not to Yes, one of Rembrandt's sitters
curse. As the spirit of God came was Rabbi Saud Lcvi Morteira.
,'nii.iwilz.
.jou-rH un Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cintor Edward Klein.
iv 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Men of i
upon him. he spoke these words: I the Dutch rabbi who was Spinoza's .,n'>"b,.fm!r"nir Mils: !
"How goodly (Mau Tovu) are thy first teacher. Rabbi Morteira was ran: ir.v. eon of Sirs Bather i.o>>-
tents. O Jacob, thy dwelling places, later a member of the Beth Din, r"""1 iaftion^^Weekly Portion."
O Israel!" (Numb. 24:5).

What is a "Kittl"?
It is a white robe worn by the
pious Jew at New Year, Day of
Atonement, and Seder services. It
is also used as a burial shroud.
It symbolizes purity from s i n
and designated thoughts and emo-
tions as white as snow. It also sym-
bolizes one's certainty that God in
the Jewish religious tribunal, that,
pronounced the decision of excom-j
OUTHWEST CENTER. 0488 SW 8th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
munication Cherem against Fridav 8:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Our Oal-
"aunts" from Holland relate, | His mercy will forgive the sins
have fifteen children and these properly atoned for.
e e
are our grandchildren."
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
I uiill plant them upon their
land, and thy hi! no more be
plu ----AZKARA.
What Is the) significance of the five)
Hebrew letters one usually finds
at the bottom of the tombstones
in the camatary?
They are the initials of the He-
brey memorial phrase, "Tehe nish-
moso tseruro vitiror hachayim,"
Spinoza on July 27, 1956.
Thij page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Aim.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B Leon Hurwitz
Know Tour Heritage
Ian' .'ewish American Mothers." Sat-
urday 10 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: H.iuani.
s,m ,.f Mr. and Mrs. David Fegarsky.
who will host Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat in his honor.
----. ----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
onah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. at Unified bldg.. 23"0
i it. S'ermon "The Choeen
PeopleChosen for What?" Saturday
8 a.m.
TEMPLE "FTh *'. .050 N. Kendall
dr., 8. Miami. Reform RaOB> Herbert
aumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
a
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1MB Pnlh st.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue'
Jarre
Friday 8:1") p.m. Sermon: "Theodor
HerzlMan and the Legend."
e ------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM ot Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
pb Oerati
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12108
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallaeh.
------e------
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 861
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Mother's
Day or the Day's Mother?" Oneg
Shabbat boeta: Mr and Mrs. S<>1 Fox.
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ZION. 8720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldtsrb.
Frlilay 8:30 p.m. 8ermon: "Who are
the Priests In Israel?" Saturday 8
a.m. Bar Milzvah: Paul Rellly,
nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Sher-
ui in.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence Cantor Albert Qtantz.
Friday 8:S0 p.m. 8ermon: "Women of
Valor Tribute to Mother's Day."
Onaf Shabbat to b.. boated by Slater-
hood. Saturday 9 a.m.
e------
TORAH TEMPLE. 12S4 West ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Casael.
YOUNO ISRAEL. t0 NE 171et st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stiihr.
Friday 6:4.r> a.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Adult Delinquents."
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER 4-1 ?a-
mora av* Conservative. Rabbi BL
Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Mayer Qisser,
i......mail I.'
-PfipU"' '"'Tk.
4/. 6/8-18-20
a riunua \.uiuui'anuu
4/22-J9. 5/8-11


Page 14-A
* Jew 1st fhrkHaun
Friday. May 6. 1960
ON im BOOKSHELF
Significant Forces Shaping Israel's Society and Culture
THE ISRAELI WORKER. By Dr. Ferdynand Zweig.
305 pp. New York: The Hnl Press, 250 W. 57th st.
$5.00.
THE RAPIDLY GROWING Israeli society with its sud-
' den agglomeration of Jewish tribes and communities,
cultures and historical layers, is a veritable mine for the
social scientist. "The Israeli Worker" presents one seg-
ment of Israel's nascent society, perhaps the most drama-
tic and significant one: the new working classes, emerging
all of a sudden, formed by many conflicting forces, strug-
gling for a physiognomy of their own.
"The common saying in Israel goes that Israel is a
small country but with vast problems. The same is true
of the worker's life in Israel. It is a small world but ex-
Copifof Spotliqhf: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
tremely complex with many problems. We meet here
new and unexpected forms and structures. While carry-
ing out my explorations I was constantly taken by sur-
prise. 1 expected to find a replica of*the trsTr*We6terrr
pattern of work relations, work attitudes, and work types.
Insteal I found that the Israeli soil is the cradle of the
uncommon, the breeding eround of the new, the odd and
the unique," writes Dr. Ferdynand Zweig, who is an eco-
nomist, author and served from 1954 to 1956 as visiting
professor of labor relations at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem.
What is the place of the working man in Israeli so-
ciety? To what extent has the old Zionist ideal of pioneer-
ingin the sense of making a living with the labor of one's
own handsbeen translated into reality in the new Jewish
HE LOOKS FOR HONOR
in ,!, ,! |-i '.(-. n-i -.I'i'i ml !'
, > .iimii
Our History Books are Soft on the Facts
Washington
THE MASS murder of 6.000.000
Jews by Germany la a subject
"unsuitable, untimely, and too
gruesome" for America's high
school youth. Thai is the view of
many educators representing both
public and Catholic parochial
school systems.
Educators interviewed here said they had much
difficulty a few years ago in suppressing so-called
"comic books" that portrayed Nazi fiends torturing
victims. Such "comics" were a "trashy fad" ap-
pealing to "sado-masochistic- impulses of teen-agers
in their formative years. A code of decency was
finally adopted. It outlawed all "comics" dealing
with sadistic cruelly like that of the Gestapo and
concentration camp guards.
It would be "unwholesome" to revive this Nazi
:!"!!
'! i
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Ail Undercover Story
kiORE THAN A year has now passed
" since publication by Hogarth in Lon-
don of Anita Kngle's "The Nili Spies," a
scintillating limning of the noted Aaron-
sohn family in Palestine, and not a
single review of the book has so far ap-
peared in any American publication de-
spite the fact that the work was widely
u. wbhmvi praised bj the entire British press The
cloak-and-dagger character of the brother and-sister team
of Aaron and Sarah Aaronsohn holds reader attention as
only a mystery story can. But the story has meaning be-
yond the recounting of fascinating lives. It is. as Anita
Engle writes, not merely the story of a person or a fam-
ily but the biography of a period.
The Aaronsohn parents came to Palestine during the
First Aliyah. Sarah and her brother- were the first gen-
eration of fighting. natiOn-COIUciOUS Jews to he born in
Palestine since the exile some- 2 000 years before. They
were. Anita Engle tells me in a recent letter, "the proto-
type of the Israeli youth who conquered Sinaionly 40
years later."
The Palestine in which the Aaronsohn children grew
up, Anita Engle says in a letier I received from her lust
week, "was the old Ottoman Empire, the Sick Man of
Europe, in all the stench of its decay. One of the main
reasons for the difficulties put In the way of the early let-
tiers was the Sultan's desire to avoid anything which
would give European governments a pretext for getting
a toe-hold in Palestine which they had been seeking for
many years.
"The period preceding and during Nili activities
shows the Near East as it lay ripe for British conquest.
'The Nili Spies' indicates the method of the British com-
ing, and points to their basic misunderstanding of Middle
East factors. It will be obvious to anyone who is capable
of understanding and applying the facts brought out in my
book that the present situation in the Middle East is no
recent development.
"Almost like a symbolic pattern, we see T. E. Law-
rence and Aaron Aaronsohn at British H.Q. in Cairo in
1917, both trying to influence the policy of the British
government in the Middle East. Lawrence, only half
serious, tricking and conniving and falsifying to gain for
the Arabs, and his particular proteges an importance
which had no basis- in reality. Aaron, in deadly earnest,
squandering his services and the lives of his friends, to
prove to the British that by fostering a Jewish national
home in Palestine, they would gain strong, loyal allies
in an area so vital to the Empire.
"I finished writing 'The Nili Spies' in the spring of
1958. Almost as if history had proved a postscript, came
the revolution in Baghdad, proving that the Arab unity
which Lawrence and the Arab Office had propagated was
a myth, and the Sherifian dynasty was nothing more than
the figment of an undergraduate's imagination."
A number of leading Zionist figures in the U.S. who
knew the Aaronsohns told this writer it was unfortunate
that their story has not reached the American Jewish
public. There is still a haze about the activities of the
Aaronsohns, their mysterious lives and equally mysterious
deaths.
fiend fad. Educators said there was no healthy ob-
jective in "dwelling" on Nazi atrocities. Some ex-
plained that today's West Germany is a military
ally of America against Communism. Therefore, it
is undesirable to give teen-agers a "negative" view
of a country many are to defend as members of
the U.S. Army.
In recent months, teen-aged neo-Nazi gangs
emerged among American high school students.
Police made arrests in Kansas City. Jacksonville,
and elsewhere. School authorities described such
teen-agers as "above average" in intelligence but
"psychologically sick." Nazism provided a thrilling
avenue of rebellion, vicariously stimulating to a
youth nurtured on television's violent brutality.
One educator thought the history of Nazi atroci-
ties might get the opposite of a response desired by
Jewish groups. Instead of becoming pro-Jewish,
some maladjusted youths might identify with Nazi
'supermen."
Kabbi William B. Silverman. a human relations
authority of Nashville, Tenn., said recently that the
Negro integration crisis has unleashed "latent anti-
Semitism." He said "the persecution of the Jew is
a portent of historical and sociological trends. The
attacks on the Negroes generate anti-Semitism."
American history books do not tell the full story
of Hitler's crimes. Students often read that Hitler
revived a demoralized nation and gave Germans
"great pride in their country." Textbooks display
handsome pictures of Nazis in flashy uniforms, im-
pressive mass demonstrations, praise of German
military prowess, and martial glory.
All texts term Hitler a dictator. "Your Country
and the World," a popular seventh-grade book, ac-
curately describes the Nazi impact on education,
science, and arts. But it omits all reference to
Jews and anti-Semitism.
Another text, "Building Our America," devotes
only two paragraphs of its 467 pages to Nazism. It
makes no mention whatever of anti-Semitism.
A senior high school text. "The Making of Mod-
ern America," reports that the Nazi swastika
brought new pride and efficiency to Germany. Un-
der Hitler, "Germany was transformed into a uni-
ted, energetic nation. Once more the German peo-
ple took great pride in their country. Industry
boomed and large public works were undertaken."
In "This is America's Story." the student reads
that "Under Hitler, the Germans once more had
hope for the future. Once more they became a
proud people."
Commenting on history textbooks in this coun-
try, the Washington Post said they are "soft" on
Nazism "only to the extent that they are soft on
e\ er> thing. Among the pretty illustrations in many
of today's handsome textbooks, an adult reader may
find a bland, cheery approach to historyan enthusi-
asm for the comforting and a marked reluctance to
say more than is absolutely necessary about the con-
centration camps and gas chambers which claimed
their toll as late as 15 years ago."
Between You and Me:
BORIS SM0LAR
Sensitiveness, touchiness and consciousness oj dignity
*re other common characteristics eattly explained by the
past record of discrimination and stf/rrmg. Tht Israeli
worker it always on the lookout to see whether someone
is trying to put lnm doum. He is always asking for hon-
orable treatment (\a\od). This feature is common not
only among workers, but also among technical and pro-
fesswnal staffs. "The Israeli Worker"
state? How do the position, the economic situation, the
working conditions, the productivity, the occupations and
achievements of the Israeli worker compare with those
of other countries, especially those of the British and
American worker? How are the Israeli workers organ-
ized? What social, health and financial services have they
set up for themselves? What are their attitudes to work,
to employer, to fellow worker?
These and many other topics relative to the achieve-
ments, attitudes and aspirations of the Israeli worker are
dealt with competently and exhaustively in this book. The
author, writing with sympathy and understanding, finds
that "the Israeli laboring class is highly dynamic, full of
unrelieved tensions, strains and stresses, often of drama-
tic fascination."
"The Israeli Worker" is a significant contribution to
our understanding of the major forces which shape the
economy, the society and the culture of the new Jewish
State.
Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Army Aids Scientists
Jerusalem
THE ROMANCE between archaeology
and the Army began during the first
days of Israel's independence, and the
mutual relationship is still going strong
and very fruitfully. Twelve years ago,
as today, the personification of this co-
operation was Yigael Yadin, then Briga-
dier Yadintoday Prof. Yadin.
Yadin, son of the famous late Prof. Sukenik, was then
Chief of Operations of the reborn Israel Army. Familiar
with ancient Judean methods of warfare as well as with
the latest commando tactics, Brig. Yadin knew the paths
used by Judean fighters 2,000 years ago. and directed
modern Israel's soldiers through the same routes to sur-
prise attacks on the invading Arab armies.
This spring, soldiers and archaeologists again joined
forces under Yadin's command in the largest archaeolog-
ical expedition ever organized in this part of the world.
Yadin himself has quit the Army, where he served for
several years as Chief of Staff, some years ago. He join-
ed the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and, some time
ago. became Professor-of Archaeologywith a special in-
terest in ancient Judean scrolls, the deciphering of which
made his late father famous. The latest archaeological
expedition commanded by him was also connected with
the search for more hidden ancient manuscript scrolls.
Ever since the Qumran finds, the nomadic Bedouin
have become extremely aware of the value of ancient
scrolls that can he found in the innumerable caves of the
Judean wilderness. The major part of this wilderness is
now in Jordan territory. From time to time new scrolls
and often bits of scrolls cut up by the Bedouin themselves
appear on the markets of Beirut, Amman and other
Arab cities, The Bedouin claim that they find them in
Jordan territory. But there is a strong suspicion in
Jerusalem that at least part of them originate in Israel
territory from where they are stolen by Bedouin.
This suspicion led to the decision to begin a thorough
search of all the caves on the Israel side of the Judean
wilderness, which served as hiding places for Judeans who
fled the Roman invaders as well as for various messianic
sects, from one of which, apparently, also sprang Chris-
tianity. Some 120 professors and students of archaeology
and amateur archaeologists were organized into an ex-
pedition whichwith military methodsmade an overall
search of the area involved.
Differences Expressed on Dealing With Bigot:
THE GROWTH OF the number of neo-
' Nazi youth groups in the United
States is becoming a matter of serious
concenn to Jewish organizations en-
gaged in fighting anti-Semitism. Some
of these groups seem to be involved di-
rectly in the desecrations af synagogues,
in smearing swastikas and in other acts
against Jews. Jewish communities con-__
fronted with the problem of teen-age neo-Nazi groups are
seeking guidance and advice from major Jewish organiza-
tions in New York as to how to act.
The American Jewish Committee, which has made a
special survey of the existing nee-Nazi youth groups, is
instructing the communities to discourage publicity which
causes undue fears and which might activate anti-social
teen-agers to form similar groups. The AJC is also urging
the communities to encourage voluntary agencies to study
psychological and other facets of the backgrounds of the
youthful offenders. At the same time it offers its consul-
tative services to the communities to assist them in coping
with the problem on both long and short-term bases.
Incidentally, there seems to be a basic difference of
opinion between the American Jewish Committee and the
Ann Defamation League of B'nai B'rith with regard to
the methods of dealing with the activities of George Rock-
well, leader of the so-called "American Nazi Party." The
American Jewish Committee believes that Rockwell's anti-
Semitic open air "meetings" in Washington should be ig-
nored since they attract no crowds. The AJC thinks that
any publicity given to Rockwell's utterances is only play-
ing into his wish to get publicity. This view is also shared
by Jewish Community Council of Greater Washington .
However, the Anti-Defamation League takes a different
stand on Rockwell. In the opinion of the ADL, any anti-
Semite who advocates the extermination of Jewi should
oe exposed with all means possibleincluding publicity
as a menace to society.


