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The Jewish Floridian ( February 17, 1961 )

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%  ^PJMPjjhmmS 'Jewish Flor idlian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY ie 34 — Number 7 Miami, Florida. Friday, February 17, 1961 Three Sections — Price 2Jc ban Due in Miami for Bond Inaugural !,000 Delegates Slated To Launch the Observance Of Israel's Bar Mitzvah Abba Eban. Minister of Education of the State of Israel, will inaugurate the 1961 campaign for Israel Bonds, it was announced Wednesday by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organizal(ii. Eban will be guest of honor at the 1961 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds at the Fontaine-* %  bleau hotel from Friday, Mar. 3 for increased economic achievethrough Sunday. Mar. 5. The Minister of Education, who is also president of the Weizmann Institute, was stationed in the United States for many years prior to his return to Israel in 1959. He served as Ambassador to the United States and as Israel's permanent representative 1o the UN. Mrs. Eban. who is also coming to the United States, will be the guest of honor at the opening of the 1961 Women's Division campaign, which will be held during the inaugural conference at noon on Mar. 3. The campaign to be launched at the cference, Dr. Schwartz said. ment. "Our conference must provide Continued on Page 7-A ABBA fSAN ... guest of honor SERVATIUS SEEKS ASSIST Paqe 3-A LAVON STRUGGLE EVDS Pooe 11-A Report Golds Agrees To Serve if Ben-Gurion Can Form New Cabinet JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Israel's Foreign Minister ('.!—Dr Robert Servatius, German defense lawyer for Adolf Eichmann, the Nazi war criminal who directed the mass killing of 6.000,000 Jews in Europe during the Second World War. Tuesj will be dedicated to the celebration day asked for a two-week postponement of the Eichmann trial which was i of Israel's Bar Mitzvah anniversary. scheduled to begin here on Mar. 15. as well as the tenth year of thej He said he was unable to com+Israel Bond drive. Since its incep-| p i etc preparations for the trial and tion in.,51. the Israel Bond cams|udv the voluminous evidence by paiga>"kas raised more than $475 Mar J5 In acceding to the remillion for the development of; ques | ,f, e Ministry every phase of the country's econexpected to extend omy. An important highlight of the conference will be the world premiere of the Italian-Israeli fashion show at the Women's Division luncheon. The show will feature designs by leading Italian and Israeli couturiers, using Israeli fabrics. of Justice is the postpone' ment until after the Passover holi-1 day. ( Mendel Scharf, the German-born Israeli attorney who will act as a ; consultant to Dr. Servatius on Israeli court procedure and law. an-' nounced that he had turned over | his retainer for his work on the defense case to three Israeli insti Stevenson Urges Study of Soviet Jewry's Status WASHINGTON— free and equal citireques'cd the State Department to carefully follow the plight of Jews in the Soviet Union "with a view to possible new initiatives in the United Nations." In a letter to the Senator, Mr. Stevenson said he had heard recent reports on persecution of Jews in Russia and "has been shocked and disturbed by such news. "I am so new at my job here that I do not feel in a position to comment on your >uggcstions about new actions by the United Nations," he wrote to Sen. Keating. "Racial discrimination in all its forms is, of course, condemned by the United Nations Charter and by the Declaration on Human Rights Much is being done by the UN to deal with the problem." the Religious group. Under his proposals, the Ministry for Religious Affairs would be one of the posts going to the junior partner in the coalition. The National Religious Party was said Tuesday to be badly split over the Ben-Gurion proposals and subject to intense pressure from Mapai to accept the ofler and trom the right-wing Hcrut Party to reject it. The conservatives within the Religious Party and those now in government posts were reported in favor ol disregarding the I.avoti afiair and of joining the proposed new coalition. The leaders of the Religious Kibbutz movement and Continued on Page 7-A sens. "Coincident with the recent Casablanca conference of certain African states, hundreds of Jews, man and women, of all ages and avon young children, were indiscriminately molested by the polioa in the streets of Casablanca and ware subjected to offensive Comay Sees Rough Riding in Africa interrogation, personal indignities and physical maltreatment. Though subsequently liberated, large numbers of Jews were arbitrarily arrested and imprisoned without charge, warrant, cause or explanation. UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)-"lsthe UN headquarters. Mr Comay j rae is position in the United Napointed out that the United NaneaedS 8 and ^SDCMS S S tions now faces new tests and chal-' „ons is now in a state of flux beSen, ire inoefensftle and "annot \ lenges. and the road ahead is like-! cause of new African countries, the in any resepct find fortification M [ fr to be rougher than HJMsbtw ^ im o|vt mcnt Gerald E. Johnson, who represented the five-man high council of the national office, explained that the national policy was not to exclude Jews "if they embrace the Christian faith." Ha said the national council would study the situation and decide what action should be taken on the ultimatum. Michael Kavanaugh, president of the chapter, reiterated an earlier policy statement of the chapter that it had the right to choose its own members without regard to race, color or religion. He was vigorously supported by William Craig. Stanford dean ol men. and California State Atty. Gen. Stanley Mosk. who suggested that the chapter go into the courts to sustain its position. He also asked other California college officials to determine what their Continued on Page 11-A measure of national security. They have caused widespread dismay among the Jewish population of Morocco and unhappily must tend to incite ill feeling between Moslems and Jews, a development Continued on Page 9-A for several years," Ambassador Michael S. Comay. head of the Israel delegation to the United Nations, declared here this week. Addressing 500 participants in the annual Seminar of the Zionist Organization of America, held at Soviet attack on the present UN structure, the UN in the Congo. "The rapidly changing United Nations holds for Israel both opportunities and dangers," Ambassador Comay stated. "On the one hand, the United Nations is the world's meeting place, and we must there foster our relationships both with our traditional friends and with the new friends we have made in Asia and Africa. On the other hand, there are many signs that the Arab states want to develop a new diplomatic offensive at the United Nations against Israel, and to drag the so-called PalesContinued on Page 16 A



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c T Zi. pa *a u Nc nil Fcge 2-A fjfettiift ffrrfdHaMn Friday. February 17, ]9fj J. Prof. Heschel to Give Friedland Lecture At Convocation Honoring Sec. Goldberg Prof Abraham Joshua Heschi-1. i lernationally-fcpowrj scholar, author and lecturer, will deliver the nd annual Si nw I Fnedland Lector* al MM convocation which i 1 1 't .-! %  Thi logical Seminary ci America will hold to honor U.S. etary of L< r AH mr J Goldat Terr;..-. Emanu-El on Monday, Fab :: The lecture series was inaugu' • ...:. the sp %  .-, : Samuel Friedland, civic ad philanthropic leader, as a meant of interpreting the ethical precepti cf Juan Prof. Heschel, who will speak en "The Moral Challenge to the American Community," was one :• the keynote speakers at a White House conference on chilcren in i960, and another on the iged earlier this year. PROr. HESCHIl brew scholar.-. Prof. Heschel was born in Warsaw. At the age of 20, Eescendan; oi a long line of Hehe left Warsaw for the University C J A Leaders Will View Aged Home A tour ol the Jewish Home for ill be conducted by Combined Jewish Appeal leaders ; oi local busii -. ssmen witl th< rk of this imI ency. : the i %  c • annul n Sun* Mar. 15'.' NE 52 nspection i %  -;scii •; s number of res.es's '-'. \ i— a-s to lea r n mere about •-* o'ecrems of re-iz ration '--' ;e.-. sn senior citizens, arrangements have been made for Chaikin's workers to visit the modern facilities. They will ?ce the Jewish Vocational Service W rkshop. ho-pital therapy rot m> Li. • sion and hai iving quai %  i ;osh< i •" I • ... I %  Ri far 5 j %  DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS Kat< M[ N.LIEBERNANI.5IMS %  O0HLYN,HY. MIAMI : r *(,... STORAGE WAREHOUSES 4 r>: flr i LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE A IB/NY • WASHINGTON • EOSTON PROVIDENCE end oil other points MFeettf Strict fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Col.ins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8253 oi Berlin, where ir f.\e years he acquired the decree ol Doctor of Philosophy. Two year.later, he published in German his firs: major work. "Maimomdes." which was iollowed by another volume, %  D ie Prophetic '" These books established his reputation as a ranking Jewish scholar .More recently, his major wort in two volumes, Man is Not Alone, and -'God in Search of Man." was acclaim r its proami creative approach to religious philosophy and i;> distinguished literary gtj I Prof. Heschel taught in Berlin and in War. -aw until 1939. when he moved to London and ,-oon olablished the Institute lor Jewish Learning, a center ior prominent Jewish scholars. He came to the United States in 1940 and. for five years, until he joined the Seminary faculty, was associate professor of Philosophy and Rabbinics at Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati, Ohio. i Two new works by Prof. Heschel,' "The Idea of Mosaic Revelation in! Jewish His:or.V and "The Prophets of Israel." are scheduled for early publication. At the convocation, the Herbert H. Lehman Medal of the SemiIMry will be conferred upon Secretary of Labor Goldberg for ; his long service "in the cause of industrial peace" through application of "these principles of morality and ethics that render the relations among men peaceful and hu.r,ar.e. Some 1.501 pers .'.I attend the convocatio : • take : I) i is J Youin Will Be Debate Topic "Are W Coddlinf ( ar Youth?" will be thi sul <<" Oi an O-KTI dUcussion and debati Tuesday evening at Btth Torah religious school. The discussion will be held in conjunction with a course on "Religion and Psychiatry" by Rabbi Max Lipschitz, which i< scheduled regularly the third Tuesday of each month at Be:h Torah The subject was recently considered by Rabbi Lipschitz during a sermon at Sabbath services. Bernard Mandtlbaum. chancellor ;nd provost, respectively of the Seminary, will confer the medal. Othcr> who will participate in the pre cram are Dr Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader ol the temple, and Dr Max Ar. viCC chancellor of the S< mini ry. j Fo!i< wing the convocation, a dinner wil b< bi id a; Miami Beach Audttoriun ill honor of four naJewisb leaders, who will bi i :"ar their "distinctive and continuing service :o the community .: large, thus perpetuating : i tradition of involve:. concern for. the well-to al nen,'* Thi gues oi 'nor are David A Cr II, Q.( u Toronto, a member cf the Cam dian Senate. Joseph A. iDarofl. oi Philadelphia; Harry Gottlieb, of Fi-11 River. Mass ; ar.d Sidney -R. ftabb, (f Boston. Long prominent in Ins] and national communal affairs, each will receive the SerntMfry'c Nati mat Com. nuinity Servici Award, a mounted bronze plaqui which att< recipient'.ftfii participation in cm ic and philanthropic endeavori Samuel H. Daroff, of PhilaW phia. is general chairman day's activitM MONTHLY PEST CONTROL SERVICE tf£&f* etwee Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN UB-CONDITIONID, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKINS) SPACE CONVtNltNT TO BUSIS 350 LINCOLN ROAD PSore JE 8-7425 Entr. Wosr>ine,?on Ave. Muionim 728 LINCOLN ROAD P^one JE 8-0749 OCUl.STS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES 1 ^^ v N or\t< • rntt > ir mm • arrs • rats • mice silver*ish • roaches ^pDn-K-iN'9at^v itt Rabbi Joseph-I. Rackovski &f 45 MICHIGAN /VE.. MIAVJ BfAO Phr-e A 1-3595 INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—PURS—MISCELLANEOUS KOATERS AwTOMOIILE LIABILITY ft PHYSICAL PAMAfrl LImiti to m*t year nee^l '•• Aqcncy that CAN toy YES! 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eRJ Fridorf. February 17. 1961 vJeni§f i HorkUsun P3J3 3-A Servatius Asks Israel Assist in Costs fl| JKRl'SAIFV — r 7.\'—Dr. Robert Servatius. the N attorney suitable Israeli craft was availwhet will direct ;.-.•_ %  gal defense in the trial of Nazi Adolf Eichmann, able, the decision was made to -.esias for the Asserting tha' la* $2).000 sum ( forces and ey> %  •;->< allocated to''he trial in Jerusalem -jn hinfc by the Israel government | H e sa 'd he reserved tha Israel th-., i >k to pay the costs of transportation of overseas witjbduct him by air The search and Guardia. fact the long-sought Nasl rraster murderer. Among the doc—'-->f testimony to be offer %  >• Eichmar.r. will be B m > the sister of former New York Mayor La derman. Mr. Schnei lerm m loca Glueck on bis Israelis tha was alive. The Isr leli ml requested and i v of Mrs Gluecks memorandum. woadd not be enough to cover such witnesses' expense?, he asked for i reply 'in princ.ple" without indieatfcK the number of witnesses he planned to hav\> bru^ht to Israel. The attorney pointed out that Wet Germany paid such expenses for trials against Nazis in that country and that this included such costs for Israelis who came to West Germany to testify. The government's reply was expected within a few days. Dr. Servatius said he hoped to be ready for the starting date of Mar 15. right to seek a brief postponement in case he was not ready for the date. Publication of the first chapter of i a book by Moshe Pearimann, on I leave as special press advisor to •the Prime Minister's office, on the I \dolf Eichmann slezure revealed •his week that the original idea had been to bring the Nazi to Israel by ship. in Pearlmann's account, as it appeared in Davar. one of Israel's leading newspapers, the plans called for picking up Eichmann on the La Plata river, but when no capture of Eichmann were organ; zed in Tel Aviv, carried out under the supervision of three Israelis with the help of six other Sephardi Jews of Balkan origin, whose nationalities were not disclosed. The definite tip on Eichmann's whereabouts came from a South American Jew who was not known to Naxis in Argentina as a Jew and who gained their confidence. According to Pearlmann's account, the Nazis told the undercover Jew that Eichmann's "widow" had married a "Clement" and was living in Buenos Aires with Eichmann's children. Careful investigation disclosed that Clement was in Problems of Middle Age to be Discussed At Albert Einstein College Symposium AITTIOX MEAN S ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We wool Real tsia't to sell at Public Auction. We pay jH ade"'jing costs. Competitive bidd ~g b"gs 'op value. Miami Rl Eitat* Exchange Inc. 40$ Dade Comrra-waj'th Bldg A symposium on "The Middle Years—Problems and Promise for the Future" will be presented at the annual Miami Beach reception of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine on Sunday at the Americana hotel. Dr. Marcus D. Kogel, dean of the medical college, and Dr. Leo M. Davidoff, chairman of its department of neurological surgery'will discuss the promising advances of medicine as they relate to the years after 50 Dr. Davidoff is the subject of *n article appearing in the current issue of Harper's Magazine. Entitled "Surgery for Strokes" the article reports on en operation devised by Dr. Davidoff for removing a blood clot from the brain. Until now, the author states, "attempts at treatment, whether by surgery or otherwise, have boon regarded generally as alJ but useless. But, because of the work of Or. Davidoff, among others, some success has been won." Mrs. Gemma La Guardia Glueck. 80. now living in New York, wrote a 90-page account of her experiences in Ravensbruck concentra tion camp and her life in pre-Nazi Budapest with her Jewish husband. Mrs. Glueck is an Episcopalian and was born in New York. Her story was brought to public notice as a result ot a memorandum written about her to Eichmann by Eberhardt von Thadden an "expert" on Jewish affairs in the Nazi German Foreign Office. In this memorandum written to Eichmann and dated June 6. 1944. von Thadden wrote: "It has been requested that, because of the position of her brother, Frau Glueck not be sent with a mass transport to the Eastern territories, but rather be held in a special camp in the Reich or in Hungary in order to | be available for eventual politi| cal use." This memorandum turned up recently in the Yad v'Shera archives and was shown to Samuel SchneiShrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Paio New York, N.Y.( Special)-For tho 1 first time science has found a new l healing substance with the aaton-; ishing ability to shrink hemor-i rhoids, stop rectal itch and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all result* were so thorough that sufferer* made astonishing statements hkej "Piles have ceased tj bo a> problem!" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*l -discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is n w available in suppository or ointment form under the name Preparation (i*. At all drug counters. "Two thirds of the survivors suffered no residual effects," the article continues. "Of M Off. ICO DAVIOOfF that they were able to lead useful lives." Jack D. Weiler. chairman of the board of overseers of the college j of medicine, and Laurence A. Tisch. an overseer, are co-chairmen Of the event. Associate chairmen are William Brandt. George Frankel, Mortimer May and Herbert Sadkin. In announcing the symposium, Weiler said: "Maintaining the health of our over-50 group is one of the most compelling medical problems of our time. Medical progress has licked many of the Moderate i diseases of childhood and lengthened our life expectancy by 23 1900. Our population. 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Fcge 4-A +Jmisfi ftork/iar Friday. February 17, 1961 Jewish Floridian 3 I a i r r. C t: t b c P e; Ol Js tl oi ic th of ti •t ac fa ad th. th a Zi< re: ah rai in< Ke *n Gu ) ext mit Je\ Am Ter W. Nat cho; OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-46C5 Teletype Communications Miami TWX %  %  >in • ••MM *39S *'" •" %  '"' PRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher 1IO MINDLIN Executive Editor • %  I\lWi.-h.-.W**v Pi '.v ->• % %  I %  •-:! % %  • Tt'i'•' i-l> l-'l..n.li.in• %  \ • ii"-'"^.C. Sixth S'-.-'-t. Miami 1. Florin* • iSfe£a^ri:uV roaias* Paid at Stlami. Florida The Jewish Floridian h.is absorbed the Jewish Unit" and t.ie Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seve" Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide JNW| "••SaWlca.' NB< 'n>l EdirViai-'A\sK'?ArWrttafr 'Ajsn\ ot English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. i. u r. Id tan do** not guarantee thi Kaahruth of th. handls* advertised In lt column* during th* week by IEO MINDLIN i. ISRAEL Bl'REAl' 202 Bon Yehuda — TV. Aviv. Israel P \Y U. BINDER Correspondent SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year $.500 Three Years $10 00 Volume 34 Number 7 Friday, February 17. 1961 1 Adar 5721 Mr. Eban Returns Here It is something like two veers ceo the? dealer Miami bid Abba Eban farewell. He v.: s retiring from his res: as Israel Ambassador 1o the United States and United Nations: he v.; s returning to his homeland. Since then, much that is fearful and much I is hopeful took plare luring 'he ?:mp!e course of human events — occurrences marked '.he settina down cf many words and opins in these columns. And, all along, there lurked the happy en icipation that the occasion would not be for off before Mr. Eban's return was heralded here. Now, the occasion has arrived. As Israel's Minister of Education, a post for v.-om the man seemed made, this sonorous zisczate of his nation's revival in our time will be greeted Mar. 3 to 5 when the national Israel Bend inaugural once again takes place on Miami Beach. Mr. Eban is a welcome visitor. He is one ci our community's favorite people. During his decade of tenure as Israels Ambassador here. G: eater Miami came to look upon him as a virtual commuter so frequent were his comings end goings, both for business and weekendhiief "vacations' from his arduous labors in Washington and New York. There is little doubt that Mr. Eban is one cf American Jewry's favorite Israeli spokesmen, cs well. Who has failed to respond to the musical magic of his prose-talks, the lyric soaring of his phrases, the biting satire of his attack, the impassioned defense of his historic view of Israel's renaissance? On the occasion of the Israel Bond inaugural, he will be brinqing us a new and vital message from his government and his people. In this sense, the purpose ot his return to Israel tome two years aqo has now been fulfilled. As his nation's advocate. Mr. Eban no longer feels the distance that divided him in Washington from Jerusalem. An Israeli in word ; d deed, the report he brings us should prove even more effective than ever before. Correcting View ot Israel David Ben-Gurion's departure from the helm of the Israel Government, a* suspected in these columns seveial weeks ago, has been c::ef indeed. For all intents and purposes, the "security affair" that brought him into public grips with ? nhas Lavon is now over. The American Jewish community would certainly hope to hear no more cbout it. Bombarded : we have been with i:".es cbout the Ben-Gurion• Lavon split, we v. ere denied the prh : an ex] Hon. ?.'ever accorded the wherewithal of underH anding, it was expected o: us that we should %  tcept the struaaie on its face — a strugqle that forced Mr. Ben-Gurion's resignation and brought down the Israel Government But the history of all diplomacies and this must include Israel B assures us that we will most certainly hear more of the affair at some future date. National scandals have a habit oi returning home. Be that as D may, some good did come of all the sound and fury. The prospect of its leaders in internecine struggle somehow added to the correction cf a distorted American Jewish view of the Israeli scene. Golda Metis refusal, until several days ago, to serve in a new Ben-Gurion cabinet emphasizes this even further than the Prime Minister's vitriolic exchange with Lavon. There is more in Israel's strugqle today than the Arab component. There is the struggle oi people, with all their aspirations and imperfections, to forge a free nation. And that takes anguish at home, as well as abroad, against a background never entirely painted of sweetness and light. j \ JUSTICE | RESTING AT HER FEET Observing Brotherhood Greater Miami will this weekend join the nation in celebration of Brotherhood Week. (See Sec. C.) The observance runs from Feb. 19 to 26. Many are the testaments written to the concept of brotherhood. The frequency with which they appear occasionally tends to dull their meaning. But in a world singularly marked by strife and dissension, much of which easily traces its roots to racial and religious bigotry, brotherhood can never be emphasized too strongly. The implicit faith that man must have in his fellow-man is the only starting place for understanding if humanity at large can be expected to survive. At a time in our history when phenomenal sources of energy are beinq distilied from the most elemental force of nature — the atom — and when the human imagination now brings wings of our fancy into space and far beyond the stars, there is little alternative for us but to relieve ourselves from ancient preiuc These are prejudices dividing Jew and Christian, white and colored, national and tional. They can have no place in a world where revolutionary chanqes seem everywhere apparent — where men's new creative Ultelli..ce and nuclear cunning may as easily be destructive inelliger.ee if the ideals of brothood do not prev Racial and religious bigotry is as outmoded as the Model T. The observance oi 3iotherhood Week emphasizes this beyond question. Let us learn the lesson well by dedicating ourselves to brotherhood's ultimate piinciples. 'Confirmation' of the Bible When Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of the Hebrew Union College, and a renowned archaeologist, unearthed King Solomon's Mines, he is reported to have denied any credit in the discovery. Apocraphyl telling of the story has it that Dr. Glueck merely acknowledged his indebtedness to the Bible, in whose geographic details he laid implicit faith. A Hebrew University team last week uncovered the remains of an ancient Israelite town at Ein Gedi, which once again fully confirms the reliability of Biblical accounts. A shortcut to modern Israel's technologic, industrial and social revival may perhaps lie in a final acceptance of the Bible as a key to the riches of this ancient land of milk and honey. All that would be left is the digging. JJNHAPPY reports seem to !" indicate that the two Jew ish members of the Dade Coun ty School Board, are hav&ig difficult time of itV"4s)ujpS.. servers, long interestdsVin tl | workings of this body, feel that the other five members of the -hotirfl'huvrjijrned lnto J an 1, movable force against thei These observers declare thu: the board no longer, discuquestiohs on the basis of merit but with an eye. instead, toward iru trating any recommendation that may come from the seat of M Anna Brenner Meyers or Jack Cordon. The recent discussions relai I.) the House I'nAmerican Activities Committee film emphasize sectarian division in tragic proportion. In the first instance, the film plunged the board into an atmosphere of hostility. One visitor at a board meeting, a self-confr | •'Georgia boy." rose to deliver a polemic against opponents 0 '. film, which patriotically harked back to the days of his COOnbal on Guadalcanal and concluded With a rhetorical question: "Whal they (the opponent-' b nig about?" Declared thu Cicero pnS I; th. y don'i like it. lei them go hack to Russia ." "Georgia boy" was met with a mesmerized burst of rhythmii plause by the delighted audience. It's sad thai Dr. Joe Hall, sue tendent of schools, found nothing undesirable in the vile langi that the board, generally, failed to remind visil oi" the neei respect during its deliberations. At the conclusion ot the meeting, knot< of excited in : .red around Arthur Atkinson, Republican candidate whom Gordon defeated in the receni election, to declare: "We'll show wiio's running tins country TN£ MINUTES ARE NO MINUTES AT ALL IT IS CLEAR that "them" meant Miami attorney Howard Dix< the Florida Civil Liberties Union, who charged the House UnA ican Activities Committee film with insidious editing for the pun of distorting the true pattern of events which the film chronicles, the school board's two Jewish members. Gordon and Mrs. Meyers are, of course, reviled for their •lib' affiliations principally as an aspect of being Jewish. This k:: identification, classic in the bigots primer, received added inn following the appearance before the board of Rabbi William Sai. director of the Southeast region of the Union of American He Congregations, in a supporting blast at the film's alleged failure to give an honest picture of presumably spontaneous student demo: tions against the methods of the House UnAmerican Activities I mittee. Still to be determined is the validity of the charge — although th.' Dade County School Board authorized with alacrity the showing ol film. In this regard, the stated reservations of Mrs. Meyers. at an earlier hearing on the basis of the storm of national distent ion to which the film is heir, led to a voice-vote recommendation the board study the situation prior to rendering its approval minutes of these proceedings incorporate not a single word about tl study motion. Posted at the next meeting, they were neither lenged nor opposed as written — and the board overwhelming, firmed the right of the film to be shown in the Dade county scho Long-time observers find this increasingly symptomatic of board methods, with some .declaring that it is impossible to deteri the nature of past board business because the minutes are incon at best and maliciously edited at worst. THE DILEMMA Of THE SINCERE LIBERAL T HE HOUSE I'nAmerican Activities Committee film poses a co:i problem. There is no question that Congress has the now launch investigations into any matter within its purview. But is also no question about the purpose of such investigations gathering of information as a storehouse for subsequent legist recommendations. The power is implicit in this need. Beyond the need, however, does the power remain a continuing and inviolate tl One of the saddest developments in our time is the tendent Use and Senate committees to launch investigations into a vai of matters, the nature of which can not possibly be rationalized o basis of ultimate legislative business. The tragedy here lies character of these inquiries. In effect, they are trial by new with persons involved frequently ruined profession ally whethei or not and. what is worse, being denied the opportunity to i I r accusers — as obtains In a court of law. The House rnAmeru.in Activities CommitteS should be Bi honest occasion to Investigate Communist activity in the States — provided it heeds the ultimate investigative purpose has not always been the case I good |i ll of criticism diVi •ist the committee emerges from time to time. Accordu .en's of the film now shown In Dade county schools, the H I) implies that all critics 0 f its inquiries are either CommUl Communist-dominated. For the sincere liberal who holds Communism in contempt lemma is a huge one. How does he divorce himself from %  lious "conclusion" even as he voices hU own objection to H Hise Committee's violation of its power'.' How la he to be I nizabl) distinguished from those critics of the film who attack in the film s alleged inequities — who maliciously oppose all I • licated against Communist success? THE CHEATER VALOR Of SILENCE yHE ATMOSPHERE surrounding the Dade County School B< : made such distinctions an impossibility. The i the liberal in the land may have returned with the Kenned) %  Stration, but it is far from filtering down to the backWOOdl Ul Miami — if recent trends in Iocs! newspaper and television rep Indicate things to come That the two Jewish members of the school board have it doubly dilfficult is an unhappy occurrence. Defeated candidate Atk in on recent meetings as a visitor, has already launched his can tor the next election — and presumably on the same platform of innuendo. Indeed, much of Dade county Jewry, in his many suppoi e>es. may very' well be suspect for its contribution to the Gunlon victory. Out of this dilemma there is no emerging, except by a continued and honest espousal of worthy principles. But, in the proces would seem advisable that not all of us make ourselves heard at i What, for example, did the plea of the LAHC director COOtribul the school boards ultimate action except an enhancement ot suspicion in which the board's two Jewish members already find themselves simply because they are Jews? It is for them to speak out in the future — as speak they must. And it is for the community to know that the Dade County School Board, m the past hampered by ignorance and incompcte:" uV sicker than ever.



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iBHIH Friday. February 17. 1961 +Jmist>ncridiain Pcge 5-A } Agency's New Exec Sees Service as Main Rule "A community that lacks health r and welfare,, services, ordoesn't .. adequately support them, fails in its responsibilities to its fellow. citizens," declared Leon D. Fisher iwre Wednesday. I 'Fisher is the new executive director of Jewish Family and Children's Service, who succeeds Albert Comanor, previous executive for ten years and now a member of the graduate faculty in community organization at Rutgers Uni' jrersity. : "What is worse," Fisher said, "a failure of this sort creates social problems which ultimately become community-wide. It increases the potential for problems such as family breakdown, delinquency and many others." Fisher, who will be honored Friday afternoon at • reception in the homo of Mrs. Loo Ackerman, 1384 SW 18th st., Miami, with many of Greater Miami's top agency officials and leaders present, arrived from Ft. Wayne, Ind., where he headed the Family and Children* Service there from October, 195* until last month. Fisher feels that Jewish Family and Childrens Service in Miami bas an enviable reputation both regionally and nationally. Its extremely high qualitative standards of professional practice are beyond question," he said. "In addition, it has a sound administration and an active and responsibly-oriented board of directors." Hate Material Hits Little Rock LITTLE ROCK. Ark. — (JTA — The distribution of an anti-Semitic newspaper attacking President Kennedy for naming two Jews to his Cabinet prompted the Arkangas House this week to revitalize i resolution which makes it mandatory that such material be approved by the House clerk before it can be distributed in the chamber. The two inside pages of the fourpage tabloid-sized publication, listing itself as the official organ ol the Notional States' Rights Party, were devoted to anti-Jewish quotations irom various sources, including German ones. Mrs. E. K Bishop, of North Little Rock, desccribing herself as national vice chairman of the party, said she had distributed copies to the House. Adult Courses At Beth Sholom Adult Studies program of Temple Beth Sholom opened recently, according to an announcement by Mrs. David Muskat. chairman of the program. Classes in "Liturgical Hebrew," ••Elementary Hebrew." -Intermediate Hebrew," "The Prophets" and "story of Judaism" are being offered during the first period. The second period is devoted to courses in "Comparative Religion" and "Jewish Martyrology." Sessions are planned to cover 15 weeks —three semesters of five weeks each. Instructors include Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of Beth Sholom: Herbert C. Bloom, education director; and Miss Nettie Goldstein, Mrs Edith Geigcr, and Martin Liebowit/. Rummage Sale Wednesday Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will hold a rummage sale at Stevens Market. NW 62nd St., on Wednesday. In charge of arrangements for pickup are noble grand Eva Taub and vice grand Beatrice Rothstejn. PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS Hl-.Ul ior !• Dlir %  t %  .• f'H ,11'f -' • : helping to for you and rour bride NAT G A N S J200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami Phones FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 LiON FISHER .. community service To highlight his point, the Miami agency. executive said that "without exception every survey of JFCS has empahsized the organization's > quality, including studies by the Child Welfare League of America, and others." This makes taking over the new post relatively easy, Fisher suggested. "At least it's very encouraging that the agency's major problems revolve around financing, not its programs or methods of operation." Jewish Family and Children's Service is a participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Fund of Dade County. With respect to financing. Fishor feels that South Florida has a singular financing characteristic: "Where there is heavy industry, there art large corporate campaign gifts, which constitute some 60 percent of a federation fund campaign dollar. But in this community, there is *n increasing dependence upon smaller business and the individual. "This means that the individual's otherwise regular share of 40 percent of a campaign's responsibility shifts to perhaps 80 percent or higher." While in Fisher's view the individual here gives proportionately more than elsewhere in the country, "it is still far from easy for him to make up the deficit resulting from the lack of large corporate gifts." The new JFCS executive quickly qualified these observations with the remark that "they come from someone who has been here for only a brief time." But on the function of social services generally, he made no qualification for his beliefs: "The only rationale for an agency's existence is that it must continue to serve effectively the greatest number of people for the greatest good. For this reason, an agency must be alert, flexible and sensitive to changing community needs." Fisher, who is married, has one son. Richard, 15. His family won't arrive here from Ft. Wayne uitit June, after Richard's high sc IDOI semester is over. A graduate of the City Colege of New York with a BSS degres in 1938, and of the University of Pittsburgh School of Applied Social Sciences, where he received a Master's degree in 1941, Fi • ler reminisced: "There is something almost predestined about the fact that my first supervisor in a professi r.al capacity was Albert Comanor, no then headed the Jewish Social sirvice Bureau of Pittsburgh." Fisher has also been a psychi* atric case worker for the (_ -.1dren's Courts of New York (1.-1244), director of the Court Department of the Jewish Board of Giijflians of New York (1944-45), area director for the Joint Distribt >n Committee in Salsburg, Aust a 11946-47), director for Italy of Hiai (1947-48), and executive secretary of a non-sectarian family age icy in Tarenton, Pa. (1951-56), | >r to accepting his last post in Ft. Wayne. His immediate goal with Je ; h Family and Children's Scrvie of Miami? "To maintain and fur her the present level of professi 1 practice at this excellent agency." :•• %  : %  ./.: &f ,.•...-. Lot A DADE FEDERAL Savings Account PASSBOOK Be Your Passport to FUN and SECURITY... It isn't too soon to think about that dream vacation you have always wanted. A systematic savings program is your surest and quickest way to make it come true. And, it isn't too early or too late to think about future security. There's nothing finer than knowing you have funds available when you need them most. Whatever your purpose Now is the time to act. Open your Dade Federal Insured Savings Account soon. You'll be glad you did! Current Dividend Rate on Savings % PER ANNUM Dade Federal Savings accounts are Insured to $10,000 by an agency of the Federal Government. OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS MAIN OFHCf FLAGLER at FIRST ^rat WMBSWRWIN.. as 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY Allopottoh Branch North Miomi Branch Tamiomi Branch Edison Center Branch > T • MOO NW. 36th St. 12370 NW. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. 5800 NW. 7th Ave.



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Poge 6-A vJenist ifrricfiaw Fridoy. February 17, J?fj i l I i 1 C t. t b cP e. 01 II ti oi ic th oi tii ar ac fa ad th th a Zi re al: ra e c~n hit a million on Feb. 23 if your divisions will cover el] theft cards," says CJA campaign chairman Joseph M. Liptclight al Monday's first report meetinc of CJA leadership. Seated ere Scm A. Goldman, drugs: and George Sega, Bay Harbor. Standing are Henry Gilbert, insurance; Morton Rust~z.< real estate; Oscar Zeltzer, Miami; Ernest Janis, construction; and Robert Russell, manufacturing and transportation. I ivisioa chairmen make preparations ior CJA's "SI Million I cy cr. Feb. 23 at CJA headquarters. Seated (left to right) are He ward Miller, accountants; Robert Traurig, lawyers; Ed Stern, general solicitation; Ky Riias, finance; and Jack Katzman, Miami Beach. Standing Cleft to right) are Morris Simon. Coral Gables: Marvin Goldman, sundries; Sidney King, Surfside; Jerry Mask :ccd and hotels; end Aaron Farr, miscellcneous uervioM. 3 each Planning Arts Festival ••• superintendent of schools and organization* are inr< .. .-, of Miami Beach. VIted w ^ children, teen-ager* r v:na! ^ adult, me to exhibit There S 2S H > ^ registration fee or charge to I ( ompletea. and • • anki an ceing readied for • %  .' -y. many s* eventi hi •• been >che. J u!ed %  g f< stival, among art exhibil ar.d 1 t show st Oceai Fi ol Auditl 19 tO 21 %  ants, theatre and dar.ctpres>< art .. %  r I the festival li Entries from individuals, groups. All-Star Show Sunday Top act> from show business will hour show in behalf of the Miami Beach Police and Firemen's Benevolent Assn. Sunay nigh: • %  Miami Beach Convention Kail. Detective George Green is chairman of the all-star show Master of ceremonies is Joey Adams, president of AGVA and noted tv performer. Announce Wag To Help Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve congestion and its painful pressure Million Mark Nearing for UAppeal DADE LEADERS SPEARHEAD DRIVE Peoe ** Combined Jewish Appeal will seek to reach a midway mark of SI million dollars in pledges by Feb. 23. and thus maintain the onemonth lead alreadj established in the 1961 campai) Encouraged by reports turned in at the first CJA • ship report meeting Mondaj afternoon, division chairmen led to advance the ri % % %  %  :ime table and set 23 as their U Million Dollar Da} Campaign chairman Joseph M. Lipton pointed out this week that the 1961 campaign is one of the earliest starters in CJA history. It officially opened last December 20, and has every chance of being completed far in advance of the contemplated closing date if the tempo of activity can be sustained. •Our campaign is one month ahead of las: year's total at this point, and. card for car;, our pledge totals are running about 10 percent ahead oi lasl year's But there is a danger of losing the advantage of this strong beginning if e slacken our pace." said Lipton. •Our sights MUSI also be trained upon the second phase which will require as great a sacrifice as before, and the will to complete the job successfully.*' "Our new time-table now calls for a special effort by all volunteers to speed up their coverage of assignments, seek maximum giving, and be ready to report resulton Thursday afternoon, Feb. 23. at 4 p m. .-aid Lipton I am calling upon all campaign divisions to help us reach this midplateau before entering the home stretch of our drive with renewed vigor The first leadership report meeting of the Trades and Professions to compare results with each other, With seinereports stilt fee-^ tabulated at weekend, the C*T. paign is now well past the $750,. 000 mark. „ There ;.:< mere busme^-. -j professional men participati: the Combined Jewish Appeal i %  than al thei time In our tory," said Si Bskind. "Abi | trades and professions divis i wen %  : y their ck r. On t 2 *. \ Headquar< s ton and chi mar th< tYades ;( ,..,_ ,. ; j and Profess; ncil. Carl Sussbe the but %  kind, to i sign lei < % %  a i I all w • rk i th chan.i eview • ampaign prodi\ isi bi _:i -in e; "th ii %  and tall) thi :<. -. — % % %  ~ %  • BBYO Directors To Offer Reports Initial rr.eetir.-: of the 1961 program year for the Greater Miami board '\ the over-.;!; pn gram. Mrs. Norm:Reinhard wil port on the meeting of the D. .i B'nai B'rith Youth Com: held in January in Washing; ->, District 5 BBYO director J< y Carver and Ainslej ferdie, • urer of UM ktcel BBYO board also speak Green berg Branch Plans Meeting Chaim rg Bra: ale Zion wil .:annual ral evening Fel 2\ at the Mar.-t ill* i hotel. Rabbi Leon Kroeish ..l leader of T< %  Beth Sh \ will b.. tut.-: >;.. alter. Dr Nathanh. Soroff, i it! tad of the Burr.".;: <' Jewish Educi will be i of the '***•+* At Part Of A Continuing Service To The Community Washington Federal Presents Another t WASHINGTON FEDERAL cmc Foitra SEE and HEAR WAYXi; MORSE United States Senator Frcr regon Discuss MEETING THE CHALLENGE OF LATIN AMERICA'S **!/ SUN* FRONTIER" 8: 00 Any AY, M. h. K Yf.rk. N. Y. (Special) ArTiour,cemtr.t has been made f B new tablet development wh-ich has the remarkable ability to kelp drain clogged sinus cantias and thus relieve congestion and pressure. The headechea, pressure pains, stuffed-up tM*ad, aaaal drip, clogged breathn.g all the unrelenting symp\ro* the sinus sufferer knows mv well are attacked directly by improving drainage of the %  i nns arae*Most remarkable of all is the fart that this is accomplished with extraordinary speed and without discomfort of any kind. True new tablet dee* tin remarkabte work internally, through the Mood stream. It deposits iaSr ever? drop of blood plasma a aew medication which it car/ %  eti to tbe SIBMS area, where it shrinks the swollen doors to the sinus cavities and helps drain away the pain-causing pressure and congestion. The shrinking substance in this new tablet has been so successful topically in promoting drainage of the sinus cavities that it is now prescribed more widely by doctors than any material for this purpose. This new medication is new available at drug counters without the need fer a prescription under the name. Dristan* Tablets. Dristan Tablet* can be used with assurance. They wil) drain away paincausing pressure and congestion ef mil the sinus cavities, relieve pain and distress. Remember, the exclusive Dristan formula esmner be duplicated. Accept no substitute*. HERE'S HOW TO GET YOUR FREE TICKETS FOR THIS WASHINGTON FEDERAL CIVIC FORUM S&o'gg' I 1 i • t • Wh.le the supply lasts, free tickets will be given to WASHINGTON FEDERAL account holders. Just come to any WASHINGTON FEDERAL office end ask for your tickets. If you de not already have an account, you may open e*e at any WASHINGTON FEDERAL office and receive your free tkkett. Sorry only two ticket* to *n account holder. i TACT P. GOP.DOK 'resides*! ARTHUR H. CCrKWON Chaitmaa oi t ^ocud S m WASHINGfONj FEDERAL & IOAN ASSOCIATION I BEACH i. • iro>*i w t—'— % „n, u :* ^ CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1701 Mer.dlan Avenue • 1244 Washington Avenue • 1133 Normandy EWve I i -.^4.**^ "" Officer JEffeeson 8-8452 I *s*tHv*m**AM*mT>T^*ts** w *^^ )Wm ^^t***A



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Friday. February 17. 1961 +Jenist> Meridian Page 7-ft Zionists Ready to Aid Bond Opener Key men of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodges, with an assist bom Robert Lurie, Si. Louis public relations executive, are shown setting arrangements for the organization's meeting on Thursday, Feb. 23, at the Fontainebleau hotel in a salute to Israel's Bar Mitzvah. Left to right are Judge Milton A. Friedman, president-elect of District Grand Lodge 5, and Lurie. Seated are E. Albert Pallot, toastmaster; Ben Essen, chairman, Greater Miami B'nai B rtth Committee for Israel Bonds inaugural conference; and Burnett Roth, district chairman, Anti-Defamation League. B'nai B'rith Fetes Israel Bonds It will oe "•Israel Night for B'nai B'rith" at the Fmtair.ebleau hotel on Thursday evening, Feb. 23, at 3 p.m. The event, spon.sj.-^J by national B'nai B'r;th. will spr light the organizations part.c. pating in the forthcoming inaugural conference tor Israel. Miami Beach B'nai 3'nth Lodges will be the official ii ists extendin the city wel< m siting B'nai B'rith. expected to attend the affair from all ; ot the Unitrf Staii and "Israel Night will be an occa>n fin B'nai B'rith to celebrate tht Jewish State's Bar Mitzvah Emil Cohen, noted comedian, will be on hand to offer his repertoire of Jewish American wit and humor. Rcbert Lurie. 5! Louis public relations direct >r and television producer, will a!-> be heard reporting on a tour af Israel made during Januarv E. Albert Pa" >t, r.a'ional chairman of B'nai B'rith Service Com:iittee for Arm^J Farces and VeteExpect Eban At Inaugural Continued f-s-n Page 1-A rhe basu for the most intensive Israel Bond carr.pa.gn in history," he aid "The Bar Mitzvah year, marking a major milestone in the development of Israel, gives us the opportui.lty to help raise Israel's economy to new feie'.s, and to give added strength and stability to the country'.future. A record level of Israel Bond sales during 1961 will be decisive in achieving this purpose." Formation of a national inaugural committee to mobilize national participtat on in the United Slates and Canada in the launched the 1961 campaign for Israel Bonds was meanwhile announced by Dr. Schwartz. ai T .-in sentatives < o Ji w is i comi throughout Nori Ameri< to attin ian:;i< I Rot foria, one Of th Bond Ofrg."o/ al chair-1 man o! Tins", i, M en named chair' in ;iir il cemmittee to phase .i :he l Bond campaign. i;< w .:: serve as chairman of [':.: %  a ence Ira (i.ildcn ruti rtal cam; chairman of the >nd drive and its '...: lt i" New York. v..' -.• il man of the national committee for the l^fil rans. will act as toastmaster of the Bar Mitzvah celebration. Ben Es| sen, chairman of Greater Miami B'nai B'rith committee for the Israel Bonds Inaugural conference, 1 is the official host Essen is coordinating all activities attendant | to Hie birthday celebration The Greater Miami Zionist Organization will play host at a special luncheon at the Ritz Plaza hotel on Wednesday noon, signifying the group's support of the Israel Bond program and the 1961 inaug' ural conference, which opens here Mar 3, with Israel Minister of Education Abba Eban as the main speaker. Entertainer Emil Cohen will be on hand to inject his "special brand of Y i.-. American humor." followed by an address byRobert Lurie, St. Louis public relations executive and television producer, who has recently returned from Israel on an extensive survey tor American investment, capital Beach District The Miami Beach Zionist District : will pay a gala tribute to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rudnick at the luncheon 1 The Rudnicks will be honored for their long years of "dedicated and devoted service to their community, to Judaism and to the State of Israel." The Rudnick testimonial is one of a series of events held by the Zionist Organization here in advance of their participation in the 1961 inaugural conference for Israel. Labor Groups The Labor Zionists of Greater I Miami, in cooperation with the 1961 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, are adding their own tribute to Israel's Bar Mtzvah year at a reception athe Barcelona hctel on Mondav evening Feb. •? Guest speaker a" the dessert supper will be Dr James G Heller, former Labor Zionist president anj current chairman o: community re! itions I ir Organization Em program will be provided by Emii "*hen. Dr. Nathamel Soroff jn J ar f. man Wflensky are"*co-cha;rmen of a Miami h %  %  tmmi'tee A highlight of the over. the special tribute to Abra Fraidl:n. long-time Lab:r Z. "for his manj •->:<. j and devoted effoi behali [ ic State of Israel Bond iriv UM CHANGES iMMP ALSO Report Golda Meir Agrees To Serve in B-G Cabinet Continued from Pag. 1-A the Lavon affair. 7>ey carried the young intellectuals of the party P^cards protest ng i< U sl of Labor Mr. Lavon was ited National Religious Party, and proby a solid Mapai vote la.t wA posed a wide coalition, headed by' a ''er Ben-Gurion had annou-: -I Mr. Shapira. of all parties except he would not seek to form a new Mapai. Later. Ben-Gurion and government unless Lavon was ra Shapira had a three-hour meeting KSStZ oS in which Shapira avoided definite i e commitments, stating only that he The demonstration was geared t would present the Prime Minister's coir cide with the C0MuUatl0M M ing conducted by Fresident Its I ih Ben-Zvi with party lead. views to the party executive. Hundreds of students demonstrated in Jerusalem Tuesday after-' constitution of a new government, 'noon, protesting against the "anti-j and was designed to influence the democratic" trends manifested in, leaders to refuse to serve in a o v public circles in connection with coalition led by Mr. Ben-Gur Reb )f"lvank ecca or Ivanhoe % %  f early Philadelphia was eauty and charm few -.To her father's h t Sti iame the great : the day—men of government tetters. All of them became her devote^.; rera. Thus it was that Thomas Sully, one of the great artists of his day, committed her glowing beauty to canvas. Here. too. Sir Walter Scott met her and was so entranced bv this young Jewish girl's charm that he modeled the "Rebecca" of his novel "Ivahhoe" on the real life Rebecca Grata. But though Rebecca GraU had ma admirers she remained a spinster all her |j She waa deeply in love with Samuel Ewing, son of a clergyman, but she ma le the hard decision not to marry outside her faith. Her love was turned, instead, to the helping of others. Her good works are her memorial. She was a charter member of the Philadelphia Orphan Asylum, and in 1819 she helped organize The Female Hebrew Benevolent Society —the oldest Jewish charitable institution in America. As a member of the Mikveh Israel congregation she originated, in 18:18. the first Jewish Sunday School in the United States. She lived to be eighty-eight years old, and each passing year, many said, enhanced her goodness and beauty. First with the F.nest C ga-e~.t$i through Lorillard researc



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Pcge 8-A *JeHist> ncridiair Friday, February 17, lggj 2 F i I n l tl tl b G P' eol II ti oi ic th of ti< ar ac fa ad th. th a Zi< re til ra> in< Ke gr; Go > ext mil Je\ An Tei V< Nat cho ANTI SEMITE FREED Italian Legalite Moves Against Zind Release NAPLES—(JTA) — The Naples rested and jailed. Thelowei public prosecutor tiled an appeal %  ruled that Zlnd was simply e> this week to the Supreme judiciary sing a "personal opinl n Cour againsl the release of LudJ** ro ,: rk I meets regularly with Rabbi K. Louis Kass "Students" include Greater M tmians .: lo die :>s the T At a recent [ variety cf professional backgrounds ai left to rich;' George Goldring with an ly varied degree cf prev uis Pollack, Martin Genel Louis Escort, Sam religious braining and identification. Some lachno, Mcurice Gtoldring Rabbi Rottman, have little or no knowledge of Hebrew • Litvin, Jerry Schechter, Tobias Simon, age. )erl Proad, Peter Goldrma, and Dr. Donald Eichmann Lawyer Asks Trial Postponement Continued from Page 1A m< nl fr Research into the Nazi > ausl al Bar Han University in R a: (.an: and the Bern \ A of Central European Reiu S< larf, 48. who did not disclose th< mount of his fee. said that in accepting the assignment, he was ated by the principle that Dr. St i dtius. a foreign lawyer, should bt lorded every assistance to condue an adequate defense. < -ancellor Konrad Adenauer has d< !, 'd to send an observer to the ii of Eichmann. The Bonn goven ent is believed to anticipate that the Soviet Union may use slat merits at the trial as material for an attack against West GerI any. E chmann, meanwhile, was reported lo have made a statement Teen-Age Donee Due Lrah and Esther Circles of the M ie Kahaner Sisterhood of Beth Torah will sponsor a teenage da'.e at Beth Torah on Sunday. K 26. from 2 to 4:40 p m. Sid K ht. of station WAME. will run the two and a half hour show. i to the Israeli authorities accusing 337 "more or l>'-prominent personalities" in West Germany, ol baving aided and abetted him in the extermination of millions of Jews, The accusations, according to the report, were contained in the 1.300-page confession which Eichmann made to Israeli authorities. A worldwide commando unit to take reprisal action 'against al| leed informers for the trial of i Eichmann." is being organized by neo-Nazi groups, it was reported in the press in London. The British Home Office ordered I a countrywide watch over certain j members of the newly organized British National Party, after undercover agents of the British government, who attended inner council meetings of neo-Nazis in houses in London, reported that delegates from Austrian. German and Swedish Nazi parties sought recruits for the reprisal unit trom among British groups. The agents reported thsrf-.thqse attending the clandestine meetings, wore brown shirts, black ties, arm bands and German-type caps. A special branch of Scotland Yard has been assigned the task of watch in.: developments in the matter while secret liplomatic moves to German, Austrian and Iraeli authorities, are expected to be made this week. Meanwhile, race hate pamphlets entitled The Eichmann Trial — What About Jewish Atrocities'.'" were distributed last weekend in 36 British cities / nd. Ihe Offenburg I a cher who fled from West 5 in [958 to ..v id a | ,i an Semitic utt i url rule.I U Vpnl 11. %  %  i >•' was %  II ranted by ries : %  Pending the Supreme Court's decision, expected within one or two months, Zind wit remain in jail. His attorneys meanwhile plarned to present a counterappeal to the Supreme Court contesting the prosecutor's right to prtvent Zind s immediate release. The teacher escape I to Italy a i,i> at IT the Federal Supreme Court in Karlsruhe rejected the es. at $2500 | U&&U&& F LO RIDA POWER & LIGHT HELPING BUILD FLORIDA COMPANY



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> Friday. February 17, 1961 Jen1st f/vridf/ratjn Page S-fl. Jewish Body Appeals To Morocco on Jews Prominent business leaders hold a conference to picm their annual CJA luncheon of the Mercantile Division on Tuesday noon at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Seated are John Serbin, campaign vice chairman; Robert Macht, luncheon "chaiiman; Aitred H. Daniels, division chairman; Melville Ellis and Benjamin Leichner, co-chairmen of Department and Retail Stores. Standing are Harry L. Katz. luncheon co-chairman, and Paul Walker, a co-chairman of Department and Retail Stores. Continued from Page 1-A Nations and the League of Human which would be deeply deplored. r,i = n '' ; was made on behalf o£ 'The World Conference of Jew' he AgCnCy by ltS executlv mem ish Organizations is most reluctant ber S Z Sn,: '=' ai al a special press to believe that the Moroccan gov( "" ft r£ ncc I eminent would : : far less Shrag ti cited a lo % li-t of i tuthorize or > %  %  such violaJewish excesses I i tionof the : asii right %  it visit to C a sadoms of a section of its cil [1 Wanca of Presi !> %  t Nas is to ; ^ hoped. United Arab 1 ent may tali i ii C | from %  %  • %  • the aul ry and to the ] : ienl v r pulati thi ir persi nal man cisri itj will be I espected He said I •and safeguard [ %  "Thi p lit r %  to ore• eded the tragic sinking • f the Pisces, resulting in :• of .t. ; Moroccan Jewish men. women at children. Together these lami able Incidents demonstrate that the DarJe Leaders Spearhead Mercantile Drive t i many Hi d< 1 ement tl I sa : that Jew t ion be subjected to Hitlerite Jewof Morocco are subjected to :ilKl1 unreprimanded. restrictions of their elementary Shn i serted that Na* freedoms including the inalienable ser's "war on Zionism" pronou • human right to be granted legal ment was being implemented b/ facilities to be reunited with their the Moroccan populace and presi families with whom they may deagainst Jews who. he said, were Dado county's leading businessmen will spearhead fund-raising efforts iif the Combined Jewish Appeal Mercantile D vision, inaugurating their campaign at a luncheon meeting on Tuesday noon in the Dupont Plaza hotel. Altred H Daniels, president of Sardine's and chairman of the CJA Mercantile Division, outlined final plans of the kickoff affair at a well attended work session held last week in the executive conference rocms of Burdine*s in Miami. Robert Macht, president of Jor4n Marsh, who is luncheon chairman, reported to Daniels that he hss had a strong response from a number of apparel manufacturers, oKocutivos in dopartmoot and retail stores, and other businessmen who have demon%  Hated their personal interest in — the Combined campaign. Jewish Appeal Three well-known store executives who will serve as co-chairmen of the Feb. 21 function are Leonard Barr. of Jackson's-Byrons; Harry L. Katz. of Hartley's; and Samuel Mufson. of Jefferson Stores. Named to the luncheon committee are Paul Walker, president of Richard's Department Store; Melville Ellis, general merchandise manager of Sears. Roebuck and Company; Benjamin Leichner, of Burdine's; Norman Reinhard. Alex Schneidman. James N. Kahn. Allan and Robert Marcus, Harry Mizrach. Ted Rubel, John Temple and A. J. Alex.andjer.. V Also, David Bendell. Wllliim Gladstone, Irving Ratner; Sol Cohen. Nat C.elleY. Louis' Mattel. sire to live in other countries. "The denial of these rights ard freedoms creates Human suffering and apprehension to the future peace and welfare of Moroccan Jews. Relying on the humanity, understanding and sense of justice of the king and government of Morocco, the World Conference of Jewish Organizations earnestly urges the removal of the restraints on the liberties of their Jewish citizens and the restoration to them of the freedoms enshrined in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights." being systematically removed from ists, political parties and civil service. He stressed that the Moroccan announcement of abolition of visas was a "mere sham.'* since Jews were not granted passports. He urged world opinion to support the rights of Jews to free migration. Rabbi Wallach to Lecture Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. of. Temple Sinai. North Miami, will represent the Jewish Chautauquai Society as lecturer at the Univer| sity of Tampa on Feb. 22 and 23. %  Rabbi Wallach lectures on college campuses under the auspices of Chanukas Habayis At Beth El Cong. the group was invited to use the facilities at Beth El This year, these facilities have been expanded, and a new and airconditioned sanctuary will henceforth be available. Tickets and information can be he "Nusach Sfard," organized obtained from Harry Mermelstein, 1950, had been meeting for ser Rabbi Solomon Schiff is spiritual M at the h ime of the late Rabbi! leader, and Philip Berkowitz is raham Klarfeld, bul in 19581 president. On Sunday at 6.30 p.m.. a Chanakas Habayis will be held at Con gtiegation Beth El, and the "Nusach Sfartf." an affiliate of the congregation, will be officially dedicated. SAFE DRIVERS AUTO CUT N NOW! YOUR YOli MAY Find out about NA$Ptha FIRST FULL-SCALE MERIT PLAN auto insurance in our Mate. Now YOI ran ji<-t rates bated on your peiaoaal driving record. Youm like NASP-ite FAIR TO EVERYONE! Save 30% If you have driven yram without accident Save 20% If you have driven S year* without accident YOUNG DRIVERS ELIGIBLE, TOO! ADAE & HOOPER TH£ OLDIST INSURANCt OffKi IN MIAMI BtACH JE 8-6364 1500 ALTON ROAD ~\\t *uiy NA$P CALL TODAY OR STOP IN WITH rOUR PRESENT POLICY SO YOU CAN IMMEDIATELY COMPARE RATES AND SEE HOW YOU CAM BENEFIT Martin Palmer. I. M. Weinstein, Robert Weitz. Herman Rubin, Morris Rabinowitz and David Miller. "We are extremely fortunate to have so many of South Florida's prominent businessmen in key positions of our 1961 CJA Mercantile Division,'' said Daniels. "Over the years, their stores and business establishments have con-j tributed directly to our growing economy and given employment and services to many thousands of people. Now, these same men are, The Jewish Agency executive gladly giving of their personal talmeanwhile appealed to world opin-1 the Jewish Chautauqua Society, an ents" and leadership to build more i ion for support of Jewish rights in j organization which creates better abundant living for others through i Morocco this week. The appeal was! understanding of Jews and Judathv Combined Jewish Appeal." 'directed especially to the United I ism through education PARIS. 1960: LORD CALVERT AWARDED LE GRAND PRIX AMERICAN Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le Comite" du Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connoisseurs because it appeals to the cultivated taste that knows no national boundaries. No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! • : LORD CALVERT BL8NDBD WHISKEY ,U,i/lim t> Wuttr 0KUn *jM~rt/KK C Wu6fia The L'chayim whiskey! MtDALti LE COMITE DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. 86 PROOF. 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD. 65% GRAIN NEUIRAv SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS, COMPANY. INC.. NEW YORA CITY \



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Page 10-A +Jew 1st norhffor Friday. February 17, 1351 1 i i 1 1 < t t 1 t I € C I t o i< t o t a a i a t t a 2 r a r ii £ e n J A 7 V N c) r Harvey Greenspan's Citrus Conquest By HARRY SIMONHOFP In Haiti, Han found cotton dance ar.. : Ii >: P< rt au-Prince. almost the sole % 1 patives The • was si ipped to jap pack in bois 01 Diue 11 nim manufactun J A fad 01 J near the C( I n b< the logici give long di iw in JI s< nding the picked cott n I >r thousands of mill i at u sts, profits, portation to and 1. la M > saw v isions of 1 u uh its home-grown pr iduct >nd paying the eo.-t of manuta to the inhabitants Engrossed in his plans, he assumed that every:h;n. well Transforming cotton into cloth at the place of growth would benefit the whole country. Such an example might even stimulate the building of other factories. He hobnobbed with officialdom and the leading members ot ''society," the 3.000 <"f lighter complexions who constitute the power in Haiti. Everyone seemed %o courteous—the French heritage m the land But somehow he was getting nowhere. He began to notice that the bureaucrats were dragging their feet. Finally he ascertained the cause: the government would not issue any permit for building a plant. It all seemed too ridiculous for words. But the mystery cleared when he discovered that the state recieved little income from the people. Their ability to pay taxes was virtually nil. nirt dii: u the in< iming boatloads of 1 ured denim or dungarees represented a large portion of the revenue that went to pay the costs 01 running the government Consequently, the loss ol such imports would cripple the treasury which was always empty He left Haiti after discounting the and energy ex] Ramie The Ramie plai next iction and Harvej f great I imie, .. fibre stronger "v.". hemp, has ., silky luster an is pi ble of %  mi and fabrics It %  e cloth is attested the that it is around mummies and quite inThis planl f in Florid \ • %  •• ::' %  %  %  %  The ished fabric shoul than cotton I is a super. ir product The new pr a I great appeal, and Harvey felt confident that he could lick any problem that miuht arise If slaves in ancient Egypi could produce cloth out of Ramie by hand, then modern machinery should do a better and far quicker job. Speed. of course, is the essence of American mass production After all. the art of weaving had been perfected and there were ample machines for manufacturing by the loom But he was soon plagued by a word that did not exist in his vacabulary: "impossible The greatest problem lay in the rap : d stripping of the bark from the Ramie plant, then reducing it to a fiber capable of being spun or woven. He soon learned that no one had yet invented a machine that could decorticate efficiently — which means to strip or peel off the bark. Without an efficient decorticator, the commerical production of Ramie was impossible. Harvey was no inventor. He had to abandon his latest venture which had cost time effort and money. Sitting in my es and listening to Harvey's complaints, I happened to remark that the canning ol orange juice was one business that had no: been overworked It. < row to la dimensions A mod inning juice was in ir ne ir I oral Gables Han ind a partner bought it and acquired experHe then learned that Day and William Apte wore disposed 11 their plant in Dania The tiers purchised the Apte Brothers outfit and enlarged tl ation By the time Harvej felt fully con in the new business, a large cannery, which ha i 11. se low n %  avail ::. Lakeland. Fla T igether with his partner. Han Ired the Lakeland planl uhich, was a large operation After several years, magnificent FIRST JL — RACE V MIAMI wtm Kennel Club 7 DOG RAGING For Resolutions phone JE 1-0348 MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club SOI TH hND OF COLUNS AVFNUF. MIAMI BFAC H Sasson King, Inc.. Harve; '• la business since the partner pi became one ot the sub-' in ng Citrus Canning In citrus cannin, Harvej follow blindly the current me When he entered the busi: %  %  •in 1936, the product was far m perfect I; was necessarj I 1 remove the tinnj effect of th-.' well as eliminate some bitter tastes that people disliked Certain ingredients had to be troduced for the improvement if the drink. He consulted chemists and consequently was able to produce a better drink than many of his competitors. The success of Sasson King. Inc. could be regarded as phe nomenal. Of course, the general Improvement ot basinets became a factor. The outbreak of the Second World War stimulated production and increased con sumption. The U.S.A. became the largest buyer, and ordered all canneries to set aside 70 percent of their production subject to its call. The great majority of the canners disregarded the directive as bureaucratic presumption But Harvey obeyed the order scrupulously. He rented additional space in the available warehouses and stores in Lakeland and stored away 70 percent of his output. This proved" a wise move when the government suddenly demanded the packed |uices. Sasfjn-King was one of the very few Florida cancels who filled the governmental order with dispatch and recieved a grateful letter from the Federal Government. The War ended and Sasson-King ranked among the leading fruit canneries ol Florida, done were the early days ot high adventure when unfamiliar problems il rapidly growing business had to be met and solved The success tul operation had settled into a routine and I ne a fail accompli Harvey Greenspan would have been veering towards bore dom ii something had not turned up DOG RACING Nightly except Sunday KENNEL ^^CLUB ADMISSION 50c-".0 MlNORSd**) OOUBit RA33H LURE A'..) SINGLE STARTINQ BATC B.< SEATS-PI i MM* ( ::-A i ..... .,-. ANO 1AM • CLIMATE CONTROLLED POST TIME 8 PM PARKING 25c • No Tipping 115th St blwn N.i.Znd t w 7tn A>cn| ACTION! rosT THE ; 4S A* .•• inm 50 c lESEMPOIIS MI is. ra -is4s Mime*, rt. .<


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^ Friday. February 17, 1961 fJenisf fkridii tr Pcge 11-A 0 Ben-Gurion Wins' Lav on Struggle TEL AVIV—,JTA—David BenCj^non r\a^ won his fight to^ousj, Jinhas Lavon from the ifista'drut. r-rad's Labor Federation, and in I doing strengthened the po>sithat he might have to go to ters for a new mandate to ;' TTR a new Government. ouster of Lavon aHista rut s j gen< ral came .it ;•. •: th( :: execuI l :-.ere the 58 Mapai members %  .-; ... : party disci%  ; in< all east th for L.> 16 members ( !h< • :.. par ies all vot< ; th< the v rdict in \ hich he read beIon [I contained a I .:._ 'W( e to the (.. thai d< i i ode on this or that XX::. This was a e'early understood reference to the campaign waged DV Ben-Gurion's supporters in the battle against Lavon which was based on the theme 1ha\ right or wrong, Ben-Gurion was essential to Israel. This therne brought a mobilization of Frats to Keep Jewish Members Continved from Page 1-A thar'.-.r> of the fraternity were doing .regard to admissions. The firati • y has chapters at San Jos< : San Diego and at Berkeley, I'CLA. Occidental and the Uni\<:-.\ of Southern California. Meanwhile, an official of Lake Forest College in Illinois said last week that David C. Schiller & &f Chicago, had been ousted from the Phi Delta Theta fraternity chapter on orders of the fraternity national council because he was Jewish. "Hi ward Hoopesteger, dean of sftder.'.s. said that the youth, who refused to comment on the announcement, had been pledged to the chapter in November and that the action was reversed early in' January by the national council. The dean said that the youth was t-oBtir.u-.ng t< livi at the fraternity bouse .. social member" A stude: ty-trustcealumni group diaelcsi that the chapter had [ledgt.: the Chicago student in the 'ope •.:'...: ::.< action would be ap; rover, by the national council." intfllectvals and college students vxfco staged, public meetings of. protests that such a stand threat, ened democratic processes in Israel. supporters then read statements in his support and urged lim to stay in office. Lavon. b rw ever, cited the vote against him last reek al a met I i of the MaP I :• %  •. itte an %  %  • c< nol staj in iffici La at least rai ilj :.< ..-, : ih< i risis .his time pr< met one o: the condil n had set for accepting ate to form a r.ew Government ["he other was his demand for a injuiry into the 1954 %  security mishap for which Lavon had been blamed as Defense Minist( It was Lavon's fight lor clearance which touched off the struggle that endcr in hiuster As the machinery for creating a new Government to replace the %  tu toppled by Ben-Gurion er. Jan 31 rolled along, his .Mapai advisers urged him to issue a "let's forget the Lavon affair" statement to speed the Government-formation process. They argued that such a stati would t-( an assurance to would-be coalition partners that Ben-Gurion would not press for' implementation of his second condition. It appeared questionable, however, whether such a pledge wou'd end the sharp opposition to Ben-Gurion in at least two of the former coalition parties— the leftwlng Mapai and Achdut Avodah both of which strongly supported Lavon and voted against his ouster at the Hist*drut executive meeting. As rpinior, developed in favor of new national elections, the Mapam informed President Ben Zvi that it would serve in a new Government only if Ben-Gurion was not the Prime Minister. Achdut Avodah was expected to take a similar stand. The Progressives apparently had swallowed their repugnance over the cavalier treatment the Prime Minister gave to a Ministerial Committee report on Dec 25 exonerating Lavon and were prepared to accept his leadership in a r.ew Government, as as the National Religious party Both the General Zionists and the rightwing Herat told President Ben-Zvi they wanted new elections. Mapam and Achdut Avodah al*o were reported leaning toward elections. Marine Engine Overhoul end Installation Distributors Kermoth Marine Engines MIAMI MARINE ENGINEERS, INC. 41S S.W. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI 36, FLORIDA C. A. tauter Telephone FR -S25 A. F. GIVEK PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT •* 319 N.E. 2nd Ave. Phone FR 3-5373 Miami, Florida To Ail Greetings J. H. GRESHAM, INC. Electrical Contractors RES DEM Al COMMERCIAL INDUSTR Al Maintenance & Service 3523 NW 7th AVE. Phone NE 5-6941 "h h our p/eosure to do business with you." MAX T.V. REPAIRS TO ALL ELECTRONIC tNTFRTAINMCNT EOUIPMfNT -EASCNABLE PRICES GUARANTEED WORK Phone FR 3-3847 SfVV ADDRESS £5 SW 8tti Street EROTHERHOOC GREETINGS TO ALL ;KEL • JACK • HERMAN end MORRIS KALER PRODUCE COMPANY 2121 N. W. 13th Avenue Wione FR 4-4174 GREETINGS G & E METAL PRODUCTS CO. Ornamental Iron Ghi Gotei Forth Roilinfi Cast** Made Aluminum Storm Shutters 129 N.W. 143rd STREET Phone MU 1*021 BEST ,' 5-E5 FOR BROTHERHOOD M Sameth %  Piepgras Realty Co., Inc. 5EAITOR5 SALESREST ALS-Residential-Comme/cialIndustrial 976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071 H I A L E A H TC ALL GREETINGS A. L McMULLEN Insurance WE NOW HAVE THE NEW NO ACCIDENT SAVINGS PLAN SAFE DRIVERS AWARD 30o DISCOUNT FR 4-1702 1328 West Ftagier Street R. J. WAINWRIGHT & SONS Established 1937 Manufacturers Representative — Paper Products SERVING HORIDA JOBBERS OVER EIGHTEEN YEARS 2954 OAK AVE., Coconut Grove P.O. Box 108 Phone HI 3-1631 TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 7T00 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-2541 Miami BROTHERHOOD C-REE' PHIL CROTEAU CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE and STORE FIXTURES 700C Corn I Way Phone MO 1-4696 TO Ait GREETINGS Enjey Roiox n Comfort ROWE CONGRESS INN MOTEL A Resort Motel in the Heart :• %  .'>Beach 66CG COLLINS AVENUE Phone UN 6-1617 GREETINGS NURSERY and SPRAY SFAVICE IAWN SPRAYING-TREE SPRAYING Nc C-jrc. toE$t m.tes or An.lysi. CHARLES P. JOHNSON 4655 N.W. 3-eth Avenue MIAMI. FLA. NE 4-7715 LAVI6NE ELECTRIC CO. Established in 2S2S Industrial • Commercial • Residential 3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Ff. NE 4-4591 H. L. Robertson & Associates, Inc. PLUMBING, HEATING and GAS INSTALLATIONS tVE COVER GREATER mi A mi" 3148 S.W. 22nd Street Miami, Florida Phone HI 81788 GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS BANK 101 HIALEAH DRIVE HIALEAH, FLORIDA Member of F.C I.C.) "A ftitnely benk' TOUPEES WIGS GlAVlOROUS INDIVIDUAUV STVlED HAIR FIECES U AIDS CHIGNONS FAILS BANGS CURIS M.i.Hf ond Shown In My Studio — Epei !" Clpimro & Dressing LeLiaa KRI.M.M 315 Seybold Bldg. FR 3-4141 TO AiL CUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS VI I'FI.H (,KR TAXIDERMIST 15899 NE 6th Ave. North Miami Ph. Wl 7-5991



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Page 12-A Friday. February 17, \%\ k, ~. Your CJA Leaders: 1961 MEN Of OUR COMMUNITY LEO A. CHAIKIN: No. 28 in • Scries. From the time he arrived in Miami in August. 1925. Leo A. Chaikin has taken an active part in the growth and unbuilding of the Jewish community. Each year, he regularly accepts top-rank jobs both in Federation and the Combined Jewish Appeal, and in a number of welfare and characterbuilding organizations in which he has long evinced a personal interest. As he has done for more than 15 years, Chaikin will this year head up the CJA Liquor Division. He has served in an aver by th Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre. gations of America. Orders for the Passover package may be sent directly to CARE 660 First ave.. New York 16, or throu^ United Hias Services, 425 Lafaveu. st.. New York. I Yeshiva to Honor 'Ambassadors' Feb. 28 Max J. Etra. noted New York attorney and chairman of the board of trustees of Yeshiva University, arrived in Miami Beach on Sunday to assist as chairman in preparation for a dinner honoring Yeshiva "Ambassadors" at the Sterling hotel. Etra is staying at the Sterling. The dinner is scheduled for Tuesday. Feb 28. at 7 p.m. At the dinner, the Ambassadors, a group of SI,000 or more contribctors, will initiate a nationwide drive to recruit members who will serve as "Diamond Jubilee Ambassadors" during the university's 75th anniversary in 196162. Proceeds •'. (he dinner will be allocated for the maintenance of the university's widespread academic, community service and research activities, including an annual $1,000,000 program of scholarship assistance u> gifted students i cing is the main of limited financial means. The i i a i ... group Ol uninarprogram received national attenried young adults, age i" to 30. tion recently when the university which meets Sunday evenings, 7:30 was cited for granting more schol30 p m at Temple Beth Torah, arship aid per student than any Participants are welc other in the country. Etra. chairman of the board of directors of the Beth Israel Hospital of New York, Synagogue %  Council of America, and the Ramaz School. CONSERVATIVE RABBI with organizational ability to start a synagogue of one hundred members in growing North Miami Beach. Terrific future. Write M. H. C. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla. MAX £TA Israeli Folk Singing ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE O 1357 Washington Ave JE 1.7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR iVNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMEs| We Carry Bar M.tiv.ih Record* REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAELI Gins AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 To Live in titans We Leave Behind It to Live forever*. PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" Scheduled Unveilings Alt. Nebo Cemetery SUNDAY, FEB. 19, 1961 JACK tEAR, 11:30 a.m. ABRAHAM N. LERNER, 2 p.m. H "Ma • Then S %  %  •• Kepom xn l ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Adalh Yeshurun Men's Club Men's Club of Temple Adath Ycv i hurun will meet Thursday even liing. Feb. 23. at the Temple. 2320 ME 171 st. Speaker is scheduled |Miomi Hebrew Book Store! 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8 3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools a Private Un ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 5 W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The Scuth's most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849 A MEMORIAL MEETING will be held on the 1st Yahrzeit of MR. SIEGFRIED BENDHEIM Founder and Charter Member cf Beth Israel Congregation of Miami Beach Guest Speakers: Rabbi Aaron Kotler Rabbi Joseph Kahaneman To be held at Beth Israel Congregation, 711 4 0th Street, Miami Beach, Florida Sunday, Feb. 19. 1961 11:00 A.M. .1 I LL T PUBLIC NOTICE A MAN BY THE NAME OF ISAC MENDELSOHN got from m e a letter which merely says that he a'tended services in our Be'h Hamidrash. We have not seen hi since. He used this letter in connection with his K ruth Supervision. I hereby state that I do r: • nctlon him as a Mashgiach nor am I connected in any Kashruth Supervision in this community. KISHINEVER RABBI 'Signed) RABBI ISRAEL RABINOWICZ THE ANNUAL YIVO BANQUET (YIVO INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCH) SUNDAY EVENING, FEB. 19, 6:30 P.M. at SEVILLE HOTEL 2901 COLLINS AVE, MIAMI BEACH GUEST SPEAKER: LEIBUSH LEHRER EDUCATOR. TEACHER & ESSAYIST Leibush Lehrer will also Speak at the YIVO FORUM Mian i Beach Publ.c School 1420 Washington Ave MS. SATURDAY, FEB. 18, 1961, 8 P.M. Subject: Shimon Dubnow: His Life and Works" rr rr: T E'l E>1 Til &\ .1* i T TRA 4 dent versl Neal ahan when ren \ dary dill studa high wiiicl study SUCCfl (Pu| I .1 I GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS ") :.r MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "S STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-2157 / end A D Al II IATB OP THl'RMGND W



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• 'riday. February 17, 1961 fJewisti Fkririirir Page 13-A P TALES OF MORALS The Muln res one of HilId rouble* a; follows A rose fetish an.f j-ii a--:>, tree grew side !>\ ad* People itere in th? habit ; pausing be'^re the rose bush. iJiiirni); .fj bedUtifltl petals, and :ommenting on tiie excellent fraJgiamr, Ll-at it emitted. The constant praise led the rose 'bti.v: to C-XCIJI %  :i gloriously to Vte appU tree "Behold, I ay. much smaller than 'you yet I ai" far wore ruliublr tha'i voti. IS. r)ejut\ and m\ fra.• f.n •• : %  j'i\thing thai I voii : /i"to offer.' 7 r tl;e tipple tree replied "W\ rMIII i• your fra1 tjrgVi e h T i iiild not even %  -tirf -In : "I: *' \ .1 the rose 'hnth. <7n \Jbe: TCealm O/ ijftiami s /Keligious JZife •••* •* The Synagogue as Center Of Jewish Communal Life By Dr. IRVING LEHRMAN Temple Emanu-EI p*n "J %  •. 'un e beaut; id I! l. : : ae i ince i %  %  • -i fnt tetw; ,<•' \V as I i e a; < ••• • : %  : .; in thai :':. ou 'une.v n • MORA I A • rmi o/ giving e goo.i hut [).• ( %  all u he :• -••-•ej With hit u .>t. *?JM teiiQ Irhlv \H e .£*** Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. J them."' Isn't It Strange that, the Hebrew does not say, "'b'socho"-in it" — but rather "b'sochom" "among them" — referring obviously to the children of Israel? what i> implied in these words, according to the sages, is that the sanctuarj is not the dwelling place of God rather must it be the instrument for bringing Cod into the lives and hearts oi its people. How :>; ;Ihithought for us today Never in American Jewish history has the synagogue attained the important and prominent role it now enjoys. With the revival of religion in general, and the important place it has assumed on the world scene, the synagogue is now riding on the crest of its popularity and has become the core, the center, the focal point of Jewish life. Historically, this was always its position. Its status was always assured. Today we must concern ourselves with something else, stature as well as status, for as Dr. Finkelstein has put it. real stature can only come to the synagogue when it proves itself worthy of its responsibilities and meets the challenges that face it in our most challenging world. We have a unique community in Greater Miami which should be a model for all other communities to follow. It is a pity that there are so many who live in this city, and enjoy its benefits, and yet remain without affiliation of any kind, so many without identification, and what is even worse, without a sense of belonging, without real responsibility. Is it a wonder that the Combined Jewish Appeal effort meets with apathy, resistance, indifference? Why should our United Fund have failed? If our contemporary American synagogue has not yet risen to the heights of which it is capable, one of the greatest indictments that can be hurled at it is that for too long it has stood as an innocen tbystander watching life pass by. This coming week is Brotherhood Week. The Bible tells us that the cherubim on the cover of the ark in the sanctuary had their faces turned to one another. This too is the function of the synagogue and religion. "Religere'' "to bind" — to bind people together. A difficult and challenging program? Perhaps — but if the synagogue is to maintain and merit its traditional role as the most important institution in Jewish life it must be fashioned in the image of the sanctuary of old, "v'shochanti b'sochom" making Torah and Judaism live as a meaningful and vital force for every Jew. — ~ $ CANDLEUGHTING TIM 1 Ador — 6:00 p.m. %  • •,. %  % %  %  ., II I HI tch younelf to t b< II b< w to you. PROVI it" HI Rl ^ennv for tlif poor mill obtain 1 of the She : I VI SUP |ded as we may be h\ religion, united by charity RA8HI. Who coined the word "Zionism"? The author ot the name was Nathan Birnbaum, a religious leader and writer The word is derived from the Biblical name "Tziyon" or Zion, which symbolizes the Holy Land. In the mrse of its usage, it took on the meaning oi Israel's spiritual valm well as Israel's gtrugl le to the restoration of the Holy > the Jewish people. • &f Who was Eliexar ben Jehudah? He was a great Jewish dreamer. who dreamed of uniting his people by nieai-s of the Hebr w lanffuaae He was rid.. corned and at times even %  %  I in the streets of Jerusalem, for h;s stubborness in speaking Hebrew onl>. lie gave forty years oi his life to this dream. It was mainly because of his efforts, that Hebrew became again the living spoken language in Israel. Who was the Maid of L<;domir? She was a mysterious figure immortalized in Chassidic legends. According to legend, she was born in 1815 in the town of I.udomir. Poland, as the only daughter to a man of wealth and reasonable learn ing. She was a great student of the Talmud and prayed like a man. After an involvement in a love affair and a serious illness, she claimed to have been directed by a Heavenly voice to live like a man. She. therefore, wore a Tallis and phy'lactories and would be visited as"a Tzadik, a holy man. She sat i This page is prepared in COoperation ut'th the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. R.ihhi David Hcrson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson ." > of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hunvits Know Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff C low alone in her room and blessed her visitors through the slight opening of a door. Toward the end of her life, she was persuaded to marry the celebrated Tzadik. Rabbi Mordeccai of Chernobol. They ultimately settled in the Holy Land. What were the students' "Eating Days?" They were the days of hospitality offered by various families to poor Jewish students. It was considered a great "mitzvah" to provide an Eating Day gof a student of Torah. and even poor families would fight for the honor of helping such scholars. There arc numerous romantic stories about many of these students who fell in love with the daughters of their hosts. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* av. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. PrMaj 6 p.m. Siiim-iii> s.::u a.m. BerHIUM: 'Wiii i Makes i Uynagi Sanctuary?" Quenl speaker. Rabbi r.risknnin. <>f Y,-M,.\ l.rnli Viulnatli i ami M.i-ix 1.1. • *NSHE EMES. 2553 SW 19th ave. Conservative. Maxwell Silberman, president. • BETH OAVIO. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con%  ervative. R.ibbi \orman Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. l-'rii l.i > s '". ii.ii' .%  • "How Jewish \ n an J id im?" Bus i v;iii: Minna l.i Mr .i nd \ii > ; -.'. • % %  ho will !i"--t i im sjhubbal • n. Bar Mlti \ ah: 1.11 %  • M d M i lsaa< I vr. z; David, MII if .'.'i .in i Mm M P i • \. i • BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Raobi Solomcr *c*'ff. HYidn to o.ri % %  .' r, R ilph ne A B u i" v.i. "Br • %  %  i. id, the I nl! Road t" Survival Saturdaj B:JD i.m. BETH EMETH. 12?;; .*!W 2nd ave Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. Frldaj • i" p.m Sertr in: "To Vnurl Tents '' i — %  :•-! %  '" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar M t v. ih: Fred, son ..f Mr. and Mr* Si iur Wang, who will host Klddueh. 8ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodnx Rahbi H. Louis Rottman Saturday. 8:48 %  > m Sermon: "A Ri llglon of Beauty." Participating in service Randy Makovuky, Howard PlenenteW, Barry Kata, .Ian Sanders, .•uni Bill >ti Kaaaln BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday s p.m. Saturdaj 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Ranctnar* "f the Universe Cantor David Kuaevitaky will t at both sei i BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. Fiiil.i' 10 p.m Sermon: "ByWays to Brotherhood." Saturday 7 a.m. Sermon: "Portion ol the Weak." BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip%  chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. I Friday S:45 and 8:15 p.m, Bermon: "Pollyanna Elaenhowei versus Kenned) the Realist." Irving Lalf will re..iv.. \,• % %  Tamld award, Saturdaj x 45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah. Leonard, son of Mr, and Mrs, Manuel Taylor — e BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. %  _. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Frldaj B '." p.m. Quest speaker, Rev, Ciordon N Craig, of Coral Way Methodist CBurch, whose topic ill i""Our Common I i. > II igi > iturday 9 a.m. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Pi I,'. • to p.m, Sermon: "Am I My .... Saturday 9 a.m. Serm Make Mi An l ffei ln ftai Mitzvah fJarv, son of Mr. and Mrs Selig Weln si in. — • — XAGLER-GRANADA 50 NW Bli' 5 1. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard hoter. Cant" =>ed B-rnstein. I ..... meg Sh •' hat ii"-'Siste"h i. In honor of Bat Mlta>.,' ir of I he Ci nt r. Saturdaj a.m. • HOLLVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudali Heiibraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conserv-itivR'hi-i *.',. %  *c Malavskv. Cantj-Louis Cohi i. Si rmon "The Na m Bj \' An K now n Sal u .-. p.ru Bar Mitzvah: Lai son ol %  • • Melvln IA irlne. KNESFTH ISRAFi 141 Orthodox. R.iliii Dl Cantor Abrai-?m S.' 10 p.m s, ;i II "Wn hlngton and thi Jewi Sal urday v %  • %  > n\ on: "How to dive." I lar Mitzvah: Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph ikle. • MIAMI HEBREW C n Nf.orr,A\ 1101 SW 12*.h ave. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossbcrg. — • SOUTHWEST CFNTFP 8431 V\ ••t. Conservative Ribh. v, Klein. Friday B:tS p.m. Sermon: "Tin Fifth fommai Imenl Famllj Ones Shnbbat hosts: Mr. and Mr*. Sam Brambier. In honor of granddaughter, Sa1 urdaj B:S0 a.m. TEMPLE ADATH VFSMURUN -1?0 NE 171st St. Rabbi .<(<-*> %  Cap' Prldaj p "i Si rn on "Man an His i !ommunltj\" S 11 rd >y 9 a m, TEMPLE dr., S Miami. Rr'r i '1 Baumgard Cant Frldaj 8:18 p m '' %  •' r • %  < %  n I Rev. B. R. Church, will %  Me inlnn of 10 0 a.m. Bar Mr. si ml Mra. Nathan Haine GEMS OF WISDOM i fu my children I tpeak. clearly with the etcrrndl. H I RZl Clu^i tn co eternity. %  iLei You do ': N E. world '. I ire the best security beti and I the Ton MEIR T.I hij :'.:: ;;-' and mothei PRI i\ 1 Kb* Cluldrt' U childhood are a frightful M IN LULL. Train a child in the wa) he should go. and when he -.-, old he u'lll not part from it. —PROVERBS, j i TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Frl lay B p.m. Baa Mitzvah: Marjorle Ann. daughter nf Mr. anil MrHerbert l'n.-i Saturday 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Bar Mitzvah: Allen Leonard, son of Mr. and Mrs Samuel Lips. — • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chasa ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Cantor Oavla Conviser. • TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. — • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bernstein. Frldaj B IS p.m Sermon: "Arnold Toynbee and the Jew." Dedication "f Schanti pl| rgan Henrj S. Jacobs, • r American Guild "f Organists, ill plaj ii Bpeclal progr i m. • TEMPLE JUDt... 320 Pat.-rmo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb Friday vr. p.m Sermon: "A Jew by ling .i" ards w ill h-i _i\ .-ii i meg Shnbbat hosts i Di md Mrs Henr Oi ind Mr. and Mi ; |. rbi rt Rosi Sal ui daj 10:30 a m rtas Mltzi h Kathy. daughtei ol Mrs Miriam usman who will host Kldduah. • •— TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conse-vative. Rabbi Maver Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. • — r EMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterwav. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can'or Samuel OrmbTO. |. %  I.I 8-1S p.1 Sermot Si %  inon: \\'.'. kly 1 i • TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE I5th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB 951 FI. mingo Way Conservative Rabbi Leo Him SI nil / the T ,f i i ... \ th will pate li : ui rmon: w eeklj P i of I hi Law." .• TEMPLE 7AMOR 44 7amora ae. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. — • TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor J.-cob Gold'Tb Sermon: "All K RS >ne Shabbal h Temple SSIon choir. Saturdaj 9 SO a.m. Bar Mltavah: Paul of Mi I Mrs, Rubin Ievlm PI Bon of Mi ,i",i Mra, Mai \ In Bl Kl Idush hosts: Pa nts of the Bar Mltxvahs. • — TIFFRETH ISRAEL. C?00 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman Cantor Alh-rt Olantz. Frldav B:80 p.m. Bermon: "Beautifying the Tabi i n cli • Phabbat s terho •' Ss' u day 9 Sermon: "Following Divine Inatructlons." — • YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13F30 w Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinme'Cantor Morri' Re'-aer. Pi | a v v i ,, m s. i mon: "We Are \U i in,.." i ini • Bhal bai hoats' Slsti i hm ui. S;i' irii -iv 'i a.m. •— YOUNG iSRntL. 990 M st. Orthodox c, D bi sherwi t her.



