The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01675

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


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Full Text
961
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THI JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ume 34 Number 10
Miami, Florida. Friday, March 10, 1961
Two Sections Price 20*
MIDDLE ClASS FAQS PRECARIOUS SITUATION
Algeria Jews Contemplate Future

By EDWIN EYTAN
*RIS(JTA) -Maurice Salama
B small, dark haired man with
the good hiimored but pensive
eyes of the Southern Mediter-
ranear He feels out of place in
Paris, wher has come on a
business trip, aid does not try
to hid< this f.ief "My home is iii
Algeri."." hi.' ;jv-. "my family.
my friends ny ousiness every-
'thing I hav>' i- -here. I am nol
going to aba ii>n all I have, after
a lifetime o.r aari work, just be-
cause of a few r;ots. Things will
eventually calm down and, even
if the French leave, the Algerians
will still need me as much as I
need them."
Salama is just one of that large
proportion of middle-class Jews
who know that their situation is
precarious but refuse to admit
this fact even to themselves. Some
of them are more explicit. The
director of the Committee for
Jewish Social Studies (the Alger-
ian branch of the World Jewish
Congress) says: "What will hap-
pen to the French will happen to
us too. We are part of the Euro-
pean community and will receive
the same treatment."
Once again, in their long and
tragic history, the Jews try to
associate themselves with a larger
and more powerful community
without pausing to consider whe-
ther this body wants them and
whether their enemies will con-
sider Ihem as such. Meantime the
vast majority of Algeria's Jews
Continued on Page 8-A
JFK Appoints
Under Import
Bank Director
ie!
C
Jewish Groups to Examine
Morocco Views on Bigotry
WASHINGTON(JTA>Harold F. Linder. vice Dresident of the
Joint Distribution Committee, was sworn in here Sunday as president
and chairman of the board of directors of the United States Export-
Import Bank. He was appointed by President Kennedy to this post to
| replace Samuel C. Waugh. of Nebraska, who served during the previous
' Administration.
A U.S. Naval commander during*-
| World War II. Linder, shortly be-
j fore the end of the war. vent to j
| London to serve as a volunteer rep-
1 rerentative of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee with the Rrpar.v
NEW YORK-JTA)A round-table conference oi all Jewish groups'tions Commission and the Inter-
in Morocco will be held for the first time this month to consider joint i governmental Committee on Refu-
ojgees. Linder served in 19o2. under
appointment by President Truman.
Walter Will
Quit Congress
lb.
Earl Warren, Chief Justice of
the U.S. Supreme Court, will
receive die honorary Doctor
. of Laws degree from Yeshiva
University president Dr. Sam-
uel fielkbx at a special convo-
cation on War. 26 in New York.
c
I
Arantco Hit
* By High Court
(
R
By Special Report
" NEW YORKThe American
Jewish Congress this week called
for "prompt action" by the State
Commission Against Discrimina-
tion to obtain "full compliance" by
the Arabian American Oil Com-
pany with the State fair employ-
., ment law.
ID- Shad Polier, chairman of the
Commission on Law and Social Ac-
tion of the American Jewish Con-
gress, hailed the decision of the
Court of Appeals, handed down
Mar. 2 that probable cause exists
for probing charges by the Con-
gress that Aramco discriminates
against Jewish job applicants.
In a 4-1 ruling, the court held
that Chairman Carter "shall im-
mediately endeavor to eliminate
tho unlawful employment prac-
tice complained of" or refer the
Mapai Asked
Not to Name
Gurion to Race
Continued on Page 8-A
action on problems arising out of the Moroccan Jews, the Herald Tribune
reported from Rabat.
The report no:ed that Israel and*
Jews in general are frequently
bracketed in official Moroccan Gov-
ernment attitudes despite Govern-
ment statements that its adherence
to the Arab League stand against
Israel did not imply anti-Semitism.
The report indicated that the Mo-
roccan Jewish groups hoped that
the conference would be an occa-
sion for the Moroccan Government
to clarify its policy and thus pre-
vent any further confusion between
anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism.
The lumping of Jews with Is-
rael has led to a policy of auto-
matic exclusion of competent
Jewish civil servants from Mo-
roccan Embassy staffs and mis-
sions to the Middle East, the des-
patch reported, adding that sim-
ilar attitudes prevailed in cultur-
al circles.
Moroccan Jews frequently are
ignored because their presence at
conferences, lectures and even or-
Continued on Page 9-A
...
Him me I!
BONN (JTA) Albert
. Rapp, an aide of Gestapo
chief Heinrich Himmler, has
been arrested in Essen, the
prosecutor's office announced
this week The 51-year-old I
ex-nazi was accused of the
murder of 1.500 gypsies and
Jewish women in 1942. He
I was trapped by Essen police I
with the aid of a 25-year-old
: photograph.
as Assistant Secretary of State for
Economic Affairs.
The new appointment was unani-
mously confirmed by the Senate
Banking Committee and the Senate.
Linder was welcomed by Secretary
of the Treasury Douglas Dillon to
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Chairman Francis E. Walter, of
the House Immigration Subcom-
mittee, co-author of the controver-
sial McCarran-Walter Immigration
Act, made known this week that
he will retire from Congress after
the current session, thus removing
a principle bottleneck in efforts to
his new position in ceremonies at liberalize immigration laws.
JERUSALEM(JTA) Leaders
Of the coalition parties which w?re!
represented in the Ben-Gunon Cab-:
met were still hopeful Sunday that
the Mapai party, of which Mr. Ben- j
Gurion is the leader, will resolve |
the deadlock which developed over
the formation of a new Cabinet by
naming a leader other than Mr.
Ben-Gurion tor the Premiership,
thereby averting national elections.
Should Mr. Ben-Gurion agree to
serve as Defense Minister, Levi
Eshkol would become the Prime
Minister of a rebuilt Cabinet simul-
taneously retaining his post as Fi-
nance Minister. Otherwise, there
is the possibility that Moshe Shar-
ett, former Premier and Foreign
Minister, would be named to the
Premiership by Mapai.
President Izhak Ben-Zvi again
resumed his consultations with
leaders of various political par-
ties on the formation of a new
Cabinet. This time, he confined
his talks to leaders of the Gen-
eral Zionists and the Herut, the
two reposition parties which have
not been represented in the Ben-
Gurion Cabinet. The leaders of
both groups reiterated their re-
quests for new elections.
A prospective new party crisis in
Continued on Page 2-A
Bank headquarters.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York
Republican, who took a leading
role in the Senate Banking Com-
mittee controversy over the ap-
pointment of Charles Meri-
wothor, Alabama racist, as a di-
rector of the U.S. Export-Import
Bank, said he would wage a vig-
orous fight on the Senate floor
against final confirmation.
Meriwether told the Senate Bank-
Continued on Page 10-A
Rep. Walter, Pennslyvania Dem-
ocrat, said he would not seek re-
election because of ill health. This
is his 15th term in Congress.
His successor as chairman of the
important Immigration Subcommit-
tee of the House Judiciary Com-
mittee will be Rep. Michael A. Fei-
ghan, Ohio Democrat, from Cleve-
land.
As head of the subcommittee,
Rep. Walter virtually controlled
immigration and naturalization
policy. I
Senate Committee Confirms
Naming of Alabama Racist
WASHINGTON(JTAThe Senate Banking and Currency Commit-
tee voted this week by 5-to-4 to confirm the nomination of Charles Meri-
wether. of Alabama, as a director of the United States Export-Import
Bank after a heated hearing in which Mr. Meriwether denied anti-Semit-
ism but proclaimed that he still favored the racial segregation of Ne-
groes. President Kennedy supported the nomination.
Meriwether admitted accepting*-----------------------------------------------
the political support of the Ku Klux Meriwether indicated, in re-
Klan in political campaigning he ^^ f<) examination# mat Ad.
helped direct. He was questioned
about his personal connection with
R. M. Shelton. Grand Dragon of
the Alabama Ku Klux Klan. and
his work for retired Admiral John
Crommelin. an anti-Jewish agita-
tor.
TrcT-srael Treasury Liberalizes Currency Exchange
ffi!
V#, JERUSALEM-(JTA)-The Is-
^*~"""rad Treasury announced this week
-{that effective immediately tourists
C T T It-riving for lengthy stays will
4TER
eive a 20 percent premium over
he official rate for unlimited
unounts of foreign currency with-
n three years of arrival. Until the
change, such a premium was given
nly for'the amount of $1,500.
The step was one of several
currency controls. Under another
regulation, also effective immedi-
ately, Israelis holding foreign cur-
rency accounts will be permitted
to use $1,200 for travel expenses
abroad without controls. This was
interpreted to mean that such Is-
raelis will be able to re-sell
through banks at the free rate part
or all of such sums to persons trav-
eling abroad who do not have for-
H
tfM
changes in liberalization of foreign eign currency accounts.
Another change provides that,
effective Apr. 1, any person may
receive unlimited foreign curren-
cy for the import of books and
periodicals at a higher exchange
rate. At the present time, only
book importers receive foreign
currency allocations at higher
rates for that purpose.
Financial experts pointed out that
each such step toward liberaliza-
miral Crommelin'* anti-Semitism
was not the basis for their break.
Other political moves by the re-
tired admiral were responsible,
he testified. Meriwether said ho
did not share KKK views on Jews
and Catholics, but that he did
advocate the segregation of Ne-
groes in public schools.
Senate sources revealed that the
four votes cast against Meriwether
were those of Democratic Senators
Neuberger. of Georgia; Joseph
Clark. Pennsylvania; William Prox-
mire, Wisconsin; and Sen Jacob
tion meant the inclusion of other
categories of foreign currency re-
ceipts and foreign currency pur-
chases in brackets higher than the
I basic exchange rate of 1.80 per dol-j javjts. New York, a Republican,
lar. Such moves, they added,
brought closer the establishment of
I a single realistic rate of exchange.
A report on rapid and substan-
tial gains in export of Israel's pro-
Continued on Page 16 A
Interrogated at length by com-
mittee members. Meriwether de-
nied the accuracy of documents,
including an assertion that he once
stated that "we ought to run ad
Continued on Page 10-A
jj


>
Page 2-A

i
Mapai Asked
To Snub B G
Continued rrom Page 1-A
Mapai apparently was ended Sun-
day by a statement of I'mha.- La-
\ on. ousted secretary general of
the Histadrut. Israel's Labor Fed-
eration, that he had withdrawn his
candidacy for election to the Knes
Bel l-raHs Parliament.
l.avon gave notice of his with-
drawal from national elections to
resolve Israel's Government crisis
in a letter to the Mapai secretar-
iat. In it. he referred to Prime
Minister David-Gurion's statement
opposing Lavons name being add-
ed to the Mapai list of candidates.
In his letter. La von served no-
tice he would tight back if Ben-
Gurion attacked him in the election
campaign. Referring to a secre
tariat announcement that Ben-Gur
ion was planning to publish a "sum-
ming up" of his battle against the
Histadrut leader. Lavon said that
if the contents of the "summing
up" required comment from him,
he will comment. "It is an ele-1
Jewish fhridiain
Friday, March 10, 1961
Joseph Lipton Elected Emanu-EI Head;
Friedland Retires, Accepts Board Chair
JOSEPH UPTON
mentary right, and I reject the
party's authority to deny it." he
stated.
In reference to the plan to name
a committee to determine a list of
Mapai candidates for the Knesset,
Lavon commented that "if anybody
had bothered to consult me. I
would have informed him I am not
Hebrew Teachers
Plan Meetings
Greater Miami Hebrew Teach-
ers Assn. will meet Sunday even-
ing. Mar. 12. at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Goldberg. 2900
SW 16 St.. Miami.
Program will include a discus-
sion of "How to Teach Passover
in the Classroom."
Also to be discussed will be
"How to Raise the Standards of
Hebrew Education by Engaging
Qualified Pull-Time Teachers" and
"Work of t h e Combined Jewish
Appeal in Our Community."
f!&?PSe
eWiCC
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AlB-CONDITIONtD,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
MOKE PARKING SPACE
CONVENIENT TO BUSES
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-7425
Entr. Woihinqton Ave. Mezzoaia*
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FlUED
CONTACT LENSES
ready to be a candidate." He add-
ed: "I am not ready to be repeat-
edly victimized by the Premier
who is trying to drive me out of
public life."
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
Joseph" M. Lipton. president of
Dade Pederal Savings and Loan:
Assn.. and founder of the J. M. Lip-
ton Insurance Agency, was elected
president of Temple Emanu-EI at
the congregation's semi-annual so
Cial meeting and dance in the Dip-
lomat hotel Sunday evening.
Lipton has been an outstanding
leader in community business,
civic and fraternal affairs since his
arrival in Miami in 1925. He is
chairman of the 1961 Greater Mi-
ami Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, and was a member of the
seventh United Jewish Appeal
study mission to Rome and Israel
in 1960.
He has been a member of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI for mere than 17
years and served as vice presi-
dent of the congregation for 14
Student Zionists
Slate 'Night Club'
Student Zionist Organization will I
present "Cafe Tel Aviv." modeled!
on an Israeli night club, on Satur- j
day evening. Mar. 18, at Hillel
House on the University of Miami
campus.
Students will entertain with Is-
raeli songs and folk dances. Social
dancing will follow.
Reservations can be made at
Hillel House
DAILY PICK UPS New York, New Jar-
! sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
inqlon, Boston all other points.
DIAL JE 8 8353
M. Lleberman & Sons
455 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
THE YIVO FORUM
Meets Every Saturday, 8 P.M.
Central Beach Elementary School
1420 Washington A*0 Miami beach
SATURDAY. MAR 11
Speaker: SAUL ROSKIN
Painter, II ,\ \ i vii lr
Subject: "THE NEW FACE
OF ISRAEL
ITIvo Forum weekh presenta-
tion of Or*at<-r Miami ilvo Cmm.

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PHONES: [ M| un
years. He succeeds Samuel Fried-
land, wt-o served as president for
^t4 Vei^TTrie^^irrroV" assTJme
the role of chairman of the board.
Honorary life presidents are'
Mayer 11. Fraokel, Jos?ph M. Rose
and Harry Sirkin. Honorary vice
president are Bernard I Binder.
Charles FruchtmuH. Leo Robinson.
New officers are Max Bodtrman,
Joseph Cohen. Judt>e Irvins Cypen.
Samuel J rfalperin and George
Talianoff. v;ce presidents; Emil
Morton, treasurer; Samuel Lipton.
associate treasurer; A. J. Molasky.
secretary: Jack S. Pooick. finan-,
cial secretary; and Marcus O. Saro-'
TENSE NERVOUS
I kin, associate financial secretary.
New members of the board of di
I rectors are Mortimer C4>hen. Jos-
leph Hoftman. George Goldberg,
Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz Julius
I Rosenstein, Harry Seligman. Sol
I C. Shaye. Louis Spector and Jncc1)
,Spund.
Installation will take place at; a
late Friday evening service it; the
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MS MKHICAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-3505
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HI 3-2221
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Abe Eisenberg
Larrie S. Bhsberg. F.D.
New York: 76fh Sf. A
Amsterdam Ave.



^
Friday. March 10. 1961
*
fJenisfi flcrtcfiairj
\
./
Page 3-A
Lou Taylor (left), a new worker for CJA, makes a new gift to the
campaign, and promptly accepts his first assignment in the
Mercantile Division. He receives congratulations from Ted
Rubel, Allan Marcus and Bob Marcus at a recent workers meet-
ing, where plans were outlined to complete coverage of all
prospects in their trades.
Historian Hits U.S. Jews
For Accepting Israel Policy
cance. That element survived
even through the war. In a dim-
inishing minority it still survives.
"However, since the creation of
the State of Israel, these considera- (
tions have shrunk in importance, j
through the pressure of increased I
nationalism and garrison condi-1
tions under which the state exists. ,
The contrast between ideals and |
actions is strikingly demonstrated
in the Eichmann case, which flout-
ed many values and concepts that
Jews had traditionally held."
Dr. Handlin shared the revulsion
of the civilized world at the enor-
mity of the Nazi crimes, but de-
clared that the way in which the
Eichmann affair unfolded "pro-
vides substantial grounds for the
fear that justice will be the least
of the ends at which the trial will
aim. The mode of the Nazi's cap-
ture, the claims of wide Israeli
jurisdiction, and the violence to
will-established principles indicate
that other than juridicial consid-
erations will be preeminent in the
Jerusalem courtroom."
Israel will prosecute the Naxi
leader on the pretext "that the
State speaks for the Jewish peo-
ple who were the victims of Eieh-
mann's offenses," continued the
historian. Dr. Handlin rejected
this contention which, he said,
rests upon the general claim
"that the State alone is compe-
tent to represent the Jewish peo-
ple as a national entity."
At this stage of history. Dr.
Handlin warned, "to acquiesce in
the claim that such crimes were
crimes against Jews, punishable by
a Jewish State, would constitute an
abandonment or qualification of the
rights of Jews to full and equal
citizenship. It would leave the
way open lo the implication that
the countries in which Jews live do
not owe them protection other than
| as foreigners in their midst."
The historian observed that the
Eichmann trial is not an isolated
1 case, but "falls into a pattern of
1 internal and external acts, that
show the same disregard for ethi-
cal values. The resort to preven-
tive war, the inability to solve the
Arab refugee problem, the uncer-
tain character of civil, military and
church state relationships all
' these demonstrate the difficulty
that Israel has experienced in
meeting the expectations that Zion-
ism had originally held."
*
By Special Report
NEW YORKDr. Oscar Handlin
questioned Tuesday "how long
American Jews can continue to
accommodate themselves to the ex-
pediencies of Israel's policies with-
out offense to standards which
they hold in their own lives."
The Pulitzer Prize-winning his-
torian of Harvard University, ad-
rressed a meeting of the New York
chapter of the American Council
for Judaism.
Dr. Handlin described the
changes in character and purpose
ol Zionism. The Zionist movement
he said, "constitutes an lneseap-
able problem" for Jews in America,
because they have "a great emo-
tional and sentimental stake in Is-
rael aid cannot turn their backs
upon Jt."
Zionism "was at first a highly
complex movement," he noted.
"Among the motives that drew
Americans into it were the desire
to use it as a means of supple-
menting their humanitarian con-
sciousness." Hence, according
to Dr. Handlin, some Jewish
leaders "conceived of Palestine
as the setting for a great social
experiment of universal signifi-
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of th* federal government.
JOSEPH M. UPTON, President
5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU
Moin Office
Flooler ol First
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MOO N W 36th St.
North Miami Btonch
123/0 N.W. 7th Ave
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Edison (entet Branch
S800 N.W. 7th Ave.
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS

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Page 4-A
fjewisfi florid'ton
Friday. March 13, 1961
Jewish Floridian
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Telephone FR 3-4605
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The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Aoency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of
English, j, wish Newspapers, and the FloriMa .Press Assn.
FRED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU Telephone 4-2861
202 Ben Yehuda Tei Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
The, .! wish Floridian do< not guai antee the Kaahi mh
of i h<- merchandise advertised In Ita columns
SUBSCRIPTiON RATES:
One Year $.500 Three Years $10 00
Volume 34 Number 10
Friday. March 10. 1961
22 Adar 5721
Expediency Doesn't
Become Mr. Kennedy
President Kennedy's nomination
of Charles Meiiwelher as a director
of the U.S. Import-Export Bank is a
=d turn of events. This is the kind
cf expediency unbecoming the
.'cader of our New Frontier.
Mer.wether is a known racist,
th clear and apparent ties'to the
Klux Klan. Over the years, the
columns of The Jewish Floridian
have been filled with detailed ac-
counts of the activities and revolt-
ing anti-Semitic statements of Adm.
Crommelin, retired Naval bigwig,
and Meriwether in the past played
a leading role in Crommelin's wild
efforts at election to political office.
The reason behind Mr. Ken-
nedy's nomination is understand-
able: Gov. Patterson, of Meri-
wether's home state, was an early
Kennedy-for-President man.
Patronage, since it* inception,
has never been the most ennobling
aspect of American democracy. A
candidate's obligation to pay off
with plum positions those who as-
sisted in his election is pockmarked with the
sad choices to which expediency always give
rise. Nevertheless, patronage does not neces-
sarily assure incompetence in high places.
Good men may receive the President's
favor as his "thank you," no less than bad. In
Mx. Kennedy's case, this has been particularly
true. Secretary of Labor Goldberg, without a
doubt the most imaginative, successful and
even electric Kennedy appointment to date, is
a clear indication of patronage on its most
exalted level.
But Charles Meriwether's nomination is not.
In Meriwether's case, Kennedy seems deter-
mined not to change his mind, as he did
about Ambassador Smith to Switzerland, and
this is why his nomination must be considered
a sad turn of events.
Our own Max Lerner has opined that "the
appointment adds neither to the stature of the
President nor of the Senators who voted for
clearing the appointment." We can not agree
more.
.
RIGHT DOESN'T CANCEL WRONG
The President's announcement Monday that
he has named Harold Linder chairmen of the
board of the U.S. Import-Export Bank is a heart-
warming one.
Mr. Linder is a vice president of the Joint
Distribution Committee, and has a notable
reputation in affairs relating to underprivileged
psoples. It should hold him in good stead in
his new capacity as director of an organization
devoted to the best interests of underdeveloped
nations.
It will be interesting to note if Mr. Linder
must suffer the fate of Philip M. Klutznick if
he will have to strip himself of his most cogent
Jewish affiliations as the price of the appoint-
ment. But the profoundest part of the Kennedy
announcement perforce lies in the old adage
that one right doesn't coirect another wrong.
The President's naming of Mr. Linder as
chairman of the board does not cancel out his
upport of Charles Meriwether to membership
on that board.

McCarran, of Nevada.
President Truman
vetoed the McCarran
Bill back in 1950. In two campaigns, President
Eisenhower vowed to deal with its inequities.
President Kenndy has also been an outspoken
critic of its purposes, no less than of its impli-
cations for us abroad.
Rep. Walter's announced intention to re-
sign does not necessarily mean the end of the
McCarran Act. Presidential criticism and Pres-
idential action, frequently synonymous, are
also quite frequently worlds apart. When Pres-
ident Kennedy wanted to do something about
the House Rules Committee, he launched a
backroom struggle to overcome Chairman
Howard Smith's long-time sovereignty the
kind of sovereignty that threatened to scuttle
Kennedy's proposed legislative program. This
was action.
Had President Eisenhower truly intended to
cope with the inequities of the McCarran Act,
he would have done more than merely voice
well-intended objections to it. This was criticism.
A purposeful commitment to eliminate or
at least adjust America's national origins quota
system did not need the resignation cf Rep.
Walter. Nevertheless, it is at least a start in
the nght direction.

On Making a Good Start
Rep. Francis E. Walter's decision to retire
from Ccnaress after the current session is a
welcome one. Rep. Walter (D.-Pa.) is chairman
of the House Subcommittee on Immigration.
As such, he has been instrumental in bot-
tling uo all Congressional effort aimed at deal-
ing with the inequities of the McCarran Act, of
which he was co-author with the late Sen. Pal
(he week
i see it
by IE0 MINDLIN
Dr. Handlin in the Ranks
Dr. Oscar Hand'.in hes joined the philo-
sophic ranks of the American CouncI for Ju
ism. The noted Harvard historicn now mouths
the kind of barbs against Z.onism that makes
mush of the best Council tradition.
Honest criticism of the Zionist movement
is both purposeful and worthy. It is a downright
falsehood, and an injustice to the principles of
Zionism, to charae that Jews are Zionists for-
ever right or wrong.
There are many critics of Zionism in Amer-
ica and abroad, within and outside of the ranks
of the movement. There are, indeed, a great
number of Jews passionately interested in Israel
who have never affiliated with a single Zionist
organization.
To this, the American Council for Judaism
will not admit. Dr. Handlin is now in its philo-
sophic vacuum. Questioning "how lona Amer-
ican Jews can continue to accommodate them-
selves to the expediencies of Israel's policies
without offense to standards which they hold
in their own lives." Dr. Handlin, an historian
who should know better, a man who once prop-
erly shook the lion by its tail, is now passively
submitting to being shaken and loving every
degrading minute of it.
ABBA EBAN'S .ddrttli Sal-
** urday right at th
UTS) banquet of the
Bond conference prov.
esting from two points
For the listener who ha: heard
him on previous occasion dur-
ing the course of his tenure a.s
Israel Ambassador to the Uni-
ted States, there was a refresh-
ing recollection of Mr. Eban's
earliest prose-poems here
still untarnished by a decade to come of repetitious, talks, still tinglms
with their historic flights of fancy before the weariness of unrelenting
double duty at the UN and in Washington made of his last orations
studied performances calculated to stir the Jewish imaginat
For Mr. Eban. it was a chance to display the remarkable rc-
vitalization in him to which two years in Israel gave rise. Thi- was a
change he predicted in Miami Beach at an Israel Bond tribute r to
his return home to enter the political arena. What the two yea have
meant was seen Saturday in the Minister of Education's si- ,]
view still framed within his shifting mystic-historic sense, but framed
there more in terms of real meaning than labor at lyric
Referring to Israel's economic growth, increased social f
and political turmoil since his List American ai ce, I .,
also paid homage to his country's 'deeper ferti
graci Setting thesi a insi "the awakenii ,
and Asia" u I a young and restless national] m be!
ly to ntific revolution marki .1 bj '
ch "Ut into the expansi I unlimited space."
:- :- :
ISRAEL'S PREEMINENT MARK t'l HISTORY
BS^AEL'S GROWTH, Ai
I i
El : '- I all thes<
Declari part of the I om
of si ience Bui also on
i c since the end of I
War."
Israel's growth is a cl r and natural < : i
fledgling nat Africa, Mr. Eban chai i
in which the an,1 th< n
Israel alike will I mined for the comii ition
however, principally in hi ic achleven
. cultural and scientific progress," where his country's most utful
potential lies where a unique Israel ean expect to emerge I
grey horizon of universal political and social fermi
"Two million people." he declared, ". can oi > i ke their)
. mark on historj b\ assuming a worthy ;,:; .n the .em
scientific movement.'*
it is this need to make a mark" to be d shed ft n the
new countries created since World War II that Mr. Eban
sized again and again. And if science and technology of course 'arlj
contributed to her growth, no lets than to her emergmj relatioi
Africa, they w(.uld also "develop the intellectual oral
insight, the spiritual continuity which the world ardent!) sei from
Israel."
A CVRSORY VffW OF THE FOUTICAl DILEMMA
A MAJOR IMPEDEMENT here lies in Israel's political
'* Downgrading the extent of the problem, the Minster s., It
would be dishonest to come amongst you this evening and to deny that
we have fallen unexpectedly perhaps unnecessarily into a parlit-
mentary crisis." Difficult judgment, precise aporaisal. and
choices are part of the democratic process, which Mr Eban call- t "the
most complex of political structures."
Explaining the turmoil by alluding to "Israel's Instituti and
leadership (which) have lived under the pressure of constant an
tensions." he expressed confidence that "we shall overcome th ten-
sions We shall emerge stronger and more resilient ." Gi
added nod to the urgency of achieving "a stable and represi
administration." Mr. Eban departed from the horn rn of
pain, into which Prime Minister Ben-Gurion has .:ipnidcntl>
his government, with the further hope that "the cum ,|'',>
turn out to be a contribution to the development '
locrscy."
But. clearly, this is a whistling in the dark at -
know- it beyond dispute. To avoid further analysis
insoluble political dilemma, the Education Ifinisti
his country's economic psAgrams in which tsrai
cipal role.
Here, the upbuiidii \. b\ emerged as a i '
purpose. Which "m..> havi a great hear;:, l-'n
hutory by illustrating .. : eserti wart often
can be conquered and : through intelligi
human energy. And I me< especially imp
us* nt I < ites tn 11...
ces as a guide for th<
: > -:-
THE TEAR Of NATIONAL MEDIOCRITY
F ISRAEL bonds have had a profound impi
Bar Mn.'vah year i
1 the i e. rity but a simple a<
haa pai
risi to th D
i ion of normality turn* i from the
The illusion of normality is gross and dangerou
Therefore turn not away from Israel. Tun i
deny her diaspora Jewry's Intellectual and cultural
even more than diaspora Jewry's financial cun
the question "whether the heroh aj > fs behind uj
with all its grey limitat. new our lot; whel 'or*
must henceforth bp pla\cd in a lower key. after the thunder and music
of our first decade "
These alternatives, in Mr. Eban's view, are potentiallj
disaster than something as drastic as economic retrench1
thus came full-flower in his address Saturday was an expn
intense Israel anxiety over a possible future national meebfl
Hence, the passionate assertion that "the coming years too ca
heroic if so we determine." that "it will not be a prosaic era u
we condemn ourselves to small issues and to small idea!
reflection of these ambitions in Israel's determinate M,'KC
mark."
If we arc cautioned against the fallacy of normality m
of imitating the creation of "sn inherent poetry in th. comini
we are also warned that Israel "must avoid living within the Urn"
our geography. We must." he said, "look out upon our lnt<
Continued on Page 12 A


Friday, March 10. L961
fJenisli FMcriaFgdn
Page 5-A
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/ r
Page B-A
Kknisti flcrxUir
Friday. March 10. 1961
Eban Reports Vast Negev Development Program
every phase of the country's econ-
omy.
Principal speakers at the dinner,
...,. I in addition to Eban, were Avraham
urriav ih tV \*'niS,er of Educa'on and Culture, announced recent developments which caused "The Israel Bond Organization. Harman. Israels Ambassador to
ik ky nis coun,r> has embarked on a vast development program the resignation of Prime Minister with its proud record of $500,000,000 l* L'nited States; Abraham Fein-
11 Negev deser which may well become "the world's pilot plant for! Ben-Gurion. the Israel statesman mobilized
the settlement of arid zones." and may have a great bearing on the vnr"'-"c'"* 0"nfi'l*,""~ ,K** """-k'"
lntiire development of Asia and Africa.
In his first address to an Ameri-
can audience since he returned to The dialogue between the peoples
Israel in 1959. after serving as its
Ambassador to the United States
and permanent representative to
the Inited Nations. Eban called
on 2.000 delegates to the national
inauguration conference for Israel
Bonds at the Fontainebleau hotel
to help finance this project in "pio-
neering. transformation and
growthwhich are Israel's special
genius."
Samuel Friedland, national vie*
chairman of the inaugural con-
ference, was announced at new
chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Committee, succeed-
ing the co-chairmanship of Sam
Oritt and Jack A. Cantor.
of America and of Israel must be
maintained and constantly renew- of our duties is to restore Stability
ed. for the health and progress of to our democratic life. It would
the entire family of democratic na-
tions '
Turning to the subject of Africa,
he said that "it may well be the
arena in w hich the fate of free in-
stitutionsand therefore of Amer-
ica and Israel alikewill be de-
termined for the coming genera-
tion."
Political lreedom does not meet
the whole issue, he asserted. The
principal aim in Africa must be
"to enrich the newly-won institu-
tional sovereignty ot new States
for investment in ten ; berg, national president of the Is-
expressed confidence that "we shall < yews', has been amongst nd Organization; and Mrs.
emerge stronger and more resil- itects of Jewish salvation. I recall Jan Peerce. chairman of the Na-
ient" from the current political the day on which we launched it'tional Women's Division of the [3.
Crisil. ten years ago. and am uplifted b> rael Bond drive. Samuel Rothberg,
On the subject of Israels inter- wnat has since developed." national chairman for Trustees!
nal problems, he said: "The first The Israel Cabinet Minister de wno is servin? a* chairman of the
scribed "a new surge of develop- c.">fence. presided. The invoca-
ment" as one of the principal ob- ,,on was offered by Rabbi Leon
jeetives of the immediate future Kronish- f Temple Beth Sholom,
and the benediction was given by
"Israel is at her best when she
with a living content of economic.
Referring to Israel's internation- social and cultural progress "
al policies. Eban declared that
of constant and heavy tensions.
These have taken a certain toll.
But I am convinced that they are
but the growing pains of a young
democratic organism. We shall
on behalf of the Jewish
community of Miami. Samuel Oritl
co-chairman of the 1960 Miami Is!
rael Bond drive, introduced Har-
man. and Col Jacob M. Arvey,
honorary chairman of the Chicago
Israel Bond campaign, introduce,!
Eban
The musical program at the din-
ner featured Mischa Elman. worM.
renowned violinist, and Byron
dose ties between the United
States and Israel must be main-
tained for the health and progress
of the entire family of democratic
nations."
Our relations with the United
States are the keystone in the arch
of our international relationships."
he said
We are closely following the
present pattern and rhythm ot \our
nations political thought. There
are winds blowing in your country
with which our international and
M>cial visions are in close accord. '
He said that the varied forms
of cooperation which Israel has
established with new States in
"the awakening continents are
an important contribution by Is-
rael to the progress and freedom
of the world. Our teachers anal
technicians ara fulfilling a uni-
versal mission far beyond Israel's
frontiers."
In doeribing his country's im-
mediate tasks. Eban declared that
"the first of our duties is to re-
store stability to our democratic
life." In an obvious reference to
600 Zionists Hear Report
Some 600 members of the Great-
er Miami Districts of the Zionist
Organization of America heard
Abraham A. Redelheim. past na-
tional president, report on the 25th
World Zionist Congress at a spe-
cial meeting at the r.-utainehleau
hoi el on Monday evening.
The meeting was chaired by
Louis B. Rudnick. chairman of the
Presidents Council of the local
ZOA. Noted visiting Zionists in-
cluded Mortimer May. of Nash-
ville. Tenn past national presi-
dent; Ben R Winick. of Knoxville.
Tenn national vice president; Sam
Shankman. of Memphis. Tenn.. hon-
orary vice president of the South-
east region; Michael Adilman.
Savannah, Ga.. president of the
Southeast region; Israel Feiden, St.
Augustine, chairman of the South-
east region board of governors;
and Robert A. Persky. of Augusta.
Ga.. also a past president of the
Southeast region.
In his report on the World Zion-
ist Congress. Redelheim discussed
Aliyah and education.
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J hank t/oi#
I had closed my eyes, and the world stood still.
And time passed me by like a flood in the night.
And only thru the grace of God's good will
Were they opened again to this wondrous sight.
I could see once again the beauty ot light
Once again I could hear the sounds of voices so dear
And again I could sense -with amazing delight
The presence of loved ones who were hovering near.
And all thru my illness, the thousands of friends
Who kept calling and sending such heartwarming cards,
Whose good wishes have raised me to heights without ends
And have buoyed up my spirits with most tender regards
-to tr &
So with a most grateful heart I now offer my thanks
To a compassionate God thru whose mercy I write
And to the thousands of friends in the file and the ranks
For their comfort and cheer that has made life so bright.
1
be dishonest to deny that we have
fallen unexpectedly perhaps un-
necessanly-into a parliamentary is in movement, not in repose he '. ~ I, S Lehrman- of Temple
crisis. Democracy is the noblest.. said "She responds at this staae
but also the most difficult and of her development, to the dynamic *amUel Fnedland welcomed the
complex, of political cultures To not to the static elements of h.s- ,,e,e*ales
operate it successfully calls for [ory. Pioneering, transformation
many subtle qualities growth-these are Israels special
"Israeli institutions and leader- genius."
ship have lived under the pressure The address by Mr. Eban was
the climax of a dinner and celebra-
tion dedicated to the 13th or Bar
Mitzvah anniversary of Israel, and
the inauguration of the 1961 cam-
paign for Israel Bonds, to raise
overcome these tensions. We shall iioonnnn fnr iha jq,.u_____.
emerge stronger and more resilient development ot
I hope also more prudentfrom
them and from the experience
which they teach.
"It is urgent that we again
achieve a stable and represen-
tative administration. The great
preoccupations which ought to
fill our minds ara not those which
have engaged us in the past five
months. If we learn to give
greater attention to our constitu-
tional structure, to the balance
and division of powers, to the
need for restraint in public rela-
tionships, the current crisis,
which will soon pass, may turn
out to be a contribution to the de-
velopment and refinement of our
democracy."
Mr Eban. who stood at Prime
Minister Ben Gunon's side ten
years ago when the Israel Bond
campaign was first launched in the
United States, said:
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Friday, March 10, 1961
+Jewisti norkfiam
Page 7-A
Friedland to Chair Miami's Bond Campaign
Samuel N. Friedland. nationally,
noted business and philanthropic
leader, was this week named chair-
man of the Creater Miami Israel
Botid Crjirimittee. '
Announcement of the appoint
merit was made at the Israel Bond
international conference by Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz, world-wide
head of the State of Israel Bond
Organization.
Friedland succeeds Jack A. Can-
tor and Samuel Oritt. Cantor has
accepted the post of chairman of
the Israel Bond hoard of governors,
while Oritt has accepted the bond
chairmanship of the State of Flor
Ida.
Friedland expressed his deep
gratification over the Israel Bond
chairmanship during Israel's Bar
Mitzvah year. He said that
"throuchoof the world, Jews re-
joice that our generation was
given the great historic privilege
of witnessing the rebirth of the
State of Israel. Israel's Bar Mitz-
V2h year truly marks her coming
of age. Her achievements serve
as an inspiration not only to the
Jewish people but to all man-
kind.
"We, in Miami, will rededicate
ourselves in this year of Israel's
continued advance to economic se-
curity through Israel Bonds."
Friedland has long been known
nationally and locally lor his manv
charitable acts and his untiring ef-
forts on behalf of the community
and State of Israel.
As chairman of the board and
founder of Food Fair Stores. Inc.. j
Friedland heads the sixth largest
retail food chain in the United
States.
i
He is one of the founders of
Temple Emanu-EI on Miami
Beach and has served as its pres-
id?nt for mar.y years. He is
a founder of Mr. Sinai Hospital,
chairman of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal policy committee, and
was 1961 Pacesetter chairman
for the Combined Jewish Appeal.
He has served as chairman of
the board of trustees of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, member
of the board of directors of the
Jewish Home for the Aged, mem-
ber of the board of directors of the
United Fund, fellow of Brandeis
University, and a member ol the
citizens board of the University of
Miami.
Friedland has figured prominent-
ly as a contributor to many educa-
tional institutions, lie organized
and is president of the Food Fair
Stores Foundation, which has pro-
vided hundreds of scholarships "
young men and women at leading
universities.
S. Africa Unit To Fight Bill
Israel Minister of Education Abba Eban (left) congratulates Sinai Founders
Samuel Friedland, Jewish community leader, on his appoint-
ment as chairman of the Greater Miami Committee for State
of Israel Bonds. The two met Saturday evening at the 1961
national inaugural banguet of Israel Bonds at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel.
Katz Succeeds Klutznick as Head
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Bnai Bnth
president Label A. Katz. of New
Orleans, this week was elected
chairman of the organization's In-
ternational Council.
The Council's executive commit-
tee, acting on the resignation of
I'hilip M. Klutznick as chairman,
unanimously selected Katz at its
ns here.
Klutznick is now serving in the
m"L
J2*t
vOGUST BROS Rv
* is the BEST?
United Nations as IT. 5. representa
live to the Economic and Social
Council.
President Kennedy this week
also designated Klutznick to serve,
in addition to his duties on the
Council, as a member of the U. S.
delegation to the 15th session of
he UN General Assembly, which
opens next month. The Senate
confirmed the appointment
promptly.
The Council, composed of repre-
sentatives from North America,
Latin America. Great Britain, Con-
tinental Europe and Israel, directs
Bnai B*rith international activi-
ties.
FARR TOURS & TRAVEL SERVICE
To Honor Sher
Jacob Sher will be honored guest
at the annual dinner dance of the
Founders Club of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital on Saturday evening. Mar. 18.
at the Diplomat Country Club.
Sher was first chairman of the
ekib. is a trustee of the hospital,
and will be feted 'for his life-long
activity in community, civic and
religious affairs."
He is past president of the Groat-'
er Miami Jewish Federation, has
been recipient of the Lewis Mar-
shall Award of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America, and of '
annual award of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
Sher is a past president of West
Plagler Kennel Club. i
JOHANNESBURG Steps taken by the South African
Jewish Board of Deputies to de-
fend the "conscience clause" in
the statute of the Orange Free
State University, which university
officials are seeking to have elimi-
nated in part, were reported at the
monthly meeting of the board this
week.
The conscience clause is a pro-
i vision in South African university
1 legislation which bans religious
discrimination in staff appoint-
ments of student admissions. The
Orange Free State University
seeks to have the portion relating
to staff appointments nullified.
Arthur Suzman, chairman of
the board's public relations com-
mittee, reported that the univer-
sity had tried at its inception to
omit the conscience clause but
the South African Parliament
had insisted on inclusion of the
clause in the university's enab-
ling act. The university intro-
duced a bill at the current ses-
sion of Parliament to obtain the
partial nullification.
The Board of Deputaies sent all
Mi's a detailed memorandum on
the issue which stressed the case
for retention of the full clause,
Suzman noted. He told the board
that no special position was being
claimed for the Jews.
424 Lincoln Road
JE 1-5327
6638 Collins Avenue
UN 5-7444
Mental Illness and the Bible
Rabbi Abraham Cassel. direc-
tor of Oxford School, will be host
on "Still Small Voice," television
program sponsored by the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn. on Sunday.;
10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7. His'
theme will be "Mental Illness and
the Bible."
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-Maoress


Page 8-A
+Jm*i$tinoridUan
Friday. March 10, 1961
Algeria Jews Contemplate Future
Continued from fag* 1 A
do nothing whatsoever to save
themselves before it is too Uto.
-Qbirv*>s-i*i F*us now are cer-
tain that, unless the Army stages
a coup d'etat and topples Presi-
dent de Gaulle's regime, an un-
likely event. Algeria will win its
complete independence this year.
Official circles express the hope
that an independent Algeria will
still be bound to France by close
economic and cultural ties, and
that the rights and property of
the European minority will be
guaranteed.
The majority of natural observ-
ers in the French capital believe.
however, basing themselves on
the Moroccan precedent, that an
independent Algeria will. tor all
practical purposes, break off its
last remaining links with France
and will hold its European minor-
ity as reluctant hostages.
Pessimist! stress that, unlike
Mo.-otco. Algeria, after six long
years of indiscriminate terrorist
attacks, questionable police meth-
ods, massacres and counter-mas-
Iacres, is now in the throes of a
\iolent anti-European hate mood.
Once independence is achieved,
the rebel organization is sure to
adhere to the Arab League: its
close ideological and material
ties with Cairo are no secret.
FLN leaders have also devel-
oped, during the last two years,
close ties with the Soviet Union,
and more recently, with Commun-
ist China. The rebels have es-
pecially enforced their relation
hips with those particular ele-
ments in the Soviet bloc Com-
munist Chfria and Albaniawhich
are known to oppose Khrushchev's
theory of East-West peaceful co-
existence.
All these elements point to a
situation half way between Cairo's
anti-Jewish racism and Tirana's
Communism. What so /ar, have
Algeria's 150.000 relatively pros-
perous and well-educated Jews
done to escape this fate? Nothing.
The main reason for not taking
the measure which imposes itself,
emigration, is Algeria's economic
prosperity. The presence of near-
ly half a million French soldiers
in Algeria has given rise to an un-
precedented, although artiticial,
prosperity. Irom which the Jews,
mainly small shopkeepers or in
the calering trade, have profited
considerably.
There have even been numer-
ous instances when Jews, instead
of selling their businesses, have
bought those sold, at reduced
prices, by departing Frenchmen.
Most small Jewish businessmen
have in recent months further ex-
panded their businesses and cap-
ital investments. Even if they
wanted to leave, few of them now
have the material means to do so.
Prominent Jews discourage emi-
gration as giving ground to the
European settlers' accusations
that the Jews are "abandoning"
before "the fight is over."
Many Jews also individually
AJCong. Urges Compliance
In Latest Aramco Ruling
Continued from Page 1 A
matter to SCAD as a whole for a
further hearing.
in a statement, Polier declared
that "Aramco's flouting ol the
E anti-discrimination law ha-
( ntinued long enough Now that
Court ol Appeals has spoken,"
i continued," the next step is to
,::. the company to cease and
st from it> discriminatory prac-
I ,- s
If Aramco should resist such
an order." the American Jewish
BOS leader added, "a lull-
I i i 1 public hearing on the com-
j r:y I employment policies should
be promptly called."
Holier, a national vice president
< I the American Jewish Congress,
also served as attorney for the or-
ganization in the case. In his
statement, he charged that Aram-
co uses the religious question on
its job application form as a de-
vice for barring Jeus not only from
employment in Saudi Arabia but
also from jobs in its New York
( ity operations, where the com-
pany has more than 800 employees.
The State of New York cannot
require Saudi Arabia to admit
Jews." Polier declared "But SCAD
can and should bar Aramco from
acting as the tool and agent of a
foreign power in violating the laws
of the State."
WASHINGTON AVE. of 13 ST., M.S.
LEON SCHACHTER'S
YIDDISH-
AMERICAN
Vaudeville Show
ON OUR STAGE
JEAN LANE
VICTOR MERCHfSC
LfON SCMACHTM OITEt STUN
ON OUR SCREEN
"Catskill Honeymoon"
Bat Shva Jan Sarf radar $.tar
Jul.u. AatWr Hnrim Jacabton
.d Many Othars
Mat. 50c-Eve. $1.00
Before the Court of Appeals
last month, Aramco conceded
that it bars Jews from most jobs
but argued that it is required to
do so because its agreement with
Saudi Arabia calls for the exclu-
sion of "undesirable persons, it
being understood that the unde-
sirable persons include Jews."
In his statement, Polier said that
Aramco "uses the possibility of
travel to Saudi Arabia as a formu-
la to disguise tne tact mat it is ac-
tually honoring a commitment to
its business partnerSaudi Arabia
to exclude Jews from any part of
its payroll, foreign or domestic.
The Supreme Court, the Appel-
late Division and now the Court of
Appeals have properly refused to
permit Aramco to succeed in this
unsubtle attempt to circumvent the
plain provision of the law against
discrimination," Polier declared.
SCAD, therefore, should demand
immediate compliance by the com
, pany with the State fair employ
' ment law."
The original complaint against
Aramco's hiring practices was
j made by the American Jewish
Congress in 1*54. Carter, then
one of the five members of SCAD,
was assigned to the case and up-
held the 15 granting of an ex-
emption to Aramco from the
State fair employment lew which
bars questions of race, religion
or national origin on job appli-
cation forms. In ItSt, Carter,
who had in the meantime boon
appointed SCAD chairman, re-
affirmed his earlier findine "
the Aramco case.
The American Jewish Congress
then went to court to annul Car
ter's finding and to require SCAD
to make a full investigation of its
charges. In July. 1959. State Su-
preme Court Justice Henry Ep-
stein held SCAD had no right to
grant Aramco an exemption. Aram
co appealed to the Appellate Divi-
sion which agreed with Justice
Epstein that there was probable
cause for a full Commissison in-
quiry On Mar. 2. the Court of Ap-
peals sustained the Appellate Divi-
sion.
hope that, duo to their personal
"Arab friends," they will be able
to continue to work and live in an
independent Algeria. Every Jew-
ish family starts by enumerating
the long list of "Arab friends" it
can count on, should the situation
deteriorate.
Whatever their present hopes,
it now seems certain that, after
Algeria wins its independence, a
large proportion of the Jewish
community will leave the country.
What will happen to them'.' Where
will they go and what will be the
consequences? These arc some of
the questions Jewish leaders
throughout the world, but partic-1
ularly in France, now ask them-
selves.
The vast majority will go with
the rest ol the European com-
munity to France, settling in th?
main Jewish centers. Paris. Mar-
seilles and Lyons. Those who
were government employees in
Algeria will probably be resettled
in similar positions in Metropoli-
tan France. But, for the vast ma-
jority, their economic and social
resettlement will be no easy task
The French government will
have on its hands the task of as
similating. possibly, nearly one
million refugees unequipped for
economic life in Metropolitan
France. Even where much smaller '
numbers of refugees were in-
volved, as from Morocco. Tunisia
or Egypt, the authorities have
failed in their social and economic
integration. For the Jews, many
of whom have no professional
qualifications, the task will he
even harder.
A minority will eventually emi-
grate to Israel, and some more
will find their way, either on their
own or through Hias, to South and
North America. The majority
will take this course only as a
last resort. They ar* afraid of
hard life in Israel, and feel that
the French government owes
them some material assistance.
Their arrival in France will
come al a time when the country
will pass through a serious social,
economic and political crisis. The
loss of Algeria will be felt in all
sectors of the country's life, and
the simultaneous arrival of hun-
dreds of thousands of settlers
from Algeria, many with definite
neo-Fascist leanings, will not help
to facilitate their integration.
Anti-Semitism has always
thrived in such climates of so-
cial and economic upheavals; and
it is no wonder that French Jews
look to the future with growing
anxiety.
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OPENING TUESDAY!
A Glamorous International Cast in
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LAST 4 NIGHTS! CLOSING SUNDAY!
Owen Phillips'
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PRICES Evfnmgi, axe. Sat, $4.75, 3.75, 3.75
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Reservations Suggested.
>


Friday. March 10, 1961
jgrt*MMNHfaf
Moroccan Views to be Examined
Page 9-A
Continued from Pg 1 A
dinary social functions would irri-
tate United Arab Republic slalfs
"who engage actively in anti-Israel
propaganda," according to the dis
patch.
Moroccan authorities have ex-
celled Jacob Elkrief, an Orthodox
lew, for having visited Israel scv-
eral years ago, it was reported in
Pans from Casablanca. Elkrief
who was well-known in rabbinic
circles in .Morocco, was forced to
leave behind all of his possessions,
which apparently will be disposed
of by the Moroccan Government.
From Marrakesh it was reported
that a Jewish truck driver was at-
tacked iherc by four Moslems when
he refused to give in to their de-
mand that he remove the six point-
ed star, which formed part of the
manufacturers emblem of his
I ruck a German-made Hen-
schel. The Jew, identified as M.
M,in urn. persisted in his refusal
even after local police intervened
and demanded that he remove the
"Zionist" star.
M. Hamoc was released after
he showed the police and the
Modem attackers Moroccan
coin beating six pointed star.
Earlier in the week, a procession
of several hundred Casablanca
Jfcws, led by rabbis wearing praye r
shawls over their heads, filed
through the city's streets in mourn-
ing for King Mohammed V.
Jews in public processions in
other cities chanted the traditional
prayer for the dead in mournine.
|l
(
is only the beginning
Photo by David Homs
In twenty minutes they'll arrive in Israel:
ahead of them-a new life.
For this moment, they survived the Nazi
.years of terror and oppression .. struggled
through postwar years of chaos and hunger.
But now. as the ilreum comes true, suddenly they
know arriving it only the beginning.
Will ihey have a place to live? Jobs? Educa-
tion for the girl? Medical care? Help?
Day after day, others like them keep arriving
... and these desperate questions are asked.
There's an answer for every one of themYou,
through the United Jewish Appeal.
Your help has brought almost a million im-
migrants in the past. With your help, the people
of Israel have absorbed two-thirds of them. On
your help, this year's newcomers depend.
For thempenniless, uncertain, desperately in
need of helparriving is only the beginning.
But it can be the beginning of a wonderful
new life, if you help. Give a generous, increased
gift to the UNITED JEWISH APPEAL. Today.
Save and Build Lives-Strengthen the Settlements
United Jewis
H A
PPEAL
1961 National Goal...$72,740,000
IN GREATER MIAMI
UJA AND 57
LOCAL, NATIONAL
AND OVERSEAS
CAUSES ARE
SUPPORTED BY THE
COMBINED
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APPEAL
COMBINED JEWiSH APPEAL
1317 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
FR 3-0411


Page 10-A
+Jcnisti fkrHdiiiciri
Friday. March 10. 1961

JFK Names Under to Bank Board
of :Iudpe Rifkfnd's great compe-
tence and integrity would accept
the chairmanship."
Continued from Page 1-A
Klan and Meriwether's association
hi Committee, under cross-examin-' ILrnnlL^Si? "OS ,?"*
at.on. he saw no reason why he StfK,an $
should not accept thesupport of the. c .
KiPkltiy (Tan m A'->':- Senate Dwnoeratic leaner Mike
labarnT politics/ .,~ ""-" "" *
,rl.in ,;tK Mansiield announced he would do
his "best" to obtain Senate confir-
for Charles Mcriwether.
He al-o admitted working with
Rear Adm. Crommelin. retired, who
sought a Senate scat anj is notori-
ous for prejudice against Jews and i.
v..rn,s he Export Import E^nk because
he is the President s nominee.
Sen. Javits sa:d Monday that State Department sources mean-
desptte Meriwether's victory by a j while revealed foreign service re-
5 4 vote in the Senate Banking' ports that at least one African na-
Committee. he di.1 not feel Meri- ticn made known it would regard
wether qualified "for a high policy- Meriwether a "persona non grata"
making position" affecting "so) and refuse bin a visa even if on
many millions of peoples whose official business as a director of the
skint a: fellow, black, or brown." U.S. Export-Import Bank. The re-
Sen. Javits also cited the anti- port said an individual who admit-
Semitic implications of the Ku Klux ted ac< p,.n Ku Klux Klan politi-
Senate Committee Confirms
Appointment of Alabama Racist
Continued from Page 1-A
the damn Jews into the Atlantic
Ocean."
Menwether told the committee
that he never had any "problem of
anti-Semitism" and was "friendly
toward Jews" and the "colored
race" Sen. Proxmire wanted to
know what the nominee's attitude
would b? toward Israel and Africa
and other nations. Meriwether
said he would "make a great ef-
fort to work with them in a cooper-!
ative manner if the business was
in the interest of United States."
Sen. Nevberger quest ioned
Meriwether's b a s :e qualifica-
tions as a director of the Export-
Import Bank and drew from him
admissions that he was unfami-
liar with such important fiscal
Men's Club Breakfast
The newly-reorganized Men's
Club of Beth Emeth will hold a
pancake breakfast Sunday from 8
to 10:30 a.m. Nine new members
joined the club at a meeting last
week, and heard guest speaker
Capt. Pat Gallagher, of Metro Vice
Squad.