Friday. May 6. 1960
+JewHtfhrkttan
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A.I!'-. OFFICE MACHINE CO. nl
Ij.io S\V. 1st,Ktrwi, M.U01I. Kla In-.L.,,
it> ret;istcr aa*d nnme with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dude
County, Florida.
STANLEY BINE
Sole < l.\ nor
4/29, .-./6-13-20
rMffEW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
JldNA LISA HANDBAGS at 1216
North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida
Intends to register said name With
th> Clerk of the circuit Court of
I lade County, Florida.
IIONA LISA, INC.. a Ha. Corp.
HEN SI''II,AN, President
KNYDER & YOUNG
Attorneys for Mona Lisa, Inc.
4/29, ri/6-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 40437-B
IN RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM TCRETSKV
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To All Creditor* and All Perrons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of Abraham Turetsky deceased
late of Dade Countv, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offks In the
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within elfht calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
ROSE TI'RETSKY,
MURRAY Tl'RKTSKY.
LEONARD BARR, Executors
PHILLIP A. NEl'WIRTH
Attorney
T."S Dade Federal Bldg.
101 E. Flagler St., Miami. Hi.
4/29. .-./6-13-20
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO 80C 3934
CLAYTON B. COWAN.
Plaintiff
vs.
CARRIE E. cowan,
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CARRIE E. COWAN
, .. Rn h WaiM.n
412 Wilton Street
Columbus, Georgia
Yon. CARRIE E. COWAN, aro.here-
l.v notified that a Bill of Complaint
for l'lrw has been filed against
you. and you are required to serve a |
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
the Kill of Complaint on the plain-
tiff's Attorneys, RICHMOND AND
W(it ,i-"SON. Esqa.. One Lincoln Road
Building, Miami Beach 39, Florida
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 31st
dav of May, WOO. If you fall to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
against voti for the relief demanded
in the BUI of complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
HONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 27th day of April. A.D.
1!,6' E. B. I.EATHKRMAN. Clef*.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
tseal) By: 1- SNEEDFN,
llenutv Clerk.
RICHMOND WOl PsnM, E.sqs.
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach :!9. Florida.
Attorney, for Plaintiff ,,.,,,,,..,,.,
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
'All right. Stern, I'll go to yours tonight. If you
go to miiio noxt weak."
CO'. '"*". Lfm*'4 Pnflfrli
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business unuei the fictitious name ol
BEACH TOWER AQUATIC CLFB at
Colllatw Av MB. 40, Ha., in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
Count I Florida.
CHARLES WILSON
Sole i IV, Oil
SA.VICEI. SHKRADSKY
Attornsy for Applicant
510 Industrial Natl. Rank Bldg.
4/22-29, 5/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN PLAN BERV1CE at 4714
n,W, 2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida In-
I tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
A.P.S., INC.. a Fla. Corp.
Sole Owner
Pallet. Sliver, Pallot, Stern & Mlntr
Attorneys for A.P.S.. Inc.
4/22-29. 5/6-13
bfcwAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 6>C 3758
JOHN T. SAVOR,
Plaintiff,
VS.
MABEL M. SAVolt.
i >, fendunt.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ISABEL M SAVoR
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
Von. isahel M. Savor, are hereby
mrWted that a Bill "f complaint for
Divorce has been filed against yon,
,i,l \ ,ei a! i i c of xour Answer or Pleading to the Bill
>.f Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
ney. C R-REDERIC BROWN, ^"7 du-
I'niit Bldg.. Miami, Florida 'ami file
Iflnal Answer Of Pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
ourt on or before the 31st da\ oi
Hay, I960. If yon fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
on for the relief demanded In the
lllll of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
n TDK JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN.
DONE AND OKDEItKD at Miami.
^orlda, this 21st day of April, A.D.
I960.
E. B. LEATHKKMAN, clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida
(seal) By: E. H. LAN WAY,
Deputy Clerk.
:. FREDERIC BROWN
<07 duPont Building
Miami 32, Fla.FR 3-0602
Vttorney for Plaintiff.
4/29. 5/-13-20
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
LUCKY DAY BAR & PACKAGE
STORES at 9.74 East 27th Street, llla-
leah Intends to register laid name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
MOSA.M CORP.
By: .Morris L. Copp.iiiian,
Vice President
HARRY EUKBRNICK
\ttorney for Owner
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida
4/1S-22-JS, 7/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVPNTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C2951
\1\vv.-HA FKI DSTEIN and
i,C'" '"'"' OBTEIN, his wife.
Plaintiffs,
\ s.
n M PH B, RI'FSKl I. and
LCDEEN B RUSSELL, his wife,
I I 'endants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: RALPH 8. RI'SSEl I. and
, i-.,..-..v P'-RSELL, Ins wife
Address Unknown
, ( n \>:k HEREBY notified that l
Complaint to' Foreclose a Montage
cm the following ^described property,
to wit: .. ,.
Bealn at a |i-lnt on the north 'ine
of Tra.t l. Res'tbdJvtelon ol ORA-
TION Y LAWNS, according to HM-
Plat thereof, r......rded I" Plat Book
30 at -.are -76. of the Public Records
of Dade County Florida: said point
of beginning being 30" feet esj-t of
the northeast cornrr of Lot 2. RIooK
1. ORATI-1NY LAWNS, according
to the Plat thereof, recorded in I i't
Book 22. at nnge 74. of the Public
Records of Dade County. EJorlda.
thence run cast alone the north line
of said Tract 1 for 61 feet, tbertce
run south parallel to the east line
of said Lot 2 to a point that Is 139
feet north of the south line of Tract
1: thence run west nanllel to the
south line of said Tract 1. for II
f.et to a point: thence jwn noren
parallel to the east line of said
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.1VEN thai
hi' undersigned, desiring to en
'nislness under the fictitious name of
ILAMO SI NCI AIT! SERVICE STA-
TION at 1901 N.E, 2nd Ave., Intend!
'o register said name with the fieri
.f the Circuit Court of I'a.lc Coiinry.
Florida. .
BOSK ENTERPRISES, INC.,
n Fla. coip.
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Mtoin.y for Applicant
'-" i-oi otn Rd. .,
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Unit
the und< i i- ii!. desiring to em
business under the fictitious name ol
16 | l:l ILDINfl at 1140 N E. 163rd St..
North Miami Beach, El irida Intt nd W
register Mid name with the ''lerk of
Ihe Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. -
I RO KlTi'KK. 50* I
HARTMAL, IN'"..
a Fla. corp., 25*X Owner
JACK POPICK. '." Own*
____________ ______ 1-13-20
NOTICE UND"?R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY U1VEN 'hat
Mo- undersigned, deslrins to engage In
business under the flctltlo"s name of
v,; upri pi,TrviJ CO. "Every-
thing We Touch Turns to Gold el
IS 24-h Street. Hlabah Intends
to reclater said name wl'h the C'erk
of the Circuit Court of Pnde County.
London PLATERS, MC
a Fla. Corp.
D'RNSTEIN' ft MILLER
Attorney! for Applicant
Congress Building
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITiOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
ouslness under the fictitious name r>f
CHILD LIFE PHOTOGRAPHERS at
J254 9.W. Rth Street intends to re-
later said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
PHILIP ADLER
Sole Owner
HENRY NORTON
attorney for Applicant
'406 Biscayne Building
4/15-22-29. 5/6
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AMD FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3716
GRACE VIRGINIA HCFF.MAN.
Plaintiff.
vs.
HAROLD W. HUFFMAN,
Def, infant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HAROLD w: HCFF.MAN
117-03 97th Avemie
Richmond Hill 19, New York
You HARI.D \V. HCFF.MAN are
hereby notified that a Hill of Com-
Ida int for Divorce has been filed
against you, mid you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's Attorneys. GOLDMAN *
GOLDSTEIN, 2301 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Coui i on 01
before the 23rd day of May, 1960. 11
\ ou tail to do so. Judgment by default
Wllll lie taken against you tor the i e
lief demanded In the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall he published one.
mli e.i, for tour consecutive weeki
In 'Hi' 1I'"1SH "I.OPH1IAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Klorioa, tin-- 2'M.i day of April, A.D
960.
i: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florldi
(seal) B) : E, ll. LANWAY,
Deontv Clerk
IOLDMAN ft < >LDSTEIN
2S03 W Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
Attomeya (or Plaintiff
473I-2*, 5 l '
ATTORNEYS!
*Jewiit fktrkftan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
OUU FR 3-44*5
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
th. i.n.iersigned. desiring to engage n
buslnesa nnder the fictlUoua naro- i f
VICTOR'S BARBER SHOP at UK
Fifteenth Street, Miami Reach, I
Ida intend to regleli-r aid nnme with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. F'.ortfla.
ANTHONY BELLINO
THERESA BELLINO
C. FREDR1C BROWN
in7 Diil'om I'.ldg Miami, Fla.
Attorney foi Anthony Belllrio
and Theresa BeHlnn
4/15-22-2 3 6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49P20
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LARA WEKSI.KR
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demandn Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of CLARA weksi.kr de-
ceased late of Cook County, Illinois, to
Ho County Judges 'Of Dade County,
and file the same In their offtcei in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eiKht calendai
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
ROBERT wkksi.kk.. Ancillary
administrator of the Estate M
clara wkksi.kk.
m m:k kilverstkin
iii"' nej --i2n i. ncoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida
4/1S-M-2I
I "HI -. 'l| 11 *1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrrnr to engare hi
buelness under the fictitious name of
' Ae..
aid
It
4/1.-.-22-29. t/
Nrilttf tQ the. plat IMM'-''""'?
.d In Plat Booh 22 at Page I of the
Pnblc He..i-ds of Dade ( otin'v.
Florida, toi-efir with all Improve-
ments si'uate.l thereon.
"I 'a'".'' ^:''v,l,Wvn-.wer with the undesigned, desiring to engage In
are renillrert to fll vein Alt'H iin ____.......... .v.. l,..lllnn name of
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN
that
the fictitious name of
rnm". I Florida Cmporat
foi he relief demanded In tne t.om | BK|nKI^ tFITEI.MAN ft ALBERT
plaint.
Hv Eugene M Aln.it
'*!.*. .,-n f lA "V r.iiirene .n. nira-i'
""'fb' EVrilERMXN. Clerk of < '""'/;>";, ,U'Min<
the Clri" 1 Co-rt 'v V1'""1 ""I1'''', ,no
WM_ w rrrOCKINO. ; A.^rnev. forLovjIh Inc..
General
Capitalcerp.
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
nNANCING
WAREHOUSE LOANS
FACTORING
EQUIPMENT FINANCING
COMMERCIAL PAPER
Phone: TUxedo 8-7551
4309 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Springs. Florida
H S GRUBER
PRESIDENT
GEORGE J TALIANOFF
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
Depu'v Clerk.
a Florida Corporation
feOTICE UN OCR
FICTITiOOS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the tirrdci-Klgned, le*h-1ns- to engage .n
business under the ftctittoafi nam. C
CORAL WAY CREATIONS at 22.U
Coral Way. Miami. Florida, Intend- to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Cointy,
Florida.
EDITH RAVI8
Bole OWBO
DONALD F. FROST
Attorney for Applicant
IMS diil'..iii Building
Miami, Florida
J/ft-tt-3 g
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49387-C
IN Hi: Estate of
EVA BI'CH
I ... .i sell
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims, or Demanda Against San
Ksiate:
Voti are hereby notified and requir-
ed lo present any claims and deman.l-
which you may have agalnat the ea-
tate of EVA lll'i'H deceased late ol
Ihtde County, Florida, to the County
Judges of Bade County, and file the
same III their offices in the Count}
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within eight calendar months from tlv
late of th,- first publication hereof, Ol
he same will be barred.
l ,i MIS BI'CH
LOUIfl I'.I'CH. as Kx.cut.ir ol
the Estate of Eva Bitch, deceased
\IYKRS. HKIMAN & KAPLAN
Vttorneys for Executor
I ISO B.W. First Street
Miami. Florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dc n igt !r
business undei Ihe fictitious nami
PA8TIME POOL8 at 13140 West Digit
Highway, North Miami. Florida In
lends t.. ri glstl r said nnme with th>
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi
i 'oimi Kl. .1 Ida.
PASTIME POOLS ft
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
a Florida corporation
4 ''*2-2l* "> '-':'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 60C 3607
CONSTANCE McCLL'NE,
Plaintiff,
\*s
lll'OII MARVIN MoCl.l'NK.
I lefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: IICilll M VRVIN McCLL'NE
ADDRESS INKN'oWN
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE thai you
are required to f'le an Answer to a
Complaint for I'lvmce <-ommenced
against vou with the Clerk of the
Court and serve a copy thereof upon
Herman T. |s|s. Attorney for Plain-
tiff. IU Madeira Avenue, Coral Cables
34. Florida, before Or on the 23rd day
of May. 1960. otherwise the allegations
of the complaint will he taken an con-
fessed by you.
Dated this ISth day of April. 1960.
Circuit Court, Dade'County. Florida
E. B I.EATHKRM AN. Clnrk.
(seal) Yty: TO. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
4,33-M. 5/6-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. rN e-ROBATE
No. 48955-C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGUERITE C. SMIRNOFF,
also known as
MAROl'ERITK I. SMIRNol .
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstmti : -.
..i. and each ol you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you., or
either of you, may have against the
. .,i Marguerite S Smnnuii.
known a- .M.i rguerite L. rtnilrnoft
leased late of Washington, D.C., to
the Honorable County Judges of Dado
County, and file the same In then
office! in the County Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within enjht
calendar months from the date of tho
first publication hereof. Said claim* or
lemanda to contain the legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred. See Section 733.16 of
the 14.-, Probate Act.
Hate April 14, A.D, 1M0.
ROBERT L. SMIRNOFF. AS AncII-
larj Administrator of the Estate
of Marguerite C. Smirnoff, also
known as Margruerite L. Smlrn tf.
I I. .eased
Kl.liY STONE .
Utornev for Marguerite C. Smirnoff
(Mown as Marguerite L. Smirnoff,
deceased.
linn Congress Bldg.. Miami. Fla.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THr CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 3512
IIAGIO LA BELLA,
!".. n'lff,
vs.
v.NOKI.lNA LA BELLA
Deft n 'snt.
6UIT FOR DIVORCE
KUELINA LA BELLA
n da nl
_'T Quentln Road
Brooklyn, New York
You \Mii;i.lN.\ LA BELLA are
. n lifted that a Bill of C iln-
nl f,.r Divorce has been filed
~t yon. and you are required to
, a rop> "f your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Rill of-Complaint on the
ol.itiinff's Attoiney, ANOEIX) V ALI,
Inn AHlslI 1 BiilMing. Miami :'.'-'. l-'lo--
nd file the original Answer or
Pleading In th. office of the clerk or
th,. Crc't coirt on or before the l'.th
of May, !!. If you fall to do so.
iudgment by defsult will be taken
against vou for 'he relief demanded
in -he Till' Of Complaint.
This noice shall be published once
, i.'i week for four consecutive weeks
In THE .IKWISH F1-OR1DIAN.
r>oNE NT> ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of April. A.D.
I960.
K I: LEATHKKMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, I'ade Counly Florida
(seal) By: WM W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
ANCELO A. ALI
400 Alnsl. v Building
Miami 32. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
4/15-2*-*.. ;/
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
COUP*** AT14PN OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Cell THE JEWISH FXORIDIAN at
FR :.-.:.
4/, 5/6-13-20
4/22-29, 5/6-1S