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Pcqe 14-A ^Jenist ftcriofrir Friday, February 17 Browsing With Books: By HILARY M1ND11N The 'Mozart' Recalls Wouk's 'Mutiny' View of HonOi THE 'MOZART' LEAVES AT NINE. By Hjrri* Greene. 449 pp. New York: Doublediy & Co. $4.50. £LOUDILY TITLED (the Mozart' in this case ^* being the name of a traini, there is nothing else muddy or difficult in Harris Greene's novel of post war. occupied Austria It is a good, straight Army story, full of sharply delineated characters who speak sharply credible dialogue. The tale turns on somewhat of the same conflict which vitalized Wouk's "The Caine Mutiny." the battle between duty and honor, between orders and conscience, although it lacks the single-mided searching of that work. The scene is Salzburg and the Army Security Service, where Maj. Jeremy Burton (West Point Army family) is in charge. The problems >: mand which manifest themselves .luring the novel span of one week are amazingly diverse. There IS the border, where theoretically no one may cross without authorization, but where in fact groups >'. Jewish DP's stream stubbornly across, and there a: i those who would shoot them to stop them, like Mack lin. and those who would not. like Sodeck: it ia-;. the novel's basic issue, in a minor key. There is the rounding up and internment >{ Nazis still at large in the American Zone, under the direction of Werner Baumgart. who brings a zeal to his job above the call of duty. There ia the Women's Stockade and the baffling mystery of how the women continue to become pregnant: they thus. United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Kremlin Fails to Answer Specific UN Charges United Nations N EVER IN THE history of the United Nations was the Soviet Union's policy of anti-Semitism spotlighted in such sharp focus as it is today. And thanks for this development is due to a number of Jewish organizations. Credit must also be given, among others, to an American Negro leader. Col. John M. Raymond. Now. spread on the records of the United Nations, are1. Fully documented studies of anti-Semitism in Soviet Russia, especially through a report filed here by the Coordifiating Board of Jewish Organizations and supplemental material delivered by Label A Katz. national president of B'nai B'rith. 2. Angrv denunciations of those reportby Russia's Valentyn I. Sapozhnikov. who called the studies "proveeative" and "slanderous" but — for the first time in the history of the L'N placed the USSR in a defensive, evasive Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN On Being Objective w Washington FERE YOU TO erve ai %  United States diplomat, would you be prejudiced against the Arab states? Could you be objective tnd Impartial? These In effect, were the questions put to one of America's mosl lie guished Jewish leaders recently in the Senate Foreign Relations Comm chamber. The questioner was chairman Sen J v\ bright. Arkansas Democrat Sen Fu Capitol Hill for his hostility toward Isi The senator's support ol ihe \: n the S issue, hianti-Israel stand ori the and his criticism of ex-Am ass; V the mindoi at w smei of the latest w itness The witness was Philip M. K committee room grew ten* Mr. Klui about "prejudici \ot only did Mr K as a proud Jew: hi chairman, by his diplom: The Jewish War Vei the teeming indifference days toward Nazi ir during World War II : German researchers came to Wash apprehension of Adolf I nn. Poking through dusty records of the S.S. i ver thoroughly explored by the I S. Army, the Bom discovered the identity of the S.S. engineei the notonou"gas wagon" These trucks were ingeni designed for mobile liquidation of Jews The S.S. engineer was subsequently Bavaria. He had lived openly, under his own name The JWV meanwhile learned that the Defense Depa ment will continue employment ot Martin Unrein, a ta eral in Hitler's army, despite statements by the Ge ex-general at Dachau recently •whitewashing" Nazi atrocities. This was revealed in an official letter from Francis X. Plant, special assistant to the Secretary of the Arm} Despite Unrein's utterances a few months ago to I Russell, who served as British prosecutor at the Nuremberg war crimes trials. Mr. Plant said that the U.S. Army decided to keep Unrein on as supervisor of German civilian labor at the American Army installation at Dachau. In addition to alleging that the Dachau concentration camp was not the scene of mass murder during the war. Unrein said: ". it would have been impossible to burn six million Jews unless it had begun in 1906 these gas ovens' were built by German prisoners after the war." The issue was probed by the West German government but referred to the United States when Bonn pointed i out that Unrein was an employee of the U.S. Army After a study, the Defense Department, according to Mr. Plant's letter, reported "a recommendation that no further action be taken, and the case closed, was approved by the commanding general. position regarding the many accusations of Soviet antiSemitism. 3. An address by Col. Raymond, who pointed out clearly that, while Mr Sapozhnikov rejected the Charges ot anti-Semitism, he did not answer them in the man> speeches he delivered. All of this happened before a small. 14-member group, called the Subcommission on Present ion of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, a subsidiary of the L'N s Commission on Human Rights. This year's subcommission debate on "Manifestations of Anti-Semitism" grew out of the same group's concern with the world wide wave of swastika smearing! and hate sloganeering that engulfed virtually the entire Western world after some neo Nazis desecrated the synagogue at Cologne. Germany, on Christmas Eve of 1959 The subcommission had convened, in January. 1960. just at the height of that swastika plague. Most of the reports submitted to the subcommission dealt with antiSemitic manifestations m general, stopping particularly on the situation in West Germany But the Jewish organizations went one step further — in the direc tion of the Soviet Union. Particularly full and well documented was the report on Soviet anti-Semitism filed by the Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations, comprised of B'nai B'rith. the Board of Deputies of British Jews .and the South African Board of Jewish Deputies. The Russian thundered and threatened the non-governmental organizations with denying their right to be heard But the Jewish leaders, lined up in solid phalanx, did not scare easily. On one day. during the hot debate, there were lined up at the debating table: Mr. Katz. Alexander F Salzman and Dr. Moses Moskowitz. for the Consultative Council: Dr. Isaac Lewin. for Agudah: Mrs. Victor Pol-tein. for the World Union; and a number of other Jewish leaders ready to battle for their rights Col Raymond, talking quietly but firmly, took up the cudgel during the debate, after Mr Sapozhnikov ha nounced the "slanderous" accusations ol Soviet anti-S •-m He noted openly that Mr Sapozhnikov had bi • rdinating Board's specific charges. H lention to the fact that, while Dr l.evvin had ment. Bad of the "blood libel" canard bv a Comm er in the USSR, Mr Sapozhi it cha %  ea' es us won lei In sa ; % %  i m is in the Soviet l nion In tl i absi nc of a S viel replj >w %  -. • much "wondcrii Th< A Russian >p %  i to voh i itions %  • hai took ".> the ui.:isin by the rules, must be released. There are the spj I j a.-.d harassment oi the local Russian Mission 'here is the inevitable discord between the high mand from Vienna and the difficulties of daily ad ministration in Salzburg. Into the general turmoil and the colorful chapters who create and command it walks a defector from the Russian Mission, Major Vichenko. drawn with engaging sympathy. In return for giving valuable information he asks protection for himself ana his sweetheart and asylum somewhere in the West, a promise which Maj. Burton gives. Vienna, however operating on a higher policy, later orders that Vichenko be returned to the Soviets and certain, undoubtedly horrible, death. Maj Burton commits himself to a decision which is thoroughly haDpy for the readers, but it is one which takes the novel out of the vastly more interesting realm of ideas and imbeds it. once and for all. in the less intellectual bog of character. T! are several other side issues which come to rather bj credibly pleasant conclusion, including all the highly entertaining love affairs in which nearly every' major figure seems to have a -take. The book goes off in too many different direc tions for it to have the impact it might have achieve j But it is intriguing and well-executed, particular., where the nuances of power struggle in the Army the clutter and excitement of Army lite abroad are concerned OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPR1N Record is Corrected w TE ARE GENERALLY reluctaturn over this space to letters from readers. We make this exception foobvious reasons — first, because it comes from a scholar in Israel. Prof. A. Fr and secondly, because it is an effort correct what the writer claims to be serious error of fact in Quentin Reyn "Minister of Death." ""^The book on Eichmann by Quentin Reyonlds. 'Minis ter of Death.' published recently in the ISA which material collected by two Israeli journalists, who ippea a< coauthors, contains a chapter on the events follow the Anschluss 1 of Austria (1938). There we read that 1 mann appointed one of Vienna'.leading Jewish citi Adol Boehm (erroneously described a> "professor'!, to head all the various Zionist and Jewish organizations' and dered Boehm to summon all the other Jewish leade his office.' "Then follow the W0rds*0l one of the participants thimeeting that Boehm was. on this occasion seen for I last time 'A few day.later, having complel I) sanity, he was sent to a sanatorium He felt that in a : with Eichmann he I ad been a traitor to h p and it was obviously ;hifeeling oi guilt and rent his breakd >wn % %  The above statements on Boehm shed an I li \ oted European Zion \ false and unl "it i-. untrue th B <.n •'• in after his encounter with Eichmann I mys I • him several I H lowi curred 11 %  much lor the treasoi I i (1 the :::..v eineni Tli< i hke myself have i t this frivolous vilifu at Between You and Me: BORIS SMOUR Federation's Stake in Jewish Education THE DECLINE of the Jewish communal schools and the growing predominance of congreRational -choois is presenting a number of serious problem.to Jew ;-.'i communities. Ninety percent ol the Jewish -choois today are under ngregational auspices. Thi< meana growing fragmentation of Jewish education based on ideological differences The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, central organ of the Jewish communities, feels that organized communities have a stake in improving the quality and the extent of Jewish education. The Council is therefore now studying the problem of how community planning can be developed to deal effectively in improving the level of education without interfering with ideological differences. The basic idea behind this study is — "separate schools, but communal planning." The Jewish Federations, have over the years, developed methods for strengthening communal programs by community planning and financing. The CJFW'F seeks now to establish how tech. ..,.. %  olquei that are utilized in planning for higher dards for other Jewish communal services could b applied to Jewish education. This poses the QJ tion of what the Jewish Federation can do to f< coordination in education among ideological groupThere is also he question of attracting and retain pupils in the Jewish schools, since the number drop-outs by children after only a year or two tir.ues to be very high. Can the Jewish Federation each city be of any he ID in studying this problem in behalf of all the schools to discover basic causes and suggest methods of prevention? Since only a tiny fraction of teen-age youth attend any Jewish schools, in what way can Federations help attract extended attendance to the high school level? What can Federation do to provide high quality teacher training for all the Jewish schools in the community, since there is an acute shortage in trained teachers? What about grant* from the local Federation to establish scholarships for training Jewish educators as part of a long-ran;*" plan? These and similar questions are now being examined to establish ways in which Jewish Federations can relate themselves to the special challenges which Jewish education faces. %  i. -.i



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j^ mam Fridoy. February 17. 1961 ^Jenisti fkridfiair Page ISA MEMO TO YOU FROM THC DESK Of MAX ttftKER Behind the Si no Russian Struggle "Relax, if th synagogue wanted the mothers to accompany their boys on the overnight hike, they would have said so." 'Danger Signals' Observed For Tunisia Jewish Community PARIS — JTA) — "Dai QBgai Jews in Tuwere v this week .'-. the :r.:. nisian news.A: Ac'.! n v ? sympos! Jewish s -.on in Y Serge G.. iaavMwifi] %  • rized the principal cnals" es the ;artthai T : .lev -. unlike the Moslem?%  < i *' v •'''•' : required to serve in the army: the inability oi .lews to obtain certain administrative positions; and the barring oi Jews from enrollment in institutions of higher learning, especially the Teacher? Training Institute NEW YORK CITY for important business and le'surely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for 'r, [f-uiiment HOTEL WOODSTOCK Alee. F<"AC-'J 3" neral *>'g r for %  C.'.' I 129 WEST 43 ST. fcr •tatles *o-Sc del H0S13 JUDSON 2-5000 for %  The failure to make army se-vice obligatory upon Tunisian Jews, sa d Guerti, may make the Mos'em population distrustful of the Jews." The writer ported out, that while one Jew is usually ire ; uded among the mewte r s of various public bodies, that practice is followed only p to cove. posaoe for ar. interesting FREE BOOKLET "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Write to: Box No. 1667, Coral Gables, Fla. personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 Mir service except rosh hashono and yom kippur By MAX LERNER One result of the Russian-Chinese struggle inside the world Communist bloc is the return of something like the old Comintern. which ended with the second World War When Communist leaders take three weeks to reach and write a rather harmless document in the horrendous gobbledegook of Marxist hack partytheoreticians, you may be prettycertain that there was ideological blood all over the floor during those three weeks. From now on the Chinese will demand a sequence of confrontations of the eight-odd Communist Parties whenever the world movement hits a crisis — which will again be sooner rather than later. No matter how many statements President Liu Shao-chi signs, or what sweet talk of unity he agrees to in public, the struggle within the bloc is continuing and will continue. That is why I take the newCommunist world manifesto with several sackfuls of salt. I regard it less as a "compromise" — which seems to be the gist of the reactions in the democratic world bloc — than as a decision to suspend inner hostilities and po.-tl showdown. "-.< ke the mistake of thai the Chinese lead.. • have given inevi.. '.. m icratic ir :• ; ns for the i %  mmation.Theys • ti Marxist •ith and thej not give their :.\< leas < asily. Evidi '.. > still stand in need of Russian economic and technical help, and therefore cannot throw their full weight around in Communist councils. Perhaps also they had failed to line up many of the Communist party lcadcrs. especially in Europe. The Chinese are willing to wak What they are in effect saying is, "All right, we will yield on the language for the time being We will let Khrushchev try out his naive belief that he can get a summit agreement with Kennedy and the American war maniacs. We will give you another year or two and see how it works. But this is our last time around. Ii th;~ fails, then yen must try our brand of %  i THE ;II 51 ng 1 wait is theii ler 1 Russians een the world dei I r — hi preChi%  far %  %  • -.. i | ONE OF NEW YORK'S FINER HOTELS IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL AREA OF WASHINGTON SQUARE Spacious single rooms from (10 daily. With airconditioning from *12-*M. Lavish 2 and 3 room apis, with serving pantries. Substantial savings by the month or on lease. N. Scheinmin. Managing Director GR 3-6400 gles like the one over Cuba which embitter both sides and brinj: the mood for nuclear war closer. In either case the Chinese view will win in the long run. Besides, time is on the Chinese side in another sense In a lew years they will be less dependent on Russia for aid and will have some of their own bombs. That is why the round bland;u -of Khrushchev's face is bound to take on a lew furrows. Even with the victory he has won Khrush chev could qualify for charter membership in the new League of Frightened Men. • AS crucial as the section on the possibility of co-existence, in the ; new manifesto, is the section on rounding out the anti-colonial struggle. Here again the Russians, at least in formal terms, have won a victory over the Chinese. The issue has been whether the "bourgeois" nationalist revolutions, as in India and Burma. Nigeria and .Morocco, should be used or overturned. The manifesto holds that these constitutional regimes, and th< middle-class elements behind them, must be viewed as a stage on the road to communism. India is the classic 'cst case. The Chinese are intent at nibbling away its boundaries, penetrating arc: I rting the little bord r -".:."! .' is! ing the In rh< : thi gime with out :.," -•; %  .. ...: tti .. ii th< uighter With list : AJ 'ica the ] ., should world the more inclusive nationalist movements, and drive directly toward a Communist regime" Or should it allow the nationalist movement to have its way. and later take it over for communism? This is the method used in Cuba, where the middle-class revolution of Castro's bearded ones captured power from Batista, and where the Communists are now making great headway in turning the revolution to their own purposes. • n • WHAT lies ahead, then, is stepped-up political war on the Russian model, with the Chinese Standing by to go farther and faster if the Russians fail. Since the nations are color-conscious the Chines* will also make a bid lor added rower. NOW OPEN Cbe SheratonCel Rviv frotel The newest, most modern host in Israel %  ^--f^w to c",cy Tel Aw — via ; crand-new hotel. Every led with a balcony in eye-fil!ing view of the city or 1 sea. There's a pool and a patio — all the better to soak uo Mediterranean sunshine. And) there are two superb restaurants serving the finest in Kosher anrj Continental cuisine. Top-to-borton air-conditioning, top-to-bottom pa latial luxury. Centrally located to all the city's attractions and near the Holy Land's religious shrines. Only 11 Vi hours from New York by El Al 707 Intercontinental Jet. For reservations, see your travel agent or can PUZ* 1-0901. Hotel 24 FIFTH AVENUE at 9th STREET COMING TO NEW YORK? Stay at this modern 25-story hotel. Large, beautiful y furnished roorrs with kitchenette, zr'.vo'a bath, from $7.00daily,doubl from $10.75. Two rccm suites from S14.50. ICWF.R WEEKLY & MONTHLY RATES KG CHARGE for childrert under 14 shoring room with parent. Air conditioning and television available JMU BEACON Broodwoy ot 75th Sf., New York Oscar Wintrab, Managing Director 2 i la -, ,;



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Paqe 16-A vjenist FtorkUan Friday. February 17, Company Men By MAX LtRNER Israel Envoy Sees Hard Time in Africa The rule of law had its day when Chid Judge Ganey sentenced MVM high corporate officials in the bi 8 electrical companies io]n^;,j trust violations, it was a way ol saying that even in a socety where ito big corporations have tor so long ridden so h.^h they are not above the ,,;, and that the courts can reach up to where they sH and bringthem low, and treat them as if they were ordinary men who have UlOWinglJ broken the law. There are several notable things about the cases. One is the Character and qualit) ol Chief Judge Ganey, of the Federal District Court at Philadelphia, 'as revealed in his remarkable pre-sentencing statement. The second is the fact that the men who wore sentenced were piHars of their community and ornaments of the society which (as their lawyers as attested wants to regard this kind of lawbreaking as somehow different from the kind committed by men of ordinary earthy clay The third is what may be called, in all compassion, the pa.nos of the organization man. who is brought up to believe that what is done in the interests of corporate power and profit cannot somehow be wrong, only to find when he is sentenced that the organization disowns him. washes its hands ol complicity, and runs for cover. %  £%  &.*. THE PRACTICES AT WHICH these men were caught were evidently common practices in the electrical equipment industry, involving (as Judge Ganey put It) •virtually every ^J^SS^!i!!Si '•" constantly vigilant, try." where the lawbreaking was.so pervasive andl£v^ttwf*po* reDrese ntative str Continued from Page 1 A tine question into tho forefront of UN concern once more." Ambassador Comay sees one ol he reasons tor this greater belligerence in the tensions within the Ara > wild Itself, and the tendency 11 cover them oxer !>> a collective crusade against Israel. "But maybe the main motive lor renewed Arab activity sgainst Israel at the 1 n ted Nations is the desire to influence the n<\\ African countries an.-! to disrupt their ties with Is-, rael," he added. -However sill) the charge of Israel colonialism may be. it should not be ignored The turmoil in Africa produces Arab African groupings, which the Arabs do their best to exploit against Israel, as recent events have shown. "1 am not pessimistic about the outcome," Mr Comay continued "For most ot the African countries have direct and positive contact with Israel, are suspicious of Nasser's ambitions in Africa, and in any case are reluctant to be involved in the conflicts of others. But we may have some disappointments in this ueld and must reThe [Sundermining our position and eventually trying to settle accounts again with Israel. In the long run, therefore, such gestures of appeasements are desfructive. can gain ground at Israel's el penae. Here the United S %  has ;i vital stabilizing role to ij Ambassador Comay ( icludaj his address with the war ig that the friends of Israel "muaware of these dangers. 0 na exaggerating them." He riphi. them." sized that Israel has mar in the world and at the I i "3. The true role of the United Nations is to go on insisting on a settlement of outstanding issues between Israel and the Arab states bv negotiation Even if the Arab tions, but the shifting ba Governments refuse to negotiate, of bloc politics at the UN t.hev should be discouraged from always produce the kind believing that in a changing and tions which are helpful expanding United Nations, they struct, ve "' iondi i to line nay no resola w coo trongly as it does to the Cold War. "2. The United Nations should refrain from tempering with resolutions, and writing into them what might appear to be minor concessions to Arab demands. It must be understood that these demands are not made in the interests of a solution of the refugee problem, but in the interests of political warfare against Israel, in tho hop* of 820 Admirers Of Academy Honor Council rael representative stressed the ...ble for the men involved to see their crimes as only technical. When everyone is guilty it may have seemed to them that no one was guilty. n "IP I suppose hey (and the men a. the very top. could rationalize their '1. As the new I nitedJtates Adactions bv believing that they were simply keeping the industry stable ministration has emphasized, he Jv price ..ten enfs and division of the market, and keeping outsiders Unted Nations should be regarded where thebe onged-namelv. outside. What the law calls conspiracy as a lorum for reconciling d lie, was u, them onlv a ,en,lemanlv agreement to keep everything ins.de -nccs and not for ml laming them tVe contented industrial family This has always been the logic of comby sterile *"* eolfltel a's pacts and cartel agreements, whether on a national or world scale. And the victims? The victims were only the people themselves— the consumer onto whose burdened shoulders the padded prices were passed and the potential competitor who was cut off from the chance to carry on a smaller business, while the giants grew ever bigger and more complacent. IT IS A CURIOUS THING—THIS business of American business not really believing in the principles of business about which its lawyers and public relations men talk so much, about which so many editorials are written and so many billions of words are spilled at public luncheons and dinners. Disraeli, as a young novelist, wrote about the "two nations in England. Well, there are two business systems in the American economy One is meant for public consumption, in the pious platitudes at home and abroad. The other is meant for day-today practice among the insiders And never the twain shall meet. HYPOCRISY?* THE CASES WERE riddled with it. The hypocrisy of pretending belief in a free market economy while sewing up your own industry tight, the better to divide the swag. The hypocrisy of the secret meetings and the code words while you roll your eyes in horror at the eggheads who talk of the regulation of business by the community. The %  hypocrisy of being church wardens and heads of drives, of helping char.-' Some 820 guests filled the Grand t£?nd being the key men in community activities. ^"^I? S^Lffi^Jfi And the final hypocr.sy-that of having the caught men plead they at the Bar Mitzvah, dinner of the were following orders while the top officials las in the case of the stateheater Miami Hebrew Academy ment of General Motors) cite the company regulation against such pracon Sunday. tices and insist they can have no truck with such mavericks The SlOO-a-couple affair, the largest attendance in the history of the — '?— —ir — —w— Academy, was given in honor of the THERE WERE A COUPLE of lawyers' pleas that gave away the ***** ***** %  ^.unclmen ,bow. -These men." one of them pleaded, "are not grasping, greedy, d ..y Manager Morns I ,pp. cutthroat competitors. They devote much of their time and substance ^tending the u.nner. with (ounto the communities." And the other lawyer complained about a hear,lmn Holf <** "<* ; !" ; less government which put his esteemed client behind bars "with comweTt ,nr rdbb,s P^'dents ol con mon criminals who have been convicted ol embezzlement and other ei eg. tions. and leading citizens of tenons crimes ,ne heater "'a !" 1 community. There you have it. neatly wrapped and tied. In the little marginal business where a man has to sweat and struggle to keep his business going and therefore overcompetcs—there (one gathers) you find the low fellows. The crime is to be involved with small stuff, with shaving a few pennies from the price Those are the men who are not community leaders. They are outsiders. They belong to a lower order. And the "common criminals" too. They have stolen openly for themselves, instead of stealing as part of a compact for their companies, men who believe public morality is gulfs away from private Well, here ] wro"e the other day. in talking about "Advise and Consent." about the are men who think that the corporation men are not criminals when they break the law. but a little business man is. As for me. give me the little fellow with all his greeds and grasping and intensities Whatever he is. he is. and he shifts none of the blame except perhaps to absurd man in an absurd world. But the sneakyfellow s who feel above the common herd because they are part of a going system—the only way to say they have not sinned is to say (what is lar building, and that construction perhaps true) that they have no identities and therefore no selves to sin will begin sometime in April. Plans ...:.v call for the completion of the build Highlighting the affair was a 20-minute film, narrated by Gabriel Heatter, portraying "the difficult physical conditions under which the 350 Academy students are studying and the need for a new building." The film also pointed out that Hebrew Academy students are two years above the norm in all branches of study, as shown by recent achievement tests administered by the University of Miami. B. I Binder, president, reported that $650,000 has thus far been raised toward the new million dolwith. call for the completion of the build ing for the new school semester. Binder said. Cohen, in discussing the history of the Day School movement in the United States, said that "the popu' larity of the Hebrew Academy and its wide acceptance by the entire community is due to the school s emphasis on an integrated program ol Hebrew and general stud Ifj Rabbi Alexander S. Gross was toastmaster tor the evening. Introducing the program was the school's new executive directoi Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. :T\ :a 'j. 15 ^2W k£>' ^2s^3 f& ol your savings are Safe at FLAGLER FEDERAL There's no safer place for your saving?... large or small, than at FLAGLER FEDERAL. Your savings are protected by experienced, conservative management, and each account is insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation ... an agency of the U.S. Government. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United Suites. Just bring in or mail your passbook. DOWNTOWN 100 N f 2nd AVfNVN Accounts o|>-ned or added lo through the 10th of the month tarn from the l*t SE MABIA CSPANOL BRANCH HSCAYNI SMOKING KAl* fRIC PARKING FLAGLER FEDERAL S*WI*<# AND LOAN AOSOCIA7ION OF MIAMI MCI AUOUII IttUIID UP !0 110 001 IT IHC 1(011*1 MMN l0 *"



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s n J c£ 1/(A omctn s nji/orU The Louis Lottermans gave a midnight supper Saturday at their charming home. 6301 Riviera dr., Coral Gables, in honor of Sergei G. Denham. conductor, and Ivan Routmkof. director of the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo The entire cast, as well as many friends, came to the affair, among them Nina Novak. George Zontch. Igor buskevitch, Paula Tennyson and Helen Trailine, major dancers |ith the company. Dr. and Mrs. Fabien Sevitsky, Capt. and Mrs. ly Moser—she's president of the board of Miami Ballet—Thomas Jrniour, Mr and Mrs. Morton J. Engels and Mrs. Ethel Schonfeld%  erson. chairman of the Miami Ballet Ball, to be held Mar. 4 at the ^Bperglades hotel The Lotterman home is done in white, purple and blue, and the SBinc. color scheme was used to decorate the buffet tables One of the main attractions was Mrs. L's priceless collection of dolls which •n< h^s brou^h'. from all over the world, one of them. 150 vears old f It was 3 am before anyone even thought <>! leavir.;. a-d then it was only because the ballet company had to catch a 7 o'clock bus for Orlando where they were scheduled for a performance thai atght. • • H. ry ar.d Sue Zukernick back front a 10-day trip to Bogota. Colombia, where he attended a conference ot the Inter-American Bar A--n. as uele^ate of the Florida State and Dade Countv Bar Atsn far and Mrs. George (Helen) Cheren, of Harlee rd.. Coral Gables, on a travel "kick" They returned last Sunday from a Hnr weekend at De Soto Lakes in Sarasota, and left again on Friday ior the Half Moon in Montego Bay There, they met Helenbrother. Herbie Daitch, and wife, Helen, of Rye. X. Y.. as well amany jther friends who had congregated for the sole purpose oi celebrating Helen's birthday They came back here in time fcr Valentine's Day Mrs. Dora Wise, wife Ol Rabbi Moses Wise, of 2240 XE 172 st., No. M...nu Beach, has just returned from a visit to Xew York, where she surprised her sister and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Menachem Weber, whom she hadn't seen in 17 years The Webers recently arrived front Nathanya, Israel They plan to remain in this country Ir\mg Rubin, co-owner of the Pub restaurant, and the former Barbara Sharpe. were married in Rabbi Joseph Narot's study at Tempk Israel on Saturday. HC Judge and Mrs. Charles (Hilda) Gertler back from visiting her mother in Xew York just in time to have a dinner party celebrating the first anniversary of daughter Susan and Peter Olin, and to divulge the happy news that by the time the second anniversary rolls around they will have a third member in the family to join | festivities Sharing the joy were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kaplanla's aunt and uncle—Mr. and Mrs. -Louis Joseph, of Jamaica, Golub, and Peter's parents, the senior Olins Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louis (Lee) Goldman, parents of son Richard's wife. Ilene, found their threeweek \isit stretched to four because they were unable to get transportation back to Brooklyn Finally left last week. •* •€ M Cupids and red hearts decorated Janet Sue Rabinowitz' home at 3020 Brickell ave., for the Valentine party at which 40 teen-agers danced Weather up north improving, but still lots of refugees from the snow here The Lou Dalletts and the Alex Browns, of Chester, Pa., visiting their dad, Joseph Dallett, and sister, Shirley Barnes, at 3921 No. Meridian ave. • Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turk are her brother. Leonard Wohlstadter, and his wife and son, from Brooklyn He's a business executive, formerly with Israel Bonds Mr. and Mrs Allen (Edith) Goldberg—he's president of the President's Council, and past president of Men's Club of Temple %  manu-El and the Civic League—entertained at the Famous Restaurant on Miami Beach with a champagne dinner and all the trimBings Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Margulies. the David Klingers, Jack Silvermans, Mr. and Mrs Jack Weiss, the Arthur Applebaums. Kenneth Sokolskys and Daniel Levines Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will honor Mrs. Max Zucker. Wife of their rabbi, at a tea Sunday afternoon in the Temple I Mrs. Maude Hartzell, 1525 Meridian ave., active worker at the Jewish Home fir the Aged, entertained her many local Inends and winter residents from New York at a luncheon in the Rubaiyat room of the Algiers hotel in honor of her 85th birthday last Wednesday. • Mr, and Mrs. Otto Lorch, here from Manhattan to visit daughter Mrs L (GertruI.M Ko-teriCB, will gather the family to celebrate their 6( years it" married life am'. Mr. L's 90th birthday fcMrs. Rose Baygel. of Cleveland. O. visiting with daughter. Bern ice. ami h :-han,i. Donald Simon Mrs. S. is president of Aslfcth Yeshiinir; -i-terhood cOther vis; >rs in town are Mrs. Sidney E. Isenberg from Lynbrook. L. I., houseguest of sister Rena (Mrs. Fred) Somerstein; Mrs. Frances Bronstein and her brother. Edward Ginsberg, of Providence. R.I.; and Rena's niece and nephew. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Ruben, who are staying at the Beau Rivage. •- iBnthclaze: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Al Roscoe. of 5871 SW 13th ter., a daughter. Sherry Lynn, who weighed in at 5 lbs. 10 oz. on Feb. 14 Valentine's Day Her dad's production manager of the advjlrtisingdepartment at Burdine's Hklso: First daughter. Meryl Beth, born to Rita and Lou WolfBf 19341 NE 18 pi.. No. Miami Beach, on Feb. 4 ... She joins Kcr. Alan, and grandmother. Mrs. J. H. (Gussie) Witt, past prdUent of Herzl group of (iadassah ... Vhc Howard Katzens named their third child David Edward Born Feb. 2 at Doctor's Hospital, he now resides at 6320 SW %  ave., So. Miami, with his parents. Lynn. 4, and Bruce. 2 Grandparents are the Louis Pallots and the Philip Katzens Godpan&ts are Roz and Richard Pallot ., %  k second son, Ira Martin, bom Feb. 12 at Mt. Sinai Hospital to Be and Larrie Blasberg Brother Michael is 3 Maternal lp ; .rents are the George Lights and paternal grandmother is Irving (Lillian) Blasberg The new arrival has two greatBnothers, Mrs. Hennie Light and Mrs. Rose Calm. T eJewiislti Floridliaiti Miami, Florida, Friday, February 17, 1961 Section 3 Mrs. Sol Silverman (loft\ president cf the Jewish Home for the Aged Auxiliary, enrolls members for participation in the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal. Ready to attend the exciting "Jewel Luncheon" on Friday, Feb. 17, at the Everqlades hotel are 'left to right) Mrs. Isidor Cohen, Mrs. Jennie Mills, Mrs. Tobias Sussman, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag, Mrs. Max Yokell, and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. It's Here: 'Jewel Luncheon' Friday to Help Raise Funds for CJA Women's Division The second CJA Women's Division luncheon to raise funds for world-wide Jewish needs will be held Friday noon at the Everglades hotel. "The Donors Division expects to exceed in generosity all efforts of previous years." declared Mrs Jean C. Lehman, referring to Friday's "Jewel Luncheon" event. She heads the division, and is one of Dade county's top organization women, with years of service in CJA. Federation. FJWO. and the National Council of Jewish Women Mrs. Lehman, who is "We the Women" columnist for the Jewish Floridian, pointed out that local women "can appreciate CJA's top priority welfare needs in the proper pespective. and their full cooperation in the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal fully demonstrates Mrs. Mathes Due At Beth Israel Mrs. Herbert Mathes. president of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and a member of the executive board of the American Jewish Committee, will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Beth Israel Congregation Sisterhood on Tuesday noon in the social hall of the synagogue. Her subject will be "Who is a Good Jew?" using material gathered in a recent survey conducted by the American Jewish Committee and issued as part of its Bayville report. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. assisted by Mrs. Maurice H. Goldring. membership vice president, and Mrs. Jacob Berger. co-chairman, will formally welcome new members. Program will include a humorous skit in observance of Kashruth Month, with members of the Sister hood participating, directed byMrs. Alexander Moskovitz. and honoring of members whose birthdays fall in February, with Mrs. Murray B e r k o w i t z hospitality chairman in charge. Attendance will be limited to paid-up members. Mrs. George Hechter is president. their awareness of this pnoriy "The hundreds of women who will attend the 'Jewel Luncheon" on Friday have an understanding of Miami's social services, the needs of our religious schools, community center programs, family and child care, jobs for the handicapped, hospital facilities— and the importance of keeping these operating at full efficiency," said Mrs. Lehman. "They know these things come first." There will be entertainment, prizes, and color at the "Jewel Luncheon." according to Mrs. Irving Cypen. Mrs. Harold Stone, and Mrs. James Katzman, heading the Jewel" decorations and hostesses committees, respectively. Among the highlights will be an original vocal skit by Trixie Levin, presentation of a grand prize, and a talk by Arthur S. Rosichan. executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Invocation will be delivered by Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz. Newprospects committee and coordinators include Mesdames Edward Oppenheim. Sol Silverman, Larry Friedland and Gerald Soltz. Guests of honor at Friday's luncheon program will include Sam J. Heiman, Federation president; Joseph M. Lipton, general campaign chairman of the 1961 CJA; and Mrs. Morris Goodman, Women's Division campaign chairman Film at 4JC Meeting Mr. and Mrs. chapter of the American Jewish Congress will meet Saturday. 8:15 p.m.. at ZJra Temple, Coral Gables Guest speaker will be Dr. Ross C. Boiler, professor of Government at the University of Miami. A film. "Operation Abolition." will be shown. BB Women Plan Varied Calendar Anne Frank chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will have a dinner dance on Sunday evening. Feb. 26, at the Saxony hotel. Miami Council of B'nai B'rith Women is planning a meeting on Thursday evening, Feb. 23. at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus. Regular meeting of Anne Frank chapter will be held Tuesday. 1 p.m., at Toby's cafeteria. 27th ave. and SW 8th st. Speaker will be George Bernstein, member of the board of the Anti Defamation League. The chapter also held a membership tea Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Raymond Wolf. 1818 SW ISti ave. Mrs. Stephanie Klein was speaker. West Miami chapter is planning entertainment and a dance Saturday evening at the Barcelona hotel. Cocktail Card Party Sunday Hors d'hoeuvres will be served at the cocktail and card party given by the Sisterhood of Temple Zamora on Sunday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Leah Friedson and Mrs. Selma Davidow are co-chairmen of the affair. Dinner at the Fontainebleau hotel last Sunday apened the campaign of the Drug Division in behalf of Greater Miami's Combined Jewish Appeal. Pleased with the report that pledges nearly doubled those given by same contributors last year are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. David Silver, Lester E. Amster, a division co-chairman, and chairman Sam A. Goldman a::i Mrs. Goldman.



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Page 2-B Vjewfsli Ftoridfon Friday, February 17, 1961 Left to right are Mrs. P. Braunstein Mrs. Louis Cole, president, Abe Hirsch, Mrs. Helene Bresler, Mrs. Benjamin Schick, vice president, Mrs. David Spieqel, Mrs. Joseph Robinson, Mrs. Pioneer Women Schedule Meets William Shanbrun and Miss Clare Trifield. They are shown planning Junior Auxiliary's "Bazaarathon." Not present is Esther Levitz. Pioneer WomenClub 1. Mrs Joseph Krantz. pre-ident. i> sponMirinj; a luncheon on Sunday noon at the Sunshine restaurant MrMilton Green, Council president i> chairman <>t the affair. Proceeds are for Child Rescue Fi ater Miam Council ol Pio neei I h Ian %  dlj inetii l .< 3da.\ ; Beach Fedei annual donor dinner will be completed. On Sunday. Feb. 26. 5 to 8 p m Kadimah chapter ol P Women i ; sponsoring a Purim du ner .it the home ol Mr and Mrs Fred 2770 SW 2i I av< Mrs Marvii I Mrs ind %  ,•i %  Segal, William Sokoloff. Teeny Deutsch, Florence Piero. Beatrice Warner. Marvin Copenhagen. Lillian Cohen. MUtOO Kessler. Nathan Beruer Hyman Seltzer, K. Kalman and Moses Meyer Is are tor Moetzet HapoaI it • aptei has A lun< 187 5\A ruesdaj • • %  %  • Junior Auxiliary 'Bazaarathon' Junior Auxiliary of Jewish Home for the Aged will hold a "bazaar-• i [ay, Feb. 25 and 26 Mri president. < % %  nounees that two addit floors I i exi? ft %  ; St lh • m ward for % %  '%  > s •' additional ho is 100 residents. -1,, | thai this area i its senior citizen population bj 100 percent m the past io years, no provision has been made to care for enl aged." Mrs Cole declare!. The advisory board met recently at the home of Mrs Benjamin Schick. fund-raising vice president to diSCUSS detailOf the bazaar. Contributions oi Italian imports made by Ave EUrsch include Venetian (lass lamps, candelabra, trays and clocks Booths will also show antiques, jewelry, clothing, furnish ingg, plants, flowers, tood> and an art collection. TETLEY Workmen's Circle Donee The three English speaking oranches of the Workmen's Circle trill noli a combined square d social Saturday evening at t!w Workmen'Circle KWlTfornia Washington ave Jack Lasry u.u lie caller. New and delicious! UNO KOSHER Woman Builder Starrs 4 Homes TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 SLICED PASTRAMI FRSSBLY SLICED! 1 mCVUM PACKED: f UE.lDl-TO SERVE.I Ask for All WILN0 Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Kritpit Frankfurter! Encoui in the bui li in 1 %  %  im pru i r u year I as begun construction of four new MOKE PEOPLE USE refreshing, calorie-free ALBACORC J/ SOLID WHITE TUNA, Suqarine •^^3 Liquid 7 Ol. CAN 39 nanira L MCC* iwtclmrr SWEETEt THAN SUGAI Tit HO FOOD VA1UC fif'OTimfded bv doctor* foe I anoelm oywwf-ghis ma 10 alone diets Us* loi tf.fi.i8fs. drssfits. cookinf Puf Com piftel^ hiimlesv 4 u. Tic CUMlNTftD NOM-fUniMIMS AT FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE • %  county C irrier. daughtei Florida builder, Samuel A. Carrier, and the Sun Coral Development Company Miss Carrier's new homes, at SW 148th si and 87th ave., will be joined bj six other model* to form a ten model choice, ranging from S234MM to $30,000 in price, in Sun Coral Estates The young lad; executive hopes to develop the en) re area east of 8"th ave on 148th it., because she believes the land and location to be ideal for h imes on half acre lots. Two of the new modelwill be read) by the end <>f February, and I be I rnished bj a well-kn ; Europe ID ..tor Yes. there's Yom Tov spirit in this fine tea... "flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigj and between meal refreshment... WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 CHICKEN OF THE SEA HOT POTATO SALAD MaK* hot potato salad (you naadn-t wait for the potatoes to cool). Add a Family-Size can of Chicken of the Sao brand tuna. Met through in th oven for a hot potato salad thafs *ame.&f .hing! Serve with a green vegetable. FREE: "Creative Cookery." 30 Tuna Tip* A recipe*. Writ* Chicken of the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1. California. Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening Tjarm^u^-tkw* THE PRIME FILLET TUNA. PRESSURE-BAKED OUR OWN SPECIAL WAY TO PROTECT THE DELICATE FLAVOR n f th In Miami its FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Homo Dofivfry Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Minaatr



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r*va Friday, February 17, 1961 *Jewi$t f/rradfi^tr? s. Micky Kraus, president of the Women's Cancer League tMiami Beach, presents a SI0.000 check to Mrs. Robert L. Greene, national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund, as J. Gerald Lewis, president of Mt. Sinai Hospital, looks on. Book Review at Meeting | "***** city for the Louise wise chapter, American Jewish ConDavid Rosenfield. on the faculty' gress, at a luncheon meeting on of Temple .Menorah. was to review Thursday at the Bel Aire hotel. RY-KRISP makes your dietin g more than just in or R M I Women's Cancer League Boosts Patient Needs Some 990 smartly-attired women of Creator Miami showed their community spirit by attending -the second annual fund-raising luncheon given by the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach at the Americana hotel last week. They knew their dollar'; would help make indigent terminal cancer patients' lives more comfortable by supporting the groups project this year, which is maintaining two beds in a semi-private room at Mt. Sinai Hospital at a cost of $10,000 a bed yearly. These patients are given doctor and nursing care. X-rays, drugs, and the facilities of the hospital are put at their disposal. Members of the group also assist in the Tumor Clinic. Mrs. Micky Kraus. president. presented a check for S10.000 to Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. The amount will be matched by the Fund, which is assisting the group in its project. Milton J. Saffir. president of the Men's Cancer League, presented Mrs. Kraus with a check for S7.50O. which will be used in fulfilling this year's project. The amount was raised at a golf tournament held in December. Saffir also said that the men will assist in transporting indigent cancer patients to the tumor clinic by paying taxi fare and providing lunch at the hospital. Awards were presented to Otto Fenias, who was in charge of the golf tournament, and Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs Morris Lipp, for making available to the women's group their store in downtown Miami, rent free, for a rummage sale. "La femme de 1961'' was the i theme of the fashion show prei sented by Martha of the Americana. Mrs. Ray Chisling won the fiveday all-expense vacation for two at the Hotel Riviera d'Haiti at Portau-Prince. True' A double cracker of delicious Ry-Krisp with butter has fewer calories than a slice of "diet bread" without butter. Get the weight-watching habit — get Ry-Krisp! Balaton Purina Company. Checkerboard Square, St. Louis 2, Miaaouri Ratner to Host Leaders 1 Fete I-eonard Ratner. national vice president of the American Friends of the Hebrew University, will be host tor a reception for the top leadership of the organization Mar 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel. The meeting, first nationwide gathering of the supporters of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem ever to be held in Florida, will honor members of the society ol the founders of the new campus at Givat Ram. Ratner* acceptance as chairman of the reception was announced by Philip Klutznick. president of the American Friends. One of Cleveland Jewry's foremost leaders. Ratner is chairman of the Hebrew University campaign in Ohio and holds top national positions with both the United Jewish Appeal and the Is!rael Bond Organization. The meeting will be held from ;4:30 until 7 p.m. in the Rosewood room of the Fontainebleau. T IN ARTHRITIS The Water You Drink DOES Make a Difference Especially if arthritis if associated with kidney disorder, th* rapid clearance of systemic wastes promoted by Mountain Valley Water may Wfalprul. Ask your doctor about drinking 6 to 8 glasses daily for |Wki. ''fcrnous for a century. Mountain Valley Water is from the) health f gi o n of Hot Springs, Ark. Start with a carton of six half-gallons, fjeUvertd right to • p JHountain Valley Water Horsntmcs^ 301 S.W. 8th Street-Phone FRanklin 3-2484 Horticulturist on Television Harry Raskin, retired truck body designer and noted Miami horticulturist, will appear Feb. 21, 10:30 a.m., over WPST ch. 10 in a program with Louis J Daigle. assistant county agricultural agent Raskin and Daigle will discuss the Dovialis and Barbados cherry. ?*• •BKYMOUNO movKmm Bekms Van Lines to West Coast SAM LEVITEN. Agent letel a LM Dltteace Matins • Iterate %  all at 'art leal Free Ettiaiattft FR t-7654 us MOVIN* a ITOtaSI WARIMUM D*r 6 NifjHT PHONf tfRVIC* \ Page 3-B PIT TOOKTill II i in puns nam ro*iK IP WITH i inn i: FOR OM :i.99 set of l • shorts • pedal pushers • top What a wonderful way tc know you're getting your dollar's worth and then some. Shown are the "long and short" of fashion in lilac, gold, coral with stripe trim. Sizes 3 to 6x. Burdine's Young Peoples World, fourth floor miami. At all five Burdine's stores. ISTE'S CALl THEPHONF ORDERING SERVICE FR 3-1111



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E~~. n IJ Pace 4-B m. fcwffci nurici&n Branded Group Book Review Friday. February 17, 1961 Woman flier Due Here and Jack Re Kneeling are Mesd< tation c I • :. Center. Si are I r*. Gecrae Bernstein, Ben Soto. and Sam Mats ri Hirsch. Sarnoif. Chairmen are Mrs. Murray Kaye and man Imber. Harry Samofi. Stanley Ericr Mrs. Bernard Snetiker. •id, Irving KreisH :ind, Jack Primack. Standare Mrs. Arthur Frank and Mrs. Har--y The nation' M >man pile'. ; i UM ichi Bnmdeis l-'niyersit^ u d ^ hw ( „ d ii-„ m ,„,', (,).• ire PI .„. I R a „ „;..,,. B18HTat the annual-natc v M i,. ••. ho conl %  :< Press' lu I % % %  • %  It i.s r9m ..^ •> •. 1 '""•".<• bj "' PFW'W .'i,,. hom, .i Sol J Shaye, l^m sorority. %  • Cochra L300 Biscayni dr., Surfside. dozens of WQ Is foi Mrs Dorothy Kriegcr Fink will propeller-drn review Felix Frankfurter Komiincredible number of "first for i! credi1, us book review. Awa' chairman to — whom books maj be sent are MesGoodwill Group Meeting dameDonald Rubin, Ralph Spero am! Harold Thurman. Mrs JoGoodwill Group ol (,. •„• of ami will hold a the nd. %  •'• P i--„...itv l ihrarv Bc,!l 1: I tm i G eal ,r Miami cha] i Free Trip To Jamaica Young Women" • ol the Dee;) %  rich mellow tasty... PTA Council Plans Panel Wednesday B^^g-ftri gTfl SSS.JiS a SSLrS -iff Ul fSS members was held in Iallahassee ., ... if d I I ft IL \J V/ Past and present reflections on Junior High School. 8950 N\V 2nd ,„, nion;h Mar I at the Everglades hotel. Jff/l/l/' %  *" I the accomplishments and aspiraavt Miami. Some of the highlights of the tions of the PTA will be the subMrs Robert J. Tauber. a viceworksnop w ,n be portrayed in a jict of :he program to be presented president of the Florida Congress panel bv Mrs Mllton Weiss, presiat a general meeting of the Dade 0 f Parents and Teachers, will dent of the Da de Countv Council Mrs. Melvin Frumkes and Mrs. Benedict Silverman x a re co-chairmen of the division. The committee has planned a Bty Council of Parent-Teacher s peak on the accomplishments of nf^TAs* MrsTAlfred D. Barbierie nautical theme for the affair, and Assns on Wednesday. 10 a.m. parent-teacher work toward fulfillrecor ding secretary: and Mrs! will award a free tup for two to PTA members in the county are ing the objects created by the NaGeorgc y, Thorpe. Councils safeJamaica as the top prize, invited to attend the meeting tional Congress of Parents and v chairmen. The panel will be which will be held at Horace Mann Teachers. of Parents and As a direct r e sult of modera;ed b y Mrs. W. Mussett. vice president of National Congress, and legislation chairman of Flbrida Congress. In charge of the program is Mrs. Charles Finkelstein. Burnsteins Will Leave for Israel Distributor for Swee-Touch-Nee Tea and Coffee: LIVINSON'S FOODS SPECIALTIES 1050 E. 17th ST., HIAIEAH, FIA. Social Singles Dance Saturday B'nai B'nth Social Singles is staging a "get-acquainted'' dance Saturday night at the Everglades j hotel. The club recently celebrated its fifth installation of new officers with a dinner and dance at the BarMr. and Mrs. Rubin Burnstein. celona hotel, of 801 Alton rd will leave for a The non pro fit organization is de lengthy stay in Israel on Mar. 17. signed (0 help unattach ed young They were honored at a surprise P eople meet one another, farewell party recently at the \ n charge of information is Ed home of Mrs. Esther Posen, 2560 Levin. ; SW 25th st. Celebrants included Mr. and Mrs. N Eiscnman. Mr. and Mrs. P. Fine, Mr. and Mrs. B. Shapiro. Mr and Mrs. L. Hurwich, Mr. and Mrs. Max Garber. Sam .Wiener, and Louis Smith. Mr and Mrs. Burnstein are active members of B e n tiurion Branch of Farband. Mrs. Burn itein belongs to Golda Meir Club of Pioneer Women. While in Israel, the couple will I meet with members of their family. no other cheese in the world hits the spot like GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAND SWISS CHEESE ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 Beth David Plans Purim Ball Here Beth David Sisterhood and Men's 'Club Will sponsor a Purim ball on Saturday evening, Mar. 4. at th? Knights of Pythiai Hall. 4001 W Flagler t nenan Mrs Benn B luk. Enti I and Al stra will %  Tickets ..re on gale at Beth Dale. Face-lifting For Miami City of Miami beau'if 'cation committee will meet for lunch and a panel discussion on "Face-Lift U)g for Miami" on Friday noon at the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO. 720O N W. 29th Avenue "hone OX 1-0961 E Albert Pallet, chairman, will ii derate, and Robert E Layton, uni's new assistant city manager, will head the panel which j Aiil include Mrs. R. R. Steven*;' Mrs William O. Mehrtens. pre si-1 dent of the Dade County Federa| tion of Women's Clubs. Also, Mrs Lila Mac Durgen. past president of the Florida Federation of Buslnetl and Professional Women; Ralph Rer.ick and Bill Bayer, television newsmen. k Just heat neat! Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar Dee. Tender liitle macaroni pies... Vied with tangy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese... s easoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—costs only about 15c per servingl Buy it sliced tasty chunk today ioc sandwiches. I salads, can;.<< B • • 1"'" breakfast, lunch, supper and icebox raiding. It's the one ch


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Friday. February 17. 1961 *Jewisti fiorkSSain Page 5-3 Noted Woman Zionist Leader to Address Florida Mizrachi Conference Tuesday Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom luncheon Wednesday at the Eden Roc hotel featured a Rosemarie Reid extravaqanza. Ticket chairmen Mrs. Samuel Hirsch. Mrs. Robert Goodman and Mrs. Al Goldman examine one of the bathing suits shown at the luncheon. Proceeds are for Sisterhood's subsidy fund dedicated to the Beth Sholom religious school. Food Fair Exec Named Chairman By Special Report PHIL A DELPHI A—Jules S. Schwartz, director of industrial \ and public relations for Food Fair Stores Inc., has been named U.S. Maccab. ; ah Games regional chairman l'T Philadelphia. Man L. Herman wishes to express his sincere appreciation for the many expressions of good wishes and acts of kindness during his recent illness. Z2*>t V \JGUST BROS. RYF **" la the BEST.' The appointment was announced here by Max J Lovell. chairman of the U.S. Maccabiah Games committee of the U.S. committee for Sports in Israel The Maccabiah Games are scheduled Aug. 29 to Sept. 4 in Israel. Schwartz' job will be to coordinate all activities in his area necessary to sending an anticipated 149-man American team to the games. A graduate of Perm State and executive director of the Food Fair Stores Foundation, Schwartz has long been active in sports as official statistician for the world champicn Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League and as an AAP track and field official. For his contribution to the welfare of others through the stabilization of labor-management relations in the food distribution industry. he was awarded the Philadelphia Food Trades Organization Meritorious Award for I960. Mrs. S. Deborah Ebm, noied Zionist leader and pioneer in the Youth Aliyah program, will ad-! dress the annual Florida conference of the Mizrachi Women's Organization on Tuesday evening at the Deauville hotel. The session, which opens a two-' day conclave, will begin at 8 p.m., and is open to the public. A past president of the Mizrachi Women's Organization, Mrs. Ebm led in the establishment of the world-renowned Children's Village Kfar Batya at Raanana in Israel. Mrs. Rest Hosts Birthday Party Mrs. Samuel Rost will again host the next monthly birthday party at the Jewish Home for the Aged, Douglas Gardens, on Sunday, 2 to 1 p.m., in honor of her own birthday These panics are sponsored by Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged, who will also honor Mrs. Sarah S Czech for her "devoted service to the Home." living Pietrack and his orchestra will present a musical concert, and nfter the program, guests will be conducted on a guided tour of the buildings and grounds. Mrs. Sol Silverman is Auxiliary president, and Mrs. Louis Makovsky is program chairman. Einstein School Cites Mrs. Glasser Mrs. Louis Glasser will receive a special service citation from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University at a reception here on Sunday, 4 p.m., at rhe Americana hotel. Mrs. Glasser. who served as one of the earliest supporters of the college of medicine when it was first projected, helped organize first Miami Beach fund-raising program for the Jewish ,-chool. Mrs Glasser is an active leader in behalf of many civic, communal and overseas aid endeavors. She has iong been associated with the work of Youth Aliyah, and recently addressed the World Youth Aliyah Conference in Jerusalem. Internationally known for her oratory and scholarship, she has been invited to address Zionist conferences throughout the world. Mrs. Ebin has been a delegate to every World Zionist Congress since 1916 She returned from the most recent Congress in Jerusalem only two weeks auo, and -pen; considerable time studying the children's immigration situation in Israel. "The services of Youth Aliyah are required as never before." she -tilted upon her return to the United States. "Immigration continues steadily, and is being profoundly affected by the situation in Morocco We must be prepared for every contingency." In her addros on Tuesday eve ning. Mrs. Ebin will elaborate on her findings in Israel and the new programs being developed in Beersheva. gateway city to Israel's' Noge\ Enter'ainment highlight of Tuesday evening's public session will be "The Sabras." internationallyacclaimed Israeli singing and dance troupe All native born Israeli singing and dance troupe. AH native born Israelis, the members of this troupe range in age from 18 to 25 years, and have appeared in cities throughout the world. They receritly Concluded an engagement in the Ivory Tower of the Saxony hotel. The presidents of the five Greater Miami chapters are in charge of MRS. DELQRAH EBIN plans for the conference. They are Mrs. Pauline Grundwcrg. Mrs. Israel Teitch. Mrs. Estelle Call'./.. Mrs. Louis Tokayer, and Mrs. Eugene Labovitz The entertainment committee is headed by Mrs. MorValdman. Mrs. Ann Laskin, of Chicago, Mrs Irving Boyer. of Boston, and Mrs. Aaron Wulkan, >: New York, constitute the committee for out-of-town guests A reception in honor of Mrs. Ebin will be held on Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Celia Elkin. 2901 Flamingo cir.. Miami Ei>ach. Airs. Morris Bienenfeld is chairman of tiie hostess committee. Mrs. Emanuel Karger is serving as coordinator for the conference activities. Purim Barbecue Luncheon Congregation Yehudah Moshe will hold a Purim barbecue luncheon Sunday. Feb. 26. in Popiel Hal!. A costume parade will be presented by the children of the religious school. THANKS TO our friends who made the Annual Luncheon of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach at the Americana Hotel, February 8th a complete sellout. TO Martha" who added fashion and beauty to the afternoon. TO fnrComTruniry for its support of the Tumor Clinic at Mr. Sinai Hospital. THE WOMEN'S CANCER LEAGUE OF MIAMI BEACH r'WWWW-'WV^'WWVi 1 i By popular demand ... a new DAVID S. ANDRON Resort Just 50 Miles from the City ANDRONS HOLLYWOOD HOTEL WEST END, N. J. Opening for PASSOVER HOLIDAYS 1961 March 31st to April 8th Inspiring Services + Superb Cuisine %  %  Excellent Entertainment — all in the famed ANDRON tradition DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED Spe;ij' Weekends. Conventions, etc. for April, May. June Eteam Heated & Air Conditioned OPEN ALL YEAR fO* RESERVATIONS CONTACT N. Y. OfHCl Phone: SU 7-3597 Write: 465 West End Ave., N. Y. 24 Rates and Brochure on Request Noted Zionist To be Honored Religious Zionists of Greater Miami will sponsor a Mclavch .Mai-; kah at the Lombardy hotel, on Saturday evening to honor Rabbi Dr. Bernard Bergman, president of the I Religious Zionists of America. Dr. Bergman is a member of the Zionist Action committee of the World Zionist Organization, and past president of Hapoel Hamizrachi of America. He received his doctorate in Hebrew Literature from Yeshiva Uni] versity. and has lectured at New York University. He is spiritual leader of the West Side Jewish Center of New York. •i ffi ffil^ : % %  %  % %  : KASHA -v^-v^-v-^-v/-vv— \*~>*~INDIAN RIVER TEMPLES AND PINK OR WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT Two Convenient Locations 00(3 0131 HALF BU. $4 50 DELIVERED EAST OF MISS Bit ORDERS PROMPTLY FltUD %  OWOtOIR1URED— 9UB>TEE0~ 'Great Decision' Group Meets "Great Decision 1961" discussion group will meet Monday evening at the Miami Public Library. One Biscayne blvd. Subject is "France and Western Unity." Clem J Lipman is moderator. of course! A traditional standby ... for old-timey good Kasha Varneshkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Lest than 21 a serving I Aha en/07 Woiri Creamy Kemefi (gHh). .. Wofff'i Koiha N' Gravy Wolff i Kaiha Soup. Send for FSEf KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYLLIS WOtfP, Penn Ye*. KASHA MANS £ iOXMXuXOXOX X XuX ttl 'i %  / > % %  iV Y l Vi;iVj;.;>.;.;. ; .;. ; ; ; j. i .j.;.i.. j j j .! Handicaps in Valentine Fete Handicaps United held a Valen•ine party at the United Cerebral Palsy Clinic. 1411 NW 14th ave., on Wednesday evening. Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17th Street Hialeah, Florida Phone TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT Mill *N CITY 1**8 S.W FLAGLER TU. 1789 RISCAYNE 11VD. FREE FR 1-2511 — FR 3-9275 FR 4-2710 — FR 4-D783 ORANGE JUICE WE PACK EM RITE HERE 8 A.M. TO 10 P.M. 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C~i O D Page 6-B vJewist ncrkfiain Friday, February 17, 1 j! JiV/ MUSIC • AND n O t e s THEATER ROBERTA PETERS MAKES OPERA GUILD DEBUT Lovely coloratura Roberta Peters, who made her famous debut at the Metropolitan at the age of 20. will make another debut, this one with the Miami Opera Guild, in von FlotoWs Martha" Featured will be the new English version Performance! are Monday, Feb. 20. at Dade County Auditorium, and Wednesday. Feb. 22. at Miami Beach Auditorium. Last performance will be Saturday. Feb. 25. back at the Dadc Auditorium. Supporting Miss Peters in •Martha." which was performed at the Met just a few weeks ago. are Fiances Bible. Lawrence Davidson. Jon (/rain. Chester Ludkin and Paul Marino. MUs Peters has just completed a tour of the Soviet I'nion under the auspices of the Cultural Exchange ProKiam. She sang in Detroit and Chicago, and will finish the season this year at the Metropolitan. The setting of "Martha" is in Richmond. England, in the 18th century, during the reign of Queen Anne. Dr. Arturo di Filippi. director of the Miami Opera Guild, is planning a full-scale hunting scene in this n?w English version, which includes horses, hunting dogs, a fox. monkeys and parrots. • • • AN IMPROVED CIVIC ORCHESTRA Barnett Breeskin's Miami Beach Civic Orchestra featured Carmen 1 Czernik, young New York pianist, and Harriet Balogh. concertmistress. j on Sunday at the Miami Beach Auditorium Talented Miss Czernik performed the Liszt Concerto No. 2 in A major, with a clean and crisp technique, and showed the capacity for ] further achievement. Mrs. Balogh displayed excellent bow work and a warm and sensuous 1 tone in her violin playing in Rimsky Korsakofl's "Scheherazade." The orchestra, which has greatly improved since last year, was excellent throughout. • • • EVENING OF RARE MUSICAL ARTISTRY Friends of Chamber Music are presenting the finest string ensemblein the world to delighted and highly appreciative Miamians. For its third concert of the season last week at White Temple, the organization featured Quartetto Italiano in a magnificent program magnificently played. The offering opened with two early Italian works not previously heard here. Due Canzoni of Giovanni Gabrieli. and Galuppi's Quartet in . ara. Naturally, she la very excited and wants to study immediately. My husband and I think she has a sweet voice, but we know nothing about it 1 would welcome your opinion (Signed) Mrs. Enid Albert." "Dear Mrs Albert: Having been through the vocal mill.' and knowing all its pitfalls, in a future column. I shall be happy to impart the knowledge I have gained. But let me tell you immediately that a girl of 13 is too young to start voice training; there is always the danger ol straining and pushing' a very young voice. It is best to wait two <>r three years more. Nevertheless, now is the time for her to study music Seriously, which she will need if and when she becomes a singer. The woods are full of charlatans who call themselves voice teacher" so beware. Their great promises and sweet words of blandishments are a cover-up for their complete lack of knowledge of the voice. At the j tender age of 13. it is far wiser for a girl to 'sing for herself.' The native for thoughtless instruction can be damage, wasted years and heartbreak. For more on this, another time. Sincerely ." • • • 'THE WALL' COMES ALIVE "The Wall." a play by Millard Lampell, an adaptation from John Horsey \ best selling novel, was given an absorbing review by Rabbi low ph R Na/ot at Temple Israel last week. "The Wall." has been highly acclaimed by both critics and public. Its theme — the life of the Jews of the Warsaw Ghetto when the Nazis invaded Poland. Yivo Membership Drive to Culminate With Dinner Here on Sunday Evening leading center of study f rh? Iiy • and history of East European Jewry. WpmDershrfr fTrrVe ~oT The Ytvo Committee of Greater Nfiami will be claimaxed at a dinner Sunday evening in the Seville hotel. Yiv'o also stimulates training |a PROF. fAGIN Lehrer. who cuss "Yivo and its Impact on Jew '. ish Life in America." Yivo. or the Yiddish Scientific 1 Institute, is dedicated to study in the social science-, with particular emphasis on Jews of the modern world. Organized in 1925 in Vilna, Poland, with a three-fold program of research, documentation, and publication, Yivo moved to New York just prior to the Naii onslaught, where it is now the HtNKr JACOBS Theatre Talk, Organ Recital To End Festival Temple Israel's "Week of the Arts' will be brought to a close this weekend with a lecture on the '•Jewish Contributions to the American Theatre" by Prof. N. Bryllion Fagin. retired head of the drama department at Johns Hopkins University, a noted authority on the subject and well-known for his books and lectures. Henry S. Jacobs, of New Orleans, will play the Temple's new Schanti pipe organ in a concert Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Gift of Temple Israel's Sisterhood, which will be honored at the concert, the organ will bo dedicated during Sabbath eve services Friday night. Jacobs, past dean of the New Orleans chapter of the American Guild of Organists, is a pupil of the late Pietro Yon and wdl play one of the great organist's compositions at the concert. Included on the program will be pieces byBach. Cesar Franck. and Lloyd Webber. Visitors are also invited to attend the Art Exhibition of works by Temple Israel members, a number of them professionals, which will close following Sunday's concert. Mrs. Roosevelt At Beth Am Dinner Sunday Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt will personally help Temple Beth Am Inaugurate Greater Miami's year long celebration of Israel's Bar Mitzvah Year at a dinner Sunday 1 evening. 6:30 p.m.. at the Temple. 5950N. Kendall dr. Mrs. Roosevelt, one of America's beloved personalities, will be guest iof honor, it was announced by Rab bi Herbert Baumgard. spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am. and Herman Feldman. dinner chair man. Mrs. Roosevelt will be honored for her years of efforts on behalf of Israel's independence and development as a democracy The Temple Beth Am dinner will be the first in a series ol community events celebrating Israel's Bar Mitzvah anniversary. Serving with Feldman on the din ner committee are Robert New man. president of the congregation. David J. Light, honorary dinner Chalman; Mrs. Lewis Gillis. Mrs Gerald Schwartz, arrangements chairmen: Mrs. Joshua Segal, pre* ident of the Sisterhood: and Marvin Hoffman, president of the Men's Club. A foremost exponent of the need for effective and continuing inter national cooperation. Mrs. Roosevelt was one of the early participants in the I'nited Nations. rently contains some 300.000 volumes Leibush Lehrer is well-kr.o••. an educator and scholar. He 1, chairman and research director of the Yivo Institute of Jewish Research, and has written a nil of books on the bJstorj an I oph\ of education. Prior to his appearance al Sunday dinner. Lehrer will at the Saturday evening u meeting of the Yivo Forum 1 ami Beach Public School 1420 Washington ave. His subject •Shimon Dubnow — His Lift i Work." DIRECT FROM TRIUMPHANT RUSSIAN TOUR AT DADE COUNTY AUD. MARCH 10, 11, 12 Eve. Company of 100 Symphony Orchestr* LUCM CHAM mi OOVtt SMITH o n. -i TU1CMO StUHN SOMMO 1012* IMOCI DOUGLAS MUUN rUMISU AOOOt T.-> By Special Arrangement j TAUCHIEF and BRUHN j WW Powct jjwffa*. | H. S3 00-S3 S0-S3 35-S4O0 S4 35 Mat $3 OO S3 SO $3 00 S3 SO laa incl at BADE COUNTY AUD. HI 8 9173 Jordan Mmh FR 4-7351; Cordelia FR 3-3123, Am.don'i HI 4-3070. M.lenoff's HI 85462. M Beach Rjdio JE 8 7575; Flegler Boats • Record. FR &f •4JS7 TO DAY HliTO WASHINGTON AVI. at 13tn ST. MIAMI BEACH JE 1-6202 LEON SCHACHTERS YIDDISH-AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE ON THE STAGE MARIE LOUISE SINGING HER FAMOUS YIDDISH, HEBREW & CANTORIAl SONGS PIUS Eddie Michaels. Leon Schachter Gitel Stein ON OUR SCREEN EXCLUSIVE FIRST RUN 'THREE DAUGHTERS" Esther Saltman, Charlotte Goldstein and Michole Rosenborg LOWEST PRICESIN TOWN MATINEFS ( EVENINGS )t f *|00 DIRECT FROM BROADWAY (Now thru Feb. 26th) OWEN PHILLIPS COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE PRESENTS M 4 G**toV ite49*ijWM*s By FLORENCE LOWE and CAROLINE FRANCKE PRICES Sat,*vo SS.75, 4 75. 3 75. Oether Evottrngt: S4 73, 3.75 | 73 s f g w#aa.„ ilw# ^ ,.j 0 (jagg, 700 Coconut Grove Playhouse, 3500 Moin Hwy., HI 5-2581 SPFCIAl ADDITIONAL MMU FOR MFNASMA AT MAYNOUSF FSTAU*MWT Mattoh ball soup gefolte Fish, roast stuffed Cipon S3 SO-Brrihet of beef and potato panel. $4.00. Enjay coktails and dinner Reservations Suggest.d. %  EFOtf SEEING MFNASMA SKUlNfK AT THE "OROVF" ENJOY THE ONLY KOSHER SMORGASBORD IN MIAMI *•*• **** %  *} %  •• %  •* Oitiawr. 5 f M. le I 30 P.M. Fri Nift+tt I Sunday* RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT 1130 Pone* J* Lean. Coma* M,.rco, Carol GabN* Far Enervation, call HI %  5441 Cieieel tmtmrHft



