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The Jewish Floridian ( May 20, 1960 )

UFJUD

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'"•Jewish Floridian rolume 33 — Number 21 Combining THE JEWISH WMTT mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY Miami, Florida, Friday, May 20, 1960 Two Sections — Pi ice 20* Fulbright Enthusiastic Over View of Israel's Resettlement Program AMIVK VIA JORDAN STOP PAGE 104 JTA— By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM-U.S. Sen. Fulbright, chairman of the Senate For Affairs Committee, voiced enthusiastic praise for Israel's resettle•. and development projects Tuesday, declaring such projects "can already are—a model to other countries." lie Senator made the statement* audience of Hebrew UniverRAMf tDWAKD SAHDKOW new presieVaf professors and other guests pn he visited the university bsday evening, after spending day touring Israel by automoand helicopter. had just returned from the ilish area, where Israel is imlenting one of its most ambiregional development plans. ing his tour, he also visited nania, where a second group J00 Burmese ex-servicemen had begun a year's training in ag1 hir;il work. Rabbinical Body Endorses Move For Central Jewish Organization Gurion to Visit With De Gaulle Shortly in Paris Preside)** Eisenhower in Washington in March, than with 3rit. ish Prim* Minister Harold Mac* millan. PARIS -, (JTA) — The French Government announced this week that President Charles de Gaulle will meet with Prime Minister Da vid Ben-Gurion here on June 14 : ._ .. when the two statesmen will have I. However, he has been rebjffed | unc h I m efforts to obtain a meeting with Mr.' Ben-Gurion also will meeti S oviet Premier Khrushchev, with Prime Minister Michel Debre Mr Ben-Gurion's visits to the and Foreign Minister Maurice CouNetherlands and Belgium, followve de Murville. He will remain in ing his French ^jp will htm mm LIBERTY, NY.—(JTA)—The Rabbinical Assembly of America, j France until June 17. The rest of in touch with the heads of" two the national association of Conservative rabbis, has asked the Synagogue Council of America to take the lead in the creation of "a unified, democratically constituted national organization to serve as the spokesman of the total American Jewish community in the United States. The stand was contained in a+ resolution adopted by the rabbis at the organization's 60th anniel's experiences," Fulbright jversary convention. The delegates faxes' hi* Hebrew University audioffered the Assembly's services to "Otner people will learn from and the disabled with financing by an increase in Social Security his program for his French visit will be announced later. The visit with de Gaulle will implement three-fourths of the Prime Minister's plans to confer with the leaders of the major powers this year. He met Western countries that have been, for years, most friendly wit I Israel. I Both at The Hague, and at Brussels, Israel rates highly as the leading Middle Eastern de* mocracy to the West. 'I like to think that our lintry has made some contriion to this work in Israel." Fulbright seemed to be |eularly impressed with the lat immigrants from many are being integrated in the Continued on Page 11 A the Synagogue Council, the naIn another resolution, the Astional representative body of the' sembly called on Conservative Conservative, Orthodox and Re[ rabbis "to become directly con' !" !" ovemen ts, to carry out such cerned and involved in the preparation, distribution and supervision of all kosher products." Another resolution urged the abolition of capital punishment as not consonant with the dignity of man and with "God's sovereignty over man." a program. The delegates also called upon Congress to enact into lew the Ferand bill to provide hospital and nursing care for the aged Ike 'Regrets' Anti-Nasser mendment in New Aid Bill WASHINGTON-(JTA)—A White House spokesman Monday said President Eisenhower considered the "freedom of the seas" ndment in the foreign aid authorization bill a "regrettable" move might affect American-Egyptian relations. r. Eisenhower's views became* ; wn when the White House an-, adv rwl aff#ct w ^ tsrv h K-H r/ es d en i had %  ••"•" w" *• •-•"ini.trled the bill immediately before tion of th# „,„„,.„,... departure Saturday for the mit meeting in Paris. Thej A White House spokesman said e House revealed that Mr. Eithe "regrettable" amendment Mr. ower thought Congress erred Eisenhower referred to was the sking him to consider severing amendment that expressed the to Egypt because of that connsense of Congress in condemnation of Nasser's anti-Israel shipping restrictions in the Suez Canal and elsewhere. In the amendment. Congress asked the President to sever aid to Egypt if Nasser continued his discriminatory practices. r's anti-Israel shipping blockade boycott. n a statement on the new leg tion, issued by the White Mr. Eisenhower said: act embodies essentially of the requests I have put forird as necessary for the sucssful continuation of the MutSecurity program and, with regrettable exception, the iress ho* resisted the addiof amendments which would State Department sources, meanBar Kochba Letters Found In Cave Near Dead Sea JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Elevstand against the Romans, en letters, written Dy Simon Bar Prof. Yadin made the announce* Kochba, leader of the Jewish reIheir anti-Suez blockade. They also urged that Secretary of State Christian A. Herter and other reThe delegates asked President i^" a a, Mt ,,^ c 0 om 1 an w Em P 1 f ror Eisenhower to "exert the full force : Hadr an ,n 132135 C E • h "ve been of his office" to dissuade Arab !' ound a cave m be Dead League nations from continuing Sea A was announced here this week. The letters are considered one s~ponsib7e government officials of tne most important <' s >veries "cease making American governj n re nt y ears and one of most mental agencies a party to thej"nificant ever made in connecboycott by their imposition on Ll on w,,b Bar kochba revolt. American businessmen of limitaThe archives were found by one tions in their freedom to transact f the four teams operating under business direction of Prof. Yigael Yadin, in In a related resolution, the Con-! he Jd e an hi s near the Dead Sea where, tradition holds, Bar Continued on Page 16 A ment at the home of President Itzhak Ben Zvi, to a group which included Prime Minister David BenGurion, Brig. Chaim Laskov. the Israeli Chief of Staff, and other Israeli personalities. The II letters, written on papyrus, were found, bundled together, in a woman's leather bag uncovered in a cave high above the Hover canyon which lead* to the Deed Sea. Other objects in the) bag included thread, a mirror and cosmetics. Prof. Yadin said a film of the expedition would be shown in the Kochba's bands made their final United states on a televlsion net work. %  Arabs Pepper State Dep't. With Blast Against Israel WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The were conveyed to the State Dechiefs of mission of Arab states partment. The statement read: represented diplomatically in Washington this week joined in a "Ever since the 15th of May, statement charging that Israel is } 948 Israe has been a destabilizwhile, revealed that the Departtrying to undermine Arab rela-," 1 *' factor in the Middle East area, ment acted at the personal directions with the United States. The Established through massive agtion of Mr. Eisenhower when it statement was issued by the Arab Session against the Arab people fought the Douglas Keating Information Center to American of Palestine, Israel has caused the amendment. press and radio. Similar views \iami Bond Sales Third in Nation liami is now the third leading I The announcement of Miami's | The presentation will be mode in the United States in sale of leading position in Israel Bond | by Mrs. Meir to Cantor and Orrtt „ ,. • sales coincides with an earlier re on behalf of the Jewish compel Bonds, it was revealed this : port (ha Go da Meif Mjnjster of | muniry< and „,„ t k# ^ M „ sk by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, j Foreign Affairs of the State of ional vice president of the IsIsrael, will come to Miami on June Seven of the 11 letters, Prof. Yadin reported,had been opened. Two were written in Greek and the remainder in Aramaic. Three of the letters were well preserved, with not a word missing, and three others were fragmentary. The seventh letter was in a state of almost complete preservation. Four letters await opening. The letters were written by Bar Continued on Page 12-A isMBaaHeer 61 Bond Organization, in a telem to Jack A. Cantor and SamOritt, general chairmen of the eater Miami Israel Bond Comttee. 9 to present the community with a "Decade City" award. Only four cities in the entire world have been singled out for this honor. dinner in the Fontainebleau hotel. The award will be made in a festive ceremony to which leading members of the community and Continued on Pago 7-A forcible exile of one million innocent Arabs who are. to this day, denied their basic human rights. Israel's defiant and aggressive nature has kept Middle East tensions alive not only through repeated' acts of aggression against Arab | states, but also through her continned rejection of all United Nations resolutions and measures' aimed at easing tension in the area. "In like mnn*r, Israel has consistently sought, with the active aid and collaboration of Zionists, to undermine the develContinued on Page 5-A Lerner Back Max Lerner reports to you I direct fgam Paris this week j on the tragic breakup of the I Summit conference. (See Sec. B). Lerner is due to return 1 to the United States short ly to attend the National Demo1 crtic and Republican Party I conventions. Also read Ler{ ner's regular column in today's issue on "Middle East j Castro," Page 16-A. ..II.ICIW.III,, i



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r n_.. i A r Page 2-A +Jmisiiflcrki&n Friday. May 20, Swastika Painted on Miami Garagi st ihe house with her olrier daughter "•• I Mr-. Tower told The Jewish to drive her to the Coral GaWes Af,o pntJ M t-e whrt o Floridian that she rose about 7:30 bus terminal for her regular ride door were severa] ] etJcr> st *" a.m.. Monday morning, to find a t0 ,h e University of Miami, where for obscene words, two-foot high swastika painted on she i, a stu dent. Mrs Tower told The the garage door. • -,„ ,,|,,. ,„.hock when I Floridian that she had beerji Iu about four feet_0fMhe lit*—— %  "* di f( 1C ulty with a r.e ; ghbor. *~ she described as "violenly Beach Demos Endorse Bryant tt*'*5£7££l !" t r^ %  ~ i viiomi rlear on all issues. I have never was constantly being msulteii *2 STSf3i3 RS ^mted that ,v,n close our the neighbor;s scn ; who ,.Jj Brvant for governor, it was anpublic schools in Flor.da. girl a dirty Jew nounced Tuesdav bv the Clubs According to reports from the; The swastika was painted president Wally Gluck. candidates supporters, key per-1 on Monday aftemocr Miami a. The organisation will actively sonnel from the McCarly. Bums, are invest.gatine the incide nt^ support Brvant. according to Dickinson and David camps have GI „£k pledged their support to Brvant. Harvey Lew. executive member Miami Beach activity wWttBfj !of the Democratic Club of Miami ped up for the candidate, with the Beach and Mr. and Mrs Sol Coestablishment of headquarters on W of the Biscayne Democratic Washington ave 41st it, and Nor !dub. along with Gluck. have acmandy Isle. %  lively started campaigning for Mrs. Harry Deck> has been ap' Bryant. Cohen is president of the pointed chairman of the Beach ; Biscayne Democratic Club. women*! committee. Meanwhile. Bryant declared on %  — the eve of the May 24 runoff thai •I have made my -tand crystal Miami artist Ruth Tower points to swastika she found painted on her garage door Monday morning. Nc work of art, the incident :s being investigated by police. DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NIW XEtSET • PHIlADFtPMIA • MlTUMtE All A MY • WASHINGTON • SOS TON PROVIDENCE and all after points Weekly Service fire Proof Constructed Sforog* Warehouse 6SS Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 JWV Feast Saturday Jewish War Veterans. West Mi ami Post 223. and Auxiliary will hold a "food n tun feast" on Saturday evening at 7755 SW 33rd ter. Chairmen are Mrs. Joseph Cox and Mrs. Murray Dronsky. ANTS xJJ* MAYBE ^^"iT TERMITES ~ coll "OTTO" tfp ORKIN MAN Prescription Speciolisfi NOW IN TWO MODEM A'f-COBNVWONEO, ENIABGED SEACH LOCATION) MORE Wl hC SPACE CONVt Hftfnfl TO BUSH 350 LINCOLN ROAD Pttene JE 8-7425 EMIT. WMkiftfl* Avt. M*naJ 728 LINCOLN ROAD Ptiont Ji 8-0749 OCULSTSPBISCB P7IONS RUI| cotmrr iwsis MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Peranancat r Construction loom *i New or OM Properties Under Construction •.' Completed. Will Buy •' Make loons • %  1st or 2nd fAortaaaei Ground Feel or leases Unlimited Insurance Fi-nds. B'oWer Ph. Fit t-3444 2*5 CAlOAtfT HOG. ORKIN SINCE CALL NE 3-3421 'poiixj-ici^Sfct^v Kabbi Joseph I. Rack* &f 45 MKMISAN AVE., MAW i Km JE 145*5 | 655 Collins I *AkAAA kiaAA •A**AAAA**AkAA**AAAAAA*A4 —INSURANCE __ ONE STOP AGENCY ^f*V fV JEWriHY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS •JLVaaB^ AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAGE >fjJfrf^Ly limits to meet yoi need! %  %  Tka Agency rkat CAN My YES! Don't M yoar agent say "It Can't Be Done" ACKERMAN INSURANCE ASENCY. INC. 17 RE. 1st AVE. Fl I-2EM • Fl L4 Janitor Service FREE ESTIMATES 24-JKMNT SERVICE • Business • OHice • Hanve LICENSED BONDED INSURED AA and J nOOt WAXING A FOBTEJt SERVICE 21S N.E. Sfth Street PL *-?Wl 10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD WE INSTALL GLASS f OK EVERY PmPOSll STORE FIONT PIATE ANO WINDOW GLASS I Fwaitere Taps, fcveJri aTrirars mm4 ReiifVeriae Omr Specie rry LAC GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS, 13* S.W 8th ST. atorJ, (Mia Fiw Fl Ml Buy Israel Bonds Insure Peace and Happiness for You and Your Children MAYSHIE FRtEDfiERG "Processing with Our Many Satisfied Customers' ANOTHER lOCCTfON FOB TON C0NVMIB9KI C0ULT0N BROS -AJfT" • "BMWrT" "MAT" TOUB TEXAC8 ROTS Coral Way 1 S.W. 27th Ave. •K0S.W.8tflx PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Serving fne Arwii* AHAAWS OVf ANO OMIT JEWISH MONUMENT aWilOERS CATERING EKtiMnrftr TO Htf JBWASR CUMULI Memorial Dealers" Cammoaify Sine* 1924 GUARANTEED FTNEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT IOWEST PtKES M nAUNU! C BAVE AnARXltS MEABSTONES rOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? toy for less at Palmer's and Save! fhi Ov.i Sfeces wrtni. 3 Days I AH mti Castea* 3277-7f-81 SOOTHWEST 8th ST8EET M*wt fa Corner f 33rd Aveoaa PHCM 'I Nl 4-0921 Ml 4-0922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE M151 MIAMI BCACH 1250 Normandy Dm* 1336 Ath*i9uUnc Service IrvMtB lw W., At, Lm S t l n tu i, 'O. New YorkTVfc Si & A-r.,.,.dm Ava.



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Friday. May 20, 1960 +Jeisti ThriHir Pago 3-A Mt. Sinai Hospital's Saul Mindlin Room Dedication Sunday I Saul Mindlin Contemplation | Room of the Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami will be dedicated in ceremonies at the hospital on Sunday, 2 p.m. The room has been established as a memorial to the late Saul Mindlin, who died in August, 11958, by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Mindlin, of Miami. AT atllB ft COMMENCEMENT World Figures to Get Degrees By Special Report Dr. tor Brock Chisolm, general of the )n the occasion of his election as a vice president of the.NaItional Jewish Welfare Board, Leon Kaplan (left) is honored |with a special presentation made to him by William Sussman, rice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The scroll cites Kaplan for his leadership capacities on ^he local and national scenes. A past president of the Jewish Community Center and of the Southern Section JWB, Kaplan currently chairman of the budget committee of Federation. former direcWALTHAM. Alas* Ten n ,.. lor g eneral of le World Heal,tl : standing ^eVsJnl.t.* liSm .^T^g^at^ ^ P f .^ ames E^ Sholn.M. t „!.;„_-" well, professor of history at Columbia University and president emerSAUL MINDLIN \ano-Zucca to be Honored loy Oliver, director of the SingWorkshop, will present a (Kjue to Mana-Zucca at the Tuessession of the workshop in the icert Hall of the Miami ConKatory, 2973 Coral Way, at 8 p.m. Mana-Zucca will be honored I "for her impact and importance ; in the world of music as a composer of both vocal and instrumental music." Members of the workshop will present several of her compositions with the composer accompanying them at the piano. INSURED SAVINGS EARN % PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATS) Flagler al First 'One of Iht Nation's 'Oldr^zf and icirgesf" JDade Federal *,/AVINGS nnc/ LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI JOSEPH M UPTON, President 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dude.County RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MILLION DOLLARS Saul Mindlin was a member of President Truman's Commission on the Health Needs of the Nation, by personal appointment of the President. Prior to his 1951 appointment, he was director of the psychiatricprosthetic division of the National Veterans Administration hospital >ystem. The Saul Mindlin Contemplation Room at Mt. Sinai will be for the use of bereaved persons, as well as for anxious visitors. Situated off the Main Lobby of Mt. Sinai, it is wood-paneled, with three ceilingto-floor amber cathedral windows giving the room a secluded, chapellike atmosphere. One wall, of ceramic tile, features a large planter bin, echoing the motif established in the hospital's lobby. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, of Beth David Synagogue, will officiate at the unveiling and dedication ceremonies in Wolfson Auditorium. The ceremony will be concluded in the Saul Mindlin Contemplation Room, with the hanging of a bronze memorial tablet. A $50,000 Founder's gift to Mt. Sinai Hospital by the Jacob Mindlin family last year established the memorial to their late son. fields of science, art. social service, and international politics will receive honorary degrees at the ninth commencement exercises of Brandeis University on June 12. Theme of the 1960 commencement is "The Quest for Peace." Nobel Peace Prize winners P. J. Noel-Baker and Ralph Bunche and world-famed artists Marian Ander, son and Marc Chagall head the list of distinguished guests, who have long been actively involved in the behind-the-scenes eliorts for peace throughout the world Others being honored include Dr. Clarence E. Pickett. executive secretary emeritus of the American Friends Service Committee; FPank P. Graham, United Nations representative for India and Pakistan; itus of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace; Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the State of Israel Bond Organization; and Dr. Eugene I. Rabinowitch, noted research professor at the University of Illinois and former head of the information section of the AEC Laboratory in Chicago. The Rt. Hon. Philip J. Noel-Baker, Labor Party spokesman for foreign affairs in the British Parliament and recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1959. will deliver the commencement address in the exercises in the Adolph Ullman Amphitheater. J Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL€ & Qktvact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Iniurancs Ce. Capital, Surplus t Reserves' txctti SSfiO0,000 124 ami 129 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE PR 91891 (AIo Known A* 124 and 129 Security Trust. 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^^"^ %  !" Prge 4-A +Je*ist Fhrldtor Friday. May 20. I960 ~Jewish Floridian CFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX f MM 396 FFiD K. SHeCHBM E ditor dUU HlD H g her HO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel %  CV U. BINDER %  Correspondent Published every Friday 1nee \*T1 by The Jewish Flortdlan at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Mlirni :. Florida. Entered as •econd-clase matter July 4. 1S30. at Pot Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 1. 1ST). The Jewish Floridian Hal AnrbH the Jewish Unitv ana the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Sevtn Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National Editoiial Assn.. American Assn. o Eng lish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Asa". The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee tne Kahrutn of the merchandise advertised in Its nnjumns SUBSCRIPTION Oni Year 5.00 RATES: Th.... v*r. o "n Volume 33 Friday. May 20. 1960 23 Iyar 5720 Number 21 important Step Ahead Leadership is one of the most pivotal problems in JewiA community affairs on both a local and natic-al level. Who succeeds to the leadership Oi our many organizations—civic, relic ous and philanthropic? Are they adequately equipped for their office? Dc they bring to their responsibilities the added sense of understanding and perspective that specifically Jev.ish affairs demand? In an effort to orient leaders of the future in these and other questtoaa, as well as to review such issues for those in office today, the N:-ional Council of Jewish Women wi'l hold a President's Institute beginning Sunday on Miami Beach. The four-day Institute will see grhered women from across the Icr.d anxious to learn the latest methods with respect to strengthening their organizational structure, to examine the practices of group leadership, principles of supervision, and techniques oi program planning. The National Council of Jewish Wcmen is to be congratulated for taxing a pioneer step in a woefully neglected field. The Institute recognizes that the continuity of intelligently conducted Jewish activities depends upon properly trained men and wcmen oriented in the principles of leadership — ~nd in the traditions of Judaism. Get Out the Vote Tuesday Dade county goes to the polls Tuesday for the runoffs in campaigns ranging from governor to member of the county school board. The franchise is one of the most sacred trusts accorded the citizen of a democracy. It is a right hard-won in the battle for a free society. But it is also a duty which no man or wcmarv enjoying the benefits of liberty, dare sh-jk. Those on the borderline of failing to muster the sense of responsibility that will take them to their polling places Tuseday might well consider the agony with which humankird elsewhere on this troubled globe called Ecrth aspire toward the democratic right to cast a secret ballot Let's all get out the vote May 24. It is the best kind of assurance for good government— the kind of government that reflects your needs as a citizen. Bar Kochba Speaks Again The latest archaeological find in Israel further confirms the cccuracy of Jewish history as recorded in the Bible for those who need such confirmation. The eleven letters attributed to Bar Kochba may not be ax startling or even as important as the Dead Sea Scrolls, but they are certainly af great historic significance. It is interesting that Gen, Yigael Yadin should have been involved in the find, for the General i3 among those Jewish leaders who has ba3ed his archaeological research on Biblical instruction — and who openly confesses thct he more than once resorted to Biblical information for application to modern Israeli military needs. Dr. Nelson Glueck. of the Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati is another scientist who has relied on the Bible in his careful sifting of Israel's sands for relics of the past Israel, once again responding to the loving hands of her rightful inhabitants, turned the desert away in the face of advancing greenery, is also in the process of yielding up some fascinating treasures of Jewish history. Religious School Teachers This is the time of the year when religious schools cue graduating their students on a number of academic levels. It is heartening to note that they also are participating in "Yom Hamoreh" ceremonies. "Yom Hamoreh" — Teachers Day — pays honor to the many dedicated men and women in whose hands lie the religious education of our children. The teaching profession is a generally thankless one. Those pursuing it throughout the years are principally rewarded by the fruits of their own labor—by the children, teenagers, and adults whom they mold intellectually and spiritually to become more enlightened and better representatives of the world in which they live. The reward is a personal one because our society, rich in its lip-service to the teacher, is otherwise poor in its recognition of his service. If this is true of the teaching profession generally, it is particularly applicable to the dedicated men and women who constitute the faculties of our Jewish religious schools. Increasingly rigorous though their own academic training has become — a condition that has served to raise the level of teaching standards —the Jewish teachers' plight remains harsher than that of their colleagues in the secular field. 'Tom Hamoreh" is the congregation's way of saying "thank you." It is a fine beginning in the direction of recognizing the worth of those responsible for inculcating the principles of Jewish tradition into the minds and souls of tomorrow's Jewish adults. Gen. DeGaulle's Stature Not even his fondest dreams in the days of his seclusion outside of Paris after World War II raised Gen. Charles de Gaulle to the level of importance he occupies today on the international scene. This week, however, he played host to a Summit conference, served as mediator between President Eisenhower and Premier Khrushchev—even if unsuccessfully. From Israel came another view of this veteran leader. In June, he will be host to Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Immersed though Gen. De Gaulle is with his own Arab and Moslem difficulties, he has been forthright in his continuing pursuit of Israeli friendship. His coming meeting in Paris with Mr. Ben-Gurion is a renewed example of the French leader's broad view of his role and of his rising stature on the international scene. •5s* during (he week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN £ASTRO'S increasing friend** ship with the Soviet Union is causing great anxiety among U.S. officials. The Russian toe hold in Cuba means more than a challenge to the economic advantages we enjoyed there. It means, in fact, a decisive penetration into the Latin American arena—into a part of the world, which, for sometime now, has flirted with the possibility of firmer Communist ties. In many ways, this penetratiois similar to the Soviet success in the Middle East, when Henry Byroade was our State Department's envoy to Egypt. What makes us doubly uncomfortable is not so much another failure—under the present Administration we are becoming accustomed to them. A far graver consideration is Cuba's geographic nearness to the United States. In addition to the ideological rifts Castro may create in an area of the world that, since the Monroe Doctrine. has historically been a part of our defense posture, he is also physically close enough to the shores of Florida to give our military experts nightmares. If an unfriendly dictator at our doorstep causes us so much anxiety, how much more anxious would we be in the'event the most outrageous fears of these military' men were realized—that Cuba became an armed camp against us? This is precisely the major concern of the Soviet Union today in its "drang nach Westen" — in its battle for ascendancy over Europe and the U.S. -:-:• •:• •:• WSSUM NUVOUSMSS MUST If UM0UST00D W HAT WE HAVE done through such treaties as NATO, CENTO, and SEATO is to surround Russia with a ring of bases that packs a sufficient American-made wallop to launch the Dulles-inspired promise of "instant and overwhelming retaliation" in the event of a Communist move. No one can be really critical of this defense system—unless by way of pointing to it as a Maginot Line substitute for our failure thus far to develop a reliable Intercontinental Ballistics Missile. The nature of the Cold War is such that we must maintain'a constant vigil against attack. Those who preach otherwise, in the face of the fact that some twelve years of negotiation with the Soviet Union have stil! produced no workable guarantees to hasten honest disarmament, are either starry-eyed or deluded. These considerations apart, we can not blame the Russians for their nervousness, threats, and even hysterical vituperation against us, surrounded as they are by our close-range bases. We are more naive to look with anger upon the Soviet's recent triumph in the U-2 shooting. What would the United States have done under similar circumstances? The problem is not so much the shooting, itself, as what the plane was doing there in the first instance—and on the eve of the summit conference. That spying is an unremitting process, and on both sides of the fence, should sUrtle no one except the naive. The startling thing is that we should openly "confess." declare it to be a necessity. and vow that our espionage activities will continue so long as the Russians make a fetish out of secrecy. wrrme TMC CAIT KFO*E THI itotsf THE REASONS BEHIND the entire affair—our being caught in the act and our confession—are an integral part of the Eisenhower Administration and of the President's view of his role as chief executive. In his hands, the office has become a fragmented relic of a job to which both indelible individuality and leadership must be brought. Aad lest rebuttle be mustered in the name of Mr. Eisenhower's "winning personality." let the nation's latest defeat speak for itself—4hat he hasn't got what it takes when it counts. He may attract the votes of naive housewives, but he is a boy where only men may venture. What the President has done is to shape the cabinet Into a military command, with his own governing philosophy minimally declared and even less acted upon. His repeated failures abroad, indicate that this is a totally inadequate view of the office. The fragmentation which he has achieved resulted, for example, in this wild Associated Press story on May 13: "Washington-The United States said Thursday night Russia's handling of the American spy plane ca-< raises doubts about the Soviet's readiness to reduce tensions at the East West summit conference." Little intelligence is needed to demonstrate that the cart has been put before the horse. Such reporting can only confuse the public even more—a process which began in our approach to U.S.-Russian relations as an all-white versus all-black phenomenon. It was brought to its highest pitch of irresponsibility during the McCarthv hevdav In a more rational climate today, why do we continue with such subterfuge? IN TNI BtCINNING AND IN TOT END THE SOVIET UNION is not all-black in its anxietv over our closerange bases and we are not all-white in the L 2 affair-however much it may embarrass us. But the AP story seeks to perpetuate this IZL %"? USW l S n0t I!s nly heir: A mican political naivete becomes that much more profound as a result. The May 13 dispatch also includes the following gem: "President S"sT'n M d ,crifc sd as determi "<* to go ahead with a scheduled good-will visit to Russia, unless Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev personally suggests he stay home." on. HJi ld K!! f hrUsh w heV IT* been tn >' more ex P ,ic *an. when only ,M y ^ he t0ld newsm "> Moscow that Soviet citizens nTiiTf' mC m f d we,comed Mr. Eisenhower-in whose peaceful intentions we have been greatly mistaken"? lm ao ?r?h1rl he ./ resident s "Wo !" insistence is his own mistaken 03 i, u ? ,' mage wl H ch he ** **Pt, "* the American 5n?nn ulf valu straight from the desks of the publicity pun"nv cLu a t f 0n M av V Ce v rtain xhMX *** winata sra "e "n deal with Soviet ?S w i M, L E,S t nh0Wer feeU *" bis mere presence in the suffer in Z SM^"?, 1 !, 1 1 ,0 neu,rali the tremendous blow we suffer in the shattered U-2 remnants now on display there. tion TrSJah^?, T Udd ,in8 di P ,om y that has marked the Administra vears rf h?. P M* !" Urm m office II curio "s that the early Sadie Easi wh?£ .l"^ *?*' "? t0 "" Sovlet Penetration of the nresiL in A,* *? Sf months 8eem ,0 sh P """'* emerging sTrnnle rh?.r *"* *"*-*** America. Behind it all are a a TrnnlP £ !" i T* m ** much t0 complicated for him, and mcompetenle C0BUBUe div rce "im from his never*nding ''



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Friday. May 20. 1960 *Jeistn>rrktgatn Poge 5-A Council Urges US. Zionist Restraints DENVER — (JTA) — The American Count-it for Judaism has .callid upon the United States Government "to impose such limits upon Zionist activities as would prevent the involuntary identification of all Jews, or their institutions, with Zionism's nationalism." The request was made in one of a series of resolutions adopted at the Council's 16th annual convention here. Pointing out that "antiZionist Jews in the United States" have been petitioning the U.S. Government to this effect since it became a legal party to the Balfour Declaration in 1924, the resolution stated: "We believe the United State* Government it obligated to correct this situation, both by virtue of the Constitutional right of any individual American of Jewish faith, whose status has been involuntarily changed by virtue of Zionism's designed confusion of Judaism and 'Jewish' nationalism, as well as by the specific obligation to implement and safeguard the Balfour Declaration. This Declaration undertakes to protect 'the rights and political status of Jews in any other country' outside Palestine. Youth Conduct Regular Service Beth David junior congregation members conducted services last Saturday in the main synagogue. Junior cantors prepared by Cantor William Lipson included Richard Idels, Jerry Orlin, Aliz Rosenkranz, Daniel Stokols, and Fred Wellisch. Torah readers prepared by Louis Gadon, of the religious school faculty, were Alan Berns, Allen Bott, Jack Griedman, Joel Geyer, Philip Hamersmith Gary Lubel, Philip Kalban, Terry Sokoloff, and Richard Weinkle. Science Shrinks PILES NEW WAY Without Surgery HI AUNG SUBSTANCE KWtVtS PAIN -SMtmKS HEMORRHOIDS For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids and to relieve pain — without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving the pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amaxing of all — results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem:" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*) — discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in 6UPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM under the name PREPARATION H • Ask for it at all drug counters — money back guarantee. *(R) In another resolution, the Council called on the leaders of both major political parties to pledge abstention in the elections from appeals to religious differences. "The Council seeking to advance the integration of Americans of Jewish faith into American life, deplores the appeals to a ethnic Jewish bloc vote which creates cleavages in the electorate," the resolution stated. The convention also adopted a resolution urging the United Jewish Appeal to separate from the Jewish Agency for Israel. "Jews must have a philanthropy completely controlled by Americans to engage in legitimate, charitable enterprises — in Israel and elsewhere. American control of such a philanthropy includes the administration of the actual disbursement of allocated funds to ultimate beneficiaries," the resolution stated. Earlier, during the convention, Lessmg J. Reservwald, chairman of the Council's board of directors, reported that "some important, long overdue" changes have been made recently in the United Jewish Appeal. "But," ha added, "these changes are "relatively superficial." He told the delegates that "Subsidies to the political parties in Israel will end in 1961. Some propaganda •nd .cultural activities in t he United States will be transferred to the American Zionist Council." "A new control mechanism has been created," he said. "A board of 21 persons has been named to run the Jewish Agency for Israel, Inc. It will have full authority and responsibility for all UJA funds! going to Israel." However, the i i Council leader claimed that "the Jewish Agency in Israel still indi.rectly controls the New York board." Arabs 'Instruct' State Dep't. Continued from Page 1-A opment of friendly relations between the United States and the Arab world, using all direct and indirect means at their disposal. Recent events affecting U.S.Arab relations afford ample evidence of such activity and intention, concerning the declared concern of the Arab chiefs of mission over such Zionist attempts on the occasion of Mr. David Ben-Gurion's visit to the United States. "Motivated by their earnest desire to promote the development of friendly relations between the United States and the Arab world, %  a nd convinced that there are no basic conflicts between American t and Arab interests, the Arab chiefs of mission express the hope that, in | the future, such Zionist attempts J will not succeed further in disruptling peace and stability in the I area, nor in endangering the pro! motion of friendly American-Arab relations." MIAMI HERALD Endorsed I M|AM N£WS B .42.011 AND DR. BEN J. Dade County Voters SHEPPARD JUDGE OF JUVENILE COURT Dr. lea J. Sheppard has taken care of the problems of youth for over 25 years — as en oltofof and pbyskleM — THERE CAN BE NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE in this MOST IMPORTANT Judicial post. The Juvenile Delinquency rate In Dade County has risen alarmingly in the past few years — WE MUST STEM THIS RISING TIDE BY ELECTING A MAN OF EXPERIENCE AND INTEGRITY — DR. BEN J. SHEPPARD — JUDGE OF JUVENILE COURT. PULL LEVER 8-1 DR. BEN J. SHEPPARD WOST QUALIFIED— BY FAR!! f*. Pel. *v. GREYHOUND RACING 'av *. TONIGHT NEW Paddock Room Restaurant Air-Conditioned Club Houe| Cocktail lounge Valet Parking RESERVATIONS: HI 8-1711 WYLLY'S BUSES from Miami Beach M POST TIME N 8:00 LAGLER KENNEL CLUB 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest • MIAMI



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Page 6-A Jen ist flcridHsn Friday^ Majr 20. I960 Temple Emanu-EI to Install Officers; Friedland m 11th Term as President Speaker at a "pep luncheon" of the Combined Jewish Appeal Accountants' Division is A. B. Wiener (left), a co-chairman of the CJA Professions Division. With him are co-chairmen of Accountants. Howard Miller and Bernard Sadoff, who have been spearheading the drive among members of their profession. Target-date for final reports was May 17. Committee includes Harold Bamburg. Milton Beame. Albert Beer. Barney Bernstein. Robert Blacker. Phil Burton. Byron Cherkas. Howard Learner. Sidney Lefcourt. Bernard Marder, Bernard Olin, Joe Post. Jerry Schecter, Arnold Stern, Morris Tenenbaum, and Ewald Ziffer. Boston Orthodox Congregations Buck Released-Time' Position BOSTON—(JTA)—Two Orthodox congregations rejected the stand of the Jewish Community Council of Metropolitan Boston this week against "released-time" religious instruction by voting to continue use of their synagogues for the program. The'released-time program, in effect in Massachusetts for 18 years by act of the State Legislature, provides for taking pupils froni public schools for one hour weekly to churches and synagogues lor religioninstruction. The Boston Bureau of Jewish Education, m advice of the Jewish C'ommunsince its inception, "no similar provision has boon made for Jewish children for the past 11 years. Two months ago the Jewish "released-time" committee was formed to end this neglect." The congregations argued that a ity Council, has refu-ed to provide very large number of Jewish chil ''released-time" instruction for dren in the Greater Boston area Jewish children. Spokesmen for the two congregations said that while the various Christian denominations in Boston have taken advantage of the "released-time" program were not getting any kind of Jewish religion instruction and that the Jewish "released-time" committee was offering a direct means to reach such children and arousing their parents to the need for On Friday evening, at the 8:30 ; p.m. service, Dr. IrvinR I.chrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu! El, will install Samuel Friedland as president of the congregation jfor his 11th term. Delivering the charge at the congregation's annual installation service for officers and members of the board of directors will be newcommentator and lecturer Gabriel Hcalt.-r. Dr. I.chrman will officiate, and Cantor Israel Reich will chant, assisted by the Temple choir. Officers to be installed for the year 1960-61 include Mayer H. Frankel. Joseph M. Rose, Harry Sirkin, honorary life presidents; Bernard I. Binder. Judge Irving Cypcn, Charles Fruchtman, Samuel J. Halperin, Joseph M. Lipton. Leo Robinson and George J. TaliJWB Board Slates Meeting in June By Special Report ATLANTA — Meyer L. Balser, president of the Southern Section of the National Jewish Welfare Board announced Wednesday that the Southern Section's board of governors will meet in Birmingham, Ala., on June 11 and 12. The meeting will be held simultaneously with the first sub-regional meting of six Jewish Community Center lay and professional \f\ leaders from Atlanta. Birmingham, Chattanooga, Knoxville, Memphis and Nashville. Mrs. Simon Wener, vice president of the Memphis Jewish Community Center, and member of the Southern Section board of governors, is general chairman of this first sub-regional meeting of the north central major cities in the Section. religious training for their children. The. Jewish Community Council reiterated its stand that the "released-time" program had become "an essential part of a campaign conducted by religious educators." SAMUtL MIDLAND anoff. vice presidents; Max Boderman. treasurer; Samuel Lipton, associate treasurer: Joseph Cohen, financial secretary; Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz, recording secretary; Jack S. Popick, associate secretary. B0*r4 mpmbprs are ttoL Jacoli Arv.v, Mux Bauer. Mini MlHiik. Julel I' I'hannlnir. Morrt* Oohrn. Mortimer Cohen, Arthur Dri. r (.,,, | leiuUIn Dr. .lark J. Falk, Raymomi Kehi.r' Milton KclW, Murrl. Fl|>. ,' Ben Zi"ii 'lln.--i.iirt. Aflen OoMti George (JoMbern. mm Goldman, Alrxi an. i.r Gordon, 8. Harvey Greenspan In eph Hoffman. Ttenjami Kiln-' William Kiln.'. M J KopelowHa, i^J; vicl Lcvinxon, H;ir:> KQUU > <>*], r *1niri*W*r, • KonjaWVI Mlfii \ ^_ Molasky, Km i Morton, i Kurt Pi I-. r, Jacob RablnoWlU, I., Ratnxi Jullua Roaenateln Banoel R mond liuhln. Simon E. Rubli Marcus O. Sarokln. In nil BchaUm H Sellgman, Jack Hflverman, M ton >i. kin. Jacob Hpund, Alfred Hi • %  Wll. liam Koaeman, Harold Turk, Charlea V;i'..'.. Trusteai of the Temple Abelow, Leonard Vrthur Applebattm, Berni 'i Bertcc Mai Blron, Charles Block, Marr Bodennt. In, Col I nidli f I>. Brodle, Mar* Browar, Jamea cohen, Jacl %  %  ..-,.. r l Hi MI. I I tuhbln, I • i.,, i men, l'r HI • I'I t ill M.i i. rice G. Firman, Maurice Gam, Syd %  ey (lane, Ban OHTer, Ham : (lolub, mln %  < Charlea Q --. Nat Hankoff, Gab el liattar, i, Jack. Bon a Leon Jacob*, Paul Jai .-mi. u,i Kagan, Dr. Kherman K. Kaplan, Irvin Kaiz. Irving Klpnla, Mi ilius Ka.-.lin. 1" Loins l.ytL.m, \|., r Lapldvw HaroM I.eve*, Kdwanj Lawman, Moiris l.n-k, liur • %  Milgel, li Meyer Marks, llariy Itarkowits, Irving Marrue, I.loiMI V M.u.,n, Hank Mever. Harry Mtifuftn Samuel .Muf.-on, Jack M I) r. IV I ivld A. Nathan. Edward Nwman. .lull IIM Ben Novak, Irving Paul Henry Pendianaky. Leaner Parla, .1 Una Jay Perlmutter, Earl Pertnoy, l: na Pollack, Joai i'i' !'• • tol, IfUford Pun • l, I i r Harold Rand, Sam Klvkln.l. Dr. Maurice J. Roue, Chail> %  I! liarten, Burnett Roth. TV. John Bbhulta, Murray S. hwartiman, RernR"d Brian), Sol shave. Ben BmerHnjr, Milton Smith. I.oulx flpactor, Alfred Stalfurd, Michael foae, Jkek Wilson, RMph.iel K. Vunew. and Al Ztiblo. "Sound Judgment Demands Sound Temperament' ELECT MORTON LEE PERRY SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE • Has Practiced Law in Dade County over Ten Years before all of the State and Federal Courts of Florida. • Is a Member of the American, Florida and Dade County Bar Associations & many Civic, Masonic & Service Organizations. • Is a past president of B'nai B'rith, and married to the former Priscilla Rosenfeld who served as Associate Director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. a A few of the many people who are personally familiar with the legal and personal gualHictions of MORTON Lit PERRY include: Mr*. Florence Williams Mr*. Bernard Supworth Mr*. Richard E. Hecht George J. Tali anoff Paul Seiderman Sol Goldstrom Dr. Donald D. Michel*on Max Jacobson Joseph Rayvis George Kronengold Howard E. Holtzman Henry B. Holtzman David Rabinowitz Morris Rabinowitz Louis Spector Jerome Stern Dr. Lao M. Levin Dr. Herman Kasha Aaron Foosaner Barnard Jaffea Murray Shear Jack Lowenstein Richard Rubin Mrs. Phyliss Korenvaes Mr*. Ruth Ann Perlmutter ASK YOUR ATTORNEY! LEVER 9-A I Adv. For Justice of Peace DISTRICT 2 ELECT AN EXPERIENCED JUDGE Carlos B. FERNANDEZ • FORMER MIAMI MUNICIPAL JUDGE • PAST-PRESIDENT, MIAMI JAYCEES JUDGE FERNANDEZ Has Already Proven to be a FAIR, IMPARTIAL and UNDERSTANDING JUDGE Endorsed and Actively Supported By: AINSLEE FERDIE ROLAND HOROVITZ TED GOLDSTEIN CALVIN GOULD ROBERT LEWISON IRVING DUNN JOSEPH GANZ CARL LAKS GEORGE CHAUSKY ALBERT COHEN HARRY MARGOLIS HAROLD STRUMPF ED MOORE OSCAR RAPPAPORT MRS. GOLDIE INDGIN SANFORD FAUNCE ROBERT FRIEDMAN MURRAY Z. KLEIN HENRY BERG JOHN FINK HERMAN COHEN JOSEPH NADLER PULL LEVER 11-B FOR Carlos B. FERNANDEZ



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Friday. May 20, 1960 +Jewish fkridUawi Page 7-A Carlton Optimistic About Runoff Buoyed by the support of Dade i county voters, Sen. Doyle E. Carl-' ton, jr., this week plunged into the final days of his campaign for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Noting that "I am Impressed with the fact that we have run consistently in first, second or third position throughout the entire state." Carlton said that he had "high hopes" in the outcome of the Tuesday runoff. Meanwhile, Bill Byrd, Dade county campaign manager, said "we certainly appreciate Sen. Carlton's tremendous vote in the Dade primaries. The reason for this we fed was simple: his record. The people of Dade realize what he 'has done for both the county and the state. "Our campaign has been an open one, based upon Sen. Carlton directly, and we have not at any time reflected upon the records of the other candidates." Carhjjp kejtnoted Ji:s, entrance into the runoffs with the statement that "I wish first to express my deepest gratitude to the many thousands of my supporters from Pensacola to Key West who made possible our victory in the May 3 primary. "I want to invite the support of the men and women who supported candidates other than those who will meet in the runoff election. I am anticipating significant aid from some of these candidates whom I have known as personal friends for many years. "The success which crowned our effort can be credited to the telling, aggressive manner in which we have conducted our campaign. "It emphasizes the fact that the people of Florida are interested in lull exposure of all the issues affecting their welfare. "Above all else, 4 want t* send my personal greetings and warmest thanks to every person who has played a part in this fine victory." firm Names New Member Eugene C. Heiman has become a member of the law firm of Stanley C. Myers, Louis Heiman, and Leon Kaplan, the firm announced this week. Kenneth M. Myers. Allen Kornblum, and Richard I. Brickman continue as associates of the organization, with offices at the Eleven Fifty bldg., Miami. Samuel Oritt (left), general chairman with Jack A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee, discusses with Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Affairs, the Miami area's efforts for Israel's economic development through Israel Bonds. The meeting took place in Israel more than a year ago. Royal Welcome Being Prepared For Golda Meir Here June 9 Continued from Pag* 1-A Heir wives are being invited. A royal welcome for Mrs. Meir being prepared at a series meetgs of the Israel Bond OrganizaBn and its Women's Division. All biicatic.ns are that the event will the Jeading social occasion of spri'.g in Greater Miami. Bmmittees are being formed to kilitaie the many advance prep^tkm-. A dazzling roster of personalities of South Florire expected to participate in elcome for Mrs. Meir. his message here, Dr. pr*z invited Oritt and Cantor Ime to New York to a special >ing of Israel Bond leaders LONG DISTANCE ^.? :r, F MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE AIEK.B.VAN LIXKS. IMC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5 6496 MIAMI from all overthe country to I describe Miami's campaign pro-; (('(111 Miami's record of bond sales sine* the beginning of 1960 places it ahead of such metropolitan centers as .Cleveland, I Pittsburg, Boston, St. Louis, Detroit and many other cities. Only Chicago and Los Angeles now rank ahead of Miami, outside.of New York, in bond sales. Oritt and Cantor left to attend the meeting in New York on Mon' Bond sales methods with leaders' day to discuss Miami's Israel ifrom all over the United States. In making announcement of Dr. Schwartz' invitation, Oritt and Cantor said that "we are grateful to every member of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee and to the hundreds of purchasers of I Israel Bonds in our community for, the kind of support they have 'given to our efforts here which has brought Miami national and international recognition." Labor Zionists to Meet The Labor Zionist Assembly of Greater Miami will meet Monday evening at the Seville hotel. The organization will discuss the purchase of land for the construction of the Assembly's headquarters here. Ehiel Lesowoder is president. THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE ft ft ft FOR DADE CIRCUIT JUDGE ELECT JUDGE FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE "As your Justice of the Peace, I have heard more than 15,000 Civil and Criminal Cases in 7Va Years." ft ft ENDORSED BY: Tk< Mi *" i H M Dade Federation of labor (AFl-CIO) Communication Workers of American No. 3107 Hialeah Democratic Association >ULL LEVER 4-A IM r..i. Adv. MOE HARRISON IS THE MAN FOR METRO w— Make Him Your Commissioner He Believes: That the Metropolitan Government Charter, approved ond reapproved by the people of Dade County is necessary to the county's continued, orderly growth. That this county must be run like the big business it is — in accordance with the soundest business principles. That the county commission should sit as a board of directors and allow the county manager to be Dade's operating executive. That dignity and common sense and integrity must characteriza the county's government. With 35 years of experienca in building and construction in Dade County, •s an interested leader in civic affairs, as a long-time and close observer of the area's growth, development and needs, MOE HARRISON IS WELL QUALIFIED TO SERVE. • • • HOE HARRISON, The Man Thai Metro Needs, b: Founder and chairman of the board of M. R. Harrison Construction Corp., owner of M. R. Harrison Crane Service Vice President, Greater Miami YMCA, Vice President, Lighthouse fo the Blind Member, BoartJ of Deacons, Westminster Presbyterian Church Saw military service as a Captain in the U.S. Army Field Artillery and as a Naval Aviator in tlw Marina Reserve Holds a B.S. degree in mechanical engineering from Iowa State College. • MOE HARRISON Pledges: To do his level bast to bring better government to Dade County, to KM all of his knowledge and skill and energy in the doing. PULL LEVER 3-6 FOR MOE HARRISON —and remember, ALL Dade County Voters can vote for MOE HARRISON EM Pol Adv.



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T\ 1 M Y% = Fcr 8-A +Jeistfkrk§i&r Friday. May 20. I960 We, the Undersigned Hereby Endorse and Support the election of for Governor of the State of Florida Beiler, Bernard Berkley, Geocge S. Berkman, Jason Berkman, Barbara Berkowitz, Anne Bookbinder, Robert Brook, Meryl C. Brown, Paul W. Buchsbaum, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cohen, Al Cohen, Eva E. Cohen, Molly Coltune, Stanley Dr. Corenblum, Tilden Cohn, Frank and Lillian Cole, Diane Davis. Samuel Davis, Dorothy Decky, Evelyn Dubbin, Albert S. Dubbin, Helene Dubbin, Murray H. Dubbin, Ruth Dubler, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Englander, Mrs. S. Englander, Simon Falk, Louis Faunce, Sanford Feibelman, Herbert U. Firtel, Irving Flagg, Paula • -' Forman, Donald Jay Frank, Robert R. Friedlander, Charles Friedman, Harold Friedman, Robert J. Gluck, Wally Goldman, Mitchell Goldstein, Lester Goodman, Alvin Goodman, Jack Gordon, Max M. Gordon, Mrs. M. Greene, Jerome G. Greene, Charles E. Greenfield, Alan Grippo, James Gross, Ben Gross, Richard Grusmark, Milton Haber, Saul Haber, Sherle Haft, Lillian v Heller, Martha R. Hoffman, Judge Laurence Holtzman, Barbara Holtzman, Sylvan Jaffee, Sol Jortner, Jacob Jortner, Madeline W. Kassewitz, Harold Kelinson, Samuel S. Korenvaes, Aaron Korenvaes, Lillian Kreisler, Alfred Kreisler, Dr. Seymour Levine, Joan Levine, I. Stanley Marks, Herman Marks, Paul Mercur, Lew Mermelli, Dr. Edward J. Michaels, Burton Mintz, Herbert B. Moss, Harold Nadler, Joseph M. Nedelman, Sam H. Newman, Stewart Newmark. Jack Olin, Jerry Pallot, Casper Pal lot, Jack Pallot, Louis Pallot, Norman S. Pallot, Norton S. Pallot, Richard A. Pallot, Ronald Pallot, William L. Palmer, Col. Sidney H. Parker, Richard H. Rabinowitz, Louis Rabinowitz, Mrs. Louis Rainbow, Doris L. Rassner, Monte K. Richter, Alvin C. Richfer, Daniel M. Richter, Joseph A. Rose, John Rosenhouse, M. H. Saigh, James M. Schieler, Muriel Schiff, Phillip Schiff, Mary A. Schwartz, Irving Schwartz, Leonard Serkin, Manuel Shachat, Martin Shapiro, Edward W. Shayne, William %  Shevin, Robert Silver, Sam I. Slass, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Slansky, Julius Slome, Arnold Somberg, Norman Spaet, Harold Steinberg, Norman Stern, Edward A. Teller, Herbert Teller, Shirley Tobin, Chas. S. Tobin, Michael M. Turk, Harold 5 Ullman, A. J. Vernell, Louis Wacks, Maurice „ Waitzkin, Henry Wasserman, Sidney Weil, Joseph H.. Weinkle, Jerome H. Weinkle, M. B. Weinkle, Zena Weinstein, Doris E. Weintraub, Albert L Weintraub, Claire Cohen Weintraub, Sydney Weksler, Bernard B. Weston, Eliott R. Wieder, Elsie Wieder, Sam Wolfe, Mrs. Fay S. Wolfman, Paul Woolfe, Ernie



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Friday. May 20. 1960 • 'Jowls* ncrkfi&n Page 9-A IT'S TIME FOR THE TRUTH! % Rabbi Denounces Attack on Bryant !—s tmtM u %  =•£iuy iU rf .or *** w rrt. Defamation of the leader in a political campaign by desperate opposition is almost always impossible to answer. This is a rare case in which the truth can be established, by men of unquestioned integrity, and with the courage to step forward. This may open the eyes of Dade Countians to the understanding of other false reports. •• %  B J£?J m U. H —^ ^ cvic .-.• g^-J c^ty w •i-LSi sv %  ** %  l on9 ... ** t tmmi ••** ^ rvic "*~M co^ty ., of P* UC •"* 1TmLw**— imWtacocd of P"" w %  **",^4,, %  I on. IIP Yes, IT'S TIME FOR THE TRUTH! "tab poKHcol ooVartiwmant paid for by MM Slat* Campaign Tr.awrar for Forrh *>yon For Govamar." ComVibutaa' to by Roabi Abraham M. COIMI I Jasen Barkman Robert Bookbinder Jack Buschbaum Simon Eng lander Herbert Feibeiman Charles E. Greene Jerome G. Greene, P. Pres. Fla. B'nai Brith Milton Grusmork Saul Haber, Pres. Ashe Medical Students Loan Society Aaron Korenvaes Natl Amer.-Jewish Comm. Stanley Levine Burton W. Michaels Dr. Edw. J. Mime! II M. H. Rosenhouse Dr. Richard Schwartz Arnold Slome Charles S. Tobin Harold Turk P. Pres. Sholom Lodge B'nal Brith, Ex-Mayor of Miami Beach Sidney L. Weintraub :• I • I MMUI %  ; -*sfef>t MM %  I ZS IT'S TIME FOR FOR GOVERNOR i



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Fcge 10-A *Jewi& ncriaHar Friday, May 20. I960 Representing many important local communications and advertising media are these members of the Combined Jewish .Appeal Advertising Division shown at a progress report luncheon at the Everglades hotel. Campaigners (left to right) Irving Spiegel. Charles H. Whitebrook and Sanford Levkoff heard jc.ck Sandier (right) describe his recent tour of Israel and the Middle East. Sandier and Lee Ruwitch head up the Advertising Division, one of 35 business and professional groups now completing their campaign assignments. CJA's 57 beneficicries serve the aged, the youth and handicapped in Greater Miami, extend aid to Israel's newcomers and Jews in need in 25 European countries. Cancer League Elects Officers Micky Kraus was elected oresiKline, and Stu Newman, vice presdeat of the Men's Cancer League idents. oi Miami Beach at a meeting MonJudge Harold Spaet. parliamend. evening at the Seville hotel. tarian; Charles Adler, Irving Melker. Morton Wexler. secretaries; Other officers elected were RobMilton Soffir, treasurer; and Mrs. er: Frank. Arthur Burrell, Ben Arthur Burrell, liaison. RETURN Polly Rose Balf e Editor and Publisher of THE HOMESTEAD NEWS to the OFFICE OF NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEEWOMAN STATEWIDE ELECTION MAY 24 I'll. I'I.I. Ailv Elrrt All I l orida* Candidate Tom Adams For SECRETARY o# STATE CHOSEN BY HIS COLLEAGUES THE MOST VALUABLE MEMBER OF THE LEGISLATURE, 1959. ADAMS SECRETARY OF STATE Ft/bright Visits Israel Via Jordan afternoon. He came from Jordan, via the Mandelbaum Gate between A ^ r „ flloBO c(!1 „ lc Arab refugee status, the Israeli and Jordanian sectors of Jerusalem. .^ nhr.cino nf .ho m cs Immediately after his arrival. Sen. r'ulbright wer-.rinto conference The n6w phrasing of the mej?immiaiaieiy auer m oinva., ^ ^ ur' S P'' S restaurant. Mrs. Bert aria, then to the north, through !" '"J !" Satertwod met Smokier was chairman of the gen%  Adv. of Foreign Minister Golda Meir. g Mr. Hen-Gurion was among the piesta at this event. The Arkansas Democrat, whose recent attacks on Israel and alleged "pressure group" supporters in the United States created a sharp controversy, said his plans were tentative other than the visit to the United Arab Republic, but that he might visit Israel and Jordan. Meanwhile, Senate-House conferees on the Mutual Security Bill yielded to State Department pressure end nullified an amendment to ban use of fraudulent "Arab refugee" ration cards in Jordan, Son. Albert Gore, Tennessee Democrat, revealed this week in Washington. The amendment, which he proposed, was aimed at ending corruplinn in the use of American I funds distributed through the United Nations Relief and Works Ad-, ministration by requiring renewed certification of Arab refugee status. The Stata Department objected to the Gore amendment, claiming ; that any attempt to authenticate the claims of Arabs in Jordan to being actual refugees from Palestine and examination of holders of UN refugee ration cards would weaken the "pro-Western elements in the Hussein regime." Sen. Core cited many instances of fraud, financed by U.S. funds, in Jordan. His amendment provided that no American funds were to go for the ration program after Jan. 1, 1961, except for the issuance of rations to those Arabs whose refugee eligibility hod been established and Conner Slates Last Talk Here An old-fashioned watermelon-cutting will be given in honor of Doyle Conner by the Dade county committee to elect Conner Commissioner of Agriculture on Monday from 5 to 9 p.m. The affair, to which the public is invited, will be held at the new Palmetto Speedway. Conner, who led the field in the May 3 primary by approxi| mately 69.000 votes for the cabinet post, will make his last major campaign speech at the rally. In addition, the public will be given free hayrides and there will be pony rides for the children. Conner, who seeks the office ,which will be decided in Tuesday's runoff, has pointed to his record "as an outstanding legislator in Tallahassee." Supporters of the candidate declare that the important cabinet post also carries with it responsibility for decisions affecting hospitals, education and many other areas of Florida business. "Conner has shown himself," they said, "to I be eminently qualified in meeting these challenges." Young Israel Summer Program Young Israel of Greater Miami this week announced a summer program for children 3 to 6. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader, said that the program will combine camp activities with the nursery and kindergarten There will be two four-week wi sinus running from June 20 to Aug. >2. "THINK" FOR YOURSELF von FOR DIXIE HERLOKC CHASTAIN .Judge OF JUVENILE AND DOMESTIC RELATIONS COURT SHE STANDS ON HER RECORD •*: 25 Years Experience At Piadicing Attorney Attorney foe JUVENUE COURT and JUDICIAL REFEREE Sir*. 1*5* -*C Helped to Institute NEW PROCEDURE in JUVENILE COURT and KEMOA.ll Putting Advanced Theories to Work, As Member ef Administrative Beard -ft DIXIE MEHLONO CHASTAIN Is A Dedicated Woman in Coed Health, and Will Give FULL TIME to COURT %  In 1*5* Dado County Had An Increase of 55.000 in Population. (U. of M-ami Figures) Ms* Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court Cases During That Period Increased Lest than 1% (This Is Taken from Court Record) This certa n'y IS NOT ALARMING as My Opponent would have You Believe •fc The GRAND JURY Report. May 10. 1*40 "Inspected Juvenile I Domestic Relatieea Cewrt and Also Kendall Home and Report that an Efficient Staff Has Kept Astride of the Latest Methods in Dealing with Delinquent Youth and Their Problems, and that the Most Advanced Theories Are Being Put la Practice By the Staff." %  *! DIXIE HERIONG CHASTAIN Hat Handled Cases on Parental level. Probation Officer. Police, School Teacher, Welfare, and Juvenile Level (SHE IS PART OF THIS STAFF.) The Following Leading Citizens Endorse Dixie Herlong Chastain Victor Levine Thomas B. Duff Mrs. Seymour Liebman (Malvina liebman) (Malvina Weiss) Outstanding Civic Leader and Educator PLUS 51,000 Fine VOTERS Who VOTED for a WOMAN JUDGE • VOTE FOR EXPERIENCE VOTE FOR DIXIE HERLONG CHASTAIN, JUDGE of Juvenile & Domestic Relations Court pi p..; Adr.