Page 16-A
+Jewist> fhrkKati__________
Friday, May 6. i960
Golda Meir Coming to Miami June 9;
To Give Community 'Decade City' Award
The selection of Miami as one
of only four cities in the entire
world to receive Israel's "Decade
City" Award was announced this
week by Jack A. Cantor and Sam-
uel Oritt, general chairmen of the
Greater Miami Committee for Is-
rael Bonds.
They revealed that Golda Meir,
Israel's Minister of Foreign Af-
fairs, will come to Miami to pre-
sent the award to the community
at a dinner on Thursday, June 9.
at the Fontainebleap hotel.
Oritt and Cantor stated that
the Miami Jewish community
will receive Israel's "Decade
City" Award because of the "out-
standing record Miami has
achieved in the sale of Israel
Bonds." The award will be pre-
sented in connection with the
10th year of the State of Israel
Bonds.
In announcing the recognition of
Miami by the State of Israel, Can-
tor and Oritt said that "we are
proud and grateful to have had a
small share in Israel's great prog-
ress in the ten years of the Israel
Bond Issue."
"We have only to look at Israel's
position at the time of Prime Min-
ister Ben-Gurion's first visit in
May, 1951 and her status on his
second visit to the United States in
1960 to comprehend the tremen-
dous change which has occurred in
the intervening nine years and the
enormous strides in Israel's econ-
omy made possible with the aid
of State of Israel Bonds," they de-
clared.
Union Official Affirms Boycott
Continued from Page 1-A
numerous occasions so as to de-
fend free navigation through the
canal in accordance with the inter-
national agreements recognized by
the United Nations. This problem
is of first importance for mari-
time nations and closely touches
sailors in the exercise of their pro-
fession."
"During the period since the Is-
: rael Bond drive began, every sec-
tor of the country's economy has
shown outstanding development.
Industrial production has risen
from $400 million to $950 million
per year. The area under cultiva-
tion has more than doubled, and
the irrigated area has quadrupled.
' Exports have increased from $45
million to $290 million."
They added that Israel has
achieved a high degree ef eco-
nomic stability, despite Arab
boycott and blockade. As a re-
sult of the progress which has
: been stimulated by Israel Bond
investments, the State of Israel
is attracting continuing financial
suport in terms of her proven
capacity to make good."
Other cities in addition to Miami
which will receive the "Decade
City" Award arc Chicago, Los An-
geles and Montreal.
Member Drive
Launched Here
English speaking division 0f
the Workmen's Circle of Great**
Miami is conducting a member-1
ship campaign here.
Social coffees are bein<,' sehed.
ulcd at members' homes to at.
quaint prospects with Workmen's
Circle. Joe Gorelik, national field
representative, is in Miami to at.
tend the functions.
Workmen's Circle, Jewish bad
ternal organization in the United
States and Canada, is composed
of businessmen, workers, profes.
sionals and students.
Reception honors new Business and Professional Division of
the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami. Left to right
are Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lebowitz, at whose home the recep-
tion was held; Harry Gordon, president of the branch; and
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, prominent philanthropic leader. Lebo-
witz is executive secretary of the newly-formed organization.
Army Tactics Change to Meet UAR Threat
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
1 Army organization and tactical
| methods are being revamped to j
be able to cope with Soviet meth-1
ods adopted by the United Arab
Republic, Brigadier Yitzhak Rabin,
[Chief of Israel's Operations, dis-
closed at Army headquarters here.
He made the disclosure in warn-
ing against the "misconception"
that the potential danger to Is-
rael's security could be gauged by
the degree of tranquility on Is-
rael's borders. "The development
of military power in depth within
| the Arab countries constitutes a
! greater danger and has no relation
Jto the border tranquility," he
stressed.
For this reason, he said, Israel
army training programs for the
current year have been designed
' to meet the new conditions result-
ing from the adoption of Soviet
military doctrines by the UAR. He
! reported that the UAR has been
THE HI... US I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
emphasize the "unreasonable" nature and "extremist" character of
the Academy's demand.
The issue, as I see it. is less the Academy's building woe than
a city government's submission to a single man, with religion a
major issue however much one should like to think otherwise. Can
Jews be more self-debasing than this? Can they repeatedly say nay
to a school to find favor in the eyes of a pastor for whom the school
will be an abomination wherever it may stand?
Fr. Barry's eleventh-hour suggestion of a renewed battle for the
original site was, of course, camouflage. As of Wednesday and the
day of the hearing, even the council began to feel the pressure of
its own indecencies and was to look into the possibility of assigning
two acres for a new Academy on the Beach golf course at Alton rd.
and 28th st.
I should like to think the Hebrew Academy will be the ultimate
victor. But. somehow, Fr. Barry had won.
sending thousands of its key mil-
itary personnel to Soviet bloc coun-
tries for training while hundreds
of Soviet technicians and advisers
are now in the UAR in training
capacities.
"Considerable efforts are being
made to improve the quality of the
United Arab Republic Army,"
Brig. Rabin said. He revealed that
Israel's current training goals
were to absorb and master new
weapons in the light of knowledge
of changes in Arab armies. "The
goal of Israel's defense forces is
to maintain the status quo," he
said "To achieve this goal, Is-
rael's Army is trained to serve as
a deterrent force and, if deter-
rence fails, to be able to deal a
crushing blow to an aggressor."
'ToGUST BROS Ry
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BY
LSOtlAllIt
the
oman s
"W.rlJ
Election Day was exciting enough for Jack
D. Gordon and his Barbara, who live on Palm Is-
land Jack, who is president of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Assn., was running for
school board ... In the midst of everything, their
third offspring, an 8 lb. boy, decided to arrive
at Jackson Memorial Hospital ... He joins the
Brdons' two other children, Andy, 6, and Deborah, 3 The ex-
sment isn't ended yet Jack faces a runoff on May 24 .
It was raining, but Clare Hayden said she'd rather drown than
ok ... So she and husband Philip sloshed through pools of water
pick up her sister, Ann Mell, and husband, Sam And off
fey all went to eat in style braving pneumonia rather than
fches ...
Arnold and Mae Perlstein are a new aunt and uncle, and proud
| it, even if they don't know the baby's name yet New parents
Arnold's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Perl-
lia, of New York City .
It was an end-of-the-season dinner party at the home of Joe
Rossi Gleicher Rossi made her famous capon with orange
apple stuffing Enjoying it all were Mr. and Mrs. Max
us, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rafkin, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Hankoff,
t. and Mrs. Bert Schever, and George Collier.
Ml
Mr. and Mrs. David Goldman, of Forest Hills, N.Y., are vis-
Dg the Harry Goldmans, of Coral Gables, prior to their departure
" Nassau, where they will stay prior to their return to New
rk .
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard- (Rose) Gold, of 570 NE 170th st., will
jk their 38th. wedding anniversary on May 15 The couple
|re married in Columbus, O., in 1922 .
A former department store owner in Columbus, Bernie and
i Rose came to Miami two years ago, and are members of Monti-
jlo Park Congregation .
Their four children include Mr. and Mrs. Irving Gold, Mr.
Mrs. Henry (Janet) Hock, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Gold, and Mr. and
. Richard (Ruth) Rappaport They also have 10 grand-
dren .
The couple will mark the anniversary occasion with an Oneg
Dbat at Monticello Park.
Ml Ml Ml
Letter from Elyse Stern postmarked Washington, D.C. .
le used to be with the Miami Beach Public Library until she
ided to go to school Right now, in addition to her studies,
[has the lead in -Voice of the Turtle" After the play and
exams are over, she'll be coming home to visit her family, the
i M. Sterns .
rs. Jen NoveySam Cohen's "GirrFriday"just back from
j|r Mount, N.C., where she attended the community's First
Kt Seder which, by the way, was watered from Raleigh, N.C.
Jen was a guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
I Levy .
He's going on business She's going for pleasure Any-
, it's a trip to Europe in the offing for Mr. and Mrs. Bert
evers, who sail May 12 on the United States.
Mt Ml Ml Ml
, Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen back from five days in Key
tst, where he sat on the bench for Circuit Judge Aquilina Lopez
F. While there, he and Hazel managed to get in some fishing .
Off to Europe May 20 are Bernard Stevens and his Sue .
nerary includes Belgium, Finland, Russia, Czechoslovakia, Paris
home ...
Jacob Sher and Mary leaving for Louisville, Ky., to attend the
ferby, then to New York for a five-week vacation .
Mr. and Mrs. George (Gussie) Wolpert in the Orient, writing
friends from the Hotel Miramar, Hong Kong,, all about their
avels in Japan, including the "Seven Wonders of Tokyo Tour,''
hich they unhappily missed last year "But are we really in
an?" they write ... All that modern decor and American
lenus From Hong Kong, George and Gussie will jet to Singa-
^re, Ceylon, India, Rhodes, Elba, Zermatt, Ireland, and Paris .
(text year," they vow, "we go into orbit."
'
Howard Jay Eisen, 17-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
luth) Eisen, 21010 NE 26th ave., Miami, was the only student in
roward county to receive the Charles Kettering Award of the
ational Merit Scholarship Foundation for research in chemistry
f. There are 40* such given throughout the country Howard
i a senior ot South Broward'High School and president of the Stu-
ent Council ... He also won first prize in the Florida Science
Blent search, sponsored by the Florida Academy of Science, for
chemical research project of a hydrogen oxygen fuel cell .
received a Westinghouse Honors Award, as well, for this pro-
t Howard plans to use the Kettering scholarship at Har-
ard University The Eisen family includes another son, Rob-
rt, 12, and daughter, Arleen, 16 Ruth is a lecture and artist
Manager.
Ml Ml
Birthdaze: Neil Philip born to Mr. and Mrs. David (Sydell)
erman, 1521 SW 82nd ct., on Apr. 14 at Doctors Hospital ... The
ew arrival joins Robin Sheryl, 2 Grandparents are Mrs. Rose
Bmoff and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Sanders, all of Miami.
MM Ml Ml
The 83rd birthday of Rabbi Pizer Jacobs was celebrated at
temple Beth Sholom on Saturday morning, Apr. 23, with the Rabbi
heading the Haftorah ." Also marking the occasion was the
brotherhood in a special program on Sunday morning .
Harold Drucker, former Boston attorney who has been assis-
nt to Kress Brann, general manager of the Cadillac hotel, will
ike over the latter's duties this week during Brann's five-month
fcav'e of absence Brann will be in Gloucester, Mass, reopen-
Dg and operating the Redcoat, famous antique shop He's due
ck here in October ...
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kossoff, Miami Beach residents for 16
fears, marked their 53rd wedding anniversary on May Day .
"he Bing Kossoffs helped them celebrate, of course.

I Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, and
ks Hilarv back from Nassau, where they combed the island in a
European car loaded down with much photographic equipment .
e's busily preparing for an exhibition of new work this fall at
Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery.
"Jewish Flondjiao
Miami, Florida, Friday, May 6, 1960
Section B
Mrs. Spilka Will
Head Miami Unit
Miami Women's Unit of United
Cerebral Palsy will hold its sev-
enth annual installation of officers
and members of the board on Sat-
urday noon. May 14, at Miami
Springs Villas.
Mrs. Martin (Millicent) Spilka
will be installed president of the
organization.
Other officers to be installed by
Mrs. Lillian Rappaport, chairman,
_a.re Mesdames Bess Schonberg,
first vice president; Sarah Rosen-
"house, second vice president.
Mesdames Walter Camil, record-
ing secretary; Frances Schaeffer,
corresponding secretary; and Lil-
lian Rappaport, treasurer.
Four generations are represented by (left to right) seated Mrs.
Leon Kaplan, Karen Susan Brickman, and Mrs. Bertha Rinzler.
Standing is Mrs. Richard Brickman.
WOSTHY Of PRAISE 0M THIS OCCASION
Four Generations Greet Mother's Day
Four generations of a family are
something to notice on any occa-
sion. On the weekend of Mother's
Day, they are particularly worthy
of praise.
This Is the case with Mrs. Ber-
tha Rinzler, a resident here since
December, 1936.
Prior Jo moving to Miami, Mrs.
Rinzler lived in Passaic, N.J. She
has seven grandchildren, six great-
grandchildren, and four children.
JWV Auxiliary
Installs Officers
Mrs. Bertram N. Whitman was
installed president of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of North Shore Post 677,
Jewish War Veterans, at ceremon-
ies held in Agudath Israel Hebrew
Institute last week.
Other offices installed are Mes-
dames Sidney Schoen, senior vice
president; David Weissman, jun-
ior vice president; Rose Medmck,
corresponding secretary; Hy
Schwartz, recording secretary.
Mesdames Milton Grayson,
treasurer; Morris M. Raymer,
chaplain; Charles Lillian, conduc-
tress; Irving Chernevitz. guard;
Bertha Rosenberg, historian; Abe
Tunick, patriotic instructor.
Trustees are Mesdames Ray
Cole, Sam Gelbond and Harry Miz-
rach.
Her children include Dr. Harry
G. Rinzler and Mrs. A. C. Leibo-
vkz, of Passaic, N.J., and Mrs.
Ben Singer and Mrs. Leon Kaplan,
of Miami.
Mrs. Kaplan (Dorothy) is t the
wife of the noted national and
local Jewish community leader
and the mother of three children,
Mrs. Richard I. (Linda) Brickman,
and Rita and Stanley Kaplan.
Linda and her husband, associ-
ated in the practice of law with
the firm of Myers, Heiman and
Kaplan, are the parents of little
Karen Susan all of which com-
pletes the four-generation picture
through one of Mrs. Rinzlers
children".
Happy Mother's Day, all.
Gilbert Balkin Installation
Gilbert J. Balkin chapter of
B'nai B'rith will hold its installa-
tion of officers Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
at the Candlelight Inn.
Councilettes Map
New Functions ;
The Councilettes, National Coun-
cil of Jewish-Women's division of
junior high school girls, held elec-
tion for new officers at a final
meeting on Sunday at the Park
Lane Cafeteria.
Miss Susan Gertman, president,
is inviting officers and board mem-
bers to her home for a barbeque
and swim party early in June, and
a "Bermuda-Hop" dance will be
held on June 15 at Hillel House
in Coral Gables. Bob Green, disk
jockey of station WINZ, will be
master of ceremonies.
Officers who will be installed in
an October function are Vicki
Hirsch, president; Shirley Baum-
wold, vice president; Roberta
Sandier, vice president; Karen
Feingold, treasurer; Sheila Pen-
ner, financial secretary; Nancy-
Nadler, recording secretary; and
Faith Kindler, corresponding sec-
retary.
Serving again as advisors will
be Mesdames Irving Hirsch, Mil-
ton Rothman, Samuel Kohlenberg,
and Samuel Gertman.
Councilettes have been so suc-
cessful that seventh, eighth and
ninth grade girls from Miami
Beach are clamoring for the estab-
lishment of a similar division!
Mrs. Gilm&n
In Third Term
Torah group of Hi. ^a stall officers at a fashioi- show on
Monday noon at the Sevrtjie hotel.
Mrs. Henry Gilman wi*i be in-
stalled as president for l\er third
term. ^
Mrs. David Kivel is recortwjmg
secretary. Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt fax
installing officer. Mrs. Harry Pine-
sick is chairman of the installation.
Torah Group
Installation Set
Torah group of Hadassah will
have a combination installation
luncheon and fashion show Mon-
day, noon at the Seville hotel.
Mrs. Henry Gilman, president of
the group, will be installed.
Mrs. Irving Hauptrnan, Mrs. Jo-
seph Goldberg and Mrs. Sol Cohen
are in charge of arrangements,
and members of the group will
model the clothes.
Discussing preparations for the dinner of tribute to honor Rab-
bi Mayer Abramowitz on Saturday night at the Fontainebleau
hotel are chairmen of the Women's dinner committee. Shown
from left are Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz, Mrs. Sam Belsky, and
Mrs. Maurice Revitz.


Page 2-B
+Jemiafkrk&r
Friday. Mcy 6.
Menorah Chapter Will Install
Mrs. Same: Grt== lanmiifc n
adezu of (keener Miami Section.' Natiaood
Cacoci; of lesrash Women. )imutt gavel to
?''-u M^iflB 7:-=-* pVaaAawJhl nJ the tt-. r.~
Dnram. at anaanBrrlaou ceremonies Wednes-
cr.- :r saw ?ur :es-rur:r^- Beh"_-d M_ss Frtsri
cie
Mcrr^
MB. vice
ministranorr Mrs. Daniel Jaffa l. rice
N. Shore Ladies
Plan Event Here
ed Ttasg~ wifj be presented by the
North Shoe* Jewish Center Setter
send seen au sew-elected officers
sri :-::-:r; HI iBStaNel
Mrs. Jack Spersns wiP be ehair-
ma of the dar. and Mr? Mayer
Akrassswitz w be aart siting of-
od-
May 12 at the A'g*r*
Mrs A. Letts MeckastnU wiU
agate lake ever the Iradirihip of
the Sisterhood, assisted by Mrs
Bay Morse. Mrs Lawrence >*-
tan Mrs. trvman Bergad. Mrs. E.
Kapiar. Mrs. Pkilip Jacoby. nee
Mrs. Hernias Stem
Mrs. Aha
secretary: Mrs S
itoidiag secretary.
Ai
tary
Mrs. Beta Epsteas. social secre-
tary. Mrs. Robert Block, buster- Tifemk Israel
ia*. Mrs Sam BeJsky. chaplain. bo,: nrd *rlJr
and Mrs. Max Brans*, parhaasen- OSes X Muau are.
** *-*& t sni
Co**1 vty
inanities ship: Mrs. Lev/is Banner
dent public affairs: and Mans Swarm Freed
rnan. vice preside nl. service. Other aNkvas
installed were Mass MoruVs Cohen, corre-
spaoding secretary; Mrs. Bithuiu Bis iwrm.
fiennrkil euesuif. Mas Bobbie Beinanp. re-
t*cawing ssczetary: and Mrs. Richard Myers.
Gables Women
Install Officers
Coral Gables chanter of Bra
B ntk Women installed see off:
cers at a disaer Ssnday at Musi
Springs ViUas.
Officers are MesJames Irns:
Maiths. presaden*.: Sidney Siege:
Bobert Kasaer and Artkur Ro*:
nek. nee presidents AI Wagne
and Ben Morganstern. fmancia
secretaries: Ma-jnce FinegoM. rr
cording secretary: AI Bass, cor
reipnad sg secretary.
Mr-dassft Jack Sterastein. tress
arer. Sidney Corner, historian
Moe Laager, aodilor: Sam Bar
land. ceanseJar: and Sol Bappa
part, parbameniarian.
Board ifmtirii are Mesdaases
Arthur Bassmsn. Mania Bond. Jot
Frances Estrescher. Ssdae>
Sal Greenheig. Alex Grass
Sam Kratish. Harry Bessier
John Methka. Paal Millstone. Jo
sepb Rogers. Sol Torchon, Mittoc
Tow. and Jaime Yagodmk.
Sisterkood will
at the Center.
r I |f you
like
-._ bj
vosiinzioii'
*9*i Btir nmKJs
day of the bean
en asdece'
F?*r!rT* ny
slBBBtaamsBal
liana m i>s
cents icy
psstmm
UassM aTUBMBBdB. aarBakanZTS I rtXTMaasTS
KOSHER ZION
SAWA6C COJVAJfY OfQfCAwO
IS*
CHEESE
Ikreplach1
H 5
/5heesi
Ravioli

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ass a sc*virt srwcc *<;
priostcs: je idaaa. je t-azii
_""! EL MT et<

In MioiiM it s
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
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tm IvsMM Drfrrtrj
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The praat nsass m 4m-
FWANK J. MOLT, *-,,.,
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MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE I
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RAVIOLI j
Just heat 'n'eat!
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Oee, Ten-
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with tangy Italian Cheese ...
simmered with savory tomato
*uce and cheese...seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
About 15 a serving. Each can
s*ves two. Buy several cans
too a/.
Mrc. Mildred R. Freeman will be
insi.. norah chapter of B'nai B nth
Women cg^Tuesday. II 30 a.m..
Mr^ Freeman has lived in Mumi
Benek fcr tie past 25 years. She u
i sister of the late Judge Jack J.
Rosen, past president of the Anna
er Crete letn. and condeetress
f Faith chapter of the Order of
be Eastern Star.
Mr* Alfred Reich, president-
lect of District 5 B'nai Bnth
Tomes, will also install the follow-
ag officers:
Mesdames Solomon Moses, Mor-
I 1 Praisman and Maurice Fink.
ice presidents: John J. Benjamin.
i -ecordmg secretary; William Mor-
I is. corresponding secretary: Sam
eJ Tannrnbaom. treasurer.
Mesdames Samuel Zaager. O-
anaal secretary and par ha men-
iriac; Morris Mass. guardian:
ienrietta LaBelle. sentinel. Abe
attes. ktftorian: and Louis Shaf-
m. connselsr.
TETLEY
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
there's Yost Tor spirit in
."svor crosW"
and imu-
rasie and picas-
ere with veer fleishi g% sad
ilebigs aed between met]
this toe
for faUest
vt F
Last card party and social affair
f the season will be beld by
Caeseth Israel Sisterhood on Toes-
ay. 1 p_m- at the coagregatioa
Irs. L B. rusenstein. president.
iB be assisted by Mrs. I. Ruppert
rs Lena Popkin. Mrs. Louis Dub-
c. Mrs. Repna Basu. and Mrs.
V PlatL
'GOOD TREATING 1
IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY
when you stock up on dark, delicious
f Dromedanj S
THE iCAOY TO SEltVE DESSERT CAKE
IMABE vffTH CRISP, CHUNKY WALNUTS
I AND THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES
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Also enjoy *T miS M ITS USmf
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Pwfr3(f4
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TO LOW
CALORIE MALS
Solve that weightv aroblwn
soevs plenty of mitrttiovs. f lavorhl
Awgvst Bros Sread "i*"
from select ssrma whoa* flour ...
contaim no shortening.
MMMUN in
I0 TWBt
EM MUI
HAM I0UI