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v Friday. February 17, 1961 vJenisti fkrkUari Paqe 7-B Social Events Gear for Bond Inaugural Left is Mrs. Sheldon Spector, chairman. Right is Mrs. Edward Feinstein, president, at Forum of the Twelve Caesars in New York City waiting to be served "Frivolities-Aflame"—stuffed chocolate crepes triomphantes, to be exact. Ancient Rome Comes to Miami Beach; Children's Cardiac Hospital Will Benefit The "world's most admired woman.' Mr?. Franklin Delano Roosevelt, will be^the guest of honor at a Bar Mitzvah Sponsor Luncheon on Sunday noon at the Eden Roc hotel. The luncheon event will convene Women's Division commit'.e leaders ol the inaugural conference lor Israel Bonds and prospective 1961 spon-ors. purchasers of SI .(KM) in Israel Bonds, and Bar Mitzvah Sponsors, a designation made for SI.300 in Bonds. • Birthday Party Frank Grossman, Milwaukee. Wise Israel Bon;! leader, celebrating his own 70th birthday while vacationing in Miami, will be feted by his friends and collegues at a cocktail and dinner Daily at the Americana hotel, on Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. His wife. Sarah, has extended a personal invitation to friends to join her in a toast to her husband on this septuagenarian milestone in his lite, and to honor him for his dedication to Israel for the past 13 years. Division Planers Mrs. Jan Peerce. national chairman of the Women's Division for State of Israel Bonds, will preside at a planning meeting breakfast at the Barcelona hotel, on Wednesday morning a! 10 a.m. Participating in the planning of both the national Israel Bond campaign and women's activities in behalf of the 1961 inaugural confere will be representatives of many United States and Canada Jewish communities. The Bar Mit/vah Sponsors program will be foremost on the agenda in the plaiuung session, a project aimed Bl enrolling a maximum ot Si,000 Israel Bond purchasers, in tribute to the Jewish nations 13th anniversary. Bond Party The combined group of Trustees. Builders. Guardians and Sponsors of Israel, honorary societies of Israel Bond purchasers in varied denominations, will initiate their 1961 inaugural conference activities with a special entertainment program at the Americana hotel on Saturday evening at 8. A cocktail party at poolside Of the Americana will precede a waltr show and an entertainment program furnished by Fmil Cohen. Jewish-American wit and humorist. By ISABEL GROVE Staff Writer In ancient Rome, the Ides of March was the date of the tragic slaying of the great Julius Caesar. about which Shakespeare wrote a play that has been endlessly quoted aad misquoted. But in Miami Beach, Mar. 15 will mean the Roman Forum lunchZionists Map Plan For JNF Program .Zionists of South Florida are planning increasing responsibilities inward the Jewish National Fund. A recent meeting of the ZOA Presidents Council of Greater Miami here moved to adopt a pledge quota of $30,000 for the JNF. Louiv Rudnick, chairman of the ZOA Presidents Council, presided at the meeting, which featured an address by Zev W. Kogan. executive director of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami. Leon J. Ell, chairman of the JNF Council's executive committee and member of the national JNF advisory board, called me $50,000 pledge "a rejuvenation of the traditional Zionist responsibility toward the redemption and reclamation of the land of Israel." He said that, in the post, the ZOA of Greater Miami bad regularly allocated large •urns of money to the Jewish Notional Fund. eon sponsored by the Forum of the Twelve Caesar* of New York City for the Miami Beach chapter ol the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. Mrs. Edward Feinstein. president, is determined to make the (background, aside from manslaughter, as authentic as possible, so that guests entering the Pompeii room of the Fden Roc hotel will think they have touched a time 1 machine transporting them back to Rome in the age of the Caesars. Bacchus, the Roman god of wine. will reign supreme, but don't blame him if you see lions glaring at gladiators — they may really have been conjured up by Mrs. Benjamin Sharp and Mrs. Sheldon Spec, tor, chairmen of the day. Perfume from Marchella Borghesa, of the ancient an powerful family of Borghesas. has been specially distilled from an old and | secret formula lor each guest. So press your long, flowing Roman gowns, lace your thonged sandals, set your hair in a Psyche knot, and call Mrs Nathan Glass I for reservations to the Roman Forum in Miami Beach. JNF-ZOA Bar Mitzvah Tree Plan | for discussion at the meeting. The 1 plan called for the presentation to a Bar or Bas Mitzvah of a JNF Tree Certificate. The program in addition included participation by Herman Weintraub and Meyer Siegel. Journal luncheon Scheduled Also speaking were Ezra Finegold, president of the North Shore j Zionist District; Gil Rappaport, regional director lor the ZOA's, Southeast region; and A. N. GrossIsaac Doncn presented a new DAVID PINSKI FOLK SHUL PKlStNTS The Internationally Famous Singer Sidor Belarsky In a Program of YIDDISH HEBREW CHASSIDISH SONGS JNDAY, FEB. 26-8 p.m. Miami Beach Sr. High School Dcde Blvd. (21st St.) I Washington Ave., Miami Beach FREE PARKING ckcts are reserved $1.50-1.75-2.00 ON SALE AT Star Dairy Restaurant F40 Washington Ave.. M. Bch. • iami Hebrew Book Store 1585 Washington Ave., M. Bch. Tudor Hotel th St. w i 2s PIUS ON THE KHUN "PURIM SHPIELER" Mat. 50? Eve. $1.00 Prices change at 5 P M. Variety Theatre 550 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH JE 4-2062 Nome of Yiddish Stage Shows and Pictures. ;\JGUST nnos /<,' Cohen, life member of HebrewAcademy Women, will bo bootoas, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro president of j Fur fashion show by Mr. Merman lthe Hebrew Academy Women, anwill be modeled by members. Mrs. nounces a journal luncheon Feb. 28. Harry Kaplan and Mrs. Zvi Berber at the Coronet hotel. Mrs. Samuel are program chairmen. Wometco Paul Burstein and Lillian Lux appear three times daily in a new musical comedy. "Der Galitzianer Shatchen," at the Variety Theatre. Accompanying screen iare is "Purim Shpieler." Temple Sinai Game Night Temple Sinai Sisterhood is sponsoring a game night Saturday evening in the Temple auditorium. 12300 NJG 15 ave No. Miami. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Ralph Whitchouse and Mrs. David Field. Town and Country Clubbers Town and Country Clubbers will hold a dame Sunday in the Youth Hall of Beth Torah. OPERA GUILD OF GREATER MIAMI Presents /$& I Roberta Peters Metropolitan Soprano in a new production MARTHA (in English! (by Flotow) SUPPORTED BY JON GRAIN LAWRENCE DAVIDSON CHESTER LUDGlN FRANCES BIBLE DA0E COUNTY AUDITORIUM M0N„ FEB. 20th, SAT., FEB. 25th MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM: WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22nd SPECIAL MATINEE PERFORMANCE: Popular Prtett—Popular Cast Sun., Fei. 2t, 2:30 P.M... Data Caanty Auditariaoi TicaMi: SI.SO. 1.50, S3.00 t S3.SO STJDEIITS Sl.00 TICKETS ON SALE AT: Dade County Aud. — HI (9230 Opera Guild — FR 1-S1S1, FR 3-S967 THE TERRIFYING ADVENTURE OF THE ONLY MAN IN THE WHOLE WAR WHO HAD TO FIGHT BOTHSIDFS-ALONE! MAYFAIR SUNSETS SURF BISCAYNE BLVD..! 16.1 (.Not to Jordan Man*) Open 6:45 U. S. 1 .. SO. MIAMI M SUNSET DRIVE Open 6:45 Cf UNS AVE. at 7 elk MIAMI (EACH Open ":45 TODAY W • nti ajj. r "es s OF J aid DaenVe aWm fkU tt :. % %  '„> bit*, tan M Amtrium •lr*W aad • Ortrin fo'lM^ >m e m a TH < e< fut m i' i i aae* m a RMmra •/ 5M4ea* MELIIVA MERCOURI ^(g^MITOlT^ The sensation ol Around lie World In 8(1 I'JV. ClWMASCOPt TECHNICMOt I GUEST STARS i IN THE BIG 'wONDHrullIOai — NOW CONTINUOUS — STARTING AT MS P.M. DAILY SHOWS: 2.15 5:30 8:45 P.M. M.its. til 5:30—$1.50: Sat. Sun. Hoi. $1 99 Eves, from 5:30 $1.99; Sat. Sun.-Hoi. $2.50 LINCOLN THEATRE 555 LINCOLN ROAD MALL JE 2 5556



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TS~.~_ O TJ Page 8-B +Jewist Fhcridliar) Friday. February 17. 1961 AuUKif THE MEMORY LINGERS ON It happened hist New Year's Eve. but they're still talking about it Four couples. Dr. and Mrs. Leslie Bukstel. Mr. and Mrs Irvine Beinhorn, Mr and Mrs. Alan Kahn. and Mr and Mrs J. Lewy. had a unique New Year's party aboard a fifty-foot catamaran house boat docked at Ft Lauderdales Pier 66 At midnight, it was quite a thrill—and quite a racket—when all of the horns on the yachts jocked in the harbor started blowing. Everyone slept aboard, returning to Miami the next after noon. + -* WOMEN OF THE WEEK Audrey Mrs Charles) Finkelstein knew absolutely nothing about scouting when she moved to Miami. In order to involve her daughter. Audrey started wi'.h a Brownie Troop. She became fascinated with the ideals Of the program, and now is president of the Girl Scout Council of Dadc County. Believing that the 12.000 girls and 3.000 adults in Scouting must feel a sense of belonging, the adults are divided into 50 neighborhood groups, of which Audrey has to date visited over 40. Then, so that they should exercise a sense of unity with the three and a half million involved in Girl Scouting in the U.S., the j national president. Mrs. Charles Culmer. is' coming to Miami next month. As a result of being concerned with different problems and diflerent peoples, Audrey's interests are far flung and varied—PTA, of course. Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, and American Jewish Committee. She*s on the board of Travelers Aid, chairman of Panhellenic House, and Homecoming chairman at the University of Miami, among the many. Audrey does not play cards, which she considers a waste of time. but she ha> little leisure nevertheless. Gadgets, like a small Minox camera, a tiny recorder, and a midget radio, are among Audrey's prized j ossessions. Audrey Mores up energy for the year during the summer at the Finkelstein home on Fire Island, 50 miles outside of New York reached only by boat No cars are allowed. Here, about 12 sears ago. she and Ethel Epstein (her husband Ben is national director of ADD started painting Bad, but very enthuiastic painters, they can only paint when they're together. Audrey never liked dogs or cats. Now she accepts both. A friend gave them a poodle. Pierpont—Pier for short, who has them very well trained. One day. Audrey was -peaking at a meeting. Engrossed, she < dn't realize that a huge white cat had jumped into her lap and that she was petting it A lack of the sense of values embodied in Scouting are causing the rrohlems ot today, tayfl Audrey. She is truly trying to put those values \here the) belong. A JACK BENNY BIRTHDAY PARTY \! Idicd Spirer was really surprised. She went !o Temple with her I sband, Dr Jess, and when they returned and entered their house a \ h !.• ho.of friends shouted, "Happy Birthday." Jess had arranged i Mildjed -' .11 can't believe it \ • ne '''lii. in %  [er Everyone sat in a circle, am! .1 the cards and floated ;; i hard and Ritii < ; >i in; from S ith Bend, Ind came Mr. and Mrs Arthur Simon, who met their daughter and her husbai Larrj Hurwicks, en i ite home from Puerto Rico; and York came the Lou Levinsons/— they're on Len's side <>i the i. • ilj Quite accidentally, they were all in town at the same time, and 1 nie Mrs Leonard) Jacobson gathered them all together tor dinner, i clu in-' her mother. Mrs Rae Oberman She managed to crowd it in %  en the operas and the St Francis Ball. Incidentally, Len is becoming quite an expert at knotting his tie in the car on the way to these black tie" atlairs. FOR YOUR INFORMATION Leonard and Msrgie Wien are grandparents for the third time. It was a little baby — -" boy. only 9 lbs. 11 07 born to their daughter. Carole Porter Charles and Carole have named their baby Charles Lawrence, jr. Mother Wien (Bessie J said that this gives her a round bakers dozen of great grand children Jack and Sophia Cold, the insurance executne, are all aglow after receiving a most exciting letter from the University o! Florida. Their -on. Michael, a senior, modestly nea|i cted to tell them the news that he had made the Dean's List for the las; two years and had been tapped for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting t3 r a birthday present. Eleanor Rubin, daughter of the Donald Rubin-, received word that she passed the CPA examination. That makes Elly the youngest female CPA in the history of the State of I :;ia The threi ParTS, Harvey. Myra and Aaron, -hared a nice ripe tomato. Jt was the firs one grown in their 2 by-2 tomato patch rbe Milton Sirkins took a tr.p on their anniversary. It was another Israel Via "Exodue," the movie, not the ship. Berger, Fechtner Exchange Vows The Algiers hotel was the site of the wedding of Myra Tinsha Fechtner and Paul Samuel Berger on Saturday, Feb. 11 Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated at the 7 o'clock ceremony. The bride, a registered dental hygienist. is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Nat Fechtner, of 7720 Hawthorne ave.. Miami Beach. She is a graduate of Miami Beach High and Fairleigh Dickinson University. The new Mrs. Berger wore a can llelight peau de Boie Doorlength gown with rose point lace. portrait neckline, and three-quarter-length tapered sleeve. The hustle back extended to a chapel train, and her finger-tip veil was attached to a lace crown with seed pearls She carried white orchids. Maid of honor was Bettc Fechtner, sister of the bride, and her cousins, Carol Rothman and Mis Larry Alboum. and Maxine Green berg were bridesmaids. The groom is the son of Al Berger. of San Diego. Cal.. and Mrs. Pearl Berger. of Long Beach, N. Y. He is a graduate of Long Beach High School and C. W. Post College, University of San Diego. His fraternity is Phi Epsilon Delta, and he is in the building busine-His brother. Steven, was best man. and ushers were Manny Mendelsohn. Shelly Bloom, and the bride's cousin, Steven Burk A formal dinner at the Algiers followed the ceremony. After a honeymoon in Carmel by the Sea, Cal.. the young couple will live at 4168 I'dall st.. San Diego. Cal. Graduates Will Inspect School Graduates from Miami Beach High School through the years 1926 up to the present are invited to a get-together for renewal of old friendships with former teachers and other graduates and to inspect the new high school on Sunday afternoon. Feb. 26, from 2:30 to 5 p.m. The new school is located at 2231 Prairie ave Miami Beach. Irvin W. Katti principal, will greet guests. Mrs Akin Savage. PTA alumni chairman, is coordinator for the afternoon. MAROC Specialising in Formats Cocktail Gown* and Bridal Attire PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAY Optn Monday Nits 71 t 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEI Open Monday and fridmf Nil* 'HI f Wernei KSnn MKS. PAUL BlftGlR Werr-.r K.i!-.r MKS. KtNHtlH MOlKrVfff Molkner, Caldwell To Live in Atlanta Hope School Will Discuss Plans Coral Gables chapter of Hope 3chool for Retarded Children M II neel Tuesday, 11:30 a m at the 13 motel, r thl second annual donor affair to be held at the Coconut Playhouse on Apr. 5, will be discus i gilt of the pro-ram will be a fashion show "t accessories from Mrs N Divincenzo and Mrs. J Jason are in charge ol reserval a for the luncheon meeting. Atlanta. Ga will be home tor newlyweds Dr. and Mrs Kenneth Curt Molkner. who were married Sunday. Feb. 12. at the Dupont Plaza hotel in Miami Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated, and a reception in the Cloud room of the hotel followed the 11 30 a.m. ceremony The bride is the former Ravona Lee Caldwell. daughter of Mr and Mrs. John G Caldwell, of 517 Miller rd.. Coral Gables. Her husband is the son of Mrs. Clemen! Molkner. Atlanta, and the late Clement Molkner. The new bride wore a white bro-I cade cocktail length dress with lace bodice and a jacket with man-1 darin collar, and carried a white Bible with lavender and white orchids. Mrs Ida Brandt was matron of honor, and the sister of the bride. Karen Caldwell, and Brita Molkner, sister of the groom, were bridesmaids. Dr. Molkner's best man was Dr Akin Siegel, and his brother, James Molkner, Walter H lebner and Irwin Alansky served .u-h(rs. 'i'i> new Mr\ioikner ia graduate ot th 1 ni. ei 1 M iami and earned a Masti r's degree from the University ol California Shi 1a member ol Phi Kappa Phi. Nu Kappa Tau, Gamma Sign 1, Al pho Epsilon Rho and phi Alpha The:a She is li-ted in Wi. Who in American Colleges and t sities, and graduated top woman in her class. The bridegroom attended Emory University, graduated lr Yale University school of medicine and is interning at the Ciiady ... norial Hospital in Atlanta. His fr t entity la Tau Epsilon Phi. and he ill begin a residency in psych: summer at Charity Hospil Orleans. Honeymoon included a IC Nassau and a tour of Floi SAFETY HARBOR SPA Flond.l S f.'-iKl Mineral Springs He;'h R Florida's newest and 'argest H*ltH and Baths Pavilion. New L mineral water pod. patio, and gymna'um. .11111! a II • • %  %  %  ; > win — OUR : R — "Imitated B. t Not Equ>' %  I ONE HOUR EY AIR TO TAMPA 4 ST. PETERS: PROSPECT 6-1161 When you buy drapes BUY QUALITY & WORKMANSHIP OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM has proved many times the finest performance in every job. That's why WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION! CALL TU 8-0265 FREE ESTIMATES • DRAPES • SLIP COVERS • BEDSP EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah, Fla. CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere / "< %  rijotc 1 ou Love • 24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAl DIETS OBSERVED • All ROOMS ON GROUND FIOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOl • SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. ftosenthal. Director Owner %  Ml %  ,. I Hoap., I "" %  Jewian Horn. uncn 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363



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Friday. February 17, 1961 > +Je*isti rkridHfatn Page 9-B C^ditn +Z*tppfc& ppteoautn pROM time to time, many of you ask about diet tip* — especially around this time oi ihe year when the soeial calendar is SO full. There seems to be a definite relationship between too many social commitments and too many calories. It may mean going back a few years, but your ideal weight at age 25 is the best weight for the rest of your life. Doctors warn that every extra pound over your ideal weight invites trouble. Most Of the trouble in counting the Calories is that the unit of incasW"e is not as familiar to us as pounds or inches. We can easily % isualize 100 pounds or 12 inches, but most of us are a little vague when it comes to translating acerately 2.000 calories into our food intake. The only filing to do is to obtain %  fairly complete listing of foods and their calorie content and to educate yourself to this unit of measure. You should do it with the idea in mind that this information will be necessary for the rest of your life. No j}ne food makes fat. It's the sum of all foods eaten during the day that puts on pounds — or takes them off. All foods have calories. A calorie is a measure Of the amount of heat (energy) Which Ihe body can get from certain amounts of food. Take in more calories than you spend in energy, and *the eftra ones store •p in bulges. Take in less than you spend, and you draw on the stored up fat for energy — and that is what makes the fat vanish. •Most of us need about 13 to IS calories per day prr pound of bod> fat: those who do heavy physical labor may need as high as 20 or 25 To know about how mary calories a day you should have, simply multiply your ideal weight by say 15. For instance, if you want to weigh 130 pounds, multiply by 15 — and 1.950 calories per day Will result in that ideal weight. Dieters generally talk about their die; too much. They use up Red-Face Dep't. Is our face red! That lovely Past Presidents Brunch described in last week's column was. of course, given by the Miami chapter of B'nai B'rith Women. so much energy this way that they have to eat more food. The dieters' first resolution is to tell no one but himself and his doctor. who must give his approval. A FTER that, the easiest way to lose weight, the safest way. and the way that will keep it off. is simply to eliminate 500 calories per day from one's regular diet. Skipping a rich dessert helps, but most of you will find substituting calories the simplest method. For example, a half-cup of au gratin potatoes is 220 calories, while a half-cup of green beans is only 15. One small lamb chop 1" thick is 420 calories, while a quarter of a medium broiler chicken is only 175. Between meals, when you are hungry, raw celery or carrots are low in calories but fill you up. So do a half of grapefruit, watermelon in season, black coffee, and plain water also curb your appetite. Try eating pretty much the same type of menu, well-balanced, but substitute calories. ReNorth C.-olin.i •. oldest Miami-owned Jewish clientele camp. CAMPSKY*TOP For Boys and Girls — 6 to 16 Near Hendersonville, N. C. Operated by trained, experienced, and professional personnel .tutoring by certified teachers our 11th season. Member American Camping Association Grade "A" N. C. Bd. of Health. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Miller, Directors. 6550 N. W. 38th Terrace, Miami Springs Phone TU 8-9704 When in ISRAEL BUY I BROADTAIL ROSENBLUM FURS LTD. u Ben Yehuda, 28 TEL AVIV Specialists in Quality Broadtails Designed and Fashioned by Experts Recommended by Government Tourisl Corporation BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Jnder Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad H.ikashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ILL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODIRN tQUIPMtNT 1 fURNISHINGS fIRtPROOf BUILDING 110 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach member, you took a long time gaining weight; so give yourself /ix months to lose 25 pounds It can be done'easily by the 500-calorie a day method. Ry-Krisp qffcekars are a dieter's friend, supplying whole-grain nutrients at only 20 calories per cracker. If you would like a copy of a free booklet giving specific low calorie diets, write to: Design for Reducing. Chcckerboa rd Square. St. Louis 2. Mo. Also most helpful for the dieter, whose sweet tooth is a major problem, will be Sugarine. the calorie-less sweetner that is idea! in tea. coffee, and other foods generally laced with, sugar. Substitute Sugarine. instead, and your battle against the bulge will receive added impetus. THE Women's Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal hold its Premiere Luncheon on Tuesday in the Cafe Pompeii of the Eden Roe hotel. While the attendance was smaller than last year's, more money was pledged. Chairman. Mrs. Fay Ablin. wore a beige French hand-knit lace designed by Madam Erwis of Paris. Her Mr. Johns hat looked like a pointed bee-hive. Mrs. Joseph Lipton chose a coral ombre jacket and skirt ensemble of silk shantung. Mrs. Samuel Halpenn selected a mauve and grey print in the tunic .style with kimona sleeves — an original by Madam Gaspary of Rome. Pale crystal beads matched her dress, and her small Paris handbag featured a unique peacock design in caviar beads. A white silk pesante import with straight panels was worn by Mrs. Alex Manson. Mrs. A I.. •Honey'' Glickman chose a fluffy turquoise shantung witth a bubble skirt and embroidered with white chalk beads. Among her accessories were a white straw hat and turquoise shoes. Mrs. Harry Yaglc selected a striking ensemble of dress and loose coat of purple and white cotton print with matching shoes. Her hat was a white turban. White Net Gown For Mrs. Fine ...,.^' ter. and Mrs. Gerald Gould, the groom's


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u—~ o n W Page 10-B +. fefila# ffcrfirtifor Friday. February 17, 1961 Need of an Audience Brought Skulnik to English %  it happened about 15 yean %  go," said Menasha Skulnik. current!;. • 1 ;i n ; n t i;i "The 49th COUMH" at the Coconut Gro*W' Playhouse. He loaned back and drew heavily on a cigarette. "I began to hear whispering in the audience during my regular performances on Second Avenue in New York. What is he saying?' Hie voices were exclaiming. "What i % %  ',\: w. • : meai (I was at this point I came to realize that my eaceer s a Yiddish stage •ctor would shortly come to an end." Mr. Skulnik shrugged sadly. "I am a ptrffrmr — a legitimate theatre performer. I need an audience to ma\t the rco? r.'nq with l?uchter. I need ar\ ?udierce t*>at understands. That was the dilemma 15 vears ago, and to he'D solve If, I b"qan mixing my dialogue with English." This was the noted comedy %  tar's way of saying that the Yiddish stage, so f.r as he is con• d, has long since seen its heyday. He drew on the cigarette gestured with h;s expressive hands, and sought the proper word*: "The Broadway critics used to come to my p] Soon, they began to ask me to make the move from Second Avenue to uptown." MENASHo. SKULNIK holds forth at Grove Playhouse Known and loved by I generation ui Yiddish musical comedy • isiasts Mr Skill;.ik early decided on what he now cahs "my transition" with 15 years as I'ncle David on the Molly Goldi rartio show, This was I role he created, and for which he did the pilot films when the Gold bergs moved to television. "I recommended Eli Mintz to take over on TV. and never did %  n} of the Goldberg shows after that. By 1950. he was starring in his own televisionseries, "Menasha the Magnificent." At just about this time, the Broadway invitations that had never Ragged grew irresistible. Mr Skulnik hit immediate pay dirt with The Fifth Season." a play about the garment industry, written especially for him. "The transition," he explained, "was really only a matter of Siyum and Dinner Tuesday Evening Siyum misechte and dinner will be held Tuesday evening, e the scheduled performer dot sn'1 show up), and everything else ua er Ui sun __ all in the nam< | ne stage my life." K'i wife, Anna Roman, who plays his daughter in "The 49th Ccusin," is Paris-brn, was wellki-.rwn on the Yiddish stage and, in Mr. Skulnik's own words, "teemed Isathe to make the transition when I did." BLI their current performance to&erher is her secend in English. S u e capitulated when he censen'ed to do "The Law and Mrs. Sirron" for Broadway. Yes. there is a da sh'i iber -ie is a leit'scl • scl But she is a respi tabl< human being.") She is marr ed to businessman and hanothing to do %  Ih the footlight a rid. Mr. Skulnik. however, ( rtainly has — as his current appearance at the Grove l'\ proving. "Th. 48 v Co istin is altogether Mr Sk ilnik's Without him. it would be all I and no substance. Hi p rformer with whom it seeTis well worth laughing onewaj thr i an evening. —Leo Mmdlin „.,$' Chcrming Sue Ane Lanqdon, television favorite, appears romantically with Tony Curtis in "The Great Iraposter," in which Curtis portrays the notorious true-life hoaxter, Ferdinand Demara. The film story of the man who made front page headlines opens Tuesday at the Carib, Miami and Miracle. Dade Heights Planning Seder Rabbi Slern is Host "Still Small Voice," television program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Creator Miami, will be hosted by Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob, on Sunday. io a.m., over WCKT ch 7 Cucst will be Rabbi David Koussevitahy, of Temple Emanuel. Brooklyn. N Y, and their topic is "Joy in Judaism Ll STUDENT TOURS. •-. cost J Stud* ;• |. i .-•.. %  %  •• 66 D*r lu'op. Ml trial •nil steamer from 1/48 "Hi Create* Value Anywhere" GUS SHAW'S D MEXICO SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE, INC. Weekly Departures. Fully Indus..e ) lQaff 10 80D.1H i.lj.r. R ,-J t. p 'i:"i | /vU 18 80 Dais a>r re j"d #TQQ tr.plrom i |fM I 00 30 Dm a i round IIOQfl pltom We-l COM) ll ItDU .'6 67 Djy. i f.nd I'plr.iNI lion u jO.rnLiriK, : %  t n ...si COMI ir UHOtyLAHP M496 7 45 Das II r.jnd J trip ft Iron S44 oas aii round Ins |00fl Irom West Coast t;om JjU 15-lSOayt IC-id t'.p $OQQ Itom San Antono tiom tJJ Cleck loldtrt desired.— — — — — ~ UEUROft U ORIENTS D AFRICA USO.AMER Ll HAWAII '1767 '952 1496 '954 Name 35 N.E. 17th St. FR 4-2604 ~ Mdreis %  City .Slate A new .tumor choir ot 30 voice* been created at Dade Heights Jewish Congregation under the direci n ol Dan Medvin and Irving I :• rt Dade Heights will hold a Fassfsmil) Siilei .iiid service con d ed by Rabbi \la\ Zueker, Cantor Emanuel Mandal and the junii r choir on .Mar 31. A -even course traditional dinner will be Served, prepared by the chefs ui the Fontaineblcau hotel under the supervision of E. R. Scanlon. executive chef. One-Man Show Miami Beach artist Reyna Young erman is currently being featured in a one-man show at the Norton Art Gallery, Palm Beach The show opened Feb. 5. and will hang through Feb. 17. 6-DAY ALL EXPENSE JAMAICA 1961-10.A. ISRAEL SPRING TOUR 46 DAY TOUR fY4M Of.YeV l \lllhv IV ISHAKL DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 14 RETURNS MAY 29 S.S. ATLANTIC Visit ... ALL ACCOMMODATIONS WITH FACIIIT'ES f.V ISRAEL Apr. 27 in May 9 CRUISES DIRECT FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI PORT ANTONIO & KINGSTON 6 DAYS fins.PRICE.; 5 S/S YARMOUTH tear, MR-CONMTSINCB All (lUIStS SAIL SATUIDATS, 4 p.m. Ill W; IMS. 4, 2J, APt S, 22, 2f; MAY *, 13, 20, 27 VAUINAIION (EQSIliO EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen i/MIAMI I, flORIt-A • (X So. (LB PM I Phow ihu.U.... i-d3ll Off n doily8 '10 en' Saj Y.. SPAIN ITALY GREECE CYPRESS SICILY PORTUGAL EXTENDED TIME IN ISRAEL IF SO DESIRED Total Cost $895 EXCEPT FOR STAY IN ISRAEL 2 WEEKS ISRAEL ARRANGEMENT ALL EXPENSES S2I0 AIR-TOUR DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 12 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Call Z.O.A. Office, Miami Beach OR MAIL COUPON LIMITED ACCOMMODATIONS FIRST COME FIRST SERVED • SOUTH FASTSRN REGION. ZOA I 1370 Wthinlen Ave Room 2C2 • Miami Betch, Fla. %  N


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* Friday. February 17. 1961 \ +Jewto9i tier Id/an Page 11-B Gen. Romulo to be Principal Speaker At NCCJ Brotherhood Award Dinner Here r GEN. CARLOS P. ROMULO Ralph Renick Will Speak at Beth El Gneg Friday Nite t h Renick. vice president in of news, WTV.I. eh. 4. genairma of the ninth annual rhood dinner of the National Ci "Brotherhood — The Only R' ad to Survival'" at the late evening Onrg Sliahbat services Friday at Congregation Beth El. In his ten years with WTV.I. Renick has received many national television awaris. His entry into TV was the result of his receiving the national H. B. Kaltenborn Research Fellowship on graduation from the University of Miami. "Ralph Renick Reporting'* was inaugurated in 1950 as the first TV news progra.il in Florida, and in 1951, it was awarded the Distinguished Achievement Award of the Radio-Television News Directors Assn. In 1952. again in 1953 and an unprecedented third time, in 195t. the WTVJ r.ews department, under Renick's directorship, was named "Best in Nation" by the RTNsA. In 1956, personal recognition came to Renick when the Florida Junior Chamber of Commerce selected him a • one of the "Five Outstanding Young Men in Florida.** Other awards are from Sylvania. National Conference of Christians and Jews. Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce. Civitan Club and South Beach Men's Club. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will officiate at the Friday service. Philip BerkOafitz is Beth El president. Gen. • Carlos P. Romulo. Philippine Ambassador to the United! States, will be principal speaker at the ninth annual Brotherhood Dinner next Tuesday night at the Fontainehleau hotel. This was announced Wednesday by Ralph Renick, general chairman of the dinner, which is sponsored by the Florida chapter ot the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Gen. Romulo. one of the senior members of the Diplomatic Corps in Washington. D C. is also a leading figure in the deliberations of the United Nations and is his country's chief delegate to that body. A longtime friend and exponent of the democratic way of life. lien. Romulo is a leading voice in behalf of sound human reRALPH RENICK latiens around the globe, He is one of the founders of World Brotherhood, the international extension of the NCCJ method and program. The dinner, the climactic event of Brotherhood Week in Dade county, will also be the occasion for honoring three Floridians for their distinguished service to the cause of Brotherhood. Silver medallions will be presented to Nancy (Mrs. Robert Z.) Greene, Justice Stephen C. O'Connell, Florida State Supreme Court, Tallahassee, and Louis E. Wolfson. During the same program, awards will also be given to three high school seniors who have shown outstanding leadership for good 1 human relations. To be awarded bronze medallions arc Regina Jollivette, Northwestern Senior High School; Gail Kinard. Miami Edison Senior High School; and Alice Samuels, Miami Senior High School. Miss Samuels is currently chairman of the Intergroup Youth Council, an NCCJ organization for human relations education among high school students. A special national award will be presented to the Miami Herald in recognition of that newspaper's "Friendship Letters'" project. The award is made by the NCCJ National Public Media Commission. It will be presented by Dr. Leonard P. Aries, vice president of NCCJ and director of the Southeast Division, of which Florida is a part. Brotherhood Week, a national observance, begins on Sunday and runs through Feb. 26. Inaugurated in 1934. the week is sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Hebrew Institute Slates Banquet Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever will be master of ceremonies for Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute's eighth annual banquet to be held Sunday. Mar. 5. at the Sterling hotel. Program will include entertainment by Leon Schachter and Gitel Stein, now appearing at the Cinema Theatre, and song stylist. Rose Rosamond. The function will launch a building fund drive for the erection of the new Hebrew Institute and Social Center of Greater Miami on land adjacent to the • syagogue. Morris Feldman. director, is chairman of the banquet. Sam Brick, secretary, is ticket chairman. Others are Dr. Milton Siegfried, journal: Sam Klein, vice president, assistant banquet chairman; and Mrs. Rose Siegfried will represent the Sisterhood. Herman W n ni ran I) is president of the synagogue. &, Unchcont, Teas. Reception*. Banquet*. Parties* Olnnara .. from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat an unhurrlod, ever .attentive, soft-sooken eervlce that make* Mlaal. H l-7l THE DIPLOMAT MOTEl AND COUNTRY ClUt 1200 >t.r ol Oraoa rrooc, "•lly-oorfOT-'M-W PlarUa Information: Domenic WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN "Tfce Prestige Address" wzdmdi Complete Catering Facilities for that Special Party served in superb fashion within a luxurious setting that will i eii-ct your good taste. CONfUMATIONS • RECEPTIONS %  WIDOINGS BANQUtTS • MEETING i • PARTI!* A Tete-a-tete or a galacelebration with 3.500 guests. QDEAUVILLE *2g Supervised Kosher Catering Available •ILL COLORING. Catering Director i^^CO^/t/^v.~* PHONE i UN 5-8511




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E> O D Page 12 B vJenist 1 fhrkttam Friday, February Fashion Show Will Benefit Afflicted Jewish National Homo for As'.hma!ic Children will present "Fashi is Kantaisie" on Wednesday noon. Mar 15. at the Deauville ho tel. The show will teature Burdine's French Dupont collection, and an authentic French flower mart Lorber chapter is one of many auxiliaries across the country that ,-iipport the hospital in Denver v hieh is open to all children suflering from asthma, regardless of race, religion or creed. Children have come lrom as far awa) as Israel. Committee for the fashion -how include Me^dames Robert P. Miller an;i Julian Cole, chairmen. Marvin B. Guberman. publicity; Robert Smi:h. awards; Ben Stone hostesses; Anshel Backoff, telephone; Jack Baum, tickets. David Angel, reservations; and Selwyn Bein. decoratii>ns Mrs. Lee Polinor is president of Lorber chapter Tickets will be on sale in Burt. .-tores, or may be obtained from Mrs Jack Baum. KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER ~~ MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co Owner SAND ELL ITS Strictly Kcsher Catering • BAR MITZVAHS • WEDDINSS • PARTIES 7446 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLA Ph. UN 66226 Ph. UN 6-5279 ESTES RESTAURANT Wonderful Food' 1344 N.W. 36th St. J ('( n-'a\ tijnk ) SMORGASBORD (Variety of Salad, NUal and Seafood Dishes' ALL YOU CAN EAT Regular Dinners from $1.50 CATWHC $125 CALL "Gene" NE 5 7697 Banquets • Weddings Cocktail Parties Luncheons • Barbecues Closed Saturdays efd LUNCH DINNER SUPPER ptc K. TaUt MTT _^^H IIS -flu sixtei CANlONISI ^ ^k^r COOKI i xv *UN 6 303 1 V \JGL'ST BROS Hy £ Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl I MMW^ai M BlN IUIII SI UI IIIIl i llllNII I II W NISsaillllllNININIIlalliai 1 THE BUSY SEASON WITH US: Picked up a friend at the airport last weeken I, and il v..,~ most •.'neouiaginj' to see those planes crui-< In lull to the hiit. The trip from the airport to Miami Beach revealed automobile license pla es from numerous states — even though the number of fail.Macwas no: impressive. The glare of lights on hotel, night club and restaurant marquees gave the cool night air a reassuring warmth, and the crowds strolling on Lincoln Head Mall were reminiscent of the glory ot that time oi year which spells "season" in Gre iter Miami. Certainly ihg now-paper ads and amusement columns announcing the arrival oi King Sinatra (and his satellite Duke Hazlett, who played to a smash opening at the Embersi. Emperor Don Rickles. another 'king," V.: Kiii | Cole, and such additional royalty as Sammy Davis, jr.. Tony Martin. Joey Adams. Shelley Berman. Eats Domino, and the Ink Spots, -hou'd pretty much dwarf the so-called competition anywhere else in th; country or the "islands." Considering •he wonderful film fare for both adults and children "Sparfacus" at the 163rd St. Theatre; "Pep*" at the Lincoln; and "The World cf Suiie Wcng" at the Circle, Flamingo, Miami, Riviera — whr says there's r.othing to do in Miami? And the "regulars" are .-till around to pull in the home crowd and the tourist business Mandy Campo at the Diplomat one of the top spots m town, with Damito Jo ai the featured attraction. And the reviews are goim; strong with the switch from the Latin motif to a bit of Japan MORE ON THINGS TO SEE: -Holiday in Japan" at the Fontainebleau presents an interesting challenge to the record set by the Latin Queen. Dioa Costello. who is continuing the pace she started when she appeared for almost lour years at the Lucere hotel. Now at the Saxon> in her own room. Casa Diosa. with her husband. Don Casino, ensconced in a lively revue. Crazy with the Heat.'" we have a strong feeling that Dm-a is here to st i>. HOW ABOUT SOME CULTURE? The cultural life of Miami is. likewise, on the upswing. The Ballet Kusse de Monte Carlo was given a warm reception at it.opening, and Caesar LaMonaca's weekly coneartl at Baylront Park always draw an appreciative audience. Add to these the revised efforts of Yiddish entertinment at the Variety and the Cinema, with the dynamic "Sabras." For those rolling in the aisles at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, where Menasha Skulnik is holding forth in "The 49th Cousin.'* its dinner and cocktails at the ever-popular Candlelight Inn before curtain tune Even the stais Imd Candlelight Inn "a treat to eat." The Star restaurant features dairy and fish, while a wonderful smorgasbord may be obtained at Estes. An authentic. French cuisine may be seen and tasted at the Chet Leon, and the Polynesian restauant is ths South Pacific in Hallarsdale. Tin-re are v underfill di hes ;it Rosedale, the delightful place in Miami K.I-!;.lei htful e Sterlin Cromwell, the Royal Hungarian, Harfet I the Riviera King ArthurCourt always draws !h<> r it uular. Country Club is Planned Ground will be broken and con struction will begin immediateh Monday on the Westbrooke Countrj Club. Developers Sheldon Kaj an Harold Moss said the country C | U3 being built at a cost of more thai sl.000.000. will be complete I %  ;u:nmer. Location is a at B l.h st. The 20-acre fa< over an eight-block at -.. The Roya! Hungarian -wa J*"* Reservations for Passover Holidays Now Being Accept 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p.m. "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS' CATERING FOR ALL OCCAS'OSS Air-Cond. (JN 6-6043 *Hrarl Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaohruth 940 71st Street -^LY C onliiwnlal If here:<•/#'.mptonic CKOir Kosher Mecfj Included ALL SOLD OUT Still accepting some ree-.ations for the Pre-Pcissover and Ptsiover Holidays. Spring and Summerats are in effect as of April 9. Cod B/ess All My Pafrrns. HOLLYWOOD —.lack Krushen, who played the doctor in "The Apartment,* 1 baa an excellent chance to win an Oscar for hi> supporting role Jack's grandfather was a rabbi in Russia Kfrem Zimbalist, Jr.. former star of the TV show, "77 Sunset Strip." and now a co-star of the movie Fever in the Blood." is one of the few celebrities to become more famous than his father You will remember that Zimbalist. Sr.. was a widely-known violinist Ralph Blum, who-c short story appeared recently in The New Yorker, is the 28-year-old son of Carmel Myers, the silent film star Whoever thought up the idea of those buttons on the "Operation Eichmann" movie sal has %  perverted tense oi humor. The buttons read: "I Like Kith" That's a tragedy, not a joke II.up.i Marx, the famous deaf mute with the blonde curls and auto squeeze^horn. is now retired and living in Palm Springs. Calif. Adolph Zukor. grandrtaddy ol Hollywood producers. i> now a very active 84. He relieved a thrilling ovation at the Friars tribute to Gary Cooper recently ... At the Friars. George Jesse! said: "I've spoken for Catholic, Protestant and Jewish faith I'm not so close anymore to the Moslems However. I'd be willing to get up in the middle of the night anytime and say Kadish for Nasser." Continued Jesscl: "I live at the Santa Monica Beach where my onlj visitor i> an anti-Semitic seal" Jack Warner, head of Warner Brothers Studios, commented: "I've always had faith HI Gar} Cooper. What else can you have in a guy getting $22 Thousand of your ntonej everj week, no faith?" TMf MIT KOSNfR MOTEL IF-EIAHD IY SEfTtl NOT C0RNCCICD III* ANY PREVIOUS HOTEL MM leuniet and Mat* • It" TV and Radio •' Each Ream Free Sell-Partunf AM"" "•<' Witff Roasts • Monies • Games • Enttrtammtm Nightln • Many Other features ttT| lam • SHt Strlttl 0WH "• '" lllllaai Dull. Fill ISM a|la 0 frtaiwt. Sail 4 Saear rrat Ditls. Ma iatra Marat Far lt— Cn> — Saails Kwfcar f—KW SnacL Oar CENTRALLY HEATED & ATR CONO 1 nd Com PRIVATE BEACH I POOL For Information Call ABE GEFTER JE 4-2141 NOT c s SI dl F il Harfenist iura Meat & Fish Restaurant 1381 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH The Harfenist Family Invites You to Enjoy OUR MOST DELICIOUS FOOD! TRY US ONCE AND YOU WILL COME BACK AGAIN & AGAIN. SERVING DAILY: Breakfast lunch anal Dinners If 8 2055 Is thr at ST 0 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT taM** KOSHEI CATEREIS JRRV W iram hort af'oeuvrei fe a complete fceffet 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996 Under ttv Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAHS lECE'TIONS TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPtN Serving Daily from 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT I AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINt BEST APERITIF IN TOWN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED V. OPEN 5 30 lolOPM Cto^d Friday (AmpU Parh.rg in •' % 128 NE. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825 J



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*T= TT~.7? fiidcy, Februcrry 17, 1961 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 { 4 • kwi*fi FKnrJdtoMJ Page 13B i A$ a cj *'t to subscribers, The Jewish Floridlan will present free Kthe isking a corsage to ei 'nerofaBar %  zvah He d be addiesbed to "Cora P.O. • W''-' i I.FIa., one in adva e fine Bar or Bas Mi'zvah, date and p.ace ol the ceremony, >rre address and telephone number. The corsage will be jr.varded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower bhcps in time K the occasion. fRED NORMAN KATHY RONALD EUStO Spervcer Bt-dner |r Mi:z\ah of S cei Budnei rati.! Saturday. Feb. ll, I %  • i man p VI sw Shenandoah Junior High, and attends Beth David religious school # Phillip Bloom Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Phillip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bloom, during Saturday morning services. Feb. 1$, at Temple Zion. Phillip is a seventh grade honor student at West Miami Junior High and a member of the Cadet Band. Kiddush in his honor will be host4d by his parents following the services. Eliseo Perez Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Elis4K> Perez during Saturday morning services, Feb. 18, at Beth Pavitf Eliaeo is the son of Mr. and Mrs. I>aac ^erez, of 2364 SW 26th st.. Miami. He is a seventh grade student at >ienandoah Junior High, and atnds Beth David religious school. Irwin Zager Saturday morning services. Feb 18. at Temple Tifereth Jacob will inclui • he Bai Mitzvah ol Irwin, : rlr and Mrs. Herman J. Hialeah. le. • ident High, and school at in Norman Kern \. rman, son .: Mr. ai I Mrs, Max Kern, 1700 No. M< ridian avi was %  i Mitzvah Thursday, Feb, 16, ai Torah Temple, with Rabbi i. lis Cassel officiating. Norman attends Oxford School and is an honorary member of the Boy Scouts of America. Kiddush in his honor was to be served after services in the waterfront gardens of the Temple, and a formal dinner on Sunday at Waldman's hotel. Paul Levin* Saturday morning services. Feb. 18. at Temple Zion will include the Bar Mitzvah of Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Levine. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate. Paul is a seventh grade student i at Kinloch Park Junior High and a Boy Scout. His parents will host the kiddush in his honor. Ronald Eisenberg Ronald, son of Bernard Eisen! berg and the late Mrs. Eisenberg. and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. | Frank Hepps, will be Bar Mitzvah i at Temple Beth Sholom during Sat! unlay morning services, Feb. 18. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Ronald is a student in Beth Sholom Confirmation class 5722. Kathy Osman Kathy, daughter of Mrs. Miriam ; Osman. will be Bas Mitzvah on | Saturday morning, Feb. 18, at Temple Judea, with Rabbi Morrisi Her brother Mark, who is servjSkop officiating. ling In the United States Army, will Kathy has been a student in the be here from Tea s, where he Is H< brev and Sunday si hool for Ihe statione I ears, : lowinij her Mrs. Os nan h the kiddush : %  I hi will enter :he i.i hei liter's honor. Ii : artment. -' idi I Fred Wang iber be thi red, Wang, Saturday morning, Feb. 18, with Rabbi David W. Herson officiating, 1 •• ,i student a< Beth Emeth i and attends North kliami Junior High, where he paries in many extra curricular Kid 1 follow Dr. € Sped 7 Or ,i ;i ..v Li hrn i : i be preachi r al 'he Frida; evening service of Temple Emanu-El. Dr Lehrman will officiate. Dr. Goldfarb is rabbi emeritus of Brooklyn's Beth Israel Anshe Ernes and served for over 20 years as professor of liturgical music at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. He is known as the "father of congregational singing," and synagogues throughout the world have been observing his recent 80th birthday with special programs of his works. One of Dr. Goldfarb's best known compositions is the popular hymn, ; "Sholom Aleichem." Others are i "Song and Praise for Sabbath Eve," "Friday Evening Melodies," and i "Jewish Songster." A special program of Dr. Goldfarb's selections will be presented by Cantor Hirsh Adler and Temple Emanu-El choir. Off. ISRAEL GOLDfARB PIcKjIer-Granada Has Anniversary SistaMkOOd "Bar Mitzvah" recepn flkr Flagler-Granada Jewish mmunity Center will take piacc %  .-. :urday evening at the Center, I % %  • %  N>*P51st pi. Dolbert Vosherg and his five ; ece 'band will entertain Master of ceremonies will he Ed ard M. Moore. Traditional ear... % %  -lighting presentation l>\ memrs oftfce congregation will mark : iagllMranada's 13 years of exence. lnekarge oi decorations is Elton Edelman. Chairing the affair will be Mrs. Sam Kowalsky. president of Sisterhood. Vice presidents are Mrs. Edward Moore, Mrs. Abe Saluk. Mrs. Aaron Shapiro. Other officers are Mrs. Isadore Burak. recording secretary; Mrs. Walter Kaye. corresponding secretary; Mrs. Leonard Pont, treasurer. Proceed? of the affair will assist Sisterhood's project dedicated to bettering Flagler-Granada's religious facilities Scout Sabbath At Temple Judea Scout awards and a message from Bernhardt Chesman. Scoutmaster of Troop 64. will mark Scout Sabbath at Temple Judea Friday evening. M vies Bruce son of Mr. an Mrs. Harold Ab bott. of 511 Al meria ave.. Cora' Gables, will be awarded the Ner Tarn id religiOUf award for Scout ing. and Michael son of Mr. am Mrs. Herbert Rose, will receive the Aleph Award, first step toward the NerTamid. Prayer Day At B'nai Sholom Temple B'nai Sholom will observe World Day of Prayer in Miami with special services, and Judge Kenneth Oka will be guest speaker at Friday night services. A series of prayers prepared for the occasion will be part of the service. Liturgical portions have been specially prepared and arranged by Cantor Seymour Hinkes and the Junior Congregation. An Oneg Shabbat will follow Sabbath morning services, conducted by the Junior Congregation, with Cantor Hinkes officiating. will include recognition of World Day of Prayer. Dr. Cannes Wii! Speck Monday D. Abraham Gannes. director of the Cejwin Camps of New York, an.-i former executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami, will address the board of directors of the local \ Bureau of Jewish Education on i Monday evening. lie will discuss "Jewish Communal Education" at the new school of Temple Emanu-El. 727 77th st. I The meeting will also include a e'emonstration of Hebrew achievement of two classes of the Bureau's Ulpan courses for intensive adult Hebrew study tuv der the direction of Mrs. Fay Feinstein and David Rosenfeld. Louis Sehwartiman, executive director of the Bureau, will describe the current activities of the Bureau in the Jewish schools of Greater Miami. A short business meeting, chaired by Meyer A. Baskin. president. j will take action on the revised by! laws of the Bureau. I Dr. Gannes. after leaving Miami. I assumed the position of executive 'director of the Council of Jewish Education of Philadelphia. His Doctor of Philosophy dissertation on Bureaus of Jewish Education is a noted resource on the subject. He :s th? author of many 'articles in "Jewish Education Magazine" and in the "Reconstructionist." Dr. Gannes is national secretary oi the National ICouncil on Jewish Education. PAUL The Eagle Award, highest in Scouting, will go to Robert Rose, brother of Michael, and Steven, son of Dr. and Mrs. Henry Green. Other Scouts who will papate in the service are William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Katz, and Marvin, son of Mr. and Mrs Jack Stein. The Oncg Shabbat will be host) by the Greens and the R Beth Torah Sisterhood Sisterhood of Beth Torah Congregation will hold a spaghetti dinner on Feb. 26 at 5 p.m. On the same day. at 2 p.m.. Sisterhood will feature a puppet show and movie. Book to be Reviewed Hebrew Academy Women will meet Wednesday noon at Waldman's San Marino hotel. "The Last of the Just."' by Andre Schwarz-Bart. will be reviewed byMrs. Tobias Simon. Program chairmen are Mrs. Harry Kaplan and Mrs. Zvi Rerger. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro is president. Scan Goldstein, president of Flaqler-Granada, Mrs. Sam Kovalnky. president of Sisterhood, and Mrs. Se'.ma Green, presi4t of the Senior Group, plan the Saturday nicht function in •lOntjEof the Center's "Bar Mitzvah" receDtion. Not shown is rcnmAbromovitz, president of the Men's Club. H—— H MPtiaun i (OCKTU MM V 31M (0U1 Wit ^v IDITIONAL < / / NHEARTH COOKERY For Reservations: HI 3-1068 Adjacent to the Coconut Grove Playhouse MAY WE SUGGEST A COCKTAIL or STEAK DINNER BEFORE THE SHOW Bcne'eu Lunch and Dinner Served Daily (AKDIFLIGH1 INN In The Heorl of Coconut Grove Btnquet Facilities — Cocktail Lci.no* Henry Leitson. Mgr. f^rfNENTAL QUALITY PAPt CXCCULINCI of MIAMI CA OI / 44 MIAMI 55 FLCBA OUTSTANDING TW CATERING \



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%  D~~o n Page 14-B Jen is* fkridKbtn Friday, February 17, 19$i I *£ In readiness for their forthcoming appearance at the Jewish Music Festival are the men and women of the Miami Beach Community Singers, shown under the direction of Ben Yomen. This group will be one of the many performing units presented at the annual community-wide event, sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn., to be held Sunday night, Feb. 26, 8:15 p.m., at Temple Israel. Members are Lilyan Arnold, Gertrude Cantor, Nan Cohen. Jean Eddy. Shirley Greene, Shirley Green, Barbcra Hyman, Geraldine Kunkin, Miriam Kaminsky. Sarah S. Cantors Adler and Klein Will Perform At Jewish Music Festival Here Feb. 26 Kirschner, Evelyn Levy. Edith Mehl. Edith Rothstein. Pauline Resnick. Sylvia Rosen. Charlotte Spero, Lottie Tamres. R Wetstein Renee Wallens, Samuel Altman. Joseph Galane. Joseph Levy Joseph Pransky, John W. Johansen. Joel Ritz. Milton Hurwitz Harry Sacks, Naomi Abels, Marion Barlly, Fanny Furshman, Ida Goldberg, Ida Kushner. Ann Levin, Ella Morgan, Ann Opper. Lillian Paul, Pauline Rosenblum. Adeline Ritz. Yetta Winick, A. Gabler, Sam Baker. Joseph Horowitz, Jack Wemstein. Philip Katzen, Joseph Schulman. Philip Somers. Dr. Slotsky. Bernie Sager. Nat Salendar. Prilutchi Family Presents Concert The Prilutchi :. tj .,,n pic sent .i musical • rd evening at Popic] ; tongrcgation Yehuda h Mo: .Mrs. Aseaandi •,(,,. ufoi h,^ studied in Eur< pe and Cub J will sing in Ruasu Vu! ish English, and prtst:: ;i group ( American-Negro >\ irituals Her husband. I l'rilutckj. Will play select;. ^ bv Sarasate, Gfanados and Kreisler. Their daughter. Ta'.iani. 18. i,, ,-tudent at the UniversiU of j||. ami She will play piano selections by Aram Khatcbaturian. t'rof. Jasc-ha Fischerman, Mrs. Prilutchi's father, will accompany his lanuly at the piano, awell as otter several solos. Reservations tor the concert may be made with Robert Dpof, chairman. and Mrs. Dorothy Brown. Cantors Israel Hirsh and Edward Klein have been announced among the performing artists to appear at the forthcoming community wide Jewish Music Festival scheduled for Sunday night. Feb. 26. 8:15 p.m.. at Temple Israel. Cantor Klein has been associated for many years with Temple Menorah. and will present a group of liturgical selections together with his choir, which is conducted by Eli Sanuel-. Cantor Adler. of Temple EmanuEl. will be heard for the first time in a performance before the general community in a group of Yiddish folk selections Sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Cen*er, with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn., the Festival concert features three other sections to the program. The Miami Beach Community Singers, a mined chorus of 46 voices, under the direction of Ben Yomen, are offering a section from their own arrangement of "Shulamith." The major portion of the program ha.been turned over to a presentation of songs and dances of modern Israel by the Sabras. 1 A group of native-born Israeli young men and women, they have appeared on national television programs in this country and elsewhere, and have toured Europe and South America. i A newly organized Cantors Quar] tet has been rehearsing especially ; for the concert. It consists of CanAmerican Ballet Theatre Due Here American Ballet Theatre, just returned from its triumphant sixmonth tour of 14 European countries, including Russia, will perform at the Dade County Auditorium on Mar. 10. 11. and 12 evenings. Also scheduled is a matinee performance on Sunday. Mar 12 G. Milenoff will present the ballet company here. The recent lyconclnded European tour of tbe American Ballet Theatre was sponsored by the US. State Department. CANTOK HIBSH ADltK CANTOff [DWAKD KLtlN tors David Conviser. who is also, eluding the Israeli 'El Yivni-h Haprogram coordinator tor the Festi-j gjij." val. Jacob Bornstem. Abraham ^ ^^ ^ geMra] Seif. and Klein They will present a varied group of selections, in Festival chairman. Gross Sculpture on View Marble Arch C.aJUry at the Americana hotel. Bal Harbour. opened Wednesday evening an exhibition of the bronze of chum Gross. FREE JOB PLfCEMESTwV, IBM Key Punch. Proo* !" *Wiring I MOTEL TRAINING OIV.S'ON Transcript. Switchboard. Front Ot!.c. NCR 2OO0. AuO t. Cash.er. Etc. S Ste Yellow Pg H4, til Phone Bk. Adelphi Business College STO-526 NE 79th St. N-. Bisc. Blvd. /0 Canada-lsrai i> Award on :he occasion of tbe Ambassador's Ball honoring Yaaco\ tierzog, Israel's Ambassador to Canada, at the Royal York hotel hire recently WANTED: FUiL-CHARGE BOOKKEEPER Year-round Employment 5 : Day Week. Write Oocliticotions to Mr. A. B., Bex 273, Miomi I, fll Film Showing Tuesday The emotionall) disturbed person as he aifecu himself, his family, and his community will be the subject < %  a f:in. showing and discussion on Tuesday, 8.15 p.m. in the auditorium ol the Miami Public Library. III i I -cayne blvd. Speakers will include Dr William Corw in, psych atr il 60 YEAR OLD WOMAN SEEKS POSITON AS HOUSEKEEPER lo aldeily gantlaman ot elderly IJ< Speak* Hungarian. Gf-nan & Jewii* Call FR 11174 RABBI CANTOR BARITONE Seeks position for Community Seder Passover. Also Hioyi Holidays. UN 58806 uygfEMj SOI THI WffOtMAlS INVITATIONS CnUINO CARDS ANNOUNCtMlNTi ••THANK YOU" WOTB^, ran —eSM comalttat nHl I co" Mssee MehtJb *-*** Irtl 6>e*4j



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%  HBggCgggflgal Friday February 17. 1961 fJewisti noridH&n Page 15-B cJLjkatits LEGAL NOTICE THEODORE GOULD BO, >.i i -7 NI: l8Srd .. filed Feb 11. Ho i Minihere from Nf l"i rk I" >ear ago. Murvivora Include hi* wife, ilay:| two alatera, Mr.Selmii Parker and Mi> Sldnej Lewis; a daughter, • brother :iu.i hui I) -..l|.|' II i -M • S %  • ** %  wen 'ii New York with i If) ar I rfome In i hnrge locally. MRS. ROSE WINSON %  7 of 282 NVV S:trcl ., d ed !•"• I> II. She i .mi. hei e six yi NVw Yol k i "• i> Hui living in two on, Including Norm iri VVInn ther; two HIHI er* .n I .ii-.-n s.i vltps wen i • %  tilde Memoi ..il i 'hapi I, N %  I%  SAM BRILL ."7. • %  ( '.Mi; Tangii r at.. •'• %  fla lied Ii>b. II, He ci ago fi "MI New Voi i %  rest a lira nl er foi I '. 1 1 be coml ined a social %  including iments. • 1 Men's ; th< in atfair Jack M. Fink is president ol I :he Council. President elect is Prank Kershner. Charles Seia; fitch is executive secretary, and I Murray Skup is recording secre tars NATHAN M. HESS S3, of I or, N Mhure dr Ml itnl Be 11 h, riled PVIi i" He 1 amhei •• -i> y< ir ago from New Vorh and a if 1 automobile dealer. Surviving 1hie wife, Ida Services were Feh. 12 In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Kormandj 1-1, MRS. MINNIE C. MALMUO 68, ol J74S s\v 83rd ter., died Feb, 11 She came here IS yearn ago from Pittsburgh, Pa; Surviving are hei husband, Herbert S.: two brothers, Ineluding George Miller; and %  sister Services • %  • Feb, 13 at Gordon Funeral Chapel under direction "i Beyer Funeral Home. MRS. IDA TANNENBAUM 63, "i 3683 s\V Slat st. died PVb. II. She came here -" years ag I from Atj lantii City, N.J Survivors I c ide her liUKbund, Harry: two son* VVUItan and Joseph: foui brothers and two grandchildren Services We % %  r'eb 12 II c iordon Funeral 11 i MRS IDA WARREN 7v of :'.'i" I 'Icken* ave Surl Ieh la. Shi i I mi I er %  .'" Cli Survlvli •• her nd Ma> foui i rtini erry a ml AI v Ii ilnrrl tv i ml ta v :' HARRY KUDRO'VTZ H I hingi Dade's Top Citizens Praised as Examples y 6ov. Bryant at Awards Breakfast o A Miami d.. •;. -r. m and :i retired teacher were •.%  • -. ;i> "Outstanding Citizens -:f Dado County for i:60" at an : % % %  %  -':breakfast last Friday in the McAllister hotel. Earned were J a -ieN. McArthur and Mrs. Kra Mae Furr. The awards are annully by She lem Lodge < %  < U'rith. Kacli year, Joaeph v prei !enl of Dade Fee : I. % %  Assn., acts aLipton m .var i nresi lations on I I're-ct at the affair was (. i•",..• n> Mi yam. McArthur has a long record of civic and philanthropic service in South Plori-s. The 68-year-old executive cami fo Miami in 1922 at • vocational agriculture teacher at Miami Edison High School. By the end. [ World War II. McArthur's diary ventures covered ever 1.000 acrewest of Hollywood, which he later sol-i for S5.000.000. Today, hi • rates dairies in Broward, Palm Be ich and Okeechobee counties, where some 7.500 cows are milked da. He has \ \ n the University of Miami upward SI 10.000 for its engine • A year ago, for a Cn-acre tract and %  i unt) for a new named after him. Mrs, F teaching in Dade 32 3 igo in 1987, she retired as il of Miami Springs E %  n il irj School, which ielpi d la inch in 1937. Before that, she i Ulapattah Elementarj School. Today she spends a good deal of her time studying the status of retired teachers. Gov Bryant paid tribute to the two winners "as examples for the citiiens of our nation and the State of Florida to pattern themselves after." Among those greeting Gov. Bryant was Saul Haber, the Governor's Miami Beach campaign manager. Panel ot judges who chose McArthur and Mrs. Furr from more than 20 nominees were Ge Beet>e. managing editor. Miami H raid; Fred ^ Shochet, publisherThe Jewish Flori Han; and ; nick, WTV'J vice president. GEORGE LANG=R mi %  lied Pi HI H year? W Ige, X. Y in l \> us i) %  retired %  ^i i; i.',. 11iMII \ i\ ed %  • h aril Uli -a I t -. SI Inej nil Mo i i I h ers, in lini II I" and i dnughtfi Se •• %  n l-'cb. IL' in • i >rdon y in .. Hume. MRS. FAYE STRAUSS .|.-..f I03S %  • il h st., Mi.. ili %  >' Khi had bei n a res I | par* Surviving h-r hus • HI. i ;i brotl %  Pentcei I % %  b 12 In Rlre Men orial • 'Impel JCorinti nd> isli WILLIAM H. GOLDBERG ".::. ,.r !•"!• .lef-ferson ,i\ • died %  '• > %  I 11, | • Hi j ,:n nan frorn N'.- >' %  md was i mem Ki ,1 r>\ thl:i Survlvli wife i son, .' II k I Ii dina Mrs Jennie Mea i in n M s .-. •• %  i dauahte hi th" i, i two B r ir Ii hildren. Ser • \> ei t i.-. I, %  • |n Rh le Mi I'lmpel • ti av< RALPH A. NEWMARK of i| > '' %  %  So Miami I s il. %  %  %  hi re -i> •II N, -v V .i'ini: i > -i \ • -. ] -• ill I sister %  e NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 'COB AXXA (MUCKN1 l..\ IT C 'MAN'. •. Plaintil MAX l'( 'Ii \N lant. SU;T FOR DIVORCE TI %  MAX t't (MAN i. -i II vpl \ i. J l I eti • %  >. .^:. in n v %  i • I if ('ill 'I flU-d .,-.iin-; v .. .i .i \ % %  i I : HI vi .I... II \ ( or .i the el.. Intlfl \%  • > SII.VKK. I'Al.l.i x /., • arildlnu. Mln nid fU for Plaintiff 17I J.'3-10 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 6'C 16C6 MEI.FORT AXURICH, Plaintiff, v> VIVIAN AXimiCH, I i.-i'.iui.i nl SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO VIVIAN AXURICH 113.1 Bainl i Norl %  Vln Vou ai Bill m ii fllwl aaaln t an.l i & |,i .. r, % % %  ui.r i "i • Ml 1.1.K.I! I,i 1 1 I %  %  i ... %  • ; %  11 %  %  %  %  v ; S : %  V i: B M5ATI KRMAN %  %  ,-...,., Hi K M I V • ... %  %  i NORMAN Mil Attornej for Pla Ii tifl .• •-. I .' ID • IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 1592 AXXKTTK III S.-I:Y. I'I.III.I.II'. Ti mHDL ACKtKMAN Beach Author's Book Published "Darkened Stars." a new collection of short stories in Yiddish, has just been published. Author is Mendl Ackerman, of 542 Euclid ave., Miami Beach. Ackerman has been a local resiI dent since 1953. He is a regular contributor to "The Eagle," published in Montreal; "Jewish Hebrew Journal," Toronto: "On the Way." Mexico City; and "Jewish American." supplement of the Day-Journal, New York. Ackerman. who is an active member of the local Lebediker Branch of Farband, said that the Yehudah Publishing Company, of Buenos Aires, will shortly bring out a Spanish edition of his latest collection. Eguibi Leads at Dania Jai Alai Ughy and Fnas. representing Cuba, won the fifth game in the International World Series at the Dania Jai-Alai Palace, but could : do no more than move into fifth place. The brothers Careaga and Carea. representing the Philippines, held on in first place, but saw their lead cut to one point by second place Spain. Egurbi and Marcel. The fantastic Egurbi now leads the National Singles Championship race and the Most Games Won competition, in addition to being second in the International World Series and second in the front court half of the National Doubles Championship competition. SAVUEL KITVAN ojo| KM %  % %  •' %  i 11.. i Sew Y rk City. P Mui i.v a r. Mi %  i, III Se I • F I ill B VI i MRS JEANNCTTf KESSLER n d Ht .. died PVh 6 She am her • 15 j • ..• go m New Vork i 'Ii > Kurvh na i I '• >•'•' h .i > .%  : '.i ml three -' • Se i ,.. „.., %  i ., v | n Riverside Memorial i 'hapel. N mandj lele GEORGE LICHSTEIN 71. of SI > '' %  Ulni :i\e.. died l->l>. C> He .,'•' % %  here efcrht year* :.' frm Hinchamton, N T Survlvtni are three brother* and two alater? Service* were i-vii 10 MI Newman Funeral Home. JACK MILLIS SO, of :!I71 S\V Uth t.. died Peb. 7. He came here 10 rtara aco tton I'hiiadelphla. BafVlvtm : nl %  %  bru B B. 1.1 •] %  i %  By: X. A. I ITT %  J 17-21 l 1-10 NOT'CE OF Acorn Theatre Presentation Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will meet Tuesday evening at the Delmonico hotel. Special program will include the Acorn Civic Theatre presentation of 'The Youngest Shall Ask.' 1 under the direction of Boris Pritcher. WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE KOTICH l.%  hi v-li Chaptei •;> if f •tate i lH4tl houveinen and \V i i % %  • i; ,! ~. when a M'I: ,: v. VAN 1 INKS, INC ., Florida eoi poratlnn, bj vlrtui warehouM lien, ti In Ita l>— eaulon the follow inii--'' 1 Ibed proi Household Qooda —"A* the property of M IIS AONKS M T.ir\\ I 'N 11 I [that on ti' 11 th H:i^ ol March. IMt, Iduring the IHCHI houra of sale, mainly ... A .,. U:00 i'..i'.-n ion ••""'' the aframoon, .it -I:M N.W. 2h Av nue Miami. Florida, th* undersigned .-hall offer f"f sal* t.. itie MtKeet hidder for caah in hand the above decrlbed property. M the propert> of Mrs. Aitn.-s M. Crewdnon. Dated at Miami. Florida, thla loth day of February, i!>fii. ACK -i: B VAN LINKS. INC I 17-14 JOSEPH BOGIN 1*. of S10 C.IHns ave.. died Feb. 7 H came '-^r" *lx year* aso from New fork City Surviving I s %  *on, Chartea. Rervlce* were in New York with Newman Funeral Home In charge locally. MRS DORA STAR 4. of U30 Drexel ave., Miami Beach, .H.-.I .i HI K She came here 12 yean a.i from Nea York. Siir\i\i-iK are her huaband, Jacob: three daughter*, Mrs i>iunHeller, Mrs Belle Mareuji, and Mrs Sulvta Lleberman; a brother, six grandcbltdren and a jreat-graadchlld Servlcea were Jan M In itiverglda Memorial Chapel, Normandy isle NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HF.RRBY OIVBN that the underelened. rte1r1'i to enanae In bualnaaa under th^ fictitious name of PAKON I'AKK APARTMENTS at SI50 Park Avenue. Miami Beach Fla., im.nils to register aald name wlOh the Clerk of the Circuit Court il Dam Count* Florida <'IH il-l' RE \i."Y • '• Ull' :i !•' i "\\ n-r FRANK E FREEM \N At tome) for Vppll ant :'.•>:• Alnales Blda 8/17-S4,



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t^AA o n Page 16-B 9> foMcf> n rrSHIir*n Friday. February 17 i m wwet *o CONSTANT —W— TM£ OtTHODOX VAAD HAKASMtUTH OF FiOtWA ••*••• M H**c NNWJN t* PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THRU FRIDAY FEBRUARY 24th QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED FREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 LB. AVERAGE r 56 c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 79 c lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE 56< lb. \ \ BREAST OF BEEF 89 c ; ib. i Whole 1 0 to 12 LB. AVERAGE r• .. CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 49 %  GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE 43 c Ib. Calf Liver 2'/2 LB. AVERAGE • It T c lb. STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES i lv NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY 1 CORAL WAY MIAMI AT SW 87th AVE MIAMI Westctester Shopping Plata 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE N'atio AT MIAMI BEACH ^ MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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%  **. Bl "Oewish Floridian %  ^Florida, Friday. February 17, 1961 Section C Brotherhood Week Aims to Create mity Among Men of Good Faith THE LESSON THAT STARTS AT HOME HCPEPICATION TO PRINCIPLES We've Learned to Control Atom, But Man's Passion Runs Free ^n, .. By DAVID SARNOFF Chairman of the Board RaaHe Carporation of America Underlying the fundamental problems of our time is the fateful feet that science and technology have narrowed the world to a neighborhood before man has broadened it to a brotherhood. Though man has come to understand, in a large measure, t h e complexities of the electron and the atom, he is still tar lrom understandim: his tellow man. Though "he has learned to see and bear electronically to the outer reaches ot the universe, his mind bas been unable to cross the narrow boundaries of prejudice. Though he has made impressive strides toward the conquest of outer space, he still has much to learn about the intricacies of inner'space-about man himself and his aspirations for freedom and justice More than ever before, therefore, we imi.-; rededicate ourselves to the principle ot Brotherhood, whuh runs like a golden thread through the rich tapestry of our Malory. It is a principle enshrined in the Declaration of Independence by Washington, Jefferson and the other founding fathers; a principle captured in prose by Tom Paine, and turned into living by Walt Whitman; a principle which over the years has fired men's imaginations and kindled their hopes for a better world. To remind us of the towering ortance of this principle, the m -Conference of Chris8 and Jews sponsors BrotherKeach year during the Vebruary. Its purpose is to underscore the fact that Brotherhood, to be fully meaningful, must be expressed in terms of action, of something we can all do every day ol the year. And there is something we can do. We can start today by treating oue another—rich and poor. Christian and Jew, colored and white—in a way that will clearly reflect our belief in the basic ideal of Brotherhood — an ideal which has illuminated America's greatest hours In this way, each of us can help bring about an awareness of its importance to each of us individually, to our nation and to the world, which has become too small for anything but Brotherhood. The National Conference of Christians and Jews was founded in 1928. after The Alfred E. Smith campaign for the Presidency of the United States. At that time, a vicious storm ot anti-Catholicism swept the country. Charles Evans Hughes. Newton D. Baker. S. Parkes Cadman. Roger W. Straus and Carlton J. H. Hayes, and a number of other great leaders, decided there was an urgent need for an organization to combat not only anti-Catholicism but any form of bigotry that tried to turn one group of Americans against another. The NCCJ started with a oneman office and a budget of $10.000 and has since grown to a nationwide educational program with 64 regional offices, and 154 chapters. NCCJ sponsors Brotherhood Week, which is observed in over 10.000 communities throughout the United States. Current NCCJ budget is approximately three million dollars. NCCJ is a civic organization of religiously • motivated people, seeking through education and discussion to promote civic cooperation and mutual understanding among men of good will ot all religious and ethnic groups without compromise of religious beliefs. The purpose of NCCJ is stated in its bylaws: to promote justice, amity, understanding and cooperation among Protestants. Catholics and Jews, and to analyze, moderate and strive to eliminate intergroup prejudices which disfigure and distort religious, social and political relations, with a view to the establishment of a social order in which the religious ideals of brotherhood and justice shall become the standards ot human relationship." • NCCJ believes that brotherhood is giving to others the same dignity and rights one claims for himself. • NCCJ believes that brotherhood can be made a normal and natural part of everyday living. • NCCJ believes that its nationwide program of intergroup education, enlisting Protestants, Catholics and Jews, working together on a civic level, without compromise of conscience or of their distinctive and important religious differences, can build better relationships among men of all religions, races and nationalities. Practice of Brotherhood Now a National Necessity By BOB HOPE, Chairman National Brotherhood Week No one has a corner on t h e laugh market. Throughout the world, people share the pleasure of enjoying a good joke, story, of being entertained. People the world over also share the desire for Peace. Freedom and Brotherhood which is no laughing matter. At no time in the history of our nation is the pratice of brotherhood more indispenable than today, when America's destiny makes it the leader in bringing peace and freedom to the entire world. Brotherhood Week has become a great national event which is firmly rooted in the hearts of the American people. Brotherhood is the way to peace and freedom in the world. it must begin in our backyard so that its loving arms will stretch around the world to all people everywhere, regardless of their religion, race or national origin. V. ocf s u. ie*v "Whoever degrades another degrades me, and whatever is done or said returns at last to me."— Walt Whitman. PROTECTING OUR HERITAGE Prejudice is Like a Virus, Says Law Enforcement Chief By J. EDGAR HOOVER, Director Federal Bureau of Investigation Prejudice and intolerance, hate and fear, are diseases as infectious as a virus. The general increase in organized prejudice is most disturbing. It includes antiProtestant. anti-Catholic, antiJewish and anti Negro individuals and groups. These merchants of hate, slander and insinuation clutter the mails with their obscenity. Some of it falls into the hands of impressionable juveniles, neurotic dupes and moronic adults who then resort to smearing and damaging churches, synagogues, schools and homes. All the various forms of the virus of bigotry exist, either dormant or active, in every community—large or small. We must be ever alert to the evil influences of groups which spread hatred and bigotry. We cannot have full citizenship for some and part citizenship for others. We must all work together to dispel intolerance and promote brotherhood among all men. America was carved out of the rugged wilderness by the heroic efforts of men and women who made great sacrifices that they and those to come after them might live in freedom under God. Faith, courage, devotion to a noble cause: these were the driving forces which spurred the early settlers to blaze new trails through virgin forests, across uncharted mountains, into valleys, where civilzed man never before had trod. Our forefathers had a great viof a nation where men could live together and worship together without fear. Today, we hold this same vision for the future—the faith and determination to insure that America remains the beacon of freedom and premise for the oppressed of the world. Freedom is not the absence of discipline but the use of disciplines which will enable us to enter into our inheritance and accomplish our distiny. When man surrenders his ideals, he dies spiritually. Only by protecting America's Godgiven heritage of liberty and justice for all can we preserve this Republic tor generations yet to come to live in "freedom's holy light." J n< ^—otnrttiinifx "We have learned that we cannot live alone, in peace; that our well-being is dependent on the well-being of other nations, far away. We have learned that we must live as men, and not as ostriches, nor as dogs in the manger. We have learned to be citizens of the world, members of the human community." — Franklin D. Roosevelt. BUT WE STILL HAVE A LONG WAY TO GO Courtesy, Frank WMiami The Detroit Free Press



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r~.~ O U w Page 2-C 'Jewlsti ncrktinr Friday. February 17, 136] Nation to Observe Brotherhood Celebration Nationwide observance of Brotherhood Week, sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews, will be held Feb. 19 to 26 Theme is "Brotherhood: — Believe it!—Live it!—Support it!" Special events in more than 10.000 communities throughout the Cnited States will mark Brotherhood Week. Programs will exlend the work of the National Conference. which stimulates year-round projects in schools and colleges, churches and synagogues, labor management and community organizations, and in newspapers, magazines, motion pictures, radio and television. The purpose of Brotherhood Week, according to Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, president of the National Conference, is to give people an opportunity to rededicate themselves as individuals to the ideals of respect for people and human rights. "'We try to dramatize the practical things that people can do to promote understanding and realization ot those ideals. Brotherhood Week iessentially a.campaign against the prejudice and bigotry that disfigure and distort religious, business, social and political relations." The principal aim of Brotherhood Week, according to Dr. Jones, is to urge people to do more than give mere lip-service to the principal? of brotherhood. "By getting to know the other follow, the one who has a different creed, race or national origin than yours, by understanding his viewpoint, his ambitions and goals, you will find old prejudices Great Principles Joined Together By LEWIS WEBSTER JONES President, National Conference of Christians and Jews The National Conference ot Christians and Jews again calls on all the people of the United States to join in the celebration of Brotherhood Week. We are asked to rededicate ourselves and our nation to the ideals of our Judaeo-Christian heritage and the democratic values upon which this republic was founded. The practice of Brotherhood means putting these great principles of liberty, equality of opportunity and justice into opera tiOfl in everv aspect of our naI 'tv I is way


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L February 17, 1961 +• Jewish fieri Jinn Page 3-C 'Corporate Image' Proposed for Americans MICHAEL w. MCCARTHY *ident, Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith, Inc. %  Not very long ago I had a visitor ;it my otfue who talked at ne length about the amount of le and money that corporations Bnd to create what is called a jorable "Corporate Image." He fcnmented on the effort that management puts into advertising, promotion, public relations and other channels in order to create in the minds of the public, the consumers, the employees, the stockholders and the community in vvhieh the company operates i favorable picture ot the Corporation. And then he said to me—"Why don't people aindividuals follow that same corporation practice? What a wonderful world We would have if each individual gave as much thought to his personal image as corporations give to theirs."' I never thought of it in just this way but it makes sense that if each individual lives and acts in such a way as to create a favorable personal image, he gains the liking and respect of others, and so contributes to the achievement of respect and harmony between groups, because these things must begin with individuals.. While it has been many yeas since I read George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion," it is not so long ago that I saw the Broadway adaptation—"My Fair Lady"— and a bit oi advice which I'rofesIntelligence And Justice By LOUIS STEIN President, Food Fair Stores, Inc. I am moved by the conviction that God did n o t bestow upon mortal man his intelligence, his ability to research, to invent, and to develop in order to annihilate the very things he was empowered to create. But if the human race is to have the peace that men of good will crave, we %  Met bring men closer to each ether in understanding, in spirit, and in brotherhood. This is perhaps easier said than done, yi't wc must not be disheartened by the magnitude of the task. In this. W e must acept the Biblical injunction that we cannot shirk a duty simply because it seems difficult to complete successfully. \_We cannot and must not v permit the achievements of the physical sciences to create turmoil in the world We cannot and must not lose the God-given belief in a better world of tomorrow. We can 'and must learn together to live together And finally, we can and must • • create vital programs through which mankind will live in dignity, in brotherhood, and in peaee, so that history will record our era. not as the atomic or nuClear atie, but as the human age. TO this end. people and governments everywhere must dedicate themselves 4-15^ SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. HENRY SHIER and Family |038 N. W. 27th Aw. PHONE HE 4 4554 GUARANTY TITLE & ABSTRACT CORP. ABSmCTS ESCROWS TITLE INSURANCE ROOM 206 ilSCAYNE BUILDING sor Higgins gives to Eliza comes to my mind. As Shaw wrote it, it goes like this: "The great secret, Eliza, is not having bad manners or good manners or any other particular sort of manner, but having the same manner for all human souls; in short, behaving as if you were in heaven, where there are no thirdclass carriages, and one soul is as good as another." A CLOSED HAND CANNOT RECEIVE {-jreetincji To ^411 Mrs. W. F. Rockwell y LANG ROOFING & TILE CO., INC. ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878 Established 1939 430 N.W. 79th Street Comttty, L. D. fTsrrtm ^.nqutrtt Cmihtnali, Ohio TO ALL GREETINGS Crane Plumbing & Heating Supplies WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS VALVES FITTINGS PIPE PLUMBING & HEATING SUPPLIES 85 N.W. 10th Street FR 3-3175 GREETINGS ENDURANCE FLOOR CO., INC. "FLOOR COVERING CONTRACTORS" Residential & Commercial YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS BltllM.il S IHWM I It CO. 1147 N.W. 22nd Street Phone FR 4-4768 TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ... GREETINGS... WALKI:R CASKET COMPANY 286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 Florida Builders Service, I in*. 100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida 13900 NW 7th AVE. Ph. MU 1-4923 FOR REST AND RELAXATION AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO. TO ALL GREETINGS Dixie Gas Corporation Moe Longer 405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables GREETINGS HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS KING FINISH PLASTER CO. LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone FR 3-2031 260 NW 27th Street Miami, Fla. • • GREETINGS... MADER & COMPANY P. & O. DOCKS MIAMI NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525 HART ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS Residential — Industrial — Commercial