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1 Friday. May 20,1960 JenislirkridHan Page 11-A AJCong. to Honor Civil Rights Men New Perspectives in a New Decade" is the theme of the national biennial convention of the American Jewish Congress May 26 to 30 in New York. Speakers include top (left to right) Atty. Gen. William Rogers. NAACP leader Roy Wilkins, Sen. Jacob K. Javits, and Rep. Emanuel Celler. all of whom will receive awards for leadership in civil rights. AJCongress officials active in the convention include bottom (left to right) Dr. Joachim Prinz, president; Federal Judge Gus Solomon, convention chairman; Mrs. Thelma Richman, Women's Division president; and Dr. Israel Goldstein, past president. Home Reelects Cypen President Board of directors unanimously selected Judge Irving Cypen president of the Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami for a second term at a meeting Sunday. Judge Cypen is also a leader in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Fund, both of which render major financial support to the Home. Also reelected were Judge Harold B. Spaet, honorary president; Col. Jacob M. Arvey, David B. Fleeman, Baron de Hirsch Meyer, David Phillips and Julian Weinkle, vice presidents; Stanley M. Beckirman, treasurer; Sam Resnick, financial secretary; Mrs. Sol Silverman, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, recording secretary. In his remarks to the board! I Cypen called for the completion of t |the Home's master architectural plan in 1961 "so that the urgent I for at least 100 additional can be met." He stated that desperate need for additional is a major concern of both L Home and Federation," and shortly become a matter of planning by both agencies. JUDCt MING CYPtH School Holds Registration Flagler Granada Jewish Community Center kindergarten held registration Monday and Tuesday at the. Center. The school is li censed by the City of Miami, and offers a readiness for first grade program. Mrs. Reuben D. Lederman is head teacher. NEW YORK — "New Perspectives in a New Decade" is the theme of the national biennial convention of the American Jewish Congress in the Statler Hilton hotel here May 26 to 30. More than 600 delegates from AJCongress chapters across the nation are expected to attend the five-day meeting, according to Federal Judge Gus Solomon, of Portland, Ore., national convention chairman. The convention will honor Atty. gen. William Rogers, %  NAACP executive secretary Roy Wilkint, Sen. Jacob K. Javits, and Rep. Emanuel Celler for "advancing the cause of equality for all Americans." AJCongress president Dr. Joachim Prinz will sound the keynote for the convention at the opening 1 plenary session Thursday evening, I May 26. His address is expected to contain major recommendations | for broadening the scope of | AJCongress activities, particularly in the fields of Jewish communal affairs and community relations. Statements by executive committee chairman Justice Wise Polier and administrative committee chairman Nathan Edelstein will also be presented at this session. Friday afternoon, the convention will hear a discussion on "The Changing Community — Its Impact on and Challenge to American Jewry." Speakers will include Prof. Nathan Glazer, co-author of "The Lonely Crowd;" Prof. Joshua A. Fishman, of the Greenfield Center for Human Relations, University of Pennsylvania; and Dr. Kenneth Clark, of City College of New York, president of the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues. "The Face of American Jewry" will be the subject of the Oneg Shabbat session Saturday afternoon Prof. Horace M. Kallen, honorary vice president of the American Jewish Congress, will preside. Panelists will discuss current developments in the Jewish community affecting communal organization — Dr. Oscar Janowsky, professor of history at City College of New York; cultural activities — Sidney Z. Vincent, assistant director of the Cleveland, O., Jewish Community Federation; and religious life — Dr. Bernard BambergELECT Dr. JACK H. BECKWITH TO THE COUNTY COMMISSION PULL LEVER 1-F HELP DADES HOSPITAL. HEALTH & WELFARE PROGRAM My sincere thanks to the more than 45,000 friends and supporters for their vote of confidence in the Primary Election May 3rd. Your continued support and vote on May 24th, will bring mature judgment and hospital experience to help formulate policy for Dade's multimillion-dollar hospital, health and welfare program. EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE FOR JACK BECKWITH PJ, >'"! Adv. Sen. Fulbright Praises Israel Continued from Pao, 1-A course of the Lachish regional development work. "Our American resettlement projects," he stated, 'failed during the New Deal because while the United States had all material means it lacked knowledge in regard to bringing together material resources and intellectual and spiritual resources. Israel, however, does have this know-how." At Kalmania, Sen. Fulbright asked many questions about Israel's technological cooperation with the various underdeveloped countries in Asia and Africa. After greeting the university faculty and inspecting the Dead Sea Scrolls there. Sen. Fulbright went to dinner at the home of Foreign Minister Golda Meir. There, he was to meet Prime Minister Ben-Gurion again, and they were expected to discuss "substantive" matters concerning Israel-Arab relations. er, president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis. International affairs will take the convention spotlight Saturday evening, when. Dr. Israel Goldstein, past president of AJCongress and honorary vice president of the World Jewish Congress, will be the featured speaker. Rabbi Max Nussbaum, of Hollywood, Cal., a national vice president of AJCongress, will preside. Prof. Samuel Hendel, of the City College of New York, co-chairman of the AJCongress Commission on International Affairs, will report on the agency's recent programs in the area of neo-Nazi activity and anti-Semitism in Germany, the Arab boycott of Israel and Arab assaults on the rights of American Jewish citizens. A special feature of this session will be a report on South Africa by Rabbi Andre Unger, of Newark, a native of South Africa, who was expelled from the country for his opposition to the government apartheid policy. Max A. Kopstcin, of Chicago, will preside at the session devoted to expanding AJCongress programs in the field of Jewish education and culture. Mrs. Thelma Richman. of Philadelphia, chairman of the national Women's Division of AJCongress, will lead this discussion. The organization's civil rights, civil liberties and church-state activities, caried out under its Commission on Law and Social Action, will be the subject of the Sunday afternoon plenary cession. A report on CLSA activities in fighting the anti-Semitic job practices of Aramco, in opposing racial segregation, and in keeping religion out of the public schools will be presented by CLSA chairman Shad Polier. The convention climax will tike place Sunday ev ening, M ay 29,_a; a banquet at wftTcrTTrlP*AJCongress convention Award on Civil Rights will be presented to Atty. Gen. William Rogers and NAACP executive secretary Roy Wilkins. SMALL CLAIMS COURT Re-Elect JUDGE SIDNEY L. SEGALL 24,000 CASES HANDLED NONE REVERSED 9B WE WILL MAKE YOUR CAR LOOK ; NEW MAIM WITH RLUE CORAL OR j SIMONIZ vv


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Page 12-A *•Jtwistincrkfiar) Friday. May 20, 1960 Temple Israel Reelects Harris President; Plans Told to Erect Community House Plans for a Community House addition to Temple Israel of Greater Miami were announced Wednesday at the 38th annual meeting of Hi. Reform Jewish synagogue. A. J. Harris, reelected to a sec; ond one-year term as president of Greater Miami's second oldest: synagogue, reported to the congregation the purchase of properties to the west of the Temple, which j will be torn down to make room for [ the proposed Community House., Hebrew Teachers Feted for Ten Years' Service Bureau of Jewish Education will honor Hebrew teachers who have | given ten years of service to the profession. Presentation will be made of Certificates of Honor to Ihe teachers at the Bureau's annual meeting at the Fontainebleau hotel on Monday. May 30. The following teachers will be honored: Beth David —Louis Gadon. Zvi H. Berman, Mrs. Brecha Kaplan, Gregory Rosenkranz, and Mrs. Rahel Ross. Beth El — Dr. Joseph Hurwitz; ; Beth Jacob—Cantor Maurice Mamches; Beth Sholom — Miss Nettie Goldstein; Central Hebrew High School—David Freedman, Nathan Stern and Menachem Roth. Flagler Granada — Mrs. Ruth | Wagner; Kneselh Israel—Benjamin Kaininelzky; Hebrew Academy — Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Mrs. Shoshannah Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Perach Kwitney, Rabbi Morris Horovitz. Mr. and Mrs. Saul Porush, Mrs. Zahavah Sukenik and Mr. and Mrs. J. Z. Stadlan. Miami Hebrew School—Mrs. Rebecca Kelemer; Israelite Center — Irving Shalom; North Shore Jewish Center — Rabbi David Rosenj feld. Mrs. Norma Robinowitz; | Temple Emanu-El — Mrs. Miriam Anisfeld, Meyer Samberg; Temple' Judea—George Goldberg and Mrs. j Malka Robbins. Temple Ner Tamid — Mrs. Fay Feinstein; Temple Zion — Mrs. Frieda Zyss; Workmen's Circle — I Bernard Wind and I. M. Center. Presentation will be made by Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El. The annual meeting of the Bureau will also feature the finals in the National Bible Contest between David Enoch Luchins, Jordan Kelemer and Jessica R. Hurwitz. of the Senior Division, and Marsha Goldberg, Stuart Herman Werner and Jonathan C. Shramres, of the Junior Division. Awards to the winners of the Bureau's Annual Essay-Art Contest will be presented by Sam Heiman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Officers of the Bureau and the Bureau's Council of Parent-Teachers Assns. will be installed by Arthur Rosichan. executive director of Federation, and Mrs. Malvina Liebman, retiring director of Executive* offices, •*Youth -Lounge, Sisterhood Workshop, committee rooms and classrooms for adult education are in the plans submitted by architect Irvin Korach. In his report, Harris also informed the congregation that it was nearing the membership limit of 1,400 families established by the board of trustees. Installed with Harris by Dr. Joseph R. Narot as officers for 1960-61, all reelected for second terms, were Sam A. Goldstein, Harold Thurman and Louis E. Wolf son, vice presidents; Stuart Gordon, secretary; David Hochberg, financial secretary; Lewis Serbin, assistant treasurer. Elliott D. Blumenthal, treasurer, was out of the city. New board members elected were Clement Ehrlich, Louis E. Goldman, Dr. George Graham, Calvin Kovens. Robert Macht, Arnold Rosen and Bernard Stevens. Reelected to second terms on the board of trustees were Alvin Cassel. Abe C. Fine, Lewis Gorfine. Nathan Lee, Jack I. Levkoff, Daniel Richter Jack Schillinger, and Sam E. Schwartz. Named to the Foundation board, which has been established to administer endowments, bequests and other major gifts, were Morris Klass, Max Orovitz and Sidney Meyer. Bar Kochba Letters are Found Shamres Among Top Winners Jonathan Shamres, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Shamres, 1200 NE 211th st., was among the first three winners in the preliminary competition of the regional Bible [Quiz held under the auspicies of the Bureau of Jewish Education last month. | Jonathan is a third year Hebrew student in the religious school of Congregation of Monticello Park, and achieved this honor in competition with more than 75 other students. The Bible Quiz is being held naItionally throughout the United I States to evoke interest and study I in the Bible, and is based on the : worldwide quiz held in Israel two | years ago. Final regional competition will be held on May 30 at the Fontainebleau hotel, when Jonathan will i compete against two other students | for the chance to go to New York i to participate in the national finals. Continued from Pa 1-A Kgfhba to his deputy commander, Yehonatan "Bar Baayah. Most of them ordered Bar Baayah to requisition provisions or to arrest certain persons and bring them before the commander. Prof. Yadin, who commanded the Israeli liberation forces in the wer of Israel's independence in 1948. and who frequently testified that much of his strategy was based on that of the Jewish generals of old. said he believed that the letters had been written before the revolt against the Romans hed been crushed and that they had been taken into the hide-out in the Judean hills by Bar Baayah when he took refuge there. The Dead Sea find corroborated the traditional view that Simon Bar Kochba, leader of the Jewish revolt against Roman rule in Palestine, was a stern, energetic man who insisted on obedience. His letters contain orders written in the most direct, often brusque phrasing. Most of them demanded that the orders be carried out "immediately" or "forthwith." Some of the letters were informally addressed: "From Shimon Bar Kosba" — the Aramaic form of the Jewish general's name. Others, more formal, opened: "From Shimon Bar Kosba, Prince over Israel." They did not carry his signature, but were signed in bis name by one of his adjutants. Students Will Rabbi Palnick Leaving Miami Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick will deliver his last sermon at Temple Israel on Friday evening. Subject of his talk is •'The Changing Face in the Mirror." Assistant rabbi of Temple Israel, he is leaving te accept the directorship of Hillel Foundation on the University of Alabama campus at T R abb? S P alnick frequently adj Graduate Friday dressed worshippers from the pulSeven students of the graduating pit of Temple Israel. class of the Hebrew school of ConSpiritual leader of tne reform | gregation Monticello Park will be synagogue is Rabbi Joseph R. Nar-1 honored at Friday night services, ot. who will officiate and read the,Rabbi Max Lipschitz will discuss prayer service on Friday evening, j "Oh, for the Love of Torah," and Some 120 men and women who the graduates will participate in have participated in the Temple's j the service. adult education course throughout I Auxiliary organizations are jointhe year will be honored at the'ing Rabbi Lipschitz in establishing service. 'awards for graduates in the field I of excellence in study and congreSpecial Consecration Program Graduating win be Jeffrey AugFlagler Granada Jewish Com!tein, 1Robert Blau, William Diamunity Center preschool will parm ond %  *•_ „ Edelman -, "'""l Liss, Morton Schwarb and Michael Siege). They have been instructed ticipate in a special consecration i program during Friday evening I services of the Center. Honored will be graduates of the readiness for first grade program. Guest speaker will be Irwin Marshall, principal of the Flagler-Granada I Sunday school. by Mrs. Irving Seidel. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE ALL HEBREW SOPPlff$ F0* SYMAGOGUtS I JEWISH HOMfS We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 17722 the elementary department of the IDade County Board of Public In; struction. The meeting will conclude with a Halil concert of Hebrew teachers 'directed by Menachem Roth, and a supper snack. Mis.Sue Berkowitz is chairman of arrangements for the annual meeting. CANTOR, CHOIR LEADER & BAR MITZVAH TEACHER Seeks HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEARLY position. Held prominent positions in New York. NOW RESIDENT of Miami Beach. Excellent in all branches. Extraordinary cultured Tencvoice. Outstanding references. 15 years experience. Reasonable salary. Write P.O. Box 1736. Miami Beach, Fla or phone JE 4-2901, Ext: 305. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutet from the Beach Via The New 36ih Si. Causeway JE 1-5369 Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINQTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools 4 Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. Singer Unveiling The Dedication of a Monument to the Memorv of the Late MAX M. SINGER formerly of 6291 S W 61rd Court u'lll ta^e place Sunday, May 22, at 1 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery u'lth Rabbi Morns A. SkP officiating Mr. Singer isurvived by hi^ wife, Barbara; daughter. Andrea; and tons, Jimmie and William. Friends and Relatives Are As\ed to Attend To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind Is to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewish Monument BulUW* Scheduled Unveilin |, REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's larfest I Oldest Supplier far Syaaiagues, Hebrew Sunday Schools. Wholesale I Retail ISRAELI tint AND HOVMItS 417 Woshington Ave. JE 1 -9017 SUNDAY, MAY 22 Mt. Neb* Cemetery MAX W1LENSKY, 12:30 p.m. Rabbi Taa\ov Rotenbetg SIDNEY N. BLOCK, 12:30 p.m. Rabbi /rims; Lehrrr.au MAX SINGER, 1 p.m. Rabbi Morris Shot SAM UTCHEMK, 1 p.m. Rabbi /rung Lehnran MAX and LENA FLOWER, 1:30 PJM. Rabbi Morns Skop SAM TRESS, 1:30 p.m. Rabbi David Lehrfield MOSES I0SENTHAI, 1:30 p.m. Cantor Abraham Self SIGMUND DRIXKER, 2 p.m. Rabbi Leon Kronisii "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace!" ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. \ i Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nrbo. Miami's oldest and luii-l Jewish i inirtiT) can lie your only choice Ju-t J* it has already. been for o\er 4,000 other highly esteemed Jewish families. \ Perpetual ('.are Fund exceeding 1108,000 iv ••in i--urance of ii never-changing '"'July .. And Ibm are no lanes, atMMMeiltl or maintenance costs. Your initial ,i-i M o d %  your only one. Details vtill be gladly furnished, in your home, b) mail or phone. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMET: tY S&05 North wot 3rd St. Phone MOtMwk 1-7693 FOR DETAILS WRITE TOMount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Sweet, Miomi, f k>i /'.,/-. iMa) me, luih.mt obligation, lull details on Family Bf '' %  USMSM Neb*. Name ... iddresi .... I-M) Zone Suie



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iday. May 20, 1960 +Jewlsi> noridian Page 13-A TALES OF MORALS i Once upon a time, as a result of •shipwreck, a man found refuge \n an Hand. Suddenly he was irrounded by men dressed in glit|ering uniforms, who prostrated I liemselves before him and greeted (HI with the exclamation: "Long liVtf th'e King." They turned over" him the keys of the city. They L dve him access to the vast storehouses. The new L ing still insisted on Knowing why he. of all people, was ^uddenlv proclaimed ;mg. He dp-1 broached his personal jervdnt and I insisted that he reveal to him the |reaons for his selection. Through is servant, he learned that it wds lihe custom of their country to I Icroum a t;ing on a specific day and I Ito take the first stranger who \inuchts their shore. He was to rule". at 12 months, at the end of u'hich I nine he would be placed in a boat and sent away to a deserted island, I [from where' no return is possible. I "What did the other lyings do?" I \as\ed the \ing. "Why." replied the servant, "they were so engrossed and carried away by their good forI tune, thdt dt the end of the yedr, I they were all disposed of in the I imnner 1 described." The new king thought over his I [position and determined to provide I [for himself in order to be able to neet the contingencies that would f [follow. He thereupon ordered that I [the island be provisioned. He sent I is servants and had them build a I Lome, planted fields and provided I 'hysical comforts. When the year £ [ %  ( his reign ended he teas placed i a bout and taken to that island. MORAL: During the course of life, we are ofttimes carried away I \nd distracted by so many insigmfI ant things, thdt we fail to ma^e rovision for our latter year. 3n OL nQealm Of J\ii iami s %  %  MMIi MM d cbrew rum eraation irppin nx wi ".tfx? intf iTTiagn HKI prnT TI Inx min ^r wnn TQ ,nfc>i7 %  : T T T T nil *ip?-D ; Dp i 1 ? wn D? an -i I • : : Pi Vtf ntrtfn rr??8 DX |i-ri rna"n.3j?a 01 pn-iT in "inx f niT vi ;rrr niop-ris. o ,J ?nan DTTX •ratoy an. !" ^toftra IB^-DTW 13 Di? wntf to losjia ^x rrrr ,naf T -: V I • T T 113 019 DX 'JSP'? HX3H Tt I fmfrat mas ma rxxina) IN5M7ION Judaism as Religion Puts Accent on Positive Deeds By RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT Tempi* Israel It has often been said that Judaism is not an easy religion to live by. But the reason for this has not always been made clear. I thought of this recently, in the moments just preceding one of our Bar Mitzvah services. An uncle of the boy said, "Well, are you going to tell us that you are a man today?" It was, of course, an old joke, but it pointed up well one of the empty and superficial qualities of some by-gone Bar Mitzvah practices. Many of us have gone far from such practices. We know that it is not enough for the young man to be told by some one else, "Today you are a man," or for | the boy himself to proclaim, "Today I am a man." Now he must display through his life the determination to be man-like. What this means is that Judaism is not as much concerned with statements of faith as with acts of faith. .And since it is usually easier it is to perform deeds, the demands of That same Sabbath morning I thought of the matter again as we read our prayers, "We thank Thee for the worship of this day Strengthen in us, O God, the spirit of service and sacrifice." Here, I thought, is another illustration of how difficult our religion really is to live by. Sometimes there is talk among us Jews about the difficulties of Sabbath observance. The true severeties of Sabbath observance are that the Sabbath must bring into our lives a direction of thinking and a pattern of living which involve difficult and serious matters: The Sabbath must inspire us to refrain from exploiting others, to share with others, to revere the labor of all men, and to remove gieed and want from the word. Obviously these are formidable challenges to vested interests, to deep instincts, and to strong resistances. What I am trying to say ha's been said many times and in many ways. "Not speech, but action, is the essence," said one sage. Judaism is a religion that emphasizes and requires "works," not dogma. It all amounts to the same thing—life is more significant than lip-service. -S DR. JOSEPH ft. NAftOT dogma secondary by far to pronounce words than Judaism are rigorous. 0 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday 8:ir. p.m. Sermon: "The Role of the Hebrew Teacher." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Revelation—A Continuous Process." Liturgy to be chanted by Alan Rosenthal. • • ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday 6:10 p.m. Saturday 8:.*. a.m. Sermon: "The Price of Courage." —•— BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitan. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. • :OHAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Friday I:M p.m. Sermon: "The ClVM of Your Life." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Roger, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Carlton. who will hoot Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in his honor. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday 8:ir. p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Lee, son of Mr. and Mra Edward Samuel, who will host Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in his honorFLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Brntln. Frldav 630 p.m. Saturday 8:30 am. Mim-ha Bar Mitzvah: Peter I>avld, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fried. —— • FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ramon. Cantor Sherwin Levine. • — HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th St. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. • HIALEAH RFFORM JF'"9H CONGREGATION. 1150 W. Stth St.. Hia' leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Frldav 6:15 p.m. Sermon: "Seek Peace and Ye Shall Find It." HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030 Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. a ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavskv. Cantor Loois Cohn. Friday l:M p.m. Saturday 8:3" a.m. Bar Mitzvah: William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Braunsteln. • %  KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield Cantor AhriHam Self Frldav 6:30 p.m. Sat'irdav 8-30 a.m. Bermon: "Concluding the Thin! Book of the TT.III" Bar ICItavaJi Stanley n. son of Mr. and Mrs. H. changes. VIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Herschell Savllla. Cantor Joseph Salzman. I rlii.-N 6:40 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bel iVli.,1 iStrength." I MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipshltz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. %  .,-,.| • I". p.m. Elementary loua school are be h in%  i Bermi n Oh, for the Lore of Torah!" Saturday 1:45 a in. Bar IfitSv.-h: Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Xovin^on. NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi "enrv Ofcolica. Brlday 6:11 p m. Bermon: "Who is a True Bar Mitzvah?" Saturda) I %  m T:nr Mitzvah: Arthur, son of Mr. and Mra. Morris Ka —•— NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 73th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramnwitr. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:1" p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." — a>. — fOUTHWEST CENTER. 64S8 SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Frldav 8 p.m. at Unified bldg., 2300 NE 171st st. Sermon: "A Wandering People Comes Home." Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE rf.Tn AT/.. ^S50 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert Raumnard. Cantor Charles Kodner Frldav 8:15 p.m. Repeat performance of Sisterhood playlet, "Cell at the Center." — e TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samoa' laffe Friday 8:K> p.m. Sermon: "A Sense of loneliness." ; MMai i"" GEMS OF WISDOM %  : Tlie rabbi is primarily a teacher, such is the tradition from all our past, such must be our aims and purpose now. —PHILIPSON. • • • The first dnd holiest duty of a rabbi is to disseminate the Torah. —CL'DEMANN. • Judaism in these days of scepticism, of religious apathy, of Mammon worship, of wholesale apostasy. requires men of power and undaunted courage, men of the spirit, men with the zeal of an Elijah and i the tongue of dn Isaiah ... to be ?dfe and trusted guides amidst all : the perplexities of life towers of strength when all things give way. —KOHLEK. • A rabbi whom they don't want to drive out of town isn't d rabbi, sand a rabbi whom they actually drive out isn t a man. —LIPKIN. • • • The rabbi's first concern is learning and scholarship. —PHILIPSON. • • Rabbis must be Cod-fearing men. men. —SEFER HASIDIM. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEIH of Holly baajag | gagggaaaaaaaaaaaggp wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conaervative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Frldav 8 -p.m. Jewish War Veterans Memorial. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Harris. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroman Cantor Davlo Convlser. Frldav 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Does 'American Israel' Mean the "Jewish People' and/or the Jewish Religion? Last In a series of sermons during the Month of Ivar. marking Israel's 12th anniversary of independence. Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Le* Marc, son of Mr and Mrs. Herbert Steele. 1776 Michigan av"e. TEMPLE B-NAI SHOLOM. 168O01 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. RabOl Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ben Groaaberq Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: Many Ueea Has This Home." Saturday 19 a.m. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Isrsel Reich. Friday 6:45 and 8:30 p.m. Annual Installation service. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar Mitzvah: Mark Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. I .eon i 'haves: Harold Sidney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe


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Page 14-A *Jenisti ftcridfiair Friday, May 20. 1960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN Beautifully Colored Tapestry of a Fascinating World ORCHARD STREET. By J. R. Schwartz. 309 pp. New York: Comet Press Books, 200 Varic, NYC. S4.0Q. JAR. J. R. SCHWARTZ is a distinguished dentist and Brti year. Yet the event remained with mel down deep even at the remembrance <>i my shtetl. Us soil and its people. My shtetl, 1'ikov in the Podol region! ol the Ukraine, was in the center ol n where, a dot in the black soil. It! h, d no sidewalks, no pavements, noi streets, It was just a piece of land whose surface was f! itted here and there with house.-. -Haw thatched hovel-, arid peopled with Jews. The iioyiin lived on the outskirts. in encampments that seemed remoter than their actual distance. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Senators Reject Slur Washington A MAJORITY OF United States Sena!" tors have rejected a slur, originating in the State Department, accusing the Senate of serving a minority "pressure group" in support of Israel. The issue erupted, with all its meanspirited ramifications, in the speeches of chairman J W. Fulbright. of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Sen. Fulbright, an Arkansas Democrat, served, in efect, as spokesman for the State Department. Sen. Fulbright s tacit support of Arab blockade and boycott tactics was not surprising because of his known attitude on the Arab-Israel situation. But senators were OCked to learn the true attitude of the State Department, as expressed by Acting Secretary of State Douglas Dillon. Dillon, in a letter endorsing the Fulbright stand, sought to blame Israel for the exile ol "one million Ara i refugees." Rationalizing the Arab blockade, Dillon took the straight Nasser line. He re heated the old chestnut about the poor Palestinian Arabwho are not able to return to their homes It was last year that Dillon made a freudian slip in testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. His innermost thoughts stood revealed. He said, in an explanation of why the State Department restored a customary grant it tried to withhold from Israel, that restoration was made because of the "psychological" attitude of a certain minority group, rather than for legitimate economic considerations. Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Democrat, then informed Mr. Dillon that it was the State Department itself that displayed a "psychological attitude"—of "unfair discrimination against itself." At that time, influential persons said Dillon was reallv responsive to Israel's needs, and was only speaking for "Arab consumption." Today the same persons have revised their theory, but are still hopeful Mr. Dillon will oppose Arab excesses. Instead of defending the rights of American seamen, the State Department is trying to shield the Arabs from American labor union reprisals. There have even been hints that retaliation would be made against Israel. Israel is blamed for both the picketing of the Egyptian ship Cleopatra in New York and the adoption by the Senate of the Douglas-Keating Amendment against Arab bigotry. The State Department is seeking a way to appease the Arabs and "win them back." There has been talk of pressure on Israel to re-admit Arab refugees. Other dormant issues have been resurrected in the search for a club with which to beat Israel. Many senators resented Sen. Fulbright's allegations that their votes against Arab bias were motivated by selfish political interests. He accused his colleagues of catering to their Jewish constituents. The Fulbright charges, even on this extreme departure, echoed State Department thinking. The absurdity of such allegations was revealed when the anti-Israel amendment was backed by senators like Dirksen, of Illinois. Lausche. of Ohio, and Holland, of Florida. Each of those states have many thousands of alert Jewish voters. The new state of Hawaii has only one small synagogue and a tiny handful of Jewish voters. Yet both Hawaiian senators—Long, a Democrat, and Fong, a Republican—voted against Sen. Fulbright. Sen. Fulbright and the State Department suffered defeat because the Senate reflected the resentment of the American people against Arab totalitarianism. The public is becoming aware that Arab hatemongers are striking not only at Israel but also against Americans. But their cloister, a byzantine structure whose interior was as strange to us as the God they worshipped, was in the very heart of our shtetl. We were forbidden, however, to cross its threshold, by our parents and by a vicious dog which seemed possessed of the uncanny ability of spotting Jewish trespassers. Framing the cloister was an orchard that was guarded by a walled fence, blocking out the view of the inner sanctum, but not of the tree-tops which lured us with fruit and challenge. Directly behind the church was a dark alley whose only light was Asher the Melamed. teacher, wlu.se knowledge was said to have transcended the borders of the shtetl. He was a learned man, Reb Asher the Melamed. pious but also modern in the semantics of his time. Reb Asher was reputed to be an avid reader of Hebrew and Yiddish books, a subscriber to journals in Warsaw, a connoisseur in hazzanuth and an expert in political analysis. Reb Asher recessed the class for a few moments that day. The postman had brought the newspapers from Warsaw, and Asher the Melamed was too impatient for the unfolding of the news to keep us youngsters riveted to beginning tomes. When a long time passed, and there was no recall to class by Reb Asher, it occurred to some of the older pupils that something might be wrong, for our rebbe was never known to have wasted time when learning and teaching were at stake. On returnng to the cheder we found Reb Asher seated on a box, grim, disconsolate, tears streaming from a face one instinctively associates with mourning. Herzl is dead, he whispered laconically, as he bid us go home silently. Reb Asher's tongue, mobile as a pendulum always, was now in unmotion. as if it had suddenly forgotten its theme. The day was sunrich. the sky aflame in blue and the tree-tops in the orchard were beckoning madly. Yet none of us responded to the challenge. Now that the doctor wadead, the joy of climbing had faded from our bones. Now that the doctor was gone, who would heal out hurts? Who would assuage our pain with bandage and word? Drrkness had come upon us and our playfields. There would be no more freedom of movement for us—only con-tant caution. Our world that was I'ikov was surely coming to an end now that the healer had left us. Whence did he come the healer? From Chmehuk, Vinitza, Berdichev. Odessa? Or did he come perhaps from an obscure village where he lived as a hermit, emer mysteriously only when summoned by cries of pain, by a mother's agony? From that icy July day on, when the tidings of the healer's death reached us. until the MM first snowfall swept us from the open, we children seemed to rivet our attention almost exclusively on this stra man we revered as a doctor named Herzl, and who M now dead. We were a generation of lost Jewish children that summer in the town of Pikov. In time of course 'he symbolism that was Herzl began to dawn upon us. But to this very day it is always as healer that I think of Herzl. The healer who foresaw curing for a people now rests in ever-silence atop Mt. Herzl in Israel, sleeping the sleep of the privileged dead, who saw a vision and its fulfillment. Zion has risen, but the Pikovs of the Jewish world are ashes of devastation. For them there was no healer. i %  • Between You and Me: BORIS SM0LAR talgic without being sentimental, which is in itself quite a feat. The book spans about four years, from 1899, when the Charney family moved to New York from Minneapolis, until Yankele's graduation from the New York University College of Dentistry in 1913. With amazing power of recall, the author catalogues in rich detail the severity of public schools at that time, the motley noise of the local cheder. the raw life of the refuse-ridden streets, and, making its way through the mass of sordidities, the shy child's awakening consciousness. Although the sight and smell of the East Side ehetto is by far the dominant portrait of the book. Dr. Schwartz' picture of his family is a memorable one. The pious, quiet father, struggling with his dreams in his butcher shop, and the brooding mother, filled with recriminations and venom, whose gloom lays its heavy shadow over the entire family, aie painted with a frankness which is rarely found in a personal memoir. There is no doubt that the book is unusual. As with most amateur autobiographical material, the writing has many inadequacies. But the book, withal, has a kind of power which carries through, so that when all the minor incidents (some of them pointless and badly integrated) have fallen away, the reader is left with the vibrant, beautifully colored tapestry of this fascinating world. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ On Finding Sin Cities AN AMERICAN Baptist missionary re** ports a great archaeological success le may have achieved—the finding of he sites of the well-known twin cities of >ad repute of ancient times, Sodom anJ Jomorrah, at the bottom of the Dead >ea. Scientists say the terrain is such that -ome great catastrophe like an earthquake must have occurred there. The Bible tells that God destroyed the cities because of their sinfulness. When Cod decided to wipe them out, Abraham appealed the case. God said He would save them if there were 50 good men. Abraham kept on appealing the case until the price of their salvation was reduced to ten good people, but apparently the only decent people were the Lot family. They were able to flee the cities in the nick of time, but as God rained brimstone and fire on the cities. Mrs. Lot looked backward to see if there were anv shop signs of tire sales—and was turned into a pillar of salt. Compared to what we have seen in our day, Sodom and Gomorrah do not really look so bad. One thing must id for them: their judicial system did not sail under talse colors. The Talmud tells us that the chief judge was known as Judge Liar. The frankness is commendable. Once, the Talmud tells us. a stranger came riding into Sodom with a rich carpet of many colors saddled on his ass. At the time there was a convention going on hotels were all filled, but a citizen of Sodom sei the beautiful carpet, tendered the hospitalitv of his own h ime to the with the idea of stealing the carpet. The next morning sure enough, the carpet was gone and the stranger complained he had been robbed. "Nonsense," said the Sodomite, "who could have robbed you n You had a dream and I will interpret it for vou. Your dream of a beautiful carpet of many colors means that you will soon come into Dossession of a beautiful orchard with divers kinds of fruits." "And now." he concluded, "that I have interpreted your dream. I demand the usual charge made for such interpretations." The idea of the robber demanding a fee for a dream interpretation was of course preposterous, especially since he did not have a license as an analyst. Southern Jews Know No Anti-Semitism A STUDY OF Jewish moods in the i South has now been completed by the American Jewish Committee. The study reveals that about 75 peri cent of the Jews in the South claim that they had heard of no anti-Semitic incidents recently despite integration tensions. It establishes that 94 percent of the Jews in the South are affiliated with a temple or synagogue. The American Jewish Committee is also conducting a survey to determine with more certainty the effect of publicity on stimulating psychopaths and bigots h i m r m l\ aC ,V f Vi IenCe p hadelph.a. known as the cradle of American finance." i s being studied by the American Jewish Committee in terms of the disbankT t0 f r ield barrierS a8a nSt JeWS executives "> the Though still under way. the study has already developed a considerable body of significant information. It established that on the management level in commercial banking the proportion of Jews is extremely low. Although a few Jews are on the boards of these banks, the number is considerably below the percentage of Jews in the population. Furthermore, of these relatively few Jewish bank officials, a number are holdovers from the many mergers that occurred during the last years between larger and smaller banks. Th w tudy does not cov *r savings and loan institutions. The American Jewish Committee is also sponsoring a special project which will bring to the United Mates a number of leading German educators who are concerned about the lack of education in German schools on the atrocities which the Nazis committed against Jews and others. These educators will spend about a month in the United States, will visit schools throughout the country, and will confer with American experts who are acquainted with the present faults of German education. "' '•' '• "' %  '"'" %  %  I %  m mi„ „„,.„„ m



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Prtday. May 20. r960 *Jeistirkridlk*r> Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVKN that the end. rslgned, desiring to engage In burlmss unil.T the fictitious name of LA.B.C. OFFICE MACHINE CO at 1160 B.W. 1st Street. Miami, Ha., Intendi to register said name with the t."erk of the Circuit Court of Dad* County, Florida. STANLEY BINS Bole Owner 4/29, ri/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flctitloua name of Mi'NA USA HANDBAGS ,.i 1216 North Miami Avenue. Miami, Florida Intend* to register laid name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of County, Kioriria. M0NA LISA. INC., a Ha. corn. BKN spoi.AN, President KNYDER & YOUNG Attorney! tor M..ia Lisa, inc. 4/28, .-(/6-13-20 DMMU BY HENRY LEONARD IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 49437B IN RE: Estate of ABRAHAM Tl'IIKTSKV I >• I ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said ('"state: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the • sl.it. .if Abraham Turatak] deceased late of Made County, Florida, to the County Judges of Bade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Bade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will he haired. ROSE TCRETSKV. Ml'HHAV TfRETSKY. LEON \I:D BARR, Executors rHIIXIl' A. NE1W1RTH Attorney B08 Bade Federal Hldg. 101 K. F'laglcr St., Miami. Fla. 4/29. 5/6-11-M NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU-T OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 60C 3934 CLAYTON B. COWAN, Plaintiff CARRIE E. COWAN. I'. '. n 'an' SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CARRIE E COWAN r-....-b (VatSOTl 412 Wilton Street Coiumbu". Oemrgla You. CARRIE i: COWAN, ar< hereby notified that %  Bill of Complaint f,,r I 'iv rce b..s beeh filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy ,f youV Answer or Pleading; to Id. Pill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys. RICHMOND ANB WOLF SON. baa., On< Lincoln Road Building. Miami Beach :19. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in th. offlM of the Clerk of the jit Court on or before the 31st dav of May. I960. If yon fall to do to, judgment by default will he taken imlnst vou for the relief demanded In the Bill of Comnlalnt. This notice shall he published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH Fl 'R 11 •! A N I-ONE ANB ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 27th day of April. A.D. E. B BEATHKRMAN, ( St*. Circuit Court, imde County. Florida (seal) By: L. SNF.EDEN, I •, ontv Clerk. RICHMOND & WOI E.srijj. Ks () s. One Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach Flo-Ida Attorneys for Plaintiff ( ^ S/ ,.„. M IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C-2951 H w 'SHA FBI t STEIN and I >•! % %  i 'STEIN. hl Plaintiffs, \ RALPH fl Rl'FSELL and LUDREN E. RUSSELL, his wife, ends its. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: RALPH S. Rl'SSELL and 1 Ti.i.-t-v V prssEl.l.. his wife Address Unknown HI' \KE HEREBY notified that a Comnlalnt to Foreclose %  Mortgage on the following described propert>. Barln at a Pint OB the north llj* of Tract I. Resiihijivlslon <>f CKAT1CNY I.AWNS, according "> '", Mat th.reof. recorded h Plal i'""' l; 30. at age r,6. of the Public ReoorM of Dade County. Klorlda: said point of beginning being feet afcst Of the northeast corner of Lot I, Bloc* I. CRATlCNY PAWNS, according to the Plat thereof. ...r.led in I I t Book 22. ,-t nage .74, of the PWbltC Records of Bade County. 5"l?S thence run cast along the noith line of said Tract 1 for 61 feet: thence run south parallel I" '•";''T, of said Lot 2 to a p.Jnt that IsrW feet north of the south Hne of Ttact 1: thence run west nnrshVI •* *" aouth line of said Tract 1. for 61 feet to a point: thence run no'th parallel to the east line of said Lot 2 t" the ooln' of beginning ALpO FORMERLY KNOW* AS: Lot IS. less the west 5 feet "hereof. Lot 16 and the west 16 et of -Lot17. BWk 1 ORATION? LAWNS, according to 'he p'at thereof• recoMed In Plat Book 22 at Page 74 of I he Pnhl'c Records of Dad;County, Florida together with all Improvements situated thereon, has been Bled acsln-t you. and > ..u a.e-reoulr.d to file your A"'" 1 ^ the-Clerk of the Court and to S.IM I X thereof i.non the rialn'ljfE8QS.. 1414 Congress Building. Miami. Florida, on or before May 31 I960. If von 'all to do so. Judgment iefault will be taken against v.. demanded in the ( omP 'rw!tid' ADrll 26. IMO. PHt F' B LKATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit C, Co-nly (seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING, tscau t peputv -Cleric. /29,3/6-13-20 LEGAL NOTICE "My dear friends, before I speak this I would like to make a few remarks .. wtuAL NO.ICE I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 3758 JOHN T. SAVOR, Plaintiff, vs. ISABEL M. SAVOR, i" •• ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ISABEL M. SAVOR ADDRESS UNKNOWN You, Isabel M. Savor, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill • f Complaint on Ihe plaintiff's Attorney, C FREDERIC BROWN, *07 duPont Bldg., Miami. Fields and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 31st day oi May. 1960. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will Istaken ..gainst vo'i for the relief demanded In the Pill of Complaint. This BOtlce shall be published once eact week for four consecutive weeka In THE JEWISH FLOR1D1AN. DONE AND ORI : E. H. LANWAY, Deputy Clerk. C. FREDERIC BROWN R07 du Pont Building Miami 32. Fla—FR 3-0602 Attorney for Plaintiff. 4/29. %  l /-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. NO 494D7-C In Re: ESTATE OK HARRY WEXX.BR I I eased. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditors and All Persons HavIng Claims or Demands Against Said K-liHe: You. and each of >OII are h. n b) %  i and required t<> present any Claims and demands which you, or either of you, m..\ ha\e against the eatatt of Harry waxier deceased* late >,:' i a.i. i'";int.\. i-'i..ii.]a, to iiie Honorable County Judges of Hade County. and file the same In their offices in • the coimiN C o ur th o us e In Had.Co-unity, Florida, within eight i-alendar i months from the date of the first | publication hereof. SHI.1 claims or demands t.. contain th,legal addresa of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, .or same will in haired, s.-e Section 73t.lt of the 194.". Probate Act. Dated Ma) 2, A.D. '.900. HANNAH S BLOSTEIN c .. Elry stone. 1010 Congress Bide, MlaMtf, Florida. As Executrix of the l.ast Will and Testament of Harry \\.\l.i*. deceased. ELRY STONE Attorney for Hannah W. Blostein, Executrix ..r Estate of Harry Wexler, deceased. 5/-l:!-:'0-:'7 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3469 CRACK MARTINI, Plaintiff, \ s. ANTHONY MARTINI. I f. -ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ANTHONY MARTINI 111 Tenth Avenue, San Mat.-, California You. ANTHONY MARTINI. are notified that a B(l! of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to nerve a copy of your Answer or Plead* Ing to the Bill of Complaint on the plalniiit Attorney, LAWRENCE I. I HOLLANDER, Suite 203, HiSO North; eaal 7tll Street, Miami ::s. Florida. and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the i'lerk of th. Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of June, I960. If you fail to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week foi lour oona o cuflve weeks in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at .Miami. Florida, this 13th day of .May, A.D. IM0 E. B. LKATHERMAN .Clerk. Circuit Court. Hade Count,. Florida ( %  • .11 By: K. M. I.Y.VIAN. Deputy Clerk LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER Suite 203. 10S0 N.E. 79th St. Miami 3S. Fla—PLasa 7-3IM Attorney for Plaintiff ". 30-J7, 6/3-10 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! •"•J^fisti ncridfiajn solicits your legal notices. We appreciate yoti patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai FR :i-'1605 tat rktessenger service NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR BAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3885 MARTHA KINC Plaintiff ME1.V1N ".\. KINO 1 '.-I. inlan' SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MELVIN A, KIN ; I21H Mitchell Avenue I..An-:. ;. ''.6, California fou are hereby notified that I Bl f i -mill lint for Divorce has been • :.-i ..gainst you, and you are requir. | | 0 v, i \, a aop) at your Answ< • or Pleading to the P.HI of Comnlalni •n the plaintiff's \frn v. JOSEPH W MALEK, i"7 Lincoln Road, Miami Holloa and file the original \ nswi • or Pleafllm In thi office of Ihl I'l.rk ..f the ClrcuM Court on or ih. :tist day of May. P'60. von fail to do (6, i idgment by i will be t-ik. von for th.re. n.ui.l. I In the Bill Of OBIThis notice shall be published oneeach week ter f.>m con s je ntl ve weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND HONORED at Miami. Fihrlda, this RTTI day K April, A.D. B B LEATHEP.MAN, dark, Circuit Court, Dads County Florida By: R. rfT RICE. JR.. Deuuty Clerk. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 4S49 ACE INVESTMENTS, INC., a Florida Corporation, Plaintiff. vs. GERALD Al.EANO and JOHNNIE l.oriSE Al.EANO, his wife, et al, I lefenclants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: CHARLES M. SMITH and IIELANOl.A SMITH, his wife; 1 Central Ave., Newburgh, New York: OI Y "'. I.KlilN and AYN K I.ICON, his Wife, 1811 Inn. Chatham. New York. you -II'' hereby notified that a <• mplaint for the foreclosure of a mortgagi on the following described sropSrt) situate, in l>ade County, Florida, to-wit: I.ot 39 FIRST ADDITION To PINE TREE LAKE rdlnx to the Plat thereof recorded In Plat Book 62. at Page II of the Public Records ol Dnde County, Florida, has been llied against you and otfeeri In the abo\.styled cause, and you and ..oh of you are hereb] i.iiuii.'l to serve .. copy of your answer or other pleading to the Complaint upon plaintiffs attorn., Claude M, Barnes, 102 Calumet l.ldg.. Miami :'.:'. Florida, .ind file tinoriginal In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and for Dade County, Florida, on ..r before the lith das of June. itH if you fall to do so Juilgin. nt by .1. fault will lie taken against you for the relief demanded In the Complaint. Dated this null dav of May. KNM. K. P I.EATH FIRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) By: K. II. l.Y.MAN, Deputy Clerk. "./13-20-27. S/3 LEGAL NOTICE i sea 11 JOKKPK W. MAI.EK 1117 1 Incoln R.'ad Miami Beach, Fieri, a Attorney for Plainti'f 4 '.•. •. '*-1S-fl NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN TH* CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 3979 PERRY C. STEARNS. Plaintiff, ELSIE (CATHERINE STEARNS, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS %  o Ralph Stearns c.nt. r Street l.udlou. Mass Yon ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS are hereb) notified that a Pill of Com plaint for Divorce hai been filed von. and you are required to serve a copy of yotv tnawer or PleaaIng to Hi. Pill of Complaint on the plaintiff* Attorneys, RICHMOND t WOLFSON, "ne Lincoln Road Biilldng, Miami Beach, norlda and Hie the original Answer or Pleading In %  hi offlc< %  '" the CM k of the i Curt on or before the th day of June, l0. if you rail to do s... Judgment by default will he taken against von for th< relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week f. r four consecutive week! in THE JEWISH El.oRIM \N DONE \M' ORDERED I Miami. Florida, this Mh day of April. A.D. •sf.O. E B. LKATHERMAN. clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) Bj R H. RICE. lit.. Deputy Clerk RICHMOND A Wol.ESON one Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach M. Florida Pv: D-inald 1. Farber tttorneys for Plaintiff SH-13-2(1-27 NOTICE UNOCR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QTVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business und. • the fictitious name of CAMELOT REALTY at 1101 Congress BMg., Miami. BTa., Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Klorlda. ALBERT N COHEN IRVLNC, WAI.TMAN Sole Owners -i 13-20-27.6 :: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In I. i In. %  • r the fictitious nan I ]•:: Bl'ILDINO WEST at I ISO N.E N.rth Miami Bl Florida Intend to register said name with th. I thcircuit Court of Dad< Florida. HARTMAL. INC., .. 1-1 i, corn., '-'".' %  >wner I Bi %  KPPPE1S. ",n i IWIII JACK I'ol'H'K. .'"' %  owner I _"i. 5 I-1J-10 NOTICE. UNDER FICTITIOUSNAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OI VEN that the imdcTi^tgned. dcstrln* to engage In business under the flctitloua name of 163 Bl'ILDINO at 1140 N.E P'.'nd St North Miami Beach, Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of -Dade Oourrty, J ^ rl PLATINO CO thing We Touch Turns to Cold at 24th strut. Hlaleah intends to register said name with thClerk Florida. lx)NDO N PLATERS. INC. I B*la core. BERNSTEIN MILLER Attorneys for A-mlicant Cttfigreas Bnllarne 4/89,5/6-13-20 IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE BTLSVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE tOUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. O0C 3312 MARION ION A W. LKNTZ, Plaintiff. JOHN F. LKNTZ, Defendant NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: JOHN F LKNTZ 2012 E.is; Rosalie Sir,,t Philadelphia. l'ennylvanl- YOU ARE HEREBY \oTIFIKD that a complaint to set aside a fraudulent divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs Jttorney, DANIEL NEAL HELLER, sio Atnslev llulldlnc, Miami B, Florida, and fi'e the original in the office of lit Court, on or the th day ..f June. ISCfl. othe;-wise the allegations of said Com plaint will b. taken as i onf e a s ed by DATED this Itth d-. of April. 160. E. B. IJCATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) B| K at, l.Y.MAN. Deput.v clerk 5/6-13-20-27 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 49*31 C IN RE: Estate of HELEN S1SSEI.MAN, I '• c. use,I. NOTICE TO CREOITORS To Ail Creditors and All Persons li Ing Claims or Demands Against -s'.iid Estate: You arc hereby notified and ren' ed to present any claims anil demands which you may have agonist the • tat. of HELEN SISSKl.MAN ded late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges-of Dade CoSnt.., and file the aame in their offices in th. County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months fyom the date of the fi st publication hereof, or the same will i„ i ai r.d. HAltRY SISSELMAN. Executor of the Estate of Helen SisseUii-fi. IKceased WILLIAM I BRENNER Alton, y tu Lincoln Road Miami Peach, Fla. 4'. :/g-i:;-2a IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR BADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 446-C IN RE: Estate of ABRAHAM <;< IRT.-ON, a k .. ABRAHAM S. ODRPX1N, %  ka s\.M OOWBVJN i l ased. NOT CE TO CREOITORS To All Creditors and All Person Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estat. : You are hereby notified and required tO III—ill! an\ claims and m.i,.Iwnlch you may have against the estate of VBRAHAM HOMMiN, a k a ABRAHAM S CORDON, a/k'a s\M CORDON deceased late of Dade County, Fl.rlda. to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the sam.in Ih.ir Offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight c al endar months from the slate I e li st publication hereof, or the same will be barrel. TETTA CORDON, Administratrix LEONARD .1 KAI.ISII Attorney for Administratrix F629 (tuPont Bldg. Miami, Florida 5/-13-<"-27 NOTICE UNOCR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HICREBY GIVEN that the ufriiterelgaed, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious nauve of REGAL MANOR at 1321 Pennsylvania A v. Miami Be.-h Intend to register said name with the clerk of the -Circuit curt of Dade County, Florid;-.. DAVID KRATMAN I.ot IS KRATMAN |. \N1BL KRATMAN WILLIAM 1. BBrTNNER ney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road 5/6-18-10-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that th. .ii.l.r.sii.-in .1. d. siring to engage in business under the fictitious naniVof PHOT' • KNCHANCF: SERVICE at 7IWM) N W .'7th Avenue. Miami, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court ,.f Da.ie Count) Florida cil \I:I.ES i: RODGERS Sole i >\v n. i MARTIN CKNET Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach A ttoi n> v for Ph-.to F7xchange Service 5/6-13-2" '-'7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 478*0-B IN RE: Estate of BERNARD HEACNKY l... ased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or I>emands Against Sai.i F:state: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of BERNARD HEACNICY deceased lste of Dade County. F'lorids, to the County .ludgis ..T Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the samewin be barred. /B/ MAX R. SILVER MAX R. SILVER Attorney JJ Seybold Building Miami St, Florida 4-24-29. 5/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the uiKlersign.il, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of HALE DISCOUNT OFFICE SUPPLY H Ciralda Avenue, Coral Cables Intend to regjgter s.ii.1 name with the Clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID Col.D.MAN WILLIAM SCHANTZ 5/6-Pl-2"-'J7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS TTF.RFTBY C1VEN that the undersigned, desiring to cngaav In business under the fictitious name of ITKPT 1.1'NCBEONKTTF: at


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Page 16-A +Je*ist\fk>rldlan Friday, Mcy 20, 19 Middle East Castro By MAX LERNER Rabbis Urge Central Jewish Organization Tel Aviv. Seen from Israel, the logic behind Nasser's ship boycott is clear enough. Israel has reached the stage where it has booming industries for exports, the skills to manufacture products and the enterprise to sell them. Its exhibits at international trade fairs from New York to Nairobi and from Florence to Rangoon have had success and produced orders. Israel has a mounting volume of available exports and markets for them. Hence Nasser's tactic—to cut off the products from the markets by a policy of blockade, boycott and blacklist. Outwardly Nasser's case rests on the contention that Israel occupies Egyptian territory, and Egypt is therefore at war with it and is using the blockade as a war measure. But the war has been over 11 years. Even after the Sinai campaign, Israeli cargoes were allowed through the Suez Canal until March, 1959, when the Greek Captain Manolia was stopped, followed by the Inge Toft and the Astypalea. Clearly Nasser's policy of economic strangulation is recent and deliberate although he uses the technical legal war status to justify it. It is a double-edged argument, for if the Suez Canal is a legitimate inetrument of war policy against Israel, it is shocking that the U.S. World Bank loaned him $56,000,000 to widen the canal and perfect this war instrument of one UN member against another. NASSER'S ACTUAL LOGIC HAS LITTLE TO DO with the legal rhetoric about war. It is the naked logic of possession. Having seized the Suez Canal, he chooses to forget that it is still an international waterway with international obligations. He uses it quite unbashedly as an instrument of national policy. The glorious triumph he boasts of row that the Cleopatra picketing is ended is a triumph only for the fact that thus far he has gotten away with this defiance of the freedom of international waterways for all. Israel is thus again re-living the eld historic role of the Jews as a warning to the world that wrongs committed against a people are committed against all peoples, and must 6ome day be paid for by all. %  >* M M ONE MAY REGARD THE CLEOPATRA picketing as wise or unwise, given Nasser's power to retaliate through his complete control of his own unions. But clearly the picketing arose from the convictions and practices of good unionism to protect the worker victims of Nasser's ship harassments. The Dillon statement now recognizes that the American government must protect the rights of American workers abroad, as well as the profits of the oil and shipping companies, whose interests have thus far been paramount. For 24 days the unionists stuck to their guns, defying shipowners, oil companies, appeasers and diplo mats. They lifted the seige when they got the Dillon promise. They will return to it if the promise fails of action. One connot help being stirred by the way ordinary, simple men cut through the doubletalk of diplomats and policy makers because they had a wrong to be righted. It is the more stirring to view it from Israel, where ordinary, simple men with a wrong to be righted managed to build a state and defend it, and are now after 12 years making good its survival. NASSER'S SPEECH OF TRIUMPH at Le Mansourah where he compared himself with Saladin is unlikely to reassure the Americans who still count on winning his friendship by cajolery and bribery.. He was savage about the American government, although he knew it did its best to suppress the revolt of the Senators on the Douglas-Keating aid amendment, as well as the revolt of the seamen. He talks increasingly like a Middle East Castro intent on using America as a whipping boy. He accused America of helping Israel prepare for the Sinai campaign, despite his rescue by President Eisenhower and Dulles. He flayed the Senators opposed to the aid resolution as dotards who claim now that their conscience has awakened. And right after the U.S. Embassy in Cairo rushed precipitously to give him a $10,000,000 loan, he called American economic assistance "aid in the style of Cohen." This is a different Nasser from the one who signed a restrained communique on the Middle East after his meetings with Nehru. Mr M Mi THE RUSSIANS CLEARLY APPROVE of the continuance of this Middle East tension even while they urge a detente and co-existence elsewhere. That is the meaning of Khrushchev's refusal to invite BenGurion to the Soviet Union whether on a public visit or private visit. It is harder to understand an American policy which continues to take a beating from Nasser, amounting almost to masochism. Nasser knows he can lambast Americans at will on the issue of Israel because he knows that the U.S. fears above all to be depicted to the Arabs as an ally or defender of Israel. Surely, however, when it is a case of simple justice and of the violation of a nation's waterway rights, the U.S. should have courage enough to face and outface the blackmail threats, for Nasser has now declared the canal Egypt's private property to do with as it sees fit. In his victory feast at Suez, he is not only serving and eating up Israel's rights of passage, but the rights of ail nations. (Thig I* a Copyright Colurrn) Continued from Pag* 1-A servative rabbis urged the United Nations "ceaselessly to pursue its goal" of obtaining free passage through the Suez Canal for peaceful shipping of all nations "thus eliminating a serious obstacle to eventual peace in the Middle East." Rabbi Isaac Klein, retiring president, called in his final presidential report for delegates to press fer a "sound ch/il rights program" in their communities end in the notion. Rabbi Edward which there would be "'lope T. Sendrew, of Cederhoret, L.I., a permanent peace, ra't^r tkj was elected president to succeed merely a cessation 0? he war." Rabbi Sandrow pledged in his inaugural address that his administration would "continue traditional Jewish support for human rights for all." Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chanceflor of the Jewish Teological Seminary of America, urged members of the Rabbinical Assembly to work for a summit meeting at Rabbi America Finkelstein %  lid that! was embar ...sed L| awareness that we do not cowl into the court of pub' c opiniof with clean hands" on s ich i S s as racial equality. Ht aid tk ^'our religious tradition, l-oth Je ish and Christian" seeped to groes "to avoid the issue, wfc. they rightly regard as basic their very lives." Respected Foreign Policy Body Withdraws Slur Against Jews NEW YORK —(JTA) —The Foreign Policy Assn., an important non-governmental organization in this country devoted to interpretation of foreign affairs, formally retracted this week a statement made in one of the organization's pamphlets which stated that Communist leadership in various countries is "often Jewish." The statement occurs in a single sentence in a 62-page pamphlet published by the FPA. The brochure entitled "Africa: World's Last Frontier." was written by John Scott, well-known American foreign correspondent who is a special assistant to the publisher of Time Magazine. Discussing opposition parties in the Union of South Africa, Mr. Scott had written that some of the opposition comes from "Communist-Jed leftists" and declared: "The leadership is mostly white and, as in similar groups, in Europe, often Jewish." Last week the District of Columbia School Board in Washington, D.C., ordered the pamphlet withdrawn from the school system because of that sentence. John W. Nason, president of the Foreign Policy Assn., issued the following statement: "The sentence referring to Communist leadership in South Africa has been interpreted as anti-Semitic. The FPA regrets that it did not catch the one sentence in question before is appeared and led to unfortunate misunderstanding. The I offensive part of the sentence is irrelevant to the general subject being discussed and is not confirmed by supporting evidence in the \ publication. It should have been excised from the text." THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for our THRIFT SHO? All your furniture, clothing, I linens, dishes, drapes, etc, I All pro o aoa s l go towaiO t •upaari WI Wi Him Yea may coatr'but*, ttkt I a las osdkw atsa er wa will pay can I for tam. Hiw u mhar ... wa *ra NOtl a ea a a S) a aa t S S aj orgaaiiatia • ... fc| are h alp i eg yovr caaaaaoaity to IUMBI aa Oi g wity. *> %  % %  %  a^n yatl tn fcalaHaaj yoafaawt Mar j,dilwml aod jahhar<—ramamoar—v. • caa WH| all your Mrtcada or naiaf• -. 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 VOTE YOUR CONSCIENCE W.R. HANCOCK COMMISSIONER of AGRICULTURE Pull Lever 7-B MAY 24 Endorsed by Herald, News, Sun SAVE BY MAIL It's so easy to save at Flagler Federal Savings, especially when you eave by mail. When you open a savings account we will give you a supply of eave-by-mail forme. We pay the postage both ways. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in thrt United State*. Juat bring in or mail your passbook. Savfnfa Aeeotmte opanad through th lOthof tha froaa — M opanad thri QJ IhalOUiol yo %  nra HAM* IWIMI DOWNTOWN 100 N.t 2nd AVENUB BRANCH BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA %  tKFMIIM FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI



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K..SOCIALITE the Mr. and Mrs. Raymond (Del) Rubin had three reasons to go to Jacksonville last weekend One was to celebrate their sixth wedding anniversary Then, they marked the anniversary of his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Max Becker Finally, it was the 80th birthday of his father, Max Rubin, of Jacksonville renown Ill occurred on the same day Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green off to Philadelphia to attend the tedding of her nephew, Herbert Hofferman, to Arlene Litzer July, they will take part in another round of family parties, hen Herbert's brother, Eddie, is also scheduled to be married Back to school went Mrs. Isaac (Belle) Levin and Mrs. Inez .trensky They even have U of M certificates to prove that they Attended the university's parliamentary law course, recently held ^t an all-day session at the Miami Woman's City Club Sisters-in-law Mrs. George Margolis and Mrs. Stanley Raskin bosted a lovely May bruncheon for 65 at the Eden Roc hotel Conversation pieces were the canasta stop cards with the guest's kame written on them in gold This makes a different and kseful place card — also helps Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs. Leon pll in their new business venture, with all proceeds going to charity. > Michael Meyer is the recipient of a stipend grant from the tate of Ohio Department of Mental Hygiene Son of Mr. and Irs. Moses Meyer, 6251 SW 24th st., he is a senior in psychology the University of Miami, and will continue his studies in the til at the New York School of Social Work, Columbia University The grant will enable Michael to complete his work toward Master of Science degree in psychiatric social work ... It pays iill tuition — plus $200 monthly in living expenses Nice going, you can get it. ** Mrs. Pauline Jacobs, 6911 Trouville Esplanade, off to Chicago help celebrate the golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. hlliam J. Panco While there, she will be entertained by her and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Stan (Jonny) Jacobs efore her return home, Pauline will also visit family and friends New York Dr. J. R. Schwartz, retired dentist, of Treasure Island, whose fcw book, "Orchard Street," is reviewed in this week's issue of le Jewish Floridian, has left for his home town, Minneapolis, to eak before a giant charity dinner ... Dr. Schwartz is also the fcthor of "On the Wings of an Eagle," a book about Israel, as Ml as of six textbooks ... A world traveler, his versatile talents klude, in addition, painting and ivory carving. Judy Kossoff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving (Bing) Kossoff, [444 N. Meridian ave., returns this week at the end of her freshIan year at Boston U. A Miami Beach High graduate, Judy's jludying art at Boston, and plans to take some summer courses the University of Miami before returning in the fall Michael Norman Misheloff, 16-year-old honor student at Miami enior High, one of only 30 juniors in all of Florida to have been Elected to attend Summer Math Camp at Florida State University Tallahassee Son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Misheloff, 2356 SW 5th St., Michael's a member of Tri Alpha, National Honor Society, |rid has just been elected president of Mu Alpha Theta, national Bath honorary Mr. and Mrs. Herman Frank left Miami Beach Sunday to join heir children in Lincolnwood, III., on the occasion of the Bar litzvah of their grandson, Mark Kushner Cidell's chairman publicity for Ner Tamid Sisterhood. MM — — Rev. and Mrs. Lazarus Lehrer off to New York, where he will onduct the wedding services for their grandson Emanuel Osterman here from Philadelphia, Pa., to visit his lister, Mrs. Jeanne Rothschild, and niece and nephew, Mr. and Irs. Jean C. Lehman Ninety years young, Osterman recently returned from a month's stay in Los Angeles Says jet travel the only way to go anywhere That bird of Dr. and Mrs. Louis (Josie) Gluekauf the talk of _, town, what with his own forensic abilities—in which he was so [ibly instructed by Josie—including Hi, honey, let's go go go, boy." It was a swim and supper party for National Council of Jewkh Women Councilettes at the home of their president, Susy Gert>an The board presented her with a charm on a chain—a gavel j. Mother, Mrs. Samuel Gertman, outgoing president of the |rcater Miami Section of Council, has a look-alike charm Irving and Selma Marcus showing the newest addition to pieIres of their grandchildren—Craig, son of Alvin and Shirley Sackfr, of Hattysberg, Miss. "Having a wonderful time," writes Mrs. Jerry Union from iflris Joan and her friends, Gus Chesmer and Pearl Roth, all" toelaiming the beauties of that lovely city Incidentally, their kspeclive three husbands are baby-sitting. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cohen closing their exquisitely-designed Miami home for the summer ahead of schedule Gordon and • Ariella are jumping off for Europe before they'd anticipated First, thev'll stop in Dublin, where their son, John, is a student Trinity College—and where he dons his phylacteries religiously pery morning as he has been since Bar Mitzvah The Cohens then leave for Paris, Rome and Naples, where eir daughter, Carmi, has been living during the past fourteen ths. hard at work on the cello Ariella reports she's at it ht hours a day In mid-July, the couple flies to Israel, where George's 83-yearp mother has been a resident since 1952 The Cohens return [New York in August, a brief stay in the mountains, and home I So. Miami in time for the High Holy Days. i/y< ontan s "World dfewlslli Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, May 20, 1960 Section B Women from Across Nation to Gather Here for Council Presidents Institute nuts, CHARLIS mints Southgate Group Installs Officers Rabbi Henry B. Wernick installed officers and board members of the newly organized Southgate group of Hadassah at a luncheon last week at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Henry B. Wernick was installed president. Vice presidents are Mesdames Henry Hersh, Max Cohen, Bess G arson, Alfred Harrow, and Sam Harris. Other officers installed were Mesdames Anna Waterman, treasurer; Henry Schwartz, social secretary; Anna Gans, recording secretary; Max Schull, financial secretary; Albert Hauer, corresponding secretary; and Oscar Sindell, honorary chairman of the board. Mrs. Samuel Weinstein, noted artist, installed the new group's charter. Mrs. Ben Yomen was in charge of the musical presentation. Southwest Center Fete Sunday Sisterhood of the Southwest Jewish Center will hold its fourth annual donor luncheon at the Eden Roc hotel on Sunday at 1 p.m. Mrs. William Dickson. vice president of the National Women's League, Florida Branch, United Synagogue of America, will be guest speaker.. Entertainment program will include Sascha Leonendors, the Turner Sisters, Sheldon Waldman, and Joan Fusco. Mrs. Sarah Sive Czech.honorary president of the Sisterhood, will be guest at the function. Mrs. Abe Waldman is chairman of the affair. Golda Meir Club Meeting Golda Meir Club, Pioneer Women, will hold its next meeting on Tuesday. 8 p.m., at Beth El Auditorium. Meeting will be conducted by Mrs. Shirley Queen, president. Announcement and appointment of committee chairmen for the coming year will take place. Program for summer activities will also be outlined. A Presidents Institute will be sponsored by the National Council of Jewish Women at the Deauville hotel beginning Sunday. This is the first gathering of its kind in the 66-year history of the organization, which decided to run the Institute at its last biennial convention in Los Angeles, Calif., in March, 1959. National Council of Jewish Women is an educational and welfare service organzation with 110,000 members in 240 Sections throughout the country. At the Institute on Miami Beach, leaders arriving here from every part of the country will receive four days of intensive training in how to strengthen their organizational structure, methods of group leadership, principles of supervision, and methods of organizational and program planning. Heading the local committee on arrangements for the Institute is Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, founderpresident of the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations and a past president of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women. Other local leaders active in arrangements include Mrs. Dorothy Stone and Mrs. Nat Kcmpner, invitations to reception; Mrs. Samuel Gertman, hostesses; Mrs. Raymond Rubin, transportation; Miss Minnie Feinberg, clerical needs; and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, a vice president of the National Council of Jewish Women, a member of its national executive committee and of its national board of directors. Mrs. Sidney Lewis is president of the Greater Miami host Section. National leaders here will include Mrs. Charles Hymes, of Minneapolis, overall president of the women's organization; and Mrs. Joseph Willen, of New York, vice president of Council, and a member of its national executive committee and national board of directors. Mrs. Willen will serve as chairman of the Council's Institute. MKS. 10SCPH WILUHS MKS. AARON fUUt Mrs. Farr Heads Miami Reception Mrs. Aaron Farr. national board member of National Council of Jewish Women, will be in charge of the reception Greater Miami Section is giving for the guestof the Council Presidents Institute on Wednesday, 9 p.m., at the Deanville hotel. ( Over 650 invitations have been, sent to Miami community and organization leaders with whom Council works, including the personnel at the Home for the Aged and the Dade County School Board. In addition, the executive boards of all seven Greater Miami Section, divisions are invited. Hostesses for the evening will be Mesdames Emery Kemeny, William I. Brenner, Robert Schwartz, James Katzman and William Brenner. Section vice presidents; Leonard Bursten, Frank Weiss, Sidney Schwartz, secretaries; Maxwell Hyman, treasurer; Nathaniel Levin. Benjamin Meyers, Carl Weinkle, Sydney Weintraub, honorary directors. Greeting the guests will be the Mesdames Charles Hymes, national president of National Council of Jewish Women; Joseph Willen. program chairman of the Presidents Institute and national vice president; Stanley C. Myers, Leonard H. Weiner and Ronald Brown, vice presidents: Aaron Farr, national board member. Sidney Lewis, president. Greater Miami Section; Samuel Gertman. immediate past president, Greater Miami Section; Jean C. Lehman, founder-president of Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations and a past president of Greater Miami Section: and Miss ll.mnah Stein, executive director "f NCJW. Her Courage Rewarded: Blind Woman Cited on Miami Beach A story of courage rewarded was told this week when Shirley Kiltzin, blind cigar stand operator at Miami Beach Post Office, won a citation as "outstanding operator of the year." The citation, presented by Post Office Superintendent Bernard Katz on Friday in the lobby of the Beach Office, is given each year by Florida Council for the Blind, which operates over 90 such stands throughout the state. Mrs. Kiltzen, who makes a home for her mother and a 14-year-old daughter at 1517 Pennsylvania ave., lost her sight only seven years ago. Before that she was a school teacher in Brooklyn. N.Y. "It happened over night," she said. "I almost died with meningitis. I didn't know anything for four months. When I woke up my eyesight was almost gone." To compound her troubles, her husband died six months later. "I didn't know I'd ever do anything useful again," she said. "I heard that the Florida Council for the Blind might train me and set me up in business. 1 went right after it. That was three years ago. Today I'm independent and happy. If you know any blind people, just tell them blindness isn't necessarily a handicap." Mrs. Kiltzin won the citation for the "remarkable increase" in profit shown by the stand, which more than doubled over the past year. She achieved a record for her location by aggressive selling techniques and good business sense, according to Superintendent Katz. I