Friday. May 6. 1960
+Je*toHk>ridkui
Pag* 3-B
Miami's newest Women of Valor are congratulated by (cen-
ter) Mrs. Clara Left, national president of the Pioneer Women's
organization, at a celebration last Saturday night at the Bis-
cayne Terrace hotel. Left is Mrs. Ida Bookspan, and on the
right is Mrs. I. E. Goldman. In honor of the occasion, $46,700
in Israel Bonds were purchased by members oi the audience.
Chairmen of the event, Mrs. Milton S. Green and Dr. Simon
Wilensky, announced that the Labor Zionist of Greater Miami
have accepted a goal of $75,000 to be sold in honor of Mrs.
Golda's Meir's visit to Miami on June 9. The celebration Sat-
urday night was also a "Bond Voyage" for Mrs. Bookspan
who is leaving shortly on a prize-winning trip to Israel via Air
France and El Al Airlines.
Tifereth Jacob
Ladies' Luncheon
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood will have its regular monthly
luncheon at the Temple on Tues-
day, noon.
Program is being planned t>y
Mrs. Louis Bernstein. The lunch-
eon is sponsored by the members
| of the Sisterhood board of direc-
ttors.
Included are Mesdames Nathan
ker, Mildred Wascowitz, John
erner. Ruth Brower, Harry Beck,
ae Goldman, Albert Gordon,
Samuel Rossnick. Leon Silverinan,
Louis Sislen, Leon Rubenstein.
Harry Roseman, John DeYoung,
Charles Kirsch, Sam Weinstein,
Mesdames Joseph Newman,
Louis Wine, Louis Bernstein, Max
Goldstein, Philip Levine, Steven
Glance, Sam Seidle, Harry Marcus,
Morrie Wyman and luncheon chair-
men Mrs. Max Lebowitz and Mrs.
Nat Holtzcr.
Annual Donor Luncheon
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home will hold its annual
donor luncheon at the Algiers hotel
on Wednesday noon. Special events
at the function will include the
55th wedding anniversary celebra-
tion of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Griff,
as well as a Mother's Day pro-
gram. Mrs. Hyman Roth, founder
of the Home, will be among guests
at the luncheon.
Purely Pleasure
Due for PTA's
No business talk will be heard
when the board of managers of the
Dade County Council -of Parent-
Teacher Assns. meet at the lunch-
eon honoring Mrs. William P.
Cooke, retiring president.
The social affair is on Monday
noon in the Miami Woman's Club,
1737 N. Bayshore dr.
Members of the board of man-
agers are the executive board,
standing committee chairmen,
area coordinators and all local
PTA presidents..
Singers to Mark
Mother's Day
Seventh annual celebration of
Mother's Day will take place on
Sunday evening in Flamingo Park
under the sponsorship of the Mi-
ami Beach Community Singers.
Ben Yomen, music conductor,
has written an original composition
adapting Walt Whitman's poem,
"Lilac Time," to be presented by
the Community Singers for the
first time, with Iris Rosen as solo-
ist.
Edith Rothstein, Yolanda Roth,
and Joel Ritz will be featured so-
loists in a group of special Moth-
er's Day songs. Also featured will
be a collection of "dances gf many
lands in costume" with Nat Sirota
as choreographer. Margaret Yo-
men is piano accompanist. Char-
lotte Spero is president.
Hadassah Groups
Will Install _
Officers Monday
Harxl group of Hadassah will
hold JWinstallation of officers at
the Eden Roc hotel on Monday at
noon. A luncheon and program are
planned by Mrs. Sam Wiesen,
chairman of the day. Mrs. Joseph
Shapiro will be the installing offi-
cer.
*
Israeli group will have its instal-
lation at the Algiers hotel on Mon-
day at a luncheon session. Mrs.
Sol Silverman will be chairman of
the day. Rabbi George Labovitz
will install the officers and board
members.

Emma Lazarus group will have
its installation at the Deauville ho-
tel at a Tuesday luncheon featur-
ing a musical'program. Mrs. B.
Mescoe is chairman of the day.
Installing officer will be Mayer
Irving Shulman of Surfside.

Shaloma group will have its in-
stallation at the Seville hotel, on
Monday, noon. Program has been
planned by Mrs. Delia Delancy.
Mrs. Joseph Shawmut will be in-
stalling officer. Mrs. Harry Gab-
relow will be installed as presi-
dent for a second term.

Henrietta Siold group will have
its installation at the Algiers hotel
on Monday noon. Rabbi B. Leon
Hurwitz will install officers and
board members.

Stephen S. Wise group will in-
stall officers Monday noon at the
Deauville hotel. Luncheon session
features Mrs. Dorothy Krieger
Fink as installing officer. Pro-
gram has been planned by Mrs.
Nathan Rattner, chairman of the
day. Soloist Balfouria Gilad will
sing.

Esther group will have its instal-
lation on Monday noon at the Fo-
tainebleau hotel. Dessert and cof-
fee will be followed by a musical
program in charge of Mrs. Eu-
gene Rosenfeld. Mrs. Daniel Stern-
field will be installing officer.
.RONALD SWfETZ.
WOMDS ACCORDION CHAMPION
NOW AVAILABLE
For Parties, Luncheons, etc.
CAll 10 A.M. 12 P.M. ONLY
NA 1-6512-
CANTOR WANTED
New Yeur ona" Yaw Kippnr ond pessi-
kilitv af Friday Might lervicei in le-
ferm Temple. Robai Renten, 111 $.1.
7th St., Part LaxMkrdeU.
WILL SHARE APT. ON
BEACH WITHOUT CHARGE
with wanton in exchongc for cenapan-
ioaihip tar elderly My. Waald accept
warning wnmen whe wax Id stay
nights. H 1-4034. ____
SAL THE HANDYMAN
Repairs jelaaiiei, carpentry,
basking, pointing, electik, ate.
lamp repair.. Call after *
Wl 7-1015
I Wish to Extend 3ig Thanhs to ..
the readers of The Jewish Floridian for their
support V. and also to all the voters who
elected me, for their vote bf confidence.
a
My deep appreciation to all who helped
me in this race ... .
Anna Brenner Meyers
Pd Rol. Adv.

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1.59
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Regularly 1.96. Pretty nosegays of spring
Meadow, Flowers dancing on white cotton terry
to dramatize your bath. Deep-piled, super-
absorbent. Hand towel, reg. 1.19 89c.
Wash cloth, reg. 39c 35c. Fingertip, reg. 59c 45e.
Tubmat, 3.99. Linens, fourth floor miami.
At all five Burdine's stores.


p<
Page 4-B
+Jewlsiifk)rktiain
Friday, r*xy 6, i860
Tl

Cl
si
m
ti
s:

Jewish Fl.indian Exclusive
Yuri M
c
ARRIAGE tOUNSEIOJL
. by Samuel C/. MMmi's Nationally Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
Dr. Albert EUis is one of the foremost psychol-
ogists and marriage counselors engaged in private
practice, and what he has to say about sex and love
is frequently startling and refreshing, and often con-
vincing.
He is, in a word, a psychological maverick, and
in a number of previous booksnotably in "The
American Sexual Tragedy." "The Folklore of Sex,"
and "Sex Without Guilt"Dr. Ellis has stripped sex
of much of its mystery and exposed our own atti-
tudes as being a smug mixture of hypocrisy and
nonsense.
The harsh fact is that we are a nation of moral
hypocrites. We preach one thing, and practice an-
other. We preach the virtues of monogamy, and
then abandon ourselves to the delights of extra-
marital adventures. We denounce heavy petting to
climax as being immoral, obscene, and harmful, and
then are pained when repressed youngsters who
take our advice seriously go in for actual pre-
marital sexual relations, a much more serious affair.
We deify the cult of beauty in newspapers, mag-
azines, television and the movies, urging women to
become as attractive as their physical and financial
resources will permit. And when they do become
sexually attractive and arouse the interest of the
male to the point where he seeks to follow through
logically to the ultimate act, we denounce him as a
beast and a seducer of women.
Test of Satisfaction
Or take adultery, another shining example of
our confused state of morality. As every lawyer
knows, many states have laws on the statute books
making adultery a crime. In Maryland, for instance,
any man or woman caught in "flagrante delicto"
may be punished by the imposition of a small fine,
$25 if my memory does not err. But in my own
lifetime I cannot remember a single instance when
the law was ever enforced. If it were, the Free State
of Maryland would find it hard put to house all the
offenders who daily flout the law with impunity.
And so with sodomy. The law solemnly and
ambiguously defines sodomy as the "carnal copula-
tion between human beings contrary to nature."
Thus under such an arbitrary and idiotic law any
form of sexual relations not considered "normal" by
a judge who may himself be full of sexual repres-
sions may land the luckless individual in the local
hoosegow.
The truth of the matter is that when it comes
to sex we haven't the slightest idea what is "con-
trary" to nature and what is acceptable. And it is
absurd to pretend we do. Actually, all sex acts are
natural in the sense that if they weren't they simply
wouldn't exist. In the realm of sex nature knows
nothing about normal and abnormal, natural and
unnatural.
This is purely and simply man's invention, es-
pecially that of the church, which has been guilty
of more dubious nonsense in this field than in any
other. For the plain fact is that what is normal for
one person may be abnormal for another, what gives
one person pleasure may, because of his training
and background, give another pain. "Since sex in
volves two people, the only sensible test is what
satisfies and gives pleasure to both parties.
Real American Tragedy
Unhappily, molt of us were taught that sex is
essentially evil) and that women are the natural
seducers of men, a myth that has its origin in the
fable of Adam and Eve. The real American tragedy
is that sex offenders today are treated as criminals
when it is society which is the real offender.
But in his latest opus, "The Art of Science and
Love," published by Lyle Stuart at $7.95, Dr. Ellis
takes up and discusses much more mundane mat-
ters. Here he is concerned with techniques and
skills, with the practical steps by which married
people may give pleasure to one another without
any feeling of guilt. There is a great deal of useful
information in this book, and I can recommend it
without reservations, even though I think its price
rather excessive.
Mr. Kling Is available far private marriage counseling
at the Huntimgten Medical bldg.. in Miami
Only President
For a While
Mrs. Sidney Lewis installed on
Wednesday as president of t h e
Greater Miami Section National
tneil *-Jen-i9h-Won*t#vwill find
her reign as the only president in
the Lewis household short-lived.
In June, Mr. Sidney Lewis will
be installed as president of the
Southwest Miami Lions Club.
However, there will be no con-
flict of interest, since the Lion
Club's projects include many serv-
ices to the blind and recently, they
gave a check for $100 to NCJW
toward the manufacture of special
reading matter for the blind
through Council's Braille program.
Mother's Day
Party Sunday
Greater Miami Women's Auxili-
ary, Jewish Home for the Aged,
is planning a Mother's Day party
at Douglas Gardens on Sunday,
2 p.m.
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, well-
known hotel operator and philan-
thropist, will be hostess. Corsages
and gifts will be presented to all
resident mothers. Also honored
will be Mrs. Isidore Cohen, one of
the Home's founders.
Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of
the auxiliary, will welcome all the
guests. Mrs. Louis Makovsky, pro-
gram chairman, has arranged for
musical presentations, with Mar-
guerite Barnes as soloist and Olga
Bibor Stern at the piano.
A musical skit, written by Mrs.
Silverman, and narrated by Dor-
othy Krieger Fink, will be present-
ed, as also will a repeat of the per-
formance "Mad Hatters" parade.
MKS. SIDNIY UWIS
PTA Council Plans Workshop
If you have been elected a PTA
officer, the Dade County Council
of Parent Teacher Assns. has a
Workshop planned especially for
you.
To develop new PTA leaders,
the Council is giving an officers'
workshop Wednesday at Trinity
Methodist Church. Registration
will be at 9:15 a.m.
First portion of the program is
a panel discussion on "Aids to j
Leadership,'' which will keynote
the morning's program. Mrs. Mil-
ton Weiss, newly elected Council
president, will moderate the panel.
Other participants are Mrs.
Charles DeCamp. local president;
Mrs. George Krueger, principal;
Mrs. Harry Bethea, representing
County Council; Mrs. H. J. Johan-
sen, Florida Congress; and Mrs.
W. L. Mussett, national represen-
tative.
Presidents meet with Mrs. Wil-
liam P. Cooke, immediate past
Council president, Mrs. Weiss, and
Mrs. Mussett.
MOM rtOM UM
rfreshini cilorie-f rat
Vice presidents meet with Mrs.
H. J. Johansen, membership chair-
man for the Florida Congress of
[Parents and Teachers, and newly-
I elected president of District 12,
Mrs. Robert Tauber, state program
chairman, and Mrs. Harry Bethea
land Mrs. C. C. Clifton, first and
second vice presidents of Council.
Recording secretaries will meet
with Mrs. Worth Sherrill, past re-
cording secretary of Council, and
Dr. Henry Fox, second vice presi-
dent of the Florida Congress.
Corresponding secretaries will
meet with Mrs. George W. Thorpe,
past -corresponding secretary of
Council, and Mrs. Grover Angell,
on the board of managers of Flor-
ida Congress, will act as a re-
source person.
Treasurers will meet with Mrs.
Guy M. Perry, jr., now third vice
president of Council, and treasurer
this past year, and Mrs. Henry
Fox, past president.
Anne Frank Chapter Meeting
Anne Frank chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold its instal-
lation of officers on Tuesday, noon
at the Pub restaurant, 3500 Coral
Way.
.
( NOW!
: for moglc-easq meals..:
touio i
: rkosher :
I SLICED BOLOGNA j
Rabbi Lipschitz to lecture
Rabbi Max. A. Lipschitz. of Con.
grcgation of Monticello Park, will
lecture on "The Dead Sea Scrolls
Fact and Fiction" on Monday
night at the Ocean Front Audi-
torium. Rabbi Lipschitz. who ig
about to receive a Ph.D. degree in
Semitics from the University of
Wisconsin, studied for five yearj
with Prof. M. Mansoor. world-re-
nowned authority on the "scrolls,
and translated a number of man-
uscripts. Rabbi Liptehitz. himself,
did personal research on the
scrolls and its relationship to Ju-
daic studies.
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
SecomrMntfttf by Sectors M
SitbMia. ownwpil! mm) lo ut.
one diets. Us* lof btvtriftt.
iSttstrts. CMkmf, Pur*. Com-
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summiiD non fttinins
AT POOO STONES EVERY WHIM
Mrs. Paul New President
Mt. Scopus group of Hadassah
| will devote its installation lunch-
eon in tribute to outgoing and in-
I coming officers. Mrs. J. Martin
I Fishman, past president, will turn
over the presidencry to Mrs. Harry
Paul on Monday, noon at the Ever-
glades hotel. ,
TASTE
COUNTS, TOO!
Tantalizing flavor,
custard-smooth
WIINO
KOSHER
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RY-KRISP'S A MICHEL,
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If too like to watch your weight, remembera
whole Ry-Krisp cracker spread end-to-end with
butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet
tread'' without butter. And Ry-Krisp with cream
cheese and lox is high in protein, low in calories.
That's because each double-square cracker con-
tains only 21 calories. Perfect for milchige or
.Oeischige mIs, That's Ry-Krisp the light rye
cracker that lets you eat things like butter and
I but cut* your calories, too.
CvaranttW
K0SHER-PARVE
Wet
rviliMI
ALSTON PURINA COMPANY, Cfctcfcirfcaf Hr, M. UU J, Mlinsd
Ask for All
WILN0 Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
Kashruth
Quality
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WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phono FR 1-6551
STRAWBERRY
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is the perfect food perfect
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Breakstone'8 traditional quality
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other delightful flavors
Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla
or tangy Plain.
Another Fine
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SHFR


Friday. May 6, 1960
+Jewlsti nor Ml ton
Page 5-B
Women
Plan Functions
Golda Meir Club of Pioneer
Women, Mrs. Shirley Queen presi-
dent, will meet on Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
at Beth El Congregation. Complete
reports on pastjctivities and Diana
for the fufure'wifi be heardT^"
Slate of new officers will be pre
sented by Mrs. Isaac Pushkin,
chairman, and elections will be
held.
The social hour will be hosted
by Mrs. Miriam Halperin in honor
of the binh of a great grand-
daughter. The new baby's mother
is the former fciv'a Shapiro, of Mi-
ami.

Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen, presi-
dent of Kadimah chapter, has
scheduled a regular meeting for
Thursday, May 12, 8:15 p.m., at
Beth El Congregation.
Mrs. Fred Sandier, chairman of
the nominating committee, will
submit a slate for the coming year,
and elections will follow. Mrs.
Louis SUver. program chairman,
has arranged for a review of Kadi-
mah's cultural group studies for
the year under the guidance of
Mrs. Leo Goldman, cultural chair-
man.
Mrs. Goldman, Mrs. Harold Sha-
piro, and Mrs. Lillian Cohen will
summarize the group's latest in
formation "The Jewish Community
in the tJ.S.A Today."
sbbMdHr tao hr TH AR ODILLL
Emonu-EI Players
To Offer Musical
Temple Emanu-El Players will
present "Miami Made," a musical
comedy adapted by Trixie Levin
from the bit Broadway play and
| motion picture, "Pajama Game."
The cast includes Temple
I Emanu-El members and is under
I the direction of Trixie Levin.
It will be presented on Saturday
[evening, June 4. in the air-condi-
tioned auditorium of the new Mi-
imi Beach High School.
Tickets for "Miami Made" are
[available from the "Players" tic-
Iket chairman, Mrs. 'Leonard Glick-
fman.
thusiastic response of the 10,000
members in Florida's 15 _chapters,
this conference should be the larg-
est and most' provocative in our
history."
Among local women attending
will be Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, of Mi-
ami Beach, who will chair the In-
tergrated Workshop, and Mrs.
Homer Rieveman, of Miami. Other
local leaders who will chair work-
shop sessions are Mrs. Oscar Sin-
dell, membership; Mrs. Bernard
Marder, leadership; Mrs. Irwin
Liss, program; Mrs. Arthur Pekel-
ner, penpushers; Mrs. Norman
Chasin, organizations; Mrs. Ger-
ald Soltz, youth activities; Mrs.
Irving Chess and Mrs. Earl Brown,
fundraising.
The luncheon session will fea-
ture a report on Medical Center.
Mrs. Louis Goldman is chairman.
Among other local participants in
I the sessions will be the Mesdames
Sunshine chapter, of B'nai B'rith Anne Melnick, Rose Kaplan, Nat
Women, will hold its final regular. Berth, Ellis Amdur, Morris Alpert,
meeting of the season on Tuesday, and Fred Jonas.
Fourth annual meeting and in- 1 p.m., at the First Federal Sav-j In addition to Mrs. Sakrals, who
stallation of newly elected offi- ings and Loan bldg., 900 NE 125th will give her annual progress re
cers of Temple Sinai Sisterhood st. New president. Mrs. Mack port at the opening session, princi-
pal speakers will include Mrs.
Lauren Bacall and Kenneth Moore are seen in one of lighter
moments in "Flame Over India," action-tilled drama which
was filmed in India, offering a beautiful panorama of the
country. The technicolor, cinemascope production is now
showing at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
Florida Region of Hadassah Will Hold
11th Annual Confab in Orlando May 16
Over 200 Greater Miami mem- at the banquet, and Dr. William Q.
bcrs of the Florida region of Ha- Carleton, professor of political
dassah will attend the 11th annual science at the University of Flor-
conference of, ibe..region at_J.be jda^who will addrggs the plenary
Cherry Plaza hotel in ""Orla'ndo. session on "America s New Ap-
The conference is slated May 16 proach to the World."
' 19- Mrs. Sidney Gluckman, past
Mrs. Samuel Sakrais president, president of the Florida region,
said that "judging from the en- wjn |eatj the education session.
Sinai Ladies Will
Install Officers

Sunshine Chapter Ends Season
will take place on Wednesday eve- Sherman, will conduct the meet-
ning in the Garden room of the ing. Mrs. Charlotte P. Leibel. re-
Castaways motel.
Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse will pre-
side at the business meeting, where
a review of the year's activities
will be presented.
Mrs. Lois Bergert, program
chairman, announces that the
theme of the evening will be "Fires
of Devotion." An original script
will be narrated by Mrs. Benno
Wallach.
Mrs. Al Sherman is in charge of
of reservations.
nowned handwriting analyst, will
lecture.
Moses Epstein, past national pres-
ident, who will be advisor to the
conference and principal speaker
Harmony Chapter
Installation Due
Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its third annual
installation at the Deauville hotel
on Tuesday evening. .
Incoming officers to be installed
by Mrs. Gerald Soltz, president of
B'nai B'rith Women, District 5,
are as follows:
President, Mrs. Herman J. Feld-
man, coordinating vice president,
Mrs. Miltin Perlman, fund-raising
vice president, Mrs. Sidney Tep-
per; membership vice president,
Mrs. Jack Dernis; treasurer, Mrs.
Samuel Rose.
Financial secretary, Mrs. Flor-
ence Lederman; recording secre-
tary, Mrs. Milton Seiderman; his-
torian, Mrs. Sam Rosentbal; par-
liamentarian, Mrs. Harvey Mi-
chael son: sentinal. Mrs. Elliot
Klein; guardian, Mrs. Max Hecht;
counselor and retiring president,
Mrs. Irving Laibson.
A skit, "The Harmony Min-
strels," will be presented by mem-
bers of the organization with Mrs.
William Horowitz and Mr. Irving
Laibson directing.
',,*
Training School Has Meeting
Miami Beach Home and Train-
ing School for Retarded Jewish
Children held a member-bnng-a-
member luncheon last week in the j
Rosewood room of the Fontaine-1
bleau hotel. Mrs. Ella Wallman,;
president, introduced Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, of North Shore Jew-
ish Center, who was guest speaker
for the afternoon.
flaJbmJiA
roofing co.
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EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
REASONABLE PRICES
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
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PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
Phone FR 11343
3466 N. Miami Avenue
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, MARION C McCUNE, M.A.J.
151 NE. THIRD STREET
MIAMI
iblished I'M i .
Dollars and "Sense"
It makes sense putting your dollar*
to work for you the sensible way
in a Dade Federal Insured Savings Account.
Whatever your reason for saving
a new home, car, boat, education,
or family security, your Dade Federal
Savings Account is the safest and
quickest way to accomplish your goal.
And, to help you reach this goal,
Dade Federal currently adds a generous
four per cent dividend to your account
annually. So, save as much as you like
and as often as you likelet your
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LT III
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Open or add to your
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'ARK-SHOfJ


JOSEPH M. UPTON. President
^Ti^B^tohMS^B^^-- "* hf'i~. **_L_*_____[ BlllllBaBlB^BBBlllMaiBm^BlHBlBll&MT~rs^HiBt AbHHHmbIIIIII^
5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU Ma.a OHio llaaa-rari .ouch Nar.fi Miami liancti Tam.ami Branch Hat'"' '' J lO0 MAS, 3a $1. \U70 N.W *H. Ava 1*01 J.W. ilh SI 1 1 1 Milan Canlar Branch gS_| StOO N.W 7* Ava. JJHR *"3_J
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 150 MILLION DOLLARS
B ~l^Z.*^t^BtKttSB^ti9SmmSSbtBKM


mmmt
Page S-B
+Jewlsl>rhrldton
Friday, May 6. I960
<~/n the r^ealm of t^ocietu
Miss llene Goldman to Wed June 12;
Double Rites for Sister, Or. Steiner
Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Goldman',
;6501 Granada blvd.. Coral Gables,
1 announce the engagement of their
I daughter, llene Ruth, to Richard
N. Pacun.
The groom-elect is the son of
I Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun, of
New York.
Miss Goldman is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School and the
University of Miami. Mr. Pacun
received his degree from New
York University.
The couple are planning to be
married June 12 on Miami Beach.
The ceremony will be a double
wedding affair. The bride-elect's
sister. Miss Penny Goldman, will
also be married at that time to Dr.
Leonard Steiner, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Theodare Steiner, of Milwau-
kee. Wis.
The Goldmans announced her be-
, trothal here last month.
ORT Plans
Annual Show
Annual garden tea and fashion
show sponsored by South Miami,
Coral Gables, and 4 Westcbester t
chapters of Women's American
ORT will be held on May 17 at
Site will be the home of Mr. and 1
Mrs. Victor Reiter. 1275 Mariola \
ct.. Coral Gables.
Members will model clothes by
Nelson's and furs by Engel's of
Lincoln rd.
Proceeds are for ORT installa-1
tions in Europe, North Africa and
Israel.
Anlmorv
MISS IKHt C01DHAK
Gerber's Reveal Toby's Betrothal
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gerber,
16651 NE 20th ave., N. Miami
' Beach, announce the engagement
.of their daughter, Toby Renee, to
] Sherman Feinstock. son of Dr.
. Philip F. Feinstock, Gloversville,
N.Y., and Mrs. John Ulius, Miami
Beach.
Miss Gerber attended the Uni-
versity of Florida, where she was
a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority. She received her degree
from the University of Houston
and is presently teaching at North
Miami Beach Junior High School.
Mr. Feinstock attended the Uni-
versity of Miami and is associated
with the Heffley and Browne
Misa Donna" Phyllis Zinnamon School of Business New York,
became Mrs. Robert Edward G$r| A summer wedding is planned,
on Saturday evening, Apr. 30. at
Werner-Kahr.
m*s. toar eu
Ger, Zinnamon
Exchange Vows
the Algiers hotel. Rabbi Leon Kro-
ni.ch officiated at the 630 p.m. was maid of honor. Leo Feldman
Ceremony. | ct*d s m-
7 he bride is the daughter of Mr. i The bride attended the Univer-
w^rf8" Ajifiur Zinnamon, Wash-sity of Miami. The groom also at-
hT*C. The groom's parents [ tended the University of Miami,
,ou" and Mrs. Jack C. Ger, 530 and ia a recreation leader for the
To ave., Miami Beach. I the City of Miami Beach.
the Count .honor was Mrs. Mar-; The couple will reside at 1038
workshop Ws Harriet Framer 111th. at Miami Bach.
Methodist 0__-----------------_-------------------------------------------
will be at :M=*!y*l'*,"'Mlf
F-irst por
a panel
LOSING WEIGHT
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3200 PONCE DE LEON
HI 5-3716
Arts League
Slates Concert
Miami Beach Music and Arts
League will present 14-year-old
piano virtuoso. John Frusciante,
and the talented Opera Guild's
mezzo-soprano, Julia Grace, at its
next concert on Wednesday, 8:15
p.m., in the Ocean Lounge of the
Roney Plaza Jiotel.
Frusciante,'for two years the
recipient of a superior rating in
both piano solo and senior con-
certo categories of the National
Federation, appeared successfully
with Billie O'Day's orchestra re-
cently at Barry College. He is a
pupil of Cyrus Lilian, and has con-
cert ized extensively.
Miss Grace sang leading roles
in "Pal Joey" and "Bells are Ring-
ing" at the Coconut Grove Play-
house last summer. Prior to com-
ing here a year ago, she was fea-
tured in the New York City Cen-
ter's production of South Pacific,
and as alto soloist with the Detroit
Symphony under the baton of
Leonard Bernstein.
She will sing the title role of
Carmen in the Opera Guild Work-
shop production at the Dade Coun-
ty Auditorium on Saturday.
Miss Esther Barret will be her
accompanist at the League's func-
tion.
Ardmnre
Pamela Scott Greene v will
celebrate her sweet sixteen
birthday at a noon luncheon
Sunday at the Fontainebleau
hotel. The daughter of Mi.
and Mrs. Benjamin Greene,
5534 Pine Tree dr., Pamela is
in the tenth grade at Miami
Beach Senior High School.
ORT Luncheon Meeting Slated
A luncheon meeting celebrating
the fifth birthday of the Afternoon
chapter of Women's American
ORT will be held at the Seville
hotel on Wednesday noon. The
meeting will be followed by games.
Werner-Kahn
MISS TOBY GUSH
True Sisters
Support Clinic
In the name of the United Order
| True Sisters. Miami 43. its pres-
ident, Mrs. Harold Brown, presen-
ted a check for $700 to the Tumor
j Clinic at Variety Children's Hos-
pital to be used for the treatment
; of leukemia.
Children from infancy to 16
years of age are treated at the
I clinic.
This is the only clinic of its kind
in South Florida.
True Sisters act as receptionists
and medical secretaries. They also
donate books and toys for the lit-
tle patients.
Emanu-El PTA Social
Temple Emanu-El PTA will hold
a social and party tor parents of
religious school students on
Wednesday evening. May 18, in
the auditorium of the congrega-
tion's new branch school building
at 77th st. and Dickens ave. A high-
light of the affair will be a special
presentation, written and directed
by Trixie Levin, "Call Me Mama,"
starring a cast of PTA members.
Chairman is Mrs. Robert Bezark,
with Mrs. Myron J. Mitnick as co-
chairman.
Baskin Gallery Competition
The Natalie Baskin Gallery,
12983 McFarlane rd.. Coconut
Grove, announces the Judges for
its first competition to be E. E.
Ulman, artist and teacher, and
George Arango, architect. The
results of the competition will be
on exhibit May 25 to June 15.
Paintings, drawings, .water colors,
and sculpture are eligible, and
must be delivered in person May
9 to 11. The three winners wiH re-
ceive a jojint show.
Supper Dance Saturday
Miami chapter of Hadassah will
hold a donor affair in the form of
a supper dance Saturday evening
at the Carillon hotel. Mrs. Homer
Rievman is chapter president
Honor Mother to be Chosen
At regular Saturday morning
services, and at a special religious
school assembly on Sunday, this
weekend, the Honor Mother of
Beth Sholom will be revealed and
honored. The Honor Mother is
chosen by a selected group of pre-
vious Honor Mothers.
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
-------- ------ting___
Sp.cial Diet. Strictly Obicrvod
All Rooms on Ground Floor
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Friday. May 6. I960
+JewMBwMian
Pag* 7-Jt
(Zk
arvnin
vif
CL*dith ppi
yctum
THIS week we covered a party
where we were strictly on
the sidelines the final dance
class in the form of a dress-up
affair for the Beth David Cotil-
lion group. Both classes were
combined, and they conducted
themselves in such a manner, as
to make Peggy Logan, their in-
structor, very proud.
Among the youngsters was
Irene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Rosenberg. She wore a
blue coiton floral print on a white
background. Her sweater was a
a white bulk knit.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Forer's
daughter, Mindy, was in a full-
skirted white shantung, with a
wide lace insert at the midriff.
The Sidney Aronovitz' daughter
wore, a powder blue cotton with
a deeper shade of blue in her
full ink Her dress was trimmed
in while.
Dancing a waltz was the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rein-
hardt. Judy selected a silk or-
ganza dress with the bodice in
red and the skirt in white. Her
skirt featured appliqued red pol-
ka dote. Also was the Murray
Lazarus' daughter, Nancy, who
chose a white and yellow organza.
The wide yellow band at the hem
repeated the same shade of the
embroidered dainty florals on
her dress.
Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malav-
sky's daughter, Gladys, was
grown-up in her red velvet bodice
and white organza skirt. The full
skin featured appliqued red vel-
,vet bows which were outlined in
matching red sequins. Also in
red was the Murray Cohens'
daughter, Jerri Jane, who chose
a red silk.
Barbara, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Bumey, selected a
white organdy over a blue cotton
print. Her bodice featured a
modified bolero effect. Pink and
white was the choice of Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Schiff's daughter,
Judy. Her dress was a checked
cotton with a white organdy
apron over-skirt.

EVERYTHING from the polka
to the cha-cha-cha was dan-
ced by the youngsters. The Mor-
ris Rabinowitz' daughter, Janet
Sue, caused a stir with her gold
sandals worn with a rose-colored
silk organza. Also on the more
formal side was the" daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Black.
Charlene wore a white lace with
big lantern sleeves and a red
satin cummerbund.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Freed-
berg's daughter. Marsha, chose a
pretty blue cotton. Cotton was
also the choice-of Sharon, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rein-
hardt. Her's was pink with a
white lace jacket.
Bhic and white-striped silk de
soie was worn by the Morton
Varats' daughter, Lois. The
same colors were chosen by Mr.
and Mrs. Mde Cohen's daughter,
Nancy. Her dress was a blue-
and-white-woven check with its
own matching fitted jacket. An
oversized collar and extra large
pearl buttons on the jacket were
featured.

BETH David Sisterhood women
* attending the annual donor
luncheon at the Deauville hotel
on Apr. 27 chose a wide variety
of fashions.
Mrs. Al (Dodo) Sokol was in a
black and white-dotted silk shirt-
waist with white-dotted top and
blackdotted full skirt. The en-
semble featured a stand-up Queen
Anne collar and black patent
belt. Her accessories were a
black organdy off-face hat and
white shoes with gold trim.
Mrs. Edward (Bella) Schwartz
wore a pink silk organza shirt-
waist with a full pleated skirt.
There were two pleats on each
full sleeve and two pleats on the
bodice of the dress, which had a
large,.doiiblfelKM- .at -the- neck:..
Mrs. Schwartz made this original
creation, and wore a pink picture
hat, pink shoes and gloves.
Mrs. Maurice (Ida Mae) Coren-
blum chose a powder blue silk
print sheath. The dress was
sleeveless and had a smart short-
fitted jacket, with a stand-up col-
lar.
Mrs. Bernard (Ruth) Amster-
dam selected a white silk.brocade '
shirt-waist with a contour belt.
The ensemble was accessorized
in royal blue.
Mrs. Harry (Edith) Weinstein
wore a lovely royal blue Chinese
print silk shirtwaist featuring a
pleated full skirt. She wore white
accessories and a straw hat.
Mrs. Richard (Florence). Her-
old chose av Copenhagen blue
linen sheath with large white but-
tons on_each side. >( At the high
WcTdine, she wore *a Targe triple
choker of white beads. Her hat
was a floral blue cloche.