COMING TO NEW YORK?
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rooms with kitchenette,
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$7.00daily,double
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-* BEACON
Broadway at 75th St., New York
Oscar Wintrob, Managing Director
legislation as the Cooley amend-
ment
Sen. Paul H. Douglas, of Illinois,
asked Menwether to pledge "with-
out any mental reservation." that
he repudiated KKK religious bia-.
Meriwether said he repudiated
3nti-Semitism and anti-Catholicism,
out "I believe in segregation in
pubic schools."
cal cooperation and still advocated
segregation would be "unwelcome."
President Kennedy Monday also
appointed a prominent Jewish
leader, Simon H. Rifkind, of New
York, to head a commission to
study the railway industry's work
rules and practices. The commis-
sion was established by the White
House because of the long and
bitter argument between rail-
roads and rail unions over work
rules.
Rifkind. born in Russia in 1901.
served a-> advisor on Jewish affairs
to the C.S. Army in Europe and
is a leader of the American Jewish
Committee. He served as chair-
man of a commission established
by the Zionist Organization ot
America to revise Its constitution.
Rifkind. former VS. District
Court jud^c. will replace former
tarj of Labor Janes P. Hit-
.'f the important com
mission. President Kennedy said
he fell "greet pleasure that a man
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iFridoy. March 10. 1961
+Je*ist th.ri Dr. Glueck to Speak Here Saturday
i
Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of
the Hev.:ew Union College-Jewish
fnstUule of Religion, will be guest
ttono; at the CTe'velopment Fund
Dr Aim ican Judaism dinner in the
kiiuTii; a hotel Saturday evening.
labbi Ecgar F. Magnin. of the Wil-
lire Euulevard Temple of Los
^ngele.s. will be principal speaker
Greater Miami members of the
Btiona! board sponsoring the din-
fer are Sam C. Levenson, chair
Ian. Louis E. Wolfson. Henry E.
rolff. Sam A. Galdslein. and David
I light.
The c inner meeting will usher
the ;econd year of the develop
lent Und't effort to mobilize 15
lillior dollars for the expansion
rogre-n of the Union of Amer-
can H -brew Congregations and
ie Hecrew Union College-Jewish
Instit.-e of Religion.
| Dr. Glueck. born in Cincinnati in
). studied for the rabbinate at
ebrew Union College and was or-
lined ir 1923.
| After ordination he continued his
{idiee abroad, and was awarded
Hei ry S. Morgenthau Fellow-
for the years 1924-27. Four
in were spent in research and
Jdy at the Universities of Berlin.
sidelbtrg and Jena, and at the
lcrican School of Oriental Re-
karcri n Palestine. He received
PhD degree at the University
lena In 1927.
[In 1932-33. 1936-40. and 1942 47.
servtd as director of the Amer-
n School of Oriental Research in
pnis;i 1- :n. and from 1942-47 as
tld iilrector of the American
fhinii of Oriental Research in
Ighdac.
Hie 'tudies for the rabbinate
Fo//of Appointment Revealed
The appointment of William L.
Pallot us vice chairman of the
board of directors of the Miami
National Bank was announced this
week bj Jack earner, chairman of
the board. He is the senior mem-
ber of the Miami law firm of Pal-
lot. Sih'.r. Pallot. Stern and Mintz.
with of. cbs in the Biscayne bldg..
and has been a director of the
Miami National Bank for the past
year art: a half
Off. NELSON GLUECK
led him to exploration of the Jew-
ish past in the Holy Land, and to !
archaeological discoveries which
have revolutionized the world's
knowledge of Bible lands in an-
tiquity. He is the discoverer of
King Solomon's copper mines in
the State of Israel's Wadi Arabah,
and Solomon's port on the Red
Sea, Ezion-Geber.
A member of the faculty of the
Hebrew Union College since 1929. i
he was named its president in 1947.'
In 1948. he was chosen to succeed |
I Rabbi Stephen S. Wise as president
of the Jewish Institute of Religion
in New York. In 1950, the two
: schools merged, and Dr. Glueck,
' was named president of the com '
' bined institution. In 1951. the,
; board of governors elected him toi
j life tenure.
He has written a number of
| books on his discoveries. "Rivers
I in the Desert." "Explorations in
I Eastern Palestine." "The Other
Side of the Jordan." and "The Riv-
er Jordan." He is also the author
of numerous scientific articles
which appear in learned journals
and in magazines.
Last January. Dr. Glueck took
; part in the inauguration of Pres-
ident John F. Kennedy by pronoun-
cing the benediction, which con-
cluded the oath taking ceremony
Rabbi Magnin is a graduate of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion. He has lec-
tured-en religion at the Univer-
sity of Southern California, ap-
peared extensively on radio and
television programs devoted to
philosophy, religion and Jewish
learning generally. He is author
of "How to Live a Richer and
Fuller Life," has contributed to
the Encyclopedia of Jewish
Knowledge, many national peri-
odicals, and has written a syndi-
cated newspaper feature.
The Union of American Hebrew
congregations is America's oldest
national federation of synagogues.
Now in its 87th year, it embraces
817 congregations in 50 states and
Canada, with an enrollment of i
more than one million men. worn-'
en and children.

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Page 12-A
vJewisti ftcradiaw
Friday. March 10. 1961




Your CJA Leaders: 1961
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
MARSHALL HARRIS: No. 31 in a Series.
A young growing commun-
ity like Miami iinds that new
leaders with new ideas tend
to rise to the surface, where
they often stimulate and pur
veterans to push harder and
achieve more.
This week, recognition is
MARSHALL HARRIS
given to Marshall Harris, who
has led the Young Man's
Division for two years and
given his personal impetus to
mobilizing some of this com-
munity's finest manpower po-
tential into the work of help-
ing others.
Although an attorney ji > t


making his start has limited
time to devote to outside ac-
tivities. Harris has accepted
membership on the board of
governors of Federation, and
he is presently serving as
treasurer and board member
of the Jewish Vocational Serv-
ice The Jewish Home ic the
Aged has invited him to serve
BS a membei of 'he impor-
tant admissions a:.vl Thrift
S top committe -
He belongs to the S andard
Club, Westview Country Club.
and is a member of the D ide
County and Florida Bar
A- ms.
Harris' own p' in-
sists that it is never too
for an individual to learn how
he can best serve hi- people
and his community and, once
determined, to utilize this
personal skill for the greatest
uood. His gratification is
realized,in the number I sin-
cere new leaders who are
drawn each day to the fascin-
ating field of communal work
and. especially, to the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal
Harris is a Harvard law
Schcol graduate, who has
demonstrated a flair tor set-
ting into action man) Of the
academic principles he ac-
quired.
Above all. his understand-
ing and perception of the
larger human values which
build communities are to be
commended.
Zionist Leaders
To be Honored
William Agranove and Aaron
Newman will be honored at a Lun-
cheon Club meeting of the Miami
Beach Zionist District on Wednes-
day noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
1 Jacob C. Fishman is chairman.
Agranove and Newman are vet-
eran Zionist leaders, and have
been active in the Luncheon Club
for several years. They are board
members of the district and also
participate in the programs of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Com-
mittee
Include,! in the program will be
a news report by Dr. Abraham
Wolfson and community sin^nu.
Palmer
Memorials )r
Miami attorney Martin Bud-
nick has been named a spe-
cial assistant cltcrney gen-
eral by Richard W. Ervin, at-
torney general of the State of
Florida. Budnick was for the
pest two vears proaram chair-
man of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rithi and currently ^erves as
the lodge's treasurer. He is
secretary enr! a member of
the hoard of directors of Tem-
ple Zamora.
Dr. Lehrman Installation
Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-EI. will be installing ofti-
I cer and euest speaker at the donor
land installation of the Greater
Miami Hemophilia Auxiliary Tues-
day noon. Apr. 18. at the Algiers
hotel.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale t Retail
ISRAELI ClfTS AHD NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
'Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders" SlO H. Pai mi a
Exclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
To live in
Heart i We
leave Sehind .
It to Live
Forever.
:-z:- rv.212
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1961
DURING THE ffiEK... AS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
hkI ipiritoal horizons."
Do not. Mr Kban Implored,
'con lemn ua to be a unall people
n a little state <>n the shores
ii the Mediterranean The
alternative a Jewish people
n n. i across the frontier^ of the
world, Whose purpose it will be
> fulfill the purpurt oJ Israel's
Messianic vision.
"Every people has bad such a
according to Mr Kban.
\i\u\ all have fallen into deep and
lomber mrliincholy."' But the
genius of Israel StOOll from her1
nception of the Messiah ;:s an
almost unattainable and always
>n the future. Other already -fid-
illed Messianic dreams lie
i ikeo m the past
In his plea for unity tnwar:!
ha attainment of Jewish intel-
lectual and cultural excellence.
there seemed an anxiety and ur- i
[ency that imply far more tur-
bulence in behind-the-scenes Is-
rael these days than is apparent
at lust glance Mr Khan's hope-
tul anticipation that "the key to
victory lies in our capacity to see
the future in terms eves more be-
than th" past" reflected the
deep rooted COnci in lest Judaism
abandon its will toward Intellec-
tual preeminence.
Did he suggest thai Israel, her
ell. i- a Messianic prototype0 If
not. there was equal conceit in
Mr Eban's Insistence on the
RCOpa and variety Oi what the
world expects from Israel
For does the world, in reality,
expect anything at all? But it
was the kind of conceit that lies ,
at the source of Jewish survival
through the ages and of Israel's
historic renascence in our time
And thesesurvival and history-
are what animate Mr. Eban's
beautiful and poetic soul. The)
are. indeed, what animate all
Jewry.
Who but a woman?
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
'The Souths most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
Coral Way Branch Office
HI 4-9849
hit. Sinai Cemetery
CARRiS S. ROUN1CK, 11:30 a.m.
Rdbbi Mm Li
CYPORA WORTMAN. 2 p.m.
Hi I I I I
D
Jewish Section of
Woodluwn Park Cemetery
JOSEPH G. SXOPIKO.I p.m.
Rabbi I tan Kn > i
Mt Nebo Cemetery
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, 11:30 a.m.
K.ihbi fn in^ IfliTin.ii:
JAY LLOYD PWISCH, 2 p.m.
ftdbbi \'i>rmin Slid]
"May Their Souk Repast
i>i Eternal Psdce*'
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
.SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMES
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Vit SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7 50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
w
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
1789 Biscayne Blvd.
FR 1-2511 FR 3-9275
1698 SW Flagler Terrace
.knows how to moke
a home livable
LIVE GRACIOUSLY
IN A HOME BY
Gigi
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SUN CORAL ESTATES
S.W. 144*h St. 87th Ave.
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l-Potv 1 1 Mm From Haqler Sr
BABY SITTERS
Reliable and willing Coral Gables Student*
RICHARD GERTMAN. 17
SUSAN GERTMAN IS
MO 1-6441
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools oV Private use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashmth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN EQUIPMENT t fURNISHINGS flREPROOf BUILDING
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personalized service at the
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where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur


lay, March 10. 1961
t'Jcnist) Fkur/idTsftjn
Page 13-A
ler Tamid Will Dedicate Addition Sunday
fcmple Ner Tamid will dedicate i or* and late vice president of the
new sanctuary in special cere- congregation
les Sunday afternoon at the The new addition to the syna-
- ?- 7Su2 L! A alC-- po"ue Includet the main sanctuary
so to be dedicated, is a new. chapel, and offices, with a seating
red-glass window in memory capacity of 1,400'persons An- dec.
i-inj- Carrey, one of the found- i,-jc wall can ascend into the ceil-
, ing for -100 extra seats.
The program, which begins at
2 p.m., will feature a procession
of Torahs to the new and perma-
nent Ark. Noted newscaster
Gabriel Heatter will be principal
speaker. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz,
of Temple Zemora, will offer the
invocation.
Plaques will presented to Dr
Hen L. Fabric, president of the
congregation, and Ezra Finegold,
honorary president. Col. William
.1. Harris, first pre lent ol Temple
Menorah, will receive a gold-in-
scril ed :;. Labo*
.!/. spiritual ler I the remple,
indow, Cohen
chapel, ai Lit-
wil] bi i antor
Temple
Thi nev addition to the syna-
- i -." 10, making
the total cost I i
strtu ture u] w ard
i n Sklar Auditorium,
: let< ly quipped kitchens, I]
- ioms, :.\ i:(.(es, a library,
and the main sanctuary.
Temple Ner Tamid was found-
ed four years ago, and has grown
from h handful of members to
over "400 families. The syna-
gogue program includes a reli-
gious scrool affiliated with the
Bureau of Jewish Education,
youth activities under the guid-
ance of Young Ju^ea, an adult
group, young married couples
organization. Men's Club, PTA,
and Sisterhood.
Ezra Finegold an:" Maurice L.
Zaretsky are co-chairmen of the
Sunday event.
The stained glass window was
iesigned hy Joseph Sherhill. a
member of the congregation, in
conjunction with Van Atten. local name. The window measures 30-
artist, and carried out the theme of I by-10 ft.
"Eternal Light." which is the Eng- Designers of the new sanctuary
lish translation of the Temple's were J. Ogden and Sons.
Artist's sketch of the completed Temple Menorah...
LR. AARON KAHAN
HAS EXCITING BACKGROUND
Executive Sees Bond
task as 'Fascinating'
Aaron Kahan. one of the
ling members of the Israel
Organization, has been ap-
|ted director of the Greater
ii Israel Bond Committee. He
Beds Morris Sipser.
. Kahan comes to Miami
Toronto, Canada, where for
years he conducted the bond
fraign there,
tfore joining bonds in 1951,
an author and lecturer," Dr.
i said Wednesday.
ring World War II, he was a
lain in the U.S. Army, achiev-
l* rank of major. The most
^ted Jewish chaplain in the
Hi Forces, he was awarded
the Ca'"<.picuous Service Cross,
Bronze Star, Purple Heart, and
Croix de Guerre, among others.
t'l was with the troops that took
infamous Dachau and Lands-
berg concentration camps,'' Dr.
Laban declared. "Later. I was
Jed to Pa
^^le French capital, h? helped
reoqBnize the Jewish community
of pXnce through the Consistoire
Juif.
ij^Biitt in hi- tour of duly sud-
fctatione.: Dr Kahan in Linz.
to head the Jewish DP
ire the Joint
Jhi>;.
on tie scene. : >
:.
of B Bnsi pied
Linirc .-Hy I n ception
centtr for 'Illegal' Imn
Poland and Rust
seeking transportation to
kine."
bninisced Dr. Kahan: "The
|ish attitude at the tune was
and severe against Jewish
into Palestine, and the Itus-
simply didn't want to let the
go. As a matter of fact, the
Ish frequently chastized the
fcrieans for their leniency" to-
the refugees. But the truth
Sat 'Green Acres.' as the Linz
allation was called, became a
a.anan
fig".
P In ti;
ni Insurance Exec Cited
nry Gilbert, Miami life insnr-
executive, has qualified for
l3th year as a member of the
Dn Dollar Round Table of the
bnal Life Underwriters. Gil-
[is a life and qualifying mem-
Jof the organization. His total
luction was $2 million for 1960.
vast reception center between
Eastern Europe and Palestine,
and the U.S. Army closed one eye
to this fact."
Returnig home from service.
Dr. Kahan joined the United Jew-
ish Appeal's national speakers
bureau. When Mrs. Franklin
Delano Roosevelt founded the
American Assn. for the United
Nations, he coverod the country
for that organization.
The new Israel Bond manager
is the author of the widely-hailed
"Oaks and Acorns." published by
Eloch. a book of sermons.
In 1051, Dr. Kahan joined .the
Israel Bond Organization, with
his first assignment in New Or-
leans. He speaks nine languages
fluently, among them Hebrew.
Yiddish, German. French, and
Spanish. With this remarkable
ability, the bond organization sent
him to Chile to organize the bond
drive there, then in succession to
Holland, Brazil and France on
the same assignment.
In France, the world-renowned
Baron Guy di Rothschild was his
campa n chai man.
Five jpeai ent to
Toronto where. ,n 1059. the citj
achieved thi outstanc
iction
s pei a : other
Dr. Kahan is the father cf two
sons, Mendel, 14, and Sneldsn, 13,
be-h students i' the Hebrew Aead-
tmy, Mendel was born in Miami
when for a short tlmo immediate-
ly after World War II, Dr. Kahan
lived here. Shelricn first saw the
light of day in Hawaii.
How docs t. :s much-traveled,
well-educated Israel Bond direc-
tor feel about Miami? "The wa
human shoes of my predecessor
wiil be difficult to fill. But Mi-
ami serves as the site for the an-
nual international conference of
Israel Bonds, and is a pace-setter
for other cities throughout the
world.
Miami should be a challenging
assignment. The sale of bonds is.
after all, a unifying experience.
All Jews, without respect to their
affiliations, have Israel as a com-
mon interest. That is the fascin-
ation of being in the bond organ-
ization. Miami should also add to
the pleasantness ol the exalted
task before us."
I
Left to right are Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spirit-
ual leader. Dr. Ben L. Fabric, president, Joseph
Sherbill, and Van Atten before the stained
glass window to be dedicated in special cere-
monies Sunday afternoon at Temple Ner
Tamid.
1
DISTRIBUTED BY
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 373 M.S. 61st St., Miami, Flo.
m. i


Page 14-A
vJewisti fk>rid!iann
Friday. March 10, 1961
,
Browsing With Books:
By HILARY MINDLIN
Three Dimensional Portrait Painted by Noted Persons

ASSIGNMENT IN ISRAEL. Edited by Bernard Mandel-
b*um. 243 po. New York: The Seminary Israel Insti-
tute, distributed by Harpers. $3.50.
"IT IS SO exciting and exhilarating there because you sur-
pass yourself, doing thines you never expect to do in
your life.*' said renowed violinist Zino Francescatti. "They
ask so much of an artist because they ask so much of them
selves their contagious spirit infects the artist as well."
Francescatti. who performed a program of the B*s of music
Beethoven. Brahms, and Ben-Chaim has already es-
tablished a competition for violinists in Israel. In this act.
and in his article, gleams the ingredient basic to all the
essays in the' book a profound and intense interest in
Israel on the part of the essayists.
Some of the chapters come from the lecture series de-
livered at the Seminary Israel Institute of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America. AFT of the writers were vis-'
itors to the Slate on some sort of "assignment." The
choreographer Anna Sokolbw, whose "emotional reactions
to Israel were so strong that ... I think that I would have
done anything to help them," returned on a mission spon-
sored by the America-Israel Cultural Foundation to assist
the launching of the Inbal dance group. The sculptor
Mitchell Fields went to Israel seeking "artistic sustenance
in the climate of the energy and vitality with which they are
building their new life." The America-Israel Society,
which urged Fields to go. is the subject of a charming chap-
ter by Gov. Theodore McKeldin of Maryland; the Society
was his brain-child.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Living Democracy Needed to Clean Bonn Air
Washington
I EADING AMERICAN and German
* educators have just decided in a
meeting here that a climate of living
democracy is needed to cleanse the West
German atmosphere of residual nazism
But what about some clouds that recent-
ly appeared on the American horizon?
A panel discussion conducted in Wash-
ington by the American Council on Germany sought new
concepts for the education of German youth on the evils
of Nazism and anti-Semitism. It was decided that educa-
tion was only a part of the total life scene political integ-
rity, press responsibility and healthy social and home at-
mosphere. In short, not only was there need for improved


v
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Histadrut's Power
Jerusalem
THE HISTADRUT today has close
to 700.000 members, due-, pay-
ers and their families, about one-
third of Israel's total population.
The office of the secretary gen-
eral of the Histadrut is indeed a
pott "t influence second only to the
post of the Prime Minister, and Mr.
'.ur.on apparently feels that the fight Pinhas
.a has put up for his exoneration from respon-
sibility for the 1954 "security mishap" could not
have been wi successfull) if Mr. Lavon had
not had Th<- Htatadrul prestige and machinery
behind him.
'i he Histarr.it wa Wished 10 >. trs si
j the primary initial aim was to set up a
trade i Jewish workers to protect their lal
its The founder! I Histadrut wer not only
unioni-'- b "halutzim" who envisa
a fundamental role for the Histadrut in building up
the Jewish Homel.mil There was also I very prac-
tical reason for this broadening of scope. The His-'
tadrut could not protect its members rights if the
members were not employed. Thus, progressive!]
Histadrut went into business itself establishing eco-
ic and industrial enterprises where new immi-
nti a- well as old timers, could find Jobs
ay. rfistadrut-afl enterprise- emploj
more than 180.01 The nature of the-.
t embraces practicallj every branch of Israel's
There are the industrial and construction
i terprisei direct!) affiliated with the Histadrut
which control their management through I hoi
company, 0n< ol thi first big fights carried out bj
Mr. Lavon rather successfully wai th
tralization of Sold Bonc-h into semi-independent units
dealing with construction industrial product
ports and overseas enterprises Histadrut-affiliated
industries produce heavy machinery and floor til
basic chemicals an nursery equipment, furniture
and underwear Histadrut companies are partner.-*
in mo-t ot the joint enterprises established by Israel
in (and withi newlj independent African nations.
Another vast domain, though less closely under
the Histadrut s cYimmand. is the "Union of Cooper
atives." in which membership varies from the huge(
urban and inter urban bus companies to the smallest
cooperatives of the blind making brushes and floor
mats. An empire in itself is the Tnuva. the market-
ing cooperatne of the overwhelming majority of Is
raels farms and farmers (The kibbutzim and mo-
shavim of course, are also affiliated with the Union
of Cooperatives.i After decentralizing Solel Bonen.
Mr Lavon tackled Tnuva whose large overhead costs
had become a target of criticism from both farmers
are consumers. ... .,w
Applying the same principles. Mr. Lavon sub-
divided tnuva into semi independent units.
These reorganizations, naturally, hit at some .
vested interests, and those affected did not be^me
Mr' Lavon'.. best friends. It is not impossible that
TomeZl the EIS VhiVwhenit came to vote on the ouster of Mr
KvSl ^ reEi unrelated to the Histadrut.
ii mbitim~-r---*
textbooks covering the Nazi era but freedom must be
cherished as away of life.
If German youth observed the American scene today,
what hypocrisy would be seen?
An ex-Nazi general is retained in U.S. Army employ-
ment despite his slurs reflecting on the 6.000.000 Jewish
victims of Hitler.
A U.S. diplomat defends Morocco before a Senate com-
mittee despite Moroccos Nazi-like persecution of Jews.
An American rocket scientist voices a racist insult
of an American minority group.
A convicted Nazi war criminal, who exploited Jewish
slave labor, is given new economic concessions by Bonn
and Washington.
Arab students, financed by American government
scholarships, intrude into the American political scene as
anti-Jewish propagandists.
The ex-Nazi general, Martin Unrein, was white-
washed'" by the U.S. Defense Department according to the
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. Unrein sought to
debunk the role of Dachau as a Nazi death camp. He said
"it would have been impossible to burn 6.000.000 Jews .
unless it had begun in 1906 ." The U.S. Army investigted
and decided to keep him on as supervisor of German
civilian labor at the American installation at Dachau. The
U.S. Army said "a recommendation that no further action
be taken" was agreed upon and "the case closed by the
Commanding General."
Morocco's anti-Jewish manifestations and pro-Soviet
leaning have been attacked in Washington. But not b>
Charles W. Yost, who just returned from service as IS
Ambassador to Morocco. He defended Morocco and said
our relations with that nation were good. The committee
voted to approve Mr Yost's appointment as 'I puty U.S.
representative in the United Nations Security Council
Americans of Chinese descent are incensed at Dr.
Wernber von Braun. rocket scientist who worked for Ger
tor what the) regarded as a racist slur. Dr. \o:i
Braun has been granted American citizenship and holds a
high post in strategic research
Reflecting the views, of 200.000 Chinese Americans.
Wang Chung Pan cited von Braun's racism. The Chinese
said that '"judging from his wartime activities in Germany,
such a remark could hardly be the result of a slip of the
tongue. Name-calling does not make one superior."
the American Chinese view, "this incident is espt i
unfortunate as the remark was made by a public official
Whose Utterances are supposed to set an example for the
ordinary citizenry."1
Allr I krupp. convicted Nazi war criminal who
methodically used Jewish concentration camp inmates as
laborers, was generously granted a 12-month exten-
sion of the 1954 Allied order to dispose of his coal and
steel holdings. He had received a number of previous con-
oni and served only a portion of the term to which
he was sentenced Today Mr. Krupp is again a leading
nomic power in West Germany.
The Protestant Church m West Germany has hist
not to close their eyes and ears to the
s of the coming trial m Israel "i Gestapo Ii
iohmann. Not only Eichmann but the "climate"
that produced him was guilty. Eichmann alone could not
rj out the mass murder of 6.000.000 Jews.
The Synod of the All-German Evangelical Church ac-
cepted a declaration of attitude toward the Eichman trial.
Robert St. John, author of two books on Bei.-Giirion,
with a third published last week and due to appear here
shbftly. writes in* his dashing, restless way of three "self-
imposed" assignments in Israel. Bishop James Pike of
the Episcopal Church, famous for his widely-p;: ilicized
conviction that "you cannot be a Christian without being
a Jew." worries in his marvelously humanitarian way that
the only alternative to Orthodoxy in Israel is secularism.
President of the Seminary's University of Judaism. Simon
Greenberg. writing partly to the same point, stresses the
importance of Synagogue in Israel as a bridge to American
Jewry and the importance of Hebrew to American Jews
as a constant spiritual bridge to Israel.
On a different level, anthropologist Margaret Mead
looks hard at the problems of "cultural accomnvxlation"
in Israel's unique kind of melting pot, noting that they
would like to avoid the American error of meltir.s every
group down to its dullest common denominator. President
Kennedy appointee Philip Klutznick writes of planning the
city of Ashdod; James Plaut writes on industrial design
for Israel; Gen. S. L. A. Marshall writes a fascinating
article after an examination of the Israel Army in tne field.
Dr. Moshe Davis contributes a thoughtful article on
teaching American history in Israel; producer Dore Senary
offers a pleasantly sentimental "dramatic readir.?;" and
Leon Keyserling, Walter Lowdermilk, Waldo Frank and
James Plaut round out the list of contributors. It is a
three-dimensional portrait of the State as seen by many dif-
ferent people, each with his own specialized vision, and
it makes a bright collage.
i
i
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Reason Was Olives
IF YOU EVER meet an orange,
' be very respectful to it. Tip
.our hat to it.
I really shouldn't say. if you
wer meet an orange. The fact is
,ou are more likely to meet an
?range than an apple or a pear or
i banana or an apricot or a straw*
oerry or artichoke You are more
likely to meet an orange than almost anybody except
your wife. The rea-on for this is simply that Vita-
min C which the orange provides cannot be stored
up in the body like other vitamins. We must have
it daily.
The other vitamins are like your mother-in-law.
your uncles or aunts, it's yood to have them every
now and then, but an orange every day may be m
fact more important than your spouse around daily,
for there are people who seem to get along satisfac-
torily without wives or husbands, hut the dietitians
tell us that it we do not have a daily portion of Vita-
'inin C, we catch colds, we develop beri ben. the
constitution goes to pot and will require many
amendments.
It used to be said in Chicago that the meat
packers made use oi eVerj part ol the pig except the
squeal. <>f course, an orang< never squeals 11 is
.-ii raised for that. An orange requires a good
. of raising. Many years hack 1 interviewed
the late Prof. Patrick Geddes, a famous Scotch
botanist and many of many facets.
Prol Geddes had a botanical explanation of
Judaism. Why did the Jews develop Isaiahs and the
idea of a Messiah who envisioned long-range futures
I peace and human brotherhood'.' The reason was
(.;.\- -aid Prof. Geddi i.
The ancient Israelites were olive growers. When
v wheat, like in the American midwest you
think ahead one season, for wheat is harvested in a
ion. You become, then, practical minded.
But if you grow olives or oranges as in Israel
or California, you have uot to think some seven years
ahead, olives and oranges are not produced in one
on. This makes you think in longer stretches of
time. #
So if Israel keens on producing oranges, we may
e new Isaiahs according to the theory of
Prof. Geddes.
1 '
Between You and /Me:
BORIS SM0LAR
Agonizing Reappraisal Starts With the Congo
THE CRISIS in the Congo is beginning
to affect Israel to a point where the
government will have to work hard to
mend fences in Africa. While Israeli
leaders were quarreling over the Lavon
affair. Nasser gained considerable ground
in African countries where Israel was
very popular. Even Ghana and Mali,
where Israel has made heavy invest-
ments, are now falling strongly under Nasser's influence.
Leaders of these two countries who attended the Casa-
blanca meeting of African countries to coordinate their
action in the Congo, voted under Nasser's influence
for a strongly-worded resolution against Israel. At first.
Israel refused to believe that Dr. Nkrumah and the Pre-
mier of Mali signed the Casablanca anti-Israel document.
When it was revealed that they had done so. Israel sent
emissaries to Ghana and Mali to protest at the highest
level. The shock came when both Ghana and Mali re-
alfirmed their approval of the anti-Israel resolution.
This was the worst blow to Israel since the United
States took a stand against Israel during the Sinai cam
paign. Israel has considered Ghana and Mali as its best
friends in Africa. It not only invested money there, but
it has also sent many experts, set up entire services, and
helped those countries in other ways. Israelis have now
decided to regard the anti-Israel action of Ghana, Mali and
Guinea in the framework of African developments.
And they will now have to reassess their investments
in these countries. It will be an agonizing reappraisal, es-
pecially if Nasser should continue to strengthen his posi-
tion with the African lands by utilizing, as he.does, the
turmoi] in the Congo.


March 10, 1961
* Jew 1st n-cridTiirtF
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE UNDER
tT.TIOUS NAME LAW
It HEREBY OIVEN IhHi
darted, desiring u< engage In
nder the fictitious nanu' ol
|VAOE ,:v>: ,v JEWELRY bi
j- -. a Miami Bench, Fla .
, -I-' 1 ii.I ii.iini a illl lli-
lii- C*!r ill Cuurt Hi I i, l-
.. r.i v i; MER, l N,
i i Corp.)
2/24
C.RCUIT COURT OF THE
,'TH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
IDA. IN AND FOR DADE
IMTY IN CHANCERY.
No 61C 1815
\ M. Ut'CSIC,,
m. c.insn,
dant.
ICE BV PUBLICATION
AND .v l !SI:.
,t1 R .
p\-port, l,ouiaiana
.- hjr"!i> notified thai ,-.
for Divorce has been filed
i i, iii I -i ire required in
,.\ of >> r Answer or other
-o the Complaint on the
- Attorney, Oeorge N. Mac-
iM P.i-c i Btlllrflnr, Miami.
t.ml fin the original Answei
|i*fc in the office of the C'l.'k
uit Court on or before the
1" March. AH., 1J61 Othcr-
.gment by default will be
a nat von foe I he relief de-
| he Coitralalnt.
is- day of FVbruarv. A.P IM1.
I.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
urt. Dade Count). Florida
By: K M: I.YMAN
Deputy Clerk
2/24. 3/..-IO-I7
r Mmiv
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! is HEREBY (1IVBN thai
ihe iiniicisigned, desiring to engagi In
business under the fictitious nami oi
ll.VMi'.i'RCER CASTI.i: al 233 N E
1st Avenue, Miami. Florida Intend* t.
reglstei .-.ii.i nanu- with the Clerk ol
the CIrclut Court of Im.i. County,
Florida.
Elsie mi.....m
qeoroe, amen & rittkr
Attorneys for Elsie Bloom
1 24, 3 3-tO-i;
"Were there No Poor Sages Who
Could Have besn Sustained With
The Monet Thus Foolishly
Spent On this Building?"
AMI CMAMA. IN THE PALESTINIAN
IAIMU0. 400 C.E.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
"s&
II.V
koF
\E C.RCUIT COURT OF THE
ITH JUOVCIAL CIRCUIT OF I
IIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
JUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 1C 1754
BACHJBY,
r::f.
J. HACHCV.
feidant
[NOTICE TO APPEAR
\ I.U.I HACHBY
,.v..in Btr.....
i ford, Connecticut
i hereb) notified and required
copj il your Answer to
of Complaint for Divorce, on
T>- attorne) and file the orig-
in- offlc ,f the C"erk of the
:rt of I >. le County. Florida,
Ui d i) nf March.;
rwlae I h illea itlona of said
mpla i ir Divorce will be
confesee I :* you
Februar I I >!.
,EATH 1KMAN, Clerk.
irl '' !' "mint) Floi iila
l!\ K M I.YMAN
i ten 'Ierk
j, RANn

11.
|> lorid i
2 24, 1 S-10-1"
IEC RC^ITCOURTOFTHE
5MMTH JUD.ClAL CIRCUIT OF
fclDA N AND FOR DADt
POOUMY. IN CHANCERY.
No. StC 1684
[ I f \CK.-.
|f^M|1
i.EOI KK.vn and if
(unknown heirs devisees,
rantei her
under -
ii nts
NOTICE TO APPEAR
AMI-: >r I'HE STATE
DA
:. i l mt, LEO BECKANT,
.i id, his unknown
|< \is- legatees, uiafReei
r cla under him.
I> BACH Or Vi .1 ARI
thai i it to iiiiici titla t'
ng .), ~ .i pi >pei i>. sit
le Count; I- lorlda, to-wll
u k ..'. > tlon i",
iD-pv-the-sea. as per
if re< ur led in rial Book
58, of the Public Records
bunt). i- lorlda.
i-.i agalnsi j nu and you ari
uir.-.i f i perve b copy o
fr to tii" Complaint oi
ttorney. AARON M. KAN
i ur ".' -t I lulldlng, MI
., and to file the oi Iglnal i
f the Clerk of the C'n'iii
Id fur I'. i 'mini v, Kloi Ida
ire 2S March l'.'fil. other
fjatlons ol said Complain
. a i i ."' wed
shall Ik- published one
ek for four consecutrV-
K JBVi 1*111 KI.OKIIMAN
is iti i da> of FWiruarj
(ATH IRMAN, Clerk,
rt. I'lie County, Floi Ida
3>: K M. I.YMAN
! Deput) I 'Ierk
2/24. .1/3-10-1
UNTY JUDGES' COURT
IFOR DADE COUNTY,
IIDA IN PROBATE.
I No. 5S012-C
la of
tAPI.AN aka DAVID
IN and/or DAVID D.
E TO CREDITORS
and aii Persona Haw-
pmand. Aijulnst Said
roby notified and required
n\ il.ii.n.s aril demand.-
y have auainst the ee-
D KAt'I.AN aka DAVID
nd/or DAVID D. KAI'-
I late of Dade County.
County Judges of Dade
file the Stuns In thel-
Counts Courthouse In
Mori I i, within eight
fclh.s from the dste of the
(k>n hereof, or the same
JAMES I K \IM,AN
"K.MAN
.1
:l -FR 1-6471
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No 51928
IN KB: Estate of
SAl'l, ASIIKINAZY. als, known
at s. ABHKENAZY, sometimes
known as SASHA ASHKBNAZY,
I >eceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. a nil each of \ m are herebj
notified an.I required to present ans
claims and demands which you, oi
either of you, ma) have against the
estate of SM'I. ASHKKNA7.Y. als..
known as s AHHKENAZY. >...... I
known a- SASHA ASHKCNAZY, .1e-
.:.-. i lati of bids County, Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges ol
i Mtde '"ini v. and fl I he sanv In
their office* In the Count) Courthouw
iu Dads Count> I-" i i w thin eiahl
calendar months from the date of the
first public i- s..i I i la.m-
- tin the legal ad -
if ti .i ,. I,,
i .,n i ;.i ii iresaid, ir same
will be barred See He* tlon 733 16 of
ih. 1943 Probate \ I
Date Pebruai l, A D 1M1.
CHARI KS I.IPPOW and WARREN
S WI'II'MAN As i:\--i M.Ts ..' th.
I isi will and Testament .if Saul
Aahkenasy, also known i~ S Ash-
kenas), soi known aa Kasha
Ashkena ay. dece
tVEPMAN .s u i"M w
I"? His. n n. Build
Miami Florida
Ittorne) loi Estate
2 24, S/S-10-1V
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name Of
CROSS COI'NTRY DRIVEAWAY al
Dade County intends to register said
a me with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Horida.
NEDRIK INC
a Pla. Corp.
2,'.'4. :: 1-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No 51964-C
!n RE: Estate ol
MARTHA RAYM" >ND,
I iiit-ii-i-ii
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
| To All ci editors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ui Demands Against staid
Ksi ite
Vim are hereb) notified and required
| to present an) claims md demands
which you mo have igalnsl t!
a sol MARTHA RAYMOND deceased
late ol \\ -'it County, Se
York, to tl J idg< i Dade
County, and file the name in theli
offii ea in i he I int! Courthouai
Dade County, Florida, within ei:iii
calendar months from the date of the
iii- i publii atloi hereol or the aams
will be ban !
SIDNEY RAYMOND
An. ill ir) Executor
ARTHUR D FRISHMAN
a ttorne)
ISO I.' i "iii Road
Miami Beach, Florida
L' 24, 3 1-10-17
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
he undersigned d< siring t engage In
itislness under the fictitious name of
ETITE MNQRRIK i'"MI'ANY at
'l'|s n.w lith Avenue, Miami Intend
register sa d I ime wltl the Clerk
.f the Circuit Court "f Dade Count)
-kirlda.
-DAVID HECHT
WILLIAM M VIA KSTl'TO
\I.MA PETTI
IA< 'K I. KINO
Mini ne) for App ic mt-*
tuite "-
uiioni l'l iza i' nl ''
2 24, a S-10-Vi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 6IC 1592
vNNBTTE HU8SEY,
Plaint f;
tOBERT JOHN HDSSBY.
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
PO: ROBERT JOHN HUSSBV
c ii Waggoner
823 Kenmore Drive
San i iabrlel, <' illforn i
TOC ARE HEREBY N> )TI I-'II'D that
, Complaint for Divorce has been
lied aga nst you and you are required
,. verve a copy of your Answer there-
,, upon PlaJntlff's Attorney BDWIN
D Col.EN. 1310 Oaltano Avenue,
oral Cables W, Florida, and file the
rlglnnl in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
10th day of March. 1961: otherwise
he allegations of said Complaint will
be taken a confessed by you.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of said
Court at Miami. Dade County. ElOrlda
this l.'.th day of February, A.D. 1961.
E. B. LKATHKRMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: N. A. HEWKTT
Deputy Clerk '
2/17-24.3/3-10
2/24, S/3-10-17
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN that
he underslgl ed desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name Of
lames Mull in-, and Max C. Lndorfer,
Sr a partnership, d/b/a Fe als' c. at ^7s- N.W North River
Drive Miami. Florida intend to reg-
ister said name with the ( Ierk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JAMES MUT.LANEJ
MAX C UNTJORFER, SR
VVKI.l.lS'M DOU< 1HKUTY & ZA I Vi'
Attorneys for J imaa Mullaney
and Max C. Undorfer, Sr
uit Congress Building
Mtanrt. nothta 2/24.3/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tllVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name oi
MAOIC WASH at ::i N w 62nd St..
Miami, Florida Intend t" register said
name with the Clerk "f the Circuit
'i.urt of I 'ale 'ount> Florid i
BRI'NI i PEATl 'I I 50 owi el
El.SIE PEATCH 50 owner
;i >l,DM AN & (! H.DSTEIN
\ torne) s for Registrant
303 W.-st Flagler Street
Miami .;-.. Fla.
2 :\ : J-10-17
NOTICE TO CRED TOh:
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51245-C
IN RE: Estate ol
BEATRICE R( ISS
I lecea ned
To All Creditors and All I' s ins iI.< s -
ing Claims oi Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, ami each of you, hereb)
notified an.i required t" preseni
claims and demands which you or
either of you, ma) have against the
estate BEATRICE Muss i...___i
late of Did,- County. Florida, t.. tin-
Hon. Oeorge T. Clark County Judge of
11 id- County, and file the same in Ids
office iu the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
Cal) ndar months from the date "t the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented aa aforesaid, op same
will iw barred
Dated February IS, A.D 1961.
IAI'RA Ilin.I., As Executrix of
the Laat Will and Testament of
BEATRICE! Ross Deceased.
BEN ESKEN
Attorney for F?xecutrix
1014 Seybold Bldg.. Miami. Fia.
2/17-24,Jl'a-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HHRF7RY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DOCTORS' MEDICAL CENTER at
corner of But 4th Avenue & East
11th Street. Hiale.ah. Florida intend to
register said name with the C'erk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
WAYNE S. ROGERS
Mi I,I. CENT B. ROGERS
NORMAN NASH
BARBARA NASH
JOSEPH II RCDNICK
1" IRIS RCDNICK
II ROBERT Kul.TN'i i\v
Vttorne) for Rogers and Wife
Nash an I Wife R idick and W
52* W Flagler street
VI iml, Florida
2 17-24, 3 l-ti
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51321-C
IN RFi Estati
I.I'.N v IMAM* 'NU
11. a-.-i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i 'redltors md All Ha i
Ina claims : Demands Agalnsi Said
Kslalc
You arc hereby notified and req il ed
to pri mi I an) elaimi .' d demands
which you ma) have agalnsi the estate
a LENA DIAMOND deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, t" the Count)
ludges of Dade County, and file the
same In their ol I i ea In the Count)
Courthouse In Dade Count) Fl I da
within eight calendar months from the
date of the first pub'leatlon hen
ur the name a hi be b irred
BEN I H v Mi N1 Execut >r
THEt 'RE FISHER
vitorne)
Cona ess Building
Miami St. Florida ,. ^ ., ^
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
vJewist Ficrid/iain
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 1606
MELFORT ANDRIi'H.
Plaintiff,
vs.
VIVIAN ANpRICH,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: VIVIAN ANDRICH
44i;.i Bainbrlnce Blvd.
Norfolk, Virginia
You are hereb) n.t;fied that a Bill
"i Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against .on. and >ou ae required
to serve a cop) of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bin of Oomiiiiint no
th.- plaintiff's Attorne), NORMAN
MILLER, -i S.E-. F'irst Avenue, Mi-
ami 32. Florida and file the original
Answer or {'leading in the office of the;
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 20th day of March, 1961. If you
fall to do so. judgment by default will
he taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice sh;ll be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH F'LORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
I-iorid.i. this l.'.th day of FVhruary,
A.D. 1Q6I
E. B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
,,..al> B> K M I.VMVN
Deput) I "Ierk
NORMAN MILLER
Attorney for Plaintiff
8 17-24, 3/3-10
1 ;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
he undersigned, dasliing to engage In
iiuwlneas urt del' the fictitious name ol
I'HE MAD SAINT at 7100 S VV XTth
Wenue, Miami. F'lorida Intends t"
eglster said name with the Clerk Of
he circuit Court of Dad.- County,
F'lorida.
LOCKAS KYItlAK' >S
K"ESSi,i:i:. OARS A ROTH
Vttornevs fur Applicant
1998 s.vv. ist Street
Miami, Florida
t 24, '. ::-in-ir
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 1608
ANNA OREBNBLATT COHAN.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MAX COHAN.
Defendant
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
TO: MAX COHAN, defendant
320B Tyler Street. Apt. No. 204
Detroit 38. Michigan
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Annulment has been
filed against you,-and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorneys. PALIXJT.
SILVER. PAL.IXVT. STERN & MINT7.
r.17 Biscayne Building. Miami 32. Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 20th
day of March. I9I. If you fail to do
so,' Judgment bv default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH F*IX>RIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this l-'ith day of F'ebruary.
V.D 1!61.
E It LBATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit court, Dade County, Florida
(...ali B) : K M I.YMAN
I Iftputy Clerk
Paiiot. Silver, Pallot Stem A Mints
SIM I Use lyne Bldg, Miami :!^, Fla.
B) : Sam I, Sil\r.
Attorne) for Plaintiff
2/17-24, 3/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
l'TH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 1987
SAM SAN DIM..
Plaintiff.
\ s
REBECCA SANDEL, aometl
known as REOINA SANDEL,
I n fendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tn: MRS REBECCA SANDEL
some)Imei known as
MRS Ki'HIN.v SANDEL
, i. Steinberg
132." Plimpton Avenue
Bronx, Nevi York
YOl*. REBECCA SANDED, some-
times known as RBOlNA SANDEI.
are herein notified that a Bill ol i "in
plaint for divorce has been filed
galnt you, and you are required t-
serve a co|) of your Answer or Plead-
ing t" the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's attorney, IRVING N.v-
THANSON, 1674 Meridian Avenue, Mi-
ami Beai Ii Fl ir da, and file the orig-
inal "ii or before the 3rd day of April.
Il'i'd. If you f-iil to dn so. judgment
will he takes against you b) default
for the nlief demanded in the Bill of
i 'umplalnt.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this 24th day of February.
1961.
I B. I.E.VTHERMAN. Clerk of
Circuit Court. Dade County. F'lorida
(east) B\ wm w. STOOKINQ
Dei>uty Clerk
IRVINO NATHANSON
Attorney for Plaintiff
l74 Meridian Avenue
Miami P.each, Florida
3/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undei signi d. desiring to < [a I
business undei nami I
W.M.B.M. Radl i SI itton W M.I M.;
W.M.H vi p.i i i ng Statl it
l i.,.i. Conn! to register sal t
names with tl Clert of the circuit
Court i '' i"
! i.i IIDA ST C >A -
BRI (ADCAS 'IN '< LNO .
a Fla Co p.
SAM I SILVER
Pallol Sllvei Pallot. Stern Mints
vttornei for Applicant
. 317 Blsca n ....
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAO= COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 52024-C
in RE: Estati
MINNIE MALMCD
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditoi ai *: Pers n* I
Ing ''laiiii- ndt v-.i :. Said
Eslali .
You are hi reb) noi i quired
ti> pies, nl 'in- md deman I -
which von I estate
of MINN1F: C MALM''D d ea*
i.i l lade 'ount). Flo Ida I the Coun-
ty Judges of Dadi 'ounl md
the s."n. In thel >l lies In tl
i -"in thouse in i.i- 'ounl -. Flo Ida,
wii hlu elghi.....lar mom iis i ron
dat.- of the flrsi publ cation he
or lIn same u ill be li 11'
HERBERT 8, MAI.Ml D
FJxei
MILLER, OOOI vi'." \ inss'll.l,
Attorne) -
M I l.alliMoiil Bllildl Ig
Miami 2. I-in- Ida
1-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDE3
FICT.TIOL'S NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF:RFJBY OIVEN I
he undersigned desiring I engage in
business under tloua name if
CNITED Pl mD DIS i-i""-i i'i >RS tl
gOSO Keystone Bli d N ).....
intends t" register said na..... "ith the
Clerk "f tl ill Courl of l>.>'<*
Count). Florida
s.vri. OADOL
I 24, ''. 3-10-tl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thst
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ROBEA CONSTRUCTION al Mi: N E.
12"ith Street. Miami, Fla.. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
B.I.O. CORPORATION
(a Fla. Corp.)
HAROLD STRI'MPF
Attorney for Applicant
909 Biscayne Bldg.
3/3-10-17-24
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
1'OHPOUATIOS OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at
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Pag 1S-A
KJmist OcrkMar
Friday. March 10, 1961

Man
Teaching
By MAX LERNER
Israel Treasury Liberalizes Currency
When I read of the death of Edith Johnson, the wife of Alvin Johnson
of the New School, I recalled how challenged I had been by what she \
did in teaching her seven children. She had special permission trom ;
the Beard of Education to teach two sons and five daughters all the way
up to college.
True, Alvin and Edith were extraordinary people He was a many-'
sided man who seemed to know everything. She was a vigorous woman
who had written a doctoral thesis on Aristotle's Metaphysics. The notion '
that some callow girl, just out of a state teachers" college, could do bet-
ter with her children was too absurd even for a superintendent of educa-,
tion.
So Edith Johnson, a pioneer in her own way. taught them. Now she
is dead, and her seven grown childrenteachers, artists, scientists, pro-
fessional peopleare a memorial to her pioneering.
-iz- fr- -iz-
WELL, I NEVER QUITE DARED to make the Jonnson experiment
.But many have done it in the past. As it happens, in working on a new
edition of John Stuart Mill. I have just read again his autobiography
Mill is the classic case of the father-taught boy who became a great man.
The picture I recall best from Mill's "Autobiography" is of the two
Mills, father and sonJames and Johnsitting across from each other
at a narrow wooden table, the father writing his "History' of British
India" or his books on government or philosophy, while the son read
the great classical authors.
John Mill began studying Greek at three, and his first book was
Aesop's Fables and his second Xenophon's Anabasis. At eight, when
John had read through a host of Greek authors, his father started him
on Latin At 12 he started logic.
What were James Mill's teaching principled In our present day.
when we are making such a to-do about education, and worrying about
the training of teachers, the Mill-; experience may shed some light on
how fast to go with the talented young people. One principle was ;o start
young with hard tasks.
The second was to set high standards, demanding much of the boy.
My father, in all his teaching." writes John Mills, demanded ol me
not only the utmost that 1 could do. but much that I could by no possibil-
ity have done."
The third was an infection of learning, all around young Mill His
father was writing and discussing books; so were his father's friends,
like Jeremy Bentham and John Austin. The unspoken assumption was,
of course, that this was what countedreading, reasoning, learning to
think for yourself, some day helping solve some of the unsolved intel-
lectual problems.
- THIS MAS SOME BEARING TODAY, even if you are not looking
for a recipe for genius. The division of labor has gone far. very' far- We
have uprooted the family as a production unit, and also as a learning
unit. I wonder whether we haven't gone too far. The walls of non-
communication between son and father are hard to break when the son
doesn't know or respect the father's work, and the father sends the son
off to others to develop his mind.
To be sure. John Mill had to pay a bitter price for his fathers teach-
ing. When he was 20. he fell into a spell of melancholy, played with
thoughts of suicide, felt that nothing matterednot even reforming the
world as he and his father's friends had dreamt. The spell broke a bit
when he read, in a book of French memoirs, how the author's father
died when he was a young boy. and how the boy vowed he would be
everything to his family that his father had been. This made Mill burst
into tears, and when he knew he was capable of feeling, he knew all was
not over with him.
The psychoanalysts have some notions about this. One of them.
writing on Mill's education, has suggested that he resented the way his
father drove him. that he nursed a death-wish for his father, and that
the reading of the French passage released him from it and released his
tears. This makes some sense. But the real trouble was that James
Mill didn't really try to teach his son; he tried to use him. He used him
as a lieutenant whom he trained to convert his generation to reform, as
a torch to light the world's darkness, as an instance to prove his theories.
He used him and didn't love him. so he failed as a teacher.