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— Page 2-B *Jcnist> ncridiatf) Friday, May 20. N. Shore Ladies Install Officers Using a "Many Splendored Rainbow" theme. North Shore Jewish Center Sisterhood officers and board members were installed recently at a luncheon held at the Algiers hotel. Installing officer. Mrs. Meyer Abramowitz gave the charge to each member in a floral ceremony, .asMsted by Mrs. Maurice Revitz, Mrs. Franklin Nankin and Mrs. Norman Harrow, with Mrs. Jack Fisch at the piano. Installed as president for a second term was Mrs. A. Louis Mech lowitz; vice presidents are Mesdames Ray Morse. Lawrence Weston. Hyman Bergad. Herbert Kaplan, and Philip Jacoby; secretaries. Mcsdamcs Alvin Schlesinger. Al Schwartz. Lillian Rothschild and Rita Epstein: treasurer, Mrs. Herman Stern: parlimentanan, Mrs. Max Krauss; historian, Mrs. Robert Bloch: chaplain. Mrs. Sam Bakky: and trustees. Mrs. Fred Jonas and Mrs. Sam Belsky. Honorary board members are Mesdamcs Ma\er Abramowitz. Edward Klein and Laura -Lyons. Six ty members of the board of directors were also installed. In charge of the affair was Mrs. Jaek Sperans. assisted by Mrs Hyman Bergad. Shalom Chapter Installs Officers Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz lowitz as president for a ish Center Sisterhood. (right) installs Mrs. A. Louis Mechsecond term of the North Shore JewWILNO KOSHfR SALANil IT*** SKH m *o roo* VAIUI S— II— W by Ml*n *M i Aitoa. axravjMs nd lo-c* ptoMy kiratab 4K. 7 k %  Honorary Taps Miami Girl ^DOlLNO WKOSHER QUOEDQAUWI Allpurebeef Ask for All WIIMO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Kaskruth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 Superiority has paid off for Barbara Kulick. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Kulick. 19421 NE 19th 1 ct., N. Miami, who has recently heen honored by admittance into N'u Kappa Tau. highest women's scholastic honorary on the University of Miami eampuA 19-year-old junior scholarship Undent in the school of education, she plans to teach French and social studies. Miss Kulick is past president and urrent vice president and pledge iiother of her sorority. Phi Sigma >igma She has won the Shining ..ink Award, presented by the Phi >rgma Sigma Greater Miami Alumnae Club, as the outstanding active nembcr of the year. She has also, eceived the active scholarship iward. A member of the Panhelenic Council, she was program 'hairman for the recent Panhelenic Workshop. Miss Kulick is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women's scholastic honorary; Joint Education Council, school of education government; and is corresponding secretary of Kappa Delta 'i. education honorary. A new stu 'em proctor, she is a member of the Student Education Assn., pro gram cha.rman for Hillel. and hi bcrn an escort for the Naval Dril Team. She has been honored as "Per sonality of the Month" by Worn en's World, a campus newspape presented by the Associated Worn en Students. Women Answer CJA Aid Plea Mrs. Murry Grossman, canpaign associate of the Combine Jewish Appeal, called upon fh mingo chapter. B'nai B'rith Worn en, to aid in the CJA drive. The plea was answered on Ma; 10. when seven women volunteer ed their services: Mrs. Morris Za lyn. Mrs. Louis Bard, Mrs. Ham Carson. Mrs. Mitchell Cohen, Mrs Tom Scalise. Mrs. Paul Weintraub and Mrs. Philip Elf man. Mrs. Elfman provided transpor tation for the group to the Create Miami Jewish Federation at 42' Lincoln In. The women each spent two hour that evening telephoning f< pledges. GOOD TREATING < IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY when you stock up on dark, delicious DATE -NUT ROLL ...... „ r „„ uain UCI rDromedanj | THE READY-TO-SERVE DESSERT CAKE MADE WITH CRISP, CHUNKY WALNUTS 1 AMD THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES I Abo enjoy I %  am* CMCSUTt-MfT mt ORANGE-NUT UK r-W 0M W LABEL mr mis nu ITS KOSHW AT MO* STOWS miTWHIM In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES ft Hi Deli/try Phone FR 4-2621 The re*t mmi in dairy product! FRANK J. HOLT. Manaq.r Fi-st installation of officers of Shalom chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will be neld Sunday, 8:30 p.m., at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Mrs. Gerald Soltz. District 5 president, will install officers in a ?anulell£ht ceremony Snd present VIenorah pins to members of this ., rBr r. Rolanf Sockol, Frederick Ellis, Harris Cohen. Bert Sherman, Bert Block Bruce Freedman and Herbert Zucker will also be installed a.' 3pen House Set or Miami AJC At Robinson Home New members of the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee will be welcomed Sunday at a open house party .ven by Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rot .ison. 4430 Pine Tree dr. "The annual welcome to thos> ho have become affiliated wit c Jewish defense organization fa ic of the soar's affair will be no exception," -cording to William Finster hairman of the membership com '.ittee. "There if every indication," h %  id. "that the largest number ol w member? ever to join th reaier Miami chapter of th JCommittee will participate i r traditional open house where ey will meet with older members r an afternoon of friendship am formal discussion. "During the past year, the pro ram of AJCommittee has attract 1 the interest and enthusiasm o '"-ish community of Greatei Miami." Mrs. James Katzman has aranged the program for the day nd Mrs. Peritz Seheinberg is it harge of hostesses, assisted b? Jesdames Jane Leeds, Melvyn "rumkus, Raymond Lewis, and illie Lipton. If you like CHEESE ,KREPLACH % *p Ravioli l •* SAUCE I You'll love MEATLESS I CHEF BOY-AR-DEE I CHEESC \ 1 RAVIOU j Just heat 'n'eall Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies... filled with tangy Italian Cheese... simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, too. About 15* a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cans today. filters for the year 19604] Mrs. Alfred Reich t m president of Dictrict 5. jn sent the charter on behalf of l district. Other honored guJ, be Mrs. Jerome Robinson | David Sherper and Mrs £„ Supworth. Chairman for the ei be Mrs. Gordon Marine.^1 program will lollcw th : ( tion. You're Rich When You're Heal TASTE COUNTS,T< Uniquely delicious, custard-si PRUNE WHIP YOGURT! is trie taste treat supreme! perfect food ... so good I nutritious! A perfect betwa meal snack. So easy to Breakstone's traditional qn Also enjoy Breakstone's oUwJ lightful flavors Stran Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy i Another Fina Product SERVED IN A GLASS OR A cur TETIEY TEll A TRAOiTION IN JEWISH HOMES 1S37 Yea.dMMiYsiTe>M>rkh dm (mt tea.. ."flavor crwhsf for fullest artofth sod %  *•* richer taax sod pie* MM wish y—t flei*ii *** anlcbiffi tsd keiweri %  *•' Certtfvd Ktmh*



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Friday, May 20, 1960 +Jmisti fbrldnan Page 3-B She Succeeds Her Twin Sister As Flamingo Head Mrs. William Schwarzman re-1 CeiVCd I he president's gavel from her twin sister, Mrs. I.yle Erblich. when Flamingo chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, held its annual in-! s' illation of officers. The combined dinnejb dance and^c andl light ceremony took place at the Garden restaurant on Sunday. Installing officer Mrs. Samuel Nieberg, District service officer, installed the second of her daughters to serve as president of Fla%  mingo chapter. Invocation was by Mrs. Jack Kirschmaum, a past president of the chapter. Mrs. Ted Robinson, founder president of Flamingo chapter, discharged the outgoing officers from their duties. A group of members provided original entertainment written by Mrs Alfred Shekman and directed by Mrs. Murral Rosenthal, who is a life member of B'nai B'rith Women. Miami chapter. Other officers installed were first vice president. Mrs. Alfred fiber; .second vice paa*id o n*t M rs. Robert Lourie; third vice presi dent, Mrs. Harold Feldman: financial secretary, Mrs. Mathew Nestler; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Ifyman Klein; treasurer, Mrs. Albert Click. Guardian, Mrs. Arnold Wisser; sentinel, Mrs. Max DanzigeY; historian. Mrs. Mitchell Cohen; counselor, Mrs. Lyle Erblich. Judge Milton Friedman, presi(K'i;t elect of District 5, B'nai B'rith Lodges, was guest speaker. Samuel Nieberg, president of Florida State Federation. B'nai B'rith Lodges, and father of the twins, gave the benediction. Chairman of the installation was Mrs. David Sherper, president of Miami Council of B'nai B'rith Women. Mrs. Lyle Erblich, Mrs. William Schwartzman, and Mrs. Samuel Nieberg, mother of the twins, who are also outgoing and incoming president of Flamingo chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, at installation ceremonies Sunday. xademy Women in Journal Fete A combination journal donor d installation luncheon was to held at the Fontainebleau hotel Thursday noon. Mrs. Hyman Sandier, chairman this final affair for Hebrew cademy Women, reports that bore than 20 persons will attend. MARIES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW [ORGANIZATION PLANS CHARLES S. LAVIN, whose leas have been editorialized in wader's Digest, announces the Klition of the famous Palm ^ach Hotel at Palm Beach, jrida. This is a truly luxurious ice for retirement; the average being $86.50 per month per prsou, double occupancy which tludes three meals a day. lgle rooms are also available, jjecial dietary kitchen and diniig room available at $1.00 per |lay Extra charge. keservarions are now being aceptecVj for our new Garden Ving. Rentals, start at $86.50 per noiith pet person, which includes :alovely private room nth running water, and three iell-prepared meals a day. Also ^liese guests may enjoy the same x-ial activities as those in the tain building. Regardless of your age, you can low join The Charles S. Lavin Retirement Organization, the lues being one dollar ($1.00) ^er year. This entitles you to a nonthly bulletin and should a nember come to one of our Hotels as a permanent guest, he r she will receive a discount of 1100.00 the end of the first year. During the afternoon's program, the person who has solicited the highest amount of journal ads will be announced as "Queen." Installation ceremony will be conducted by Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy. To be installed for the coming year are Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president; Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz, Mrs. David S. Andron, honorary life presidents; Mrs. Irving Firtel, honorary president; Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, Mrs. Alexander S. Gross, honorary vice presidents; Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky. honorary life treasurer; Mrs. Al Miller, honorary treasurer. Mrs. Zvi Berger. Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum, Mrs. Harry Kaplan, Mrs. Leo Reinhard, Mrs. M. H. Rosenhouse, Mrs. Hyman Sandier, Mrs. Isidore Spoiler, Mrs. Abraham Steinberg, vice presidents; Mrs. Charles Bogin. treasurer; Mrs. Henry Reinhard. financial secretary; Mrs. Jacob Katz, recording secretary; Mrs. Samuel Farber, social secretary; Mesdames Henry Groudan, Louis Bunim, Sue Herman, Samuel Speert, corresponding secretaries; Mrs. Jerome Bie n e n f e 1 d, telephone secretary; Mrs. Isidore Dickman, historian; Mrs. Abe Onn, registrar. BB Groups Present Trophy Second annual trophy of the Coral Gables Chapter and Lodge of B'nai B'rith was to be awarded to Charles Broward and Mary Lamgan, winners of the Science Fair at the South West Miami High School, on Thursday. Their names will be inscribed on the permanant plaque donated last year. Representing the chapter were to be Mrs. Irving Matlin, president, and Mrs. David J. Sachs, citizenship and civic affairs chairman. President of the lodge. Arthur Padder and past president, Hy Freidman, citizenship and civic affair chairman, were to represent 'the lodge. Women's Branch To Hear Rabbi Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations, Florida chapter, will meet Wednesday, 1 p.m., at Beth Israel Congregation. Rabbi Louis Rottman will be guest speaker on "Our Youth — Problem of Challenge." Mrs. Irving Schwartz, program chairman, said that Sisterhood members with small children will be provided baby-sitter service. Mrs. Harry Personik is president of the group. Will Install Ladles' Officers Mrs. Josephine Hammel will be installed president of the Sisterhood of Temple Tifereth Jacob during Fridav evening services of the congregation. Other Sisterhood officers to be installed by Rabbi Leo Heim. spiritual leader, are Mesdames Jack Wilco. Mildred Waxcowitz. John Lerner and Joseph Newman, vice presidents. Mesdames Albert Morris, corresponding secretary; John DeYoung, recording secretary; and Sam Seidle. treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Kravitz and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mandell will be hosts at the Oneg Shabbat following. Attention Organizations) FUND-RAISING COUNSEL & ASSISTANCE RELIABILITY— INTEGRITY-PERFORMANCE H. L. Dunsky ft Associates Wl 5-5570 i For specific information \ regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hotels [throughout the country, please write Charles S. Lavin as noted below. There is no obligation. lharles S. Lavin nvin Palm Beach Hotel 235 Sunrit* Avenue Palm Beach, Florida )EAR MR. LAVIN: Enclosed it my $1.00 membership j foe. Pleat* send membership ccurdj and monthly bulletins. r PECORATION DAY WEEKEND GALA Reserve for Shevuoth June 1-2 Cantor Abraham Wolkin & Choir • Dietary Laws Observed %  Rowf* IT'S FABULOUS-IT'S NEW BROWN'S LEAVES YOU BREATHLESS! lock Sh.ldr.ka. N.w Y.rk Hufl.yville 490 {Name Glamorous New Jerry lewis Theatre-Club JAognif icent New Carolina Indoor Fool • Free Golf -All Sport* + DoLui* Accommodation* • Suporviiod Day Camp • Nit* Patrol • •t*m Not • MHM Irfu • Sir TH '•"•• —* ""* %  • kM* CH* • !••• %  tMM • Sam Si.rfi. • tIn.iM Sintet • trm Stray MMO* Star-Studded Entortainmtnt Air-Conditionod Comfort JERRY LEWIS TEENAOI FAN CLUI MMte I EittrtalMMat Mlttly BUDGET SPRING RATES KM RESERVATIONS callDIRECT WIRE: WAtklit* 4-7470 mm om RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights, Miami, Miami Baach 'til V:LHJ 163rd St. Storo, Ft. ljud.rd.il.. W. Palm Beach 'til 9:30 EDITH AIPU:AIM Proudly Announces Her Affiliation with CAMP i \IVI:HSI: OXFORD, FLORIDA BOYS and GIRLS 5-15 As Charm & Modvlinu Oirvvtor JUNE 21 through AUGUST 15 FOR BROCHURE WRITE OR PHONE Edith Applebaum Peggy and Mac Mermell 2220 S.W. 27th TllHjB OR 1*00 S.W. 3rd Av.nua Miami, Florida Miami, Florida HI 8-9454 FR 4-5115 or FR 9-6883 INVITATIONS WEDDINGS Bar-BAS MITZAHS PERSONALIZED STATIONERY, MATCHES, NAPKINS, ETC. GRADUATION and CONFIRMATION Suggestions it i vv in it. semm ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS ENGRAVING, EMBOSSING, PRINTING SOCIAL & COMMERCIAL Phone FR 1-7195 1600 S.W. First Avenue LOW fiOST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance IfcW Inquiries Invited • No Obligotifjj .; AMili %  I the Nai on O/des' Bade Federal c/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOOATID .-. V. lOSfPi%  5 Convtnlent Offict Serve Dadt County J RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS



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F:ge 4-B -Jewlstrtcrldiain Friday, May 20, I960 Jewish Floridian Exclusive • %  M C ARRIAGE LiOUNSELOR b\j OuniMe/ C_^. sn.. is running for the School Board in the Dade county Off Tuesday. %  jord:>n stated that his business experience "should by an asset to Schwl Board, whose $70 rrr.li budget is more than 16 per< at larger than that of the County C:mni.ssion. "Dade county has made an ex< lea itart toward giving its chil• n a school system which emphasizes quality of instruction and a desire on the part of pupils to expand their own knowledge," Gordon stated. "I would like to i play a part in accelerating this 1 proce" Gordon has been a resident of Dade county since 1940. residing (with his wife, Barbara, and their children on Palm Island. He has served as chairman of Miami Beach Housing Authority, director of the National Assn. of Better Business Bureaus, vice president of the Florida Zoological Society, director of the Friends of Chamber Music of Miami, director of Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., past president and presently direc-1 tor of both the Miami Beach Better Business Bureau and the Washington Avenue Assn. He is currently serving as a vice chairman of the I960 CombineJ Jewish Appeal. Sisterhood Meeting Slated Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will meet at the Center. 6500 N. Miami ave.. on Monday a'. 8:30 p.m. YOUNG ISRAEL KOSHER TOURS TO tA^ *%<* 15-DAY FIESTA AIR-TOUR TO MEXICO YOUNG ISRAEL TOURS allow you to enjoy the thrilling beauty and adventure •t Meiico — with the conjenial COIN•amonshii of a Young Israel i/oua. IMMIMIIMittllMllllli DIFFERENT DEPARTURE DATES THIS SUMMER ir July 3rd -k July 10th "jftr August 7th <& August 21 sff YOUR cosr ONLY DELUXE A B A N AS S^AftWOW to NOVEMBER 1st fWU • 6 PERSONS Thrill to aII the vonderfjl pleasures of thit 510.0ft) 000 resort world — you get everything ojr regular guests enjoy-includmg stars-apoppin. a whole new world of entertainment pleasure: Supervised play area for children, teenage rumpus room, health club, stea rooms, solaria, poolside bar. eville %  OIll POOLS • CABANAS FOR INFORMATION CALL MR. DON JE 2-2511 >u;i no< or O,77;JUMS; JUlYI.AUG.tJ.JQ 10 DAY *I90 a PORTS PORT ANTONIO f KINGSTON ( CIUOAD TIUJMO lse>. Is. SAN MAN Fuerte Iks ST. THOMAS Kraia Ii. MAY17; JUMM.M; JUlY.;AUC.J,rf EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION. Gen I AoeM P...3'f O Bo. Mil MLKU 1 Ho -Tel F 3-1 HI %  >. \tt o„. T....I A,.o P


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Fridpy. May 20, 1960 vJewisti FkrkMan Page 5-B MKS. LOUIS GOIDMAN Perry Pledges 'New Confidence' Miami attorney Morton Lee Perry is running for the Dade County Small Claims Court judgeship in the May 24 runoff. Perry, a University of Miami law graduate who has practiced law in Dade county during the past ten years, pledged to "restore confidence" to this judicial position if elected. • Active in Jewish community affairs, Perry said that "a majority of the large number of persons who come in contact with this court have never before set foot in a courtroom. Their experience before the judge will indelibly remain with them as being representative of the workings of our civil courts system of justice." He said that the position, when properly administered, "affords the opportunity for one to make a j significant contribution to community service." Perry is a charter member of Miracle Masonic Lodge, a past president of Isaac Levin Lodge of B'nai B'rith, member of Sholem Lodge, a former officer and director of Beth David Men's Club, and has been affiliated with the Junior Chamber of Commerce, Young Democrats, American Legion, the Mental Health Society, and other local civic and welfare groups. He is a member of the American Bar, the Florida and Dade County Miami Hadassah Installation Set At Westview Club Mrs. Homer S. Rievman, president of the Miami chapter of Hadassah, announces the annual installation luncheon on Monday at Westview Country Club. Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner, vice president of the Florida region of Hadassah. and an advisor to the Miami chapter, will install the following officers: Mrs. Louis E. Goldman, president; Mrs. Harold Abbott, Mrs. Moe Feingold, Mrs. S. A. Frommer. Mrs. M. W. Lauretz, and Mrs. Sidney Lcfcourt, vice presidents; Mrs. Harry Tavss, treasurer; Mrs. J. M. Fishman, financial secretary; Mrs. Jacob Bornstein, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Martin Loss, recording secretary; and Mrs. Murray Levine, membership secretary. Mrs. Goldman has a long record of service to Hadassah, which includes membership on the Nation] al Medical Center committee. She has also served as president of the Herzl group in the Miami Beach chapter. Following the final report of the year's activities, which will be : given by Mrs. Rievman, retiring •president, there will be a musical program consisting of an original song written by Mrs. Max Weilz and sung by Mrs. Arthur Rosenbaum. Mrs. Max Goldstein will be at the piano. Mrs. Irwin Liss, founder-president of the chapter, is chairman. She will be assisted by Mrs. Bernard Leffler, Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt, Mrs. E. Gerson and Mrs. William Goldberg. Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse, outgoing president of Temple Sinai Sisterhood, turns gavel over to Mrs. Kurt Wallach, newly-installed president, at ceremonies last week at the Castaways. Sunshine Camp For Handicapped Woman Editor Seeks Election Polly Rose Balfe is a candiate for National Democratic Committee worn an of Florida. Mrs. Balfe has been long active in Dade county's civil affairs. She is editor and publisher of the Homestead News. Bar Assn. Perry served overseas with the 20th Air Force and was based on Saipan during World War II. luslnes i* Have that s Meeting, nquet, or I Occasion You'll find complete focilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! Sunshine Camp, a non-profit organization begun in 1957 to develop a camping program for South Florida's handicapped children, will offer the first residential camp in this area during the month of July. Sunshine Camp, which originally started as a project of Welfare Planning Council of Dade County, is now sponsored jointly by Parents of the Blind, Muscular Dystrophy Society, Miami Hearing Society, United Cerebral Palsy, Retarded Children's Society, and the Society for Crippled Children and Adults. For the past three years. Sunshine Camp has operated camps for handicapped children on weekends twice each year, at which time extensive study programs and experiments were conducted to develop the best possible program of this type for South Florida. As a result of this and the availability of Camp Owissa Bauer near Homestead, 200 handicapped children will have the opportunity to participate in a complete camp program, including sports, arts and crafts, games, songs, nature study dramatics, hikes, and group living. The camp will be held in two sessions of two weeks each and supervised by specially trained personnel: A nurse will be on duty at all.times and there is access to Archer Smith Hospital in case of emergency. In charge is Gene Dembek at the United Cerebral Palsy Rehabiltation Center, 1411 NW 14th ave. Applications close June 1. Mrs. Wallach Leads Sisterhood Installation of newly-eteefed cers of Temple Sinai Sisterhood took place in the Garden roon of the Castaways motel last weer.. Script for the installation c:e* mony, "Fires of Devotion to iio> terhood," was written by incong president Mrs. Kurt Wallach. Her officers are Mrs. Samuel Lubell, first vice president; Mrs, Allen Oster, second viee.presid it; Mrs. Abe Milman, third vice president; Mrs. Nathan Borrok, treasurer. Secretaries are Mrs. Richard Popper, recording; Mrs. Fred Pullman, financial; Mrs. Sam Scurran, corresponding. Trustees are Mr. Edward Aucrbach, Mrs. Nal IBII Kempner, Mrs. Max Maysman, Mrs. Samuel Orot, Mrs. Dorot.iy Stone, and Mrs. Russell Verga. Mrs. Louis Bergert was chairman of the program, and V s. Benno Wallach was narrator aiid installing officer. Temple Sinai Sisterhood is an auxiliary of Temple Sinai, which has occupied its own building just one year. It is a member of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Parent body is the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. One of the aims of the local Sisterhood is to equip the kitchen in the permanent Temple buildir^. *^ U nt t m iw, Teas, W w p —W i Btnqutt*, Ptrtiit, (Mnntrt ... from 20 to 2000 catered In th• mmnnor of th* Diplomat... an unhuMlae*, avar-attantlva, ott-aookan aervlce that makae %  paaa> lor Inlormalloni HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-40*1 Mh St. Collins • %  *lJonr 3ncf%ur\f t& *J\lot C-~ordia/fy sjnvileci with regard* to WEDDINGS • BANQUETS CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff JE 8-081 1 Curing M.n.g.r 400 Ft. Ocaanfron. at Lincoln Rd.



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Page 6-B *Jewisi> fhridiari Friday, May 20, I960 Members of the Women's Division for Israel for Mrs. Meir when she comes to Miami on Bonds meet at a coffee in the home of Mrs. June 9 at a dinner to be held in the FontaineSam F. Danels, 1396 Bay dr., to discuss the bleau hotel. Shown (left to right) are Mrs. roll of Miami's "Golda Meir Honor Guard." Arthur Marks, Mrs. David Samuels, Mrs. Women who have been active on behalf of Abraham Grunhut, and Mrs. Bernard D. KapIsrael Bonds will serve as the Honor Guard Ian. Reform Women Slated in Seminar Mrs. Alfred Reich, director" "f the State ,of Florida. Southeast Kerteration'of Temple Sisterhoods, this urrtiflmiminccd a spring seminar for Monday. 10 a.m. to 2;30 p.m., at Temple Beth Am. Participating will be these national representatives: Mrs. David Zolonkia, Tampa, fourth vice president of the National Federation, in a discussion of 'What is Reform Judaism?" Mrs, Jules Lipman, St. Petersburg. "Responsibilities of Officers;" Mrs. Carl Ettinger, Cedar Rapids. Ia„ and now a Miamian, '•Fund-Raising Techniques." The afternoon will be devoted to buzz sessions on fund-raising, membership retention, programming, and responsibilities of prcdents. Mrs. Murray Steinberger, 5740 S\V 39th st., is in charge of reservations. Participating are Temple Israel, West Palm Beach: Temple EmanuEl. Ft. Lauderdale: Temple Beth El, Hollywood; Temple Sinai. North Miami; Temple Beth Shoom. Miami Beach; Temple Israel. Miami: Temple Judea, Coral Gables; and Temple Beth Am, South Miami, host congregation. Mrs. Reich is chairman and coordinator of the seminar. mas. mmtD HIICH Donor Reward Luncheon Due Annual donor reward dinner of 'lie I. R. Goodman Business and Professional group of Hadassah will be held on Sunday, 6:30 p.m.. at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Mrs. Jack Davis is chairman. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of the North Shore Jewish Center. Mrs. Roselyn Sakrais will accompany her daughter. i>nen, in a program of vocal se lections. Mrs. Jack Herman, Mrs. Ben Snydcr. and Miss Polly Gershon have been reelected to serve another term. Final Event For Auxiliary Greater Miami WomenAuxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aaed, will hold its final meeting of the >ear on Wednesday evening at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman, president, will conduct the meeting. Program will include movies of •peciaT events at the Home, the Auxiliary's donor dinner, and Installation. Maurice Pearlstein, executive director of the Home, and Arthur Kslish, assistant director, will have a question and answer period. Combined staffs of Temple Ner Tamid and Monticello Park religious schools at recent 12th anniversary celebration of Israel's independence. Seated (left to right) are Saul Gerchakov, Abraham Gittelson, education dilector at Monticello, Rabbit Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Ner Tamid, and Cantor Samuel Gomberg, also of Ner Tamid. Standing are Mrs. Jerome Cavell, Mrs. Joseph Sherbill, Mrs. Jack Diamond, Mrs. Irving Seidel, Mrs. Zvi Feinstein, Miss Barbara Stayman, and Mrs. Harry Lipsitz. Beach High PTA Installs Officers In New School •Lets Get Acquainted With Our Erand New School" will be the theme of a prosram by the Miami Eeach High School PTA when the doors of the new school open to parents and the general public for the first time in an installation meeting Wednesday evening. The new school is at 2231 Prairie ave. Mrs. D. Donald Smith will conduct the meeting as the first president of the new school PTA before turning the gavel to newlyelected PTA president Mrs. Leon Green. Alex Gordon, Metro Commissioner. District 5. will he installing officer. Serving with Mrs. Green will be Mrs. Ben Samuels, presidentelect; Mrs. H. Lee Hauser, Mrs. David Hochberg and Mrs. Charles Nichols, vice presidents; Mrs. Irving Block, recording secretary; Mrs, Morton Moses, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Leonard JacobaOD, treasurer; and Mrs. Louis Nadler, supply room treasurer. Last year. PTA officers were Installed at the site of the new school prior to construction. An exact replica of the school was on display In keeping with the theme of the installation ceremony. 'Key to the Present.'' each officer will unlock a door of the school model. Irvin Katz. principal, will bring greetings. Opening of the new school culminates many years of work by parents, city officials and members of the Board of Public Instruction. Members of the choir and school band will sing and play. ELECT Marvin 'RED 1 CHRISTMAS CONSTABLE Dist. 2 A FAMILY MAM FOR A FAMILY JOB .u 12.A COURTESY CONSIDERATION DIGNITY M Adv. N. Dade Women Install Officers North Dade chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold its annual installation on Saturday evening in the Beau Rivage motel. Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, president of B'nai B'rith Women, District 5, will install as president for her second term Mrs. Donald Reiff, as well as vice presidents Mrs. Harry Friedman. Mrs. Bert Simon, and Mrs. Ralph Abramson. Mrs. Robert Brown, 820 NE 180th St.. No. Miami Beach, is in •harge of reservations. WHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? Salad Draaariat hi Comfort *t M fttl It M rijlt ttr tax aim cat Ink M otMi kM in t*> natt. Do t tilt My ClMCd at will print! Mr stall, it i—i html fatrie ttlKtm ftf cuslim mill traatriti, tttiprcMs, shadier s. re it atlsttiilfl Shop At Home Free Estimates • Nt Oblifatiti Phone OX 6-0301 %  HOWARD COUNTY JA 4-4KM DISCOUNT MC fSlftG ?&c MJGUST BROS Hy F *^ I. i. .. i i r IS I'll lif.Sl 3 Txiona Chapter Picnic Tziona chapter of Mizrachi Women's Organization announces its first annual picnic Sunday at Cran-I don Park from 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Prizes will be awarded to children participating in relay races. Committee includes Mes-' dames Jack Safra, chairman, Jerry Sehacter. Eugene Labowitz, Morris Waldman, Menachem Gotteman. Harvey Muller. Mrs. Morns Waldman is president of the group. WILLIAM W. SHAYNE Endorses Ralph B. Ferguson, Jr. AS THE BIST QUALIFIED TO SERVE AS YOUR Justice of the Peace (DISTRICT 2) Ralph Ferguson, Jr.'s Background • Lifelong Resident of Miami. Born in District 2. Age 34. • Athletics-Played football under Jess Yarborough at Miami High and was awarded a football scholarship the University of Miami. • Practicing Attorney, member of firm of Gubermar,, Hofmann & Brandt. • Resides at 3341 N.W. 14th Terrace with his wife, the former Wenonah Duk, and four children. ELECT RALPH B. FERGUSON, JR. YOU* JUSTICE OF THE PEACE (DISTRICT 2) Pull Lever 11-A May 24th "FAIRNESS WITH FERGUSON''



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Friday, May 20, 1960 Jewisli noridliari Medical Porum At Miami "Y" Second Medical Forum for senior cii" thj;r families will be held on Vednesiay evening in the auditorium of the Miami YMHA, 451TSW Tflh ave. "Health Problems of Older Adults" ill be moderated by Dr. Norman iiadsden. chairman of the Miami VIHA Senior Citizens com mittee. Participating physicians will include Dr. Herbert Kaiser, surgeon: Dr. Jack Amazon, den tist: Dr. Smanuel Pushkin, optom etrisi: Dr. Paul Nonkin. resident in the Department of Geriatrics at Jackson I Jemorial Hospital. The Mi?mi YMHA is a branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Com i munity Center, a beneficiary agen [ cy of the United Fund and Greater Miami Jewish Federation. to West Palm Beach [Housewife Wins lackle Contest A 43-ycaroId Florida housewife living in a furnished West Palm ieach apartment with her husband mcl twi; youn; children has won first priy-? in the Mackle Companyjeneral Development "Walk into i Whole New Life" contest. She is Mrs. Evelyn M. Flansirg, w>-o moved to West Palm leach recently from Rhinebeck, I.Y.. actually to "walk into a [hole new life" with her husband. Jlwin. and children. James, 2, and irrett cne year old. The lucky Mrs. Flansburg, one twins, won a $10,980 Macklelilt hone and lot plus $2,500 in lautifnl furniture and decora \n$. In addition, she won a job iranteed for one year at $100 a pk w h the Mackle Company. 'My r .-band will take the job." said excitedly. "He has wantwrk for a fine old company the Mackle-, and he should fit t into their operation." F'ansburgs will take posses f tbeir new home at Port St. big Mackle-General Do spmert community on the Floreast coast on U.S. Highway 1 miles south of Ft. Pierce. This is the first contest I ever fa. I picked up my entry blank 1 the '.Vest Palm Beach office of faeral Development," she extimed. P'We v.ould like to live at Port larlotle. Sebastian or, Vero ach Highlands or one of the lier General Development home Immur ties. But we have made any frlanda in the West Palm fach nrea, and Port St. Lucie is fcr choice. It is not only a beaut I|1 place, but it is close enough to Palm Beach area so that our| nds can visit back and forth." Irs. F.'ansburg broke down and w en she was informed of good luck by I. M. Van Gelder, i count executive of the Reuben Donnelley Corporation of Chigo. the firm which judged the test. Van Gelder flew into MiPage 7-B Lodge Holds Dinner Dance North Miami Beach Lodge of the Knights of Pythias holds its f.fth I annual dinner dance at the Diploj mat Country Club in Hollywood oa Saturday evening. Edward J. Wolis and Gilbert Miller are co-chairmen. Heading the entertainment will be the Ink Spots, comedian Sammy Shaw, and dancers Raul and Eva Reyes. /Mrs. Lazere to Speak Mrs. Haskell Lazere, director of | the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, will be guest speaker at a monthly meeting of Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood on Wednesday evening at the Center. An Israeli film will also be shown. Beth Emeth Sisterhood Beth Emeth Sisterhood will hold its donor luncheon on Sunday noon in the Everglades hotel. Women who completed their donors will be honored by chairman Mrs. Joseph Stern and co-chairman Mrs. Maxwell Weisblatt. Rabbi David W. Herson will give the invocation. Home to Cite Students Here A special "Community Service 4 ward" will be presented by Marvin Schreiber. program director of the Jewish Home for the Aged, to eraduating students of the Congregation of Monticello Park at late Friday night services this week. The award is in recognition of the program presented by students at the Home during the Passover holiday. More than 25 members of the school's choir, under the direction of Cantor Ben Zion Kirschenbaum, enacted a model Seder for residents, with Rev. Lazar Lerer, former member of the congregation, serving as the grandfather at the Seder table. The award is an Esrog Box which was especially made for the occasion by residents of the Home in their craft workshop. "Hadassah Jamboree" performed by members of Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah at the chapter's donor reward luncheon May 2 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Below, Mrs. Harold Melnick (left), donor chairman, and Mrs. Jack Falk, program chairman, discuss the event, which was attended by some 1,000 members. N. Shore Pupils To Graduate Saturday morning services at North Shore Jewish Center will include Graduation Sabbath for the Hebrew school. The 16 boys and girls of the graduating class will conduct most of the service and be presented with their Hebrew school diplomas by Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Each student will receive a copy of "Ethics of the Fathers" as a: ami to meet the Flansburgs in the offices of the Mackles. Van Gelder called the contest, in which the Mackles budgeted $250,000 in a statewide campaign to make Florida residents and visitors conscious of the value of home ownership, "one of the most successful we ever handled." "The entries totaled slightly more than 50.000," he said. "We had to go through four phases of judging before we came up with the winners." gift from the Sisterhood. Responding for the class will be Judith Ploikin and David Rossman. who will deliver sermonettes in Hebrew and English, respectively. The graduating class consists of Robert Ett. Lee Fruman, S i m Granoff, Gail Greenhouse, Henry Jacobson, Ivan Jacobs Marsha Kronovet. Allan Kurzweil, Candy Morse, Jerry Lieberman, Charles Lindenbaum, Judith Plotkin, Seymour Roth, Michael Saffan and Marc White. In addition to the graduation service, Rabbi Abramowitz will conduct an ''Honor Thy Teacher" ceremony. Teachers of the Hebrew school will receive public tribute "for their devotion to Torah education." To receive a special certificate of honor are Mrs. Nate Robinowitz, Mrs. Rita Fearnley, Mrs. George Siegel. Miss Shulamith Mittleman. David Rosenferd, and Peter Klein. r*fcl \ WE WHOLE-HEARTEDLY ENDORSE DOYLE CARLT0N AS GOVERNOR AND URGE YOU TO VOTE FOR HIM ON MAY 24 Here's Why! This is a do-or-die election for South Florida. Doyle Carlton has shown—time and again—that he is for US, that he will break the Pork-Chop stranglehold on the large counties! + Carlton helped the Dade-Broward area obtain badly-needed funds for construction of schools and roads-and will continue to help us keep pace with our growing needs. %  K Carlton will not let our schools be shut down, will not let violence close our doors to industry or tourism. + Carlton will bring new industry to South Florida, will help to keep our hotels and tourist apartments filled with a steady flow of tourists. Carlton will give us fair representation in Tallahassee and a fair return in benefits for the state taxes we pay. + Carlton is a man of great warmth, sincerity and understanding. He has been largely responsible for the great strides taken by state institutions for mental health, human welfare and rehabilitation. %  fc Carlton will give us an efficient, business-like administration, one that will help us to prosper and grow. MAX OROVITZ ABE ARONOVITZ GEORGE TAIIANOFF STANIEY C MYERS MILTON SIRKIN HOWARD KANE FOR GOVERNOR ELECT hand for the first annual dinner dance bnscied by the newly-organized Women's rision of the Miami Beach YMHA Branch (It jt to riqht) Mr. and Mr. William Sussin, Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Kann, Mr. and Norman Giiler. The affair was held Satlay night at the Carillon hotel. Mrs. Kann is president of the Women's Division, which has been formed to help the Beach "Y," one of the branches of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Mrs. Sussman and Mrs. Giiler served as co-chairmen of the dinner dance. Mr. Sussman is president of the Beach Branch. PULL LEVER 5-B ENDORSED BY The Miami Herald •nd The Miami News P<1. Pol. Adv.



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Pc-e 8-B vJmistiFhrMton Friday, May 20. I960 <^Tn the r^ealm of t^ociety Rubin. Citrin Will Live on Beach In a double ring candlelight ceremony on Sunday, May 15. Miss i Carole Lee Citrin became the bride j of Stuart Irwin Rubin. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated at the 4 p.m. rites in the Crown hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Esther Citrin. 1101 Pennsylvania ave. The groom is the son of Mrs. Rosa Rubin, 1215 Alton rd., and the late Joseph Rubin. The bride selected a ballerina-1 length gown featuring a sabrina scalloped neckline, cap sleeves, fitted bodice of imported chantilly lace, and bouffant skirt of silk organza with bands of chantilly lace insertions. Her two-tiered French illusion veil had a border of matching lace, and fell from a cloche of lace and { seed pearls. She carried two lavender orchids and lily-of-the-valley in semi-cascade. For something old, she was married in a gold wedding band worn by her maternal grandmother. Maid of honor for her new sister-in-law was Miss Elaine Rubin. Bridesmaids were Sarah Fisher and Linda Applebaum. Brenda Becker was in charge of the guest book. Best man for his brother was Murray Rubin. Ushers included Michael Raab. Norman Ciment, and Arthur Rubin, also a brother of the groom. Newlywed Mrs. Rubin graduated from Miami Beach High School where she was a member j edding vows were exchanged 1 0 f Opti-Miss service club, and at-1 bttWMB Miss Annette Rubin and {tended the University of Florida.' Eariel Graubart in 6 p.m. cereHer husband will receive his Bach-j o. J — ,. lelor's degree in business from the ironies on Sunday. May 15, at the g^Jg of Mjami in June H e ft lie hotel. Rabbi Yaakov Rosbelongs to Tau Epsilon Pi fraternGermany Rites For Serviceman The post chapel in Augsburg, Germany, was the setting for the wedding Thursday, Apr. 14, of Christa Klapper and S.P./4 Steven H. Meyenw The new Mrs. Meyers is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Green, of Augsburg. Germany. Her husbands parents are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Meyers, 6271 SW 30th st.. Miami. The bride was graduated from schools in Europe, and is currently a medical secretary for the U. S. Army Hospital in Augsburg. The bridegroom was graduated from Miami Technical High School. He belonged to Hurricane AZA and was "heart-throb" for Debbs BBG in 1956. The newlyweds are touring Italy, France and Switzerland for their honeymoon. They expect to be back in the states by 1961. Arrtmore IMS. SWART RUBIN Miss Rubin Now Mrs. Graubert ,tv The couple are honeymooning in Nassau, and will make their home in Miami Beach. Ratners Reveal Linda's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Irving Ratner, of < rg officiated. Tie bride is the daughter of Mr. *nrl Mrs. Samuel Rubin. 7820 MinfV u, Coral Gables. The groom is t; son of Rabbi and Mrs. Benjaiv Graubart, of Poughkeepsie, H Y. 7 ewlywed Mrs. Graubart attended the University of Florida and gratated from "the University of'2294 SW 25th St., announce the'enM'r.mi with a Bachelor of Arts degagement of their daughter, Linda, gr<-e in elementary education. She to David Werner. i* >. ice president of the Greater MiHe is the son of Mrs. Catherine arAlumnae Assn., Delta Phi Werner. 2320 SW 19th St., and the Ep lion. j late Albert Werner. Tta groom attended Cornell UnMi 1 ? atn r graduated from Miivrrsity and graduated from New am, Senior High School where she Yort University with a Bachelor was president of Tau Alpha Omeof Science degree in accounting. a Council. She is presently a Hr is a member of Beta Gamma >phomorc at the University of Mi} %  > ma. national honorary fraternam -f' .. ... i,. n A ......j — M. til, i i .^„ On campus, the bride-elect is it'.. and served with the 1st Army. .. J ,, „.. „ .. president of Delta Phi Epsilon so After their honeymoon, the coucial sorority and a member of pk plan to live in Middletown, N.Y. Panhellenic Council. She was reMR. ON THE PREMISES iH/FUR STORAGE • Unlimited and immediate in and out service • Free electrifyinq ond qlaiinq • Modem fur clconinq methods Bended free pickup and delivery • Lowest prt-voilinqj rotes Phone JE 2-2387 Ik Ct-it co4(


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Friday. May 20, 1960 +Jmisti fhridKain Pag 9-B A B,T about.a few things now ** that the shops all have complete spring collections. Before we .know it, we'll be right in the middle of our summer cottons, bat our designers have several dresses that will serve as excellent transitional pieces. Edward Abbott's designer, Wilson Folmer, is intrigued that so many movie and television stars like to wear his clothes — such as Jane Powell, Doris Day and Kim Novak. He also likes wonderful movies — the connection this spring being the borowed title of "Room at the Top," from the British film for the prevailing look of his new collection. This title describes slim dresses moulded through the midriff from flaring and cape version sleeves, shoulder-extending necklines and collars, and brief butterfly shrugs as coverage for spring and sumirfer nights. For black crepe sheaths, the sleeves or entire bodices are in crisp black taffeta or moire lace, but equally airy effects are worked out in vivid color silk shantung and again in "middle ground" silk prints — equally right for under furs and southern temperatures. • • • •TYPICAL of the wider look %  prevailing this season is the wide sleeved dress shown here. It is an afternoon dress of royal, black and white modernistic printed, silk .surah. The midriff is snugly fitted, and the skirt is box pleated. Another fashion trend is the use of wide necklaces to fill in the neckline. Shown is the typical heavy choker that we will be wearing more and more of. Sometimes the jewelry will become the focal point of attention, with the dres.' relegated to secondary importance stylistially. I Earrings match the necklace, but note tiie absence of any bracelets or pins. This illustrates an important fashion point — never overdress. Shown is a dress with important lines, and a good silhouette, and then the important necklace and the small button earring. A handbag and gloves should be all that are necessary to complete the accessories. If the occasion demands — then a small hat. V £OSMETICS now take their ^* place as an a.essory. For the coquette who wields her lipstick in public as you would a fan, Coty's new Riviera Twin Lipstick Case joins the ranks as an artful feminine device for catching the masculine eye — while giving double the flourishing fun. When Coty researchers found that 62 per cent of the nation's women carried more than one lipstick in her handbag to change colors according to her mood, the time of day, or to match or contrast her costume, a case was designed that would hold two lipsticks in coordinated combinations. Since tortoise shell has an ageold history as a "good luck" charm, and because it is enjoying a renaissance in the high fashion accessory field, the case was given a tortoise shell finish. The styling is obviously inspired by and resembles a pair of miniature pair of opera glasses, and has been handsomely accented with a golden crest, while a lipshaped mirror set in the top of the case makes for easy touchups. Miss Traeger Now Mrs. Moses Corinne Traeger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Traeger, 465 NW 25th ave., Miami, married Frank Moses, son of Mrs. Gertrude Moses, of Santiago, Chile, and. the late Richard Moses, on Sunday, May 15 at Miami Hebrew Congregation. The bride graduated from Miami Senior High School and attended Florida State University. The groom attended schools in Santiago and Sam Houston State College College in Huntsville, Tex. He is a photo engraver at the Miami News. The bride used an heirloom ring of her maternal grandmother which is over 60 years old. Out-of-town guests wefe from London, England, and Argentina. J$irtk in JMi VUGUST BROS |<>/ Sfcl I > % %  /If s / ItlltU Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hospital include the following: Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Archie Melvin May 4. Daughter bom to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Straus May 3. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Kleinman May 3. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tinter May 3. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Early May 3. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hart May 1. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanford Kane May 1. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. David Roddy Apr. 30. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Lewis Apr. 30. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Weinstein Apr. 27. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kaplan Apr. 27. Dauehter born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Kotler Apr. 21. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Pander Apr. 20. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Weiss Apr. 20. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Leon England Apr. 18. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Burleigh Kaplan Apr. 18. Daughter born to Mr: and Mrs. Joseph T. Silver Apr. 17. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldman Apr. 15. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Irving Apr. 15. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. David Goldfine Apr. 15. Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ullman Apr. 12. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. How ird Hertel Apr. 10. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Namm Apr. 10. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles ?riedman Apr. 10. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Widens Apr. 8. Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Glassman Apr. 4. This wide-sleeved afternoon dress is a popular fashion in spring collections. Summer Camp JUNE 13 • AUGUST 5 ALL AGES • DAY CAMPERS • BOARDING CAMPER! • IOYS and GIRLS Jl 8-8871 M 0-IOOfl OXKM ON TMI BAT 1884 Wo* AM, Campiae Al Jla f #f' __ BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Striet 8uperv.eion of the Orthodox Vd Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Evw, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS Moofiiv sauifmtm t HIKNISMNGS unmoor nuiuwie 310 Collins Aw. Ph. JE 23571 Miami Beach *unds to Kidney Group Miami Beach Temple 43, Pythian Sisters, will hold a games night in Thursday, May 26, at the American Legion Hall, 1828 Alton rd. Proceeds are for the National Kidney Disease Foundation chapter in Miami. Mrs. Selma Bromberg is fund-raising committee chairman. Gentleman, 65 & Retired would tike fo hoar from widow about 55. not ovor 5'5", profor Florida resident, who owm hot.l or bunn.n whoro a mathanically handy man can ba useful. Writs A.O. c/a Deborah Cohan, 10000 Bay nor Road SILVER STRING, MO. Tiler eth Israel Confirmation Confirmation of Sunday school children of Tifereth Israel Center will be held on Sunday, 7 p.m., at the center. Confirmands are: Linda Jamison, Sarah Kane, Jeffrey Lawrence, Leslie Pearlstein. Rona Bash. Rabbi. (hurry I. Lawasnce and Cantor Albert Glantz will officiate. Rebekahs to Honor Chief Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 wilt honor Hugh Lee Mick, president of the Florida Rebekah Assembly, at a banquet in Piciollo's restaurant on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Mrs. Philip Biblo is in charge of reservations. Regular meeting will follow at 8 p.m. at 25 Washington ave. Flamingo Lodge to Meet Flamingo Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will meet Wednesday evening at | the Citizens Federal Savings andr ILoan Assn., Hialeah. The lodge, I currently engaged in a member| ship drive, will hear Judge Charle* Whiteacre in a discussion of "Our Metro Court." HKS. fKANK MOUS Mrs. Grossman is President Mrs. Ethel Grossman, supervisor j of the early childhood development program of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, was unanimously elected president of I the South Florida Assn. for Chil] dren Under Six. Dr. Laura Cash-1 man was chosen vice president; Mrs. Augustine Sisak, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Lydia. Neasman, recording secretary; and Mrs. Florence Gates, treasurer. Psychiatrist to Talk Here "How to Live with Your Tensions" will be the topic of a lecture and discussion presented by Dr. Benjamin Coleman, local psychiatrist, to senior citizen members of the Miami YMHA on Tuesday afternoon at 230 p.m. The talk and discussion will be conducted in Yiddish and English. The event is part of the weekly lounge program of the Miami YMHA Senior Citizens Social Center. Specializing in formal* Cocktail Goumj and Bridal Attire PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAT Open Monday Kits TH 9 143rd. ST. SHOPTRM CENTER Ope* Maadar "* ttUmf mt, in 9 ivt yourself a acialiti StEosj and Rtlaxim Rtgtiw • MaiKUlnt Ymib/ul CtHttmr CsU PL 4-5203 FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION, NO OBLIGATION v ^ A ^-^~ V/ ^^-V^~\^><--V^"W-~"*-^ SAL THE HANDYMAN I Repairs jalousies, carpentry, % plumbing, painting, elechic, etc. r Lasnsi repairs. Call alter 4 Wl 7-101S A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 24-Hour Nursing 6ervies a Spscial Diets Strictly Observed a AM Rooms on Ground Floor "CaafraNr latered" 1st. If SI Jewish Style Cooking i Spacious Grounds a Reasonable Hates a Specializing in Core to the Elderly and Chronically III 335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278 IEO AUEN, Wrecler



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^-— Page 10-B +Jen is* ncrkJian Friday. May 20. 1960 CANDIDATES OFfER THEIR OJIMtftCATIONS TO YOU Dade Goes to the Pbfls on Tuesday Tiniiht'rn.itorial race and ajiost of other state and local offices*plan' for education, which resulte wiU be decided when Dade couny~voters join the rest of Florida in goin increased salaries for teacher tag to the polls Tuesday for the May 24 runoff. Seeking the post of and additional Junds for schoo governor arc toft Doyle Carlton and Sen. Farris Bryant. bu din f s and —1 — -. ... „.. ... H e also points to my leadersni Ihe other statew.de offices up the cre ^ ion of (he Divjsion for decision pit Tom Adams agains atC( t0 sludv Florida's needs in corrections the Division of Chile .It -. Yarborough for Secretary of State and Doyle Conner versus R. Hancock for Commissioner A riculture. dren. He served on a committee tonal needs Following is a list of candidates. 0 revise he state constitution. ..„i,H Pn iifiprt „< a man h the job they seek, and their backreturn ,„ aw ^^^Me i th fiel tt~<2ZSZt2!~ ga^PJ"**S* 22J5 "Sverlent SKaea. IW "-* ateel to study r lonaa s neeas in corrections, the Division of Chile 4 he field of education, public wel Training, and the Division of Men w -'farc. prison system, old age penal Hea | t h. a ll steps toward bet 01 sions, and problems of blind chil[er so i u tj 0 ns for Florida institi Miami City Commission appointed fignt for an appropriations an turn City Attorney. auditing committee to scrutiniz o B (r)lxle Herlong) He is past president of the Coral carefully all governmental expens (hastain this week concluded her tables Lions Club, past governor The continuing study of expens. cainn 1 ini for Judge of the Ju" the Miami Moose Lodge, twice is n0 w being conducted by U Cam Pa 8 n 5 8 Domestic Relations president of Florida State Moose Legislative Council, of which I a. venile Court in Group 1 Assn.. past exalted ruler of the chairman." Mrs. Chasta.n has been an in-^arni Elks Lodge, past president Sen Adams was name d •Mo /for thi."COUrt of he Young Democratic Club of 0u 7si' a nding Freshman Senator,' ne September. 1956. also hear.. !" ? Co ^>a d } ""£5 d rece,ved ,he biennia £2 fng cases and a referee there. She ^ing as member of the .board as lhe legls|ator "Cttntribjittol 1 ..,...-A„J —irk. in.,erviee f trustees for the National Chil, Florida agriculture." I has attended weekly in-service training sessions with the probadren's Cardiac Home. the 1959 session, in addition to hi tion staff since March. 1958. feaPB Nri c CHRISTIE appointment to chair the Legisla turing discussion leaders promFRANCIS J. CHRISTIE Up council, he was chosen Mo: inent in the fields of psychology. Judge Francis J. Christie, candi( V aluable Member of the Legisli sociology and psychiatry. i '*te for Dade Circuit Court, said ture" on the basis of multiple at Mis chastain is a member of the ; his week that "voters should pay complishments. International Assn. of Children's 'ar more attention than usual to nuiifll Court Judges and attended a meetthe qualifications of men running DR. JACK BETHWITM ing of the organization in Belgium or judicial posts." Dr. Jack H. Beckwith, in hi: in July, 1958. Judge Christie, who lead the campaign for a runoff victory 1. She holds a magna cum laude^ield in the May 3 primary with the District 1 county commissio. degree from the University of Mi more than 52.000 votes, and who race, this week said "thank you ami. and has studied sociology and In in the Tuesday runoff, pointed to the 44.575 Dade countians wn ; government at Duke University.! >ut that "a judge is far more voted for him in the May 3 pn She is a member of the American.; ikely to play a direct role in the mary. Florida, and Dade County Bar! average person's life than a govDr. Beckwith. an oral surgeon Assns. ernor or state cabinet member. sa id he was "deeply grateful fo She has served on the adoption, Vnd yet I'm afraid that all too the tremendous support" he rt civic affairs, courts, crime and denany people flip a mental coin ce ived and reaffirmed his pledg linquency. family law. juvenile when they get to that point on the t 0 make sure Dade countians get court, and juvenile law and provoting machine that concerns (he most'services for their medi cedure committee of these organijudges." ca l dollars and their other tax dol Judge Christie called on Dade lars." voters to "study carefully the backThe support he received in th 'round and qualifications of juprimary, Beckwith declared, "wa zations. M. R. HARRISON M. R. "Moe" Harrison, St., pio dicial candidates—and vote for the a vote 0 f confidence by a major neer Miamian and board chairman man you would most like to have ilv 0 f lne people who sincerely fee of the M R. Harrison Construction an the bench if you are involved tnat Metro needs leadership ant Corporation which he founded, it bj litigation of any kind." who want economy without sacn a candidate for the Metro Com,„ his seven and a na | ( vears as ficing progress." mission of Dade County in Disa Dade j usl j ce 0 f tne Peace .Judge Beckwith a supporter of Metro tnct j Christie has heard more than 15.-, „ t government, reiterated hi; y residents willi^ civil and crimina cases He T".. A h „ ro ir ., v commiss ion All Dade count vote for this and four other com-| was elected in 152 and reelected mission posts in the May 3 elec-!j n 1955 tion. He is a member of the board of DR. BEN SHEPPARD deacons of Westminister PresbyDr. Ben Sheppard. pediatrician terian Church, is vice president of ind attorney at law. is in the May the Greater Miami YMCA, a n d 24 runoff for Judge of the Juvevice president of the Miami Lightnile Court. house for the Blind. He is a memD r. Sheppard promises that he ber of the Miam. Rotary Club and 1 will W O rk as many hours as neetfJSif? f Conslab,< of the Miami-Dade County Chamcess ary to bring the court docket ln u,sinci up to date, and keep it that way." The candidate pledges aeon The physician-attorney has conveniently ocated. ground level belief that the county commission ers should serve as a legislate I body which sets policy and ther leave the administration of tha' policv to those hired to do tht job."' • • • MARVIN CHRISTMAS Marvin Red Christmas is run ber of Commerce. Formerly, he served as director Disaster Relief for the Dade centrated his medical work at modern office tvvo-v.a> ra d.o chapter of the American Red Cross' Variety Children's Hospital, where al cars and 24h r J* !" e and was. for many years. Scout for many years he has helped take, I appoint qualified, Iocs. Master of Troop 47. :are of polio patients. "His entire deputies, who will serve the puo Troop He is past president of the local chapter of the Associated General care of infants and teen-agers," Contractors of America and of the his supporters declare. medical life has been spent taking c with courtesy, dignity and con Miami Builders' Exchange. • • GEORGE OKELL, SR. George S. Okell, sr., seeking the Before coming to Florida, he worked with the Children's Court in Queens, and for some time worked in children's neuro-psyCircuit Court judgeship in Group -hiatry at Vanderbilt Clinic. Dr I, has put his runoff campaign into! -heppard received his legal de-1 county tax assesser. ^ sideration. Christmas is a native Floridian 30-year resident of Dade county with 20 years of experience in law enforcement. Married and the fa ther of four children, until recently he was employed as a deputy Dadt hiqh gear, and is confident that "I will be victorious if Dade county voters in making their choice ;ree at the University of Miami j 'aw school in 1952. Since that time.! 'ie has been an instructor at the! CARLOS FERNANDEZ Former Municipal Judge Carlo; on Tuesday. May 24, base it on j school of law. both in the Day and B Fernandez is in the Tuesday qualifications a n d I Evening Divisions. • t TOM ADAMS Sen. Tom Adams, candidate for Secretary of State in Tuesday'! Okell was chairman of the comrunoff, declared this week that htl*"* art mittee that rewrote the corporahas "a proven record of service." ta ifbackground, ability Okell. a Dade resident for 50 years, was elected to serve in the state legislature for 10 years. runoff for Justice of the Peace i District 2. Judge Fernandez has been prac ticing law for 11 years, "and has proven to be a fair and understand tion code for the state, and his supporters declare he was a member of the legislative council creDuring his first term, the 40vear-old senator says he helped dpvplnn th" SlflO million 'nickine TRANSMISSION -K HYDRA VATIC -* DYNAFtOW -* POWERGIIDE -* FORDOMATIC -* TURBO DRIVE •41 POWERFUTE REPAIR CITY AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS INC. PROBLEMS %  4* TORQUEFUTE -* JETAWAY -4t TURBOGLIDE OR EXCHANGE Guaranteed 90 Days or 4 000 Miles SAME DAY SERVICE 69 N.W. 20th STREET 15 Years in the Same Location PHONE FR 7-4949 Op*n 7.30 AM. to 5:30 P.M. — St. 'til Noon They declare that "he is ac quainted with our traditions and customs, as well as having the additional merit of understanding of foreign-born residents." They declare that he speak' Spanish fluently, "which is of greai advantage in the Dade county area, where so many litigants are of Latin extraction." Judge Fernandez is a former di rector of the Dade County Council of Community Relations, and has addressed numerous civil liberties and brotherhood organizations, such as the American Jewish Congress, his supporters indicate. • • • W. R. HANCOCK W. R. (Buster) Hancock is runBradford Dillman, Juliette Greco, and Orson Welles are picured in one half of their dual roles in Darryl Zanuck's "Crack .n the Mirror." an exciting and unique suspense drama now playing al the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. Members of the Israel Review Theater are (left to right) Bernard Saver, Mina Yurman, Rita Reisch, and Alberto Oritz. Youngest is Miss Reisch, 16-year-old Israeli dancer and singer. The group also includes Jacques Naphthali. All from Israel, the entertainers come here on their first stop of a U.S. tour after starring in Mexico, Europe and South America. They will appear before numerous local organizations during the next two weeks, and are open for booking. Headquarters are the New Pioneer hotel. Miami. %  ing for State Commissioner of viniculture in the May 24 run-off. "As commissioner it shall be my olicy to implement fully the rerganization of our department of he Agriculture Services Commitee and passed by the 1959 Legis'ature to be effective in January, 961." he declared. Hancock, 42. who owns and oprates Hancock Groves, at Groveand. Lake county, near Orlando, was born at Pinetta. Fla. He attended the public schools and diversity of Florida, where he received his degree in agriculture. He completed naval flight train.ng at Pensacola, transferred to the Marine Corps Air Arm and between 1941 and 1946 participated in -even invasions in the Central Pacific in World War II. He was awarded two Air Medals and a Presidential Unit Citation. • • JOHNSON E. DAVIS Johnson E. (Johnny) Davis is j candidate for Metro Commissioner in District 2. The candidate's supporters indicate that "his unusual achievements and accomplishments have made him most eligible for the position." Davis has served as chairman of the Democratic party of Dade county. He is a past president of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce. Davis was recently selected as one of five "Outstanding Young Men of Florida." and is exalted ruler of the Miami Elks. CANTOR WANTED NEW YEAR FREE TO ELDERLY LADY TO LIVE IN PRIVATE HOME IN EXCHANGE FOR COMPANIONSHIP MINNIE LESTER 7*10 BYRON AVE. SOMETHING NEW 6eperate entrance for our Installment Loan Department.. A new Walk-Up Window... Tha moat convenient Drive-Up Window in town .. OPEN DAILY-9 to 4 Remember regular banking hours. % always Monday thru Friday 9:30 to 2; Open Friday evenings 5 to 8. Member Federal D.poslt Innrtaee C o r jira M ia BANK OF DADE COUNTY IN THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER



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Friday, May 20. 1960 -JewlstnerkUan $100400 DEAL TO BE CONSUMMATED Hebrew Academy Golf Course Site SeveiHf ear Controversy Page 11-B A • seven-year quest by the Hebrew Academy to purchase a suitable site for its new and permanent quarters seemed to be near ing an end Wednesday. Miami Beach City Council voted 6 to 1 in favor of a special committee report pledging the city to react affirmatively in the Academy's purchase of 100.000 square feet of land on the golf course at 25th st. and Pine Tree dr. The site is just north of the Fire Station. The sit* was one of a dozen studied by the committee in the last ten days. Each of the sites was reported on during Wednesday's orderly city council session by members of the committee, including Rabbi Alexander Gross, Academy principal; Ben Cohen, attorney for the Academy; Harold Segal, president of the Miami Beach Board of Realtors; and Carl Hoffmen, attorney for Ms gr. William Barry, Young Temple Body in Elections Temple B'nai Sholom Junior Congregation this week elected its new officers for the coming year. The junior congregation, now five years old. is under the direction of Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Mrs. Doris Horowitz is the Temple's school principal, with Cantor Ben Grossberg in charge of training the youth group. Named officers were Rodney Max. rabbi: Robert Cowan, president; Richard Fried, chairman of the board: Bruce Greenfield, first vice president; Michael Horowitz, second vice president; Steven Rosenthal, treasurer; Jeffrey Yohay. recording secretary: Phyllis Bell, corresponding secretary. Directors are Martin Kaplan, Jack Kinscll, Sammy Zucker, Herbert Kritzer. and Arlene Mornick. Marshal Fitter is a trustee. Miss Ann Porges is assistant rabbi. Cantors include James Lewis, | Jay Kalinsky, Jeffrey Oltchick. land Jack Kinsell. Cantors-in-training are Terry Max and Harris Tannenbaum. Phyllis Bell and Alan I Goldberg are gabais. Bradley lEagerman. Michael Kurtz, and (Robert Zitrin are shamosim. VOTE FOR E. L. ALLSWORTH CANDIDATE FOR SCHOOL BOARD (Member at Large) "THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE" Pull Lever 10-A MAY 24 I'd. Pol. Adv. pastor of St. Patrick's Church. Msgr. Barry sharply opposed the Academy's request for rezoning •onie two weeks ago of a property site in the vicinity of St. Patrick's, which he suggested should be turn d into a park. Reported purchase price of the !olf course land is $35,000 per icre, which should bring the two ind a half-acre tract to well over UOO.OOO. When the committee reported avorably on the golf course site i round of applause broke thcouncil's otherwise calm session. which was in marked contrast to ecent hearings before the city fathers in the Academy-Msgr Barry controversy. Prior to the school's attempted purchase of the Alton rd. site, it fought a losing battle in the courts for several years over the rezoning of a piece of property in the Chase ave. section of Miami Beach. Members of the committee, Miimi Beach City Manager Morris Lipp, and other officials were to %  neet Thursday for final discussions prior to the consummation of the golf course deal. A petition for rezoning will then be brough before the city council, which ap parently finds the latest proposed site to be io order. Collins Named Honorary Prexy Gov. LeRoy Collins has been lamed honorary president of the \merican Legion 1960 Convention Corporation, according to Law rence E. Hoffman, president. The organization is composed of "•neater Miami and South Florida '.c^ionnaires who are making all >lans for the world's largest conention to be held in Miami Beach his October. "More than 60,000 \merican Legion members and heir families are expected to con erge here this fall," Hoffman f judicial service and qualificaions as a judge will be again subnitted for evaluation and appraisil by Dade county voters subject o their approval in the runoff prinary next Tuesday." Segall declared that "since my ppointment by Gov. Collins to this >ench in 1955, I have entered or'ers and judgment in nearly 23,000 %  ases. Of these, there have been only 60 appeals, and to this date none of my decisions has ever been reversed by the appellate court." Segall added that "I shall continue to dedicate myself as I have in the past to the job of bringing to the Dade County Small Claims Court the maximum effort within my capacity to do full and impartial justice to all litigants in all the cases presented before me. "The people of Dade county gave my record as Small Claims Court Judge an overwhelming vote of confidence by honoring me with the highest number of votes of any other candidate on the entire Democratic ballot in the 1956 second primary." GEORGE F. ROGERS YOUR CONSTABLE EIFVEN YEARS OF KNOW-HOW AS YOUR CONSTABLE — District 2 It Takes a Full-Time Constable to Protect Your Interests "There is no substitute for experience" PULL LEVER 12-B MAY 24 i Pd. Pol \.lv. Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold a card party and social evening at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. FREEDOM IS OUR MOST PRECIOUS POSSESSION" ELECT Johnson E. (Johnny) DAVIS COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 2 (County Wide Vote) "Everyone Con Vote for Johnny Dovit"*



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T^ Page 12-B +Jewish Ikx-Mkm Friday. May 20. 1960 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl [ SCHOLARSHIP PLUS: With approximately 40 members, the Brandeis AZA chapter of B'nai B'rith Youth has amassed an astonishing total of more than $50,000 in university scholarships. Two members. Mitch Sandweiss and Bruce Rappaport. between them, totaled $14,000 jn awards granted by Chicago University. In addition to the remarkable achievement of that youth group, the Hillel Chapter won clase to $35,000 in college scholarships. If the membership of those two chapters, about 80. can earn almost $100,000 in scholarship achievements, I'm curious to learn what the total of the 26 local B'nai B'rith youth groups is in college awards. It's a phenomenal record. NAMES MAKE NEWS: A big delegation of District 5 B'nai B'rith members will be heading to Norfolk come mid-June to attend the annual convention of the District Grand Lodge June 19 to 22. A chartered bus will convey the group of approximately 60 members headed by district first vice president Judge Milton Friedman and District. 5 women's president, Mrs. Gerald Soltz. Sandra Shapiro, the daughter of attorney and Mrs. Sam Shapiro, stopped up another notch in her golfing ability by winning the Bayshore Women's Golf Club tournament. She had a tough opponent in Mrs. Don Michnoff, going to the 33rd hole before winning the match play tourney. I believe "Sandy" is the youngest member ever to win the Bayshore women's championship. Normandy Shores course had a heavy play over the weekend for this time of the year. Spotted Eastern Airlines vice prexy Jerry Rosenthal playing with Bill Brenner, Billjr., and Milt Levy. Also on the Normandy fairways jeweler Al Catler, druggist Jerry Warren, attorney Stan Phillips. Dave Goodman, Dr. and Mrs. Leo Levin. The fairways and greens at Normandy Shores are in superb condition, but those tees. Every time you walk across them you raise a dust storm. Congratulations to David Jacobson on his recent 75th birthday celebration. Dinner party included his wife, son, and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobson. Mrs. Fern King, of Miami Beach, proud of her plane-commuting mother, who recently celebrated her 101st birthday in New York after spending the season here with her daughter. Another honor heaped on humanitarian Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, who recently retur n ed to her resort in the Cattlcifts, after wintering here. She received a special Armed Forces citation for her aid to the welfare and moral of servicemen since 1942. Mrs. Louis Glasser an dMrs. Leon Kaye among a group of Greater Miami businesswomen leaving today for a tour of Russia, Belgium, Finland, France and Italy. Mrs. Rose Green entertaining her parents, Mr. and Mrs Ben Levy, of New York, at her Miami Beach home. Here, from New York, the couple just celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. Michael Norman Misheloff, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Misheloff, of Miami, one of 30 high school juniors in the state invited to attend summer Math Camp at Florida State University. He attends Miami Senior High. He's just been elected president of Mu Alpha Theta, national mathematics honor society. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich recently marked their 50th wedding anniversary by duplicating their original marriage vows to highlight a celebration at the Deauville. Their daughter is Mrs. Mai Englander. Barbara Kulick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Kulick. adding to her brilliant record at University of Miami by being admitted into Nu Kappa Tau, top women's honorary society on the campus. FILMFARE: Strictly adult entertainment is "Crack in the Mirror," holding over at the Carib, Miami and Miracle. Orson Welles and Juliette Greco, as well at Bradford Dillman, play dual roles in this Darryl F. Zanuck production dealing with sinful dalliances in two stratas of siciety, the lower and upper. Welles, as usual, is superb. Miss Greco is a sizzling temptress, a notch above the average in the dramatic department. Newcomer Bradford Dillman is sure to gain a large feminine following: he is that handsome. Walt Disney follows up his skein of full-length adventure features with "Kidnapped," based on the Robert Louis Stevenson classic. It's at the Florida. Accompanying it is a Disney featurette, "The Legend ol Sleepy Hollow." The hilarious comedy of college basketball, "Tall Story," continues at the Olympia, Beach and Gables, starring Anthony Perkins and Jane Fonda. Robert Montgomery had a hand in the making of •The Gallant Hours," starring James Cagney as Adm. William Halsey. It's at the Town, and it's one of Cagney's more virile roles. Which actor, 1 wonder, has had more? -It BOTH SIDES OP THE BAY: It's good news for local drama fans to learn that the Coconut Grove Playhouse reopens June 13 for a 12week season, with one drama, followed by musicals, including "West Side Story," "Red Head" and "Damn Yankees." Owen Phillips, as you read here previously .will head the new set up, with Robert W. Ward as general manager. Revues are the order of the day in Beach hotel entertainment. At the Pontainebleau La Ronde. the Latin-American spectacle of song and dance, "Latin* Extravaganza," continuee. The Deauville Casanova room continues with the presentation of the sepia revue, "Smart Affairs of 1960." Biltmore Terrace's "Tropical Nights" also is on tap. Never saw such a waste of talent on TV as last Sunday when one of the nation's finest actors, Jose Ferrar, was cast in inane bits of nonsense on the Chevy Show. Must have been a bore even to him, because he read his lines like an amateur. TIPS ON TABLES: Michel's, of Normandy Isle, doing big weekend business in local family trade. It's the kosher home-style cooking that draws 'em. The Rosedale on 5th st. is jam-packed at luncheon time with leading business execs. Zorita, one of the local burleycue queens, dining on Cantonese specialties at Fu Manchu. One of her favorites, pressed duck. Wasn't that attorney Irving Wolfe and Martha Raye back at Maxim's for the 'steenth time the other night? This is a real romance. Now that "Havana Mardi Gras" at the Lucerne is closed for a vhile, star Diosa Costello and hubby Don Casino making the local rounds. They dined the other night at the Bonfire. Cantor Completes Tour After completing a successful coast-to-coast singing tour, which ended in Los Angeles, Calif., Can. tor Herman Marchbein • Marbiny | has returned to Miami Beach, where he recently officiated at Passover holiday services. Togeth| er with his wife, a noted opera I and concert soprano, he is making his home on the Beach. Between national bookings, they are teaching and appearing locally. the Napolean room of the Deauville hotel. Out of town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Tendrich, George Alterman, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schaeffer, Charles Tom Henderson, assistant Attorney General, of Tallahassee, and Mrs. Bertha Englander, Washington,. D.C. MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH TENDRICH Tendrich Couple Mark Anniversary Over 250 guests attended the ceremony Sunday, May 8, at the Deauville hotel, reaffirming the marriage vows originally taken 50 years ago by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich, of Miami Beach. Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation, officiated. The procession included Mr. and Mrs. Tendrich's children and grandchildren. The two oldest grandsons. Jack and Steven Tendrich, first lit the candles. Then the procession began, led by the Tendrichs' eldest son, Isadore, and wife, Helen; son, Sam and wife, Eadie; son. Max, and wife, Ruth; son, Moie, his wife, Elayne, and youngest grandson, Jeffrey. The other grandchildren, 15 in all, followed — Jack, Howard, Ronald, Donald, Steven, Arlene, Hel ene, Adriene, Diane, Mariene, Nicki, Donna, Patti and Tobie, youngest granddaughter who served as flower girl. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich then entered, escorted by their only daughter, Sophia, and her husband. Judge Malvin Englander. A reception and dinner followed the ceremony, which was held in %  01 DINNER KING ARTHUR'S COURT MUSIC By the Singing Strings JOHN LA SALLE QUARTET ia the CARRIA6E CLUB Miami Springs Villas TU 8-4521 Art Bruni, ce-a*n*r USY Group Accepts Charge Kenneth Golden will be installed president of the USY of Temple Zion during Friday evening services this week. Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual leader, will also install Rosalyn Yagman, first vice president; Michael Stephans, second vice president; Susan Samuels, recording secretary; Gerry Sandweis, corresponding secretary; Jack Dresner, treasurer; Harold Loss, chaplain; and Sam Harris, assistant chaplain. 9ncomporaMe *?rencn Cuisine" 9516 HARDING AVE. ^-.7<^>.^.j^ % MIAMI BEACH UN6 1654 AT THI PIANO IA* DAVID LEftOUX — OUR SPECIALTY — NICE, THICK, JUICY PRIME RIBS OF BEEF *3.95 -AND iNf vitr usr IN rowNt HNQUIT fACILITIli Candlelight Inn 1111 Commodore Plot Coconut Grove HENRY LE'TSON. Mqr. ABE GEFTER formerly with the Marjeilles Hoti PRESENTS THE NEW KOSHER V SPICIAl OPENING HATES D,, Par Person Double OcoretMy KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED-!* of 10S Room.-Otf... Rate. Av. NO RATE INCREASE DURINO JULY AND AUGUSTSTEAKS, CHOPS, ROASTS at no extra charge. And all thii FREE: 21" TV & Radio in every room. Chaise lounges. Matt. 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Friday, May 20, 1960 +JewistiFk)ricUagi Page I3-B #eth David Congregation, with (abbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiatng. Clinton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Silverman, 629 SW 11th st., tion will be the site of the Ba.r~Mitzs a student at Ada Merritt Junior van of Lee Alan Samuel on Saturold Sidney Garfinkle on Saturday morning. May 21, at Temple Emanu-El. Harold is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Garfinkle. He is in seventh grade at Ida M. Fisher Junior High School, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. Kiddush will follow the ceremony in Sirkin Hall. • • Lee Samutl Dade Heights Jewish Congregaday morning. May 21. Cantor Emanuel Mandel will officiate. Lee is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Samuel, 19721 NW 6th ct. He attends eighth grade at Miami Norland High School. Mr. and Mrs. Samuels will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat in Lee's honor following Friday evening services, as well as a buffet lunchcon after services Saturday. Reception and family dinner are scheduled Saturday evening at the Deauville hotel. Out-of-town guests will include Lee's grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin J. Samuel and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin S. DeYoung, both of Forest Hills. N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Julian Lesnich, great great aunt and uncle, of the Bronx, N.Y.; and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Davis, Atlanta, Ga. • • Laurie Hirth Saturday morning services at Temple Emanu-El will include the Bas Mitzvah of Laurie Ann Hirsh. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the May 21 ceremony. Laurie Ann is the daughter of Mrs. David Hirsh. She is a student in seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. Her hobbies include study of the violin and piano. Reception in her honor will be held Saturday afternoon, 1 p.m., at the Carillon hotel. Out-of-town guests will include Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldbaum, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. Ray Hirsh, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Hirsh, and Mr. and Mrs. C. Kaplan, all of Great Neck, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. T. Goldbaum, Jericho, N. Y.; and Mr. and Mrs. S. Goldbaum, Syoseet, N. Y. • • • William Braunsfein Rabbi Morton Malavsky will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of William Braunstein on Saturday morning, May 21, at the Israelite Center. William is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Braunstein, of 2485 SW 22nd ter. He attends seventh grade at Shenandoah Junior High and the Israelite Center religious school. Kiddush in the Bar Mitzvah's honor will follow the ceremony at the Center. • • • Micha| Brown Michael Brown will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, May 21, of Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gomberg will officiate. Michael is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brown. He is a student at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Ner Tamid religious school. ABRAHAM GRUNHUT Men's Club Plans Dinner Thursday Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom will hold a stag dinner at the Algiers hotel on Thursday, May 26. In charge are Harold Granoff, Sidney Ross and Morris Miller. The dinner will be followed by games for those who desire to participate. They will have the opportunty of hearing Rabbi Leon Krnoish, spiritual leaders of the congregation, conduct an informal discussion on Liberal Judaism. David Drucker is the newly-chosen president of the Brotherhood, J which supports the youth activities i program of the Temple. Grunhut Named Shekel Campaign Chairman Here Isidore Dickman. chairman of the South Florida coordinating board of the Zionist Organization of America, has announced"the appointment of Abraham Grunhut as Greater Miami Shekel committee chairman. The Shekel campaign will be undertaken by all the Zionist districts prior to the meeting of the Congress of the World Zionist Organization, which is scheduled for December, 1960, in Jerusalem. The Shekel has boon, for over 60 years an expression of identification with the Zionist cause by denoting membership in the World Zionist Organization, and bestows upon the owner the right to vote for delegates to the Congress. According to Michael Adilman, of Savannah, Ga., president of the Southeast region, the Greater Miami area has been assigned the sale of 10.000 Shekalim through its ZOA districts here. Grunhut, who is the manager of the Washington ave. office of the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., resided in Israel from 1932 to 1956. For 23 years, he was associated with the Bank Leumi-Le-Israel. Since his arrival here, he has been active in all major programs on be.haif of Israel. At a recent Israel Bond dinner under the auspices of the Zionist Organization of America, he was one of 25 local ZOA leaders who received Citations of Honor for their "devoted service to Israel." 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Page 14-B +Jmist ncridfiattf Friday. May 20. 1960 Summit Report Direct from Paris: Is Nikita a Prisoner of Red China? By MAX l.ERNER Paris Waiting TOP the fateful* American briefing in the Palais de Chaillot after the abrupt break up of the summit, little huddles of newspapermen were asking each other the meaning of the brutal, almost incredible. Russian ultimatum. "Is it war?" I heard one ask. The answer should have been. I suspect. "Not war but a sword." The knell has sounded for the brief idyll of co-existence between Kremlin and Pentagon. Its death came about through an airman's ill-fated mission, an American leader's Improvised diplomatic blunder, a KM leader's relentless rigidity. It is futile to ask which of these three — Powers. Eisenhower. Khrushchev—will have to bear the burden of guilt before posterity. They have acted almost M if they were automatic, like the plastic dummy in the Russian space ship. propelled through a void by forces beyond their control. The cold war is back, more blighting and frigid than at anytime, even in Stalin's era. A hot war has been brought percep tibjy closer. Instead of coexistence we shall now have co-detraction, skating on the thin edge of co-destruction. AS YOU PIECE together the Story of what happened, several dominant impressions survive. One is of the mess into which President Eisenhower and his administration have stumbled and blundered, dragging, thoucountry and its allies with them. I hasten to add that his behavior under fire at Paris has shown a grave dignity and restraint, contrasting with Khrushchev's bragging, bravado, and bluster. But the hard fact is that America and its Western allies will have to suffer stoically the unintended consequences of actions taken hastily by a few men, without consultations. The allies must have known, of course, that the overflights were going on. They did not know of the decision to claim the right of continued overflight as a matter of policy until it was made and until it was too late to withdraw it without humiliation. TH.'S BRINGS me to the second overwhelming impression — the spectacle of a Communist leader famed for his tactical flex ibility. who has become a totally rigid man. as if frozen into rigor mortis. We shall have to throw out of the window a!! the things we have ever thought of Khrushchev in order to fit the present picture. One almost gets the feeling of a man forced by an ultimatum from an unknown source to deliver the ultimatum he did deliver. Stalin at his worst could not have behaved worse. It was as if the current Chinese Communist leader had taken over the Russian delegation. The question arises whether ( Khrushchev is a free agent or a | prisoner of his nw-i extreme na-, tionalist groups. The American I delegation seems now to accept | the theory thai Khrushchev's | policy was framed at Moscow bej fore he came to Paris, that he i came here deliberately in order | to scuttle the summit conference, I and that the Russian generals have in effect taken over the rule. This is put in extreme form but there seems to be a hard core of truth in it. The Russian officer corps is known to resent the cutting down of its numbers,, and having to return to civilian life as a result of disarmament measures. This was one revolution Khrushchev did not get away with internally. He acts like a man brandishing his missiles with a Red Army gun placed against his temple in case he loses heart. Marshal Malinovsky may not have come to watch over him, but he is a symbol of army power now within Russia. Eisenhower had one more chance, however, and made another blunder. He came to Paris with the decision to announce that America had suspended its overflights and would not resume them. This was a major concession. Had it been made immediately after the Herter statement it would have undercut the ground Khrushchev took. But if not too little, it came too late. This is a Copyright Report. "The Sword and the Cross" in Cinetotalscope and color, opens Friday at the Paramount. Colony and Coral Theatres. The film, an unforgettable spectacle of marvels and miracles, highlighting the decadent splendor of the Roman orgies and wild chariot races, stars Gianna Maria Caanale. Jorge Mistral. n serve* MIM 1,000 high problems of slum clearance." Nelson. Installing officer is W. school youth in a club program Keith Phillips. Mrs. LeRoy Levy which seeks to develop a great..j. „:.,„ •_ T.IL is in charge of reservations. I er identification with Judaism *M ASSISfOHf Ift I Oik Arthur Spiegel, assistant director of the Florida office of the Anti-Defamation League, will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Tuesday, noon at the DiLido hotel He will show a film, "Other Hearts in Other Lands." One of the heroines of the Wartw Ghetto uprising will be honored at a tribute here on Saturday evening. May 28. at the Seville hold. The function is under the auspices of the Greater Miami Israel Histadrut Committee. Mrs. Ziviah Lubetkin. one of the few surviving members of the General Staff of the Jewish Resistance Movement in Nazi-occupied Poland, will arrive here to partipate in the community's tribute to her. Mrs. Lubetkin arrived in the United States last month on her first visit here. MRS. ZIVIAH LUBCTKIH During her high school years, the Warsaw Ghetto heroine became an active Zionist, and attended a training school in her native town Ghetto Fighters House, where comof Bitcn. East Poland, for pioneer j i„g generations may see relics of work in Palestine. An elected memthe Nazi era. oer of the central committee of R aD bi Irving Lehrman. spiritual he Hechalutz Organization in Poleadt ,,. o{ Temple Emanu-EI. will land, she attempted to reach Palpay tribute to M rs. Lubetkin at the •stine when war broke out in 1939. Mav 28 func t j on here. Rabbi Lehrut was captured by the Germans man Uvlce vis i ted Europe and Is:nd returned to Warsaw. rael last year 0ne tr ip took him There. Mrs. Lubetkin participatn a tour of the Soviet Union. ,-d in the organization of the Jew^^ # -h Resistance Movement, smugRoQC|| ZlOIIIStS tO (ling weapons into -the Ghetto. maintaining contact with other re, _, %  istance groups, and writing for IVleeT I tlllTSOay he underground press. Her activiies culminated in Mrs. Lubetkin's Miami Beach Zionist District will eading role in the April, 1943 upmeet Thursday evening, May 26, ising against the Nazis. Following a miraculous escape, she worked her way toward then Palestine, where she helped establish the Kibburi Lochamei Heghettaot in Western Galilee, where she now lives with her husband, Yitzhak Zuckerman, who was a commander of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising. Survivors of the historic camat the DiLido hotel. The annual election meeting will hear reports of the nominating committee, headed by Paul Kwitney. Herbert L. Heiken is program chairman and Al Ossip is president. Program will also include Cantor Israel Reich of Temple EmanuEI; Balfuria Gilad. Yemenite singer; Shula and her dancers; Mick>aign are now building a new life j ey Green, harmonica performer; :i Israel. They are also establish, Ami Gilad. Israeli accordionist; i an international shrine, the and the Young Judea Dance Troup. lorning Hollvwood chapter. B'nai B'rith Rabbi Morris A. Skop will off.Won J en was ele ted vice president.' ciate. is rJWWWW"WWW ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ >> ^^^^''^^^^^ rf v



PAGE 1

fiiday. May 20. 1960 Center Executive At Conference A research project on teenage attitudes and interests, recently conducted by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, will-be the_ subject of a paper to be presented by' EmanuafTropp, assist ant director, at the forthcoming national conference of Jewish Communal Service to be held this weekend in Atlantic City. The paper is entitled "The Place of the Center in the Life of the Teenager." More than 2,000 delegates are expected to attend. Subjects to be covered in Tropp's report included school activities, social activities, friend ships, athletic interests, use of television and radio, Jewish interests, cultural interests, and the meaning of club participation. ^Jmistttcridian Page 15-B Immigration Officer to Talk Joseph Minion, deputy district director of Immigration and Naturalization in Miami, will address the Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith at noon on Friday at the Robert Clay hotel. Eli HOT Mrs. Maiek, 62, Passes Away Mrs. Margaret Malek, of 1561 Lenox ave., Miami Beach died May 8. She was 62. A resident here for 25 years, she was a member of many Jewish organizations. Among others, Mrs. Malek was past president of the Sisterhood Chesed She I Ernes* and past director of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn. Mrs. Malek is survived by two ons. Joseph Malek and Eugene J Weiss, and two daughters, Lillian Malek and Mrs. Irene Cooperman. all of Miami Beach. Services were May 9 at Newman Funeral Home. Mrs. Bernice Bobkoff has been reelected president of Emma Lazarus chapter o f B'nai B'rith Women, and will be installed at the Barcelona witz and Alfred Kreisler are co-! hotel on May 24. Miss Minna chairmen Litmcm is chairman. 5 ] < WGBS TOTAL INFORMATION RADIO FOR COMPLETE ELECTION RETURNS fuesaay. May 24th BROUGHT TO YOU BY FLORIDA PATSAND ENTERPRISES A PUBLIC OWNED COMPANY From ffittfr BRAHMS to BARTOK BEVERAGES You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 68 93 1 100 104 106 MC WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions MIAMI BEACH SAVINGS FEDERAL AND LOAN ASSOCIATION FRANK FORMAN I, inii.~~.iir of MM N\V I4"th st., died my II. II..Mine Irimi New York II ears ago. Surviving :, re "l wife. !•>><•.; two BOM, .Inn and Qeoffrey; ind two daughters. SHn.lr.i and Torn \nn; a brother anil slater. Hi' was a iVorld Wa. II veteran. Serviees were In New York with local arrangements l>y Riverside M, HI. ,i l.il Chapels. FRED CROSS of 90r, Buolld ave.. died May IB. He •ame from New York Mix years ngo. s'urvlvlng are his wife, Rose, and laughter, Mr*. Joy K.Herman s. i %  > ces Were May Hi at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Washington ave. SAMUEL M. HIRSCH %  si. of 430 S\V Uth ave.. died May It. He retired from retail furniture business in New York, and came to .Miami seven year's ago. Survivors Include two brothers, Isidore and Jospeh. Sacvlcaa were in New York, with local I'l-i'i^i-mriiiK by Riverside Memorial Chapels. LSGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49027 C IN RE: Estal. of THOMAS HAHDIMAN l deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Bald Batata: You are hereby notified and r.-ipilt ad I" present any claims anil demaBdi which you may have aKainsi the es tate of THOMAS HAHDIMAN deceased late of Dade County. Florida to the County Judges of Dade Count\ and file the same In their offices III tin County Courthouse In Dade loun ty, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the III puhllcation hereof, or the same wll he barred. AI'KI.AIDK A HARDIMAM. Kx ecutrlx of Estate .,f Thomas Hardl man, Deceased. Si'HWAKZ A/.INN Attorneys IMS Alnsl.y Rldg., Miami. Fla. .". -'"-:•;. fi :i-' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tha the undersigned, desiring to engage D business under the fictitious name o ALLIANCE DENTAL PROSTHKTD at tlf Normandy Drive, Miami BeaCl Ha., Intends to register said nam. with the Clerk of the Circuit Court o Dade .County. Florida. LAWRENCE WIEDERMAN Sole owner MITCHELL, HAI.I.ER Attorney for Applicant -.46 Seyhold Rldg. 5/6-13-20-2 LEGAL NOTICE HARRY J. MEDOFF 71, of 444 4 Sheridan ave.. died May 14. He came here 25 years ago from St. Augustine. He was a member of Temj>)e Israel and the Elks. Surviving are his wife, Koslyn; daughter, Mrs. Marjorle Bllverman; brother, Abraham: and sister. Mrs. Freda LtFWta Servic. s weie May 1 ti at Xnv%  nan Funeral Home. LEON BRETTHOLTZ 7!. of fin nth St.. died May II He came here lt> years ago from New York. >III vivors include three sons, Jack and Charles, Miami, and Fred, New York. He also leaves four grandchildren. Services were at Newman uneral Home, with burial at' Mt. Sinai Cemetery. LEGAL NOTICE N THE COUNTY JUDCE.S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 49811 IN RE: Estate of JOSEPH DRAVET Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ami All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and r. quit •d to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of JOSEPH DRAVKT deceased "ate of Dade County. Florida, to the 'ounty Judges of Dade County, and 'He the same In their offices In the %  "ownty Courthouse in HaitiCounty, '•^orlda. within eight calendar months mm the date of the first publication lereof. or the same will be barred. PAUL I'RAVKT. Administrator for the Estate of Joseph Dr.iv.t, deceased. ".•HIS R. BELLER attorney St., Miami I:..II h, Fla. It NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN thai desiring to engage in •PRABLE FIXX >R Ci >VERlNO COM'ANY (not llic l at 1J804 N.W th Miami, Fla.. Intends I ciictin < "out • s v Mi'Ki. T LEVY, Hole Owner HENRY A K \MP. Attoi :".'! Washington Ive h 89, Florida :>.' %  •(!-21. fi'3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE I.HEREBY lilVKN thai ... .] ,i, ,\\ t % %  %  % % %  Vislness under in.fictitious name f \l.i.-Fl.oltll'\ COLLECTION 'HBM'V .it I ii Bos No 11-184, th Miami. Florida Intends to regi i i nami with the C'erk of the "i-i—it Court of Dade County. Florida. RVTIXE SCHWARTZ, Sole Owner IBNRY A. k'AMP, Attorney i ne '!aml l>ach 39, Florida •V'80.27. 73-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HFIKEBY OIVEN tha the undersigned, desiring to engage ii business under the fictitious name o TEL AVIV MAINTENANCE BERV ICE at 940 Lincoln Rd.. Miami P.M. Intends to register said name wltl the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad. County, Florida. PETtNAKP HOFFMAN WINCOR & GREENFIELD Attorneys fur Applicant 940 Lincoln Road, :. W-J7, C/9-i NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 4543 LAWRENCE ZAPBLINE, Plaintiff, VS. HELEN EAPBL1NE, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: HELEN /.APEUNE c II IJophle Sachek Morgan Drive Morgan. Pennsylvania You. HELEN ZAPBI INK. are here by notified that a Bill of complain i.H l.ivorce has In en filed against yoi :nd you are required 1" s.-rxc a cop of your Answer ioN Ksns.. One Lincoln Road P.ttllding. Ml ami Reach, Florida, and file Pie orlg lnal Answer or Pleading in-the offlc. of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2oth day of June, 196" If you fall to do so, judgment by de fault will be taken against voti fo th.relief demanded Tn the Bill o i -..mjilaint. This notice shall be published on.each week for four consecutive week> In THE JEWISH F"LORIDIAN. IHINF: AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, 'his lth day of May, A.I' 1960. I B LBATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dad* County. Florid • seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.. Deputy Clerk R Ii UMi IND % %  %  •-'i i.N. Baqa Attorney! for Plaintiff One blncom Road Kmliling Miami Beach I : IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.'OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 60C 4492 PEDRO ORTIZ Plaintiff vs. CAUIKN GONZALEZ Defendant • NOTICE OF PUBLICATION YOU: CARMEN CrONZAi.FIZ, JAVIVA. ITKKTII RICO, are notified that a Complaint for Divorce has IN n filed acauwl you by PICDRO ORTIZ. .mil you are required to serve a Oopy of your Answer to the Complaint on Olno P Negrettl. 910 Congress Building. Miami, Florida, and file the original In the Clerk s Office on or before the 20th day of June, 1980. If you fall to do se a Decree Pio-t'onfesso will be entered against you. Hated this 13th day of .May, l'JtiO, A.D. F:. B. I.K tTHBRMAN, cleric, Circuit Court. I >a.le County, F'lorida (seal) By: K M I.Y.MAN. Deputy Cl.rk. 5/20-27, 6':: -10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN lliat the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of JOAN-TERRY CREATIONS at 340 W. 46th Street, .Miami Beach iftaend to register said name with the (Terk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOAM DRIICKEI1 .'•'> TIIRRY RUBIN i DAVID DRI'CKER Attorne) for Applicants 110 BKcayne Bidg. .">/20-27. 6/::-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HiciiKBV OrVBM that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fk-tltlous name of Cl-II'PEKSIIlp CRUISES at P.< > Bo ',r,-7W7 In the City of Miami, Florida Intends to register the said name with the Cierk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida this 10th day of May, I960. O. W. C/ORADY Sole Owner S/1J-2S-27, II I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTFCF: IS MEBBBY GIVEN 'hat "-e -.ndersivned. des!r'ng to in^. II Vr -S*•Ic'Piin.* name of •REAT'VE .ARTS PtSTT. %  at ISJ1 J."W Kth' street, Vhpnl. %  Mori"a Inn* t-register ato name with the Cltrk of the ClrcnH CpSIi of Dade Florida, i :i. \l ITS K .1 \i','BS "BIOFI.. TTvrfFT.VAV X, AT.RERT fur Gladys K. Jacobs r.'jn.n /s.i > NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that t*-e tin 'iv to eiigaee in I, the '|.'t|i|„us )•" f •TTAH TEXACO SERVICE %  ii N W. 17 Ave.. Miami 42, Dad< ea'd naTie with th> I the circuit Co Flr.rlda. ANLRBW SOD %  i-27. 1/3-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH' ELEVENTH JUOIC'AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 4475 MOSES DEVEACX nd TFTRESETA I'EVK MX. i. a TII:I:.~'I:I'A i \ i a-tfe, vt %  •l. M'li : %  • / %  %  ml VLICE I. ZIKGI I. al, l '• fei NOTICE BY PUBLICATION •c. i if living and if deai h i B; G. E. 1 'i'~ wlf< If llvini and if dead their unknown hell : p ady, an.i if mat Bradj his wlf. If I \ Ina ind if dead their unknown heirs, devisees, legate. grantees: Hugh F:. Crilly, Jr., and if i Crilly. Jr., his wife. I' living and If de*'1 Pieir unknowr h. li H, devieee, leiiateea or grantee* James F Brown, md if married Brown, his wife, if living and if dead their unkni.u'i h, ri del sees, lega teesi, or grantei ~ .is~isn.*.s, creditors 11, or ot'heparlies whethei natural or corporate, claiming Interests by through under or agatnst said !.arti. defendant or otherwise, and %  •sons having or claiming anv Interests in the follow-ins described lands, lying, situate and being ...le County. Florida, to-wit: Tract 24, the Plat thereof recorded In I'lat Book 2, at Page t ths P bll Keconls of Dade nity. Florida. v.oi and • h of you are hereby >• quired to serve a copy of your answer i re i T'tle on I'lsln'lffs attorney Claude M Rarnes, n %  i lief. June. 1 'ti". an % %  riginsl hi Ihe ..f the Clerk I •'< Clroult otherwise the alfegatlons of sa"' 1 !e taken vnu and each of > Mav 19*'\ E B LBATHERMAN, Clerk. ill, %  icl.'i (seal) ;HM, r,'3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LEEWARD INTERNATIONAL at 1090 N.B. 7th Street. Miami, Dado County, Florida Intend to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. IBM liiSKIlt.VD ARTHPIt EHKHAItDT STANLEY EPSTEIN Attorney foi Jkirry Bogora.i and Arthur F:hrhardt 3/H-20-27. 6/i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under th.fictitious name of MEL'S FURNITURE BEF 'INISHiKO at 2350 N.W. 7th Place. Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk •f the Clrcnlt Court of Dale County. Florida, MKI VIN GIPWOJN. Sole owner • v PAi-rR Attorney f.aAjpli.ant Congress Bldg. Vl.1-20-27. tn NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage'in business under the fictitious name of ALAMo SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION at 101 N.E. 2nd Ave Intends to register -aid name with the CMrk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida ROSE ENTERPRISES, INC., a Fla. corp. LEON A. EPSTEIN Attorne) for Applicant 420 Lincoln Rd. 4 I'll, r, 6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN 'hat the undersigned, desiring to engage I" luisintss under the fictitious nameof OR WMi v HOMES: ci XIEN r.rn.KINC CO. (not inc i al iTii" N E nth Court, Noli i Miami >'.-'. F I.u in... Inter I namei with Clerk of the Circuit Court of County, Florida, JOSEPH COOEN, Sole owner t L".. :. •:-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai th.undersigned, desiring '•' engage In business under the fictitious name of FRENCH EMBROIDERY CO. (not Inc.) at .'447 N \v TTtii Terrace, MlFla., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.* County. Florida. HENRY BI.ANSKY. Sole l>n. i 4/2S, .-./6-13.20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS .NAME LAW NOTICE IS ITKRFTfTY CIYEN that the undersigned, desirlna to engage In business under Ihe fictitious name of I-oRWICK BR


PAGE 1

—. Pog 16-B +Jmlst>fk>rkllati Friday. May 20, i c C u o e b u o b s f b i a A d 1. f c h a ? f f I t t I I ( 1 o g it f a v ( r t v ; t J i \ I 1 J UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR MTAffrrrr ncffrs Rf SERVE* WISEU US. CHOICE U.S. PRIM! HUTS ONLY Prices effective thru Wed., May 25 WE'RE CELEBRATING OUR 6th Anniversary BONUS SPECIALS EVERY DAY! Food Fair Kosher Markets thank you for your continued confidence and patronage. We promise to continue our pledge to bring you the finest meats and poultry at the lowest possible prices. You may rest assured your family is eating the finest when you shop Food Fair Kosher Markets. Genuine White Rock PULLETS All Merchants Green Stamp Coupons are honored in Food Fair Kosher Markets STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs.8to9 Fri gf^i NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING OENT| I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORA1 WAY NO. MIAMI BEACH I | MIAMI BEACH | MIAM| MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAM. CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. WmthlrtM Shiiiiiu Plan


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 20, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01633

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 20, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01633

Related Items

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

Full Text
'"Jewish Floridian
rolume 33 Number 21
Combining THE JEWISH WMTT mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida, Friday, May 20, 1960
Two Sections Pi ice 20*
Fulbright Enthusiastic
Over View of Israel's
Resettlement Program
AMIVK VIA JORDAN STOP PAGE 104
JTA By Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM-U.S. Sen. Fulbright, chairman of the Senate For
Affairs Committee, voiced enthusiastic praise for Israel's resettle-
. and development projects Tuesday, declaring such projects "can
already area model to other countries."
lie Senator made the statement*
audience of Hebrew Univer-
RAMf tDWAKD SAHDKOW
. new presieVaf
professors and other guests
pn he visited the university
bsday evening, after spending
day touring Israel by automo-
and helicopter.
had just returned from the
ilish area, where Israel is im-
lenting one of its most ambi-
regional development plans.
ing his tour, he also visited
nania, where a second group
J00 Burmese ex-servicemen had
begun a year's training in ag-
1 hir;il work.
Rabbinical Body Endorses Move
For Central Jewish Organization
Gurion to Visit
With De Gaulle
Shortly in Paris
Preside)** Eisenhower in Wash-
ington in March, than with 3rit.
ish Prim* Minister Harold Mac*
millan.
PARIS -, (JTA) The French
Government announced this week
that President Charles de Gaulle
will meet with Prime Minister Da
vid Ben-Gurion here on June 14: ._ .. .
when the two statesmen will have I. However, he has been rebjffed
|unch I m efforts to obtain a meeting with
Mr.' Ben-Gurion also will meetiSoviet Premier Khrushchev,
with Prime Minister Michel Debre Mr Ben-Gurion's visits to the
and Foreign Minister Maurice Cou- Netherlands and Belgium, follow-
ve de Murville. He will remain in ing his French ^jp will htm, mm
LIBERTY, NY.(JTA)The Rabbinical Assembly of America, j France until June 17. The rest of in touch with the' heads of" two
the national association of Conservative rabbis, has asked the Syna-
gogue Council of America to take the lead in the creation of "a unified,
democratically constituted national organization to serve as the spokes-
man of the total American Jewish community in the United States.
The stand was contained in a+-------
resolution adopted by the rabbis
at the organization's 60th anni-
el's experiences," Fulbright jversary convention. The delegates faxes'
hi* Hebrew University audi- offered the Assembly's services to
"Otner people will learn from
and the disabled with financing
by an increase in Social Security
his program for his French visit
will be announced later.
The visit with de Gaulle will
implement three-fourths of the
Prime Minister's plans to confer
with the leaders of the major
powers this year. He met
Western countries that have been,
for years, most friendly wit i Is-
rael. I
Both at The Hague, and at
Brussels, Israel rates highly as
the leading Middle Eastern de*
mocracy to the West.
'I like to think that our
lintry has made some contri-
ion to this work in Israel."
Fulbright seemed to be
|eularly impressed with the
lat immigrants from many
are being integrated in the
Continued on Page 11 A
the Synagogue Council, the na- In another resolution, the As-
tional representative body of the' sembly called on Conservative
Conservative, Orthodox and Re- [ rabbis "to become directly con-
' ovements, to carry out such cerned and involved in the prep-
aration, distribution and supervis-
ion of all kosher products."
Another resolution urged the
abolition of capital punishment as
not consonant with the dignity of
man and with "God's sovereignty
over man."
a program.
The delegates also called upon
Congress to enact into lew the
Ferand bill to provide hospital
and nursing care for the aged
Ike 'Regrets' Anti-Nasser
mendment in New Aid Bill
WASHINGTON-(JTA)A White House spokesman Monday said
President Eisenhower considered the "freedom of the seas"
ndment in the foreign aid authorization bill a "regrettable" move
might affect American-Egyptian relations.
r. Eisenhower's views became*-------------------------------;-------------
wn when the White House an-, adv,rwl aff#ct w ^
tsrvhK-H r/es.d.eni ,had '"" w" -"ini.tr-
led the bill immediately before tion of th# ,,.,...
departure Saturday for the
mit meeting in Paris. Thej A White House spokesman said
e House revealed that Mr. Ei- the "regrettable" amendment Mr.
ower thought Congress erred Eisenhower referred to was the
sking him to consider severing amendment that expressed the
to Egypt because of that conn- sense of Congress in condemna-
tion of Nasser's anti-Israel ship-
ping restrictions in the Suez Ca-
nal and elsewhere. In the amend-
ment. Congress asked the Presi-
dent to sever aid to Egypt if Nas-
ser continued his discriminatory
practices.
r's anti-Israel shipping blockade
boycott.
n a statement on the new leg
tion, issued by the White
Mr. Eisenhower said:
act embodies essentially
of the requests I have put for-
ird as necessary for the suc-
ssful continuation of the Mut-
Security program and, with
regrettable exception, the
iress ho* resisted the addi-
of amendments which would
State Department sources, mean-
Bar Kochba Letters Found
In Cave Near Dead Sea
JERUSALEM (JTA) Elev- stand against the Romans,
en letters, written Dy Simon Bar Prof. Yadin made the announce*
Kochba, leader of the Jewish re-
Iheir anti-Suez blockade. They
also urged that Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter and other re-
The delegates asked President i^" aa,.Mt,,^c0om1anwEmP1fror
Eisenhower to "exert the full force : Hadr!an ,n 132135 C E h"ve been
of his office" to dissuade Arab !'ound. a cave m" be Dead
League nations from continuing Sea' A was announced here this
week.
The letters are considered one
s~ponsib7e government officials of tne most important <'s>veries
"cease making American govern- j,n re"nt years and one of most
mental agencies a party to thej"nificant ever made in connec-
boycott by their imposition on Llon w,,b Bar kochba revolt.
American businessmen of limita- The archives were found by one
tions in their freedom to transact "f the four teams operating under
business direction of Prof. Yigael Yadin, in
In a related resolution, the Con-!,he Jdean his near the Dead
Sea where, tradition holds, Bar
Continued on Page 16 A
ment at the home of President Itz-
hak Ben Zvi, to a group which in-
cluded Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion, Brig. Chaim Laskov. the
Israeli Chief of Staff, and other Is-
raeli personalities.
The II letters, written on papy-
rus, were found, bundled togeth-
er, in a woman's leather bag un-
covered in a cave high above the
Hover canyon which lead* to the
Deed Sea. Other objects in the)
bag included thread, a mirror
and cosmetics.
Prof. Yadin said a film of the
expedition would be shown in the
Kochba's bands made their final United states on a televlsion net.
work.
Arabs Pepper State Dep't.
With Blast Against Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) The were conveyed to the State De-
chiefs of mission of Arab states partment. The statement read:
represented diplomatically in
Washington this week joined in a "Ever since the 15th of May,
statement charging that Israel is }948' Israe! has been a destabiliz-
while, revealed that the Depart- trying to undermine Arab rela-,"1*' factor in the Middle East area,
ment acted at the personal direc- tions with the United States. The Established through massive ag-
tion of Mr. Eisenhower when it statement was issued by the Arab Session against the Arab people
fought the Douglas Keating Information Center to American of Palestine, Israel has caused the
amendment.
press and radio. Similar views
\iami Bond Sales Third in Nation
liami is now the third leading I The announcement of Miami's | The presentation will be mode
in the United States in sale of leading position in Israel Bond | by Mrs. Meir to Cantor and Orrtt
, ,. sales coincides with an earlier re on behalf of the Jewish com-
pel Bonds, it was revealed this:port (ha, Go,da Meif Mjnjster of | muniry< and t,k# ^M
sk by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, j Foreign Affairs of the State of
ional vice president of the Is- Israel, will come to Miami on June
Seven of the 11 letters, Prof. Ya-
din reported,- had been opened.
Two were written in Greek and the
remainder in Aramaic. Three of
the letters were well preserved,
with not a word missing, and three
others were fragmentary. The sev-
enth letter was in a state of al-
most complete preservation. Four
letters await opening.
The letters were written by Bar
Continued on Page 12-A
isMBaaHeer

61 Bond Organization, in a tele-
m to Jack A. Cantor and Sam-
Oritt, general chairmen of the
eater Miami Israel Bond Com-
ttee.
9 to present the community with a
"Decade City" award.
Only four cities in the entire
world have been singled out for
this honor.
dinner in the Fontainebleau
hotel.
The award will be made in a
festive ceremony to which leading
members of the community and
Continued on Pago 7-A
forcible exile of one million inno-
cent Arabs who are. to this day,
denied their basic human rights.
Israel's defiant and aggressive na-
ture has kept Middle East tensions
alive not only through repeated'
acts of aggression against Arab |
states, but also through her con-
tinned rejection of all United Na-
tions resolutions and measures'
aimed at easing tension in the
area.
"In like mnn*r, Israel has
consistently sought, with the ac-
tive aid and collaboration of
Zionists, to undermine the devel-
Continued on Page 5-A
Lerner Back
Max Lerner reports to you I
direct fgam Paris this week j
on the tragic breakup of the I
Summit conference. (See Sec.
B). Lerner is due to return
1 to the United States short ly
to attend the National Demo-1
crtic and Republican Party I
conventions. Also read Ler- {
ner's regular column in to-
day's issue on "Middle East j
Castro," Page 16-A.

..II.ICIW.iii,, i-


r
n_.. i a r
Page 2-A
+Jmisiiflcrki&n
Friday. May 20,
Swastika Painted on Miami Garagi
st ihe house with her olrier daughter I
Mr-. Tower told The Jewish to drive her to the Coral GaWes Af,o pntJ m t-e whrt o
Floridian that she rose about 7:30 bus terminal for her regular ride door were severa] ]etJcr> st*"
a.m.. Monday morning, to find a t0 ,he University of Miami, where for obscene words,
two-foot high swastika painted on she i, a student. Mrs Tower told The
the garage door. -, ,,|,,. ,- .hock when I Floridian that she had beerji
I- u about four feet_0fMhe lit* "* dif(1Culty with a r.e;ghbor. ,
*~ she described as "violenly
Beach Demos Endorse Bryant tt*'*57l
.t r^ ------~i viiomi rlear on all issues. I have never was constantly being msulteii
*2 STSf3i3 RS ^mted that ,v,n close our the neighbor;s scn; who ,.Jj
Brvant for governor, it was an- public schools in Flor.da. girl a dirty Jew
nounced Tuesdav bv the Clubs According to reports from the; The swastika was painted
president Wally Gluck. candidates supporters, key per-1 on Monday aftemocr Miami a.
The organisation will actively sonnel from the McCarly. Bums, are invest.gatine the incident^
support Brvant. according to Dickinson and David camps have
GIk pledged their support to Brvant.
Harvey Lew. executive member Miami Beach activity wWttBfj
!of the Democratic Club of Miami ped up for the candidate, with the
Beach and Mr. and Mrs Sol Co- establishment of headquarters on
W of the Biscayne Democratic Washington ave 41st it, and Nor
!dub. along with Gluck. have ac- mandy Isle.
lively started campaigning for Mrs. Harry Deck> has been ap-
' Bryant. Cohen is president of the pointed chairman of the Beach
; Biscayne Democratic Club. women*! committee.
Meanwhile. Bryant declared on
the eve of the May 24 runoff thai
I have made my -tand crystal
Miami artist Ruth Tower points to swastika she found painted
on her garage door Monday morning. Nc work of art, the
incident :s being investigated by police.
DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK
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6SS Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
JWV Feast Saturday
Jewish War Veterans. West Mi
ami Post 223. and Auxiliary will
hold a "food n tun feast" on Sat-
urday evening at 7755 SW 33rd ter.
Chairmen are Mrs. Joseph Cox
and Mrs. Murray Dronsky.
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Friday. May 20, 1960
+Jeisti ThriHir
Pago 3-A
Mt. Sinai Hospital's
Saul Mindlin Room
Dedication Sunday
I Saul Mindlin Contemplation
| Room of the Mt. Sinai Hospital of
Greater Miami will be dedicated
in ceremonies at
the hospital on
Sunday, 2 p.m.
The room has
been established
as a memorial
to the late Saul
Mindlin, who
died in August,
11958, by his par-
ents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob
Mindlin, of Mi-
ami.
AT atllB ft COMMENCEMENT
World Figures to Get Degrees
By Special Report
Dr.
tor
Brock Chisolm,
general of the
)n the occasion of his election as a vice president of the.Na-
Itional Jewish Welfare Board, Leon Kaplan (left) is honored
|with a special presentation made to him by William Sussman,
rice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter. The scroll cites Kaplan for his leadership capacities on
^he local and national scenes. A past president of the Jewish
Community Center and of the Southern Section JWB, Kaplan
currently chairman of the budget committee of Federation.
former direc-
WALTHAM. Alas* Ten n,.. lor general of "le World Heal,tl
: standing ^eVsJnl.t.* liSm .^T^g^at^, ^Pf.^ames E^ Shol-
n.M. t !.;-......_-" well, professor of history at Colum-
bia University and president emer-
SAUL
MINDLIN
\ano-Zucca to be Honored
loy Oliver, director of the Sing-
Workshop, will present a
(Kjue to Mana-Zucca at the Tues-
session of the workshop in the
icert Hall of the Miami Con-
Katory, 2973 Coral Way, at 8
p.m. Mana-Zucca will be honored
I "for her impact and importance
; in the world of music as a com-
poser of both vocal and instrumen-
tal music." Members of the work-
shop will present several of her
compositions with the composer
accompanying them at the piano.
INSURED SAVINGS
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Flagler al First
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JOSEPH M UPTON, President
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dude.County
RESOURCES EXCEED ISO MILLION DOLLARS
Saul Mindlin was a member
of President Truman's Commis-
sion on the Health Needs of the
Nation, by personal appointment
of the President.
Prior to his 1951 appointment,
he was director of the psychiatric-
prosthetic division of the National
Veterans Administration hospital
>ystem.
The Saul Mindlin Contemplation
Room at Mt. Sinai will be for the
use of bereaved persons, as well
as for anxious visitors. Situated
off the Main Lobby of Mt. Sinai, it
is wood-paneled, with three ceiling-
to-floor amber cathedral windows
giving the room a secluded, chapel-
like atmosphere.
One wall, of ceramic tile, fea-
tures a large planter bin, echoing
the motif established in the hos-
pital's lobby.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, of
Beth David Synagogue, will of-
ficiate at the unveiling and dedi-
cation ceremonies in Wolfson
Auditorium. The ceremony will
be concluded in the Saul Mindlin
Contemplation Room, with the
hanging of a bronze memorial
tablet.
A $50,000 Founder's gift to Mt.
Sinai Hospital by the Jacob Mind-
lin family last year established the
memorial to their late son.
fields of science, art. social serv-
ice, and international politics will
receive honorary degrees at the
ninth commencement exercises of
Brandeis University on June 12.
Theme of the 1960 commencement
is "The Quest for Peace."
Nobel Peace Prize winners P. J.
Noel-Baker and Ralph Bunche and
world-famed artists Marian Ander-
, son and Marc Chagall head the list
of distinguished guests, who have
long been actively involved in the
behind-the-scenes eliorts for peace
throughout the world
Others being honored include Dr.
' Clarence E. Pickett. executive sec-
retary emeritus of the American
Friends Service Committee; FPank
! P. Graham, United Nations repre-
sentative for India and Pakistan;
itus of the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace; Dr. Jo-
seph J. Schwartz, vice president of
the State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion; and Dr. Eugene I. Rabino-
witch, noted research professor at
the University of Illinois and for-
mer head of the information sec-
tion of the AEC Laboratory in Chi-
cago.
The Rt. Hon. Philip J. Noel-Bak-
er, Labor Party spokesman for for-
eign affairs in the British Parlia-
ment and recipient of the Nobel
Peace Prize in 1959. will deliver the
commencement address in the ex-
ercises in the Adolph Ullman Am-
phitheater.
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Prge 4-A
+Je*ist Fhrldtor
Friday. May 20. I960

~Jewish Floridian
CFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
f ___________MM 396
FFiD K. SHeCHBM........Editor dUU HlDHgher
HO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
CV U. BINDER __________ Correspondent
Published every Friday 1nee \*T1 by The Jewish Flortdlan
at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Mlirni :. Florida. Entered as
econd-clase matter July 4. 1S30. at Pot Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March 1. 1ST).
The Jewish Floridian Hal AnrbH the Jewish Unitv ana
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Sevtn Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editoiial Assn.. American Assn. o
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Asa".
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee tne Kahrutn
of the merchandise advertised in Its nnjumns
SUBSCRIPTION
Oni Year 5.00
RATES:
Th.... v*r. o "n
Volume 33
Friday. May 20. 1960
23 Iyar 5720
Number 21
important Step Ahead
Leadership is one of the most
pivotal problems in JewiA commun-
ity affairs on both a local and na-
tic-al level.
Who succeeds to the leadership
Oi our many organizationscivic, re-
lic ous and philanthropic? Are they
adequately equipped for their office?
Dc they bring to their responsibil-
ities the added sense of understand-
ing and perspective that specifically
Jev.ish affairs demand?
In an effort to orient leaders of
the future in these and other ques-
ttoaa, as well as to review such is-
sues for those in office today, the
N:-ional Council of Jewish Women
wi'l hold a President's Institute be-
ginning Sunday on Miami Beach.
The four-day Institute will see
grhered women from across the
Icr.d anxious to learn the latest
methods with respect to strengthen-
ing their organizational structure, to
examine the practices of group lead-
ership, principles of supervision, and
techniques oi program planning.
The National Council of Jewish
Wcmen is to be congratulated for
taxing a pioneer step in a woefully neglected
field. The Institute recognizes that the con-
tinuity of intelligently conducted Jewish activ-
ities depends upon properly trained men and
wcmen oriented in the principles of leadership
~nd in the traditions of Judaism.
Get Out the Vote Tuesday
Dade county goes to the polls Tuesday for
the runoffs in campaigns ranging from gov-
ernor to member of the county school board.
The franchise is one of the most sacred
trusts accorded the citizen of a democracy. It
is a right hard-won in the battle for a free
society.
But it is also a duty which no man or
wcmarv enjoying the benefits of liberty, dare
sh-jk.
Those on the borderline of failing to mus-
ter the sense of responsibility that will take
them to their polling places Tuseday might
well consider the agony with which human-
kird elsewhere on this troubled globe called
Ecrth aspire toward the democratic right to cast
a secret ballot
Let's all get out the vote May 24. It is the
best kind of assurance for good government
the kind of government that reflects your needs
as a citizen.
Bar Kochba Speaks Again
The latest archaeological find in Israel
further confirms the cccuracy of Jewish history
as recorded in the Bible for those who need
such confirmation.
The eleven letters attributed to Bar Kochba
may not be ax startling or even as important as
the Dead Sea Scrolls, but they are certainly
af great historic significance.
It is interesting that Gen, Yigael Yadin
should have been involved in the find, for the
General i3 among those Jewish leaders who
has ba3ed his archaeological research on Bib-
lical instruction and who openly confesses
thct he more than once resorted to Biblical in-
formation for application to modern Israeli mil-
itary needs.
Dr. Nelson Glueck. of the Hebrew Union
College in Cincinnati is another scientist who
has relied on the Bible in his careful sifting of
Israel's sands for relics of the past
Israel, once again responding to the loving
hands of her rightful inhabitants, turned the
desert away in the face of advancing green-
ery, is also in the process of yielding up some
fascinating treasures of Jewish history.
Religious School Teachers
This is the time of the year when religious
schools cue graduating their students on a
number of academic levels.
It is heartening to note that they also are
participating in "Yom Hamoreh" ceremonies.
"Yom Hamoreh" Teachers Day pays
honor to the many dedicated men and women
in whose hands lie the religious education of
our children.
The teaching profession is a generally
thankless one. Those pursuing it throughout
the years are principally rewarded by the
fruits of their own laborby the children, teen-
agers, and adults whom they mold intellec-
tually and spiritually to become more enlight-
ened and better representatives of the world
in which they live.
The reward is a personal one because our
society, rich in its lip-service to the teacher, is
otherwise poor in its recognition of his service.
If this is true of the teaching profession
generally, it is particularly applicable to the
dedicated men and women who constitute the
faculties of our Jewish religious schools. In-
creasingly rigorous though their own academic
training has become a condition that has
served to raise the level of teaching standards
the Jewish teachers' plight remains harsher
than that of their colleagues in the secular field.
'Tom Hamoreh" is the congregation's way
of saying "thank you." It is a fine beginning
in the direction of recognizing the worth of
those responsible for inculcating the principles
of Jewish tradition into the minds and souls of
tomorrow's Jewish adults.
Gen. DeGaulle's Stature
Not even his fondest dreams in the days of
his seclusion outside of Paris after World War
II raised Gen. Charles de Gaulle to the level
of importance he occupies today on the inter-
national scene.
This week, however, he played host to a
Summit conference, served as mediator be-
tween President Eisenhower and Premier
Khrushcheveven if unsuccessfully.
From Israel came another view of this vet-
eran leader. In June, he will be host to Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion.
Immersed though Gen. De Gaulle is with
his own Arab and Moslem difficulties, he has
been forthright in his continuing pursuit of Is-
raeli friendship. His coming meeting in Paris
with Mr. Ben-Gurion is a renewed example of
the French leader's broad view of his role__
and of his rising stature on the international
scene.
5s*
during (he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
ASTRO'S increasing friend-
** ship with the Soviet Union
is causing great anxiety among
U.S. officials. The Russian toe
hold in Cuba means more
than a challenge to the eco-
nomic advantages we enjoyed
there. It means, in fact, a
decisive penetration into the
Latin American arenainto a
part of the world, which, for
sometime now, has flirted
with the possibility of firmer Communist ties. In many ways, this
penetratiois similar to the Soviet success in the Middle East, when
Henry Byroade was our State Department's envoy to Egypt.
What makes us doubly uncomfortable is not so much another
failureunder the present Administration we are becoming accustom-
ed to them. A far graver consideration is Cuba's geographic near-
ness to the United States. In addition to the ideological rifts Castro
may create in an area of the world that, since the Monroe Doctrine.
has historically been a part of our defense posture, he is also physic-
ally close enough to the shores of Florida to give our military experts
nightmares.
If an unfriendly dictator at our doorstep causes us so much
anxiety, how much more anxious would we be in the'event the most
outrageous fears of these military' men were realizedthat Cuba be-
came an armed camp against us? This is precisely the major concern
of the Soviet Union today in its "drang nach Westen" in its battle
for ascendancy over Europe and the U.S.
-:- -: : :
WSSUM NUVOUSMSS MUST If UM0UST00D
WHAT WE HAVE done through such treaties as NATO, CENTO, and
SEATO is to surround Russia with a ring of bases that packs a suffi-
cient American-made wallop to launch the Dulles-inspired promise of
"instant and overwhelming retaliation" in the event of a Communist
move.
No one can be really critical of this defense systemunless by
way of pointing to it as a Maginot Line substitute for our failure thus
far to develop a reliable Intercontinental Ballistics Missile. The
nature of the Cold War is such that we must maintain'a constant
vigil against attack. Those who preach otherwise, in the face of the
fact that some twelve years of negotiation with the Soviet Union have
stil! produced no workable guarantees to hasten honest disarmament,
are either starry-eyed or deluded.
These considerations apart, we can not blame the Russians for
their nervousness, threats, and even hysterical vituperation against
us, surrounded as they are by our close-range bases. We are more
naive to look with anger upon the Soviet's recent triumph in the U-2
shooting. What would the United States have done under similar
circumstances?
The problem is not so much the shooting, itself, as what the plane
was doing there in the first instanceand on the eve of the summit
conference. That spying is an unremitting process, and on both sides
of the fence, should sUrtle no one except the naive. The startling
thing is that we should openly "confess." declare it to be a necessity.
and vow that our espionage activities will continue so long as the
Russians make a fetish out of secrecy.
wrrme tmc cait kfo*e thi itotsf
THE REASONS BEHIND the entire affairour being caught in the
act and our confessionare an integral part of the Eisenhower
Administration and of the President's view of his role as chief execu-
tive. In his hands, the office has become a fragmented relic of a job
to which both indelible individuality and leadership must be brought.
Aad lest rebuttle be mustered in the name of Mr. Eisenhower's "win-
ning personality." let the nation's latest defeat speak for itself4hat
he hasn't got what it takes when it counts. He may attract the votes
of naive housewives, but he is a boy where only men may venture.
What the President has done is to shape the cabinet Into a mili-
tary command, with his own governing philosophy minimally de-
clared and even less acted upon. His repeated failures abroad, indi-
cate that this is a totally inadequate view of the office. The frag-
mentation which he has achieved resulted, for example, in this wild
Associated Press story on May 13: "Washington-The United States
said Thursday night Russia's handling of the American spy plane ca-<
raises doubts about the Soviet's readiness to reduce tensions at the
East West summit conference."
Little intelligence is needed to demonstrate that the cart has been
put before the horse. Such reporting can only confuse the public even
morea process which began in our approach to U.S.-Russian rela-
tions as an all-white versus all-black phenomenon. It was brought to
its highest pitch of irresponsibility during the McCarthv hevdav In
a more rational climate today, why do we continue with such
subterfuge?
IN TNI BtCINNING AND IN TOT END
THE SOVIET UNION is not all-black in its anxietv over our close-
range bases and we are not all-white in the L 2 affair-however
much it may embarrass us. But the AP story seeks to perpetuate this
IZL %"?USWl 'S n0t I!s nly heir: Amican political naivete be-
comes that much more profound as a result.
The May 13 dispatch also includes the following gem: "President
S"sT'nM-d',crifcsd as determi"<* to go ahead with a sched-
uled good-will visit to Russia, unless Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
personally suggests he stay home."
on. HJildK!!fhrUshwheV IT* been tn>' more exP,ic" *an. when only
,My ^ he t0ld newsm "> Moscow that Soviet citizens
nTiiTf' mC mfd we,comed Mr. Eisenhower-in whose
peaceful intentions we have been greatly mistaken"?
lmao?r?h1rlhe./resident"s "Wo insistence is his own mistaken
03 i, u ? ,'mage wlHch he ** **Pt, "* the American
5n?nn ulf valu straight from the desks of the publicity pun-
"nv cLuatf0nMavV Cevrtain xhMX *** winata* sra"e "n deal with
Soviet ?S wiM,LE,Stnh0Wer feeU *" bis mere presence in the
suffer in Z Sm^"?,1!,1*1" ,0 neu,rali" the tremendous blow we
suffer in the shattered U-2 remnants now on display there.
tion TrSJah^?, TUdd.,in8 diP,omy that has marked the Administra
vears rf h?. P m* Urm* m office II curio"s that the early
Sadie Easi wh? .l"^ *?*' "? t0 "" Sovlet Penetration of the
nresiL in A,* *? Sf- months 8eem ,0 shP """'* emerging
sTrnnle rh?.r *"* *"*-*** America. Behind it all are a
a TrnnlP i"T* m ** much t0 complicated for him, and
mcompetenle C0BUBUe divrce "im from his never*nding
''