THIS is to remind you that the
Torah chapter of Hadassah is
having an installation luncheon
and fashion show Monday at the
Seville hotel. The affair is open
to the public, and your columnist
will coordinate and commentate
the show. Club members are
modeling fashions from Parsons,
with lingerie by La Rue.
Dade Federal Book Review
Dade Federal Savings Speakers'
Bureau this week announced a
book review by Mrs. Frank Ker-
dyk on Tuesday evening, 8 p.m.,
at the Edison Center Community
Room of Dade Federal Savings
and Loan Assn.. 5800 NW 7th ave.
Mrs. Marge Emmm ig In" Charge of
reservations for the function,
which will feature a review of
"Please Don't Eat the Daisies,"
Jby Jean Kerr.
Mrs. Libow Was Chairman
i
Festival of Music Due
Miami's' first Festival of Amer-
ican Music will be presented by
the University of Miami on May
11 to 14 in Beaumont Hall. Fabien
Sevitzky, conductor of the univer-|
sity's symphony, in cooperation
with John Bitter, dean of the i
school of music, has programmed!
four evenings of music by Ameri-
can composers for string orches-
tra, chorus, voice and instrumental
soloists, including piano, harp, vio-
lin, cello and oboe.
Mrs. Alexander Libow was chair-
man of the nominating committee
for the new officers of the Women's
Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai Hospital, for
1960-61. Elected to serve as chair-
man of the new nominating com-
mittee for next year is Mrs. Carl
Susskind.
P
'Sun- and. JwC
SUMMER CAMP
JUNK, JULY AND AUGUST
DAY CAMPERS
BOARDING CAMPIRS
SOYS and GIRLS
Itorli Mr
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NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED Y YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Striot Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakahruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Evar, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
modern tauwrnun fuuasnmos mmoor mmom
310 Collins Avo. Ph. JE 2-3571 MM Itcdi
personalized service of the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
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24-hovr service except tosh hashone and yam kippur
MISS JANKl KIVITZ
Jessel to Host
Tribute for Rabbi
Abramowitz Here
America's best-known toastmas
tcr and one of the all-time greats
of show business, George Jessel,
will entertain at the dinner of
tribute honoring Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, it was announced this
week by Maurice Revitz, dinner
chairman.
The dinner will take place Sat-
urday evening at the Fontaine
bleau hotel.
On tho entertainment program
with Jessel will be Janice Re
vita, teen-age daf # the
dinner chairirvanJ
has had extensive?
perience en TV, /.,
school production!
a dramatic readii
of Israel's Declar
pendence.
The dinner will pay
Rabbi Abramowitz for ou. I
service to the North Shore* / Ssh
Center, the community, aha the
State of Israel."
Revitz announced that "demand
for dinner reservations has been
so great that a capacity attendance
is expected."
Jessel, who has given prodigious
amount of time to countless civic
causes, is a leading star of tele-
vision, radio and the Broadway
stage.
Heading the dinner committee
with Revitz are Dr. Samuel Gold-
stein, dinner vice chairman, and
Al Sherman, host committee chair-
man.
Another Mackle Development
Plans for the creation of another
complete new -Florida waterfront
community, their eighth, were an-
nounced this week by the Mackle
Company and General Develop-
ment Corporation, the nations
biggest community development
team. The new community will be
called Port St. John. It will be lo-
cated on the Indian River and
astride U.S. Highway 1, half-way
between Cocoa and Titusviile in
Brevard county, one of the fast-
est-growing areas of Florida.
Specializing
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PARSONS
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noble Rates Brochure on Request
Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner
Hospital Director, Jewish Home for the Aged
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Miami. Flo. Phone MO 6-8826
7/3u*SS-* FrdlnandH
1/ f & 2 >j/ n '* Dir. Mt. Sinai
// S3 c'tt Cleveland. Ohio
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Ph. FR 94401
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c
t
II
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a

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Poge 8-B
*Jmisii FhrMiari
Friday. May 6. 1960
Zamora Cites
Active Member
M. D. Perelman, winter resident
of Coral Gables, was recently hon-
ored by Temple Zamora Men's
Hub as "Man of the Month.''
Lauding Perelman were Abe
Maioff. honorary president of Za.
mora:- Sidney Palmer, president;
Herman Douglas, president of the
Men's Club, and Rabbi B. Leon
Hurwitz. spiritual leader.
Perelman is- en active member
of Zamora's board and chairman
of a number of it* leading eom-
tnrttees. Mo was escorted to the
platform by Chorles Fidel man,
a personal friend and board
member.
Program included Cantor Meyer
Gisr-er in an offering of several
musical selections. In charge of
refreshments were Irving Klein.
Victor Feldman, and Jack Harris.
Perelman was presented with a
Da:ly Prayer Book inscribed "to
a man of sterling character."
He and his wife, Bess, an active
leader in Sisterhood, leave shortly
far their summer home in Berling-
ton, Vt.
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl [
las. Program of Season
The ail-request program of trav-
el lilms, which has been shown
this winter at the Miami Public
Library, will close on May 19 for
the season. Films on the United
States, South America, Portugal
and Hawaii will be shown at 1,
3:30 and 8 p.m. Admission to
"Travel Unlimited" is by free tic-
ket. Program will resume in No-
vember.
fieffi ff Sisterhood
Beth El Congregation Sisterhood
Will meet Tuesday noon at Dora
August Memorial Hall, 500 SW
17th ave.. Miami.
FOI
DINNER
KIM.
ARTHUR'S
COURT
MUSIC
By fhe
Singinfj Stringtt
JOHN LA SALLE
QUARTET
in the
CARRIAGE CLUB
Miami Springs
Villas
TU 8-4521 Art Bnms, ca-owner
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PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
*3.95
-am rut vr Mir m roww
tANQUlT FACILITIES
Candlelight Inn
till Commodore Plan
Coconut Grove
HENRY LEITSON. Mgr.
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mm
* iereesf family Trade in Honda
* ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY \
NAMES THAT AAAKE NEWS: Miami Beach Civic League's 25th
anniversary at the Deauville was a sell-out. Among the charter mem
bers of the group at the dinner and still active, of course: Carl Gardner,
Dr. Ed Roth and Jake Ehrlich. ... r.h
The Austin Burkes attended the dinner before leaving for a nortn-
ern trip. Also spotted at the Deauville party: the Leon Stollers Leo
Eisenstein. Mr. and Mrs. Murray Sheldon, Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Finn
the Henry Greens, Herman Barnetts. Rocky Pomerances, Judge and
Mrs. Malvin Englander. Judge and 'Mrs. Irving Cypen. the Harry a.
Smiths, Ted Goldsteins, Len Colemans and Jack Abbotts.
Co-chairmen Allen Goldberg and Julius Jay Perlmutter did a
smooth job in introducing the host of celebrities and guest speaker,
U.S. Sen. Harrison Williams, of New Jersey.
Max Oroviti, selected as Civic League's "Outstending men of
the year." sot a well-deserved tribute from Frenk Cohn.
Hal Hertz was rewarded for his labors, putting out the League's
anniversary journal. Its filled with excellent historical data and
makes a *ne souvenir.
B. B. Goldstein a recent visitor to Los Angeles for the 48th con
vention of the Linen Supply Assn. of America.
Charles Martel working overtime on the erection of his swan*.
Executive House on the ocean, north of the Eden Roc.
Dr Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El, at Grossinger s in New
York through May 12. attending the 80th anniversary convention of
Rabbinical Assembly of America, as the delegate from Greater Miami.
Mrs Eva Korn, of Miami Beach, delighted, natch, with news of the
birth of a great-granddaughter, Sylvia Ann, whose parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Sid Rosen, of Montgomery, Ala. Mother is former Marilyn Was-
scrman, daughter of the Abe Wassermans, of Miami Beach.
Flock of local folk out at Normandy Shores and Bayshore goll
courses over the past weekend, what with a decrease in play by out-
of-towners.
Spotted Mort Steele. Ray Chisling and Dr. Ben Miller traipsing
around the fairways. Also out were Harold Vineberg, Deve Cewant
and stockbroker Ted Sewell.
Bill Pite, who is co-owner of Bayshore pro shop and dining room,
busy with son Joey's Bar Mitzvah last weekend.
Another group of Bayshore players including Murray M. Sheldon,
Seymour Weiss, and Charley Maxwell. Seymour Rubin and his young
son late afternoon golfers. Roy Penzell and Paul Bromberg in a close
match.
Just before leaving for tfce convention, Rabbi Lehrman installed
Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro as president of the Greater Miami chapter of
Deborah Hadassah. Mrs. Benjamin Duckman is the immediate past
president.
Heven't seen Attorney and Mrs. Milton Smith indulging in their
favorite sport, golf, recently. Used to be regular weekend players.
Another young attractive couple in the legal world, Attorney and
Mrs. Leonard Diamond.
Among Miami Beach "Sweet Sixteeners" celebrating at parties:
Diane Schwartz, last Saturday, at Montmartre; Penny Pearl (our pride
and joy), tomorrow at the Fontainebleau.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Could just see Joe Hart, of the Casta-
ways motel, mulling over the news that Walt Disney is making a movie
based on Jules Verne novel, "The Castaways."
Mel Haber, former Wometco manager, whose base of operations
was the Lincoln and Miracle Theatres, rapidly advancing in the world
df finance, heading a mortgage and title company, and backing a movie
to be made locally, starring Jeff Chandler.
"Extravaganza Letina" holds over as the stage attraction in
La Ronde of the Fonteinebleau. It comes direct from Havana where
it was staged at the Nacional hotel.
Pupi Campo and his Latin rhythms are now featured at the Carioca
Lounge of the Americana.
Another Latin music group firmly entrenched here is that of Luis
Varona at Harry's American Bar in the Eden Roc. Mai Malkin and
| iiis quintet are also on hand for dancing. Jackie Heller is the singing
host and emcee in the lively spot.
Charlie Farrell's naughty-but-nice ditties keeping 'em laughing at
the Balmoral, where his following, built up over more than 15 years
hi this vicinity, never gets enough of his spicy stuff.
* *
FILM FARE: "Flame Over India," with Lauren Bacall, concludes
tomorrow, at the Carib, Miami and Miracle. It's followed on Sunday
by a cloak-and-dagger film, "Operation Amsterdam," with Eva Bartok.
relating the smuggling of diamonds out of the Dutch city during the
war to escape the Nazis' clutches. Look to "Crack in the Mirror,"
opening at those three theatres Wednesday, starring Orson Welles. It's
a Darryl F. Zanuck super.
"Can-Can" keeps packing 'em in at the Sheridan, with its top cast
of Frank Sinatra, Shirley MacLaine, Maurice Chevalier and Louis
Jourdan. It's a gay romp for all concerned, not forgetting the specta-
tors, too.
* *
TABLE HOPPING: Oscar Markovicn, of the Lucerne, heading a
family dinner party at the Bonfire.
Abe Gefter. formerly of the Marseilles, has set up a fine Kosher
rlan at the larger Cromwell hotel, on the ocean at 20th st. Excellent
iood and American plan rates, especially for the summer season, are
most moderate.
Al Goldman, oi Fu Manchu. turning 'em away over the weekend,
with local families predominant at the popular 71st st. restaurant where
the Cantonese cuisine is tops.
Mt Sinai Hospital Garden Club will hold ite annual installa-
tion luncheon and "Fashions in Flowers show at the Deau-
ville hotel on Wednesday. Top left is Mrs. Lester Stepner,
incominq president, with Mrs. Morris Krovets. corresponding
secretary. Second row are Mrs. Saul Genet, first vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Theodore Epstein, recording secretary; and Mrs.
Ben Lond. third vice president. Bottom row are Mrs. Harry
Moscoe, second vice president; and Mrs. Morris Green, social
secretary. Mrs. Milton Coleman. treasurer, is not shown.
axfuVjs
^ncomporaWc
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?..rMV.*'i^. MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654
AT THE PIANO BAA DAVID LEKOUX
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formerly with the Marseille! Hotel
PRESENTS
THE NEW KOSHER
SPECIAL OPENING RATESDay Per Person Double Occupancy
KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED2S of 105 Reel*.* Other Ketes Av,
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Dietary Laws I Sabbath Observed Mathgiach I Services on Premises
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The roast beef and steak dinners, each full course, have been
receiving a big play at the popular Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grave.
The Louis Haftels, of Surfside's popular shopping area, spotted
enjoying the French cuisine at Maxim's, which is remaining open
through the summer.
So many politicos lunching at the Rosedale during the recetit cam
paigning it looked like Democratic headquarters for a while. Harold
Tout and Irv Gordon's spot draws 'em from all fields of endeavor.
Those thick sleeks at King Arthur's Court bringing 'em back again
and again to the Miami Springs Villas smart dining rendezvous.
It s been a record-breaking month for Bar Mitzvah and anniversary
parties at Michel's in Normandy Isle. Excellent catering facilities
there.
OPEN
nrico s
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Miami's Newest and Finest Italian Restaurant
Located 12599 Biscayne Blvd.
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ICfkTERintV
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lOELlCATCSSCI
no;Ntoj^sT.rS&rasa? 3>k frT* .
.


1
Friday, May 6, 1960
+Je*lstrk>rHUan
Page^B

May 24 to Decide Governor's, Other Contests
The dozen candidates for Gov-
ernor of Florida were whittled
dqiwn to three in Tuesday's pri-
mary election. Doyle Carletbn, jr.,
emerged from the crowded field
with 161,787 ballots in returns
from 1,615 of 1-.971 precincts
statewide. Close behind was Far-
ris Bryant, with 159,557. (These
are Jewish Floridian press-time
figures. As of press-time, Bryant
had inched ahead.)
Biggest surprise was the'show-
ing of Jacksonville's Mayor Hay-
don Burns, who garnered 144,738
tallies to take third spot on the
slate. (As of press-time, he had
still failed to concede, only some'
16,000 votes separating him from
Carleton.)
In the two-man Republican race
for governor, George G. Peterson,
of Ft. Lauderdale, a Broward
county commissioner, scored 47,-
310 votes against the 1,971 of
Emerson Ruppert, of St. Peters-
burg.
Carlton and Bryant will op-
pose one another in the May 24
all Florida runoff. Winner, who
is virtually assured the gover-
norship in the heavily-Democra-
tic party South, must face Peter-
son in November. The Novem-
i ilr.i ha Hot. is JhistoriceUy a mac*
formality this side of the Mason-
Dixon line.
In the Dade county $40,000,000
bond issue, voters here gave a
firm nod of approval to the issue,
with 64,762 indicating "yes," com-
pared with 39,247, who said "no."
In the Supreme Court balloting,
Justice W. Glenn Terrell was re-
elected with 170,080 to 66,104 for
his opponent, Charles Bodner.
In Metro races, incumbent
Charles Hall gathered 48,070 for a
decisive victory over challenger
Julius Jay Perlmutter, 7,636. Also
scoring a final victory over his
challenger was Winston Wynne,
28,070, over Charles W. Green,
15,474, Wynne's nearest opposition
in District 4.
Runoffs are scheduled in the fol-
lowing districts for these top two
contenders: Jack H. Beckwith, 29,-
938, and George DuBreuil, 18,598,
District 1; Frank O. Pruitt, 28,842,
and Johnson E. Davis, 10,274, Dis-
trict 2; Maurice (Moe) Harrison,
28,594, and Miami Springs Mayor
James H. Allen, 18,239, District 3.
Orthodox Union Confab Eyes
Mounting Education Problems
A strong wave of back-to-religion
movement is rolling over the Uni-
ted States, creating Ameritan
world leaders of Orthodox Jewry,
according to Moses I. Feuerstein,
president of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America,
speaking at the 15th annual con-
vention of the Southeast region of
the organization at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel Sunday.
Delegates to the convention rep-
resented Orthodox Jewish com-
munities in the states of North
Carolina, South Carolina, Tennes-
see, Louisiana, Mississippi, Ala-
bama, Georgia, and Florida.
"More Jews have returned to
Orthodox Jewish observance in
the past ten years than in the
previous ten years throughout
America, and more American
Orthodox Jews have become
leaders in world Jewry than
ever before," the Union presi-
dent declared.
Some 1,000 delegates and visi-
tors to the convention, which open-
ed Friday, participated in panel
discussions on problems affecting
Orthodox Jewry and the present
day American Jewish community.
"One thing that gives us great
satisfaction," Feuerstein contin-
ued, "is the fact that the new gen-
eration of Orthodox Jews has
caused the emergence of the finest
calibre of leadership, and the fu-
ture of the Jewish community
throughout the world is most
heartening and encouraging."
Two resolutions to intensify the
education of the Jewish child to-
day were presented by Rabbi Pin-
chas Stolper, director. National
Conference of Synagogue Youth,
affiliate of the UOJCA, and Rabbi
Alexander Gross, of the Hebrew
Academy, Miami Beach, who par-
ticipated in a panel discussion on
"New Goals in Jewish Education."
Rabbi Stolper urged placing
less emphasis on the teaching of
Hebrew language and more on the
teaching of the philosophy and
ideals of Orthodox Jewish faith.
Rabbi Gross called for the es-
tablishment of a summer camp
"where children in the South-
east region may continue their I
education in the seme religious
atmosphere inculcated in them
during the regular school term."
Also addressing convention ses-
sions were Rabbi Emanuel Rack-
man, president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, and Sam Mar-
golin, president of the UOJCA
Southeast region, who was re-
elected for the 1960 term.
Hyman Galbut, of Miami Beach,
I was convention chairman. Also
I participating locally were Rabbis
I Solomon Schiff, Beth El; H. Louis
| Rottman, Beth Israel; Tibor Stern,
Beth Jacob; Joseph Rackovsky,
Beth Tfilah; David Lehrfield,
Kneseth Israel; Herschell Saville,
Miami Hebrew; and Sherwin
Stauber, Young jsrael.
In addition to Margolin, other
officers elected were Aaron Solo-
mon, vice president? and Hyman
Galbut, secretary.
Addressing other sessions was
Rabbi Theodore Adams, past pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Council.
! In the. State Attorney's race, it
jwas an easy victory for incumbent
Richard Gerstein, 58,596, who
j flattened his nearest opponent, A.
C. Dressier, 12,217. Third man in
jthe field was Hughlan Long, with
10,836 votes.
Other key races shaped up
, this way: State Senate Cliff
| He r re 11, 35,045, who defeated E a 11
! Faircloth, 20,466; House of Rep
| resentatives George Hollahan, '
| incumbent, ,39, 324, over Ronald
I C. Rickey, 6,299; David C. Eld-
redge, incumbent, 37,067, over
Joseph P. Manners, 21,185; and
Carey Matthews, 33,532, over
Stanley D. Caidin, 7,369, his near-
est opponent.
In the Circuit Court races. Judge
Harold Vann, incumbent, defeated
George Drake by 50,677 to 15,887.
Incumbent Judge William Herin
jwas reelected over Metro Judge
; Charles Snowden, 47,653 to 27,080.
A third incumbent, Judge Pat Can-
non, defeated Metro Judge Jack
Turner, 42,857 to 35,663.
Lucien Proby received 36,352
ballots to defeat his closest com-
fetitor, Louie Bandel, who totalled
9,357.
Only runoff in this field will be
between Francis Christie, justice
of the peace seeking promotion,
who garnered 34,759 votes, and
George Okell, 11,626.
Meanwhile, veteran Criminal
Court Judge Ben C. Willard suc-
cessfully outdid his nearest oppo-
sition. He garnered 49,884 votes
to be returned to office over his
nearest opponent, Metro Judge
Thomas O'Connell, 15,783.
Cn the five-way Juvenile Judge
race. Dr. Ben J. Sheppard, who
is also an attorney, and Mrs.
Dixie H. Chastain, an attorney,
will oppose one another in the
May 24 runoff. Sheppard re-
ceived 29/19 ballots to Mrs.
Chastain's 25,191. Others were
Victor Levine, 13,160; Ellen J.
Morphonios, 12,157; and Thomas
B. Duff, 6,613.
In Justice of the Peace races,
sweeping victories went to Mrs.
Ruth Sutton, 11,394, over her
nearest contender, William V, Pat-
teson, 3,973, in District 3; and
Malvin Englander, incumbent, 5,-
971, over his opponent, Edwin
Marger, 3,052, in District 5.
In District 1, incumbent Hugh
F. DuVal, jr., 15,013, will meet j
challenger Thomas Lee, 6,540. In j
District 2, it will be Ralph Fergu-
son, jr., 2.568, against Carlos B. |
Fernandez, 1,974.*
Peace Justice Sylvester P. Adair
is unopposed for reelection in Dis-
trict 4.
In Small Claims Court, incum-
bent Judge Sidney Segall, who
garnered 31,028, will have a run-
off against his nearest competi-
tor, Miami attorney Morton Lee
Perry, 14,252.
In Constable races, it was W. M.
(Newt) Hudson, 18,884, over Jack
R. Miller, 11,867, District 1; Mrs.
Thelma Hardison, 17,607, over her
nearest contender, Paul Milarte,
3,624. In District 4, George Wright
led Karl W. Greer, 541 to 372. In
District 2, Marvin Christmas will
oppose George Rogers in a run-
off. Their totals were 3,084 to
2,934.
Roland Horovitz garnered 2.703
in District 2 for Constable, with
Wallace G. Jefferson, his nearest
contender, getting' 1,819. Incum-
bent Rocky Pomerance was unop-
posed in District 5.
In the School Board races,
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers was
returned in District 5, getting
42,352 to 32,959 for Jack Justice.
In other races. Jack D. Gordon
will face a runoff with Emerson
L. Allsworth, who garnered 14,-
100 votes to Gordon's 11/81.
Board member Jane Roberts
won easily with 20,000 ballots over
her nearest opponent, A. Jay Cris-
lol, 13,541.