A PARENT CAN RELAX with his child, forget about proving a
theory, forget about showing that his child is a genius, and yet have
something to communicate to him. He doesn't have to take over all the
teaching, as James Mill did. Yet there must be something he is good at
French or Hebrew, poetry or music or science, mathematics or his-
torywhich he can communicate
It will not only teach a child, but keep a relationship alive I send
my children off to other teachers, but I hope to keep some area for my-
self. In a deep sense every parent is a teachcer. and every teacher ha*
a bit of parent in him What the boy gets from both is the image of a
man. teaching and living.
Continued from Pago 1 A
c'uets was coupled this week by!
Trade Minister Pinhas Sapir with'
a warning against the Israel State
Bank's tight credit policy.
The Minister told the Knesset.;
Israel's Parliament, that almost 25
percent of Israel's total output in '
19G0 was exported and that 90
countries on all continents now!
featured Israel products for sale. ]
He emphasized that 70 percent of
all 1960 exports were manufactured
products.
Sapir said the export of such
products had increased in that
yoar by $150,000,000 and that in
some cases the rate of increase
in exports was more than double
the increase in the rote of !
rael's production. Ho expressed
the hope that the increase in
turnover and efficiency which
had made the export gains pos-
sible would not bo "swallowed"
by increasing profits or wages.
He warned that unless rising
consumption and the rate of rise
in the country's standard of living
were slowed, the local price sta-
h'Ute achieved during the past two
years would disappear.
He indicated, however, he did
not agree with the Israel State
Bank credit policy, arguing that
the bank's fear of inflation was un
justified. He said that an expan-
sion of credit, if properly distribu-
| ted, was economically feasible. He
added that his Ministry was con-
vinced that industry had to be sup-
plied with enough working capital
to maintain and increase produc-
tion but that he opposed transfer-
ring to consumers the credit
'ranted to manufacturers.
Congo Jewish
Numbers Decline
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe bulk of the
Jewish community of what was
formerly the Belgian Congo has
now returned, and is attempting to
restore its former communal ac-
tivities according to a report re-
ceived by the World Jewish Con-'|
gress here.
The report, from the congrega
tk>n in Elizabethville. was sent by
Soriano and J S. Capelluto. presi-
dent and secretary of the commu-
nity; respectively.
The two Congo Jewish leaders
said that they are now taking a
census of the community. Figures
so far available show a decrease
of about 20 percent.
Prior to the Belgian withdraw-il
from the CoogO the Jewish com
munity totaled about 2.500 of whom
were In Elizabethville. the
principal Jewish center.
Dr. Mazar Will
Resign Univ. Post
JERUSALEM (JTA)-Dr Ben-
I jamin Mazar will resign as rector
and as president of the Hebrew Uni-
I versity because of poor health, it
\ was reported here this week.
The resignation reportedly will
' be submitted to the university
board of governors when it meets
I in March. The post of rector is
I that of the academic head of the
' university while the presidency is j
I more an administrative position.
Prof. Nathan Rottenstrich. pre- ]
I sent Dean of Humanities, was re- j
I portedly being considered for the
I post of rector, but there is as yet.
; no candidate under consideration
I for the university presidency, ac-
cording to the reports.
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iWTi
the

Winter residents from Chicago entertaining
o!her winter guests from Chicago Mr. and Mrs.
Jerome S. (Sarah) Stigcrman and Mr. and Mrs.
Louis (Bert) Goodman hosts for cocktails and din-
ner to over 40 friends at the Deauville hotel Satur-
day night Although pink was the predomin-
ating color in table decor, the hostesses asserted
ividuality by wearing colors that blended but did not
wore a cocktail-length peau de soie print with accessories,
the blue that predominated in the full-skirted gown .
man was in white embroidered lace with matching jacket
i white mink Among the compatriots were Mrs. Suger-
ther. Lester Goldberg. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levinson, the
Mrs. Bess Baskind. Bert's sister, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben
The latter gave an impromptu song recital after dinner ...
1 contingent was led by Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Etta) Jaffee.
Rises and Mrs. Milton (Frances) Linn, looking very lovely
ie sheath of French peau de soie with matching jacket.
- -
r 14 years as president of Temple Emanu-El. Samuel
has moved on to the chairmanship of the board, and will
g around the world for the next month The Friedlands
SS Christopher Colombo in New York on Saturday for an
voyage to Naples, then fly from Rome to Istanbul. New
angkok. Hong Kong, Tokyo. Honolulu and San Francisco,
about mid-April ...
lyweds Louise and Edward Rudniek were entertained last
r at "Mazica Hall," home of Mr. and Mrs Irwin Cassel .
ssel. of course, is the internationally-famous pianist and
r. Mana-Zucca. close friend of the bride's mother, Mrs.
ess, also a well-known pianist and teacher .. .
speaking of pianists, talented Steve Dresnick. son of the
iki.null Dresnieks. who will give a recital at the Miami
meriean Legion Hall on Friday night, has been delighting
t the National hotel by practicing his piano solos there .
er a several-week visit with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Jack
<1) Falk, of Nautilus dr.. Ruth and Malcolm Rosenberg, of
e. Va.. will go island hopping in the Caribbean with sister
and husband Ronnie Fine The girls will have much
ing of notes to do. since both have three children The
VC Diana. 3, Robert. IVa, and baby Kenneth, only 4 months
the Rosenbergs match them with Elise. 8, Richard. 6. and
4. the only one who got to make the trip lrom Roanoke be-
8*8 too young for school .
sent housegucst of Eve and Arthur Burrell is her brother,
laker, of Skokie. 111. He. of course, is the tourist, but Eve
ing so much time with him at the beach and the track that
t one with the deep tan which natives are supposed to shun
HC -
ough they don't leave until Apr. 10. Mr. and Mrs. David
fit 1545 Jefferson ave.. are busily planning their European
flHVry which will take them to France, Poland, Russia and Israel
Mr. Mann is president of the Unite Perl Family Circle .
Happy news for Mrs. Abe Eisenberg Her sister. Mrs. Henri-
antor. vacationing now at the Delano hotel, plans to give up
sidence in New York City and make her permanent home

Eona Roth's grandmother, Mrs. Sadie Saul, made her Sweet
fen birthday a memorable one with a "swimand-barbecue"
for 35 of her friends at the Sky-Lake home of Mr. and Mrs.
Seligman Rona is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al Roth.
1 59 ter., and is a sophomore at Miami Edison Senior High
was founder and temporary president of the newly-organized
.. chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls, with Mrs. Nathan Zwitman.
of the Rabbi, in an advisory capacity Here from Philadcl-
to help with the celebration of the happy day were Rona's
land uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Renter.
Approaching that delicious Sweet Sixteen day is Gloria Brick-
[whose parents, the Frank Brickmans, of 142b' Lenox ave.. have
Jtd 50 of her friends to celebrate the occasion at a luncheon in
ontainebleau hotel Some of the teen-age set who will attend
^M"arol Levy. Sharon Classman. Susan Yaeger, Eileen Singer,
Be Kolick. Penny Pearl. Judi Robinson. Delia Salzberg. Freddie
baum. Marsha Waldman. Barbara Weaner. Kathy Serbin. Iris
ay. Beverly Culmo. Fran Einhorn. Cheryl Baida, Lynn Froh-
. Sheryl Silver. Joy Granat. Tina Zerwal. Linda Rokeach. Roz
I Janet Parker. Ellen Kaplan. Barbara Jaffee. Jessica HurwitZ,
>a 1 linker. Clenda Schuman. Gail Prober. Mimi Miller. Dorcen
>r, Sheila Platl. Susan Breslow and Reggie Pcrlmutter.
***
Irs. Israel Mellman and Mrs. Harry N. Schwartz were hosts
women for lunch at the Lombardy hotel in honor of Mrs
email, wife of the world-renowned Ponevezer Rav Kahane-
who heads the Ponevez Yeshiva at B'nai Broch. Israel ... She
Jlted them with detailed descriptions of the settlement made
pnore graphic with magnificent colored movies
Irs. Jennie Grossinger. national patroness of Phi Sigma Si:ma.
fe honored at a reception Sunday evening in the Mary B. Mer-
?anhellenic bldg., on the University of Miami campus .
bg the guests will be Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Pearson. Dean May
fcon. the Aaron Lipmans. Meyer Baskins. Louis Goldmans.
Bder Kogans and Sam Weisels ...
Or. and Mrs. William (Rel.oris) Wickman on the way to New-
j to attend the Mar. 12 marriage of her nephew. Roger, son of
Ind Mrs. Harold Manshel, to Lyne. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
b Hoffman, all of West Orange, N.J____Mrs. William Lehman
Ion rd. is the bride-elect's grandmother Alter the wed-
I which will be at the Harmony Club, ReLoris will let her hus-
relurn to his patients here while she spends an extra week
with her sister and seeing some of Broadway's shows.
- HC -*
irthdaze: Grandparents for the first time are Mr. and Mrs.
es Dernis, of 335 Washington ave.. and Mr. and Mrs. Herman
r. of Toronto. Canada, on Feb. 24 New mother is the
r Elaine Mae Dernis. who lived on Miami Beach until her
Jige Mrs. Celia Beckerman. of Miami Beach, is the baby s
[grandmother, and so is Mrs. S. Tator. of Toronto ...
third son was born to llelene and Fred W Phillips, of HSB
J st.. on Mar. 1 at Mercv Hospital Kev Abraham Sell
ed at the bris Wednesday Greg Andrew's big brothers are
even. 4. and Jack Brvon. 3 When he can. he will call
0(/<
omctn s
"World
' "OTewish. Flloridlian
Miami, Florida. Friday. March 1U, lbbl
Section ti
Robert M. Haverfield, chairman of the Metro Commission,
hands ORT Day proclamation to Mrs. Frank Stock, publicity
chairman of North Miami chapter. Women's American ORT.
Mot. 8 is proclaimed ORT Day by Mayor D. Lee Powell of Mi-
ami Beach. Receiving the proclamation are Mrs. Jacob Glass-
man, president of the Miami Beach Afternoon chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT, and Mrs. Jacques Bril, president of the
Greater Miami chapter. Mrs. Harry Shubin, publicity chair-
men, and Mrs. Saul Ettinger, acting memberhip chairman, wit-
ness the signing.
IQCAl COMhWSITIES ALSO OBSERVE DATE
State of Florida Proclaims ORT Day Here
While ORT Day was. beir.c celebrated throughout 'he United States
this week, in honor of Women's American ORT here. Gov. Farris Bryant
officially proclaimed Mar. 8 as ORT Day in the Stale of Florida.
In Dade county, mayors and commission* r- also honored the 1.400
local women dedicated "to helping man help himself." Window displays
were carried by Saks Filth Avenue. Jordan Marsh, and Burdine's, one
including articles made by ORT students.
The ORT film. "Mellah." was shown on television, and Mrs Joseph
Wilkes. regional president, and Mrs. Samuel Pollack, vice president,
told the story of ORT on the 'Women's Challenge," the Molly Turner
show. ch. 10. as did Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, chairman of the cxecuti\e
Iward. on WKAT's Larry King show.
Academy Parents Hear Reports

Continued on Page 13-B
A rcpoii on the convention of the
National Assn. of Hebrew Day
School of PTA's. recently held in
Long Island, was to be heard at the
Hebrew Academy's PTA meeting
Thursday at 8:30.
Reporting was to be Rabhi Mor-
ris Horovitz, assistant principal of
the Hebrew department, and a
member of the convention's plan-
ning committee, who spoke at the
convention on the development of
positive attitudes in the junior high
student.
Mrs Ida Zisquit. delegate of the
lemy's PTA. -was to discuss
phases of the convention dealing
with programming, parent educa-
tion, and the establishment of
clo-cr relationships between parent
and school.
Highlight of the evening was to
be the announcement of the seven
winners of the Junior High Science
Fair by Joseph Ackner, chairman
of the science department of the
Hebrew Academy.
Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum. PTA pres-
ident, chairman for the evening,
was to discuss '.he declamation and
atest to be sponsored
by the PTA.
Life Trustees
Will be Honored
Four life trustees who have do-
nated SS.000 rooms to the Jeuis-h
Home tor the Aged will be honor-
ed by the Women's Auxiliary at a
monthly birthday party Sunda> at
2 p.m
Mrs. Sol Silverman. president of
the Auxiliary, will introduce Judge
Irving Cypen, president of the
Home, who will deliver the in un
address, and present the special
awards to the cionors.
They are Mrs. Frances Entine,
Mrs. Bella Kozloff, .Mrs. Rose Yo-
kell. and Mr. and Mrs. Na'.han
Nash.
A musical program will follow,
and refreshment- will be served.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky is program
chairman.
A brona plaque, bearing the
name of the donor, will be affixed
to each room given.
Temple Women
Slate Newsman
Ralph Renick, WTV.I vice pr isi-
dent in charge of news, will he
guest speaker at the Mar. 15 meet-
ing of Temple Israel Sisterhood.
His topic uill be "We Can Lose
the Struggle."
Coffee will be served in the Wolf-
son Auditorium at 12:30. and the
program will begin at 1 p.m.
Also appearing will be Ruby Fo-
gel Lenkoff. who will read her own
poem. "A Seder Psalm."
Mrs. Myron M. Behrman and
Mrs. Mac Mermell are chairmen
tor the afternoon.
Dade Delegates
To Join Confab
Dislrict conference for PTA dele-
gates in District 12 will be held at
the Pompano Beach High School.
Pompano Beach on Wednesdav. 10
a.m to 12:30 p.m.
PTA District 12 represents Dade,
Monroe and Broward counties. Mis.
H. J. Johansen. former president of
the Dade County Council of PTA's
is dislrict president.
Mis. Myron R. Blee. Tallahassee.
president-elect of the Florida Con
:-rcss of Parents and Teachers, will
be principal speaker. Her topic
will be "To Provide Adequate Laws
for the Welfare of Children and
Youth."
A symposium on good legislation
will he moderated by Mrs W. I..
Muvsett. Miami. PTA state legisla-
tion chairman, ami vice president
of National Congress ol Parents
' pachers,
Participating in the panel discus-
sion are the following olticers of
H;< Florida Congress of Parents
and Teachers: Dr. Henry <". Fox,
Miami, vice president; Mrs. Robert
). Tauber. Miami, vice president;
Mis W. R. Tin pin. Dania. safely
chairman: and Mrs. John 1.. Rag-i,
jr.. .Miami, menial health chair-
man.
Sanford Nix Kirkland. field sec-
rctar> of Florida Congress, will
report on PTA Stale services, and
County Councils i : this district will
describe hi^hlishts of the past
year'* work.
Some 250 delegates from Dade
county are expected to attend the
conference.
Soprano to be Heard
The University of Miami school
of music presented Mrs Harriet
Could Mertz. dramatic soprano
from the class of l.ina Maddaford,
in a graduate vocal recital Mon-
day. 8:30 p.m.. in Beaumont Hall.
Selections included compositions
h\ H.m lei. Purcell, Debussy, Char-
i Richard Strauss, and
lungan, Miami composer.


Pcge 2-B
ojfHicf ffrrtdia*
Friday, March 10. 1961
Pac
.
of
di
th
HI
81
w
tt
t
ti
I:
f
Les Girls Lunch
Hears Speaker
- 300 n C'JA
w ;....:.- Di isioi attei ded
i Lej Girls Luncheon, on Tues-
, hotel and
. -. increased
gifts to the '-'"
- '' y R
I >: Silver-
man.
speaker Mrs rothy
CJA group
Ifaal "the man of ,ne
.- confronted with a complex
od community responsibilities far J
greater ;h.,r. al ai j time hereto
fcrt
Sne urged members of the Young
Women's Division "to select your
vo.jntetr work according to basic
communal priorities."
Mrs. Samuel April delivered the
invocation. Feature of the program
was a special fashion show of cruise
wear by Jordan Marsh.
Spring Theme
For BB Women
Spring is the theme for the sec-
ond annual donor luncheon of Sun-
shine chapter of B'nai B'rith Wom-
en to be held at the Americana
hotel Wednesday at noon.
A professional show and prizes
will highlight the festival, and pro-
ceeds will go to the organization's
many philanthropies.
Mrs. Meyer Levin is chairman
cfUhc day
Hebrew Academy Women resume building iund campaign at
c donor luncheon at the Coronet hotel. Special project under-
taken by the women is the 500-seat Ida Appel Auditorium.
Heading the luncheon (left to right) are Mrs. Samuel Cohen,
hostess and sponsor; Mesdames Joseph Shapuc president;
Jack Gerscn. journal chairman; and Jack Buchsbaum. Hebrew
Academy PTA president.____________________________________
Riverside Bank Rated
The Riversict Bank of Miami
gained 19 place j among the 1.200
largest commercial banks in the
U.S. during I960. The bank now
ranks as the 1.144th largest in size
in :he country, with deposits of $21.-
825.657 at the er.c of 1960. De-
posit- I end of 1959 totaled
f21.121.81S ant th bank was
ranked l 163rd cth< country.
Dr. Aidman Will
Speck to Group
An informal interview with Dr
Ted Aidman will be feaured at the
next meeting of Parents Without
Partners. Thursday evening. Mar.
16. in the German American Club.
1701 Delaware pkwy Miami.
Dr. Aidman. graduate of the
University of Chicago, who has
111 at the Universities of U -
i is in private
les. specializ-
ing in individual and group psycho-
therapy.
He will discuss "The Single Par-
ent's Personal Problems in a Cou-
ple-Oriented Society "
Parents Without Partners, form-
ed here in l58 and patterned after
the national organization of the
same name, is dedicated to creat
ing an emotionally healthy life for
its members and half-orphaned
children.
Beth Sholom Slate
Past Sisterhood
Nct'l Executive
M recent-
. National
r, r T ~ -..roods.
Sister! >h"!,'m
on W< ,ne
Sist. ,i"a"
innoui 1avld
Dr nt :n charRe
of progri
The Nl o{ Tvm'
pie Sistei ogram of
service t< humanitarian
causes. .- i ore than
100 (i l m!c
States and nini other countries, it
is the womei n lhe
Union of <-'ongre-
gations. centra] '- of Rc
form Judaism Ir Amei ca, and an
affiliate of the World Ul. for Pro-
gressive .luda.
Mrs. Gordon .s the wife of the
late Rabbi of Temple Shaare
Emeth. St. Louis, Mo and has been'
closely associated with Sis-terhood
and Temple work for many years.
She recently spent a year in Paris,
where she studuo at the Sorbonne.
While there, she was a member of
the Reform Temple, the Union Lib-
erate Israelite She h*s made sev-
eral visits to Israel, arc was a dele-
gate to the Conference <'. the World
Union for Progressive Judaism in
London In 1959.
Another featur* ;: tin Wednes-
day n will be a iission of
Israeli art by M Yuriqa Mann.
director Art Cen-
ter. .'. exbil I -- rrently co-
ordini tes is now Temple
Emai
*H
*>
mis. n, : Dvucior
Mrs. Dnickei also anm
that the meeting will
by a "breakfaM at noor." i
terhocd presidents and ne
boards of the io.lcwin,
tions have re( li :?d toi
Temple Btth A:-, Temple J
Temple Israel, Temple Sinai,'
pie Beth El Emanu-E! (I Ft. LauderdifcJ
form Jewish Corgn gat* t
leah. Tempt }:. of Pilml
Temple Beth Ft. ?ieml
After the "t ., kfast Mnl
don will oandiiCl U'dnenhil
sion for lea< i
of the.-t- (
Mrs Har. risj
ident of t
Beth Sh<
Ftfl
lie
hhia:
ent a
|at F
Mia
Sh
krand
fin cl
Shirl,
Lutrin
kittee
Hi
Ite:
RY-KRISP
makes your dieting more than just
B,
ID
This Heinz symbol of quality ani
this z*seal of kashruth appear < ^^^
of all vegetarian bean*... on seven savory soups.. .on t 433 |jnc
best liked Kttehup and on a great variety of pure an I
strc junior foods for babies.
True' A double tracker of de-
licious Ry-Knsp uith butter
has fewer calories than a slice
of diet bread uitkout butter
Get the weight watching habit
-get Ry-Ksisp'
Baiston Purina Company. Chtckerboard Square, St. Louis 2, Miaaouri
'the fa fh4 SMi (lf 7h< !, Oi Or,luxlox Jewish Congregations <>< ****
Hour guaranty that th* BlilU Yarwlie* are strictly kuahei


uch 10, 1931
r-Jewisti fkridUar
igate Unit
is Program
rnry B Wernick, presi-
ate group of Hadassah,
lared a program for the
Qiyab brunch to be given
[ay, 11:30 i.m., at the Al-
fiott I.
Hannah Cohen and Mrs.
Saxe are chairmen of the
loon, and Mesdames Jack
Clara GMdenberg and
Her.sh are :n charge of ar-
fnents.
is and mai Jong will follow
Iprogra.n.
rthian Sisters
ilent Night
fthian Sisters of District 5 will
ent a district talent night Tues-
|al Plagler Temple. 151 NW 37
Miami.
piples to entertain 3re Flagler
ile 54. "Surprise Package:"
u Beach Temple 43, 'What
Woman Should Know:"
evelt Temple 33. "Cha-Cha:"
South Miami Temple 37. "Yel-
lose of Texas"
s. Shirley Bach is district dep-
rand chief. Mrs Sophie Har-
charge of the program, and
Shirley B. Kahn anj Mrs. Jos-
Lutrin are on the refreshments
ittee.
Hi Sholom
if es Seders
je Harry Arthur Greenberg,
ent of Temple Beth Sholom,
ices the Temple's annual
[on Friday. Mar 31.6:45 p.m..
Temple auditorium, with
Leon Kronish and Cantor
Conviser conducting the
is.
ring will be handled by tlie
Ban hotel banquet depart-
A short service in the Tern-
6:15 p.m. will precede the
|rs are welcome, and reser-
can be made through the
office. Harry Dinnerstein
fcrvey E. Kramer are serv-
Icochairmen
Paj* 3-IT
ORT Day on Mar. 8 was observed at Keystone Point by proc-
lamation and changing of street names in honor of Women's
American ORT Keystone blvd. to ORT Concourse, and N.
Bayshore dr. to ORT ave. Left to right (rear) are Mayor Ed-
mund Vischi, of the City of North Miami, and George Simons,
president of Keystone Homes. Front row are Mrs. Florence
Kupperman. vice president, Southeast Florida region; Mrs.
Philip Stark, president, Islander's chapter; and Mrs. Joseph
Kantor, vice president. Islander's chapter.
Sinai Women Schedule Donor
Mrs. Kurt Wallach, president,
announced this week that the an-
nual donor function of Temple Sinai
Sisterhood will be held at the
Eden Roc hotel in the form of a
dinner dance Sunday evening,
Mar. 19.
Following the dinner, which be-
gins at ti:30 p.m., members will see
the Steve Luwrence-Edie Gorme
floor show.
The donor is the culmination of
the year*s activities for Temple
Sinai Sisterhood Donor chair-
man is Mrs. Don Johnson
|st Arrived for Passover Holidays
FROM ISRAEL KOSHER L'PESACH
Ueler's Fancy Sox ChocolatesNut & Fruit Assortment
Seder Book Filled with Chocolate Marzos
fccolate Covered Orange Peel & Assorted Drcgees
ALL CANDIES PARV6
' IDEAL GIFT FOR LOVED ONES AND FRIENDS
WE SHIP THE COUNTRY OVER
THE FRUIT BOWL
Lincoln Road Mall
FLORIDA'S FINEST CAMP
Phone it B-1221
f*# mnCYHOUNO MOVWHB
BeKio \ ^'i Lino to v. ;s'. Cjast
SAM LEVITEN, Agent
Local & long Distanc. Moving 4 Storage
\ Full or Part Load
*J* Frea Etti'matei
it. \ FR 9-7654
, AUAS MOVING i
STORAGE
WAREHOUSE
OAV & NIGHT s-0\E SERVICE
Middleaged Woman,Orthodox
would like position as
MOTHER'S HELPER OR COMPANION
to elderly or lick person. Reliable t,
competent. Mrs. 0. Herschel,
415 SW 32nd Ave., Apt. 7
HORSEBACK RIDING.
WATER SKIING.
- SWIMMING
EVCRY DAY
Full Camping Program
Fridoy Sobberh Serveee!
UHMk'HiMd lake* of rfce)
OCALA NATIONAL FOR 1ST
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
$15 per wk. & mileage charge
ABOTT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Ph. FR 3-6765
FOR RENT-Option to 3uy
8-Room, 2-Bath House & Cottage.
Nothing down to party who qualifies.
PL 4-5988 3 to 8 P.M., all day Sun.
577 N.W. 50th Street, Rear.
Uttt ft. S4mW, ft., !)
* OIRgCTfP iy **rt N, fttftjft
Wile;
WILL RENT ROOM & BATH
in very pleasant Hebrew-speaking
private family. Kosher kitchen.
Call FR 7-1029
CANTOR
EXPERT IN SEDER OFFICIATING
Troditienol A Medern Israeli Melodies
Call FR 7-1020
sunshine fashions
trend setter
In the
south
Shop 3urdine'$ for the South's widest assortments .
best in values newest in fashion and home trends.
Use one of our Sunshine Credit plans to shop the
nicest way to own what you want when you want if.
Shop monday and friday nlghri. miami, miami beach 'til f
1*3 d NiMt, ft laudardal*. watt palm beach 'til 9 33
KOSHER FOR ALL OCCASIONS .
WORLD FAMOUS
ORANGE BLOSSOM
BRAND
Freshly-Squeezed Pure ORANGE JUICE
and Fresh Fruit Salad
Daily wholesale deliveries made to restaurants,
coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc.
Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 NW 2 Alt.
Mambar Florida Restaurant Attn.

There is
only one
WELCOME
WAGON
30 years of experience
fostering good will in
business and community
.life.
For information on
Welcome Wagon, phone
HI 84994
^"j^ir/v DOLLARS |


Fcge 4-B
* lewisli ncrkfiain
FridaY. March 10, it
Miami Pioneer Women's Donor Lunch
Will Feature Mrs. Harman as Speaker
later Miami I >uncil of Plo-
-ier Women will hold its 21-: .r:
t. at donor luncheon Sunday noon
the Napoleon room of the Deau-
. le hotel.
Mrs. Milton Green, Council pres-
' nt is chairman of the affair.
ynote of the day will be The
' uorah of Progress and der.o es
tl 35th year of Pioneer Women na-
n illy.
Mrs. Moses Meyer, vice presi-
c' it in charge of funds, will
tl program, followed by Mrs
1 l'man. organization vice
it and national board m ?mber.
s. Goldman v el a nen-
ih-lighting cerei
t!ie seven original founders of Pio-
i r Women 35 j a"- Bg i
\ .j! selections by the
m a Salwa Merige Abramj U
lu i rn Israeli and cantor-
i numbers. She will ; a<
e I al ihe piano Ei elyn
iuesl speaker afternooi
- Avraham Harman, wife of
i ad Ambassador to the United
is will fly in from Washic .
. especially for this ever... She
> born and educated in I indon,
;Iand, and graduated fror
in School of E inomics and
i litical Science with honors ir.
ernational law and relatii
Mrs Harman was married ir.
1 '39 in South Africa, and the i pl
nl to Pales!i:;e early in M40.
t tlmg in Jerusalem Mrs. Har
MRS. AVRAHAM HARMAN
she was appointed a m< mber
permanent del I il ioi '1 to
the United Nations, and .attended
her first General Assembly in Paris
in 1951. As alternate member of
the !>rael delegation to the UN.
she was its representative on Ihe
Social. Cultural and Humanitarian
Committee.
In K'52. Mrs Harman was ap-
pointed rapporteur of this commit-
tee. Mrs. Harman has served on
many other national and intema
lional :ommittees. On her return
to Isri she became assistant di-
rector ,-' the Technical Assistance
Department of the Prime Minis
ter's and was director of the
Division i International Organiza-
e Ministry for Foreign Af-
fairs S returned to the I'.S. in.
:955>. when her hus
I was sent to assume his duties
a- An ir .: Israel :o the U.S.
The :; rmans have three chil-
!;, Davi I, 15. Naomi, 13. and
*
Mrs. Marion Meyer, cultura
I Council, will Jive the
- ie culmin
a year of effort bj '
Mian r W ini i
sp iibility ;> M zel Ha-
do ,:.;, :.. W rking W Coun
cU if Isr
Serving on the i ttee an
Mesdam is Marion Meyer ..;. i Anna
Quaker. (hairmen of hostesses;
Sally Barr. Leah Notkin, Morris nesday evening at Beth E
Seeman. Cele Segal, Israel Offen-, gation. Mrs. William Ben!
henden. and Shirley Queen, reser-; president, said the program
vations and seating: and Isaac; elude a review of -The f"H
Pushkin and Paul Berlin, flower| City." by Dr. Dov Jnsophv
Anna Sorin Bild. cultural l
man, will introduce Rabbi n
Rosenfeld as reviewer.
committee.
Golda Meir Club will meet Wed
PLANTERS KOSHER OIL
Women's Brunch
To Hear Speaker
A "coffee-ai' brunch wa
nan became head of the Children's I :- be held.Thurs lay. 2 p.m.. at the
' partmenl in the Social Welfare I Miami Beach Fed, Savings am'
- tion of the Jerusalem munici Ioan Assn.. 755 Washington ave..
;rlty. She worked in Palestine un-! i(>r Combined Jewish Appeal volun
- her husband was appointed C in- :'-""s in ,ne South Shore Division.
General of Canada in 1949, fol- Mrs. Meyer Eggr.atz. chairman;
.: the establishment of the of the CJA Women's General Solioi-
State of Israel. tation, has announced that Mrs
V .i transferred I > New York, Milton Sirkin. president of the F
-------------------------------------------------eration of Jewish Women's Organ-;
________________________________! izations, was to speak on the needs
"l j of world Jewry.
Plans were to be outlined for a
mcentrated CJA [rive on Sou'
ach to obtain pledges from all
: residents. I
The Combine i Jewish Appeal is
j' Greater Mian; ; single, all-indu-
." annual n which tup*
: ports 5? health and welfare caui
I (locally, nationally, I overseas,
1 ___________
Mrs. Grossinger
To be Honored
Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae Assn.
of Greater Miami will honor Mrs
Jem e Gi r, a national pa-
troness of the sororitj al a i
ing Sund y e n the P!
r i of the P il;.. Hi n i ')ldg..
University of Mian
The rec< ptioo
the Beta Theta cl pU i at the I'M
in conjunction
Assn
Swim fashions Scheduled
North Miami chapter Women's
American ORT will celebrate Pu-
rim with a brunch and fashion
how Sunday. 11:30 a.m.. at the
Ugiers hotel. Swim fashions will
>e modeled by chapter members.
Mrs. .' anne Brown is in char.
reservations
Qctaflfo
-*:_
Supervision Rabbi Herszh Kohn, NT,
92e SJU Oil
J~or oLJeiicions
j~ ass over oLJishes
CpCC SEND YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS
rllLL FOR A SPECIAL KOSHER L'PESACH
RECIPE BOOK PLANTERS PROGRAI
STATION W.D.A.i,., PHILADELPHIA 31, PA,

<*ft:*:.:*m3ft::^^
STEVENS
MARKETS
FEATURES
Singles Limited
Social Evening
Sing!-.'? Limited will have a so-
vial evening at the Alcazar hotel
on Sunday.
Dancing will follow showing of
he film, 'Finding Money for Peo
pie,'' narrated by Teddy King.
\" single adults between 23 and
45 an
WORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calone-tree

KASHA
Sufjflne
_
usnsia'
lMlntt
SWIIIII THAN SUGAt
YIT NO FOOD VALUt
KKOmmtriti by doclofi (Of
diiMlics. i?vtfeijnu jnd Iq cjI-
one j,c;s Ull loi 5e.nj flfiserfs. cooking Puff Com
plelclf kWM. u. 7k
CUAMimiD NON FntWM
of course!
A traditional standby ...
for old-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Kniihes, and other treats.
Less than K a serving!
AttO Wtjor Wol0"t Crtamy Ktmtli IgnH) .
Wo/ffi Koiha N' Crt-r Woiff'i KaWn Sovfi.
Send for FREE KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYLLIS WOLfP, Pnn Yn,
KASHA
MEASb
AV FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE
jiiVo'OjV'iimiMi|:M:i:;;;;;:;;j:i;i;i;i;i;i;i;i;i:iy;r 'imri;;;;;;;;;;^;?^;!;!. .. -).>.* I
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LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
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ON SALE AT
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HcArfhur Jersey hm Dairy
Will Provide KOSH.R Products
MILK-CREAM-SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CKEES!
PLACE YOUR ORCKRS WITH YOUR DRIVER
or CALL PL 4-4521 6851 N.I. 2nd AVENUE
/

11
ASK FOR
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117
CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL-UPS
On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken
hneoSea b;?nd tuna. Roil up. pin w.th toothpicks, pop into
22.?'ShuSl^ncake,,acre p,pmg hot again-Extra ,amou
S.h'hwse "uce! srve vvith mixed vegetables.
r-1 I ,?Hc.e Cookery.'' 20 Tuna Tips & recipr* Write
Chvken ol the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach i.C^fornZ
iMNreeo
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mi p a


|oy, March 10. 1961
+Je*ishrk>rkHMn
*>- f> '"'
Page 5-B
?athless children will be the unseen beneficiaries of Lorber
lopter's fashion show and luncheon Mar. 15, noon, at the
fcauville hotel. Left to right are Mesdames Marvin Guber-
jn, publicity chairman; Robert Miller, aeneral chairman;
:k Bourn, tickets. Not shown is Mrs. Julian Cole, co-chair-
in. Dupont Paris Collection by Burdine's will be featured.
xeeds are for the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic
ildren.
?ach Women
tin Tour
Irs. Maurie Berlizheimer and
Louis Friedman, of Miami
^ch, were among the 75 persons
all parts of the country who
Idlewild Airport last Thursday
chartered flight to Europe
isored by the United Order of
|e Sisters.
percentage of the proceeds of'
tour will go to the organiza-!
^'s major project, the Cancer
> ice The group will visit the
i national center for cancer
fcarch in Paris and will also go
| England, Holland, Italy and
tzerland, before returning Mar. '
lie United Order of True Sisters
founded in New York City in
During the past year, its na-
philanthropy provided help
more than 200,000 cancer pa- ;
ts through the purchase of I
loisotopes for hospitals, support '
leukemia blood banks, and the |
itenance of "gift and loan
eta."
Go/do /Heir Club Meeting
Golda Meir Club. Pioneer Wom-
en, held a special meeting Wednes-
day evening at Belh El Congrega-
tion. Mrs. William Beckwith, pre-
sident, conducted the meeting,
which precedes the organization's
annual donor luncheon Sunday
noon at the Deauville hotel.
tp'e Menorah Sisterhood
tmple Menorah Sisterhood will
a dinner party Sunday. 6 p.m.,
ie Temple's new social hall,
zram will include cards and
es. Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz
resident, and Mrs. Jean Weis-
is chairman of the dinner
tion.
New ORT Chapter
Forming Here
Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice
president and expansion coordina-
tor for the Southeast Florida region
of Women's American ORT, will
make final plans to form a new
chapter in Pcrnne on Wednesday,
8 p.m., in the home of Mrs. Wil-
liam Sanes. 13100 SW 78th ct.
Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, president of
the region, reports that ORT cur-
rently trains more than 50.000 im-
poverished and uprooted persons
in 19 countries, most of whom are
teen-agers.
A documentary film. The Mel-
lah," will be shown, and Mrs. Irv-
ing Su^sman, past president of the
region, will discuss ORT's aim "to
help man help himself."
Mrs. Willard Wohlgemuth, past
president of the South Miami chap-
ter, is sDonsor of this ninth chapter
of ORT in the Greater Miami area.
Mrs. Arthur Adler is in charge of
i; scrvations.
*#*&
*v*
-A,
TRADITIONALLY RIGHT WHEN FAMILY
AND FRIENDS GET TOGETHER
Whether the occasion is an elegant party
or a casual meal, people always foil at
home when Vita Herring is served. It's
>"i!r link with the old-world Jewish tra-
dition of hospitality. So always keep a
Mipply of Vita Herring in your refrigerator,
ready to serve from the handy glass jar.
WfflfMfHERRING
Golf Tourney For Hospital Here
An all-day golf tournament for
men amateurs will be staged at
the Bayshore Golf Course, Miami
Beach, on Wednesday, Mar. 29, as
a benefit for the National Chil-
ian's Cardiac Hospital.
Milton Dreyfus, executive vice
president of the cha/JAy institution,
chairman of the tournament com-
mittee, said that the proceeds from
the $50-per-entry donation will go
to aid the little sufferers.
Twenty-eight trophies have beei
donated by Mr. T-Inc, of Nortn
Miami, and by Dodge of Miam
Otto Fenias is in charge of the
tournament and entries.
Which matzo for Passover?
Egg Matzos: with plenty of eggs and a hint of apple cider flavor.
Round Tea Matzos: in a brand-new attractive package!
Square Matzos: crisp, baked through and through!
Look for the 5 Pound Package. Each pound in-
dividually wrapped to preserve freshness.
Goodman's bakes all 3
for your Passover table! All three kinds of GOODMAN S MaUoi an itlictly
Kosher for Passover, baked under the supervision of Huhbi M. Chodorow.
A. Goodman & Sons, Inc., Long Island City, N. Y,
-w-.


Pcge 6-B
vjente? fkricfiann
'#%' MUSIC
_ JB f AND- : q
I A THEATER t e s
CE-SBRATED DUO TO PERFORM HERE
Friends of Chamber Music of Miami will present the much-lauded
l :olin duo of Noel Lee and Paul Makanowitzky or. Mar. 14 at the
V hite Temple. Although new to American audiences, the duo have p r-
t. ned widely throughout Europe, where they are recognized a> one
iA the outstanding musical teams of the day.
Pianist Noel Lee was born in China, grew up in Indiana, and studied
al Harvard University and the New England Conservatory of Music. Fol-
I | World War II. he made his home in Paris. He is a former student
<>1 Walter Piston and Nadia Boulanger.
Violinist Paul Makanowitzky was born in Stockholm and educated
ir. Paris, where he made his debut at the age of nine. His teachers,
among others, have included the revered Jacques Thibaud and Mme.
B< i .anger.
At the White Temple, the duo will perform Sonata No. 2 in A ma-
Jor, by Bach: Sonata No. 3 in G minor. Debussy: and Beethoven s Sonata
No. 7 in C minor, op. 30. No. 2.

YOUTH IN STELLAR MUSIC ROLES
Edouard Van Remoortel and the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra will
be heard as part of the Community Concerts Assn. series on Mar. 15 at
Dade County Auditorium. Scheduled with them is noted pianist Malcolm
Frager.
The 31-year-old Van Remoortel. a Belgian, is in his first season as !
regular St. Louis Symphony conductor, and has attained world renown i
<>p the podium of more than 50 orchestras in six continents. The hand-
some six-footer was previously associated with the Belgian National
Orchestra. He made his American debut with the National Symphonv
( fiestra in 1956.
Fndoy, March l0,,
AMICOIM HMGU
'Shulamith' Will
Be Heard Here
Malcolm Frager in May. 1960 walked off with the $3,000 first prize *i(rh.,h a.nJj,vcr5i*r>'
the toughest of all international instrumental concerts. Belgium"s ;?u-v n,pl
b the toughest of all international instrumental concerts. Belgii
( ; r. Elizabeth Concours. In achieving this victory, the 25-year-old
..-: became the first instrumentalist to win the world's two most
difficult musical tourneys. He previously walked off with the coveted
I l ventiitt Prize in New York in 1959.
The Mar. 15 program will include Concerto No. 2 in B-flat major.
op 19, by Beethoven; Symphony in G major. No. 92 (The "Oxford"), by
Haydn; and Borodin's Polovtsian Dances from 'Prince Igor."

PUCCINI AND MENOTTI ON THE BOARDS
I 'pera of Flonda will offer its second presentation this season
/ I al Miami Beach High School Auditorium. In line with the organ-
i policy, which aim> !<> present rarely-performed short operas.
in English scheduled for the April production is Puccini's "11 Ta-
I ..nd Giar. Carlo Menotti's Amelia Goes to the Ball.''
I! Tabarro." or "The Cloak.'' is a one-act tragedy, part of a trilogy
< act operas, which include-. 'Gianni Schicei" and "Sister Angelica "
was the las; work the composer wrote before he began
:ot." his final opera, which incidentally is scheduled for per-
i nance next season by the Opera Guild of Miami, and will star the
iirgit Niel.-or.
Amelia Goes to the Ball."- a 1935 Menotti opus, is >e; in the
c! rming turn of the century period. Full of Puccini-like melodies, it
It ttite unlike the Menotti we know today.

T+-E MANY LANGUAGED MR. StEPI
Ir, a series of fine recitals. Community Concerts came up with a
gl presenting the Metropolitan Opera Company's great basso. Cesai<
Siepi, on Mar. 1 at Dade County Auditorium. Mr. Siepi easily met the
vi -,ed demands of his broad program, and his diction in anv language is
i rfection. The French group included "Automne. by Faiire: "La Pro
cession," Franck: and the exciting Serenade of Mephisto from Berlioz
"La Damnation de Faust."
In his group of German Schubert Lieder. Mr. Siepi sang "Nadu un
Traume." in which he beautifully projected all its wistful sentiment, and
tit great and dramatic "Erlkonig." For an Italian treat he sang "Ma
dl r.ina from Mozart's "Don Giovanni." His English presentation in
c'uded "I've Got Plenty O' Nuttin'." from Gershwin's "Porgy and Best
Which certainly showed that Mr. Siepi has plenty of evervthir.i

SPARK OF EXHILARATION MISSING
Friends of Chamber Music were fortunate to be able to replace the
canceled performance of the Budapest Quartet with the notable Albe-
i Trio on Feb. 28 at the White Temple. The Trio, including Arthur
I -am. pianist: Giorgio Cjompi. violin: awl Benar Heifetz. cello, are
individually superb artsts. Program featured Mozart Trio in C major.
K 548; Beethoven Variations, op. 121; and the Schubert B-flat Trio, op 99
The Mozart, a deliciou.- structure of sunnily civilized originality,
was performed with just the proper variations and shade to keep its' .
delight intact. The Schubert work, full of poetic ideas, superbly beauti-
ful melodic line, and expression of poignant emotion, was the gem of the
evening, with each artist contributing a full measure of achievement
The Beethoven Variations, on the whole a rather repetitious work, al
though containing a measure of Beethoven s genius for beauty and form,
was equally well played.
Throughout the evenings performance, despite the excellence of!
the Albenieri Trio, the wonderful rapport between musicians and audi- .
ence that sets off a spark of exhilaration, was lacking.
* 0" *
MEfcASHA SKULNIK BACK IN TOWN
The Coconut Grove Playhouse presented the Leslie Stevens comedy.
'THarriage-Go Round." on Feb. 28 through last Monday. Any compari-
son between the Broadway stars, super-charming Claudette Colbert
Charles Buyer, and the Miami stars. Vivian Vance and John Bara-
grey, is strictly impossible.
But let us say that they were most adequate in the gay and frothy
sor,tr-*ophisticated comedy of marriage and morals.
On Tuesday, the Playhouse brought back Menasha Skulnik in "49th
Cousin." to charm and appease the unlucky Miamians who were not able
to purchase tickets previously because of a complete sell-out for this
most chuckling presentation. ^__
"Shulamith." the romance of the
Hebrew peoples. Is announced by
the Miami Beach Community Sing-
ers as the major work of their
program on
Beach Audi
torium.
Conducted and arranged by Ben
Yomen. "Shulamith' is based on
the opera by Avrohom Goldfaden.
Featured in tht cast are Cantor
Jacob Barkin, tenor; Carol Donn.
lyric sopranc; Gil Marr. baritone:
and Yolanda Roth, mezzo-soprano.
Drama:icallv supporting t h e
voices of the 55 community singers
will be Boris Pritchor as narrator
Opening the < v< 1 ing ill be "The
Maccabees." al m rk based
on the battle for : [igii .- freedom
Narration for both Shulamith"
and "Thi H < s" was written
by Ben and Margaret Yomen.

imor
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PRODUCTS
STRICTIV KOSKM fOR
PASSOVER
nrt
L *
"-
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Pure lU Frankfurter* Ccrred Serf
Poitromi Kreckwurtt
Pppftt Serf Sc oir.i
livar Ssvtcg* kclogna
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SAMSAG! COMPANY O^CMICACO
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oi.i;*'issj*j 41,0 suM m*ntin
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855 R.tl.yr.. $,,, Mi,m k|(h
UMBMM JI 6^232 }l g.62ai
Herirm Paai
' Dm
Music Festival
At Beaumont Hall
First Fes:i\.'-1 of Contemporary
International Music. Fabien Sevit-
zlfy. director, will be held Mar. "l6
to 18 at Beaumont Hall on the Uni-
versity ( t Miami campus.
All programs begin at 8:30 p.m..
and the first will feature music
from Italy. Japan. England. Ru-
mania, and Argentina, with John
Bitter conducting.
The second program. Mar. 17,
will offer music from Belgium.
Spam. Israel, Italy and France un-
der th< Mo< este Aloo
The :h:rd and final program.
Mar. 18. schedules music from the
Soviet Union. Yugoslavia. Ger-
many. Turkey, ar.d Sweden, with
Dr S< \ Itzky or. the podium.
Artists performing will be Bu-j
gone Johnson, flute: Harriot Ba-'
logh. violin. Herman Busch. cello;
Victor Stern, viola. Mary Spalding
Sevitzky. harp: Jeffrey Stall, pi-
ano; Juan Mcrcadal. guitar; and
John Bitter, flute.
Concerts are open to the public
without charge A special one-hour
preview of the series will be pre-
sented Friday. 8 p.m., ever WTHS
ch. 2.
Mrs. Fink Ic be Sp^\
Mrs. Donfthj Krie
be guest speaker at >
Bikur Cher. Kosher
cent Home. Mrs Edu
president, said thjl ^
wiU take ;..,.. v
at the Algkr
Seville Revue
Brightens Seas
"Caugh; \v.-
currently brightening
stairs room ol SevilU- 1
shaped up a- 4
the niter> seat f
Rolling int. ..,,-, W(. I
fast-pace,. .. s Ihe ^
kind to enhvei n:-ht ch*7
cuit Star. iniquetata
JackDe!, erry HsTL
Allen. Jerrj Newby. .\nne'fc
and Lind.. I.;.\ each is an
and Mage ,< mer is his
right, andei rkii i^m
solo and er.si
hers.
With mater:; by Ruth wa
Ernie Held am David Panichta
show races through a minissj
20 numbers rai f ng from sons|
dances to lavis j cos
edy sketch* f
Open tevei 1 its ., .veek. i
times art at ) and 1 an
Kosher your
meat and
fowl with
Diamond
Crystal
Kosher
Salt!
Sabbath
Dinner
Holidays
and every day

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SALT
COABSE

Three f*ner;.t!cns of Jewish housewives have put A*
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Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too
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too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cookint
and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX. o< D**00"
Crystal Kosher Saltl
makes crispier salads
Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens. Not $0 with D*
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Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp h>r J'0*
favorite dressing.
Build your reputation from Cook to CM'
Do all your seasoning with
DIAMOND CRYSTAL COARSE
KOSHER SALT


Inarch 10, 19S1
fJewist noridliair
Pzqe 7-B~
liil
- _
.1
Opti-Mrs. Slates
Reports Tuesday
Mrs. Melvia Richard will preside'
at the luncheo!'. meeting of the
Opti-Mrs. of Mianu 3each Tuesday
noon-at the Seville hoe!
"Operation Merger," a comedy
written and directed by Mrs. Mur-
ray Sonncit. Mr- Gene Troop and
Mrs. Stanley Peal, will be pre- i
sented.
Announcement of plans for the
merging (if Mam: Beach Opti-Mrs.
and North Shore Opti-Mrs. will be
made, and a report on the amoun'
of money r :.- inual din-
ner dance al -he Americana hotel
OB Sunday. Fefc S6, .'-.'.l be given.
Mrs. Louis Rosenstock, of Coral Gables, are honored
imple Zamora on the occasion oi their forthcoming visit to
i. Active members of Zamora and in the Israel Bond cam-
\, r.ey are here presented with an Israel-made daily
ferttok. Making the presentation is Rabbi B. Leon Hur-
spiritual leader, and Nathan Davidcw, president of Za-
I, and Mrs. Ed Solomon, Sisterhood president
lity, Beauty In Her Homes
[mc ; the two major ten-
Is '.- moden h >me design,
anc beauty, is the basic pol-
ia ycrng lady who, at the age
Tis ir.vading the tough world
|n .' a critical areahome
I is G.gl Reynolds Carrier, a
I da tjirl who deserted
became a home builder. As a child,
she liked toys that "made some-
thing." When she was old enough,
she became a faithful sidewalk su-
perintendent for her father, him-
self a well-known Florida builder.
After being* a teen-age glamor
girl and having a whirl at model-
rl< if glamor for construe- ing and television. Gigi decided to
settle down "and do something
worthwhile" T> Miss Carrier.
"worthwhile" leads to her policy
the constant at'emp; to combine
the utilitarian with the beautiful.
id the spark behind the new
or;.: Esta -?ction on SW
87 ave.. In southwest
irlsing that Gigi
Symposium Held
At Beth Sholom
World affairs committees of the
Si>terhood and 3rotherhood of
Temple Beth Sholom conducted its
second symposium Wednesday eve-
ning.
Theme was "Explosion in Afri-
ca." and participating were Dr. H.
Franklin Williams, vice president.
University of Miami; Col. Frank
Dunbaugh. associate professor of
marketing. University of Miami,
who is Florida State chairman on
the board of United Nations Assn.;
and the Rev. Henry Curtis Mc-
Dowell, minister of the Church of
the Open Door, who served as a
missionary in Angola, Portuguese
West Africa, for almost 40 years.
Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg,
president of Beth Sholom. served
as moderator, and a question-and-
answer period followed the sym-
posium, arranged by Mrs Alfred M.
Mamlet. chairman of the Sister-
hood world affairs committee.
Bradford Dillman and Lee Remick cut up with the joyous aban-
don of youth in the '20s in "Sanctuary," film version ot the
William Faulkner story, now at Wometco's Carib, Miami and
Miracle.
the FINEST
PASSOVER MATZOHS
IN THE WORLD
vgf^ss
<9

:". '
J 1
*?
[
Flower Show Invites Entries
Planning to enter a plant, a pan-
sy, or a petunia in the forthcoming
12th annual Metropolitan Miami
Garden and Flower Show to be
held Apr. 7 to li) in Bayfront Audi-
torium?
Amateur gardeners can enter and
compete for ribbons in all cate-
gories of the show "unless other-
wise specified."
Theme of the show is "Designs
for Living," and the mammoth flo-
ral and foliage display is planned
to be functional, down-to- earth and
practical, according to Mrs. E R
Greenfield. presiden-
r
ss*V:
m*L
* wiv f "
MonowiT?
yAflGAftfTci,

1 Si*
I?
1 t
\
PURE CONCORD
SACRAMENTAL
GRAPE JUICE
FOR KIDDUSH PASSOVER A YEAR 'ROUND
SOLD AT FOOD STORES ONLY
Skulnik Back;
Claire Booth Luce
To Follow Up
With the genius of Men.asha Skul-
nik lighting up the stage of the
Coconut Grove Playhouse in the
delightful comedy. "The 49th Cou-
sin," producer Owen Phillips an-
nounces a worthy follow-up in his
continuing season of top comedies
Opening Tuesday. Mar. 14. is
the briliant satire by Clare Booth
Luce. The Women Featuring an
international cast of prominent
women, making her first appear-
ance locally will be the glamorous
sportswoman and socialite. Lady
Greta Oakes. of Nassau, the Ba-
hama <
Playing the role of the Countess
De Lage. Lady Oakes will share'
the stage with such outstanding
residents at Toby Wing (Mrs. Dicki
Merrill. Isabel (Mrs. Lee) Gilbert.
Kay (Mrs John) Montgomery, wife
of the Mayor of Coral Gables. Pat
(Mrs. Paul) Bromberg. Pat (Mrs
Gene) Gabriel. Irene (Mrs. Ralph)
Crum, and Betty (Mrs. Stuart) Pat-
ton.
Directed by Owen Phillips. "The
Women" has become a classic of
the modern American theatre. Fea- [
turing a cast of 40. the story is an ;
ultra-sophisticated diatribe on the j
manners and morals of today's
woman, with the unseen protagon-;
ists. today's man.
The opening on Tuesday will be
further highlighted by a fashion
show by noted designers Rivera y
Mojena. Presented will be spring
and fall stylings during the dinner
hour, followed by a salon showing
in the lounge and lobbies during
intermissions.
Following the run of "The Wom-
en." John Baragrey and Gerry
Jedd. the star of the London Com-
pany, will open. Tuesday. Mar. 21.
in "Two for the Seesaw."
C/ BRAND
m0

y/
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and
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II