Friday. May 20. 1960
*Jeistn>rrktgatn
Poge 5-A
Council Urges US. Zionist Restraints
DENVER (JTA) The Amer-
ican Count-it for Judaism has .call-
id upon the United States Govern-
ment "to impose such limits upon
Zionist activities as would prevent
the involuntary identification of all
Jews, or their institutions, with
Zionism's nationalism."
The request was made in one of
a series of resolutions adopted at
the Council's 16th annual conven-
tion here. Pointing out that "anti-
Zionist Jews in the United States"
have been petitioning the U.S. Gov-
ernment to this effect since it be-
came a legal party to the Balfour
Declaration in 1924, the resolution
stated:
"We believe the United State*
Government it obligated to cor-
rect this situation, both by vir-
tue of the Constitutional right of
any individual American of Jew-
ish faith, whose status has been
involuntarily changed by virtue
of Zionism's designed confusion
of Judaism and 'Jewish' nation-
alism, as well as by the specific
obligation to implement and
safeguard the Balfour Declara-
tion. This Declaration undertakes
to protect 'the rights and politi-
cal status of Jews in any other
country' outside Palestine.
Youth Conduct
Regular Service
Beth David junior congregation
members conducted services last
Saturday in the main synagogue.
Junior cantors prepared by Can-
tor William Lipson included Rich-
ard Idels, Jerry Orlin, Aliz Rosen-
kranz, Daniel Stokols, and Fred
Wellisch.
Torah readers prepared by Louis
Gadon, of the religious school fac-
ulty, were Alan Berns, Allen Bott,
Jack Griedman, Joel Geyer, Phil-
ip Hamersmith Gary Lubel, Philip
Kalban, Terry Sokoloff, and Rich-
ard Weinkle.
Science Shrinks
PILES
NEW WAY
Without Surgery
HI AUNG SUBSTANCE KWtVtS PAIN
-SMtmKS HEMORRHOIDS
For the first time science has found
a new healing substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids and to relieve pain without
surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving the pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amaxing of all results were
so thorough that sufferers made as-
tonishing statements like "Piles have
ceased to be a problem:"
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery of a
world-famous research institute.
This substance is now available in
6UPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H
Ask for it at all drug counters
money back guarantee. *(R)
In another resolution, the Coun-
cil called on the leaders of both
major political parties to pledge
abstention in the elections from
appeals to religious differences.
"The Council seeking to advance
the integration of Americans of
Jewish faith into American life,
deplores the appeals to a ethnic
Jewish bloc vote which creates
cleavages in the electorate," the
resolution stated.
The convention also adopted a
resolution urging the United Jew-
ish Appeal to separate from the
Jewish Agency for Israel. "Jews
must have a philanthropy com-
pletely controlled by Americans to
engage in legitimate, charitable
enterprises in Israel and else-
where. American control of such
a philanthropy includes the admin-
istration of the actual disburse-
ment of allocated funds to ultimate
beneficiaries," the resolution
stated.
Earlier, during the convention,
Lessmg J. Reservwald, chairman
of the Council's board of direc-
tors, reported that "some im-
portant, long overdue" changes
have been made recently in the
United Jewish Appeal. "But," ha
added, "these changes are "rel-
atively superficial." He told
the delegates that "Subsidies to
the political parties in Israel will
end in 1961. Some propaganda
nd .cultural activities in t he
United States will be transferred
to the American Zionist Council."
"A new control mechanism has
been created," he said. "A board
of 21 persons has been named to
run the Jewish Agency for Israel,
Inc. It will have full authority and
responsibility for all UJA funds!
going to Israel." However, the i
i Council leader claimed that "the
Jewish Agency in Israel still indi-
.rectly controls the New York
board."
Arabs 'Instruct' State Dep't.
Continued from Page 1-A
opment of friendly relations be-
tween the United States and the
Arab world, using all direct and
indirect means at their disposal.
Recent events affecting U.S.-
Arab relations afford ample ev-
idence of such activity and in-
tention, concerning the declared
concern of the Arab chiefs of
mission over such Zionist at-
tempts on the occasion of Mr.
David Ben-Gurion's visit to the
United States.
"Motivated by their earnest de-
sire to promote the development of
friendly relations between the
United States and the Arab world,
and convinced that there are no
! basic conflicts between Americant
! and Arab interests, the Arab chiefs
of mission express the hope that, in
| the future, such Zionist attempts
J will not succeed further in disrupt-
ling peace and stability in the
I area, nor in endangering the pro-
! motion of friendly American-Arab
relations."
MIAMI HERALD
Endorsed I M|AM, NWS
B .- 42.011
AND
DR.
BEN J.
Dade County Voters
SHEPPARD
JUDGE OF JUVENILE COURT
Dr. lea J. Sheppard has taken
care of the problems of youth for
over 25 years as en oltofof
and pbyskleM THERE CAN BE
NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE
in this MOST IMPORTANT Judicial
post.
The Juvenile Delinquency rate In
Dade County has risen alarmingly
in the past few years WE
MUST STEM THIS RISING TIDE
BY ELECTING A MAN OF EX-
PERIENCE AND INTEGRITY
DR. BEN J. SHEPPARD JUDGE
OF JUVENILE COURT.
PULL LEVER 8-1
DR. BEN J.
SHEPPARD
WOST QUALIFIEDBY FAR!!
f*. Pel. *v.
GREYHOUND RACING
'av *. TONIGHT
NEW
Paddock Room Restaurant
Air-Conditioned Club Houe|
Cocktail lounge
Valet Parking
RESERVATIONS:
HI 8-1711
WYLLY'S BUSES
from Miami Beach
M
POST TIME
n 8:00
LAGLER KENNEL CLUB
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET. Northwest MIAMI


Page 6-A
*Jen ist flcridHsn
Friday^ Majr 20. I960


Temple Emanu-EI to Install Officers;
Friedland m 11th Term as President
Speaker at a "pep luncheon" of the Combined Jewish Appeal
Accountants' Division is A. B. Wiener (left), a co-chairman of
the CJA Professions Division. With him are co-chairmen of
Accountants. Howard Miller and Bernard Sadoff, who have
been spearheading the drive among members of their pro-
fession. Target-date for final reports was May 17. Committee
includes Harold Bamburg. Milton Beame. Albert Beer. Barney
Bernstein. Robert Blacker. Phil Burton. Byron Cherkas. Howard
Learner. Sidney Lefcourt. Bernard Marder, Bernard Olin, Joe
Post. Jerry Schecter, Arnold Stern, Morris Tenenbaum, and
Ewald Ziffer.
Boston Orthodox Congregations
Buck Released-Time' Position
BOSTON(JTA)Two Orthodox congregations rejected the stand
of the Jewish Community Council of Metropolitan Boston this week
against "released-time" religious instruction by voting to continue use
of their synagogues for the program.
The'released-time-' program, in ---------------------------------------------
effect in Massachusetts for 18
years by act of the State Legisla-
ture, provides for taking pupils
froni public schools for one hour
weekly to churches and synagogues
lor religion- instruction. The Bos-
ton Bureau of Jewish Education,
m advice of the Jewish C'ommun-
since its inception, "no similar
provision has boon made for
Jewish children for the past 11
years. Two months ago the Jew-
ish "released-time" committee
was formed to end this neglect."
The congregations argued that a
ity Council, has refu-ed to provide very large number of Jewish chil
''released-time" instruction for dren in the Greater Boston area
Jewish children.
Spokesmen for the two congre-
gations said that while the vari-
ous Christian denominations in
Boston have taken advantage of
the "released-time" program
were not getting any kind of Jew-
ish religion instruction and that
the Jewish "released-time" com-
mittee was offering a direct means
to reach such children and arous-
ing their parents to the need for
On Friday evening, at the 8:30
; p.m. service, Dr. IrvinR I.chrman,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
! El, will install Samuel Friedland
as president of the congregation
jfor his 11th term.
Delivering the charge at the
congregation's annual installation
service for officers and members
of the board of directors will be
new- commentator and lecturer
Gabriel Hcalt.-r. Dr. I.chrman
will officiate, and Cantor Israel
Reich will chant, assisted by the
Temple choir.
Officers to be installed for the
year 1960-61 include Mayer H.
Frankel. Joseph M. Rose, Harry
Sirkin, honorary life presidents;
Bernard I. Binder. Judge Irving
Cypcn, Charles Fruchtman, Sam-
uel J. Halperin, Joseph M. Lipton.
Leo Robinson and George J. Tali-
JWB Board Slates
Meeting in June
By Special Report
ATLANTA Meyer L. Balser,
president of the Southern Section
of the National Jewish Welfare
Board announced Wednesday that
the Southern Section's board of
governors will meet in Birming-
ham, Ala., on June 11 and 12.
The meeting will be held simul-
taneously with the first sub-region-
al meting of six Jewish Commun-
ity Center lay and professional \f\
leaders from Atlanta. Birmingham,
Chattanooga, Knoxville, Memphis
and Nashville.
Mrs. Simon Wener, vice presi-
dent of the Memphis Jewish Com-
munity Center, and member of the
Southern Section board of govern-
ors, is general chairman of this
first sub-regional meeting of the
north central major cities in the
Section.
religious training for their chil-
dren.
The. Jewish Community Council
reiterated its stand that the "re-
leased-time" program had become
"an essential part of a campaign
conducted by religious educators."
SAMUtL MIDLAND
anoff. vice presidents; Max Boder-
man. treasurer; Samuel Lipton,
associate treasurer: Joseph Cohen,
financial secretary; Dr. Herman
R. Mechlowitz, recording secre-
tary; Jack S. Popick, associate sec-
retary.
B0*r4 mpmbprs are ttoL Jacoli Ar-
v.v, Mux Bauer. Mini MlHiik. Julel I'
I'hannlnir. Morrt* Oohrn. Mortimer
Cohen, Arthur Dri. r (.,,, | leiuUIn
Dr. .lark J. Falk, Raymomi Kehi.r'
Milton KclW, Murrl. Fl|>. ,'
Ben Zi"ii 'lln.--i.iirt. Aflen OoMti
George (JoMbern. mm Goldman, Alrxi
an.i.r Gordon, 8. Harvey Greenspan
In eph Hoffman. Ttenjami Kiln-'
William Kiln.'. M J KopelowHa, i^J;
vicl Lcvinxon, H;ir:> Kqu-u > <>*],r
*1niri*W*r, KonjaWVI Mlfii \ ^_
Molasky, Km i Morton, i Kurt
Pi i-. r, Jacob RablnoWlU, I., Ratnxi
Jullua Roaenateln Banoel R
mond liuhln. Simon E. Rubli Marcus
O. Sarokln. In nil BchaUm H
Sellgman, Jack Hflverman, M ton >i.
kin. Jacob Hpund, Alfred Hi Wll.
liam Koaeman, Harold Turk, Charlea
V;i'..'..
Trusteai of the Temple
Abelow, Leonard Vrthur
Applebattm, Berni 'i Bertcc Mai
Blron, Charles Block, Marr Boden-
nt. In, Col I nidli f I>. Brodle, Mar*
Browar, Jamea cohen, Jacl ..-,.. r,
l Hi mi. I I tuhbln, I i.,, i
men, l'r HI I'i t ill M.i i.
rice G. Firman, Maurice Gam, Syd
ey (lane, Ban OHTer, Ham : (lolub,
mln '<...... Charlea Q --. Nat
Hankoff, Gab el li- attar, i, Jack.
Bona Leon Jacob*, Paul Jai .-mi.
u,i Kagan, Dr. Kherman K. Kaplan,
Irvin Kaiz. Irving Klpnla, Mi
ilius Ka.-.lin. 1" Loins l.ytL.m, \|.,r-
Lapldvw HaroM I.eve*, Kdwanj
Lawman, Moiris l.n-k, liur. Mil-
gel, li Meyer Marks, llariy Itarko-
wits, Irving Marrue, I.loiMI V M.u.,n,
Hank Mever. Harry Mtifuftn Samuel
.Muf.-on, Jack M I) r. IV I ivld A.
Nathan. Edward Nwman.
.lull
iIm
Ben Novak, Irving Paul Henry
Pendianaky. Leaner Parla, .1 Una Jay
Perlmutter, Earl Pertnoy, l: na Pol-
lack, Joai i'i' !' tol, IfUford Pun l,
I ir. Harold Rand, Sam Klvkln.l. Dr.
Maurice J. Roue, Chail>- I! liarten,
Burnett Roth. TV. John Bbhulta,
Murray S. hwartiman, RernR"d Brian),
Sol shave. Ben BmerHnjr, Milton
Smith. I.oulx flpactor, Alfred Stalfurd,
Michael foae, Jkek Wilson, RMph.iel
K. Vunew. and Al Ztiblo.
"Sound Judgment Demands Sound Temperament'
ELECT
MORTON LEE
PERRY
SMALL CLAIMS JUDGE
Has Practiced Law in Dade County over Ten Years before all
of the State and Federal Courts of Florida.
Is a Member of the American, Florida and Dade County Bar
Associations & many Civic, Masonic & Service Organizations.
Is a past president of B'nai B'rith, and married to the former
Priscilla Rosenfeld who served as Associate Director of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
a
A few of the many people who are personally familiar with the legal and
personal gualHictions of MORTON Lit PERRY include:
Mr*. Florence Williams
Mr*. Bernard Supworth
Mr*. Richard E. Hecht
George J. Tali anoff
Paul Seiderman
Sol Goldstrom
Dr. Donald D. Michel*on
Max Jacobson
Joseph Rayvis
George Kronengold
Howard E. Holtzman
Henry B. Holtzman
David Rabinowitz
Morris Rabinowitz
Louis Spector
Jerome Stern
Dr. Lao M. Levin
Dr. Herman Kasha
Aaron Foosaner
Barnard Jaffea
Murray Shear
Jack Lowenstein
Richard Rubin
Mrs. Phyliss Korenvaes
Mr*. Ruth Ann Perlmutter
ASK YOUR ATTORNEY!
LEVER 9-A
I Adv.
For Justice of Peace
DISTRICT 2
ELECT AN EXPERIENCED JUDGE
Carlos B.
FERNANDEZ
FORMER MIAMI MUNICIPAL JUDGE
PAST-PRESIDENT, MIAMI JAYCEES
JUDGE FERNANDEZ Has Already Proven to be a
FAIR, IMPARTIAL and UNDERSTANDING JUDGE
Endorsed and Actively Supported By:
AINSLEE FERDIE
ROLAND HOROVITZ
TED GOLDSTEIN
CALVIN GOULD
ROBERT LEWISON
IRVING DUNN
JOSEPH GANZ
CARL LAKS
GEORGE CHAUSKY
ALBERT COHEN
HARRY MARGOLIS
HAROLD STRUMPF
ED MOORE
OSCAR RAPPAPORT
MRS. GOLDIE INDGIN
SANFORD FAUNCE
ROBERT FRIEDMAN
MURRAY Z. KLEIN
HENRY BERG
JOHN FINK
HERMAN COHEN
JOSEPH NADLER
PULL LEVER 11-B FOR
Carlos B.
FERNANDEZ


Friday. May 20, 1960
+Jewish fkridUawi
Page 7-A
Carlton Optimistic About Runoff
Buoyed by the support of Dade i
county voters, Sen. Doyle E. Carl-'
ton, jr., this week plunged into the
final days of his campaign for the
Democratic gubernatorial nomin-
ation.
Noting that "I am Impressed
with the fact that we have run
consistently in first, second or
third position throughout the en-
tire state." Carlton said that he
had "high hopes" in the outcome
of the Tuesday runoff.
Meanwhile, Bill Byrd, Dade
county campaign manager, said
"we certainly appreciate Sen. Carl-
ton's tremendous vote in the Dade
primaries. The reason for this we
fed was simple: his record. The
people of Dade realize what he
'has done for both the county and
the state.
"Our campaign has been an
open one, based upon Sen. Carlton
directly, and we have not at any
time reflected upon the records of
the other candidates."
Carhjjp kejtnoted Ji:s, entrance
into the runoffs with the state-
ment that "I wish first to express
my deepest gratitude to the many
thousands of my supporters from
Pensacola to Key West who made
possible our victory in the May 3
primary.
"I want to invite the support of
the men and women who support-
ed candidates other than those
who will meet in the runoff elec-
tion. I am anticipating significant
aid from some of these candidates
whom I have known as personal
friends for many years.
"The success which crowned our
effort can be credited to the tell-
ing, aggressive manner in which
we have conducted our campaign.
"It emphasizes the fact that the
people of Florida are interested in
lull exposure of all the issues af-
fecting their welfare.
"Above all else, 4 want t* send
my personal greetings and warm-
est thanks to every person who has
played a part in this fine victory."
firm Names New Member
Eugene C. Heiman has become
a member of the law firm of Stan-
ley C. Myers, Louis Heiman, and
Leon Kaplan, the firm announced
this week. Kenneth M. Myers. Al-
len Kornblum, and Richard I.
Brickman continue as associates
of the organization, with offices at
the Eleven Fifty bldg., Miami.
Samuel Oritt (left), general chairman with Jack A. Cantor of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee, discusses with
Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Affairs, the Miami
area's efforts for Israel's economic development through Israel
Bonds. The meeting took place in Israel more than a year
ago.
Royal Welcome Being Prepared
For Golda Meir Here June 9
Continued from Pag* 1-A
Heir wives are being invited.
A royal welcome for Mrs. Meir
being prepared at a series meet-
gs of the Israel Bond Organiza-
Bn and its Women's Division. All
biicatic.ns are that the event will
the Jeading social occasion of
spri'.g in Greater Miami.
Bmmittees are being formed to
kilitaie the many advance prep-
^tkm-. A dazzling roster of
personalities of South Flor-
ire expected to participate in
elcome for Mrs. Meir.
his message here, Dr.
pr*z invited Oritt and Cantor
Ime to New York to a special
>ing of Israel Bond leaders
LONG DISTANCE
^.?:r,F
MOVING
to all points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
aiek.b.van
lixks. imc.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5 6496 MIAMI
from all over- the country to
I describe Miami's campaign pro-;
(('(111! .
Miami's record of bond sales
sine* the beginning of 1960
places it ahead of such metro-
politan centers as .Cleveland,
I Pittsburg, Boston, St. Louis, De-
troit and many other cities. Only
Chicago and Los Angeles now
rank ahead of Miami, outside.of '
New York, in bond sales.
Oritt and Cantor left to attend
the meeting in New York on Mon-'
Bond sales methods with leaders'
day to discuss Miami's Israel
ifrom all over the United States.
In making announcement of Dr.
Schwartz' invitation, Oritt and
Cantor said that "we are grateful
to every member of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond committee and
to the hundreds of purchasers of
I Israel Bonds in our community for,
the kind of support they have
'given to our efforts here which has
brought Miami national and inter-
national recognition."
Labor Zionists to Meet
The Labor Zionist Assembly of
Greater Miami will meet Monday
evening at the Seville hotel. The
organization will discuss the pur-
chase of land for the construction
of the Assembly's headquarters
here. Ehiel Lesowoder is president.
THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE
FOR EXPERIENCE .
ft ft ft
FOR DADE
CIRCUIT JUDGE
ELECT JUDGE
FRANCIS J.
CHRISTIE
"As your Justice of the Peace, I have heard more than 15,000
Civil and Criminal Cases in 7Va Years."
* ft ft
ENDORSED BY: Tk< Mi*"i HM
* Dade Federation of labor (AFl-CIO)
* Communication Workers of American No. 3107
* Hialeah Democratic Association
>ULL
LEVER
4-A
im r..i. Adv.
MOE HARRISON
IS THE MAN FOR METRO
w
Make Him Your Commissioner
He Believes:
That the Metropolitan Government Charter, approved ond reap-
proved by the people of Dade County is necessary to the county's
continued, orderly growth.
That this county must be run like the big business it is in ac-
cordance with the soundest business principles.
That the county commission should sit as a board of directors and
allow the county manager to be Dade's operating executive.
That dignity and common sense and integrity must characteriza
the county's government.
With 35 years of experienca in building and construction in Dade County,
s an interested leader in civic affairs, as a long-time and close observer
of the area's growth, development and needs, MOE HARRISON IS WELL
QUALIFIED TO SERVE.

HOE HARRISON, The Man Thai Metro Needs, b:
Founder and chairman of the board of M. R. Harrison Construction
Corp., owner of M. R. Harrison Crane Service Vice President, Greater
Miami YMCA, Vice President, Lighthouse fo the Blind Member, BoartJ
of Deacons, Westminster Presbyterian Church Saw military service as
a Captain in the U.S. Army Field Artillery and as a Naval Aviator in tlw
Marina Reserve Holds a B.S. degree in mechanical engineering from
Iowa State College.
*
MOE HARRISON Pledges:
To do his level bast to bring better government to Dade County, to
km all of his knowledge and skill and energy in the doing.
PULL LEVER 3-6 FOR MOE HARRISON
and remember, ALL Dade County Voters can vote for MOE HARRISON
EM Pol Adv.


T\------------1 M Y%
=
Fcr 8-A
+Jeistfkrki&r
Friday. May 20. I960
We, the Undersigned
Hereby Endorse and Support
the election of
for Governor of the State of Florida
Beiler, Bernard
Berkley, Geocge S.
Berkman, Jason
Berkman, Barbara
Berkowitz, Anne
Bookbinder, Robert
Brook, Meryl C.
Brown, Paul W.
Buchsbaum, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Cohen, Al
Cohen, Eva E.
Cohen, Molly
Coltune, Stanley Dr.
Corenblum, Tilden
Cohn, Frank and Lillian
Cole, Diane
Davis. Samuel
Davis, Dorothy
Decky, Evelyn
Dubbin, Albert S.
Dubbin, Helene
Dubbin, Murray H.
Dubbin, Ruth
Dubler, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Englander, Mrs. S.
Englander, Simon
Falk, Louis
Faunce, Sanford
Feibelman, Herbert U.
Firtel, Irving
Flagg, Paula -'
Forman, Donald Jay
Frank, Robert R.
Friedlander, Charles
Friedman, Harold
Friedman, Robert J.
Gluck, Wally
Goldman, Mitchell
Goldstein, Lester
Goodman, Alvin
Goodman, Jack
Gordon, Max M.
Gordon, Mrs. M.
Greene, Jerome G.
Greene, Charles E.
Greenfield, Alan
Grippo, James
Gross, Ben
Gross, Richard
Grusmark, Milton
Haber, Saul
Haber, Sherle
Haft, Lillian
v Heller, Martha R.
Hoffman, Judge Laurence
Holtzman, Barbara
Holtzman, Sylvan
Jaffee, Sol
Jortner, Jacob
Jortner, Madeline W.
Kassewitz, Harold
Kelinson, Samuel S.
Korenvaes, Aaron
Korenvaes, Lillian
Kreisler, Alfred
Kreisler, Dr. Seymour
Levine, Joan
Levine, I. Stanley
Marks, Herman
Marks, Paul
Mercur, Lew
Mermelli, Dr. Edward J.
Michaels, Burton
Mintz, Herbert B.
Moss, Harold
Nadler, Joseph M.
Nedelman, Sam H.
Newman, Stewart
Newmark. Jack
Olin, Jerry
Pallot, Casper
Pal lot, Jack
Pallot, Louis
Pallot, Norman S.
Pallot, Norton S.
Pallot, Richard A.
Pallot, Ronald
Pallot, William L.
Palmer, Col. Sidney H.
Parker, Richard H.
Rabinowitz, Louis
Rabinowitz, Mrs. Louis
Rainbow, Doris L.
Rassner, Monte K.
Richter, Alvin C.
Richfer, Daniel M.
Richter, Joseph A.
Rose, John
Rosenhouse, M. H.
Saigh, James M.
Schieler, Muriel
Schiff, Phillip
Schiff, Mary A.
Schwartz, Irving
Schwartz, Leonard
Serkin, Manuel
Shachat, Martin
Shapiro, Edward
W.
Shayne, William
Shevin, Robert
Silver, Sam I.
Slass, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Slansky, Julius
Slome, Arnold
Somberg, Norman
Spaet, Harold
Steinberg, Norman
Stern, Edward A.
Teller, Herbert
Teller, Shirley
Tobin, Chas. S.
Tobin, Michael M.
Turk, Harold
5 Ullman, A. J.
Vernell, Louis
Wacks, Maurice
Waitzkin, Henry
Wasserman, Sidney
Weil, Joseph H..
Weinkle, Jerome H.
Weinkle, M. B.
Weinkle, Zena
Weinstein, Doris E.
Weintraub, Albert L
Weintraub, Claire Cohen
Weintraub, Sydney
Weksler, Bernard B.
Weston, Eliott R.
Wieder, Elsie
Wieder, Sam
Wolfe, Mrs. Fay S.
Wolfman, Paul
Woolfe, Ernie


Friday. May 20. 1960
'Jowls* ncrkfi&n
Page 9-A
IT'S TIME FOR THE TRUTH! %
Rabbi Denounces Attack on Bryant
!s
tmtMu
-=-
iuy

iU rf .or *** w rrt.

Defamation of the leader in a political campaign by
desperate opposition is almost always impossible to
answer. This is a rare case in which the truth can be
established, by men of unquestioned integrity, and with
the courage to step forward. This may open the eyes
of Dade Countians to the understanding of other false
reports.
....... b J?J
m U. H

^ ^ cvic .-. g^-J c^ty
w
i-LSi sv **lon9 ... ** t -
tmmi. ** ^rvic. "*~M co^ty
., of p*uc "* 1TmLw** imW-
tacocd of P"" w **",^4,, I on.
iip
Yes, IT'S TIME
FOR THE TRUTH!
"tab poKHcol ooVartiwmant paid for by Mm Slat*
Campaign Tr.awrar for Forrh *>yon For Govamar."
ComVibutaa' to by Roabi Abraham M. CoimI
I
Jasen Barkman
Robert Bookbinder
Jack Buschbaum
Simon Eng lander
Herbert Feibeiman
Charles E. Greene
Jerome G. Greene,
P. Pres. Fla. B'nai Brith
Milton Grusmork
Saul Haber,
Pres. Ashe Medical
Students Loan Society
Aaron Korenvaes
Natl Amer.-Jewish Comm.
Stanley Levine
Burton W. Michaels
Dr. Edw. J. Mime! II
M. H. Rosenhouse
Dr. Richard Schwartz
Arnold Slome
Charles S. Tobin
Harold Turk
P. Pres. Sholom Lodge
B'nal Brith, Ex-Mayor
of Miami Beach
Sidney L. Weintraub
:

I I
MMUI ;-*sfef>t MM
I
ZS
IT'S TIME FOR
FOR GOVERNOR
i


Fcge 10-A
*Jewi& ncriaHar
Friday, May 20. I960

Representing many important local communications and ad-
vertising media are these members of the Combined Jewish
.Appeal Advertising Division shown at a progress report lunch-
eon at the Everglades hotel. Campaigners (left to right) Irving
Spiegel. Charles H. Whitebrook and Sanford Levkoff heard
jc.ck Sandier (right) describe his recent tour of Israel and the
Middle East. Sandier and Lee Ruwitch head up the Advertis-
ing Division, one of 35 business and professional groups now
completing their campaign assignments. CJA's 57 benefici-
cries serve the aged, the youth and handicapped in Greater
Miami, extend aid to Israel's newcomers and Jews in need in
25 European countries.
Cancer League Elects Officers
Micky Kraus was elected oresi- Kline, and Stu Newman, vice pres-
deat of the Men's Cancer League idents.
oi Miami Beach at a meeting Mon- Judge Harold Spaet. parliamen-
d. evening at the Seville hotel. tarian; Charles Adler, Irving Mel-
ker. Morton Wexler. secretaries;
Other officers elected were Rob- Milton Soffir, treasurer; and Mrs.
er: Frank. Arthur Burrell, Ben Arthur Burrell, liaison.
RETURN
Polly Rose Balf e
Editor and Publisher of
THE HOMESTEAD NEWS
to the OFFICE OF
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC
COMMITTEEWOMAN
STATEWIDE ELECTION MAY 24
I'll. I'i.I. Ailv

Elrrt All Ilorida* Candidate
Tom
Adams
For
SECRETARY
o#
STATE
CHOSEN BY HIS COLLEAGUES THE MOST VALUABLE
MEMBER OF THE LEGISLATURE, 1959.
ADAMS
SECRETARY OF STATE
Ft/bright Visits Israel Via Jordan
afternoon. He came from Jordan, via the Mandelbaum Gate between A ^ rflloBO c(!1lc
Arab refugee status,
the Israeli and Jordanian sectors of Jerusalem. .^ nhr.cino nf .ho mcs
Immediately after his arrival. Sen. r'ulbright wer-.rinto conference The n6w phrasing of the mej?-
immiaiaieiy auer m oinva., ^______^________________------_ ur President, if he should see fit on
certified after July 1, I960. advice of the State Department, to
Accepting the State Department's make whatever corrective steps
argument, the Senate-House con- he might deem expedient. No
"rente extracted the teeth from action would be .ncumben. upon
the Gore amendment. New word- him. actually.__________________
wilh Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion. The latter returned here
a day earlier from his home at
Sdeh Boker to receive the Amer-
ican Senator.
Fulbright was scheduled to
spend 36 hours in Israel. Tuesday,
he was taken on a tour of the
southern region, through the Negev aJ .t ychiiriin Sisterhood M:>'sp''s restaurant. Mrs. Bert
aria, then to the north, through '"J Satertwod met Smokier was chairman of the gen-
Adv.
of Foreign Minister Golda Meir. g
Mr. Hen-Gurion was among the
piesta at this event.
The Arkansas Democrat, whose
recent attacks on Israel and alleged
"pressure group" supporters in
the United States created a sharp
controversy, said his plans were
tentative other than the visit to
the United Arab Republic, but that
he might visit Israel and Jordan.
Meanwhile, Senate-House con-
ferees on the Mutual Security
Bill yielded to State Department
pressure end nullified an amend-
ment to ban use of fraudulent
"Arab refugee" ration cards in
Jordan, Son. Albert Gore, Tenne-
ssee Democrat, revealed this
week in Washington.
The amendment, which he pro-
posed, was aimed at ending cor-
ruplinn in the use of American I
funds distributed through the Uni-
ted Nations Relief and Works Ad-,
ministration by requiring renewed
certification of Arab refugee sta-
tus.
The Stata Department objected '
to the Gore amendment, claiming ;
that any attempt to authenticate
the claims of Arabs in Jordan to
being actual refugees from Pales-
tine and examination of holders
of UN refugee ration cards would
weaken the "pro-Western elements
in the Hussein regime."
Sen. Core cited many instances
of fraud, financed by U.S. funds,
in Jordan. His amendment pro-
vided that no American funds
were to go for the ration pro-
gram after Jan. 1, 1961, except
for the issuance of rations to
those Arabs whose refugee eligi-
bility hod been established and
Conner Slates
Last Talk Here
An old-fashioned watermelon-cut-
ting will be given in honor of
Doyle Conner by the Dade county
committee to elect Conner Com-
missioner of Agriculture on Mon-
day from 5 to 9 p.m.
The affair, to which the public is
invited, will be held at the new
Palmetto Speedway.
Conner, who led the field in
the May 3 primary by approxi-
| mately 69.000 votes for the cabinet
post, will make his last major cam-
paign speech at the rally.
In addition, the public will be
given free hayrides and there will
be pony rides for the children.
Conner, who seeks the office
,which will be decided in Tuesday's
runoff, has pointed to his record
"as an outstanding legislator in
Tallahassee."
Supporters of the candidate de-
clare that the important cabinet
post also carries with it responsi-
bility for decisions affecting hos-
pitals, education and many other
areas of Florida business. "Conner
has shown himself," they said, "to
I be eminently qualified in meeting
these challenges."
Young Israel
Summer Program
Young Israel of Greater Miami
this week announced a summer
program for children 3 to 6.
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual
leader, said that the program will
combine camp activities with the
nursery and kindergarten
There will be two four-week wi
sinus running from June 20 to
Aug. >2.
"THINK" FOR YOURSELF
von FOR
DIXIE HERLOKC
CHASTAIN
.Judge
OF JUVENILE AND
DOMESTIC RELATIONS
COURT
SHE STANDS ON HER RECORD
*: 25 Years Experience At Piadicing Attorney
* Attorney foe JUVENUE COURT and JUDICIAL REFEREE Sir*. 1*5*
-*C Helped to Institute NEW PROCEDURE in JUVENILE COURT and KEMOA.ll
Putting Advanced Theories to Work, As Member ef Administrative Beard
-ft DIXIE MEHLONO CHASTAIN Is A Dedicated Woman in Coed Health,
and Will Give FULL TIME to COURT
* In 1*5* Dado County Had An Increase of 55.000 in Population. (U. of M-ami
Figures) Ms* Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court Cases During That Period
Increased Lest than 1% (This Is Taken from Court Record)
This certa n'y IS NOT ALARMING as My Opponent would have You Believe
fc The GRAND JURY Report. May 10. 1*40 "Inspected Juvenile I Domestic
Relatieea Cewrt and Also Kendall Home and Report that an Efficient Staff
Has Kept Astride of the Latest Methods in Dealing with Delinquent Youth
and Their Problems, and that the Most Advanced Theories Are Being Put la
Practice By the Staff."
*! DIXIE HERIONG CHASTAIN Hat Handled Cases on Parental level. Probation
Officer. Police, School Teacher, Welfare, and Juvenile Level
(SHE IS PART OF THIS STAFF.)
The Following Leading Citizens
Endorse Dixie Herlong Chastain
Victor Levine Thomas B. Duff
Mrs.
Seymour
Liebman
(Malvina liebman)
(Malvina Weiss)
Outstanding Civic Leader
and Educator
PLUS 51,000 Fine VOTERS Who VOTED for a WOMAN JUDGE
VOTE FOR EXPERIENCE
VOTE FOR
DIXIE HERLONG CHASTAIN, JUDGE of
Juvenile & Domestic Relations Court
pi p..; Adr.


1
Friday. May 20,1960
*JenislirkridHan
Page 11-A
AJCong. to Honor Civil Rights Men
New Perspectives in a New Decade" is the theme of the na-
tional biennial convention of the American Jewish Congress
May 26 to 30 in New York. Speakers include top (left to right)
Atty. Gen. William Rogers. NAACP leader Roy Wilkins, Sen.
Jacob K. Javits, and Rep. Emanuel Celler. all of whom will re-
ceive awards for leadership in civil rights. AJCongress offi-
cials active in the convention include bottom (left to right) Dr.
Joachim Prinz, president; Federal Judge Gus Solomon, conven-
tion chairman; Mrs. Thelma Richman, Women's Division pres-
ident; and Dr. Israel Goldstein, past president.
Home Reelects
Cypen President
Board of directors unanimously
selected Judge Irving Cypen pres-
ident of the Jewish Home for the
Aged of Greater Miami for a sec-
ond term at a meeting Sunday.
Judge Cypen is also a leader in
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and United Fund, both of
which render major financial sup-
port to the Home.
Also reelected were Judge Har-
old B. Spaet, honorary president;
Col. Jacob M. Arvey, David B.
Fleeman, Baron de Hirsch Meyer,
David Phillips and Julian Weinkle,
vice presidents; Stanley M. Beck-
irman, treasurer; Sam Resnick, fi-
nancial secretary; Mrs. Sol Silver-
man, corresponding secretary; and
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, record-
ing secretary.
In his remarks to the board!
I Cypen called for the completion of t
|the Home's master architectural
plan in 1961 "so that the urgent
I for at least 100 additional
can be met." He stated that
desperate need for additional
is a major concern of both
L Home and Federation," and
shortly become a matter of
planning by both agencies.
JUDCt MING CYPtH
School Holds Registration
Flagler Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center kindergarten held
registration Monday and Tuesday
at the. Center. The school is li
censed by the City of Miami, and
offers a readiness for first grade
program. Mrs. Reuben D. Leder-
man is head teacher.
NEW YORK "New Perspec-
tives in a New Decade" is the
theme of the national biennial con-
vention of the American Jewish
Congress in the Statler Hilton ho-
tel here May 26 to 30.
More than 600 delegates from
AJCongress chapters across the na-
tion are expected to attend the
five-day meeting, according to
Federal Judge Gus Solomon, of
Portland, Ore., national conven-
tion chairman.
The convention will honor
Atty. gen. William Rogers,
NAACP executive secretary Roy
Wilkint, Sen. Jacob K. Javits,
and Rep. Emanuel Celler for
"advancing the cause of equal-
ity for all Americans."
AJCongress president Dr. Joa-
chim Prinz will sound the keynote
' for the convention at the opening
1 plenary session Thursday evening,
I May 26. His address is expected to
contain major recommendations
| for broadening the scope of
| AJCongress activities, particularly
in the fields of Jewish communal
affairs and community relations.
Statements by executive commit-
tee chairman Justice Wise Polier
and administrative committee
chairman Nathan Edelstein will
also be presented at this session.
Friday afternoon, the convention
will hear a discussion on "The
Changing Community Its Im-
pact on and Challenge to Ameri-
can Jewry." Speakers will include
Prof. Nathan Glazer, co-author of
"The Lonely Crowd;" Prof. Jos-
hua A. Fishman, of the Greenfield
Center for Human Relations, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania; and Dr.
Kenneth Clark, of City College of
New York, president of the Soci-
ety for the Psychological Study of
Social Issues.
"The Face of American Jewry"
will be the subject of the Oneg
Shabbat session Saturday after-
noon Prof. Horace M. Kallen, hon-
orary vice president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, will pre-
side. Panelists will discuss current
developments in the Jewish com-
munity affecting communal organ-
ization Dr. Oscar Janowsky, pro-
fessor of history at City College
of New York; cultural activities
Sidney Z. Vincent, assistant direc-
tor of the Cleveland, O., Jewish
Community Federation; and relig-
ious life Dr. Bernard Bamberg-
ELECT .
Dr. JACK H.
BECKWITH
TO THE
COUNTY
COMMISSION
PULL LEVER
1-F
HELP DADES HOSPITAL.
HEALTH & WELFARE PROGRAM
My sincere thanks to the more than 45,000 friends and
supporters for their vote of confidence in the Primary
Election May 3rd. Your continued support and vote on
May 24th, will bring mature judgment and hospital ex-
perience to help formulate policy for Dade's multi-
million-dollar hospital, health and welfare program.
EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY
CAN VOTE FOR JACK BECKWITH
PJ, >'"! Adv.
Sen. Fulbright
Praises Israel
Continued from Pao, 1-A
course of the Lachish regional de-
velopment work.
"Our American resettlement pro-
jects," he stated, 'failed during
the New Deal because while the
United States had all material
means it lacked knowledge in re-
gard to bringing together material
resources and intellectual and
spiritual resources. Israel, how-
ever, does have this know-how."
At Kalmania, Sen. Fulbright ask-
ed many questions about Israel's
technological cooperation with the
various underdeveloped countries
in Asia and Africa.
After greeting the university
faculty and inspecting the Dead
Sea Scrolls there. Sen. Fulbright
went to dinner at the home of For-
eign Minister Golda Meir. There,
he was to meet Prime Minister
Ben-Gurion again, and they were
expected to discuss "substantive"
matters concerning Israel-Arab re-
lations.
er, president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis.
International affairs will take
the convention spotlight Satur-
day evening, when. Dr. Israel
Goldstein, past president of
AJCongress and honorary vice
president of the World Jewish
Congress, will be the featured
speaker.
Rabbi Max Nussbaum, of Holly-
wood, Cal., a national vice presi-
dent of AJCongress, will preside.
Prof. Samuel Hendel, of the City
College of New York, co-chairman
of the AJCongress Commission on
International Affairs, will report
on the agency's recent programs
in the area of neo-Nazi activity
and anti-Semitism in Germany, the
Arab boycott of Israel and Arab
assaults on the rights of Ameri-
can Jewish citizens.
A special feature of this session
will be a report on South Africa
by Rabbi Andre Unger, of Newark,
a native of South Africa, who was
expelled from the country for his
opposition to the government apart-
heid policy.
Max A. Kopstcin, of Chicago,
will preside at the session devoted
to expanding AJCongress pro-
grams in the field of Jewish edu-
cation and culture. Mrs. Thelma
Richman. of Philadelphia, chair-
man of the national Women's Di-
vision of AJCongress, will lead this
discussion.
The organization's civil rights,
civil liberties and church-state
activities, caried out under its
Commission on Law and Social
Action, will be the subject of the
Sunday afternoon plenary ces-
sion.
A report on CLSA activities in
fighting the anti-Semitic job prac-
tices of Aramco, in opposing rac-
ial segregation, and in keeping re-
ligion out of the public schools will
be presented by CLSA chairman
Shad Polier.
The convention climax will tike
place Sunday evening, May 29,_a; a
banquet at wftTcrTTrlP*AJCongress
convention Award on Civil Rights
will be presented to Atty. Gen. Wil-
liam Rogers and NAACP executive
secretary Roy Wilkins.
SMALL CLAIMS COURT
Re-Elect
JUDGE
SIDNEY L.
SEGALL
24,000
CASES HANDLED
NONE REVERSED
9B
WE WILL MAKE YOUR CAR LOOK ;
NEW MAIM WITH RLUE CORAL OR j
SIMONIZ
vv 9!
AT SAM TENOLER'S
AUTO WAXING STATION J
Car. 13th ft N.I. led A venae *
Oiaeilti tun t iiihit
Prm Pickup t D.llvery
lose PksM PR 4-I57I eeee*
for CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE
Who IS MOST QUALIFIED?
LET'S COMPARE QUALIFICATIONS ..
GE0. S.
0KELL
Elected to State Legislature
5 terms (10 years) by
Dade County Citizens.
Appointed by Governor
Collins to Special Commit-
tee to revise our State
Constitution.
Chairman of Committee that
rewrote Corporation Code
for State of Florida.
Sponsored all Labor Legis-
lation passed in Florida
between 1945-1955.
Appointed City Attorney for
City of Miami (1958) with
staff of 13 Assistant
Attorneys.
Member of Legislative
Council created to study
Florida's needs in Education,
Public Welfare, Prison Sys-
tem, Old Age Pensions,
and Blind Children.
Practiced in Dade County
Circuit Courts, and Florida
Supreme Court for past
27 years.
SR.
OPPONENT
Justice of the Peace
serving District 2.
0KELL
Is Most Qualified
GEORGE S.
ENDORSED BV.'miami news: ramM
Miami Beach Timai May 17, 1*60
Allapattah Pre Miami Labor Citizen
Coral Gabka-South Miami Times
North Miami Baach Nawt Pott
Brotherhood of R.R. Trainman
PULL LEVER
4-B
I'll Pol. Adv.
z


Page 12-A
*Jtwistincrkfiar)
Friday. May 20, 1960
Temple Israel Reelects Harris President;
Plans Told to Erect Community House
Plans for a Community House
addition to Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami were announced Wednes-
day at the 38th annual meeting of
Hi. Reform Jewish synagogue.
A. J. Harris, reelected to a sec-;
ond one-year term as president of
Greater Miami's second oldest:
synagogue, reported to the congre-
gation the purchase of properties
to the west of the Temple, which j
will be torn down to make room for [
the proposed Community House.,
Hebrew Teachers
Feted for Ten
Years' Service
Bureau of Jewish Education will '
honor Hebrew teachers who have |
given ten years of service to the
profession. Presentation will be
made of Certificates of Honor to
Ihe teachers at the Bureau's an-
nual meeting at the Fontainebleau
hotel on Monday. May 30. The
following teachers will be honored:
Beth David Louis Gadon. Zvi
H. Berman, Mrs. Brecha Kaplan,
Gregory Rosenkranz, and Mrs.
Rahel Ross.
Beth El Dr. Joseph Hurwitz; ;
Beth JacobCantor Maurice Mam-
ches; Beth Sholom Miss Nettie
Goldstein; Central Hebrew High
SchoolDavid Freedman, Nathan
Stern and Menachem Roth.
Flagler Granada Mrs. Ruth |
Wagner; Kneselh IsraelBenjamin
Kaininelzky; Hebrew Academy
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Mrs. Sho-
shannah Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Perach Kwitney, Rabbi
Morris Horovitz. Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Porush, Mrs. Zahavah Sukenik and
Mr. and Mrs. J. Z. Stadlan.
Miami Hebrew SchoolMrs. Re-
becca Kelemer; Israelite Center
Irving Shalom; North Shore Jew-
ish Center Rabbi David Rosen- j
feld. Mrs. Norma Robinowitz; |
Temple Emanu-El Mrs. Miriam
Anisfeld, Meyer Samberg; Temple'
JudeaGeorge Goldberg and Mrs. j
Malka Robbins.
Temple Ner Tamid Mrs. Fay ,
Feinstein; Temple Zion Mrs.
Frieda Zyss; Workmen's Circle I
Bernard Wind and I. M. Center.
Presentation will be made by
Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-El. The annual meeting of
the Bureau will also feature the
finals in the National Bible Con-
test between David Enoch Luchins,
Jordan Kelemer and Jessica R.
Hurwitz. of the Senior Division,
and Marsha Goldberg, Stuart Her-
man Werner and Jonathan C.
Shramres, of the Junior Division.
Awards to the winners of the
Bureau's Annual Essay-Art Con-
test will be presented by Sam Hei-
man, president of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Officers of the Bureau and the
Bureau's Council of Parent-Teach-
ers Assns. will be installed by
Arthur Rosichan. executive direc-
tor of Federation, and Mrs. Mal-
vina Liebman, retiring director of
Executive* offices, *- Youth -Lounge,
Sisterhood Workshop, committee
rooms and classrooms for adult
education are in the plans submit-
ted by architect Irvin Korach.
In his report, Harris also in-
formed the congregation that it was
nearing the membership limit of
1,400 families established by the
board of trustees.
Installed with Harris by Dr.
Joseph R. Narot as officers for
1960-61, all reelected for second
terms, were Sam A. Goldstein,
Harold Thurman and Louis E.
Wolf son, vice presidents; Stuart
Gordon, secretary; David Hoch-
berg, financial secretary; Lewis
Serbin, assistant treasurer. Elli-
ott D. Blumenthal, treasurer, was
out of the city.
New board members elected
were Clement Ehrlich, Louis E.
Goldman, Dr. George Graham, Cal-
vin Kovens. Robert Macht, Arnold
Rosen and Bernard Stevens.
Reelected to second terms on the
board of trustees were Alvin Cas-
sel. Abe C. Fine, Lewis Gorfine.
Nathan Lee, Jack I. Levkoff, Dan-
iel Richter Jack Schillinger, and
Sam E. Schwartz.
Named to the Foundation board,
which has been established to ad-
minister endowments, bequests
and other major gifts, were Mor-
ris Klass, Max Orovitz and Sid-
ney Meyer.
Bar Kochba Letters are Found
Shamres Among
Top Winners
Jonathan Shamres, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Shamres, 1200
NE 211th st., was among the first
three winners in the preliminary
competition of the regional Bible
[Quiz held under the auspicies of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
last month.
| Jonathan is a third year Hebrew
student in the religious school of
Congregation of Monticello Park,
and achieved this honor in compet-
ition with more than 75 other stu-
dents.
The Bible Quiz is being held na-
Itionally throughout the United
I States to evoke interest and study
I in the Bible, and is based on the
: worldwide quiz held in Israel two
| years ago.
Final regional competition will
be held on May 30 at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel, when Jonathan will
i compete against two other students
| for the chance to go to New York
i to participate in the national fin-
als.
Continued from Pa 1-A
Kgfhba to his deputy commander,
Yehonatan "Bar Baayah. Most of
them ordered Bar Baayah to re-
quisition provisions or to arrest
certain persons and bring them
before the commander.
Prof. Yadin, who commanded
the Israeli liberation forces in
the wer of Israel's independence
in 1948. and who frequently testi-
fied that much of his strategy
was based on that of the Jewish
generals of old. said he believed
that the letters had been writ-
ten before the revolt against the
Romans hed been crushed and
that they had been taken into the
hide-out in the Judean hills by
Bar Baayah when he took refuge
there.
The Dead Sea find corroborated
the traditional view that Simon
Bar Kochba, leader of the Jewish
revolt against Roman rule in Pal-
estine, was a stern, energetic man
who insisted on obedience. His let-
ters contain orders written in the
most direct, often brusque phras-
ing. Most of them demanded that
the orders be carried out "immedi-
ately" or "forthwith."
Some of the letters were inform-
ally addressed: "From Shimon
Bar Kosba" the Aramaic form
of the Jewish general's name. Oth-
ers, more formal, opened: "From
Shimon Bar Kosba, Prince over
Israel." They did not carry his
signature, but were signed in bis
name by one of his adjutants.
Students Will
Rabbi Palnick
Leaving Miami
Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick will de-
liver his last sermon at Temple
Israel on Friday evening. Subject
of his talk is 'The Changing Face
in the Mirror."
Assistant rabbi of Temple Israel,
he is leaving te accept the direc-
torship of Hillel Foundation on the
University of Alabama campus at
TRabb?SPalnick frequently ad- j Graduate Friday
dressed worshippers from the pul- Seven students of the graduating
pit of Temple Israel. class of the Hebrew school of Con-
Spiritual leader of tne reform | gregation Monticello Park will be
synagogue is Rabbi Joseph R. Nar-1 honored at Friday night services,
ot. who will officiate and read the,Rabbi Max Lipschitz will discuss
prayer service on Friday evening, j "Oh, for the Love of Torah," and
Some 120 men and women who the graduates will participate in
have participated in the Temple's j the service.
adult education course throughout I Auxiliary organizations are join-
the year will be honored at the'ing Rabbi Lipschitz in establishing
service. 'awards for graduates in the field
____________ I of excellence in study and congre-
Special Consecration Program Graduating win be Jeffrey Aug-
Flagler Granada Jewish Com- !tein, 1Robert Blau, William Dia-
munity Center preschool will par-mond- "*_ Edelman-, "'""l
Liss, Morton Schwarb and Michael
Siege). They have been instructed
ticipate in a special consecration
i program during Friday evening
I services of the Center. Honored
will be graduates of the readiness
for first grade program. Guest
speaker will be Irwin Marshall,
principal of the Flagler-Granada
I Sunday school.
by Mrs. Irving Seidel.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
ALL HEBREW SOPPlff$ F0*
SYMAGOGUtS I JEWISH HOMfS
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 17722
the elementary department of the
IDade County Board of Public In-
; struction.
The meeting will conclude with
a Halil concert of Hebrew teachers
'directed by Menachem Roth, and
a supper snack.
Mis.- Sue Berkowitz is chairman
of arrangements for the annual
meeting.
CANTOR, CHOIR LEADER &
BAR MITZVAH TEACHER Seeks
HIGH HOLIDAYS or YEARLY
position. Held prominent positions
in New York. NOW RESIDENT of
Miami Beach. Excellent in all
branches. Extraordinary cultured
Tenc-voice. Outstanding referen-
ces. 15 years experience. Reason-
able salary. Write P.O. Box 1736.
Miami Beach, Fla or phone
JE 4-2901, Ext: 305.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutet from the Beach Via
The New 36ih Si. Causeway
JE 1-5369
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINQTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools 4 Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
Singer Unveiling
The Dedication of a Monument
to the Memorv of the Late
MAX M. SINGER
formerly of
6291 S W 61rd Court
u'lll ta^e place
Sunday, May 22, at 1 p.m.
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery u'lth
Rabbi Morns A. SkP officiating
Mr. Singer i- survived by hi^
wife, Barbara; daughter. Andrea;
and tons, Jimmie and William.
Friends and Relatives
Are As\ed to Attend
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind Is to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
BulUW*
Scheduled Unveilin |,
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's larfest I Oldest
Supplier far Syaaiagues,
Hebrew Sunday Schools.
Wholesale I Retail
ISRAELI tint AND HOVMItS
417 Woshington Ave. JE 1 -9017
SUNDAY, MAY 22
Mt. Neb* Cemetery
MAX W1LENSKY, 12:30 p.m.
Rabbi Taa\ov Rotenbetg
SIDNEY N. BLOCK, 12:30 p.m.
Rabbi /rims; Lehrrr.au
MAX SINGER, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Morris Shot
SAM UTCHEMK, 1 p.m.
Rabbi /rung Lehnran
MAX and LENA FLOWER, 1:30 pjm.
Rabbi Morns Skop
SAM TRESS, 1:30 p.m.
Rabbi David Lehrfield
MOSES I0SENTHAI, 1:30 p.m.
Cantor Abraham Self
SIGMUND DRIXKER, 2 p.m.
Rabbi Leon Kronisii
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace!"
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.

\
i
Here, memory
is forever
enshrined in beauty
Mount Nrbo. Miami's oldest and
luii-l Jewish i inirtiT) can lie your
only choice Ju-t J* it has
already. been for o\er 4,000 other
highly esteemed Jewish families.
\ Perpetual ('.are Fund exceeding
1108,000 i- v in i--urance of
ii never-changing '"'July .. And
Ibm are no lanes, atMMMeiltl
or maintenance costs. Your initial
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Details vtill be gladly furnished, in
your home, b) mail or phone.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMET: tY

S&05 North wot 3rd St. Phone MOtMwk 1-7693
............FOR DETAILS WRITE TO-............
Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Sweet, Miomi, f k>- i '
/'.,/-. iMa) me, luih.mt obligation, lull details on Family Bf ''
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Name ................ ... ,................
iddresi......... .... ..........
I-M) Zone Suie


iday. May 20, 1960
+Jewlsi> noridian
Page 13-A
TALES OF MORALS
i
Once upon a time, as a result of -
shipwreck, a man found refuge
\n an Hand. Suddenly he was
irrounded by men dressed in glit-
|ering uniforms, who prostrated I
liemselves before him and greeted
(HI with the exclamation: "Long
liVtf th'e King." They turned over"
him the keys of the city. They
Ldve him access to the vast store-
houses.
The new Ling still insisted on
Knowing why he. of all people, was
^uddenlv proclaimed ;mg. He dp-1
broached his personal jervdnt and I
insisted that he reveal to him the -
|reaons for his selection. Through
is servant, he learned that it wds
lihe custom of their country to I
Icroum a t;ing on a specific day and I
Ito take the first stranger who
\inuchts their shore. He was to rule".
at 12 months, at the end of u'hich I
nine he would be placed in a boat
and sent away to a deserted island, I
[from where' no return is possible.
I "What did the other lyings do?" I
\as\ed the \ing. "Why." replied the
servant, "they were so engrossed
and carried away by their good for- I
tune, thdt dt the end of the yedr,
I they were all disposed of in the I
imnner 1 described."
The new king thought over his I
[position and determined to provide I
[for himself in order to be able to _
neet the contingencies that would f
[follow. He thereupon ordered that I
[the island be provisioned. He sent I
is servants and had them build a I
Lome, planted fields and provided I
'hysical comforts. When the year
[( his reign ended he teas placed
i a bout and taken to that island.
MORAL: During the course of
life, we are ofttimes carried away I
\nd distracted by so many insigmf- I
ant things, thdt we fail to ma^e
rovision for our latter year.
3n OL nQealm Of J\ii
iami s
MMIi MM
d
cbrew
rum eraation
irppin nx wi ".tfx?
intf iTTiagn hki prnT ti
Inx min ^r wnn tq ,nfc>i7
: T T T T
nil *ip?-D;Dp i1? wn d? an
-i I : :
Pi Vtf ntrtfn rr??8 dx
|i-ri rna"n.3j?a 01 pn-iT
in "inx f niT vi ;rrr
niop-ris. o,J?nan dttx
ratoy an. ^toftra
ib^-dtW 13 Di? wntf
to losjia ^x rrrr ,naf
t -: V I T T
113 019 DX 'JSP'? HX3H
T- t
I fmfrat mas ma rxxina)
IN5M7ION -
Judaism as Religion Puts
Accent on Positive Deeds
By RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT
Tempi* Israel
It has often been said that Ju-
daism is not an easy religion to
live by. But the reason for this
has not always been made clear.
I thought of this recently, in the
moments just preceding one of our
Bar Mitzvah services. An uncle of
the boy said, "Well, are you go-
ing to tell us that you are a man
today?" It was, of course, an old
joke, but it pointed up well one
of the empty and superficial qual-
ities of some by-gone Bar Mitzvah
practices. Many of us have gone
far from such practices. We know
that it is not enough for the young
man to be told by some one else,
"Today you are a man," or for |
the boy himself to proclaim, "To-
day I am a man." Now he must
display through his life the de-
termination to be man-like.
What this means is that Juda-
ism is not as much concerned with
statements of faith as with acts
of faith. .And since it is usually easier
it is to perform deeds, the demands of
That same Sabbath morning I thought of the matter again as we
read our prayers, "We thank Thee for the worship of this day .
Strengthen in us, O God, the spirit of service and sacrifice."
Here, I thought, is another illustration of how difficult our relig-
ion really is to live by. Sometimes there is talk among us Jews about
the difficulties of Sabbath observance. The true severeties of Sabbath
observance are that the Sabbath must bring into our lives a direction of
thinking and a pattern of living which involve difficult and serious
matters: The Sabbath must inspire us to refrain from exploiting others,
to share with others, to revere the labor of all men, and to remove
gieed and want from the word. Obviously these are formidable chal-
lenges to vested interests, to deep instincts, and to strong resistances.
What I am trying to say ha's been said many times and in many
ways. "Not speech, but action, is the essence," said one sage. Judaism
is a religion that emphasizes and requires "works," not dogma. It all
amounts to the same thinglife is more significant than lip-service.
-S
DR. JOSEPH ft. NAftOT
. dogma secondary
by far to pronounce words than
Judaism are rigorous.
Sweet Water from th Sea
hen they saw the plan of Dr.
bchin and the work he had done
ky immediately signed a con-
|ct with him. They also gave
a large sum of money to en-
him to continue his work.
Dr. Zarchin's method proves
..ssful also on a large scale he
be one of the great inventors
[history. In Israel today they
I talking that Dr. Zarchin, who
pxty-two at present (today), will
Daps be a candidate to receive
Nobel Prize for Science next
Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
*
When in former days, a young
an was ordained to the rabbinate.
lie elders bade him remember, "We
rive you not dominion but serv-
W S. S. WISE.