Ljeitr \Jnqniru it Afloat v^^ora/a/Yw
Kjnvited- with regarJ* to
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and 4ill Social Functions
HOTEL
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Henri Groen
JE 8-081 Catering Manager
400 Ft. Oceanfront at Lincoln Rd.

' Have trial
itlness Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
(I th ^
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Caltrlng Director,
JE 1-6061
1th St. Collins


Page 10-B
+Jewish Thrkhan
Friday, May 6. I960
^Jjt&r "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian.
A corsage is free for the asking, and will be presented to eacn
mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance.
Jerry Lieberman
Bar Mitzvah of Jerry Lieberman
will take place on Saturday morn-
ing, May 7, at North Shore Jewish
Center, with Rabbi Mayer Abra-
mowitz officiating.
Jerry is the son of Mrs. Ralph
Lieberman, 7333 Carlyle ave. He
is in the graduating class of the
Center, where he was elected pres-
ident of the entire religious school
student body for 1959-60, and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High.

Martin Rudnick
Monticello Park Congregation
will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah
of Martin Rudnick on Saturday
morning, May 7. Rabbi Max Lips-
chitz will officiate.
Martin is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Rudnick, 17111 NE
11th ave. He is a student at North
Miami Beach Junior High, and will
be honored at a party at the Dip-
lomat hotel on Sunday.
*
Warren Marlis
Rabbi David Herson will offici-
ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Warren
Marlis on Saturday morning, May
7, at Beth Emeth Congregation.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel
Marlis, he attends Norland Junior
JHigh, and is a student at Beth
i Emeth religious school.
Warren will conduct the regular
Saturday morning service.
STtVIN
fAUL
HOWAKD
William and Stavan Tucker
The Bar Mitzvah oi William and
Steven Tucker on Saturday morn-
ing, May 7, will also be the high-
point of the 41st wedding anniver-
sary celebration of their grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat (Pearl)
Roth, of Miami.
William and Steven are the sons
of Mrs. Bernadine Tucker, also of
Miami.
The Bar Mitzvah will take place
WILLIAM at'Temple Beth Am, with Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard officiating. Wil-
liam and Steven attend Palmetto
Junior High School.
,
Stuart Mishkin
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Stuart
Robert Mishkin on Saturday morn-
ing, May 7, at Temple Emnau El.
Stuart is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Jack H. Mishkin. He is in seventh
grade at Nautilus Junior High, and
attends Temple Emanu-El religi-
ALAN ous school. Reception in his honor
will be held Saturday evening at
the Mishkin home.
Out-of-town guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. M. Fleisher, of Plain-
view, N^Y and Mr. and Mrs. A.
Leventhal, of Brooklyn.

Paul Railly
Saturday morning services. May
7, at Temple Zion will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Paul Reilly, ne-
phew of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Sher-
man. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will
officiate.
Paul, born in Hawaii, is a high-
ranking student at Temple Zion
religious school, as well as at Pal-
metto Junior High.

Howard Lerner
Bar Mitzvah of Howard Lerner
will take place on Saturday morn-
ing. May 7, at the Israelite Center,
with Rabbi Morton Malavsky offi-
j ciating. Cantor Louis Cohen will
render the liturgy.
Howard is the son of Mr. and
MAffriN Mrs. Jack Lerner. A student at the
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Israelite Center religious school,
he attends Shenandoah Junior
High_ where he is outstanding in
his music studies.
Attending the Bar Mitzvah will
be his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
I. Jacobowitz, and aunts and un-
cles, Mr. and Mrs. B. Plotkin and
Mr. and Mrs. F. Besell.
Reception will be held in How-
ard's honor on Sunday at Shahboz'
in Coral Gables.

Charles Doraina
Charles Doraine, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Doraine, of 3431 NW
169th ter., Opa-locka, will become
Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services. May 7, of Dade
Heights Jewish Congregation.
Charles is a student at Carol City
Junior High, where he is a mem-
ber of the orchestra and active as
a Boy Scout. ,
He is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Lutz, of Elizabeth,
N.J., and Mr. and Mrs. Max Drat-
maii. Brooklyn, N.Y.
Reception in his honor will be
held at Carpenter's Hall in North
Miami on Saturday evening.

David Vina
Temple Emanu-El will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of David
Vine on Saturday morning, May 7.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offici-
ate.
David is in seventh grade at Ida
M. Fisher Junior High, where he
belongs to the school band. He is
also a student at Temple Emanu-
El religious school.
Reception in his honor will be
held Saturday evening at the Eden
Roc hotel. Out-of-town guests will
include Mac Miller, of Brooklyn,
N.Y., and Bill Miller, of the New
Frontier hotel, Las Vegas, Nev.
e e
Alan Penchansky
Bar Mitzvah of Alan Penchansky
will take place Saturday morning,
May 7, at Temple Judea in Coral
Gables.
Alan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Penchansky. A student in
eighth grade at Ponce de Leon Jun-
ior High, he attends Temple Judea
religious school. Rabbi Morris
Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb
will officiate.,
The Pencnanskys will honor
their son at a Kiddush of Sanctifi-
cation following the service.

Denis Richard
Saturday morning services, May
7, at Temple Beth Sholom. will in-
clude the Bar Mitzvah of Denis
Alan Richard. Rabbi Leon Kronish
will officiate.
Denis is the son of Miami Beach
Councilman and Mrs. Melvin J.
Richard, 1275 N. Biscayne Point
rd. He is a student in the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5722.

Jaaaph Gerstan
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will offi-
ciate, and Cantor Samuel Gomberg
will render the musical portions
of the liturgy at the Bar Mitzvah
of Joseph Morris Gersten on Sat-
urday morning, May 7, at Temple
Ner Tamid.
Joseph is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Gersten.
He is a student at Nautilus Jun-
ior High, and attends Temple Ner
Tamid religious school.
'
Steven Finger
Steven Alexander Finger, son of
Mrs. Margaret Finger and the late
Lawrence Finger, will become Bar
Mitzvah this week at Temple
Emanu-El. Dr. Irving Lehrman.
will officiate.
Steven is a second class Boy
Scout in Troop 61, and belongs to
the Junior Olympic Swimming
Team.
Florida Rabbis
Off to Confab
Two South Florida rabbis will
be joined by five others through-
out the state at the 60th anniver-
sary convention of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America scheduled
for May 8 through 12 at Grossing-
er's in New York State.
The South Florida spiritual lead-
ers are Rabbis Irving Lehrman,
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach,
and Samuel S. Lerer, Temple Beth
Sholem, Hollywood.
Other spiritual leaders include
Rabbis Morris B. Chapman, St.
'Petersburg; Morris Feldman, Or-
jlasdo; Samuel Freilich, Lake
Worth; and Stanley Kazan, Tampa.
This year's sessions, according
| to Rabbi Seymour Cohen, spiritual
lead of Congregation B'nai Israel,
Pittsburgh, Pa., and convention
chairman, wiU focus upon the role
of the rabbi in contemporary
American society.
Phi Sig Alumnae Meet
Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alum-
nae of Greater Miami were to hold
a regular monthly meeting on
Thursday, 8:30 p.m., at the home
of Mrs. Robert Rosen, 3201 S\V
18th st. Agenda was to include a
discussion of the organization's
Mother Day luncheon due May 8
at the Everglades hotel.
---------------------- l
Rabbi Waxman to Speak
"Religion and Science" will be
the subject of a talk by Rabbi Al-
fred Waxman, spiritual leader of
Temple Zion, on Sunday at 10
a.m. over WCKT ch. 7. The pro-
gram is sponsored by the Greater
Miami Rabbinican Assn., of which
Rabbi Waxman is current presi-
dent. "
Spinoza forum Moves
The Spinoza Outdoor Forum,
which bas been meeting for over
25 years at 11th st. and Ocean ct..
this week moved to the gardens
of the Blackstone hotel, Washing-
ton ave. and 8th st., on the invita-
tion of Michael Sossin, hotel direc-
tor. Lectures will be held there
every Friday at 6:30 p.m. Director
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, who will
start a course on the "Art of Liv-
ing Happily" this Friday, revealed.
FOSTER ELECTRIC
COMPANY, INC
Electrical Contractors
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS
MAINTENANCE
PAIH POSTER, aresldeaf
AIR CONDITIONING and
ADEQUATE WIRING
2244 W. FIAGIER ST. HI t-2671
Nights. Sunday* A Holiday! Dial
HI 3-0*22
THANK YOU:
THELMA R.
HARDISON
YOUR CONSTABLE
DISTRICT 3
"Will continue the same depend-
able service as I have for the past
nine years." Pd. Po; Adv.
TO AIX "THANKS"
JUDGE RUTH L SUTTON
Your Justice of the Peace
DISTRICT 3
Again "THANKS" for your votes and support. "Will con-
tinue to give faithful, full-time service as I have for the
past nine years."
Pd. Pol. Adv.
To Serve You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Vischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12414 N.E. 7th AVENUE
Phew* PI 4-4661
THANK YOU ... I greatly ap-
preciate the tremendous vote of
confidence you gave to make me
"the leading candidate."
I HUMBLY REO0EST TOW
CONTINUED SUPPORT.
FOR
DOYLE
CONNER
Commissioner of Agriculture
Pd. Pol Adv.


riday. May 6. 1960
*Jennti FhrM&gi
Page 11-B
ICongress Women's Leader Praises
I.S. tor Stern Slap at Arab Boycott
I Mrs Thelma Richer., of Phil^Aj-ab bavc,oU a fiJlnorUvjss
arTelpfiia. nation* presIdcrFrTthe in behalHif a VrSST powerflies
American Jewish Congress, Worn- in the face of fact "
len's Division, told an annual meet- ur, Biohman. ,.iij .. .v
ling of the Florida Women's Divi- AJ"i""^"P ""ed upn *"
sion this week that the Arab boy-l J^ers mherS ,HT^
Mrs. Richmari praised the action J
jhc undersigned, desiring to engage In (he undersigned, desiring to engage In
i'.".".1'"'''" l""1-1 '>"" H'tltlt.uM name of business under the rtctitloun names uf No.
WK-F'ANTS l H33 NE Miami 1'lacc, Al.l. STATE PEKT CONTROL <'"; CLARA BOTTOJ
Miami. Il.i. inteim* lo rertotei said AI.I. STATE TERMITE CONTROL Plaintiff,
ynie. with yhj^fUfcrfr f~4jg, circuit CO.; Al.l. BTATE CHINCH BUG
..uri of DntN county, KloiTda. sprayi.no CO, at P.O.B 4:::'. 111TI)
of the Senate, as well as the House,
in adopting a policy in conection
with the Foreign Aid Bill which
in effect suggests to the President
that no foreign aid be given to
countries which violate the man-
date of free navigation of interna-
tional waterways as propounded by
the United Nations and in other in-
ternational agreements.
In an obvious reference to
Egypt, which has reportedly re-
fused to allow ships .trading with
Israel free access to the Suez Ca-
nal, Mrs. Richman said that, "for
the United States to continue its
soft policy toward countries whose
actions border extortion nearing
piracy is inconsistent with the prin-
ciples of morality and the Ameri-
can sense of justice and fair play."
Mrs. Richman said that a pre-
cedent will be established if the
situation is allowed to continue as
it has despite the "pious utterances
but feeble representations" of the
current administration.
Referring to the debate in the
United States Senate where the
Senate attached a rider to the For-
eign Aid Bill which would ask the
President not to give aid to those
countries which violate interna-
tional law in regard to free navi-
gation of international waterways,
Mrs. Richman said, "free access
NOTICE UNOEA
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HERBBY OIVBH that
to international waterways is no 1u*r"l*n '. desiring to engage in
mi-n-i,,, :,, u,.____..Tv;--. ..:_ I''.'.'".'"V-J nder The Florida Women's Division in-
stalled Mrs. Leo C. Steinberg as
president. Also installed were Mrs.
Russell Winer, president of the
Miami chapter, and Mrs. Lillian
Gbodman, president of the Louise
Wise chapter. A new Miami Beach
chapter, the Herzl group, led by
Mrs. Susan Feller, was also char-
tered at the meeting.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR1
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 40545-C
IN RE: Estate of AIIRAHA.M
UORDo.s, a/k/a AHRAHAM 8.
GORDON, a/k/a SAM GORIsiN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Person Hav-
ng claim* or .Demands Agalnnt Said
!;.-t;i!) : \
You are hereby notified and re-
lulred to present any i-lalm* and de-
limits which you may have again*!
he estate of AHKAHAM GORDON
i/k/a AIIRAHA.M s. GORDON, a/k/a
'AM CORDON deceased late of Dad<
-ounty, Florida, to the Countv Judges
i D.i.l. County, and file the *aine In
their office* in the County Court-
muse m Dade County, Florida, within
Ight calendar months from the dat<
>f the first publication hereof, or tin
ante win i>. i. irred.
YKTTA CORDON, Admlnlstralrb.
LEONARD .1. KA1.1.SH
Attorney for Administratrix
INI duPoni Hnlg.
Miami, Florida
/6-13-M ::
minority issue, but one which vir-clippbr8HI> cfl
tually affects the future of a great "74s? '" ""' '"''>' Miami, riorldu
maritimp newer like iho llnito^ .'"'".'.l ".' p5*A*ter '"e said iram.- with
maritime power line me united |.i. clerk oi the Circuit Coiiri of Dad.
States.
"For any country or group of
countries to tell the United States
or any of its citizens with whom it
may do business in order to use
the Suez Canal is an infringement
on the sovereignty of our nation
and a direct attack on the rights
of American citizens. For any sen-
ator or government official to al-
I lege that the campaign against the
County, PtorMa.
Dated .n MIoraL Florida, thi* in.
clay of Mm-, is.>.
CAPT. VICTOR JOHNSON
JOHN S. KEN WICK
JT>HN H. SIMONS
O. W. OC.RADV
Attorney for Applicants
Mitt Ain*ley Bklg.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
60C 3377
MI.I'.Y.
Al. ilnTTI 1KB, INC.
''> : Allr.-d O. Jot1
PAIJANOrT A WALLER