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!./. o n Page 4-C *Je*ist> ncrH&n Friday. February 17. 13d Manifold NCCJ Program for Understanding The board of trustees of the NCCJ is made up of approximately 300 members of nearly equal numbers of Protestants Catholics and Jews. TlTey represent* most geographical areas, and many economic, ethnic and social groups of the United States A 75 member board of governors, elected by the trustees, has the power to establish policy, authorize contracts, decide budget, raise money, elect officers, appoint committees and comnu.— sions. XCCJ's program is educational ; nd follows a multiple approach at various levels to the Intergroup situation in the community. It reaches millions of Americans annually by conducting programs through existing institutions and organizations Program activities of NCCJ ineludes youth institutes, conferences and camps, teacher workshop*, labor management seminars, programs on "Rearing Children of Good Will" for parents and teachers, clergy conferences and institutes, police comFree Men Seek New Perfection By NELSON D. ROCKEFELLER Governor of State of New York Past National Brotherhood Week Chairman We may well look upon our land as one which, indeed, is growing up to brotherhood. If we must confess that our land is yet far Jrom perfect, that it still has a long, long way to go. we may also rejoice that, slowly, painfully, but truly, free men do strive for perfection. And laws do serve such aims That is why they are enacted—to protct against evil, to foster the common good. But laws are not sufficient. They can be given life and meaning only by the dictates of the human heart. We have a Bill of Rights in America, and it is the Magna Carta of our privileges. I would pose these considerations: that we are our brothers keepers: that our true purpose lies beyond the plateau of tolerance and seeks the heights of true understanding, of compassion and comprehension; that diversity is :• our people what dissent i> to our politics, that diversity and dissent are what we want and have made us what we are: that in our diversity and dissent, we find a unity of purpose as free Americans that is created in love and based upon moral precept; MHI that our ultimate goal can be nothing less than the full realization of the brotherhood of man under the Fatherhood of God. BARNES CAST STONE SHOP CAST STONEWORK TO 0*D£R MANTELS GRILLES PLAQUES Modern Polished Stone MsnteU Phone PL 9-0314 242 N.W. 54th STREET MIAMI \ CtffTINCS TO All Aorea Kepir KSK EXCHANGE POM* NI 44424 ami Used OHiei fwrmUmf 1742 N.W. JStb STRUT munity relations institutes, fur nishing group leaders, speakers, motion pictures, slide films to .other, groups, motion picture and film strip* development, news material for mass media, feature material for mass media, radio recordings and TV slides, books for brotherhood, development and distribution of literature. NCCJ is supported entirely by voluntary contributions from individuals, corporations, foundations and organizations. Former Brotherhood Week chairmen include Harold E. Stasscn, 1946: John G. Winont-, •4945c Robert P. Patterson. 1948: Nelson A. Rockefeller. 1949; John L Sullivan. 1950; Eric Johnston. 1951 52; Roger W. Straus. 1953; Thomas E. Braniff. L954; Ben Dully. 155; Harvey S Firestone, Jr.. 1956; Louis B. Seltzer. 1957-58; George B McKtbbin, 1959: Cornelia Otis Skinner. 1960. B. JUNIPER AT FENCE C-tntiy, Fslber MtOfOtt CHlssai Sj ad h aN Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz Mr. and Mrs. David Rabinowitz Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein C. H. ERVIN HEATING & VENTILATING 5301 N.W. 35th COURT NE 3-2964 NE 4-6216 MEMBER OF FLORIDA HOME HEATING INSTITUTE, INC. GREETINGS ELLIOTT E. STALLINS STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY "THROUGH SERVICE TO YOU WE GROW" 2755 S.W. 27th Ave. Phone HI 6-1653 ALUMINUM — WROUGHT IRON MADE AND INSTALLED BY CARUSO IRON WORKS Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work Boar of Aviation Building 2732 N.W. 34th St Phon. NE 4*362 To All Brotherhood Week Greetings NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGE MAIN OFFICE 151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 4-1601 Branches: Huntingtcn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdale GREENLEAF & CROSBY JEWELERS 1000 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH THE OLDEST JEWELERS IN FLORIDA Quality Diamonds — Since 1868, Greenleaf & Crosby has been famous for its outstanding collection of gem quality diamonds in traditional and modern settings. SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES, INC. LAND PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS "We Cover Greater Miami" REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE 4841 N.W. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI PI 1-2592 3521 W. Broward Blvd. Ft Lauderiiil. LUdlow 14600 Brotherhood Week Greetings to All Our Friends and Patrons FOOD TOWN formerly DULANEYS Fancy Fruits — Vegetables — Frozen Foods Prime Meats — Fancy Groceries 411 W. 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 8-0551 Free Delivery It's Clean — It Wears Longer ASPHALT MATERIAL CO. PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT 1000 NW 57th Avenue P.O. Box 786 MO 7-2551 Coral Gables GREETINGS... Hoaspr Company, inc. Fir* and Casualty Insurance) Hoaser Realty Co., Inc. Rxd Estate — Property Management Florida Bond and Mortgage C* Mortgage Loans. & Inrestments •H SW 12th AVENUE Dial FR 3-6431 1534 N. Federal Mwy., Ft. Lauderdale Ph. LO 6-2S45 iiiirmn HAVEN MANOR SANITARIUM S.w.J ,d lnc*rr*t] RssUsnfi.1 anal Transiant ••*•••• **" a4*e. Nursing Cars f.r C^vaUseanH-lnvaMs-AeH • %  "'•'••' Nu "V B. I. TNAIf, Biretter mis w. afJlXAtt%  ***' Mtf N.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI, HOlleTO AIL GREETINGS TUT MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. C GENERAL INSURANCE H. H. WOODSMAIX, eW^ 442 MJ. 124th St. Nerth Miami



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! Friday, Pebruary 17, 1961 +Je*isti fhridian Page 5-C Religious Bias Drops in Medical Schools NEW YORK—(JTA)—The Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith repotted recently a '-marked decline" in the practice of religious disi initiation by American medical schools. The report said that a fourye 2Lf enS,N revealed ,hat thc P^'en^e, of Jewish students in medical I sih'ools today was twice what it "was 2U years ago. Hi the yens from 1956 1959. the rj^TL 01 "r't S l,d 0 tS a(,m j t :|*W currently is between 35.000 t.d'to meincal schools has bcn 18 Kn _.. 1o 19 percent „f the total enroll'" ,(l aU 000 meht, while in 1940 Ji wish medical There are two major competing jgans*' between the American Jewsi uBents represented only horn nine j Klan groups in the South, he said 10 percent of the total enrol! .,., ,..,., „ n;e ^ t jThe U.S. Klans. Knights of the Ku „„. Klux Klan. which had been dominflljwrrcnt situation repre-entv ;in fQf sjx ^ ^ new ung advance horn the days i f ormt( National Knj} hls of he K „ Klux Klan. ^n Jews had to apply and reto American schools, were turneci d.nvn solely because eir religion, and then had to up the idea of becoming docor else study abroad.'' Bernard chairman of the ADL's civil bts committee, told Hie aMnual meeting of the organization. Ifath said tin.i some schools aprcir to persist in policies of discrimination, lie cited the cases ol scvferal in New England and Midwell which, year after year, have retained almost precisely the same percentages of Jewish students. fh League's four-year study, wftich was checked against estimates compiled 20 years ago, covered the entering classes for 1956 tht-ough 1959. Even in those four yelart, Nath said, the percentage of 1 Jewish students admitted to medical schools had increased. In 1956, the nation's 78 medical schools admitted 7,432 new studdhts including 1,326 —or 18 percaht — who were Jewish. In 1959, out •! a total enrollment of 7,675 now students, 1,485—or 19.2 perceM—woro Jewish, he reported. itath also reported that thc League was encouraged by high. nking automobile industry executo proceed with an examinee* employment practices in industry. The League did a survey in the insurance last year appears to be agreement I ambng those in the automobile industry that Jews are seriously un-! (UKi e pifstilt ed, although no one | M ems to. have an accurate idea j whir and to what extent," he said. %  111 a report on Ku Klux Klan ac-1 tivlty, Arnold Forster. the League's 3 civfl righto director, said that Klan strength, despite losses in some zrdta, "httl generally risen in the pa £ year together with an increase in violence and anti-Semitism. He estimated that total Klan memberV_>0'I1IIIOII C^Ortl* "A* ibnencans, as fellow hunlan betngs. we share a common brotherhood. This does not make life easy, but it provides the basis Mr a strong and productive naMJ life In our land and -the world such a spirit cn advance the highest hopes of tBe family of man.*—Dwight D. enhower. "Both major Klan groups and the more important unaffiliated units are led by 'activists' and extremists. Violence and antiSemitism by the Klans is increasing-/ and 1 the increase will probably continue," he predicted. The need for 'more mature dialogue" in place of "sentimental sloish community and that of Israel was urged by Label A. Katz. international president of B'nai B'rith. Katz. who returned recently from Jerusalem, stressed that such a dialogue "must be anchored in the conviction that Jewish life in Amor •ca has the capacity for a meaning ful, durable, creative future" TO ALL GREETINGS SOUTH FLORIDA LIQUOR DISTRIBUTORS Incorporated "SERVICE TO YOU IS OUR PLEASURE" 6501 N W. 37th AVENUE OX 6-0130 'ANOTHER TIME, SON. THIS IS BROTHERHOOD WEEK." jl .31 AS m 0* red* 1*1* -—BJL1 GREEN PLANT FOOD ON YOU* LAWN' __j§ results can b obtained from lick plant food which contains rah that will halp koap chinch •M of your lawn. SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY HUGHES SEED STORE lltt. M.am. Avt Ph PL 8-1773 i VERN0N D. BOND Bend Transfer Co.. Inc. Trucking 2160 NW 8th AVENUE RHOfrt n 4-3144 %  si **. %  C~tfj. Nttt V#rl#f M*g*thu Greetings LEN DAVIS BODY WORKS COLLISION REPAIR SPECIALISTS QUALITY PAINTING TOWING AUTO STORAGEINS. WORK ENGLISH FORD & FOREIGN CAR BODY SPECIALISTS Free Estimates — Loaner Car Available NE 4-1121 3516 NW 36th St. To All Greetings LOYOLA SCHOOL Refined Atmosphere Reasonable Rates 904 SW 23rd Ave. HI 8-4151 To All Greetings HAYDEN, STONE & CO. tttablhhed 7892 Members N.Y. Stock Exchange and Other Principal Stock and Commodify! Exchanges 317 71st Street 295 Alhambrs Circle 1040 Bay view Drive Miami Beach Coral Gables Ft. Lauderdale GREETINGS TO ALL U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY Plastering lathing • Stucco — To Please You No Job Too Small or Too Big 1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone FR 4-8115 SPECIAL ON ORCHIDS REDUCED 30 TO 50 PERCENT JOHN GERMASKE 3355 NW 46th St. Phone NE 4-3752 MIAMI TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS FENIM0RE APARTMENT HOTEL 1200 EUCU0 AVENUE PHONE JI 1-9*11 FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE — PHONE HI 8-2080 Allied Concrete Products, Inc. 3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami, Florida (One Block North of Dixie Highway) FRANK S. WURLKER. President Greetings to All Miami's Leading Paint & Body Shop My Brother's Paint & Body Shop 2519 NW 38th St. NE 3-2549 Greetings to All Patrons and Friends Dave's Greyhound Supplies 2618 West 3rd Avenue, Hialeah TU &0874 H. B. .AHKIN CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER 622 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-0836 EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS • CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION • QUALITY WORKMANSHIP • PROMPT SERVICE 8020 N.E. 4th Avenue Phont PL M53J



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Vnna. 0 H Page 6-C *Je*istinaridDan Friday. February 17, lggj Behind Sammy Davis-May Britt Marriage By HERBERT G. LUFT HOLLYWOOD — (JTA) — Sammy Davis, jr whom Eddie Cantor once called "the most versatile performer of our generation," told me two yean IgO, during an interview on the set of "Purgy and Bess" at the Samuel Goldwyn Studios, that he had chosen the Jewish faith because he could believe in Judaism. Lasl week, Rabbi Max v -baimi. of Temple Israel ol Hollysse i with your Hollym dent the behind Si %  : wedding I vi edish actr< ss May Britt. Earlier last summer, Dr. Nussbaum says, he was called by Warren Cowan who handles Sammy's public relations, and asked whether he would perform the wedding ceremony for Davis' contemplated union with Miss Britt, a member of the Lutheran faith. Nussbaum declined, stating emphatically thai no reformed rabbi would ever marry a mixed couple. Though no attempt at conversion was made. May Britt came to see Dr Nussbaum on her own, discu.-sing with him freely the impact of Judaism on Sammy, lo whom *he was engaged at that time. The rabbi suggested that she. too. study basic Judaism. There was no obligation for her to convert if she didn't fully believe. Only if she could identify herself with the Jewish religion should she come back to him to discuss the wedlock. For the two following months. Miss Britt was instructed twice a ck. in two-hour sessions, by Michael Mayer, a rabbinical student of German-Jewish origin, at Hollywood's Temple Israel. When she returned to Dr. Nussbaum's study, she firmly stated that she now could understand Sammy's feeling for the new faith. After studying the Book of Moses, the Prophet.-, one volume of Jewish history, had learned Hebrew and ancient traditions. May felt ready to become a member of our faith. Thus, May Britt became Jewish at Temple Israel the last day of Succoth. She has been coming to services every Friday night, except once when Sammy was in town and wanted to perform his own Sabbath ritual with lit candles and the chanting of Kiddush. They had a date to get married in October, but her divorce papers from Mexico didn't come through in time, though the decree was final. So time and again, Sammy and May had to postpone the wedding. When the papers finally went through and the date was set for Sunday. Nov. 13 — the only weekend Sammy was not working — Dr Nussbaum said he had to leave for New York and the assembly of all Zionist organizations. GREETINGS COMPLETE GROOMING COUNTRY BOARDING KENNELS Free Pickup Delivery Charrpion Poodles at Stud 753 NE 79th St. PL 7-6922 GREETINGS David's Cabinet Shop & Rich Woodturning Architectural Wood Working Office Desks Book Cases Hi-fi Cabinets Vanities Bars Tobies — Kitchen Cabinets laminated Unites 2163 NW 7th Ave. Phone FR 4-7524 Debating it back and forth, it finally was decided that Rabbi William Mordecai Kramer, Nussbaum's associate at Temple Israel, should officiate. Rabbi Kramer had met May Brut before, in fact, had given her additional instructions after Mr. Mayer had left for the Seminary in Cincinnati. It was Kramer who performed private ceremonies with a chupah and all paraphernalia on Sunday. Nov. 13 — with May's parents and close relatives flying in from Sweden for the celebration However, Sammy had to attend the swank evening party at the Beverly Hilton without his spouse, because she had caught a virus. Sammy Davis, jr.. seems to have made his decision to become a Jew after he escaped death in a smash-up driving from Nevada to Los Angeles on November 11. 1954. losing his left eye during the accident. It was the help and encouragement of his fellow-artists which gave him back his belief in the goodness of the human race. When I asked Dr. Nussbaum how come the famous entertainer had chosen Liberal Judaism as his new faith, the Rabbi told me that Sammy found in the reformed movement the concept of equality and social justice for which he and the Negro race had been longing for centuries. The ethical principle, emphasis on individualism, and the lack of dogma intrigued the showman and human being in him. Having been > Jew for some six years (Sammy's conversion took place in the East), he recently underwent ac'ditional instruction from Rabbi Harry Sherer, of Temple Beth Sholom of Las Vegas — at a time he made a night club appearance at the desert spot. It was Sherer who issued a second certificate to assure the local rabbinate of the entertainer's religious affiliation. Rabbi Nussbaum says that he doesn't doubt for a moment. Sammy Davis, jr., takes Judaism scriou>ly. During the High Holy Days in Las Vegas. Sammy refused to appear on Yom Kippur and went to services as did his future wife here in Hollywood. In general terms, Nussbaum ventures to say, the conversion to our faith is gaining momentum in America. He believes, as did Eddie Fisher when I interviewed him a year ago, that the establishment of Israel has made a great impact on the mind of man. The prestige of a Jew has risen after the glorious triumph over the threat of almost complete annilation, all in the same generation. Dr. Nussbaum whole-heartedly is in favor of conversion. He believes that we have lost too many of our breathren to afford dropping those who would want to become Jews today — most of whom seem to be show-business personalities. In view of the few survivors of Nazism, fresh bleod should not be rejected. Greetings A. A. SEPTIC TANK CO. FREE INSPECTION 24-Hour Service Tanks Installed & Cleaned 2240 West 10th Court, Hialeah Phone TU 7-2613 GREETINGS State Farm Insurance Auto, Life, Fire, Homeowner CHARLES H. BRINKMAN MO 6-3632 7022 SW 87th Ave. B and B AIR CONDITIONING MAINTENANCE CONTRACTS INSTALLATION & REPAIRS All MAKtS AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION 24-Hr. Service — Motors Rented Repaired JE 1-0665 122-2nd St., Miami Beach Nights %  Sundays %  Haliiays Dim! rR • ?057 MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS "THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ... AT REASONABLE PRICES" 4150 A LA CARTE MENU AMPLE FREE PARKING — AIR CONDITIONED 1818 N.W. 26th St. KE 5-4714 To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week Complete Marine Electrical Service Marine Electrical Service, Inc. MIAMI. FLORIDA 1480 N.W. 22nd COURT PHONE NE 5-6531 Greetings Bayer's Paint Discount Center PAINT AND ART SUPPLIES A COMPLETE STOCK OF Artists Suoplies — Wallpaper — Painters Tools Ladders — Drafting Supplies — Picture Fra-nes Brand Names at Discount Prices 1715 Coral Way HI 3-8732 "WI COVER THE EARTH' "wi cov m uumr j si 3 .i c th IS I cl irj %  f 2 cc i The Sherwin-Williams Co. 7814 NE Jnd Av. -1300 W Fl.gl.r St FR 7-7S8S-1610 Alton d Mi.m' "*• 9437 Harding Av. MB. UN 6 5953-73 Ok.e Id TU %  1510 191S Pane* d lean Blvd -7015 H.tri.on St. Mellywd-F ljudrdle 1444 NW. 34th Str..t W.tt P.rm fetch GREETINGS... Tropical Typewriter Serviro 2135 Pone. Dt I eon Blvd. (Display Beem 3144 Corel Way 'Service Dept.) Phone Ml 6-0583 TYPEWRITERS—ADDING MACHINES—CHECK PROTECTORS DESKS—SAFES—CHAIRS—FILING CABINETS "We Service What We Stll" Pheite HI 8-4156 BETTER TO SERVE YOU MIAMI JACK SERVICE Greenlee Equipment — Pelt Cable Cutter — Hydraulic J*JR Steam Jennys — Pick Up and Delivery All Work Guaranteed — Factory Specifications 3072 N.W. 54th Street Phone NE 4-M GREETINGS... KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY tM 1237 N.l. l$t AVENUE MUM 7 4 Serviced •tmairti Cleaned ie-cor#d AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS Phone FR 7-2026 -ANYTHING THAT'S MAM Of CARVAT 450 NW N. River Drive 3709 NW 49th Street \



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1 511 Friday, February 17, 1961 +Jewish HrridiJfi Page 7-C Honda Braille Committee meets with Sister %  Jon Margaret, director of St. Vincent's School far the Handicapped in Haiti. Rear (left to light) are Mesdames Robert Mann, president, Dade chapter; William Epstein, bindery chairman; Louis Goldman, transcriber; Sol M. Cohen, founder. Front (left to right) are Mesdames Frances Wiesenfeld, resource teacher; Sister Joan; Milton Cash, transcriber; and Sidney Fox, transcriber. Jewish Women's Group Aids Haiti Blind \ %  The niv.v.'izHtion of workers for thje Wind bo'h volunteer and proles sibnal. in the Slate of Florida is nirw a realization with the acceptance and approval of the charter fdr the Florida Rraille Committee 'Mrs. Sol M. Cohen, for many years leader of services for the hlid sponsored by National Council of Jewish Women in the Dade county area, and now a vice president of the National Braille Club, is tile founder and organizer of the new itate ^roup, who.se purpose is to coordii-aU ard utilize the facilities and resources available for the betternu:: ol education tor blind] children attending schools in Florida, and to assist with the problems abd needs of the blind adults. 1 The success of setting up pro| grams for the b.md has set in motion the expansion of services beyond the boundaries of Florida. The epjhraittee is also servicing schools in Alabama an I Louisiana. The %  n|ost recent request, coming from HOW sends these services into rnational scope. Joan Margaret, director of *s Scnool for the Handicapped in Haiti, which houses 27 blind children, owning little or no Braille material, has since been provided with some, ami others are still in work — Braille textbooks land workbooks. These books arc prepared by volunteer transcribers of the Dade chapter of F.B.C.. headed by Mrs. Robert Mann. Transcriptions are done in French. '< bound in volumes by the volunteer binders at the National Council of Jewish Women Bindery in Miami. and shipped to Haiti. Mrs. Milton Cash and Mrs. Frances Wiesenfeld. a resource teacher in Dade county, journeyed to Haiti j and set the program into motion. Sister Joan Margaret visited here tot several days. During her stay, a sDccial meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Louis Goldman, where Sister Joan expressed her gratitude to the group for making a better education available for the blind children at the Mission. J C_7/ro/s happily the Government of the I'mlc! Sta'es. which givei to bigot) > • %  .(. sanction, ui persecuPO assistance, requires only they who live under its proton, should demean themes as good citizens."—George bhington. Brotherhood (greetings DE CONTINENTAL WHERE ELEGANCE IN DINING IS A TRADITION Reservations Phone UN 5-8224 u II \f TROPICAL STUDIOS PORTRAITS PHOTOSTATS PASSPORT PHOTOS 125 NE 2nd Street FR 3-0204 -4 ^ GREETINGS ANCHOR BAR LIQUOR BEER & WINE luors & Package Goods TO TAKE OUT -602 NE 2nd Ave. -Phone FR 4-8688 TOM FRANCIS, Prop. EL COMFORT COFFEE-And None Better (FORMERLY) NEW ELITE RESTAURANT 203 NE 1st AVE. Air-Conditioned "Where Friends Meet" HOME COOKING A SPECIALTY SPAGHETTI ON MIAMI BIACH ITS LILLIAN DURRANT'S FLOWER SHOP FLORAL FASHIONIST FlOWfJLS BY NKI WIRE Dial JE 8-7221 423 -41st Street MIAMI BEACH DANNY'S T.Y. & RADIO Repair Service 20 Years Experience Guaranteed Repairs on All Makes CAR RADIOS SPEAKERS HI-FI STEREO ANTENNAS TRANSISTORS Honest and Reasonable Estimates 6864 NE 2nd Ave. Phone PL 1-6031 TO ALL GREETINGS PAN-AMERICAN CARPET CLEANERS WALL TO WALL SPECIALISTS "Nothing But the Finest" FREE ESTIMATES NO OBLIGATION Phone FR 4-2067 2955 NE 7th Ave. 50 NW 21st St. To All Greetings BELL HAVEN PARK 3200 NW 79th Street Miami, Fla. OX 1-1122 • Swimming Pool • Recreation Hall • Planned Activities • Shuffleboard • Adult and Family Sc


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Ea OB vJmist fkrSdian Friday, February 17, iget Members of the Miami Civil Service Commission look on as Vice Mayor Henry L. Balaban accepts the Mark A. Liqht Memorial Award for service to the handicapped for the city from Dcvid L. Light, president of the Dade County Employ the Physically Handicapped Committee. Left to right are Dick Helken, Henry Korner, Balaban, Col. R. F. Potts, Stuart Morrison, and Light. Mark Light Award to City Metropolitan Dado County and the" City of Miami have been preBClftad the Mark A. Light Memorial Award by the Dade Committee Jo Employ the Physically Handicapped. Given for "out of the ordinary service"' to handicapped workers 1 Seal Sale Totals Going Up Here A total of S163.070 has been received to date in the annual Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Sale, according to Miss Sara Macnamara. executive director of the Dade County Tuberculosis As>n. Some 67.611 Dade countians have responded to the annual effort since seals were mailed out last Nov. 14. Contributions received by Mar. 31. 1961. apply against the I960 campaign. A fourth reminder to non-contributors will go into the mail* during the first ten davs of Februarv. on Jan 30. the award was accepted for Metro by commission chairman Robert Haverfield. county manager 0. W. Campbell, and personal director 'Harold L. Freeburg. Vice Mayor Henry Balaban accepted the award for the City of Miami, with members of the Civil Service Commission present. Dada was honored for being the first county in the nation to establish a special section of its personnel department to coordinate community activities in regard to employment of the handicapped. The County Commission also was the first group to take the EPH i pledge to 'give equal employment consideration to handicapped job. applicants." The City's award was for its pi-1 lot project in hiring the handicap-1 ped for a specific job category. A civil service examination was held just for the physically handicapped for the position of police complaint clerk. More than 110 took the test. and the 15 men chosen for the available tubs now are in training at the Police Academy. Kogan Opens Law Office 2ev V." Kogan announces the opening of his offices for the practice of law in the Mercantile National Bank bldg.. 320 Lincoln rd., Miami Beach. Brotherhood Week Greetings to All MRS. V. C. FLIMSIER To All Greetings C. & H. ELECTRIC CO. Complete Electric Motor Repairs Marine & Electrical Service 1352 NE 1st Ave. Phone FR 9-2967 JAMES L. ROPER, Prop. Yaeht Basin 1884 N. W. North Hirer MM Pheet NE 54231 MIAMI BEACH ABSTRACT & TITLE COMPANY. Inc. Com ple te Abstract and Till* Insurance Service THE ONLY ABSTRACT PLANT m MIAMI BEACH 1630 Lenox Arenui MIAMI BEACH WORLD'S FINEST HIBISCUS WfW SPKTACULAK VAfflfTlfS Mony Exclusive !! RAREST and NEWE8T IXORA 0. FANCY C CROTONS HYBRID, FANCY COLORFUL Cer Plants Malic Mast Aapretiotea Gifts We Ship: Send tar svr nw descriptive price list FLOTOM'S MOWERS end 1 HYBRIDIZES 2477 NW 104th STREET (later by 103rd Street) Phone OX 6-2232, Miami A. C. ALLYN & CO. MEMBERS OF NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN SIOCK EXCHANGE (ASSOCIATE) MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE 'NVESTMENT SECURITIES Chicago New York Boston Miami Baach Federal Bldg. I'ncoln Road at Washington Ave. Miami Baach 39, Fia. JEffarson 8-4731 MHTJNCS BELIES BEAUTY SALON "lea* fast at %  */'" 4017 E. till AVENUE HIAliAH OX 1-8746 Air CaaaVrJaaaa ADH BUILDING ~ CONTRACTORS, INC. BUILDERS and SUBC0H1RAC10K LICENSED & INSURED 13911 NW 20th Court Opo-iocka Mil 5-1524 Mailing Address: 830 NW 186th Drive, North Miami TO ALL GREETINGS THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT FREE CUSTOMER PARKING CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626 MEMBER OF F D I C. PHOTOSTATS BLUEPRINTS Biscayne Engineering Co. 47 NW First St. DRAWING MATERIALS mimmft Olarif (Opp. Courthouse) Phone FR 3-5525 LEVELS TRANSITS BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS FLORIDA FILTERS INC. Air Cleaning Devices for All Applications WHOLESALE b d o n F If, wi we Lil be mi i thi de cii y* I Ok J. 3110 NE 2nd Avenue Phone FR 1-8625 TO ALL GREETINGS BARR AND BARR. INC. rHUMirtS FsfeMtsoea J92* 1 E. 2nd Straat •HOW TU t-ttlf Hialaab To AU <.r< < HH U H CHRIS BODY SHOP .... Manufacturers .... CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES Aluminum Steel Fiber Glass Insulating Refrigerating CHRIS AUWARTER — DON C. AUWARTER Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue MIAMI 42. FLORIDA GREETINGS... THE PAHHAKEET SHOP BETTER BUDGIES TOYS EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES RARES Mamber of A.B.S., UBS.. C 8 A., S.P.C.A. 4401 NW 7th Avenue Miami Phone PI 4-3402 TO ALL GREETINGS MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY 1034 duPont Bldg. phone FR 4-4033 ') > th A Zi 84 Ci Is *t I U b



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Friday. February 17. 1961 ^Jewisii fk>ridian Page 9-C Toast to Marcie Liberman on his 65th birthday by founders and trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital at a "surprise" luncheon last week at the Fontainebleau hotel. Toasting Liberman are Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Max Orovitz and J. Gerald Lewis, president of the board oi trustees of Mt. Sinai. Hospital Group Fetes Liberman Marcie Liber-mar. was honored bV the founderand trustees of Mt Sinai Hospital on his 65th birthday with a "surprise" luncheon last Week at the Fontainebleau hotel. 'Bom in New York City in 1896. Liberman has lived and served here for over 30 years. He was mayor and vice mayor of Miami Beach, and presently is serving as councilman He is a founder and life trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Leonard A. Wien, chairman of the hospital's founders group, lauded Liberman's "outstanding partic pation and support of the comnfunity's hospital for the past 12 y *ri." Other speakers included Max Orovitz, Baron de Hirsch Meyer and J: Gerald Lewis, president of the board of trustees of Mt. Sinai HosPofice and firemen's Show For the second year in a row. Joey Adams, noted comic, will be toastmaster at the all-star show of the Miami Beach Police and Firemen's Benevolent Assn. The 12 annual show will be held at the Miami Beach Convention Hall, and is scheduled to get under way this year on Sunday. Feb. 19, at 8:30 e.m Bank Ree/ecfs Officers Frederick J. Teschke. president of the Bank of Dade County, announced last week that the bank held its annual stockholders and organization directors meeting Jan. 11, to reeled the present Bond Teller's Post Her Full-Time Job This may not be the age of something for nothing, but perhaps, surprisingly, there is at least one vital s e rvi ce being perfor med today \\Tiic-n benefits boththe citizen and his country, with absolutely no cost to either. Who picks up the tab? A banker, believe it or not. A lady who has been engaged in this unusual occupation for 17 years says few people who haven't tried it actually know about it. She is Miss Alma Jacobs, the Savings Bond teller at Riverside Bank in Miami. Selling and redeeming U.S. Savings Bonds has been Miss Jacobs' job since 1944. and at first she had another duty, too—handling ration stamps. But with everybody else,; shed just as soon forget about that. Alma has no idea whatsoever I how many bonds she has handled! in her years at Riverside. Accounts are kept in gross dollars, and the bond-a-month plans are mostly nandied by employers who keep their own records. But she thinks it ] must run into the hundreds of thouBands, if not a million-plus. At present, the government is issuing only two types of bonds. Series F. and Series F. They both return the same average yield. 3% percent a year, but each is designed for a specific need on the part ot the buyer. Many banks put this Savings Bond chore on tellers as an additional duty, but at Riverside it works the other way. Miss Jacobs is the bond teller, and only if she has a few odd moments does she help out with other transactions, as during rush hours. directors and officers. In addition. Martha B. Gibson and Virginia Grundner were elected assistant cashiers. funon Named* Associate By Special Report IKW YORK—The designation of Katzman. of Xew York, as iate general secretary of Farhas been announced here by L. Brown, president, and Segal, general secretary, of j the Farband Labor Zionist Order, lejder of the American Labor 1st movement, Katzman has fed in various executive capa-j in the past 28 years. In the Jght years, he was executive j tary of the Labor Zionist Orj jation of America, and prior iat, he was on the staff of Farfor 16 years. Brotherhood Week Greetings to All Our Friends & Patrons Air Conditioning Service, Inc. 24-Hour Sor vie • 823 N.E. 79th Street Phone PL 7-2113 eit izat GREETINGS ACE TILE & ERRAZZO CLEANERS CONSULTANTS IEMICALS FOR ALL FLOORS Tile & Terrazzo Cleaning Rentals on Concrete Grinders Sntals on All Floor Machinery [2131 N.W. 51st STREET NE 4-1293 E. STRECKER Truck Body Builders 724 N. W. 21*1 Stroet NOW AT 901 N.E. 125th Street Sincere Good Wishes for The Holiday DABE UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY RALPH D. HOLLANDER TO ALL GREETINGS D. L GATTIS WILLY'S JEEP Sales & Service COMPUTE STOCK JEEP PARTS i Specialize in Used Jeeps )ils to All Specifications (Wholesale) J751 NW 27 Ave. OX 1-9332 RICHTEI'S JEWELRY CO.. Inc. 160 E. Fkxqle* Street •HONf Ft 3-21*7 SAVOY HOTEL "Open Year Around" e ALL OUTSIDB ROOMS e DOWNTOWN e MOMCLIKI 252 NW 2nd Sfreet ALTON PAINT & ROOFING SUPPLIES INC. JOHN L. POWERS Eit.bliih.d JO Yf. on Miami Bch ROOFING THE t BUILT UP ROOfINC Rasidantial—Commercial—Industrial REPAIRS OP All KINDS LICENSED INSURED 1616 ALTON ROAD Miami Beach JE 1-3018 LOTSPEICH FLOORING CO. IETAIL INDUSTRIAL Huthtrifl Ceefracfart Ti/aTtx Aipfteff T.U 3665 N.W. 74th Street OX 1-0881 GREETINGS FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK fawtl C. felly Miami Track Salt-* nee n.w. r* AVENUE MUMI, none A Remarkable Oil Keeps Engines 100% Cleaner v^oiSei* A totally new development in oil additives has resulted in 100% cleaner engines with new Cities Service multirange 50 Koolmotor Oil. This remarkable oil provides unprecedented cold engine protection during those short trips so common to daily driving. Cold engine driving normally results in sludge and new 50 Koolmotor is the first oil to give anti-sludge protection that keeps engines 100% cleaner. Stop in today for an oil change with new 50 Koolmotor and have all your car's needs filled promptly and efficiently with Our EAGER BEAVER service! CITIES SERVICE Te AU Best Wishes Miami Tomato Corporation Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping 1040 East 26th Street HIALEAH, FLORIDA To AU Greetings V J. HOUSTON GRIBBLE North Miami Tax Assessor TO ALL .. GREETINGS U.S. ROYAL TIRES AMALIE (Petmeylrcmia) MOTOR OIL DADE TIRE CO.. Inc. 1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone FR 3 8445 Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week TKI'MAX LORD WSTOMES Made te Order Costume* Since 1925— "Tramcm Lord" 1741 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 1-2011



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Vnna 0 H Page IOC +J&*-ist> ftoridMan Friday, February 17, \%\ Students at Beth Torah religious school plant Tees in front of the building in celebration of Tu B'Shevat. Mrs. Jack Diamond, instructor, watches as the youngsters (left to right) prepare *o place the shoots in the ground: Richard Xagen, Richard Friedman. Marc Brown, Barry Gold, Bob Wilson, Eric Feinstein, Neil Katz. Jeffrey Raymond, Michael Labaton, Cheryl Stuard, Barry Snitkin, Marilyn Haddad, Ellen Ball, Kim Foster. Caroline Stein. Principal speaker was Capt. Leo Gardner, director of El Al Israel Airlines here. Israeli music and dance program was directed by Sondra Levy and Balfouria Gilad. Riverside Plans Modern Addition Despite the expenditure of some three quarters of a million dollars in modernization and expansion of facilities in the past three years. Piverside Memorial Chapels executives this week said the program ia far from finished. Leonard Zilbert, recently assigned here from Riverside's NewYork division, and Larrie S. Biasberg, of North Miami Beach, vice president for the Florida area, re-: yea led that work will begin soon on another $250,000 chapel, to be created from the former Christian Science Church at the corner of Alton rd. and 20th st Miami Beach. Riverside, established in New York City by Charles Rosenthal around the turn of the century expanded to South Florida more than 20 years asjo when a Miami Beach chapel owned by the late Irving Blasberg merged with the Riverside organization. The big modernization program began with the Normandy I-le chapel. Riverside'! HOT Miami chapel at SW 37th ave. and 17th st., has been hailed as a dramatic departure in funeral homes. The Alton rd branch, according to Zilbert and Blasberg. will follow the same trend. UJA Unit Tells Upward Swing Members of the Food and Allied Industries Division held their annual luncheon in behalf of the ;c-oinbinedJ*\Wi*-Awal recently at Miami Springs Villas. Division co chairmrn Harold Friedland and Jerry Blank reported that pledges are ahead of last year Ben Silver and Emanuel J. Smith, co chairmen of the Food Division, will be working with the Following vice chairmen in future weeks to complete assignments: Marry August, Sam Badanes. Al Baitcher, Max Bauer. Sylvia Berman. Edgar Bondy, Joseph Cohen. Morris Cohen, Maurice H. Daum and Jack M Fmmer. Also. Bob Fcldman. Moe Fenster. Irving Fien, Lewis Goodman. Al Green. Leon Green. Harry Currents. Ernest H Hlnterkopf, Arthur Hornreich. Harold Hornreich, Sidney lluberman and George Lacarus Aril Richard Lencer. Harold Levinson. Budd A. Mayer, .kick Miller. George J Naegele, John (Hldo. William Pigford. Harry Saffer, Kirvin Shafton. Herbert Sher. F C, Stouffer. Edwin R. Stern. George Theobald and Albert Zalka Beth El Sisterhood Sisterhood of Congregation Beth El held its monthly luncheon and card party on Tuesday noon in Dora August Memorial Hall. 500 SW 17th ave Miami GREETINGS Weaver Rexoll Drug Stores 599 NW 62nd St. 744 NE 2nd Ave. 599 N W 62nd St. 1701 Coral Way 5901 NE 2nd Ave. 5725 Bird Road PL 8-9936 FR 9-9918 PL 71202 HI 6 7621 PL 4-3414 MO 1-6691 Brotherhood Week Greetings IMIAMI TOOL SALES & RENTAL SERVICE, INC FARM AND GARDEN 7301$ TOOLS OF All KINDS 2851 SW. 22nd STREET Phone HI 4-1110 n ll I t o ll B J A %  GREETINGS MARTHA'S FLOWER SHOP Our Wedding Work is Superb Flowers for All Occasions "A Complete Floral Service" Art with Flower801 Arthur Godfrey Road IE 8-5523 FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and •dults on the customs, traditions and observance* oi i udaum. "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" k printed in English-w inspiring booklet tot every home and everyone la it KM WEE COPT, tend ra> quest to: Ray Keator. Kraft Foods Company, 99 Park Avenue, New York ItN.Y. u T in t: tc \v ol la O fl Ci Kl fr h. A 3 treason s \-jreetirtcjs • GREETINGS J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC. MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT Room 300 1st National Bank Building CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 93 I tOO 104 108 MC ^N,, .... W A F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION M. B. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Specialist in New Construction "II Is Our Pleasure lo Give Yon Free Estimates Quality Materials and Workmanship 701 N.E. 137th Street PL 4-2061 It is Our Pleasure to do Business with You Happy Holidays FALC0 PRINTING, Inc. H. B FAUCETTE, SR. HENRY B. FAUCETTE, JR. FROM BUSINESS CARDS TO CATALOGUES OFFSET and LETTERPRESS 6045 NE 2nd AVENUE PL 8-3751 %  pi.. r-' Ida



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Friday. |bruary 17, 1961 Jewish fhrklteir) Paae 11-C LIGAL NOTICE INT %  DUNTY JLOGES COURT N AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50130 B IN jUC: Est.it. JBAMI'F.I. siii'it:xi:i:i:i;, %  -i NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All %  '>! %  and A'i Persons Having PI V -.i ili-l S i i.l Eats %  HIhereb* no I and reimi tf^^^Sellt ton may has.axuinst the estate lUBL SCHOENBERG deceased 1 lade Ci ui • Fl %  MI i. i in. Judges of Dude County, ami 1 %  une In their efl Ices In the Courthouse • i" < iountj. within eight calendar month* %  date ol the first public 11 or the .-: %  n 111 be bn red. REHA SCHDENBERU RAY John H .ra*y for Admit \I*h-y lllila laml :IL\ Fla.— Kit !•-"•; 4 I I '-in. IT-? i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NCWfK IS Hl.i:."V MVK.N thalernlpned i -iritis, to engage ii. under the fictitious name of RING 3 at Richard's Departlores, M'ami. !•"] >rtda Inte "i i" wiiil name n-'th the Clark of cult CDurt or Dade County. [RAYMOND H VKIUS fHAKKV Wll.i.lVM KOTOK Sole I %  f ^elgel, Ti iiMI. ui .< v %  -; ^Tgs for Appli. %  KPlaitl-r St. 2 10-17-"' P& IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'S COURT IN AND FOR 040E COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51195 C IN RE: Estate of MAURH'K I Ki i'.. M D. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor. i A .'. r%  i,.II. iv Ins; Claim."i i. n i•_ ,:i.-i B Estate: You are li.-i'• %  !• 'i %  to present an wklcb you %  %  ''•• estate of MAUHl' i: late of Dade C >ui la, to the County Jini.:i-. file the s.i County Cn'ii-ihouse In Dade Co Florida, within lar month.frqm the -• bai I ed. %  llARiti !•:•:• Ti'i'.K %  :• ] %  :• %  %  -i\ DO.VAi.ti s 1:1 '.-•: Attorney 41'" Uncoln l: %  I Miami Billh. %  i i 10-17-14 WENO BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOT If IB 18 HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to ei gaga i business miller the fictitious, na JAY CEE MAINTENANCE D VIS at 8148 Ponce de Leon Boueivard InI tends to register said name with the WEATHERPROOFlNa I'RODUC l"-<•<>., INC. !!v: .l,i,l Diamond, President I .7 I 3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY •:i\ EN tha: the undersigned, de-i in-: business under the flct t." b nam MEXICO INFORMATION feJM at ill" • i II I *• in Budding, Miami, K • Intends to register said name with tiiClerk of the Circuit Courl Count). Florida, SAMI'UL 8 FOX Bole t'\\mi' inn duPont Building Miami, Florida XKAI. .1. Dl'NN Attornej for Samuel s Fox llll Ain.-k> Bldg., Miami. I l.i. i %  ::. -1 :l-10-17 mmmmmmmm ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! vjenisti Ffarid/iair solicits your legdfl Notice's. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai I IS .3-4605 ior messenger service "Can charge it on my Diner's C!ub card?'' j LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAV; LAW MOTICK \ s %  the underi engage Ii business undo %  %  !'. %  AKTIll'i: .' %  .!. %  N v I, Florida i ii. register said num.witu ihClerk of the ^ %  ^^Bouit ot <• %  • %  nty. Florida. AKI Ml It 1> M I'HER* IN FRANVi:.!. M PHER80N Bole i ".' %  • ••' I easier. Oarx <: asm for Appli... 1IM BW 1st Street t/|0-lT-S4.,'J NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE ^•OTOCJB IS HEREBY GIVEN by the %  uderHsgned that or Tuesday, the -Mb fmv ot February. 1911. at 1:00 P.M.. at f Palm Motors & HiirujH, 14".0 Cum Avenue, lllaleah, Florida. I Mie County, i the fottowliii: % %  • %  •'!! h. sold at } auction for towtna and storage charges: if.".:, Na-h ii'io Tag—ll> 4:;C1257, amount *! "' <•' %  J DKKA, INC I PALM MOT' il'.s & CAR ACE By: Bern.-iiin \ Miller Congress Building Miami, l-lorida 1/10-17 IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60-C 9907-F. ;.,.[.. IRES DIAZ QOMEZ, IMaintlff, FRANK OOMEZ, 1 lefenda..' NOTICE BY PUSLICAT.ON I'-| FRANK ii"M > 21 5 Wesl SSI %  -' Nl ^^ V irt JIN": YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai an A mend< d Coi nt for Dlvi •• ban !-.-• v i .. nd > ...I to sei e %  copy ol > our v:>.-\\ .>r m tlif pi atti rne> HiCORUE N Mac DON ELL. %  "•"! BIscayne Building, Miami, Florida, and til^ the original In the office of the .'lerk of the C t Court on or before • i da> of March, 19(1. In default ii which the Complaint arUI be taken ,. roni essed aga nsl DATED, al Miami, Dade County, Florida, tlih1st da> of February, A.H.. IM1 B. B LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court In and fi r i lade County. Floi Id I seal) Bj : K M I.Y.M.W, le,'Ut> Clerk. ; 3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 1J-* HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, detdrlng to engage in bu-ine.-s under th fictitious name of CRUISE INFORMATION CENTER ut 1110 duPont Building. Miami. I-11.. intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade "'""^ '"'"'^AMIKI.S. CX Sole Owner lll dul'on' I'-uildlng Miami. Florida NKM..I DUNN Attorne} for Samuel B. Fo 1111 Alnalej Bldg Miami. ]j LEGAL NOTICE ^K COUNTY JUDOfS COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PR03ATE. No. 51300-C IN Rl ^^Kri'ii RKOI.N' :P.. la^Bra-ed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creoi-o i Ai: Pel M.Ha> I'ISinl.oi i %  V-: i.-l Said You arc l .•• % % %  • i and reo preaeiii ai,\ %  l de fjoumv. and fl •then ime In then B in tlo i' > -' J 1 Dade Conn' %  •W %  dar monthfrom the date ol the first publication I. -•• ...' the M in will be ban •' I>,|.-'\ R hl.NV.ER Ijevy, Levin! Ii x 1420 N.B. 16:ird Sfeet North Miani r..-.i b I .10.1gNTHECIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOlClALCIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 320 IOH .^i >KOI>KY, PlaJntK Vf. 0AD1E BOK'ni.SK Y. Dafendair gOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tt): Mrs. Sadie Hokol.' > MtX'.iaiui Aver. Broi w ^j York. NY. KRK HEREHY NOTIFIED to tflpopy of xo'ir A.-.OT to the l>mlalnt for livorcfiled ai-'ain-' ^Plaintiff-' attorneys. BERNMILLER, Congresa Building IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 12434 PHILIP HI"' -LER and LENA HELLER, hiwife, I'lalllti: DAVID O. A EICHLER gad EICHLER, his wife, Defendants. .__^._ NOTICE TO APPEAR TO DAVID a A, EICHLER *.-.* Wyckofl .Wenue Waldwi. U. New .lersoy EICHLER (Mrs Dai id 0 A Elchler) v\ ..k .'! Avenue w.iMwi. u. New Jersey TOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai : %  imnlalnl to Foreclose thai Cfrtaln mortgagi recorded la Official Record ;.,., %  •, Public Record* ol !,,.!.. ( oui t) Flor da, encumbering l^.t 19, Block •'.. Second Addition to wi>r\vi"i|. LAKE, according to the Plat thereof, aa recorded In Plal Booh >• %  al Pi ge ". of tinPublic Records >f Dade County. Florida, hat been riled against you-, and yon are herebj r !" iUlred tO serve a cop} 01 your answer or other plendlnus on the Plaintiffs" attorne>s. Rerkell & Kwitney It22 N E. IM Street. North Miami Beaoh, Florida, and file the original thereof in the of lice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the bth dj,y of March. 1961. or a Decree Pro Confess* will he entered against you. lATF.l> at North Miami Reach Florida, this :".lst day of Januar>. 161. E. B. LKATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Iseal) B> : K M. t.YMAN. Deputy Clerk. 2/^-10-17-21 NOTICE TO CREO TORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51245-C IN RE: Estate of BEATRU K Rl >8S I teceased To All Creditors ind All Pi rsons Ha\ Ing Claims %  r l*en unds Againsi Sa I I -..ii.-: You, and each of S'ou, are I u<-tiii. • I .HI i required I II iIma and del mi •'w hl< ii y<> ,-ii her oi ; ou, maj have ag > estate of I1EATRI4 'i: R< '.-s decei • late of I Count} I lion, i leoi ie T Clark County Judge %  • i %  idi Count) an : : the aami office In the '< unts >' mrthouse In i iade 'oui i Florida, within i ralendai months from the date of th< iir.-i publication here ii B d or demands to contain the legal i"S drees of tl %  i laim int and to '.• swm to ami presented as aforesaid, or BO lie ill '..•• barred Hated Februarj i I, A D 1961. l.M'i'.A BELL, As Exeoutrli the i.i-i Will and Testament of BEATRICE ROSS Deceased. BKN I:S.-I:N Attorney for F^tecutrlx 1014 Sevuold Bldg.. Miami, hiii. 2 17 •_' 1. :' S-1C NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY c,ivi;\ that tlie undersigned, desiring to ehgai business under the fictiti ous name of lMiciNUti*" MEDICAL CENTER al corner of East 4th Awn". & %  Rasi 11 tit Street. Hial.-ali, Florida intend to register said name with the i"'erk of the circuit Court of Uide County, Florida. WAYNE S ROOERS MII.I.K'KNT F'.. ROfiRRe! NORMAN NASH BARBARA NAS'l JOSEPH II RITNICK DORIS BI'I'NU'K II Rl IBBRT KOLTN4 >\\' Attorney for Ropers and Wife, Na-h an i wife. Rudick and Wlf< :,2'< W Fkurler street Miami. Florida 2/17-21.fl i-l< NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NASSAU INFORMATION CENTER at 11to duPont Building, Miami, F i.. intends to register -aid na • %  with Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Da 1Coiiuty. Florida. S.\M('1"I, S. FOX Sol,(K\ ner llltl dul'oiv *-'.: Iding Miami. Fl >rl I I NEALJ Dl'NN Attoinev for Samuel 8. Fox Mil Ain-le> Bldg Miami. Fla. i 7 %  : 1-10-17 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY Ql\ tlie undersigned, de* linn to e i .. %  : the fictitious nan DONl'T Wl RL1 i M N M enth Ai • %  • %  r nald nan e wltl I Clerk of th< Cli '' i int}. Hoi i la. JIMSTAN, INC ]•:.:.. So th State Road S ;• %  %  Bo: Wesl Hoi i Bj i • I, n • [eld, Pr wl V tti I I i I j Rosenf leld, Seci I RE 4.SBECK .v FEtlERS neys :'••• I1MSTAN, INl' %  • Road Sei :• o Box 31 %  •A -• Hollj •.'.. Flo : IN THE COUNTY JUOoE 6 COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 51632 IN RE: Estate of HARRY GOLDSTEIN Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pers I Having Claims or Demands Agatnsl Bald Estate: You are hereby notified :.ni refl 'ed ;.> present any claims and lemanda which you may have against the !" tte .i HARRY OOLDSTEIN dec I Of Hade Countv. to the County Judges of Dade Coo and file the same in their offices m the Countv Courthouse in Dade bounty, Florida, within elghi IT months from the date of the first pubU ration hereof, .T the same ii' be barred. DOROTHY cm.l'N'AN KATHERINK COI DSTEIN A.Executrh es of I -of I i.i—v (inldsteln, I' i ea --.' iCHBREN & OOLDEN Attorne) 807 (ij Impia Ruildl | M ami 22, F %  • %  %  I i 2 1-10-17-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBT ., •i. .. |i n • IRIUUK iN INFl IRM %  %  %  TER at 1 B •"' t„ Intenls to re irt of NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICI is HEREBY GIVES that tie undersigned desiring to • gag* business under the fictitious na ; W.M.B M lloll" Station W M I". M W.M B.M Brondcnstlnj Station at i..,.i,County Intends t'. re names with the Clerk ol the Circuit J Court of 'a Ie I 'ounl -. Floi Ids r'LORiD* FA ST < '•' \SV BROADCAFTINO Cl >., INC a Fla '' SAM I Stl VER of p.Hot. Sliver, Pallot, Stern .v M Attorne* f..r Applicant :'.1T Blscaj ne Building : 17 54 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN tha the un Ii I signed de* i Ing t I i i business under the flctKioui i in ECONOMY CONTAINER MFC CO • %  .".04) N W 36th v-.*nue, Mian I to register n t with tl of the Ciicilit I "ourt id' I Mde i Florida. HENRY GIBSON Sole owner l,i:>\ A EPSTEIN Attoi ne) for Applicant 420 Lincoln Kotid 1 87, '-• ••. -IO-IT IN THE CQUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 51684. C IN RE: Estate D 2EI.LA ACNES BURNS I.. ceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All credluus and All Person Having Claims or Demands against Bald I State: You are hereby notified and "-ecul-ed to present an) claims and demands which you maj have aga nst the .-•'• of ZKLIJA AGNES BURNS de !.,.. ,.t Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade Countj file the .-.nee in their offices In the Count) Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eiiiht calendar month* from the date ol the first publication hereof, or tiesame tvlll be barred. SAM I. Sll.\'1SR, Vdmlnl Btrutor Pallot, Silver, rah.... Stern .<; Mint! Vttorne :17 Blscaj ne Build Vllami, Florl I • 2 10-17-81, /! 1 %  .-' VMl'Kf. S. I ner I ling • NKAI. J Dl'NN i • %  Sa in u e 1 S I' II Alnsle • : NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that tlie undersign 'd desl a to i (age in a upder th-fictltl .DONL'T WoRI*D al 10 • WTW. S-venth Avenue, Miami. Florida ind Intends to register said nai • a • Cleric of th.circuit Court ol Dade 'ounU Flo. Ida CONNIE JOY. INC, i 1341 N.w Seventh Ave. Miami, Florid i By: Bernard I.. Kaplan, President Atie-t Virginia R K MI M, Secretary REA8BECK AFEOERS Attorneys for Cotanie Joy, tno. ISM South Si-atv Bond Seven P.O. Box 31541 West HOII.IW.MHI. Mori la I -.-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that I the undersigned, desiring to engine In business under thfictitious name ol VEDEMAR ASSOCIATES at M68 P na Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Co rl >i D uJe Count i. Florida \ I:I:A HOR< iSNY. .: | %  ,i irtner MARGARET % % %  LDM 4.N, : b pa tner J( .UN D. K< IRMENI'Y, : partner .i.H.t'MAN >v OOLDSTEIN I i SI Miami. Fla. vt turne) toi Ri elstrants 1-10-17-81 %  nil NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV'F.N that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of inten I• %  r. % %  -resaid name with tne Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade %  r "'',AMi-,:i.s FOX Sole I % ner llto duPont Building Miami. Flori li NEALJ DUNN .;• Samuel S Fox liu AJnaley Bldg., Miami. Fto. 1 17,1 .-10-17 B U-N, 1K1, itherwlee a Decree oriu be entered against ^^ %  at Miami. ^^B 25ih day of .lanuary. l:'t>l. %  c I! LBATHERW *N ^ %  lerk of the 'urt %  B} K M l.\ MAN, i ., puty Clerk l S7, I 1-10-11 IN THE COUNTY JUOGESCOURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51521 C IN BE: Eatate of LENA I'lAMi IND Deceased. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditors and All Pers "iHaA Ing Claims or lvmunds Against Bald Estate: You are hereb> notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may h\e against the eatate of LENA DIAMOND deceased late ol Dade County. Florida, to the fount) Judges of Dude County, ami file tlisame in their ofTTcea in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Floi %  %  within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. BEN DIAMOND, Executor THEODORE FISHER Attorney 16l2Coiigre-s Building Miami :•.-, Florida IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAD= COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51686 B IN f" '" •• ••' CONRAD LANDBL* -M I i. as-.i NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All '" editors i I Ml Pers I Having Claims %  i %  an Is Ags Bald Estate: You are hereb.i notified and to presen* am i alms ind demands which >..u may ve aaainst • tate of •: CONRAD I. AN I >c.i •-M deceased N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PR03ATE No. 51577-6 RE Estate ol El'GBN E v\ C" >N D. % %  NOTICE TO CREDTCPS .. All Credll >rs and A HavInv Claln or i "eman Is Ag ilnsl Bald \ ou are hereb.i n til ed ind r^\i %  dem inds ha\ igali -. th IN To ,i 1 > IIIi "on-' Fl irida, to the Count* Judges ot Pule County, ind file the sane I their offices in the County Courthousn in Dade Countv, l-lorlda. within eight calendar months from the dute of the first p Mlcatlon hereof, or the same will be barred. PHILIP K lIW'KKRI.INf. Attorney IM1 ,i iPonl i'.' i ng Miami It, Florida 2'10-17-21. 3/3 %  o| Mia! e Countj Florida to tl Countj Judges ol Dade Co and file th.same In their ifftces In the Countv Courthouse in I adCounty, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date ol the flrat publication hereof or the same will be barred. JOAN D. COX H. JACK MlI.l.Ki: Attorney '11 lSiscavne Building Miami 82, Florida 2/3-10-17-24 (1 IS thr BEST' %  s ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATiON OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-4685



PAGE 1

Pat Page 12-C fJetnUti ncridHarj jj^yjebruary p St tr Ti Wi 'O Xc G. Ri D Ihr. in i i.ici Fiv utiv is I Led Yor berj pro Veal 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693 Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemeten and Mausoleum •/ J Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left a|TuJ. Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and 6nest Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same considered investigation and thought that you would devote to selecting insurance or making a will. Like them, you too will find so many reasons why beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice. I iw Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $150,000 Administered by The First National Bank of Miami, which acts as ittru-tee. this steadily increasing fund is the largest of its kind owned by any Jewi-h Cemetery in Florida. Everv cent idevoted to the upkeep and beautification of Mount Ncbo's grounds. To you this means owning a burial e-tate in surroundings that will al^av, be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection MOUNT NFBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED \* i,ether you u>e your own car or depend on public transportation. Mount Nebo is easily %  ccciiiblfl. MOlAT NFBO IS SO WOL-tSTfUSKED Miamiolde-t exclusively Jewi-li cemetery, has for years, been a place ol sola e, in-piratiou and btuty. BLRIAL ESTATES CANNOT BE TAXED Neither can they be t*\fc>\ for debt. Tfc*> are nonassessable, lien and judgment-proof. •'"'* K PtYF-POINT PLAN pivviicburul pi'tactioii for the entire family. It b cnVvjjve 4*>H acceptance

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:
February 17, 1961

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01672

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:
February 17, 1961

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01672

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
^PJMPjjhmmS
'Jewish Flor idlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ie 34 Number 7
Miami, Florida. Friday, February 17, 1961
Three Sections Price 2Jc
ban Due in Miami for Bond Inaugural
!,000 Delegates Slated
To Launch the Observance
Of Israel's Bar Mitzvah
Abba Eban. Minister of Education of the State of Israel, will inaug-
urate the 1961 campaign for Israel Bonds, it was announced Wednesday
by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organiza-
l(ii. Eban will be guest of honor at the 1961 inaugural conference
for Israel Bonds at the Fontaine-*----------------------------------------------
bleau hotel from Friday, Mar. 3 for increased economic achieve-
through Sunday. Mar. 5.
The Minister of Education, who
is also president of the Weiz-
mann Institute, was stationed in
the United States for many years
prior to his return to Israel in
1959. He served as Ambassador
to the United States and as Is-
rael's permanent representative
1o the UN.
Mrs. Eban. who is also coming to
the United States, will be the guest
of honor at the opening of the 1961
Women's Division campaign, which
will be held during the inaugural
conference at noon on Mar. 3.
The campaign to be launched at
the cference, Dr. Schwartz said.
ment.
"Our conference must provide
Continued on Page 7-A
ABBA fSAN
... guest of honor
SERVATIUS SEEKS ASSIST
Paqe 3-A
LAVON STRUGGLE EVDS Pooe 11-A
Report Golds Agrees
To Serve if Ben-Gurion
Can Form New Cabinet
JERUSALEM(JTA)Israel's Foreign Minister ('.! Commerce Minister Pinhas Sapir, two Mapai members of the Cabinet
: a ho have Keen refusing to serve in another Ben-Gurion Cabinet.
: rejiorted Tuesday as having reversed th;;r refusal, thus making il < er
lor David Ben-Gurion io form a new government under his premiership.
The two, reportedly, agreed re*----------------------------------~
luctantly only after close party'
Eichmann Lawyer Requests
Postponement of Opener
associates had warned
their refusal to serve
Cabinet may lead
them that
n the new
to the necessity
JERUSALEM(JTA >Dr Robert Servatius, German defense
lawyer for Adolf Eichmann, the Nazi war criminal who directed the mass
killing of 6.000,000 Jews in Europe during the Second World War. Tues- j
will be dedicated to the celebration day asked for a two-week postponement of the Eichmann trial which was i
of Israel's Bar Mitzvah anniversary. scheduled to begin here on Mar. 15.
as well as the tenth year of thej He said he was unable to com+-
Israel Bond drive. Since its incep-|pietc preparations for the trial and
tion in.,51. the Israel Bond cam- s|udv the voluminous evidence by
paiga>"kas raised more than $475 Mar J5 In acceding to the re-
million for the development of;ques| ,f,e Ministry
every phase of the country's econ- expected to extend
omy.
An important highlight of the
conference will be the world pre-
miere of the Italian-Israeli fashion
show at the Women's Division
luncheon. The show will feature
designs by leading Italian and Is-
raeli couturiers, using Israeli fab-
rics.
of Justice is
the postpone- '
ment until after the Passover holi-1
day. (
Mendel Scharf, the German-born
Israeli attorney who will act as a ;
consultant to Dr. Servatius on Is-
raeli court procedure and law. an-'
nounced that he had turned over |
his retainer for his work on the !
defense case to three Israeli insti
Stevenson Urges
Study of Soviet
Jewry's Status
WASHINGTON Stevenson, American Ambassador
to the United Nations, this week
i informed Sen. Kenneth Keating,
nf holding national elections which
neither the country nor the Mapai
Party could alford at this stage.
Having won Mrs. Meir and Mr.
Sapir, but unable still to over-
come the reluctance of the Pro-
gressive Party leaders to serve
in another Cabinet under his pre-
miership, Mr. Ben-Gurion con-
centrated on winning the Nation-
al Religious Party with a view to
forming a new government based
on a narrow coalition of his own
Mapai Party, the Arab parties
allied with Mapai, and the Na-
tional Religious Party. This coali-
tion would command a majority
of 67 out of the 120 votes in the
Knesset.
Mr. Ben-Gurion reportedly offer-
ed the National Religious Party
three Cabinet portfolios against the
two it held in the previous govern-
ment, appointment of a party mem-
|ber as Deputy Minister of Educa :
Stanford Frat
Determined
To Keep Jews
SAN FRANCISCO(JTA)-Offi-
ciers of the Stanford University
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega held
firmly this week to their refusal to
drop four Jewish student pledges
under threat from the national offi-
cers of revoking the chapter's char-
ter.
National leaders met with the
chapter officials at a closed door
meeting in Palto Alto but the meet-
ing ended with no change in the
position of either group.
in commenting on the purposes (utjons. They are the Institute of
New York Republican, that he .has i tion and concessions long sought by
of the forthcoming inaugural con-
ference, Dr. Schwartz emphasized
the significance ol Israel's Bar
Mitzvah year as the "springboard
Criminology at the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem; the Depart-
Continued on Page 8 A
World Conference Appeals
To Morocco on Liberties
NEW YORK(JTA)The World Conference of Jewish Organizations
appealed this week to the Moroccan government urging the removal of
the "restraints on the liberties" of the Jews in Morocco and "the
restoration to them of the freedoms enshrined in the United Nations
Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
A statement issued by the Con-*
ferenee on behalf of all Jewish or-
ganizations aftiliated with it reads:
"The World Conference of Jew-
ish Organizations, meeting in New
York, voices the anxious concern of
Jews throughout the world, at the
serious attacks by the police of
Casablanca against Moroccan Jews
in violation of their human rights
and liberties a> free and equal citi-
reques'cd the State Department to
carefully follow the plight of Jews
in the Soviet Union "with a view
to possible new initiatives in the
United Nations."
In a letter to the Senator, Mr.
Stevenson said he had heard re-
cent reports on persecution of Jews
in Russia and "has been shocked
and disturbed by such news.
"I am so new at my job here
that I do not feel in a position to
comment on your >uggcstions
' about new actions by the United
Nations," he wrote to Sen. Keat-
ing. "Racial discrimination in all
its forms is, of course, condemned
by the United Nations Charter and
, by the Declaration on Human
' Rights Much is being done by
the UN to deal with the problem."
the Religious group. Under his
proposals, the Ministry for Relig-
ious Affairs would be one of the
posts going to the junior partner in
the coalition.
The National Religious Party
was said Tuesday to be badly split
over the Ben-Gurion proposals and
subject to intense pressure from
Mapai to accept the ofler and trom
the right-wing Hcrut Party to re-
ject it. The conservatives within
the Religious Party and those now
in government posts were reported
in favor ol disregarding the I.avoti
afiair and of joining the proposed
new coalition. The leaders of the
Religious Kibbutz movement and
Continued on Page 7-A
sens.
"Coincident with the recent
Casablanca conference of certain
African states, hundreds of Jews,
man and women, of all ages and
avon young children, were indis-
criminately molested by the po-
lioa in the streets of Casablanca
and ware subjected to offensive
Comay Sees Rough Riding in Africa
interrogation, personal indignities
and physical maltreatment.
Though subsequently liberated,
large numbers of Jews were arbi-
trarily arrested and imprisoned
without charge, warrant, cause
or explanation. UNITED NATIONS(JTA)-"ls- the UN headquarters. Mr Comay
. j raeis position in the United Na- pointed out that the United Na-
neaedS8 and ^SdCmSSS tions now faces new tests and chal-' ons is now in a state of flux be-
Sen, ire inoefensftle and "annot \ lenges. and the road ahead is like-! cause of new African countries, the
in any resepct find fortification m [ fr to be rougher than HJMsbtw ^ im.o|vt.mcnt
Gerald E. Johnson, who rep-
resented the five-man high coun-
cil of the national office, ex-
plained that the national policy
was not to exclude Jews "if they
embrace the Christian faith."
Ha said the national council
would study the situation and de-
cide what action should be taken
on the ultimatum.
Michael Kavanaugh, president
of the chapter, reiterated an earl-
ier policy statement of the chapter
that it had the right to choose its
own members without regard to
race, color or religion.
He was vigorously supported by
William Craig. Stanford dean ol
men. and California State Atty.
Gen. Stanley Mosk. who suggested
that the chapter go into the courts
to sustain its position. He also
asked other California college of-
ficials to determine what their
Continued on Page 11-A
measure of national security.
They have caused widespread dis-
may among the Jewish population
of Morocco and unhappily must
tend to incite ill feeling between
Moslems and Jews, a development
Continued on Page 9-A
for several years," Ambassador
Michael S. Comay. head of the Is-
rael delegation to the United Na-
tions, declared here this week.
Addressing 500 participants in
the annual Seminar of the Zionist
Organization of America, held at
Soviet attack on the present UN
structure,
the UN in the Congo.
"The rapidly changing United
Nations holds for Israel both op-
portunities and dangers," Am-
bassador Comay stated. "On the
one hand, the United Nations is
the world's meeting place, and
we must there foster our rela-
tionships both with our tradi-
tional friends and with the new
friends we have made in Asia
and Africa. On the other hand,
there are many signs that the
Arab states want to develop a
new diplomatic offensive at the
United Nations against Israel,
and to drag the so-called Pales-
Continued on Page 16 A


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Friday. February 17, ]9fj
J.
Prof. Heschel to Give Friedland Lecture
At Convocation Honoring Sec. Goldberg
Prof Abraham Joshua Heschi-1.
i lernationally-fcpowrj scholar, au-
thor and lecturer, will deliver the
nd annual Si nw I Fnedland
Lector* al Mm convocation which
i11 't .-! Thi logical Seminary
ci America will hold to honor U.S.
etary of L< r AH mr J Gold-
at Terr;..-. Emanu-El on Mon-
day, Fab ::
The lecture series was inaugu-
' ...:. the sp
.-, : Samuel Friedland, civic
ad philanthropic leader, as a
meant of interpreting the ethical
precepti cf Juan
Prof. Heschel, who will speak
en "The Moral Challenge to the
American Community," was one
: the keynote speakers at a
White House conference on chil-
cren in i960, and another on the
iged earlier this year.
PROr. HESCHIl
brew scholar.-. Prof. Heschel was
born in Warsaw. At the age of 20,
Eescendan; oi a long line of He- he left Warsaw for the University
C J A Leaders Will View Aged Home
A tour ol the Jewish Home for
ill be conducted by
Combined Jewish Appeal leaders
; oi local bus-
ii -. ssmen witl th< rk of this im-
I ency.
: the
i
c annul
n Sun-
* Mar. !
15'.' NE 52 nspection
i
- -;scii ; s number of re-
s.es's '-'. \ i a-s to learn
mere about -* o'ecrems of re-
-iz ration '--' ;e.-. sn senior cit-
izens, arrangements have been
made for Chaikin's workers to
visit the modern facilities.
They will ?ce the Jewish Voca-
tional Service W rkshop. ho-pital
. therapy rot m> Li.
sion and hai
iving quai i -
;osh< i
" I
...
I
Ri .
far 5 j

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oi Berlin, where ir f.\e years he
acquired the decree ol Doctor of
Philosophy. Two year.- later, he
published in German his firs: ma-
jor work. "Maimomdes." which
was iollowed by another volume,
Die Prophetic '" These books es-
tablished his reputation as a rank-
ing Jewish scholar
.More recently, his major wort
in two volumes, Man is Not
Alone, and -'God in Search of
Man." was acclaim r its pro-
ami creative approach to re-
ligious philosophy and i;> distin-
guished literary gtj I
Prof. Heschel taught in Berlin
and in War.-aw until 1939. when he
moved to London and ,-oon olab-
lished the Institute lor Jewish
Learning, a center ior prominent
Jewish scholars. He came to the
United States in 1940 and. for five
years, until he joined the Seminary
faculty, was associate professor of
Philosophy and Rabbinics at He-
brew Union College in Cincinnati,
Ohio. i
Two new works by Prof. Heschel,'
"The Idea of Mosaic Revelation in!
Jewish His:or.V and "The Pro-
phets of Israel." are scheduled for
early publication.
At the convocation, the Herbert
H. Lehman Medal of the Semi-
IMry will be conferred upon Sec-
retary of Labor Goldberg for ;
his long service "in the cause of
industrial peace" through appli-
cation of "these principles of
morality and ethics that render
the relations among men peace-
ful and hu.r,ar.e. '
Some 1.501 pers .'.I attend
the convocatio
:
-
take :
I) i is J
Youin Will
Be Debate Topic
"Are W Coddlinf ( ar Youth?"
will be thi sul <<" Oi an o-kti dU-
cussion and debati Tuesday
evening at Btth Torah religious
school.
The discussion will be held in
conjunction with a course on "Re-
ligion and Psychiatry" by Rabbi
Max Lipschitz, which i< scheduled
regularly the third Tuesday of
each month at Be:h Torah
The subject was recently consid-
ered by Rabbi Lipschitz during a
sermon at Sabbath services.
Bernard Mandtlbaum. chancellor
;nd provost, respectively of the
Seminary, will confer the medal.
Othcr> who will participate in the
pre cram are Dr Irving Lehrman.
spiritual leader ol the temple, and
Dr Max Ar. viCC chancellor of
the S< mini ry. j
Fo!i< wing the convocation, a din-
ner wil b< bi id a; Miami Beach
Audttoriun ill honor of four na-
Jewisb leaders,
who will bi i :"ar their "distinc-
tive and continuing service :o the
community .: large, thus perpetu-
ating : i tradition of in-
volve:- concern for. the
well-to al nen,'*
Thi gues oi 'nor are David A
Cr II, Q.( u Toronto, a member
cf the Cam dian Senate. Joseph A.
iDarofl. oi Philadelphia; Harry
Gottlieb, of Fi-11 River. Mass ; ar.d
Sidney -R. ftabb, (f Boston. Long
prominent in Ins] and national
communal affairs, each will re-
ceive the SerntMfry'c Nati mat Com.
nuinity Servici Award, a mounted
bronze plaqui which att<
recipient'.- ftfii participation in cm
ic and philanthropic endeavori
Samuel H. Daroff, of PhilaW
phia. is general chairman
day's activitM -
MONTHLY
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eRJ
Fridorf. February 17. 1961
vJenifi HorkUsun
P3J3 3-A
Servatius Asks Israel Assist in Costs
fl| -
JKRl'SAIFV r7.\'Dr. Robert Servatius. the N attorney suitable Israeli craft was avail-
whet will direct ;.-._ gal defense in the trial of Nazi Adolf Eichmann, able, the decision was made to
-.esias for the
Asserting tha' la* $2).000 sum (
forces and ey> ;->< allocated to''he trial in Jerusalem -jn
hinfc by the Israel government |He sa'd he reserved tha
Israel th-., i >k to pay the costs of transportation of overseas wit- jbduct him by air The search and Guardia.
fact the long-sought Nasl rraster
murderer.
Among the doc'--- >f testi-
mony to be offer > Eich-
mar.r. will be B m > the sis-
ter of former New York Mayor La
derman. .
Mr. Schnei lerm m loca "
Glueck on bis
Israelis tha
was alive. The Isr leli ml
requested and i v of
Mrs Gluecks memorandum.
woadd not be enough to cover such
witnesses' expense?, he asked for
i reply 'in princ.ple" without indi-
eatfcK the number of witnesses he
planned to hav\> bru^ht to Israel.
The attorney pointed out that
Wet Germany paid such ex-
penses for trials against Nazis
in that country and that this in-
cluded such costs for Israelis
who came to West Germany to
testify. The government's reply
was expected within a few days.
Dr. Servatius said he hoped to
be ready for the starting date of
Mar 15.
right to
seek a brief postponement in case
he was not ready for the date.
Publication of the first chapter of
i a book by Moshe Pearimann, on
I leave as special press advisor to
the Prime Minister's office, on the
I \dolf Eichmann slezure revealed
his week that the original idea
had been to bring the Nazi to Israel
by ship.
in Pearlmann's account, as it ap-
peared in Davar. one of Israel's
leading newspapers, the plans
called for picking up Eichmann on
the La Plata river, but when no
capture of Eichmann were organ-
;zed in Tel Aviv, carried out under
the supervision of three Israelis
with the help of six other Sephardi
Jews of Balkan origin, whose na-
tionalities were not disclosed.
The definite tip on Eichmann's
whereabouts came from a South
American Jew who was not
known to Naxis in Argentina as
a Jew and who gained their con-
fidence. According to Pearl-
mann's account, the Nazis told
the undercover Jew that Eich-
mann's "widow" had married a
"Clement" and was living in
Buenos Aires with Eichmann's
children. Careful investigation
disclosed that Clement was in
Problems of Middle Age to be Discussed
At Albert Einstein College Symposium
AITTIOX
MEAN S
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We wool Real tsia't to sell at Public
Auction. We pay jH ade"'jing costs.
Competitive bidd ~g b- "gs 'op value.
Miami Rl Eitat* Exchange Inc.
40$ Dade Comrra-waj'th Bldg
A symposium on "The Middle
YearsProblems and Promise for
the Future" will be presented at
the annual Miami Beach reception
of the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine on Sunday at the Ameri-
cana hotel.
Dr. Marcus D. Kogel, dean of the
medical college, and Dr. Leo M.
Davidoff, chairman of its depart-
ment of neurological surgery'- will
discuss the promising advances of
medicine as they relate to the years
after 50
Dr. Davidoff is the subject of
*n article appearing in the cur-
rent issue of Harper's Magazine.
Entitled "Surgery for Strokes"
the article reports on en opera-
tion devised by Dr. Davidoff for
removing a blood clot from the
brain. Until now, the author
states, "attempts at treatment,
whether by surgery or otherwise,
have boon regarded generally as
alJ but useless. But, because of
the work of Or. Davidoff, among
others, some success has been
won."
Mrs. Gemma La Guardia Glueck.
80. now living in New York, wrote
a 90-page account of her experi-
ences in Ravensbruck concentra
tion camp and her life in pre-Nazi
Budapest with her Jewish husband.
Mrs. Glueck is an Episcopalian and
was born in New York.
Her story was brought to public
notice as a result ot a memoran-
dum written about her to Eich-
mann by Eberhardt von Thadden
an "expert" on Jewish affairs in
the Nazi German Foreign Office.
In this memorandum written to
Eichmann and dated June 6. 1944.
von Thadden wrote:
"It has been requested that,
because of the position of her bro-
ther, Frau Glueck not be sent
with a mass transport to the
Eastern territories, but rather be
held in a special camp in the
Reich or in Hungary in order to
| be available for eventual politi-
| cal use."
This memorandum turned up re-
cently in the Yad v'Shera archives
and was shown to Samuel Schnei-
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieves Paio
New York, N.Y.( Special)-For tho 1
first time science has found a new l
healing substance with the aaton-;
ishing ability to shrink hemor-i
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve painwithout surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all result*
were so thorough that sufferer*
made astonishing statements hkej
"Piles have ceased tj bo a>
problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*l -discovery
of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is n w available
in suppository or ointment form
under the name Preparation (i*.
At all drug counters.
"Two thirds of the survivors suf-
fered no residual effects," the
article continues. "Of M
Off. ICO DAVIOOfF
that they were able to lead useful
lives."
Jack D. Weiler. chairman of the
board of overseers of the college j
of medicine, and Laurence A.
Tisch. an overseer, are co-chairmen
Of the event. Associate chairmen
are William Brandt. George Fran-
kel, Mortimer May and Herbert
Sadkin.
In announcing the symposium,
Weiler said: "Maintaining the
health of our over-50 group is one
of the most compelling medical
problems of our time. Medical
progress has licked many of the
Moderate i diseases of childhood and length-
ened our life expectancy by 23
1900. Our population.
THE JEWISH HOrVAE
FOR THE AGED
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All your furniture, clothing,
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All proceeds go toward* support of
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year* since
as a result, now contains a larger
percentage of people over 50 than
ever before. This symposium will
be of special interest to those of
US who are already In the middle
years.
The reception will, in addition.
have as it's juesi speaker George
Alpert. ch of the national
pm< fui i of the college
and president if the New York.
Now Have:- and Hartford Railroad.
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Complete and Dependable 7Hle Service
Musical Comedy Singers
Surfside Music Society will pre-
sent the University of Miami Musi-
cal Comedy Singers on Monday
evening in the Malayan Lounge of
the Singapore hotel in a program
featuring "Most Sappy Fella" and
"Fledermaus. The condensed
version of the two musical come-
dies will include a cast of students
trained by Ladislao V'aida at the
University.
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Fcge 4-A
+Jmisfi ftork/iar
Friday. February 17, 1961
Jewish Floridian
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Nat
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OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-46C5 '
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
.>- in MM *39S *'" '"'
PRED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
1IO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor

. I\lWi.-h.-.W**v Pi '.v -> I -:! Tt'i- '' i-l> l-'l..n.li.in-
\ ii"-'"^.C. Sixth S'-.-'-t. Miami 1. Florin*
iSfea^ri:uV roaias* Paid at Stlami. Florida *
The Jewish Floridian h.is absorbed the Jewish Unit" and
t.ie Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seve" Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide JNW|
"SaWlca.' NB< 'n>l EdirViai-'A\sK'?- ArWrttafr 'Ajsn\ ot
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
i. u r. Id tan do** not guarantee thi Kaahruth
of th. handls* advertised In lt column*
during th* week
by IEO MINDLIN
i.
ISRAEL Bl'REAl'
202 Bon Yehuda TV. Aviv. Israel
P \Y U. BINDER Correspondent
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year $.500 Three Years $10 00
Volume 34 Number 7
Friday, February 17. 1961
1 Adar 5721
Mr. Eban Returns Here
It is something like two veers ceo the?
dealer Miami bid Abba Eban farewell. He
v.: s retiring from his res: as Israel Ambassador
1o the United States and United Nations: he
v.; s returning to his homeland.
Since then, much that is fearful and much
I is hopeful took plare luring 'he ?:mp!e
course of human events occurrences marked
'.he settina down cf many words and opin-
s in these columns.
And, all along, there lurked the happy
en icipation that the occasion would not be
for off before Mr. Eban's return was heralded
here. Now, the occasion has arrived.
As Israel's Minister of Education, a post for
v.-om the man seemed made, this sonorous
zisczate of his nation's revival in our time will
be greeted Mar. 3 to 5 when the national Israel
Bend inaugural once again takes place on
Miami Beach.
Mr. Eban is a welcome visitor. He is one
ci our community's favorite people. During his
decade of tenure as Israels Ambassador here.
G: eater Miami came to look upon him as a
virtual commuter so frequent were his comings
end goings, both for business and weekend-
hiief "vacations' from his arduous labors in
Washington and New York.
There is little doubt that Mr. Eban is one
cf American Jewry's favorite Israeli spokesmen,
cs well. Who has failed to respond to the
musical magic of his prose-talks, the lyric soar-
ing of his phrases, the biting satire of his attack,
the impassioned defense of his historic view of
Israel's renaissance?
On the occasion of the Israel Bond inaug-
ural, he will be brinqing us a new and vital
message from his government and his people.
In this sense, the purpose ot his return to Israel
tome two years aqo has now been fulfilled.
As his nation's advocate. Mr. Eban no
longer feels the distance that divided him in
Washington from Jerusalem. An Israeli in word
; d deed, the report he brings us should prove
even more effective than ever before.
Correcting View ot Israel
David Ben-Gurion's departure from the
helm of the Israel Government, a* suspected in
these columns seveial weeks ago, has been
c::ef indeed.
For all intents and purposes, the "security
affair" that brought him into public grips with
? nhas Lavon is now over. The American Jew-
ish community would certainly hope to hear no
more cbout it.
Bombarded : we have been with
i:".es cbout the Ben-Gurion Lavon split, we
v. ere denied the prh : an ex] Hon.
?.'ever accorded the wherewithal of under-
H anding, it was expected o: us that we should
tcept the struaaie on its face a strugqle that
forced Mr. Ben-Gurion's resignation and brought
down the Israel Government
But the history of all diplomacies and this
must include Israel B assures us that we will
most certainly hear more of the affair at some
future date. National scandals have a habit
oi returning home.
Be that as D may, some good did come of
all the sound and fury. The prospect of its
leaders in internecine struggle somehow added
to the correction cf a distorted American Jewish
view of the Israeli scene. Golda Metis re-
fusal, until several days ago, to serve in a
new Ben-Gurion cabinet emphasizes this even
further than the Prime Minister's vitriolic ex-
change with Lavon.
There is more in Israel's strugqle today
than the Arab component. There is the struggle
oi people, with all their aspirations and imper-
fections, to forge a free nation. And that takes
anguish at home, as well as abroad, against a
background never entirely painted of sweet-
ness and light.
j_____ ...... \
JUSTICE |
RESTING AT HER FEET
Observing Brotherhood
Greater Miami will this weekend join the
nation in celebration of Brotherhood Week. (See
Sec. C.) The observance runs from Feb. 19 to 26.
Many are the testaments written to the
concept of brotherhood. The frequency with
which they appear occasionally tends to dull
their meaning.
But in a world singularly marked by strife
and dissension, much of which easily traces its
roots to racial and religious bigotry, brother-
hood can never be emphasized too strongly.
The implicit faith that man must have in
his fellow-man is the only starting place for
understanding if humanity at large can be
expected to survive.
At a time in our history when phenomenal
sources of energy are beinq distilied from the
most elemental force of nature the atom
and when the human imagination now brings
wings of our fancy into space and far be-
yond the stars, there is little alternative for us
but to relieve ourselves from ancient preiuc
These are prejudices dividing Jew and
Christian, white and colored, national and
tional. They can have no place in a world
where revolutionary chanqes seem everywhere
apparent where men's new creative Ultelli-
..ce and nuclear cunning may as easily be
- destructive inelliger.ee if the ideals of bro-
thood do not prev
Racial and religious bigotry is as out-
moded as the Model T. The observance oi 3io-
therhood Week emphasizes this beyond ques-
tion. Let us learn the lesson well by dedicating
ourselves to brotherhood's ultimate piinciples.
'Confirmation' of the Bible
When Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of the
Hebrew Union College, and a renowned archae-
ologist, unearthed King Solomon's Mines, he is
reported to have denied any credit in the dis-
covery.
Apocraphyl telling of the story has it that
Dr. Glueck merely acknowledged his indebted-
ness to the Bible, in whose geographic details
he laid implicit faith.
A Hebrew University team last week un-
covered the remains of an ancient Israelite town
at Ein Gedi, which once again fully confirms the
reliability of Biblical accounts.
A shortcut to modern Israel's technologic,
industrial and social revival may perhaps lie
in a final acceptance of the Bible as a key to
the riches of this ancient land of milk and honey.
All that would be left is the digging.
JJNHAPPY reports seem to
indicate that the two Jew
ish members of the Dade Coun
ty School Board, are hav&ig ,
difficult time of itV"4s)ujpS..
servers, long interestdsVin tl |
workings of this body, feel that
the other five members of the
-hotirfl'huvrjijrned lntoJ an 1,
movable force against thei
These observers declare thu:
the board no longer, discu-
questiohs on the basis of merit but with an eye. instead, toward iru
trating any recommendation that may come from the seat of M
Anna Brenner Meyers or Jack Cordon. The recent discussions relai
I.) the House I'nAmerican Activities Committee film emphasize
sectarian division in tragic proportion.
In the first instance, the film plunged the board into an atmos-
phere of hostility. One visitor at a board meeting, a self-confr |
'Georgia boy." rose to deliver a polemic against opponents 0'.
film, which patriotically harked back to the days of his COOnbal -
on Guadalcanal and concluded With a rhetorical question: "Whal
they (the opponent-' b.....nig about?" Declared thu Cicero pnS
I; th. y don'i like it. lei them go hack to Russia ."
"Georgia boy" was met with a mesmerized burst of rhythmii
plause by the delighted audience. It's sad thai Dr. Joe Hall, sue
tendent of schools, found nothing undesirable in the vile langi
that the board, generally, failed to remind visil oi" the neei
respect during its deliberations.
At the conclusion ot the meeting, knot< of excited in :
.red around Arthur Atkinson, Republican candidate whom '
Gordon defeated in the receni election, to declare: "We'll show
wiio's running tins country "
TN MINUTES ARE NO MINUTES AT ALL
IT IS CLEAR that "them" meant Miami attorney Howard Dix<
the Florida Civil Liberties Union, who charged the House UnA
ican Activities Committee film with insidious editing for the pun
of distorting the true pattern of events which the film chronicles,
the school board's two Jewish members.
Gordon and Mrs. Meyers are, of course, reviled for their lib'
affiliations principally as an aspect of being Jewish. This k::
identification, classic in the bigots primer, received added inn
following the appearance before the board of Rabbi William Sai.
director of the Southeast region of the Union of American He
Congregations, in a supporting blast at the film's alleged failure to
give an honest picture of presumably spontaneous student demo:
tions against the methods of the House UnAmerican Activities I
mittee.
Still to be determined is the validity of the charge although th.'
Dade County School Board authorized with alacrity the showing ol
film. In this regard, the stated reservations of Mrs. Meyers. .
at an earlier hearing on the basis of the storm of national distent ion
to which the film is heir, led to a voice-vote recommendation
the board study the situation prior to rendering its approval
minutes of these proceedings incorporate not a single word about tl
study motion. Posted at the next meeting, they were neither
lenged nor opposed as written and the board overwhelming,
firmed the right of the film to be shown in the Dade county scho
Long-time observers find this increasingly symptomatic of
board methods, with some .declaring that it is impossible to deteri
the nature of past board business because the minutes are incon
at best and maliciously edited at worst.
THE DILEMMA Of THE SINCERE LIBERAL
THE HOUSE I'nAmerican Activities Committee film poses a co:i
problem. There is no question that Congress has the now
launch investigations into any matter within its purview. But
is also no question about the purpose of such investigations -
gathering of information as a storehouse for subsequent legist
recommendations. The power is implicit in this need. Beyond the
need, however, does the power remain a continuing and inviolate tl
One of the saddest developments in our time is the tendent
Use and Senate committees to launch investigations into a vai
of matters, the nature of which can not possibly be rationalized o
basis of ultimate legislative business. The tragedy here lies
character of these inquiries. In effect, they are trial by new
with persons involved frequently ruined profession ally whethei
or not and. what is worse, being denied the opportunity to i I
r accusers as obtains In a court of law.
The House rnAmeru.in Activities CommitteS should be Bi
honest occasion to Investigate Communist activity in the '
States provided it heeds the ultimate investigative purpose
- has not always been the case I good |i ll of criticism diVi
ist the committee emerges from time to time. Accordu
.en's of the film now shown In Dade county schools, the H
I) implies that all critics 0f its inquiries are either CommUl
Communist-dominated.
For the sincere liberal who holds Communism in contempt
lemma is a huge one. How does he divorce himself from
lious "conclusion" even as he voices hU own objection to
H Hise Committee's violation of its power'.' How la he to be I
nizabl) distinguished from those critics of the film who attack
in the film s alleged inequities who maliciously oppose all I
licated against Communist success?
THE CHEATER VALOR Of SILENCE
yHE ATMOSPHERE surrounding the Dade County School B<
' : made such distinctions an impossibility. The i
the liberal in the land may have returned with the Kenned)
Stration, but it is far from filtering down to the backWOOdl Ul
Miami if recent trends in Iocs! newspaper and television rep
Indicate things to come
That the two Jewish members of the school board have it doubly
dilfficult is an unhappy occurrence. Defeated candidate Atk
in on recent meetings as a visitor, has already launched his can
tor the next election and presumably on the same platform of
innuendo. Indeed, much of Dade county Jewry, in his many suppoi
e>es. may very' well be suspect for its contribution to the Gunlon
victory.
Out of this dilemma there is no emerging, except by a continued
and honest espousal of worthy principles. But, in the proces
would seem advisable that not all of us make ourselves heard at i
What, for example, did the plea of the LAHC director COOtribul
the school boards ultimate action except an enhancement ot
suspicion in which the board's two Jewish members already find them-
selves simply because they are Jews?
It is for them to speak out in the future as speak they must.
And it is for the community to know that the Dade County School
Board, m the past hampered by ignorance and incompcte:" uV
sicker than ever.
-


iBHIH

Friday. February 17. 1961
+Jmist>ncridiain
Pcge 5-A
}
Agency's New Exec Sees Service as Main Rule
"A community that lacks health r
and welfare,, services, or- doesn't ..
adequately support them, fails in
its responsibilities to its fellow-
. citizens," declared Leon D. Fisher
iwre Wednesday.
I 'Fisher is the new executive di-
rector of Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, who succeeds Al-
bert Comanor, previous executive
for ten years and now a member
of the graduate faculty in commu-
nity organization at Rutgers Uni-
' jrersity.
: "What is worse," Fisher said,
"a failure of this sort creates social
problems which ultimately become
community-wide. It increases the
potential for problems such as
family breakdown, delinquency and
many others."
Fisher, who will be honored
Friday afternoon at reception
in the homo of Mrs. Loo Acker-
man, 1384 SW 18th st., Miami,
with many of Greater Miami's
top agency officials and leaders
present, arrived from Ft. Wayne,
Ind., where he headed the Fam-
ily and Children* Service there
from October, 195* until last
month.
Fisher feels that Jewish Family
and Childrens Service in Miami
bas an enviable reputation both
regionally and nationally. Its ex-
tremely high qualitative standards
of professional practice are beyond
question," he said. "In addition,
it has a sound administration and
an active and responsibly-oriented
board of directors."
Hate Material
Hits Little Rock
LITTLE ROCK. Ark. (JTA
The distribution of an anti-Semitic
newspaper attacking President
Kennedy for naming two Jews to
his Cabinet prompted the Arkan-
gas House this week to revitalize
i resolution which makes it man-
datory that such material be ap-
proved by the House clerk before
it can be distributed in the cham-
ber.
The two inside pages of the four-
page tabloid-sized publication, list-
ing itself as the official organ ol
the Notional States' Rights Party,
were devoted to anti-Jewish quota-
tions irom various sources, includ-
ing German ones.
Mrs. E. K Bishop, of North Little
Rock, desccribing herself as na-
tional vice chairman of the party,
said she had distributed copies to
the House.
Adult Courses
At Beth Sholom
Adult Studies program of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom opened recently,
according to an announcement by
Mrs. David Muskat. chairman of
the program.
Classes in "Liturgical Hebrew,"
Elementary Hebrew." -Interme-
diate Hebrew," "The Prophets"
and "story of Judaism" are being
offered during the first period.
The second period is devoted to
courses in "Comparative Religion"
and "Jewish Martyrology." Ses-
sions are planned to cover 15 weeks
three semesters of five weeks
each.
Instructors include Rabbi Leon
Kronish. spiritual leader of Beth
Sholom: Herbert C. Bloom, educa-
tion director; and Miss Nettie Gold-
stein, Mrs Edith Geigcr, and Mar-
tin Liebowit/.
Rummage Sale Wednesday
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
hold a rummage sale at Stevens
Market. NW 62nd St., on Wednes-
day. In charge of arrangements
for pickup are noble grand Eva
Taub and vice grand Beatrice
Rothstejn.
PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS
Hl-.Ul
ior !
Dlir t f'H ,11'f -'
: helping to
for you and
rour bride
NAT G A N S
J200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
Phones FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981
LiON FISHER
. .. community service
To highlight his point, the Miami
agency. executive said that "with-
out exception every survey of JFCS
has empahsized the organization's
> quality, including studies by the
Child Welfare League of America,
and others."
This makes taking over the new
post relatively easy, Fisher sug-
gested. "At least it's very encour-
aging that the agency's major
problems revolve around financ-
ing, not its programs or methods
of operation."
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a participating agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and United Fund of Dade
County.
With respect to financing. Fish-
or feels that South Florida has a
singular financing characteristic:
"Where there is heavy industry,
there art large corporate cam-
paign gifts, which constitute
some 60 percent of a federation
fund campaign dollar. But in
this community, there is *n in-
creasing dependence upon smal-
ler business and the individual.
"This means that the individu-
al's otherwise regular share of 40
percent of a campaign's responsi-
bility shifts to perhaps 80 percent
or higher."
While in Fisher's view the indi-
vidual here gives proportionately
more than elsewhere in the coun-
try, "it is still far from easy for
him to make up the deficit result-
ing from the lack of large corpo-
rate gifts."
The new JFCS executive quickly
qualified these observations with
the remark that "they come from
someone who has been here for
only a brief time." But on the
function of social services general-
ly, he made no qualification for
his beliefs:
"The only rationale for an ag-
ency's existence is that it must
continue to serve effectively the
greatest number of people for
the greatest good. For this rea-
son, an agency must be alert,
flexible and sensitive to chang-
ing community needs."
Fisher, who is married, has one
son. Richard, 15. His family won't
arrive here from Ft. Wayne uitit
June, after Richard's high sc idoI
semester is over.
A graduate of the City Colege
of New York with a BSS degres in
1938, and of the University of Pitts-
burgh School of Applied Social
Sciences, where he received a
Master's degree in 1941, Fi ler
reminisced:
"There is something almost pre-
destined about the fact that my
first supervisor in a professi r.al
capacity was Albert Comanor, no
then headed the Jewish Social sir-
vice Bureau of Pittsburgh."
Fisher has also been a psychi*
atric case worker for the (_ -.1-
dren's Courts of New York (1.-12-
44), director of the Court Depart-
ment of the Jewish Board of Giijfl-
ians of New York (1944-45), area
director for the Joint Distribt >n
Committee in Salsburg, Aust a
11946-47), director for Italy of Hiai
(1947-48), and executive secretary
of a non-sectarian family age icy
in Tarenton, Pa. (1951-56), | >r
to accepting his last post in Ft.
Wayne.
His immediate goal with Je ;h
Family and Children's Scrvie of
Miami? "To maintain and fur her
the present level of professi 1
practice at this excellent agency."
:........
:./.: ?,....-.

Lot A
DADE FEDERAL
Savings Account
PASSBOOK
Be Your Passport
to FUN and
SECURITY...
It isn't too soon to think about that dream
vacation you have always wanted. A
systematic savings program is your surest
and quickest way to make it come true.
And, it isn't too early or too late to think
about future security. There's nothing finer
than knowing you have funds available
when you need them most.
Whatever your purpose Now is the
time to act. Open your Dade Federal
Insured Savings Account soon. You'll be
glad you did!
Current Dividend Rate on Savings
%
PER ANNUM
Dade Federal Savings ac-
counts are Insured to $10,000
by an agency of the Federal
Government.
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED
160 MILLION DOLLARS
MAIN OFHCf
FLAGLER at FIRST
^rat wmbswrwin.. as
5 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
Allopottoh Branch North Miomi Branch Tamiomi Branch Edison Center Branch
>T MOO NW. 36th St. 12370 NW. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. 5800 NW. 7th Ave.


Poge 6-A
vJenist ifrricfiaw
Fridoy. February 17, J?fj
i
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I
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P
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01
II
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oi
ic
th
oi
tii
ar
ac
fa
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th
th
a
Zi
re
al:
ra
e c~n hit a million on Feb. 23 if your divisions will cover
el] theft cards," says CJA campaign chairman Joseph M. Lip-
tc- light al Monday's first report meetinc of CJA leadership.
Seated ere Scm A. Goldman, drugs: and George Sega, Bay
Harbor. Standing are Henry Gilbert, insurance; Morton Rus-
t~z.< real estate; Oscar Zeltzer, Miami; Ernest Janis, construc-
tion; and Robert Russell, manufacturing and transportation.
I ivisioa chairmen make preparations ior CJA's "SI Million
I cy cr. Feb. 23 at CJA headquarters. Seated (left to right) are
He ward Miller, accountants; Robert Traurig, lawyers; Ed Stern,
general solicitation; Ky Riias, finance; and Jack Katzman,
Miami Beach. Standing Cleft to right) are Morris Simon. Coral
Gables: Marvin Goldman, sundries; Sidney King, Surfside;
Jerry Mask :ccd and hotels; end Aaron Farr, miscellcneous
uervioM.
3 each Planning Arts Festival
superintendent of schools and organization* are in-
r< .. .-, of Miami Beach. VIted w ^ children, teen-ager*
r v:na! ^ adult, me to exhibit There
*.....S2S h > ^ registration fee or charge to
I ( ompletea. and
anki an ceing readied for
.' --
y. many s*
eventi hi been >che.Ju!ed
! g f< stival, among
art exhibil ar.d
1 t show st Oceai Fi ol Audi-
tl 19 tO 21
ants, the-
atre and dar.ct- pres>< art
.. r I the festival
li .
Entries from individuals, groups.
All-Star Show Sunday
Top act> from show business will
hour show in behalf
of the Miami Beach Police and
Firemen's Benevolent Assn. Sun-
ay nigh: Miami Beach Con-
vention Kail. Detective George
Green is chairman of the all-star
show Master of ceremonies is
Joey Adams, president of AGVA
and noted tv performer.
Announce Wag To Help
Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities
Without Discomfort
New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to
drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve
congestion and its painful pressure
Million Mark Nearing for UAppeal
DADE LEADERS SPEARHEAD DRIVE Peoe **
Combined Jewish Appeal will
seek to reach a midway mark of
SI million dollars in pledges by
Feb. 23. and thus maintain the one-
month lead alreadj established in
the 1961 campai)
Encouraged by reports turned in
at the first CJA ship report
meeting Mondaj afternoon, divi-
sion chairmen led to ad-
vance the ri -' :ime-
table and set 23 as their U
Million Dollar Da}
Campaign chairman Joseph M.
Lipton pointed out this week that
the 1961 campaign is one of the
earliest starters in CJA his-
tory. It officially opened last De-
cember 20, and has every chance
of being completed far in ad-
vance of the contemplated clos-
ing date if the tempo of activity
can be sustained.
Our campaign is one month
ahead of las: year's total at this
point, and. card for car;, our pledge
totals are running about 10 percent
ahead oi lasl year's But there is
a danger of losing the advantage
of this strong beginning if e
slacken our pace." said Lipton.
Our sights MUSI also be trained
upon the second phase which will
require as great a sacrifice as be-
fore, and the will to complete the
job successfully.*'
"Our new time-table now calls
for a special effort by all volun-
teers to speed up their coverage
of assignments, seek maximum
giving, and be ready to report re-
sult- on Thursday afternoon, Feb.
23. at 4 p m. .-aid Lipton
I am calling upon all campaign
divisions to help us reach this mid-
plateau before entering the home
stretch of our drive with renewed
vigor "
The first leadership report meet-
ing of the Trades and Professions
to compare results with each other,
With seine- reports stilt fee-^
tabulated at weekend, the c*t.
paign is now well past the $750,.
000 mark.
There ;.:< mere busme^-- -j
professional men participati:
the Combined Jewish Appeal i
than al thei time In our
tory," said Si Bskind. "Abi |
trades and professions divis i
wen : y their ck r.
_ On t 2 *. \ Headquar< s
ton and chi mar th< tYades ;(. ,..,_ ,. ,; j
and Profess; ncil. Carl Suss- be the but
kind, to i sign lei <- a i I all w rk i th
chan.i eview ampaign pro- di\ isi bi
_:i -- in e; "- th ii and tall) thi :<. -.
"~
BBYO Directors To Offer Reports
Initial rr.eetir.-: of the 1961 pro-
gram year for the Greater Miami
board B'nth V. in will be
held Monda; evenii g al the Du-
pon: Plaza hotel, il was announced
bj Eli Hurwitz, president
Representatives of the 28 B'nai
B'rith lo< b nd women's chap-
ters will have an opportunity to
hear rep B'nai B'nth youth
activit) Miami.
District 5 B'nai B'rith GTrls
president Sheila Sandier, will
report on the recent meeting of
the national BBYO executive in
Wash-ngton, D. C- Lee Sandier,
Florida reg.on president of Aleph
Zadik Aleph, will report on the
annual youth convention and
resolutions adopted there.
Martin Sa< president of the
Miami BBYO Youth Council,
will discuss various local activities
and maki a presentation to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Miami ,\; i Ctor Hurry |
will report 01 th< currem atl
program Mr.- Jerome Robi
Miami Bl '. I CtOT, v. ill >'\
the over-.;!; pn gram.
Mrs. Norm:- Reinhard wil
port on the meeting of the D.
, .i B'nai B'rith Youth Com:
held in January in Washing; ->,
District 5 BBYO director J< y
Carver and Ainslej ferdie,
urer of Um ktcel BBYO board
also speak
Green berg Branch
Plans Meeting
Chaim rg Bra:
ale Zion wil .:- annual
ral evening Fel 2\
at the Mar.-t ill* i hotel.
Rabbi Leon Kroeish ..l
leader of t< Beth Sh \
will b.. tut.-: >;.. alter.
Dr Nathanh. Soroff, i it! tad
of the Burr.".;: <' Jewish Educi
will be i of the
'***+*
At Part Of A Continuing Service To
The Community Washington Federal
Presents Another t
WASHINGTON
FEDERAL
cmc Foitra
SEE and HEAR
WAYXi; MORSE
United States Senator Frcr
regon Discuss
MEETING THE CHALLENGE
OF LATIN AMERICA'S
**!/
SUN*
FRONTIER"
8:
00
Any
AY,
M.
h.
K Yf.rk. N. Y. (Special)
ArTiour,cemtr.t has been made
f b new tablet development
wh-ich has the remarkable abil-
ity to kelp drain clogged sinus
cantias and thus relieve con-
gestion and pressure. The head-
echea, pressure pains, stuffed-up
tM*ad, aaaal drip, clogged breath-
n.g all the unrelenting symp-
\ro* the sinus sufferer knows
mv well are attacked directly
by improving drainage of the
i nns arae*-
Most remarkable of all is the
fart that this is accomplished
with extraordinary speed and
without discomfort of any kind.
True new tablet dee* tin remark-
abte work internally, through
the Mood stream. It deposits
iaSr ever? drop of blood plasma
a aew medication which it car-
/eti to tbe sibms area, where it
shrinks the swollen doors to the
sinus cavities and helps drain
away the pain-causing pressure
and congestion.
The shrinking substance in
this new tablet has been so suc-
cessful topically in promoting
drainage of the sinus cavities
that it is now prescribed more
widely by doctors than any ma-
terial for this purpose. This new
medication is new available at
drug counters without the need
fer a prescription under the
name. Dristan* Tablets. Dristan
Tablet* can be used with assur-
ance. They wil) drain away pain-
causing pressure and congestion
ef mil the sinus cavities, relieve
pain and distress. Remember,
the exclusive Dristan formula
esmner be duplicated. Accept no
substitute*.
HERE'S HOW TO GET YOUR FREE
TICKETS FOR THIS WASHINGTON
FEDERAL CIVIC FORUM
S&o'gg'


*
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Wh.le the supply lasts, free tickets will be given to WASHINGTON FEDERAL
account holders. Just come to any WASHINGTON FEDERAL office end ask *
for your tickets. If you de not already have an account, you may open e*e at *
any WASHINGTON FEDERAL office and receive your free tkkett. Sorry only *
two ticket* to *n account holder. i
TACT P. GOP.DOK
'resides*!
ARTHUR H. CCrKWON
Chaitmaa oi t ^ocud
S
m WASHINGfONj FEDERAL &
IOAN ASSOCIATION
I BEACH
i.
iro>*i
w t' %
n, u :* ^ CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
1701 Mer.dlan Avenue 1244 Washington Avenue 1133 Normandy EWve I
i -.^4.**^ "" Officer JEffeeson 8-8452 I
*s*tHv*m**AM*mT>T^*ts**w*^^)Wm^^t***A


Friday. February 17. 1961
+Jenist> Meridian
Page 7-ft
Zionists Ready to Aid Bond Opener
Key men of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodges, with an assist
bom Robert Lurie, Si. Louis public relations executive, are
shown setting arrangements for the organization's meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 23, at the Fontainebleau hotel in a salute to
Israel's Bar Mitzvah. Left to right are Judge Milton A. Friedman,
president-elect of District Grand Lodge 5, and Lurie. Seated
are E. Albert Pallot, toastmaster; Ben Essen, chairman, Greater
Miami B'nai B rtth Committee for Israel Bonds inaugural con-
ference; and Burnett Roth, district chairman, Anti-Defamation
League. ,
B'nai B'rith Fetes Israel Bonds
It will oe "Israel Night for B'nai
B'rith" at the Fmtair.ebleau hotel
on Thursday evening, Feb. 23, at
3 p.m.
The event, spon.sj.-^J by national
B'nai B'r;th. will spr light the or-
ganizations part.c. pating in the
forthcoming inaugural conference
tor Israel.
Miami Beach B'nai 3'nth Lodges
will be the official ii ists extendin
the city wel< m siting B'nai
B'rith. expected to attend the af-
fair from all ; ot the Unit-
rf Staii and
"Israel Night will be an occa-
- >n fin B'nai B'rith to celebrate
tht Jewish State's Bar Mitzvah
Emil Cohen, noted comedian, will
be on hand to offer his repertoire
of Jewish American wit and hu-
mor. Rcbert Lurie. 5! Louis pub-
lic relations direct >r and television
producer, will a!-> be heard re-
porting on a tour af Israel made
during Januarv
E. Albert Pa" >t, r.a'ional chair-
man of B'nai B'rith Service Com-
:iittee for Arm^J Farces and Vete-
Expect Eban
At Inaugural
Continued f-s-n Page 1-A
rhe basu for the most intensive
Israel Bond carr.pa.gn in history,"
he aid "The Bar Mitzvah year,
marking a major milestone in the
development of Israel, gives us the
opportui.lty to help raise Israel's
economy to new feie'.s, and to give
added strength and stability to the
country'.- future. A record level of
Israel Bond sales during 1961 will
be decisive in achieving this pur-
pose."
Formation of a national inaug-
ural committee to mobilize na-
tional participtat on in the United
Slates and Canada in the launch-
ed the 1961 campaign for Israel
Bonds was meanwhile announced
by Dr. Schwartz.
ai t .-in sentatives <
o Ji w is i comi throughout
Nor- i Ameri< to at-
tin
ian:;i< I Rot foria, one
Of th Bond '
Ofrg."o/ al chair-1
man o! Tins", i, m en named
chair' in ;iir il
cemmittee to
phase .i :he l Bond cam-
paign. i;< w .:: serve as chair-
man of [':.: a ence
Ira (i.ildcn ruti rtal cam;
chairman of the >nd drive
and its '...: lt i" New
York. v..' -. il man of
the national committee
for the l^fil .
rans. will act as toastmaster of the
Bar Mitzvah celebration. Ben Es-
| sen, chairman of Greater Miami
' B'nai B'rith committee for the Is-
rael Bonds Inaugural conference,
1 is the official host Essen is co-
ordinating all activities attendant
| to Hie birthday celebration
The Greater Miami Zionist Or-
ganization will play host at a spe-
cial luncheon at the Ritz Plaza ho-
tel on Wednesday noon, signifying
the group's support of the Israel
Bond program and the 1961 inaug-',
ural conference, which opens here
Mar 3, with Israel Minister of Ed-
ucation Abba Eban as the main
speaker.
Entertainer Emil Cohen will be
on hand to inject his "special
brand of Y i.-. American hu-
mor." followed by an address by-
Robert Lurie, St. Louis public re-
lations executive and television
producer, who has recently re-
turned from Israel on an extensive
survey tor American investment,
capital
Beach District
The Miami Beach Zionist District
: will pay a gala tribute to Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Rudnick at the lunch-
eon
1
The Rudnicks will be honored for
their long years of "dedicated and
devoted service to their communi-
ty, to Judaism and to the State of
Israel."
The Rudnick testimonial is one
of a series of events held by the
Zionist Organization here in ad-
vance of their participation in the
1961 inaugural conference for Is-
rael.
Labor Groups
The Labor Zionists of Greater
I Miami, in cooperation with the
! 1961 inaugural conference for Is-
rael Bonds, are adding their own
tribute to Israel's Bar Mtzvah
year at a reception a- the Barce-
lona hctel on Mondav evening
Feb. ?
Guest speaker a" the dessert
supper will be Dr James G Hel-
ler, former Labor Zionist president
anj current chairman o: communi-
ty re! itions I ir
Organization Em pro-
gram will be provided by Emii "*-
hen.
Dr. Nathamel Soroff jnJ. ar f.
man Wflensky are"*co-cha;rmen of
a Miami h tmmi'tee
A highlight of the over.
the special tribute to Abra
Fraidl:n. long-time Lab:r Z.
"for his manj ->:<. j
and devoted effoi behali [ ic
State of Israel Bond iriv
UM CHANGES iMMP ALSO
Report Golda Meir Agrees
To Serve in B-G Cabinet
Continued from Pag. 1-a the Lavon affair. 7>ey carried
the young intellectuals of the party P^cards protest ng i< ,Usl wereopposed. Pinhas Lavon as rets ,1
Menahem Beigin, leader of Herut. of His!adrut. the Israel Federa in
met Moshe Shapira. leader of the>of Labor- Mr. Lavon was ited
National Religious Party, and pro- by a solid Mapai vote la.t wA
posed a wide coalition, headed by' a''er Ben-Gurion had annou-: -I
Mr. Shapira. of all parties except he would not seek to form a new
Mapai. Later. Ben-Gurion and
government unless Lavon was ra
Shapira had a three-hour meeting KSStZ oS
in which Shapira avoided definite i e"
commitments, stating only that he The demonstration was geared t
would present the Prime Minister's coir.cide with the C0MuUatl0M M
ing conducted by Fresident Its I ih
Ben-Zvi with party lead.
views to the party executive.
Hundreds of students demon-
strated in Jerusalem Tuesday after-' constitution of a new government,
'noon, protesting against the "anti-j and was designed to influence the
democratic" trends manifested in, leaders to refuse to serve in a o v
public circles in connection with coalition led by Mr. Ben-Gur
Reb
)f"lvank
ecca or Ivanhoe
f early Philadelphia was
eauty and charm few
-.To her father's h
t Sti iame the great *:.
. the daymen of government
tetters. All of them became
her devote^.; rera.
Thus it was that Thomas Sully, one of
the great artists of his day, committed her
glowing beauty to canvas. Here. too. Sir
Walter Scott met her and was so entranced
bv this young Jewish girl's charm that
he modeled the "Rebecca" of his novel
"Ivahhoe" on the real life Rebecca Grata.
But though Rebecca GraU had ma
admirers she remained a spinster all her
|j She waa deeply in love with Samuel
Ewing, son of a clergyman, but she ma le
the hard decision not to marry outside
her faith.
Her love was turned, instead, to the
helping of others. Her good works are her
memorial.
She was a charter member of the Phila-
delphia Orphan Asylum, and in 1819 she
helped organize The Female Hebrew
Benevolent Society the oldest Jewish
charitable institution in America. As a
member of the Mikveh Israel congregation
she originated, in 18:18. the first Jewish
Sunday School in the United States.
She lived to be eighty-eight years old,
and each passing year, many said, en-
hanced her goodness and beauty.
First with the F.nest C ga-e~.t$i
through Lorillard researc-


Pcge 8-A
*JeHist> ncridiair
Friday, February 17, lggj
2
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i
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tl
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G
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e-
ol
II
ti
oi
ic
th
of
ti<
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ad
th.
th
a
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re
til
ra>
in<
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gr;
Go
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ext
mil
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An
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Nat
cho
ANTI SEMITE FREED
Italian Legalite Moves
Against Zind Release
NAPLES(JTA) The Naples rested and jailed. Thelowei
public prosecutor tiled an appeal ruled that Zlnd was simply e>
this week to the Supreme judiciary sing a "personal opinl n
Cour againsl the release of Lud- J** ro",:'rk I
meets regularly with Rabbi K. Louis Kass "Students" include Greater M tmians
.: lo die :>s the T At a recent [ variety cf professional backgrounds ai
left to rich;' George Goldring with an ly varied degree cf prev
uis Pollack, Martin Genel Louis Escort, Sam religious braining and identification. Some
lachno, Mcurice Gtoldring Rabbi Rottman, have little or no knowledge of Hebrew '
Litvin, Jerry Schechter, Tobias Simon, age.
)erl Proad, Peter Goldrma, and Dr. Donald
Eichmann Lawyer Asks Trial Postponement
Continued from Page 1A
m< nl fr Research into the Nazi
> ausl al Bar Han University in
R a: (.an: and the Bern \
A of Central European Reiu
S< larf, 48. who did not disclose
th< mount of his fee. said that in
accepting the assignment, he was
. ated by the principle that Dr.
St i dtius. a foreign lawyer, should
bt lorded every assistance to con-
due an adequate defense.
< -ancellor Konrad Adenauer has
d< !,'d to send an observer to the
ii of Eichmann. The Bonn gov-
en ent is believed to anticipate
that the Soviet Union may use
slat merits at the trial as material
for an attack against West Ger-
I any.
E chmann, meanwhile, was re-
ported lo have made a statement
Teen-Age Donee Due
Lrah and Esther Circles of the
M ie Kahaner Sisterhood of Beth
Torah will sponsor a teenage
da'.e at Beth Torah on Sunday.
K 26. from 2 to 4:40 p m. Sid
K ht. of station WAME. will run
the two and a half hour show.
i to the Israeli authorities accusing
337 "more or l>'-- prominent per-
sonalities" in West Germany, ol
baving aided and abetted him in
the extermination of millions of
Jews, The accusations, according
to the report, were contained in
the 1.300-page confession which
Eichmann made to Israeli authori-
ties.
A worldwide commando unit to
take reprisal action 'against al-
| leed informers for the trial of
i Eichmann." is being organized by
! neo-Nazi groups, it was reported in
the press in London.
The British Home Office ordered
I a countrywide watch over certain
j members of the newly organized
British National Party, after un-
dercover agents of the British gov-
ernment, who attended inner coun-
cil meetings of neo-Nazis in houses
in London, reported that delegates
from Austrian. German and Swe-
dish Nazi parties sought recruits
for the reprisal unit trom among
British groups.
The agents reported thsrf-.thqse
attending the clandestine meetings,
wore brown shirts, black ties, arm
bands and German-type caps. A
special branch of Scotland Yard
has been assigned the task of watch
in.: developments in the matter
while secret liplomatic moves to
German, Austrian and I-
raeli authorities, are expected to
be made this week.
Meanwhile, race hate pamphlets
entitled The Eichmann Trial
What About Jewish Atrocities'.'"
were distributed last weekend in
36 British cities
/ nd. Ihe Offenburg I
, acher who fled from West
5 in [958 to ..v id a |
,i an Semitic utt
i url rule.I U
Vpnl 11.

i
>' was
ii
ranted by
ries :
Pending the Supreme Court's
decision, expected within one or
two months, Zind wit remain in
jail. His attorneys meanwhile
plarned to present a counter-
appeal to the Supreme Court
contesting the prosecutor's right
to prtvent Zind s immediate re-
lease.
The teacher escape I to Italy a
i,i> at it the Federal Supreme
Court in Karlsruhe rejected the plea that he was drunk when
he made the statement durum a
quarrel with Kurt Lieser, a half-
Jewish merchant.
He was recognized in Italy las'
.summer by Israeli sailors a- he
was boarding a ship for Egypt, ar-
.knows how to moke
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>
Friday. February 17, 1961
*Jen1st f/vridf/ratjn
Page S-fl.
Jewish Body Appeals
To Morocco on Jews
Prominent business leaders hold a conference
to picm their annual CJA luncheon of the Mer-
cantile Division on Tuesday noon at the Du-
pont Plaza hotel. Seated are John Serbin, cam-
paign vice chairman; Robert Macht, luncheon
"chaiiman; Aitred H. Daniels, division chair-
man; Melville Ellis and Benjamin Leichner,
co-chairmen of Department and Retail Stores.
Standing are Harry L. Katz. luncheon co-chair-
man, and Paul Walker, a co-chairman of De-
partment and Retail Stores.
Continued from Page 1-A Nations and the League of Human
which would be deeply deplored. r,i=n''; was made on behalf o
'The World Conference of Jew- 'he AgCnCy by ltS executlv mem"
ish Organizations is most reluctant ber S Z Sn,:'='ai- al a special press
to believe that the Moroccan gov- (""ft'r'ncc-
I eminent would : : far less Shrag ti cited a lo % li-t of i
tuthorize or > such viola- Jewish excesses I i
tion- of the : asii right it visit to C a sa-
doms of a section of its cil [1 Wanca of Presi !>. t Nas
is to ;^ hoped. United Arab 1
ent may tali
- i iiC | from
the aul
ry and to the ]
: ienl v r pulati
thi ir persi nal -......
man cisri itj will be I espected He said I -
and safeguard [
"Thi p lit r to ore-
eded the tragic sinking f the
Pisces, resulting in : of .t.;'
Moroccan Jewish men. women at
children. Together these lami
able Incidents demonstrate that the
DarJe Leaders Spearhead Mercantile Drive
t
i
many Hi d< 1
ement tl I sa
: that Jew t
ion be subjected to Hitlerite
Jew- of Morocco are subjected to :ilKl1" unreprimanded.
restrictions of their elementary Shn i serted that Na*
freedoms including the inalienable ser's "war on Zionism" pronou
human right to be granted legal ment was being implemented b/
facilities to be reunited with their the Moroccan populace and presi
families with whom they may de- against Jews who. he said, were
Dado county's leading business-
men will spearhead fund-raising
efforts iif the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Mercantile D vision, inaugu-
rating their campaign at a lunch-
eon meeting on Tuesday noon in
the Dupont Plaza hotel.
Altred H Daniels, president of
Sardine's and chairman of the CJA
Mercantile Division, outlined final
plans of the kickoff affair at a
well attended work session held
last week in the executive confer-
ence rocms of Burdine*s in Miami.
Robert Macht, president of Jor-
4n Marsh, who is luncheon
chairman, reported to Daniels
that he hss had a strong response
from a number of apparel manu-
facturers, oKocutivos in dopart-
moot and retail stores, and other
businessmen who have demon-
Hated their personal interest in

the Combined
campaign.
Jewish Appeal
Three well-known store execu-
tives who will serve as co-chair-
men of the Feb. 21 function are
Leonard Barr. of Jackson's-Byrons;
Harry L. Katz. of Hartley's; and
Samuel Mufson. of Jefferson
Stores.
Named to the luncheon commit-
tee are Paul Walker, president of
Richard's Department Store; Mel-
ville Ellis, general merchandise
manager of Sears. Roebuck and
Company; Benjamin Leichner, of
Burdine's; Norman Reinhard.
Alex Schneidman. James N. Kahn.
Allan and Robert Marcus, Harry
Mizrach. Ted Rubel, John Temple
and A. J. Alex.andjer.. V '
Also, David Bendell. Wllliim
Gladstone, Irving Ratner; Sol Co-
hen. Nat C.elleY. Louis' Mattel.
sire to live in other countries.
"The denial of these rights ard
freedoms creates Human suffer-
ing and apprehension to the fu-
ture peace and welfare of Moroc-
can Jews. Relying on the human-
ity, understanding and sense of
justice of the king and govern-
ment of Morocco, the World Con-
ference of Jewish Organizations
earnestly urges the removal of
the restraints on the liberties of
their Jewish citizens and the re-
storation to them of the freedoms
enshrined in the United Nations
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights."
being systematically removed from
ists, political parties and civil
service. He stressed that the
Moroccan announcement of aboli-
tion of visas was a "mere sham.'*
since Jews were not granted pass-
ports. He urged world opinion to
support the rights of Jews to free
migration.
Rabbi Wallach to Lecture
Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. of.
Temple Sinai. North Miami, will
represent the Jewish Chautauquai
Society as lecturer at the Univer-
| sity of Tampa on Feb. 22 and 23.
Rabbi Wallach lectures on college
campuses under the auspices of
Chanukas Habayis At Beth El Cong.
the group was invited to use the
facilities at Beth El
This year, these facilities have
been expanded, and a new and air-
conditioned sanctuary will hence-
forth be available.
Tickets and information can be
he "Nusach Sfard," organized obtained from Harry Mermelstein,
1950, had been meeting for ser Rabbi Solomon Schiff is spiritual
M at the h ime of the late Rabbi! leader, and Philip Berkowitz is
raham Klarfeld, bul in 19581 president.
On Sunday at 6.30 p.m.. a Cha-
nakas Habayis will be held at Con
gtiegation Beth El, and the "Nu-
sach Sfartf." an affiliate of the
congregation, will be officially
dedicated.
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Martin Palmer. I. M. Weinstein,
Robert Weitz. Herman Rubin, Mor-
ris Rabinowitz and David Miller.
"We are extremely fortunate to
have so many of South Florida's
prominent businessmen in key
positions of our 1961 CJA Mer-
cantile Division,'' said Daniels.
"Over the years, their stores and
business establishments have con-j
tributed directly to our growing
economy and given employment
and services to many thousands of
people. Now, these same men are, The Jewish Agency executive
gladly giving of their personal tal- meanwhile appealed to world opin-1 the Jewish Chautauqua Society, an
ents" and leadership to build more i ion for support of Jewish rights in j organization which creates better
abundant living for others through i Morocco this week. The appeal was! understanding of Jews and Juda-
thv Combined Jewish Appeal." 'directed especially to the United I ism through education
' PARIS. 1960:
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LE GRAND PRIX AMERICAN
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prize, presented by Le Comite" du
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cultivated taste that knows no
national boundaries.
No wonder Lord Calvert
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for so many years!
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\


-
Page 10-A
+Jew 1st norhffor
Friday. February 17, 1351
1
i
i
1
1
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t
t
1
t
I

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o
t
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a
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ii

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J
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7
V
N
c)
r
Harvey Greenspan's Citrus Conquest
By HARRY SIMONHOFP
In Haiti, Han
found cotton
dance ar..: Ii
>: P< rt au-Prince.
almost the sole % 1
patives The was
si ipped to jap -
pack in bois 01 Diue 11 nim
manufactun j A fad
01J near the C( I n
b< the logici
, give long di iw in ji
s< nding the picked cott n I >r
thousands of mill i at
u sts, profits,
portation to and 1. la
m > saw v isions of 1
u uh its home-grown pr iduct >nd
paying the eo.-t of manuta
to the inhabitants
Engrossed in his plans, he as-
sumed that every:h;n.
well Transforming cotton into
cloth at the place of growth would
benefit the whole country. Such
an example might even stimu-
late the building of other facto-
ries. He hobnobbed with official-
dom and the leading members ot
''society," the 3.000 <"f lighter
complexions who constitute the
power in Haiti. Everyone seemed
%o courteousthe French heri-
tage m the land
But somehow he was getting
nowhere. He began to notice that
the bureaucrats were dragging
their feet. Finally he ascertain-
ed the cause: the government
would not issue any permit for
building a plant. It all seemed
too ridiculous for words. But the
mystery cleared when he discov-
ered that the state recieved little
income from the people. Their
ability to pay taxes was virtually
nil.
nirt dii: u the
in< iming boatloads of 1
ured denim or dungarees repre-
sented a large portion of the re-
venue that went to pay the costs
01 running the government Con-
sequently, the loss ol such im-
ports would cripple the treasury
which was always empty He
left Haiti after discounting the
- and energy ex]
Ramie
The Ramie plai next
iction and Harvej -
f great I imie,
.. fibre stronger "v.". hemp, has
., silky luster an is pi ble of
mi and
fabrics It

e cloth is attested the
that it is
around mummies and quite in-
This planl
f in Florid
\ ::'
! '
-


The
ished fabric shoul
than cotton I is a super-
. ir product
The new pr a I great ap-
peal, and Harvey felt confident
that he could lick any problem
that miuht arise If slaves in
ancient Egypi could produce
cloth out of Ramie by hand, then
modern machinery should do a
better and far quicker job. Speed.
of course, is the essence of Ame-
rican mass production After all.
the art of weaving had been per-
fected and there were ample ma-
chines for manufacturing by the
loom But he was soon plagued
by a word that did not exist in
his vacabulary: "impossible "
The greatest problem lay in
the rap:d stripping of the bark
from the Ramie plant, then re-
ducing it to a fiber capable of
being spun or woven. He soon
learned that no one had yet in-
vented a machine that could de-
corticate efficiently which
means to strip or peel off the
bark. Without an efficient de-
corticator, the commerical pro-
duction of Ramie was impossible.
Harvey was no inventor. He had
to abandon his latest venture
which had cost time effort and
money.
Sitting in my es and
listening to Harvey's complaints,
I happened to remark that the
canning ol orange juice was one
business that had no: been over-
worked It. < row to la
dimensions
A mod inning
juice was in ir ne ir I oral
Gables Han ind a partner
bought it and acquired exper-
He then learned that Day
and William Apte wore disposed
11 their plant in Dania The
tiers purchised the Apte Bro-
thers outfit and enlarged tl
ation By the time Harvej
felt fully con in the new
business, a large cannery, which
ha i 11. se low n .- avail
::. Lakeland. Fla T igether with
his partner. Han Ired the
Lakeland planl uhich, was a large
operation After several years,
magnificent FIRST
' JL RACE
V
MIAMI
wtm
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7
DOG RAGING
For Resolutions phone JE 1-0348
MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club
SOI TH hND OF COLUNS AVFNUF. MIAMI BFAC H
Sasson King, Inc.. Harve; la
business since the partner pi
became one ot the sub-' in
ng
Citrus Canning
In citrus cannin, Harvej
follow blindly the current me
- When he entered the busi-
: in 1936, the product was far
m perfect I; was necessarj
I 1 remove the tinnj effect of th-.'
- well as eliminate some
bitter tastes that people disliked
Certain ingredients had to be
troduced for the improvement if
the drink. He consulted chemists
and consequently was able to pro-
duce a better drink than many of
his competitors.
The success of Sasson King.
Inc. could be regarded as phe
nomenal. Of course, the general
Improvement ot basinets became
a factor. The outbreak of the
Second World War stimulated
production and increased con
sumption. The U.S.A. became the
largest buyer, and ordered all
canneries to set aside 70 percent
of their production subject to its
call. The great majority of the
canners disregarded the directive
as bureaucratic presumption
But Harvey obeyed the order
scrupulously. He rented additio-
nal space in the available ware-
houses and stores in Lakeland
and stored away 70 percent of his
output. This proved" a wise move
when the government suddenly
demanded the packed |uices.
Sasfjn-King was one of the very
few Florida cancels who filled
the governmental order with dis-
patch and recieved a grateful let-
ter from the Federal Govern-
ment.
The War ended and Sasson-King
ranked among the leading fruit
canneries ol Florida, done were
the early days ot high adventure
when unfamiliar problems il
rapidly growing business had to
be met and solved The success
tul operation had settled into a
routine and I ne a fail ac-
compli Harvey Greenspan would
have been veering towards bore
dom ii something had not turned
up
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^
Friday. February 17, 1961
fJenisf fkridii tr
Pcge 11-A
0
Ben-Gurion Wins' Lav on Struggle
TEL AVIV,JTADavid Ben-
Cj^non r\a^ won his fight to^ousj,
Jinhas Lavon from the ifista'drut.
r-rad's Labor Federation, and in
I doing strengthened the po>si-
that he might have to go to
ters for a new mandate to
;' TTR a new Government.
ouster of Lavon a- Hista
rut s j gen< ral came .it ;.
- : th( :: execu-
I l :-.ere the 58 Mapai mem-
bers .-; ... : party disci-
; in< all east th for L.>
! 16 members
( !h< :.. par ies all vot<
; th<
. the v rdict in
\ hich he read be-
Ion [I contained a
I .:._ 'W( e to the
(.. thai d< i i ode on this or that
XX::.
This was a e'early understood
reference to the campaign wag-
ed dv Ben-Gurion's supporters
in the battle against Lavon
which was based on the theme
1ha\ right or wrong, Ben-Gurion
was essential to Israel. This
therne brought a mobilization of
Frats to Keep
Jewish Members
Continved from Page 1-A
thar'.-.r> of the fraternity were do-
ing .- regard to admissions. The
firati y has chapters at San
Jos< : San Diego and at Berke-
ley, I'CLA. Occidental and the
Uni\<:-.\ of Southern California.
Meanwhile, an official of Lake
Forest College in Illinois said
last week that David C. Schiller
&? Chicago, had been ousted from
the Phi Delta Theta fraternity
chapter on orders of the fratern-
ity national council because he
was Jewish.
"Hi ward Hoopesteger, dean of
sftder.'.s. said that the youth, who
refused to comment on the an-
nouncement, had been pledged to
the chapter in November and that
the action was reversed early in'
January by the national council.
The dean said that the youth was
t-oBtir.u-.ng t< livi at the fraternity
bouse .. social member" A
stude: ty-trustcealumni group
diaelcsi that the chapter had
[ledgt.: the Chicago student in the
'ope .:'...: ::.< action would be ap-
; rover, by the national council."
intfllectvals and college students
vxfco staged, public meetings of.
protests that such a stand threat,
ened democratic processes in
Israel.
supporters then read state-
ments in his support and urged
lim to stay in office. Lavon. b rw
ever, cited the vote against him
last reek al a met I i of the Ma-
P..... I :. itte an -
* c< nol staj in
iffici
La at least
rai ilj :.< ..-, : ih< i risis
.his
time pr<
met one o: the condil
n had set for accepting
ate to form a r.ew Govern-
ment ["he other was his demand
for a injuiry into the 1954
security mishap for which Lavon
had been blamed as Defense Min-
ist( It was Lavon's fight lor
clearance which touched off the
struggle that endcr in hi- uster
As the machinery for creating a
new Government to replace the
tu toppled by Ben-Gurion er. Jan
31 rolled along, his .Mapai advisers
urged him to issue a "let's forget
the Lavon affair" statement to
speed the Government-formation
process.
They argued that such a stati
would t-( an assurance to
would-be coalition partners that
Ben-Gurion would not press for'
implementation of his second con-
dition.
It appeared questionable, how-
ever, whether such a pledge
wou'd end the sharp opposition
to Ben-Gurion in at least two of
the former coalition parties
the leftwlng Mapai and Achdut
Avodah both of which strongly
supported Lavon and voted
against his ouster at the Hist*-
drut executive meeting.
As rpinior, developed in favor
of new national elections, the Ma-
pam informed President Ben Zvi
that it would serve in a new Gov-
ernment only if Ben-Gurion was
not the Prime Minister. Achdut
Avodah was expected to take a
similar stand. The Progressives
apparently had swallowed their re-
pugnance over the cavalier treat-
ment the Prime Minister gave to
a Ministerial Committee report on
Dec 25 exonerating Lavon and
were prepared to accept his lead-
ership in a r.ew Government, as
as the National Religious party
Both the General Zionists and
the rightwing Herat told President
Ben-Zvi they wanted new elections.
Mapam and Achdut Avodah al*o
were reported leaning toward elec-
tions.
Marine Engine Overhoul
end Installation
Distributors
Kermoth Marine Engines
MIAMI MARINE
ENGINEERS, INC.
41S S.W. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
C. A. tauter
Telephone FR -S25
A. F. GIVEK
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT
*
319 N.E. 2nd Ave.
Phone FR 3-5373
Miami, Florida
To Ail Greetings
J. H. GRESHAM, INC.
Electrical Contractors
RES DEM Al COMMERCIAL INDUSTR Al
Maintenance & Service
3523 NW 7th AVE.
Phone NE 5-6941
"h h our p/eosure to do
business with you."
MAX T.V.
REPAIRS TO ALL ELECTRONIC
. tNTFRTAINMCNT EOUIPMfNT
-EASCNABLE prices
GUARANTEED WORK
Phone FR 3-3847
SfVV ADDRESS
5 SW 8tti Street
EROTHERHOOC
GREETINGS TO ALL
;KEL JACK HERMAN
end MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue
Wione FR 4-4174
GREETINGS
G & E METAL
PRODUCTS CO.
Ornamental Iron
G- hi Gotei
Forth Roilinfi
Cast** Made Aluminum
Storm Shutters
129 N.W. 143rd STREET
Phone MU 1*021
BEST ,' 5-E5 FOR BROTHERHOOD M
Sameth Piepgras Realty Co., Inc.
5EAITOR5
SALES- REST ALS-Residential-Comme/cial- Industrial
976 E. 25th Street
Phone OX 1-7071
H I A L E A H
TC ALL GREETINGS .
A. L McMULLEN
Insurance
WE NOW HAVE THE NEW NO ACCIDENT SAVINGS PLAN
SAFE DRIVERS AWARD 30o DISCOUNT
FR 4-1702
1328 West Ftagier Street
R. J. WAINWRIGHT & SONS
Established 1937 Manufacturers Representative Paper Products
SERVING HORIDA JOBBERS OVER EIGHTEEN YEARS
2954 OAK AVE., Coconut Grove P.O. Box 108 Phone HI 3-1631
TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
7T00 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone PL 7-2541
Miami
BROTHERHOOD C-REE'
PHIL CROTEAU
CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE
and STORE FIXTURES
700C Corn I Way
Phone MO 1-4696
TO Ait GREETINGS Enjey Roiox n Comfort
ROWE CONGRESS INN MOTEL
A Resort Motel in the Heart : .'>- Beach
66CG COLLINS AVENUE Phone UN 6-1617
GREETINGS
NURSERY and SPRAY SFAVICE
IAWN SPRAYING-TREE SPRAYING Nc C-jrc. to- E$t m.tes or An.lysi.
CHARLES P. JOHNSON
4655 N.W. 3-eth Avenue MIAMI. FLA. NE 4-7715
LAVI6NE ELECTRIC CO.
Established in 2S2S
Industrial Commercial Residential
3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Ff. NE 4-4591
H. L. Robertson & Associates, Inc.
PLUMBING, HEATING and GAS INSTALLATIONS
' tVE COVER GREATER mi A mi"
3148 S.W. 22nd Street Miami, Florida
Phone HI 81788
GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
Member of F.C I.C.)
"A ftitnely benk'
TOUPEES WIGS
GlAVlOROUS INDIVIDUAUV STVlED HAIR FIECES
U AIDS CHIGNONS FAILS BANGS CURIS
M.i.Hf ond Shown In My Studio Epei Clpimro & Dressing
LeLiaa KRI.M.M
315 Seybold Bldg. FR 3-4141
TO AiL CUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
VI I'FI.H (,KR
TAXIDERMIST
15899 NE 6th Ave. North Miami Ph. Wl 7-5991


Page 12-A

Friday. February 17, \%\
k, ~- .
Your CJA Leaders: 1961

MEN Of OUR COMMUNITY
LEO A. CHAIKIN: No. 28 in Scries.
From the time he arrived
in Miami in August. 1925.
Leo A. Chaikin has taken an
active part in the growth and
unbuilding of the Jewish com-
munity.
Each year, he regularly ac-
cepts top-rank jobs both in
Federation and the Combined
Jewish Appeal, and in a num-
ber of welfare and character-
building organizations in
which he has long evinced a
personal interest.
As he has done for more
than 15 years, Chaikin will
this year head up the CJA
Liquor Division.
He has served in an a ory capacity with the Trades
and Professions Councils. He
is a member < f Federation's
board of governors and exec-
utive committee, and has
served several terms as a
: t inner of Federation's bud-
yet committee, where his
keen business sense has
proved invaluable in tacking
the solution of problems of
finance and management.
LEO CHAIKIN
Chaikin has worked hard
for the principles and causes
he believes in, especially if
they concern youth, religious
education, and the develop-
ment of his own community.
He has been a board member
and vice president of the
Beach Branch, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Cen-
ter (YMHA). and a member
of the Miami Beach Civic
League, Probus Club, and the
Miami Power Squadron.
He belongs to Beth David
Synagogue and Temple
Emanu-El.
There are certain leader-
ship characteristics which im-
mediately stamp an individ-
ual as a planner and a man
of action. Chaikin is a firm
believer in clear-cut thinking
and planning. More than
that, he enjoys carrying out
the plan, yetting into the pro-
ject personally, setting the
pace.
As chairman or Cue Liquor
Division this year, he is ask-
ing his business associates to
come to the annual bruneh on
Mar. 5 at the Jewish Home
for the Aged. He is convinced
his division will attain new
levels of generosity in 1961.
The Chaikin brand of leader-
ship will help to stimulate
the response.
CARE Packages Slated for Israel
y Special Report
NEW YORKA special Pass-
over package for delivery to
frVnds and relatives in Israel has
been announced by CARE. Orders
must be received by Mar. 10 to as-
sure receipt of tbe parcel in time
for use during the holiday.
The package, offered at $12,
with customs-free delivery guaran-
teed, contains more than six
pounds of meat. Other contents
are four pounds of sugar, a pound
of chocolate, a pound of cocoa, a
pound of vegetable sborteniDB
MM ounces of edible oil. tin
pounds of unsheUed nuts, a pourtf
of dried apples, 15 ounces of nj.
ins, 14 ounces of cherries, and .
ounce of black pepper.
The package is certified as strict,
ly kosher for Pasw>ver by th
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre.
gations of America.
Orders for the Passover package
may be sent directly to CARE 660
First ave.. New York 16, or throu^
United Hias Services, 425 Lafaveu.
st.. New York.
I
Yeshiva to Honor 'Ambassadors' Feb. 28
Max J. Etra. noted New York
attorney and chairman of the
board of trustees of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, arrived in Miami Beach on
Sunday to assist as chairman in
preparation for a dinner honoring
Yeshiva "Ambassadors" at the
Sterling hotel.
Etra is staying at the Sterling.
The dinner is scheduled for Tues-
day. Feb 28. at 7 p.m.
At the dinner, the Ambassadors,
a group of SI,000 or more con-
tribctors, will initiate a nation-
wide drive to recruit members
who will serve as "Diamond Ju-
bilee Ambassadors" during the
university's 75th anniversary in
196162.
Proceeds '. (he dinner will be
allocated for the maintenance of
the university's widespread aca-
demic, community service and re-
search activities, including an an-
nual $1,000,000 program of scholar-
ship assistance u> gifted students
i cing is the main of limited financial means. The
i i a i ... group Ol uninar- program received national atten-
ried young adults, age i" to 30. tion recently when the university
which meets Sunday evenings, 7:30 was cited for granting more schol-
30 p m at Temple Beth Torah, arship aid per student than any
Participants are welc other in the country.
Etra. chairman of the board of
directors of the Beth Israel Hos-
pital of New York, Synagogue
Council of America, and the Ramaz
' School.
CONSERVATIVE
RABBI
with organizational ability to
start a synagogue of one hun-
dred members in growing
North Miami Beach. Terrific
future. Write M. H. C.
Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla.
MAX TA
Israeli Folk Singing
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
O
1357 Washington Ave JE 1.7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
iVNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMEs|
We Carry Bar M.tiv.ih Record*
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISRAELI Gins AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
To Live in titans We Leave
Behind It to Live forever*.
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
Scheduled Unveilings
Alt. Nebo Cemetery
SUNDAY, FEB. 19, 1961
JACK tEAR, 11:30 a.m.
ABRAHAM N. LERNER, 2 p.m.
H
"Ma Then S Kepom
xn l
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Adalh Yeshurun Men's Club
Men's Club of Temple Adath Ycv
i hurun will meet Thursday even
liing. Feb. 23. at the Temple. 2320
ME 171 st. Speaker is scheduled
|Miomi Hebrew Book Store!
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8 3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools a Private Un
ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 5 W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
"The Scuth's most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
Coral Way Branch Office
HI 4-9849
A MEMORIAL MEETING
will be held
on the 1st Yahrzeit of
MR. SIEGFRIED BENDHEIM
Founder and Charter Member cf
Beth Israel Congregation of Miami Beach
Guest Speakers:
Rabbi Aaron Kotler
Rabbi Joseph Kahaneman
To be held at Beth Israel Congregation,
711-40th Street, Miami Beach, Florida
Sunday, Feb. 19. 1961
11:00 A.M.
.1
I LL
------ T
PUBLIC NOTICE
A MAN BY THE NAME OF
ISAC MENDELSOHN
got from me a letter which merely says that he a'tended
services in our Be'h Hamidrash. We have not seen hi
since. He used this letter in connection with his K
ruth Supervision. I hereby state that I do r: nctlon
him as a Mashgiach nor am I connected in any Kashruth
Supervision in this community.
KISHINEVER RABBI
'Signed)
RABBI ISRAEL RABINOWICZ
THE ANNUAL YIVO BANQUET
(YIVO INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCH)
SUNDAY EVENING, FEB. 19, 6:30 P.M.
at SEVILLE HOTEL
2901 COLLINS AVE, MIAMI BEACH
GUEST SPEAKER:
LEIBUSH LEHRER
EDUCATOR. TEACHER & ESSAYIST
Leibush Lehrer will also Speak
at the YIVO FORUM
Mian i Beach Publ.c School 1420 Washington Ave MS.
SATURDAY, FEB. 18, 1961, 8 P.M.
Subject: Shimon Dubnow: His Life and Works"
rr
rr:
T
E'l
E>1
Til
&\
.1*
i
T
TRA
4
dent
versl
Neal
ahan
when
ren \
dary
dill
studa
high
wiiicl
study
SUCCfl
(Pu|
'
I
.1 I
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
") :.r
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"S
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-2157
/
end
A
D
Al II IATB OP THl'RMGND W




'riday. February 17, 1961
fJewisti Fkririirir
Page 13-A
P
TALES OF MORALS
The Muln res one of Hil-
Id rouble* a; follows A rose
fetish an.f j-ii a--:>, tree grew side
!>\ ad* People itere in th? habit
; pausing be'^re the rose bush.
iJiiirni); .fj bedUtifltl petals, and
:ommenting on tiie excellent fra-
Jgiamr, Ll-at it emitted-
. The constant praise led the rose
'bti.v: to c-xcIji :- i gloriously to
Vte appU tree
"Behold, I ay. much smaller than
'you yet I ai" far wore ruliublr
tha'i voti. IS. r)ejut\ and m\ fra-
. f.n : j'i\thing thai
I voii :./i"- to offer.'
7 r tl;e tipple tree replied
"W\ r- miii i- your fra-
1 tjrgVi e hT- i iiild not even
-tirf -In :
"I: *' \ .1 the rose
'hnth.
<7n \Jbe: TCealm O/ ijftiami s /Keligious JZife
* *
The Synagogue as Center
Of Jewish Communal Life
By Dr. IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple Emanu-EI
p*n

"J 'un e beaut;
id I! l. : :
ae i ince
i -i
fnt .
tetw; ,<' \V as I
i e a; < ::'.; in thai :':. ou
'une.v n
MORA I .A rmi o/ giving
e goo.i hut [). ( all u he :
--ej With hit u .>t.
*?JM teiiQ Irhlv \He .***
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness. J

vsx onieo sin -row
t : : v
r-mn ntro~ nMixa rry^b
f t : T t : :
C"XS03 H3 TTX ,jrvtf tf
t : t v -: it:-
.p'n "iDo-iraa ifaV?
risjj Txa ic^nn inac or1
D-pr^ D-onwo nv;;y
I T I i I ":
.pa-n ipo-iva rnarfca
-j'K Din 13 lb1?1? ?jr 13
TRAiYSl/JTION -
i They St-dy by Day
and Teach at Night
.Meir is a vn :: thomistry stu-
dent at ti" '''-: Bar-llan Uni-
versHjr, v.lcch .- near Bnei Brak.
Near th' l':nv: there is a Ma-
abaravitr.m-.ti '. work camp).
whertthn.' arc h.; ml reds oi child-
ren who y at a -
dary 4ch' !.
On| d. '!< ; another ten
.students establish a
hith 'tcv' "I f maabara, in
wiiiclV a'i Mm- A-h.o wish to can
study gr.i '. e\i)erimenl was
succeitfi'i
(PuMUh-'d by Br/. Ivrit Olamit;
OR. IRVING LtHRHIAN
... binding together
A very powerful message is
found in the portion of the Torah
which we read this week The
Bible says. "And ihey shall make
unto me a sanctuary and I shall
dwell amom> them."'
Isn't It Strange that, the He-
brew does not say, "'b'socho"-in
it" but rather "b'sochom" -
"among them" referring obvi-
ously to the children of Israel?
what i> implied in these words,
according to the sages, is that
the sanctuarj is not the dwelling
place of God rather must it be
the instrument for bringing Cod
into the lives and hearts oi its
people.
How :>; ;- Ihi- thought
for us today Never in Ameri-
can Jewish history has the syna-
gogue attained the important and
prominent role it now enjoys.
With the revival of religion in
general, and the important place
it has assumed on the world
scene, the synagogue is now riding on the crest of its popularity and has
become the core, the center, the focal point of Jewish life.
Historically, this was always its position. Its status was always as-
sured. Today we must concern ourselves with something else, stature
as well as status, for as Dr. Finkelstein has put it. real stature can only
come to the synagogue when it proves itself worthy of its responsibili-
ties and meets the challenges that face it in our most challenging world.
We have a unique community in Greater Miami which should be a
model for all other communities to follow. It is a pity that there are so
many who live in this city, and enjoy its benefits, and yet remain without
affiliation of any kind, so many without identification, and what is even
worse, without a sense of belonging, without real responsibility. Is it a
wonder that the Combined Jewish Appeal effort meets with apathy, re-
sistance, indifference?
Why should our United Fund have failed? If our contemporary
American synagogue has not yet risen to the heights of which it is capa-
ble, one of the greatest indictments that can be hurled at it is that for
too long it has stood as an innocen tbystander watching life pass by.
This coming week is Brotherhood Week. The Bible tells us that the
cherubim on the cover of the ark in the sanctuary had their faces turned
to one another. This too is the function of the synagogue and religion.
"Religere'' "to bind" to bind people together.
A difficult and challenging program? Perhaps but if the syna-
gogue is to maintain and merit its traditional role as the most important
institution in Jewish life it must be fashioned in the image of the sanc-
tuary of old, "v'shochanti b'sochom" making Torah and Judaism live
as a meaningful and vital force for every Jew.
~
$
CANDLEUGHTING TIM
1 Ador 6:00 p.m.
,,. '.,.....II I HI
*
tch younelf to t!
b< II b< w to you.
PROVI it" HI Rl
* *
^ennv for tlif poor mill obtain
1 of the She:
I VI SUP
* *
|ded as we may be h\ religion,
united by charity
RA8HI.
Who coined the word "Zionism"?
The author ot the name was Na-
than Birnbaum, a religious leader
and writer The word is derived
from the Biblical name "Tziyon"
or Zion, which symbolizes the Holy
Land. In the mrse of its usage,
it took on the meaning oi Israel's
spiritual valm well as Israel's
gtrugl le to the restoration
of the Holy > the Jewish
people.
* ?
Who was Eliexar ben Jehudah?
He was a great Jewish dreamer.
who dreamed of uniting his people
by nieai-s of the Hebr w lanffuaae
He was rid.. corned and at
times even I in the streets of
Jerusalem, for h;s stubborness in
speaking Hebrew onl>. lie gave
forty years oi his life to this dream.
It was mainly because of his ef-
forts, that Hebrew became again
the living spoken language in Is-
rael.
* *
Who was the Maid of L<;domir?
She was a mysterious figure im-
mortalized in Chassidic legends.
According to legend, she was born
in 1815 in the town of I.udomir.
Poland, as the only daughter to a
man of wealth and reasonable learn
ing. She was a great student of the
Talmud and prayed like a man.
After an involvement in a love
affair and a serious illness, she
claimed to have been directed by a
Heavenly voice to live like a man.
She. therefore, wore a Tallis and
phy'lactories and would be visited
as"a Tzadik, a holy man. She sat
i

This page is prepared in CO-
operation ut'th the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
R.ihhi David Hcrson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
." > of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hunvits
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
C low
alone in her room and blessed her
visitors through the slight opening
of a door.
Toward the end of her life, she
was persuaded to marry the cele-
brated Tzadik. Rabbi Mordeccai of
Chernobol. They ultimately settled
in the Holy Land.
What were the students' "Eating
Days?"
They were the days of hospitality
offered by various families to poor
Jewish students. It was consider-
ed a great "mitzvah" to provide
an Eating Day gof a student of
Torah. and even poor families
would fight for the honor of helping
such scholars. There arc numer-
ous romantic stories about many of
these students who fell in love with
the daughters of their hosts.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* av.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
PrMaj 6 p.m. Siiim-iii> s.::u a.m. Ber-
hium: 'Wiii i Makes i Uynagi
Sanctuary?" Quenl speaker. Rabbi
r.risknnin. <>f Y,-m,.\ l.rnli Viulnatli i
ami M.i-ix 1.1.
----------
*NSHE EMES. 2553 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
--------
BETH OAVIO. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
ervative. R.ibbi \orman Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
l-'riil.i> s '". ii.ii' .- "How Jew-
ish \ n an J id im?" Bus i
v;iii: Minna l.i Mr .i nd
\ii >;-.'. ho will !i"--t i im -
sjhubbal n. Bar Mlti
\ ah: 1.11...... M d M i lsaa<
I vr. z; David, mii if .'.'i .in i Mm
M P i \. i
---- ----
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Raobi Solomcr *c*'ff.
HYidn to o.ri .' r, R ilph
' neab u i"v.i.
"Br i. id, the I nl! Road t" Sur-
vival Saturdaj B:JD i.m.
BETH EMETH. 12?;; .*!W 2nd ave
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Frldaj i" p.m Sertr in: "To Vnurl
Tents '' i :-!'" Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
m t v. ih: Fred, son ..f Mr. and Mr*
Si iur Wang, who will host Kld-
dueh.
8ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodnx Rahbi H. Louis Rottman
Saturday. 8:48 > m Sermon: "A Ri
llglon of Beauty." Participating in
service Randy Makovuky, Howard
PlenenteW, Barry Kata, .Ian Sanders,
.uni Bill >ti Kaaaln
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday s p.m. Saturdaj 8:30 a.m. Ser-
mon: "The Ranctnar* "f the Uni-
verse Cantor David Kuaevitaky will
t at both sei i
BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr.
Rabbi Harold Richter.
Fiiil.i' 10 p.m Sermon: "ByWays
to Brotherhood." Saturday 7 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Portion ol the Weak."
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
----------
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
I Friday S:45 and 8:15 p.m, Bermon:
"Pollyanna Elaenhowei versus Ken-
ned) the Realist." Irving Lalf will re-
..iv.. \, Tamld award, Saturdaj x 45
a.m. Bar Mitzvah. Leonard, son of Mr,
and Mrs, Manuel Taylor
e
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
------ _.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Frldaj B '." p.m. Quest speaker, Rev,
Ciordon N Craig, of Coral Way Meth-
odist CBurch, whose topic ill i"- "Our
Common I i. > II igi > iturday 9 a.m.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Pi I,'. to p.m, Sermon: "Am I My
.... Saturday 9 a.m.
Serm Make Mi An l ffei ln ftai
Mitzvah fJarv, son of Mr. and Mrs
Selig Weln si in.

XAGLER-GRANADA 50 NW Bli'
51. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
hoter. Cant" =>ed B-rnstein.
I ..... meg Sh '
hat ii"-'- Siste"h.....i. In honor of Bat
Mlta>.,' ir of I he Ci nt r. Saturdaj
a.m.

HOLLVWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudali
Heiibraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conserv-itiv- R'hi-i *.',. *c
Malavskv. Cantj-- Louis Cohi
i. Si rmon "The Na m
Bj \' An K now n Sal u
.-. p.ru Bar Mitzvah: Lai son ol
Melvln Ia irlne.
KNESFTH ISRAFi 141
Orthodox. R.iliii Dl '
Cantor Abrai-?m S.'
10 p.m s, ;i ii "Wn hlng-
ton and thi Jewi Salurday v > n\
on: "How to dive." I lar Mitzvah:
Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph
ikle.
-----
MIAMI HEBREW CnNf.orr,A- \
1101 SW 12*.h ave. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossbcrg.

SOUTHWEST CFNTFP 8431 V\ -
t. Conservative Ribh. v,
Klein.
Friday B:tS p.m. Sermon: "Tin Fifth
fommai Imenl Famllj Ones Shnb-
bat hosts: Mr. and Mr*. Sam Bram-
bier. In honor of granddaughter, Sa1
urdaj B:S0 a.m.
TEMPLE ADATH VFSMURUN -1?0
NE 171st St. Rabbi .<(<-*> Cap'
Prldaj p "i Si rn on "Man an His
i !ommunltj\" S 11 rd >y 9 a m,
TEMPLE *
dr., S Miami. Rr'r i '1
Baumgard Cant
Frldaj 8:18 p m ''' r < n I
Rev. B. R.
Church, will
Me inlnn of "
10 0 a.m. Bar
Mr. si ml Mra. Nathan Haine

GEMS OF WISDOM
i
fu my children I tpeak. clearly
with the etcrrndl. H I RZl
* *
Clu^i tn co etern-
ity. i-
Lei
You do
': .
N
* *
E.
world '. -
* *
I ire the best se-
curity beti and
. I
the Ton meir
T.i hij :'.::!;;-' and mothei
PRI i\ 1 Kb-
*
Cluldrt' U childhood are a
frightful M IN LULL.
* *
Train a child in the wa) he should
go. and when he -.-, old he u'lll not
part from it. proverbs, j
i
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
----------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Frl lay B p.m. Baa Mitzvah: Marjorle
Ann. daughter nf Mr. anil Mr- Her-
bert l'n.-i Saturday 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
Bar Mitzvah: Allen Leonard, son of
Mr. and Mrs Samuel Lips.
-----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chasa
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor Oavla Conviser.
-----
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry
L. Lawrence
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
-----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
Frldaj B IS p.m Sermon: "Arnold
Toynbee and the Jew." Dedication "f
Schanti pl|.....rgan Henrj S. Jacobs,
r American Guild "f Organists, ill
plaj ii Bpeclal progr i m.
-----------
TEMPLE JUDt... 320 Pat.-rmo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb
Friday vr. p.m Sermon: "A Jew by
ling .i" ards w ill h-i
_i\ .-ii i meg Shnbbat hosts i Di md
Mrs Henr Oi ind Mr. and Mi -
; |. rbi rt Rosi Sal ui daj 10:30 a m
rtas Mltzi h Kathy. daughtei ol Mrs
Miriam usman who will host Kldduah.
-
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conse-vative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.

rEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterwav. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
'or Samuel OrmbTO.
|. i.i 8-1S p.1 Sermot
Si inon:
\\'.'. kly 1 i
-----
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE I5th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
----- -----
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB 951
fi. mingo Way Conservative Rabbi
Leo Him
SI nil
/ the T ,f
i i ... \ th will
pate li : ui
- rmon:
w eeklj P i of I hi Law."
.- ----
TEMPLE 7AMOR 44 7amora ae.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor J.-cob Gold'Tb
Sermon: "All K
rs >ne Shabbal h
Temple SSIon choir. Saturdaj 9 SO a.m.
Bar Mltavah: Paul of Mi I
Mrs, Rubin Ievlm PI Bon of Mi
,i",i Mra, Mai \ In Bl....... Kl Idush
hosts: Pa nts of the Bar Mltxvahs.

TIFFRETH ISRAEL. C?00 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman Can-
tor Alh-rt Olantz.
Frldav B:80 p.m. Bermon: "Beautify-
ing the Tabi i n cli .....- Phabbat
s terho Ss' u day 9
Sermon: "Following Divine Inatruc-
tlons."
----
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13F30 w Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinme'- Cantor Morri' Re'-aer.
Pi |a v v i ,, m s. i mon: "We Are \U
i in,.." i ini Bhal bai hoats' Slsti i -
hm ui. S;i' irii -iv 'i a.m.

YOUNG iSRntL. 990 M st.
Orthodox c,Dbi sherwi t her.