There is no sharp distinction in
rhgious status between the rabbi
nd the layman in Judaism.
FINKELSTEIN.
What is the real Hebrew word for
cemetery?
There are three Hebrew names
for cemetery: House of Graves,i
Beth Hakvoros, House of Life, I
Beth Hachafim, and House of1
Eternity, Beth Ho-olom. The three'
I names represent the three human
attitudes towards life and death.
To the cynic, life has no sense
of values. "In the end, we all die," i
he says. "Life is only a road to j
i the grave." He ultimately reaches
the destination of Beth-Hakvoros.
| On his tombstone, we may write
"Died at 26, buried at 68."
To the man who has a sense of
values and knows how to differ-1
entiate between the significant and
the trivial, life means "existence
plus values." He really lives and
ultimately rests on the Beth Hach-
ayim.
The religious man who also be-
lieves in immortality and inde-
structibility of his soul adds an-1
other dimension to his life, the di-!
mension of eternity. He is remem-
band as a citizen of the Beth
Ho-olom.

How can you justify appeals for
money in the synagogue?
The appeals in the synagogue
are never made for money, but for
necessities which money can pro-
vide. Thus, it is legitimate for a
rabbi to appeal for the gift of a
Torah, prayer books, or salaries
for a teacher, or any other neces-
sary budget for the Temple's up-
keep. "Money" is only another
name for these religious items.
If a synagogue would appeal for
money in order to "store" it as did
Silas Marner, it would be a sinful
act.
*
Is there any group of values to
which Judaism gives primacy?
Yes. They are listed in the Mish-
nah (Peoh I) and are incorporated
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
23 Iyar 6:44 p.m.
ntnMummiuircinai aaagasal' MOM
in our daily prayer-book. They are
called "devorim," which means
mitzvah deeds. The observant Jew
recites them and .reviews them in
his mind every morning. They in-
clude the following: Leaving the
corner of the field for the poor,
the gift of the first fruits, the pil-
grimage to the Holy Land, deeds
of loving kindness, honoring one's
parents, attending the synagogue
morning and evening, hospitality,
visiting the sick, dowering the
bride, accompanying the dead to
the grave, devotion in prayer, mak-
ing peace between fellow men and
the study of Torah. Incidentally,
the prayer states that the virtue of
"the study of the Torah is equiva-
lent to them all," since it is as-
sumed that the study of Torah will
lead to the practice of these vir-
tues (mitzvos).
This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales and Gems of Wisdom
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt
Know Tour Heritage
e r v i c e s
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle awe
...Qrthodo*,,.Rabbi laaao even,,
l-"riil.i\ 7 p.m. Saturday 8:4'. a.m. Ser-
mon; -'Arc We Completely Free In
Our Spiritual Life?"
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 1th ave.
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
aervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W. Llpeon
Friday 8:IT. p.m. Sermon: "The Image
of the American Rabbi Report on
the 60th Annual Convention of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America."
Saturday 9 a.m. liar Mitzvah: Bruce,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ross; Clin-
ton, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Sil-
verman.
BETH EL. BOO SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomen ehlff.
Friday 6:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Year of the Jubilee."
BETH EMETH. W>0 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday 8:ir. p.m. Sermon: "The Role
of the Hebrew Teacher." Saturday 9
a.m. Sermon: "RevelationA Con-
tinuous Process." Liturgy to be
chanted by Alan Rosenthal.
--------
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday 6:10 p.m. Saturday 8:.*. a.m.
Sermon: "The Price of Courage."

BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Levitan.
--------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
--------
:OHAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
Friday I:M p.m. Sermon: "The ClVM
of Your Life." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: Roger, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Carlton. who will hoot Friday
evening Oneg Shabbat in his honor.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 18160 NW
2nd ave. Conservative. Cantor Eman-
uel Mandel.
Friday 8:ir. p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: Lee, son of Mr. and Mra
Edward Samuel, who will host Friday
evening Oneg Shabbat in his honor-
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Brntln.
Frldav 630 p.m. Saturday 8:30 am.
Mim-ha Bar Mitzvah: Peter I>avld,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fried.
----
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Marius Ramon. Cantor Sherwin
Levine.
----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
--------
HIALEAH RFFORM JF'"9H CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. Stth St.. Hia-
' leah. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
Frldav 6:15 p.m. Sermon: "Seek
Peace and Ye Shall Find It."
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 2030
Polk st. Conservative. Rabbi David
Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
------a ------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavskv. Cantor Loois Cohn.
Friday l:M p.m. Saturday 8:3" a.m.
Bar Mitzvah: William, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Braunsteln.

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor AhriHam Self
Frldav 6:30 p.m. Sat'irdav 8-30 a.m.
Bermon: "Concluding the Thin! Book
of the Tt.iIi" Bar ICItavaJi Stanley
n. son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
changes.
VIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Herschell Savllla. Cantor Joseph
Salzman.
I rlii.-N 6:40 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bel -
iVli.,1 i- Strength."
I MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipshltz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
.,-,.| I". p.m. Elementary
loua school are be h in-
i Bermi n Oh, for the Lore of
Torah!" Saturday 1:45 a in. Bar IfitS-
v.-h: Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Xovin^on.
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630 W
Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
"enrv Ofcolica.
Brlday 6:11 p m. Bermon: "Who is a
True Bar Mitzvah?" Saturda) I m
T:nr Mitzvah: Arthur, son of Mr. and
Mra. Morris Ka

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620 73th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
nwitr. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:1" p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion."
a>.
fOUTHWEST CENTER. 64S8 SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Rabbi
Jonah Caplan.
Frldav 8 p.m. at Unified bldg., 2300
NE 171st st. Sermon: "A Wandering
People Comes Home." Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE rf.Tn AT/.. ^S50 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert
Raumnard. Cantor Charles Kodner
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Repeat performance
of Sisterhood playlet, "Cell at the
Center."
e------
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samoa'
laffe
Friday 8:K> p.m. Sermon: "A Sense of
loneliness."

; MMai i""
GEMS OF WISDOM
:
Tlie rabbi is primarily a teacher,
such is the tradition from all our
past, such must be our aims and
purpose now.
PHILIPSON.

The first dnd holiest duty of a
rabbi is to disseminate the Torah.
CL'DEMANN.

Judaism in these days of scepti-
cism, of religious apathy, of Mam-
mon worship, of wholesale apostasy.
' requires men of power and un-
daunted courage, men of the spirit,
men with the zeal of an Elijah and
i the tongue of dn Isaiah ... to be
?dfe and trusted guides amidst all
: the perplexities of life towers of
strength when all things give way.
KOHLEK.
*
A rabbi whom they don't want
- to drive out of town isn't d rabbi,
sand a rabbi whom they actually
drive out isn t a man.
LIPKIN.

The rabbi's first concern is learn-
ing and scholarship.
PHILIPSON.

Rabbis must be Cod-fearing men.
men.
SEFER HASIDIM.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEIH of Holly
baajag |...... gagggaaaaaaaaaaaggp
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conaervative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Frldav 8 -p.m. Jewish War Veterans
Memorial. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitz-
vah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Harris.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroman
Cantor Davlo Convlser.
Frldav 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Does
'American Israel' Mean the "Jewish
People' and/or the Jewish Religion?
Last In a series of sermons during the
Month of Ivar. marking Israel's 12th
anniversary of independence. Satur-
day 10:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Le*
Marc, son of Mr and Mrs. Herbert
Steele. 1776 Michigan av"e.
TEMPLE B-NAI SHOLOM. 168O01 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. RabOl
Sheldon Edwarda. Cantor Ben Groaa-
berq
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: Many
Ueea Has This Home." Saturday 19
a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Isrsel Reich.
Friday 6:45 and 8:30 p.m. Annual In-
stallation service. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar Mitz-
vah: Mark Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
I .eon i 'haves: Harold Sidney, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Mitzvah: I.auvie Ann. daughter ot
Mr.-. David Hirsh.
---- ----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:i: p.m. Sermon by Rabbi
Klilnh I'alnlck: "The Changing Face
In the Mirror." Adult education stu-
il-ius to be honor- .1.
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Beelnnlng
of Wisdom." Religious school stu-
dents to graduate. Saturday 10:0
a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Wayne, -on of
Judge and Mrs. Sam I. Silver, who
will host Friday evening Oneg Shab-
bat in his honor
TEMPLE NER TAMID. BOth at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Oomberg.
Frldav 6:' p.m. Sermon: "A
Light Amid the Darkness." Saturday
. -. a Bl. Bar Mitzvah: Michael, son
of Mr. and Mr". Marvin Brown.
----
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
Friday *:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Modern
Prophet."
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 861
Flamingo Way. Conssrvative. Rabol
Leo Helm.
Friday 6:15 pjn. Sermon: Perfect or
Complete Which?" Sisterhood offl-
lo be Installed. Oneg Shabbat
Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Kra-
vltz: Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mandell.
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Qoldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave Conservative. Rabbi Harry L.
Lawrence. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Frldav 8:30 p.m. Service to be con-
ducted by Nathan Rosenberg In the
absence of Rabbi Lawrence. Saturday
9 a.m.
----
TORAH TEMPLE. 1864 West ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Caaael.
YOUNG ISRAEL. #80 NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Frldav 6:45 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Call of the Wild."
----
2AN.ORA JEWISH CENTER. 44 2-
mora *v. Conaervative. Rabbi B.
Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Mayer Oisaer.


Page 14-A
*Jenisti ftcridfiair
Friday, May 20. 1960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN
Beautifully Colored Tapestry of a Fascinating World
ORCHARD STREET. By J. R. Schwartz. 309 pp.
New York: Comet Press Books, 200 Varic, NYC.
S4.0Q.
JAR. J. R. SCHWARTZ is a distinguished dentist
" and Brti ail of which are illustrated with his own drawings;
he is included in "Who's Who in World Jewry," and.
now retired, lives on Treasure Island. Miami Beach.
This is his background as the book jacket gives it.
His real background lies between the covers of
"Orchard Street," in the tumultuous poverty of New
York's Lower East Side in the early 1900V within
the, rigidaCOOtlnes of the immigrant OftlmltffcfaiuUg.
The East Side flavor has been captured many,
many times, and by far finer writersbut it has
rarely been done so honestly before. From his lack
of literary sophistication. Dr. Schwartz has managed
to wring the opposite virtue, an ingenuous candor
which does much to alleviate the naivete of the writ-
ing itself. His remembrance of his childhood is nos-


Ott the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
How a Child Learned That Herzl Had Died
UfHEN HERZL died in July of 1904r~T
" I was just embarking on my seventh >
year. Yet the event remained with mel
down deep even at the remembrance <>i
my shtetl. Us soil and its people.
My shtetl, 1'ikov in the Podol region!
ol the Ukraine, was in the center ol
n where, a dot in the black soil. It!
h, d no sidewalks, no pavements, noi
streets, It was just a piece of land whose surface was
f! itted here and there with house.-. -Haw thatched hovel-,
arid peopled with Jews. The iioyiin lived on the outskirts.
in encampments that seemed remoter than their actual
distance.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Senators Reject Slur
Washington
A MAJORITY OF United States Sena-
tors have rejected a slur, origin-
ating in the State Department, accusing
the Senate of serving a minority "pres-
sure group" in support of Israel.
The issue erupted, with all its mean-
spirited ramifications, in the speeches
of chairman J W. Fulbright. of the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Sen. Fulbright, an
Arkansas Democrat, served, in efect, as spokesman for
the State Department.
Sen. Fulbright s tacit support of Arab blockade and
boycott tactics was not surprising because of his known
attitude on the Arab-Israel situation. But senators were
OCked to learn the true attitude of the State Department,
as expressed by Acting Secretary of State Douglas Dillon.
Dillon, in a letter endorsing the Fulbright stand,
sought to blame Israel for the exile ol "one million Ara i
refugees." Rationalizing the Arab blockade, Dillon took
the straight Nasser line. He re heated the old chestnut
about the poor Palestinian Arab- who are not able to
return to their homes '
It was last year that Dillon made a freudian slip in
testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee. His innermost thoughts stood revealed. He said, in
an explanation of why the State Department restored a
customary grant it tried to withhold from Israel, that re-
storation was made because of the "psychological" atti-
tude of a certain minority group, rather than for legit-
imate economic considerations.
Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Democrat, then informed
Mr. Dillon that it was the State Department itself that
displayed a "psychological attitude"of "unfair discrim-
ination against itself."
At that time, influential persons said Dillon was reallv
responsive to Israel's needs, and was only speaking for
"Arab consumption." Today the same persons have re-
vised their theory, but are still hopeful Mr. Dillon will op-
pose Arab excesses.
Instead of defending the rights of American seamen,
the State Department is trying to shield the Arabs from
American labor union reprisals. There have even been
hints that retaliation would be made against Israel. Israel
is blamed for both the picketing of the Egyptian ship Cleo-
patra in New York and the adoption by the Senate of the
Douglas-Keating Amendment against Arab bigotry.
The State Department is seeking a way to appease
the Arabs and "win them back." There has been talk of
pressure on Israel to re-admit Arab refugees. Other dor-
mant issues have been resurrected in the search for a
club with which to beat Israel.
Many senators resented Sen. Fulbright's allegations
that their votes against Arab bias were motivated by sel-
fish political interests. He accused his colleagues of
catering to their Jewish constituents. The Fulbright
charges, even on this extreme departure, echoed State
Department thinking.
The absurdity of such allegations was revealed when
the anti-Israel amendment was backed by senators like
Dirksen, of Illinois. Lausche. of Ohio, and Holland, of
Florida. Each of those states have many thousands of
alert Jewish voters.
The new state of Hawaii has only one small syna-
gogue and a tiny handful of Jewish voters. Yet both
Hawaiian senatorsLong, a Democrat, and Fong, a Re-
publicanvoted against Sen. Fulbright.
Sen. Fulbright and the State Department suffered de-
feat because the Senate reflected the resentment of the
American people against Arab totalitarianism. The pub-
lic is becoming aware that Arab hatemongers are striking
not only at Israel but also against Americans.
But their cloister, a byzantine structure whose inter-
ior was as strange to us as the God they worshipped, was
in the very heart of our shtetl. We were forbidden, how-
ever, to cross its threshold, by our parents and by a
vicious dog which seemed possessed of the uncanny ability
of spotting Jewish trespassers.
Framing the cloister was an orchard that was guarded
by a walled fence, blocking out the view of the inner sanc-
tum, but not of the tree-tops which lured us with fruit
and challenge. Directly behind the church was a dark
alley whose only light was Asher the Melamed. teacher,
wlu.se knowledge was said to have transcended the bor-
ders of the shtetl. He was a learned man, Reb Asher
the Melamed. pious but also modern in the semantics of
his time. Reb Asher was reputed to be an avid reader of
Hebrew and Yiddish books, a subscriber to journals in
Warsaw, a connoisseur in hazzanuth and an expert in
political analysis.
Reb Asher recessed the class for a few moments that
day. The postman had brought the newspapers from War-
saw, and Asher the Melamed was too impatient for the
unfolding of the news to keep us youngsters riveted to
beginning tomes. When a long time passed, and there
was no recall to class by Reb Asher, it occurred to some
of the older pupils that something might be wrong, for
our rebbe was never known to have wasted time when
learning and teaching were at stake.
On returnng to the cheder we found Reb Asher seated
on a box, grim, disconsolate, tears streaming from a face
one instinctively associates with mourning.
Herzl is dead, he whispered laconically, as he bid us
go home silently. Reb Asher's tongue, mobile as a pendu-
lum always, was now in unmotion. as if it had suddenly
forgotten its theme.
The day was sunrich. the sky aflame in blue and the
tree-tops in the orchard were beckoning madly. Yet none
of us responded to the challenge. Now that the doctor
wa- dead, the joy of climbing had faded from our bones.
Now that the doctor was gone, who would heal out hurts?
Who would assuage our pain with bandage and word?
Drrkness had come upon us and our playfields. There
would be no more freedom of movement for usonly con-
-tant caution. Our world that was I'ikov was surely com-
ing to an end now that the healer had left us.
Whence did he come the healer? From Chmehuk,
Vinitza, Berdichev. Odessa? Or did he come perhaps from
an obscure village where he lived as a hermit, emer
mysteriously only when summoned by cries of pain, by a
mother's agony? From that icy July day on, when the
tidings of the healer's death reached us. until the MM
first snowfall swept us from the open, we children seemed
to rivet our attention almost exclusively on this stra
man we revered as a doctor named Herzl, and who M -
now dead.
We were a generation of lost Jewish children that
summer in the town of Pikov. In time of course 'he
symbolism that was Herzl began to dawn upon us. But
to this very day it is always as healer that I think of Herzl.
The healer who foresaw curing for a people now rests
in ever-silence atop Mt. Herzl in Israel, sleeping the sleep
of the privileged dead, who saw a vision and its fulfill-
ment. Zion has risen, but the Pikovs of the Jewish world
are ashes of devastation. For them there was no healer.
i.....
Between You and Me:
BORIS SM0LAR
talgic without being sentimental, which is in itself
quite a feat.
The book spans about four years, from 1899,
when the Charney family moved to New York from
Minneapolis, until Yankele's graduation from the
New York University College of Dentistry in 1913.
With amazing power of recall, the author catalogues
in rich detail the severity of public schools at that
time, the motley noise of the local cheder. the raw
life of the refuse-ridden streets, and, making its way
through the mass of sordidities, the shy child's
awakening consciousness.
Although the sight and smell of the East Side
ehetto is by far the dominant portrait of the book.
Dr. Schwartz' picture of his family is a memorable
one. The pious, quiet father, struggling with his
dreams in his butcher shop, and the brooding
mother, filled with recriminations and venom, whose
gloom lays its heavy shadow over the entire family,
aie painted with a frankness which is rarely found
in a personal memoir.
There is no doubt that the book is unusual. As
with most amateur autobiographical material, the
writing has many inadequacies. But the book,
withal, has a kind of power which carries through,
so that when all the minor incidents (some of them
pointless and badly integrated) have fallen away,
the reader is left with the vibrant, beautifully color-
ed tapestry of this fascinating world.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
On Finding Sin Cities
AN AMERICAN Baptist missionary re-
** ports a great archaeological success
le may have achievedthe finding of
he sites of the well-known twin cities of
>ad repute of ancient times, Sodom anJ
Jomorrah, at the bottom of the Dead
>ea.
Scientists say the terrain is such that
-ome great catastrophe like an earth-
quake must have occurred there. The Bible tells that God
destroyed the cities because of their sinfulness. When
Cod decided to wipe them out, Abraham appealed the
case. God said He would save them if there were 50 good
men. Abraham kept on appealing the case until the price
of their salvation was reduced to ten good people, but
apparently the only decent people were the Lot family.
They were able to flee the cities in the nick of time,
but as God rained brimstone and fire on the cities. Mrs.
Lot looked backward to see if there were anv shop signs
of tire salesand was turned into a pillar of salt.
Compared to what we have seen in our day, Sodom
and Gomorrah do not really look so bad. One thing must
id for them: their judicial system did not sail under
talse colors. The Talmud tells us that the chief judge was
known as Judge Liar. The frankness is commendable.
Once, the Talmud tells us. a stranger came riding
into Sodom with a rich carpet of many colors saddled
on his ass. At the time there was a convention going on
hotels were all filled, but a citizen of Sodom sei
the beautiful carpet, tendered the hospitalitv of his own
h ime to the with the idea of stealing the carpet.
The next morning sure enough, the carpet was gone and
the stranger complained he had been robbed.
"Nonsense," said the Sodomite, "who could have rob-
bed youn You had a dream and I will interpret it for vou.
Your dream of a beautiful carpet of many colors means
that you will soon come into Dossession of a beautiful
orchard with divers kinds of fruits." "And now." he con-
cluded, "that I have interpreted your dream. I demand
the usual charge made for such interpretations."
The idea of the robber demanding a fee for a dream
interpretation was of course preposterous, especially since
he did not have a license as an analyst.
Southern Jews Know No Anti-Semitism
A STUDY OF Jewish moods in the
i South has now been completed
by the American Jewish Committee.
The study reveals that about 75 per-
i cent of the Jews in the South claim
that they had heard of no anti-Semi-
tic incidents recently despite integra-
tion tensions. It establishes that 94
percent of the Jews in the South are ,
affiliated with a temple or synagogue.
The American Jewish Committee is also conduc-
ting a survey to determine with more certainty the ef-
fect of publicity on stimulating psychopaths and bigots
' ,himrml\ aC,Vf ViIenCe phadelph.a. known as
the cradle of American finance." is being studied by
the American Jewish Committee in terms of the dis-
bankTt0frieldbarrierS a8a'nSt JeWS executives "> the
Though still under way. the study has already de-
veloped a considerable body of significant information.
It established that on the management level in com-
mercial banking the proportion of Jews is extremely
low. Although a few Jews are on the boards of these
banks, the number is considerably below the percen-
tage of Jews in the population. Furthermore, of these
relatively few Jewish bank officials, a number are hold-
overs from the many mergers that occurred during
the last years between larger and smaller banks.
. Th* wtudy does not cov*r savings and loan institu-
tions. The American Jewish Committee is also spon-
soring a special project which will bring to the United
Mates a number of leading German educators who are
concerned about the lack of education in German
schools on the atrocities which the Nazis committed
against Jews and others. These educators will spend
about a month in the United States, will visit schools
throughout the country, and will confer with American
experts who are acquainted with the present faults
of German education.
"'.......' '' "'..... '"'" I m......mi ,. m


Prtday. May 20. r960
*Jeistirkridlk*r>
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY (ilVKN that
the end. rslgned, desiring to engage In
burlmss unil.T the fictitious name of
LA.B.C. OFFICE MACHINE CO at
1160 B.W. 1st Street. Miami, Ha., In-
tendi to register said name with the
t."erk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida. .
STANLEY BINS
Bole Owner
4/29, ri/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctitloua name of
Mi'NA USA HANDBAGS ,.i 1216
North Miami Avenue. Miami, Florida
Intend* to register laid name with
the Clerk of the circuit Court of
County, Kioriria.
M0NA LISA. INC., a Ha. corn.
BKN spoi.AN, President
KNYDER & YOUNG
Attorney! tor M..ia Lisa, inc.
4/28, .-(/6-13-20
DMMU
BY HENRY LEONARD
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 49437- B
IN RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM Tl'IIKTSKV
I > I ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
('"state:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the s-
l.it. .if Abraham Turatak] deceased
late of Made County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Bade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse in Bade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he haired.
ROSE TCRETSKV.
Ml'HHAV TfRETSKY.
LEON \i:d BARR, Executors
rHIIXIl' A. NE1W1RTH
Attorney
B08 Bade Federal Hldg.
101 K. F'laglcr St., Miami. Fla.
4/29. 5/6-11-M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU-T OF
FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 60C 3934
CLAYTON B. COWAN,
Plaintiff
CARRIE E. COWAN.
I'. '. n 'an'
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CARRIE E COWAN
r-....-b (VatSOTl
412 Wilton Street
Coiumbu". Oemrgla
You. CARRIE i: COWAN, ar< here-
by notified that Bill of Complaint
f,,r I 'iv rce b..s beeh filed against
you. and you are required to serve a
copy ,f youV Answer or Pleading; to
Id. Pill of Complaint on the plain-
tiffs Attorneys. RICHMOND ANB
wolf son. baa., On< Lincoln Road
Building. Miami Beach :19. Florida
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in th. offlM of the Clerk of the
jit Court on or before the 31st
dav of May. I960. If yon fall to do
to, judgment by default will he taken
imlnst vou for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Comnlalnt.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl 'R 11 A N
I-ONE ANB ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 27th day of April. A.D.
E. B BEATHKRMAN, ( St*.
Circuit Court, imde County. Florida
(seal) By: L. SNF.EDEN,
I ontv Clerk.
RICHMOND & WOI E.srijj. Ks()s.
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach Flo-Ida
Attorneys for Plaintiff ( ^ S/,..M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C-2951
H w 'SHA FBI t'STEIN and
I >! i 'STEIN. hl
Plaintiffs,
\ -
RALPH fl Rl'FSELL and
LUDREN E. RUSSELL, his wife,
ends its.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: RALPH S. Rl'SSELL and
1 Ti.i.-t-v V prssEl.l.. his wife
Address Unknown
, hi' \ke HEREBY notified that a
Comnlalnt to Foreclose Mortgage
on the following described propert>.
Barln at a Pint OB the north llj*
of Tract I. Resiihijivlslon <>f cka-
T1CNY I.AWNS, according "> '",
Mat th.reof. recorded h Plal i'""'l;
30. at age r,6. of the Public ReoorM
of Dade County. Klorlda: said point
of beginning being feet afcst Of
the northeast corner of Lot I, Bloc*
I. CRATlCNY PAWNS, according
to the Plat thereof. ...r.led in I I t
Book 22. ,-t nage .74, of the PWbltC
Records of Bade County. 5"l?S
thence run cast along the noith line
of said Tract 1 for 61 feet: thence
run south parallel I" '";'- 'T,
of said Lot 2 to a p.Jnt that IsrW
feet north of the south Hne of Ttact
1: thence run west nnrshVI *"
aouth line of said Tract 1. for 61
feet to a point: thence run no'th
parallel to the east line of said Lot
2 t" the ooln' of beginning ALpO
FORMERLY KNOW* AS: Lot IS.
less the west 5 feet "hereof. Lot 16
and the west 16 et of -Lot- 17.
BWk 1 ORATION? LAWNS, ac-
cording to 'he p'at thereof recoM-
ed In Plat Book 22 at Page 74 of I he
Pnhl'c Records of Dad;- County,
Florida together with all Improve-
ments situated thereon,
has been Bled acsln-t you. and > ..u
a.e-reoulr.d to file your A"'",1^
the-Clerk of the Court and to s.im i
X thereof i.non the rialn'ljf-
E8QS.. 1414 Congress Building. Mi-
ami. Florida, on or before May 31
I960. If von 'all to do so. Judgment
iefault will be taken against v..
demanded in the ( om-
P'rw!tid' ADrll 26. IMO.
PHt F' B LKATHERMAN. Clerk of
the Circuit C, Co-nly
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING,
tscau t peputv -Cleric.
/29,3/6-13-20
LEGAL NOTICE
"My dear friends, before I speak this
I would like to make a few remarks ..
wtuAL NO.ICE
I
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 3758
JOHN T. SAVOR,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ISABEL M. SAVOR,
i" ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ISABEL M. SAVOR
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
You, Isabel M. Savor, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
f Complaint on Ihe plaintiff's Attor-
ney, C FREDERIC BROWN, *07 du-
Pont Bldg., Miami. Fields and file
the original Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 31st day oi
May. 1960. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default will Is- taken ..gainst
vo'i for the relief demanded In the
Pill of Complaint.
This BOtlce shall be published once
eact week for four consecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH FLOR1D1AN.
DONE AND ORI Florida, this 21st day of- April. A.D.
1960.
E. B. LEATHERM.AN, Clerk.
Circuit Couit, Hade County. Florida
is.all B> : E. H. LANWAY,
Deputy Clerk.
C. FREDERIC BROWN
R07 du Pont Building
Miami 32. FlaFR 3-0602
Attorney for Plaintiff.
4/29. l/-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
NO 494D7-C
In Re: ESTATE OK
HARRY WEXX.BR
I I eased.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
K-liHe:
You. and each of >oii are h. n b)
i and required t<> present any
Claims and demands which you, or
either of you, m..\ ha\e against the
eatatt of Harry waxier deceased* late
>,:' i a.i. i'";int.\. i-'i..ii.]a, to iiie Hon-
orable County Judges of Hade County.
and file the same In their offices in
the coimiN Courthouse In Had.- Co-un-
ity, Florida, within eight i-alendar
i months from the date of the first
| publication hereof. ShI.1 claims or de-
mands t.. contain th,- legal addresa of
the claimant and to be sworn to and
presented as aforesaid, .or same will
in haired, s.-e Section 73t.lt of the
194.". Probate Act.
Dated Ma) 2, A.D. '.900.
HANNAH S BLOSTEIN c .. Elry
stone. 1010 Congress Bide, MlaMtf,
Florida. As Executrix of the l.ast
Will and Testament of Harry
\\.\l.i*. deceased.
ELRY STONE
Attorney for Hannah W. Blostein,
Executrix ..r Estate of
Harry Wexler, deceased.
5/-l:!-:'0-:'7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3469
CRACK MARTINI,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
ANTHONY MARTINI.
I f.-ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ANTHONY MARTINI
111 Tenth Avenue,
San Mat.-, California
You. ANTHONY MARTINI. are
notified that a B(l! of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
nerve a copy of your Answer or Plead*
Ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plalniiit Attorney, LAWRENCE I. I
HOLLANDER, Suite 203, HiSO North- ;
eaal 7tll Street, Miami ::s. Florida.
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the i'lerk of th.
Circuit Court on or before the 20th
day of June, I960. If you fail to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week foi lour oonaocuflve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at .Miami.
Florida, this 13th day of .May, A.D.
IM0
E. B. LKATHERMAN .Clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade Count,. Florida
( .11 By: K. M. I.Y.VIAN.
Deputy Clerk
LAWRENCE I. HOLLANDER
Suite 203. 10S0 N.E. 79th St.
Miami 3S. FlaPLasa 7-3IM
Attorney for Plaintiff
". 30-J7, 6/3-10
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
"J^fisti ncridfiajn
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate yoti
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai FR :i-'1605
tat rktessenger service
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR BAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3885
MARTHA KINC
Plaintiff
ME1.V1N ".\. KINO
1 '.-I. inlan'
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MELVIN A, KIN ;
I21H Mitchell Avenue
I..- An-:. ;. ''.6, California
fou are hereby notified that I Bl
f i -mill lint for Divorce has been
:.-i ..gainst you, and you are requir-
. | |0 v, i \, a aop) at your Answ<
or Pleading to the p.hi of Comnlalni
n the plaintiff's \f- rn v. JOSEPH
W MALEK, i"7 Lincoln Road, Miami
Holloa and file the original
\ nswi or Pleafllm In thi office of
Ihl I'l.rk ..f the ClrcuM Court on or
ih. :tist day of May. P'60.
von fail to do (6, i idgment by i
will be t-ik. von for th.- re-
. n.ui.l. I In the Bill Of OBI-
This notice shall be published one-
each week ter f.>m consjentlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND HONORED at Miami.
Fihrlda, this RTTI day K April, A.D.
' B B LEATHEP.MAN, dark,
Circuit Court, Dads County Florida
By: R. rfT rice. JR..
Deuuty Clerk.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 4S49
ACE INVESTMENTS, INC.,
a Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff.
vs.
GERALD Al.EANO and JOHNNIE
l.oriSE Al.EANO, his wife, et al,
I lefenclants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: CHARLES M. SMITH and
IIELANOl.A SMITH, his wife; 1 Cen-
tral Ave., Newburgh, New York: OI Y
"'. I.KlilN and AYN K I.ICON, his
Wife, 1811 Inn. Chatham. New York.
you -II'' hereby notified that a < m-
plaint for the foreclosure of a mort-
gagi on the following described srop-
Srt) situate, in l>ade County, Florida,
to-wit:
I.ot 39 FIRST ADDITION To PINE
TREE LAKE.......rdlnx to the Plat
thereof recorded In Plat Book 62.
at Page II of the Public Records ol
Dnde County, Florida,
has been llied against you and otfeeri
In the abo\.- styled cause, and you
and ..oh of you are hereb] i.iiuii.'l
to serve .. copy of your answer or
other pleading to the Complaint upon
plaintiffs attorn., Claude M, Barnes,
102 Calumet l.ldg.. Miami :'.:'. Florida,
.ind file tin- original In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court in and
for Dade County, Florida, on ..r be-
fore the lith das of June. itH if you
fall to do so Juilgin. nt by .1. fault will
lie taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
Dated this null dav of May. KNM.
K. P I.EATH FIRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: K. II. l.Y.MAN,
Deputy Clerk.
"./13-20-27. S/3
LEGAL NOTICE
i sea 11
JOKKPK W. MAI.EK
1117 1 Incoln R.'ad
Miami Beach, Fieri, a
Attorney for Plainti'f
4 '.. '*-1S-fl
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN TH* CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 3979
PERRY C. STEARNS.
Plaintiff,
ELSIE (CATHERINE STEARNS,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS
o Ralph Stearns
c.nt. r Street
l.udlou. Mass
Yon ELSIE KATHERINE STEARNS
are hereb) notified that a Pill of Com
plaint for Divorce hai been filed
von. and you are required to
serve a copy of yotv tnawer or Pleaa-
Ing to Hi. Pill of Complaint on the
plaintiff* Attorneys, RICHMOND t
WOLFSON, "ne Lincoln Road Biilld-
ng, Miami Beach, norlda and Hie
the original Answer or Pleading In
hi offlc< '" the CM k of the i
Curt on or before the th day of
June, l0. if you rail to do s... Judg-
ment by default will he taken against
von for th< relief demanded In the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week f. r four consecutive week!
in THE JEWISH El.oRIM \N
DONE \M' ORDERED I Miami.
Florida, this Mh day of April. A.D.
sf.O.
E B. LKATHERMAN. clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) Bj R H. RICE. lit..
. Deputy Clerk
RICHMOND A Wol.ESON
one Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach M. Florida
Pv: D-inald 1. Farber
tttorneys for Plaintiff
SH-13-2(1-27
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business und. the fictitious name of
CAMELOT REALTY at 1101 Congress
BMg., Miami. BTa., Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Klorlda.
ALBERT N COHEN
IRVLNC, WAI.TMAN
Sole Owners
. -i 13-20-27.6 ::
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
I. i In. r the fictitious nan I
]:: Bl'ILDINO WEST at I ISO N.E
N.rth Miami Bl
Florida Intend to register said name
with th. I th- circuit Court of
Dad< Florida.
HARTMAL. INC.,
.. 1-1 i, corn., '-'".' >wner
I Bi KPPPE1S. ",n i iwiii "
JACK I'ol'H'K. .'"' owner
I _"i. 5 I-1J-10
NOTICE. UNDER
FICTITIOUS- NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the imdcTi^tgned. dcstrln* to engage In
business under the flctitloua name of
163 Bl'ILDINO at 1140 N.E P'.'nd St
North Miami Beach, Florida Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of -Dade Oourrty,
J^rl HARTMAL. INC..
a Fa corn. 27.% Owner
JACK POP1CK, IS* ower
- t 4/SO. 5/S-1J-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY flIVGN that
i,, oeslrlnc to em
business under the fictitious name of
\> PLATINO CO
thing We Touch Turns to Cold at
24th strut. Hlaleah intends
to register said name with th- Clerk
Florida. lx)NDON PLATERS. INC.
I B*la core.
BERNSTEIN MILLER
Attorneys for A-mlicant
Cttfigreas Bnllarne
4/89,5/6-13-20
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
BTLSVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
. tOUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
. No. O0C 3312
MARION ION A W. LKNTZ,
Plaintiff.
JOHN F. LKNTZ,
Defendant
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: JOHN F LKNTZ
2012 E.is; Rosalie Sir,,t
Philadelphia. l'ennylvanl-
YOU ARE HEREBY \oTIFIKD
that a complaint to set aside a fraud-
ulent divorce has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve a
Answer or Pleading to
the Complaint on the Plaintiffs Jt-
torney, DANIEL NEAL HELLER, sio
Atnslev llulldlnc, Miami B, Florida,
and fi'e the original in the office of
lit Court, on or
the th day ..f June. ISCfl.
othe;-wise the allegations of said Com
plaint will b. taken as i onfeased by
DATED this Itth d-. of April. 160.
E. B. IJCATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) B| K at, l.Y.MAN.
Deput.v clerk
5/6-13-20-27
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 49*31 C
IN RE: Estate of
HELEN S1SSEI.MAN,
I c. use,I.
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To Ail Creditors and All Persons li
Ing Claims or Demands Against -s'.iid
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and ren'
ed to present any claims anil demands
which you may have agonist the -
tat. of HELEN SISSKl.MAN de-
d late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges-of Dade CoSnt..,
and file the aame in their offices in
th. County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months fyom the date of the fi st
publication hereof, or the same will
i i ai r.d.
HAltRY SISSELMAN. Executor
of the Estate of Helen SisseUii-fi.
Ik-ceased
WILLIAM I BRENNER
Alto- n, y
tu Lincoln Road
Miami Peach, Fla.
4'. :/g-i:;-2a
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR BADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 446-C
IN RE: Estate of ABRAHAM
<;< IRT.-ON, a k .. ABRAHAM S.
ODRPX1N, ka s\.M OOWbVjN
, i l ased.
NOT CE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Person Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estat. :
You are hereby notified and re-
quired tO IIIill! an\ claims and
m.i,.I- wnlch you may have against
the estate of VBRAHAM HOMMiN,
a k a ABRAHAM S CORDON, a/k'a
s\M CORDON deceased late of Dade
County, Fl.rlda. to the County Judges
of Dade County, and file the sam.- in
Ih.ir Offices in the County Court-
house in Dade County, Florida, within
eight calendar months from the slate
I e li st publication hereof, or the
same will be barrel.
TETTA cordon, Administratrix
LEONARD .1 Kai.isii
Attorney for Administratrix
F629 (tuPont Bldg.
Miami, Florida
5/-13-<"-27
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HICREBY GIVEN that
the ufriiterelgaed, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nauve of
REGAL MANOR at 1321 Pennsylvania
A v. Miami Be.-h Intend to register
said name with the clerk of the -Cir-
cuit curt of Dade County, Florid;-..
DAVID KRATMAN
I.ot IS KRATMAN
|. \N1BL KRATMAN
WILLIAM 1. BBrTNNER
ney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
_____________5/6-18-10-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
th. .ii.l.r.sii.-in .1. d. siring to engage in
business under the fictitious naniV- of
phot' knchancf: service at
7IWM) N W .'7th Avenue. Miami, Flor-
ida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit Court
,.f Da.ie Count) Florida
cil \i:i.es i: RODGERS
Sole i >\v n. i
MARTIN CKNET
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
A ttoi n> v for
Ph-.to F7xchange Service
5/6-13-2" '-'7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 478*0-B
IN RE: Estate of
BERNARD HEACNKY
l... ased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or I>emands Against Sai.i
F:state:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of BERNARD HEACNICY de-
ceased lste of Dade County. F'lorids,
to the County .ludgis ..T Dade County,
and file the same in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same- win be
barred.
/B/ MAX R. SILVER
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney
JJ Seybold Building
Miami St, Florida
4-24-29. 5/6-13
. NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the uiKlersign.il, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HALE DISCOUNT OFFICE SUPPLY
H Ciralda Avenue, Coral Cables
Intend to regjgter s.ii.1 name with the
Clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DAVID Col.D.MAN
WILLIAM SCHANTZ
5/6-Pl-2"-'J7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS TTF.RfTBY C1VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to cngaav In
business under the fictitious name of
ITKPT 1.1'NCBEONKTTF: at 20th Street, Miami Beach Intends to
register said name with the Cl*s* of
the Circuit Court of Dade CdMity.
Floi ida.
GLADYS KNAPP
LEONARD KALlSH
Attornev for Applicant
1i9 duPont.Bldg.
(/-134P-H
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
i OHPOK\TIO\ -4HTTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
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FR :i-lti5


Page 16-A
+Je*ist\fk>rldlan
Friday, Mcy 20, 19
Middle East
Castro
By MAX LERNER
Rabbis Urge Central Jewish Organization
Tel Aviv.
Seen from Israel, the logic behind Nasser's ship boycott is clear
enough. Israel has reached the stage where it has booming industries
for exports, the skills to manufacture products and the enterprise to
sell them. Its exhibits at international trade fairs from New York to
Nairobi and from Florence to Rangoon have had success and produced
orders. Israel has a mounting volume of available exports and markets
for them. Hence Nasser's tacticto cut off the products from the
markets by a policy of blockade, boycott and blacklist.
Outwardly Nasser's case rests on the contention that Israel oc-
cupies Egyptian territory, and Egypt is therefore at war with it and is
using the blockade as a war measure. But the war has been over 11
years. Even after the Sinai campaign, Israeli cargoes were allowed
through the Suez Canal until March, 1959, when the Greek Captain
Manolia was stopped, followed by the Inge Toft and the Astypalea.
Clearly Nasser's policy of economic strangulation is recent and delib-
erate although he uses the technical legal war status to justify it. It
is a double-edged argument, for if the Suez Canal is a legitimate in-
etrument of war policy against Israel, it is shocking that the U.S. World
Bank loaned him $56,000,000 to widen the canal and perfect this war
instrument of one UN member against another.
NASSER'S ACTUAL LOGIC HAS LITTLE TO DO with the legal
rhetoric about war. It is the naked logic of possession. Having seized
the Suez Canal, he chooses to forget that it is still an international
waterway with international obligations. He uses it quite unbashedly
as an instrument of national policy. The glorious triumph he boasts of
row that the Cleopatra picketing is ended is a triumph only for the
fact that thus far he has gotten away with this defiance of the freedom
of international waterways for all. Israel is thus again re-living the
eld historic role of the Jews as a warning to the world that wrongs com-
mitted against a people are committed against all peoples, and must
6ome day be paid for by all.
>* M M
ONE MAY REGARD THE CLEOPATRA picketing as wise or un-
wise, given Nasser's power to retaliate through his complete control of
his own unions. But clearly the picketing arose from the convictions
and practices of good unionism to protect the worker victims of Nas-
ser's ship harassments. The Dillon statement now recognizes that the
American government must protect the rights of American workers
abroad, as well as the profits of the oil and shipping companies, whose
interests have thus far been paramount. For 24 days the unionists stuck
to their guns, defying shipowners, oil companies, appeasers and diplo
mats. They lifted the seige when they got the Dillon promise. They
will return to it if the promise fails of action.
One connot help being stirred by the way ordinary, simple men cut
through the doubletalk of diplomats and policy makers because they
had a wrong to be righted. It is the more stirring to view it from
Israel, where ordinary, simple men with a wrong to be righted managed
to build a state and defend it, and are now after 12 years making good
its survival.
NASSER'S SPEECH OF TRIUMPH at Le Mansourah where he
compared himself with Saladin is unlikely to reassure the Americans
who still count on winning his friendship by cajolery and bribery.. He
was savage about the American government, although he knew it did
its best to suppress the revolt of the Senators on the Douglas-Keating
aid amendment, as well as the revolt of the seamen. He talks increas-
ingly like a Middle East Castro intent on using America as a whipping
boy. He accused America of helping Israel prepare for the Sinai cam-
paign, despite his rescue by President Eisenhower and Dulles. He
flayed the Senators opposed to the aid resolution as dotards who claim
now that their conscience has awakened. And right after the U.S. Em-
bassy in Cairo rushed precipitously to give him a $10,000,000 loan, he
called American economic assistance "aid in the style of Cohen." This
is a different Nasser from the one who signed a restrained communique
on the Middle East after his meetings with Nehru.
Mr M Mi
THE RUSSIANS CLEARLY APPROVE of the continuance of this
Middle East tension even while they urge a detente and co-existence
elsewhere. That is the meaning of Khrushchev's refusal to invite Ben-
Gurion to the Soviet Union whether on a public visit or private visit.
It is harder to understand an American policy which continues to
take a beating from Nasser, amounting almost to masochism. Nasser
knows he can lambast Americans at will on the issue of Israel because
he knows that the U.S. fears above all to be depicted to the Arabs as
an ally or defender of Israel. Surely, however, when it is a case of
simple justice and of the violation of a nation's waterway rights, the
U.S. should have courage enough to face and outface the blackmail
threats, for Nasser has now declared the canal Egypt's private property
to do with as it sees fit. In his victory feast at Suez, he is not only
serving and eating up Israel's rights of passage, but the rights of ail
nations.
(Thig I* a Copyright Colurrn)
Continued from Pag* 1-A
servative rabbis urged the United
Nations "ceaselessly to pursue its
goal" of obtaining free passage
through the Suez Canal for peace-
ful shipping of all nations "thus
eliminating a serious obstacle to
eventual peace in the Middle
East."
Rabbi Isaac Klein, retiring
president, called in his final
presidential report for delegates
to press fer a "sound ch/il rights
program" in their communities
end in the notion. Rabbi Edward which there would be "'lope
T. Sendrew, of Cederhoret, L.I., a permanent peace, ra't^r tkj
was elected president to succeed merely a cessation 0? he *
war."
Rabbi Sandrow pledged in his
inaugural address that his admin-
istration would "continue tradi-
tional Jewish support for human
rights for all."
Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancef-
lor of the Jewish Teological Sem-
inary of America, urged members
of the Rabbinical Assembly to
work for a summit meeting at
Rabbi
America
Finkelstein
lid that!
was embar ...sed l|
awareness that we do not cowl
into the court of pub' c opiniof
with clean hands" on s ich iSs
as racial equality. Ht aid tk
^'our religious tradition, l-oth Je
ish and Christian" seeped to
groes "to avoid the issue, wfc.
they rightly regard as basic
their very lives."
Respected Foreign Policy Body
Withdraws Slur Against Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) The For-
eign Policy Assn., an important
non-governmental organization in
this country devoted to interpreta-
tion of foreign affairs, formally re-
tracted this week a statement
made in one of the organization's
pamphlets which stated that Com-
munist leadership in various coun-
tries is "often Jewish."
The statement occurs in a single
sentence in a 62-page pamphlet
published by the FPA. The bro-
chure entitled "Africa: World's
Last Frontier." was written by
John Scott, well-known American
foreign correspondent who is a
special assistant to the publisher
of Time Magazine. Discussing op-
position parties in the Union of
South Africa, Mr. Scott had written
that some of the opposition comes
from "Communist-Jed leftists" and
declared: "The leadership is most-
ly white and, as in similar groups,
in Europe, often Jewish."
Last week the District of Col-
umbia School Board in Washing-
ton, D.C., ordered the pamphlet
withdrawn from the school sys-
tem because of that sentence.
John W. Nason, president of the
Foreign Policy Assn., issued the
following statement:
"The sentence referring to Com-
munist leadership in South Africa
has been interpreted as anti-Semi-
tic. The FPA regrets that it did
not catch the one sentence in ques-
tion before is appeared and led to
unfortunate misunderstanding. The
I offensive part of the sentence is
irrelevant to the general subject
being discussed and is not confirm-
ed by supporting evidence in the \
publication. It should have been
excised from the text."
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K..SOCIALITE
the
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond (Del) Rubin had three
reasons to go to Jacksonville last weekend .
One was to celebrate their sixth wedding anni-
versary Then, they marked the anniversary
of his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Becker Finally, it was the 80th birthday of his
father, Max Rubin, of Jacksonville renown .
Ill occurred on the same day .
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green off to Philadelphia to attend the
tedding of her nephew, Herbert Hofferman, to Arlene Litzer .
July, they will take part in another round of family parties,
hen Herbert's brother, Eddie, is also scheduled to be married .
Back to school went Mrs. Isaac (Belle) Levin and Mrs. Inez
.trensky They even have U of M certificates to prove that they
Attended the university's parliamentary law course, recently held
^t an all-day session at the Miami Woman's City Club .
Sisters-in-law Mrs. George Margolis and Mrs. Stanley Raskin
bosted a lovely May bruncheon for 65 at the Eden Roc hotel .
Conversation pieces were the canasta stop cards with the guest's
kame written on them in gold This makes a different and
kseful place card also helps Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs. Leon
pll in their new business venture, with all proceeds going to charity.
>
Michael Meyer is the recipient of a stipend grant from the
tate of Ohio Department of Mental Hygiene Son of Mr. and
Irs. Moses Meyer, 6251 SW 24th st., he is a senior in psychology
the University of Miami, and will continue his studies in the
til at the New York School of Social Work, Columbia University
. The grant will enable Michael to complete his work toward
Master of Science degree in psychiatric social work ... It pays
iill tuition plus $200 monthly in living expenses Nice going,
you can get it.

**
Mrs. Pauline Jacobs, 6911 Trouville Esplanade, off to Chicago
help celebrate the golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
hlliam J. Panco While there, she will be entertained by her
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Stan (Jonny) Jacobs .
efore her return home, Pauline will also visit family and friends
New York .
, Dr. J. R. Schwartz, retired dentist, of Treasure Island, whose
fcw book, "Orchard Street," is reviewed in this week's issue of
le Jewish Floridian, has left for his home town, Minneapolis, to
eak before a giant charity dinner ... Dr. Schwartz is also the
fcthor of "On the Wings of an Eagle," a book about Israel, as
Ml as of six textbooks ... A world traveler, his versatile talents
klude, in addition, painting and ivory carving.

Judy Kossoff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving (Bing) Kossoff,
[444 N. Meridian ave., returns this week at the end of her fresh-
Ian year at Boston U. A Miami Beach High graduate, Judy's
jludying art at Boston, and plans to take some summer courses
the University of Miami before returning in the fall .
Michael Norman Misheloff, 16-year-old honor student at Miami
enior High, one of only 30 juniors in all of Florida to have been
Elected to attend Summer Math Camp at Florida State University
Tallahassee Son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Misheloff, 2356 SW
5th St., Michael's a member of Tri Alpha, National Honor Society,
|rid has just been elected president of Mu Alpha Theta, national
Bath honorary .
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Frank left Miami Beach Sunday to join
heir children in Lincolnwood, III., on the occasion of the Bar
litzvah of their grandson, Mark Kushner Cidell's chairman
publicity for Ner Tamid Sisterhood.
MM
Rev. and Mrs. Lazarus Lehrer off to New York, where he will
onduct the wedding services for their grandson ,
Emanuel Osterman here from Philadelphia, Pa., to visit his
lister, Mrs. Jeanne Rothschild, and niece and nephew, Mr. and
Irs. Jean C. Lehman Ninety years young, Osterman recently
returned from a month's stay in Los Angeles Says jet travel
the only way to go anywhere .
That bird of Dr. and Mrs. Louis (Josie) Gluekauf the talk of
_, town, what with his own forensic abilitiesin which he was so
[ibly instructed by Josieincluding Hi, honey, let's go go go, boy."
. *
It was a swim and supper party for National Council of Jew-
kh Women Councilettes at the home of their president, Susy Gert-
>an The board presented her with a charm on a chaina gavel
j. Mother, Mrs. Samuel Gertman, outgoing president of the
|rcater Miami Section of Council, has a look-alike charm .
Irving and Selma Marcus showing the newest addition to pie-
Ires of their grandchildrenCraig, son of Alvin and Shirley Sack-
fr, of Hattysberg, Miss. .
"Having a wonderful time," writes Mrs. Jerry Union from
iflris Joan and her friends, Gus Chesmer and Pearl Roth, all"
toelaiming the beauties of that lovely city Incidentally, their
kspeclive three husbands are baby-sitting.



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cohen closing their exquisitely-designed
Miami home for the summer ahead of schedule Gordon and
Ariella are jumping off for Europe before they'd anticipated
First, thev'll stop in Dublin, where their son, John, is a student
. Trinity Collegeand where he dons his phylacteries religiously
pery morning as he has been since Bar Mitzvah .
The Cohens then leave for Paris, Rome and Naples, where
eir daughter, Carmi, has been living during the past fourteen
ths. hard at work on the cello Ariella reports she's at it
ht hours a day .
In mid-July, the couple flies to Israel, where George's 83-year-
p mother has been a resident since 1952 The Cohens return
[New York in August, a brief stay in the mountains, and home
I So. Miami in time for the High Holy Days.
i/y<
ontan s
"World
* dfewlslli Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, May 20, 1960
Section B
Women from Across Nation to Gather
Here for Council Presidents Institute
nuts, charlis mints
Southgate Group
Installs Officers
Rabbi Henry B. Wernick install-
ed officers and board members of
the newly organized Southgate
group of Hadassah at a luncheon
last week at the Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Henry B. Wernick was in-
stalled president. Vice presidents
are Mesdames Henry Hersh, Max
Cohen, Bess G arson, Alfred Har-
row, and Sam Harris.
Other officers installed were
Mesdames Anna Waterman, treas-
urer; Henry Schwartz, social sec-
retary; Anna Gans, recording sec-
retary; Max Schull, financial sec-
retary; Albert Hauer, correspond-
ing secretary; and Oscar Sindell,
honorary chairman of the board.
Mrs. Samuel Weinstein, noted
artist, installed the new group's
charter. Mrs. Ben Yomen was in
charge of the musical presenta-
tion.
Southwest Center
Fete Sunday
Sisterhood of the Southwest Jew-
ish Center will hold its fourth an-
nual donor luncheon at the Eden
Roc hotel on Sunday at 1 p.m.
Mrs. William Dickson. vice pres-
ident of the National Women's
League, Florida Branch, United
Synagogue of America, will be
guest speaker..
Entertainment program will in-
clude Sascha Leonendors, the
Turner Sisters, Sheldon Waldman,
and Joan Fusco.
Mrs. Sarah Sive Czech.honorary
president of the Sisterhood, will
be guest at the function. Mrs. Abe
Waldman is chairman of the af-
fair.
Golda Meir Club Meeting
Golda Meir Club, Pioneer Wom-
en, will hold its next meeting on
Tuesday. 8 p.m., at Beth El Audi-
torium. Meeting will be conducted
by Mrs. Shirley Queen, president.
Announcement and appointment of
committee chairmen for the com-
ing year will take place. Program
for summer activities will also be
outlined.
A Presidents Institute will be
sponsored by the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women at the Deau-
ville hotel beginning Sunday.
This is the first gathering of its
kind in the 66-year history of the
organization, which decided to run
the Institute at its last biennial
convention in Los Angeles, Calif.,
in March, 1959.
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en is an educational and welfare
service organzation with 110,000
members in 240 Sections through-
out the country.
At the Institute on Miami Beach,
leaders arriving here from every
part of the country will receive
four days of intensive training in
how to strengthen their organiza-
tional structure, methods of group
leadership, principles of supervis-
ion, and methods of organizational
and program planning.
Heading the local committee on
arrangements for the Institute is
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, founder-
president of the Federation of Jew-
ish Women's Organizations and a
past president of the Greater Mi-
ami Section, National Council of
Jewish Women. Other local lead-
ers active in arrangements include
Mrs. Dorothy Stone and Mrs. Nat
Kcmpner, invitations to reception;
Mrs. Samuel Gertman, hostesses;
Mrs. Raymond Rubin, transporta-
tion; Miss Minnie Feinberg, cler-
ical needs; and Mrs. Stanley C.
Myers, a vice president of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
a member of its national execu-
tive committee and of its national
board of directors.
Mrs. Sidney Lewis is president
of the Greater Miami host Section.
National leaders here will in-
clude Mrs. Charles Hymes, of
Minneapolis, overall president of
the women's organization; and
Mrs. Joseph Willen, of New York,
vice president of Council, and a
member of its national executive
committee and national board of
directors.
Mrs. Willen will serve as chair-
man of the Council's Institute.
MKS. 10SCPH WILUHS
MKS. AARON fUUt
Mrs. Farr Heads
Miami Reception
Mrs. Aaron Farr. national board
member of National Council of
Jewish Women, will be in charge
of the reception Greater Miami
Section is giving for the guest- of
the Council Presidents Institute
on Wednesday, 9 p.m., at the Dean-
ville hotel. (
Over 650 invitations have been,
sent to Miami community and or-
ganization leaders with whom
Council works, including the per-
sonnel at the Home for the Aged
and the Dade County School Board.
In addition, the executive boards
of all seven Greater Miami Section,
divisions are invited.
Hostesses for the evening will be
Mesdames Emery Kemeny, Wil-
liam I. Brenner, Robert Schwartz,
James Katzman and William Bren-
ner. Section vice presidents; Leon-
ard Bursten, Frank Weiss, Sidney
Schwartz, secretaries; Maxwell
Hyman, treasurer; Nathaniel
Levin. Benjamin Meyers, Carl
Weinkle, Sydney Weintraub, hon-
orary directors.
Greeting the guests will be the
Mesdames Charles Hymes, nation-
al president of National Council of
Jewish Women; Joseph Willen. pro-
gram chairman of the Presidents
Institute and national vice presi-
dent; Stanley C. Myers, Leonard
H. Weiner and Ronald Brown, vice
presidents: Aaron Farr, national
board member.
Sidney Lewis, president. Great-
er Miami Section; Samuel Gert-
man. immediate past president,
Greater Miami Section; Jean C.
Lehman, founder-president of Fed-
eration of Jewish Women's Organ-
izations and a past president of
Greater Miami Section: and Miss
ll.mnah Stein, executive director
"f NCJW. ,
Her Courage Rewarded: Blind Woman Cited on Miami Beach
A story of courage rewarded was told this week
when Shirley Kiltzin, blind cigar stand operator at
Miami Beach Post Office, won a citation as "out-
standing operator of the year."
The citation, presented by Post Office Superin-
tendent Bernard Katz on Friday in the lobby of the
Beach Office, is given each year by Florida Council
for the Blind, which operates over 90 such stands
throughout the state.
Mrs. Kiltzen, who makes a home for her mother
and a 14-year-old daughter at 1517 Pennsylvania
ave., lost her sight only seven years ago. Before
that she was a school teacher in Brooklyn. N.Y.
"It happened over night," she said. "I almost
died with meningitis. I didn't know anything for
four months. When I woke up my eyesight was
almost gone."
To compound her troubles, her husband died
six months later. "I didn't know I'd ever do any-
thing useful again," she said. "I heard that the
Florida Council for the Blind might train me and
set me up in business. 1 went right after it. That
was three years ago. Today I'm independent and
happy. If you know any blind people, just tell them
blindness isn't necessarily a handicap."
Mrs. Kiltzin won the citation for the "remark-
able increase" in profit shown by the stand, which
more than doubled over the past year. She achieved
a record for her location by aggressive selling tech-
niques and good business sense, according to Super-
intendent Katz. ,
I



Page 2-B
*Jcnist> ncridiatf)
Friday, May 20.
N. Shore Ladies
Install Officers
Using a "Many Splendored Rain-
bow" theme. North Shore Jewish
Center Sisterhood officers and
board members were installed re-
cently at a luncheon held at the
Algiers hotel.
Installing officer. Mrs. Meyer
Abramowitz gave the charge to
each member in a floral ceremony,
.asMsted by Mrs. Maurice Revitz,
Mrs. Franklin Nankin and Mrs.
Norman Harrow, with Mrs. Jack
Fisch at the piano.
Installed as president for a sec-
ond term was Mrs. A. Louis Mech
lowitz; vice presidents are Mes-
dames Ray Morse. Lawrence Wes-
ton. Hyman Bergad. Herbert Kap-
lan, and Philip Jacoby; secre-
taries. Mcsdamcs Alvin Schlesing-
er. Al Schwartz. Lillian Rothschild
and Rita Epstein: treasurer, Mrs.
Herman Stern: parlimentanan,
Mrs. Max Krauss; historian, Mrs.
Robert Bloch: chaplain. Mrs. Sam
Bakky: and trustees. Mrs. Fred
Jonas and Mrs. Sam Belsky.
Honorary board members are
Mesdamcs Ma\er Abramowitz. Ed-
ward Klein and Laura -Lyons. Six
ty members of the board of di-
rectors were also installed.
In charge of the affair was
Mrs. Jaek Sperans. assisted by
Mrs Hyman Bergad.
Shalom Chapter Installs Officers
Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz
lowitz as president for a
ish Center Sisterhood.
(right) installs Mrs. A. Louis Mech-
second term of the North Shore Jew-
WILNO
KOSHfR
SALANil
IT*** SKH
m *o roo* vaiui
SiiW by Ml*n *M
i Aitoa. axravjMs nd lo-c*
ptoMy kiratab 4k.-7k

Honorary Taps Miami Girl
^DOlLNO
WKOSHER
QUOEDQAUWI
Allpurebeef .
Ask for All
WIIMO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
Kaskruth
Quality
Flavor
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
Superiority has paid off for Bar-
bara Kulick. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Mac Kulick. 19421 NE 19th
1 ct., N. Miami, who has recently
heen honored by admittance into
N'u Kappa Tau. highest women's
scholastic honorary on the Univer-
sity of Miami eampu-
A 19-year-old junior scholarship
Undent in the school of education,
she plans to teach French and so-
cial studies.
Miss Kulick is past president and
urrent vice president and pledge
iiother of her sorority. Phi Sigma
>igma She has won the Shining
..ink Award, presented by the Phi
>rgma Sigma Greater Miami Alum-
nae Club, as the outstanding active
nembcr of the year. She has also,
eceived the active scholarship
iward. A member of the Panhel-
enic Council, she was program
'hairman for the recent Panhel-
enic Workshop.
Miss Kulick is a member of Al-
pha Lambda Delta, freshman wom-
en's scholastic honorary; Joint Ed-
ucation Council, school of educa-
tion government; and is corre-
sponding secretary- of Kappa Delta
'i. education honorary. A new stu
'em proctor, she is a member of
the Student Education Assn., pro
gram cha.rman for Hillel. and hi
bcrn an escort for the Naval Dril
Team.
She has been honored as "Per
sonality of the Month" by Worn
en's World, a campus newspape
presented by the Associated Worn
en Students.
Women Answer
CJA Aid Plea
Mrs. Murry Grossman, can-
paign associate of the Combine
Jewish Appeal, called upon fh
mingo chapter. B'nai B'rith Worn
en, to aid in the CJA drive.
The plea was answered on Ma;
10. when seven women volunteer
ed their services: Mrs. Morris Za
lyn. Mrs. Louis Bard, Mrs. Ham
Carson. Mrs. Mitchell Cohen, Mrs
Tom Scalise. Mrs. Paul Weintraub
and Mrs. Philip Elf man.
Mrs. Elfman provided transpor
tation for the group to the Create
Miami Jewish Federation at 42'
Lincoln In.
The women each spent two hour
that evening telephoning f<
pledges.
GOOD TREATING <
IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY
when you stock up on dark, delicious
DATE
-NUT
ROLL
------,-----...... r uain, UCI
rDromedanj
| THE READY-TO-SERVE DESSERT CAKE
MADE WITH CRISP, CHUNKY WALNUTS
1 AMD THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES
I
Abo enjoy
I am* CMCSUTt-MfT mt ORANGE-NUT
UK r-W 0M W LABEL
mr mis nu its koshw
AT MO* STOWS miTWHIM