to Llnoton ftd., Miami it.
5/it-r; M n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERHflY niVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eni
business, under the fictitious ru
ALLIANCE DENTtl PROHTHETlj'H
it I'i'i Normandy Drive, Miami Be h
'la.. Intend* to register M name
with the Clerk of th,. Circuit Court of
a.i.- County, Florida.
LARRY WlEDBJRMAN
Sole i iw nor
irrcHELL iiai.i i:h
Vttorney for Applicant
46 Seyhold llldg.
_____________________________5/*-13-20-27
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. tOC 3312
MARION ION A \V. I.K.NTZ.
, Plaintiff.
IOMN F. LENTS,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: JOHN F. I.K.NTZ
Mil Baal Ro-alle Street
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
YOI' ARE HERKRY NOTIFIED
lhat a complaint to set aside a fraud-
ulent divorce ha* been filed against
you, and you are recjutrtd to seres a
copy of your An*wer or Pleading to
the Complaint on the Plaintiffs ,i
torney. DANIEL NBAL HEI.l.KR, MID
Alnsley Itutldlng, Miami 32. Fta Ms
and file the original in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or
Before the 6th day of June. 19*0.
otherwlHe the alienation* of said Com-
plaint will be taken a* confessed bv
vou
DATED this nth (lav of April, ItdO
K B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Made County, Florida
(seal) Bj i K. M. i.yman.
Deputy clerk
5/-ii-io-n
|N.E. ISSrd Street, N Miami Beach In-
tend-, to reclstei said names with the
clerk of the Circuit Conn or Hade
County, Florida.
ALL STATE EXTERMINATING
CO.. INC. -* _
William B. Llrvine. President
I/I6-22-J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERBBY CIVEN thai
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious name of
REOAI. MANOR al IS31 Pennaflvanul
Ave Miami Beach intend io rea *le
said name with the Clerk of the ("ir
i nit C.....i of Made County, Florida.
DAVID Kit ATM AN
I.OtUH KR \TMAN
DANIEL KR VIMAN
WILLIAM I BRENNER
Attorney for Applicant
120 Ltnoeln Roao
/6-ia-ta-:*
5/6-13-SO-l'T
Named to Round Table
Henry Gilbert, of North Miami.
I has again qualified for the 1960
Million Dollar Round Table. This
lis Gilbert's 12th year-of qualifica-
tion, ten of which have been con-
[secutive. He is also on the schedule
for 1961 qualification to the Table.
Oi
itnaries
IRVING ARONOW
1*1. of"12.-.3 \\V I3rd St., died Ma
.iu.-.. from
w York, and v.as a truck driver
i vi ti -an of u i.l War 11
..? fjord.....>'un
holude liis wife, ol-
her, brother and rwa il I
them Mr* Esther w.
| riaml.
MRS. MINNA KRCOP
M, of ISM i.. n .ii- died Apr, 10 Shi
1 -'-">>- here eight fsara .ik.......i Ni
li'ork. s, i ... were In New York,
|>* itii lix'al arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
NO. 49457-C
In Re: ESTATE OK
HARRY WEXLER
I io eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To All Creditor* and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Again*! Said
Estate:
Vou, and each of you are hereb)
notified and required io sresenl un>
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, iii.y have against tin
estate of Harry Wexler deceased lat,
of Dade County. Florida, to the llon-
nab!c County .ludlrc* of Dade County,
and tile ihe same in their offli
in- County Courthouse in Hade Coun-
v. Plorlda, within eight calendar
mni'hs from Hie date of th,- first
''iililliail.n hereof. S;ild claims or de-
mand* to contain the legal address of
bt e'.ilmani anil to swern to and
resented a aforepld, or same will
lie barret s.- Kectlon 733 16 of the
isi:, Probate Act.
iMten Mi' *. a n lino
HANNAH S Hl.i.'STKIN c o Blr
'. n. p :.. CQngres* Bids Miami
Klorlda Al Executrix of the Las)
Will ..ml Testanienl o( H
\\*i'\
I.IIV STuNK
Vttorney for HAnnati \v. Bloateln,
v I \> -at. Of
tairj Wi ,...d.
5/H-13-2fl-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ihe undersigned, deslrlnc: to eojsage In
l.nsln.-ss tinder the fkitltiou* name of
I'lloTu EXCHANGE SERVU'E si
Tiioo N.W. 27lh Avenue. Miami, eTor-
ida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk f the Circuit Coiiri
of Dade County, Florida.
CIIARI.KS It RoiMIKRS.
S'ole Owner
MARTIN GENET
120 Lincoln ltd Miami Reach
Attorney for
Photo Exchange Service
S'-13-:'ii-:'7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
tn*. undorsianed. desiring to engage In
business under the flctltloui na
13 BL'ILDING WEST at 1120 N.K.
i63rd Btreet, North Miami Beaeh
Klorlda Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court <>:
Hade County. Klorlda.
HAKTMAI.. INC., v
a Ha. Corp., 2.v; owner
LEO KUPPER, : owner
JACK POPICK. 2".'. owner
___________________________4/2t. 5/6-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT MARTHA HEDW1G HEYNEN
ALVtN I'.oi TOM LEY.
i iefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOI!, ALVIN HoTTo.MI.EY, I70
Stevens Streel south, Apt. 104. Seattle,
Washington, are notified to serve a
copy of your answer to the Dlvurog
Complaint on Plaintiff's attori
Ueorge Nicholas, WE Blscayne l:
lng, Miami, Florida, and file orig .al
with Clerk of ibis Court on or before
16, 1*60. otherwise Complaint v.ill
be eonfessed by Mill.
DATED April 11, 11)60.
E. R. LEATHEK.MAN, Clerl
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida)
(seal) By: K. M. I.V.MAN.
Deputy Clerk.
1/1.1-22-: S I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CF
FLORiOA IN AND- FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
60C 3477
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
v ">481-C
IN RE: Estate of
I1..1.1... ..i.i.sr.l.MAN,
i.. aaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Person* Hav-
ing Claim* or Demands Against said
Estate:
EBLLRR,
Plaintiff,
v*.
BENNETT CRATHERN ZELLEP..
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: DENNETT CRATHERN ZELLSJt
P.O. Box 4*7
College, Alaska
You BENNETT CRATHERN ZEL-
You are hereby notified and re<|uir- I.ER are hereby notified that a Bill oi
ed to present any claims and demands Complaint for Divorce has been filed
which you may have against Ihe en- against you, and you are required to
tale ,,f HELEN WIKSISLMAN de- serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
eeasi-d late of Dade County, Klorlda. Int to the Bill of Complaint on the
to the County Judges of Dade County, plaintiff* Attorneys, GOLDMAN fc
and file the *ame In their offices in GOLDSTEIN, 2303 West- Plagler St.
the County Courthouse in Dade Conn Miami, Klorlda and file the original
ly, Florida, within eight calendar Answer or Pleading in the office ef
month* from the date of Ihe flrt the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
publication h, i,-of, or the *ame will before the 18th day of May, I960. If
be barred. .you fall to do so, judgment by default
HARRY SfSSELMAN, Executor will be taken agalnnt you for the relief
" 'tate of Helen Si.-si-lman. demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
Deceased.
Wh BRENNER
Attorney
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Ha.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
'No. 60C 3885
MARTHA KING
Plaintiff
vs.
ME' ..... KINO
Defendant
ow. FOR DIVORCE
TO: MEI.YIN A. KINi;
12121 Mitchell Avenue
Los Angeles 68. California
This notice shall be published onoe
each week for four consecutive we-rlts
in THE JEWISH ELORIDIAN.
Hi INK AND ORDERED at Mi-ml.
Klorlda. thin 13th day of April. AD.
1'29. :.'6-13-20 I960.
E. R. LKATIIEHMA.N. Clerl
Circuit Court. Dade County. Klorlda,
(seal) By: WM. W. BTOCKIN I.
Depulv Clerk
GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN
2303 West Klagler Street
Miami. Klorlda
Attorneys for Plaintiff
4'1"i-22-2-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 40C 3300
Yon an- hereby notified thai a BUI ANN L. GARDELLA.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME I AW
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN thai
..f Complaint for Dlvoeoa bai bees
filed .mainst you, and you are retiUtr
ed to serve a copy of voiir Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Com plaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney, JOSEPH
W. MALEK. 407 Lincoln Road. Miami
Reach. Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the clerk of the Circuit CoUTl on Q)
before th. :ilst day of May. 1960. If
yon fall to do so, judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded <" 'be Rill of Com-
plalnt
Thl* notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN.
MONK AND HONORED at Miami.
"Vlorlda. thl* 24th day of April, A.D.
1940.
E. It I.EATIIERM \N. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
i*eal) My: R. H. RICK. JR.,
Deputy Clerk.
the undersigned, desiring to engage in j,)si.-P|i w M \l l"K
l.uslness under the fictitious name of ",..-' 'i,.,.i p,j
"UJ; '"M1'',"'N;r orncti mtpplt M ,' 'H,.a,. ,.-,,,,,
,t 2..2 Glralda Avenue. Coral i Sable. ,n,n,.y ,,,,. ,.,,
intend to register said name wltJ> th
''erk of the Circuit Court of'lHid.
County, Florida,
DAVID GOLDMAN
Wll.l.l \.\l SCMANTV.
-. .>-!! -2" -27
LOUIS A: DUBBIN
61. of :,ir, A'mlna' .... Coi.il Gable*.
Sscr Klorlda manufacturer, died
laj i. He came hen igo
from .Isckonvl1le. and owned I
bin's tjouthern Matin s Co He was
s m. mlier of Mnal l'.rlth. Surviving
aie h| n-lfe ..-a: son. Herbert:
and brother, Martin.
JOSEPH SHOPIRO
'. of 120 West ave., died Msv 1 He
had been a resident here to years. A
former attorney, he wa associated
with Miami Title Co. at the time of
his death. He was a charter mem-
ber of Toil Alpha chanter of Tan En-
silon Phi fraternity at the Dnlveraft)
of Florida. Sarvlvor* Include his wife,
lia; mother. Mrs. Margaret She-
pi..: and biolher. Marry. S. .
were May 3 at Gordon Funeral Home.
MRS. SYLVIA ZIMMERMAN
ill. of i;-.u sw tfth st.. died May I.
She came here five year* ago, and
mi mbe of P< triple Zion and
Mem ... 'i hapter of i '.i da a h. Sur-
vivor* Include her husband, Btdne)
|two sons, Michael, Irvlna: an.l one
hter, M*s. Elsie Mende'uon. !~cr-
- were In New York City, with
[local arrangement M. -
unorla' W I- lugler *t.
'x3GUST BROS ftvi1
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THf
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE -
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3979
PERRY C. rHAKNS.
Plaintiff,
'.MSIE KATMKR1NE STEARNS,
I .-foiir'ant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS
c a Ralph Stearns
Cent, i >tr. el
l.udlon, Masa.
Vou ELSIE KATHERINE STBARNr"
are hereby notified thBt a Mill of Com.
ilalnt for Divorce ha* been fi'oi!
Hgalnst you. and you are required tn
of your Answer or Plead-
ing to ihe Rlll of Complaint on thi
daintlffs Attorneys, RICHMOND &
WOLFSON, One Lincoln Road llnll.l-
'n, Miami Beech, Klurlda and file
the original Answer or I'lesdlnu In
:he office of the Clerk of the Clio i|i
Court on or before Ihe 6th day of
June. I960. If vou fall to do so. Judg-
ment ly default will be taken agalnut
vcu for the r. lief demanded In Ihe
Mill of Complaint.
This ill be published once
each we, k f. r four conHec'itlv.
In THE JEWISH KI.ORM AN.
EREM at Miami.
Hoi-Ida, thl- Mil day of April, A.D.
E i: 1 i:\TMKIt.M W. Cl.rk.
I i.ill By: R. M RICE JR..
lerk
RICHMOND .v WOLFSON
ling
Mian. .Ida
: i nald L
Attorneys f..i 1'lalntlff
5/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
h, undersigned, desiring to engage In
.iii.i' the :, 11 i-.s name re*
"IIMY Lt'NCHEONETTE al 1431
SOUi.Street, Miami Beach Intends tn
s.i i.i name \\ :i li i hi I "^ rk
he I 'In ull i '.ut oi I ..ui. i limit;
da.
GLADYS KNAPP
LEONARD KAI.1SM
\lt.lrne\ for \ 11 .1 i
1629 dul'oni llldg.
t-te-2;
I 2>. 9 it-13-2H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HIMt'MiY GIVEN thai
'he undi isi.-ni d.. deairina to en
us name ol
13 CITY MARKET al 736 i Wi -t
r Street, Miami. Florida intend
, regiater said n.i..... v th the clerk
'. CllCUlt Court of Dade County.
FtorMa.
PHILIP M. BLOOM
THOMAS ARRHiO
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Food City Market
22 Seyhold Rldg.
Miami :12, Florida
I M". 22-25. :,'
IN THE CIRCUT COI.'ilT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR.DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. MC 3510
MI'RR LY Li "BMAN,
Plaint iff.
\ s.
CIIAKI ITTE l.i'll.MAM.
l iefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
n. CHARIX1TTE LOB MAN
......ri Avenue
N. ii Rot-hello. Ni-w York
You. CHARLOTTE LOBMAN, are
notified that a Rill of
plalni for Plvnrce has been filed
aaalnsl you, and you are required t..
i our Answ r .-i Plead-
ings to the Mill ..f Complaint on the
Plaintiffs Attorney, LEONARD II
imi'.in. Metropolitan Bank Bundlnar.
Miami U Florida and file the original
Vnswer or Pli
the ci.rk of the ciic-iit Court .n or
befon the 16th day of May, IM0. if
you fail to do o. ludgmenl by default
will be taken against vou for t'ie re-
lief demanded In th* Bill of ComnUtint.
DONE VNM ORDERED at Miami.
, t'.is nth .*! ..f Am ii ifl.
E. R LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade I'ountv Klorlda
4aeal) By: WM. W STOCKING,
Deputv clerk.
4/1.-.-22-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47850 B
IN HE: Estate of
BERNARD MEAGNKY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
'ha nndersivui-d. de*|rlnir io enu.ige in
business under Ihe fictitious name of
FRENCH I'M ri;. iin El: v in (not
Inc.) at 2117 N.W."7>th Terrace, Ml-
a'.'i. PI*., intend- io reaisie' said
name with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit in* Claims or Demands Against Said
Court of Dade Conniv. Klorlda I Estate:
HENRY RLANSKY, are hereby notified and requlr-
Sole i lA-ner ed to present any c'aims and demands
I la, 5 8-13-la which v..,, msvv have acainst the .--
I-------------------------------------------------------= late of RERNARD HEAONEY
NOTICE UNDER sod late of Had.- County. Florida,
FICTITIOUS name law the County Judg.-s of Dadi
NOTICE is HERBBY GIVEN lhat and file Mle same In their offices In
the undersigned, desiring to e'jK'Be In the County Courthouse ha Hade C
mder the fictitious names of tv. Klorlda. v.ith'n Irht rn:,
GRAN\|.\ HOMES: COfSEN RDH.D- '<".n-h* 'rnm the date of the first nub-
rNG CO, ..i 17110 N '" I'th Hen Don hereof, or the same will be
'. North Miami Kt, I-Imida. batr.
Intendi with mX It SILVER
*? '" lit Court of MAX It SILVER
Dade County. Florli n*r
JOS1 SEN. it'iiifUng
_ 8o il 32, hlocida
4/2 M 4/S-3S, !
Plaintiff,
vs.
DANIEL OARDKLLA,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: DANIEL GARDELLA, Defendant
l"2 Rarford .Street
New York, New York
You DANIEL CARDELLA are he-e-
by notified lhat a BUI of Complaint Tor
Divorce has been filed against you and
you are required to nerve a cony of
your Answer or Pleading to the B1|
or Complaint an the plaintiff* Attor-
ney. ANflKI/l A. ALL 400 Ainsloy
Building. Miami 33. Florida and ri'e
the original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the H'.ih day of May, li'St.
If you fall lo do no. Judgment by de-
fault will he taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four con*ecullve weeke
in TIIK n:\vi---n FT.nRiDiAN.-
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
'1. r'da. this 11th day of April. A D.,
'fiHO.
V t> I.i" v. HERMAN. Clerk
epeuit Court, Oade Conn'v KUtila
(seal) By: N. A. HEWETT.
Deputy Clerk.
ANGEI.O \ A LI
100 Mn-l.N P.uildlng
Miami S3, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
i ir.-22-L':- ','
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49139-C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Gt'SSIE REI8ER
., ,i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona H
h v; Claim! or Demand* Against S,d
Estati
You are hereby notified and re-
qtllred to present any clnims and
ma nds \\ liich vou mav have against
slate of CISsM: REISER
ad late of I lade Countv. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file tie office* lo
Ihe County Courthouse In Made i'oun-
tv. Fiorina, within eight calendar
months from tin* dale of ihe first
iiuhllcat i..n hereof, or Ihe same will
be liarrcd.
"\RRY REISER
MAX It SILVER
Atlornev for Executor
33 Heybold Riitlding
Miami :I2, Florida
1/15-32-39. -'*
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49328
IN RE ESTATE OF
V i.IBBBRMAN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All I'reditor* and All Person* Har.
i.ic Claims or Demand* Against Said
Esialo:
Yon are hereby notified snd re-
iiulre.l lo re*, nt my c'alm* and i
which won max have asainst
ibe estate of LEON L1EBERMAN de-
ie of Dade County, Florida.
. Ih ii v Judge* of Made Com
end rils thi In their offices In
iih.uae In Dade Coun-
'v. Klorl-ia. w'thln eight calendar
mr-n^ha from the dale of Ihe first
nubllcatlon h. r.-of, or the same will be
i'A R. Gin.OMAN,
itrlx
M \ V
tomev1D1 Alnley ltlde.
Miami, Florida
t, 15-22-29. 5'I


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