Pcqe 14-A
^Jenist ftcriofrir
Friday, February 17
Browsing With Books: By HILARY M1ND11N
The 'Mozart' Recalls Wouk's 'Mutiny' View of HonOi
THE 'MOZART' LEAVES AT NINE. By Hjrri*
Greene. 449 pp. New York: Doublediy & Co.
$4.50.
LOUDILY TITLED (the Mozart' in this case
^* being the name of a traini, there is nothing else
muddy or difficult in Harris Greene's novel of post
war. occupied Austria It is a good, straight Army
story, full of sharply delineated characters who speak
sharply credible dialogue. The tale turns on some-
what of the same conflict which vitalized Wouk's
"The Caine Mutiny." the battle between duty and
honor, between orders and conscience, although it
lacks the single-mided searching of that work.
The scene is Salzburg and the Army Security
Service, where Maj. Jeremy Burton (West Point
Army family) is in charge. The problems >: .
mand which manifest themselves .luring the novel -
span of one week are amazingly diverse. There IS
the border, where theoretically no one may cross
without authorization, but where in fact groups >'.
Jewish DP's stream stubbornly across, and there a: i
those who would shoot them to stop them, like Mack
lin. and those who would not. like Sodeck: it i- a-;.
the novel's basic issue, in a minor key.
There is the rounding up and internment >{
Nazis still at large in the American Zone, under the
direction of Werner Baumgart. who brings a zeal
to his job above the call of duty. There ia the
Women's Stockade and the baffling mystery of how
the women continue to become pregnant: they thus.
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Kremlin Fails to Answer Specific UN Charges
United Nations
NEVER IN THE history of the United
Nations was the Soviet Union's policy
of anti-Semitism spotlighted in such
sharp focus as it is today. And thanks
for this development is due to a number
of Jewish organizations. Credit must also
be given, among others, to an American
Negro leader. Col. John M. Raymond.
Now. spread on the records of the United Nations, are-
1. Fully documented studies of anti-Semitism in Soviet
Russia, especially through a report filed here by the Co-
ordifiating Board of Jewish Organizations and supplemental
material delivered by Label A Katz. national president of
B'nai B'rith.
2. Angrv denunciations of those report- by Russia's
Valentyn I. Sapozhnikov. who called the studies "proveea-
tive" and "slanderous" but for the first time in the his-
tory of the L'N placed the USSR in a defensive, evasive
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
On Being Objective
w
Washington
fere you to erve ai United
States diplomat, would you be prej-
udiced against the Arab states? Could
you be objective tnd Impartial?
These In effect, were the questions
put to one of America's mosl lie
guished Jewish leaders recently in the
Senate Foreign Relations Comm
chamber. The questioner was chairman Sen J v\
bright. Arkansas Democrat Sen Fu
Capitol Hill for his hostility toward Isi
The senator's support ol ihe \: n the S -
issue, hi- anti-Israel stand ori the
and his criticism of ex-Am ass; V
the mind- oi at w smei
of the latest w itness
The witness was Philip M. K
committee room grew ten* Mr. Klui
about "prejudici
\ot only did Mr K
as a proud Jew: hi
chairman, by his diplom:
The Jewish War Vei
the teeming indifference
days toward Nazi ir
during World War II : -
German researchers came to Wash
apprehension of Adolf I nn.
Poking through dusty records of the S.S. i ver
thoroughly explored by the I S. Army, the Bom
discovered the identity of the S.S. engineei
the notonou- "gas wagon- These trucks were ingeni
designed for mobile liquidation of Jews
The S.S. engineer was subsequently Ba-
varia. He had lived openly, under his own name
The JWV meanwhile learned that the Defense Depa
ment will continue employment ot Martin Unrein, a ta
eral in Hitler's army, despite statements by the Ge
ex-general at Dachau recently whitewashing" Nazi atroci-
ties. This was revealed in an official letter from Francis
X. Plant, special assistant to the Secretary of the Arm}
Despite Unrein's utterances a few months ago to I
Russell, who served as British prosecutor at the Nurem-
berg war crimes trials. Mr. Plant said that the U.S. Army
decided to keep Unrein on as supervisor of German civilian
labor at the American Army installation at Dachau.
In addition to alleging that the Dachau concentration
camp was not the scene of mass murder during the war.
Unrein said: ". it would have been impossible to burn
six million Jews unless it had begun in 1906 these
gas ovens' were built by German prisoners after the war."
The issue was probed by the West German govern-
ment but referred to the United States when Bonn pointed i
out that Unrein was an employee of the U.S. Army
After a study, the Defense Department, according to
Mr. Plant's letter, reported "a recommendation that no
further action be taken, and the case closed, was approved
by the commanding general.
position regarding the many accusations of Soviet anti-
Semitism.
3. An address by Col. Raymond, who pointed out clear-
ly that, while Mr Sapozhnikov rejected the Charges ot
anti-Semitism, he did not answer them in the man>
speeches he delivered.
All of this happened before a small. 14-member group,
called the Subcommission on Present ion of Discrimination
and Protection of Minorities, a subsidiary of the L'N s Com-
mission on Human Rights. This year's subcommission de-
bate on "Manifestations of Anti-Semitism" grew out of the
same group's concern with the world wide wave of swastika
smearing! and hate sloganeering that engulfed virtually
the entire Western world after some neo Nazis desecrated
the synagogue at Cologne. Germany, on Christmas Eve
of 1959
The subcommission had convened, in January. 1960.
just at the height of that swastika plague.
Most of the reports submitted to the subcommission
dealt with anti- Semitic manifestations m general, stopping
particularly on the situation in West Germany But the
Jewish organizations went one step further in the direc
tion of the Soviet Union. Particularly full and well docu-
mented was the report on Soviet anti-Semitism filed by the
Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations, comprised of
B'nai B'rith. the Board of Deputies of British Jews .and the
South African Board of Jewish Deputies.
The Russian thundered and threatened the non-govern-
mental organizations with denying their right to be heard
But the Jewish leaders, lined up in solid phalanx, did not
scare easily. On one day. during the hot debate, there
were lined up at the debating table: Mr. Katz. Alexander F
Salzman and Dr. Moses Moskowitz. for the Consultative
Council: Dr. Isaac Lewin. for Agudah: Mrs. Victor Pol-tein.
for the World Union; and a number of other Jewish leaders
ready to battle for their rights
Col Raymond, talking quietly but firmly, took up the
cudgel during the debate, after Mr Sapozhnikov ha
nounced the "slanderous" accusations ol Soviet anti-S
-m He noted openly that Mr Sapozhnikov had bi
rdinating Board's specific charges. H
lention to the fact that, while Dr l.evvin had ment.
Bad of the "blood libel" canard bv a Comm
er in the USSR, Mr Sapozhi
it cha
. ea' es us won lei In sa ;. i
m is in the Soviet l nion
In tl i absi nc of a S viel replj >w -.
much "wondcrii Th<
A Russian >p
i to voh i itions
hai took
- ".> the ui.:isin
by the rules, must be released. There are the spj I j
a.-.d harassment oi the local Russian Mission
'here is the inevitable discord between the high
mand from Vienna and the difficulties of daily ad
ministration in Salzburg.
Into the general turmoil and the colorful chap-
ters who create and command it walks a defector
from the Russian Mission, Major Vichenko. drawn
with engaging sympathy. In return for giving valu-
able information he asks protection for himself ana
his sweetheart and asylum somewhere in the West, a
promise which Maj. Burton gives. Vienna, however
operating on a higher policy, later orders that Vich-
enko be returned to the Soviets and certain, undoubt-
edly horrible, death.
Maj Burton commits himself to a decision
which is thoroughly haDpy for the readers, but it is
one which takes the novel out of the vastly more
interesting realm of ideas and imbeds it. once and
for all. in the less intellectual bog of character. T!
are several other side issues which come to rather bj
credibly pleasant conclusion, including all the highly
entertaining love affairs in which nearly every' major
figure seems to have a -take.
The book goes off in too many different direc
tions for it to have the impact it might have achieve j
But it is intriguing and well-executed, particular.,
where the nuances of power struggle in the Army
the clutter and excitement of Army lite abroad are
concerned
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPR1N
Record is Corrected
w
TE ARE GENERALLY relucta-
turn over this space to letters from
readers. We make this exception fo-
obvious reasons first, because it comes
from a scholar in Israel. Prof. A. Fr
and secondly, because it is an effort -
correct what the writer claims to be .
serious error of fact in Quentin Reyn
"Minister of Death."
""^The book on Eichmann by Quentin Reyonlds. 'Minis
ter of Death.' published recently in the ISA which
material collected by two Israeli journalists, who ippea
a< coauthors, contains a chapter on the events follow
the Anschluss1 of Austria (1938). There we read that 1
mann appointed one of Vienna'.- leading Jewish citi
Adol Boehm (erroneously described a> "professor'!, to head
all the various Zionist and Jewish organizations' and
dered Boehm -to summon all the other Jewish leade
his office.'
"Then follow the W0rds*0l one of the participants
thi- meeting that Boehm was. on this occasion seen for I
last time 'A few day.- later, having complel I)
sanity, he was sent to a sanatorium He felt that in a
: with Eichmann he I ad been a traitor to h p
and it was obviously ;hi- feeling oi guilt and rent
his breakd >wn
The above statements on Boehm -
shed an I li \ oted European Zion -
\ false and unl
"it i-. untrue th B <- .n '
in after his encounter with Eichmann I mys I
him several I H -
lowi curred 11
- much lor the treasoi I i
(1 the :::..v eineni Tli< .
i hke myself have i
t this frivolous vilifu at
.
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOUR
Federation's Stake in Jewish Education
THE decline of the Jewish
communal schools and the
growing predominance of congre-
Rational -choois is presenting a
number of serious problem.- to Jew
;-.'i communities. Ninety percent ol
the Jewish -choois today are under
ngregational auspices. Thi<
mean- a growing fragmentation of
Jewish education based on ideological differences
The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, central organ of the Jewish communities,
feels that organized communities have a stake in
improving the quality and the extent of Jewish edu-
cation. The Council is therefore now studying the
problem of how community planning can be devel-
oped to deal effectively in improving the level of
education without interfering with ideological dif-
ferences. The basic idea behind this study is
"separate schools, but communal planning." The
Jewish Federations, have over the years, developed
methods for strengthening communal programs by
community planning and financing.
The CJFW'F seeks now to establish how tech-
. ..,.. .....
olquei that are utilized in planning for higher -
dards for other Jewish communal services could b
applied to Jewish education. This poses the QJ
tion of what the Jewish Federation can do to f<
coordination in education among ideological group-
There is also he question of attracting and retain
pupils in the Jewish schools, since the number
drop-outs by children after only a year or two
tir.ues to be very high. Can the Jewish Federation
each city be of any he Id in studying this problem in
behalf of all the schools to discover basic causes
and suggest methods of prevention?
Since only a tiny fraction of teen-age youth at-
tend any Jewish schools, in what way can Feder-
ations help attract extended attendance to the high
school level? What can Federation do to provide
high quality teacher training for all the Jewish
schools in the community, since there is an acute
shortage in trained teachers? What about grant*
from the local Federation to establish scholarships
for training Jewish educators as part of a long-ran;*"
plan? These and similar questions are now being
examined to establish ways in which Jewish Feder-
ations can relate themselves to the special challenges
which Jewish education faces.

i. -.i


j^ mam
Fridoy. February 17. 1961
^Jenisti fkridfiair
Page ISA
MEMO TO YOU FROM THC DESK Of MAX ttftKER
Behind the Si no Russian Struggle
"Relax, if th synagogue wanted the mothers to accompany
their boys on the overnight hike, they would have said so."
'Danger Signals' Observed
For Tunisia Jewish Community
PARIS JTA) "Dai
QBgai Jews in Tu-
were v this week
.'-. the :r.:. nisian news-
.A: Ac'.! n v
? sympos! Jewish s
-.on in Y
Serge G..
iaavMwifi] rized the
principal cnals" es the
;artthai T : .lev -. unlike the
Moslem?- < i *'v '''' :"
required to serve in the army:
the inability oi .lews to obtain cer-
tain administrative positions; and
the barring oi Jews from enroll-
ment in institutions of higher
learning, especially the Teacher?
Training Institute
NEW YORK CITY
for important business
and le'surely pleasure
TIMES SQUARE
for 'r, [f-uiiment
HOTEL WOODSTOCK
Alee--. f<"ac-'j 3" neral *>'gr-
for

C.'.' I
129 WEST 43 ST.
fcr -
tatles *o-Sc del H0S13
JUDSON 2-5000
for

The failure to make army se--
vice obligatory upon Tunisian
Jews, sa d Guerti, may make
the Mos'em population distrustful
of the Jews." The writer port-
ed out, that while one Jew is usu-
ally ire;uded among the mew-
ters of various public bodies,
that practice is followed only that the country might not be
charged officially wirh anti-Sem-
itism.
a large pan of the I20,00t r..
peans who left Tunisia since
country won its independence in
1956. arc Jews, most of them now
living in metropolitan France.
Jewish circles said here. The
statement was made after a Tu-
nisian newspaper. La Depecha, re
ported that, since 1956. 120,006 of
the country's 180,000 European
residents have departed.
Meanwhile, reports stating that
the expected independent regime
in Algeria will not discriminate
against non-Moslems. Jew s or Chris-
tians, were accepted by French
Jewish leader; in Paris this week
as "reassuring."
..::.i Action, considered ,
Algerian rebels who bavi
.. ters in Tunisii
will i
assuring i
I ey wi
ependei
.


5 as
i
THE PROSTATE GLAND
Nervousness in Males over Fifty
Night Irritability and Loss of Rest
Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs no surgery.
Read this sensible discussion.
tenc f ;c r rer- ti8T>p to cove. posaoe for ar. interesting FREE BOOKLET
"WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY"
Write to: Box No. 1667, Coral Gables, Fla.
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
Mir service except rosh hashono and yom kippur
By MAX LERNER
One result of the Russian-Chi-
nese struggle inside the world
Communist bloc is the return of
something like the old Comintern.
which ended with the second
World War When Communist
leaders take three weeks to reach
and write a rather harmless doc-
ument in the horrendous gobble-
degook of Marxist hack party-
theoreticians, you may be pretty-
certain that there was ideological
blood all over the floor during
those three weeks.
From now on the Chinese will
demand a sequence of confronta-
tions of the eight-odd Communist
Parties whenever the world move-
ment hits a crisis which will
again be sooner rather than later.
No matter how many statements
President Liu Shao-chi signs, or
what sweet talk of unity he agrees
to in public, the struggle within
the bloc is continuing and will
continue.
That is why I take the new-
Communist world manifesto with
several sackfuls of salt. I regard
it less as a "compromise"
which seems to be the gist of the
reactions in the democratic world
bloc than as a decision to sus-
pend inner hostilities and po.-t-
l showdown.
"-.< ke the mistake of
- thai the Chinese lead-
.. have given
inevi-
.. '.. m icratic
ir : ; ns for the
.
i mmation.Theys

ti Marx-
ist ith and thej not give
their :.\< leas < asily.
Evidi '.. > still stand in
need of Russian economic and
technical help, and therefore can-
not throw their full weight around
in Communist councils. Perhaps
also they had failed to line up
many of the Communist party
lcadcrs. especially in Europe. The
Chinese are willing to wak What
they are in effect saying is, "All
right, we will yield on the lan-
guage for the time being We will
let Khrushchev try out his naive
belief that he can get a summit
agreement with Kennedy and the
American war maniacs. We will
give you another year or two and
see how it works. But this is our
last time around. Ii th;~ fails,
then yen must try our brand of
i

THE ;II 51
ng 1 wait is
theii
ler 1
Russians een
the world dei
I
r hi pre-
Chi-
.
far
-.. i |
ONE OF NEW YORK'S
FINER HOTELS
IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL
AREA OF WASHINGTON SQUARE
Spacious single rooms
from (10 daily. With air-
conditioning from *12-*M.
Lavish 2 and 3 room apis,
with serving pantries.
Substantial savings by the
month or on lease.
N. Scheinmin. Managing Director
GR 3-6400
-
gles like the one over Cuba which
embitter both sides and brinj: the
mood for nuclear war closer. In
either case the Chinese view will
win in the long run.
Besides, time is on the Chinese
side in another sense In a lew
years they will be less dependent
on Russia for aid and will have
some of their own bombs.
That is why the round bland;u --
of Khrushchev's face is bound to
take on a lew furrows. Even with
the victory he has won Khrush
chev could qualify for charter
membership in the new League
of Frightened Men.
*
AS crucial as the section on the
possibility of co-existence, in the ;
new manifesto, is the section on
rounding out the anti-colonial
struggle.
Here again the Russians, at ,
least in formal terms, have won
a victory over the Chinese. The
issue has been whether the "bour-
geois" nationalist revolutions, as
in India and Burma. Nigeria and
.Morocco, should be used or over-
turned. The manifesto holds that
these constitutional regimes, and
th< middle-class elements behind
them, must be viewed as a stage
on the road to communism.
India is the classic 'cst case.
The Chinese are intent at nibbling
away its boundaries, penetrat-
ing arc: I rting the little bor-
d r -".:."! .' is! ing the In
rh<
: thi '
gime with out
. :.," -; .. ...: .
tti .. ii th< -
- uighter
With list
: AJ 'ica the ]
.- should world
- the more
inclusive national-
ist movements, and drive directly
toward a Communist regime" Or
should it allow the nationalist
movement to have its way. and
later take it over for communism?
This is the method used in Cuba,
where the middle-class revolution
of Castro's bearded ones captur-
ed power from Batista, and where
the Communists are now making
great headway in turning the rev-
olution to their own purposes.
n
WHAT lies ahead, then, is step-
ped-up political war on the Rus-
sian model, with the Chinese
Standing by to go farther and fast-
er if the Russians fail. Since the
nations are color-conscious
the Chines* will also make a bid
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2
i la
. -, ,; '



Paqe 16-A
vjenist FtorkUan
Friday. February 17,
Company
Men
By MAX LtRNER
Israel Envoy Sees Hard Time in Africa
The rule of law had its day when Chid Judge Ganey sentenced mvm
high corporate officials in the bi8 electrical companies io]n^;,j
trust violations, it was a way ol saying that even in a socety where ito
big corporations have tor so long ridden so h.^h they are not above the
,,;, and that the courts can reach up to where they sH and bringthem
low, and treat them as if they were ordinary men who have UlOWinglJ
broken the law.......
There are several notable things about the cases. One is the Charac-
ter and qualit) ol Chief Judge Ganey, of the Federal District Court at
Philadelphia, 'as revealed in his remarkable pre-sentencing statement.
The second is the fact that the men who wore sentenced were piHars of
their community and ornaments of the society which (as their lawyers
, as attested wants to regard this kind of lawbreaking as somehow dif-
ferent from the kind committed by men of ordinary earthy clay
The third is what may be called, in all compassion, the pa.nos of
the organization man. who is brought up to believe that what is done in
the interests of corporate power and profit cannot somehow be wrong,
only to find when he is sentenced that the organization disowns him.
washes its hands ol complicity, and runs for cover.
--
-&-
__.*.__
THE PRACTICES AT WHICH these men were caught were evidently
common practices in the electrical equipment industry, involving (as
Judge Ganey put It) virtually every ^J^SS^!i!!Si '" constantly vigilant,
try." where the lawbreaking was.so pervasive andlv^ttwf*po* reDresentative str
Continued from Page 1 A
tine question into tho forefront
of UN concern once more."
Ambassador Comay sees one ol
he reasons tor this greater bellig-
erence in the tensions within the
Ara > wild Itself, and the tendency
11 cover them oxer !>> a collective
crusade against Israel. "But may-
be the main motive lor renewed
Arab activity sgainst Israel at the
1 n ted Nations is the desire to in-
fluence the n<\\ African countries
an.-! to disrupt their ties with Is-,
rael," he added. -However sill)
the charge of Israel colonialism
may be. it should not be ignored
The turmoil in Africa produces
Arab African groupings, which the
Arabs do their best to exploit
against Israel, as recent events
have shown.
"1 am not pessimistic about the
outcome," Mr Comay continued
"For most ot the African countries
have direct and positive contact
with Israel, are suspicious of Nas-
ser's ambitions in Africa, and in
any case are reluctant to be in-
volved in the conflicts of others.
But we may have some disappoint-
ments in this ueld and must re-
The [S-
undermining our position and
eventually trying to settle ac-
counts again with Israel. In the
long run, therefore, such ges-
tures of appeasements are de-
sfructive.
can gain ground at Israel's el
penae. Here the United S has
;i vital stabilizing role to ij
Ambassador Comay ( icludaj
his address with the war ig that
the friends of Israel "mu-
aware of these dangers. 0 na
exaggerating them." He riphi.
them."
sized that Israel has mar
in the world and at the I i
"3. The true role of the United
Nations is to go on insisting on a
settlement of outstanding issues
between Israel and the Arab states
bv negotiation Even if the Arab tions, but the shifting ba
Governments refuse to negotiate, of bloc politics at the UN
t.hev should be discouraged from always produce the kind
believing that in a changing and tions which are helpful
expanding United Nations, they struct, ve__________
"' iondi
i to
' line
nay no
resola
w coo
trongly as it does to the Cold
War.
"2. The United Nations should
refrain from tempering with
resolutions, and writing into
them what might appear to be
minor concessions to Arab de-
mands. It must be understood
that these demands are not made
in the interests of a solution of
the refugee problem, but in the
interests of political warfare
against Israel, in tho hop* of
820 Admirers
Of Academy
Honor Council
. rael representative stressed the
...ble for the men involved to see their crimes as only technical. When ,
everyone is guilty it may have seemed to them that no one was guilty. n "IP
I suppose hey (and the men a. the very top. could rationalize their '1. As the new I nitedJtates Ad-
actions bv believing that they were simply keeping the industry stable ministration has emphasized, he
Jv price ..ten enfs and division of the market, and keeping outsiders Unted Nations should be regarded
where the- be onged-namelv. outside. What the law calls conspiracy as a lorum for reconciling d lie, -
was u, them onlv a ,en,lemanlv agreement to keep everything ins.de -nccs and not for ml laming them
tVe contented industrial family This has always been the logic of com- by sterile *"* eolfltel a's
pacts and cartel agreements, whether on a national or world scale.
And the victims? The victims were only the people themselves
the consumer onto whose burdened shoulders the padded prices were
passed and the potential competitor who was cut off from the chance to
carry on a smaller business, while the giants grew ever bigger and more
complacent.
IT IS A CURIOUS THINGTHIS business of American business not
really believing in the principles of business about which its lawyers and
public relations men talk so much, about which so many editorials are
written and so many billions of words are spilled at public luncheons
and dinners. .
Disraeli, as a young novelist, wrote about the "two nations in Eng-
land. Well, there are two business systems in the American economy
One is meant for public consumption, in the pious platitudes at home and
abroad. The other is meant for day-today practice among the insiders
And never the twain shall meet.
HYPOCRISY?* THE CASES WERE riddled with it. The hypocrisy
of pretending belief in a free market economy while sewing up your own
industry tight, the better to divide the swag. The hypocrisy of the secret
meetings and the code words while you roll your eyes in horror at the
eggheads who talk of the regulation of business by the community. The
hypocrisy of being church wardens and heads of drives, of helping char.-' Some 820 guests filled the Grand
t?nd being the key men in community activities. ^"^I? S^Lffi^Jfi
And the final hypocr.sy-that of having the caught men plead they at the Bar Mitzvah, dinner of the
were following orders while the top officials las in the case of the state- heater Miami Hebrew Academy
ment of General Motors) cite the company regulation against such prac- on Sunday.
tices and insist they can have no truck with such mavericks The SlOO-a-couple affair, the larg-
est attendance in the history of the
'? ir w Academy, was given in honor of the
THERE WERE A COUPLE of lawyers' pleas that gave away the ***** ***** ** ^.unclmen
,bow. -These men." one of them pleaded, "are not grasping, greedy, d ..y Manager Morns I ,pp.
cutthroat competitors. They devote much of their time and substance ^tending the u.nner. with (oun-
to the communities." And the other lawyer complained about a hear,- lmn Holf <** "<*;';
less government which put his esteemed client behind bars "with com- weTt ,nr rdbb,s- P^'dents ol con
mon criminals who have been convicted ol embezzlement and other eieg.tions. and leading citizens of
tenons crimes ,ne heater "'a1 community.
There you have it. neatly wrapped and tied. In the little marginal
business where a man has to sweat and struggle to keep his business
going and therefore overcompetcsthere (one gathers) you find the
low fellows.
The crime is to be involved with small stuff, with shaving a few pen-
nies from the price Those are the men who are not community leaders.
They are outsiders. They belong to a lower order.
And the "common criminals" too. They have stolen openly for
themselves, instead of stealing as part of a compact for their companies,
men who believe public morality is gulfs away from private Well, here
] wro"e the other day. in talking about "Advise and Consent." about the
are men who think that the corporation men are not criminals when they
break the law. but a little business man is.
As for me. give me the little fellow with all his greeds and grasp-
ing and intensities Whatever he is. he is. and he shifts none of the
blame except perhaps to absurd man in an absurd world. But the sneaky-
fellow s who feel above the common herd because they are part of a
going systemthe only way to say they have not sinned is to say (what is lar building, and that construction
perhaps true) that they have no identities and therefore no selves to sin will begin sometime in April. Plans
...:.v call for the completion of the build
Highlighting the affair was a
20-minute film, narrated by Ga-
briel Heatter, portraying "the
difficult physical conditions un-
der which the 350 Academy stu-
dents are studying and the need
for a new building." The film
also pointed out that Hebrew
Academy students are two years
above the norm in all branches
of study, as shown by recent
achievement tests administered
by the University of Miami.
B. I Binder, president, reported
that $650,000 has thus far been
raised toward the new million dol-
with.
call for the completion of the build
ing for the new school semester.
Binder said.
Cohen, in discussing the history
of the Day School movement in the
United States, said that "the popu- '
larity of the Hebrew Academy and
its wide acceptance by the entire
community is due to the school s
emphasis on an integrated pro-
gram ol Hebrew and general stud
Ifj
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross was
toastmaster tor the evening. In-
troducing the program was the
school's new executive directoi
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan.
:T\
:a
'j.
15
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nji/orU
The Louis Lottermans gave a midnight supper
Saturday at their charming home. 6301 Riviera
dr., Coral Gables, in honor of Sergei G. Denham.
conductor, and Ivan Routmkof. director of the
Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo The entire cast,
as well as many friends, came to the affair,
among them Nina Novak. George Zontch. Igor
buskevitch, Paula Tennyson and Helen Trailine, major dancers
|ith the company. Dr. and Mrs. Fabien Sevitsky, Capt. and Mrs.
ly Mosershe's president of the board of Miami BalletThomas
Jrniour, Mr and Mrs. Morton J. Engels and Mrs. Ethel Schonfeld-
erson. chairman of the Miami Ballet Ball, to be held Mar. 4 at the
^Bperglades hotel .
The Lotterman home is done in white, purple and blue, and the
SBinc. color scheme was used to decorate the buffet tables One of
the main attractions was Mrs. L's priceless collection of dolls which
n< h^s brou^h'. from all over the world, one of them. 150 vears
old
f It was 3 am before anyone even thought <>! leavir.;. a-d then it
was only because the ballet company had to catch a 7 o'clock bus
for Orlando where they were scheduled for a performance thai
atght.

H. ry ar.d Sue Zukernick back front a 10-day trip to Bogota.
Colombia, where he attended a conference ot the Inter-American
Bar A--n. as uele^ate of the Florida State and Dade Countv Bar
Atsn
far and Mrs. George (Helen) Cheren, of Harlee rd.. Coral
Gables, on a travel "kick" They returned last Sunday from a
Hnr weekend at De Soto Lakes in Sarasota, and left again on
Friday ior the Half Moon in Montego Bay There, they met
Helen- brother. Herbie Daitch, and wife, Helen, of Rye. X. Y.. as
well a- many jther friends who had congregated for the sole pur-
pose oi celebrating Helen's birthday They came back here in
time fcr Valentine's Day .
Mrs. Dora Wise, wife Ol Rabbi Moses Wise, of 2240 XE 172 st.,
No. M...nu Beach, has just returned from a visit to Xew York, where
she surprised her sister and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Menachem
Weber, whom she hadn't seen in 17 years The Webers recently
arrived front Nathanya, Israel They plan to remain in this
country .
Ir\mg Rubin, co-owner of the Pub restaurant, and the former
Barbara Sharpe. were married in Rabbi Joseph Narot's study at
Tempk Israel on Saturday.
- HC
Judge and Mrs. Charles (Hilda) Gertler back from visiting
her mother in Xew York just in time to have a dinner party cele-
brating the first anniversary of daughter Susan and Peter Olin, and
to divulge the happy news that by the time the second anniversary
rolls around they will have a third member in the family to join
| festivities Sharing the joy were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kaplan-
la's aunt and uncleMr. and Mrs. -Louis Joseph, of Jamaica,
Golub, and Peter's parents, the senior Olins .
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Pacun, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louis (Lee)
Goldman, parents of son Richard's wife. Ilene, found their three-
week \isit stretched to four because they were unable to get trans-
portation back to Brooklyn Finally left last week.
* M
Cupids and red hearts decorated Janet Sue Rabinowitz' home
at 3020 Brickell ave., for the Valentine party at which 40 teen-agers
danced .
. Weather up north improving, but still lots of refugees from the
snow here The Lou Dalletts and the Alex Browns, of Chester,
Pa., visiting their dad, Joseph Dallett, and sister, Shirley Barnes,
at 3921 No. Meridian ave. .
Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turk are her brother. Leonard
Wohlstadter, and his wife and son, from Brooklyn He's a busi-
ness executive, formerly with Israel Bonds .
Mr. and Mrs Allen (Edith) Goldberghe's president of the
President's Council, and past president of Men's Club of Temple
manu-El and the Civic Leagueentertained at the Famous Restau-
rant on Miami Beach with a champagne dinner and all the trim-
Bings Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Margulies. the
David Klingers, Jack Silvermans, Mr. and Mrs Jack Weiss, the
Arthur Applebaums. Kenneth Sokolskys and Daniel Levines .
Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will honor Mrs. Max Zucker.
Wife of their rabbi, at a tea Sunday afternoon in the Temple .
I Mrs. Maude Hartzell, 1525 Meridian ave., active worker at the
Jewish Home fir the Aged, entertained her many local Inends and
winter residents from New York at a luncheon in the Rubaiyat
room of the Algiers hotel in honor of her 85th birthday last Wednes-
day.
-
' Mr, and Mrs. Otto Lorch, here from Manhattan to visit daughter
Mrs L (GertruI.M Ko-teriCB, will gather the family to celebrate
their 6( years it" married life am'. Mr. L's 90th birthday .
fcMrs. Rose Baygel. of Cleveland. O. visiting with daughter.
Bern ice. ami h :-han,i. Donald Simon Mrs. S. is president of
Aslfcth Yeshiinir; -i-terhood .
cOther vis; >rs in town are Mrs. Sidney E. Isenberg from Lyn-
brook. L. I., houseguest of sister Rena (Mrs. Fred) Somerstein;
Mrs. Frances Bronstein and her brother. Edward Ginsberg, of
Providence. R.I.; and Rena's niece and nephew. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
Ruben, who are staying at the Beau Rivage.
- -
iBnthclaze: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Al Roscoe. of 5871 SW 13th
ter., a daughter. Sherry Lynn, who weighed in at 5 lbs. 10 oz. on
Feb. 14 Valentine's Day Her dad's production manager of the
advjlrtisingdepartment at Burdine's .
Hklso: First daughter. Meryl Beth, born to Rita and Lou Wolf-
Bf 19341 NE 18 pi.. No. Miami Beach, on Feb. 4 ... She joins
Kcr. Alan, and grandmother. Mrs. J. H. (Gussie) Witt, past
prdUent of Herzl group of (iadassah ...
Vhc Howard Katzens named their third child David Edward
Born Feb. 2 at Doctor's Hospital, he now resides at 6320 SW
ave., So. Miami, with his parents. Lynn. 4, and Bruce. 2 .
Grandparents are the Louis Pallots and the Philip Katzens God-
pan&ts are Roz and Richard Pallot ., .
k second son, Ira Martin, bom Feb. 12 at Mt. Sinai Hospital to
Be and Larrie Blasberg Brother Michael is 3 Maternal
lp;.rents are the George Lights and paternal grandmother is
Irving (Lillian) Blasberg The new arrival has two great-
Bnothers, Mrs. Hennie Light and Mrs. Rose Calm.
T eJewiislti Floridliaiti
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 17, 1961
Section 3
Mrs. Sol Silverman (loft\ president cf the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged Auxiliary, enrolls mem-
bers for participation in the 1961 Combined
Jewish Appeal. Ready to attend the exciting
"Jewel Luncheon" on Friday, Feb. 17, at the
Everqlades hotel are 'left to right) Mrs. Isidor
Cohen, Mrs. Jennie Mills, Mrs. Tobias Suss-
man, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag, Mrs. Max
Yokell, and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg.
It's Here: 'Jewel Luncheon' Friday to Help
Raise Funds for CJA Women's Division
The second CJA Women's Divi-
sion luncheon to raise funds for
world-wide Jewish needs will be
held Friday noon at the Ever-
glades hotel.
"The Donors Division expects to
exceed in generosity all efforts of
previous years." declared Mrs
Jean C. Lehman, referring to Fri-
day's "Jewel Luncheon" event.
She heads the division, and is one
of Dade county's top organization
women, with years of service in
CJA. Federation. FJWO. and the
National Council of Jewish Wo-
men
Mrs. Lehman, who is "We the
Women" columnist for the Jewish
Floridian, pointed out that local
women "can appreciate CJA's top
priority welfare needs in the pro-
per pespective. and their full co-
operation in the 1961 Combined
Jewish Appeal fully demonstrates
Mrs. Mathes Due
At Beth Israel
Mrs. Herbert Mathes. president
of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt.
Sinai Hospital, and a member of
the executive board of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, will be
guest speaker at a luncheon meet-
ing of Beth Israel Congregation Sis-
terhood on Tuesday noon in the
social hall of the synagogue.
Her subject will be "Who is a
Good Jew?" using material gather-
ed in a recent survey conducted by
the American Jewish Committee
and issued as part of its Bayville
report.
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. assisted
by Mrs. Maurice H. Goldring. mem-
bership vice president, and Mrs.
Jacob Berger. co-chairman, will
formally welcome new members.
Program will include a humor-
ous skit in observance of Kashruth
Month, with members of the Sis-
ter hood participating, directed by-
Mrs. Alexander Moskovitz. and
honoring of members whose birth-
days fall in February, with Mrs.
Murray B e r k o w i t z hospitality
chairman in charge.
Attendance will be limited to
paid-up members. Mrs. George
Hechter is president.
their awareness of this pnoriy
"The hundreds of women who
will attend the 'Jewel Luncheon"
on Friday have an understanding
of Miami's social services, the
needs of our religious schools,
community center programs, fam-
ily and child care, jobs for the
handicapped, hospital facilities
and the importance of keeping
these operating at full efficiency,"
said Mrs. Lehman. "They know
these things come first."
There will be entertainment,
prizes, and color at the "Jewel
Luncheon." according to Mrs. Irv-
ing Cypen. Mrs. Harold Stone, and
Mrs. James Katzman, heading the
Jewel" decorations and hostesses
committees, respectively.
Among the highlights will be an
original vocal skit by Trixie Lev-
in, presentation of a grand prize,
and a talk by Arthur S. Rosichan.
executive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Invocation will be delivered by
Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz. New-
prospects committee and coordi-
nators include Mesdames Edward
Oppenheim. Sol Silverman, Larry
Friedland and Gerald Soltz.
Guests of honor at Friday's lunch-
eon program will include Sam J.
Heiman, Federation president; Jos-
eph M. Lipton, general campaign
chairman of the 1961 CJA; and
Mrs. Morris Goodman, Women's
Division campaign chairman
Film at 4JC Meeting
Mr. and Mrs. chapter of the
American Jewish Congress will
meet Saturday. 8:15 p.m.. at Zj-
ra Temple, Coral Gables Guest
speaker will be Dr. Ross C. Boiler,
professor of Government at the
University of Miami. A film. "Op-
eration Abolition." will be shown.
BB Women Plan
Varied Calendar
Anne Frank chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will have a dinner
dance on Sunday evening. Feb. 26,
at the Saxony hotel.
*
Miami Council of B'nai B'rith
Women is planning a meeting on
Thursday evening, Feb. 23. at Hil-
lel House on the University of Mi-
ami campus.
*
Regular meeting of Anne Frank
chapter will be held Tuesday. 1
p.m., at Toby's cafeteria. 27th ave.
and SW 8th st. Speaker will be
George Bernstein, member of the
board of the Anti Defamation
League.
* *
The chapter also held a member-
ship tea Tuesday at the home of
Mrs. Raymond Wolf. 1818 SW ISti
ave. Mrs. Stephanie Klein was
speaker.
* *
West Miami chapter is planning
entertainment and a dance Satur-
day evening at the Barcelona ho-
tel.
Cocktail Card Party Sunday
Hors d'hoeuvres will be served
at the cocktail and card party given
by the Sisterhood of Temple Za-
mora on Sunday at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Leah Friedson and Mrs. Selma Da-
vidow are co-chairmen of the af-
fair.
Dinner at the Fontainebleau hotel last Sunday apened the
campaign of the Drug Division in behalf of Greater Miami's
Combined Jewish Appeal. Pleased with the report that pledges
nearly doubled those given by same contributors last year are
(left to right) Mr. and Mrs. David Silver, Lester E. Amster, a
division co-chairman, and chairman Sam A. Goldman a::i
Mrs. Goldman.


Page 2-B
Vjewfsli Ftoridfon
Friday, February 17, 1961
Left to right are Mrs. P. Braunstein Mrs. Louis
Cole, president, Abe Hirsch, Mrs. Helene Bres-
ler, Mrs. Benjamin Schick, vice president, Mrs.
David Spieqel, Mrs. Joseph Robinson, Mrs.
Pioneer Women Schedule Meets
William Shanbrun and Miss Clare Trifield.
They are shown planning Junior Auxiliary's
"Bazaarathon." Not present is Esther Levitz.
Pioneer Women- Club 1. Mrs
Joseph Krantz. pre-ident. i> spon-
Mirinj; a luncheon on Sunday noon
at the Sunshine restaurant Mr-
Milton Green, Council president
i> chairman <>t the affair. Pro-
ceeds are for Child Rescue Fi
*
ater Miam Council ol Pio
neei I h Ian
dlj in- etii l .< 3da.\ ;
Beach Fedei
annual donor dinner will be com-
pleted.
On Sunday. Feb. 26. 5 to 8 p m .
Kadimah chapter ol P Wom-
en i; sponsoring a Purim du ner
.it the home ol Mr and Mrs Fred
2770 SW 2i I av<
Mrs Marvii
I Mrs
- ind
,- i

Segal, William Sokoloff. Teeny
Deutsch, Florence Piero. Beatrice
Warner. Marvin Copenhagen. Lil-
lian Cohen. MUtOO Kessler. Nathan
Beruer Hyman Seltzer, K. Kal-
man and Moses Meyer
Is are tor Moetzet Hapoa-
I it
.
aptei
has a lun<
187 5\A
ruesdaj


Junior Auxiliary
'Bazaarathon'
Junior Auxiliary of Jewish Home
for the Aged will hold a "bazaar-
- i [ay, Feb. 25
and 26
Mr- i president. <
nounees that
two addit
floors I i exi? ft '
' ;
St
lh m
ward for '- >s '
additional ho is 100 residents.
-1,, | thai this area
i its senior citizen
population bj 100 percent m the
past io years, no provision has been
made to care for enl aged."
Mrs Cole declare!.
The advisory board met recently
at the home of Mrs Benjamin
Schick. fund-raising vice president
to diSCUSS detail- Of the bazaar.
Contributions oi Italian imports
made by Ave EUrsch include Vene-
tian (lass lamps, candelabra, trays
and clocks Booths will also show
antiques, jewelry, clothing, furnish
ingg, plants, flowers, tood> and an
art collection.
TETLEY
Workmen's Circle Donee
The three English speaking oran-
ches of the Workmen's Circle trill
noli a combined square d
social Saturday evening at t!w
Workmen'- Circle KWlTfornia
Washington ave Jack Lasry u.u
lie caller.
New and delicious!
UNO
KOSHER
Woman Builder Starrs 4 Homes
TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
SLICED
PASTRAMI
FRSSBLY SLICED! 1
mCVUM packed: f
UE.lDl-TO SERVE.I
Ask for All
WILN0 Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Kritpit Frankfurter!
Encoui
in the bui li
in 1 im pru i r u
year
I as begun construction of four new
MOKE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie-free
ALBACORC
J/ SOLID WHITE TUNA,
Suqarine
^^3 Liquid
7 Ol.
CAN
39
nanira
L mcc*
iwtclmrr
SWEETEt THAN SUGAI
Tit HO FOOD VA1UC
fif'OTimfded bv doctor* foe
I anoelm oywwf-ghis ma 10 al-
one diets Us* loi tf.fi.i8fs.
drssfits. cookinf Puf Com
piftel^ hiimlesv 4 u. Tic
CUMlNTftD NOM-fUniMIMS
AT FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE

county
C irrier.
daughtei Florida
builder, Samuel A. Carrier, and
the Sun Coral Develop-
ment Company Miss Carrier's new
homes, at SW 148th si and 87th
ave., will be joined bj six other
model* to form a ten model choice,
ranging from S234MM to $30,000 in
price, in Sun Coral Estates
The young lad; executive hopes
to develop the en) re area east of
8"th ave on 148th it., because she
believes the land and location to
be ideal for h imes on half acre
lots.
Two of the new model- will be
read) by the end <>f February, and
I be I rnished bj a well-kn ;
Europe id ..tor
Yes. there's Yom Tov spirit in
this fine tea..."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigj and between meal
refreshment...
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
CHICKEN OF THE SEA HOT POTATO SALAD
MaK* hot potato salad (you naadn-t wait for the potatoes to
cool). Add a Family-Size can of Chicken of the Sao brand tuna.
Met through in th oven for a hot potato salad thafs *ame.-
?.hing! Serve with a green vegetable.
FREE: "Creative Cookery." 30 Tuna Tip* A recipe*. Writ*
Chicken of the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1. California.
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!
NO Salt
NO Sugar
NO Spices
NO Shortening
Tjarm^u^-tkw*
THE PRIME
FILLET TUNA.
PRESSURE-BAKED
OUR OWN SPECIAL
WAY TO PROTECT THE
DELICATE FLAVOR
n f th
In Miami its
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Homo Dofivfry
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Minaatr


-
r*va
Friday, February 17, 1961
*Jewi$t f/rradfi^tr?
s. Micky Kraus, president of the Women's Cancer League
tMiami Beach, presents a SI0.000 check to Mrs. Robert L.
Greene, national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Damon Runyon Cancer Fund, as J. Gerald Lewis, president of
Mt. Sinai Hospital, looks on.
Book Review at Meeting | "***** city for the Louise wise
chapter, American Jewish Con-
David Rosenfield. on the faculty' gress, at a luncheon meeting on
of Temple .Menorah. was to review Thursday at the Bel Aire hotel.
RY-KRISP
makes your dieting more than just
in
or
R


M
I
Women's Cancer
League Boosts
Patient Needs
Some 990 smartly-attired women
of Creator Miami showed their
community spirit by attending -the
second annual fund-raising lunch-
eon given by the Women's Cancer
League of Miami Beach at the
Americana hotel last week.
They knew their dollar'; would
help make indigent terminal can-
cer patients' lives more comfort-
able by supporting the groups pro-
ject this year, which is maintain-
ing two beds in a semi-private
room at Mt. Sinai Hospital at a
cost of $10,000 a bed yearly.
These patients are given doctor
and nursing care. X-rays, drugs,
and the facilities of the hospital
are put at their disposal. Members
of the group also assist in the Tu-
mor Clinic.
Mrs. Micky Kraus. president.
presented a check for S10.000 to
Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, national
president of the Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund.
The amount will be matched by
the Fund, which is assisting the
group in its project.
Milton J. Saffir. president of the
Men's Cancer League, presented
Mrs. Kraus with a check for S7.50O.
which will be used in fulfilling this
year's project. The amount was
raised at a golf tournament held in
December. Saffir also said that
the men will assist in transporting
indigent cancer patients to the tu-
mor clinic by paying taxi fare and
providing lunch at the hospital.
Awards were presented to Otto
Fenias, who was in charge of the
golf tournament, and Mrs. Inez
Krensky and Mrs Morris Lipp, for
making available to the women's
group their store in downtown Mi-
ami, rent free, for a rummage sale.
"La femme de 1961'' was the i
theme of the fashion show pre- i
sented by Martha of the Americana.
Mrs. Ray Chisling won the five-
day all-expense vacation for two at
the Hotel Riviera d'Haiti at Port-
au-Prince.
True' A double cracker of de-
licious Ry-Krisp with butter
has fewer calories than a slice
of "diet bread" without butter.
Get the weight-watching habit
get Ry-Krisp!
Balaton Purina Company. Checkerboard Square, St. Louis 2, Miaaouri
Ratner to Host
Leaders1 Fete
I-eonard Ratner. national vice
president of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, will be
host tor a reception for the top
leadership of the organization Mar
5 at the Fontainebleau hotel.
The meeting, first nationwide
gathering of the supporters of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
ever to be held in Florida, will
honor members of the society ol
the founders of the new campus
at Givat Ram.
Ratner* acceptance as chairman
of the reception was announced by
Philip Klutznick. president of the
American Friends. One of Cleve-
land Jewry's foremost leaders. Rat-
ner is chairman of the Hebrew Uni-
versity campaign in Ohio and holds
top national positions with both the
United Jewish Appeal and the Is-
!rael Bond Organization.
The meeting will be held from
;4:30 until 7 p.m. in the Rosewood
room of the Fontainebleau.
T

IN ARTHRITIS
The Water You Drink
* DOES Make a Difference
Especially if arthritis if associated with kidney disorder, th* rapid
clearance of systemic wastes promoted by Mountain Valley Water may
Wfalprul. Ask your doctor about drinking 6 to 8 glasses daily for
|Wki.
''fcrnous for a century. Mountain Valley Water is from the) health
fgion of Hot Springs, Ark. Start with a carton of six half-gallons,
fjeUvertd right to
p JHountain Valley Water
Horsntmcs^
301 S.W. 8th Street-Phone FRanklin 3-2484
Horticulturist on Television
Harry Raskin, retired truck body
designer and noted Miami horti-
culturist, will appear Feb. 21, 10:30
a.m., over WPST ch. 10 in a pro-
gram with Louis J Daigle. assist-
ant county agricultural agent Ras-
kin and Daigle will discuss the Do-
vialis and Barbados cherry.
?* bkymouno movKmm
Bekms Van Lines to West Coast
SAM LEVITEN. Agent
letel a lm Dltteace Matins Iterate
all at 'art leal
Free Ettiaiattft
FR t-7654
us movin* a
ITOtaSI WARIMUM
D*r 6 NifjHT PHONf tfRVIC*
\
Page 3-B

PIT TOOKTill II
i in puns
nam ro*iK ip
with i inn i:
FOR OM
:i.99
set of l
shorts
pedal pushers
top
What a wonderful way tc
know you're getting your
dollar's worth and then
some. Shown are the "long
and short" of fashion in
lilac, gold, coral with stripe
trim. Sizes 3 to 6x.
Burdine's Young Peoples
World, fourth floor miami.
At all five Burdine's stores.





ISTE'S
CALl THEPHONF ORDERING SERVICE FR 3-1111


E~~. n ij
Pace 4-B
m. fcwffci nurici&n
Branded Group
Book Review
Friday. February 17, 1961
Woman flier Due Here
and Jack Re Kneeling are Mesd<
tation c I
:. Center. Si
are I r*. Gecrae Bernstein,
. Ben Soto. and Sam Mats ri Hirsch. Sarnoif. Chairmen are Mrs. Murray Kaye and
man Imber. Harry Samofi. Stanley Ericr Mrs. Bernard Snetiker.
id, Irving Kreis-
H :ind, Jack Primack. Stand-
are Mrs. Arthur Frank and Mrs. Har--y
The nation'
M >man pile'. -;. i Um ichi
Bnmdeis l-'niyersit^ u, d ^ hw ( d
ii-m,,', (,). ire pi
..IR, a ;..,,. B18HTat the annual-natc v M
i,. ho conl :< Press' lu I
.. It i.s .
r9m ..^ > .-----1 '""".< bj "' PFW'W
.'i,,. hom, .i Sol J Shaye, l^m sorority. Cochra
L300 Biscayni dr., Surfside. dozens of wq Is foi
Mrs Dorothy Kriegcr Fink will propeller-drn
review Felix Frankfurter Komi- incredible number of "first
for i!....... credi1, _____________
us book review. Awa' chairman to
whom books maj be sent are Mes- Goodwill Group Meeting
dame- Donald Rubin, Ralph Spero
am! Harold Thurman. Mrs Jo- Goodwill Group ol (,.
of ami will hold a
the nd. P '
i--...- itv l ihrarv Bc,!l 1: '
I tm i
-
. g eal
,r Miami cha] i
Free Trip
To Jamaica
Young Women" ol the
Dee;)

rich
mellow
tasty...
PTA Council Plans Panel Wednesday B^^g-ftri gTfl SSS.JiSaSSLrS -iff Ul fSS
, members was held in Iallahassee ., ....., ... if d I I ft IL \J V/ '
Past and present reflections on Junior High School. 8950 N\V 2nd ,, nion;h Mar I at the Everglades hotel. Jff/l/l/' **"
I
the accomplishments and aspira- avt Miami.
Some of the highlights of the
tions of the PTA will be the sub- Mrs Robert J. Tauber. a vice- worksnop w,n be portrayed in a
jict of :he program to be presented president of the Florida Congress panel bv Mrs Mllton Weiss, presi-
at a general meeting of the Dade 0f Parents and Teachers, will dent of" the Dade Countv Council
Mrs. Melvin Frumkes and Mrs.
Benedict Silverman xare co-chair-
men of the division.
The committee has planned a
Bty Council of Parent-Teacher speak on the accomplishments of nf^TAs* MrsTAlfred D. Barbierie nautical theme for the affair, and
Assns on Wednesday. 10 a.m. parent-teacher work toward fulfill- recording secretary: and Mrs! will award a free tup for two to
PTA members in the county are ing the objects created by the Na- Georgc y, Thorpe. Councils safe- Jamaica as the top prize,
invited to attend the meeting tional Congress of Parents and ,v chairmen. The panel will be
which will be held at Horace Mann Teachers.
of Parents and
As a direct result of modera;ed by Mrs. W. Mussett.
vice president of National Con-
gress, and legislation chairman of
Flbrida Congress.
In charge of the program is Mrs.
Charles Finkelstein.
Burnsteins Will
Leave for Israel
Distributor for Swee-Touch-Nee Tea and Coffee:
LIVINSON'S FOODS SPECIALTIES 1050 E. 17th ST., HIAIEAH, FIA.
Social Singles
Dance Saturday
B'nai B'nth Social Singles is
staging a "get-acquainted'' dance
Saturday night at the Everglades
j hotel.
The club recently celebrated its
fifth installation of new officers
with a dinner and dance at the Bar-
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Burnstein. celona hotel,
of 801 Alton rd will leave for a The non.profit organization is de
lengthy stay in Israel on Mar. 17. signed (0 help unattached young
They were honored at a surprise People meet one another,
farewell party recently at the \n charge of information is Ed
home of Mrs. Esther Posen, 2560 Levin.
; SW 25th st.
Celebrants included Mr. and
Mrs. N Eiscnman. Mr. and Mrs.
P. Fine, Mr. and Mrs. B. Shapiro.
Mr and Mrs. L. Hurwich, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Garber. Sam .Wiener,
and Louis Smith.
Mr and Mrs. Burnstein are ac-
tive members of B e n tiurion
Branch of Farband. Mrs. Burn
itein belongs to Golda Meir Club
of Pioneer Women.
While in Israel, the couple will
I meet with members of their fam-
ily.
no other cheese
in the world
hits the spot like
GENUINE
IMPORTED
SWITZERLAND
SWISS
CHEESE
ASK FOR
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117
Beth David Plans
Purim Ball Here
Beth David Sisterhood and Men's
'Club Will sponsor a Purim ball on
Saturday evening, Mar. 4. at th?
Knights of Pythiai Hall. 4001 W
Flagler t
nenan Mrs Benn B
luk.
Enti I and Al
stra will
.
Tickets ..re on gale at Beth Da-
le.
Face-lifting
For Miami
City of Miami beau'if'cation
committee will meet for lunch and
a panel discussion on "Face-Lift
U)g for Miami" on Friday noon at
the Biscayne Terrace hotel.
Distributed by HI GRADE FOOD CO.
720O N W. 29th Avenue
"hone OX 1-0961
E Albert Pallet, chairman, will
ii derate, and Robert E Layton,
uni's new assistant city man-
ager, will head the panel which j
Aiil include Mrs. R. R. Steven*;'
Mrs William O. Mehrtens. pre si-1
dent of the Dade County Federa-
| tion of Women's Clubs.
Also, Mrs Lila Mac Durgen. past
president of the Florida Federation
of Buslnetl and Professional Wom-
en; Ralph Rer.ick and Bill Bayer,
television newsmen.
k
Just heat neat!
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy-Ar Dee. Tender
liitle macaroni pies... Vied with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocosts only
about 15c per servingl
Buy it sliced
tasty chunk today ioc
sandwiches. I
salads, can;.<< B 1"'"
breakfast, lunch, sup-
per and icebox raiding.
It's the one ch<-
everybody lores for
true ta'am of Switzer*
land!
Ta'am
of
Switzerland'


Friday. February 17. 1961
*Jewisti fiorkSSain
Page 5-3
Noted Woman Zionist Leader to Address
Florida Mizrachi Conference Tuesday
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom luncheon Wednesday at the
Eden Roc hotel featured a Rosemarie Reid extravaqanza.
Ticket chairmen Mrs. Samuel Hirsch. Mrs. Robert Goodman
and Mrs. Al Goldman examine one of the bathing suits shown
at the luncheon. Proceeds are for Sisterhood's subsidy fund
dedicated to the Beth Sholom religious school.
Food Fair Exec Named Chairman
By Special Report
PHIL A DELPHI AJules S.
Schwartz, director of industrial \
and public relations for Food Fair
Stores Inc., has been named U.S.
Maccab.;ah Games regional chair-
man l'T Philadelphia.
Man L. Herman
wishes to express his sin-
cere appreciation for the
many expressions of good
wishes and acts of kindness
during his recent illness.
Z2*>t
V\JGUST BROS. Ryf
**" la the BEST.' .
The appointment was announced
here by Max J Lovell. chairman
of the U.S. Maccabiah Games com-
mittee of the U.S. committee for
Sports in Israel
The Maccabiah Games are sched-
uled Aug. 29 to Sept. 4 in Israel.
Schwartz' job will be to coordi-
nate all activities in his area nec-
essary to sending an anticipated
149-man American team to the
games.
A graduate of Perm State and
executive director of the Food
Fair Stores Foundation, Schwartz
has long been active in sports as
official statistician for the world
champicn Philadelphia Eagles
of the National Football League
and as an AAP track and field
official.
For his contribution to the wel-
fare of others through the stabili-
zation of labor-management rela-
tions in the food distribution indus-
try. he was awarded the Philadel-
phia Food Trades Organization
Meritorious Award for I960.
Mrs. S. Deborah Ebm, noied
Zionist leader and pioneer in the
Youth Aliyah program, will ad-!
dress the annual Florida confer-
ence of the Mizrachi Women's Or-
ganization on Tuesday evening at
the Deauville hotel.
The session, which opens a two-'
day conclave, will begin at 8 p.m.,
and is open to the public.
A past president of the Mizrachi
Women's Organization, Mrs. Ebm
led in the establishment of the
world-renowned Children's Village
Kfar Batya at Raanana in Israel.
Mrs. Rest Hosts
Birthday Party
Mrs. Samuel Rost will again host
the next monthly birthday party at
the Jewish Home for the Aged,
Douglas Gardens, on Sunday, 2 to
1 p.m., in honor of her own birth-
day
These panics are sponsored by
Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary.
Jewish Home for the Aged, who
will also honor Mrs. Sarah S Czech
for her "devoted service to the
Home."
living Pietrack and his orchestra
will present a musical concert, and
nfter the program, guests will be
conducted on a guided tour of the
buildings and grounds.
Mrs. Sol Silverman is Auxiliary
! president, and Mrs. Louis Mako-
vsky is program chairman.
Einstein School
Cites Mrs. Glasser
Mrs. Louis Glasser will receive
a special service citation from the
Albert Einstein College of Medi-
cine of Yeshiva University at a re-
ception here on Sunday, 4 p.m., at
rhe Americana hotel.
Mrs. Glasser. who served as one
of the earliest supporters of the
college of medicine when it was
first projected, helped organize
first Miami Beach fund-raising
program for the Jewish ,-chool.
Mrs Glasser is an active leader
in behalf of many civic, communal
and overseas aid endeavors.
She has iong been associated with
the work of Youth Aliyah, and re-
cently addressed the World Youth
Aliyah Conference in Jerusalem.
Internationally known for her ora-
tory and scholarship, she has been
invited to address Zionist confer-
ences throughout the world.
Mrs. Ebin has been a delegate
to every World Zionist Congress
since 1916 She returned from the
most recent Congress in Jerusalem
only two weeks auo, and -pen; con-
siderable time studying the chil-
dren's immigration situation in Is-
rael.
"The services of Youth Aliyah
are required as never before." she
-tilted upon her return to the Uni-
ted States. "Immigration contin-
ues steadily, and is being pro-
foundly affected by the situation
in Morocco We must be prepared
for every contingency."
In her addros on Tuesday eve
ning. Mrs. Ebin will elaborate on
her findings in Israel and the new
programs being developed in Beer-
sheva. gateway city to Israel's'
Noge\
Enter'ainment highlight of Tues-
day evening's public session will
be "The Sabras." internationally-
acclaimed Israeli singing and
dance troupe All native born Is-
raeli singing and dance troupe. AH
native born Israelis, the members
of this troupe range in age from
18 to 25 years, and have appeared
in cities throughout the world.
They receritly Concluded an en-
gagement in the Ivory Tower of
the Saxony hotel.
The presidents of the five Great-
er Miami chapters are in charge of
MRS. DELQRAH EBIN
plans for the conference. They
are Mrs. Pauline Grundwcrg. Mrs.
Israel Teitch. Mrs. Estelle Call'./..
Mrs. Louis Tokayer, and Mrs. Eu-
gene Labovitz The entertainment
committee is headed by Mrs. Mor-
Valdman. Mrs. Ann Laskin,
of Chicago, Mrs Irving Boyer. of
Boston, and Mrs. Aaron Wulkan,
>: New York, constitute the com-
mittee for out-of-town guests
A reception in honor of Mrs.
Ebin will be held on Sunday eve-
ning at the home of Mrs. Celia El-
kin. 2901 Flamingo cir.. Miami
Ei>ach. Airs. Morris Bienenfeld is
chairman of tiie hostess commit-
tee.
Mrs. Emanuel Karger is serving
as coordinator for the conference
activities.
Purim Barbecue Luncheon
Congregation Yehudah Moshe will
hold a Purim barbecue luncheon
Sunday. Feb. 26. in Popiel Hal!.
A costume parade will be presented
by the children of the religious
school.
THANKS
TO our friends who made the Annual Luncheon of the
Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach at the Americana
Hotel, February 8th a complete sellout.
TO Martha" who added fashion and beauty to the afternoon.
TO fnr- ComTruniry for its support of the Tumor Clinic at
Mr. Sinai Hospital.
THE WOMEN'S CANCER LEAGUE OF MIAMI BEACH
r'WWWW-'WV^'WWVi
1
i
By popular demand ... a new
DAVID S. ANDRON Resort
Just 50 Miles from the City
androns HOLLYWOOD hotel
WEST END, N. J.
Opening for PASSOVER HOLIDAYS 1961
March 31st to April 8th
Inspiring Services + Superb Cuisine Excellent
. Entertainment all in the famed ANDRON tradition
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
Spe;ij' Weekends. Conventions, etc. for April, May. June
Eteam Heated & Air Conditioned OPEN ALL YEAR
fO* RESERVATIONS CONTACT N. Y. OfHCl
Phone: SU 7-3597
Write: 465 West End Ave., N. Y. 24
Rates and Brochure on Request
Noted Zionist
To be Honored
Religious Zionists of Greater Mi-
ami will sponsor a Mclavch .Mai-;
kah at the Lombardy hotel, on Sa-
turday evening to honor Rabbi Dr.
. Bernard Bergman, president of the
I Religious Zionists of America.
Dr. Bergman is a member of the
Zionist Action committee of the
World Zionist Organization, and
past president of Hapoel Hami-
zrachi of America.
He received his doctorate in He-
brew Literature from Yeshiva Uni- ]
versity. and has lectured at New '
York University. He is spiritual
leader of the West Side Jewish Cen-
ter of New York.
iffi'ffil^
:' :
KASHA

-v^-v^-v-^-v/-
-vv\*~>*~-
INDIAN RIVER
TEMPLES
AND
PINK OR WHITE SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
Two Convenient Locations
00(3 0131
HALF
BU.
$4
50
delivered
east of miss
Bit ORDERS PROMPTLY FltUD
OWOtO- IR1URED9UB>TEE0~
'Great Decision' Group Meets
"Great Decision 1961" discus-
sion group will meet Monday even-
ing at the Miami Public Library.
One Biscayne blvd. Subject is
"France and Western Unity." Clem
J Lipman is moderator.
of course!
A traditional standby ...
for old-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
Lest than 21 a serving I
Aha en/07 Woiri Creamy Kemefi (gHh). ..
Wofff'i Koiha N' Gravy Wolff i Kaiha Soup.
Send for FSEf KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYLLIS WOtfP, Penn Ye*.
KASHA MANS
iOXMXuXOXOX'X'XuX
ttl
'i /> iV!YlVi;iVj;.;>.;.;.;.;.;.;.;j.i.j.;.i..j.j.j.!
Handicaps in Valentine Fete
Handicaps United held a Valen-
ine party at the United Cerebral
Palsy Clinic. 1411 NW 14th ave.,
on Wednesday evening.
Distributed By
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
1050 East 17th Street Hialeah, Florida Phone TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
Mill *N CITY
1**8 S.W FLAGLER TU. 1789 RISCAYNE 11VD. FREE
FR 1-2511 FR 3-9275 FR 4-2710 FR 4-D783 ORANGE JUICE
WE PACK EM RITE HERE 8 A.M. TO 10 P.M. DAILY
MJ LA JO\ES
Flowers for All Occasions
DELIVERY
Cut Flowers
Polled Plants
Corsages
* Funeral Designs
Weddings
Parties
1910 SW 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-5790
HOLLAND HONEY CAKES
OUTSTANDINGLY DELICIOUS!
NO FAT OR SUGAR USED!
LOW. LOW IN CALORIES
TRY ONE SOON AT YOUR
FOOD MARKET OR HEALTH FOOD SHOP
ASK FOR
HOLLAND HONEY CAKE


C~i O D
Page 6-B
vJewist ncrkfiain
Friday, February 17,
1 j! JiV/
MUSIC
AND n
O
t
e
s
THEATER
ROBERTA PETERS MAKES OPERA GUILD DEBUT
Lovely coloratura Roberta Peters, who made her famous debut at
the Metropolitan at the age of 20. will make another debut, this one with
the Miami Opera Guild, in von FlotoWs Martha" Featured will be
the new English version
Performance! are Monday, Feb. 20. at Dade County Auditorium,
and Wednesday. Feb. 22. at Miami Beach Auditorium. Last perform-
ance will be Saturday. Feb. 25. back at the Dadc Auditorium.
Supporting Miss Peters in Martha." which was performed at the
Met just a few weeks ago. are Fiances Bible. Lawrence Davidson. Jon
(/rain. Chester Ludkin and Paul Marino.
MUs Peters has just completed a tour of the Soviet I'nion under the
auspices of the Cultural Exchange ProKiam. She sang in Detroit and
Chicago, and will finish the season this year at the Metropolitan.
The setting of "Martha" is in Richmond. England, in the 18th cen-
tury, during the reign of Queen Anne. Dr. Arturo di Filippi. director of
the Miami Opera Guild, is planning a full-scale hunting scene in this n?w
English version, which includes horses, hunting dogs, a fox. monkeys
and parrots.

AN IMPROVED CIVIC ORCHESTRA
Barnett Breeskin's Miami Beach Civic Orchestra featured Carmen 1
Czernik, young New York pianist, and Harriet Balogh. concertmistress. j
on Sunday at the Miami Beach Auditorium
Talented Miss Czernik performed the Liszt Concerto No. 2 in A
major, with a clean and crisp technique, and showed the capacity for ]
further achievement.
Mrs. Balogh displayed excellent bow work and a warm and sensuous 1
tone in her violin playing in Rimsky Korsakofl's "Scheherazade." The
orchestra, which has greatly improved since last year, was excellent
throughout.

EVENING OF RARE MUSICAL ARTISTRY
Friends of Chamber Music are presenting the finest string ensem-
ble- in the world to delighted and highly appreciative Miamians. For its
third concert of the season last week at White Temple, the organization
featured Quartetto Italiano in a magnificent program magnificently
played.
The offering opened with two early Italian works not previously
heard here. Due Canzoni of Giovanni Gabrieli. and Galuppi's Quartet in
sounding much like an organ. The Galuppi was full of vitality and
spontaneous appeal.
The ensemble, whose playing can only be characterized as brilliant
and controlled, was also heard in the Schumann Quartet in A major.
< p. 41. No. 3 a musical bouquet of loveliness, poetry and romance.
In its linal offering, the Ravel Quartet in F major, the Italian aggrega-
tion presented a marvel of flowing sound and sonority. As charming
encore. The Joke." from a Haydn quartet, ended an evening of rare
musical artistry.

TIDBITS FROM THE ENTERTAINMENT SCENE
Coconut Grove Playhouse presented the Roberto Iglesia Ballet
Espaaol here to enthusiastic and delighted audiences. The group is a
wonderfully exuberant unit, chock full of verve and spirit, with a unique
style ot Flamenco dancing that seemed to be especially outstanding .
An exciting young Israeli song and dance group, the Sabras. will
In teatured performers at this year's Jewish Music Festival scheduled
for Sunday night. Feb. 26. at Temple Israel. Sponsored by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center, in conjunction with the Cantors
A-.-n the concert will also include other individual and group presen-
tations .
Awards ol $1,000 each for strings, voice and piano will be offered
American artists through auditions held by the Artists' Advisory Coun-
cil starting Mar. 15. In addition to cash awards, every effort will be
made to open necessary channels in opera, concert, radio, light opera
and television. Applications for the 1961 auditions can he obtained from
Mrs William Cowen. Artists Advisory Council. 55 E. Washington St..
Chicago 2. 111.

ABOUT VOICES THAT ARE TOO YOUNG
Dear Mrs. Kraff: I have been reading your column with great in-
1. I know you are a singer, and would greatly appreciate advice
from you. My 13-year-old daughter loves to sing. She has been heard
by a local voice teacher, who told her that she possesses a marvelous
voice for her age. and should be Metropolitan Opera material in a few
>. ara. Naturally, she la very excited and wants to study immediately.
My husband and I think she has a sweet voice, but we know nothing
about it 1 would welcome your opinion (Signed) Mrs. Enid Albert."
"Dear Mrs Albert: Having been through the vocal mill.' and
knowing all its pitfalls, in a future column. I shall be happy to impart
the knowledge I have gained. But let me tell you immediately that a
girl of 13 is too young to start voice training; there is always the danger
ol straining and pushing' a very young voice. It is best to wait two <>r
three years more. Nevertheless, now is the time for her to study music
Seriously, which she will need if and when she becomes a singer.
The woods are full of charlatans who call themselves voice teach-
er" so beware. Their great promises and sweet words of blandishments
are a cover-up for their complete lack of knowledge of the voice. At the j
tender age of 13. it is far wiser for a girl to 'sing for herself.' The
native for thoughtless instruction can be damage, wasted years
and heartbreak. For more on this, another time. Sincerely ."

'THE WALL' COMES ALIVE
"The Wall." a play by Millard Lampell, an adaptation from John
Horsey \ best selling novel, was given an absorbing review by Rabbi
low ph R Na/ot at Temple Israel last week. "The Wall." has been
highly acclaimed by both critics and public. Its theme the life of
the Jews of the Warsaw Ghetto when the Nazis invaded Poland.
Yivo Membership Drive to Culminate
With Dinner Here on Sunday Evening
leading center of study f rh? Iiy
and history of East European
Jewry.
WpmDershrfr fTrrVe ~oT The Ytvo
Committee of Greater Nfiami will
be claimaxed at a dinner Sunday
evening in the Seville hotel.
Yiv'o also stimulates training |a
PROF. fAGIN
Lehrer. who
cuss "Yivo and its Impact on Jew
'. ish Life in America."
Yivo. or the Yiddish Scientific
1 Institute, is dedicated to study in
the social science-, with particular
emphasis on Jews of the modern
world.
Organized in 1925 in Vilna,
Poland, with a three-fold pro-
gram of research, documentation,
and publication, Yivo moved to
New York just prior to the Naii
onslaught, where it is now the
HtNKr JACOBS
Theatre Talk,
Organ Recital
To End Festival
Temple Israel's "Week of the
Arts' will be brought to a close
this weekend with a lecture on the
'Jewish Contributions to the
American Theatre" by Prof. N.
Bryllion Fagin. retired head of the
drama department at Johns Hop-
kins University, a noted authority
on the subject and well-known for
his books and lectures.
Henry S. Jacobs, of New Or-
leans, will play the Temple's
new Schanti pipe organ in a con-
cert Sunday afternoon at 2:30.
Gift of Temple Israel's Sister-
hood, which will be honored at
the concert, the organ will bo
dedicated during Sabbath eve
services Friday night.
Jacobs, past dean of the New
Orleans chapter of the American
Guild of Organists, is a pupil of
the late Pietro Yon and wdl play
one of the great organist's compo-
sitions at the concert. Included on
the program will be pieces by-
Bach. Cesar Franck. and Lloyd
Webber.
Visitors are also invited to at-
tend the Art Exhibition of works
by Temple Israel members, a
number of them professionals,
which will close following Sunday's
concert.
Mrs. Roosevelt
At Beth Am
Dinner Sunday
Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt will per-
sonally help Temple Beth Am In-
augurate Greater Miami's year
long celebration of Israel's Bar
Mitzvah Year at a dinner Sunday
1 evening. 6:30 p.m.. at the Temple.
5950N. Kendall dr.
Mrs. Roosevelt, one of America's
beloved personalities, will be guest
iof honor, it was announced by Rab
bi Herbert Baumgard. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Am. and
Herman Feldman. dinner chair
man.
Mrs. Roosevelt will be honored
for her years of efforts on behalf
of Israel's independence and de-
velopment as a democracy
The Temple Beth Am dinner will
be the first in a series ol commun-
ity events celebrating Israel's Bar
Mitzvah anniversary.
Serving with Feldman on the din
ner committee are Robert New
man. president of the congregation.
David J. Light, honorary dinner
Chalman; Mrs. Lewis Gillis. Mrs
Gerald Schwartz, arrangements
chairmen: Mrs. Joshua Segal, pre*
ident of the Sisterhood: and Marvin
Hoffman, president of the Men's
Club.
A foremost exponent of the need
for effective and continuing inter
national cooperation. Mrs. Roose-
velt was one of the early partici-
pants in the I'nited Nations.
rently contains some 300.000 vol-
umes
Leibush Lehrer is well-kr.o.
an educator and scholar. He 1,
chairman and research director of
the Yivo Institute of Jewish Re-
search, and has written a nil
of books on the bJstorj an I
oph\ of education.
Prior to his appearance al
Sunday dinner. Lehrer will
at the Saturday evening u
meeting of the Yivo Forum 1
ami Beach Public School 1420
Washington ave. His subject
Shimon Dubnow His Lift i
Work."
DIRECT FROM TRIUMPHANT
RUSSIAN TOUR AT
DADE COUNTY AUD.
MARCH 10, 11, 12 Eve.
Company of 100
Symphony Orchestr*
LUCM CHAM mi OOVtt SMITH o n. -i
TU1CMO StUHN SOMMO 1012* IMOCI
DOUGLAS MUUN rUMISU AOOOt T.->
By Special Arrangement
j TAUCHIEF and BRUHN
j WW Powct jjwffa*. |
H. S3 00-S3 S0-S3 35-S4O0 S4 35
Mat $3 OO S3 SO $3 00 S3 SO laa incl
at BADE COUNTY AUD. HI 8 9173
Jordan Mmh FR 4-7351; Cordelia
FR 3-3123, Am.don'i HI 4-3070. M.l-
enoff's HI 85462. M Beach Rjdio
JE 8 7575; Flegler Boats Record.
FR ?4JS7 ____.
TO
DAY
HliTO
WASHINGTON AVI. at 13tn ST.
MIAMI BEACH JE 1-6202
LEON SCHACHTERS
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE
ON THE STAGE
MARIE LOUISE
SINGING HER FAMOUS
YIDDISH, HEBREW &
CANTORIAl SONGS
PIUS
Eddie Michaels. Leon Schachter
* Gitel Stein
ON OUR SCREEN
EXCLUSIVE FIRST RUN
'THREE DAUGHTERS"
Esther Saltman, Charlotte Goldstein
and Michole Rosenborg
LOWEST PRICES- IN TOWN
MATINEFS ( EVENINGS
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DIRECT FROM BROADWAY (Now thru Feb. 26th)
OWEN PHILLIPS
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By FLORENCE LOWE and CAROLINE FRANCKE
PRICES Sat,*vo SS.75, 4 75. 3 75. Oether Evottrngt:
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SPFCIAl ADDITIONAL MMU FOR MFNASMA AT MAYNOUSF FSTAU*MWT
Mattoh ball soup gefolte Fish, roast stuffed Cipon S3 SO-Brrihet of beef and
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EFOtf SEEING MFNASMA SKUlNfK AT THE "OROVF"
ENJOY THE ONLY KOSHER SMORGASBORD IN MIAMI
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5 f M. le I 30 P.M. Fri Nift+tt I Sunday*
RIVIERA to RESTAURANT
1130 Pone* J* Lean. Coma* M,.rco, Carol GabN*
Far Enervation, call hi 5441 Cieieel tmtmrHft


v
Friday. February 17, 1961
vJenisti fkrkUari
Paqe 7-B
Social Events Gear for Bond Inaugural
Left is Mrs. Sheldon Spector, chairman. Right is Mrs. Edward
Feinstein, president, at Forum of the Twelve Caesars in New
York City waiting to be served "Frivolities-Aflame"stuffed
chocolate crepes triomphantes, to be exact.
Ancient Rome Comes to Miami Beach;
Children's Cardiac Hospital Will Benefit
The "world's most admired
woman.' Mr?. Franklin De-
lano Roosevelt, will be^the
guest of honor at a Bar Mitz-
vah Sponsor Luncheon on
Sunday noon at the Eden Roc
hotel.
The luncheon event will
convene Women's Division
commit'.e leaders ol the in-
augural conference lor Is-
rael Bonds and prospective
1961 spon-ors. purchasers of
SI .(KM) in Israel Bonds, and
Bar Mitzvah Sponsors, a des-
ignation made for SI.300 in
Bonds.