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
ft Hi Deli/try
Phone FR 4-2621
The re*t mmi in dairy product!
FRANK J. HOLT. Manaq.r
Fi-st installation of officers of
Shalom chapter, B'nai B'rith Wom-
en, will be neld Sunday, 8:30 p.m.,
at the Dupont Plaza hotel.
Mrs. Gerald Soltz. District 5
president, will install officers in a
?anulellht ceremony Snd present
VIenorah pins to members of this
Dade county.
\irs. Irving Kaye will be install-
ed president. Vice presidents are
esuames Gordon Alarmorstein
iarVin Firtell. Kenneth Kemple
nd Irving Brenner.
_..-------D-H >.,rBrr. Rolanf
Sockol, Frederick Ellis, Harris Co-
hen. Bert Sherman, Bert Block
Bruce Freedman and Herbert
Zucker will also be installed a.'
3pen House Set
or Miami AJC
At Robinson Home
New members of the Greater Mi-
ami chapter of the American Jew-
ish Committee will be welcomed
Sunday at a open house party
.ven by Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rot
.ison. 4430 Pine Tree dr.
"The annual welcome to thos>
ho have become affiliated wit
c Jewish defense organization fa
ic of the so -ar in Greater Miami, and thi
>ar's affair will be no exception,"
-cording to William Finster
hairman of the membership com
'.ittee.
"There if every indication," h
id. "that the largest number ol
w member? ever to join th
reaier Miami chapter of th
JCommittee will participate i
r traditional open house where
ey will meet with older members
r an afternoon of friendship am
formal discussion.
"During the past year, the pro
ram of AJCommittee has attract
1 the interest and enthusiasm o
- '"-ish community of Greatei
Miami."
Mrs. James Katzman has ar-
anged the program for the day
nd Mrs. Peritz Seheinberg is it
harge of hostesses, assisted b?
Jesdames Jane Leeds, Melvyn
"rumkus, Raymond Lewis, and
illie Lipton.
If you
like
CHEESE
,KREPLACH
%
*p
Ravioli
l SAUCE
I You'll love
MEATLESS
I CHEF BOY-AR-DEE I
CHEESC \
1 RAVIOU j
Just heat 'n'eall
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten-
der little macaroni pies...filled
with tangy Italian Cheese...
simmered with savory tomato
sauce and cheese...seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
About 15* a serving. Each can
serves two. Buy several cans
today.
filters for the year 19604]
Mrs. Alfred Reich tm
president of Dictrict 5. jn
sent the charter on behalf ofl,
district. Other honored guJ,
be Mrs. Jerome Robinson |
David Sherper and Mrs
Supworth.
Chairman for the ei
be Mrs. Gordon Marine.^1
program will lollcw th: ,(
tion.
You're Rich
When You're Heal
TASTE
COUNTS,T<
Uniquely delicious,
custard-si
PRUNE WHIP
yogurt!
is trie taste treat supreme!
perfect food ... so good I
nutritious! A perfect betwa
meal snack. So easy to
Breakstone's traditional qn
Also enjoy Breakstone's oUwJ
lightful flavors Stran
Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy i
Another Fina
Product
SERVED
IN A GLASS
or a cur
TETIEY TEll
A TRAOiTION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
1S37
Yea.dMMiYsiTe>M>rkh
dm (mt tea.. ."flavor crwhsf
for fullest artofth sod **
. richer taax sod pie*
mm wish yt flei*ii ***
anlcbiffi tsd keiweri *'
Certtfvd Ktmh*


Friday, May 20, 1960
+Jmisti fbrldnan
Page 3-B
She Succeeds Her Twin Sister As Flamingo Head
Mrs. William Schwarzman re-1
CeiVCd I he president's gavel from
her twin sister, Mrs. I.yle Erblich.
when Flamingo chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, held its annual in-!
s'illation of officers. The com-
bined dinnejb dance and^c andl
light ceremony took place at the
Garden restaurant on Sunday.
Installing officer Mrs. Samuel
Nieberg, District service officer,
installed the second of her daugh-
ters to serve as president of Fla-
mingo chapter.
Invocation was by Mrs. Jack
Kirschmaum, a past president of
the chapter. Mrs. Ted Robinson,
founder president of Flamingo
chapter, discharged the outgoing
officers from their duties.
A group of members provided
original entertainment written by
Mrs Alfred Shekman and directed
by Mrs. Murral Rosenthal, who is
a life member of B'nai B'rith
Women. Miami chapter.
Other officers installed were
first vice president. Mrs. Alfred
fiber; .second vice paa*idon*t Mrs.
Robert Lourie; third vice presi
dent, Mrs. Harold Feldman: finan-
cial secretary, Mrs. Mathew Nest-
ler; corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Ifyman Klein; treasurer, Mrs. Al-
bert Click.
Guardian, Mrs. Arnold Wisser;
sentinel, Mrs. Max DanzigeY; his-
torian. Mrs. Mitchell Cohen; coun-
selor, Mrs. Lyle Erblich.
Judge Milton Friedman, presi-
(K'i;t elect of District 5, B'nai
B'rith Lodges, was guest speaker.
Samuel Nieberg, president of Flor-
ida State Federation. B'nai B'rith
Lodges, and father of the twins,
gave the benediction.
Chairman of the installation was
Mrs. David Sherper, president of
Miami Council of B'nai B'rith
Women.
Mrs. Lyle Erblich, Mrs. William Schwartzman, and Mrs. Sam-
uel Nieberg, mother of the twins, who are also outgoing and
incoming president of Flamingo chapter, B'nai B'rith Women,
at installation ceremonies Sunday.
xademy Women in Journal Fete
A combination journal donor
d installation luncheon was to
held at the Fontainebleau hotel
Thursday noon.
Mrs. Hyman Sandier, chairman
this final affair for Hebrew
cademy Women, reports that
bore than 20 persons will attend.
MARIES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
[ORGANIZATION PLANS
Charles s. lavin, whose
leas have been editorialized in
wader's Digest, announces the
Klition of the famous Palm
^ach Hotel at Palm Beach,
jrida. This is a truly luxurious
ice for retirement; the average
being $86.50 per month per
prsou, double occupancy which
tludes three meals a day.
lgle rooms are also available,
jjecial dietary- kitchen and din-
iig room available at $1.00 per
|lay Extra charge.
keservarions are now being ac-
eptecVj for our new Garden
Ving. Rentals, start at $86.50 per
noiith pet person, which in-
cludes :a- lovely private room
nth running water, and three
iell-prepared meals a day. Also
^liese guests may enjoy the same
x-ial activities as those in the
tain building.
Regardless of your age, you can
low join The Charles S. Lavin
Retirement Organization, the
lues being one dollar ($1.00)
^er year. This entitles you to a
nonthly bulletin and should a
nember come to one of our
Hotels as a permanent guest, he
r she will receive a discount of
1100.00 the end of the first year.
During the afternoon's program,
the person who has solicited the
highest amount of journal ads
will be announced as "Queen."
Installation ceremony will be
conducted by Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of the Academy.
To be installed for the coming
year are Mrs. Joseph Shapiro,
president; Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz,
Mrs. David S. Andron, honorary
life presidents; Mrs. Irving Firtel,
honorary president; Mrs. Samuel
Reinhard, Mrs. Alexander S. Gross,
honorary vice presidents; Mrs.
Joseph E. Rackovsky. honorary life
treasurer; Mrs. Al Miller, honor-
ary treasurer.
Mrs. Zvi Berger. Mrs. Jack
Buchsbaum, Mrs. Harry Kaplan,
Mrs. Leo Reinhard, Mrs. M. H.
Rosenhouse, Mrs. Hyman Sandier,
Mrs. Isidore Spoiler, Mrs. Abraham
Steinberg, vice presidents; Mrs.
Charles Bogin. treasurer; Mrs.
Henry Reinhard. financial secre-
tary; Mrs. Jacob Katz, recording
secretary; Mrs. Samuel Farber,
social secretary; Mesdames Henry
Groudan, Louis Bunim, Sue Her-
man, Samuel Speert, correspond-
ing secretaries; Mrs. Jerome Bi-
e n e n f e 1 d, telephone secretary;
Mrs. Isidore Dickman, historian;
Mrs. Abe Onn, registrar.
BB Groups
Present Trophy
Second annual trophy of the Cor-
al Gables Chapter and Lodge of
B'nai B'rith was to be awarded to
Charles Broward and Mary Lam-
gan, winners of the Science Fair
at the South West Miami High
School, on Thursday.
Their names will be inscribed
on the permanant plaque donated
last year.
Representing the chapter were
to be Mrs. Irving Matlin, president,
and Mrs. David J. Sachs, citizen-
ship and civic affairs chairman.
President of the lodge. Arthur Pad-
der and past president, Hy Freid-
man, citizenship and civic affair
chairman, were to represent 'the
lodge.
Women's Branch
To Hear Rabbi
Women's Branch of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations,
Florida chapter, will meet Wednes-
day, 1 p.m., at Beth Israel Con-
gregation.
Rabbi Louis Rottman will be
guest speaker on "Our Youth
Problem of Challenge." Mrs. Ir-
ving Schwartz, program chair-
man, said that Sisterhood members
with small children will be pro-
vided baby-sitter service.
Mrs. Harry Personik is president
of the group.
Will Install
Ladles' Officers
Mrs. Josephine Hammel will be
installed president of the Sister-
hood of Temple Tifereth Jacob dur-
ing Fridav evening services of the
congregation.
Other Sisterhood officers to be
installed by Rabbi Leo Heim. spir-
itual leader, are Mesdames Jack
Wilco. Mildred Waxcowitz. John
Lerner and Joseph Newman, vice
presidents.
Mesdames Albert Morris, cor-
responding secretary; John De-
Young, recording secretary; and
Sam Seidle. treasurer.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Kravitz
and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mandell
' will be hosts at the Oneg Shabbat
following.
Attention Organizations)
FUND-RAISING
COUNSEL & ASSISTANCE
RELIABILITY
INTEGRITY-PERFORMANCE
H. L. Dunsky ft Associates
Wl 5-5570
i For specific information
\ regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hotels
[throughout the country,
please write Charles S.
Lavin as noted below.
There is no obligation.
lharles S. Lavin
nvin Palm Beach Hotel
235 Sunrit* Avenue
Palm Beach, Florida
)EAR MR. LAVIN:
Enclosed it my $1.00 membership j
foe. Pleat* send membership ccurdj
and monthly bulletins.
r
PECORATION DAY WEEKEND GALA
Reserve for Shevuoth June 1-2
Cantor Abraham Wolkin & Choir Dietary Laws Observed

Rowf*
IT'S FABULOUS-IT'S NEW
BROWN'S
LEAVES YOU BREATHLESS!
lock Sh.ldr.ka. N.w Y.rk
Hufl.yville 490
{Name
Glamorous New Jerry lewis Theatre-Club
JAognif icent New Carolina Indoor Fool
Free Golf -All Sport*
+ DoLui* Accommodation*
Suporviiod Day Camp
Nit* Patrol
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Sir Th '" ""*
kM* CH* tMM
Sam Si.rfi. tIn.iM Sintet
trm Stray MMO*
* Star-Studded Entortainmtnt
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JERRY LEWIS TEENAOI
FAN CLUI
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BUDGET SPRING RATES
KM RESERVATIONS call-
DIRECT WIRE: WAtklit* 4-7470
mm
om
RDINE'S
Shop Monday and Friday Nights, Miami, Miami Baach 'til V:LHJ
163rd St. Storo, Ft. ljud.rd.il.. W. Palm Beach 'til 9:30
EDITH AIPU:AIM
Proudly Announces Her Affiliation with
camp i \ivi:hsi:
OXFORD, FLORIDA
BOYS and GIRLS 5-15
As Charm & Modvlinu Oirvvtor
JUNE 21 through AUGUST 15
FOR BROCHURE WRITE OR PHONE
Edith Applebaum Peggy and Mac Mermell
2220 S.W. 27th TllHjB OR 1*00 S.W. 3rd Av.nua
Miami, Florida Miami, Florida
HI 8-9454 FR 4-5115 or FR 9-6883
INVITATIONS
WEDDINGS
Bar-BAS MITZAHS
PERSONALIZED STATIONERY,
, MATCHES,
NAPKINS, ETC.
GRADUATION and CONFIRMATION Suggestions
it i vv in it. semm
ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS
ENGRAVING, EMBOSSING,
PRINTING
SOCIAL &
COMMERCIAL
Phone FR 1-7195 1600 S.W. First Avenue
LOW
fiOST
HOME LOANS
To Buy, Build or Refinance
IfcW
Inquiries Invited No Obligotifjj .;

AMili
I the Nai on
O/des'
Bade Federal
c/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOOATID.-. V.
lOSfPi-
5 Convtnlent Offict Serve Dadt County J
RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS



F:ge 4-B
-Jewlstrtcrldiain
Friday, May 20, I960
Jewish Floridian Exclusive
M
C
ARRIAGE LiOUNSELOR
. b\j OuniMe/ C_^. MiAMi'r ItfTftoStLlT Famous Marriage CoT'NSEtOR anO Author
Local Delegates Off to Confab
One of the things which continue to baffle me
is why a wife chooses a husband largely on the
b? is of his persistent avowals of love rather than
on the more durable basis of his character.
A man may be a chronic alcoholic or a heavy
gambler; he may have beaten his wife and deserted
h i children; he may suffer from a variety of
neurotic symptoms; yet if he is persistent enough,
ard if the woman is lonely enough, he may often
ge_ her to accept his proposal of marriage with scar-
r g results to all concerned.
As I say. all this is somewhat of a mystery. For.
by and large, women are much more sober and
listic than men. and consequently less foolish
romantic.
But there are exceptions to all rules, just as
1 e are exceptions to the rule that all politicians
full of guile and deceit. There are women as
incjrably romantic as the most moon-struck of
i. who will heave and sigh over every good-look-
i-- male they meet. There are women who-enjoy
Og duped by rogues and scoundrels, who are the
na'.ural prey of every con-man and swindler on the
let. There are women who have a penchant for
ting into all sorts of emotional scrapes, who
( tinually jump from the frying pan into the fire,
a' i there are women, finally, who given a choice
ireen an obviously good husband and an obvious-
tad one. will almost inevitably choose the latter.
AS this. I must admit, depresses me. and I have
at many a sleepless night seeking a sensible
sc'.ition.
Deliberate Care
As a professional uplifter with an incurable itch
to improve humanity. I have come up with a sua-
Uon which, while it may not help matters, will
certainly not make them any worse.
My suggestion, in brief, is that women go hus-
band shopping with as much deliberate care and
av.areness as they now show when they shop for a
dreM or house.
Jus* as no woman would ever dream of buying
best if she didn't first ransack all the available
department stores, and just as she wouldn't buy a
M unless she had first exhausted the patience
oi her real estate agent; so, I am firmly convinced,
e? woman ought to marry unless she tosses her
.ions overboard and goes in for some hard, real-
i- c, comparative husband shopping.
This assumes, of course, that the woman has
more than one proposal in the offing, and that she
is wise enough to go out with a considerable number
of men before reaching so momentous a decision.
But having assumed this. I have assumed all
that is practically necessary- The next step is to set
downitem by itemthe traits or qualities which
-are most important in terms of a rewarding mar
riage: to-wit, loyalty, integrity, intelligence, com-
panionship, physical attraction, good breeding, emo-
tional stability, financial security, and respect for
the man as an individual.
Having done this, the prospective husband shop-
per should rate each of the trails as excellent, good,
fair, poor, and woefully deficient, add up the total
score, and then marry the one who comes out of this
gruelling test .as the "best buy'' among the pros-
pects.
Not Enough Reason
It may be objected that my proposal is much
too cold, logical and scientific: that it minimizes the
role of the emotions and personal feelings; and that
choosing a husband along the lines I have suggested
is too much like choosing a refrigerator or an auto-
mobile.
Granted: But the concession by no means weak-
ens the argument. On the contrary, the harsh fact
is that marriages fail today largely because there
is too much emotion and not enough reason, too
much sex and not enough sense, too much passion
and not enough companionship.
All I seek to do is strike a happy balance.
Hitherto, the emphasis has been entirely too much
on romance and sex with rather disastrous conse-
quences for everyone concerned. Since our emo
tions often do nothing but betray and deceive us,
isn't it about time that we tried something else?
I do not, of course, guarantee that if we used
our heads more and our hearts less, all would be
well in this best of all possible worlds. But I am
reasonably certain that if we chose our mates on
the basis of logic and common sense, there would
be far fewer divorces and unhappy homes. This
is all any reasonable person has a right to expect.
And this is all my modest proposal anticipates.
Mr. Kling h available fer priVofe marriag* roumefint
at f Huntin^fon Merited/ bfefw., in Miami
Mrs. Milton Weiss and Mrs. Har-
ry Bethea president and first vice
president of Dadc County Council
i; Pirent-Teacher Assns. have
been elected to attend the National
Congress of Parents and Teachers
to take, place, in Philadelphia on
Sunday through Wednesday.
Keynote address will be by Mrs.
James C. Parker, president of Na-
tional Congress. "The Nation'*-
ChildrenLessons from the White
House Conference" will be the
topic by Eli Ginzberg. chairman,
Committee on Studies, I960 White
House Conference on Children and
Youth, and professor of economics
Columbia University. ,mJ
"Family Assignments for the
Sixties" will be set before the dele-
gates in this educational forum.
Gordon Eyes School Board
Jack D. Gordon, president of
V. ihington Federal Savings and
loan A>sn.. is running for the
School Board in the Dade county
Off Tuesday.
jord:>n stated that his business
experience "should by an asset to
Schwl Board, whose $70 rrr.l-
i budget is more than 16 per-
< at larger than that of the County
C:mni.ssion.
"Dade county has made an ex-
< lea itart toward giving its chil-
n a school system which em-
phasizes quality of instruction and
a desire on the part of pupils to
expand their own knowledge,"
Gordon stated. "I would like to
i play a part in accelerating this
1 proce- "
Gordon has been a resident of
Dade county since 1940. residing
(with his wife, Barbara, and their
children on Palm Island.
He has served as chairman of
Miami Beach Housing Author-
ity, director of the National Assn.
of Better Business Bureaus, vice
president of the Florida Zoological
Society, director of the Friends of
Chamber Music of Miami, director
of Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn.,
past president and presently direc-1
tor of both the Miami Beach Bet-
ter Business Bureau and the Wash-
ington Avenue Assn.
He is currently serving as a vice
chairman of the I960 CombineJ
Jewish Appeal.
Sisterhood Meeting Slated
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
meet at the Center. 6500 N. Miami
ave.. on Monday a'. 8:30 p.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL
KOSHER
TOURS TO
tA^
*%<*
15-DAY FIESTA
AIR-TOUR TO MEXICO
YOUNG ISRAEL TOURS allow you to en-
joy the thrilling beauty and adventure
t Meiico with the conjenial coin-
amonshii of a Young Israel i/oua.
IMMIMIIMittllMllllli
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ir July 3rd
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Fridpy. May 20, 1960
vJewisti FkrkMan
Page 5-B
MKS. LOUIS GOIDMAN
Perry Pledges
'New Confidence'
Miami attorney Morton Lee
Perry is running for the Dade
County Small Claims Court judge-
ship in the May 24 runoff.
Perry, a University of Miami law
graduate who has practiced law in
Dade county during the past ten
years, pledged to "restore confi-
dence" to this judicial position if
elected.
Active in Jewish community af-
fairs, Perry said that "a majority
of the large number of persons
who come in contact with this
court have never before set foot in
a courtroom. Their experience be-
fore the judge will indelibly re-
main with them as being represen-
tative of the workings of our civil
courts system of justice."
He said that the position, when
properly administered, "affords
, the opportunity for one to make a
j significant contribution to com-
munity service."
Perry is a charter member of
Miracle Masonic Lodge, a past
president of Isaac Levin Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, member of Sholem
Lodge, a former officer and direc-
tor of Beth David Men's Club, and
has been affiliated with the Junior
Chamber of Commerce, Young
Democrats, American Legion, the
Mental Health Society, and other
local civic and welfare groups.
He is a member of the American
Bar, the Florida and Dade County
Miami Hadassah
Installation Set
At Westview Club
Mrs. Homer S. Rievman, presi-
dent of the Miami chapter of Ha-
dassah, announces the annual in-
stallation luncheon on Monday at
Westview Country Club.
Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner, vice
president of the Florida region of
Hadassah. and an advisor to the
Miami chapter, will install the fol-
lowing officers:
Mrs. Louis E. Goldman, presi-
dent; Mrs. Harold Abbott, Mrs.
Moe Feingold, Mrs. S. A. From-
mer. Mrs. M. W. Lauretz, and Mrs.
Sidney Lcfcourt, vice presidents;
Mrs. Harry Tavss, treasurer; Mrs.
J. M. Fishman, financial secre-
tary; Mrs. Jacob Bornstein, corre-
sponding secretary; Mrs. Martin
Loss, recording secretary; and
Mrs. Murray Levine, membership
secretary.
Mrs. Goldman has a long record
of service to Hadassah, which in-
cludes membership on the Nation-
] al Medical Center committee. She
has also served as president of the
Herzl group in the Miami Beach
chapter.
Following the final report of the
year's activities, which will be
: given by Mrs. Rievman, retiring
president, there will be a musical
! program consisting of an original
song written by Mrs. Max Weilz
and sung by Mrs. Arthur Rosen-
baum. Mrs. Max Goldstein will be
at the piano.
Mrs. Irwin Liss, founder-presi-
dent of the chapter, is chairman.
She will be assisted by Mrs. Ber-
nard Leffler, Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt,
Mrs. E. Gerson and Mrs. William
Goldberg.
Mrs. Ralph Whitehouse, outgoing president of Temple Sinai
Sisterhood, turns gavel over to Mrs. Kurt Wallach, newly-in-
stalled president, at ceremonies last week at the Castaways.
Sunshine Camp For Handicapped
Woman Editor
Seeks Election
Polly Rose Balfe is a candiate
for National Democratic Commit-
tee worn an of Florida.
Mrs. Balfe has been long active
in Dade county's civil affairs. She
is editor and publisher of the
Homestead News.
Bar Assn. Perry served overseas
with the 20th Air Force and was
based on Saipan during World
War II.
luslnes
i*
Have that
s Meeting,
nquet, or
I Occasion

You'll find complete
focilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
Sunshine Camp, a non-profit or-
ganization begun in 1957 to develop
a camping program for South Flor-
ida's handicapped children, will
offer the first residential camp in
this area during the month of July.
Sunshine Camp, which original-
ly started as a project of Welfare
Planning Council of Dade County,
is now sponsored jointly by Par-
ents of the Blind, Muscular Dystro-
phy Society, Miami Hearing Soci-
ety, United Cerebral Palsy, Retard-
ed Children's Society, and the So-
ciety for Crippled Children and
Adults.
For the past three years. Sun-
shine Camp has operated camps
for handicapped children on week-
ends twice each year, at which
time extensive study programs and
experiments were conducted to
develop the best possible program
of this type for South Florida.
As a result of this and the avail-
ability of Camp Owissa Bauer near
Homestead, 200 handicapped chil-
dren will have the opportunity to
participate in a complete camp
program, including sports, arts
and crafts, games, songs, nature
study dramatics, hikes, and group
living.
The camp will be held in two
sessions of two weeks each and
supervised by specially trained
personnel: A nurse will be on duty
at all.times and there is access to
Archer Smith Hospital in case of
emergency.
In charge is Gene Dembek at
the United Cerebral Palsy Rehab-
iltation Center, 1411 NW 14th ave.
Applications close June 1.
Mrs. Wallach
Leads Sisterhood
Installation of newly-eteefed
cers of Temple Sinai Sisterhood
took place in the Garden roon of
the Castaways motel last weer..
Script for the installation c:- e*
mony, "Fires of Devotion to iio>
terhood," was written by incong
president Mrs. Kurt Wallach.
Her officers are Mrs. Samuel
Lubell, first vice president; Mrs,
Allen Oster, second viee.presid it;
Mrs. Abe Milman, third vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Nathan Borrok, treas-
urer.
Secretaries are Mrs. Richard
Popper, recording; Mrs. Fred Pull-
man, financial; Mrs. Sam Scurran,
corresponding. Trustees are Mr.
Edward Aucrbach, Mrs. Nal IBII
Kempner, Mrs. Max Maysman,
Mrs. Samuel Orot, Mrs. Dorot.iy
Stone, and Mrs. Russell Verga.
Mrs. Louis Bergert was chair-
man of the program, and V s.
Benno Wallach was narrator aiid
installing officer.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood is an
auxiliary of Temple Sinai, which
has occupied its own building just
one year. It is a member of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods. Parent body is the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations.
One of the aims of the local Sis-
terhood is to equip the kitchen in
the permanent Temple buildir^.
*^
Unttmiw, Teas, WwpWi Btnqutt*, Ptrtiit,
(Mnntrt ... from 20 to 2000 catered In th
mmnnor of th* Diplomat... an unhuMlae*,
avar-attantlva, ott-aookan aervlce that makae
paaa>
lor Inlormalloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-40*1
Mh St. Collins
*lJonr 3ncf%ur\f t& *J\lot C-~ordia/fy
sjnvileci with regard* to
WEDDINGS BANQUETS
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
R.S.V.P.: Mr. Arthur Budoff
JE 8-081 1 Curing M.n.g.r
400 Ft. Ocaanfron. at Lincoln Rd.


Page 6-B
*Jewisi> fhridiari
Friday, May 20, I960
Members of the Women's Division for Israel for Mrs. Meir when she comes to Miami on
Bonds meet at a coffee in the home of Mrs. June 9 at a dinner to be held in the Fontaine-
Sam F. Danels, 1396 Bay dr., to discuss the bleau hotel. Shown (left to right) are Mrs.
roll of Miami's "Golda Meir Honor Guard." Arthur Marks, Mrs. David Samuels, Mrs.
Women who have been active on behalf of Abraham Grunhut, and Mrs. Bernard D. Kap-
Israel Bonds will serve as the Honor Guard Ian.
Reform Women
Slated in Seminar
Mrs. Alfred Reich, director" "f
the State ,of Florida. Southeast
Kerteration'of Temple Sisterhoods,
this urrtiflmiminccd a spring sem-
inar for Monday. 10 a.m. to 2;30
p.m., at Temple Beth Am.
Participating will be these na-
tional representatives: Mrs. David
Zolonkia, Tampa, fourth vice pres-
ident of the National Federation,
in a discussion of 'What is Reform
Judaism?"
Mrs, Jules Lipman, St. Peters-
burg. "Responsibilities of Offi-
cers;" Mrs. Carl Ettinger, Cedar
Rapids. Ia and now a Miamian,
'Fund-Raising Techniques."
The afternoon will be devoted
to buzz sessions on fund-raising,
membership retention, program-
ming, and responsibilities of prc-
dents.
Mrs. Murray Steinberger, 5740
S\V 39th st., is in charge of reser-
vations.
Participating are Temple Israel,
West Palm Beach: Temple Emanu-
El. Ft. Lauderdale: Temple Beth
El, Hollywood; Temple Sinai.
North Miami; Temple Beth Sho-
om. Miami Beach; Temple Israel.
Miami: Temple Judea, Coral Ga-
bles; and Temple Beth Am, South
Miami, host congregation.
Mrs. Reich is chairman and co-
ordinator of the seminar.
mas. mmtD hiich
Donor Reward
Luncheon Due
Annual donor reward dinner of
'lie I. R. Goodman Business and
Professional group of Hadassah
will be held on Sunday, 6:30 p.m..
at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Mrs. Jack Davis is chairman.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi May-
er Abramowitz. of the North Shore
Jewish Center. Mrs. Roselyn Sak-
rais will accompany her daughter.
i>nen, in a program of vocal se
lections.
Mrs. Jack Herman, Mrs. Ben
Snydcr. and Miss Polly Gershon
have been reelected to serve an-
other term.
Final Event
For Auxiliary
Greater Miami Women- Auxili-
ary, Jewish Home for the Aaed,
will hold its final meeting of the
>ear on Wednesday evening at the
Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman,
president, will conduct the meet-
ing.
Program will include movies of
peciaT events at the Home, the
Auxiliary's donor dinner, and In-
stallation.
Maurice Pearlstein, executive di-
rector of the Home, and Arthur Ks-
lish, assistant director, will have
a question and answer period.
Combined staffs of Temple Ner Tamid and
Monticello Park religious schools at recent
12th anniversary celebration of Israel's in-
dependence. Seated (left to right) are Saul
Gerchakov, Abraham Gittelson, education di-
lector at Monticello, Rabbit Eugene Labovitz,
spiritual leader of Ner Tamid, and Cantor
Samuel Gomberg, also of Ner Tamid. Stand-
ing are Mrs. Jerome Cavell, Mrs. Joseph Sher-
bill, Mrs. Jack Diamond, Mrs. Irving Seidel,
Mrs. Zvi Feinstein, Miss Barbara Stayman,
and Mrs. Harry Lipsitz.
Beach High PTA Installs Officers In New School
Lets Get Acquainted With Our
Erand New School" will be the
theme of a prosram by the Miami
Eeach High School PTA when the
doors of the new school open to
parents and the general public for
the first time in an installation
meeting Wednesday evening. The
new school is at 2231 Prairie ave.
Mrs. D. Donald Smith will con-
duct the meeting as the first pres-
ident of the new school PTA be-
fore turning the gavel to newly-
elected PTA president Mrs. Leon
Green.
Alex Gordon, Metro Commission-
er. District 5. will he installing of-
ficer. Serving with Mrs. Green will
be Mrs. Ben Samuels, president-
elect; Mrs. H. Lee Hauser, Mrs.
David Hochberg and Mrs. Charles
Nichols, vice presidents; Mrs. Ir-
ving Block, recording secretary;
Mrs, Morton Moses, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Leonard JacobaOD,
treasurer; and Mrs. Louis Nadler,
supply room treasurer.
Last year. PTA officers were In-
stalled at the site of the new
school prior to construction. An
exact replica of the school was on
display In keeping with the theme
of the installation ceremony. 'Key
to the Present.'' each officer will
unlock a door of the school model.
Irvin Katz. principal, will bring
greetings. Opening of the new
school culminates many years of
work by parents, city officials and
members of the Board of Public
Instruction.
Members of the choir and school
band will sing and play.
ELECT
Marvin 'RED1
CHRISTMAS
CONSTABLE Dist. 2
A FAMILY MAM FOR A FAMILY JOB
.u 12.A
COURTESY CONSIDERATION DIGNITY
" M Adv.
N. Dade Women
Install Officers
North Dade chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold its annual
installation on Saturday evening in
the Beau Rivage motel.
Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, president
of B'nai B'rith Women, District 5,
will install as president for her
second term Mrs. Donald Reiff, as
well as vice presidents Mrs. Harry
Friedman. Mrs. Bert Simon, and
Mrs. Ralph Abramson.
Mrs. Robert Brown, 820 NE
180th St.. No. Miami Beach, is in
harge of reservations.
WHY LEAVE
YOUR HOME?
Salad Draaariat hi Comfort
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Shop At Home
Free Estimates Nt Oblifatiti
Phone OX 6-0301
HOWARD COUNTY JA 4-4KM
DISCOUNT
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MJGUST BROS HyF
*^ I. i. .. i i r '
IS I'll lif.Sl
3
Txiona Chapter Picnic
Tziona chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en's Organization announces its
first annual picnic Sunday at Cran-I
don Park from 11:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. Prizes will be awarded to
children participating in relay
races. Committee includes Mes-'
dames Jack Safra, chairman, Jer-
ry Sehacter. Eugene Labowitz,
Morris Waldman, Menachem Got-
teman. Harvey Muller. Mrs. Mor-
ns Waldman is president of the
group.
WILLIAM W. SHAYNE Endorses
Ralph B. Ferguson, Jr.
AS THE BIST QUALIFIED TO SERVE AS YOUR
Justice of the Peace
(DISTRICT 2)
Ralph Ferguson, Jr.'s Background
Lifelong Resident of Miami. Born in District 2. Age 34.
Athletics-Played football under Jess Yarborough at
Miami High and was awarded a football scholarship
the University of Miami.
Practicing Attorney, member of firm of Gubermar,,
Hofmann & Brandt.
Resides at 3341 N.W. 14th Terrace with his wife, the
. former Wenonah Duk, and four children.
ELECT
RALPH B. FERGUSON, JR.
YOU*
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
(DISTRICT 2)
Pull Lever 11-A May 24th
"FAIRNESS WITH FERGUSON''


Friday, May 20, 1960
Jewisli noridliari
Medical Porum
At Miami "Y"
Second Medical Forum for senior
cii" thj;r families will be
held on Vednesiay evening in the
auditorium of the Miami YMHA,
451TSW Tflh ave.
"Health Problems of Older
Adults" ill be moderated by Dr.
Norman iiadsden. chairman of the
Miami VIHA Senior Citizens com
mittee. Participating physicians
will include Dr. Herbert Kaiser,
surgeon: Dr. Jack Amazon, den
tist: Dr. Smanuel Pushkin, optom
etrisi: Dr. Paul Nonkin. resident in
the Department of Geriatrics at
Jackson I Jemorial Hospital.
The Mi?mi YMHA is a branch of
the Greater Miami Jewish Com
i munity Center, a beneficiary agen
[ cy of the United Fund and Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
to
West Palm Beach
[Housewife Wins
lackle Contest
A 43-ycaroId Florida housewife
living in a furnished West Palm
ieach apartment with her husband
mcl twi; youn; children has won
first priy-? in the Mackle Company-
jeneral Development "Walk into
i Whole New Life" contest.
She is Mrs. Evelyn M. Flans-
irg, w>-o moved to West Palm
leach recently from Rhinebeck,
I.Y.. actually to "walk into a
[hole new life" with her husband.
Jlwin. and children. James, 2, and
irrett cne year old.
The lucky Mrs. Flansburg, one
twins, won a $10,980 Mackle-
lilt hone and lot plus $2,500 in
lautifnl furniture and decora
\n$. In addition, she won a job
iranteed for one year at $100 a
pk w h the Mackle Company.
'My r .-band will take the job."
said excitedly. "He has want-
wrk for a fine old company
the Mackle-, and he should fit
t into their operation."
F'ansburgs will take posses
f tbeir new home at Port St.
big Mackle-General Do
spmert community on the Flor-
east coast on U.S. Highway 1
miles south of Ft. Pierce.
This is the first contest I ever
fa. I picked up my entry blank
1 the '.Vest Palm Beach office of
faeral Development," she ex-
timed.
P'We v.ould like to live at Port
larlotle. Sebastian or, Vero
ach Highlands or one of the
lier General Development home
Immur ties. But we have made
any frlanda in the West Palm
fach nrea, and Port St. Lucie is
fcr choice. It is not only a beauti-
|1 place, but it is close enough to
Palm Beach area so that our|
nds can visit back and forth."
Irs. F.'ansburg broke down and
w en she was informed of
good luck by I. M. Van Gelder, i
count executive of the Reuben
Donnelley Corporation of Chi-
go. the firm which judged the
test. Van Gelder flew into Mi-
Page 7-B
Lodge Holds
Dinner Dance
North Miami Beach Lodge of the
Knights of Pythias holds its f.fth
I annual dinner dance at the Diplo-
j mat Country Club in Hollywood oa
Saturday evening. Edward J. Wolis
and Gilbert Miller are co-chair-
men. Heading the entertainment
will be the Ink Spots, comedian
Sammy Shaw, and dancers Raul
and Eva Reyes.
/Mrs. Lazere to Speak
Mrs. Haskell Lazere, director of
| the Women's Division, State of Is-
rael Bonds, will be guest speaker
at a monthly meeting of Temple
Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood on
Wednesday evening at the Center.
An Israeli film will also be shown.
Beth Emeth Sisterhood
Beth Emeth Sisterhood will hold
its donor luncheon on Sunday noon
in the Everglades hotel. Women
who completed their donors will
be honored by chairman Mrs. Jo-
seph Stern and co-chairman Mrs.
Maxwell Weisblatt. Rabbi David
W. Herson will give the invocation.
Home to Cite
Students Here
A special "Community Service
4 ward" will be presented by Mar-
vin Schreiber. program director of
the Jewish Home for the Aged, to
eraduating students of the Congre-
gation of Monticello Park at late
Friday night services this week.
The award is in recognition of
the program presented by students
at the Home during the Passover
holiday.
More than 25 members of the
school's choir, under the direction
of Cantor Ben Zion Kirschenbaum,
enacted a model Seder for resi-
dents, with Rev. Lazar Lerer, for-
mer member of the congregation,
serving as the grandfather at the
Seder table.
The award is an Esrog Box
which was especially made for the
occasion by residents of the Home
in their craft workshop.
"Hadassah Jamboree" performed by members of Miami Beach
chapter of Hadassah at the chapter's donor reward luncheon
May 2 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Below, Mrs. Harold Mel-
nick (left), donor chairman, and Mrs. Jack Falk, program chair-
man, discuss the event, which was attended by some 1,000
members.
N. Shore Pupils To Graduate
Saturday morning services at
North Shore Jewish Center will in-
clude Graduation Sabbath for the
Hebrew school. The 16 boys and
girls of the graduating class will
conduct most of the service and
be presented with their Hebrew
school diplomas by Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz.
Each student will receive a copy
of "Ethics of the Fathers" as a:
ami to meet the Flansburgs in the
offices of the Mackles.
Van Gelder called the contest,
in which the Mackles budgeted
$250,000 in a statewide campaign
to make Florida residents and vis-
itors conscious of the value of
home ownership, "one of the most
successful we ever handled."
"The entries totaled slightly
more than 50.000," he said. "We
had to go through four phases of
judging before we came up with
the winners."
gift from the Sisterhood. Respond-
ing for the class will be Judith
Ploikin and David Rossman. who
will deliver sermonettes in Hebrew
and English, respectively.
The graduating class consists of
Robert Ett. Lee Fruman, S i m
Granoff, Gail Greenhouse, Henry
Jacobson, Ivan Jacobs Marsha
Kronovet. Allan Kurzweil, Candy
Morse, Jerry Lieberman, Charles
Lindenbaum, Judith Plotkin, Sey-
mour Roth, Michael Saffan and
Marc White.
In addition to the graduation
service, Rabbi Abramowitz will
conduct an ''Honor Thy Teacher"
ceremony. Teachers of the Hebrew
school will receive public tribute
"for their devotion to Torah edu-
cation." To receive a special cer-
tificate of honor are Mrs. Nate
Robinowitz, Mrs. Rita Fearnley,
Mrs. George Siegel. Miss Shula-
mith Mittleman. David Rosenferd,
and Peter Klein.
r*fcl
\
WE WHOLE-HEARTEDLY ENDORSE
DOYLE
CARLT0N
AS GOVERNOR
AND URGE YOU TO VOTE FOR HIM ON MAY 24
Here's Why!
* This is a do-or-die election for South Florida. Doyle Carlton
has showntime and againthat he is for US, that he will
break the Pork-Chop stranglehold on the large counties!
+ Carlton helped the Dade-Broward area obtain badly-need-
ed funds for construction of schools and roads-and will
continue to help us keep pace with our growing needs.
K Carlton will not let our schools be shut down, will not let
violence close our doors to industry or tourism.
+ Carlton will bring new industry to South Florida, will help
to keep our hotels and tourist apartments filled with a
steady flow of tourists.
* Carlton will give us fair representation in Tallahassee and
a fair return in benefits for the state taxes we pay.
+ Carlton is a man of great warmth, sincerity and under-
standing. He has been largely responsible for the great
strides taken by state institutions for mental health,
human welfare and rehabilitation.
fc Carlton will give us an efficient, business-like
administration, one that will help us to prosper and grow.
MAX OROVITZ
ABE ARONOVITZ
GEORGE TAIIANOFF
STANIEY C MYERS
MILTON SIRKIN
HOWARD KANE
FOR GOVERNOR ELECT
hand for the first annual dinner dance
bnscied by the newly-organized Women's
rision of the Miami Beach YMHA Branch
(It jt to riqht) Mr. and Mr. William Suss-
in, Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Kann, Mr. and
Norman Giiler. The affair was held Sat-
lay night at the Carillon hotel. Mrs. Kann is

president of the Women's Division, which has
been formed to help the Beach "Y," one of the
branches of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center. Mrs. Sussman and Mrs. Giiler
served as co-chairmen of the dinner dance.
Mr. Sussman is president of the Beach Branch.
PULL
LEVER 5-B
ENDORSED BY
The Miami Herald
nd
The Miami News
P<1. Pol. Adv.


Pc-e 8-B
vJmistiFhrMton
Friday, May 20. I960
<^Tn the r^ealm of t^ociety
Rubin. Citrin Will
Live on Beach
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony on Sunday, May 15. Miss i
Carole Lee Citrin became the bride j
of Stuart Irwin Rubin. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman officiated at the 4
p.m. rites in the Crown hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Esther Citrin. 1101 Pennsylvania
ave. The groom is the son of Mrs.
Rosa Rubin, 1215 Alton rd., and
the late Joseph Rubin.
The bride selected a ballerina-1
length gown featuring a sabrina
scalloped neckline, cap sleeves, fit-
ted bodice of imported chantilly
lace, and bouffant skirt of silk or-
ganza with bands of chantilly lace
insertions.
Her two-tiered French illusion
veil had a border of matching lace,
and fell from a cloche of lace and {
seed pearls. She carried two lav-
ender orchids and lily-of-the-valley
in semi-cascade. For something
old, she was married in a gold
wedding band worn by her mater-
nal grandmother.
Maid of honor for her new sis-
ter-in-law was Miss Elaine Rubin.
Bridesmaids were Sarah Fisher
and Linda Applebaum. Brenda
Becker was in charge of the guest
book.
Best man for his brother was
Murray Rubin. Ushers included
Michael Raab. Norman Ciment,
and Arthur Rubin, also a brother
of the groom.
Newlywed Mrs. Rubin grad-
uated from Miami Beach High
School where she was a member j
' edding vows were exchanged 10f Opti-Miss service club, and at-1
bttWMB Miss Annette Rubin and {tended the University of Florida.'
Eariel Graubart in 6 p.m. cere- Her husband will receive his Bach-j
o. j ,. lelor's degree in business from the
ironies on Sunday. May 15, at the g^Jg of Mjami in June. He
ft lie hotel. Rabbi Yaakov Ros- belongs to Tau Epsilon Pi fratern-
Germany Rites
For Serviceman
The post chapel in Augsburg,
Germany, was the setting for the
wedding Thursday, Apr. 14, of
Christa Klapper and S.P./4 Steven
H. Meyenw
The new Mrs. Meyers is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Green, of Augsburg. Germany. Her
husbands parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel B. Meyers, 6271 SW
30th st.. Miami.
The bride was graduated from
schools in Europe, and is current-
ly a medical secretary for the
U. S. Army Hospital in Augsburg.
The bridegroom was graduated
from Miami Technical High School.
He belonged to Hurricane AZA and
was "heart-throb" for Debbs BBG
in 1956.
The newlyweds are touring Italy,
France and Switzerland for their
honeymoon. They expect to be
back in the states by 1961.
Arrtmore
IMS. SWART RUBIN
Miss Rubin Now
Mrs. Graubert
,tv-
The couple are honeymooning in
Nassau, and will make their home
in Miami Beach.
Ratners Reveal
Linda's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Ratner, of
< rg officiated.
Tie bride is the daughter of Mr.
*nrl Mrs. Samuel Rubin. 7820 Min-
fV u, Coral Gables. The groom is
t; son of Rabbi and Mrs. Benja-
iv Graubart, of Poughkeepsie,
H Y.
7 ewlywed Mrs. Graubart attend-
ed the University of Florida and
gratated from "the University of'2294 SW 25th St., announce the'en-
M'r.mi with a Bachelor of Arts de- gagement of their daughter, Linda,
gr<-e in elementary education. She to David Werner.
i* >. ice president of the Greater Mi- He is the son of Mrs. Catherine
ar- Alumnae Assn., Delta Phi Werner. 2320 SW 19th St., and the
Ep lion. j late Albert Werner.
Tta groom attended Cornell Un- Mi" 1?atn*r graduated from Mi-
ivrrsity and graduated from New am, Senior High School where she
Yort University with a Bachelor was president of Tau Alpha Ome-
of Science degree in accounting. *a Council. She is presently a
Hr is a member of Beta Gamma >phomorc at the University of Mi-
}> ma. national honorary fratern- am-f' .. ... ,
i,- .nA ......j m. til, i i .^ On campus, the bride-elect is
it'.. and served with the 1st Army. .. J ,, .. ..
" president of Delta Phi Epsilon so
After their honeymoon, the cou- cial sorority and a member of
pk plan to live in Middletown, N.Y. Panhellenic Council. She was re-
MR. ON THE PREMISES
iH/FUR STORAGE
Unlimited and immediate
in and out service
Free electrifyinq ond
qlaiinq
Modem fur clconinq
methods
Bended free pickup and
delivery
Lowest prt-voilinqj rotes
Phone
JE 2-2387
Ik Ct-it co4( /(at cfiwi
%
*V I
REPAIRING AND REMODELING
AT LOW SUMMER RATES
h MR-HERMAN
928 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
Werner-Kalin
MRS. ALAN DORNE
Afternoon Vows
For Dome, Gold
Renee Gold is now Mrs. Alan
Dorne. The couple exchanged 2:30
p.m. wedding vows on Sunday, May
15, at Temple B'nai Sholom, with
Rabbi Sheldon Edwards officiat-
ing.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Gold. 17931 NW
14th ave., No. Miami. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Dome. 17300 NE 12th ct., No. Mi-
ami Beach.
Maid of honor was Miss Judi
Cut nick. Bob Langel was best
man.
The bride chose a chantilly lace
gown, and carried a bouquet of
white orchids on a white Bible.
Newlywed Mrs. Dorne gradu-
ated from North Miami High
School, and was a member of the
Cooperative Business Education
Club. She is presently employed as
a legal secretary.
Mr. Dorne attended New York
Schools and the University of Mi-
ami. He is a Metro police officer.
Reception followed at the Tem-
ple. After a motor tour of east
coast cities, the couple will be at
home at 2080 NE 167th St., No. Mi-
ami Beach.
Werner-Kabn
M*S. SAUL SCHULMAN
Schulman. Gruber
Exchange Vows
Miss Sandy Gruber became Mm.
Saul A. Schulman in noon cere-
monies Sunday, May 15, at the
Fontainebleau hotel. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Gruber, 850 Bruce
st., Miami Beach. The groom is
the son of Mrs. Shirley Schulman,
of Brooklyn. N. Y., and the late
Mr. Schulman.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Mi-
chael Brumer. Robert Maron, of
Atlanta, Ga., was best man.
Reception followed at the Font-
ainebleau. After a honeymoon in
Nassau, the couple will be at home
at 120 Biscaya dr., Atlanta. Ga.
TAILOR
EXPERIENCED MAN IN ALTERATION}
ON MEN $ CLOTHING
Apply 2520 Pone* da Leon Uvd,
Corel Oafctn
W.-i iier-Kahn
MISS LINDA RATNER
cently awarded the A. A. Newman
Spirit Citation, the highest that
can be given to a chapter member.
Mr. Werner was also graduated
from Miami High, where he was a
member of the X Club and Miami
Herald all-city baseball team.
He was the recipient of a "most
valuable player award." and re-
ceived the Gene Spradley Memor-
ial Citation. He is a junior at
the University of Miami.
Rabbi Scruff on TV
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual j
leader of Beth El Congregation.
will be host on "The Still Small
Voice.'" television program span-
sored by the Greater 'Miami Rab-
bin.cal Assn., on Sunday, 10 a.m.,
over WCKT ch. 7. Rabbi Schiff
will discuss "Memorial Day and
Ethics of the Fathers."
ENHANCE
YOUR WEDDING
Professional Temple Choir
NOW AVAILABLE
Complete Repertoire
including tolot to make your
WEDDING or BAR MITZVAH
a truly memorable one-reasonable.
Phone MO 7-8014
DR. ARTHUR E. SWENS0N
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF AM OFFICE F0I
rMF. PRACTICE Of CHIROFRATK.
OFFICE MOMS I CONSULTATION
BY APPOINTMENT.
Phone PL 9-3761
9808 NW. 7th Ave.
MIAMI'S NEWEST ANTIQUE SHOP
L^rovc 3460 MAIN HIGHWAY
COCONUT GROVE
Ph. HI 5-3322
ORGAN MUSIC FOR YOUR
WEDDING CEREMONY-
By JOSEPH SCHREIBMAN
and kii Portable Organ
FR 1-6387
-RONALD SWEETZ.
Choice Selection of:
FINE PORCELAIN GLASS SILVER
FURNITURE COPPER & BRASS
Grace Levison Ruth Laufer
OPES TO THE PI III II '
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Complete line of SHUTS. RIANKITS. SPREADS. TOWELS for
Hotplt. AAotels. Apt. Houeea and Private Homea.
Complete line of INFANTS WEAR A FURNITURE including
Uyettei. buntinga, robe aeia. etc., awirtgt, cr.ba.
mattreaaea, beaainettea. atrollera.
CompUte line of CHILDREN'S 1 BOYS' OIRIS' APPAREl
TO SIZf 14. Sport toga, achooi clothea and drew attire
AIR CONDITIONED FREE PARKING
8 30 S P.M. Maaam tfc Fridan
WORLD'S ACCORDION CHAMPION
NOW AVAILABLE
For Parties, Luncheons, etc.
CALL 10 A.M. 12 P.M. ONLY
NA 1-6512------------
MIAMI
WHOLESALE
CORPORATION
127
NE. 9th St.
FR 9-1717
PAftKINB
tyit*mM,'i-.T -jr.".'


Friday. May 20, 1960
+Jmisti fhridKain
Pag 9-B
A B,T about.a few things now
** that the shops all have com-
plete spring collections. Before we
.know it, we'll be right in the mid-
dle of our summer cottons, bat
our designers have several
dresses that will serve as excel-
lent transitional pieces.
Edward Abbott's designer, Wil-
son Folmer, is intrigued that so
many movie and television stars
like to wear his clothes such
as Jane Powell, Doris Day and
Kim Novak. He also likes won-
derful movies the connection
this spring being the borowed
title of "Room at the Top," from
the British film for the prevail-
ing look of his new collection.
This title describes slim dress-
es moulded through the midriff
from flaring and cape version
sleeves, shoulder-extending neck-
lines and collars, and brief but-
terfly shrugs as coverage for
spring and sumirfer nights. For
black crepe sheaths, the sleeves
or entire bodices are in crisp
, black taffeta or moire lace, but
equally airy effects are worked
out in vivid color silk shantung
and again in "middle ground"
silk prints equally right for
under furs and southern tempera-
tures.

TYPICAL of the wider look
prevailing this season is the
wide sleeved dress shown here.
It is an afternoon dress of royal,
black and white modernistic
printed, silk .surah. The midriff
is snugly fitted, and the skirt is
box pleated.
Another fashion trend is the
use of wide necklaces to fill in
the neckline. Shown is the typi-
cal heavy choker that we will be
wearing more and more of. Some-
times the jewelry will become
the focal point of attention, with
the dres.' relegated to secondary
importance stylistially.
I Earrings match the necklace,
but note tiie absence of any
bracelets or pins. This illustrates
an important fashion point
never overdress. Shown is a dress
with important lines, and a good
silhouette, and then the import-
ant necklace and the small but-
ton earring. A handbag and
gloves should be all that are nec-
essary to complete the accesso-
ries. If the occasion demands
then a small hat.
V *
OSMETICS now take their
^* place as an a.essory. For
the coquette who wields her lip-
stick in public as you would a
fan, Coty's new Riviera Twin Lip-
stick Case joins the ranks as an
artful feminine device for catch-
ing the masculine eye while
giving double the flourishing
fun.
When Coty researchers found
that 62 per cent of the nation's
women carried more than one
lipstick in her handbag to change
colors according to her mood,
the time of day, or to match or
contrast her costume, a case was
designed that would hold two lip-
sticks in coordinated combina-
tions.
Since tortoise shell has an age-
old history as a "good luck"
charm, and because it is enjoying
a renaissance in the high fashion
accessory field, the case was
given a tortoise shell finish. The
styling is obviously inspired by
and resembles a pair of minia-
ture pair of opera glasses, and
has been handsomely accented
with a golden crest, while a lip-
shaped mirror set in the top of
the case makes for easy touch-
ups.
Miss Traeger
Now Mrs. Moses
Corinne Traeger, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Traeger, 465 NW
25th ave., Miami, married Frank
Moses, son of Mrs. Gertrude Moses,
of Santiago, Chile, and. the late
Richard Moses, on Sunday, May
15 at Miami Hebrew Congregation.
The bride graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High School and at-
tended Florida State University.
The groom attended schools in San-
tiago and Sam Houston State Col-
lege College in Huntsville, Tex. He
is a photo engraver at the Miami
News.
The bride used an heirloom ring
of her maternal grandmother
which is over 60 years old.
Out-of-town guests wefe from
London, England, and Argentina.
J$irtk in JMi
VUGUST BROS |<>/ '
Sfcl
I > /If s /
ItlltU
Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital include the following:
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Melvin May 4.
Daughter bom to Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Straus May 3.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Alex-
ander Kleinman May 3.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Tinter May 3.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Early May 3.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Hart May 1.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ford Kane May 1.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
David Roddy Apr. 30.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
Lewis Apr. 30.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Har-
old Weinstein Apr. 27.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene Kaplan Apr. 27.
Dauehter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Ronald Kotler Apr. 21.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Pander Apr. 20.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Weiss Apr. 20.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Leon
England Apr. 18.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Burleigh Kaplan Apr. 18.
Daughter born to Mr: and Mrs.
Joseph T. Silver Apr. 17.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Goldman Apr. 15.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Steph-
en Irving Apr. 15.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
David Goldfine Apr. 15.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Ullman Apr. 12.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. How
ird Hertel Apr. 10.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Namm Apr. 10.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
?riedman Apr. 10.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
don Widens Apr. 8.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. San-
ford Glassman Apr. 4.
This wide-sleeved afternoon
dress is a popular fashion in
spring collections.
Summer Camp
JUNE 13 AUGUST 5
ALL AGES
DAY CAMPERS
BOARDING CAMPER!
IOYS and GIRLS
Jl 8-8871 M 0-IOOfl
OXKM
ON TMI BAT
1884 Wo* Am,
Campiae Al Jla f #f' __
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Striet 8uperv.eion of the Orthodox Vd Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Evw, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
Moofiiv sauifmtm t hiknismngs unmoor nuiuwie
310 Collins Aw. Ph. JE 23571 Miami Beach
*unds to Kidney Group
Miami Beach Temple 43, Pyth-
ian Sisters, will hold a games night
in Thursday, May 26, at the Amer-
ican Legion Hall, 1828 Alton rd.
Proceeds are for the National Kid-
ney Disease Foundation chapter
in Miami. Mrs. Selma Bromberg is
fund-raising committee chairman.
Gentleman, 65 & Retired
would tike fo hoar from widow about 55.
not ovor 5'5", profor Florida resident,
who owm hot.l or bunn.n whoro a
mathanically handy man can ba useful.
Writs A.O. c/a Deborah Cohan,
10000 Bay nor Road
SILVER STRING, MO.
Tiler eth Israel Confirmation
Confirmation of Sunday school
children of Tifereth Israel Center
will be held on Sunday, 7 p.m., at
the center. Confirmands are: Lin-
da Jamison, Sarah Kane, Jeffrey
Lawrence, Leslie Pearlstein. Rona
Bash. Rabbi. (hurry I. Lawasnce
and Cantor Albert Glantz will of-
ficiate.
Rebekahs to Honor Chief
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 wilt
honor Hugh Lee Mick, president of
the Florida Rebekah Assembly, at
a banquet in Piciollo's restaurant
on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Mrs. Phil-
ip Biblo is in charge of reserva-
tions. Regular meeting will follow
at 8 p.m. at 25 Washington ave.
Flamingo Lodge to Meet
Flamingo Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will meet Wednesday evening at
| the Citizens Federal Savings andr
ILoan Assn., Hialeah. The lodge,
I currently engaged in a member-
| ship drive, will hear Judge Charle*
Whiteacre in a discussion of "Our
Metro Court."
HKS. fKANK MOUS
Mrs. Grossman is President
Mrs. Ethel Grossman, supervisor j
of the early childhood development
program of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, was
unanimously elected president of I
the South Florida Assn. for Chil- ]
dren Under Six. Dr. Laura Cash-1
man was chosen vice president;
Mrs. Augustine Sisak, correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Lydia. Neas-
man, recording secretary; and
Mrs. Florence Gates, treasurer.
Psychiatrist to Talk Here
"How to Live with Your Ten-
sions" will be the topic of a lec-
ture and discussion presented by
Dr. Benjamin Coleman, local psy-
chiatrist, to senior citizen mem-
bers of the Miami YMHA on Tues-
day afternoon at 230 p.m. The
talk and discussion will be con-
ducted in Yiddish and English. The
event is part of the weekly lounge
program of the Miami YMHA
Senior Citizens Social Center.
Specializing
in
formal*
Cocktail Goumj
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAT
Open Monday Kits
TH 9
143rd. ST. SHOPTRM CENTER
Ope* Maadar "* ttUmf
mt, in 9
ivt yourself a
acialiti
StEosj
and
Rtlaxim
Rtgtiw MaiKUlnt
Ymib/ul CtHttmr
CsU
PL 4-5203
FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION, NO OBLIGATION
-v^A^-^~V/^^-V^~\^><--V^"W-~"*-^
SAL THE HANDYMAN
I Repairs jalousies, carpentry,
? plumbing, painting, elechic, etc.
r Lasnsi repairs. Call alter 4
Wl 7-101S
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
24-Hour Nursing 6ervies
a Spscial Diets Strictly Observed
a AM Rooms on Ground Floor
"CaafraNr
latered"
1st.
If SI
Jewish Style Cooking i
Spacious Grounds a
Reasonable Hates a
Specializing in Core to the Elderly and Chronically III
335 S.W. 12th AVE. Ph. FR 4-5437 & FR 9-0278
IEO AUEN, Wrecler


^-



Page 10-B
+Jen is* ncrkJian
Friday. May 20. 1960
CANDIDATES OFfER THEIR OJIMtftCATIONS TO YOU
Dade Goes to the Pbfls on Tuesday
Tin- iiht'rn.itorial race and ajiost of other state and local offices*plan' for education, which resulte
wiU be decided when Dade couny~voters join the rest of Florida in go- in increased salaries for teacher
tag to the polls Tuesday for the May 24 runoff. Seeking the post of and additional Junds for schoo
governor arc toft Doyle Carlton and Sen. Farris Bryant. bu' dinfs and -1-. ...
.. ..._________________________He also points to my leadersni
Ihe other statew.de offices up the cre^ion of (he Divjsion ,
for decision pit Tom Adams agains atC(, t0 sludv Florida's needs in corrections the Division of Chile
.It -. Yarborough for Secretary of
State and Doyle Conner versus
R. Hancock for Commissioner
A riculture. dren. He served on a committee tonal needs
Following is a list of candidates. ,0 revise ,he state constitution. ..i- ,HPniifiprt < a man h
the job they seek, and their back- return ,aw ^^^Me i th fiel
tt~<2ZSZt2!~ ga^PJ"**S* 22J5 "Sverlent SKaea. IW
"-* ateel to study r lonaa s neeas in corrections, the Division of Chile
'4 he field of education, public wel Training, and the Division of Men
w-'farc. prison system, old age pen- al Hea|th. all steps toward bet
01 sions, and problems of blind chil- [er soiutj0ns for Florida institi
Miami City Commission appointed fignt for an appropriations an
turn City Attorney. auditing committee to scrutiniz
o B '(r)lxle Herlong) He is past president of the Coral carefully all governmental expens
(hastain this week concluded her tables Lions Club, past governor The continuing study of expens.
cainn 1 ini for Judge of the Ju- the Miami Moose Lodge, twice is n0w being conducted by U
Cam.Pa'8"n58 Domestic Relations president of Florida State Moose Legislative Council, of which I a.
venile
Court in Group 1
Assn.. past exalted ruler of the chairman."
Mrs. Chasta.n has been an in- -^arni Elks Lodge, past president Sen_ Adams was named
Mo
/for thi."COUrt of he Young Democratic Club of 0u7si'anding Freshman Senator,'
ne September. 1956. also hear..? Co^>- a"d } ""5 "d rece,ved ,he biennia' 2
fng cases and a referee there. She ^ing as member of the .board as lhe legls|ator "Cttntribjittol
1 ..,...-aj irk. in.,erviee f trustees for the National Chil- Florida agriculture." I
has attended weekly in-service
training sessions with the proba-
dren's Cardiac Home.
the 1959 session, in addition to hi
tion staff since March. 1958. fea- PB.Nric CHRISTIE appointment to chair the Legisla
turing discussion leaders prom- FRANCIS J. CHRISTIE ,Up council, he was chosen Mo:
inent in the fields of psychology. Judge Francis J. Christie, candi-(Valuable Member of the Legisli
sociology and psychiatry. i '*te for Dade Circuit Court, said ture" on the basis of multiple at
Mis chastain is a member of the ; his week that "voters should pay complishments.
International Assn. of Children's 'ar more attention than usual to nuiifll
Court Judges and attended a meet- the qualifications of men running DR. JACK BETHWITM
ing of the organization in Belgium or judicial posts." Dr. Jack H. Beckwith, in hi:
in July, 1958. Judge Christie, who lead the campaign for a runoff victory 1.
She holds a magna cum laude^ield in the May 3 primary with the District 1 county commissio.
degree from the University of Mi more than 52.000 votes, and who race, this week said "thank you
ami. and has studied sociology and In in the Tuesday runoff, pointed to the 44.575 Dade countians wn;
government at Duke University.! >ut that "a judge is far more voted for him in the May 3 pn
She is a member of the American.; ikely to play a direct role in the mary.
Florida, and Dade County Bar! average person's life than a gov- Dr. Beckwith. an oral surgeon
Assns. ernor or state cabinet member. said he was "deeply grateful fo
She has served on the adoption, Vnd yet I'm afraid that all too the tremendous support" he rt
civic affairs, courts, crime and de- nany people flip a mental coin ceived and reaffirmed his pledg
linquency. family law. juvenile when they get to that point on the t0 make sure Dade countians get
court, and juvenile law and pro- voting machine that concerns (he most'services for their medi
cedure committee of these organi- judges." cal dollars and their other tax dol
Judge Christie called on Dade lars."
voters to "study carefully the back- The support he received in th
'round and qualifications of ju- primary, Beckwith declared, "wa
zations.
M. R. HARRISON
M. R. "Moe" Harrison, St., pio dicial candidatesand vote for the a vote 0f confidence by a major
neer Miamian and board chairman man you would most like to have ilv 0f lne people who sincerely fee
of the M R. Harrison Construction an the bench if you are involved tnat Metro needs leadership ant
Corporation which he founded, it bj litigation of any kind." who want economy without sacn
a candidate for the Metro Com- his seven and a na|( vears as ficing progress."
mission of Dade County in Dis- a Dade jusljce 0f tne Peace .Judge Beckwith a supporter of Metro
tnct j Christie has heard more than 15.-, t government, reiterated hi;
y residents willi^ civil and crimina, cases. He T".. A ,h ro,ir.,v commission
All Dade count
vote for this and four other com-|was elected in 152 and reelected
mission posts in the May 3 elec-!jn 1955
tion.
He is a member of the board of DR. BEN SHEPPARD
deacons of Westminister Presby- Dr. Ben Sheppard. pediatrician
terian Church, is vice president of ind attorney at law. is in the May
the Greater Miami YMCA, a n d' 24 runoff for Judge of the Juve-
vice president of the Miami Light- nile Court.
house for the Blind. He is a mem- Dr. Sheppard promises that he
ber of the Miam. Rotary Club and 1 will .WOrk as many hours as nee- tfJSif? f Conslab,<
of the Miami-Dade County Cham- cessary to bring the court docket ln u,sinci *
up to date, and keep it that way." The candidate pledges aeon
The physician-attorney has con- veniently ocated. ground level
belief that the county commission
ers should serve as a legislate
I body which sets policy and ther
leave the administration of tha'
policv to those hired to do tht
job."'