Pore 8-B
vJewist- FieriRAM?
Friday, March
VfCMAN OF THE WEEK
Reyna (Mrs. Alex) Younserman always carried a piece of papei
a-.I a pencil tucked away so that she can draw at the drop of an impulse
l! a> a* much a part ot her early years as cheese is ;o apple pie.
At Yale Art School, she won every art prize offered, and twice was
n the Tiffany Award, which is granted to ten men and five women
cted trom throughout the United States. Winners lived in the Tif-
fany home during the summer. Each worked in his own field and in
iwn studio. At meals they exchanged idea-
Then came marriage for Reyna who. de-
te her art career, raised two girls in a nor
and happy household. The oractica! busi
01 s ol running a home, she took in stri ie \i
has suffered although she admits her
ily has been most understanding.
The Youngermans have a full social life
'..' >n Reyna entertains, she likes to try new
pes instead of the old standbys.
Reyna is well-known for her portraits, and
e of her paintings are in Suba. England and
ca. At one time she was suppo i dinal Spellman then Bishop Spellman
but lost out when the decision was made t<
rt ose a man instead of a woman to fill the
mission.
Painting subjects that are a challenge tc
y i ability tell you what kind o:" person Reyna
is. Since she has returned from Europe, she
fca; be t.' everything has a personality of its owna building or even a flower.
Her shows are always interesting because of the wide scope o( her I
<. ases. Reyna's husband is her best critic, with a wonderful compre-
J sive knowledge of art. He comforts her every time sb.3 sells a pic- i
( because when that happens, she feels that part of her very self is ;
I i g torn away.
* -ft
FIRST COUSIN 49th REMOVED
The Hi-Low Boys, namely Frank Kavkelitz. Ray Berrin. Walter
K\ e Wilfred Rose. Irving Lax. Joseph Masters, Jack Klar and Meyer
Brilliant, took their wives to the theatre the Grove Playhouse. Of
<' i rae, it wasn't on their poker night. Everyone came over to say hello.
>ng them were Mr. and Mrs Alfred Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
enheim. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Kemeny.
* *
THE WRONG GERSON
Gladys Gerson (Mrs. Samuel: had a few friends over for lunch.
ishia (Mrs. Mel) Lubar was late. She called to say she was at the
ng Gersons a Samuel too but their house was on Bay dr. instead
an view dr.
A guest from Philadelphia. Mrs. Harry Marku. was busy talking
t( Mrs Max La\in and Mrs. Haroli Bayuk. who are former Philadel
i' ns.
One table of canasta did more talking than playing Mrs Leopold
5 warts and her daughter, Mrs. Herbert Yaloff. who has just arrived
i- i visit, and Mrs. Mort Rusfcin and her daughter Mr- Robert Cush
At the bridge table was Mrs Joseph Cooper, looking very charm
.nil different.
HERE AND THERE
At the ninth annual Brotherhood dinner a
he Fontainebleau hotel. Max and Ruth Oro
i Sam and Libhy Rost. Burton and Gract
Goldstein, Ben and Sunr.y Bronston. Jay and
tunny Schwartz all were listenting intently tc
he movie message from President Kennedy .. .
Daniel Xeal Heller didn't buy Diane, hi*
wife, flowers for her birthday He took her to
Patricia Murphy's restaurant in Ft. Lnuder
dale, sat her next to the window so that she
:ould see the famous gardens all abloom with
uses .. .
Harold and Rita Stone arrived at the Par
Three golf course in their miniature Oldsmo
bile. Rita had her pocketbook full of golf balls,
n addition to the one- in her eolf bag. Jus'
how many did ?he expert to lose?
* *
Mrs. Hack Wears
Silk Organza
Mr and Mrs. Allen Hack are on
an extended honeymoon trip in Eu-
rope following their wedding Sun-
day. Mar. 5. at the Thunderbird
motei Rabbi David W Herson of-
' ficiated at the 3 o'clock ceremony,
and a reception at the motel fol-
lowed.
The bride is the former Ann Lita
Helfenbein, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Helfenbein. of 720 NE
142nd St, No. Miami. Her husband
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George
Lewis. 761 NE 177th St., No Miami
jBeach.
Gerda Helfenbein was maid of
i honor for her sister, and another
', sister. Jodv Helfenbein, a cousin.
I Susan Weissman, and Harriet Co-
| hen were junior bridesmaids.
For her gown, the newly-wedded
Mrs. Hack chose a Schiffli embroid-
ered silk organza with chapel train,
and scoop neckline, with fingertip-
length veil. She carried orchids
and stcphanotis
The groom's best man was Elliot
Cohen, and Phil Rothstein. Tony
Niosi. and Michael Gable, his
cousin, served as ushers.
The new bride attended school
in Miami, and is presently em-
ployed with the Miami Banking
system Her husband attended
Riverside Military Academy and
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Insti-
tute. He served overseas in the
Armed Forces, and is now associa-
ted with Pan American Airways in
New York
The young couple's new address
will be 80^8 Grenfell st., Kew Gar-
dens, N. Y
V rn.-r-K.i in
MKS. AUIN HACK
MKS. SANfORD A. LOf
Lipson, Loff Will Live on Beach
Cohen, Newman
Exchange Vows
Rochelle (Shelly) Carol Newman :
and Paul Jan Cohen were married
Saturday evening. Mar. 4. at Beth
David Synagogue.
Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. |
George D. Newman, of 2030 SW 84th !
ave.. Miami. He is the son of Mrs. j
Beatrice Cohen, of 5890 SW 5th st.. i
Miami, and the late Mr. Jesse Co-
hen.
The newlyweds both graduated
from Miami Senior High School.
She also attended the University of
Miami, and is a member of Tau j
Alpha Omega.
After a honeymoon on Miami >
Beach, the young couple will re- ]
side at t>45l W. Flagler st Miami.
Teitel, Tarr
Are Betrothed
Nancy Eiinor Teitel. daughter of
Mr. at'.'i Mrs. Jesse I. Teitel. ol
Scarsdale. N.Y.. is engaged to
Stephen H. Tarr.
He is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Tarr. of 1666 Bay dr.. Miami
Beach.
The bride-elect attends the Uni-
versity of Miami, and her fiance is
in law school there.
HELD OVER 5th
THE NITE CLUB SENSATION
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz offici-
>id at the marriage of Phyllis!
Lipson and Sanford A. Loff Satur-
day. Mar 4. at the Barcelona ho-
tel, where a reception followed the
7 o'clock ceremony.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ben
Lipson. of 8020 Noremac ave., the
new bride is a graduate of Lear
School and the Florida College of
Medical Technology.
Mrs. Morton Nash was matron
of honor, and bridesmaids were
Shelly Dorfman. Camille Jaffee
and Donna Englander. Paula Nash
was flower girl and Neal Nash,
ring bearer.
Newlywed Mrs. Loff wore a full-
Garden Club
Gives Orchids
Mrs. Morris Krovetz was hostess
at her home Monday to members
of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden
Club
Mrs. Lester Stepner. president of
the club, presented an orchid to j
Mrs. Harry Moscoe. chairman of
the organization's recent show.;
Al.-o receiving an orchid and
plaque was Mrs. living Miller for
opening her Sunset [ale home to
the show
Guest speaker was Mrs. Pra
Chiosolo. ceramist. Hostesses in-
cluded Mesdames lsadore Janshaw.
Kelvin Gutterman. Hank Meyers.
and Anthony Lane.
Visitors included Mrs. Charles
Levin, president of the Lewiston
(Me.) Garden Club.
length gown of lace md peirli
with a bouffant skirt and rt-<|
broidcred chapel train, and a li|
cap from which fell m my layts
of illusion veiling. She earned!
lilies-of-the-valley and white or-1
chids on a Bible.
The groom's best man
thur Lipson. and Paul Goldstein,!
Robert Lipson and Robert BrW
served as ushers.
He is the son ol Mr and M\
Sam Loff. 19701 NW :'nd pi. N.
Miami, and af.ende.l Duke Univer-
sity and graduated from the l'n |
versity of Miami a> an accOBBtlMJ
The newlyweds will noneym and live on Miami Beach.
SMASH WEEK!
OF THE SEASON!
DIANt
COME IN THE WATER'S FINE
The Samuel Silverbergs were glad to get back to Miami from s
ti p up North. They didn't like that ten-below weather. At present, the
Bi rberg house is running over with grandchildren. Jeanne Silverberp
arrived for a visit with David. Stevie. and Cindy, four, two and a half
nd >nr and a half, respectively.
Daddy Joseph will be arriving from Madison. Wise, next week
By that time, the three children should be terrific swimmers because
are in the pool all day. Of course, they have the very best of in
ctors their aunt. Sally (Mrs. Peter) Jacobs, swimming instructoi
n\ the Carillon hotel, who is giving them special lessons.
*
ENJOY ENJOY
Dr and Mrs. Lewis Gluechauf have a very welcome house guest
.) e'a sister. Renie Powell, of Owosso. Mich. That's the home town o'
'11 mas E. Dewey remember0 .
At the NAACP Sunday afternoon at Miami Beach Auditorium, Vir
I (Mrs. Alfred) Gerd and Harriet (Mrs. Sheldon) Slate enjoyed th<
;how put on by Harry Be'.afonte and Sammy Davis, jr.
C\S4T At
MM RAVIN *^ # A
JACK M LION TERRY
-ene Allen Hlwir anni johii unoa'
IAIK
hawtima O0PM It :OOP.M. IMAM. Bat. Frank
Odo Monil.is
.Jl.1-7320 I
THE CRITICS RAVE
'i27 H" w *YMf" sp*k,in' Ctut*
Saarta lawk. Miami Ifct.M
A ftavua Th.fl Frath. In,*,!;* ^ 0,ini|-
" Mil, Miami M.w.
AW..**" ,K* ~ mnmm l.ry
la. 6,14., *,, ,,,, g_
Seville
-gajf?
OCEANFRONT AT 29th STREET
*S5Tj
THE MAN WITH
THE MOUSTACHE
ART KROHN
"If a famous commander f _
sell his product with his
how about mj M,|'!!:Te
SARATOGA VICHY WA
with mv moustache?
NOW SiRVIHG
Bars, Markets, Resta^
SARATOGA GEYSER
KAIAK PERRIER
POLAND SPA MT. VAlU*
CEIESTINS VICHY
MIAMI OPERATED
HOME BEVERAGE
SERVICE
2988 SW. 27th Ave *|
Call 7odi

|dcty. March 10, 1961
CM
arvnin
if
ours.
I
V
Jith &4ppfei
F7ERNGON La Rome" lunch
k ecn at the Fsntainebleau ho
li -j^'sorxii by Women's Amer-
li.. r. uRT featured red table
k with blue dishes, fruit cen-
lerph i es, red-coated waiters dash-
ng m carrying wine bottles.
in absolutely fantastic Italian
i id muak by the Giovannis.
A proved an exciting and ex-
otic background for the Italian
I Show by Oregoiiana. Mar-
tarel Newman Seam, chairman
of the day. chose a Gregoriana
(node) turquojae fringed dress
matching Howard Hard hat and
on? t- id gloves.
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger wore an
)rar.i- and brown print. Her hat
ia- :, whirl of black net. Mrs.
Joseph Wilkea was in lavender
uh ,i white laci Peter Pan col-
|ai ai cuff* and matching lace
i'( .he festivities. Mrs. Irving
us : n chose a black ensemble.
Her i y jewelry were three ORT
She choae a shocking pink
originally worn at her son's
tar Mi zvah.
Mrs. Jacqu >s Brill was in a gold
I ker. with her hat decor-
kted by grapes. Mrs. Joseph
I. assman wore a white Jacque-
1. Kennedy pi!! 'oox to complete
pi i- v te and shocking pink Ital-
ia r. ki: : suit.
* *
|R. Florence Kupperman se-
lf :ed blue with imported
rhite ace. Her hat was com-
posed f loaves and petals.
Gregoriana, herself, was in
.'lack v ith a huge white orchid.
Tor the occasion, Mrs. Harold
Koudor came attired in a white
FUR RE-STYLING
iff out rjuomoN or
HNtST WORKMANSHIP
VE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED
FURS TO THE
SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW
+Je*isti nuridTfon
Page 9-B
Jewish Floridian Woman's Columnist
Will Exchange Vows With Monroe Zipp
Jewish Floridian woman's fashion
columnist Edith Applebaum will j
become Mrs. Monroe Zipp in wed-
ding ceremonies on Thursday,!
Mar. 23. with Rabbi Herbert Baum-
gard, of Temple Beth Am, officiat-
ing.
The rites will be at the home of
Miss Applebaum's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Shier, 3001 S. Miami
ave.
Mr. Zipp, of Zipp Sporting Goods
Shop, South Miami, is a noted
sportsman here.
Miss Applebaum will resume her
column after the couple's upstate
Florida honeymoon under the by-
line of Edith Zipp. She will also
remain active in Greater Miami
fashion circles, continuing to co-
ordinate fashion shows here.
On their return, the couple will
live at 8245 SW 116th ter.
sheath of imported silk brocade
A cherry red cashmere sweater
and shoes to match completed her
outfit.
The two Friedland girls looked
adorable. Joyce (Mrs. Harold)
was in a grey suit with matching
hat and shoes and a white blouse.
Toby (Mrs Leonard) wore a white
knit skirt navy and white jacket,
and a fancy white crocheted hat.
Marcella Kingly Hunt, a design-
er herself, chose one of her own
creations a silhouette within a
silhouette in orange. Mrs. Irving
Miller was also in a Hunt creation.
Mrs. Robert Mernit chose black
veil lace, while Mrs. Marilyn Ba-
bitz wore a beige lace and satin
combination with an orange hat.
White with Belgian lace was
the choice of Mrs. Mark Harris.
The theme was repeated in the
two pockets. For accessories,
Mrs. Harris ware a double strand
of pearls and carried an exquisite
white embroidered sweater bound
in satin with satin buttons.
Sisterhood Carnival Slated
Carnival will be held on the
grounds of Steven's Market at 167th
st. and NE 6th ave.. No. Miami
Beach. Mar. 18 to 22, sponsored by
the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of
the Beth Torah Congregation.
Games, booths, rides and refresh-
ments will be available.
MISS MARCIA HOLLY
From $39
FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC
tttt Coral Way HI 4-0544
MIAMI
117 Las Olai Blvd. JA 4-7697
FT. LAUDCROAIE
Holly, Dresner
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Holly,
0300 SW 62nd pi.. So. Miami, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Marcia Vivian, to Hal
Dresner, son of Mr and Mrs. Sey-
mour Dresner, 1341 Stillwater dr.,
iami Beach.
The wedding will take place on
Mas 28.
Cromwell Offers
Passover Plan
Cantor Jacob Konigsberg. well-
known recording artist and concert
singer, will conduct the two Pass-
over Seder services at Abe Gef-
ter's Cromwell hotel, on the ocean-
front and 20th st., Miami Beach.
Cantor Konigsberg will be assist-
ed by the Temple Emanu-El choir.
He has appeared in concerts
throughout the United States and
Canada, and is noted for his inter-
pretation of liturgical and Jewish
music.
Gefter has announced a holiday
discount package, featuring a fuU
American plan, beginning with 10
days at $220. up to 32 days at $400.
Facilities include chaise lounges
and mats, beach, pool, television
and radio in each room, and free
self-parking. Dietary laws and
Sabbath are strictly observed, with
religious services daily, and a full-
time mashgiach on the premises.
Also available at no extra charge
are salt and sugar-free diets.
Passover begins with the first
Seder on Friday evening, Mar. 31.
Miss Goldberg
Now Mrs. Rozen
Roberta Sue Goldberg and Rob-
ert Allan Rozen were married at
the Algiers hotel on Sunday, Mar.
5. with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
officiating. A reception followed
the 6 o'clock ceremony.
The bride was attended by Miss
Nancy Rosen, and wore a brocaded
taffeta and created lace Empire
gown with a scoop neckline, long
sleeves with point-to-hand, and
chapel train. Her cap-shaped head
piece was of re-embroidered lace
with a Dior rose and tiers of im-
ported silk illusion.
The new Mrs. Rozen is the daugh.
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gold-
berg, of 1240 South Biscayne Point
rd.. and attended Miami Beach
High. University of Florida, and
University of Miami.
Her husband is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Jack Rozen. of 1540
Cleveland rd. His brother, David
Rozen. was best man, and ushers
were Arnold Zwibel and Stephen
Goldberg.
He is a graduate of Miami Beach
High and the University of Miami,
and is in the real estate business.
After a honeymoon trip through
the State of New York, the young
couple will live on Miami Beach.
; '1
W.rn.r-K.tl.a
MKS. ROSEKT ALLAN ROZtN
When in ISRAEL
BROADTAIL
AT
KOStNBLUNl FURS, LTD.
Pen Yehuda, 28 TEL AVIV
K IALISTS IN QUALITY BROADTAILS DESIGNED & FASHIONED BY EXPERTS
__________Recommended by Government Tournl_Corporation_
Beth David Unit
To Present Office
Slate of officers for the new term
will be presented by Beth David
Sisterhood at its next meeting
Wednesday in the synagogue audi-
torium.
Mrs Harold Reinhard, Sister-
hood president, will conduct the
meeting, and the presentation will
be made by Mrs. Ralph W. Han-
kin, nominations chairman, begin-
ning at 12:30 p.m.
Awarding of 50 prizes will be a
part of the meeting, it was an-
nounced by Mrs. Murray Dacks.
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
ORGAN MUSIC FOR YOUR
WEDDING CEREM0NY-
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from DOWNTOWN
MIAMI
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135
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Roman Forum
Tells New Site
"Roman Forum" sponsored by
the Miami Beach chapter of the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital, will be held Wednesday, Mar.
15. at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Mrs. Edward Feinstein, president,
announced this week that the Fon-
tainebleau supercedes the original-
ly-scheduled Eden Roc as site for
the fuction.
Dean Martin will be featured en i
tertainer. A guest at the "Roman j
Forum" luncheon will win a free!
trip to Rome via Alitalia.
RETURN BY
POPULAR DEMAND!
THE FAMOUS
CANTOR WILHELM SILVER
of Chicago Lfrif Opera Co.
A.V3
ROBERT STRASSBURG
CHOIR
Will Conduct the
Passover Seders
Di Lido Hotel
MARCH 31 APRIL 1
Strictly Kosher Catering
By Harfenist
Tickets are Available at
HARFENIST RESTAURANT
1381 Washington Avenue
JE 6-2055 JE 8-2053
On and After March 15th
The Offices of the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
(KAREN KAYEMEFH LEISRAEU
Will Be Located at
420 LINCOLN ROAD, ROOM 390

A Cordial Invitation is Extended to a!! our Friends
to Visit us in our New Quart3rs
mum
INTERESTED IN ART?
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2300 biscoyn* boulevard, miami, Florida, fkanklin 4-47$l
PAINTING SCULPTURE
LIFE CLASSES PORTRAIT PAINTING
Traditional and Modern Techniques
Individual Instruction
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SATISFY YOUR ART INTERESTS .
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Morning # Afternoon # Evening


II
" I


Pcce 13-3
fx ftmUti Ffrre'ff'tr
***'***& 10. 19fil
&
As a gift to sob-: ibers, The Jewish Floridian .-. rsenf free
foe the asking a corsage fo each mother of a Bar or Sas '/ rz\
Requests should ce addressed to "Corsage tor You P.O. Box
2973, Miami ], F;a., one month in advance. Include the "j"-e
of the Bar or 3as \Aitzvah date and place oc rhe cere l
home address 3"ci i number. The corsage w ~e
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops rime
for the occasion.
Elaine Aronovir
Elaine Arenovitz will bee me
Bas Mitzvah during Friday evening
services, Mar id. al Beth
-rogation, of which her father
is president.
Elaine is the daughter of Mi-
ami Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz. 301
Shore dr. E., long-time Miamians
and community leaders.
The Bas Mitzvah is an eighth
grade student at Shenandoah Jun-,
ior High, and attended the Hebrew
department of Beth David religious
school for the past five years.
Rabbi Norman Shapiro will de-
liver the sermon and address the!
Bas Mitzvah

Marc Strassburg
Bar Mitzvah of Marc, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Strassberg, will
be celebrated during Saturday
morning services. Mar. 11. at Tem-
ple Judea. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
will officiate
.Marc has been a student in the
rew sen ioI for I ears and
in Sun lay s
He is a seventh grade pupil* at
e Le >n Juni r High and
studies the violin.
His father is conductor of the
All-Miami Youth Symphony and a
member of the faculty of the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Kiddush in Marc's honor will be
liven by his parents following ser-
vices.
*
Philip Genet
Bar Mitzvah of Philip, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Genet. 4201 To-
ledo. Coral Gables, will be cele-
brated Saturday. Mar. 11, during
morning services at Beth David.
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will of-
ficiate.
[be given Saturday i-nts, Mr. and Mrs v^Tt^
night Springs Country I of New York City, will attend
MMHP
NtAl
ROBERT
HOWARD
cm
MARK
Kenneth Zane
Temple Menorah will be the sit
of the Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Ed-
ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
Zane, of 7271 Gary ave.. Saturday
morning. Mar. 11. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiiz will conduct the ser-
vice.
Kenneth is a student in the
Temple's religious school and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High.
A reception and dinner in his
honor will be given at the Ameri-
cana hotel Saturday evening.
*
Martin Finkel
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mar
tin David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Finkel. 5171 Pine Tree dr.,
Saturday morning. Mar. 11. at Beth.
Israel Congregation.
Martin is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Hebrew Academy.

Robert Aaron
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael Aaron. 1825 Cleveland rd.,
will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday-
morning. Mar. 11. at Temple Men-
orah. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate
I
Club.
*
Howard Grttn
Temple N r mi I will be the
-.- .: trie Bar V : :i IW IT I,
if Mr. a: I Ml ~ U^v.^ruen.
Mar. li. with
fficiating.
: : in! at Nautilus
junior High Temple's re-
ligious school
*
Robert Bloamfield
Satur lay m ......I -: I :es, Mar.
:'.. at TYmpie Z:on will include the
Mitzvah .: Robert, son of Mr
Mrs If .'.- Blo mfield, with
: it:i;g
Robert ;- a mth -trade stu-
dent at Wes: Mi." Funi u High
His parent,- it the Kiddllsh
in his honor
*
Paul Klein
Temple Judea will be the site of
the Bar Mitzvah of Paul, son of
Mr and Mrs Milton Klein, on Sat-
urday morning. Mar 11. with Rabbi
Morris A. Skop officiating.
Paul is a graduate of the Hebrew
school of the Temple and is now
attending Hebrew High He has
been a student in the Sunday school
for five years. He is in the eighth
grade at Ponce de Leon Junior
High, where he is a captain of the
safety patrol and a member of the
junior choir.
d kk- Mich! Rlchtt,
Rabbi Jonah c
I re at the Bar M:
son of Mr. and Mi
on Saturday, mo::....* \u,':.':"
remp.e Adath \\ '**
Michael is an
dent at North M.
High, and attends the
rew and Sundaj .
MARC
MARTIN
Robert is a student in the Tem-
ple's religious school and attends
Nautilus Junior High
Luncheon at Michel's restaurant
i will follow services
Barry Belikoff
Barry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
eph Belikoff. will be Bar Mitzvah
i on Saturday morning, Mar 11, at
1 Congregation Yehudah Moshe. with
Rabbi Shekon H. Stemmetz oftici-
[ating. Joseph Rosenfeld. president,
will present a Bible.
Barry i, an eighth grade student
at North Miami Beach Junior
High, and has attended Popiel re-
ligious school for several years. |
Mr. and Mrs Belikoff will host
the Kiddush in their son's honor,
following services
Neal Litman
Neal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Litman 9601 SW 62nd ct.. and
grandson of Mrs. Jean Werner, will
be Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
Mar. 11, in the Temple of the Cor-
onet hotel. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Mayer Herman. '1 ew York City.
time friend jf he family, will
ate
Neal is an eighth gra e -indent
at Palmetto Jun; >r High. A re-
eeptien and !inner in his honor
>e givCTi a: ie Seville hotel
Saturday evening. His grandpar-
Peter Sudnew
Peter, son of Mi
Sudnow, 774 \w
Bar Mitzvah -
Mar 21, a: Miai
it R .!
will offu
Peter is a seven)
at Citrus Grove Ji
hobbies are stamp
del building and ju lj
Kiddush in his h in r
services.
*
Ronnie Greenstein
Saturday morning services, \.
11. at the Israelite Center will *
elude the Bar Mitzvah if Ronnia
son of Mr. and Mr- Samuel Greea
stein, 2747 SW 19th st Rabbi Mas
ton Malavsky will officiate
Ronnie is an eighth grade peaj
ai Shenandoah Junior Huh and i
student at the Israelite Center -
ligious school
Kiddush and reception ,n
or wiil be held in the -
following the ceren.
Mark Tytell
Beth David Congreg itioi ,
site of the Bar Mitzvah il
Philip. nard Tytell. Saturday. Mar ;
Rabbi Norman Shap : i
Mark is n eighth .: : 1
at Shenandoah Juni : H
tends the religious -. i
David. He :- .:
Junior Choir and Canl
His parents h isted :h i
in his honor
Business Mi
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN
AT THE
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IHlM
dlfijUUM
Elegant, luxurious
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in the royal manner I
far meant ami
infafmatioa nil
Hurl w, II
Calariag
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tin 6-7792
Horn pool
IBALMORAl
FREE
On-Pf emiias
farina a.
CABANA ClUt
SIX ACKS Oh THt OCIAN Al 9oth ilfclfl e MIAMI iA(.H
"Tht Prestige Address"
Marc Weinstein
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will
olficiate at the Bar Mitzvah >
Marc, -tin of Mr and Mr- Irving
i Weinstein. 6860 SW :>6rh ter.. Sat-
urday morning. Mar. !i. at TV
!Beth Am.
Marc is an eighth grade student
at West Miami Junior High .
member of Khour> Ba-
League.
His parents will host the K: idush
I m his honor following services, and
Have that
iquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complex
facilities to exactly satnfy
your needs in the Kism-f,
Aladdin, Schehra:jJ* :nd
Rubaiyat Rooms, b"* if for a
wedding or a po. jts purryH
I the
LJenr sjntjuiry U ^ J'o.-f Kjfnvitmtt- wiiH rc^ijn/* re
WEDD'.NGS &ANQUE~5
CONFIRMATIONS
and all Social Functions
R.SV.P: Mr. TED '
JE 8-0811 Cat.rin9 M.nagar
400 Ft Oceanfront a* Lincoln Rd.
Ti I I
I
HOTEL
Chicago Canfor
At Seder Here
Chicago Congregation Lakev .
Anshe Sholom Cantor Wilhelm SU-
|ber will officiate at the traditional
j Passover Seder service in the Di-
Lido hotel's Cotillion roJm on Mar
31 and Apr. 1.
Although a relative newcomer to
this country. Cantor Silber's repu-
tat.on in ,he American musical
world during the last few vea.
;made him well-established since
, coming to Chicago in 1953. and
making appearances on the Chi
:cago Theatre of the Air and the
, Lyric Opera Companv
.Cantor Silber has bee,, a soloist
1 Je York's Town Hall and at
Carnegie Hall After a concert
tour through South America in m5
he was invited Canada, where
his concerts were wi c!v acclaim"
wrae] Sjnagogue in Chicago and
.dunngth, H,ghHo,yi,:, ,
in Caracas, Venezuela.
for IrrtormmUoT'
HAZEL ALLISON
CATIRINC 0lR=Cr3
JE 1-6061
SMMi St. Colllni *-
WOOING, BAR MITZVA A SOCIAL
Announcements /or All Occasions
CALL FR 9-7787
jBrose Printers & Stationers!
1843 SW 8th St. Miami 3S, Flo.
have a truly luxurious
wedding
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mitzvah
bunquet
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and ?xpenerced management
and eoertly trained jfaH. we serve any event for much less
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Vet you will enpy jii the glamour
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And remember-hem at the SavHIe-
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OC6AMFRONT. 2h TO Wth STRBCT,_ M|AM, B6ACM
Si


1
iday. March 10. 1961
Jfcw*** Fkridftftr
Page 1 IB
-D
Southeast Region Orthodox Union Plans
Weekend Evaluation Meet in Birmingham
By Special Report
BIRMINGHAMThe 16th annual
Southeast regional convention oi
i the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con
gregationt of America will be held
in Birmingham. Ala., this weekend.
The convention will evaluate pro-
gress in synagogue and communal
activities in the Southeast, as well
as review the national body's >f-
< forts in areas affecting American
Jewish life and relationships with
traditional Jewish communities in
various parts of the world.
Delega c from congregations in
Georgia. Tennessee, South Carolina.
I North Carolina. Florida. Mississip-
Srecrheading plans for a dinner to be held in honor of Samuel
C. Levenson at the Fontainebleau on Tuesday. Mar. 28, ere
Oefl to right) R. Williams Apte. Sam A. Goldstein, and State
:.::rrney Richard E. Gerstein. Apte is one of the six honorary
chairmen of the tribute, while Goldstein and Gerstein ere chcir-
r.en.
Miami Leaders Spur Plans for Yeshiva
University Testimonial to Sam Levenson
A peering committee of commu-
1i leaders, headed by State At-
I ey Richard E. Gerstein and
It;!.': at the Algiers hotel on Sunday
[i rlar. a testimonial for Samuel C.
[Levenson, one of the original
1 under* of Yeshiva University's
" rt Einstein College of Medi-
| Levenson will be honored
his many years of distinguish-
service to the university and the
II munity "
- d.nner event, one of a series
- r.eld around the nation in
: ration of Yeshiva University's
- cariemic year, will take place
-< Fontainebleau hotel on Tues-
Hollywood ZOA
jWiil Mark Bar
Mitzvah Year
al Israel Bar Mitzvah eel-
:. has been planned by the
Zionist District of Holly-
: r Wednesday evening at
Beth El Auditorium. 13.il
>l .4:h ave. in Hollywood.
..ording to Jacob Harrison.
am chairman of the district.
years celebration will honor
Jennie Grossinger. Guest
- will be one of America's
r.g Christian-Zionist lead
Dr Stephen L. Speronis. dean
. < University of Tampa, and re
t a recent study hour of
r.d the Middle East. Dr.
- who is a graduate of Bos-
" University, and the University
Michigan, is an authority on
history and Soviet politics.
U on the Balkans and the
tn!c East.
h
11 .
F,
.day. Mar 28 Gerstein and Gold-
stein, who art chairmen of the af-
I fair, announced that no appeal for
| funds will be mad* at the dinner.
i The steering committee include*
' R. Williams Apte, Sidney Ansin.
Anne end Sue Berkowitx, William
Bornstein, Charles Fruchtman,
Bess Glasser, Max Goldstein,
Paul R. Gordon, Leon Green,
Harry Current!, Morris Klass.
Judge J. N. Morris, Jack Rabino-
vitch, Leo Robinson, Col. Leon
"Larry" Rosenberg, Morris Ru-
bin, Robert Russell, Leon Stoller,
Max Straus, and Henry Wolff.
Apte. Fruchtman and Robinson,
along with Jack A <. antor. Isidore
Goldberg .: Jennie Grossinger.
are honorar;. mi : Ansin
shares a co-chairmanship
Jack s r. pj< -s ..... : ijaram
ick treas i r, and Joseph
1.1 bi.. is s<. retary 11 the affair.
Founded in 1886, Yeshiva Uni-
versity embraces six major teach-
ing centers in the metropolitan
area of New York City. Its IT
schools and divisions, eight pre-
paratory and undergraduate, and
nine graduate and professional ;
confer 19 degree.- and diplomas in
the arts, sciences and Jewish learn-
ing.
There an :: students from Mi-
ami currently attending Yeshiva
University, I! oi whom are on lull
or partial scholarship.
Gurion Branch
To Meet Tuesday
Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband
will meet Tuesday evening aa Beth
El Congregation.
Irving Sachs, president, will con-
duct the meeting, which is dedicat-
ed to the observance of Jewish
J .Music Month.
Bernard Furman. cultural chair-
man, said the evening will include
community singing and a discus-
sion of Jewish Music Month by Mrs
Anna Sorin Bild.
Social hour will honor Mr. and j
.Mrs. Rubin Burnstein prior to their
departure Mar. 17 on a trip to Is-1
reel.
pi. Louisiana and Alabama will at-
tend.
A portion of the weekend as-
semblage will be devoted to the
activities of the National Confer-
ence of Synagogue Youth, arm of
the Orthodox Union, which has
chapters throughout the South-
east, and to the program of syna-
gogue Sisterhoods affiliated wilh
the Women's Branch of UOJCA.
Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, director
of the Union's Youth Departmsnt,
and of the National Conference of
Synagogue Youth, and Mrs. Na-
than Greenspan, of Bridgeport,
Conn., national vice president of
Women's Branch, will address
special sessions devoted to these
areas of activity.
Southeast regional president Sam
S, Margolin, of Memphis. Tenn.. in
announcing details of the conven-
tion program, said that the forth-
coming event, in gathering the rep-
resentative leadership of tradition-
al Jewry from throughout the
South in "a convention of unparal-
leled scope." will be "a profoundly!
inspiring experience in itself and i
will bring dynamic momentum to
the resurgence of Torah Judaism."
Harry Asman and Joseph Brown.
both of Birmingham, are co-chair-!
men of the 16th annual Southeast j
regional convention.
RABBI PINCHAS STOLPt(t
UM Student
Elected President
Audrey Borok. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Arthur Borok, 11425 SW
81 rd.. has been elected president
of the Student National Education
Assn at the University of Miami.
She is also treasurer of the
School of Education Government,
a member of Phi Sigma Sigma so-
rority, and a member of the honors
program.
Other officers include first vice
president. Penny Zinn; Second
vice president. Joan Ostrow; re
cording secretary, Beverly Creejy;
corresponding secretary. Margaret
Jordan; and treasurer. Ernest
Stephenson.
Free Film Tells
Wine-Mcking Tale
By Special Report
NEW YORKA new film is now
being made available without
charge for showings to groups and
organizations. Called "Royal Pur-
ple.' it depicts the colorful history,
traditions and methods of wine-
making through the ages.
The 16mm 26-minute film is in
full color and sound, with an origi-
nal screen treatment by Chernov
Berg, son of the famous Gertrude
The < riginal score was eom-
p I and conducted by Skitch
Henderson.
Groups or organizations wishing
to obtain Royal Purple" for a
ial :'.-.- showing should write
to Manischewitz \V:ne Co.. Dept.
H i. Bush Terminal; Brooklvn 32.
N Y
<&,
luncheons. T*ae, ft*c*ptton*. Banquet*, Parti**,
Dlnn*r* from 20 to 20OC e*tor*d In th*
manner of th* Diplomat... an unhurried,
*rr attentive. *oft-*ool<*n **rvle* that mak*
*> *v*nt of your oce**ion
THE DIPLOMAT
MOTH NO COUNTtV ClUr
<3PC '..' a* Oc. .,.oo
Mellvoo4-bv-ik-SM. Hmidt
Information: Domtnic
Special musical program will
* Presented by the noted Japa
'*it mezzo-soprano of Tokyo,
v M Asako Tomita, who has ar-
"god an unusual program of
'raoli, Yiddish and oth*r int*r-
"in| songs for th* celebra-
' on- Miss Tomita, who appear-
ed s Lady Thiang in the "King
WWJ I." has also b**n s**n in
productions ef the Miami Opera
Gu>ld. She is the recipient of a
scholarship to the music school
of the University of Miami.
Refreshments and a social hour
will follow the program, according
to Rabbi Samuel Mendelo*
president ot the district. Assisting
Harrison and Rabbi Mendelowitz
on the program will be Morris
Kristal, Irving Oxenhcrn. Jacob
Drimer. Bruce Richmond. David
If. Harris. Isidore Kramer. Samuel
Barskin. Dr. A K Colin. Julius W
Harris. Rabbi David Shapiro, and
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jsffee.
For your dining out pleasure
the luxurious restaurant and lounge.
facilities oj tlie
are at your disposal at anytime
Fr llioir Special Orrnfion*
BANQUETS WEDDINGS LUNCHEONS
Arranaemciilt o *' yu r"n '"' "" *"**' Adri-n'
Catering Manager
3101 So. Ocean Drive C"
Holly wood Beach WAhaali 2-4.r..12


,e 1
Page 12-B
vjewisti Her Mian
Friday. March 10. 195,
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS. Co-Owner
ESTES
RESTAURANT
"Wonderful Food"
1344 N.W. 36th St.
(West 0/ Central Ban!;)
SMORGASBORD
(Variety of Salad, Meat
and Seafood Dishes)
ALL YOU
CAN EAT
Regular Dinners from $1.50
------------ CAT [RING
$125
CALL "Gene" MC 5-7697
Banquets Weddings
Cocktail Parties
Luncheons Barbecues
Closed Sofurdpyj
TRADITIONAL
OFES HEARTH
COOKERY
3500 .CORAL WAY
MIAMI HI 5-1331
PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITIES
I
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in
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of
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i
Credit Cord* Honored
mmm,m+:-.,m*,.tr>f"-*rmr
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
The Royal Hungarian "^a S
Reser vat ions for Passover Holidays Now Being Accepted;
731 Washington Avenue Telephone Jt ft-540r
sfu LUNCH DINNER SUPPER
ft Utf I1MBM <. ?Ai,l OUT ^^M
>2S 7 1 >i STREET e C N 1 0 N 1 s 1 ^ COOKING SS 'UIIM3 03
jairiirM.ftiiiw.m^MIBNl.il>lllli',nil'lliaii:r '
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Prominent New York theatrical
lawyer Lou Shenfield is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Benny Davis j
' on the Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Freddy Miller, of Biscayne Point, hosting a party at 1
their home, with attorney Shirley Woolf. Mr. and Mrs. Paul (Thunder-
bird) Pollak. Dr. and Mrs. M. Adelman. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Tanes. Mr. 1
and Mrs. Paul Pir.cus. Rusty Wcinger and Mori Fromberg among the
guests.
Toby Kravitz swinging better than ever at Bnyshore. Stan Raskin
back in town, playing with Dick (Robin Hood) Rindlcy. Dr. Leo Levin in
a foursome there with druggist Jerry Warren.
Otto Fenias still taking names of amateurs for the pro-am he's
arranging preceding the Sunshine Open at Bayshore on Mar. 22. You
can reach him at the course to sign up for the all-star golfing event.
Every big-name pro in the nation will be on hand for the $30,000
tournament.
What's this we hear that the advance ticket sale for the Patterson-
.Iohannson brawl is very disappointing? Maybe that $100 price tag is
the big "road block!"
Isn't it true that a partner in a large motel here that's in financial
distress is "missing'' from the local scene, and is reported to be south
of the border, down Mexico way?
Miami Beach Police boat which patrols the waterways was extra
busy last Sunday on Indian Creek stopping water skiiers and speeding
craft.
Adman Bob Hurwitz practically a stranger to his family, working
overtime on new accounts and old.
Guess who's one of the most active of the Miami Springs Villas
Carriage Club members arranging the St. Patricks dinner and dance
! party? Builder Moe Feingoldany questions?
Orchestra leader Johnny Masters, who's a Presbyterian, is in much
: demand for Bar Mitzvah parties.
Shirley and Herman Marks on a two-week vacation in the Ba-
hamas. Yeu may remember him as a past candidate for the county
j commission.
Cappy Rothman. who will graduate from the University of Miami I
this summer, gave up bachelorhood for lovely Joan Perry, of Ft. Lauder- !
dale.
Mrs. Norman Reinhard .who won much commendation for her vol-;
unteer food supervision for Beth David Congregation events, is now with
the Florida Fashion Council.
Bernard Supworth back in action after being hospitalized for a while.
* -* *
TEE-TIME ON THE BEACH: Bayshore and Normandy Shores golf
courses on Miami Beach have been taxed to capacity every day since
mid December. Add more golf-playing tourists than ever before to the i
rapidly growing group of resident golfers, and you get a picture of over-!
flow throngs waiting to tee-off from early a.m. till late afternoon.
There's only one solution to the problem and that's another
municipal course on the Beach. Not so long ago. there was quite a lot
of conversation about the council dredging the Bay just off the Venetian
Causeway for another 18-hole layout. But nothing ever happene! More
recently, there was a rumor or two that part of the old Municipal course.
between Sheridan and Prairie aves.. might be turned into a par-three
layout. But evidently it was just that a rumor.
It's about time the council started to give serious consideration
to more golfing facilities. The Beach is in no position to sidestep
anything having to do with better facilities for tourists especially a
golf course.
Our ideal climate, the main magnet for luring tourists hero, also
provides them with the opportunity to pursue their favorite spoil and
pastime golf. But it's to nobody's advantage if the tourist who trans-
ports his clubs and bags here at added expense has no place to pla\ be-
cause of back-breaking, long-waiting periods at both courses, it takes
about four hours to play 18 holes, so you can imagine a golfer's reelings
when he has to wait two to four hours before he can get on the tours,.
* -*
HOTEL LOBBY-ING: Mr. and Mrs Morris Zaager. of Miami Beai I.
recently celebrated their 50th anniversary at the Waldman hotel
: Selma Marlowe's "Caught in the Act" one of the breeziest "little
shows' to hit the Beach in a long time. The small but talented cast
moves from one skit to another .accompanied by a gale of laughs and
j applause. It's in its seventh week at the Donwstairs room of the Seville
B. I. Binder, boss of the Lucerne, ringsiding with guests from his
hotel at D.osa Costello's "Craxy with th. Heat" revu* at the Saxony.
; The Joe E Lewis-Frances Faye show at the Eden Roc one of the
best comedy and music combinations ever to appear in a night club here
MOV,'.E F,AR.E: Lee Rcmirk- who did such a masterful job in "Anat-
omy of a Murder. CO-stars in "Sanctuary." adapted from William Faulk-
ner s book and now at the Car.b. Miami and Miracle. Brad Dillman
has the male lead. Strictly adult fare.
The long-run "Pepe" continues at the Lincoln Theatre at popular
price.. Cantinflas Dan Dailey and Shirley Jones are the oTar ,
this colorful fun and music extravaganza
* -tl
THE DINING SCENE: Irvin Gordon. f Gordon and Pont caterers
keeping in shape for a busy party season by playing golf a, Bayshore
every Sunday real early. ni,r(
?mff.W.iH!tlm. *!?*/! Ctaeaje. Lyric Opera Co. and Robert
OPIN DAtlY from 4 Is ,.,
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Ceod. (JN 6-6043 tmh*
Under Orthodox Vaad Hafcsihruth
940 71st Street
NENTAL
iuSflfl
QUALITY
PAS) IXCILLINCI
of V A / 1
-- ,-... 383 BBC" 100
CA 6-1744 MiAM' st '.:-=a
OUTSTANDING "n3 CATERING
STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
* SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS -*
* l'h CONSECUTIVE YEAR *:
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGfclS
841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182
Lauu-h and Dinner Serve* Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
hi The Heart of Coconut Grove
Banquet Facilities Cocktt >l lounga
Henry LoiUon, Mgr.
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVENUE
Phone JE 1 671
RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED
FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS
$17 50 Per Person Both Nights
SERVICES TO BE CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR BEN GROSSBERG and HIS CHC R
RABSI DR. ISAAC H EVER, D>rector, Orthodox Vaad Ha-..! '
ra r*+ ABE U GEFTER'S X NEW KOSHER *^| \j Ntv.11 M V CiCORUiOn ft
>j' aw sssssssssTM '1 i.I'Kfc Bsff^ c r.FFTER
"<*WBBV MIAMI BEACH. F10I0A
j.ni,,Lt ur i*AaaV*ca iJ Canter Jacob KoniRsberf will Special Package Discounl f n .^5^% Double Oee-(D.i.y c< v (Includes 4 Meals C. 1 It t 10 Days(March 30 April 9) n ll II (l ia '2 Days(March 30 April 11) fill 101 M D'"'vs iMarxh 39Apr.1 13) ilttll 21 Davs (March 30 April 20) jij iiVAIlfiSieil ~2 Dvs '- (mi :._>,iHv. tiiiii ^^Jm^~ r;i: 1 ;:j ii.iys 1: ^*^?V between Mar i lu Mar 1 niij Shnre haul* ran bi arranred "'to For Information FREE: Chaise Lounges and Mats e : Call ABE GEFTER Rad:o in each room Free Still ir ii Many other features. Private Beach d poo'-Jt 4-2141 IMelary I*w and Habbath BtrU-tl .s'n|.. 1 \ is,-.i by Rabbi 1 >r l-.i. Air-Cond. Id 1 ret-lor K.lii.. 1 services ...ii^ 1 *''..~i. ,. i, ,. ,.,.,,,iv,.v. Centrai'v ''
YOUR HOSTS ANN & DARE HEYDRICH
DELMONICOS RESTAURANT
Strassburg ehoir will conduct the Passover Seders at Di I ido hotel M.? af
I ioVave.^" '" **" "* """^ ^rlTonVJZ | $] 95 1/j
itoiStiSSSL^ "sxv --
Katz's Paradis. restaurant on the Beach taking reservations for
V...over SerJers. wlt Cantor Ben Grossberg and his choir conductino
Open hearth cooking is a specialty of the smart Pub restaurant
: coral Way. Excellent steaks, chops and seafood offered there Sntlv
Estes restaurant on NVV 36th St.. features an all-yrhwan-eat-forine-
142 S.W. 37th AVENUE
CHOICE
LB FILET MIGN0N
$]95
j price Smorgasbord that's the talk of the locality. Spot also serve
ular dinners. ** fW
Fu Manchu still offering one of the best buys in town, a full course
Cantonese luncheon, that's a real taste treat. '
Cantor Abraham Seif will officiate for the second vear at th,
, Sedor.m to be held at the Royal Hungarian kosher restaurant The ran
ular Beach dining establishment will also cater the Sedorim at R.,i
Torah Congregation. ,l"
"The Best You Ever Had''
Served with To.t.d Salad. French Ft,., or Spaghetti; Homerr.c' F J **
TAKE OUT SERVICE Pill. PH. HI 6-Wtf
WJW5ST.fZSVFUVi.? 9kFRtZS-


Hday, Match 10. 1961
* *fcf nnrM&m
>
Page 13-B
i

ri
I
Continued from Page 1-B

<^ociatite
I
H
%m
v*

I Luby ;r. seated right), chairman of the Combined Jewish
tepsal Automotive Division, calls upon leading automobile
"Bales in greater Miami to share the respsonsibility of sup-
brting adequate year-round social services. Shewn at a
ig launching the CJA solicitation are (seated' Bur-
i Kahh sad Hershel Glantz. Standing are Merrill Friedman
id Harvsv Salomon.
the Irving Brochners and the Sam
Phillips his version of grandma
and grandpa.
*
Friends happy to see Mildred
(Mrs. Carlton) Blake at home con-
valescing after a six-week stay in
the hospital. .
Maxine Frankel, of the New
York Library Guild, a house guest
of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Beber. of
3304 Halissee st___
Also visitors: Elaine Seltzer,
hire from Chicago, staying with
her brother and his wife, the Sam-
uel Seltzers he's president of
Mercantile Bank Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Hirsch, from Far
Rockaway, for Bar Mitzvah of
Robert Aaron Mrs. Joseph
Gorehov, of Philadelphia, for Bar
nt Bast-Selling In Israel Today
I.I.orillard Company's Kent cig-
Iti ifrs( Introduced in 1952 and
acknowledged to be 'the ciga-
le that made the filter famous."
i ecome "the most popular til-
cigarette" in such widely sepa-
ec! countries as Israel and Japan,
announced by the company.
Urst exported to Israel in July,
Kent be.Jdn.d rapiJly popular
ImhIi cities'*SS Jerusalem, Tel
kv and- Katfa Within months,
i were available throughout
country and pioneered the cur-
trend toward filtered smoking
Israel.
litbin the past year. Lorillard
has met f:s:n; worldwide demand
for Rents bj a Iding to its distribu-
tion list 30 more countries, ranging
from the Azores and Afghanistan
to India. Samoa and Singapore.
Mow, the Micronite filter brand
is available in more than 100 coun-
tries and territories throughout the
free world.
Kent's appeal to smokers every-
where led to its being named "one
of the ton most successful market-
ing ventures" in America during
the past decade by a recent poll
conducted by "News Front" maga-
zine of the marketing directors
from 150 leading U.S. corporations
S. T.
Jai-Alai Player
Way Out Front
Egurbi, Damn Jai-Alai Palace's I
rookie front court star, is threaten-
in- to make a clean sweep of!
championship honors this season.
Egurbi, a 21-year-old Basque
who was hailed as the "find of the :
decade" by Dania players man-
ager Jose Cruz Salsamendi prior
| to the season, has already locked
up one championship, and sees '
three more within easy grasp.
Egurbi teamed with Marcel this
week to tie up the International
j World Series doubles championship.
6
evilte
CottfcaGft) Smiles Ajou 9*0 MIAMI BEACH S MOST BEAUTIFUL
PASSOVER FAMILY SEDER
%
10
par
ptMOft
TAXES TIPS
INCLUDED
contfacte d b$
CANTOR
o?Sx Herman K. Gottlieb
Renowned cantor of Greater Miami
assisted 6ij
A Professional Choir
6-30 P.M., H-idey, Marc.i 31, 1961
Sand-Ell
Strictly Kosher
CATERING
BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS
PARTIES
7446 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla.
Phs. UN 6-6226 UN 6-5278
CATERING FOR
TEMPLE MENORAH
DURING THE
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
in their beautiful Social Ha.I. Tickei
available at the Center or at
Sols Kosher Market.
Seville
Ocwnhgnl at 2*h S"t.i. Miami BeocS
RESHVATlONSi
"' (ilcll* Polok. CoU'kj Mgr.
JE 2-2511
IRKOWiTZ'S
yr
PASSOVER
SEDERS
HARFENIST
RESTAURANT
1331 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
JE 8-2058
MARCH 31-APRIL 1
PROMINENT CANTOR
WILL OFFICIATE
HOTEL
STRICTEST
DIETARY
Sl'PERVISION
@
A New Tradition In Resort Hosp>tahty
A Thrill of Luxury. Elegance & Ser>, :e
IA NEW IDEA IN DINING -WHERE FOOD PREPARATION
IS AN ART AND RITUAL THE CUSTOM
Centrally Air Conditioned 4 Heated
Private Beach Pool Fully Equipped Massage Rooms
Solaria Poolside Snack Bar 21' TV in Every Room
Music a Dancing & Entertainment
SEDERS AND SERVICE: Conducted By MWMT 6ERK0WITZ in. F*r
Formerly of the CROWN and VUSIDA HOTELS
I *** ** *#< *)l
" The Fashionable Sixtias
For Information
and Reservations
1 MIAMI BEACH:
iX UN 6-7761
ANjAT 63rd STREET,,*IAMI BEACH
Mitzvah of grandson, Robert
Bloomfield Neal Litman's
grandparents, the Alex Litmans,
of New York CifyVTrPr? for t>ie'
same reason ... As well as Ber-
nard Strassburg and his family,
from Silver Spring. Md.. to hon-
or Bar Mitzvah nephew Robert
Strassburg ...
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan, of
Baltimore, visiting her daughter
and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Pertnoy. 5000 Cherokee ave. .
Mrs. Helen Kaplan with her sis-
ter. Phyllis (Mrs. David) Miller.
|\ It (0SPI10KI9
torn PDLiii
r^ HOTEL
RESERVATIONS
ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED
Jj FOR
^ TRADITIONAL
> PASSOVER
g HOLIDAYS
S* Reservations: Call JE 1-7381
* On the Ocean Collins Ave.
Off Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach
I
tf
of 5939 LaGorce dr. Morris
Morgenstern, head of a philan-
thropy which bears his name,
here to see daughter and son in-
law. Mr. and JMrs. Melvyn Kevin,
of Miami Beach.
? <* e
t A coffee in the attractft.|iaWTte
of Rose (Mrs. Alexander) Ko^an
on Friday is one of a series being
planned to acquaint the commun-
ity with the educational programs
on ch. 2 Interested guests:
Mrs. Leon (Libby) Green, pres-
ident of Miami Beach Hinh PTA;
Mrs. Ben (Gertrude) Samuels,
president-elect, of Miami Beach '
High PTA; Mrs. Lester (Sara)
Stepner. president. Mt. Sinai !: >s
pital Garden Club.
.... i ,v 011 m- m^HI IM
HOTEL
proudly presents
I
SI60R
BeL\Rsky
Famous International Opera Star
Who Will Conduct
taa&itionAl
sei>eR services
In H10 Beautiful CORONATION ROOM
Full Course Dinner Including
Sacramental Wine served at 6:30
$15
par pereon
For Reservation*, phone
Mr. Opponhatlm
JE 2-3311
RIVIERA KOSHER CATERERS INC.
1830 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
"The Ultimate in Elegant Kosher Catering"
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES
FAMILY PASSOVER SEDERS
Friday, March 31 Saturday, April 1
TO BE CONDUCTED TRADITIONALLY BY
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
Spiritual Leader of the Israelite Center of Miami
REASONABLE PRICES
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL
HI 8-5441
tt*0*0*&*i&0&to0*B
Temple Ner Tamid
80h ST. and CARLYIE AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
THIRD ANNUAL
Passover Sedorim
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI EUGENE LABOV'TZ
CANTO!? SAMUIL GOMPr*G
IN OUR BEA'" r SKLAR AUDITORIUM
RBMtVATiONS "CCEPTED FOR
FRIDAY, MARCH SATURDV ?R|L 1
CA NOW UN C
m


Page U-3
>Jenit ftorktfor
Friday. March 13,
i '
GEMS OF WISDOM
.\. toon at a child lean
.-''<
his father mutt teach biw tlif ..
"Mosei conuna-nded u* ''" law.
r\i Ml D,

Trjm children in their youth and
thcrv won't tram you in your old
age. LAZERO\
The principal CdUM
i /iimiliarit> iritli fjl.
nghr from the cradle
nttrtei Jnd mothers
Who rears his son *
eoui is lii;e an immortal
if misdeeds I
tf/ll).d 1
che it'oHJ o/
PHILO
*
!i> be nj,ht I
K.V-! 11
A OL n&aU OfJ\li>ni'e "Vcligi
We Can Save Judaism >
By Opening Up Our Hearts
tons
e r V i c e s
Jhi 3 (AJe e/-eni
By RABBI LEO HEIM
Temple Tiferefh Jacob
Lirrle children lo nol lie till they
are tauiilit to do 10 \ U)IA

The best security f ld Jije Re-
ipect your children. gUTTERMan,
*
Lone, cherwh and esteem the
children of other pe
DISRAI 1 1
the
PIjy HO /ai i>nn eph got a multi-colored c >at
brothers "hated him.
Ltitr ecfually jII your children.
Sometimes tlif favored auappomt,
and the neglected mj'^e son happy.
mi*HI E SHU M IM
CENI -I- RABBA
?
Information to bs included in the Religious Services cclunrn
mutt be in the Nowi Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re.
leases received afrer that time will be returned as pr-jof 0f
their la'eness.
Honor children if the ignorant:
Tor ah may issue from :hem
I M Ml D
KSlebren* C_~o/t> cr^cUic-n
<"> rbrn "iixn :n
-ins mso ron inx or
: r : : t t t v
HfO T1? nW> on? in D'1?
-pin ri-rian yinzn ,1*p
.".top DTriai nnmv 0*1;
"ri O'Vipsn ^x ""TIV? :":
ns a'thx; ar.s no- s^K
T *
^nix raJasn ^otfnn nnana
na-nyai1? nr, anya
,D*an;?n D^archi pa D*a#in
"lTft ^Bf03 nian- ^nja
r I r : t :
T-: T T
,Din"n1"iiia nx iaa neaa
: r :
.jar i"?K3 rrn -isam
: r t t : :
,ninin *?3 ^3 ,DixnD
T T T :
-M "733 nnixn ^3 ip^u
t r : r r 1
1)4867 ICO MflM
... cardinal role of faith
The late Albert Einstein once
-aid: "The most beautiful and most
profound emotion we can experi-
ence is the sensation of the mysti-
cal. It is the source of all true sci-
ence." These are the words of one
>f science's greatest geniuses; his-
ory has time and again reaffirmed
;he validity of this statement.
This is the third special Sabbath
before Passover, known as Parshas
Poroh. The concluding portion of
he Scriptural reading assigned for
he occasion sets forth the provis-
ions for those who have become con-
laminated through contact with the
Jead. A red heifer, "without blem-
ish and upon which never came a
yoke." is to be slain and burned.
Its ashes, dissolved in fresh water,
are to be sprinkled on those who
were defiled as a result of contact
with the dead.
This strange rite is one of the
most puzzling in Biblical teachings;
yet the Torah declares: "m'taharas et hatmayim um'tamoh et hatho-
rim""the red heifer purifies the impure and renders impure the pure."
This is a law not practiced since the destruction of the Holy Temple, yet
Scripture declares it a "Chukas Hatorah." the ordinance of our Holy
Torah. precepts which must be accepted on faith, since no reasons are
ascribed to their observance.
Perhaps the bewilderment of our day can give us an insight into
this significant law. In the past, a clear distinction was drawn between
the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itself to the
tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical. Today,
science has come to recognize that the inscrutable is found even in the
tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inexplicable
on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies
itself with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the
creation of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins of
things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted
on faith. Science is. thus, more in need of religion than religion is in
need of science.
Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity itself. God cannot
i be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be fully under-
stood by the human mind. Judaism, by its very nature, is not a science,
nor is it founded on sole logistics.
The red heifer expresses through its peculiar characteristics the
, cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must exert its
influence on reason. It must establish itself as the fountainhead from
whence springs fi-rth the nurturing forces of true gpirirualitv
Judaism devoid Of faith may be compared to a body without a pal-
pitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a mind We in
save Judaism by opening the portals of our heart- and mind- to its'teach-
ings; by acc< >ith and reason as the common denomn -.true
'-' Jewish living
AGUDATH ISRAEL ?W1 Cartyte >
OrthoOon. RaObi laao *>
Prldaq (.30 | Saturiaj '.am
.-. rm hi '"' ',"' *'
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rj v. Con-
servative RjObi \jrrjn Shapiro.
Cantor William Vv. Uosan
l-iiilm 8 IS |i in Bat MltivuB Elaine
daughter Mr md Mn fsflrftw
Aronovlti Satui lay 9 a.n Ba Mill-
vnli: Philip, son of Mr an I Mr." Irving
i lenei
BETH EL. 500 SW I7tn av. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcn Scrtiff
FVIda) i p in "' Ser-
mon "Build
BETH EMETH '2?:; *:W 2nd ive
Conservative. Raooi Oavid W. Hr
on. Cantor Hyman Fei~
I-' > I
of Faith '.....
\ icinnu Rom
B i warn Ik mi': :- t >n will par
i tlcipati in -
BFTH ISRAEL -MOO Rr,l- iv. Or.
thodox Rabbi H. i.ouis Rottman.
,. Sermon V\ klj
I',,, iton Ba Mltivah Martin ot
of Mr and Mr- En inuel f-'ini-l-
ETH JACOB SOI-311 Washlnoton
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi TiOor Stern.
Cantor Maurics Mamches
-----
BETH KODESH. 11551 Qulii Roost dr.
Rabbi Harold Rijhter.
BETH RAPHAEL. '39 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ji;'i_s Sioerj. oresident.
BETH TFILAH. J3S iMlid ave. Or-
tnjdox. Kiooi jjiejn t -lac*jvRy
----
BETH TORAH. 154th st i-d N6 11th
ave. Conservativ s. RaDTi Max Lip-
chitz. Cant3r Ben-Zion Kirjohen-
baum.
-------e
CONOREGAT.ON ETZ CHAIV 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham StrassfiU
---- -
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th it., Miami Oibbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Cershon i_vm.
H rul ii .' ..... V N.-w
hi i i I" .-i.i'
,-^r\ ce f"r ParHtai Parah in,'.- sh ;
bill nd Klddimh lm-t-. Mr Herbert
and Mr* I .-.i a* I ittner In
hon.....f Bar Mitsvah of son, Oar) .
Saturday 9 m
- e -
OAOE HEIGHTS JcWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1411 NW 'J3.-J st Con-
servative. Rabbi Mix Zucker. Cintor
Eminml Vandei
!' i : .. What
-
. in <. -i
!! if
M I Mr*
" ......'"Ml-......
TALES Of MORALS
It aMtM But a : mdmi
; j I nt| ifne
iij'/irulty in HMtiNan
:,ii u< ipiNnwl leade the con
I rregatton. In the I
I iud been a rabbi, he
I dmost et try year
..niii^ mon m
father .< i rabb --
-enottrn.
"U'liat > the ~r'
'- u\ed \V'!". can i I .
i itfi ".
thai i u ith youri
id ze repl-.ed W mt mt
j>^> me a tputtion an I
- jti answer, the auesi
fied with hit tfuettton ji I I -.-
tatttfted with m\ answer Bui
\,iu sre i\\ed i -" '' r.<.
nonet :> diMdtufied becaus loutd
him his quettion u -.
you are atsMtufiea because \>u-
ansu'er is no jtinu''
MORAL: One ..
laurels of '.he past bt.f mu
'us rwn founoatton upo
rest.

TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS '9tfl :
Reform. Rabbi Jostoh R NaNt
Cantor Jacob Bornstem
l-'ri la) 1:15 |i in Serm -'
I.i- 111 .1 Id i;-:n His i '". '
ter in sTnehtnxi in '
TEMPLE JUDt-. J^3 i > i.i
Liberal. Rabbi Marria 5;: Santa1
Herman Gottlieb.
I'ri I i 1 ii m >.- '
Hope Suturdaj Mm
. ill Paul m m in i Mr, y
K .in. Marc. 'ii >f Mr u I Mrs
eri sir i--i,nr>r
e------
| TEMPLE MENORAH til 7SW r.
Coneervative Raoai Mayer ^orM
wMt. Cantar Edarj K ?
l'i i I.i I". i-
ii Port ii '
v .
v i
-
i-i
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
^Nltf"^".^:!!! whV '* t customary for the bride
and groom te fast on their wed-
dirg day?
According to Rabbi Eleazar Ro
keach (Hilchot Berachot. 353) this
fast shows the devotion of the pair
in carrying out their religious ob-
ligation. Pious men of older days
-in^T bm n-i-nn-i-n in i would fast before the performance
,-iD3n ->w mmn-im qt of any Mitzvah which was especially
jdear to them Some claim that the
bride and groom fast because the
people of Israel were said to have
' '- .....
Di7 ht ipannm isi a-^xn
T I 1 r t -: r
Ditfi ^o^nn nK 133 ,nj
nvx

:"IQK ,1Tfr TTf ,?TTP0
" r -tv r : :
TRANSLATION -
Festival of Light and Power
One day Saadya saw laborers
digging pits near his field and fix-
ing very tall masts inside the pits.
Saadya went up to the laborers and
asked: "What are you doing here
in the middle of the fields?" The
laborers answered: "We are work-
ing for the electric company and
we are bringing electric to your
village."
In the evening there arrived at
Givat Koah settlers from other set-
tlements, the director of the Pal-
estine Electric Company and sol-
diers of Zahal (Israel Defence
Forces). All the members of the
Tim ?u; it prepared m ;j-
operation with the Spiritual L.-ai
erj of the Greater >..-.j--i Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David H;rsoa
Coordinaz ft
CONTRIBUTES
Rabbi Davtd Her.ja
Talej of Moral
Rabbi Solomon Schit'f
Gems of WisJ'im

fasted when the Torah was given
and the giving of the Torah was
I considered as a marriage between
God and Israel.
Others claim that the fasting is
observed because a wedding is like
a day of judgment and the sins of
village put out their paraffin each are forgiven. It is, therefore.
lamps and the village seemed as
if it were asleep.
Suddenly without any prior no-
like Yom Kippur and fasting is in
order. There are some who claim
that the fast is simply a measure
tice all the lights in all the houses observ^1 to keep both bride and
and streets of the village lit up, i g,room !n a sober state fearing that
the people ran and embraced each I m!ght corisume food and wine
other, switched off the electric and a"d "^come drunk at the time of
the ceremony, thus, not entering
the marriage bonds in full posses-
sion of their facilities
put it on again and exclaimed:
"What a wonderful thing, a mir-
acle from heaven!"
Saadya who knew better said.
"It's not from heaven, it's from
the electric company."
(Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith;
on a
To delay aliru over niht
fast is like sheaJme blood.
^iWHBotuiir.
rLAG.-ER-GR.AN IT* W MW 5'st Ol
Bone* '.a: ..- Zi torFred 3- nat
HE8REV1 ACAOEivn i Rtl st. Or-
.-_.., a ,.. .v ... --lit
iSRA-i. -E CtNTCR 3-5 SW 25th
tr- Ceneervativs nj,:. ,. Morton
w i ;v.-v ; mto' La < Eohon.
s ..
-
lay .i m
Mltzva v- ni
X1, p.m.
f M n-l Mi
N
KNESETH tS='*E_ luolld ave
OrtnodoR si--, si, < Lehrfield.
Ci--.j b-i-i-i Se'f
e
Miami HE3REW CONGREGATION
noi sw i^-h ave. Traditional
Friday 1:1 iy 8;3) am
' -' K bb \i rabjam I >vli in wll
it at Bat M ^,n
( M' tnd Mrs i i v i -
SOUTHWEST CENTER SAJi SvV th
t. Conservative. Raoo> Maurice
Klein.
in SermoB Conioem-
N : lata Saturdaj
- 31 cm.
TEMPLE AOATH YESMURUN. ?320
ne i7it st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
hrnlis X m s.rm.in "The In;;, .r-
tanoe ol Rltuala." i meg sh.i'.bnt ind
g '' f hoats Mi. and Mra Jule*
Kir-n'er in honor of Bar Mitzvah of
on, Ulchaol, Saturdaj
TEMPLE SETM AM. 5t50 N. Kendall
or., s. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
aiumqard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
B:16 ,. m Sermon: "EWnhow-
-r 1-ir.svHli \lrl,..-s Will We Ite--
'-;ii /.. Ita OraatneaaT" Bat ri,s IO-JO
m Bar Mitzvah: Mara, in .,' \tr
and Mra Irving VVelnateln; Neal aon
oi Mr and Mra B iraar i Utntaa
TtaeTdLei9-ei"^H'LeM of Molly
m.J, c Monroe at. Conaervative
7*0B'. Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Ml'tlvah' Wi *i "v m "'-
, s, ,, "": ''"l- '' Mr
ii i M--- Harrj D. Herman
TEMPLE BETH-SHOLOM. 4144 Chat*
Cant^'n*:*,'- ?""" t-'-n Kron.ab
Cantor Davio Conviser.
l'i sVh',1''"'. 8rm S!'^"j' Saturdaj :30 am (,,
a*iinie> 'oiaoern'.
T?"iPLE O-NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
^L.wr<.nce0nMrV"tiW*- "^WHaT*
TMPLE UMANU-BlTitOT Waahlna
LlmrmV: Con..rvatlw.. T.bbl'Wfli
Lohrman. Cantor Hirach Adler
-ii
." i"
: I
lr*i
rCMPLE NER TAM D Mti
Tatum Wit-wi>
I o- tl R.iooi t. i* Laoav ti
\3- >- Gj"'
e
TEl-'LE SN NO '' V
N '5t" av- R--) RIO
v Waiiaeh
i i
-
TEMPLC Tlr-ERETH J*;0B-J
rum "jo Way. Conoerval ''
Leo Helm.

:

Ughte. W
I -'
md Mra. J
I H
, rmon W
TKMPLI ZAMOR*. "' "' ".?
Conservative. Rabbi B --J'' Hure -
. s 1 ', i.
mei Mai One* Btmb
i Mra Irvini.- Simon*
in irii ige laughi (n-.j
Samuel Kalmanaon ~ '..
i in Bar Mluvah
i i i Mra Moaea M taa;
Mr ml Mrs. M It'll i-l M '--
TEMPLE ZIOnT*5720 SW mj*
Conaervative. Rabb. Alfrad *
man. Cantor Jacob Oolotarb. (
: Ida) 10 p ". i
Month or .i Seaa >n" '"', v-
. H Bar Mltzvih '.: 'li
in I Mrs Irs in< Bl I imflel I
TIFERETH ISRAEL. ^ M'1"
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman.
tor Albert Olantz.
^Yidav H::iO p.m. Sern- m:
t>eirr^-- "n.-r Sh ibb
hood. Saturdaj a m Sermon
Iy In Hollni-.-
YEHUOAH MOSM*BTl330 W J1^
hwy. Conservative. RJ3ai *"
Stelnmetz. Cantor Morns Ben,v .
rYidaV) l" p.m s
-...ii.ii s a-.....- Bal '* ', y-i
Milzvah: Barry, on of Mr an
JOOOpb BWIkinff.
"-esio in6 1^rt *
Saturn Stau^
VOUNO ISRAEL.
OrthofiK. Rabbi
I sjsagai i
CANDUUGHTIHG T/ritf
22 Adar 6:12 p-


Friday, March 1C, 1961
+Jmli ftcridliam
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the under* pairing 1
business
DONALD RAJ ." \ i: |2th
Aven N rtl Mian I Bei
tend* .-..>.

Count) v
i LD M. v. .-- .
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOLS NAME LAV*
NOT .'
buvlm Ht na .
Ml RRAT M V- ?, > u E VR
- N W i Street Ml
Ida Intends t
the Clerk 11 .
p. '-v -
VMIA.VTI PINES', according
14, page 23, of the Pub.
- I I >ad< Count) Floi Ida
blng the Hami .- Lota
Block 8, TAMIA.M I
' x i Ins to Plai Book 11,
i '- hi P iblli Rei r.rdii ..r
I I :
Cera' Ga-denj \o. Three. Inc.
(No. 10.4C3-M-Ovil)
Hall Tract I, Bli
P ol Port I'.i ..i
*K* ......dins ... Plai
ftl I !:-.
'ountj. 1-:- t da, i o
as '- I- 7 to 12, In.-In
A Ml xmi PINES,
if Mi..
Id Of I M.I. Cou
: propi 11) Id sit -
I. I .. le Cn int; r 01
Preparing for the Temple Zamora Country Fair
e" j nZ Qre ,he8e Sishood members.
Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Samuel
flczeen. Joseph Kwart, Edwin Solomon. pre-
Cent. and Louis Rosenstock. Standing are Me=-
demes Nat Davidow. Irving Davidow, co-chair-
man. Oscar Smukler. Irvino Pliskin. co-chair-
rr.cn. Herman Doualass. Max Greenberg. Louis
-Tied. Nat Goldy. Sam Altman. Irvina Tin-
man. Allen Weiss, and Mrs. Leah Friedoon,
Country Fair chairman. Festivities get under-
way at 11:30 a.m. Dr. Edward Tescher is in
charge of games. Mrs. Max Greenberg heads
cotillion dancina. In charae of culinary award
booth is Mrs. Herman Doualass. Mrs. Irving
Klein heads cake sales and Mrs. Irving Pliskin,
foods. "Games Nile" precedes the Country
Fair on Saturday evening at Zamora.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT'T OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY (1IVEN
' na i. engag. in
'"'- '." n. thi tltloua names
"..^AN|,> INSURANCE AGENCY
SAND'S REALTY at SCO S.W 1st
Street, Miami Intends to i. gister said
names with th ci. rk of the Circuit
l .nit of Dade County, Florida
Nathan SANDBERO
I 10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is IIKCKiiY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
t!7?,ln.V.~s,."'"''" ,,,e "'-tltious name of
fdS v "'"R,DA REALTY ai number
jono N. h.i.mf Avenue In the City of
II..in. -.!,.;,!. I' ,,ri Hi. Bald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of itado County, Florida
Bated at Homestead, Floriiia this
ra day of March. 196].
IRVING PESKOE
:'"; i >wn< r
I 10-17-24-81
Raskin to Speak
At Yivo Forum
Senate Committee Exec Due
LEGAL NOTICE
Sidney Spec::: staff diWCtor 0, f.ct^'5! OTPlaw
United States Senate Commit is hereby qiven
Ke on the Aged and the Asinr '
mill -,-A. **"*T' -- tltlOU* mi. Of
"HI .... an 58 .. i ard I I rector? i I R home (i
LEGtU NOTICE
Saul Raskin, painter and art
will discuss "The New Face
-raeP at a Yivo Forum meet- of the Jewisl I mi for the Aged N "
- Saturday evening at the Miami a Sunday morrine at 10 i
chl .-... school, 1420 Washing-
ave.
paintings are of Jewish
f< He has visited Israel many
I mes, and published an album o!
the old Palestine and the new Is-
rael.
His illustrations appear in the
Hapadah. Sidtn\ and Kabalah. and
tit has published many essays on
art and fiction. kessler. if,\'i7xViti'iTw


' N
'.', !
'.'-' ...
. ; -
pLIi sweet
i-l.-Tl.i: M AIM. : -
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCU T IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY NO. 60C 12200
HE fefMALLEYLOGK B
i ORPORATION, a Florida 01 n .ration
Plaintiff,
H MEINCKE and IS \ri:i,
MEINCKE, hla wife
; MIli HELL and I ORTHA
Mil CHELL, h i wlfi l: | y m WILEY
BERTHA M WILEY Ifi .
- L.IOGK i..I FL" REN E
O, I wife,

NOTICE TO APPEAR
'I' i i. MET NCR IS VBF.1
i MIT- I
ORT1 'CHEL1
RAY M. WlLEl 11 i
' Wll .'V : ..
:...
.,. i ... ...... ntees
- n
.....

avi
ft In and 1 ere.
i. .
' i
;

-
I
-'..
e 40 1 untj
nil;,
;,. .
"trance oi Ihi Ive i
to 1
i .:.. oaj I
Ai :'..'! ....
......' Pro Confess. b. ntere u.
1' > Ita day of .v. .. h I Ml
, E. B LEATHERMAN Clerk,
1 i-'iiit Court. Iia.l. Oaunt) Kli.ri.l.i
I) By: \. a HI WETT
i outy Clerk
:i-ni
NO" CE L\DER
F CTITIOJS \iVE LAW
N B IS]
-._
....
BAH N.W totl r- Mi-
nan., with thi erk ol Ux Clro n ,. I 'V-,IAN
Court of Bade County, f. Attorney for Appll. n(
SCARY l BLAIR
S.It C.-wner
KESSLER QAK8 .',- It( iTH
Attorney! for Applicant
1998 SAW 1st Mreet
8/10-17-24-S1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl TICK is HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, iirsiring to encase In
business under th< fictitious nami of
SOUTHEASTERN BALES mot Incur-
norated) Tt 2815 North Miami A\enu,
Mlariil. Dad< County, Florid:; intemi
lau r ;-:i i* ns i with th. Cli rk
of lh, Circuit Court of Ladt County,
! lorida.
LEONARD H. ABELMAN
MARTIN L, WAbSERMAN
PRIEBM \\ & RHAPIRi I
m ys for Southeastern
. i not inc... port I .
v t-t-
.. N -" 163rd Street
n. th M ami Beat h. Fla.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTK
I'TH JUDICIAL CIRCU-T IN AND
FOR D<\DE COUNTY, FLORIDA
ncha\cerv .o e c ?:--1
N)< HANNA
W A,
NOT'CE EV PUBL :*T ON
v,
e has
. Insl e hi

I on thi
I lam tiff's Attorm
file i m
...

the 1 I '
. en ai
I lATEl ''.
. !. .' N
.
seal) VM \N,

. I SSEN, '- .
1011 bold Building
\: Florida
1-17-34-81
7v)GUST BROS RY
** l .hi-RF VT\'
a
*?*
tfjK-
^
. .V,
WJS-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51427-B
IN RE: Estate of
MARTHA \V. MANNING
l'i ceased.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
t o All : dltors and All I rsoni Ha>
iriB Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified iind require)
to present any claims and demand*
which you may have against th. es
M MiTHA \V MANNING d<
i ;..: of Hlaleah, Pace ri untj
I la, ti th.- i 'ounty Judgi s of I .....
ountj and fill ih.- same In ih< :r < t
the Count
. nty. Florid; with n eight
' .....
first i atlon hereol i
...
'. M KiNNEY
R THENl ERG

--.
i. .......
NOT : E OF
-



2:
.
th Avi
'"..:..
< of Mrs "
: ..:

: ...
forenoon an
t 81 N W Mth a-..
Mu lorida. thi sdi "-igr.
i t he highi 1 I
der for .ash In hand the ..
as the "' srtj
Mr and Mr I I Franklli
I Pttttt avei I \-,>:. .. p.. a i
| Fla I goods of Mr.
i Hertha L. Mul n, I W th Ave
nue. :;.c. i i la.; and t^.v notu
Hn Bei
N.W 2nd Av n le Miami, na.
.. Miami, Florida, this li
van I INES IN
' -
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTiTIOL'S NAME LAV/
::': ITVEN tl
del Hlgned, di .

PARK PA1 ITS .
venue, M
r thi

ROM : 1 "v CORP.
n F.
Owner
ney for Api
> Bldg.
NOTICE BY PUBL CATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
CCUNTV. ,N CHANCERY.
No. 61C IfSS
ISAAC SENAUKE,
Plaintiff,
LILLIAN SENAITCE,
1 t. nd i I
SUIT FOR C'VCRCE
Td :
eat Neck, 1
N. v '
You are hen t a Bill
. ..
...
ttorni .v |.;tt
Road. M
f.li thi .i

Terk of the i t on or
before thi
- em : :
.1 ; jrou f..r thi i. -
' : of Complaint
This notice shall h< publ sh< .1 onc
each w ek f. r foui itive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
i "ink am. rj ki:i:ii a! Miami,
Florida, this 88th day of Februarv
LD. 191
K B. LI.A T PHI.MAN, Clerk.
Circuit Coin t. I...1. County, l'oii.la
(seal) B> : !!. H. RICE, JR .
D |iutj <-lerk
RURNETT i:> Til
' Lino In .. Miami Beai h, Fla.
Vttorney foi I lalntlff
8/8-10-17-M
UNITED STATES DSTR CT COURT.
SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA.
MIAMI DIVISION
NO 10"?- V-Civil
(Consolidated Cases Nos 10.399
10.400. 10.401. 1C.4G2. 1C.403. 10.404.
10.405. 10.406. 10 4C7. 10.406. 10.40?.
10.410. 10.411)
I'NITED STATES Ol AMER
l'li. ntlff
\ -
INC.,
"HAN SIE \ 3HER
LOAH v
.... ....
NOT CE : c-z: a_
~ ; ; ?
NOTICE Is
'
-
:
thel
m
" N:

.- .

111 sell to the hish>i
h at the i
. ..
of Mi 12:10
'm Staniiarii Time. th. I
Coral Gardens Nc One. Ine,
Nc -0.S98-M.Civil,
The South 3Pi' f. : r. con'
tancel of Tra ti and 2 Block 8.
the RevtSi I Mi I I Portion ..f TA-
MIAMI PINES ding ti
Book te ,18 ol th.- Fui li
p.. on s of : ...: mty. fi.
ALSi I- 10 i | .; .
T '.MIA..M1 PIN B8 rdlng to Pie
I -,11 Hi
noMtta: The
7 t.
T VM
PINES. I ; 14
.
: [y.
Coral Gareem nc Two Ine.
iNc. 10,399- M Civil'
The North 10B feet (r<
. r ti

:
'
KOGUST BROS UV4
li' f/.< /J/..S7
Coral Gardens No Four. Inc.
(No.10.401-M-Civil)
If of Trad I, Block 9.
Ihi TAMIAMI PINES according to Flat
1 k of ih. Publl. i:.-.
- nf i >ade i 'ounty, Florida, l ..
! Uits l to ;. Inclush
' \ Ml wii PINES ;
cording to P ;,i Book 11, page i-\. -t
' 'nbllc Ri cords of I lade County
The ..i...v. prop* rtj Is sit-
uated in Miami, Dade County, Flor-
ida.
Coral Gardens No. Five, Inc.
(No. 10.402- M-Civil)
rii. s.utii one-half of Tract I, Block
l". according to the Revised Plat of a
Pi rtlon ol TAMIAMI PINES, a sub-
division of Dade County, Florida, re-
corded in Plat Book 81, at Pace 38
of the Public Records of Dade un-
tj Florida.
Also described as Lots ; to If, in-
elnslve. Block 10 of TAMIAMI
PINES, si-corillng to Flat I'.iM.k it
.- -'. of th.- I'ublle IteeordH of
I lade County, Florida.
Coral Gardens No. Six. Inc.
(No. 10.403-M-Ctv< l>
The North one-half of Tract 1. Block
th< R< vi-. ii Plat of Portion TAM1 \MI PINES, according to Plai
Book 81, page 88, of the Public it..
orus of Dade County, Florida, also
described as Lots l to fi, Inclusive
Block i". .f tamiami PINES,,ac-
cording to Plat Book ii, page -!, of
I Publl Ri cords of i lade Cotsnty
Floi Ida
Coral Gardens No. Ten, Inc.
(No. 10.404- M -Civil)
North Half (N't/,) of Tract 1,
Bli k li. of the Revised Plat .,r |,.,-.
- kMIAMI PINES, accord-
lat thereof recorded in
Plat Boos page 38 of thi Publio
'ol. County. Florida
ED AS
is 1 t. Inclusl.... Block II of
PINES, according to the
then rded In Plat Book I i
' <-... Publ i Recoi ..i
:" pi Ida.
Cc-a; Gardtns No. Eleven. Ine
(No. 10.405-M-Civil)
'.-'',i ol Ti
> ised plai of i
MIAMI PINES, s......-.I-
1 lai tt.......r recorded n
pace 38, ol thi Publio
' rds >adi Count). Florida,
ALSO DESCRIBED AS
- clu Ive, Bio. k i i, ..f
TAMIAMI PINES, according to plai
Ri ok 14, pag< 23, of the Public Ri i
ords oi Dade County. Florida
Coral Gardens No. Twelve, Inc.
(No. 10.406- M-Civil)
North 103 f<. t (record distance) of
Tract 1. Block '..".. of the revised plat
ol p. rtlom of TAMIAMI PINES, a.
Una to plat recorded In Plat Book
81, i.i-. 38, of the Public Records of
L. Ci untjr, Fl.iida; also described
as
Lots 1 t. ii inclusive. Block 16, TA-
MIAMI PINES, according to the.filat
'ord< i. i lat Book 11, page -'3. ..f
tn. I ii i. Records of Dade Coanty,
Florida.
Coral Gardens No. Thirteen, inc.
(No. 10.407-M-Civil)
I <' i.. t (record distance) f
- l Bli k J5, of the revised plat
ortlont f tamiami PINES, ac-
ordlng to thi plat thereof recorded
I it Book 31 pagi :-. of the PUb-
! V- : Dadi County, Florida,
ALSI S" 'RIBED AS
"- elui Ive, Bli ok IS, ta
- ; ordli | to the pi il
tnen ded In Plat Bonk l I,
Publli K.. n ds of

Gar^trs Nc. Fourteen. Inc.
(No. 10.403- M-Civil)
:'. ... i
Block 18, of ih.
of TAMIAMI
c 31,
'' blic Rei ol ds ol
i norllH
Bli ., : -. of
rdlng to Plai

nty. Flnrl
I No. Fifteen, Inc.
o. 10.40?-M.Civil)
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Full Text

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1 iday. March 10. 1961 •Jfcw*** Fkridftftr Page 1 IB -D Southeast Region Orthodox Union Plans Weekend Evaluation Meet in Birmingham By Special Report BIRMINGHAM—The 16th annual Southeast regional convention oi i the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con gregationt of America will be held in Birmingham. Ala., this weekend. The convention will evaluate progress in synagogue and communal activities in the Southeast, as well as review the national body's >f< forts in areas affecting American Jewish life and relationships with traditional Jewish communities in various parts of the world. Delega c from congregations in Georgia. Tennessee, South Carolina. I North Carolina. Florida. MississipSrecrheading plans for a dinner to be held in honor of Samuel C. Levenson at the Fontainebleau on Tuesday. Mar. 28, ere Oefl to right) R. Williams Apte. Sam A. Goldstein, and State : .::rrney Richard E. Gerstein. Apte is one of the six honorary chairmen of the tribute, while Goldstein and Gerstein ere chcirr.en. Miami Leaders Spur Plans for Yeshiva University Testimonial to Sam Levenson A peering committee of commu1i leaders, headed by State AtI ey Richard E. Gerstein and l .4:h ave. in Hollywood. ..ording to Jacob Harrison. am chairman of the district. • years celebration will honor • Jennie Grossinger. Guest will be one of America's r.g Christian-Zionist lead • Dr Stephen L. Speronis. dean < University of Tampa, and re t a recent study hour of r.d the Middle East. Dr. who is a graduate of Bos" %  University, and the University Michigan, is an authority on history and Soviet politics. U on the Balkans and the tn!c East. h 11 F, .day. Mar 28 Gerstein and Goldstein, who art chairmen of the afI fair, announced that no appeal for | funds will be mad* at the dinner. i The steering committee include* R. Williams Apte, Sidney Ansin. Anne end Sue Berkowitx, William Bornstein, Charles Fruchtman, Bess Glasser, Max Goldstein, Paul R. Gordon, Leon Green, Harry Current!, Morris Klass. Judge J. N. Morris, Jack Rabinovitch, Leo Robinson, Col. Leon "Larry" Rosenberg, Morris Rubin, Robert Russell, Leon Stoller, Max Straus, and Henry Wolff. Apte. Fruchtman and Robinson, along with Jack A <. antor. Isidore Goldberg .: Jennie Grossinger. are honorar;. mi : Ansin shares a co-chairmanship Jack s r. pj< -s ..... : % %  ijaram ick treas i r, and Joseph 1.1 bi.. is s<. retary 11 the affair. Founded in 1886, Yeshiva University embraces six major teaching centers in the metropolitan area of New York City. Its IT schools and divisions, eight preparatory and undergraduate, and nine graduate and professional ; confer 19 degree.and diplomas in the arts, sciences and Jewish learning. There an :: students from Miami currently attending Yeshiva University, I! oi whom are on lull or partial scholarship. Gurion Branch To Meet Tuesday Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband will meet Tuesday evening aa Beth El Congregation. Irving Sachs, president, will conduct the meeting, which is dedicated to the observance of Jewish J .Music Month. Bernard Furman. cultural chairman, said the evening will include community singing and a discussion of Jewish Music Month by Mrs Anna Sorin Bild. Social hour will honor Mr. and j .Mrs. Rubin Burnstein prior to their departure Mar. 17 on a trip to Is-1 reel. pi. Louisiana and Alabama will attend. A portion of the weekend assemblage will be devoted to the activities of the National Conference of Synagogue Youth, arm of the Orthodox Union, which has chapters throughout the Southeast, and to the program of synagogue Sisterhoods affiliated wilh the Women's Branch of UOJCA. Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, director of the Union's Youth Departmsnt, and of the National Conference of Synagogue Youth, and Mrs. Nathan Greenspan, of Bridgeport, Conn., national vice president of Women's Branch, will address special sessions devoted to these areas of activity. Southeast regional president Sam S, Margolin, of Memphis. Tenn.. in announcing details of the convention program, said that the forthcoming event, in gathering the representative leadership of traditional Jewry from throughout the South in "a convention of unparalleled scope." will be "a profoundly! inspiring experience in itself and i will bring dynamic momentum to the resurgence of Torah Judaism." Harry Asman and Joseph Brown. both of Birmingham, are co-chair-! men of the 16th annual Southeast j regional convention. RABBI PINCHAS STOLPt(t UM Student Elected President Audrey Borok. daughter of Mr. and Mrs Arthur Borok, 11425 SW 81 rd.. has been elected president of the Student National Education Assn at the University of Miami. She is also treasurer of the School of Education Government, a member of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, and a member of the honors program. Other officers include first vice president. Penny Zinn; Second vice president. Joan Ostrow; re cording secretary, Beverly Creejy; corresponding secretary. Margaret Jordan; and treasurer. Ernest Stephenson. Free Film Tells Wine-Mcking Tale By Special Report NEW YORK—A new film is now being made available without charge for showings to groups and organizations. Called "Royal Purple.' it depicts the colorful history, traditions and methods of winemaking through the ages. The 16mm 26-minute film is in full color and sound, with an original screen treatment by Chernov Berg, son of the famous Gertrude The < riginal score was eomp I and conducted by Skitch Henderson. Groups or organizations wishing to obtain Royal Purple" for a ial :'.-.showing should write to Manischewitz \V:ne Co.. Dept. H I. Bush Terminal; Brooklvn 32. N Y <&, luncheons. T*ae, ft*c*ptton*. Banquet*, Parti**, Dlnn*r* from 20 to 20OC e*tor*d In th* manner of th* Diplomat... an unhurried, *rr •attentive. *oft-*ool<*n **rvle* that mak* •*> *v*nt of your oce**ion THE DIPLOMAT MOTH NO COUNTtV ClUr <3PC '..' a* Oc. .,.oo Mellvoo4-bv-ik-SM. Hmidt Information: Domtnic Special musical program will •* Presented by the noted Japa '*it mezzo-soprano of Tokyo, v M Asako Tomita, who has ar"••god an unusual program of 'raoli, Yiddish and oth*r int*r"•in| songs for th* celebra' onMiss Tomita, who appeared s Lady Thiang in the "King WWJ I." has also b**n s**n in productions ef the Miami Opera Gu>ld. She is the recipient of a scholarship to the music school of the University of Miami. Refreshments and a social hour will follow the program, according to Rabbi Samuel Mendelo* president ot the district. Assisting Harrison and Rabbi Mendelowitz on the program will be Morris Kristal, Irving Oxenhcrn. Jacob Drimer. Bruce Richmond. David If. Harris. Isidore Kramer. Samuel Barskin. Dr. A K Colin. Julius W Harris. Rabbi David Shapiro, and Rabbi Samuel Z. Jsffee. For your dining out pleasure the luxurious restaurant and lounge. facilities oj tlie are at your disposal at anytime Fr llioir Special Orrnfion* — • BANQUETS • WEDDINGS • LUNCHEONS Arranaemciilt o *•'• y u r n '"' •""• *"**' Adri-n Catering Manager 3101 So. Ocean Drive C" Holly wood Beach WAhaali 2-4. r ..12



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iWTi the Winter residents from Chicago entertaining o!her winter guests from Chicago Mr. and Mrs. Jerome S. (Sarah) Stigcrman and Mr. and Mrs. Louis (Bert) Goodman hosts for cocktails and dinner to over 40 friends at the Deauville hotel Saturday night Although pink was the predominating color in table decor, the hostesses asserted ividuality by wearing colors that blended but did not wore a cocktail-length peau de soie print with accessories, the blue that predominated in the full-skirted gown man was in white embroidered lace with matching jacket i white mink Among the compatriots were Mrs. Sugerther. Lester Goldberg. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levinson, the Mrs. Bess Baskind. Bert's sister, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben The latter gave an impromptu song recital after dinner ... 1 contingent was led by Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Etta) Jaffee. Rises and Mrs. Milton (Frances) Linn, looking very lovely ie sheath of French peau de soie with matching jacket. • r 14 years as president of Temple Emanu-El. Samuel has moved on to the chairmanship of the board, and will g around the world for the next month The Friedlands SS Christopher Colombo in New York on Saturday for an voyage to Naples, then fly from Rome to Istanbul. New angkok. Hong Kong, Tokyo. Honolulu and San Francisco, about mid-April ... lyweds Louise and Edward Rudniek were entertained last r at "Mazica Hall," home of Mr. and Mrs Irwin Cassel ssel. of course, is the internationally-famous pianist and r. Mana-Zucca. close friend of the bride's mother, Mrs. ess, also a well-known pianist and teacher .. speaking of pianists, talented Steve Dresnick. son of the iki.null Dresnieks. who will give a recital at the Miami meriean Legion Hall on Friday night, has been delighting t the National hotel by practicing his piano solos there er a several-week visit with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Jack <1) Falk, of Nautilus dr.. Ruth and Malcolm Rosenberg, of e. Va.. will go island hopping in the Caribbean with sister and husband Ronnie Fine The girls will have much ing of notes to do. since both have three children The %  VC Diana. 3, Robert. IVa, and baby Kenneth, only 4 months the Rosenbergs match them with Elise. 8, Richard. 6. and 4. the only one who got to make the trip lrom Roanoke be8*8 too young for school sent housegucst of Eve and Arthur Burrell is her brother, laker, of Skokie. 111. He. of course, is the tourist, but Eve ing so much time with him at the beach and the track that t one with the deep tan which natives are supposed to shun HC ough they don't leave until Apr. 10. Mr. and Mrs. David fit 1545 Jefferson ave.. are busily planning their European flHVry which will take them to France, Poland, Russia and Israel Mr. Mann is president of the Unite Perl Family Circle Happy news for Mrs. Abe Eisenberg Her sister. Mrs. Henriantor. vacationing now at the Delano hotel, plans to give up sidence in New York City and make her permanent home • Eona Roth's grandmother, Mrs. Sadie Saul, made her Sweet fen birthday a memorable one with a "swimand-barbecue" for 35 of her friends at the Sky-Lake home of Mr. and Mrs. Seligman Rona is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al Roth. 1 59 ter., and is a sophomore at Miami Edison Senior High was founder and temporary president of the newly-organized .. chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls, with Mrs. Nathan Zwitman. of the Rabbi, in an advisory capacity Here from Philadclto help with the celebration of the happy day were Rona's land uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Renter. Approaching that delicious Sweet Sixteen day is Gloria Brick[whose parents, the Frank Brickmans, of 142b' Lenox ave.. have Jtd 50 of her friends to celebrate the occasion at a luncheon in %  ontainebleau hotel Some of the teen-age set who will attend ^M"arol Levy. Sharon Classman. Susan Yaeger, Eileen Singer, Be Kolick. Penny Pearl. Judi Robinson. Delia Salzberg. Freddie baum. Marsha Waldman. Barbara Weaner. Kathy Serbin. Iris ay. Beverly Culmo. Fran Einhorn. Cheryl Baida, Lynn Froh. Sheryl Silver. Joy Granat. Tina Zerwal. Linda Rokeach. Roz I Janet Parker. Ellen Kaplan. Barbara Jaffee. Jessica HurwitZ, >a 1 linker. Clenda Schuman. Gail Prober. Mimi Miller. Dorcen >r, Sheila Platl. Susan Breslow and Reggie Pcrlmutter. • •* *** Irs. Israel Mellman and Mrs. Harry N. Schwartz were hosts women for lunch at the Lombardy hotel in honor of Mrs %  email, wife of the world-renowned Ponevezer Rav Kahanewho heads the Ponevez Yeshiva at B'nai Broch. Israel ... She Jlted them with detailed descriptions of the settlement made pnore graphic with magnificent colored movies Irs. Jennie Grossinger. national patroness of Phi Sigma Si:ma. fe honored at a reception Sunday evening in the Mary B. Mer?anhellenic bldg., on the University of Miami campus bg the guests will be Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Pearson. Dean May fcon. the Aaron Lipmans. Meyer Baskins. Louis Goldmans. Bder Kogans and Sam Weisels ... Or. and Mrs. William (Rel.oris) Wickman on the way to Newj to attend the Mar. 12 marriage of her nephew. Roger, son of Ind Mrs. Harold Manshel, to Lyne. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. b Hoffman, all of West Orange, N.J M rs. William Lehman Ion rd. is the bride-elect's grandmother Alter the wedI which will be at the Harmony Club, ReLoris will let her husrelurn to his patients here while she spends an extra week with her sister and seeing some of Broadway's shows. HC -* irthdaze: Grandparents for the first time are Mr. and Mrs. es Dernis, of 335 Washington ave.. and Mr. and Mrs. Herman r. of Toronto. Canada, on Feb. 24 New mother is the r Elaine Mae Dernis. who lived on Miami Beach until her Jige Mrs. Celia Beckerman. of Miami Beach, is the baby s [grandmother, and so is Mrs. S. Tator. of Toronto ... third son was born to llelene and Fred W Phillips, of HSB J st.. on Mar. 1 at Mercv Hospital Kev Abraham Sell %  ed at the bris Wednesday Greg Andrew's big brothers are •even. 4. and Jack Brvon. 3 When he can. he will call 0(/< omctn s "World "OTewish. Flloridlian Miami, Florida. Friday. March 1U, lbbl Section ti Robert M. Haverfield, chairman of the Metro Commission, hands ORT Day proclamation to Mrs. Frank Stock, publicity chairman of North Miami chapter. Women's American ORT. MOT. 8 is proclaimed ORT Day by Mayor D. Lee Powell of Miami Beach. Receiving the proclamation are Mrs. Jacob Glassman, president of the Miami Beach Afternoon chapter of Women's American ORT, and Mrs. Jacques Bril, president of the Greater Miami chapter. Mrs. Harry Shubin, publicity chairmen, and Mrs. Saul Ettinger, acting memberhip chairman, witness the signing. IQCAl COMhWSITIES ALSO OBSERVE DATE State of Florida Proclaims ORT Day Here While ORT Day was. beir.c celebrated throughout 'he United States this week, in honor of Women's American ORT here. Gov. Farris Bryant officially proclaimed Mar. 8 as ORT Day in the Stale of Florida. In Dade county, mayors and commission* ralso honored the 1.400 local women dedicated "to helping man help himself." Window displays were carried by Saks Filth Avenue. Jordan Marsh, and Burdine's, one including articles made by ORT students. The ORT film. "Mellah." was shown on television, and Mrs Joseph Wilkes. regional president, and Mrs. Samuel Pollack, vice president, told the story of ORT on the 'Women's Challenge," the Molly Turner show. ch. 10. as did Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, chairman of the cxecuti\e Iward. on WKAT's Larry King show. Academy Parents Hear Reports Continued on Page 13-B A rcpoii on the convention of the National Assn. of Hebrew Day School of PTA's. recently held in Long Island, was to be heard at the Hebrew Academy's PTA meeting Thursday at 8:30. Reporting was to be Rabhi Morris Horovitz, assistant principal of the Hebrew department, and a member of the convention's planning committee, who spoke at the convention on the development of positive attitudes in the junior high student. Mrs Ida Zisquit. delegate of the lemy's PTA. -was to discuss phases of the convention dealing with programming, parent education, and the establishment of clo-cr relationships between parent and school. Highlight of the evening was to be the announcement of the seven winners of the Junior High Science Fair by Joseph Ackner, chairman of the science department of the Hebrew Academy. Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum. PTA president, chairman for the evening, was to discuss '.he declamation and atest to be sponsored by the PTA. Life Trustees Will be Honored Four life trustees who have donated SS.000 rooms to the Jeuis-h Home tor the Aged will be honored by the Women's Auxiliary at a monthly birthday party Sunda> at 2 p.m Mrs. Sol Silverman. president of the Auxiliary, will introduce Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Home, who will deliver the in un address, and present the special awards to the cionors. They are Mrs. Frances Entine, Mrs. Bella Kozloff, .Mrs. Rose Yokell. and Mr. and Mrs. Na'.han Nash. A musical program will follow, and refreshmentwill be served. Mrs. Louis Makovsky is program chairman. A brona plaque, bearing the name of the donor, will be affixed to each room given. Temple Women Slate Newsman Ralph Renick, WTV.I vice pr isident in charge of news, will he guest speaker at the Mar. 15 meeting of Temple Israel Sisterhood. His topic uill be "We Can Lose the Struggle." Coffee will be served in the Wolfson Auditorium at 12:30. and the program will begin at 1 p.m. Also appearing will be Ruby Fogel Lenkoff. who will read her own poem. "A Seder Psalm." Mrs. Myron M. Behrman and Mrs. Mac Mermell are chairmen tor the afternoon. Dade Delegates To Join Confab Dislrict conference for PTA delegates in District 12 will be held at the Pompano Beach High School. Pompano Beach on Wednesdav. 10 a.m to 12:30 p.m. PTA District 12 represents Dade, Monroe and Broward counties. Mis. H. J. Johansen. former president of the Dade County Council of PTA's is dislrict president. Mis. Myron R. Blee. Tallahassee. president-elect of the Florida Con :-rcss of Parents and Teachers, will be principal speaker. Her topic will be "To Provide Adequate Laws for the Welfare of Children and Youth." A symposium on good legislation will he moderated by Mrs W. I.. Muvsett. Miami. PTA state legislation chairman, ami vice president of National Congress ol Parents pachers, Participating in the panel discussion are the following olticers of H;< Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers: Dr. Henry <". Fox, Miami, vice president; Mrs. Robert ). Tauber. Miami, vice president; Mis W. R. Tin pin. Dania. safely chairman: and Mrs. John 1.. Rag-i, jr.. .Miami, menial health chairman. Sanford Nix Kirkland. field secrctar> of Florida Congress, will report on PTA Stale services, and County Councils i : this district will describe hi^hlishts of the past year'* work. Some 250 delegates from Dade county are expected to attend the conference. Soprano to be Heard The University of Miami school of music presented Mrs Harriet Could Mertz. dramatic soprano from the class of l.ina Maddaford, in a graduate vocal recital Monday. 8:30 p.m.. in Beaumont Hall. Selections included compositions h\ H.m lei. Purcell, Debussy, Chari Richard Strauss, and lungan, Miami composer.



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Pore 8-B vJewistFieri RAM? Friday, March VfCMAN OF THE WEEK Reyna (Mrs. Alex) Younserman always carried a piece of papei a-.I a pencil tucked away so that she can draw at the drop of an impulse l! a> a* much a part ot her early years as cheese is ;o apple pie. At Yale Art School, she won every art prize offered, and twice was •n the Tiffany Award, which is granted to ten men and five women cted trom throughout the United States. Winners lived in the Tiffany home during the summer. Each worked in his own field and in iwn studio. At meals they exchanged ideaThen came marriage for Reyna who. dete her art career, raised two girls in a nor and happy household. The oractica! busi 01 s ol running a home, she took in stri ie \i has suffered — although she admits her ily has been most understanding. The Youngermans have a full social life '..' >n Reyna entertains, she likes to try new pes instead of the old standbys. Reyna is well-known for her portraits, and e of her paintings are in Suba. England and ca. At one time she was suppong them were Mr. and Mrs Alfred Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin enheim. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Kemeny. THE WRONG GERSON Gladys Gerson (Mrs. Samuel: had a few friends over for lunch. ishia (Mrs. Mel) Lubar was late. She called to say she was at the ng Gersons — a Samuel too — but their house was on Bay dr. instead an view dr. A guest from Philadelphia. Mrs. Harry Marku. was busy talking t( Mrs Max La\in and Mrs. Haroli Bayuk. who are former Philadel i' ns. One table of canasta did more talking than playing — Mrs Leopold 5 warts and her daughter, Mrs. Herbert Yaloff. who has just arrived i. i visit, and Mrs. Mort Rusfcin and her daughter MrRobert Cush At the bridge table was Mrs Joseph Cooper, looking very charm .nil different. HERE AND THERE At the ninth annual Brotherhood dinner a he Fontainebleau hotel. Max and Ruth Oro i Sam and Libhy Rost. Burton and Gract Goldstein, Ben and Sunr.y Bronston. Jay and tunny Schwartz all were listenting intently tc he movie message from President Kennedy .. Daniel Xeal Heller didn't buy Diane, hi* wife, flowers for her birthday He took her to Patricia Murphy's restaurant in Ft. Lnuder dale, sat her next to the window so that she :ould see the famous gardens all abloom with uses .. Harold and Rita Stone arrived at the Par Three golf course in their miniature Oldsmo bile. Rita had her pocketbook full of golf balls, n addition to the onein her eolf bag. Jus' how many did ?he expert to lose? Mrs. Hack Wears Silk Organza Mr and Mrs. Allen Hack are on an extended honeymoon trip in Europe following their wedding Sunday. Mar. 5. at the Thunderbird motei Rabbi David W Herson of' ficiated at the 3 o'clock ceremony, and a reception at the motel followed. The bride is the former Ann Lita Helfenbein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Helfenbein. of 720 NE 142nd St, No. Miami. Her husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis. 761 NE 177th St., No Miami jBeach. Gerda Helfenbein was maid of i honor for her sister, and another ', sister. Jodv Helfenbein, a cousin. I Susan Weissman, and Harriet Co| hen were junior bridesmaids. For her gown, the newly-wedded Mrs. Hack chose a Schiffli embroidered silk organza with chapel train, and scoop neckline, with fingertiplength veil. She carried orchids and stcphanotis The groom's best man was Elliot Cohen, and Phil Rothstein. Tony Niosi. and Michael Gable, his cousin, served as ushers. The new bride attended school in Miami, and is presently employed with the Miami Banking system Her husband attended Riverside Military Academy and Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Institute. He served overseas in the Armed Forces, and is now associated with Pan American Airways in New York The young couple's new address will be 80^8 Grenfell st., Kew Gardens, N. Y V ••rn.-r-K.i in MKS. AUIN HACK MKS. SANfORD A. LOf Lipson, Loff Will Live on Beach Cohen, Newman Exchange Vows Rochelle (Shelly) Carol Newman : and Paul Jan Cohen were married Saturday evening. Mar. 4. at Beth David Synagogue. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. | George D. Newman, of 2030 SW 84th ave.. Miami. He is the son of Mrs. j Beatrice Cohen, of 5890 SW 5th st.. i Miami, and the late Mr. Jesse Cohen. The newlyweds both graduated from Miami Senior High School. She also attended the University of Miami, and is a member of Tau j Alpha Omega. After a honeymoon on Miami > Beach, the young couple will re] side at t>45l W. Flagler st Miami. Teitel, Tarr Are Betrothed Nancy Eiinor Teitel. daughter of Mr. at'.'i Mrs. Jesse I. Teitel. ol Scarsdale. N.Y.. is engaged to Stephen H. Tarr. He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Harry Tarr. of 1666 Bay dr.. Miami Beach. The bride-elect attends the University of Miami, and her fiance is in law school there. HELD OVER 5th THE NITE CLUB SENSATION Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz offici•>id at the marriage of Phyllis! Lipson and Sanford A. Loff Saturday. Mar 4. at the Barcelona hotel, where a reception followed the 7 o'clock ceremony. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ben Lipson. of 8020 Noremac ave., the new bride is a graduate of Lear School and the Florida College of Medical Technology. Mrs. Morton Nash was matron of honor, and bridesmaids were Shelly Dorfman. Camille Jaffee and Donna Englander. Paula Nash was flower girl and Neal Nash, ring bearer. Newlywed Mrs. Loff wore a fullGarden Club Gives Orchids Mrs. Morris Krovetz was hostess at her home Monday to members of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club Mrs. Lester Stepner. president of the club, presented an orchid to j Mrs. Harry Moscoe. chairman of the organization's recent show.; Al.-o receiving an orchid and plaque was Mrs. living Miller for opening her Sunset [ale home to the show Guest speaker was Mrs. Pra Chiosolo. ceramist. Hostesses included Mesdames lsadore Janshaw. Kelvin Gutterman. Hank Meyers. and Anthony Lane. Visitors included Mrs. Charles Levin, president of the Lewiston (Me.) Garden Club. length gown of lace md peirli with a bouffant skirt and rt-<| broidcred chapel train, and a li| cap from which fell m my layts of illusion veiling. She earned! lilies-of-the-valley and white or-1 chids on a Bible. The groom's best man thur Lipson. and Paul Goldstein,! Robert Lipson and Robert BrW served as ushers. He is the son ol Mr and M\ Sam Loff. 19701 NW :'nd pi. N. Miami, and af.ende.l Duke University and graduated from the l'n | versity of Miami a> an accOBBtlMJ The newlyweds will noneymnr and a half, respectively. Daddy Joseph will be arriving from Madison. Wise, next week By that time, the three children should be terrific swimmers because are in the pool all day. Of course, they have the very best of in ctors — their aunt. Sally (Mrs. Peter) Jacobs, swimming instructoi n\ the Carillon hotel, who is giving them special lessons. ENJOY ENJOY Dr and Mrs. Lewis Gluechauf have a very welcome house guest .) %  e'a sister. Renie Powell, of Owosso. Mich. That's the home town o' '11 mas E. Dewey — remember 0 At the NAACP Sunday afternoon at Miami Beach Auditorium, Vir I (Mrs. Alfred) Gerd and Harriet (Mrs. Sheldon) Slate enjoyed th< ;how put on by Harry Be'.afonte and Sammy Davis, jr. C\S4T At MM RAVIN *^ # A JACK M LION TERRY -ene Allen %  • %  Hlwir ANNI JOHII UNOA' IAIK hawtima O0PM It :OOP.M. IMAM. Bat. Frank ODO Monil.is .Jl .1-7320 I THE CRITICS RAVE 'i£27 H w *• Y Mf sp k,in Ct ut Saarta lawk. Miami Ifct.M A ftavua Th.fl Frath. In,*,!;* ^ 0 „, ini|"• Mil, Miami M.w. AW..**" !" ,K ~ m n m m l.ry la. 6,14., *,„, ,,„,, g_ Seville -gajf? OCEANFRONT AT 29th STREET *S5Tj THE MAN WITH THE MOUSTACHE ART KROHN "If a famous commander f sell his product with his — how about mj M,| !: T e SARATOGA VICHY WA !" with mv moustache? NOW SiRVIHG Bars, Markets, Resta^ SARATOGA GEYSER KAIAK PERRIER POLAND SPA MT. VAlU* CEIESTINS VICHY MIAMI OPERATED HOME BEVERAGE SERVICE 2988 SW. 27th Ave *| Call 7odi