Birthday Party
Frank Grossman, Milwau-
kee. Wise Israel Bon;! lead-
er, celebrating his own 70th
birthday while vacationing
in Miami, will be feted by
his friends and collegues at
a cocktail and dinner Daily
at the Americana hotel, on
Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.
His wife. Sarah, has extend-
ed a personal invitation to
friends to join her in a toast
to her husband on this sep-
tuagenarian milestone in his
lite, and to honor him for
his dedication to Israel for
the past 13 years.
Division Planers
Mrs. Jan Peerce. national
chairman of the Women's
Division for State of Israel
Bonds, will preside at a plan-
ning meeting breakfast at
the Barcelona hotel, on
Wednesday morning a! 10
a.m.
Participating in the plan-
ning of both the national Is-
rael Bond campaign and
women's activities in behalf
of the 1961 inaugural confer-
e will be representatives
of many United States and
Canada Jewish communities.
The Bar Mit/vah Sponsors
program will be foremost on
the agenda in the plaiuung
session, a project aimed Bl
enrolling a maximum ot Si,-
000 Israel Bond purchasers,
in tribute to the Jewish na-
tions 13th anniversary.
Bond Party
The combined group of
Trustees. Builders. Guard-
ians and Sponsors of Israel,
honorary societies of Israel
Bond purchasers in varied
denominations, will initiate
their 1961 inaugural confer-
ence activities with a special
entertainment program at
the Americana hotel on Sa-
turday evening at 8.
A cocktail party at pool-
side Of the Americana will
precede a waltr show and an
entertainment program fur-
nished by Fmil Cohen. Jew-
ish-American wit and humor-
ist.
By ISABEL GROVE
Staff Writer
In ancient Rome, the Ides of
March was the date of the tragic
slaying of the great Julius Caesar.
about which Shakespeare wrote a
play that has been endlessly quoted
aad misquoted.
But in Miami Beach, Mar. 15
will mean the Roman Forum lunch-
Zionists Map Plan
For JNF Program
.Zionists of South Florida are
planning increasing responsibili-
ties inward the Jewish National
Fund. A recent meeting of the
ZOA Presidents Council of Greater
Miami here moved to adopt a
pledge quota of $30,000 for the JNF.
Louiv Rudnick, chairman of the
ZOA Presidents Council, presided
at the meeting, which featured an
address by Zev W. Kogan. execu-
tive director of the Jewish National
Fund Council of Greater Miami.
Leon J. Ell, chairman of the
JNF Council's executive com-
mittee and member of the na-
tional JNF advisory board, called
me $50,000 pledge "a rejuvena-
tion of the traditional Zionist re-
sponsibility toward the redemp-
tion and reclamation of the land
of Israel." He said that, in the
post, the ZOA of Greater Miami
bad regularly allocated large
urns of money to the Jewish
Notional Fund.
eon sponsored by the Forum of the
Twelve Caesar* of New York City
for the Miami Beach chapter ol the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital.
Mrs. Edward Feinstein. presi-
dent, is determined to make the
(background, aside from man-
slaughter, as authentic as possible,
so that guests entering the Pom-
peii room of the Fden Roc hotel
will think they have touched a time
1 machine transporting them back
to Rome in the age of the Caesars.
Bacchus, the Roman god of wine.
will reign supreme, but don't blame
him if you see lions glaring at
gladiators they may really have
been conjured up by Mrs. Benja-
min Sharp and Mrs. Sheldon Spec-
, tor, chairmen of the day.
Perfume from Marchella Borg-
hesa, of the ancient an powerful
family of Borghesas. has been
specially distilled from an old and
| secret formula lor each guest.
So press your long, flowing Ro-
man gowns, lace your thonged san-
dals, set your hair in a Psyche
knot, and call Mrs Nathan Glass
I for reservations to the Roman For-
um in Miami Beach.
JNF-ZOA Bar Mitzvah Tree Plan
| for discussion at the meeting. The
1 plan called for the presentation to
a Bar or Bas Mitzvah of a JNF
Tree Certificate.
The program in addition included
participation by Herman Weintraub
and Meyer Siegel.
Journal luncheon Scheduled
Also speaking were Ezra Fine-
gold, president of the North Shore j
Zionist District; Gil Rappaport,
regional director lor the ZOA's,
Southeast region; and A. N. Gross-
Isaac Doncn presented a new
DAVID PINSKI
FOLK SHUL
PKlStNTS
The Internationally
Famous Singer
Sidor Belarsky
In a Program of
YIDDISH HEBREW
CHASSIDISH SONGS
JNDAY, FEB. 26-8 p.m.
Miami Beach Sr. High School
Dcde Blvd. (21st St.) I
, Washington Ave., Miami Beach
FREE PARKING
ckcts are reserved $1.50-1.75-2.00
ON SALE AT
Star Dairy Restaurant
F40 Washington Ave.. M. Bch.
iami Hebrew Book Store
1585 Washington Ave., M. Bch.
Tudor Hotel
' th St. Box Office Open 7 P.M.
ALL NEW SHOW TODAY
ON STAGE IN PERSON
PAUL BURSTEIN
LILLIAN LUX
ANNE LU8IN-PINCUS LEVANDA
JACOB JACOBS
in a New Musical Comedy
"Der Galitzianer Shatchen"
C niSiC > w i 2s
PIUS ON THE KHUN
"PURIM SHPIELER"
Mat. 50? Eve. $1.00
Prices change at 5 P M.
Variety Theatre
550 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH JE 4-2062
Nome of Yiddish Stage Shows
and Pictures.
;\jgust nnos /<,'
Cohen, life member of Hebrew-
Academy Women, will bo bootoas,
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro president of j Fur fashion show by Mr. Merman
lthe Hebrew Academy Women, an- will be modeled by members. Mrs.
nounces a journal luncheon Feb. 28. Harry Kaplan and Mrs. Zvi Berber
at the Coronet hotel. Mrs. Samuel are program chairmen.
Wometco
Paul Burstein and Lillian Lux
appear three times daily in
a new musical comedy. "Der
Galitzianer Shatchen," at the
Variety Theatre. Accompany-
ing screen iare is "Purim
Shpieler."__________
Temple Sinai Game Night
Temple Sinai Sisterhood is spon-
soring a game night Saturday even-
ing in the Temple auditorium.
12300 NJG 15 ave No. Miami. In
charge of reservations are Mrs.
Ralph Whitchouse and Mrs. David
Field.
Town and Country Clubbers
Town and Country Clubbers will
hold a dame Sunday in the Youth
Hall of Beth Torah.
OPERA GUILD
OF GREATER MIAMI
Presents
/$&
I
Roberta Peters
Metropolitan Soprano
in a new production
MARTHA
(in English! (by Flotow)
SUPPORTED BY
JON GRAIN LAWRENCE DAVIDSON
CHESTER LUDGlN FRANCES BIBLE
DA0E COUNTY AUDITORIUM
M0N FEB. 20th,
SAT., FEB. 25th
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM:
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22nd
SPECIAL MATINEE
PERFORMANCE:
Popular PrtettPopular Cast
Sun., Fei. 2t, 2:30 P.M...
Data Caanty Auditariaoi TicaMi:
SI.SO. 1.50, S3.00 t S3.SO
STJDEIITS Sl.00
TICKETS ON SALE AT:
Dade County Aud. HI (9230
Opera Guild FR 1-S1S1,
FR 3-S967
THE TERRIFYING
ADVENTURE OF
THE ONLY MAN IN
THE WHOLE WAR
WHO HAD TO FIGHT
BOTHSIDFS-ALONE!
MAYFAIR SUNSETS SURF
BISCAYNE BLVD..! 16.1
(.Not to Jordan Man*)
Open 6:45
U. S. 1 .. SO. MIAMI
M SUNSET DRIVE
Open 6:45
Cf UNS AVE. at 7 elk
MIAMI (EACH
Open ":45
TODAY
W nti ajj.
r"ess'
Of
j aid DaenVe aWm fkU tt:.
' '> bit*, tan m Amtrium
lr*W aad Ortrin fo'lM^
>mema. th < e< futm
, i' i i aae* m a RMmra / 5M4ea*
MELIIVA
MERCOURI
^(g^MITOlT^
The sensation ol
Around lie World
In 8(1 I'JV.
ClWMASCOPt
TECHNICMOt I
GUEST STARS
i IN THE BIG
'wONDHrullIOai
NOW CONTINUOUS
STARTING AT MS P.M. DAILY
SHOWS: 2.15 5:30 8:45 P.M.
M.its. til 5:30$1.50: Sat. Sun. Hoi. $1 99
Eves, from 5:30 $1.99; Sat. Sun.-Hoi. $2.50

LINCOLN THEATRE
555 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
JE 2 5556


TS~.~_ O TJ
Page 8-B
+Jewist Fhcridliar)
Friday. February 17. 1961
AuUKif
THE MEMORY LINGERS ON
It happened hist New Year's Eve. but they're still talking about it
Four couples. Dr. and Mrs. Leslie Bukstel. Mr. and Mrs Irvine Bein-
horn, Mr and Mrs. Alan Kahn. and Mr and Mrs J. Lewy. had a unique
New Year's party aboard a fifty-foot catamaran house boat docked at
Ft Lauderdales Pier 66 At midnight, it was quite a thrilland quite
a racketwhen all of the horns on the yachts jocked in the harbor start-
ed blowing. Everyone slept aboard, returning to Miami the next after
noon.
* + -*
WOMEN OF THE WEEK
Audrey Mrs Charles) Finkelstein knew absolutely nothing about
scouting when she moved to Miami. In order to involve her daughter.
Audrey started wi'.h a Brownie Troop. She became fascinated with the
ideals Of the program, and now is president of
the Girl Scout Council of Dadc County.
Believing that the 12.000 girls and 3.000
adults in Scouting must feel a sense of belong-
ing, the adults are divided into 50 neighbor-
hood groups, of which Audrey has to date visit-
ed over 40. Then, so that they should exercise
a sense of unity with the three and a half mil-
lion involved in Girl Scouting in the U.S., the j
national president. Mrs. Charles Culmer. is'
coming to Miami next month.
As a result of being concerned with dif-
ferent problems and diflerent peoples, Aud-
rey's interests are far flung and variedPTA,
of course. Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, and
American Jewish Committee. She*s on the
board of Travelers Aid, chairman of Panhel-
lenic House, and Homecoming chairman at the
University of Miami, among the many.
Audrey does not play cards, which she considers a waste of time.
but she ha> little leisure nevertheless. Gadgets, like a small Minox
camera, a tiny recorder, and a midget radio, are among Audrey's prized
j ossessions.
Audrey Mores up energy for the year during the summer at the
Finkelstein home on Fire Island, 50 miles outside of New York reached
only by boat No cars are allowed.
Here, about 12 sears ago. she and Ethel Epstein (her husband Ben
is national director of ADD started painting Bad, but very enthuias-
tic painters, they can only paint when they're together.
Audrey never liked dogs or cats. Now she accepts both. A friend
gave them a poodle. PierpontPier for short, who has them very well
trained. One day. Audrey was -peaking at a meeting. Engrossed, she
< dn't realize that a huge white cat had jumped into her lap and that
she was petting it
A lack of the sense of values embodied in Scouting are causing the
rrohlems ot today, tayfl Audrey. She is truly trying to put those values
\here the) belong.
* *
A JACK BENNY BIRTHDAY PARTY
\! Idicd Spirer was really surprised. She went !o Temple with her
I sband, Dr Jess, and when they returned and entered their house a
\ h !. ho.- of friends shouted, "Happy Birthday." Jess had arranged
i Mildjed -' .11 can't believe it
\ ne '''lii. in [er Everyone sat in a
circle, am! .1 the cards and floated
;; i hard and Ritii <;>i Dr and Mr- Herman M Perkell, and Leonard and
Lane ( oleman.
* *
STRICTLY RELATIVES
me Mrs, \. > in; from S ith Bend,
Ind came Mr. and Mrs Arthur Simon, who met their daughter and her
husbai Larrj Hurwicks, en i ite home from Puerto Rico; and
York came the Lou Levinsons/ they're on Len's side <>i the
i. ilj Quite accidentally, they were all in town at the same time, and
1 nie Mrs Leonard) Jacobson gathered them all together tor dinner,
i clu in-' her mother. Mrs Rae Oberman She managed to crowd it in
en the operas and the St Francis Ball.
Incidentally, Len is becoming quite an
expert at knotting his tie in the car on the way
to these black tie" atlairs.
* *
FOR YOUR INFORMATION .
Leonard and Msrgie Wien are grandpar-
ents for the third time. It was a little baby
-" boy. only 9 lbs. 11 07 born to their daughter.
Carole Porter Charles and Carole have named
their baby Charles Lawrence, jr.
Mother Wien (Bessie J said that this gives
her a round bakers dozen of great grand
children .
Jack and Sophia Cold, the insurance execu-
tne, are all aglow after receiving a most ex-
citing letter from the University o! Florida.
Their -on. Michael, a senior, modestly nea-
|i cted to tell them the news that he had made
the Dean's List for the las; two years and had
! been tapped for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting
t3
! r a birthday present. Eleanor Rubin, daughter of the Donald
Rubin-, received word that she passed the CPA examination. That
makes Elly the youngest female CPA in the history of the State of
I :;ia .
The threi ParTS, Harvey. Myra and Aaron, -hared a nice ripe tomato.
Jt was the firs- one grown in their 2 by-2 tomato patch .
rbe Milton Sirkins took a tr.p on their anniversary. It was another
Israel Via "Exodue," the movie, not the ship.
Berger, Fechtner
Exchange Vows
The Algiers hotel was the site of
. the wedding of Myra Tinsha Fecht-
ner and Paul Samuel Berger on
Saturday, Feb. 11 Rabbi Irving
Lehrman officiated at the 7
o'clock ceremony.
The bride, a registered dental
hygienist. is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Nat Fechtner, of 7720
Hawthorne ave.. Miami Beach. She
is a graduate of Miami Beach High
and Fairleigh Dickinson Univer-
sity.
The new Mrs. Berger wore a
can llelight peau de Boie Door-
length gown with rose point lace.
portrait neckline, and three-quar-
ter-length tapered sleeve. The
hustle back extended to a chapel
train, and her finger-tip veil was
attached to a lace crown with seed
pearls She carried white orchids.
Maid of honor was Bettc Fecht-
ner, sister of the bride, and her
cousins, Carol Rothman and Mis
Larry Alboum. and Maxine Green
berg were bridesmaids.
The groom is the son of Al Ber-
ger. of San Diego. Cal.. and Mrs.
Pearl Berger. of Long Beach, N. Y.
He is a graduate of Long Beach
High School and C. W. Post Col-
lege, University of San Diego. His
fraternity is Phi Epsilon Delta, and
he is in the building busine--
His brother. Steven, was best
man. and ushers were Manny
Mendelsohn. Shelly Bloom, and the
bride's cousin, Steven Burk
A formal dinner at the Algiers
followed the ceremony. After a
honeymoon in Carmel by the Sea,
Cal.. the young couple will live at
4168 I'dall st.. San Diego. Cal.
Graduates Will
Inspect School
Graduates from Miami Beach
High School through the years
1926 up to the present are invited
to a get-together for renewal of old
friendships with former teachers
and other graduates and to inspect
the new high school on Sunday
afternoon. Feb. 26, from 2:30 to
5 p.m.
The new school is located at 2231
Prairie ave Miami Beach.
Irvin W. Katti principal, will
greet guests. Mrs Akin Savage.
PTA alumni chairman, is coordi-
nator for the afternoon.
MAROC
Specialising
in
Formats
Cocktail Gown*
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Optn Monday Nits
71 t
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEI
Open Monday and fridmf
Nil* 'HI f
Wernei KSnn
MKS. PAUL BlftGlR
Werr-.r K.i!-.r
MKS. KtNHtlH MOlKrVfff
Molkner, Caldwell To Live in Atlanta
Hope School Will
Discuss Plans
Coral Gables chapter of Hope
3chool for Retarded Children m II
neel Tuesday, 11:30 a m at the
13 motel,
r thl second annual don-
or affair to be held at the Coconut
Playhouse on Apr. 5, will be
discus
i gilt of the pro-ram will be
a fashion show "t accessories from
Mrs N Divincenzo and Mrs. J
Jason are in charge ol reserval a
for the luncheon meeting.
Atlanta. Ga will be home tor
newlyweds Dr. and Mrs Kenneth
Curt Molkner. who were married
Sunday. Feb. 12. at the Dupont
Plaza hotel in Miami Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman officiated, and a re-
ception in the Cloud room of the
hotel followed the 11 30 a.m. cere-
mony
The bride is the former Ravona
Lee Caldwell. daughter of Mr and
Mrs. John G Caldwell, of 517 Mil-
ler rd.. Coral Gables. Her hus-
band is the son of Mrs. Clemen!
Molkner. Atlanta, and the late
Clement Molkner.
The new bride wore a white bro-I
cade cocktail length dress with
lace bodice and a jacket with man-1
darin collar, and carried a white
Bible with lavender and white or-
chids.
Mrs Ida Brandt was matron of
honor, and the sister of the bride.
Karen Caldwell, and Brita Molk-
ner, sister of the groom, were
bridesmaids.
Dr. Molkner's best man was Dr
Akin Siegel, and his brother,
James Molkner, Walter H lebner
and Irwin Alansky served .- u-h-
(rs.
'i'i> new Mr- \ioikner i- a grad-
uate ot th 1 ni. ei 1 M iami and
earned a Masti r's degree from the
University ol California Shi 1- a
member ol Phi Kappa Phi. Nu Kap-
pa Tau, Gamma Sign 1, Al
pho Epsilon Rho and phi Alpha
The:a She is li-ted in Wi. Who
in American Colleges and t
sities, and graduated top woman
in her class.
The bridegroom attended Emory
University, graduated lr Yale
University school of medicine and
is interning at the Ciiady ... norial
Hospital in Atlanta. His fr t entity
la Tau Epsilon Phi. and he ill be-
gin a residency in psych:
summer at Charity Hospil
Orleans.
Honeymoon included a IC
Nassau and a tour of Floi
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CA 6-1363


Friday. February 17, 1961
>
+Je*isti rkridHfatn
Page 9-B
C^ditn +Z*tppfc&
ppteoautn
pROM time to time, many of
you ask about diet tip* es-
pecially around this time oi ihe
year when the soeial calendar is
SO full. There seems to be a def-
inite relationship between too
many social commitments and
too many calories.
It may mean going back a few
years, but your ideal weight at
age 25 is the best weight for the
rest of your life. Doctors warn
that every extra pound over your
ideal weight invites trouble. Most
Of the trouble in counting the
Calories is that the unit of incas-
W"e is not as familiar to us as
pounds or inches. We can easily
?isualize 100 pounds or 12 inches,
but most of us are a little vague
when it comes to translating ac-
erately 2.000 calories into our
food intake.
The only filing to do is to obtain
fairly complete listing of foods
and their calorie content and to
educate yourself to this unit of
measure. You should do it with
the idea in mind that this infor-
mation will be necessary for the
rest of your life.
No j}ne food makes fat. It's
the sum of all foods eaten during
the day that puts on pounds or
takes them off. All foods have
calories. A calorie is a measure
Of the amount of heat (energy)
Which Ihe body can get from cer-
tain amounts of food. Take in
more calories than you spend in
energy, and *the eftra ones store
p in bulges. Take in less than
you spend, and you draw on the
stored up fat for energy and
that is what makes the fat vanish.
Most of us need about 13 to
IS calories per day prr pound of
bod> fat: those who do heavy
physical labor may need as high
as 20 or 25 To know about how
mary calories a day you should
-
have, simply multiply your ideal
weight by say 15. For instance,
if you want to weigh 130 pounds,
multiply by 15 and 1.950 cal-
ories per day Will result in that
ideal weight.
Dieters generally talk about
their die; too much. They use up
Red-Face Dep't.
Is our face red! That lovely
Past Presidents Brunch des-
cribed in last week's column
was. of course, given by the
Miami chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women.
so much energy this way that
they have to eat more food. The
dieters' first resolution is to tell
no one but himself and his doctor.
who must give his approval.
- .
A FTER that, the easiest way to
lose weight, the safest way.
and the way that will keep it off.
is simply to eliminate 500 calories
per day from one's regular diet.
Skipping a rich dessert helps, but
most of you will find substituting
calories the simplest method. For
example, a half-cup of au gratin
potatoes is 220 calories, while a
half-cup of green beans is only 15.
One small lamb chop 1" thick is
420 calories, while a quarter of
a medium broiler chicken is only
175.
Between meals, when you are
hungry, raw celery or carrots are
low in calories but fill you up. So
do a half of grapefruit, water-
melon in season, black coffee,
and plain water also curb your
appetite. Try eating pretty much
the same type of menu, well-bal-
anced, but substitute calories. Re-
North C.-olin.i oldest Miami-owned Jewish clientele camp.
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For Boys and Girls 6 to 16
Near Hendersonville, N. C.
Operated by trained, experienced, and professional personnel .tutor-
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N. A. Miller, Directors.
6550 N. W. 38th Terrace, Miami Springs Phone TU 8-9704
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u
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ILL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODIRN tQUIPMtNT 1 fURNISHINGS fIRtPROOf BUILDING
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gaining weight; so give yourself
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can be done'easily by the 500-cal-
orie a day method.
Ry-Krisp qffcekars are a diet-
er's friend, supplying whole-grain
nutrients at only 20 calories per
cracker. If you would like a copy
of a free booklet giving specific
low calorie diets, write to: Design
for Reducing. Chcckerboa rd
Square. St. Louis 2. Mo.
Also most helpful for the dieter,
whose sweet tooth is a major
problem, will be Sugarine. the
calorie-less sweetner that is idea!
in tea. coffee, and other foods
generally laced with, sugar. Sub-
stitute Sugarine. instead, and
your battle against the bulge will
receive added impetus.
*
THE Women's Division of the
Combined Jewish Appeal hold
its Premiere Luncheon on Tues-
day in the Cafe Pompeii of the
Eden Roe hotel. While the at-
tendance was smaller than last
year's, more money was pledged.
Chairman. Mrs. Fay Ablin.
wore a beige French hand-knit
lace designed by Madam Erwis
of Paris. Her Mr. Johns hat
looked like a pointed bee-hive.
Mrs. Joseph Lipton chose a coral
ombre jacket and skirt ensemble
of silk shantung.
Mrs. Samuel Halpenn selected
a mauve and grey print in the
tunic .style with kimona sleeves
an original by Madam Gas-
pary of Rome. Pale crystal beads
matched her dress, and her small
Paris handbag featured a unique
peacock design in caviar beads.
A white silk pesante import with
straight panels was worn by Mrs.
Alex Manson.
Mrs. A I.. Honey'' Glickman
chose a fluffy turquoise shantung
witth a bubble skirt and em-
broidered with white chalk beads.
Among her accessories were a
white straw hat and turquoise
shoes.
Mrs. Harry Yaglc selected a
striking ensemble of dress and
loose coat of purple and white
cotton print with matching shoes.
Her hat was a white turban.
White Net Gown For Mrs. Fine
...,.^'
ter. and Mrs. Gerald Gould, the
groom's lion of honor, and Rosalind Miller
was bridesmaid.
The groom is the son of Mrs
I A. Fine, 8333 Harding ave.. and
the l3te Dr. Fine. He graduated
from Steubenville High School and
attended the University of Miami.
He is in the automotive electrical
service.
His brother. Richard Fine, was
best man. and Howard M. Kalik.
Gerald H. Gould and Nathan C.
Walberg served as ushers.
Alter a motor trip through the
(astern states, the newlyweds will
make their home at 34 Sweetbriai
Levittown. Pa.
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! Sunday, Feb. 12, at the home of
; the bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan C Walberg, on Old Cutler
. rd.. Coral Gables. Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard officiated, and a recep-
tion followed the 2 p.m. ceremony.
The new Mrs. Fine is the daugh-
ter of Mrs Miles Fromberg, of
i 1735 Marseille dr., and attended
Miami Beach Senior High School.
She is a member of B'nai B'rith
' Sholoni 14.
For her gown, she chose white
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skirt, and carried white camillias. i
Cathe Fromberg. the bride's sis-
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u~ o n

W
Page 10-B
+. fefila# ffcrfirtifor
Friday. February 17, 1961
Need of an Audience Brought Skulnik to English
it happened about 15 yean
go," said Menasha Skulnik. cur-
rent!;. 1 ;i n ; n t i;i "The 49th
Coumh" at the Coconut Gro*W'
Playhouse. He loaned back and
drew heavily on a cigarette.
"I began to hear whispering in
the audience during my regular
performances on Second Avenue
in New York. What is he saying?'
Hie voices were exclaiming. "What
. i ',\: w. : meai (I was at
this point I came to realize that
my eaceer s a Yiddish stage
ctor would shortly come to an
end."
Mr. Skulnik shrugged sadly. "I
am a ptrffrmr a legitimate
theatre performer. I need an audi-
ence to ma\t the rco? r.'nq with
l?uchter. I need ar\ ?udierce
t*>at understands. That was the
dilemma 15 vears ago, and to
he'D solve If, I b"qan mixing my
dialogue with English."
This was the noted comedy
tar's way of saying that the Yid-
dish stage, so f.r as he is con-
d, has long since seen its
heyday. He drew on the cigarette
gestured with h;s expres-
sive hands, and sought the proper
word*:
"The Broadway critics used to
come to my p] Soon, they be-
gan to ask me to make the move
from Second Avenue to uptown."
MENASHo. SKULNIK
. holds forth at Grove Playhouse
Known and loved by I gener-
ation ui Yiddish musical comedy
isiasts Mr Skill;.ik early de-
cided on what he now cahs "my
transition" with 15 years as
I'ncle David on the Molly Gold-
i rartio show, This was I role
he created, and for which he did
the pilot films when the Gold
bergs moved to television.
"I recommended Eli Mintz to
take over on TV. and never did
n} of the Goldberg shows after
that." By 1950. he was starring
in his own television- series,
"Menasha the Magnificent."
At just about this time, the
Broadway invitations that had
never Ragged grew irresistible.
Mr Skulnik hit immediate pay
dirt with The Fifth Season." a
play about the garment industry,
written especially for him.
"The transition," he explained,
"was really only a matter of
Siyum and Dinner
Tuesday Evening
Siyum misechte and dinner will
be held Tuesday evening, at Hibiscus Lodge Auditorium.
Officiating at the Siyum will he
Rabbi Israel Kabinowicz. spiritual
leafier of the Ohel Israel Skolier
Trysker Shul.
Rabbi Kabinowicz is also knowi
as the Kishine\er Rabbi.
language. I continued then, as
I am here in Miami, playing Yid-
dish theatre but in English. All
my English plays are really Yid-
dish." These have included "The
Flowerir? Peach." by Clif'ord
Odets, "Uncle Willie," by Julia
Burns, "The Law ard Mr. Simon,"
and other successful perform-
ances that rocked Eroadway.
Prior to its arrival here. "The
49'h Cousin" vac doing standing
room only business, but the
theatre had to give way to a pre-
viouslj contracted play starring
idi tte Colbert, which closi
the night ol its op. ning,
How .iocs Mr SI ull ik account
for the popularitj of Jewish
lodaj ? "It
is the tra i medj inhi r-
. the lew mc so
than in other nd which
attracts the fa fine drama-
tist* ki Pai i ha i Cskj
Mr. Skul elf. has played
\ i ; i ope, thi United S
and South America, choosing
cal com'. as his m dium.
i am here lo entertain i am ac-
imed to hearing laughter.
Yes, 1 have worked with Maurice
Schwartz. Jacob Ben Ami. and
i- But it 1
hi..: hter, I feel like 1 am
not v rkii
i nerally i. ; as the "under-
the little mat. against the
w rid, Mr Skull ik is structurally,
a sn ri pped by a m a -
sivi head. His trademarks are
th< slovenly trousers, the rolled-
up homberu. and 'he quavering
for the Youne
of All Ages-
voice. He began the study of his
craft at the age .; eight, when he
ran away from to join a
circus! was retrieved by a ka-
pote -clad father :rom the arena"
two weeks later, with a resound-
ing slap on the -.zc< Mr. Skulnik
dgc.lgjfcs.hg.s'.il] reels ta^.v: and
ran away a se< nd time shorth
thereafter.
"I have oeen an errand boy,
assistant stage manager, public
relations executive, prompter, in
case' actor (in ea>e the scheduled
performer dot sn'1 show up), and
everything else ua er Ui sun __
all in the nam< | ,ne
stage my life."
K'i wife, Anna Roman, who
plays his daughter in "The 49th
Ccusin," is Paris-brn, was well-
ki-.rwn on the Yiddish stage and,
in Mr. Skulnik's own words, "teem-
ed Isathe to make the transition
when I did." BlI their current
performance to&erher is her sec-
end in English. Sue capitulated
when he censen'ed to do "The
Law and Mrs. Sirron" for Broad-
way.
Yes. there is a da sh'i iber
-ie is a leit'scl scl But
she is a respi tabl< human be-
ing.") She is marr ed to busi-
nessman and ha- nothing to do
Ih the footlight a rid.
Mr. Skulnik. however, ( rtainly
has as his current appearance
at the Grove l'\
proving. "Th. 48 v Co istin is
altogether Mr Sk ilnik's Without
him. it would be all I and
no substance. Hi p rformer
with whom it seeTis well worth
laughing one- waj thr i an
evening.
Leo Mmdlin
.,$'
Chcrming Sue Ane Lanqdon, television favorite, appears ro-
mantically with Tony Curtis in "The Great Iraposter," in which
Curtis portrays the notorious true-life hoaxter, Ferdinand De-
mara. The film story of the man who made front page head-
lines opens Tuesday at the Carib, Miami and Miracle.
Dade Heights Planning Seder
Rabbi Slern is Host
"Still Small Voice," television
program sponsored by the Rabbini-
cal Assn. of Creator Miami, will
be hosted by Rabbi Tibor Stern,
spiritual leader of Beth Jacob, on
Sunday. io a.m., over WCKT ch 7
Cucst will be Rabbi David Kous-
sevitahy, of Temple Emanuel.
Brooklyn. N Y, and their topic
is "Joy in Judaism "
Ll STUDENT TOURS. -.
cost j Stud*
; |. i .-..
66 D*r lu'op. Ml trial
nil steamer from 1/48
"Hi Create* Value Anywhere"
GUS SHAW'S D MEXICO
SHAW TRAVEL
SERVICE, INC.
Weekly Departures. Fully Indus..e ) lQaff
10 80D.1H i.lj.r. R ,-J t. p 'i:"i | /vU
18 80 Dais a>r re j"d #TQQ
tr.plrom i |fM I 00
30 Dm a i round IIOQfl
pltom We-l COM) ll ItDU
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U ORIENTS
D AFRICA
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1496
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Name
35 N.E. 17th St.
FR 4-2604
~ Mdreis
City------
.Slate
A new .tumor choir ot 30 voice*
! been created at Dade Heights
Jewish Congregation under the di-
reci n ol Dan Medvin and Irving
I : rt
Dade Heights will hold a Fass-
fsmil) Siilei .iiid service con
d ed by Rabbi \la\ Zueker, Can-
tor Emanuel Mandal and the jun-
ii r choir on .Mar 31.
A -even course traditional dinner
will be Served, prepared by the
chefs ui the Fontaineblcau hotel
under the supervision of E. R.
Scanlon. executive chef.
One-Man Show
Miami Beach artist Reyna Young
erman is currently being featured
in a one-man show at the Norton
Art Gallery, Palm Beach The
show opened Feb. 5. and will hang
through Feb. 17.
6-DAY
ALL EXPENSE
JAMAICA
1961-10.A. ISRAEL SPRING TOUR
46 DAY TOUR
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Call Z.O.A. Office, Miami Beach
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N Add'ett


*
Friday. February 17. 1961
,
\
+Jewto9i tier Id/an
Page 11-B
Gen. Romulo to be Principal Speaker
At NCCJ Brotherhood Award Dinner Here
r
GEN. CARLOS P. ROMULO
Ralph Renick Will
Speak at Beth El
Gneg Friday Nite
th Renick. vice president in
of news, wtv.i. eh. 4. gen-
airma of the ninth annual
rhood dinner of the National
C will speak >i "Brotherhood The
Only R' ad to Survival'" at the late
evening Onrg Sliahbat services Fri-
day at Congregation Beth El.
In his ten years with WTV.I.
Renick has received many national
television awaris. His entry into
TV was the result of his receiving
the national H. B. Kaltenborn Re-
search Fellowship on graduation
from the University of Miami.
"Ralph Renick Reporting'* was
inaugurated in 1950 as the first TV
news progra.il in Florida, and in
1951, it was awarded the Distin-
guished Achievement Award of the
Radio-Television News Directors
Assn.
In 1952. again in 1953 and an
unprecedented third time, in
195t. the WTVJ r.ews department,
under Renick's directorship, was
named "Best in Nation" by the
RTNsA.
In 1956, personal recognition
came to Renick when the Florida
Junior Chamber of Commerce se-
lected him a one of the "Five Out-
standing Young Men in Florida.**
Other awards are from Sylvania.
National Conference of Christians
and Jews. Delray Beach Chamber
of Commerce. Civitan Club and
South Beach Men's Club.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will offi-
ciate at the Friday service. Philip
BerkOafitz is Beth El president.
Gen. Carlos P. Romulo. Philip-
pine Ambassador to the United!
States, will be principal speaker
at the ninth annual Brotherhood
Dinner next Tuesday night at the
Fontainehleau hotel.
This was announced Wednesday
by Ralph Renick, general chairman
of the dinner, which is sponsored
by the Florida chapter ot the Na-
tional Conference of Christians and
Jews.
Gen. Romulo. one of the senior
members of the Diplomatic Corps
in Washington. D C. is also a lead-
ing figure in the deliberations of
the United Nations and is his
country's chief delegate to that
body. A longtime friend and ex-
ponent of the democratic way of
life. lien. Romulo is a leading
voice in behalf of sound human re-
RALPH RENICK
latiens around the globe, He is
one of the founders of World
Brotherhood, the international ex-
tension of the NCCJ method and
program.
The dinner, the climactic event
of Brotherhood Week in Dade
county, will also be the occasion
for honoring three Floridians for
their distinguished service to the
cause of Brotherhood. Silver
medallions will be presented to
Nancy (Mrs. Robert Z.) Greene,
Justice Stephen C. O'Connell,
Florida State Supreme Court,
Tallahassee, and Louis E. Wolf-
son.
During the same program, awards
will also be given to three high
school seniors who have shown
, outstanding leadership for good
1 human relations. To be awarded
bronze medallions arc Regina Jol-
livette, Northwestern Senior High
School; Gail Kinard. Miami Edison
Senior High School; and Alice
Samuels, Miami Senior High
School. Miss Samuels is currently
chairman of the Intergroup Youth
Council, an NCCJ organization for
human relations education among
high school students.
A special national award will be
presented to the Miami Herald in
recognition of that newspaper's
"Friendship Letters'" project. The
award is made by the NCCJ Na-
tional Public Media Commission.
It will be presented by Dr. Leonard
P. Aries, vice president of NCCJ
and director of the Southeast Divi-
sion, of which Florida is a part.
Brotherhood Week, a national ob-
servance, begins on Sunday and
runs through Feb. 26. Inaugurat-
ed in 1934. the week is sponsored
by the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Hebrew Institute Slates Banquet
Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever will be
master of ceremonies for Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute's eighth
annual banquet to be held Sunday.
Mar. 5. at the Sterling hotel.
Program will include entertain-
ment by Leon Schachter and Gitel
Stein, now appearing at the Cin-
ema Theatre, and song stylist. Rose
Rosamond.
The function will launch a
building fund drive for the erec-
tion of the new Hebrew Insti-
tute and Social Center of Great-
er Miami on land adjacent to the
syagogue.
Morris Feldman. director, is
chairman of the banquet. Sam
Brick, secretary, is ticket chair-
man. Others are Dr. Milton Sieg-
fried, journal: Sam Klein, vice
president, assistant banquet chair-
man; and Mrs. Rose Siegfried will
represent the Sisterhood. Herman
W n ni ran I) is president of the syna-
gogue.
&,
Unchcont, Teas. Reception*. Banquet*. Parties*
Olnnara .. from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurrlod,
ever .attentive, soft-sooken eervlce that make*
Mlaal. H l-7l
THE DIPLOMAT
MOTEl AND COUNTRY ClUt
1200 >t.r ol Oraoa rrooc,
"lly-oorfOT-'M-W PlarUa
Information: Domenic

WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN
"Tfce Prestige Address"
wzdmdi
Complete Catering Facilities for that
Special Party served in superb fashion
within a luxurious setting that
will i eii-ct your good taste.
CONfUMATIONS RECEPTIONS WIDOINGS
BANQUtTS MEETINGi PARTI!*
A Tete-a-tete or a galacelebration
with 3.500 guests.
QDeauville
*2g
Supervised Kosher Catering Available
ILL COLORING. Catering Director i^^CO^/t/^v.~*
PHONE i UN 5-8511

ON THE OCEAN AT 67lh STREET. MIAMI BEACH
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherjzade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
at ih
yTt lexers
'5
^

for- Information**
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JE 1-6061
St. Collins Av*.


E> O D
Page 12 B
vJenist1 fhrkttam
Friday, February
Fashion Show Will
Benefit Afflicted
Jewish National Homo for As'.h-
ma!ic Children will present "Fash-
i is Kantaisie" on Wednesday
noon. Mar 15. at the Deauville ho
tel. The show will teature Bur-
dine's French Dupont collection,
and an authentic French flower
mart
Lorber chapter is one of many
auxiliaries across the country that
,-iipport the hospital in Denver
v hieh is open to all children suf-
lering from asthma, regardless of
race, religion or creed. Children
have come lrom as far awa) as
Israel.
Committee for the fashion -how
include Me^dames Robert P. Mil-
ler an;i Julian Cole, chairmen.
Marvin B. Guberman. publicity;
Robert Smi:h. awards; Ben Stone
hostesses; Anshel Backoff, tele-
phone; Jack Baum, tickets. David
Angel, reservations; and Selwyn
Bein. decoratii>ns Mrs. Lee Poli-
nor is president of Lorber chapter
Tickets will be on sale in Bur-
t.
.-tores, or may be obtained from
Mrs Jack Baum.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
~~ MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS. Co Owner
SAND ELL ITS
Strictly Kcsher Catering
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDINSS
PARTIES
7446 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLA
Ph. UN 66226 Ph. UN 6-5279
ESTES
RESTAURANT
Wonderful Food'
1344 N.W. 36th St.
>J ('( n-'a\ tijnk )
SMORGASBORD
(Variety of Salad, NUal
and Seafood Dishes'
ALL YOU
CAN EAT
Regular Dinners from $1.50
--------- CATWHC
$125
CALL "Gene" NE 5 7697
Banquets Weddings
Cocktail Parties
Luncheons Barbecues
Closed Saturdays
efd LUNCH DINNER SUPPER
ptc K. TaUt MTT _^^H
IIS -flu sixtei CANlONISI ^ ^k^r
COOKI i xv *UN 6 303
1
,V\JGL'ST BROS Hy
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
.....I MMW^aiMBlNIUIIISIUIIIIIlillllNIIIIIWNISsaillllllNININIIlalliai1 '
THE BUSY SEASON WITH US: Picked up a friend at the airport
last weeken I, and il v..,~ most .'neouiaginj' to see those planes crui-< In
lull to the hiit.
The trip from the airport to Miami Beach revealed automobile
license pla es from numerous states even though the number of
fail.Mac- was no: impressive.
The glare of lights on hotel, night club and restaurant marquees
gave the cool night air a reassuring warmth, and the crowds strolling
on Lincoln Head Mall were reminiscent of the glory ot that time oi year
which spells "season" in Gre iter Miami.
Certainly ihg now-paper ads and amusement columns announcing
the arrival oi King Sinatra (and his satellite Duke Hazlett, who played
to a smash opening at the Embersi. Emperor Don Rickles. another
'king," V.: Kiii | Cole, and such additional royalty as Sammy Davis,
jr.. Tony Martin. Joey Adams. Shelley Berman. Eats Domino, and the
Ink Spots, -hou'd pretty much dwarf the so-called competition anywhere
else in th; country or the "islands."
Considering he wonderful film fare for both adults and children
"Sparfacus" at the 163rd St. Theatre; "Pep*" at the Lincoln; and "The
World cf Suiie Wcng" at the Circle, Flamingo, Miami, Riviera
whr says there's r.othing to do in Miami?
And the "regulars" are .-till around to pull in the home crowd and
the tourist business Mandy Campo at the Diplomat one of the top spots
m town, with Damito Jo ai the featured attraction. And the reviews
are goim; strong with the switch from the Latin motif to a bit of Japan
* *
MORE ON THINGS TO SEE: -Holiday in Japan" at the Fontaine-
bleau presents an interesting challenge to the record set by the Latin
Queen. Dioa Costello. who is continuing the pace she started when she
appeared for almost lour years at the Lucere hotel. Now at the Saxon>
in her own room. Casa Diosa. with her husband. Don Casino, ensconced
in a lively revue. Crazy with the Heat.'" we have a strong feeling that
Dm-a is here to st i>.
* *
HOW ABOUT SOME CULTURE? The cultural life of Miami is.
likewise, on the upswing. The Ballet Kusse de Monte Carlo was given
a warm reception at it.- opening, and Caesar LaMonaca's weekly con-
eartl at Baylront Park always draw an appreciative audience. Add to
these the revised efforts of Yiddish entertinment at the Variety and the
Cinema, with the dynamic "Sabras."
For those rolling in the aisles at the Coconut Grove Playhouse,
where Menasha Skulnik is holding forth in "The 49th Cousin.'* its
dinner and cocktails at the ever-popular Candlelight Inn before curtain
tune Even the stais Imd Candlelight Inn "a treat to eat."
The Star restaurant features dairy and fish, while a wonderful
smorgasbord may be obtained at Estes. An authentic. French cuisine
may be seen and tasted at the Chet Leon, and the Polynesian restau-
ant is ths South Pacific in Hallarsdale.
Tin-re are v underfill di hes ;it Rosedale, the delightful place in
Miami
k.i-!;.- lei htful e Sterlin Cromwell, the Royal Hun-
garian, Harfet I the Riviera King Arthur- Court always draws
!h<> r it uular.
Country Club is Planned
Ground will be broken and con
struction will begin immediateh
Monday on the Westbrooke Countrj
Club. Developers Sheldon Kaj an
Harold Moss said the country C|U3
being built at a cost of more thai
sl.000.000. will be complete I
;u:nmer. Location is a
at B
l.h st. The 20-acre fa<
over an eight-block at
-..
The Roya! Hungarian -wa J*"*
Reservations for Passover Holidays Now Being Accept
731 Washington Avenue
Telephone JE 8-5401
OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p.m.
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS'
CATERING FOR ALL OCCAS'OSS
Air-Cond. (JN 6-6043 *Hrarl
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaohruth
940 71st Street
-^lY C onliiwnlal
If here:- in Dininj
tj a tratlition
ft '--.- 3N! ut
8A< HARBOR ISLAND
' )4$ S-h Si'es.*
STAR
DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
* SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS *
* I8'h CONSECUTIVE YEAR *
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone J 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKSCHOPSCHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS A ROLLS
CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS AT MODERATE PRICES
Glazed Bits
By Bamev Glazer
Cantor Jacob Kon.esbe-f '
officiate at Passever Holiday*
accompanied b S>mptonic CKOir
Kosher
Mecfj
Included
ALL SOLD OUT
Still accepting some ree-.ations
for the Pre-Pcissover and Ptsiover
Holidays. Spring and Summe- rats
are in effect as of April 9.
Cod B/ess All My Pafrrns.
HOLLYWOOD .lack Krushen,
who played the doctor in "The
Apartment,*1 baa an excellent
chance to win an Oscar for hi>
supporting role Jack's grand-
father was a rabbi in Russia .
Kfrem Zimbalist, Jr.. former star
of the TV show, "77 Sunset Strip."
and now a co-star of the movie
Fever in the Blood." is one of
the few celebrities to become
more famous than his father You
will remember that Zimbalist.
Sr.. was a widely-known violinist
Ralph Blum, who-c short story
appeared recently in The New
Yorker, is the 28-year-old son of
Carmel Myers, the silent film
star Whoever thought up the
idea of those buttons on the
"Operation Eichmann" movie
sal has perverted tense oi hu-
mor. The buttons read: "I Like
Kith" That's a tragedy, not a
joke
II.up.i Marx, the famous deaf
mute with the blonde curls and
auto squeeze^horn. is now retired
and living in Palm Springs. Calif.
Adolph Zukor. grandrtaddy ol
Hollywood producers. i> now a
very active 84. He relieved a
thrilling ovation at the Friars
tribute to Gary Cooper recently
... At the Friars. George Jesse!
said: "I've spoken for Catholic,
Protestant and Jewish faith I'm
not so close anymore to the Mos-
lems However. I'd be willing to
get up in the middle of the night
anytime and say Kadish for Nas-
ser."
Continued Jesscl: "I live at
the Santa Monica Beach where
my onlj visitor i> an anti-Semitic
seal" Jack Warner, head of
Warner Brothers Studios, com-
mented: "I've always had faith
hi Gar} Cooper. What else can
you have in a guy getting $22
Thousand of your ntonej everj
week, no faith?"
TMf MIT KOSNfR MOTEL IF-EIAHD IY SEfTtl
NOT C0RNCCICD III* ANY PREVIOUS HOTEL
. MM leuniet and Mat* It" TV and Radio '
Each Ream Free Sell-Partunf AM"" "<' *
Witff Roasts Monies Games Enttrtammtm
Nightln Many Other features
ttT| lam SHt Strlttl 0WH '"
lllllaai Dull. Fill ISM a|la 0 frtaiwt.
Sail 4 Saear rrat Ditls. Ma iatra Marat Far lt
Cn> Saails Kwfcar fKW SnacL Oar _____
CENTRALLY HEATED & ATR CONO 1 nd Com PRIVATE BEACH I POOL
For Information
Call ABE GEFTER
JE 4-2141
NOT
c
s
SI
dl
F
il
Harfenist iura Meat & Fish Restaurant
1381 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
The Harfenist Family Invites You to Enjoy
OUR MOST DELICIOUS FOOD! TRY US ONCE
AND YOU WILL COME BACK AGAIN & AGAIN.
SERVING DAILY: Breakfast lunch anal Dinners
If 8 2055
Is thr at ST
0
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
taM** KOSHEI CATEREIS
JrrV W iram hort af'oeuvrei fe a complete fceffet
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996
Under ttv Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAHS lECE'TIONS
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPtN Serving Daily from 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT I
AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINt
BEST APERITIF IN TOWN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED V.
OPEN 5 30 lolOPM Cto^d Friday (AmpU Parh.rg in '
? 128 NE. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825 J


*T=
TT~.7?
'
fiidcy, Februcrry 17, 1961

4
4
4
4
4
4
4
{
4
kwi*fi FKnrJdtoMJ
Page 13B
i
A$ a cj *'t to subscribers, The Jewish Floridlan will present free
Kthe isking a corsage to ei 'nerofaBar zvah
He d be addiesbed to "Cora P.O.
W''-' i I.FIa., one in adva e
fine Bar or Bas Mi'zvah, date and p.ace ol the ceremony,
>rre address and telephone number. The corsage will be
jr.varded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower bhcps in time
k the occasion.
fRED
NORMAN
KATHY
RONALD
EUStO
Spervcer Bt-dner
|r Mi:z\ah of S cei Budnei
' rati.! Saturday. Feb. ll,
I i man
p
VI
sw
Shenandoah Junior High, and at-
tends Beth David religious school
* # *
Phillip Bloom
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Phillip,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bloom,
during Saturday morning services.
Feb. 1$, at Temple Zion.
Phillip is a seventh grade honor
student at West Miami Junior High
and a member of the Cadet Band.
Kiddush in his honor will be
host4d by his parents following the
services.
*
Eliseo Perez
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
Elis4K> Perez during Saturday
morning services, Feb. 18, at Beth
Pavitf
Eliaeo is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
I>aac ^erez, of 2364 SW 26th st..
Miami.
He is a seventh grade student at
>ienandoah Junior High, and at-
nds Beth David religious school.
* *
Irwin Zager
Saturday morning services. Feb
18. at Temple Tifereth Jacob will
inclui he Bai Mitzvah ol Irwin,
: rlr and Mrs. Herman J.
- Hialeah.
le.
ident
High, and
school at
. in .
Norman Kern
\. rman, son .: Mr. ai I Mrs,
Max Kern, 1700 No. M< ridian avi .
was i Mitzvah Thursday,
Feb, 16, ai Torah Temple, with
Rabbi i. lis Cassel officiating.
Norman attends Oxford School
and is an honorary member of the
Boy Scouts of America.
Kiddush in his honor was to be
served after services in the water-
front gardens of the Temple, and
, a formal dinner on Sunday at
Waldman's hotel.
*
Paul Levin*
Saturday morning services. Feb.
18. at Temple Zion will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Paul, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Rubin Levine. Rabbi
Alfred Waxman will officiate.
Paul is a seventh grade student
i at Kinloch Park Junior High and
a Boy Scout.
His parents will host the kiddush
in his honor.
* *
Ronald Eisenberg
Ronald, son of Bernard Eisen-
! berg and the late Mrs. Eisenberg.
! and grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
| Frank Hepps, will be Bar Mitzvah
i at Temple Beth Sholom during Sat-
! unlay morning services, Feb. 18.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate.
Ronald is a student in Beth Sho-
lom Confirmation class 5722.
* *
Kathy Osman
Kathy, daughter of Mrs. Miriam
; Osman. will be Bas Mitzvah on
| Saturday morning, Feb. 18, at
Temple Judea, with Rabbi Morrisi Her brother Mark, who is serv-
jSkop officiating. ling In the United States Army, will
Kathy has been a student in the be here from Tea s, where he Is
H< brev and Sunday si hool for Ihe statione I
ears, : lowinij her Mrs. Os nan h the kiddush
: I hi will enter :he i.i hei liter's honor.
Ii : artment.
-' idi I Fred Wang
iber be thi
red,
Wang, Saturday morning, Feb. 18,
with Rabbi David W. Herson offi-
ciating,
1 ,i student a< Beth Emeth
i and attends North
kliami Junior High, where he par-
ies in many extra curricular
Kid 1 follow
Dr.
Sped 7
Or ,i;i..v
Li hrn i :i be
preachi r al 'he Frida; eve-
ning service of Temple Emanu-El.
Dr Lehrman will officiate.
Dr. Goldfarb is rabbi emeritus
of Brooklyn's Beth Israel Anshe
Ernes and served for over 20 years
as professor of liturgical music at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
He is known as the "father of
congregational singing," and
synagogues throughout the world
have been observing his recent
80th birthday with special pro-
grams of his works.
One of Dr. Goldfarb's best known
compositions is the popular hymn,
; "Sholom Aleichem." Others are
i "Song and Praise for Sabbath Eve,"
"Friday Evening Melodies," and
i "Jewish Songster."
A special program of Dr. Gold-
farb's selections will be presented
by Cantor Hirsh Adler and Temple
Emanu-El choir.
Off. ISRAEL GOLDfARB

PIcKjIer-Granada Has Anniversary
SistaMkOOd "Bar Mitzvah" recep-
n flkr Flagler-Granada Jewish
mmunity Center will take piacc
.-. :urday evening at the Center, I
N>*P51st pi.
Dolbert Vosherg and his five
; ece 'band will entertain
Master of ceremonies will he Ed
. ard M. Moore. Traditional ear...
-lighting presentation l>\ mem-
rs oftfce congregation will mark
: iagllMranada's 13 years of ex-
ence.
lnekarge oi decorations is Elton
Edelman. Chairing the affair will
be Mrs. Sam Kowalsky. president
of Sisterhood. Vice presidents are
Mrs. Edward Moore, Mrs. Abe Sa-
luk. Mrs. Aaron Shapiro.
Other officers are Mrs. Isadore
Burak. recording secretary; Mrs.
Walter Kaye. corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Leonard Pont, treas-
urer.
Proceed? of the affair will assist
Sisterhood's project dedicated to
bettering Flagler-Granada's relig-
ious facilities
Scout Sabbath
At Temple Judea
Scout awards and a message
from Bernhardt Chesman. Scout-
master of Troop 64. will mark
Scout Sabbath at Temple Judea
Friday evening.
M vies Bruce
son of Mr. an
Mrs. Harold Ab
bott. of 511 Al
meria ave.. Cora'
Gables, will be
awarded the Ner
Tarn id religiOUf
award for Scout
ing. and Michael
son of Mr. am
Mrs. Herbert
Rose, will receive
the Aleph Award, first step toward
the NerTamid.
Prayer Day
At B'nai Sholom
Temple B'nai Sholom will ob-
serve World Day of Prayer in Mi-
ami with special services, and
Judge Kenneth Oka will be guest
speaker at Friday night services.
A series of prayers prepared for
the occasion will be part of the
service. Liturgical portions have
been specially prepared and ar-
ranged by Cantor Seymour Hinkes
and the Junior Congregation. An
Oneg Shabbat will follow
Sabbath morning services, con-
ducted by the Junior Congregation,
with Cantor Hinkes officiating.
will include recognition of World
Day of Prayer.
Dr. Cannes Wii!
Speck Monday
D. Abraham Gannes. director of
the Cejwin Camps of New York,
an.-i former executive director of
the Bureau of Jewish Education of
Greater Miami, will address the
board of directors of the local
\ Bureau of Jewish Education on
i Monday evening.
lie will discuss "Jewish Com-
munal Education" at the new
school of Temple Emanu-El. 727
77th st.
I
The meeting will also include
! a e'emonstration of Hebrew
achievement of two classes of the
! Bureau's Ulpan courses for in-
tensive adult Hebrew study tuv
' der the direction of Mrs. Fay
Feinstein and David Rosenfeld.
Louis Sehwartiman, executive
director of the Bureau, will des-
cribe the current activities of
the Bureau in the Jewish schools
of Greater Miami.
A short business meeting, chair-
ed by Meyer A. Baskin. president.
j will take action on the revised by-
! laws of the Bureau.
I
Dr. Gannes. after leaving Miami.
I assumed the position of executive
'director of the Council of Jewish
Education of Philadelphia.
His Doctor of Philosophy disserta-
tion on Bureaus of Jewish Educa-
tion is a noted resource on the sub-
ject. He :s th? author of many
'articles in "Jewish Education
Magazine" and in the "Recon-
structionist." Dr. Gannes is na-
tional secretary oi the National
ICouncil on Jewish Education.
PAUL
The Eagle Award, highest in
Scouting, will go to Robert Rose,
brother of Michael, and Steven,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Henry Green.
Other Scouts who will pa-
pate in the service are William,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Katz, ,
and Marvin, son of Mr. and Mrs
Jack Stein.
The Oncg Shabbat will be host)
by the Greens and the R
Beth Torah Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Beth Torah Con-
gregation will hold a spaghetti
dinner on Feb. 26 at 5 p.m. On
the same day. at 2 p.m.. Sisterhood
will feature a puppet show and
movie.
Book to be Reviewed
Hebrew Academy Women will
meet Wednesday noon at Wald-
man's San Marino hotel. "The
Last of the Just."' by Andre
Schwarz-Bart. will be reviewed by-
Mrs. Tobias Simon. Program
chairmen are Mrs. Harry Kaplan
and Mrs. Zvi Rerger. Mrs. Joseph
Shapiro is president.
Scan Goldstein, president of Flaqler-Granada, Mrs. Sam Ko-
valnky. president of Sisterhood, and Mrs. Se'.ma Green, pres-
i4t of the Senior Group, plan the Saturday nicht function in
lOntjEof the Center's "Bar Mitzvah" receDtion. Not shown is
rcnmAbromovitz, president of the Men's Club.
HH
MPtiaun i (ocktu MM
V 31M (0U1 Wit '
^v
IDITIONAL
< / / NHEARTH
COOKERY
For Reservations:
HI 3-1068
Adjacent to the Coconut Grove Playhouse
MAY WE SUGGEST A
COCKTAIL or STEAK DINNER
BEFORE THE SHOW
Bcne'eu
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
(AKDIFLIGH1 INN
In The Heorl of Coconut Grove
Btnquet Facilities Cocktail Lci.no*
Henry Leitson. Mgr.
f^rfNENTAL
QUALITY
PAPt CXCCULINCI
of MIAMI
CA O- I / 44 MIAMI 55 FlCBA
OUTSTANDING TW CATERING
\


D~~- o n
Page 14-B
* Jen is* fkridKbtn
Friday, February 17, 19$i

I *
In readiness for their forthcoming appearance at the Jewish
Music Festival are the men and women of the Miami Beach
Community Singers, shown under the direction of Ben Yomen.
This group will be one of the many performing units presented
at the annual community-wide event, sponsored by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center, with the cooperation of the
Cantors Assn., to be held Sunday night, Feb. 26, 8:15 p.m., at
Temple Israel. Members are Lilyan Arnold, Gertrude Cantor,
Nan Cohen. Jean Eddy. Shirley Greene, Shirley Green, Bar-
bcra Hyman, Geraldine Kunkin, Miriam Kaminsky. Sarah S.
Cantors Adler and Klein Will Perform
At Jewish Music Festival Here Feb. 26
Kirschner, Evelyn Levy. Edith Mehl. Edith Rothstein. Pauline
Resnick. Sylvia Rosen. Charlotte Spero, Lottie Tamres. R Wet-
stein Renee Wallens, Samuel Altman. Joseph Galane. Joseph
Levy Joseph Pransky, John W. Johansen. Joel Ritz. Milton Hur-
witz Harry Sacks, Naomi Abels, Marion Barlly, Fanny Fursh-
man, Ida Goldberg, Ida Kushner. Ann Levin, Ella Morgan, Ann
Opper. Lillian Paul, Pauline Rosenblum. Adeline Ritz. Yetta
Winick, A. Gabler, Sam Baker. Joseph Horowitz, Jack Wem-
stein. Philip Katzen, Joseph Schulman. Philip Somers. Dr. Slot-
sky. Bernie Sager. Nat Salendar.
Prilutchi Family
Presents Concert
The Prilutchi :. tj .,,n pic.
sent .i musical ,rd
evening at Popic] ; tongrc-
gation Yehuda h Mo:
.Mrs. Aseaandi ,(,,. ufoi
h,^ studied in Eur< pe and Cub J
will sing in Ruasu Vu! ish
English, and prtst:: ;i group (
American-Negro >\ irituals
Her husband. I l'rilutckj.
Will play select;. ^
bv Sarasate, Gfanados and Kreis-
ler.
Their daughter. Ta'.iani. 18. i,,
,-tudent at the UniversiU of j||.
ami She will play piano selec-
tions by Aram Khatcbaturian.
t'rof. Jasc-ha Fischerman, Mrs.
Prilutchi's father, will accompany
his lanuly at the piano, a- well as
otter several solos.
Reservations tor the concert may
be made with Robert Dpof, chair-
man. and Mrs. Dorothy Brown.
Cantors Israel Hirsh and Edward
Klein have been announced among
the performing artists to appear at
the forthcoming community wide
Jewish Music Festival scheduled
for Sunday night. Feb. 26. 8:15 p.m..
at Temple Israel.
Cantor Klein has been associated
for many years with Temple Meno-
rah. and will present a group of
liturgical selections together with
his choir, which is conducted by
Eli Sanuel-.
Cantor Adler. of Temple Emanu-
El. will be heard for the first time
in a performance before the gene-
ral community in a group of Yid-
dish folk selections
Sponsored by the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Cen*er,
with the cooperation of the Can-
tors Assn., the Festival concert
features three other sections to
the program. The Miami Beach
Community Singers, a mined
chorus of 46 voices, under the di-
rection of Ben Yomen, are offer-
ing a section from their own ar-
rangement of "Shulamith."
The major portion of the pro-
gram ha.- been turned over to a
presentation of songs and dances
of modern Israel by the Sabras.
1 A group of native-born Israeli young
' men and women, they have appear-
ed on national television programs
in this country and elsewhere, and
have toured Europe and South
America. i
A newly organized Cantors Quar- ]
tet has been rehearsing especially
; for the concert. It consists of Can-
American Ballet
Theatre Due Here
American Ballet Theatre, just
returned from its triumphant six-
month tour of 14 European coun-
tries, including Russia, will per-
form at the Dade County Auditor-
ium on Mar. 10. 11. and 12 even-
ings.
Also scheduled is a matinee per-
formance on Sunday. Mar 12 G.
Milenoff will present the ballet
company here.
The recent lyconclnded Europe-
an tour of tbe American Ballet
Theatre was sponsored by the US.
State Department.
CANTOK HIBSH ADltK
CANTOff [DWAKD KLtlN
tors David Conviser. who is also, eluding the Israeli 'El Yivni-h Ha-
program coordinator tor the Festi-j gjij."
val. Jacob Bornstem. Abraham ^ ^^ ^ geMra]
Seif. and Klein They will present
a varied group of selections, in Festival chairman.
Gross Sculpture on View
Marble Arch C.aJUry at the
Americana hotel. Bal Harbour.
. opened Wednesday evening an ex-
hibition of the bronze of chum
Gross. ______
FREE JOB PLfCEMESTwV,
IBM Key Punch. Proo**- Wiring I
MOTEL TRAINING OIV.S'ON
Transcript. Switchboard. Front Ot-
!.c. NCR 2OO0. AuO t. Cash.er. Etc.
S- Ste Yellow Pg H4, til Phone Bk.
Adelphi Business College
STO-526 NE 79th St. N-. Bisc. Blvd.
/ Members of the Jewish National Fund Council nraesidium who
will represent Greater Miami at the National JNF Assembly in
Washington are (left to riaht; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. pres-
ident; Dr. Zev W. Kogan. director; Leon J. Ell. executive chair-
man; and Sol Goldman, vice president.
Belsy Ann School ol Dance
IS HERE
Instruction in
BALLET TAP ACROBATIC
HAWAIIAN MODERN JAZZ
for
. Beginners, Advance fir Professionals
Children fir Adult Classes
NOW FORMING.
for information A registration Monday, Feb. 20th, 10-5
: Phone PLoza 7-2632
"Our Beautiful New School will be located
939 Arthur Godfrey Rood (41st St.) Miami Peach"
Miami Delegates
To Attend JNF
Confab in Capital
Jewish National Fund will cclc-
brate ita suth anniversary at a na-
tional gathering Feb. 23 to 26 in
Washington. D. C with some 1.000
delegates from throughout the
United States attending the func-
tion.
Representing the State of Israel
will be Dr Jacob Tsur, world chair-
man of Jewish National Fund in
Jerusalem, and former Israel Am-
bassador to France, and Ambassa-
dor Avraham Harman.
A Greater Miami delegation,
representing the local JNF Coun-
cil, v. ill ah tti d fhe function.
Designated as delegates arc Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz. president; Dr.
Ze\ Kogan, executive director;
and Leon .1. Kll and Sol Goldman,
members of the Miami praesid-
uim
Albert Schiff, president of the
Jewish National Fund of Amer-
ica, will present a citation to Max
Hecht and Johan L. Berman, of
Miami Beach, for the part they
played in establishing the JNF
Foundation here.
Rabbi Abramowitz will receive a
citation for three years of service
as president of the Greater .Miami
Council. Also to be cited are Ell,
Goldman, and Mrs. Jacob Davis
High on the agenda of the na-
tional gathering in Washington
will be the expansion of the Foun-
dation, the department handling
wills and bequests. Dr Irving
, Lehrman, spiritual leader of Tem-
, pie Emanu-El, is chairman of the
, Greater Miami project Under his
I leadership, over $1 million in wills
j and bequests have already been
j subscribed to the J.VF by Greater
Miamians.
Diefenboker Gets Award
By Special Report
TORONTOThe Prime Minister
of Canada.' John G. Diefcnhakcr
was the reciplenl <-i the 10(>0
Canada-lsrai i> Award on
:he occasion of tbe Ambassador's
Ball honoring Yaaco\ tierzog, Is-
rael's Ambassador to Canada, at
the Royal York hotel hire recently
WANTED: FUiL-CHARGE
BOOKKEEPER
Year-round Employment 5 : Day
Week. Write Oocliticotions to
Mr. A. B., Bex 273, Miomi I, fll
Film Showing Tuesday
The emotionall) disturbed per-
son as he aifecu himself, his fami-
ly, and his community will be the
subject cussion on Tuesday, 8.15 p.m. in
the auditorium ol the Miami Pub-
lic Library. III i I -cayne blvd.
Speakers will include Dr William
Corw in, psych atr il
60 YEAR OLD WOMAN
SEEKS POSITON AS
HOUSEKEEPER
lo aldeily gantlaman ot elderly Ij<
Speak* Hungarian. Gf-nan & Jewii*
Call FR 11174
RABBI CANTOR
BARITONE
Seeks position for
Community Seder Passover.
Also Hioyi Holidays.
UN 58806
uygfEMj
SOI THI
WffOtMAlS
INVITATIONS
CnUINO CARDS
ANNOUNCtMlNTi
THANK YOU" WOTB^,
ran eSM comalttat nHl I co"
Mssee MehtJb *-***
Irtl

6>e*4j


HBggCgggflgal
Friday February 17. 1961
fJewisti noridH&n
Page 15-B
cJLjkatits
LEGAL NOTICE
THEODORE GOULD
BO, >.i i -7 ni: l8Srd .. filed Feb 11.
Ho i Mini- here from Nf l"i rk I" >ear
ago. Murvivora Include hi* wife, ilay:|
two alatera, Mr.- Selmii Parker and
Mi> Sldnej Lewis; a daughter, bro-
ther :iu.i hui I) -..l|.|' II i -m S **
wen 'ii New York with iIf) ar I
rfome In i hnrge locally.
MRS. ROSE WINSON
"7 of 282 NVV S:trcl ., d ed !" I> II.
She i .mi. hei e six yi NVw
Yol k i" i> Hui living in two on,
Including Norm iri VVInn
ther; two hIhi er* .n I
.ii-.-n s.i vltps wen i
tilde Memoi ..il i'hapi I, N I-
SAM BRILL
."7. ( '.Mi; Tangii r at.. fla
lied I- i>b. II, He ci.....
ago fi "mi New Voi i
rest a lira nl e viving are hi wife. Rolx i-o niiw,
Including l lei m n a daughl
eight grandchildren Service*
'.:. IJ In Riverside M. i i CI
\\ u Illusion a\
Steering committee plans the joint initiation
and social evening to be held by the B'nai
B'rith Men's Lodges on Sunday, Feb. 26, at the
Americana hotel. Seated (left to right) are
Arnold D. Ellison, Charles Seiavitch, Jack M.
Greater Miami's advertising men meet with Jack Sandier
{seated c -.:e: general manager of WQAM and chairman of
the CJA Advertising Division, to plan a concentrated campaign
of prospects in their profession. Seated (left' is Richard War-
ner. Right is Charles H. Whitebiook. Standing are Justin Pal-
mer and Art Gordon.
Fink, Murray Skup. Standing (left to right) are
Charles Lillian, Frank Kershner, Morris Ros-
sein, Joseph Horowitz, Nathaniel Glickman,
Stanley Goldberg.
Men's Lodges Will
Install Members
B'nai B'rith Men's Lodges here
will hold a joint initiation and so-
cial evening on Sunday, Feb 26. at
the Americana hotel.
The initiation ceremony will be
conducted by a Sholem Lodge de-
gree team under the direction of
Nathaniel Glickman. of North
i Shore Lodge.
Upward of 200 new members en-'
I rolled by B'nai B'rilh men during
1 recent membership campaign
b ire will be inducted into the or-
der,
The class ill be named in honor
: if Ar 1 Ellison, district
ersh p ai I actn ities direct >r foi
I '.
1 1 be coml ined
a social including
iments.
1 Men's
; th< in at-
fair Jack M. Fink is president ol
I :he Council. President elect is
Prank Kershner. Charles Seia-
; fitch is executive secretary, and
I Murray Skup is recording secre
tars
NATHAN M. HESS
S3, of I or, n Mhure dr Ml itnl Be 11 h,
riled PVIi i" He 1 am- hei -i> y< ir
ago from New Vorh and a if 1
automobile dealer. Surviving 1- hie
wife, Ida Services were Feh. 12 In
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Kormandj
1-1,
MRS. MINNIE C. MALMUO
68, ol J74S s\v 83rd ter., died Feb, 11
She came here IS yearn ago from
Pittsburgh, Pa; Surviving are hei
husband, Herbert S.: two brothers, In-
eluding George Miller; and sister
Services Feb, 13 at Gordon Fu-
neral Chapel under direction "i Beyer
Funeral Home.
MRS. IDA TANNENBAUM
63, "i 3683 s\V Slat st. died PVb. II.
She came here -" years ag i from At- j
lantii City, N.J Survivors I c ide her
liUKbund, Harry: two son* VVUItan
and Joseph: foui brothers and two
grandchildren Services We r'eb 12
ii c iordon Funeral 11 i
MRS IDA WARREN
7v of :'.'i" I 'Icken* ave Surl
I- eh la. Shi i I mi I er .'" -
Cli Survlvli her
nd Ma> foui i rtini
erry a ml AI v Ii
ilnrrl tv
i ml ta
- v :'
HARRY KUDRO'VTZ
-
-
H
, I
hingi
Dade's Top Citizens Praised as Examples
y 6ov. Bryant at Awards Breakfast
o
A Miami d.. ;. -r. m and :i retired
teacher were .--. ;i> "Outstand-
ing Citizens -:f Dado County for
i:60" at an :. -':- breakfast last
Friday in the McAllister hotel.
Earned were Ja-ie- N. McArthur
and Mrs. Kra Mae Furr. The
awards are annully by She
lem Lodge < < U'rith. Kacli
year, Joaeph v' prei !enl
of Dade Fee : I.
Assn., acts a-
Lipton m .var i nresi
lations on I I're-ct at the
affair was (. i",.. n> Mi yam.
McArthur has a long record of
civic and philanthropic service in
South Plori-s. The 68-year-old
executive cami fo Miami in 1922
at vocational agriculture teach-
er at Miami Edison High School.
By the end. [ World War II.
McArthur's diary ventures covered
ever 1.000 acre- west of Hollywood,
which he later sol-i for S5.000.000.
Today, hi rates dairies in Brow-
ard, Palm Be ich and Okeechobee
counties, where some 7.500 cows
are milked da.
He has \ \ n the University of
Miami upward SI !" 10.000 for its
engine A year ago,
for a Cn-acre tract
. and i unt) for a
new named after him.
Mrs, F teaching in Dade
32 3 igo in 1987, she
retired as il of Miami
Springs E n il irj School, which
ielpi d la inch in 1937. Before
that, she i Ulapattah Ele-
mentarj School.
Today she spends a good deal of
her time studying the status of re-
tired teachers.
Gov Bryant paid tribute to
the two winners "as examples
for the citiiens of our nation
and the State of Florida to pat-
tern themselves after."
Among those greeting Gov.
Bryant was Saul Haber, the Gov-
ernor's Miami Beach campaign
manager.
Panel ot judges who chose Mc-
Arthur and Mrs. Furr from more
than 20 nominees were Ge
Beet>e. managing editor. Miami
H raid; Fred ^ Shochet, publisher-
The Jewish Flori Han; and
; nick, WTV'J vice president.
GEORGE LANG=R
mi
lied Pi Hi
H year? W Ige, X. Y
in l \> us i) retired ^i.....
i; i- .',. 11- i- mii \ i\ ed h aril
Uli -a i t.......-. SI Inej nil Mo
i i I.....hers, in lini ii I" -
and i dnughtfi Se n
l-'cb. IL' in i >rdon y in .. Hume.
MRS. FAYE STRAUSS
.|.-..f I03S il h st., Mi.. ili >'
Khi had bei n a res
I | par* Surviving h-r hus -
- hi.i ;i brotl Pentcei
I. b 12 In Rlre Men orial
'Impel JCorinti nd> isli
WILLIAM H. GOLDBERG
".::. ,.r !"! .lef-ferson ,i\ died !' > I
11, | Hi j ,:n nan frorn N'.-
>' md was i mem Ki
,1 r>\ thl:i Survlvli wife
i son, .' ii k I.....
. Ii dina Mrs Jennie Mea i in n M -
s .-. i dauahte hi th"
i, i two b r ir Ii hildren. Ser \> ei t
i.-. I, |n Rh le Mi I'lmpel
ti av<
RALPH A. NEWMARK
- of i| > '' So Miami
I s il. hi re -i>
ii N, -v V .i'ini:
i > -i \ -. ] ill
I sister e
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 'COB
AXXA (MUCKN1 l..\ IT C 'MAN'. .
Plaintil
MAX l'( 'Ii \N
lant.
SU;T FOR DIVORCE
TI MAX t't (MAN i. -i ii
vpl \ i. J l
I eti >. .^:. in n
v i I
if ('ill 'I
flU-d .,-.iin-; v .. .i .i \ i I
: hi vi .I... ii \ ( or
.i
the el.. Intlfl \- >
SII.VKK. I'Al.l.i x /.,
arildlnu. Mln
nid fU<- III Vi p
: i r
the t'ii I Oiuri i
! do
i .i i i
against i
in the Bill of Com
This notice xha......ib!l*h< I i le
each week foi
in TDK JKWISH Tie 'i:M van
DON 10 AXP 'RI iKRKI ul M I,
Florida, ii'- ''! da) I
AI'. I Ml
E B. I.KATIIKKMAN. Clerk,
('irciilt 'ourt. I ':i.l-' 'ounl \ I-1 i
Is.-all B) K M I.VM \N
I : \ 'lei ^
Patlot, Silvi r, Palloi sten a Mints
::i" Biscayne Bids. Miami 32, I'
By: Sum i Silvi
Aui.ru.> for Plaintiff
17- I J.'3-10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 6'C 16C6
MEI.FORT AXURICH,
Plaintiff,
v>
VIVIAN AXimiCH,
I i.-i'.iui.i nl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO VIVIAN AXURICH
113.1 Bainl i
Norl Vln
Vou ai Bill
m ii
fllwl aaaln t an.l i &
|,i .. r, ui.- r
i
"i.....
Ml 1.1.K.I! I-
,i
1
1
I

i
... ; '
11 v ; '
S :

V
i: B M5ATI KRMAN

,-...,., Hi K M I V
...
i NORMAN Mil
Attornej for Pla Ii tifl
. -. I .' ID
___________________-------------------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 1592
' AXXKTTK III s.-i:y.
I'I.iii.I.II'.
Ti
mHDL ACKtKMAN
Beach Author's
Book Published
"Darkened Stars." a new collec-
tion of short stories in Yiddish, has
just been published.
Author is Mendl Ackerman, of
542 Euclid ave., Miami Beach.
Ackerman has been a local resi-
I dent since 1953. He is a regular
* contributor to "The Eagle," pub-
lished in Montreal; "Jewish He-
brew Journal," Toronto: "On the
Way." Mexico City; and "Jewish
American." supplement of the
Day-Journal, New York.
Ackerman. who is an active
member of the local Lebediker
Branch of Farband, said that the
Yehudah Publishing Company, of
Buenos Aires, will shortly bring
out a Spanish edition of his latest
collection.
Eguibi Leads at
Dania Jai Alai
Ughy and Fnas. representing
' Cuba, won the fifth game in the
International World Series at the
Dania Jai-Alai Palace, but could
: do no more than move into fifth
place.
The brothers Careaga and Carea.
representing the Philippines, held
on in first place, but saw their lead
cut to one point by second place
Spain. Egurbi and Marcel.
The fantastic Egurbi now leads
the National Singles Championship
race and the Most Games Won
competition, in addition to being
second in the International World
Series and second in the front
court half of the National Doubles
Championship competition.
SAVUEL KITVAN
ojo| KM '' '
i 11.. i Sew
Y rk City. P
Mui i.v a r. Mi
i, II-
I Se I F I ill B
VI i
MRS JEANNCTTf KESSLER
nd Ht.. died PVh 6
She am her 15 j .. go m New
Vork i 'Ii > Kurvh na i I >''
h .i > .-: '.i ml three -' Se i
,.. .., i ., v |n Riverside Memorial
i 'hapel. n mandj lele
GEORGE LICHSTEIN
71. of SI > '' Ulni :i\e.. died l->l>. C> He
.,'' here efcrht year* :.' frm Hinc-
hamton, N T Survlvtni are three bro-
ther* and two alater? Service* were
i-vii 10 mi Newman Funeral Home.
JACK MILLIS
SO, of :!I71 S\V Uth t.. died Peb. 7.
He came here 10 rtara aco tton I'hii-
adelphla. BafVlvtm : Anna: two aona, Edward and Bernard
J ;i brother; two atatera :i"'i two grand-
ctili,Ii ..ii Pervleea re f"el). 9 In
Rivei-.-ii.. Memorial Chapel. Douglfta
PL
Rl .BERT JClIIN HCSSKY,
I', fend i nl
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Hi iltKKT JOHN HCSSKY
, .. WoKKone
,, Ml. II
Kan lei, i'
foi ARK HKREBY N I at
i i '..ir-.l.iii i for Ilvon ha II
flh a ajmlnel you ai '
.,,.,,.... \ r
,. upon PI tlfl EDWIN
11 i 'i u .i:n. .. : i I i.i'.-' a-
I", nl.la the
nrhrlnal In thi the Clei I
i,, i"in nil i,' .ri the
_'i.:li .1 March. 1
nt will
:.. taken a.*
\\ ii.'. '
I Ml
(hid i'tl da> nl '' bru
B B. 1.1
, ] i
By: X. A. I ITT

J 17-21
l
1-10
NOT'CE OF
Acorn Theatre Presentation
Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will meet Tuesday evening
at the Delmonico hotel. Special
program will include the Acorn
Civic Theatre presentation of 'The
Youngest Shall Ask.'1 under the
direction of Boris Pritcher.
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
KOTICH l.- '
hi v-li Chaptei ;> if f
tate i lH4tl
houveinen and \V i i i;,!~.
when a m'i: ,: v. VAN 1 INKS, INC .
., Florida eoi poratlnn, bj vlrtui
warehouM lien, ti In Ita l>eaulon
the follow in- ii--''1 Ibed proi
Household Qooda "A* the property
of M IIS AONKS M T.ir\\ I 'N 11 I
[that on ti' 11 th H:i^ ol March. IMt,
Iduring the IhchI houra of sale, mainly
... A,,.,. U:00 i'..i'.-n ion ""'' -
the aframoon, .it -i:m n.w. 2h Av
nue Miami. Florida, th* undersigned
.-hall offer f"f sal* t.. itie MtKeet hid-
der for caah in hand the above de-
crlbed property. M the propert> of
Mrs. Aitn.-s M. Crewdnon.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla loth
day of February, i!>fii.
ack-i: B van links. INC
I 17-14
JOSEPH BOGIN
1*. of S10 C.IHns ave.. died Feb. 7 H
came '-^r" *lx year* aso from New
fork City Surviving Is *on, Chartea.
Rervlce* were in New York with New-
man Funeral Home In charge locally.
MRS DORA STAR
4. of U30 Drexel ave., Miami Beach,
.H.-.I .i hi K She came here 12 yean
a.i from Nea York. Siir\i\i-iK are
her huaband, Jacob: three daughter*,
Mrs i>iun- Heller, Mrs Belle Mareuji,
and Mrs Sulvta Lleberman; a brother,
six grandcbltdren and a jreat-graad-
chlld Servlcea were Jan M In itiver-
glda Memorial Chapel, Normandy isle
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HF.RRBY OIVBN that
the underelened. rte1r1'i to enanae In
bualnaaa under th^ fictitious name of
PAKON I'AKK APARTMENTS at
SI50 Park Avenue. Miami Beach Fla.,
im.nils to register aald name wlOh
the Clerk of the Circuit Court il Dam
Count*. Florida
<'IH il-l' RE \i."Y Ull'
:i !'
i "\\ n-r
FRANK E FREEM \N
At tome) for Vppll ant
:'.>: Alnales Blda
8/17-S4,


t^AA o n

Page 16-B
9> foMcf>nrrSHIir*n
Friday. February 17
i m wwet *o constant W TM OtTHODOX VAAD HAKASMtUTH OF FiOtWA M H**c nnwjn t*
PRICES IN THIS AD
EFFECTIVE THRU
FRIDAY
FEBRUARY 24th
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
FREEZER SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
BEEF
Forequarters
165 to 175 LB. AVERAGE
r
56
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
c
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
79
c
lb.
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
56<
lb.
\
\
BREAST
OF BEEF
89
c
;
ib. i
Whole......10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
r-
..
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
49
GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER
Steer Liver
10 LB. AVERAGE
43
c
Ib.
Calf Liver
2'/2 LB. AVERAGE
It
T
c
lb.
STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES
i
lv
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY 1 CORAL WAY
miami AT SW' 87th AVE'
MIAMI Westctester Shopping Plata
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
N'atio
AT MIAMI BEACH ^
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