MARVIN CHRISTMAS
Marvin Red Christmas is run
ber of Commerce.
Formerly, he served as director
, Disaster Relief for the Dade! centrated his medical work at modern office tvvo-v.a> rad.o
chapter of the American Red Cross' Variety Children's Hospital, where al cars and 24hrJ**e.
and was. for many years. Scout for many years he has helped take, I appoint qualified, Iocs.
Master of Troop 47. :are of polio patients. "His entire deputies, who will serve the puo
Troop
He is past president of the local
chapter of the Associated General care of infants and teen-agers,"
Contractors of America and of the his supporters declare.
medical life has been spent taking c with courtesy, dignity and con
Miami Builders' Exchange.
*
GEORGE OKELL, SR.
George S. Okell, sr., seeking the
Before coming to Florida, he
worked with the Children's Court
in Queens, and for some time
worked in children's neuro-psy-
Circuit Court judgeship in Group -hiatry at Vanderbilt Clinic. Dr
I, has put his runoff campaign into! -heppard received his legal de-1 county tax assesser. ^
sideration.
Christmas is a native Floridian
30-year resident of Dade county
with 20 years of experience in law
enforcement. Married and the fa
ther of four children, until recently
he was employed as a deputy Dadt
hiqh gear, and is confident that
"I will be victorious if Dade coun-
ty voters in making their choice
;ree at the University of Miami j
'aw school in 1952. Since that time.!
'ie has been an instructor at the!
CARLOS FERNANDEZ
Former Municipal Judge Carlo;
on Tuesday. May 24, base it on j school of law. both in the Day and',B Fernandez is in the Tuesday
qualifications a n d I Evening Divisions.
t *
TOM ADAMS
Sen. Tom Adams, candidate for
Secretary of State in Tuesday'!
Okell was chairman of the com- runoff, declared this week that htl*"* art
mittee that rewrote the corpora- has "a proven record of service." taif-
background,
ability "
Okell. a Dade resident for 50
years, was elected to serve in the
state legislature for 10 years.
runoff for Justice of the Peace i
District 2.
Judge Fernandez has been prac
ticing law for 11 years, "and has
proven to be a fair and understand
tion code for the state, and his
supporters declare he was a mem-
ber of the legislative council cre-
During his first term, the 40-
vear-old senator says he helped
dpvplnn th" SlflO million 'nickine
TRANSMISSION
-K HYDRA VATIC
-* DYNAFtOW
-* POWERGIIDE
-* FORDOMATIC
-* TURBO DRIVE
41 POWERFUTE
REPAIR
CITY
AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSIONS
INC.
PROBLEMS
4* TORQUEFUTE
-* JETAWAY
-4t TURBOGLIDE
OR EXCHANGE
Guaranteed 90 Days or 4 000 Miles
SAME DAY SERVICE
69 N.W. 20th STREET
15 Years in the Same Location
PHONE FR 7-4949
Op*n 7.30 AM. to 5:30 P.M. St. 'til Noon
They declare that "he is ac
quainted with our traditions and
customs, as well as having the ad-
ditional merit of understanding
of foreign-born residents."
They declare that he speak'
Spanish fluently, "which is of greai
advantage in the Dade county
area, where so many litigants are
of Latin extraction."
Judge Fernandez is a former di
rector of the Dade County Council
of Community Relations, and has
addressed numerous civil liberties
and brotherhood organizations,
such as the American Jewish Con-
gress, his supporters indicate.

W. R. HANCOCK
W. R. (Buster) Hancock is run-
Bradford Dillman, Juliette Greco, and Orson Welles are pic-
ured in one half of their dual roles in Darryl Zanuck's "Crack
.n the Mirror." an exciting and unique suspense drama now
playing al the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
Members of the Israel Review Theater are (left to right) Ber-
nard Saver, Mina Yurman, Rita Reisch, and Alberto Oritz.
Youngest is Miss Reisch, 16-year-old Israeli dancer and sing-
er. The group also includes Jacques Naphthali. All from Is-
rael, the entertainers come here on their first stop of a U.S.
tour after starring in Mexico, Europe and South America. They
will appear before numerous local organizations during the
next two weeks, and are open for booking. Headquarters are
the New Pioneer hotel. Miami.
ing for State Commissioner of
viniculture in the May 24 run-off.
"As commissioner it shall be my
olicy to implement fully the re-
rganization of our department of
he Agriculture Services Commit-
ee and passed by the 1959 Legis-
'ature to be effective in January,
961." he declared.
Hancock, 42. who owns and op-
rates Hancock Groves, at Grove-
and. Lake county, near Orlando,
was born at Pinetta. Fla. He at-
tended the public schools and di-
versity of Florida, where he re-
ceived his degree in agriculture.
He completed naval flight train-
.ng at Pensacola, transferred to
the Marine Corps Air Arm and be-
tween 1941 and 1946 participated in
-even invasions in the Central Pa-
cific in World War II. He was
awarded two Air Medals and a
Presidential Unit Citation.

JOHNSON E. DAVIS
Johnson E. (Johnny) Davis is
j candidate for Metro Commission-
er in District 2.
The candidate's supporters indi-
cate that "his unusual achieve-
ments and accomplishments have
made him most eligible for the po-
sition."
Davis has served as chairman
of the Democratic party of Dade
county. He is a past president of
the Miami Junior Chamber of
Commerce.
Davis was recently selected as
one of five "Outstanding Young
Men of Florida." and is exalted
ruler of the Miami Elks.
cantor wanted
NEW YEAR pois:bility of Friday Night SarvicM hi
R.fo.n. Tempi* Rabbi Iii.hu.
IS S.E. 7th St., Ft. Laud.rdU
4>
FREE TO ELDERLY LADY
TO LIVE IN PRIVATE HOME
IN EXCHANGE FOR COMPANIONSHIP
MINNIE LESTER
7*10 BYRON AVE.
SOMETHING NEW
6eperate entrance for our Installment
Loan Department.. .
A new Walk-Up Window...
Tha moat convenient Drive-Up Window
in town .. .
OPEN DAILY-9 to 4
Remember regular banking hours. % always Monday thru
Friday 9:30 to 2; Open Friday evenings 5 to 8. "
Member Federal D.poslt Innrtaee CorjiraMia
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
IN THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER


Friday, May 20. 1960
-JewlstnerkUan
$100400 DEAL TO BE CONSUMMATED
Hebrew Academy Golf Course Site
SeveiHf ear Controversy
Page 11-B
A seven-year quest by the He-
brew Academy to purchase a suit-
able site for its new and perma-
nent quarters seemed to be near
ing an end Wednesday.
Miami Beach City Council voted
6 to 1 in favor of a special com-
mittee report pledging the city to
react affirmatively in the Acad-
emy's purchase of 100.000 square
feet of land on the golf course at
25th st. and Pine Tree dr. The
site is just north of the Fire Sta-
tion.
The sit* was one of a dozen
studied by the committee in the
last ten days. Each of the sites
was reported on during Wednes-
day's orderly city council ses-
sion by members of the commit-
tee, including Rabbi Alexander
Gross, Academy principal; Ben
Cohen, attorney for the Acad-
emy; Harold Segal, president of
the Miami Beach Board of Real-
tors; and Carl Hoffmen, attor-
ney for Msgr. William Barry,
Young Temple
Body in Elections
Temple B'nai Sholom Junior Con-
gregation this week elected its new
officers for the coming year. The
junior congregation, now five
years old. is under the direction
of Rabbi Sheldon Edwards.
Mrs. Doris Horowitz is the Tem-
ple's school principal, with Cantor
Ben Grossberg in charge of train-
ing the youth group.
Named officers were Rodney
Max. rabbi: Robert Cowan, presi-
dent; Richard Fried, chairman of
the board: Bruce Greenfield, first
vice president; Michael Horowitz,
second vice president; Steven Ros-
enthal, treasurer; Jeffrey Yohay.
recording secretary: Phyllis Bell,
corresponding secretary.
Directors are Martin Kaplan,
Jack Kinscll, Sammy Zucker, Her-
bert Kritzer. and Arlene Mornick.
Marshal Fitter is a trustee.
Miss Ann Porges is assistant rab-
bi. Cantors include James Lewis,
| Jay Kalinsky, Jeffrey Oltchick.
land Jack Kinsell. Cantors-in-train-
ing are Terry Max and Harris Tan-
nenbaum. Phyllis Bell and Alan
I Goldberg are gabais. Bradley
lEagerman. Michael Kurtz, and
(Robert Zitrin are shamosim.
VOTE FOR
E. L.
ALLSWORTH
CANDIDATE FOR
SCHOOL
BOARD
(Member at Large)
"THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
FOR EXPERIENCE"
Pull Lever 10-A
MAY 24
I'd. Pol. Adv.
pastor of St. Patrick's Church.
Msgr. Barry sharply opposed the
Academy's request for rezoning
onie two weeks ago of a property
site in the vicinity of St. Patrick's,
which he suggested should be turn
d into a park.
Reported purchase price of the
!olf course land is $35,000 per
icre, which should bring the two
ind a half-acre tract to well over
UOO.OOO.
When the committee reported
avorably on the golf course site
i round of applause broke th-
council's otherwise calm session.
which was in marked contrast to
ecent hearings before the city
fathers in the Academy-Msgr
Barry controversy.
Prior to the school's attemp-
ted purchase of the Alton rd. site,
it fought a losing battle in the
courts for several years over the
rezoning of a piece of property
in the Chase ave. section of Mi-
ami Beach.
Members of the committee, Mi-
imi Beach City Manager Morris
Lipp, and other officials were to
neet Thursday for final discus-
sions prior to the consummation
of the golf course deal. A petition
for rezoning will then be brough
before the city council, which ap
parently finds the latest proposed
site to be io order.
Collins Named
Honorary Prexy
Gov. LeRoy Collins has been
lamed honorary president of the
\merican Legion 1960 Convention
Corporation, according to Law
rence E. Hoffman, president.
The organization is composed of
"neater Miami and South Florida
'.c^ionnaires who are making all
>lans for the world's largest con-
ention to be held in Miami Beach
his October. "More than 60,000
\merican Legion members and
heir families are expected to con
erge here this fall," Hoffman
At the same time, Presiden'
loffman, a former Miami Beach
nunieipal judge, announced the
ist of honorary vice presidents
ncludcd are Senators George A.
imalhcTs and Spessard L. Holland
ind Congressman Dante Fascell.
Gulfstream Will
Double Its Size
Gulfstream Park in Hallandale
vill double the size of its clubhouse
ind completely modernize the
Tiammoth structure in a $750,000
mprovement program announced
ly James Donn, jr., track presi-
dent.
Donn revealed a 30,000-sq. ft. ad-
lition will he built on to the cur-
ent clubhouse and the section
ireviously erected, also .30,000 sq-
"t., will be renovated tb conform
vitli the decor of the new wing.
"Enlarging and modernizing
our clubhouse is part of Gulf-
stream's plan to keep ahead of
the growth of the area," Donn
said. "We ere following Guff-
stream's record i960 season by
providing more comfort for our
patrons by Increased and im-
proved facilities."
The clubhouse addition, planned
iy architects Steward and Skinner,
if Miami, will expand all three
loors. A new entrance arcade
irated lobby.
Construction will begin in mid-
May, and late October is the com-
pletion target date.
Pupils of Ihe second grade class of the He-
brew Academy with their teacher, Mrs. Edythe
Sommer, are taken on a conducted tour of the
Dade County Court House, where the class
takes over the court room of Judge Sidney L.
Segall, Dade County Small Claims Court, on
a visit which they obviously are enjoying.
Baskin Gallery Lists Winners
MRS. JOSIPH WILKtS
ORT Chapters
Install Officers
Mrs. Joseph Wilkes will be in
(tailed as president of the South
eastern Florida region of Worn
en's American ORT on Tuesday at
the Seville hotel.
Mrs. Irving Sussman, chairmar
if the day, will install officers o)
"he eight chapters here, with Rab
ii Eugene Labovitz, of Temple Ner
Tamid.
Invocation will be made by Mrs.
Max Deakter. Mrs. Irving Wolf
"s in charge of entertainment to
onsist of an operetta based on
Gilbert and Sullivan.
Incoming presidents are Mes-
mi; Jacob Glassman, Miami
leach; Philip Stark. Islanders;
Max Deakter. Coral Gables; Leo
lard Waldman, South Miami; How-
ard Dunn, North Dade; Neil Ho-
ler, North Miami; and Eli Schut-
er. Southwest ORT.
The three new chapters organ
zed in I960 are the North Miami.
Islanders and Southwest groups.
Book Campaign
Opening Here
A "Books Abroad" campaign
will be organized at a meeting
here Thursday noon. May 26, at
the Biscayne Terrace hotel.
The campaign is locally under
the auspices of the Workmen's
Circle of Greater Miami.
The campaign was initially
launched here following an ad
dress by Benjamin R. Stickney.
program executive of the U.S. In-
formation Agency, before interest-
ed persons at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Duntov, 2006 Alton
rd.
The campaign is part of the Uni-
ted States President's People-to-
People Friendship Program in the [
ideological struggle against Com-j
munism.
Judges E. E. Ulman and Jorge (
Arango have chosen Milicent Ash-,
er, Laurence Donovan, and Stan-
ley Greene as winners in the first Y0fJ pflrty Wednesday
annual competition of the Natalie'
Baskin Gallery. All paintings will
be on exhibit May 25 to June 15
after a preview reception 8 to 10
p.m. Tuesday evening.
Judge Segall Seeks Reelection
Judge Sidney L. Segall is a can-
didate in Tuesday's runoff to suc-
ceed himself as Judge of the Small
Claims Court. Judge Segall was
ippointed to this office by Gov.
"ollins in 1955 and was elected by
he citizens of Dade county to this
iffice in 1956.
Judge Segall said, "my record
>f judicial service and qualifica-
ions as a judge will be again sub-
nitted for evaluation and apprais-
il by Dade county voters subject
o their approval in the runoff pri-
nary next Tuesday."
Segall declared that "since my
ppointment by Gov. Collins to this
>ench in 1955, I have entered or-
'ers and judgment in nearly 23,000
ases. Of these, there have been
only 60 appeals, and to this date
none of my decisions has ever been
reversed by the appellate court."
Segall added that "I shall con-
tinue to dedicate myself as I have
in the past to the job of bringing
to the Dade County Small Claims
Court the maximum effort within
my capacity to do full and impar-
tial justice to all litigants in all
the cases presented before me.
"The people of Dade county gave
my record as Small Claims Court
Judge an overwhelming vote of
confidence by honoring me with
the highest number of votes of any
other candidate on the entire Dem-
ocratic ballot in the 1956 second
primary."
GEORGE F. ROGERS
YOUR CONSTABLE
EIFVEN YEARS OF KNOW-HOW AS YOUR
CONSTABLE District 2
It Takes a Full-Time Constable to Protect Your Interests
"There is no substitute for experience"
PULL LEVER 12-B MAY 24
i
Pd. Pol \.lv.
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a card party and social eve-
ning at the Center, 6500 N. Miami
ave., on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.
FREEDOM IS OUR MOST PRECIOUS POSSESSION"
ELECT Johnson E. (Johnny)
DAVIS
COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 2
(County Wide Vote)
"Everyone Con Vote for Johnny Dovit"*


T^
Page 12-B
+Jewish Ikx-Mkm
Friday. May 20. 1960
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl [
SCHOLARSHIP PLUS: With approximately 40 members, the Bran-
deis AZA chapter of B'nai B'rith Youth has amassed an astonishing
total of more than $50,000 in university scholarships. Two members.
Mitch Sandweiss and Bruce Rappaport. between them, totaled $14,000
jn awards granted by Chicago University.
In addition to the remarkable achievement of that youth group,
the Hillel Chapter won clase to $35,000 in college scholarships.
If the membership of those two chapters, about 80. can earn almost
$100,000 in scholarship achievements, I'm curious to learn what the
total of the 26 local B'nai B'rith youth groups is in college awards. It's
a phenomenal record.
* *
NAMES MAKE NEWS: A big delegation of District 5 B'nai B'rith
members will be heading to Norfolk come mid-June to attend the an-
nual convention of the District Grand Lodge June 19 to 22. A char-
tered bus will convey the group of approximately 60 members headed
by district first vice president Judge Milton Friedman and District. 5
women's president, Mrs. Gerald Soltz.
Sandra Shapiro, the daughter of attorney and Mrs. Sam Shapiro,
stopped up another notch in her golfing ability by winning the Bay-
shore Women's Golf Club tournament. She had a tough opponent in
Mrs. Don Michnoff, going to the 33rd hole before winning the match
play tourney. I believe "Sandy" is the youngest member ever to
win the Bayshore women's championship.
Normandy Shores course had a heavy play over the weekend for
this time of the year. Spotted Eastern Airlines vice prexy Jerry
Rosenthal playing with Bill Brenner, Billjr., and Milt Levy. Also on
the Normandy fairways jeweler Al Catler, druggist Jerry Warren, at-
torney Stan Phillips. Dave Goodman, Dr. and Mrs. Leo Levin.
The fairways and greens at Normandy Shores are in superb condi-
tion, but those tees. Every time you walk across them you raise a
dust storm.
Congratulations to David Jacobson on his recent 75th birthday
celebration. Dinner party included his wife, son, and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobson.
Mrs. Fern King, of Miami Beach, proud of her plane-commuting
mother, who recently celebrated her 101st birthday in New York
after spending the season here with her daughter.
Another honor heaped on humanitarian Mrs. Jennie Grossinger,
who recently returned to her resort in the Cattlcifts, after wintering
here. She received a special Armed Forces citation for her aid to
the welfare and moral of servicemen since 1942.
Mrs. Louis Glasser an dMrs. Leon Kaye among a group of Greater
Miami businesswomen leaving today for a tour of Russia, Belgium,
Finland, France and Italy.
Mrs. Rose Green entertaining her parents, Mr. and Mrs Ben Levy,
of New York, at her Miami Beach home. Here, from New York, the
couple just celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary.
Michael Norman Misheloff, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Misheloff,
of Miami, one of 30 high school juniors in the state invited to attend
summer Math Camp at Florida State University. He attends Miami
Senior High. He's just been elected president of Mu Alpha Theta, na-
tional mathematics honor society.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich recently marked their 50th wed-
ding anniversary by duplicating their original marriage vows to high-
light a celebration at the Deauville. Their daughter is Mrs. Mai
Englander.
Barbara Kulick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Kulick. adding
to her brilliant record at University of Miami by being admitted into
Nu Kappa Tau, top women's honorary society on the campus.
* *
FILMFARE: Strictly adult entertainment is "Crack in the Mirror,"
holding over at the Carib, Miami and Miracle. Orson Welles and
Juliette Greco, as well at Bradford Dillman, play dual roles in this
Darryl F. Zanuck production dealing with sinful dalliances in two
stratas of siciety, the lower and upper.
Welles, as usual, is superb. Miss Greco is a sizzling temptress, a
notch above the average in the dramatic department. Newcomer Brad-
ford Dillman is sure to gain a large feminine following: he is that
handsome.
Walt Disney follows up his skein of full-length adventure features
with "Kidnapped," based on the Robert Louis Stevenson classic. It's at
the Florida. Accompanying it is a Disney featurette, "The Legend
ol Sleepy Hollow."
The hilarious comedy of college basketball, "Tall Story," continues
at the Olympia, Beach and Gables, starring Anthony Perkins and Jane
Fonda.
Robert Montgomery had a hand in the making of The Gallant
Hours," starring James Cagney as Adm. William Halsey. It's at the
Town, and it's one of Cagney's more virile roles. Which actor, 1 won-
der, has had more?
* -It
BOTH SIDES OP THE BAY: It's good news for local drama fans
to learn that the Coconut Grove Playhouse reopens June 13 for a 12-
week season, with one drama, followed by musicals, including "West
Side Story," "Red Head" and "Damn Yankees." Owen Phillips, as
you read here previously .will head the new set up, with Robert W. Ward
as general manager.
Revues are the order of the day in Beach hotel entertainment.
At the Pontainebleau La Ronde. the Latin-American spectacle of song
and dance, "Latin* Extravaganza," continuee.
The Deauville Casanova room continues with the presentation of
the sepia revue, "Smart Affairs of 1960."
Biltmore Terrace's "Tropical Nights" also is on tap.
Never saw such a waste of talent on TV as last Sunday when one
of the nation's finest actors, Jose Ferrar, was cast in inane bits of
nonsense on the Chevy Show. Must have been a bore even to him, be-
cause he read his lines like an amateur.
*
TIPS ON TABLES: Michel's, of Normandy Isle, doing big weekend
business in local family trade. It's the kosher home-style cooking that
draws 'em.
The Rosedale on 5th st. is jam-packed at luncheon time with lead-
ing business execs.
Zorita, one of the local burleycue queens, dining on Cantonese
specialties at Fu Manchu. One of her favorites, pressed duck.
Wasn't that attorney Irving Wolfe and Martha Raye back at
Maxim's for the 'steenth time the other night? This is a real romance.
Now that "Havana Mardi Gras" at the Lucerne is closed for a
vhile, star Diosa Costello and hubby Don Casino making the local
rounds. They dined the other night at the Bonfire.
Cantor Completes Tour
After completing a successful
coast-to-coast singing tour, which
ended in Los Angeles, Calif., Can-
. tor Herman Marchbein Marbiny
| has returned to Miami Beach,
' where he recently officiated at
Passover holiday services. Togeth-
| er with his wife, a noted opera
I and concert soprano, he is making
his home on the Beach. Between
national bookings, they are teach-
ing and appearing locally.
the Napolean room of the Deau-
ville hotel.
Out of town guests included Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Tendrich, George
Alterman, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Schaeffer, Charles Tom Hender-
son, assistant Attorney General, of
Tallahassee, and Mrs. Bertha Eng-
lander, Washington,. D.C.
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH TENDRICH
Tendrich Couple Mark Anniversary
Over 250 guests attended the
ceremony Sunday, May 8, at the
Deauville hotel, reaffirming the
marriage vows originally taken 50
years ago by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Tendrich, of Miami Beach.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Ja-
cob Congregation, officiated. The
procession included Mr. and Mrs.
Tendrich's children and grandchil-
dren. The two oldest grandsons.
Jack and Steven Tendrich, first lit
the candles. Then the procession
began, led by the Tendrichs' eld-
est son, Isadore, and wife, Helen;
son, Sam and wife, Eadie; son.
Max, and wife, Ruth; son, Moie,
his wife, Elayne, and youngest
grandson, Jeffrey.
The other grandchildren, 15 in
all, followed Jack, Howard, Ron-
ald, Donald, Steven, Arlene, Hel
ene, Adriene, Diane, Mariene,
Nicki, Donna, Patti and Tobie,
youngest granddaughter who
served as flower girl.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tendrich
then entered, escorted by their
only daughter, Sophia, and her hus-
band. Judge Malvin Englander.
A reception and dinner followed
the ceremony, which was held in
01
DINNER
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
MUSIC
By the
Singing Strings
JOHN LA SALLE
QUARTET
ia the
CARRIA6E CLUB
Miami Springs
Villas
TU 8-4521 Art Bruni, ce-a*n*r
USY Group
Accepts Charge
Kenneth Golden will be installed
president of the USY of Temple
Zion during Friday evening serv-
ices this week.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual
leader, will also install Rosalyn
Yagman, first vice president;
Michael Stephans, second vice
president; Susan Samuels, record-
ing secretary; Gerry Sandweis,
corresponding secretary; Jack
Dresner, treasurer; Harold Loss,
chaplain; and Sam Harris, assis-
tant chaplain.
9ncomporaMe
*?rencn Cuisine"
9516 HARDING AVE.
^-.7<^>.^.j^% MIAMI BEACH UN6 1654
AT THI PIANO IA* DAVID LEftOUX
OUR SPECIALTY
NICE, THICK, JUICY
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
*3.95
-and iNf vitr usr in rowNt
HNQUIT fACILITIli
Candlelight Inn
1111 Commodore Plot
Coconut Grove
HENRY LE'TSON. Mqr.
ABE GEFTER
formerly with the Marjeilles Hoti
PRESENTS
THE NEW KOSHER
V
SPICIAl OPENING HATES D,, Par Person Double OcoretMy
KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED-!* of 10S Room.-Otf... Rate. Av.
NO RATE INCREASE DURINO JULY AND AUGUST-
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Radio in every room. Chaise lounges. Matt. Ample Free Self-Parking Ad'oi.iing
Hotel, Movies, Nightly Entertainment, and 15 other feature*.
Dietary Uwt ft Sabbath Obi..v.d Mashgiach ft Service* e rrenries
Salt anal Sugar Free Diets
Meelera equipped CAIANAS wth hat and celeJ water, ttlaaHotte,
$300 for ep to 6 months period. Will accommealate to 4 perwns.
Incli.de* ample free self perking odjemina hotel, Day Caw, Crois*
U-f a* and Mots, Roach Chairs and Umbrellas, Orange Jaice Daily.
MRMNAN PLAN $3 ftr Day Par Persae)
WRITE OR CALL DIRECT: ABE GEFTER JE 4-2141
On the Ocean Front at 20th Stroot, Miami Roach, Florida
SUMMER POLICY -
OPEN from 4 te 9 p.m.
FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS, SUND iVJ
and All HOLIDAYS ONI
CATERING FOB ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Canal. (jftj 6-6043 r"tP'rk
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth
WHS
largest Family limit im F/erida '?
ON 79th ST. CAUSEWAY
II fT W IT f 1 'I WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS PARTIES
"'fW'^'1 1 \ e r'n,,t ,n Koaher Catering at Rcaaonable Price* By
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In Our Spaoou. Hall-Yew Honto-Or Yoer Favorite Tempi* or Synaeos-"
lUHTM DINNfR
SUPPfR
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CAN 'ONI II
COOKING ,
xS&.vV&'ffXSi. Mjaw**


Friday, May 20, 1960
+JewistiFk)ricUagi
Page I3-B
#- "Corsage for You" is a new feature of The Jewish Floridian
tSSX \^ far th.? asking< and wi" be Presented to ean
mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if requested a month in advance
n 1 V***" ~~ | High, THo" attlH3"WtF,b.vid re-
Bar Mitzvah of Wayne Silver will: ligious school,
take place during Saturday morn-| Reception and dinner will be
ing services, May 21, of Temple! held in his honor at the Algiers
Judea, with Rabbi Morris Skop and hotel on Saturday evening
Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiat-
ing-
Wayne is the son of Judge and
I Mrs. Sam I. Silver. He is a student
I in seventh grade at Ponce de Leon
MfltMM
WAYNE
Miriam Geiger
Bas Mitzvah of Miriam Natanyah
Geiger will be celebrated at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid on Saturday morn-
ing, May 21, with Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gom-
berg officiating.
Miriam is the daughter of Mrs.
Edyth Geiger and the late Rabbi
Leo Geiger.
Most of her elementary school
education was received at Beth
Sefer Reali of Haifa, Israel. She
presently attends the Hebrew
Academy.
*
Bernard Zyss
Hebrew Academy will be the site
of the Bar Mitzvah of Bernard
Zyss on Saturday morning, May
21. Rabbi Alexander Gross will of-
ficiate.
A student in eighth grade at the
Academy, Bernard is a member of
the choir and Halil Club. He also
studies accordian and piano.
The Bar Mitzvah is the son of
Mrs. Frieda Zyss, 745 6th st., and
will conduct Musaf services in ad-
dition to reading the Haftorah.
Out-of-town guests will include
Mrs. Sylvia Calis, aunt, and her
son, Leonard, and Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Raschbaum, coUsins, of Ha-
Junior High, and has attended re- vana, Cuba.
Mrs. Zyss is currently a member
of the Hebrew faculty at Temple
Zion.
Kiddush will follow the Bar Mitz-
vah ceremony at the Academy.
ARTHUR
MARK
CLINTON
ligious school for the past five
| years.
Judge and Mrs. Silver will be
|hosts at Kiddush following the Bar
Mitzvah.
Judge Silver was a charter pres-
lent of Temple Judea, and is cur-
rently a member of its board of
lirectors.

Mark Chaves
Bar Mitzvah of Mark Joel
haves will be celebrated Satur-
lay morning; May 21, at Temple
manu-El, with Rabbi Irving
ehrman officiating.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
-eon Chaves. A student in Tera-
le Emanu-El religious school, he
umbers fishing and boating
mong his hobbies.
Reception will be held in the Bar
litzvah's honor Saturday evening
t the Eden Roc hotel. Out-of-town
Arthur Kasdin
North Dade Jewish Center will
be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Arthur N. Kasdin on Saturday
morning, May 21.
Arthur is the son'W Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Kasdin, 1815 NE 193rd st.
He is in seventh gcade at Norland
Junior High School and has at-
tended Popiel religious school for
the past five years.
Rabbi Henry Okolica will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah service.
Cantor Morris Berger will render
the musical motions, 9th liturgy.
*
Harold Garfinkle
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
uesta will include Mr. and Mrs. ^Jl^^SJSf^m^LS!^
oytnoar Hartzband, of Long Is-
md, N.Y., anJ Mr. and Mrs. Al-
ert Schoera, of New Jersey.
Clinton Silvorman
Clinton Elliot Silverman will be-
ome Bar Mitzvah during Satur-
ay morning services. May 21, at
>eth David Congregation, with
(abbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiat-
ng.
Clinton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
iam Silverman, 629 SW 11th st., tion will be the site of the Ba.r~Mitz-
s a student at Ada Merritt Junior van of Lee Alan Samuel on Satur-
old Sidney Garfinkle on Saturday
morning. May 21, at Temple
Emanu-El.
Harold is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Garfinkle. He is in sev-
enth grade at Ida M. Fisher Jun-
ior High School, and attends Tem-
ple Emanu-El religious school.
Kiddush will follow the cere-
mony in Sirkin Hall.

Lee Samutl
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
day morning. May 21. Cantor
Emanuel Mandel will officiate.
Lee is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward A. Samuel, 19721 NW 6th
ct. He attends eighth grade at Mi-
ami Norland High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuels will spon-
sor the Oneg Shabbat in Lee's
honor following Friday evening
services, as well as a buffet lunch-
con after services Saturday. Re-
ception and family dinner are
scheduled Saturday evening at the
Deauville hotel.
Out-of-town guests will include
Lee's grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin J. Samuel and Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin S. DeYoung, both of
Forest Hills. N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs.
Julian Lesnich, great great aunt
and uncle, of the Bronx, N.Y.; and
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Davis, At-
lanta, Ga.
*
Laurie Hirth
Saturday morning services at
Temple Emanu-El will include the
Bas Mitzvah of Laurie Ann Hirsh.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offici-
ate at the May 21 ceremony.
Laurie Ann is the daughter of
Mrs. David Hirsh. She is a stu-
dent in seventh grade at Nautilus
Junior High, and attends Temple
Emanu-El religious school. Her
hobbies include study of the vio-
lin and piano.
Reception in her honor will be
held Saturday afternoon, 1 p.m.,
at the Carillon hotel.
Out-of-town guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldbaum,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. Ray Hirsh,
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Hirsh, and Mr.
and Mrs. C. Kaplan, all of Great
Neck, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. T. Gold-
baum, Jericho, N. Y.; and Mr.
and Mrs. S. Goldbaum, Syoseet,
N. Y.

William Braunsfein
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Wil-
liam Braunstein on Saturday morn-
ing, May 21, at the Israelite Cen-
ter.
William is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Braunstein, of 2485 SW
22nd ter. He attends seventh grade
at Shenandoah Junior High and
the Israelite Center religious
school.
Kiddush in the Bar Mitzvah's
honor will follow the ceremony at
the Center.

Micha| Brown
Michael Brown will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, May 21, of Temple Ner
Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
and Cantor Samuel Gomberg will
officiate.
Michael is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Brown. He is a stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High, and
attends Temple Ner Tamid relig-
ious school.
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
Men's Club Plans
Dinner Thursday
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold a stag dinner at
the Algiers hotel on Thursday, May
26.
In charge are Harold Granoff,
Sidney Ross and Morris Miller.
The dinner will be followed by
games for those who desire to
participate. They will have the op-
portunty of hearing Rabbi Leon
Krnoish, spiritual leaders of the
congregation, conduct an informal
discussion on Liberal Judaism.
David Drucker is the newly-chos-
en president of the Brotherhood, J
which supports the youth activities i
program of the Temple.
Grunhut Named
Shekel Campaign
! Chairman Here
Isidore Dickman. chairman of
the South Florida coordinating
board of the Zionist Organization
of America, has announced"the ap-
pointment of Abraham Grunhut
as Greater Miami Shekel commit-
tee chairman.
The Shekel campaign will be un-
dertaken by all the Zionist dis-
tricts prior to the meeting of the
Congress of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, which is scheduled for
December, 1960, in Jerusalem.
The Shekel has boon, for over
60 years an expression of identi-
fication with the Zionist cause
by denoting membership in the
World Zionist Organization, and
bestows upon the owner the right
to vote for delegates to the Con-
gress.
According to Michael Adilman,
of Savannah, Ga., president of the
Southeast region, the Greater Mi-
ami area has been assigned the
sale of 10.000 Shekalim through its
ZOA districts here.
Grunhut, who is the manager
of the Washington ave. office of
the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn., resided in Israel
from 1932 to 1956. For 23 years, he
was associated with the Bank Leu-
mi-Le-Israel. Since his arrival
here, he has been active in all
major programs on be.haif of Is-
rael. At a recent Israel Bond din-
ner under the auspices of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, he
was one of 25 local ZOA leaders
who received Citations of Honor
for their "devoted service to Is-
rael."
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Page 14-B
+Jmist ncridfiattf
Friday. May 20. 1960
Summit Report Direct from Paris:
Is Nikita a Prisoner of Red China?
By MAX l.ERNER
Paris
Waiting TOP the fateful* Ameri-
can briefing in the Palais de
Chaillot after the abrupt break
up of the summit, little huddles
of newspapermen were asking
each other the meaning of the
brutal, almost incredible. Russian
ultimatum. "Is it war?" I heard
one ask. The answer should have
been. I suspect. "Not war but a
sword." The knell has sounded
for the brief idyll of co-existence
between Kremlin and Pentagon.
Its death came about through an
airman's ill-fated mission, an
American leader's Improvised
diplomatic blunder, a Km
leader's relentless rigidity. It is
futile to ask which of these three
Powers. Eisenhower. Khrush-
chevwill have to bear the bur-
den of guilt before posterity. They
have acted almost M if they were
automatic, like the plastic dum-
my in the Russian space ship.
propelled through a void by
forces beyond their control.
The cold war is back, more
blighting and frigid than at any-
time, even in Stalin's era. A hot
war has been brought percep
tibjy closer. Instead of coexis-
tence we shall now have co-de-
traction, skating on the thin edge
of co-destruction.
* *
AS YOU PIECE together the
Story of what happened, several
dominant impressions survive.
One is of the mess into which
President Eisenhower and his
administration have stumbled
and blundered, dragging, thou-
country and its allies with them.
I hasten to add that his behavior
under fire at Paris has shown a
grave dignity and restraint, con-
trasting with Khrushchev's brag-
ging, bravado, and bluster. But
the hard fact is that America and
its Western allies will have to
suffer stoically the unintended
consequences of actions taken
hastily by a few men, without
consultations. The allies must
have known, of course, that the
overflights were going on. They
did not know of the decision to
claim the right of continued over-
flight as a matter of policy until
it was made and until it was too
late to withdraw it without hu-
miliation.
* *
TH.'S BRINGS me to the sec-
ond overwhelming impression
the spectacle of a Communist
leader famed for his tactical flex
ibility. who has become a totally
rigid man. as if frozen into rigor
mortis. We shall have to throw
out of the window a!! the things
we have ever thought of Khrush-
chev in order to fit the present
picture. One almost gets the feel-
ing of a man forced by an ulti-
matum from an unknown source
to deliver the ultimatum he did
deliver. Stalin at his worst could
not have behaved worse. It was
as if the current Chinese Com-
munist leader had taken over the
Russian delegation.
The question arises whether (
Khrushchev is a free agent or a |
prisoner of his nw-i extreme na-,
tionalist groups. The American I
delegation seems now to accept |
the theory thai Khrushchev's |
policy was framed at Moscow be- j
fore he came to Paris, that he i
came here deliberately in order |
to scuttle the summit conference, I
and that the Russian generals
have in effect taken over the
rule.
This is put in extreme form
but there seems to be a hard
core of truth in it. The Russian
officer corps is known to resent ,
the cutting down of its numbers,,
and having to return to civilian
life as a result of disarmament
measures. This was one revolu-
tion Khrushchev did not get
away with internally. He acts
like a man brandishing his mis-
siles with a Red Army gun placed
against his temple in case he
loses heart. Marshal Malinovsky
may not have come to watch over
him, but he is a symbol of army
power now within Russia.
Eisenhower had one more
chance, however, and made an-
other blunder. He came to Paris
with the decision to announce
that America had suspended its
overflights and would not resume
them. This was a major conces-
sion. Had it been made immedi-
ately after the Herter statement
it would have undercut the
ground Khrushchev took. But if
not too little, it came too late.
This is a Copyright Report.
"The Sword and the Cross" in Cinetotalscope and color, opens
Friday at the Paramount. Colony and Coral Theatres. The
film, an unforgettable spectacle of marvels and miracles, high-
lighting the decadent splendor of the Roman orgies and wild
chariot races, stars Gianna Maria Caanale. Jorge Mistral. Marisa Allasio. Now playing at the Olympia. Gables and
Beach Theatres is "Man on a String."
Warsaw Ghetto Hero to be Honored
At Htstadrut Celebration on May 28
12 to Graduate
At Temple Judea
On Friday evening. 12 students
of the Hebrew Department will
graduate, at special Sabbath serv- j
ices of Temple Judea.
Students who have completed a
five-year Hebrew school program,
attending school two afternoons a
week and Sunday morning, are
George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mon-
roe Gelb; Paul, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Klein; Cheryl, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Krono-
witz; Lester, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Moe Langer.
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
ving Newmark; Don, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ellis Robins; Bette.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rosenberg; Michael, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour Schulner;
Wayne, son of Judge and Mrs.
Sam Silver; Adena. daughter of
Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A. Skop;
Irene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Stein; and Joel, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Wolpe.
Graduates will participate In the jack Wilson (right) is installed president of North Shore Lodge
Sabbath service and will present o{ B-nai B-rith a, recent ceremonies at the Carillon hotel. In-
a special cantata under the direc- gtallin officer was his son Mark Wilson, past president of
UZ:!^:^. GY \odg B'nai B'rith. Gary. Ind. Some 500 persons
tor of Temple Judea religious attended the event.
schools, will certify the class. Al- _________ _--------------------------------------------------------------
bert Jacobson. education chairman
of the Temple, wui bnng a special gg Board Members Listed
message to graduates, and Victor
Reiter. president, will present dl- Announcement of the executive and citizenship in the American
plomas. officers for the Greater Miami community.
Floral offering for the pulpit ;board of directors of the B'nai
will be presented by Judge and B'rith Youth Organization was Coordinated through a county
Mrs Sam Silver in honor of the made this week by Eli Hurwitz. wide youth council, the program It
graduation of their son, Wavne. newly-elected president. directed by Mrs. Jerome Robinson
,.j ; hnnnr nf his Rar Mit7vah und a staff of volunteer advisors.
a*A^aBS jftTSSatf'rtbjslra,ned" ,'r -
morn ng. ; Hollvwood chapter. B'nai B'rith.
"At present, the youth program
Mrs. Bernice Bobkoff. president ol' has intensified its concern around
~ I the Emma Lazarus chapter, is the need to develop 'social aware
/Hr$. NefsOfl Taking Over secretary. Ainsley Ferdie. secre ness' in those vital issues of the
tary Af Gilbert Balkin Loge, B'nai day which are affecting human
Mrs. Murray Fine will turn over B'rith, is treasurer, and Jack lives everywhere." Hurwitz de-
the president's gavel of North pink, past president of the Miami dared. "The focus of this aware
Dade Unit of United Cerebral Beach Lodge, is counselor. iness has been on problems of
Palsy in ceremonies Monday eve world peace, human relations, gen-
ning at the Golden Gate motel. B'nai B'rith Youth Organize- |erai and jewish education and the
Taking office will be Mrs. Smiley tk>n serve* mim 1,000 high problems of slum clearance."
Nelson. Installing officer is W. school youth in a club program -------------------
Keith Phillips. Mrs. LeRoy Levy which seeks to develop a great- ..j. :., t.IL
is in charge of reservations. I er identification with Judaism *M ASSISfOHf Ift I Oik
Arthur Spiegel, assistant direc-
tor of the Florida office of the
Anti-Defamation League, will be
guest speaker at a luncheon meet-
ing of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith on Tuesday, noon at the Di-
Lido hotel He will show a film,
"Other Hearts in Other Lands."
One of the heroines of the War-
tw Ghetto uprising will be hon-
ored at a tribute here on Saturday
evening. May 28. at the Seville ho-
ld. The function is under the aus-
pices of the Greater Miami Israel
Histadrut Committee.
Mrs. Ziviah Lubetkin. one of the
few surviving members of the
General Staff of the Jewish Resist-
ance Movement in Nazi-occupied
Poland, will arrive here to parti-
pate in the community's tribute to
her.
Mrs. Lubetkin arrived in the
United States last month on her
first visit here.
MRS. ZIVIAH LUBCTKIH
During her high school years, the
Warsaw Ghetto heroine became an
active Zionist, and attended a
training school in her native town Ghetto Fighters House, where com-
of Bitcn. East Poland, for pioneer j ig generations may see relics of
work in Palestine. An elected mem- the Nazi era.
oer of the central committee of RaDbi Irving Lehrman. spiritual
he Hechalutz Organization in Po- leadt,,. o{ Temple Emanu-EI. will
land, she attempted to reach Pal- pay tribute to Mrs. Lubetkin at the
stine when war broke out in 1939. Mav 28 func.tjon here. Rabbi Lehr-
ut was captured by the Germans man Uvlce visited Europe and Is-
:nd returned to Warsaw. rael last year 0ne trip took him
There. Mrs. Lubetkin participat- n a tour of the Soviet Union.
,-d in the organization of the Jew- ^^ #
-h Resistance Movement, smug- RoQC|| ZlOIIIStS tO
(ling weapons into -the Ghetto.
maintaining contact with other re- _,
istance groups, and writing for IVleeT I tlllTSOay
he underground press. Her activi-
ies culminated in Mrs. Lubetkin's Miami Beach Zionist District will
eading role in the April, 1943 up- meet Thursday evening, May 26,
ising against the Nazis.
Following a miraculous es-
cape, she worked her way to-
ward then Palestine, where she
helped establish the Kibburi
Lochamei Heghettaot in Western
Galilee, where she now lives
with her husband, Yitzhak Zuck-
erman, who was a commander of
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
Survivors of the historic cam-
at the DiLido hotel.
The annual election meeting will
hear reports of the nominating
committee, headed by Paul Kwit-
ney.
Herbert L. Heiken is program
chairman and Al Ossip is presi-
dent.
Program will also include Can-
tor Israel Reich of Temple Emanu-
EI; Balfuria Gilad. Yemenite sing-
er; Shula and her dancers; Mick-
>aign are now building a new life j ey Green, harmonica performer;
:i Israel. They are also establish, Ami Gilad. Israeli accordionist;
i an international shrine, the and the Young Judea Dance Troup.
lorning Hollvwood chapter. B'nai B'rith
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will off.- WonJen, was ele*ted vice president.'
ciate.
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fiiday. May 20. 1960
Center Executive
At Conference
A research project on teenage
attitudes and interests, recently
conducted by the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, will-be
the_ subject of a paper to be pre-
sented by' EmanuafTropp, assist
ant director, at the forthcoming
national conference of Jewish
Communal Service to be held this
weekend in Atlantic City.
The paper is entitled "The Place
of the Center in the Life of the
Teenager." More than 2,000 dele-
gates are expected to attend.
Subjects to be covered in
Tropp's report included school ac-
tivities, social activities, friend
ships, athletic interests, use of
television and radio, Jewish inter-
ests, cultural interests, and the
meaning of club participation.
^Jmistttcridian
Page 15-B
Immigration Officer to Talk
Joseph Minion, deputy district
director of Immigration and Natur-
alization in Miami, will address the
Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge
of B'nai B'rith at noon on Friday
at the Robert Clay hotel. Eli Hot
Mrs. Maiek, 62,
Passes Away
Mrs. Margaret Malek, of 1561
Lenox ave., Miami Beach died
May 8. She was 62.
A resident here for 25 years,
she was a member of many Jewish
organizations.
Among others, Mrs. Malek was
past president of the Sisterhood
Chesed She I Ernes* and past di-
rector of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Cemetery Assn.
Mrs. Malek is survived by two
ons. Joseph Malek and Eugene J
Weiss, and two daughters, Lillian
Malek and Mrs. Irene Cooperman.
all of Miami Beach.
Services were May 9 at Newman
Funeral Home.
Mrs. Bernice Bobkoff has
been reelected president of
Emma Lazarus chapter o f
B'nai B'rith Women, and will
be installed at the Barcelona
witz and Alfred Kreisler are co-! hotel on May 24. Miss Minna
chairmen
Litmcm is chairman.
5
]

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FRANK FORMAN
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my II. II.- .Mine Irimi New York II
ears ago. Surviving :,re "l wife.
!>><.; two BOM, .Inn and Qeoffrey;
ind two daughters. SHn.lr.i and Torn
\nn; a brother anil slater. Hi' was a
iVorld Wa. II veteran. Serviees were
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l>y Riverside M,hi.,i l.il Chapels.
FRED CROSS
. of 90r, Buolld ave.. died May IB. He
ame from New York Mix years ngo.
s'urvlvlng are his wife, Rose, and
laughter, Mr*. Joy K.Herman s. i>
ces Were May Hi at Riverside Memor-
ial Chapel. Washington ave.
SAMUEL M. HIRSCH
si. of 430 S\V Uth ave.. died May It.
He retired from retail furniture busi-
ness in New York, and came to .Miami
seven year's ago. Survivors Include
two brothers, Isidore and Jospeh.
Sacvlcaa were in New York, with local
I'l-i'i^i-mriiiK by Riverside Memorial
Chapels.
LSGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49027 C
IN RE: Estal. of
THOMAS HAHDIMAN
l deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Batata:
You are hereby notified and r.-ipilt -
ad I" present any claims anil demaBdi
which you may have aKainsi the es
tate of THOMAS HAHDIMAN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida
to the County Judges of Dade Count\
and file the same In their offices III
tin County Courthouse In Dade loun
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the III -
puhllcation hereof, or the same wll
he barred.
AI'KI.AIDK A HARDIMAM. Kx
ecutrlx of Estate .,f Thomas Hardl
man, Deceased.
Si'HWAKZ A- /.INN
Attorneys
IMS Alnsl.y Rldg., Miami. Fla.
.". -'"-:;. fi :i-'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tha
the undersigned, desiring to engage D
business under the fictitious name o
ALLIANCE DENTAL PROSTHKTD
at tlf Normandy Drive, Miami BeaCl
Ha., Intends to register said nam.
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court o
Dade .County. Florida.
LAWRENCE WIEDERMAN '
Sole owner
MITCHELL, HAI.I.ER
Attorney for Applicant
-.46 Seyhold Rldg.
5/6-13-20-2
LEGAL NOTICE
HARRY J. MEDOFF
71, of 444 4 Sheridan ave.. died May
14. He came here 25 years ago from
St. Augustine. He was a member of
Temj>)e Israel and the Elks. Surviv-
ing are his wife, Koslyn; daughter,
Mrs. Marjorle Bllverman; brother,
Abraham: and sister. Mrs. Freda
LtFWta Servic. s weie May 1 ti at Xnv-
nan Funeral Home.
LEON BRETTHOLTZ
7!. of fin nth St.. died May II He
came here lt> years ago from New
York. >iii vivors include three sons,
Jack and Charles, Miami, and Fred,
New York. He also leaves four grand-
children. Services were at Newman
uneral Home, with burial at' Mt.
Sinai Cemetery.
LEGAL NOTICE
N THE COUNTY JUDCE.S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 49811
IN RE: Estate of
JOSEPH DRAVET
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and r. quit -
d to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JOSEPH DRAVKT deceased
"ate of Dade County. Florida, to the
'ounty Judges of Dade County, and
'He the same In their offices In the
"ownty Courthouse in Haiti- County,
'^orlda. within eight calendar months
mm the date of the first publication
lereof. or the same will be barred.
PAUL I'RAVKT. Administrator
for the Estate of Joseph Dr.iv.t,
deceased.
".his R. BELLER
attorney
St., Miami i:..ii h, Fla.
' It
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN thai
desiring to engage in
PRABLE FIXX >R Ci >VERlNO COM-
'ANY (not llic l at 1J804 N.W th
Miami, Fla.. Intends I
ciictin < "out
s v Mi'Ki. t LEVY, Hole Owner
HENRY A K \MP. Attoi
:".'! Washington Ive
. h 89, Florida
:>.'(!-21. fi'3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I.- HEREBY lilVKN thai
... .] ,i, ,\\ t
Vislness under in.- fictitious name
f \l.i.-Fl.oltll'\ COLLECTION
'HBM'V .it I ii Bos No 11-184,
th Miami. Florida Intends to reg-
i i i nami with the C'erk of the
"i-iit Court of Dade County. Florida.
. RVTIXE SCHWARTZ, Sole Owner
IBNRY A. k'AMP, Attorney
i ne
'!aml l>ach 39, Florida
V'80.27. 73-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HFIKEBY OIVEN tha
the undersigned, desiring to engage ii
business under the fictitious name o
TEL AVIV MAINTENANCE BERV
ICE at 940 Lincoln Rd.. Miami P.m.
Intends to register said name wltl
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.
County, Florida.
PETtNAKP HOFFMAN
WINCOR & GREENFIELD
Attorneys fur Applicant
940 Lincoln Road,
:. W-J7, C/9-i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 4543
LAWRENCE ZAPBLINE,
Plaintiff,
VS.
HELEN EAPBL1NE,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: HELEN /.APEUNE
c ii IJophle Sachek
Morgan Drive
Morgan. Pennsylvania
You. HELEN ZAPBI INK. are here
by notified that a Bill of complain
i.H l.ivorce has In en filed against yoi
:nd you are required 1" s.-rxc a cop
of your Answer M Complaint on the plaintiff's altor
neys, RICHMOND ,v Wol.F>ioN
Ksns.. One Lincoln Road P.ttllding. Ml
ami Reach, Florida, and file Pie orlg
lnal Answer or Pleading in-the offlc.
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 2oth day of June, 196"
If you fall to do so, judgment by de
fault will be taken against voti fo
th.- relief demanded Tn the Bill o
i -..mjilaint.
This notice shall be published on.-
each week for four consecutive week>
In THE JEWISH F"LORIDIAN.
IHiNF: AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, 'his lth day of May, A.I'
1960.
I B LBATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dad* County. Florid
seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR..
Deputy Clerk
R Ii UMi ind '' -'i i.N. Baqa
Attorney! for Plaintiff
One blncom Road Kmliling
Miami Beach
. I :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.'OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 4492
PEDRO ORTIZ
Plaintiff
vs.
CAUIKN GONZALEZ
Defendant
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU: CARMEN CrONZAi.FIZ, JA-
VIVA. ITKKTii RICO, are notified
that a Complaint for Divorce has In n
filed acauwl you by picdro ortiz.
.mil you are required to serve a Oopy
of your Answer to the Complaint on
Olno P Negrettl. 910 Congress Build-
ing. Miami, Florida, and file the orig-
inal In the Clerk s Office on or be-
fore the 20th day of June, 1980. If
you fall to do se a Decree Pio-t'on-
fesso will be entered against you.
Hated this 13th day of .May, l'JtiO,
A.D.
f:. B. i.k tTHBRMAN, cleric,
Circuit Court. I >a.le County, F'lorida
(seal) By: K M I.Y.MAN.
Deputy Cl.rk.
5/20-27, 6':: -10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN lliat
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
JOAN-TERRY CREATIONS at 340
W. 46th Street, .Miami Beach iftaend
to register said name with the (Terk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOAM DRIICKEI1 .''>
TIIRRY RUBIN i .
DAVID DRI'CKER
Attorne) for Applicants
110 BKcayne Bidg.
.">/20-27. 6/::-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HiciiKBV OrVBM that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fk-tltlous name of
Cl-II'PEKSIIlp CRUISES at P.< > Bo
',r,-7W7 In the City of Miami, Florida
Intends to register the said name with
the Cierk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida this 10th
day of May, I960.
O. W. C/ORADY
Sole Owner
S/1J-2S-27, II I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notfcf: IS MEBBBY GIVEN 'hat
"-e -.ndersivned. des!r'ng to in^.
ii Vr -S*- Ic'Piin.* name of
REAT'VE .ARTS PtSTT. at ISJ1
J."W Kth' street, Vhpnl. Mori"a In-
n* t-- register ato name with the
Cltrk of the ClrcnH CpSIi of Dade
Florida,
i :i. \l ITS K .1 \i','BS
"BIOFI.. TTvrfFT.VAV X, AT.RERT
fur Gladys K. Jacobs
r.'jn.n /s.i >
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
t*-e tin 'iv to eiigaee in
I, the '|.'t|i|us )" f
TTAH TEXACO SERVICE
ii N W. 17 Ave.. Miami 42, Dad<
ea'd naTie with th> I the cir-
cuit Co Flr.rlda.
ANLRBW
SOD
i-27. 1/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH'
ELEVENTH JUOIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 4475
MOSES DEVEACX nd TFTRESETA
I'EVK MX. i. a tii:i:.~'i:i'a
i \ i a-tfe,
vt
l. M'li : / ml VLICE
I. ZIKGI I. al,
l fei
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
c. i ,
if living and if deai
h i
b; G. E. 1
'i'~ wlf< If llvini
and if dead their unknown hell
: p ady, an.i if mat Bradj
his wlf. If I \ Ina ind if dead their
unknown heirs, devisees, legate.
grantees: Hugh F:. Crilly, Jr., and if
i Crilly. Jr., his wife. I'
living and If de*'1 Pieir unknowr
h. li h, devieee, leiiateea or grantee*
James f Brown, md if married
Brown, his wife, if living and if dead
their unkni.u'i h, ri del sees, lega
teesi, or grantei ~ .is~isn.*.s, creditors
11, or ot'he- parlies whethei
natural or corporate, claiming Inter-
ests by through under or agatnst said
!.arti. defendant or otherwise, and
sons having or claiming
anv Interests in the follow-ins des-
cribed lands, lying, situate and being
...le County. Florida, to-wit:
Tract 24, Zt Townshl" 52, South. Range 4"
FCat-t. sc'irninc t.> the Plat thereof
recorded In I'lat Book 2, at Page
t ths P bll Keconls of Dade
nity. Florida.
v.oi and h of you are hereby > -
quired to serve a copy of your answer
i re i T'tle on
I'lsln'lffs attorney Claude M Rarnes,
n i lief. June.
1 'ti". an riginsl hi Ihe
..f the Clerk I '< Clroult
otherwise the alfegatlons of sa"'1
!e taken
vnu and each of >
Mav 19*'\
E B LBATHERMAN, Clerk.
ill,icl.'i
(seal) ;hm,
r,'3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LEEWARD INTERNATIONAL at
1090 N.B. 7th Street. Miami, Dado
County, Florida Intend to register said
name with the clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
IBM liiSKIlt.VD
ARTHPIt EHKHAItDT
STANLEY EPSTEIN
Attorney foi Jkirry Bogora.i
and Arthur F:hrhardt
3/H-20-27. 6/i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under th.- fictitious name of
MEL'S FURNITURE BEF 'INISHiKO
at 2350 N.W. 7th Place. Miami intends
to register said name with the Clerk
f the Clrcnlt Court of Dale County.
Florida,
MKI VIN GIPWOJN. Sole owner
v PAi-rR
Attorney f.a- Ajpli.ant
Congress Bldg.
____________. Vl.1-20-27. tn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage'in
business under the fictitious name of
ALAMo SINCLAIR SERVICE STA-
TION at 101 N.E. 2nd Ave Intends
to register -aid name with the CMrk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
ROSE ENTERPRISES, INC.,
a Fla. corp.
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorne) for Applicant
420 Lincoln Rd.
4 I'll, r, 6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desiring to engage I"
luisintss under the fictitious name- of
OR WMi v HOMES: ci XIEN r.rn.K-
inc CO. (not inc i al iTii" N E nth
Court, Noli i Miami >'.-'. F I.u in...
Inter I namei with
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida,
JOSEPH COOEN,
Sole owner
t L".. :. :-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
th.- undersigned, desiring '' engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FRENCH EMBROIDERY CO. (not
Inc.) at .'447 N \v TTtii Terrace, Ml-
Fla., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad.* County. Florida.
HENRY BI.ANSKY.
Sole l>n. i
4/2S, .-./6-13.20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS .NAME LAW
NOTICE IS ITKRFTfTY CIYEN that
the undersigned, desirlna to engage In
business under Ihe fictitious name of
I-oRWICK BR 400 N.W lMh Street, Miami. FloriHa
intend to reagtster said name With
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of laade
iVimtv. Florida.
PR. ,* ,W.. INC.
FFirMa enwration
LEON Kl'TIN. Pres.
Attevt Rv : mlu ROC Kl'TI'N, Radii'.
FRE*F.R1CK R SCHER
\tti.ir. for P B, & W.. Inc.
-27. fi/J-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
. airing to enga
the flcfltlons name of
pur.PANTS at 14.'.:: NE Miami I
Miami HJ)a inte-ds to register said
eric n' the Circuit
ntv, Florida.
AD GOTTLIEB. INC
itlieb
A WALLER
Miami Bench


. Pog 16-B
+Jmlst>fk>rkllati
Friday. May 20,
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UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
MTAffrrrr
ncffrs
Rf SERVE*
WISEU
US. CHOICE
U.S. PRIM!
HUTS ONLY
Prices effective
thru Wed., May 25
WE'RE CELEBRATING OUR 6th
Anniversary
BONUS SPECIALS
EVERY DAY!
Food Fair Kosher Markets thank you for your continued confi-
dence and patronage. We promise to continue our pledge to bring
you the finest meats and poultry at the lowest possible prices.
You may rest assured your family is eating the finest when you
shop Food Fair Kosher Markets.
Genuine White Rock
PULLETS
All
Merchants
Green Stamp
Coupons are
honored
in Food Fair
Kosher Markets
STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Wed. 8 to 6 Thurs.8to9 Fri gf^i
NOW FOUR FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
163rd ST. SHOPPING OENT| I 19th ST. AT ALTON ROAD I 2091 CORA1 WAY
NO. MIAMI BEACH I | MIAMI BEACH | MIAM|
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAM.
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WmthlrtM Shiiiiiu Plan