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Page 14-A vJewisti fk>rid!iann Friday. March 10, 1961 • Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Three Dimensional Portrait Painted by Noted Persons %  ASSIGNMENT IN ISRAEL. Edited by Bernard Mandelb*um. 243 po. New York: The Seminary Israel Institute, distributed by Harpers. $3.50. "IT IS SO exciting and exhilarating there because you surpass yourself, doing thines you never expect to do in your life.*' said renowed violinist Zino Francescatti. "They ask so much of an artist because they ask so much of them selves their contagious spirit infects the artist as well." Francescatti. who performed a program of the B*s of music — Beethoven. Brahms, and Ben-Chaim — has already established a competition for violinists in Israel. In this act. and in his article, gleams the ingredient basic to all the essays in the' book — a profound and intense interest in Israel on the part of the essayists. Some of the chapters come from the lecture series delivered at the Seminary Israel Institute of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. AFT of the writers were vis-' itors to the Slate on some sort of "assignment." The choreographer Anna Sokolbw, whose "emotional reactions to Israel were so strong that ... I think that I would have done anything to help them," returned on a mission sponsored by the America-Israel Cultural Foundation to assist the launching of the Inbal dance group. The sculptor Mitchell Fields went to Israel seeking "artistic sustenance in the climate of the energy and vitality with which they are building their new life." The America-Israel Society, which urged Fields to go. is the subject of a charming chapter by Gov. Theodore McKeldin of Maryland; the Society was his brain-child. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Living Democracy Needed to Clean Bonn Air Washington I EADING AMERICAN and German %  educators have just decided in a meeting here that a climate of living democracy is needed to cleanse the West German atmosphere of residual nazism But what about some clouds that recently appeared on the American horizon? A panel discussion conducted in Washington by the American Council on Germany sought new concepts for the education of German youth on the evils of Nazism and anti-Semitism. It was decided that education was only a part of the total life scene — political integrity, press responsibility and healthy social and home atmosphere. In short, not only was there need for improved v Overseas Newsletter: B y ELIAHU SALPETER Histadrut's Power Jerusalem THE HISTADRUT today has close %  to 700.000 members, due-, payers and their families, about onethird of Israel's total population. The office of the secretary general of the Histadrut is indeed a pott "t influence second only to the post of the Prime Minister, and Mr. '.ur.on apparently feels that the fight Pinhas .a has put up for his exoneration from responsibility for the 1954 "security mishap" could not have been wi successfull) if Mr. Lavon had not had Th. trs si j the primary initial aim was to set up a trade i Jewish workers to protect their lal its The founder! I Histadrut wer not only unioni-'b "halutzim" who envisa a fundamental role for the Histadrut in building up the Jewish Homel.mil There was also I very practical reason for this broadening of scope. The His-' tadrut could not protect its members rights if the members were not employed. Thus, progressive!] Histadrut went into business itself establishing ecoic and industrial enterprises where new imminti awell as old timers, could find Jobs ay. rfistadrut-afl enterpriseemploj more than 180.01 The nature of the-. • t embraces practicallj every branch of Israel's There are the industrial and construction i terprisei direct!) affiliated with the Histadrut which control their management through I hoi company, 0n< ol thi first big fights carried out bj Mr. Lavon — rather successfully wai th tralization of Sold Bonc-h into semi-independent units dealing with construction industrial product ports and overseas enterprises Histadrut-affiliated industries produce heavy machinery and floor til basic chemicals an nursery equipment, furniture and underwear Histadrut companies are partner.-* in mo-t ot the joint enterprises established by Israel in (and withi newlj independent African nations. Another vast domain, though less closely under the Histadrut s cYimmand. is the "Union of Cooper atives." in which membership varies from the huge ( urban and inter urban bus companies to the smallest cooperatives of the blind making brushes and floor mats. An empire in itself is the Tnuva. the marketing cooperatne of the overwhelming majority of Is raels farms and farmers (The kibbutzim and moshavim of course, are also affiliated with the Union of Cooperatives.i After decentralizing Solel Bonen. Mr Lavon tackled Tnuva whose large overhead costs had become a target of criticism from both farmers are consumers. ... „.,w Applying the same principles. Mr. Lavon subdivided tnuva into semi independent units. These reorganizations, naturally, hit at some vested interests, and those affected did not be^me Mr' Lavon'.. best friends. It is not impossible that TomeZl the Charles W. Yost, who just returned from service as IS Ambassador to Morocco. He defended Morocco and said our relations with that nation were good. The committee voted to approve Mr Yost's appointment as 'I puty U.S. representative in the United Nations Security Council Americans of Chinese descent are incensed at Dr. Wernber von Braun. rocket scientist who worked for Ger tor what the) regarded as a racist slur. Dr. \o:i Braun has been granted American citizenship and holds a high post in strategic research Reflecting the views, of 200.000 Chinese Americans. Wang Chung Pan cited von Braun's racism. The Chinese said that '"judging from his wartime activities in Germany, such a remark could hardly be the result of a slip of the tongue. Name-calling does not make one superior." the American Chinese view, "this incident is espt i unfortunate as the remark was made by a public official Whose Utterances are supposed to set an example for the ordinary citizenry." 1 Allr I krupp. convicted Nazi war criminal who methodically used Jewish concentration camp inmates as laborers, was generously granted a 12-month extension of the 1954 Allied order to dispose of his coal and steel holdings. He had received a number of previous cononi and served only a portion of the term to which he was sentenced Today Mr. Krupp is again a leading nomic power in West Germany. The Protestant Church m West Germany has hist not to close their eyes and ears to the %  s of the coming trial m Israel "i Gestapo Ii iohmann. Not only Eichmann but the "climate" that produced him was guilty. Eichmann alone could not rj out the mass murder of 6.000.000 Jews. The Synod of the All-German Evangelical Church accepted a declaration of attitude toward the Eichman trial. Robert St. John, author of two books on Bei.-Giirion, with a third published last week and due to appear here shbftly. writes in* his dashing, restless way of three "selfimposed" assignments in Israel. Bishop James Pike of the Episcopal Church, famous for his widely-p;: ilicized conviction that "you cannot be a Christian without being a Jew." worries in his marvelously humanitarian way that the only alternative to Orthodoxy in Israel is secularism. President of the Seminary's University of Judaism. Simon Greenberg. writing partly to the same point, stresses the importance of Synagogue in Israel as a bridge to American Jewry — and the importance of Hebrew to American Jews as a constant spiritual bridge to Israel. On a different level, anthropologist Margaret Mead looks hard at the problems of "cultural accomnvxlation" in Israel's unique kind of melting pot, noting that they would like to avoid the American error of meltir.s every group down to its dullest common denominator. President Kennedy appointee Philip Klutznick writes of planning the city of Ashdod; James Plaut writes on industrial design for Israel; Gen. S. L. A. Marshall writes a fascinating article after an examination of the Israel Army in tne field. Dr. Moshe Davis contributes a thoughtful article on teaching American history in Israel; producer Dore Senary offers a pleasantly sentimental "dramatic readir.?;" and Leon Keyserling, Walter Lowdermilk, Waldo Frank and James Plaut round out the list of contributors. It is a three-dimensional portrait of the State as seen by many different people, each with his own specialized vision, and it makes a bright collage. i %  %  i Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Reason Was Olives IF YOU EVER meet an orange, be very respectful to it. Tip .our hat to it. I really shouldn't say. if you wer meet an orange. The fact is ,ou are more likely to meet an % range than an apple or a pear or i banana or an apricot or a straw* oerry or artichoke You are more likely to meet an orange than almost anybody except your wife. The rea-on for this is simply that Vitamin C which the orange provides cannot be stored up in the body like other vitamins. We must have it daily. The other vitamins are like your mother-in-law. your uncles or aunts, it's yood to have them every now and then, but an orange every day may be m fact more important than your spouse around daily, for there are people who seem to get along satisfactorily without wives or husbands, hut the dietitians tell us that it we do not have a daily portion of Vita'inin C, we catch colds, we develop beri ben. the constitution goes to pot and will require many amendments. It used to be said in Chicago that the meat packers made use oi eVerj part ol the pig except the squeal. <>f course, an orang< never squeals 11 is %  .•-ii raised for that. An orange requires a good of raising. Many years hack 1 interviewed the late Prof. Patrick Geddes, a famous Scotch botanist and many of many facets. Prol Geddes had a botanical explanation of Judaism. Why did the Jews develop Isaiahs and the idea of a Messiah who envisioned long-range futures I peace and human brotherhood'.' The reason was (.;.\-aid Prof. Geddi i. The ancient Israelites were olive growers. When v wheat, like in the American midwest you think ahead one season, for wheat is harvested in a ion. You become, then, practical minded. But if you grow olives or oranges as in Israel or California, you have uot to think some seven years ahead, olives and oranges are not produced in one on. This makes you think in longer stretches of time. # So if Israel keens on producing oranges, we may e new Isaiahs according to the theory of Prof. Geddes. 1 % %  •' %  Between You and /Me: BORIS SM0LAR Agonizing Reappraisal Starts With the Congo T HE CRISIS in the Congo is beginning to affect Israel to a point where the government will have to work hard to mend fences in Africa. While Israeli leaders were quarreling over the Lavon affair. Nasser gained considerable ground in African countries where Israel was very popular. Even Ghana and Mali, where Israel has made heavy investments, are now falling strongly under Nasser's influence. Leaders of these two countries who attended the Casablanca meeting of African countries to coordinate their action in the Congo, voted under Nasser's influence — for a strongly-worded resolution against Israel. At first. Israel refused to believe that Dr. Nkrumah and the Premier of Mali signed the Casablanca anti-Israel document. When it was revealed that they had done so. Israel sent emissaries to Ghana and Mali to protest at the highest level. The shock came when both Ghana and Mali realfirmed their approval of the anti-Israel resolution. This was the worst blow to Israel since the United States took a stand against Israel during the Sinai cam paign. Israel has considered Ghana and Mali as its best friends in Africa. It not only invested money there, but it has also sent many experts, set up entire services, and helped those countries in other ways. Israelis have now decided to regard the anti-Israel action of Ghana, Mali and Guinea in the framework of African developments. And they will now have to reassess their investments in these countries. It will be an agonizing reappraisal, especially if Nasser should continue to strengthen his position with the African lands by utilizing, as he.does, the turmoi] in the Congo.


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Fnday. Marrr. ::. 136,
GEMS OF WISDOM
his father must ti
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children PISRAI 11
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CEN ESIS RABBA
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and the neglected ma\t you happy
MISHI ( SHI VI IM
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We Can Save Judaism
By Opening Up Our Hearts
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RABBI LIO HUM
. cardinal role of faith
"yis mso nxi "inx or
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(r-TaVw p-139 nna njcrtia)
TRANSLATION -
By RABBI LEO HEIM
Temple Tifereth Jacob
The late Albert Einstein once
;aid: "The most beautiful and DIOSl
jrofound emotion we can experi-
nee is the sensation of the my-u
al. It is the .-ouree of all true si i
nee." These are the words of one
f science's greatest geniuses; his
orv has time and a.yain reaffirmed
;he vaiidity of this statement.
This is the third special Sabbath
before Passover, known as Parshas
POTOh. The concluding portion of
I he Scriptural reading assigned tor
J he occasion sets forth the provis-
ions for those who have become con
laminated through contact with the
lead. A red heifer, -without blem-
ish and upon which never came a
yoke." is to be slain and burned
Its ashes, dissolved in fresh water,
are to be sprinkled on those who
were defiled as a result of contact
with the dead
This Strange rite is one of the
most puzzling in Biblical teachings.
yet the Torah declares: "m'taharas et hatmayini urn tamoh el hat no-
rim ""the- red heifer purities the impure and renders impure the pure
This is a law not practiced sine- the destruction of the Holy Temple, yel
Scripture declares it a "Chukas Ha tor ah." the ordinance of our Hoi)
Torah. precepts which must be accepted on faith, since no reasons are
ascribed to their observance
Perhaps the bewilderment Of our day can give u> an insight into
this significant law. In the past, a clear distinction was drawn between
the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itsell to the
tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical Today,
science has come to recognize that the inscrutable i- found even in the
tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inexplicable
on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies
. itself with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the
creation of matter but with its utilization The sources and origins .>t
things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity. Ik- accepted
on faith Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion i> in
need of science.
Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity itselt God cannot
be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be full) under-
Stood by the human mind. Judaism, by it> very nature. Is not a science
nor is it founded on sole logistics,
The red heifer expresses through its peculiar charactei
cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must
influence on reason. It must establish itself as the founts
whence springs forth the nurturing forces of true spirituals
Judaism devoid of faith ma) be compared to a b d)
pitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a
savi m by opening the portals of mrhearts u.....
111 -. by acci .
Jewish lr
... id 'i fhe Religious 5m. ~n
... .. .,; .-- sf Tne Jewish F.oro-j-
da> 3 H] rras week of puoi :r yr\ .
j- r rut a 01 be returned as ;-rjjr of
-
guoatm is Ortnono awn *-" -""
TALES OF MORALS
BETH OAViD 2623 IV* : i '- Cjo-
srrvattv* 1103' M P"-
C mtor William v-

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beth BMETH *::.; 'iv% :-i i
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Reform. Raooi Jo R
Cantor Jacob B.*"*'.* 11 .

CORAL WA> JEWISH N'ER
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By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it customary for tb bride
and groom te fast on lhir wed-
dirg day?
According to Rabbi Eleazar Ro
keach (Hilchot Berachot 853) this
fasl shows the devotion of the pan
in carrying out their religious ob-
ligation. Pious men of older days
would fast beiore the performance
of any Mitzvah which was especiall)
dear to them Some claim that the
bnde and groom fast because the
people of Israel were said to have


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CONTRIBUTORS
RiSbi David Hsr,,i
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Ri^'m Soloni -
Cents >J Wisdom


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Connrvativa rioo' I

Festival f Light am* Powtr
One day Saadya saw laborers
digging pits near his field and fix-
ing very tall masts inside the pits.
Saadya went up to the laborers and
asked: '"What are you doing here
in the middle of the fields?" The
laborers answered: "We are work-
ing for the electric company and
we are bringing electric to your
village '
In the evening there arrived at
Givat Koah settlers from other set-
tlements, the director of the Pal-
estine Electric Company and sol-
diers of Zahal (Israel Defence
Forces) All the members of the
village put out their paraffin
lamps and the village seemed as
if it were asleep
Suddenly without any prior no-
tice all the lights in all the houses
and streets of the village lit up.
the people ran and embraced each
other, switched off the electric and
put it on again and exclaimed:
"What a wonderful thing, a mir-
acle from heaven'"
Saadya who knew better Mid
"It's not from heaven, it's from
the electric company "
(Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith;
lasted when the Torah was given
and the giving of the Torah was
considered as marriage betu
God and Israel
Others claim that the fasting i
observed because a wedding is like
a day of judgment and the ajni o|
each are forgiven It Is. there
like Yom Kippur and fa-tnii; i, m
order. There are some who claim
that the fast is >impl> a met
observed to keep both bud,
groom in a sober state fearing thar
they might consume food and wine
and become drunk at the tin
the ceremony, thus, not entering
the marriage bonds in full posses-
sion of their facilities
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Fcge 4-B lewisli ncrkfiain Frida Y. March 10, it Miami Pioneer Women's Donor Lunch Will Feature Mrs. Harman as Speaker later Miami I >uncil of Plo-ier Women will hold its 21-: .r: T at donor luncheon Sunday noon the Napoleon room of the Deau. le hotel. Mrs. Milton Green, Council pres' nt is chairman of the affair. ynote of the day will be The uorah of Progress and der.o es tl %  35th year of Pioneer Women nan illy. Mrs. Moses Meyer, vice presic' it in charge of funds, will tl • program, followed by Mrs 1 l man. organization vice • it and national board m ?mber. s. Goldman v el a nenih-lighting cerei t!ie seven original founders of Pioi r Women 35 j a"Bg i \ .J! selections by the %  •• M a Salwa Merige Abramj U lu i rn Israeli and cantori numbers. She will ; %  a< e I al ihe piano Ei elyn iuesl speaker afternooi Avraham Harman, wife of i ad Ambassador to the United is will fly in from Washic especially for this ever... She > born and educated in I indon, ;Iand, and graduated fror in School of E inomics and i litical Science with honors ir. ernational law and relatii • Mrs Harman was married ir. 1 '39 in South Africa, and the i pl nl to Pales!i:;e early in M40. •t tlmg in Jerusalem Mrs. Har MRS. AVRAHAM HARMAN she was appointed a m< mber • permanent del I il ioi '1 to the United Nations, and .attended her first General Assembly in Paris in 1951. As alternate member of the !>rael delegation to the UN. she was its representative on Ihe Social. Cultural and Humanitarian Committee. In K'52. Mrs Harman was appointed rapporteur of this committee. Mrs. Harman has served on many other national and intema lional :ommittees. On her return to Isri she became assistant director ,-' the Technical Assistance Department of the Prime Minis ter's and was director of the Division i International Organizae Ministry for Foreign Affairs S returned to the I'.S. in. :955>. when her hus I was sent to assume his duties aAn ir .: Israel :o the U.S. The :; rmans have three chil!;, Davi I, 15. Naomi, 13. and • Mrs. Marion Meyer, cultura I Council, will Jive the ie culmin a year of effort bj %  Mian %  • %  r W ini i •sp iibility ;•> M zel HaDO ,: ;, •:.. W rking W Coun cU if Isr Serving on the i ttee an Mesdam is Marion Meyer ..;. i Anna Quaker. (hairmen of hostesses; Sally Barr. Leah Notkin, Morris nesday evening at Beth E Seeman. Cele Segal, Israel Offen-, gation. Mrs. William Ben! henden. and Shirley Queen, reser-; president, said the program vations and seating: and Isaac ; elude a review of -The F"H Pushkin and Paul Berlin, flower| City." by Dr. Dov Jnsophv Anna Sorin Bild. cultural l man, will introduce Rabbi n Rosenfeld as reviewer. committee. Golda Meir Club will meet Wed PLANTERS KOSHER OIL Women's Brunch To Hear Speaker A "coffee-ai' brunch wa nan became head of the Children's I : be held.Thurs lay. 2 p.m.. at the partmenl in the Social Welfare I Miami Beach Fed, Savings am' tion of the Jerusalem munici Ioan Assn.. 755 Washington ave.. ;rlty. She worked in Palestine un-! i( >r Combined Jewish Appeal volun her husband was appointed C in: '-"" s in ,n e So ut h Shore Division. General of Canada in 1949, folMrs. Meyer Eggr.atz. chairman; .: the establishment of the of the CJA Women's General SolioiState of Israel. tation, has announced that Mrs V .i transferred I > New York, Milton Sirkin. president of the F eration of Jewish Women's Organ-; izations, was to speak on the needs "l j of world Jewry. Plans were to be outlined for a mcentrated CJA [rive on Sou' ach to obtain pledges from all : residents. I The Combine i Jewish Appeal is j' Greater Mian; ; single, all-indu." annual n which tup* : ports 5? health and welfare caui I ( l ocally, nationally, • I overseas, 1 Mrs. Grossinger To be Honored Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae Assn. of Greater Miami will honor Mrs Jem e Gi r, a national patroness of the sororitj al a i ing Sund y e n the P! r i of the P il ; .. Hi n i ')ldg.. University of Mian The rec< ptioo the Beta Theta cl pU i at the I'M in conjunction Assn Swim fashions Scheduled North Miami chapter Women's American ORT will celebrate Purim with a brunch and fashion how Sunday. 11:30 a.m.. at the Ugiers hotel. Swim fashions will >e modeled by chapter members. Mrs. .' anne Brown is in char. reservations Qctaflfo -*:_ Supervision Rabbi Herszh Kohn, NT, 92e SJU Oil J~or oLJeiicions .* I Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17th Street Hialeah, Florida Phone TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS TO SERVE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS HcArfhur Jersey hm Dairy Will Provide KOSH.R Products MILK-CREAM-SOUR CREAM COTTAGE CKEES! PLACE YOUR ORCKRS WITH YOUR DRIVER or CALL PL 4-4521 — 6851 N.I. 2nd AVENUE / 11 ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL-UPS On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken h n e o Sea b ;? nd tuna. Roil up. pin w.th toothpicks, pop into 22.?'Sh u Sl^ ncake, a c re p,pmg hot again E xtra ,amou S. h hwse uce! s rve vvith mixed vegetables. r-1 I ,? H c. e Cooker y.'' 20 Tuna Tips & recipr* Write Chvken ol the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach i.C^fornZ iMNreeo PEr i %  .. iBoowMinrTHS PRIME FILLET TUNA. PRESSURE-BAKED OUR OWN SPECIAL WAY TO PROTECT THE DELICATE FLAVOR \ V / mi p a



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> Page 2-A i Mapai Asked To Snub B G Continued rrom Page 1-A Mapai apparently was ended Sunday by a statement of I'mha.La\ on. ousted secretary general of the Histadrut. Israel's Labor Federation, that he had withdrawn his candidacy for election to the Knes Bel l-raHs Parliament. l.avon gave notice of his withdrawal from national elections to resolve Israel's Government crisis in a letter to the Mapai secretariat. In it. he referred to Prime Minister David-Gurion's statement opposing Lavons name being added to the Mapai list of candidates. In his letter. La von served notice he would tight back if BenGurion attacked him in the election campaign. Referring to a secre tariat announcement that Ben-Gur ion was planning to publish a "summing up" of his battle against the Histadrut leader. Lavon said that if the contents of the "summing up" required comment from him, he will comment. "It is an ele-1 • Jewish fhridiain Friday, March 10, 1961 Joseph Lipton Elected Emanu-EI Head; Friedland Retires, Accepts Board Chair JOSEPH UPTON mentary right, and I reject the party's authority to deny it." he stated. In reference to the plan to name a committee to determine a list of Mapai candidates for the Knesset, Lavon commented that "if anybody had bothered to consult me. I would have informed him I am not Hebrew Teachers Plan Meetings Greater Miami Hebrew Teachers Assn. will meet Sunday evening. Mar. 12. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Goldberg. 2900 SW 16 St.. Miami. Program will include a discussion of "How to Teach Passover in the Classroom." Also to be discussed will be "How to Raise the Standards of Hebrew Education by Engaging Qualified Pull-Time Teachers" and "Work of t h e Combined Jewish Appeal in Our Community." §f!&?PSe eWiCC Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AlB-CONDITIONtD, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOKE PARKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO BUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Entr. Woihinqton Ave. Mezzoaia* 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FlUED CONTACT LENSES ready to be a candidate." He added: "I am not ready to be repeatedly victimized by the Premier who is trying to drive me out of public life." LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS Joseph" M. Lipton. president of Dade Pederal Savings and Loan: Assn.. and founder of the J. M. Lipton Insurance Agency, was elected president of Temple Emanu-EI at the congregation's semi-annual so Cial meeting and dance in the Diplomat hotel Sunday evening. Lipton has been an outstanding leader in community business, civic and fraternal affairs since his arrival in Miami in 1925. He is chairman of the 1961 Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal campaign, and was a member of the seventh United Jewish Appeal study mission to Rome and Israel in 1960. He has been a member of Temple Emanu-EI for mere than 17 years and served as vice president of the congregation for 14 Student Zionists Slate 'Night Club' Student Zionist Organization will I present "Cafe Tel Aviv." modeled! on an Israeli night club, on Saturj day evening. Mar. 18, at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus. Students will entertain with Israeli songs and folk dances. Social dancing will follow. Reservations can be made at Hillel House DAILY PICK UPS New York, New Jar! sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash inqlon, Boston all other points. DIAL JE 8 8353 M. Lleberman & Sons 455 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES THE YIVO FORUM Meets Every Saturday, 8 P.M. Central Beach Elementary School 1420 Washington A*0 Miami beach SATURDAY. MAR 11 Speaker: SAUL ROSKIN Painter, II • ,\ \ %  • i vii lr Subject: "THE NEW FACE OF ISRAEL ITIvo Forum • weekh presentation of Or*at<-r Miami ilvo Cmm. ON ISRAEL'S BAR MITZVAH GIVE NOW TO p I A AND BUY BONDS MAYSHIE FRtEDBERG THE McCUNE COMPANY CONSULT JVNTS — APPRAISERS ADRIAN McCUNE. M.AJ. MARION C. McCUNE, MAI MIAMI Established 1914 FRanklin 3-7796 MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction Leant ei New er Old Properties Under Construction ev Completed. Will Bey — Make Leone en 1st or 2nd Mortnano t Ground Feel or lease* Unlimited Insurance Funds. Reg. Broker Ph FR 9-3444 205 CALUMET BLOC. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Servian fee Jewish Comma nify Since 1926 miAmrs ONE AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS C4TFR.NC txausnmr ro riff JIWISM CUfNTElE GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMIOBAVT MARKERS NEADSTONCS rOwISTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Bey for lew at Palmer's and Save! 1277-7-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next • Corner nf 33r4 Areeee i Nl 4-0V21 PHONES: [ M| u„ n years. He succeeds Samuel Friedland, wt-o served as president for ^t4 Vei^TTrie^^irrroV" assTJme the role of chairman of the board. Honorary life presidents are' Mayer 11. Fraokel, Jos?ph M. Rose and Harry Sirkin. Honorary vice president are Bernard I Binder. Charles FruchtmuH. Leo Robinson. New officers are Max Bodtrman, Joseph Cohen. Judt>e Irvins Cypen. Samuel J rfalperin and George Talianoff. v;ce presidents; Emil Morton, treasurer; Samuel Lipton. associate treasurer; A. J. Molasky. secretary: Jack S. Pooick. finan-, cial secretary; and Marcus O. Saro-' TENSE NERVOUS I kin, associate financial secretary. New members of the board of di I rectors are Mortimer C4>hen. Josleph Hoftman. George Goldberg, Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz Julius I Rosenstein, Harry Seligman. Sol I C. Shaye. Louis Spector and Jncc 1 ) ,Spund. Installation will take place at; a late Friday evening service it; the n# ana give anak atroag yet Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsfcy MS MKHICAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3505 —INSURANCE ^^ ONE STOP AGEN^T _fFl ffW JfWILlY—f US-MISCELlANEOUS FIOATTR* KL\£LV AUTOMOBILE LIABILITT 8 PHYSICAL DAMAftR n nTtlinB a^ Limits to meet yoet eeeeM ^ %  "^ The Agency tbot CAN say TES! Don't let year aaeet so* "It Con't Be 0000" ACXERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 87 84. Itl AVL FR l-ZJII o FR M "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS iM "AaT" -MAUnr" %  "MATTOOT TEXACO 80YI 840 s.w. srh St Coral Way I S.W. 27th Ave. WE INSTALL GLASS ton EVERY rrnrosi STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GIASS Fvrnifnre Fops, Beveled' Mirrors ami Ktsihtrimm Oar Specialty L 4% G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS tlT^Wr 158 S.W. 8th ST. Mmrris Orlim Phone FR M5o3 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1250 NORMANDY DRIVE 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S.W. 37* AVENUE HI 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe Eisenberg Larrie S. Bhsberg. F.D. New York: 76fh Sf. A Amsterdam Ave.



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j.xcy. Mffldi 1C 1961 t e*U& fkridffor Face 15-B LEGAL NOTICE VMfc *TttHO GAMES S ":^^H, NOTICE L'NOER F C* TIOU8 NAVE LAW S '' %  %  > • ,*• ] • M 4 %  If ,.• I for the Temple Zcmorc Countrv Fair :.-. Sunday are th*e Sisterhood members. d left tc right) are Mesdames Samue] Joseph Kwart. Edwin Solomon, pies.dent cr.d Louis Rosenstock. Standina are Met.-.cr.es Not Dav;dow Irving Davidcw. co-rhc: Cs-ca: Smuk!or. Irvine Pliskin. co-chc::• • rman Doualcss, Max Grer.be:c Louis :• Goldy Sam Altman Irvjj man. Allen Weiss, and Mrs. Leah Friedson. Country Fair chairman. Festivities get underway at 11:30 cm Dr. Edward Tescher is in cnarge cl games. Mrs. Max Greenberg heads rot'llion dancma. In charae of culinary award booth is Mrs. Herman Doualass. Mrs. Irvine Kiein heads ccke sales end Mrs. Irving Pliskin, foods. "Games Nile" precedes the Country Fail on Saturday evening c: Zamora. Raskin to Speak At YIvo Forum • rht Seu K.u i Ytvo I %  v I %  t< Israi • I-.. ..;; • ar in the ir, ..t"d K mat ; t ssaj %  11 Senate Committee txec Due j %  F %  '. • • ard • %  %  5 ..EGAL NOTICE Nf-'CE ISDER r Cl TIOUS NAME LAW %  %  • %  LEGAL NOTICE • C RCLIT COURT OF THE *~ Jl D CIAL CIRCU T IN AND r C = r^DE COINTV. FLORIDA NC-ANCERV NO MC '2200 %  %  i •' M \ I %  %  TO APPEAR I LEG A. NOT CE %  F C TITI ( L A v\ \ %  I • %  Kl 'I H ',••• %  %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERKHY VEN I • • %  %  .. Mi \> i i N .\i > II ih Mian A %  h Clerk .. I • Al'M.MAS -.. V. W..M ,;, •1 M VN it SHAPIR'i .... %  %  IN • %  S streel %  %  N THE ClRCl 1 COt RT OF THE TM JUOIC A : RCL T N ANC "T> FLO' D' • .;.:.-* %  N • %  %  1 %  %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CC RT N AND FOR DACE CO CNT^ FLCRIDA IN PROBATE No 51427-B S H |, • MARTHA W MANNIN)] [•i NCT CE TO CREDITORS tOI %  : '. IVI r I> i I %  \ %  nutlfli %  %  %  • • % % %  • %  .i \ • % % %  • • u M VNNIN H'al. %  I n • • %  %  • ••-• %  %  %  %  %  5 SALE %  %  %  %  i %  i • %  1 i ri %  OGUST BROS RYE V 13 the BEST' — i] %  %  -. the ... • • .; %  • %  %  • %  ..-.! %  %  n. "'• %  %  %  %  Ml %  1 • %  • • • • %  %  • • *mmwm NO" CE -• %  r Ec '. %  -.%  %  I % %  • %  • I %  %  %  -.Z-E R ; NAD %  %  -• %  %  %  lit %  DER c C T OUS NAME LAW N"< >TI %  : EISKI V Ul\ • • • %  %  n., SANI".* INSPRA.WE AOENi SANI i> '. u •. %  • ....... • witl • • %  • •.. %  || i NATHAN PANIH NOTICE UNDER F-CTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl '' HEREBY H1VEN II I %  %  •-.-•.• '" %  •' % %  %  • • lUloun nm. %  I FIR.r FMKIl'A IM'\1. TV at in i • \" K '!.• '. • • • I • %  ;' •. .. %  Holl • -:. .i i K • .1 ill.i Intel • •. i -i. : • %  • the Clerk ntv. Fioi Dated al H. ect< Rc.rlds •• f Mart-1 ING F*E8Ki >E : %  %  -.. NOTICE EV PUBL CATION IN THE CIMCUIT COLROF THE ELE\EN-H JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF F L O R D A iN AND FCR DACE COUNT\ N CA N C ERV. No fC 1981 : %  : •• •• I ; : = %  %  v %  %  • • lied i %  %  live TH %  • 'RII'IAN rnNi %  : I'. I r \ I' HERMAN riert Circuit i • %  %  • !; K JR itfRNEl T Ri H n Ri i • r... ... i UNITED STATES D STR CT COURT. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA MIAMI DIVISION NO '0 "<£ V C'V I (Consolidated C;.sts Nc* io>S* e I0.40C ': *t IC.40J "0.4< I0404, 10.*M. 10.409. to J 'C '. \ N IN %  y NOT :E SPEC • Coral GirCen Nc O-e Inc 0.S98-MC v • • • Kvin ff T A ; < %  • i the I r. • • • %  .! •• • i Ttie ?! I M Cprel Qecerf I M-Cu I %  %  LEGAL NOTICE Ml riNi:.-' ,.. oi %  thi I h I inn H I TAMIAMI to I • i r,u o| %  Three. In No I0.4C3 MCivil) %  %  I • %  • %  • I %  • I IN K S %  i GarBt"i No Four. Inc -.1 10.401 M-C'vi) %  I'lHl i.f : I %  • I : • • • I II \MI PINES, H of Ri I. I M .. I '.i.|. • i Cera AV3GUST BROS K> / I ... .1 l V I is f/M /I/ \7 G..rcl lei d I'IJI I I I MIAMI PINES • • I". flnn ol I iftdi i 'ountj Floilda, F'lat Rool %  : • !.. %  %  • I %  ,|. %  x R at l..'T to 13, In10 TAMIAMI PINES Una to Plat k • %  •• • P iblli i;.. orda -t I '.id. i '• ntj. Florida Ccrai Gardens No. Six. Inc. (No. 10.4O3 -M-Otvi l) Ti,. \ • • ha : Tracl I, B+k R.vls. Plat ..f Portion ..f TAMI \.MI PINES, according to II .i 1 • IS, Of Ml. P Iblll Ri • 1 inty, Florli • i:•••: % %  8, Inclua of TAMIAMI PINES. • k 1 I, pagi I; r %  • I'll I B of j >.,.!. i 'ooni %  • Ccr^i Ciroen? No. Ten. Inc. (No. 10.404. M Civn) • \ •• %  Hall (NJ| of % %  %  r the Ri led Plai %  ;i\i:> ... 1 thereof I, of the III Ki ntv. I |) AS %  ..... %  • P Ri Ga'3tr. b No Eleven iNo. '0.4C lhere.il i %  r I!EI> AS • • • I '„ 11, .. f i ., • %  • i; %  i i e County, Flui i Ccrai Garden; No. Twelve. Inc. (No. 10.40*. M-Civil( • %  • • irei i %  diatancel I I f the revised flal P.\ MIAMI PINES rd< ci in ri.it | : • of thi Public Ri I..I Df.de Count) F : %  la .. d M-rth< d ae I l\'e, Block 15, TAMIAMI PiNES ... i rdtns to lh< plat : I, pan. • %  Ri els ol I'aili %  • %  •I, i-n. Cor.Tl Garden; No. Thirteen, inc. < No. 10.407.M-Civil) I distam i ..' • i. of the revtai alal TAMIAMI PINES • i lal then >l re. >rd. >l n Plat Booh P e County, Fl. %  r \ t< thi pi ii F rtean, Inc N( 9.401 %  • Civil) ... v II %  • • \ ] • N Fifteen. Inc %  \o. 10.409-M-Civil) TAMI VM1 i INI • i. %  'i \ PINKS P I Publlii County, Fioi Cr-a' O.-'dent No. Sixteen. Inc .No 10.410-MCivil) ft it ui tfcall • Ti... i Itk., k PthaRi %••• d 'Plai • Poi -;..n ol •MILLto I ... S, of thi Publi. Ri %  PIoi Ida \i S< %  • •'. to l". IncltMivi I MIAMI PINES Bank U. pag. i %  Caral Gi'Ci-< Nc Seventeen. Inc .No. 10.41 1-MCiv.l) • %  • ra< Pi !' I i •. r to Plai K I I •• -.i i M • Mrtve, ii PINF:S •• • Conn ty, '. • f i rth i ii i -1 • v., • •. I' % 



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,e 1 Page 12-B vjewisti Her Mian Friday. March 10. 195, KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co-Owner ESTES RESTAURANT "Wonderful Food" 1344 N.W. 36th St. (West 0/ Central Ban!;) SMORGASBORD (Variety of Salad, Meat and Seafood Dishes) ALL YOU CAN EAT Regular Dinners from $1.50 CAT [RING $125 CALL "Gene" MC 5-7697 Banquets • Weddings Cocktail Parties Luncheons • Barbecues Closed Sofurdpyj TRADITIONAL OFES HEARTH COOKERY 3500 .CORAL WAY MIAMI • HI 5-1331 PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITIES I ] t C i r. a ii 11 tl a u C4 TT in n si of M ha ar dive Ml SOI bei La i Credit Cord* Honored mmm ,„ m +:-.,m*,.tr>f"-*rmr Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl The Royal Hungarian "^a S Reser vat ions for Passover Holidays Now Being Accepted; 731 Washington Avenue Telephone Jt ft-540r sfu LUNCH DINNER SUPPER ft Utf I1MBM <. ?Ai,l OUT ^^M >2S 7 1 >i STREET e C N 1 0 N 1 s 1 ^ COOKING SS •'UIIM3 03 jairiirM.ftiiiw.m^ M IBNl il >l llli' ni l 'll iaii:r NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Prominent New York theatrical lawyer Lou Shenfield is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Benny Davis j on the Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Freddy Miller, of Biscayne Point, hosting a party at 1 their home, with attorney Shirley Woolf. Mr. and Mrs. Paul (Thunderbird) Pollak. Dr. and Mrs. M. Adelman. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Tanes. Mr. 1 and Mrs. Paul Pir.cus. Rusty Wcinger and Mori Fromberg among the guests. Toby Kravitz swinging better than ever at Bnyshore. Stan Raskin back in town, playing with Dick (Robin Hood) Rindlcy. Dr. Leo Levin in a foursome there with druggist Jerry Warren. Otto Fenias still taking names of amateurs for the pro-am he's arranging preceding the Sunshine Open at Bayshore on Mar. 22. You can reach him at the course to sign up for the all-star golfing event. Every big-name pro in the nation will be on hand for the $30,000 tournament. What's this we hear that the advance ticket sale for the Patterson.Iohannson brawl is very disappointing? Maybe that $100 price tag is the big "road block!" Isn't it true that a partner in a large motel here that's in financial distress is "missing'' from the local scene, and is reported to be south of the border, down Mexico way? Miami Beach Police boat which patrols the waterways was extra busy last Sunday on Indian Creek stopping water skiiers and speeding craft. Adman Bob Hurwitz practically a stranger to his family, working overtime on new accounts and old. Guess who's one of the most active of the Miami Springs Villas Carriage Club members arranging the St. Patricks dinner and dance party? Builder Moe Feingold—any questions? Orchestra leader Johnny Masters, who's a Presbyterian, is in much : demand for Bar Mitzvah parties. Shirley and Herman Marks on a two-week vacation in the Bahamas. Yeu may remember him as a past candidate for the county j commission. Cappy Rothman. who will graduate from the University of Miami I this summer, gave up bachelorhood for lovely Joan Perry, of Ft. Lauder! dale. Mrs. Norman Reinhard .who won much commendation for her vol; unteer food supervision for Beth David Congregation events, is now with the Florida Fashion Council. Bernard Supworth back in action after being hospitalized for a while. -* TEE-TIME ON THE BEACH: Bayshore and Normandy Shores golf courses on Miami Beach have been taxed to capacity every day since mid December. Add more golf-playing tourists than ever before to the i rapidly growing group of resident golfers, and you get a picture of over-! flow throngs waiting to tee-off from early a.m. till late afternoon. There's only one solution to the problem — and that's another municipal course on the Beach. Not so long ago. there was quite a lot of conversation about the council dredging the Bay just off the Venetian Causeway for another 18-hole layout. But nothing ever happene! More recently, there was a rumor or two that part of the old Municipal course. between Sheridan and Prairie aves.. might be turned into a par-three layout. But evidently it was just that — a rumor. It's about time the council started to give serious consideration to more golfing facilities. The Beach is in no position to sidestep anything having to do with better facilities for tourists — especially a golf course. Our ideal climate, the main magnet for luring tourists hero, also provides them with the opportunity to pursue their favorite spoil and pastime — golf. But it's to nobody's advantage if the tourist who transports his clubs and bags here at added expense has no place to pla\ because of back-breaking, long-waiting periods at both courses, it takes about four hours to play 18 holes, so you can imagine a golfer's reelings %  when he has to wait two to four hours before he can get on the tours,. -* HOTEL LOBBY-ING: Mr. and Mrs Morris Zaager. of Miami Beai I. recently celebrated their 50th anniversary at the Waldman hotel : Selma Marlowe's "Caught in the Act" one of the breeziest "little shows' to hit the Beach in a long time. The small but talented cast moves from one skit to another .accompanied by a gale of laughs and j applause. It's in its seventh week at the Donwstairs room of the Seville B. I. Binder, boss of the Lucerne, ringsiding with guests from his hotel at D.osa Costello's "Craxy with th. Heat" revu* at the Saxony. ; The Joe E Lewis-Frances Faye show at the Eden Roc one of the best comedy and music combinations ever to appear in a night club here MOV ,'. E F AR E: Lee Rcmirk w ho did such a masterful job in "Anatomy of a Murder. CO-stars in "Sanctuary." adapted from William Faulkner s book and now at the Car.b. Miami and Miracle. Brad Dillman %  has the male lead. Strictly adult fare. The long-run "Pepe" continues at the Lincoln Theatre at popular price.. Cantinflas Dan Dailey and Shirley Jones are the oTar this colorful fun and music extravaganza -tl THE DINING SCENE: Irvin Gordon. „f Gordon and Pont caterers keeping in shape for a busy party season by playing golf a Bayshore every Sunday real early. • ni,r( £? m ff. W i H!t lm *!?*•/ %  Ctaeaje. Lyric Opera Co. and Robert OPIN DAtlY from 4 Is ,.„, "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Ceod. (JN 6-6043 tmh* Under Orthodox Vaad Hafcsihruth 940 71st Street NENTAL iuSflfl QUALITY PAS) IXCILLINCI of V A •/ 1 -, ,-... 383 BBC" 100 CA 6-1744 MiAM st '.:-=A OUTSTANDING "n3 CATERING STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS -* %  l'h CONSECUTIVE YEAR •*: TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGfclS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182 Lauu-h and Dinner Serve* Daily CANDLELIGHT INN hi The Heart of Coconut Grove Banquet Facilities — Cocktt >l lounga Henry LoiUon, Mgr. KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVENUE Phone JE 1 671 RESERVATIONS NOW ACCEPTED FOR THE PASSOVER SEDERS $17 50 Per Person Both Nights SERVICES TO BE CONDUCTED BY CANTOR BEN GROSSBERG and HIS CHC R rector, Orthodox Vaad Ha-.. %  !• %  %  ra r*+ ABE U GEFTER'S X NEW KOSHER *^| \j Ntv.11 M V CiCORUiOn ft >j' aw sssssssssTM '1 i.I'Kfc Bsff^ c r.FFTER "<*WBBV MIAMI BEACH. F10I0A j.ni„,,Lt ur i*AaaV*ca iJ Canter Jacob KoniRsberf will Special Package Discounl f n .£•^£5^% Double Oee-(D.i.y• c< • v ( Includes 4 Meals C. 1 It t 10 Days—(March 30 April 9) • n ll II (l ia 2 Days— (March 30 April 11) fill 101 M D '"' vs iMarxh 39—Apr.1 13) ilttll 21 Davs (March 30 April 20) jij iiVAIlfiSieil ~ 2 Dvs < M ar C" 30 May '1 CT-KT&sfTDB s ., ,1 in.. 1,1ml ,,f I.V; m vn^K^i -'••> '(mi :•.•_>,i H v. TIIIII ^^Jm^~ • r;i: 1 ;:J ii.iys 1: • ^*^?V between Mar i lu Mar 1 niij Shnre haul* ran bi arranred "'TO For Information FREE: Chaise Lounges and Mats e : Call ABE GEFTER Rad:o in each room • Free Still ir %  • •ii Many other features. Private Beach d POO'Jt 4-2141 IMelary I*w and Habbath BtrU-tl • %  .s'n|.. 1 \ is,-.i by Rabbi 1 >r l-.i. Air-Cond. Id 1 ret-lor K.lii.. 1 services ...ii^ 1 %  *''..~i. % % %  ,. i, ,.„ ,.,.,,,iv,.v. Centrai'v '' %  YOUR HOSTS ANN & DARE HEYDRICH DELMONICOS RESTAURANT Strassburg ehoir will conduct the Passover Seders at Di I ido hotel M.? af I ioVave.^" '" **" "* """^ ^rlTonVJZ | $] 95 1/j itoiStiSSSL^ %  s xv -Katz's Paradis. restaurant on the Beach taking reservations for V ...over SerJers. wlt Cantor Ben Grossberg and his choir conductino Open hearth cooking is a specialty of the smart Pub restaurant !" : coral Way. Excellent steaks, chops and seafood offered there Sntlv Estes restaurant on NVV 36th St.. features an all-yrhwan-eat-forine142 S.W. 37th AVENUE CHOICE LB FILET MIGN0N $]95 j price Smorgasbord that's the talk of the locality. Spot also serve ular dinners. ** fW Fu Manchu still offering one of the best buys in town, a full course Cantonese luncheon, that's a real taste treat. Cantor Abraham Seif will officiate for the second vear at th, Sedor.m to be held at the Royal Hungarian kosher restaurant The ran ular Beach dining establishment will also cater the Sedorim at R.,i Torah Congregation. ,l "The Best You Ever Had'' Served with To.t.d Salad. French Ft,., or Spaghetti; Homerr.c' F •. J ** TAKE OUT SERVICE Pill. PH. HI 6-Wtf WJW5ST. f Z SVFUVi. ? 9k F RtZS


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PAGE 1

/ r Page B-A Kknisti flcrxUir Friday. March 10. 1961 Eban Reports Vast Negev Development Program every phase of the country's economy. Principal speakers at the dinner, ...,. I in addition to Eban, were Avraham urriav ih tV \*' niS,er of Educa 'on and Culture, announced recent developments which caused "The Israel Bond Organization. Harman. Israels Ambassador to IK K y nis coun,r > has embarked on a vast development program the resignation of Prime Minister with its proud record of $500,000,000 l L'nited States; Abraham Fein11 Negev deser which may well become "the world's pilot plant for! Ben-Gurion. the Israel statesman mobilized the settlement of arid zones." and may have a great bearing on t h e vnr "'-" c '"* 0 nfi l ""~ ,K ** """ k lntiire development of Asia and Africa. In his first address to an American audience since he returned to The dialogue between the peoples Israel in 1959. after serving as its Ambassador to the United States and permanent representative to the Inited Nations. Eban called on 2.000 delegates to the national inauguration conference for Israel Bonds at the Fontainebleau hotel to help finance this project in "pioneering. transformation and growth—which are Israel's special genius." Samuel Friedland, national vie* chairman of the inaugural conference, was announced at new chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee, succeeding the co-chairmanship of Sam Oritt and Jack A. Cantor. of America and of Israel must be maintained and constantly renewof our duties is to restore Stability ed. for the health and progress of to our democratic life. It would the entire family of democratic nations Turning to the subject of Africa, he said that "it may well be the arena in w hich the fate of free institutions—and therefore of America and Israel alike—will be determined for the coming generation." Political lreedom does not meet the whole issue, he asserted. The principal aim in Africa must be "to enrich the newly-won institutional sovereignty ot new States for investment in ten ; berg, national president of the Isexpressed confidence that "we shall < yews', has been amongst nd Organization; and Mrs. emerge stronger and more resilitects of Jewish salvation. I recall Ja n Peerce. chairman of the Naient" from the current political the day on which we launched it'tional Women's Division of the [3. Crisil. ten years ago. and am uplifted b> ra el Bond drive. Samuel Rothberg, On the subject of Israels interwnat has since developed." national chairman for Trustees! nal problems, he said: "The first The Israel Cabinet Minister de wno is servin ? a* chairman of the scribed "a new surge of developc ."> f ence. presided. The invocament" as one of the principal ob,,on was offer ed by Rabbi Leon jeetives of the immediate future Kronish f Temple Beth Sholom, and the benediction was given by "Israel is at her best when she with a living content of economic. Referring to Israel's internationsocial and cultural progress al policies. Eban declared that of constant and heavy tensions. These have taken a certain toll. But I am convinced that they are but the growing pains of a young democratic organism. We shall on behalf of the Jewish community of Miami. Samuel Oritl co-chairman of the 1960 Miami Is! rael Bond drive, introduced Harman. and Col Jacob M. Arvey, honorary chairman of the Chicago Israel Bond campaign, introduce,! Eban The musical program at the dinner featured Mischa Elman. worM. renowned violinist, and Byron dose ties between the United States and Israel must be maintained for the health and progress of the entire family of democratic nations." Our relations with the United States are the keystone in the arch of our international relationships." he said We are closely following the present pattern and rhythm ot \our nations political thought. There are winds blowing in your country with which our international and M>cial visions are in close accord. He said that the varied forms of cooperation which Israel has established with new States in "the awakening continents are an important contribution by Israel to the progress and freedom of the world. Our teachers anal technicians ara fulfilling a universal mission far beyond Israel's frontiers." In doeribing his country's immediate tasks. Eban declared that "the first of our duties is to restore stability to our democratic life." In an obvious reference to 600 Zionists Hear Report Some 600 members of the Greater Miami Districts of the Zionist Organization of America heard Abraham A. Redelheim. past national president, report on the 25th World Zionist Congress at a special meeting at the r.-utainehleau hoi el on Monday evening. The meeting was chaired by Louis B. Rudnick. chairman of the Presidents Council of the local ZOA. Noted visiting Zionists included Mortimer May. of Nashville. Tenn past national president; Ben R Winick. of Knoxville. Tenn national vice president; Sam Shankman. of Memphis. Tenn.. honorary vice president of the Southeast region; Michael Adilman. Savannah, Ga.. president of the Southeast region; Israel Feiden, St. Augustine, chairman of the Southeast region board of governors; and Robert A. Persky. of Augusta. Ga.. also a past president of the Southeast region. In his report on the World Zionist Congress. Redelheim discussed Aliyah and education. Everyone Benefits with Mountain Valley Water Regular use of Mountain Valley Water tends to expel systemic wastes rapidly, reduces excessive acidity, and improves digestion. I housands of people drink this natural water from the health region of Hot Springs, Ark., to help maintain excellent health. Still more use it to aid in the treatment of arthritis, kidney and bladder symptoms. In any disorder, ask your doctor how much to drink dailv. ^ountainValUey Water HOT arViNcs} 301 S.W. 8th Street-Phone FRanklin 3-2484 J hank t/oi# I had closed my eyes, and the world stood still. And time passed me by like a flood in the night. And only thru the grace of God's good will Were they opened again to this wondrous sight. I could see once again the beauty ot light Once again I could hear the sounds of voices so dear And again I could sense -with amazing delight The presence of loved ones who were hovering near. And all thru my illness, the thousands of friends Who kept calling and sending such heartwarming cards, Whose good wishes have raised me to heights without ends And have buoyed up my spirits with most tender regards -to tr %  & So with a most grateful heart I now offer my thanks To a compassionate God thru whose mercy I write And to the thousands of friends in the file and the ranks For their comfort and cheer that has made life so bright. —1 be dishonest to deny that we have fallen unexpectedly perhaps unnecessanly-into a parliamentary is in movement, not in repose he '. ~ I, S Lehrman of Temple crisis. Democracy is the noblest.. sa id "She responds at this staae but also the most difficult and of her development, to the dynamic amUel Fnedland welcomed the complex, of political cultures To not to the static elements of h.s,,e,e ales operate it successfully calls for [ory Pioneering, transformation many subtle qualities growth-these are Israels special "Israeli institutions and leadergenius." ship have lived under the pressure The address by Mr. Eban was the climax of a dinner and celebration dedicated to the 13th or Bar Mitzvah anniversary of Israel, and the inauguration of the 1961 campaign for Israel Bonds, to raise overcome these tensions. We shall iioonnnn fnr ih a J Q ,.„U „ emerge stronger and more resilient development ot —I hope also more prudent—from them and from the experience which they teach. "It is urgent that we again achieve a stable and representative administration. The great preoccupations which ought to fill our minds ara not those which have engaged us in the past five months. If we learn to give greater attention to our constitutional structure, to the balance and division of powers, to the need for restraint in public relationships, the current crisis, which will soon pass, may turn out to be a contribution to the development and refinement of our democracy." Mr Eban. who stood at Prime Minister Ben Gunon's side ten years ago when the Israel Bond campaign was first launched in the United States, said: NEW! NOWI mm The 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar (new edition) that now Rives you every Hebrew date and day of the week from October 1940 to September 1961. Also every Jewish holiday till 1970. K, v f C#or