**.
Bl
"Oewish Floridian
^Florida, Friday. February 17, 1961
Section C
Brotherhood Week Aims to Create
mity Among Men of Good Faith
THE LESSON THAT STARTS AT HOME
HCPEPICATION TO PRINCIPLES
We've Learned to Control Atom,
But Man's Passion Runs Free
^n, .. By DAVID SARNOFF
Chairman of the Board
RaaHe Carporation of America
Underlying the fundamental
problems of our time is the fate-
ful feet that science and techno-
logy have narrowed the world to
a neighborhood before man has
broadened it to a brotherhood.
Though man has come to under-
stand, in a large measure, t h e
complexities of the electron and
the atom, he is still tar lrom
understandim: his tellow man.
Though "he has learned to see
and bear electronically to the
outer reaches ot the universe, his
mind bas been unable to cross
the narrow boundaries of preju-
dice.
Though he has made impres-
sive strides toward the conquest
of outer space, he still has much
to learn about the intricacies of
inner'space-about man himself
and his aspirations for freedom
and justice
More than ever before, there-
fore, we imi.-; rededicate our-
selves to the principle ot Brother-
hood, whuh runs like a golden
thread through the rich tapestry
of our Malory. It is a principle
enshrined in the Declaration of
Independence by Washington,
Jefferson and the other founding
fathers; a principle captured in
prose by Tom Paine, and turned
into living by Walt Whitman; a
principle which over the years
has fired men's imaginations and
kindled their hopes for a better
world.
To remind us of the towering
ortance of this principle, the
m -Conference of Chris-
8 and Jews sponsors Brother-
Keach year during the
Vebruary. Its purpose
is to underscore the fact that
Brotherhood, to be fully meaning-
ful, must be expressed in terms
of action, of something we can
all do every day ol the year.
And there is something we can
do. We can start today by treat-
ing oue anotherrich and poor.
Christian and Jew, colored and
whitein a way that will clearly
reflect our belief in the basic
ideal of Brotherhood an ideal
which has illuminated America's
greatest hours In this way, each
of us can help bring about an
awareness of its importance to
each of us individually, to our na-
tion and to the world, which has
become too small for anything
but Brotherhood.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews was founded
in 1928. after The Alfred E. Smith
campaign for the Presidency of
the United States. At that time,
a vicious storm ot anti-Catholi-
cism swept the country. Charles
Evans Hughes. Newton D. Baker.
S. Parkes Cadman. Roger W.
Straus and Carlton J. H. Hayes,
and a number of other great lea-
ders, decided there was an ur-
gent need for an organization to
combat not only anti-Catholicism
but any form of bigotry that tried
to turn one group of Americans
against another.
The NCCJ started with a one-
man office and a budget of $10.-
000 and has since grown to a na-
tionwide educational program
with 64 regional offices, and 154
chapters. NCCJ sponsors Bro-
therhood Week, which is observed
in over 10.000 communities
throughout the United States.
Current NCCJ budget is approxi-
mately three million dollars.
NCCJ is a civic organization of
religiously motivated people,
seeking through education and
discussion to promote civic co-
operation and mutual understand-
ing among men of good will ot
all religious and ethnic groups
without compromise of religious
beliefs.
The purpose of NCCJ is stated
in its bylaws: to promote
justice, amity, understanding and
cooperation among Protestants.
Catholics and Jews, and to ana-
lyze, moderate and strive to elim-
inate intergroup prejudices which
disfigure and distort religious,
social and political relations, with
a view to the establishment of a
social order in which the religious
ideals of brotherhood and justice
shall become the standards ot
human relationship."
NCCJ believes that brother-
hood is giving to others the same
dignity and rights one claims for
himself.
NCCJ believes that brother-
hood can be made a normal and
natural part of everyday living.
NCCJ believes that its nation-
wide program of intergroup edu-
cation, enlisting Protestants,
Catholics and Jews, working to-
gether on a civic level, without
compromise of conscience or of
their distinctive and important
religious differences, can build
better relationships among men
of all religions, races and na-
tionalities.
Practice of Brotherhood
Now a National Necessity
By BOB HOPE, Chairman
National Brotherhood Week
No one has a corner on t h e
laugh market. Throughout the
world, people share the pleasure
of enjoying a good joke, story, of
being entertained. People the
world over also share the desire
for Peace. Freedom and Brother-
hood which is no laughing mat-
ter.
At no time in the history of
our nation is the pratice of bro-
therhood more indispenable than
today, when America's destiny
makes it the leader in bringing
peace and freedom to the entire
world.
Brotherhood Week has become
a great national event which is
firmly rooted in the hearts of the
American people. Brotherhood is
the way to peace and freedom in
the world. it must begin in our
backyard so that its loving arms
will stretch around the world to
all people everywhere, regardless
of their religion, race or national
origin.
V.
ocf s
u.
ie*v
"Whoever degrades another de-
grades me, and whatever is done
or said returns at last to me."
Walt Whitman.
PROTECTING OUR HERITAGE
Prejudice is Like a Virus,
Says Law Enforcement Chief
By J. EDGAR HOOVER, Director
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Prejudice and intolerance, hate
and fear, are diseases as infec-
tious as a virus. The general in-
crease in organized prejudice is
most disturbing. It includes anti-
Protestant. anti-Catholic, anti-
Jewish and anti Negro indivi-
duals and groups. These mer-
chants of hate, slander and in-
sinuation clutter the mails with
their obscenity. Some of it falls
into the hands of impressionable
juveniles, neurotic dupes and mo-
ronic adults who then resort to
smearing and damaging chur-
ches, synagogues, schools and
homes.
All the various forms of the
virus of bigotry exist, either dor-
mant or active, in every com-
munitylarge or small.
We must be ever alert to the
evil influences of groups which
spread hatred and bigotry. We
cannot have full citizenship for
some and part citizenship for
others. We must all work to-
gether to dispel intolerance and
promote brotherhood among all
men.
America was carved out of the
rugged wilderness by the heroic
efforts of men and women who
made great sacrifices that they
and those to come after them
might live in freedom under God.
Faith, courage, devotion to a
noble cause: these were the driv-
ing forces which spurred the
early settlers to blaze new trails
through virgin forests, across un-
charted mountains, into valleys,
where civilzed man never before
had trod.
Our forefathers had a great vi-
of a nation where men could
live together and worship to-
gether without fear. Today, we
hold this same vision for the fu-
turethe faith and determina-
tion to insure that America re-
mains the beacon of freedom and
premise for the oppressed of the
world.
Freedom is not the absence of
discipline but the use of disci-
plines which will enable us to en-
ter into our inheritance and ac-
complish our distiny.
When man surrenders his
ideals, he dies spiritually. Only
by protecting America's God-
given heritage of liberty and jus-
tice for all can we preserve this
Republic tor generations yet to
come to live in "freedom's holy
light."
J n< ^- otnrttiinifx
"We have learned that we can-
not live alone, in peace; that our
well-being is dependent on the
well-being of other nations, far
away. We have learned that we
must live as men, and not as os-
triches, nor as dogs in the man-
ger. We have learned to be citi-
zens of the world, members of the
human community." Franklin
D. Roosevelt.
BUT WE STILL HAVE A LONG WAY TO GO
Courtesy, Frank WMiami
The Detroit Free Press


r~.~ o u

w
Page 2-C
'Jewlsti ncrktinr
Friday. February 17, 136]
Nation to Observe Brotherhood Celebration
Nationwide observance of Bro-
therhood Week, sponsored by the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews, will be held Feb. 19
to 26 Theme is "Brotherhood:
Believe it!Live it!Support it!"
Special events in more than 10.-
000 communities throughout the
Cnited States will mark Brother-
hood Week. Programs will ex-
lend the work of the National
Conference. which stimulates
year-round projects in schools
and colleges, churches and syna-
gogues, labor management and
community organizations, and in
newspapers, magazines, motion
pictures, radio and television.
The purpose of Brotherhood
Week, according to Dr. Lewis
Webster Jones, president of the
National Conference, is to give
people an opportunity to rededi-
cate themselves as individuals to
the ideals of respect for people
and human rights. "'We try to
dramatize the practical things
that people can do to promote
understanding and realization ot
those ideals. Brotherhood Week
i- essentially a.campaign against
the prejudice and bigotry that
disfigure and distort religious,
business, social and political re-
lations."
The principal aim of Brother-
hood Week, according to Dr.
Jones, is to urge people to do
more than give mere lip-service
to the principal? of brotherhood.
"By getting to know the other fol-
low, the one who has a different
creed, race or national origin
than yours, by understanding his
viewpoint, his ambitions and
goals, you will find old prejudices
Great Principles
Joined Together
By LEWIS WEBSTER JONES
President, National Conference of
Christians and Jews
The National Conference ot
Christians and Jews again calls
on all the people of the United
States to join in the celebration
of Brotherhood Week. We are
asked to rededicate ourselves and
our nation to the ideals of our
Judaeo-Christian heritage and the
democratic values upon which
this republic was founded.
The practice of Brotherhood
means putting these great princi-
ples of liberty, equality of op-
portunity and justice into opera
tiOfl in everv aspect of our na-
I 'tv
I_______is way great diversity of
lie and assume lull
ty for leadership in
-ily emerging world so*
GREETINGS
VENETIAN NURSING &
CONVALESCENT HOME
f09 ALL TYPE CASK
.1330 NE Bay shore Dr.
Miami FR 9-7649
MR. AN* MRS.
NATHAN K. SPfCTOt
Direttan
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
THE
C. W. USHER
COMPANY
duPONT BUILDING
MIAMI. FLORIDA
PkM* FR 4-51S4
Lowest Monthly Payment la
This Area on Horn* Loans
LOWEST RATES
No Mortgage Insurance
Charge
FORCES OF BIGOTRY
Courtesy, Jeff Yob*, Sum Telegram
Sam Bernardino, Calif.
Our Pleasare I* Serving Yon
wiifi Qnftfity Workmanship
and Materials
ii reetingtt...
JAMES L WALL
WALL PLASTERING CO.
PLASTERING CONTRACTORS
PLAIN & ORNAMENTAL WORK
LICENSED & INSURED
PLASTERING LATHING STUCCO
Office Hours Mon. Fri. 8 to 5
3S5 West 29th Street
Phone MU MI7I
Hialeah, Florida
disappear You'll find that we
are all one family made Strong
and great by the very deferences
that so many times divide us as
individuals and groups You'll
learn to accept or reject a person
strictly on his merits as a human
being and not because he hap-
pens :o be dilferent from you.
'We hope that during Brother-
hood Week people will begin to
get to know and appreciate each
otherto nuke Brotherhood a
year-round prance.''
TO ALL GREETINGS
BAC CONSTRUCTION. INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS
Victor L. Buscaino John Aiello Nickolas Comte
744 NW 72nd AVE. CA 6-1222
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
*
"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON
And Associate*
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
NE 3-3201
ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS, SEAL-COATING
GEORGE OBENOUR, JR. & SONS, Inc.
BONDED ROOFING & SHEET METAL
ROOF CLEANING t COATING
Established 1926
7352 N. MIAMI AVENUE Rhone PL 7-2612
GREETINGS TO ALL
Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc.
PLUMBING HEATING
Residential Commercial Industrial
Stnim Mm Greater Miami Art* Siac* 7915
66 NE 39th STREET Phone PL 4-6671
TO ALL GREETINGS
ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
WONT YOU
Har-a-Tantpa Cigar?
"THEY'RE BETTER"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE F? 4-3185
TO ALL GREETINGS -
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
153 N.E. 1st Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNEH
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 A.M.
Closed Sunday
Phone FR 4-4733
TO ALL GREETINGS .
1128 GARAGE
COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR SHOP
1128 SW 8th STREET (On the Trail)
GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN
CKMEXT BLOCK IMM STB1ES
"Specify C. B. V
Phone MO 1-7696 Immediate Delivery
*iiri !...
SETTLE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY, INC.
tor WITH CONflOfHCt IH C0KAI CAMUS SINCE *

1940 Peec* Ot Use II**.
Free 0*li*try
I 0-2*07
TO ALL GREETINGS .
IIAIM P VIM It A BAG CO- **( |
65 NX. 23rd Street
FR 9-5653
NARIT OfNTT. PrtsiOfet
GREETINGS .
P0HL HERND0N MARINE ENGINES, INC.
Interceptor Motors Gasoline Sales 4 Service
320 SW. 3rd Street
Phone
FR 4-1577


L February 17, 1961
+ Jewish fieri Jinn
Page 3-C
'Corporate Image' Proposed for Americans
michael w. McCarthy
*ident, Merrill Lynch, Pierce,
Fenner and Smith, Inc.
Not very long ago I had a visi-
tor ;it my otfue who talked at
ne length about the amount of
le and money that corporations
Bnd to create what is called a
jorable "Corporate Image." He
fcnmented on the effort that
management puts into advertis-
ing, promotion, public relations
and other channels in order to
create in the minds of the public,
the consumers, the employees, the
stockholders and the community
in vvhieh the company operates i
favorable picture ot the Corpora-
tion.
And then he said to me"Why
don't people a- individuals fol-
low that same corporation prac-
tice? What a wonderful world
We would have if each individual
gave as much thought to his per-
sonal image as corporations give
to theirs."'
I never thought of it in just
this way but it makes sense that
if each individual lives and acts
in such a way as to create a fa-
vorable personal image, he gains
the liking and respect of others,
and so contributes to the achieve-
ment of respect and harmony be-
tween groups, because these
things must begin with individuals..
While it has been many yeas
since I read George Bernard
Shaw's "Pygmalion," it is not so
long ago that I saw the Broadway
adaptation"My Fair Lady"
and a bit oi advice which I'rofes-
Intelligence
And Justice
By LOUIS STEIN
President, Food Fair Stores, Inc.
I am moved by the conviction
that God did n o t bestow upon
mortal man his intelligence, his
ability to research, to invent, and
to develop in order to annihilate
the very things he was em-
powered to create. But if the
human race is to have the peace
that men of good will crave, we
Met bring men closer to each
ether in understanding, in spirit,
and in brotherhood.
This is perhaps easier said than
done, yi't wc must not be dis-
heartened by the magnitude of
the task. In this. We must acept
the Biblical injunction that we
cannot shirk a duty simply be-
cause it seems difficult to com-
plete successfully.
\_We cannot and must not
. .vpermit the achievements of
the physical sciences to create
turmoil in the world
We cannot and must not
. lose the God-given belief in a
better world of tomorrow.
We can 'and must learn
together to live together
And finally, we can and
must create vital programs
through which mankind will live
in dignity, in brotherhood, and in
peaee, so that history will record
our era. not as the atomic or nu-
Clear atie, but as the human age.
TO this end. people and govern-
ments everywhere must dedicate
themselves


4-15^
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
|038 N. W. 27th Aw.
PHONE HE 4 4554
GUARANTY TITLE &
ABSTRACT CORP.
ABSmCTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
ROOM 206
ilSCAYNE BUILDING
sor Higgins gives to Eliza comes
to my mind. As Shaw wrote it,
it goes like this:
"The great secret, Eliza, is not
having bad manners or good man-
ners or any other particular sort
of manner, but having the same
manner for all human souls; in
short, behaving as if you were in
heaven, where there are no third-
class carriages, and one soul is as
good as another."
A CLOSED HAND CANNOT RECEIVE
*
{-jreetincji
To ^411
Mrs. W. F. Rockwell
y
LANG ROOFING &
TILE CO., INC.
ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK
PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878
Established 1939
430 N.W. 79th Street


Comttty, L. D. fTsrrtm
^.nqutrtt Cmihtnali, Ohio
TO ALL GREETINGS
Crane Plumbing & Heating Supplies
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
VALVES FITTINGS PIPE
PLUMBING & HEATING SUPPLIES
85 N.W. 10th Street FR 3-3175
GREETINGS .
ENDURANCE FLOOR CO., INC.
"FLOOR COVERING CONTRACTORS"
Residential & Commercial
YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS
BltllM.il S IHWM I It CO.
1147 N.W. 22nd Street Phone FR 4-4768
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ...
GREETINGS...
walki:r casket company
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
Florida Builders Service, I in*.
100 N. E. 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida
13900 NW 7th AVE.
Ph. MU 1-4923
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
TO ALL GREETINGS
Dixie Gas Corporation
Moe Longer
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue
THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
KING FINISH PLASTER CO.
LIME COLORED PLASTER
Phone FR 3-2031
260 NW 27th Street Miami, Fla.

GREETINGS...
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS
Residential Industrial Commercial


!./. o n
Page 4-C
*Je*ist> ncrH&n
Friday. February 17. 13d
Manifold NCCJ Program for Understanding
The board of trustees of the
NCCJ is made up of approximate-
ly 300 members of nearly equal
numbers of Protestants Catho-
lics and Jews. TlTey represent*
most geographical areas, and
many economic, ethnic and social
groups of the United States A
75 member board of governors,
elected by the trustees, has the
power to establish policy, autho-
rize contracts, decide budget,
raise money, elect officers, ap-
point committees and comnu.
sions.
XCCJ's program is educational
; nd follows a multiple approach
at various levels to the Inter-
group situation in the community.
It reaches millions of Americans
annually by conducting programs
through existing institutions and
organizations
Program activities of NCCJ in-
eludes youth institutes, conferen-
ces and camps, teacher work-
shop*, labor management semi-
nars, programs on "Rearing
Children of Good Will" for par-
ents and teachers, clergy confer-
ences and institutes, police com-
Free Men Seek
New Perfection
By NELSON D. ROCKEFELLER
Governor of State of New York
Past National Brotherhood Week
Chairman
We may well look upon our land
as one which, indeed, is growing
up to brotherhood. If we must
confess that our land is yet far
Jrom perfect, that it still has a
long, long way to go. we may also
rejoice that, slowly, painfully, but
truly, free men do strive for per-
fection.
And laws do serve such aims
That is why they are enactedto
protct against evil, to foster the
common good.
But laws are not sufficient.
They can be given life and mean-
ing only by the dictates of the
human heart.
We have a Bill of Rights in
America, and it is the Magna Car-
ta of our privileges.
I would pose these considera-
tions: that we are our brothers
keepers: that our true purpose
lies beyond the plateau of toler-
ance and seeks the heights of true
understanding, of compassion
and comprehension; that diver-
sity is : our people what dissent
i> to our politics, that diversity
and dissent are what we want and
have made us what we are: that
in our diversity and dissent, we
find a unity of purpose as free
Americans that is created in love
and based upon moral precept;
mhI that our ultimate goal can
be nothing less than the full real-
ization of the brotherhood of man
under the Fatherhood of God.
BARNES
CAST STONE SHOP
CAST STONEWORK TO 0*DR
MANTELS GRILLES
PLAQUES
Modern Polished Stone MsnteU

Phone PL 9-0314
242 N.W. 54th STREET
MIAMI
\
CtffTINCS TO All
Aorea Kepir
KSK
EXCHANGE
Pom* NI 44424
ami Used OHiei fwrmUmf
1742 N.W. JStb STRUT
munity relations institutes, fur
nishing group leaders, speakers,
motion pictures, slide films to
.other, groups, motion picture and
film strip* development, news ma-
terial for mass media, feature
material for mass media, radio
recordings and TV slides, books
for brotherhood, development
and distribution of literature.
NCCJ is supported entirely by
voluntary contributions from in-
dividuals, corporations, founda-
tions and organizations.
Former Brotherhood Week
chairmen include Harold E. Stas-
scn, 1946: John G. Winont-, 4945c
Robert P. Patterson. 1948: Nelson
A. Rockefeller. 1949; John L Sul-
livan. 1950; Eric Johnston. 1951-
52; Roger W. Straus. 1953; Thom-
as E. Braniff. L954; Ben Dully.
155; Harvey S Firestone, Jr..
1956; Louis B. Seltzer. 1957-58;
George B McKtbbin, 1959: Cor-
nelia Otis Skinner. 1960.
B. JUNIPER AT FENCE
C-tntiy, Fslber MtOfOtt
CHlssai SjadhaN
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. David Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein
C. H. ERVIN
HEATING & VENTILATING
5301 N.W. 35th COURT
NE 3-2964 NE 4-6216
MEMBER OF FLORIDA HOME HEATING INSTITUTE, INC.
GREETINGS .
ELLIOTT E. STALLINS
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY
"THROUGH SERVICE TO YOU WE GROW"
2755 S.W. 27th Ave. Phone HI 6-1653
ALUMINUM WROUGHT IRON
MADE AND INSTALLED BY
CARUSO IRON WORKS
Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work
Boar of Aviation Building
2732 N.W. 34th St Phon. NE 4*362
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
NATIONAL
TITLE
COMPANY
ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGE
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 4-1601
Branches:
Huntingtcn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdale
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
JEWELERS
1000 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
THE OLDEST JEWELERS IN FLORIDA
Quality Diamonds Since 1868, Greenleaf & Crosby has
been famous for its outstanding collection of gem quality
diamonds in traditional and modern settings.
SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES, INC.
LAND PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS
"We Cover Greater Miami"
REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE
4841 N.W. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI
PI 1-2592
3521 W. Broward Blvd. Ft Lauderiiil.
LUdlow 14600
Brotherhood Week Greetings to All Our Friends and Patrons
FOOD TOWN
formerly DULANEYS
Fancy Fruits Vegetables Frozen Foods
Prime Meats Fancy Groceries
411 W. 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-0551 Free Delivery
It's Clean It Wears Longer
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT
1000 NW 57th Avenue
P.O. Box 786
MO 7-2551
Coral Gables
GREETINGS...
Hoaspr Company, inc.
Fir* and Casualty Insurance)
Hoaser Realty Co., Inc.
Rxd Estate Property Management
Florida Bond and Mortgage C*
Mortgage Loans. & Inrestments
H SW 12th AVENUE Dial FR 3-6431
1534 N. Federal Mwy., Ft. Lauderdale Ph. LO 6-2S45
iiiirmn
HAVEN MANOR SANITARIUM
S.w.J ,d lnc*rr*t] RssUsnfi.1 anal Transiant **"
a4*e. Nursing Cars f.r C^vaUseanH-lnvaMs-AeH "''' Nu"V
B. I. TNAIf, Biretter mis w. afJlXAtt- ***'
Mtf N.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI, HOlle-
TO AIL GREETINGS .
TUT MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. C
GENERAL INSURANCE
H. H. WOODSMAIX, eW- ^
442 MJ. 124th St.
Nerth Miami


! Friday, Pebruary 17, 1961
+Je*isti fhridian
Page 5-C
Religious Bias Drops in Medical Schools
NEW YORK(JTA)The Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
repotted recently a '-marked decline" in the practice of religious dis-
i initiation by American medical schools. The report said that a four-
ye2LfenS,N revealed ,hat thc P^'en^e, of Jewish students in medical I
sih'ools today was twice what it "was 2U years ago.
Hi the yens from 1956 1959. the----"-------------------------------------------
rj^TL01' "r't S!l,d,0"tS, a(,mjt:|*W currently is between 35.000
t.d'to meincal schools has bcn 18 Kn _..
1o 19 percent f the total enroll- '",(l aU'000-
meht, while in 1940 Ji wish medical There are two major competing jgans*' between the American Jew-
si uBents represented only horn nine j Klan groups in the South, he said
10 percent of the total enrol! .,., ,..,.,
n;e^t jThe U.S. Klans. Knights of the Ku
. Klux Klan. which had been domin-
flljwrrcnt situation repre-entv ;in, fQf sjx ^ ^ new,
ung advance horn the days iformt(, National Knj},hls of ,he K
Klux Klan.
^n Jews had to apply and re-
to American schools, were
turneci d.nvn solely because
eir religion, and then had to
up the idea of becoming doc-
or else study abroad.'' Bernard
chairman of the ADL's civil
bts committee, told Hie aMnual
meeting of the organization.
Ifath said tin.i some schools ap-
rcir to persist in policies of dis-
crimination, lie cited the cases ol
scvferal in New England and Mid-
well which, year after year, have
retained almost precisely the same
percentages of Jewish students.
fh League's four-year study,
wftich was checked against esti-
mates compiled 20 years ago, cov-
ered the entering classes for 1956
tht-ough 1959. Even in those four
yelart, Nath said, the percentage
of1 Jewish students admitted to
medical schools had increased. In
1956, the nation's 78 medical
schools admitted 7,432 new stu-
ddhts including 1,326 or 18 per-
caht who were Jewish. In 1959,
out a total enrollment of 7,675
now students, 1,485or 19.2 per-
ceMworo Jewish, he reported.
itath also reported that thc
League was encouraged by high-
. nking automobile industry execu-
to proceed with an examin-
ee* employment practices in
industry. The League did a
survey in the insurance
last year
appears to be agreement I
ambng those in the automobile in-
dustry that Jews are seriously un-!
(UK-iepifstilted, although no one |
m ems to. have an accurate idea j
whir and to what extent," he said.
111 a report on Ku Klux Klan ac-1
tivlty, Arnold Forster. the League's
3civfl righto director, said that Klan
strength, despite losses in some
zrdta, "httl generally risen in the
pa year together with an increase
in violence and anti-Semitism. He
estimated that total Klan member-
V_>0'I1iiioiI C^Ortl*
"A* ibnencans, as fellow hu-
nlan betngs. we share a common
brotherhood. This does not make
life easy, but it provides the basis
Mr a strong and productive na-
mJ life In our land and
__-the world such a spirit
cn advance the highest hopes of
tBe family of man.*Dwight D.
enhower.
"Both major Klan groups and
the more important unaffiliated
units are led by 'activists' and
extremists. Violence and anti-
Semitism by the Klans is increas-
ing-/ and1 the increase will prob-
ably continue," he predicted.
The need for 'more mature dia-
logue" in place of "sentimental slo-
ish community and that of Israel
was urged by Label A. Katz. inter-
national president of B'nai B'rith.
Katz. who returned recently from
Jerusalem, stressed that such a dia-
logue "must be anchored in the
conviction that Jewish life in Amor
ca has the capacity for a meaning
ful, durable, creative future"
TO ALL GREETINGS .
SOUTH FLORIDA
LIQUOR DISTRIBUTORS
Incorporated
"SERVICE TO YOU .
IS OUR PLEASURE"
6501 N W. 37th AVENUE
OX 6-0130
'ANOTHER TIME, SON. THIS IS BROTHERHOOD WEEK."
jl
.31
AS
m
0*
red*
1*1*
--
BJL1 GREEN
PLANT FOOD
ON YOU* LAWN'
__j results can b obtained from
lick plant food which contains
rah that will halp koap chinch
M of your lawn.
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY
HUGHES
SEED STORE
lltt. M.am. Avt Ph PL 8-1773
i
VERN0N D. BOND
Bend
Transfer Co.. Inc.
Trucking
2160 NW 8th AVENUE
RHOfrt n 4-3144
si **.
C~tfj. Nttt V#rl#f M*g*thu
Greetings
LEN DAVIS BODY WORKS
COLLISION REPAIR SPECIALISTS
QUALITY PAINTING TOWING AUTO STORAGE-
INS. WORK ENGLISH FORD &
FOREIGN CAR BODY SPECIALISTS
Free Estimates Loaner Car Available
NE 4-1121 3516 NW 36th St.
To All Greetings
LOYOLA SCHOOL
Refined Atmosphere
Reasonable Rates
904 SW 23rd Ave. HI 8-4151
To All Greetings
HAYDEN, STONE & CO.
tttablhhed 7892
Members N.Y. Stock Exchange and
Other Principal Stock and Commodify! Exchanges
317 71st Street 295 Alhambrs Circle 1040 Bay view Drive
Miami Beach Coral Gables Ft. Lauderdale
GREETINGS TO ALL
U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY .
Plastering lathing Stucco To Please You
No Job Too Small or Too Big
1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 4-8115
SPECIAL ON ORCHIDS
REDUCED 30 TO 50 PERCENT
JOHN GERMASKE
3355 NW 46th St. Phone NE 4-3752
MIAMI
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
FENIM0RE APARTMENT HOTEL
1200 EUCU0 AVENUE
PHONE JI 1-9*11
FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
Allied Concrete Products, Inc.
3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami, Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WURLKER. President
Greetings to All
Miami's Leading Paint & Body Shop
My Brother's Paint & Body Shop
2519 NW 38th St.
NE 3-2549
Greetings to All Patrons and Friends
Dave's Greyhound Supplies
2618 West 3rd Avenue, Hialeah
TU &0874
H. B. .AHKIN
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
622 S.W. 27th Avenue
Phone HI 6-0836
EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS
CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
PROMPT SERVICE
8020 N.E. 4th Avenue Phont PL M53J


Vnna. 0 H
Page 6-C
*Je*istinaridDan
Friday. February 17, lggj
Behind Sammy Davis-May Britt Marriage
By HERBERT G. LUFT
HOLLYWOOD (JTA) Sam-
my Davis, jr whom Eddie Cantor
once called "the most versatile
performer of our generation,"
told me two yean IgO, during an
interview on the set of "Purgy
and Bess" at the Samuel Gold-
wyn Studios, that he had chosen
the Jewish faith because he could
believe in Judaism.
Lasl week, Rabbi Max v- --
baimi. of Temple Israel ol Holly-
sse i with your Holly-
m dent the be-
hind Si : wedding I vi- ed-
ish actr< ss May Britt.
Earlier last summer, Dr. Nuss-
baum says, he was called by War-
ren Cowan who handles Sammy's
public relations, and asked wheth-
er he would perform the wedding
ceremony for Davis' contemplated
union with Miss Britt, a member
of the Lutheran faith. Nussbaum
declined, stating emphatically
thai no reformed rabbi would
ever marry a mixed couple.
Though no attempt at conver-
sion was made. May Britt came to
see Dr Nussbaum on her own,
discu.-sing with him freely the im-
pact of Judaism on Sammy, lo
whom *he was engaged at that
time. The rabbi suggested that
she. too. study basic Judaism.
There was no obligation for her
to convert if she didn't fully be-
lieve. Only if she could identify
herself with the Jewish religion
should she come back to him to
discuss the wedlock.
For the two following months.
Miss Britt was instructed twice a
ck. in two-hour sessions, by Mi-
chael Mayer, a rabbinical student
of German-Jewish origin, at Holly-
wood's Temple Israel. When she
returned to Dr. Nussbaum's study,
she firmly stated that she now
could understand Sammy's feel-
ing for the new faith. After study-
ing the Book of Moses, the Pro-
phet.-, one volume of Jewish his-
tory, had learned Hebrew and an-
cient traditions. May felt ready
to become a member of our faith.
Thus, May Britt became Jewish
at Temple Israel the last day of
Succoth. She has been coming to
services every Friday night, ex-
cept once when Sammy was in
town and wanted to perform his
own Sabbath ritual with lit can-
dles and the chanting of Kiddush.
They had a date to get married
in October, but her divorce papers
from Mexico didn't come through
in time, though the decree was
final. So time and again, Sammy
and May had to postpone the wed-
ding. When the papers finally
went through and the date was
set for Sunday. Nov. 13 the
only weekend Sammy was not
working Dr Nussbaum said
he had to leave for New York and
the assembly of all Zionist organ-
izations.
GREETINGS
COMPLETE GROOMING
COUNTRY
BOARDING KENNELS
Free Pickup Delivery
Charrpion Poodles at Stud
753 NE 79th St.
PL 7-6922
GREETINGS
David's Cabinet Shop
& Rich Woodturning
Architectural Wood Working
Office Desks Book Cases .
Hi-fi Cabinets Vanities Bars
Tobies Kitchen Cabinets
laminated Unites
2163 NW 7th Ave.
Phone FR 4-7524
Debating it back and forth, it
finally was decided that Rabbi
William Mordecai Kramer, Nuss-
baum's associate at Temple Is-
rael, should officiate. Rabbi Kra-
mer had met May Brut before, in
fact, had given her additional in-
structions after Mr. Mayer had
left for the Seminary in Cincin-
nati. It was Kramer who perform-
ed private ceremonies with a
chupah and all paraphernalia on
Sunday. Nov. 13 with May's
parents and close relatives fly-
ing in from Sweden for the cele-
bration However, Sammy had to
attend the swank evening party
at the Beverly Hilton without his
spouse, because she had caught
a virus.
Sammy Davis, jr.. seems to
have made his decision to become
a Jew after he escaped death in
a smash-up driving from Nevada
to Los Angeles on November 11.
1954. losing his left eye during the
accident. It was the help and en-
couragement of his fellow-artists
which gave him back his belief
in the goodness of the human
race. When I asked Dr. Nussbaum
how come the famous entertainer
had chosen Liberal Judaism as
his new faith, the Rabbi told me
that Sammy found in the reformed
movement the concept of equal-
ity and social justice for which
he and the Negro race had been
longing for centuries.
The ethical principle, emphasis
on individualism, and the lack of
dogma intrigued the showman
and human being in him. Having
been > Jew for some six years
(Sammy's conversion took place
in the East), he recently under-
went ac'ditional instruction from
Rabbi Harry Sherer, of Temple
Beth Sholom of Las Vegas at
a time he made a night club ap-
pearance at the desert spot. It
was Sherer who issued a second
certificate to assure the local rab-
binate of the entertainer's relig-
ious affiliation.
Rabbi Nussbaum says that he
doesn't doubt for a moment. Sam-
my Davis, jr., takes Judaism sc-
riou>ly. During the High Holy
Days in Las Vegas. Sammy refus-
ed to appear on Yom Kippur and
went to services as did his future
wife here in Hollywood.
In general terms, Nussbaum
ventures to say, the conversion to
our faith is gaining momentum
in America. He believes, as did
Eddie Fisher when I interviewed
him a year ago, that the estab-
lishment of Israel has made a
great impact on the mind of man.
The prestige of a Jew has risen
after the glorious triumph over
the threat of almost complete an-
nilation, all in the same genera-
tion.
Dr. Nussbaum whole-heartedly
is in favor of conversion. He be-
lieves that we have lost too many
of our breathren to afford drop-
ping those who would want to
become Jews today most of
whom seem to be show-business
personalities. In view of the few
survivors of Nazism, fresh bleod
should not be rejected.
Greetings
A. A. SEPTIC TANK CO.
FREE INSPECTION
24-Hour Service
Tanks Installed & Cleaned
2240 West 10th Court, Hialeah
Phone TU 7-2613
GREETINGS
State Farm Insurance
Auto, Life, Fire, Homeowner
CHARLES H. BRINKMAN
MO 6-3632
7022 SW 87th Ave.
B and B
AIR CONDITIONING
MAINTENANCE CONTRACTS INSTALLATION & REPAIRS
All MAKtS
AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION
24-Hr. Service Motors Rented Repaired
JE 1-0665 122-2nd St., Miami Beach
Nights Sundays Haliiays Dim! rR ?057
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC.
FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"
4150 A LA CARTE MENU
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED
1818 N.W. 26th St.
KE 5-4714
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances .
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week
Complete Marine Electrical Service
Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
1480 N.W. 22nd COURT
PHONE NE 5-6531
Greetings
Bayer's Paint Discount Center
PAINT AND ART SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Artists Suoplies Wallpaper Painters Tools -
Ladders Drafting Supplies Picture Fra-nes
Brand Names at Discount Prices
1715 Coral Way
HI 3-8732
"WI COVER THE EARTH'
"wi cov m uumr
j
si
3
.i
c
th
IS
I
cl
irj
f
2
cc
i
The Sherwin-Williams Co.
7814 NE Jnd Av. -1300 W Fl.gl.r St FR 7-7S8S-1610 Alton d Mi.m' "*
9437 Harding Av. MB. UN 6 5953-73 Ok.e Id TU 1510
191S Pane* d lean Blvd -7015 H.tri.on St. Mellywd-F ljudrdle
1444 NW. 34th Str..t W.tt P.rm fetch
GREETINGS...
Tropical Typewriter Serviro
2135 Pone. Dt I eon Blvd. (Display Beem
3144 Corel Way 'Service Dept.) Phone Ml 6-0583
TYPEWRITERSADDING MACHINESCHECK PROTECTORS
DESKSSAFESCHAIRSFILING CABINETS
"We Service What We Stll" Pheite HI 8-4156
BETTER TO SERVE YOU -
MIAMI JACK SERVICE
Greenlee Equipment Pelt Cable Cutter Hydraulic J*JR
Steam Jennys Pick Up and Delivery
All Work Guaranteed Factory Specifications .
3072 N.W. 54th Street Phone NE 4-M
GREETINGS...
KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY tM
1237 N.l. l$t AVENUE Mum *74"
Serviced tmairti Cleaned ie-cor#d
AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS
Phone FR 7-2026
-ANYTHING THAT'S MAM Of CARVAT
450 NW N. River Drive 3709 NW 49th Street
\


1
511
Friday, February 17, 1961
+Jewish HrridiJfi
Page 7-C
Honda Braille Committee meets with Sister
Jon Margaret, director of St. Vincent's School
far the Handicapped in Haiti. Rear (left to
light) are Mesdames Robert Mann, president,
Dade chapter; William Epstein, bindery chair-
man; Louis Goldman, transcriber; Sol M.
Cohen, founder. Front (left to right) are Mes-
dames Frances Wiesenfeld, resource teacher;
Sister Joan; Milton Cash, transcriber; and Sid-
ney Fox, transcriber.
Jewish Women's Group Aids Haiti Blind
\
The niv.v.'izHtion of workers for
thje Wind bo'h volunteer and proles
sibnal. in the Slate of Florida is
nirw a realization with the accep-
tance and approval of the charter
fdr the Florida Rraille Committee
'Mrs. Sol M. Cohen, for many
years leader of services for the
hlid sponsored by National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women in the Dade
county area, and now a vice presi-
dent of the National Braille Club, is '
tile founder and organizer of the
new itate ^roup, who.se purpose is
to coordii-aU ard utilize the facil-
ities and resources available for the
betternu:: ol education tor blind]
children attending schools in Flor-
ida, and to assist with the problems
abd needs of the blind adults.
1 The success of setting up pro- |
grams for the b.md has set in mo-
tion the expansion of services be-
yond the boundaries of Florida. The
epjhraittee is also servicing schools
in Alabama an I Louisiana. The
n|ost recent request, coming from
HOW sends these services into
rnational scope.
Joan Margaret, director of
*s Scnool for the Handi-
capped in Haiti, which houses 27
blind children, owning little or no
Braille material, has since been
provided with some, ami others are
still in work Braille textbooks
land workbooks. These books arc
! prepared by volunteer transcribers
! of the Dade chapter of F.B.C.. head-
ed by Mrs. Robert Mann. Tran-
scriptions are done in French.
'< bound in volumes by the volunteer
binders at the National Council of
Jewish Women Bindery in Miami.
and shipped to Haiti.
Mrs. Milton Cash and Mrs. Fran-
ces Wiesenfeld. a resource teacher
in Dade county, journeyed to Haiti j
and set the program into motion.
Sister Joan Margaret visited here
tot several days. During her stay,
a sDccial meeting was held at the
home of Mrs. Louis Goldman,
where Sister Joan expressed her
gratitude to the group for making
a better education available for the
blind children at the Mission.
J C_7/ro/s
happily the Government of
the I'mlc! Sta'es. which givei to
bigot) > .(. sanction, ui persecu-
po assistance, requires only
they who live under its pro-
ton, should demean them-
es as good citizens."George
bhington.
Brotherhood (greetings
DE CONTINENTAL
WHERE ELEGANCE
IN DINING IS A
TRADITION
Reservations
Phone UN 5-8224
u
II
\f
TROPICAL
STUDIOS
PORTRAITS
PHOTOSTATS
PASSPORT PHOTOS
125 NE 2nd Street
FR 3-0204
-4
^
GREETINGS
ANCHOR BAR
LIQUOR BEER & WINE
luors & Package Goods
TO TAKE OUT
-602 NE 2nd Ave.
-Phone FR 4-8688
TOM FRANCIS, Prop.
EL COMFORT
COFFEE-And
None Better
(FORMERLY)
NEW ELITE
RESTAURANT
203 NE 1st AVE.
Air-Conditioned
"Where Friends Meet"
HOME COOKING
A SPECIALTY
SPAGHETTI
ON MIAMI BIACH ITS
LILLIAN DURRANT'S
FLOWER SHOP
FLORAL FASHIONIST
FlOWfJLS BY NKI WIRE
Dial JE 8-7221
423 -41st Street
MIAMI BEACH
DANNY'S T.Y. &
RADIO
Repair Service
20 Years Experience
Guaranteed Repairs on
All Makes
CAR RADIOS
SPEAKERS HI-FI
STEREO ANTENNAS
TRANSISTORS
Honest and Reasonable
Estimates
6864 NE 2nd Ave.
Phone PL 1-6031
TO ALL GREETINGS
PAN-AMERICAN CARPET CLEANERS
WALL TO WALL SPECIALISTS
"Nothing But the Finest"
FREE ESTIMATES NO OBLIGATION
Phone FR 4-2067
2955 NE 7th Ave. 50 NW 21st St.
To All Greetings
BELL HAVEN PARK
3200 NW 79th Street
Miami, Fla.
OX 1-1122
Swimming Pool
Recreation Hall
Planned Activities
Shuffleboard
Adult and Family Sc
yiers
RESTAURANTS
For Fine Food
COMPLETE DINNERS from $1.00
ALSO A LA CARTE MKNU
There I* Never a Charge for Your Second Cup of Coffeo
WE DO OUR OWN BAKING
FIVE LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU:
1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN)
1526 PONCE DeLEON (CORAL GABLES)
1560 SO. DDOE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI)
12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI)
AMPLE FREE PARKING
AIR CONDITIONED
Greetings
Associated Insurance Group Inc.
WRITING ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
"YOUR SECURITY IS OUR POLICY"
PETER J. KELLY
2303 NE 171st St. Wl 5-6543
North Miami Beach
IN A HURRY CALL
KiMBALL MURRAY
THE LUXURY DRY CLEANERS
5705 N.W. 2nd Avenue Phone PL 8-5521
6220 N.W. 2nd Avenue
GREETINGS
RUBIN'S GARAGE
1306 NE Bayshore Court Miami
WRECKER SERVICE Phone FR 4-6611
To All A Most Happy Brotherhood Week
MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO.
formerly !! IIMWtlil SUPPLY CO.
127 NE 27th Street Phone FR 1-5484
Now Under Old Owner-ManagementE. "SCOTT" MAGLEY
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
SHENANDOAH CANDIES, INC.
CHOCOLATES. COCONUT & NUT CANDIES Wholesale & Retail
514 S.W. 22nd Avenua Phone HI 60831 Miami, Florida

GREETINGS
LITTLE RIVER LUMBER YARD
7737 NE 2nd AVE. Phone PL 9-2404
IUMBH t BUILDING MAURIAl PUNTS < HAIDWAfff


Ea OB
vJmist fkrSdian
Friday, February 17, iget
Members of the Miami Civil Service Commission look on as
Vice Mayor Henry L. Balaban accepts the Mark A. Liqht Me-
morial Award for service to the handicapped for the city from
Dcvid L. Light, president of the Dade County Employ the Physi-
cally Handicapped Committee. Left to right are Dick Helken,
Henry Korner, Balaban, Col. R. F. Potts, Stuart Morrison, and
Light.
Mark Light Award to City
Metropolitan Dado County and
the" City of Miami have been pre-
BClftad the Mark A. Light Memorial
Award by the Dade Committee Jo
Employ the Physically Handicap-
ped.
Given for "out of the ordinary
service"' to handicapped workers1
Seal Sale Totals
Going Up Here
A total of S163.070 has been re-
ceived to date in the annual Tuber-
culosis Christmas Seal Sale, accord-
ing to Miss Sara Macnamara. exec-
utive director of the Dade County
Tuberculosis As>n.
Some 67.611 Dade countians have
responded to the annual effort since
seals were mailed out last Nov. 14.
Contributions received by Mar. 31.
1961. apply against the I960 cam-
paign.
A fourth reminder to non-contrib-
utors will go into the mail* during
the first ten davs of Februarv.
on Jan 30. the award was accepted
for Metro by commission chairman
Robert Haverfield. county mana-
ger 0. W. Campbell, and personal
director 'Harold L. Freeburg.
Vice Mayor Henry Balaban ac-
cepted the award for the City of
Miami, with members of the Civil
Service Commission present.
Dada was honored for being
the first county in the nation to
establish a special section of its
personnel department to coordi-
nate community activities in re-
gard to employment of the handi-
capped.
The County Commission also was
the first group to take the EPH i
pledge to 'give equal employment
consideration to handicapped job.
applicants."
The City's award was for its pi-1
lot project in hiring the handicap-1
ped for a specific job category. A
civil service examination was held
just for the physically handicapped
for the position of police complaint
clerk. More than 110 took the test. ,
and the 15 men chosen for the avail-
able tubs now are in training at the
Police Academy.
Kogan Opens Law Office
2ev V." Kogan announces the
opening of his offices for the prac-
tice of law in the Mercantile Na-
tional Bank bldg.. 320 Lincoln rd.,
Miami Beach.
Brotherhood Week
Greetings to All .
MRS.
V. C. FLIMSIER
To All Greetings
C. & H.
ELECTRIC CO.
Complete Electric
Motor Repairs
Marine & Electrical
Service
1352 NE 1st Ave.
Phone FR 9-2967
JAMES L. ROPER, Prop.
Yaeht Basin
1884 N. W. North Hirer
Mm
Pheet NE 54231
MIAMI BEACH
ABSTRACT &
TITLE COMPANY. Inc.
Complete Abstract and
Till* Insurance Service
THE ONLY ABSTRACT
PLANT m
MIAMI BEACH
1630 Lenox Arenui
MIAMI BEACH
WORLD'S FINEST
HIBISCUS
WfW SPKTACULAK VAfflfTlfS
Mony Exclusive !!
RAREST and NEWE8T
IXORA
0. FANCY C
CROTONS
HYBRID, FANCY COLORFUL
Cer Plants Malic Mast
Aapretiotea Gifts
We Ship:
Send tar svr nw descriptive
price list
FLOTOM'S
MOWERS end1 HYBRIDIZES
2477 NW 104th STREET
(later by 103rd Street)
Phone OX 6-2232, Miami
A. C. ALLYN & CO.
MEMBERS OF
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
AMERICAN SIOCK EXCHANGE
(ASSOCIATE)
MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE
'NVESTMENT SECURITIES
Chicago New York Boston
Miami Baach Federal Bldg.
I'ncoln Road at Washington Ave.
Miami Baach 39, Fia.
JEffarson 8-4731
MHTJNCS
BELIES BEAUTY SALON
"lea* fast at */'"
4017 E. till AVENUE
HIAliAH
OX 1-8746
Air CaaaVrJaaaa
ADH BUILDING
~ CONTRACTORS, INC.
BUILDERS and SUBC0H1RAC10K
LICENSED & INSURED
13911 NW 20th Court Opo-iocka
Mil 5-1524
Mailing Address: 830 NW 186th Drive, North Miami
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI
NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK
ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS
COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626
MEMBER OF F D I C.
PHOTOSTATS
BLUEPRINTS
Biscayne Engineering Co.
47 NW First St.
DRAWING
MATERIALS
mimmft Olarif
(Opp. Courthouse)
Phone FR 3-5525
LEVELS
TRANSITS
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
FLORIDA FILTERS INC.
Air Cleaning Devices for All Applications
WHOLESALE
b
d
o
n
F
If,
wi
we
Lil
be
mi
i
thi
de
cii
*
y*
I
Ok
J.
3110 NE 2nd Avenue
Phone FR 1-8625
TO ALL GREETINGS
BARR AND BARR. INC.
rHUMirtS FsfeMtsoea J92*
1 E. 2nd Straat
HOW TU t-ttlf
Hialaab
To AU <.r< CHRIS BODY SHOP
.... Manufacturers ....
CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES
Aluminum Steel Fiber Glass Insulating Refrigerating
CHRIS AUWARTER DON C. AUWARTER
Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue
MIAMI 42. FLORIDA
GREETINGS...
THE PAHHAKEET SHOP
BETTER BUDGIES TOYS EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES RARES
Mamber of A.B.S., UBS.. C 8 A., S.P.C.A.
4401 NW 7th Avenue Miami Phone PI 4-3402
TO ALL GREETINGS
MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY
1034 duPont Bldg. phone FR 4-4033
')
>
th
A
Zi
84
Ci
Is
*t
I
U
b


Friday. February 17. 1961
^Jewisii fk>ridian
Page 9-C
Toast to Marcie Liberman on his 65th birthday by founders and
trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital at a "surprise" luncheon last
week at the Fontainebleau hotel. Toasting Liberman are Baron
de Hirsch Meyer, Max Orovitz and J. Gerald Lewis, president
of the board oi trustees of Mt. Sinai.
Hospital Group
Fetes Liberman
,Marcie Liber-mar. was honored
bV the founder- and trustees of Mt
Sinai Hospital on his 65th birthday
with a "surprise" luncheon last
Week at the Fontainebleau hotel.
'Bom in New York City in 1896.
Liberman has lived and served
here for over 30 years. He was
mayor and vice mayor of Miami
Beach, and presently is serving as
councilman He is a founder and
life trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Leonard A. Wien, chairman of
the hospital's founders group, lau-
ded Liberman's "outstanding parti-
c pation and support of the com-
nfunity's hospital for the past 12
y *ri."
Other speakers included Max
Orovitz, Baron de Hirsch Meyer and
J: Gerald Lewis, president of the
board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hos-
Pofice and firemen's Show
For the second year in a row.
Joey Adams, noted comic, will be
toastmaster at the all-star show of
the Miami Beach Police and Fire-
men's Benevolent Assn. The 12
annual show will be held at the
Miami Beach Convention Hall, and
is scheduled to get under way this
year on Sunday. Feb. 19, at 8:30
e.m
Bank Ree/ecfs Officers
Frederick J. Teschke. president
of the Bank of Dade County, an-
nounced last week that the bank
held its annual stockholders and
organization directors meeting
Jan. 11, to reeled the present
Bond Teller's Post
Her Full-Time Job
This may not be the age of some-
thing for nothing, but perhaps, sur-
prisingly, there is at least one vital
service being performed today
\\Tiic-n benefits boththe citizen and
his country, with absolutely no cost
to either. Who picks up the tab?
A banker, believe it or not.
A lady who has been engaged in
this unusual occupation for 17
years says few people who haven't
tried it actually know about it. She
is Miss Alma Jacobs, the Savings
Bond teller at Riverside Bank in
Miami.
Selling and redeeming U.S. Sav-
ings Bonds has been Miss Jacobs'
job since 1944. and at first she had
another duty, toohandling ration
stamps. But with everybody else,;
shed just as soon forget about
that.
Alma has no idea whatsoever I
how many bonds she has handled!
in her years at Riverside. Accounts
are kept in gross dollars, and the
bond-a-month plans are mostly nan-
died by employers who keep their
own records. But she thinks it ]
must run into the hundreds of thou-
Bands, if not a million-plus.
At present, the government is is-
suing only two types of bonds. Se-
ries F. and Series F. They both
return the same average yield. 3%
percent a year, but each is design-
ed for a specific need on the part
ot the buyer.
Many banks put this Savings Bond
chore on tellers as an additional
duty, but at Riverside it works the
other way. Miss Jacobs is the
bond teller, and only if she has a
few odd moments does she help out
with other transactions, as during
rush hours.
directors and officers. In addi-
tion. Martha B. Gibson and Vir-
ginia Grundner were elected as-
sistant cashiers.
funon Named* Associate
By Special Report
IKW YORKThe designation of
Katzman. of Xew York, as
iate general secretary of Far-
has been announced here by
L. Brown, president, and
_ Segal, general secretary, of j
the Farband Labor Zionist Order,
lejder of the American Labor
* 1st movement, Katzman has
fed in various executive capa-j
in the past 28 years. In the
Jght years, he was executive j
tary of the Labor Zionist Or- j
jation of America, and prior
iat, he was on the staff of Far-
for 16 years.
Brotherhood Week Greetings
to All Our Friends & Patrons
Air Conditioning
Service, Inc.
24-Hour Sor vie
823 N.E. 79th Street
Phone PL 7-2113
eit
izat
GREETINGS .
ACE TILE &
ERRAZZO CLEANERS
CONSULTANTS
IEMICALS FOR ALL FLOORS
Tile & Terrazzo Cleaning
Rentals on Concrete Grinders
Sntals on All Floor Machinery
[2131 N.W. 51st STREET
NE 4-1293
E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builders
724 N. W. 21*1 Stroet
NOW AT
901 N.E. 125th Street
Sincere Good Wishes for
The Holiday
DABE UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
RALPH D. HOLLANDER
TO ALL GREETINGS
D. L GATTIS
WILLY'S JEEP
Sales & Service
COMPUTE STOCK
JEEP PARTS
i Specialize in Used Jeeps
)ils to All Specifications
(Wholesale)
J751 NW 27 Ave.
OX 1-9332
RICHTEI'S
JEWELRY CO.. Inc.
160 E. Fkxqle* Street
HONf Ft 3-21*7
SAVOY HOTEL
"Open Year Around"
e ALL OUTSIDB ROOMS
e DOWNTOWN
e MOMCLIKI
252 NW 2nd Sfreet
ALTON PAINT &
ROOFING SUPPLIES
INC.
JOHN L. POWERS
Eit.bliih.d JO Yf. on Miami Bch
ROOFING THE t BUILT UP
ROOfINC
RasidantialCommercialIndustrial
REPAIRS OP All KINDS
LICENSED INSURED
1616 ALTON ROAD
Miami Beach JE 1-3018
LOTSPEICH
FLOORING
CO.
IETAIL INDUSTRIAL
Huthtrifl Ceefracfart
Ti/aTtx Aipfteff T.U
3665 N.W. 74th Street
OX 1-0881
GREETINGS FOR
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
fawtl C. felly
Miami Track
Salt-*
nee n.w. r* avenue
mumi, none a
Remarkable Oil
Keeps Engines
100% Cleaner
v^oiSei*
A totally new development in oil additives has resulted
in 100% cleaner engines with new Cities Service multi-
range 50 Koolmotor Oil. This remarkable oil provides
unprecedented cold engine protection during those
short trips so common to daily driving.
Cold engine driving normally results in sludge and
new 50 Koolmotor is the first oil to give anti-sludge
protection that keeps engines 100% cleaner.
Stop in today for an oil change with new 50 Kool-
motor and have all your car's needs
filled promptly and efficiently with
Our EAGER BEAVER service!
CITIES SERVICE
Te AU Best Wishes .
Miami Tomato Corporation
Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping
1040 East 26th Street
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
To AU Greetings
V
J. HOUSTON GRIBBLE
North Miami Tax Assessor
TO ALL .. GREETINGS
U.S. ROYAL TIRES
AMALIE (Petmeylrcmia) MOTOR OIL
DADE TIRE CO.. Inc.
1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 3 8445
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week _
TKI'MAX LORD WSTOMES
Made te Order Costume* Since 1925"Tramcm Lord"
1741 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 1-2011


Vnna 0 H
Page IOC
+J&*-ist> ftoridMan
Friday, February 17, \%\
Students at Beth Torah religious school plant
Tees in front of the building in celebration of
Tu B'Shevat. Mrs. Jack Diamond, instructor,
watches as the youngsters (left to right) prepare
*o place the shoots in the ground: Richard
Xagen, Richard Friedman. Marc Brown, Barry
Gold, Bob Wilson, Eric Feinstein, Neil Katz.
Jeffrey Raymond, Michael Labaton, Cheryl
Stuard, Barry Snitkin, Marilyn Haddad, Ellen
Ball, Kim Foster. Caroline Stein. Principal
speaker was Capt. Leo Gardner, director of
El Al Israel Airlines here. Israeli music and
dance program was directed by Sondra Levy
and Balfouria Gilad.
Riverside Plans Modern Addition
Despite the expenditure of some
three quarters of a million dollars
in modernization and expansion of
facilities in the past three years.
Piverside Memorial Chapels exec-
utives this week said the program
ia far from finished.
Leonard Zilbert, recently assign-
ed here from Riverside's New-
York division, and Larrie S. Bias-
berg, of North Miami Beach, vice
president for the Florida area, re-:
yea led that work will begin soon !
on another $250,000 chapel, to be
created from the former Christian
Science Church at the corner of
Alton rd. and 20th st Miami Beach.
Riverside, established in New
York City by Charles Rosenthal
around the turn of the century-, ex-
panded to South Florida more than
20 years asjo when a Miami Beach
chapel owned by the late Irving
Blasberg merged with the River-
side organization.
The big modernization program
began with the Normandy I-le
chapel. Riverside'! HOT Miami
chapel at SW 37th ave. and 17th
st., has been hailed as a dramatic
departure in funeral homes. The
Alton rd branch, according to Zil-
bert and Blasberg. will follow the
same trend.
UJA Unit Tells
Upward Swing
Members of the Food and Allied
Industries Division held their an-
nual luncheon in behalf of the
;c-oinbinedJ*\Wi*-Awal recently
at Miami Springs Villas.
Division co chairmrn Harold
Friedland and Jerry Blank report-
ed that pledges are ahead of last
year
Ben Silver and Emanuel J.
Smith, co chairmen of the Food
Division, will be working with the
Following vice chairmen in future
weeks to complete assignments:
Marry August, Sam Badanes. Al
Baitcher, Max Bauer. Sylvia Ber-
man. Edgar Bondy, Joseph Cohen.
Morris Cohen, Maurice H. Daum
and Jack M Fmmer.
Also. Bob Fcldman. Moe Fens-
ter. Irving Fien, Lewis Goodman.
Al Green. Leon Green. Harry Cur-
rents. Ernest H Hlnterkopf, Ar-
thur Hornreich. Harold Hornreich,
Sidney lluberman and George La-
carus
Aril Richard Lencer. Harold
Levinson. Budd A. Mayer, .kick
Miller. George J Naegele, John
(Hldo. William Pigford. Harry Saf-
fer, Kirvin Shafton. Herbert Sher.
F C, Stouffer. Edwin R. Stern.
George Theobald and Albert Zal-
ka
Beth El Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Congregation Beth
El held its monthly luncheon
and card party on Tuesday noon in
Dora August Memorial Hall. 500
SW 17th ave Miami
GREETINGS
Weaver
Rexoll
Drug
Stores
599 NW 62nd St.
744 NE 2nd Ave.
599 N W 62nd St.
1701 Coral Way
5901 NE 2nd Ave.
5725 Bird Road
PL 8-9936
FR 9-9918
PL 71202
HI 6 7621
PL 4-3414
MO 1-6691
Brotherhood Week
Greetings .
IMIAMI TOOL SALES &
RENTAL SERVICE, INC
FARM AND GARDEN 7301$
TOOLS OF All KINDS
2851 SW. 22nd STREET
Phone HI 4-1110
n
ll
I
t
o
ll
B
J
A

GREETINGS
MARTHA'S
FLOWER SHOP
Our Wedding Work is Superb
Flowers for All Occasions
"A Complete Floral Service"
Art with Flower-
801 Arthur Godfrey Road
IE 8-5523
FREE
A stimulating guide
for youngsters and
dults on the customs,
traditions and observ-
ance* oi i udaum.
"YOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
k printed in English-w
inspiring booklet tot
every home and every-
one la it
KM wee COPT, tend ra>
quest to: Ray Keator.
Kraft Foods Company, 99
Park Avenue, New York
ItN.Y.
u
T
in
t:
tc
\v
ol
la
O
fl
Ci
Kl
fr
h.
A
3
treason s \-jreetirtcjs
GREETINGS .
J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC.
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
1st National Bank Building
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
FM 88 93 I tOO 104 108 MC
^N,, ....
W A F
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
M. B. CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY
Specialist in New Construction
"II Is Our Pleasure lo Give Yon Free Estimates
Quality Materials and Workmanship
701 N.E. 137th Street
PL 4-2061
It is Our Pleasure to do Business with You Happy Holidays
FALC0 PRINTING, Inc.
H. B FAUCETTE, SR. HENRY B. FAUCETTE, JR.
FROM BUSINESS CARDS TO CATALOGUES
OFFSET and LETTERPRESS
6045 NE 2nd AVENUE PL 8-3751

pi..
r-'
Ida


Friday. |bruary 17, 1961
Jewish fhrklteir)
Paae 11-C
LIGAL NOTICE
INT DUNTY JLOGES COURT
N AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50130 B
IN jUC: Est.it.
JBAmi'F.i. siii'it:xi:i:i:i;,
-i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All '>! and A'i Persons Hav-
ing PI V -.i ili-l S i i.l
Eats
hi- hereb* no......I and reimi
tf^^^Sellt
ton may has.- axuinst the estate
lUBL SCHOENBERG deceased
1 lade Ci ui Fl mi i. i in.
Judges of Dude County, ami 1
une In their efl Ices In the
Courthouse i" < iountj.
within eight calendar month*
! date ol the first public 11.....
or the .-: n .- 111 be bn red.
reha schdenberu
RAY
John H
.ra*y for Admit
\I*h-y lllila
laml :il\ Fla. Kit !-"; 4 I
I '-in. IT-?i
notice under
Fictitious nave law
NCWfK IS Hl.i:."V MVK.N tha-
lernlpned i -iritis, to engage ii.
under the fictitious name of
RING 3 at Richard's Depart-
lores, M'ami. !"] >rtda Inte "i i"
wiiil name n-'th the Clark of
cult CDurt or Dade County.
[RAYMOND H VKIUS
fHAKKV Wll.i.lVM KOTOK
Sole I '. f
^elgel, Ti ii- mi.ui .< v "-;
^Tgs for Appli.
KPlaitl-r St.
2 10-17-"'
P&
IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR 040E COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51195 C
IN RE: Estate of
MAURH'K I Ki i'.. M D.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor- i A .'. r- i,.- II. iv
Ins; Claim.- "i i. n i- ,:i.-i B
Estate:
You are li.-i'! 'i .
to present an
wklcb you '' estate
of MAUHl' i:
late of Dade C >ui la, to the
County Jini.:i-.
file the s.i......
County Cn'ii-ihouse In Dade Co
Florida, within lar month.-
frqm the hereof, or 11 >-- bai I ed.
llARiti!:: Ti'i'.K : -
]: -i\
DO.VAi.ti s 1:1 '.-:
Attorney
41'" Uncoln l: I
Miami Bill- h. '" i i
10-17-14
WENO
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT If IB 18 HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to ei gaga i
business miller the fictitious, na
JAY CEE MAINTENANCE D VIS
at 8148 Ponce de Leon Boueivard In-
I tends to register said name with the
WEATHERPROOFlNa I'RODUC l"--
<<>., INC.
!!v: .l,i,l Diamond, President
I .7 I 3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY :i\ EN tha:
the undersigned, de-i in-:
business under the flct t." b nam
MEXICO INFORMATION feJM
at ill" i ii I in Budding, Miami, K
Intends to register said name with tii-
Clerk of the Circuit Courl
Count). Florida,
SAMI'UL 8 FOX
Bole t'\\mi'
inn duPont Building
Miami, Florida
XKAI. .1. Dl'NN
Attornej for Samuel s Fox
llll Ain.-k> Bldg., Miami. I l.i.
i ::. -1 :l-10-17
mmmmmmmm
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
vjenisti Ffarid/iair
solicits your legdfl Notice's.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai I IS .3-4605
ior messenger service
"Can charge it on my Diner's C!ub card?''
j
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAV; LAW
MOTICK \ s
the under- i engage Ii
business undo .!'.
AKTIll'i: .- '.!. N v
I, Florida i ii. regis-
ter said num.- witu ih- Clerk of the
^^^Bouit ot < nty. Florida.
AKI Ml It 1> M I'HER* IN
FRANVi:.- !. M PHER80N
Bole i ".' -
I easier. Oar- x <:
asm for Appli...
1IM BW 1st Street
t/|0-lT-S4.,'J
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
^OTOCJB IS HEREBY GIVEN by the
.uderHsgned that or Tuesday, the -Mb
fmv ot February. 1911. at 1:00 P.M.. at
f Palm Motors & HiirujH, 14".0 Cum Ave-
nue, lllaleah, Florida. I Mie County,
i the fottowliii: '!! h. sold at
} auction for towtna and storage
charges: if.".:, Na-h ii'io Tagll> 4:; owner Hllrley L. Kennedy. Knuine No
f t>C1257, amount *! "' <'
J DKKA, INC I .
PALM MOT' il'.s & CAR ACE
By: Bern.-iiin \ Miller
Congress Building
Miami, l-lorida
1/10-17
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60-C 9907-F.
;.,.[.. IRES DIAZ QOMEZ,
IMaintlff,
FRANK OOMEZ,
1 lefenda..'
NOTICE BY PUSLICAT.ON
I'-| FRANK ii"M >
21 5 Wesl SSI -'
Nl ^^ V irt JIN":
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
an A mend< d Coi nt for Dlvi ban
. !-.- v i .. nd >
...I to sei e copy ol > our
v:>.-\\.>r m tlif pi atti rne>
HiCORUE N Mac DON ELL. ""! BIs-
cayne Building, Miami, Florida, and
til^ the original In the office of the
.'lerk of the C t Court on or before
i da> of March, 19(1. In default
ii which the Complaint arUI be taken
,. roni essed aga nsl
DATED, al Miami, Dade County,
Florida, tlih- 1st da> of February,
A.H.. IM1
B. B LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
In and fi r i lade County. Floi Id I
seal) Bj : K M I.Y.M.W,
le,'Ut> Clerk.
; 3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1J-* HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, detdrlng to engage in
bu-ine.-s under th fictitious name of
CRUISE INFORMATION CENTER
ut 1110 duPont Building. Miami. I-11..
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
"'""^ '"'"'^AMIKI.S. CX
Sole Owner
lll dul'on' I'-uildlng
Miami. Florida
NKM..I DUNN
Attorne} for Samuel B. Fo
1111 Alnalej Bldg Miami. ]j
LEGAL NOTICE
^K COUNTY JUDOfS COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PR03ATE.
No. 51300-C
IN Rl
^^Kri'ii rkoi.N' :p..
la^Bra-ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creoi-o i Ai: Pel M.- Ha> -
I'ISinl.- oi i V-: i.-l Said
You arc l ., i and reo
preaeiii ai,\ llch No
,,f J..SKI-H 1. REWNOER d.
ert late of NEW YORK Count}
ew York, to the i .. <. J idgi i t>l
de fjoumv. and fl then ime In then
. b in tlo i' > -' J1
Dade Conn' W '
dar month- from the date ol the
first publication I. ...' the M in
will be ban '
I>,|.-'\ R hl.NV.ER
Ijevy, Levin! Ii x
1420 N.B. 16:ird Sfeet
North Miani '
r..-.i b I
.10.1-
gNTHECIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOlClALCIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 320
IOH .^i >KOI>KY,
PlaJntK
Vf.
0AD1E BOK'ni.SK Y.
Dafendair _____
gOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tt): Mrs. Sadie Hokol.' >
MtX'.iaiui Aver.
Broi
w
^j York. NY.
Krk HEREHY NOTIFIED to
tflpopy of xo'ir A.-.OT to the
l>mlalnt for livorc- filed ai-'ain-'
^Plaintiff-' attorneys. BERN-
MILLER, Congresa Building
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 12434
PHILIP HI"' -LER and LENA
HELLER, hi- wife,
I'lalllti: -
DAVID O. A EICHLER gad
EICHLER, his wife,
Defendants. .__^._
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO DAVID a A, EICHLER
*.-.* Wyckofl .Wenue
Waldwi. U. New .lersoy
EICHLER
(Mrs Dai id 0 A Elchler)
v\ ..k .'! Avenue
w.iMwi. u. New Jersey ___
TOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
:. imnlalnl to Foreclose thai Cfrtaln
mortgagi recorded la Official Record
;.,.,.. Public Record* ol
!,,.!.. (-oui t) Flor da, encumbering
l^.t 19, Block '.. Second Addition to
wi>r\vi"i|. LAKE, according to
the Plat thereof, aa recorded In Plal
Booh >. al Pi ge ". of tin- Public
Records >f Dade County. Florida,
hat been riled against you-, and yon
are herebj riUlred tO serve a cop} 01
your answer or other plendlnus on the
Plaintiffs" attorne>s. Rerkell & Kwit-
ney It22 N E. IM Street. North Miami
Beaoh, Florida, and file the original
thereof in the of lice of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the bth
dj,y of March. 1961. or a Decree Pro
Confess* will he entered against you.
lATF.l> at North Miami Reach
Florida, this :".lst day of Januar>. 161.
E. B. LKATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Iseal) B> : K M. t.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk.
2/^-10-17-21
NOTICE TO CREO TORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51245-C
IN RE: Estate of
BEATRU K Rl >8S
I teceased
To All Creditors ind All Pi rsons Ha\ -
Ing Claims r l*en unds Againsi Sa I
I -..ii.-:
You, and each of S'ou, are I
u<-tiii. I .hi i required I
II iIma and del mi '- w hl< ii y<>
,-ii her oi ; ou, maj have ag > -
estate of I1EATRI4 'i: R< '.-s decei
late of I Count} I
lion, i leoi ie T Clark County Judge
i idi Count) an : :- the aami
office In the '< unts >' mrthouse In
i iade 'oui i Florida, within i
ralendai months from the date of th<
iir.-i publication here ii B d
or demands to contain the legal i"S -
drees of tl i laim int and to '. swm
to ami presented as aforesaid, or bo lie
ill '.. barred
Hated Februarj i I, A D 1961.
l.M'i'.A BELL, As Exeoutrli
the i.i-i Will and Testament of
BEATRICE ROSS Deceased.
BKN i:s.-i:n
Attorney for F^tecutrlx
1014 Sevuold Bldg.. Miami, hiii.
2 17 _' 1. :' S-1C
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY c,ivi;\ that
tlie undersigned, desiring to ehgai
business under the fictitious name of
lMiciNUti*" MEDICAL CENTER al
corner of East 4th Awn". & Rasi
11 tit Street. Hial.-ali, Florida intend to
register said name with the i"'erk of
the circuit Court of Uide County,
Florida.
WAYNE S ROOERS
MII.I.K'KNT F'.. ROfiRRe!
NORMAN NASH
BARBARA NAS'l
JOSEPH II RITNICK
DORIS BI'I'NU'K
II Rl IBBRT KOLTN4 >\\'
Attorney for Ropers and Wife,
Na-h an i wife. Rudick and Wlf<
:,2'< W Fkurler street
Miami. Florida
2/17-21.fl i-l<
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NASSAU INFORMATION CENTER
at 11to duPont Building, Miami, F i..
intends to register -aid na with
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Da 1-
Coiiuty. Florida.
S.\M('1"I, S. FOX
Sol,- (K\ ner
llltl dul'oiv *-'.: Iding
Miami. Fl >rl I I
NEALJ Dl'NN
Attoinev for Samuel 8. Fox
Mil Ain-le> Bldg Miami. Fla.
i 7 : 1-10-17
------------------------------------------------------------1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY Ql\ !
tlie undersigned, de* linn to e -
i .. : the fictitious nan
DONl'T Wl RL1 i M N M
enth Ai
r nald nan e wltl I
Clerk of th< Cli
'' i int}. Hoi i la.
JIMSTAN, INC
]:.:.. So th State Road S
; Bo:
Wesl Hoi i
Bj i I, n [eld,
Pr wl
V tti I I i I j Rosenf leld, Seci I
RE 4.SBECK .v FEtlERS
neys :' I1MSTAN, INl'
Road Sei
: o Box 31
a Hollj .'.. Flo
:
IN THE COUNTY JUOoE 6 COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 51632
IN RE: Estate of
HARRY GOLDSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pers I Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agatnsl Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified :.ni refl 'ed
;.> present any claims and lemanda
which you may have against the -
tte .i HARRY OOLDSTEIN dec I
Of Hade Countv. to the
County Judges of Dade Coo and
file the same in their offices m the
Countv Courthouse in Dade bounty,
Florida, within elghi ..... It months
from the date of the first pubU ration
hereof, .t the same ii' be barred.
DOROTHY cm.l'N'AN
KATHERINK COI DSTEIN
A.- Executrh es of I -of
I i.iv (inldsteln, I' i ea --.'
iCHBREN & OOLDEN
Attorne) -
807 (ij Impia Ruildl |
M ami 22, F I i
2 1-10-17-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
., i. .. |i n
IRIUUK iN INFl IRM
TER at 1 B .
"' t Intenls to re
' irt of
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI is HEREBY GIVES that
tie undersigned desiring to gag* "
business under the fictitious na.....- ';
W.M.B M lloll" Station W M I". M
W.M B.M Brondcnstlnj Station at
i..,.i,- County Intends t'. re
names with the Clerk ol the Circuit J
Court of 'a Ie I 'ounl -. Floi Ids
r'LORiD* FA ST < '' \SV
BROADCAFTINO Cl >., INC .
a Fla ''
SAM I Stl VER of
p.Hot. Sliver, Pallot, Stern .v M
Attorne* f..r Applicant
:'.1T Blscaj ne Building
: 17 54
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN tha
the un Ii i signed de* i Ing t I i i
business under the flctKioui i in
ECONOMY CONTAINER MFC CO
.".04) n W 36th v-.*nue, Mian I
to register n t with tl
of the Ciicilit I "ourt id' I Mde i
Florida.
HENRY GIBSON
Sole owner
l,i:- >\ A EPSTEIN
Attoi ne) for Applicant
420 Lincoln Kotid
1 87, '- .-io-it
in the cqunty judge's court
in and for dade county,
florida. in probate
No 51684.C
' IN RE: Estate D
2EI.LA ACNES BURNS
I.. ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All credluus and All Person Hav-
ing Claims or Demands against Bald
I State:
You are hereby notified and "-ecul-ed
to present an) claims and demands
which you maj have aga nst the .-- '
of ZKLIjA AGNES BURNS de
!.,.. ,.t Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade Countj
file the .-.nee in their offices In the
Count) Courthouse in Dade County,
Florida, within eiiiht calendar month*
from the date ol the first publication
hereof, or tie- same tvlll be barred.
SAM I. Sll.\'1SR,
Vdmlnl Btrutor
Pallot, Silver, rah.... Stern .<; Mint!
Vttorne -
:17 Blscaj ne Build
Vllami, Florl I
2 10-17-81, /!
1
.-' VMl'Kf. S. I
ner
I ling
,
NKAI. J Dl'NN
i Sa in u e 1 S I'
II Alnsle
. :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
tlie undersign 'd desl a to i (age in a
- upder th-- fictltl .-
DONL'T WoRI*D al 10 WTW. S-v-
enth Avenue, Miami. Florida ind In-
tends to register said nai a
Cleric of th.- circuit Court ol Dade
. 'ounU Flo. Ida
CONNIE JOY. INC,
i 1341 N.w Seventh Ave.
Miami, Florid i
By: Bernard I.. Kaplan, President
Atie-t Virginia R K mi m,
Secretary
REA8BECK a- FEOERS
Attorneys for Cotanie Joy, tno.
ISM South Si-atv Bond Seven
P.O. Box 31541
West HoII.iw.mhI. Mori la
I -.-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
I the undersigned, desiring to engine In
business under th- fictitious name ol
VEDEMAR ASSOCIATES at M68 P na
Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Florida, in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Co rl >i D uJe
Count i. Florida
\ i:i:a HOR< iSNY.
.: | ,i irtner
MARGARET LDM 4.N,
: b pa tner
J( .UN D. K< IRMENI'Y,
: partner
.i.H.t'MAN >v OOLDSTEIN
. I i SI Miami. Fla.
vt turne) toi Ri elstrants
1-10-17-81
nil
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV'F.N that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
inten I- r. -re- said name with tne
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
'' r"'',AMi-,:i.s FOX
Sole I ?* ner
llto duPont Building
Miami. Flori li
NEALJ DUNN
.; Samuel S Fox
liu AJnaley Bldg., Miami. Fto.
1 17,1 .-10-17
B art. on or h-f re the 87th d '>
u-n, 1K1, itherwlee a Decree
oriu be entered against
^^at Miami.
^^B 25ih day of .lanuary. l:'t>l.
c I! LBATHERW *n
^lerk of the 'urt
B} K M l.\ MAN,
i ., puty Clerk
l S7, I 1-10-11
IN THE COUNTY JUOGESCOURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51521 C
IN BE: Eatate of
LENA I'lAMi IND
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditors and All Pers "i- HaA -
Ing Claims or lvmunds Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereb> notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may h\e against the eatate
of LENA DIAMOND deceased late ol
Dade County. Florida, to the fount)
Judges of Dude County, ami file tli-
same in their ofTTcea in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Floi
within eight calendar months from the
date of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
BEN DIAMOND, Executor
THEODORE FISHER
Attorney
16l2Coiigre-s Building
Miami :.-, Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAD= COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51686 B
IN f"-- '" '
CONRAD LANDBL* -M
I i. as-.i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All '"! editors i I Ml Pers I Hav-
ing Claims i an Is Ags Bald
Estate:
You are hereb.i notified and
to presen* am i alms ind demands which >..u may
.....ve aaainst tate of
: CONRAD I. an I >c.i -M deceased
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PR03ATE
No. 51577-6
RE Estate ol
El'GBN E v\ C" >N
D. .
NOTICE TO CREDTCPS
.. All Credll >rs and A Hav-
Inv Claln or i "eman Is Ag ilnsl Bald
\ ou are hereb.i n til ed ind r^\- i
dem inds
ha\ igali -. th
IN
To
,i 1 > iii- i "on-' Fl irida, to the
Count* Judges ot Pule County, ind
file the sane I their offices in the
County Courthousn in Dade Countv,
l-lorlda. within eight calendar months
from the dute of the first p Mlcatlon
hereof, or the same will be barred.
PHILIP K lIW'KKRI.INf.
Attorney
IM1 ,i iPonl i'.' i ng
Miami It, Florida _
2'10-17-21. 3/3
o| Mia-......!e Countj Florida to
tl Countj Judges ol Dade Co
and file th.- same In their ifftces In the
Countv Courthouse in I ad- County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date ol the flrat publication
hereof or the same will be barred.
JOAN D. COX
H. JACK MlI.l.Ki:
Attorney
'11 lSiscavne Building
Miami 82, Florida
2/3-10-17-24
(1
IS thr BEST'
s
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATiON OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4685


Pat
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Page 12-C
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5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693
Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemeten and Mausoleum
/ J
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will
lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left a|TuJ.
Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and 6nest
Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-
sidered investigation and thought that you would devote
to selecting insurance or making a will.
Like them, you too will find so many reasons why
beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice.
I
iw
Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $150,000
Administered by The First National Bank of Miami, which
acts as it- tru-tee. this steadily increasing fund is the
largest of its kind owned by any Jewi-h Cemetery in
Florida. Everv cent i- devoted to the upkeep and beautifi-
cation of Mount Ncbo's grounds. To you this means
owning a burial e-tate in surroundings that will al^av,
be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection
MOUNT NFBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
\* i,ether you u>e your own car or depend on public
transportation. Mount Nebo is easily ccciiiblfl.
MOlAT NFBO IS SO WOL-tSTfUSKED
Miami- olde-t exclusively Jewi-li cemetery, has for years,
been a place ol sola e, in-piratiou and btuty.
BLRIAL ESTATES CANNOT BE TAXED
Neither can they be t*\fc>\ for debt. Tfc*> are non-
assessable, lien and judgment-proof. '"'* '
K PtYF-POINT PLAN
pivviic- burul pi'tactioii for the entire family. It b
cnVvjjve 4*>h acceptance i(
t
\\
.-
WRITE FOR
DETAILS TODAY
- ;
,--',
MOUNT NEBO CEMET^
5505 N.W. 3rd Stra, Miami, Florida
Please send me. without obligation, full information
Family Burial Estates in Mount Nebo.
| of
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Now.
Addrcit.
C*y
Zon.
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