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uch 10, 1931 r-Jewisti fkridUar igate Unit is Program rnry B Wernick, presiate group of Hadassah, lared a program for the Qiyab brunch to be given [ay, 11:30 i.m., at the Alfiott I. Hannah Cohen and Mrs. Saxe are chairmen of the loon, and Mesdames Jack Clara GMdenberg and Her.sh are :n charge of arfnents. is and mai Jong will follow Iprogra.n. rthian Sisters ilent Night fthian Sisters of District 5 will ent a district talent night Tues|al Plagler Temple. 151 NW 37 Miami. piples to entertain 3re Flagler ile 54. "Surprise Package:" u Beach Temple 43, •'What Woman Should Know:" evelt Temple 33. "Cha-Cha:" South Miami Temple 37. "Yellose of Texas" s. Shirley Bach is district deprand chief. Mrs Sophie Harcharge of the program, and Shirley B. Kahn anj Mrs. JosLutrin are on the refreshments %  ittee. Hi Sholom if es Seders je Harry Arthur Greenberg, ent of Temple Beth Sholom, ices the Temple's annual [on Friday. Mar 31.6:45 p.m.. Temple auditorium, with Leon Kronish and Cantor Conviser conducting the is. ring will be handled by tlie Ban hotel banquet departA short service in the Tern6:15 p.m. will precede the |rs are welcome, and resercan be made through the office. Harry Dinnerstein fcrvey E. Kramer are servIcochairmen Paj* 3-IT ORT Day on Mar. 8 was observed at Keystone Point by proclamation and changing of street names in honor of Women's American ORT — Keystone blvd. to ORT Concourse, and N. Bayshore dr. to ORT ave. Left to right (rear) are Mayor Edmund Vischi, of the City of North Miami, and George Simons, president of Keystone Homes. Front row are Mrs. Florence Kupperman. vice president, Southeast Florida region; Mrs. Philip Stark, president, Islander's chapter; and Mrs. Joseph Kantor, vice president. Islander's chapter. Sinai Women Schedule Donor Mrs. Kurt Wallach, president, announced this week that the annual donor function of Temple Sinai Sisterhood will be held at the Eden Roc hotel in the form of a dinner dance Sunday evening, Mar. 19. Following the dinner, which begins at ti:30 p.m., members will see the Steve Luwrence-Edie Gorme floor show. The donor is the culmination of the year*s activities for Temple Sinai Sisterhood Donor chairman is Mrs. Don Johnson |st Arrived for Passover Holidays FROM ISRAEL KOSHER L'PESACH Ueler's Fancy Sox Chocolates—Nut & Fruit Assortment Seder Book Filled with Chocolate Marzos fccolate Covered Orange Peel & Assorted Drcgees ALL CANDIES PARV6 IDEAL GIFT FOR LOVED ONES AND FRIENDS WE SHIP THE COUNTRY OVER THE FRUIT BOWL Lincoln Road Mall FLORIDA'S FINEST CAMP Phone it B-1221 f*# mnCYHOUNO MOVWHB BeKio \ ^'i Lino to v. ;s'. Cjast SAM LEVITEN, Agent Local & long Distanc. Moving 4 Storage \ Full or Part Load *J* Frea Etti'matei it. \ FR 9-7654 AUAS MOVING i STORAGE WAREHOUSE OAV & NIGHT s-0\E SERVICE Middleaged Woman,Orthodox would like position as MOTHER'S HELPER OR COMPANION to elderly or lick person. Reliable t, competent. Mrs. 0. Herschel, 415 SW 32nd Ave., Apt. 7 HORSEBACK RIDING. WATER SKIING. SWIMMING EVCRY DAY Full Camping Program Fridoy Sobberh Serveee! UHMk'HiMd lake* of rfce) OCALA NATIONAL FOR 1ST RENT A CAR from $2.50 per day $15 per wk. & mileage charge ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Ph. FR 3-6765 FOR RENT-Option to 3uy 8-Room, 2-Bath House & Cottage. Nothing down to party who qualifies. PL 4-5988 3 to 8 P.M., all day Sun. 577 N.W. 50th Street, Rear. Uttt ft. S4mW, ft., %  ) •*• OIRgCTfP iy **rt N, fttftjft Wile; WILL RENT ROOM & BATH in very pleasant Hebrew-speaking private family. Kosher kitchen. Call FR 7-1029 CANTOR EXPERT IN SEDER OFFICIATING Troditienol A Medern Israeli Melodies Call FR 7-1020 sunshine fashions trend setter In the south Shop 3urdine'$ for the South's widest assortments best in values newest in fashion and home trends. Use one of our Sunshine Credit plans to shop the nicest way to own what you want when you want if. Shop monday and friday nlghri. miami, miami beach 'til f 1*3 d NiMt, ft laudardal*. watt palm beach 'til 9 33 KOSHER FOR ALL OCCASIONS WORLD FAMOUS ORANGE BLOSSOM BRAND Freshly-Squeezed Pure ORANGE JUICE and Fresh Fruit Salad Daily wholesale deliveries made to restaurants, coffee shops, cafeterias, schools, etc. Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 NW 2 Alt. Mambar Florida Restaurant Attn. There is only one WELCOME WAGON 30 years of experience fostering good will in business and community .life. For information on Welcome Wagon, phone HI 84994 ^—"j^ir/v DOLLARS |



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Hday, Match 10. 1961 *fcf nnrM&m %  > %  Page 13-B i %  ri I Continued from Page 1-B • • • <^ociatite I H %m v* I Luby ;r. seated right), chairman of the Combined Jewish tepsal Automotive Division, calls upon leading automobile "Bales in greater Miami to share the respsonsibility of supbrting adequate year-round social services. Shewn at a ig launching the CJA solicitation are (seated' Buri Kahh sad Hershel Glantz. Standing are Merrill Friedman id Harvsv Salomon. the Irving Brochners and the Sam Phillips his version of grandma and grandpa. • Friends happy to see Mildred (Mrs. Carlton) Blake at home convalescing after a six-week stay in the hospital. Maxine Frankel, of the New York Library Guild, a house guest of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Beber. of 3304 Halissee st Also visitors: Elaine Seltzer, hire from Chicago, staying with her brother and his wife, the Samuel Seltzers — he's president of Mercantile Bank Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hirsch, from Far Rockaway, for Bar Mitzvah of Robert Aaron Mrs. Joseph Gorehov, of Philadelphia, for Bar nt Bast-Selling In Israel Today I.I.orillard Company's Kent cigIti ifrs( Introduced in 1952 and acknowledged to be 'the cigale that made the filter famous." i ecome "the most popular tilcigarette" in such widely sepaec! countries as Israel and Japan, announced by the company. Urst exported to Israel in July, Kent be.Jdn.d rapiJly popular IMHII cities'*SS Jerusalem, Tel kv andKatfa Within months, i were available throughout country and pioneered the curtrend toward filtered smoking Israel. litbin the past year. Lorillard has met f:s:n; worldwide demand for Rents bj a Iding to its distribution list 30 more countries, ranging from the Azores and Afghanistan to India. Samoa and Singapore. Mow, the Micronite filter brand is available in more than 100 countries and territories throughout the free world. Kent's appeal to smokers everywhere led to its being named "one of the ton most successful marketing ventures" in America during the past decade by a recent poll conducted by "News Front" magazine of the marketing directors from 150 leading U.S. corporations —S. T. Jai-Alai Player Way Out Front Egurbi, Damn Jai-Alai Palace's I rookie front court star, is threateninto make a clean sweep of! championship honors this season. Egurbi, a 21-year-old Basque who was hailed as the "find of the : decade" by Dania players manager Jose Cruz Salsamendi prior | to the season, has already locked up one championship, and sees three more within easy grasp. Egurbi teamed with Marcel this week to tie up the International j World Series doubles championship. 6 evilte CottfcaGft) Smiles Ajou 9*0 tahty A Thrill of Luxury. Elegance & Ser>, :e IA NEW IDEA IN DINING -WHERE FOOD PREPARATION IS AN ART AND RITUAL THE CUSTOM Centrally Air Conditioned 4 Heated Private Beach • Pool • Fully Equipped Massage Rooms Solaria • Poolside Snack Bar • 21' TV in Every Room Music a Dancing & Entertainment SEDERS AND SERVICE: Conducted By MWMT 6ERK0WITZ in. F*r Formerly of the CROWN and VUSIDA HOTELS I *£**•• ** *#•< *)l The Fashionable Sixtias For Information and Reservations 1 MIAMI BEACH: iX UN 6-7761 ANjAT 63rd STREET,,*IAMI BEACH Mitzvah of grandson, Robert Bloomfield Neal Litman's grandparents, the Alex Litmans, of New York CifyVTrPr? for t>ie' same reason ... As well as Bernard Strassburg and his family, from Silver Spring. Md.. to honor Bar Mitzvah nephew Robert Strassburg ... Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan, of Baltimore, visiting her daughter and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy. 5000 Cherokee ave. Mrs. Helen Kaplan with her sister. Phyllis (Mrs. David) Miller. |\ It (0SPI10KI9 torn PDLiii r ^ HOTEL RESERVATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED Jj FOR ^ TRADITIONAL > PASSOVER g HOLIDAYS S* Reservations: Call JE 1-7381 On the Ocean • Collins Ave. Off Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach I tf of 5939 LaGorce dr. Morris Morgenstern, head of a philanthropy which bears his name, here to see daughter and son in• law. Mr. and JMrs. Melvyn Kevin, • of Miami Beach. &f % %  < %  e t A coffee in the attractft.|iaWTte of Rose (Mrs. Alexander) Ko^an on Friday is one of a series being planned to acquaint the community with the educational programs on ch. 2 Interested guests: Mrs. Leon (Libby) Green, president of Miami Beach Hinh PTA; Mrs. Ben (Gertrude) Samuels, president-elect, of Miami Beach High PTA; Mrs. Lester (Sara) Stepner. president. Mt. Sinai !•: >s pital Garden Club. .... i v 0 11 mm^HI IM HOTEL proudly presents %  I SI60R BeL\Rsky Famous International Opera Star Who Will Conduct taa&itionAl sei>eR services In H10 Beautiful CORONATION ROOM Full Course Dinner Including Sacramental Wine served at 6:30 $15 par pereon For Reservation*, phone Mr. Opponhatlm JE 2-3311 RIVIERA KOSHER CATERERS INC. 1830 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA "The Ultimate in Elegant Kosher Catering" PROUDLY ANNOUNCES FAMILY PASSOVER SEDERS Friday, March 31 — Saturday, April 1 TO BE CONDUCTED TRADITIONALLY BY RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY Spiritual Leader of the Israelite Center of Miami REASONABLE PRICES FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-5441 %  tt £*0*0 & *i£&0&to0*B Temple Ner Tamid 80h ST. and CARLYIE AVE. MIAMI BEACH THIRD ANNUAL Passover Sedorim CONDUCTED BY RABBI EUGENE LABOV'TZ CANTO!? SAMUIL GOMPr*G IN OUR BEA'" r %  SKLAR AUDITORIUM RBMtVATiONS "CCEPTED FOR FRIDAY, MARCH SATURDV ?R|L 1 CA NOW UN C m



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lay, March 10. 1961 t'Jcnist) Fkur/idTsftjn Page 13-A ler Tamid Will Dedicate Addition Sunday fcmple Ner Tamid will dedicate i or* and late vice president of the new sanctuary in special cerecongregation les Sunday afternoon at the The new addition to the syna? 7S u 2 L A a l C -po ue Includet the main sanctuary so to be dedicated, is a new. chapel, and offices, with a seating red-glass window in memory capacity of 1,400'persons Andec. i-injCarrey, one of th e foundi,-j c wall can ascend into the ceil, ing for -100 extra seats. The program, which begins at 2 p.m., will feature a procession of Torahs to the new and permanent Ark. Noted newscaster Gabriel Heatter will be principal speaker. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, of Temple Zemora, will offer the invocation. Plaques will presented to Dr Hen L. Fabric, president of the congregation, and Ezra Finegold, honorary president. Col. William .1. Harris, first pre lent ol Temple Menorah, will receive a gold-inscril ed :;. Labo* •.!•/. spiritual ler I the remple, %  indow, Cohen chapel, ai Litwil] bi i antor Temple Thi nev addition to the syna%  i -." % %  10, making the total cost I %  %  i %  strtu ture u] w ard %  i n Sklar Auditorium, : let< ly • quipped kitchens, I] •ioms, :.\ • i:(.(es, a library, and the main sanctuary. Temple Ner Tamid was founded four years ago, and has grown from H handful of members to over "400 families. The synagogue program includes a religious scrool affiliated with the Bureau of Jewish Education, youth activities under the guidance of Young Ju^ea, an adult group, young married couples organization. Men's Club, PTA, and Sisterhood. Ezra Finegold an:" Maurice L. Zaretsky are co-chairmen of the Sunday event. The stained glass window was iesigned hy Joseph Sherhill. a member of the congregation, in conjunction with Van Atten. local name. The window measures 30artist, and carried out the theme of I by-10 ft. "Eternal Light." which is the EngDesigners of the new sanctuary lish translation of the Temple's were J. Ogden and Sons. Artist's sketch of the completed Temple Menorah... LR. AARON KAHAN HAS EXCITING BACKGROUND Executive Sees Bond task as 'Fascinating' Aaron Kahan. one of the ling members of the Israel Organization, has been ap|ted director of the Greater ii Israel Bond Committee. He Beds Morris Sipser. Kahan comes to Miami Toronto, Canada, where for years he conducted the bond fraign there, tfore joining bonds in 1951, an author and lecturer," Dr. i said Wednesday. ring World War II, he was a lain in the U.S. Army, achiev%  l* rank of major. The most ^ %  ted Jewish chaplain in the Hi Forces, he was awarded the Ca'"<.picuous Service Cross, Bronze Star, Purple Heart, and Croix de Guerre, among others. t'l was with the troops that took infamous Dachau and Landsberg concentration camps,'' Dr. Laban declared. "Later. I was Jed to Pa ^^le French capital, h? helped reoqBnize the Jewish community of pXnce through the Consistoire Juif. ij^Biitt in hitour of duly sudfctatione.: Dr Kahan in Linz. to head the Jewish DP ire the Joint Jhi>;. on tie scene. : • > • : of B %  Bnsi pied Linirc .-Hy I %  • %  n ception centtr for 'Illegal' Imn %  Poland and Rust seeking transportation to kine." bninisced Dr. Kahan: "The |ish attitude at the tune was and severe against Jewish into Palestine, and the Itussimply didn't want to let the go. As a matter of fact, the Ish frequently chastized the fcrieans for their •leniency" tothe refugees. But the truth Sat 'Green Acres.' as the Linz allation was called, became a a.anan •fig". P In ti; ni Insurance Exec Cited nry Gilbert, Miami life insnrexecutive, has qualified for l3th year as a member of the Dn Dollar Round Table of the bnal Life Underwriters. Gil[is a life and qualifying memJof the organization. His total luction was $2 million for 1960. vast reception center between Eastern Europe and Palestine, and the U.S. Army closed one eye to this fact." Returnig home from service. Dr. Kahan joined the United Jewish Appeal's national speakers bureau. When Mrs. Franklin Delano Roosevelt founded the American Assn. for the United Nations, he coverod the country for that organization. The new Israel Bond manager is the author of the widely-hailed "Oaks and Acorns." published by Eloch. a book of sermons. In 1051, Dr. Kahan joined .the Israel Bond Organization, with his first assignment in New Orleans. He speaks nine languages fluently, among them Hebrew. Yiddish, German. French, and Spanish. With this remarkable ability, the bond organization sent him to Chile to organize the bond drive there, then in succession to Holland, Brazil and France on the same assignment. In France, the world-renowned Baron Guy di Rothschild was his campa n chai man. Five jpeai ent to Toronto where. ,n 1059. the citj achieved thi outstanc %  iction s pei a : other Dr. Kahan is the father cf two sons, Mendel, 14, and Sneldsn, 13, be-h students i' the Hebrew Aeadtmy, Mendel was born in Miami when for a short tlmo immediately after World War II, Dr. Kahan lived here. Shelricn first saw the light of day in Hawaii. How docs t. : s much-traveled, well-educated Israel Bond director feel about Miami? "The wa human shoes of my predecessor wiil be difficult to fill. But Miami serves as the site for the annual international conference of Israel Bonds, and is a pace-setter for other cities throughout the world. •Miami should be a challenging assignment. The sale of bonds is. after all, a unifying experience. All Jews, without respect to their affiliations, have Israel as a common interest. That is the fascination of being in the bond organization. Miami should also add to the pleasantness ol the exalted task before us." I Left to right are Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader. Dr. Ben L. Fabric, president, Joseph Sherbill, and Van Atten before the stained glass window to be dedicated in special ceremonies Sunday afternoon at Temple Ner Tamid. 1 DISTRIBUTED BY PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 373 M.S. 61st St., Miami, Flo. m. i



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|dcty. March 10, 1961 CM arvnin if ours. I V £• Jith &4ppfei F7ERNGON La Rome" lunch k ecn at the Fsntainebleau ho li -j^'sorxii by Women's Amerli.. r. uRT featured red table k with blue dishes, fruit cenlerph i es, red-coated waiters dashng • m carrying wine bottles. in absolutely fantastic Italian i id muak by the Giovannis. A proved an exciting and exotic background for the Italian I Show by Oregoiiana. Martarel Newman Seam, chairman of the day. chose a Gregoriana (node) — turquojae fringed dress matching Howard Hard hat and %  on? tid gloves. Mrs. Jennie Grossinger wore an )rar.i- and brown print. Her hat ia:, whirl of black net. Mrs. Joseph Wilkea was in lavender uh ,i white laci Peter Pan col|ai ai cuff* and matching lace i•'( • .he festivities. Mrs. Irving us %  :• n chose a black ensemble. Her i y jewelry were three ORT She choae a shocking pink originally worn at her son's tar Mi zvah. Mrs. Jacqu >s Brill was in a gold I ker. with her hat decorkted by grapes. Mrs. Joseph I. assman wore a white Jacque1. Kennedy pi!! 'oox to complete pi iv te and shocking pink Italia r. ki: : suit. |R£. Florence Kupperman self :ed blue with imported rhite ace. Her hat was composed f loaves and petals. Gregoriana, herself, was in .'lack v ith a huge white orchid. Tor the occasion, Mrs. Harold Koudor came attired in a white FUR RE-STYLING iff out rjuomoN or HNtST WORKMANSHIP VE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW +Je*isti nuridTfon Page 9-B Jewish Floridian Woman's Columnist Will Exchange Vows With Monroe Zipp Jewish Floridian woman's fashion columnist Edith Applebaum will j become Mrs. Monroe Zipp in wedding ceremonies on Thursday,! Mar. 23. with Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, of Temple Beth Am, officiating. The rites will be at the home of Miss Applebaum's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shier, 3001 S. Miami ave. Mr. Zipp, of Zipp Sporting Goods Shop, South Miami, is a noted sportsman here. Miss Applebaum will resume her column after the couple's upstate Florida honeymoon under the byline of Edith Zipp. She will also remain active in Greater Miami fashion circles, continuing to coordinate fashion shows here. On their return, the couple will live at 8245 SW 116th ter. sheath of imported silk brocade A cherry red cashmere sweater and shoes to match completed her outfit. The two Friedland girls looked adorable. Joyce (Mrs. Harold) was in a grey suit with matching hat and shoes and a white blouse. Toby (Mrs Leonard) wore a white knit skirt navy and white jacket, and a fancy white crocheted hat. Marcella Kingly Hunt, a designer herself, chose one of her own creations — a silhouette within a silhouette in orange. Mrs. Irving Miller was also in a Hunt creation. Mrs. Robert Mernit chose black veil lace, while Mrs. Marilyn Babitz wore a beige lace and satin combination with an orange hat. White with Belgian lace was the choice of Mrs. Mark Harris. The theme was repeated in the two pockets. For accessories, Mrs. Harris ware a double strand of pearls and carried an exquisite white embroidered sweater bound in satin with satin buttons. Sisterhood Carnival Slated Carnival will be held on the grounds of Steven's Market at 167th st. and NE 6th ave.. No. Miami Beach. Mar. 18 to 22, sponsored by the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of the Beth Torah Congregation. Games, booths, rides and refreshments will be available. MISS MARCIA HOLLY From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC tttt Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 117 Las Olai Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. LAUDCROAIE Holly, Dresner Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Holly, 0300 SW 62nd pi.. So. Miami, announce the engagement of their daughter, Marcia Vivian, to Hal Dresner, son of Mr and Mrs. Seymour Dresner, 1341 Stillwater dr., iami Beach. The wedding will take place on Mas 28. Cromwell Offers Passover Plan Cantor Jacob Konigsberg. wellknown recording artist and concert singer, will conduct the two Passover Seder services at Abe Gefter's Cromwell hotel, on the oceanfront and 20th st., Miami Beach. Cantor Konigsberg will be assisted by the Temple Emanu-El choir. He has appeared in concerts throughout the United States and Canada, and is noted for his interpretation of liturgical and Jewish music. Gefter has announced a holiday discount package, featuring a fuU American plan, beginning with 10 days at $220. up to 32 days at $400. Facilities include chaise lounges and mats, beach, pool, television and radio in each room, and free self-parking. Dietary laws and Sabbath are strictly observed, with religious services daily, and a fulltime mashgiach on the premises. Also available at no extra charge are salt and sugar-free diets. Passover begins with the first Seder on Friday evening, Mar. 31. Miss Goldberg Now Mrs. Rozen Roberta Sue Goldberg and Robert Allan Rozen were married at the Algiers hotel on Sunday, Mar. 5. with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating. A reception followed the 6 o'clock ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Nancy Rosen, and wore a brocaded taffeta and created lace Empire gown with a scoop neckline, long sleeves with point-to-hand, and chapel train. Her cap-shaped head piece was of re-embroidered lace with a Dior rose and tiers of imported silk illusion. The new Mrs. Rozen is the daugh. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldberg, of 1240 South Biscayne Point rd.. and attended Miami Beach High. University of Florida, and University of Miami. Her husband is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Jack Rozen. of 1540 Cleveland rd. His brother, David Rozen. was best man, and ushers were Arnold Zwibel and Stephen Goldberg. He is a graduate of Miami Beach High and the University of Miami, and is in the real estate business. After a honeymoon trip through the State of New York, the young couple will live on Miami Beach. ; '1 W.rn.r-K.tl.a MKS. ROSEKT ALLAN ROZtN When in ISRAEL BROADTAIL AT KOStNBLUNl FURS, LTD. Pen Yehuda, 28 TEL AVIV K IALISTS IN QUALITY BROADTAILS DESIGNED & FASHIONED BY EXPERTS Recommended by Government Tournl_Corporation_ Beth David Unit To Present Office Slate of officers for the new term will be presented by Beth David Sisterhood at its next meeting Wednesday in the synagogue auditorium. Mrs Harold Reinhard, Sisterhood president, will conduct the meeting, and the presentation will be made by Mrs. Ralph W. Hankin, nominations chairman, beginning at 12:30 p.m. Awarding of 50 prizes will be a part of the meeting, it was announced by Mrs. Murray Dacks. A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 ORGAN MUSIC FOR YOUR WEDDING CEREM0NYBy JOSEPH SCHREIBMAN and his Portable Organ JE 8-0335 7 DAY WEST JNDiFS from DOWNTOWN MIAMI Wl-EXPENSE CRUISES 135 PORT ANTONIO & KINGSTON, *.*•. PORT-AU-PRINCE, i NASSAU, H, u. S/S YARMOUTH 1% Mt-CONOmOND (MISfSMH: Mar. 17; Apr. 1 (loiter); 14; May 12; June 3; July 11; Aunustl!,29-4P.M. EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen I Agent MIAMI I, FLORIDA • P.O. Bo 882 Pier 3 • Phone: FRonlclin 3-8311 Open doily 8 30 a.m. to S:30p.m. • Sundays 10 o.m. to 5 p.m. c ire Yow Tav*/ Aqrni SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florida's Famed Mineral Springs Health Resort Florida's newest and largest Health and Baths Pavilion. New Luxury mineral water pool, patio, solaria and gymnasium. I'Vaiiirintt H health proarram of individual riieta ;in


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Pcge 6-B vjente? fkricfiann '#%' MUSIC %  JB f AND•— : Q I A THEATER t e s • CE-SBRATED DUO TO PERFORM HERE Friends of Chamber Music of Miami will present the much-lauded l :olin duo of Noel Lee and Paul Makanowitzky or. Mar. 14 at the V hite Temple. Although new to American audiences, the duo have p rt. • ned widely throughout Europe, where they are recognized a> one iA the outstanding musical teams of the day. Pianist Noel Lee was born in China, grew up in Indiana, and studied al Harvard University and the New England Conservatory of Music. FolI | World War II. he made his home in Paris. He is a former student <>1 Walter Piston and Nadia Boulanger. Violinist Paul Makanowitzky was born in Stockholm and educated ir. Paris, where he made his debut at the age of nine. His teachers, among others, have included the revered Jacques Thibaud and Mme. B< i .anger. At the White Temple, the duo will perform Sonata No. 2 in A maJor, by Bach: Sonata No. 3 in G minor. Debussy: and Beethoven s Sonata No. 7 in C minor, op. 30. No. 2. • • • YOUTH IN STELLAR MUSIC ROLES Edouard Van Remoortel and the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra will be heard as part of the Community Concerts Assn. series on Mar. 15 at Dade County Auditorium. Scheduled with them is noted pianist Malcolm Frager. The 31-year-old Van Remoortel. a Belgian, is in his first season as regular St. Louis Symphony conductor, and has attained world renown i <>p the podium of more than 50 orchestras in six continents. The handsome six-footer was previously associated with the Belgian National Orchestra. He made his American debut with the National Symphonv ( fiestra in 1956. Fndoy, March l 0 ,, AMICOIM HMGU 'Shulamith' Will Be Heard Here Malcolm Frager in May. 1960 walked off with the $3,000 first prize i(rh ,h a n Jj ,vcr5i r >' the toughest of all international instrumental concerts. Belgium"s ; ? u v n,pl b the toughest of all international instrumental concerts. Belgii ( %  • ; r. Elizabeth Concours. In achieving this victory, the 25-year-old ..-: became the first instrumentalist to win the world's two most difficult musical tourneys. He previously walked off with the coveted I l ventiitt Prize in New York in 1959. The Mar. 15 program will include Concerto No. 2 in B-flat major. op 19, by Beethoven; Symphony in G major. No. 92 (The "Oxford"), by Haydn; and Borodin's Polovtsian Dances from 'Prince Igor." • • • PUCCINI AND MENOTTI ON THE BOARDS I 'pera of Flonda will offer its second presentation this season / I al Miami Beach High School Auditorium. In line with the organi policy, which aim> !<> present rarely-performed short operas. • in English scheduled for the April production is Puccini's "11 TaI ..nd Giar. Carlo Menotti's Amelia Goes to the Ball.'' I! Tabarro." or "The Cloak.'' is a one-act tragedy, part of a trilogy < act operas, which include-. 'Gianni Schicei" and "Sister Angelica was the las; work the composer wrote before he began :ot." his final opera, which incidentally is scheduled for peri nance next season by the Opera Guild of Miami, and will star the iirgit Niel.-or. Amelia Goes to the Ball." a 1935 Menotti opus, is >e; in the c! rming turn of the century period. Full of Puccini-like melodies, it It ttite unlike the Menotti we know today. • • • T+-E MANY LANGUAGED MR. StEPI Ir, a series of fine recitals. Community Concerts came up with a gl presenting the Metropolitan Opera Company's great basso. Cesai< Siepi, on Mar. 1 at Dade County Auditorium. Mr. Siepi easily met the vi -,ed demands of his broad program, and his diction in anv language is i rfection. The French group included "Automne. by Faiire: "La Pro cession," Franck: and the exciting Serenade of Mephisto from Berlioz "La Damnation de Faust." In his group of German Schubert Lieder. Mr. Siepi sang "Nadu un Traume." in which he beautifully projected all its wistful sentiment, and tit great and dramatic "Erlkonig." For an Italian treat he sang "Ma dl r.ina from Mozart's "Don Giovanni." His English presentation in c'uded "I've Got Plenty O' Nuttin'." from Gershwin's "Porgy and Best Which certainly showed that Mr. Siepi has plenty of evervthir.i • • • SPARK OF EXHILARATION MISSING Friends of Chamber Music were fortunate to be able to replace the canceled performance of the Budapest Quartet with the notable Albei Trio on Feb. 28 at the White Temple. The Trio, including Arthur I -am. pianist: Giorgio Cjompi. violin: awl Benar Heifetz. cello, are individually superb artsts. Program featured Mozart Trio in C major. K 548; Beethoven Variations, op. 121; and the Schubert B-flat Trio, op 99 The Mozart, a deliciou.structure of sunnily civilized originality, was performed with just the proper variations and shade to keep its' delight intact. The Schubert work, full of poetic ideas, superbly beautiful melodic line, and expression of poignant emotion, was the gem of the evening, with each artist contributing a full measure of achievement The Beethoven Variations, on the whole a rather repetitious work, al though containing a measure of Beethoven s genius for beauty and form, was equally well played. Throughout the evenings performance, despite the excellence of! the Albenieri Trio, the wonderful rapport between musicians and audi. ence that sets off a spark of exhilaration, was lacking. 0" MEfcASHA SKULNIK BACK IN TOWN The Coconut Grove Playhouse presented the Leslie Stevens comedy. 'THarriage-Go Round." on Feb. 28 through last Monday. Any comparison between the Broadway stars, super-charming Claudette Colbert Charles Buyer, and the Miami stars. Vivian Vance and John Baragrey, is strictly impossible. But let us say that they were most adequate in the gay and frothy sor,tr-*ophisticated comedy of marriage and morals. On Tuesday, the Playhouse brought back Menasha Skulnik in "49th Cousin." to charm and appease the unlucky Miamians who were not able to purchase tickets previously because of a complete sell-out for this most chuckling presentation. ^__ "Shulamith." the romance of the Hebrew peoples. Is announced by the Miami Beach Community Singers as the major work of their program on Beach Audi torium. Conducted and arranged by Ben Yomen. "Shulamith' is based on the opera by Avrohom Goldfaden. Featured in tht cast are Cantor Jacob Barkin, tenor; Carol Donn. lyric sopranc; Gil Marr. baritone: and Yolanda Roth, mezzo-soprano. Drama:icallv supporting t h e voices of the 55 community singers will be Boris Pritchor as narrator Opening the < v< 1 ing ill be "The Maccabees." al m rk based on the battle for :• [igii .freedom Narration for both Shulamith" and "Thi H •. < s" was written by Ben and Margaret Yomen. imor KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS STRICTIV KOSKM fOR PASSOVER nrt L •"Over 30 Different 100' ', Pure lU „ Bikur Cher. Kosher cent Home. Mrs Edu president, said thjl ^ wiU take ;..,.. v at the Algkr Seville Revue Brightens Seas "Caugh; \ v .currently brightening stairs room ol SevilU1 shaped up a4 the niter> seat f Rolling int. • ..,,-, W( I fast-pace,. .. s Ihe ^ kind to enhvei n:-ht ch*7 cuit Star. iniquetata JackDe!, erry HsTL Allen. Jerrj Newby. .\nne'fc and Lind.. I.;.\ each is an and Mage ,< mer is his right, andei rkii i^m solo and er.si hers. With mater:; by Ruth wa Ernie Held am David Panichta show races through a minissj 20 numbers rai f ng from sons| dances to lavis j cos edy sketch* f Open tevei 1 its ., .veek. i times art at ) and 1 an Kosher your meat and fowl with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Sabbath Dinner Holidays and every day L ^YSTAL SALT COABSE Three f*ner;.t!cns of Jewish housewives have put A* fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity ano. quality. Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle anil wash ( n. rf rW too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cookint and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX. o< D** 00 Crystal Kosher Saltl makes crispier salads Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens. Not $0 with D* mond Crystal Kosher Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't •* readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake off. Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp h> r J' 0 favorite dressing. Build your reputation from Cook to CM' Do all your seasoning with DIAMOND CRYSTAL COARSE KOSHER SALT <§ % Diamond Crystal Salt Comp^



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Friday, March 10. L961 fJenisli FMcriaFgdn Page 5-A a copy of one of the most stirring novels of our age il§ with the compliments of I Here is your opportunity to obtain the book the whole world is talking about. This swift, savage story of a people struggling to build a homeland and to find true dignity in this life, is offered to you complete and unabridged the original story, word for word. It's truly a novel to cherish ... or to give to a friend. %  Zy^u^ c4evet&J'fota at Mount Nebo % w i offer you this copy of Exodus, because we feel that its message of the dignity of man applies to more than just the living. The peace of mind you obtain by owning a Burial Estate of serenity and quiet beauty at Mount Nebo cannot be measured by material standards. A Perpetual Care Fund, exceeding $150,000, is dedicated to the lasting loveliness of Miami's oldest and exclusively Jewish Cemetery. Don't have this important family decision made in haste and grief... plan now to join over 5.000 well-known and respected Jewish families who have already selected Mount Nebo as their final resting place of everlasting dignity. FOR YOUR FREE COPY OF EXODUS SIMPLY MAIL COUPON BELOW The book is absolutely free.. no obligations whatsoever. Only one t.< a family .. • good as long as supply lasts. SORRY, NO PHONE OR PERSONAL REOUESTS ACCEPTED. Miami's Most Beautiful Exclusively Jewish Cemetery FIRMLY ESTABLISHED Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish Cemetery has for years been a place of solace and beauty. CENTRALLY LOCATED It is easily and quickly reached, whether you travel by bus or drive your own car. A SERENE ATMOSPHERE Inspirational beauty is evident everywhere ... in the lush, green parkways and tropical gardens. A PROTECTED INVESTMENT Your Burial Estate cannot be taxed or seized for debt. It is non-assessable and judgement proof. A FIVE-POINT PLAN Burial protection is provided for the entire family: effective immediately with your initial receipt. 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET • Phone MO 1-7693 MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET • MIAMI, FLORIDA Please send me, without obligation, a free copy of Exodus. Name Address Phone City Zone .... State I I I I I I I I I I I I I



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Page 8-A +Jm*i$tinoridUan Friday. March 10, 1961 Algeria Jews Contemplate Future Continued from fag* 1 A do nothing whatsoever to save themselves before it is too Uto. — -Qbirv*>s-i*i F*us now are certain that, unless the Army stages a coup d'etat and topples President de Gaulle's regime, an unlikely event. Algeria will win its complete independence this year. Official circles express the hope that an independent Algeria will still be bound to France by close economic and cultural ties, and that the rights and property of the European minority will be guaranteed. The majority of natural observers in the French capital believe. however, basing themselves on the Moroccan precedent, that an independent Algeria will. tor all practical purposes, break off its last remaining links with France and will hold its European minority as reluctant hostages. Pessimist! stress that, unlike Mo.-otco. Algeria, after six long years of indiscriminate terrorist attacks, questionable police methods, massacres and counter-masIacres, is now in the throes of a \iolent anti-European hate mood. Once independence is achieved, the rebel organization is sure to adhere to the Arab League: its close ideological and material ties with Cairo are no secret. FLN leaders have also developed, during the last two years, close ties with the Soviet Union, and more recently, with Communist China. The rebels have especially enforced their relation •hips with those particular elements in the Soviet bloc — Communist Chfria and Albania—which are known to oppose Khrushchev's theory of East-West peaceful coexistence. All these elements point to a situation half way between Cairo's anti-Jewish racism and Tirana's Communism. What so /ar, have Algeria's 150.000 relatively prosperous and well-educated Jews done to escape this fate? Nothing. The main reason for not taking the measure which imposes itself, emigration, is Algeria's economic prosperity. The presence of nearly half a million French soldiers in Algeria has given rise to an unprecedented, although artiticial, prosperity. Irom which the Jews, mainly small shopkeepers or in the calering trade, have profited considerably. There have even been numerous instances when Jews, instead of selling their businesses, have bought those sold, at reduced prices, by departing Frenchmen. Most small Jewish businessmen have in recent months further expanded their businesses and capital investments. Even if they wanted to leave, few of them now have the material means to do so. Prominent Jews discourage emigration as giving ground to the European settlers' accusations that the Jews are "abandoning" before "the fight is over." Many Jews also individually AJCong. Urges Compliance In Latest Aramco Ruling Continued from Page 1 A matter to SCAD as a whole for a further hearing. in a statement, Polier declared that "Aramco's flouting ol the E anti-discrimination law ha( ntinued long enough Now that Court ol Appeals has spoken," i continued," the next step is to ,::. the company to cease and st from it> discriminatory pracI ,s If Aramco should resist such an order." the American Jewish %  BOS leader added, "a lullI i i 1 public hearing on the comj r:y I employment policies should be promptly called." Holier, a national vice president < I the American Jewish Congress, also served as attorney for the organization in the case. In his statement, he charged that •Aramco uses the religious question on its job application form as a device for barring Jeus not only from employment in Saudi Arabia but also from jobs in its New York ( ity operations, where the company has more than 800 employees. The State of New York cannot require Saudi Arabia to admit Jews." Polier declared "But SCAD can and should bar Aramco from acting as the tool and agent of a foreign power in violating the laws of the State." WASHINGTON AVE. of 13 ST., M.S. LEON SCHACHTER'S YIDDISHAMERICAN Vaudeville Show ON OUR STAGE JEAN LANE VICTOR MERCHfSC LfON SCMACHTM OITEt STUN ON OUR SCREEN "Catskill Honeymoon" Bat Shva Jan Sarf radar $.tar Jul.u. AatWr Hnrim Jacabton .„d Many Othars Mat. 50c-Eve. $1.00 Before the Court of Appeals last month, Aramco conceded that it bars Jews from most jobs but argued that it is required to do so because its agreement with Saudi Arabia calls for the exclusion of "undesirable persons, it being understood that the undesirable persons include Jews." In his statement, Polier said that Aramco "uses the possibility of travel to Saudi Arabia as a formula to disguise tne tact mat it is actually honoring a commitment to its business partner—Saudi Arabia to exclude Jews from any part of its payroll, foreign or domestic. •The Supreme Court, the Appellate Division and now the Court of Appeals have properly refused to permit Aramco to succeed in this unsubtle attempt to circumvent the plain provision of the law against discrimination," Polier declared. •SCAD, therefore, should demand immediate compliance by the com pany with the State fair employ ment law." The original complaint against Aramco's hiring practices was j made by the American Jewish Congress in 1*54. Carter, then one of the five members of SCAD, was assigned to the case and upheld the 15 granting of an exemption to Aramco from the State fair employment lew which bars questions of race, religion or national origin on job application forms. In ItSt, Carter, who had in the meantime boon appointed SCAD chairman, reaffirmed his earlier findine •" the Aramco case. The American Jewish Congress then went to court to annul Car ter's finding and to require SCAD to make a full investigation of its charges. In July. 1959. State Supreme Court Justice Henry Epstein held SCAD had no right to grant Aramco an exemption. Aram co appealed to the Appellate Division which agreed with Justice Epstein that there was probable cause for a full Commissison inquiry On Mar. 2. the Court of Appeals sustained the Appellate Division. hope that, duo to their personal "Arab friends," they will be able to continue to work and live in an independent Algeria. Every Jewish family starts by enumerating the long list of "Arab friends" it can count on, should the situation deteriorate. Whatever their present hopes, it now seems certain that, after Algeria wins its independence, a large proportion of the Jewish community will leave the country. What will happen to them'.' Where will they go and what will be the consequences? These arc some of the questions Jewish leaders throughout the world, but partic-1 ularly in France, now ask themselves. The vast majority will go with the rest ol the European community to France, settling in th? main Jewish centers. Paris. Marseilles and Lyons. Those who were government employees in Algeria will probably be resettled in similar positions in Metropolitan France. But, for the vast majority, their economic and social resettlement will be no easy task The French government will have on its hands the task of as similating. possibly, nearly one million refugees unequipped for economic life in Metropolitan France. Even where much smaller numbers of refugees were involved, as from Morocco. Tunisia or Egypt, the authorities have failed in their social and economic integration. For the Jews, many of whom have no professional qualifications, the task will he even harder. A minority will eventually emigrate to Israel, and some more will find their way, either on their own or through Hias, to South and North America. The majority will take this course only as a last resort. They ar* afraid of hard life in Israel, and feel that the French government owes them some material assistance. Their arrival in France will come al a time when the country will pass through a serious social, economic and political crisis. The loss of Algeria will be felt in all sectors of the country's life, and the simultaneous arrival of hundreds of thousands of settlers from Algeria, many with definite neo-Fascist leanings, will not help to facilitate their integration. Anti-Semitism has always thrived in such climates of social and economic upheavals; and it is no wonder that French Jews look to the future with growing anxiety. CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE MAM BACH OgtnlMg .41 I ll_x.UI SI I MBAOl UU UO MIOW CCHAi OAIUJ Op.n J0:45 fj Open 11:45 TODAY CHiiOttM NOT oemir'^y unless WTH rm*r*rF The great American novel that won the world's acclaim and the Nobel Prize! SANCTUARY ifERfv %  -. UUll OrsiF s^<*~ MAYFAIR SUNSET SURF muFwr Opr.A:43 MIAMI tl ACM Ope* 1:43 TODAY FMADE/W AWAXDS 1VC H APev S iw m WALKER or PMAIUS wm TH* iriujtioii *f .ound Ihe M



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Page U-3 >Jeni§t ftorktfor Friday. March 13, i GEMS OF WISDOM .\. toon at a child lean • •.-'•'< his father mutt teach biw tlif •.. "Mosei conuna-nded u* ''" law. r\i Ml D, • • Trjm children in their youth and thcrv won't tram you in your old age. LAZERO\ The principal CdUM i /iimiliarit> iritli fjl. nghr from the cradle nttrtei Jnd mothers Who rears his son eoui is lii;e an immortal if misdeeds I tf/ll).d 1 che it'oHJ o/ PHILO !i> be nj,ht I K.V-! 11 A OL n&aU OfJ\li>ni'e "Vcligi We Can Save Judaism •> By Opening Up Our Hearts tons e r V i c e s Jhi 3 (AJe e/-eni By RABBI LEO HEIM Temple Tiferefh Jacob Lirrle children lo nol lie till they are tauiilit to do 10 \ U)IA • • • The best security f ld Jije Reipect your children. GUTTERMAN, Lone, cherwh and esteem the children of other pe DISRAI 1 1 the PIjy HO /ai i>nnat brothers "hated him. Ltitr ecfually JII your children. Sometimes tlif favored auappomt, and the neglected mj'^e son happy. MI*HI E SHU M IM CENI -IRABBA &f Information to bs included in the Religious Services cclunrn mutt be in the Nowi Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re leases received afrer that time will be returned as pr-jof 0 f their la'eness. Honor children if the ignorant: Tor ah may issue from :hem I M Ml D KSlebren* C_~o/t> cr^cUic-n <"•> rbrn "iixn :n -ins mso ron inx or : r : : T T T V •HfO T 1 ? nW> on? in D' 1 ? -pin ri-rian yinzn ,1*p .".top DTriai nnmv 0*1; "ri O'Vipsn ^x ""TIV? : : ns a'thx; ar.s no s^K T ^nix raJasn ^otfnn nnana na-nyai 1 ? nr, anya ,D*an;?n D^archi pa D*a#in "lTft ^Bf03 nian^nja r I •• r : •• T : • • T-: T T ,Din"n1"iiia nx iaa neaa • • : r : %  .jar i"?K3 rrn -isam %  • : r T T : : ,ninin *?3 ^3 ,DixnD T T T • : -M "733 nnixn ^3 ip^u T r : r r 1 1)4867 ICO MflM ... cardinal role of faith The late Albert Einstein once -aid: "The most beautiful and most profound emotion we can experience is the sensation of the mystical. It is the source of all true science." These are the words of one >f science's greatest geniuses; hisory has time and again reaffirmed ;he validity of this statement. This is the third special Sabbath before Passover, known as Parshas Poroh. The concluding portion of he Scriptural reading assigned for he occasion sets forth the provisions for those who have become conlaminated through contact with the Jead. A red heifer, "without blemish and upon which never came a yoke." is to be slain and burned. Its ashes, dissolved in fresh water, are to be sprinkled on those who were defiled as a result of contact with the dead. This strange rite is one of the most puzzling in Biblical teachings; yet the Torah declares: "m'taharas et hatmayim um'tamoh et hathorim"—"the red heifer purifies the impure and renders impure the pure." This is a law not practiced since the destruction of the Holy Temple, yet Scripture declares it a "Chukas Hatorah." the ordinance of our Holy Torah. precepts which must be accepted on faith, since no reasons are ascribed to their observance. Perhaps the bewilderment of our day can give us an insight into this significant law. In the past, a clear distinction was drawn between the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itself to the tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical. Today, science has come to recognize that the inscrutable is found even in the tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inexplicable on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies itself with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the creation of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins of things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted on faith. Science is. thus, more in need of religion than religion is in need of science. Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity itself. God cannot i be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be fully understood by the human mind. Judaism, by its very nature, is not a science, nor is it founded on sole logistics. The red heifer expresses through its peculiar characteristics the cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must exert its influence on reason. It must establish itself as the fountainhead from whence springs fi-rth the nurturing forces of true gpirirualitv Judaism devoid Of faith may be compared to a body without a palpitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a mind We in save Judaism by opening the portals of our heartand mindto its'teachings; by acc< >ith and reason as the common denomn -.true '-' Jewish living AGUDATH ISRAEL ?W1 Cartyte •> OrthoOon. RaObi laao £•*•>• Prldaq (.30 | %  Saturiaj •'.•am .-. rm HI '"'• •%  • "' •*•' BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rj v. Conservative RjObi \jrrjn Shapiro. Cantor William Vv. Uosan l-iiilm 8 IS |i in Bat MltivuB Elaine daughter ••• Mr md Mn fsflrftw Aronovlti Satui lay 9 a.n Ba Millvnli: Philip, son of Mr an I Mr." Irving i lenei BETH EL. 500 SW I7tn av. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcn Scrtiff FVIda) i p in • "' Sermon "Build BETH EMETH '2?:; *:W 2nd ive Conservative. Raooi Oavid W. Hr •on. Cantor Hyman Fei~ I-' > I of Faith %  \ icinnu ROM B i warn Ik mi': : t >n will par i tlcipati in BFTH ISRAEL -MOO Rr,l- iv. Or. thodox Rabbi H. I.OUIS Rottman. ,. Sermon V\ % %  • klj I',,, iton Ba Mltivah Martin ot of Mr and MrEn inuel f-'ini-l• ETH JACOB SOI-311 Washlnoton ave. Orthodox. Rabbi TiOor Stern. Cantor Maurics Mamches • — BETH KODESH. 11551 Qulii Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Rijhter. BETH RAPHAEL. '39 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ji;'i_s Sioerj. oresident. BETH TFILAH. J3S %  iMlid ave. Ortnjdox. Kiooi jjiejn t -lac*jvRy • BETH TORAH. 154th st i-d N6 11th ave. Conservativ s. RaDTi Max Lip•chitz. Cant3r Ben-Zion Kirjohenbaum. e — CONOREGAT.ON ETZ CHAIV 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham StrassfiU • — CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th it., Miami Oibbi Samuel April. Cantor Cershon i_vm. H rul ii .'• %  • V N.-w HI i i %  I" %  • .-i.i' ,-^r\ ce f"r ParHtai Parah in,'.sh %  ;• bill nd Klddimh lm-t-. Mr Herbert • and Mr* I .-.i • %  a* I '• ittner In hon f Bar Mitsvah of son, Oar) Saturday 9 • m e —OAOE HEIGHTS JcWISH CONGREGATION. 1411 NW 'J3.-J st Conservative. Rabbi Mix Zucker. Cintor Eminml Vandei !'• i : .. What in <. -i • %  !! if M I Mr* %  '•"MlTALES Of MORALS It aMtM But a •: %  mdmi %  ; j I nt| ifne iij'/irulty in HMtiNan :,ii u< ip i N n wl leade the con I rregatton. In the I I iud been a rabbi, he I dmost et try year ..niii^ mon M father •.< i rabb %  --enottrn. "U'liat •> the • ~ r '•u\ed \V' ". can i I .• i •• itfi ••". thai • '• i u ith youri id ze repl-.ed W mt mt j>^> me a tputtion an I jti answer, the auesi fied with hit tfuettton JI I I -.tatttfted with m\ answer Bui \,iu sre i\\ed i -"• '•' r.<. nonet :> diMdtufied becaus loutd him his quettion u -. you are atsMtufiea because \>uansu'er is no JTINU'' MORAL: One .. laurels of '.he past bt.f mu 'us rwn founoatton upo rest. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS '9tfl : Reform. Rabbi Jostoh R NaNt Cantor Jacob Bornstem l-'ri la) 1:15 |i in Serm %  • -' • %  I.i111 .1 Id i;-:n His %  • i '". %  • % %  ter in sTnehtnxi in TEMPLE JUDt-. J^3 i — > I.I Liberal. Rabbi Marria 5;: Santa 1 Herman Gottlieb. I'ri I i • 1 II m >. %  %  %  %  %  Hope Suturdaj Mm ill Paul m •' M in i Mr, y K .in. Marc. 'ii >f Mr u I Mrs eri sir i--i,nr>r — e | TEMPLE MENORAH til 7SW r. Coneervative Raoai Mayer ^orM •wMt. Cantar Edarj K ? • l'i i I.i I". •• %  i%  %  •ii Port %  II • %  v v i • — I-I By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX ^Nltf"^".^:!!! wh V '•* t customary for the bride and groom te fast on their weddirg day? According to Rabbi Eleazar Ro keach (Hilchot Berachot. 353) this fast shows the devotion of the pair in carrying out their religious obligation. Pious men of older days -in^T bm n-i-nn-i-n in i would fast before the performance ,-iD3n ->w mmn-im QT of any Mitzvah which was especially jdear to them Some claim that the bride and groom fast because the people of Israel were said to have 'Di7 HT ipannm isi a-^xn T I • 1 r • T -: r Ditfi ^o^nn nK 133 ,nj nvx :"IQK ,1Tfr TTf ,?TTP0 r -TV r : : TRANSLATION Festival of Light and Power One day Saadya saw laborers digging pits near his field and fixing very tall masts inside the pits. Saadya went up to the laborers and asked: "What are you doing here in the middle of the fields?" The laborers answered: "We are working for the electric company and we are bringing electric to your village." In the evening there arrived at Givat Koah settlers from other settlements, the director of the Palestine Electric Company and soldiers of Zahal (Israel Defence Forces). All the members of the Tim ?u; it prepared m ;joperation with the Spiritual L.-ai erj of the Greater >..-.j--i Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi David H;rsoa Coordinaz ft CONTRIBUTES Rabbi Davtd Her.ja Talej of Moral Rabbi Solomon Schit'f Gems of WisJ'im fasted when the Torah was given and the giving of the Torah was I considered as a marriage between God and Israel. Others claim that the fasting is observed because a wedding is like a day of judgment and the sins of village put out their paraffin each are forgiven. It is, therefore. lamps and the village seemed as if it were asleep. Suddenly without any prior nolike Yom Kippur and fasting is in order. There ar e some who claim that the fast is simply a measure tice all the lights in all the houses observ ^ 1 to keep both bride and and streets of the village lit up, i g room n a sober stat e fearing that the people ran and embraced each I m!ght coris ume food and wine other, switched off the electric and a d "^come drunk at the time of the ceremony, thus, not entering the marriage bonds in full possession of their facilities put it on again and exclaimed: "What a wonderful thing, a miracle from heaven!" Saadya who knew better said. "It's not from heaven, it's from the electric company." (Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith; on a To delay aliru over niht fast is like sheaJme blood. ^iWHBotuiir. rLAG.-ER-GR.AN IT* W MW 5'st Ol Bone* '.a: ..Zi torFred 3nat HE8REV1 ACAOEivn i Rtl st. Or.-_.., a ,.. %  v ... -lit iSRA-i. -E CtNTCR 3-5 SW 25th trCeneervativs nj, : ,. Morton w i ;v.-v ; mto' La < Eohon. s •• • %  .. lay • .i m Mltzva vni X1, p.m. f M n-l Mi N KNESETH tS='*E_ •*•• luolld ave OrtnodoR si--, si, < Lehrfield. Ci--.j b-i-i-i Se'f e — MIAMI HE3REW CONGREGATION noi sw i^-h ave. Traditional Friday 1:1 iy 8;3) am %  • -' K bb \i rabjam I >vli in wll it at Bat M ^, n %  ( M' tnd Mrs i • i v i SOUTHWEST CENTER SAJi SvV th •t. Conservative. Raoo> Maurice Klein. • %  %  % %  in SermoB ConioemN : lata Saturdaj 31 cm. TEMPLE AOATH YESMURUN. ?320 NE i7it st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. hrnlis X „ m s.rm.in "The In;;, .rtanoe ol Rltuala." i meg sh.i'.bnt ind g '' f hoats Mi. and Mra Jule* Kir-n'er in honor of Bar Mitzvah of •on, Ulchaol, Saturdaj • TEMPLE SETM AM. 5t50 N. Kendall or., s. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert aiumqard. Cantor Charles Kodner. B:16 ,. m Sermon: "EWnhow-r 1-ir.svHli \lrl,..s Will We Ite-'-;ii %  /.. Ita OraatneaaT" Bat ri,s IO-JO • m Bar Mitzvah: Mara, in .,' \t r and Mra Irving VVelnateln; Neal aon oi Mr and Mra B iraar i Utntaa T taeTd Le i9e i"^ H LeM of Molly m.J, c Monroe at. Conaervative 7* 0B '. Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Ml'tlvah' Wi *i %  v %  m %  s, ,, "" : '•'•" l • '' Mr %  ii i M--Harrj D. Herman TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat* Cant^'n*:*,'?""" t -'n Kron.ab Cantor Davio Conviser. l'i sVh',1''"'. 8rm '•oiaoern'. T ?"i PLE O-NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW ^L.wr < .nce 0nMrV tiW *"^WHaT* TMPLE UMANU-BLTITOT Waahlna Llmrm V : Con..rv atlw .. T.bbl'Wfli Lohrman. Cantor Hirach Adler -ii ." i" •: I lr*i rCMPLE NER TAM D Mti Tatum Wit-wi> I otl R.iooi t. i* Laoav ti \3>-• Gj"' e — TEl-'LE SN NO '•' V N£ '5t" avR--) RIO v Waiiaeh • %  %  i i %  TEMPLC Tlr-ERETH J ;0B -J rum "jo Way. Conoerval %  '•' Leo Helm. %  %  : %  Ughte. W I -' md Mra. J I %  %  %  H %  rmon W TKMPLI ZAMOR*. %  "' "' ".? Conservative. Rabbi B --•J'' Hure s 1 ', i. %  mei Mai One* Btmb %  i Mra Irvini.Simon* in irii ige %  laughi %  ( n -.j Samuel Kalmanaon ~ %  '.. i in Bar Mluvah %  i i i Mra Moaea M taa; Mr ml Mrs. M It'll i-l M '-TEMPLE ZIONT*5720 SW mj* Conaervative. Rabb. Alfrad *• man. Cantor Jacob Oolotarb. ( :•• Ida) 10 p ". i Month or .i Seaa >n" '"', v H Bar Mltzvih '.: 'li %  in I Mrs Irs in< Bl I imflel I TIFERETH ISRAEL. ^ M 1 ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. tor Albert Olantz. ^Yidav H::iO p.m. Sernm: t>eirr^-'• "n.-r Sh ibb hood. Saturdaj a m Sermon Iy In Hollni-.YEHUOAH MOSM*BTl330 W J 1 ^ hwy. Conservative. RJ3 ai *" „ Stelnmetz. Cantor Morns Ben, v rYidaV) l" p.m s • -...ii.ii s A' Bal • '* '„, y-i Milzvah: Barry, on of Mr an JOOOpb BWIkinff. esio IN6 1 ^ rt Saturn Stau^ VOUNO ISRAEL. OrthofiK. Rabbi I sjsagai i CANDUUGHTIHG T/ritf 22 Adar 6:12 p-



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Inarch 10, 19S1 fJewist noridliair Pzqe 7-B~ %  liil .1 Opti-Mrs. Slates Reports Tuesday Mrs. Melvia Richard will preside' at the luncheo!'. meeting of the Opti-Mrs. of Mianu 3each Tuesday noon-at the Seville hoe! •• "Operation Merger," a comedy written and directed by Mrs. Murray Sonncit. MrGene Troop and Mrs. Stanley Peal, will be prei sented. Announcement of plans for the merging (if Mam: Beach Opti-Mrs. and North Shore Opti-Mrs. will be made, and a report on the amoun' of money r :.. inual dinner dance al -he Americana hotel OB Sunday. Fefc S6, .'-.'.l be given. Mrs. Louis Rosenstock, of Coral Gables, are honored imple Zamora on the occasion oi their forthcoming visit to i. Active members of Zamora and in the Israel Bond cam\, r.ey are here presented with an Israel-made daily ferttok. Making the presentation is Rabbi B. Leon Hurspiritual leader, and Nathan Davidcw, president of ZaI, and Mrs. Ed Solomon, Sisterhood president lity, Beauty In Her Homes [mc ; the two major tenIs '.moden h >me design, anc beauty, is the basic polia ycrng lady who, at the age Tis ir.vading the tough world |n .' a critical area—home I is G.gl Reynolds Carrier, a I da tjirl who deserted became a home builder. As a child, she liked toys that "made something." When she was old enough, she became a faithful sidewalk superintendent for her father, himself a well-known Florida builder. After being* a teen-age glamor girl and having a whirl at modelrl< if glamor for construeing and television. Gigi decided to settle down "and do something worthwhile" T> Miss Carrier. "worthwhile" leads to her policy— the constant at'emp; to combine the utilitarian with the beautiful. id the spark behind the new or;.: Esta -?ction on SW 87 ave.. In southwest irlsing that Gigi Symposium Held At Beth Sholom World affairs committees of the Si>terhood and 3rotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom conducted its second symposium Wednesday evening. Theme was "Explosion in Africa." and participating were Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president. University of Miami; Col. Frank Dunbaugh. associate professor of marketing. University of Miami, who is Florida State chairman on the board of United Nations Assn.; and the Rev. Henry Curtis McDowell, minister of the Church of the Open Door, who served as a missionary in Angola, Portuguese West Africa, for almost 40 years. Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg, president of Beth Sholom. served as moderator, and a question-andanswer period followed the symposium, arranged by Mrs Alfred M. Mamlet. chairman of the Sisterhood world affairs committee. Bradford Dillman and Lee Remick cut up with the joyous abandon of youth in the '20s in "Sanctuary," film version ot the William Faulkner story, now at Wometco's Carib, Miami and Miracle. THE FINEST PASSOVER MATZOHS IN THE WORLD vgf^ss <9 :". J 1 %  *? %  [ Flower Show Invites Entries Planning to enter a plant, a pansy, or a petunia in the forthcoming 12th annual Metropolitan Miami Garden and Flower Show to be held Apr. 7 to li) in Bayfront Auditorium? Amateur gardeners can enter and compete for ribbons in all categories of the show "unless otherwise specified." Theme of the show is "Designs for Living," and the mammoth floral and foliage display is planned to be functional, down-toearth and practical, according to Mrs. E R Greenfield. presidenr ss*V: m*L %  *• %  • wiv f "• M onowiT ? yAflGAftfTci, 1 Si* I? 1 t \ PURE CONCORD SACRAMENTAL GRAPE JUICE FOR KIDDUSH • PASSOVER A YEAR 'ROUND SOLD AT FOOD STORES ONLY Skulnik Back; Claire Booth Luce To Follow Up With the genius of Men.asha Skulnik lighting up the stage of the Coconut Grove Playhouse in the delightful comedy. "The 49th Cousin," producer Owen Phillips announces a worthy follow-up in his continuing season of top comedies Opening Tuesday. Mar. 14. is the briliant satire by Clare Booth Luce. The Women Featuring an international cast of prominent women, making her first appearance locally will be the glamorous sportswoman and socialite. Lady Greta Oakes. of Nassau, the Bahama < Playing the role of the Countess De Lage. Lady Oakes will share' the stage with such outstanding residents at Toby Wing (Mrs. Dicki Merrill. Isabel (Mrs. Lee) Gilbert. Kay (Mrs John) Montgomery, wife of the Mayor of Coral Gables. Pat (Mrs. Paul) Bromberg. Pat (Mrs Gene) Gabriel. Irene (Mrs. Ralph) Crum, and Betty (Mrs. Stuart) Patton. Directed by Owen Phillips. "The Women" has become a classic of the modern American theatre. Fea[ turing a cast of 40. the story is an ; ultra-sophisticated diatribe on the j manners and morals of today's woman, with the unseen protagon; ists. today's man. The opening on Tuesday will be further highlighted by a fashion show by noted designers Rivera y Mojena. Presented will be spring and fall stylings during the dinner hour, followed by a salon showing in the lounge and lobbies during intermissions. Following the run of "The Women." John Baragrey and Gerry Jedd. the star of the London Company, will open. Tuesday. Mar. 21. in "Two for the Seesaw." C/ BRAND m0 %  y/ USUHf I COD BKO' :7S SEASHORE BORSCHT and SCHAV BEING PREPARED RIGHT NOW! Kosher for Passover Unaer Supervision O' THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTM OF FIORIOA Rabbi Or. Isjac Hirich Ever. Oirecror YOU HAVE NEVER TASTED ANYTHING SO DELICIOUS Look for It in Your Favorite Store! RENOWNED FOR KASHRUTH AND QUMLIT V SINiE 1884 \ DISTRIBUTED BY PAIM DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 373 N.E.61$t St., Miami, Fit., ^ for Elegance in your home EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 E. Fourth Avenoa H.ileah, Fla. DRAPES SLIPCOVERS BEDSPREADS CASPETING nstallations & Estimates FREE TU 8-0265 ** v--4_*i_,/iiVk5 II



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^ Friday. March 10. 1961 fJenisfi flcrtcfiairj \ ./ Page 3-A Lou Taylor (left), a new worker for CJA, makes a new gift to the campaign, and promptly accepts his first assignment in the Mercantile Division. He receives congratulations from Ted Rubel, Allan Marcus and Bob Marcus at a recent workers meeting, where plans were outlined to complete coverage of all prospects in their trades. Historian Hits U.S. Jews For Accepting Israel Policy cance. That element survived even through the war. In a diminishing minority it still survives. "However, since the creation of the State of Israel, these considera( tions have shrunk in importance, j through the pressure of increased I nationalism and garrison condi-1 tions under which the state exists. The contrast between ideals and | actions is strikingly demonstrated in the Eichmann case, which flouted many values and concepts that Jews had traditionally held." Dr. Handlin shared the revulsion of the civilized world at the enormity of the Nazi crimes, but declared that the way in which the Eichmann affair unfolded "provides substantial grounds for the fear that justice will be the least of the ends at which the trial will aim. The mode of the Nazi's capture, the claims of wide Israeli jurisdiction, and the violence to will-established principles indicate that other than juridicial considerations will be preeminent in the Jerusalem courtroom." Israel will prosecute the Naxi leader on the pretext "that the State speaks for the Jewish people who were the victims of Eiehmann's offenses," continued the historian. Dr. Handlin rejected this contention which, he said, rests upon the general claim "that the State alone is competent to represent the Jewish people as a national entity." At this stage of history. Dr. Handlin warned, "to acquiesce in the claim that such crimes were crimes against Jews, punishable by a Jewish State, would constitute an abandonment or qualification of the rights of Jews to full and equal citizenship. It would leave the way open lo the implication that the countries in which Jews live do not owe them protection other than | as foreigners in their midst." The historian observed that the Eichmann trial is not an isolated 1 case, but "falls into a pattern of 1 internal and external acts, that show the same disregard for ethical values. The resort to preventive war, the inability to solve the Arab refugee problem, the uncertain character of civil, military and church state relationships — all these demonstrate the difficulty that Israel has experienced in meeting the expectations that Zionism had originally held." By Special Report NEW YORK—Dr. Oscar Handlin questioned Tuesday "how long American Jews can continue to accommodate themselves to the expediencies of Israel's policies without offense to standards which they hold in their own lives." The Pulitzer Prize-winning historian of Harvard University, adrressed a meeting of the New York chapter of the American Council for Judaism. Dr. Handlin described the changes in character and purpose ol Zionism. The Zionist movement he said, "constitutes an lneseapable problem" for Jews in America, because they have "a great emotional and sentimental stake in Israel aid cannot turn their backs upon Jt." Zionism "was at first a highly complex movement," he noted. "Among the motives that drew Americans into it were the desire to use it as a means of supplementing their humanitarian consciousness." Hence, according to Dr. Handlin, some Jewish leaders "conceived of Palestine as the setting for a great social experiment of universal signifiMIAMI BEACH 1104 Lincoln Rd. Ph. JE 1-3812 S'JRFSIDE 9473 Harding Ave. Ph. UN 6-6171 pierre CUSTOM TAILORING 1104 LNCOLN ROAD Miami Beach 9473 HARDING AVENUE Swrfside HABERDASHERY 35th Year on Miami Beach |*OWMM4 1931 Hem* Ow*. Horn* Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 •reater Miami's largest fjtfer*lotC Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL€ Qktract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITIE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies ot Boris*' City Title Insurance C*. 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Page 4-A fjewisfi florid'ton Friday. March 13, 1961 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 PuMMMd aver) Friday -in..) % %  :: by The Jewish Floridian .. •'ii N.i; KlXlh Sn..Miami 1. Ploi S< ,,.„,,-riaaa Postal • Paid >t Mia nl, Florida. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Aoency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of English, j, wish Newspapers, and the FloriMa .Press Assn. FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU — Telephone 4-2861 202 Ben Yehuda — Tei Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent The, .!• wish Floridian do< not guai antee the Kaahi mh of i h i ke their) mark on historj b\ assuming a worthy ;,:; .n the .em scientific movement.'* it is this need to make a mark" — to be d shed ft n the new countries created since World War II — that Mr. Eban sized again and again. And if science and technology of course 'arlj contributed to her growth, no lets than to her emergmj relatioi Africa, they w(.uld also "develop the intellectual %  oral insight, the spiritual continuity which the world ardent!) sei from Israel." A CVRSORY VffW OF THE FOUTICAl DILEMMA A MAJOR IMPEDEMENT here lies in Israel's political '* Downgrading the extent of the problem, the Minster s., It would be dishonest to come amongst you this evening and to deny that we have fallen unexpectedly — perhaps unnecessarily — into a parlitmentary crisis." Difficult judgment, precise aporaisal. and choices are part of the democratic process, which Mr Eban callt "the most complex of political structures." Explaining the turmoil by alluding to "Israel's Instituti and leadership (which) have lived under the pressure of constant an tensions." he expressed confidence that "we shall overcome th tensions We shall emerge stronger and more resilient ." Gi added nod to the urgency of achieving "a stable and represi administration." Mr. Eban departed from the horn rn of pain, into which Prime Minister Ben-Gurion has .:ipnidcntl> his government, with the further hope that "the cum ,| '' > turn out to be a contribution to the development locrscy." But. clearly, this is a whistling in the dark at knowit beyond dispute. To avoid further analysis insoluble political dilemma, the Education Ifinisti his country's economic psAgrams in which tsrai cipal role. Here, the upbuiidii \. B\ emerged as a i purpose. Which "m..> havi a great hear;:, l n hutory by illustrating .. : eserti wart often can be conquered and : through intelligi human energy. And I me< especially imp us* nt I <• ites tn 11... • • ces as a guide for th< •:• •> -:THE TEAR Of NATIONAL MEDIOCRITY %  F ISRAEL BONDS have had a profound impi Bar Mn.'vah year i 1 the i e. rity but a simple a< haa pai risi to th D i ion of normality turn* i from the The illusion of normality is gross and dangerou Therefore turn not away from Israel. Tun i deny her diaspora Jewry's Intellectual and cultural even more than diaspora Jewry's financial cun the question "whether the heroh aj > fs behind UJ with all its grey limitat. new our lot; whel or must henceforth bp pla\cd in a lower key. after the thunder and music of our first decade These alternatives, in Mr. Eban's view, are potentiallj disaster than something as drastic as economic retrench 1 thus came full-flower in his address Saturday was an expn intense Israel anxiety over a possible future national meebfl Hence, the passionate assertion that "the coming years too ca heroic if so we determine." that "it will not be a prosaic era u we condemn ourselves to small issues and to small idea! reflection of these ambitions in Israel's determinate M, KC mark." If we arc cautioned against the fallacy of normality m of imitating the creation of "sn inherent poetry in th. comini we are also warned that Israel "must avoid living within the Urn" our geography. We must." he said, "look out upon our lnt< Continued on Page 12 A



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iFridoy. March 10. 1961 +Je*ist th.ri


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Page 12-A vJewisti ftcradiaw Friday. March 10. 1961 Your CJA Leaders: 1961 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY MARSHALL HARRIS: No. 31 in a Series. A young growing community like Miami iinds that new leaders with new ideas tend to rise to the surface, where they often stimulate and pur veterans to push harder and achieve more. This week, recognition is MARSHALL HARRIS given to Marshall Harris, who has led the Young Man's Division for two years and given his personal impetus to mobilizing some of this community's finest manpower potential into the work of helping others. Although an attorney ji• > %  t making his start has limited time to devote to outside activities. Harris has accepted membership on the board of governors of Federation, and he is presently serving as treasurer and board member of the Jewish Vocational Service The Jewish Home ic the Aged has invited him to serve BS a membei of 'he important admissions a:.vl Thrift S top committe He belongs to the S andard Club, Westview Country Club. and is a member of the D ide County and Florida Bar Ams. Harris' own p' insists that it is never too •• for an individual to learn how he can best serve hipeople and his community and, once determined, to utilize this personal skill for the greatest uood. His gratification is realized,in the number I sincere new leaders who are drawn each day to the fascinating field of communal work and. especially, to the Combined Jewish Appeal Harris is a Harvard law Schcol graduate, who has demonstrated a flair tor setting into action man) Of the academic principles he acquired. Above all. his understanding and perception of the larger human values which build communities are to be commended. Zionist Leaders To be Honored William Agranove and Aaron Newman will be honored at a Luncheon Club meeting of the Miami Beach Zionist District on Wednesday noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. 1 Jacob C. Fishman is chairman. Agranove and Newman are veteran Zionist leaders, and have been active in the Luncheon Club for several years. They are board members of the district and also participate in the programs of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee Include,! in the program will be a news report by Dr. Abraham Wolfson and community sin^nu. PALMER MEMORIALS )r Miami attorney Martin Budnick has been named a special assistant cltcrney general by Richard W. Ervin, attorney general of the State of Florida. Budnick was for the pest two vears proaram chairman of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rithi and currently ^erves as the lodge's treasurer. He is secretary enr! a member of the hoard of directors of Temple Zamora. Dr. Lehrman Installation Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI. will be installing oftiI cer and euest speaker at the donor land installation of the Greater Miami Hemophilia Auxiliary Tuesday noon. Apr. 18. at the Algiers hotel. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale t Retail ISRAELI ClfTS AHD NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 'Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" SlO H. PAI MI A Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS To live in Heart i We leave Sehind It to Live Forever. :-z:rv.212 Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1961 DURING THE ffiEK AS I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A HKI ipiritoal horizons." Do not. Mr Kban Implored, 'con lemn ua to be a unall people n a little state <>n the shores ii the Mediterranean The alternative — a Jewish people n n. i across the frontier^ of the world, Whose purpose it will be • > fulfill the purpurt oJ Israel's Messianic vision. "Every people has bad such a according to Mr Kban. \i\u\ all have fallen into deep and lomber mrliincholy."' But the genius of Israel StOOll from her 1 nception of the Messiah ;:s an almost unattainable — and always >n the future. Other already -fidilled Messianic dreams lie i ikeo m the past In his plea for unity tnwar:! ha attainment of Jewish intellectual and cultural excellence. there seemed an anxiety and uri [ency that imply far more tur• bulence in behind-the-scenes Israel these days than is apparent at lust glance Mr Khan's hopetul anticipation that "the key to victory lies in our capacity to see the future in terms eves more bethan th" past" reflected the deep rooted COnci in lest Judaism abandon its will toward Intellectual preeminence. Did he suggest thai Israel, her •ell. ia Messianic prototype 0 If not. there was equal conceit in Mr Eban's Insistence on the RCOpa and variety Oi what the world expects from Israel For does the world, in reality, expect anything at all? But it was the kind of conceit that lies at the source of Jewish survival through the ages — and of Israel's historic renascence in our time And these—survival and historyare what animate Mr. Eban's beautiful and poetic soul. The) are. indeed, what animate all Jewry. Who but a woman? LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 'The Souths most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849 hit. Sinai Cemetery CARRiS S. ROUN1CK, 11:30 a.m. Rdbbi MM Li CYPORA WORTMAN. 2 p.m. Hi I I I I D Jewish Section of Woodluwn Park Cemetery JOSEPH G. SXOPIKO.I p.m. Rabbi I tan Kn • •> i Mt Nebo Cemetery JOSEPH A. BERMAN, 11:30 a.m. K.ihbi f n in^ IfliTin.ii: JAY LLOYD PWISCH, 2 p.m. ftdbbi \'i>rmin Slid] "May Their Souk Repast i>i Eternal Psdce*' PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR .SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMES We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR Vit SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7 50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS w FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 1-2511 FR 3-9275 1698 SW Flagler Terrace .knows how to moke a home livable LIVE GRACIOUSLY IN A HOME BY Gigi Reynolds SUN CORAL ESTATES S.W. 144*h St. 87th Ave. 1 lloct OH 0 S 1 2 Mm From Colm.-rte %  l-Potv 1 1 Mm From Haqler Sr BABY SITTERS Reliable and willing Coral Gables Student* RICHARD GERTMAN. 17 SUSAN GERTMAN IS MO 1-6441 Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools oV Private use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashmth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. 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Pag 1S-A KJmist OcrkMar Friday. March 10, 1961 Man Teaching By MAX LERNER Israel Treasury Liberalizes Currency When I read of the death of Edith Johnson, the wife of Alvin Johnson of the New School, I recalled how challenged I had been by what she \ did in teaching her seven children. She had special permission trom ; the Beard of Education to teach two sons and five daughters all the way up to college. True, Alvin and Edith were extraordinary people He was a many-' sided man who seemed to know everything. She was a vigorous woman who had written a doctoral thesis on Aristotle's Metaphysics. The notion that some callow girl, just out of a state teachers" college, could do better with her children was too absurd even for a superintendent of educa-, tion. So Edith Johnson, a pioneer in her own way. taught them. Now she is dead, and her seven grown children—teachers, artists, scientists, professional people—are a memorial to her pioneering. -iz—fr-izWELL, I NEVER QUITE DARED to make the Jonnson experiment .But many have done it in the past. As it happens, in working on a new edition of John Stuart Mill. I have just read again his autobiography Mill is the classic case of the father-taught boy who became a great man. The picture I recall best from Mill's "Autobiography" is of the two Mills, father and son—James and John—sitting across from each other at a narrow wooden table, the father writing his "History' of British India" or his books on government or philosophy, while the son read the great classical authors. John Mill began studying Greek at three, and his first book was Aesop's Fables and his second Xenophon's Anabasis. At eight, when John had read through a host of Greek authors, his father started him on Latin At 12 he started logic. What were James Mill's teaching principled In our present day. when we are making such a to-do about education, and worrying about the training of teachers, the Mill-; experience may shed some light on how fast to go with the talented young people. One principle was ;o start young with hard tasks. The second was to set high standards, demanding much of the boy. •My father, in all his teaching." writes John Mills, demanded ol me not only the utmost that 1 could do. but much that I could by no possibility have done." The third was an infection of learning, all around young Mill His father was writing and discussing books; so were his father's friends, like Jeremy Bentham and John Austin. The unspoken assumption was, of course, that this was what counted—reading, reasoning, learning to think for yourself, some day helping solve some of the unsolved intellectual problems. -n in Elizabethville. was sent by Soriano and J S. Capelluto. president and secretary of the community; respectively. The two Congo Jewish leaders said that they are now taking a census of the community. Figures so far available show a decrease of about 20 percent. Prior to the Belgian withdraw-il from the CoogO the Jewish com munity totaled about 2.500 of whom were In Elizabethville. the principal Jewish center. Dr. Mazar Will Resign Univ. Post JERUSALEM —(JTA)-Dr BenI jamin Mazar will resign as rector and as president of the Hebrew UniI versity because of poor health, it \ was reported here this week. The resignation reportedly will be submitted to the university %  board of governors when it meets I in March. The post of rector is I that of the academic head of the university while the presidency is j I more an administrative position. Prof. Nathan Rottenstrich. pre] I sent Dean of Humanities, was rej I portedly being considered for the I post of rector, but there is as yet. ; no candidate under consideration I for the university presidency, according to the reports. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. CUkUAHlllD miMOK STOtf HONTS MMFM TOPS ANTIQUE MIRtOIS & RE-SKVEXING AUTO GLASS (NSTAUEO WHIU WU WA/T 1220 • let* Street, M.B. Closed Sotwrdeys Ttl. JE S4141 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 YOUNG MAN, START EARLY! A \.'.''1 ti-u %  .in.-pr >r.tm will h>-l;> yo\i %  %  % % %  ike i -''in i itarl for aueoeaa \\ i'i ahow v..n hi* to start. X A T GAXS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami PROMOS Ft 3-4*1 e er HI -•••I THE PROSTATE GLAND Nervousness in Males over Fifty Night Irritability and Loss of Rest Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs no surgery. Reed tnis sensible discussion. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2141 M.W. 10th A*.. n 1-71M Havo your roof repaired now; you will MV< on a new roof lator. '•Satisfactory Work by Expariancad **'"" "$and four cen. .-.mp *o cov.r pot'ege or an .nfereat.ng FREE BOOKlEr "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Write to. Box No. 1667, Coral Cobles, Fla. &] 1 % % • every saver's a" VIP at FLAGLER FEDERAL The size of your account doesn't make any difference you'll always receive a warm and friendly welcome. And every account... from $5 to $10,000, or more... earns at the current rate of 4% per year. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. DOWNTOWN 100 NT 2nd AVENUE BRANCH IISCAYNE SHOPPING I" 1 1 Accounts opened or M added to through m the 10th of the M month earn M from the 1st M 1% em SE HABLA ESPANOL FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACH AUOMT INSUIEO UP 10 SI (.Ml II M HUM SAI*S • ^M IHSUM j



PAGE 1

Page 10-A +Jcnisti fkrHdiiiciri Friday. March 10. 1961 JFK Names Under to Bank Board of :Iudpe Rifkfnd's great competence and integrity would accept the chairmanship." Continued from Page 1-A Klan and Meriwether's association hi Committee, under cross-examin-' ILrnnlL^Si? "OS ,?"£* at.on. he saw no reason why he Stf K ,an $ should not accept thesupport of the. c „ KiPkltiy (Tan m A'->— ——' %  •:Senate Dwnoeratic leaner Mike labarnT politics/ .,~ !" —""-" "" „,„ rl in „ ,„; tK Mansiield announced he would do his "best" to obtain Senate confirfor Charles Mcriwether. He al-o admitted working with Rear Adm. Crommelin. retired, who sought a Senate scat anj is notorious for prejudice against Jews and i. v..„ rn s he Export Import E^nk because he is the President s nominee. Sen. Javits sa:d Monday that State Department sources meandesptte Meriwether's victory by a j while revealed foreign service re5 4 vote in the Senate Banking' ports that at least one African naCommittee. he di.1 not feel Meriticn made known it would regard wether qualified "for a high policyMeriwether a "persona non grata" making position" affecting "so) and refuse bin a visa even if on many millions of peoples whose official business as a director of the skint a: fellow, black, or brown." U.S. Export-Import Bank. The reSen. Javits also cited the antiport said an individual who admitSemitic implications of the Ku Klux ted ac< p,.n£ Ku Klux Klan politiSenate Committee Confirms Appointment of Alabama Racist Continued from Page 1-A the damn Jews into the Atlantic Ocean." Menwether told the committee that he never had any "problem of anti-Semitism" and was "friendly toward Jews" and the "colored race" Sen. Proxmire wanted to know what the nominee's attitude would b? toward Israel and Africa and other nations. Meriwether said he would "make a great effort to work with them in a cooper-! ative manner if the business was in the interest of United States." Sen. Nevberger quest ioned Meriwether's b a s : e qualifications as a director of the ExportImport Bank and drew from him admissions that he was unfamiliar with such important fiscal Men's Club Breakfast The newly-reorganized Men's Club of Beth Emeth will hold a pancake breakfast Sunday from 8 to 10:30 a.m. Nine new members joined the club at a meeting last week, and heard guest speaker Capt. Pat Gallagher, of Metro Vice Squad. COMING TO NEW YORK? Stay at this modern 25-story hotel. Large, beautifully furnished rooms with kitchenette, private bath, from $7.00daily,double from $10.75. Two room suites from $14.50. LOWER WEEKLY & MONTHLY RATES NO CHARGE for children under 14 sharing room with parent. Air conditioning and television available -* BEACON Broadway at 75th St., New York Oscar Wintrob, Managing Director legislation as the Cooley amendment Sen. Paul H. Douglas, of Illinois, asked Menwether to pledge "without any mental reservation." that he repudiated KKK religious bia-. Meriwether said he repudiated 3nti-Semitism and anti-Catholicism, out "I believe in segregation in pubic schools." cal cooperation and still advocated segregation would be "unwelcome." President Kennedy Monday also appointed a prominent %  Jewish leader, Simon H. Rifkind, of New York, to head a commission to study the railway industry's work rules and practices. The commission was established by the White House because of the long and bitter argument between railroads and rail unions over work rules. Rifkind. born in Russia in 1901. served a-> advisor on Jewish affairs to the C.S. Army in Europe and is a leader of the American Jewish Committee. He served as chairman of a commission established by the Zionist Organization ot America to revise Its constitution. Rifkind. former VS. District Court jud^c. will replace former tarj of Labor Janes P. Hit.'f the important com mission. President Kennedy said he fell "greet pleasure that a man Going to Mobile? NEW YORK CITY for important business ~*^QjLi£' sure| y pleasjjce^_ A TIMES SQUARE for 'Tound-thc* k. General Manager THERMAL WATER BATHS iffMi • B it i n a i • %  a HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS



PAGE 1

Friday, March 10, 1961 +Jewisti norkfiam Page 7-A Friedland to Chair Miami's Bond Campaign Samuel N. Friedland. nationally, noted business and philanthropic leader, was this week named chairman of the Creater Miami Israel Botid Crjirimittee. Announcement of the appoint merit was made at the Israel Bond international conference by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, world-wide head of the State of Israel Bond Organization. Friedland succeeds Jack A. Cantor and Samuel Oritt. Cantor has accepted the post of chairman of the Israel Bond hoard of governors, while Oritt has accepted the bond chairmanship of the State of Flor Ida. Friedland expressed his deep gratification over the Israel Bond chairmanship during Israel's Bar Mitzvah year. He said that "throuchoof the world, Jews rejoice that our generation was given the great historic privilege of witnessing the rebirth of the State of Israel. Israel's Bar MitzV2h year truly marks her coming of age. Her achievements serve as an inspiration not only to the Jewish people but to all mankind. "We, in Miami, will rededicate ourselves in this year of Israel's continued advance to economic security through Israel Bonds." Friedland has long been known nationally and locally lor his manv charitable acts and his untiring efforts on behalf of the community and State of Israel. As chairman of the board and founder of Food Fair Stores. Inc.. j Friedland heads the sixth largest retail food chain in the United States. i He is one of the founders of Temple Emanu-EI on Miami Beach and has served as its presid?nt for mar.y years. He is a founder of Mr. Sinai Hospital, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal policy committee, and was 1961 Pacesetter chairman for the Combined Jewish Appeal. He has served as chairman of the board of trustees of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, member of the board of directors of the Jewish Home for the Aged, member of the board of directors of the United Fund, fellow of Brandeis University, and a member ol the citizens board of the University of Miami. Friedland has figured prominently as a contributor to many educational institutions, lie organized and is president of the Food Fair Stores Foundation, which has provided hundreds of scholarships young men and women at leading universities. S. Africa Unit To Fight Bill Israel Minister of Education Abba Eban (left) congratulates Sinai Founders Samuel Friedland, Jewish community leader, on his appointment as chairman of the Greater Miami Committee for State of Israel Bonds. The two met Saturday evening at the 1961 national inaugural banguet of Israel Bonds at the Fontainebleau hotel. Katz Succeeds Klutznick as Head By Special Report WASHINGTON — Bnai Bnth president Label A. Katz. of New Orleans, this week was elected chairman of the organization's International Council. The Council's executive committee, acting on the resignation of I'hilip M. Klutznick as chairman, unanimously selected Katz at its ns here. Klutznick is now serving in the m"L J2*t vOGUST BROS Rv £ is the BEST? United Nations as IT. 5. representa live to the Economic and Social Council. President Kennedy this week also designated Klutznick to serve, in addition to his duties on the Council, as a member of the U. S. delegation to the 15th session of he UN General Assembly, which opens next month. The Senate confirmed the appointment promptly. The Council, composed of representatives from North America, Latin America. Great Britain, Continental Europe and Israel, directs Bnai B*rith international activities. FARR TOURS & TRAVEL SERVICE To Honor Sher Jacob Sher will be honored guest at the annual dinner dance of the Founders Club of Mt. Sinai Hospital on Saturday evening. Mar. 18. at the Diplomat Country Club. Sher was first chairman of the ekib. is a trustee of the hospital, and will be feted 'for his life-long activity in community, civic and religious affairs." He is past president of the Groat-' er Miami Jewish Federation, has been recipient of the Lewis Marshall Award of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, and of annual award of the National Conference of Christians and Jews Sher is a past president of West Plagler Kennel Club. i JOHANNESBURG — %  Si M. ...... II. I I4 2404 Chudi diall and Associate A, 9n& TRAVEL CONSULTANTS •71 Arthur Godfrey ltd., Miami leach lulu 201 Phana JI 1-1191 SWIFT LUXURIOUS LIVELY SAILING Fran New York every third week: S.S. Israel and S.S. Zion, stopping en toute at Madeira and Greece Fran Mediterranean ports weekly: S S. Theodor Herzl and S.S. Jerusalem (in season) • Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing • Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli atmosphere Consult your travel agent writ's your best source of advice 1961 — Z.O.A. ISRAEL SPRING TOUR 46 DAY TOUR I V# Ml## V#. 2 WEEKS f.\ I Sir Ml DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 14-RETURNS MAY 29 S.S. ATLANTIC \ jsii ... ALL ACCOMMODATIONS WITH FACILITIES i\ I Sit ML Apr. 27 to May 9 SPAIN ITALY GREECE CYPRESS SICILY PORTUGAL EXTENDED TIME IN ISRAEL IF SO DESIRED Total Cost $895 EXCEPT FOR STAY IN ISRAEL 0*"*'' rt UMI AMERICAN ISRAELI SHIPPING CO., INC. 45 •*•* MM York 4. NV. AUTHORIZED AGtNT fOR ZI.W LINE§ and KIA IGEORGE KR0NENG01D TRAVEL SERVICE 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH •IE 1-0155 2 WEEKS ISRAEL ARRANGEMENT All EXPENSES $210 AIR-TOUR DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 12 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Call Z.O.A. Office, Miami Beach OR MAIL COUPON UMITED ACCOMMODATIONS FIRST COME FIRST SERVED SOUTH' FASTERN REGION. Z O.A. 1370 Washington Ave., Room 202 Miami I %  Name •Address Beach. Fla. -Maoress



PAGE 1

Friday. March 10, 1961 £jgrt*M§MNHfaf Moroccan Views to be Examined Page 9-A Continued from Pg 1 A dinary social functions would irritate United Arab Republic slalfs "who engage actively in anti-Israel propaganda," according to the dis patch. Moroccan authorities have excelled Jacob Elkrief, an Orthodox lew, for having visited Israel scveral years ago, it was reported in Pans from Casablanca. Elkrief who was well-known in rabbinic circles in .Morocco, was forced to leave behind all of his possessions, which apparently will be disposed of by the Moroccan Government. From Marrakesh it was reported that a Jewish truck driver was attacked iherc by four Moslems when he refused to give in to their demand that he remove the six pointed star, which formed part of the manufacturers emblem of his I ruck — a German-made Henschel. The Jew, identified as M. M,in urn. persisted in his refusal even after local police intervened and demanded that he remove the "Zionist" star. M. Hamoc was released after he showed the police and the Modem attackers %  Moroccan coin beating • six p ointed star. Earlier in the week, a procession of several hundred Casablanca Jfcws, led by rabbis wearing praye r shawls over their heads, filed through the city's streets in mourning for King Mohammed V. Jews in public processions in other cities chanted the traditional prayer for the dead in mournine. |l ( is only the beginning Photo by David Homs IN TWENTY MINUTES they'll arrive in Israel: ahead of them-a new life. For this moment, they survived the Nazi .years of terror and oppression .. struggled through postwar years of chaos and hunger. But now. as the ilreum comes true, suddenly they know — arriving it only the beginning. Will ihey have a place to live? Jobs? Education for the girl? Medical care? Help? Day after day, others like them keep arriving ... and these desperate questions are asked. There's an answer for every one of them— You, through the United Jewish Appeal. Your help has brought almost a million immigrants in the past. With your help, the people of Israel have absorbed two-thirds of them. On your help, this year's newcomers depend. For them—penniless, uncertain, desperately in need of help—arriving is only the beginning. But it can be the beginning of a wonderful new life, if you help. Give a generous, increased gift to the UNITED JEWISH APPEAL. Today. Save and Build Lives-Strengthen the Settlements UNITED JEWIS H A PPEAL 1961 National Goal...$72,740,000 IN GREATER MIAMI UJA AND 57 LOCAL, NATIONAL AND OVERSEAS CAUSES ARE SUPPORTED BY THE COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL COMBINED JEWiSH APPEAL 1317 Biscayne Blvd. Miami FR 3-0411


Page U-3
>Jenit- n:rtf?l>
Friday. Mhrch 10, \%x
GEMS OF WISDOM
A. soon at a child
hi* fathc-r miMI
"Moses comni
r \i mi D
Trim children in their youth, ..
thtv U'i-'i t train VOtt :' > 'UI
3n OL WeJm Of JHia^ 'Kcl&ou* if.
ag<
1 \ttXO\
Tlic- principal cause "i'.lc,;.i-
. familiarity itnth falseh i d
right /r,>m the cradle the U'Or\ ''
nurses md mothers PHH 11
*
Who rears hu i
!i!^f j'i immortal
;i'll' u
Little- children i
. taught to .''
RA8 HI
- \ \l>l.\
rha b*l I *g Kc"
tpeei jroitr children c.L'TTERMAf)

; -v cherish an I esteem the
children 0/ > r:: t-
IM-K\l 1 I
*
P ,.\ no fa-.,..... because Jos-
eph got j multvi il : .t -: the
brothers "hated hint "
Cl Ml SIS RABBA
*
Love equally all your children.
S menmei tht- favored disappoint
and tiic- neglected mjli; you happy.
MI-MI r -111 U IM
We Can Save Judaism
By Opening Up Our Hearts
rvict
J < i s tv e c L e r. J
By RABBI LEO HEIM
Temple Tifereth Jacob
sd......-Rel-gious S-r. ifr,n
. .. ,,; ... Joom of Tne Jewish Floridian ;-r
than pr,{jav 3 leading th week of pud .
. j- ... rhat f n will be returned 3-,
. ., .., j
ISRE- *' '"''' "
OUOAT-
OrtnoOcm

e
BETH DV 3 2 *
tentative Rabpl N
Cantoi 1 -' *in
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-
Co"-
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BETH EL 500 SV* It"
Rabbi So mcn Sc- I
Krl.lav 1
JrtroJOU

BETH EMETH MZ."*-* '*'
Conserve .f ^. 0s > W H*r
ion Cant" H.v.i- r
i

0'-
KABBI LtO HUM
. cardinal role or foifh
Honor children
Ti'rjh max IMUe ?
i1


ther
I M Mi I-
K_/~(ebrew V^OH> WiWw
n n ? ? n h j s r;
-ins rPTPC nx-i -rnx or
*: t : : t t r v
-pin rinian ijinai ,isr
.ix? D-nlai D'liDy D*i7
~ri D^ston. "?K ^nyc
m D-fei anx
ia*m tniTtrn
D'lais; wnix-
urqg wtoyi ,*?o^nn P"iana
.-aa^tfiBa^&tfnD'Taya
D&>~nyafr win anva
,D*ai-ipn D-awn jo zrrjm
"flK'? s?-n- n"ian- sn:,3
t : ~ *
T
sa'^yion
The late Albeit Einstein once
;aid: "The most beautiful and most
mifound emotion we can experi-
ence is the sensation of the mysti-
al. It i> the source of all true n
nee." These are the words ol one
>f science's greatest geniuses; his
ory has time and again reaffirmed
;he validity of this statement.
This is the third special Sabbath
before Passover, known as Parshas
Poroh. The concluding portion of
he Scriptural reading assigned for
"he occasion sets forth the provis
ions for those who have become con-
taminated through contact with the
.lead. A red heifer, 'without blem-
ish and upon which never came a
yoke." 1- to be slain and burned
Its ashe-. dissolved in fresh water.
are to be sprinkled on those who
were defiled as a result of contact
with the dead.
This Strange rite is one of the
most puzzling in Biblical teachings;
yet the Torah declare- "m'taharas et hatmayim um'tanioh el hat no-
rim ""the red heifer purifies the impure and render- impure the puri
This is a law not practiced sine- the destruction ot the Holj Temple, yet
Scripture declares it a "Chukas Hatorah." the ordinance ol our Hol>
Torah. precepts which must be accepted on faith, -met no reason*- are
ascribed to their observance.
Perhaps the bewilderment of our day can give US an insight into
this significant law. m the past, a clear distinction was1 drawn between ^ T0RAH ', 1 \e "i
the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itseli to the' av. con .it > L a
tangJUe, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical Today, '
science has come to recognize that the inscrutable i- found even in the .
tangible. To a large degree, even seience mu.-t accept the inexplicable C0N0R60A1
on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies *'.,'''.' iSi .'
itseli "ith the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the R
creation of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins 1755 sv* it n m
things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted ^b Canui s<
on faith Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion is n ,.
need of science. -. r\
Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity its.lt God cannot
be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be full) under-
stood by the human mind. Judaism, by its very nature, is not a science
nor is it founded on sole logistic-
The red heifer expresses through its peculiar the
cardinal role faith plays in "he life of a people. Faith m ist exerl Is
influence on reason. It must establish itself as 'he fountainhead
whence springs forth the nurturing forces of true spirit ir\
Judaism devoid of faith ma) be compare,: to a
pitating heart; without reason it is like a body will
save Judaism by \ ening th< : >rl its of our hearts
Ings. b) ad reason as thi .......
Jew i.-li '..-
TALES OF MORALS

-

thodj* aaB3. ->- Ptottman.
ii
-
BETH JACOB JOI-3'1 xM.-natjn
aw Ortnoao 3'-"' oar St;-n
C lotjr Maur Net

3ETH K.03ES" "'>' *-' ** ,r
riboi Harold R "

3cth R3H*E'. '39 N.\ !-J ave
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BETH TC LAM
t"jl)> -ttOOi
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M
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TEMPLE ISREL 1ST Nt
R"'jrm. Rasoi JjaeD" R
Cantor Jacob S.'-%'.* n
-
1 .

TEVRLE
Liberal
Her-n in
1 '
juut tao 3< -
Ribb Mornt 5- :
Gottlieb.
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TEVP..E WE\3"h SW
Cjn-- ,i- .- Raobi !.'
iwKi Cn\ > E 1- 0 1
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=_E TIPERET-
Fi 1 n j) .-. j, Cj--


By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
E'CftXn ?D .iTXir'^TIi'nn whV ,f customary for the bride
and groom to fast on their wed
i : ~ : v r : "
t : t r t : ;
t r 1
-an ^aa nlnlKn ^a ip'71]
t r : r r '
,-ioan "?^ niaimm dt
t : ~ v ; r ;
D to ipannm iSi a-^ixn
aiizn *70iz7nr| nx laa ,ni
nr* :ix-ipTi ,1rrtn ip,l?in
:"ik ,inv vv0 ,rr-ri7o
- r -T ._. r .
rnana nr ,D'a^n p x*? nr-
V -.- r I
TRANSLATION -
dirg day?
According to Rabbi Eleazar Ho
keach illilchot Berachot, 353) this
fast shows the devotion of the pan-
in carrying out their religious ob-
ligation. Pious men of older days
would fast before the performance
of any Mitzvah which was especially
dear to them Some claim that the
bride and groom fast because the
people of Israel were said to have
1
This pate
I jpeMt 1 u't! -
> the Crea:e> Stunt
ical Assn
R.
Coordina
con rais
Rabbi David Hanoa
7 .:. M .
Rabbi 5
l.i.-T.., lj W ;. ; .-
K \ E S E r H -
> J 1
1
- '. .. \QR
I '
-
-
1 -) t J -'
jouthwbst :ente= Mjs aw atn
t >n%--. it R15J V.l
" n
' -
-
- 111
L
I M
Mr 1
< 1,
MPLK ZAMORa u '*
Contervat *e Rium J _
I
... ,. :
I \| n-
\

M v
we are bringing electric to your
village "
In the evening there arrived at
Givat Koah settlers from other set-
tlements, the director of the Pal-
ei
.1
fasted when the Torah wa- given
and the giving ot the Torah Was
considered as a marriage betu
God and Israel '
TEVPW 9*Th VE5MURLS T120
N in| 4- Rabb jirj Ciplan
l-ri.|i>
- I

TEMPLE ZION. 5*20 aw
Cjnurvitivt RabtJi Ai-
mar.. Cantor Jacoo C-iH''r0
' '
Monti
. m Ba Mltivah R-l
IrvlnaT n
... ,-
'
%
TIFERETH ISRAEL \
rc.Q t ^- ve R.ibbi Nathan Zwt-i
^ eM9E AV M5 N tor Albert OlanU.
i M,ar>-. R.farm etabbi Herbert Ki Ji % to u m !ern .n
B ,t,o'i1 Cantor Charie, kodnee'
1 .

,. g Sn ibbnl

Festival of Light anx* Power
One day Saadya saw laborers
digging pits near his field and fix
ing very tall masts inside the pits.
Saadya went up to the laborers and
asked: "What are you doing here
in the middle of the fields?" The
laborers answered: "We are work-
ing for the electric company and
tice all the lights in all the house-
and
the pe
other
put it on again and exclaimed
"What a wonderful thing, a mir-
acle from heaven!"
Saadya who knew better said
"It's not from heaven, it's from
the electric company "
( Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith)
!tar
' Mi
-treets of the village lit up. ^oom in a sober state tearing that '
eople ran arioYembraced each thl'.y l8ht C0P"9 food and wine tevple beth~sholov s-aa ch.
, switched off the electric and a"d beeom-' dru at the time ll L'^'- Rasa. i_.on Kron
the ceremony, thus, not enteric '' Dt".'a c""">'
the marriage bonds in full pusses
sion of their facilities
To deU 1
-- eiidani k. 1
1 1
S-, -
. H ,-
1 Mr-
' g
T!in?t',E Br-NAl ^LON, ItSOO NW
,7 '"" C"n'vatiwe. RjQbi H.rr,
i- Lawrnce
lNNBBlf.-l r2,rm" Cjnearvativ.. *,,bbl ,^,^
Le*rr", Cantor Hiracrt Ailler.
25 a^a/
O-tnor*-.*. Rabbi aner-'" sis-3

1
CANOUUGHTING Tl*l
22 Ador 6:12 ?-



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Friday, March 1C, 1961 +J m l £§i ftcridliam Page 15-B LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN the under* pairing 1 business DONALD RAJ ." \ i: |2th %  Aven • N rtl Mian I Bei tend* •.-..> %  %  Count) v i LD M. v. .-. NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOLS NAME LAV* NOT .' %  buvlm Ht na Ml RRAT M V% > u E V R %  N W i Street Ml Ida Intends t • the Clerk ad< Count) Floi Ida blng the Hami %  Lota Block 8, TAMIA.M I %  x •i Ins to Plai Book 11, i '-• hi P iblli Rei r.rdii ..r I I %  : %  %  Cera' Ga-denj \o. Three. Inc. (No. 10.4C3-M-Ovil) Hall Tract I, Bli %  %  P • ol Port I'.i ..i *K* dins ... Plai ftl I %  !:-. %  • 'ountj. 1-:%  t da, i o as '%  I7 to 12, In.-In A Ml XMI PINES, if Mi.. Id Of I M.I. Cou : %  propi 11) ID sit I. I .. le Cn int; r 01 Preparing for the Temple Zamora Country Fair e" j nZ Qre ,he8e Sis hood members. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Samuel flczeen. Joseph Kwart, Edwin Solomon. preCent. and Louis Rosenstock. Standing are Me=demes Nat Davidow. Irving Davidow, co-chairman. Oscar Smukler. Irvino Pliskin. co-chairrr.cn. Herman Doualass. Max Greenberg. Louis -Tied. Nat Goldy. Sam Altman. Irvina Tinman. Allen Weiss, and Mrs. Leah Friedoon, Country Fair chairman. Festivities get underway at 11:30 a.m. Dr. Edward Tescher is in charge of games. Mrs. Max Greenberg heads cotillion dancina. In charae of culinary award booth is Mrs. Herman Doualass. Mrs. Irving Klein heads cake sales and Mrs. Irving Pliskin, foods. "Games Nile" precedes the Country Fair on Saturday evening at Zamora. NOTICE UNDER FICT'T OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY (1IVEN •' • na i. engag. in '"''." n. • %  thi • tltloua names "..^ AN|,> INSURANCE AGENCY SAND'S REALTY at SCO S.W 1st Street, Miami Intends to i. gister said names with th ci. rk of the Circuit l .nit of Dade County, Florida NATHAN SANDBERO I 10-17-24-31 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is IIKCKiiY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in t!7?, ln .V.~ s ,."'"''" ,,,e "'-tltious name of fdS v "'" R,DA REALTY ai number jono N. h.i.mf Avenue In the City of II..in. -.!,.;, %  !. I' ,,riwn< r I 10-17-24-81 Raskin to Speak At Yivo Forum Senate Committee Exec Due LEGAL NOTICE Sidney Spec::: staff diWCtor 0, F.CT^'5! OTPLAW United States Senate Commit %  • is HEREBY QIVEN %  • Ke on the Aged and the Asinr -• %  mill -,-A„. • !" **"* T %  -•' tltlOU* %  MI. Of "HI .... an 58 .. i ard I I rector? i I %  R HOME (i LEGtU NOTICE Saul Raskin, painter and art will discuss "The New Face -raeP at a Yivo Forum meetof the Jewisl I mi for the Aged N Saturday evening at the Miami a Sunday morrine at 10 i chl .-... school, 1420 Washing• ave. paintings are of Jewish f< He has visited Israel many I mes, and published an album o! the old Palestine and the new Israel. His illustrations appear in the Hapadah. Sidtn\ and Kabalah. and tit has published many essays on art and fiction. KESSLER. if,\'i7xViti'iTw • %  %  %  N '.', %  '.'-•' ... ; PLII SWEET i-l %  -Tl.i: M AIM. •: LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCU T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY NO. 60C 12200 HE fefMALLEYLOGK B i ORPORATION, a Florida 01 n .ration Plaintiff, H MEINCKE and IS \ri:i, MEINCKE, hla wife ; MIli HELL and I ORTHA Mil CHELL, h i wlfi l: | y M WILEY BERTHA M WILEY Ifi L.IOGK i..I FL" REN E O, I wife, %  NOTICE TO APPEAR 'I' i i. MET NCR IS VBF.1 i MITI ORT1 'CHEL1 RAY M. WlLEl 11 i %  Wll .'V : .. •• • :..•• %  .,. i ... ...... ntees •• %  %  ••n ..... %  %  avi ft In and 1 ere. • i. i %  • ; %  %  %  • • %  • I % %  -'.. • %  e 40 1 %  %  untj nil;, • %  ; ,. • %  "•trance oi Ihi %  Ive i to 1 i .:.. oaj %  I %  Ai :'..'! • %  ..• %  '• Pro Confess. • b. nter e Ita day of .v. .. h I Ml E. B LEATHERMAN Clerk, 1 i-'iiit Court. Iia.l. Oaunt) Kli.ri.l.i I) By: \. A HI WETT i • outy Clerk •:i-ni NO" CE L\ D ER F CTITIOJS \iVE LAW N B IS] • -• %  ._ • .... BAH .• N.W totl r. • Minan., with thi erk ol Ux Clro n ,. I 'V-, IAN Court of Bade County, F. Attorney for Appll. n( SCARY l BLAIR S.It C.-wner KESSLER QAK8 .',It( iTH Attorney! for Applicant 1998 SAW 1st Mreet 8/10-17-24-S1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl TICK is HEREBY QIVEN that the undersigned, iirsiring to encase In business under th< fictitious nami of SOUTHEASTERN BALES mot Incurnorated) Tt 2815 North Miami A\enu, Mlariil. Dad< County, Florid:; intemi • lau r ;-:i i* ns i with th. Cli rk of lh, Circuit Court of Ladt County, %  lorida. LEONARD H. ABELMAN MARTIN L, WAbSERMAN PRIEBM \\ & RHAPIRi I m ys for Southeastern %  %  i not inc. port I %  v t-t.. %  N -" 163rd Street N. th M ami Beat h. Fla. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTK I'TH JUDICIAL CIRCU-T IN AND FOR D<\DE COUNTY, FLORIDA NCHA\CERV •.o e %  c ?:--1 N %  ) < HANNA W A, NOT'CE EV PUBL :*T ON v, e has Insl e hi %  I on thi I lam tiff's Attorm file • %  i m %  ... • the 1 I • en ai I lATEl '•'. %  • %  !. .' N seal) VM \N, %  I SSEN, '. 1011 -• bold Building \: Florida 1-17-34-81 7v)GUST BROS RY £ ** %  %  l .hi-RF VT\' a *?* tfjK^ .V, WJSIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51427-B IN RE: Estate of MARTHA \V. MANNING l'i ceased. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS T o All : %  • dltors and All I • rsoni Ha> iriB Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified iind require) to present any claims and demand* which you may have against th. es • M MiTHA \V MANNING d< i ;..:• of Hlaleah, Pace ri untj I la, ti th.i 'ounty Judgi s of I ..... ountj and fill ih.same In ih< :r < t the Count nty. Florid; with n eight ••'• %  %  •.... %  first i atlon hereol • i • ... '. M KiNNEY R THENl ERG %  %  %  % %  • i. ....... NOT : E OF • %  %  %  • 2: th Avi ••' %  "..:.. < of Mrs %  • • %  • % %  : ..: %  : ... forenoon an t 81 N W Mth A-.. • Mu lorida. thi sdi "-igr. %  i t he highi 1 I der for .ash In hand the .. as the "'•• srtj Mr and Mr I %  •. I Franklli I Pttttt avei I %  • \-,> %  :. • .. p.. a i | Fla I goods of Mr. i Hertha L. Mul n, I W th Ave nue. :;.c. i i la.; and t^.v notu Hn %  •. Bei N.W 2nd Av n le Miami, na. ..• Miami, Florida, this li VAN I INES IN • NOTICE UNDER F.CTiTIOL'S NAME LAV/ %  ::'•: '•• ITVEN tl del Hlgned, di • %  %  • PARK PA1 ITS venue, M r thi • ROM : • 1 v CORP. n F. Owner ney for Api %  %  > %  Bldg. NOTICE BY PUBL CATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE CCUNTV. ,N CHANCERY. No. 61C IfSS ISAAC SENAUKE, Plaintiff, LILLIAN SENAITCE, 1 % %  t. nd i I SUIT FOR C'VCRCE Td : eat Neck, 1 N. v You are hen t a Bill .. ... ttorni .v |.;TT Road. M f.li thi .i %  %  Terk of the i t on or before thi em : %  : .1 ; •' %  -• jrou f..r thi i. : %  %  of Complaint This notice shall h< publ sh< .1 onc each w ek f. r foui itive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. i "INK AM. RJ KI:I:II a! Miami, Florida, this 88th day of Februarv LD. 191 K B. LI.A T PHI.MAN, Clerk. Circuit Coin t. I...1. County, l'oii.la (seal) B> : !!. H. RICE, JR D |iutj < lerk RURNETT i:> %  Til %  %  Lino In .. Miami Beai h, Fla. Vttorney foi I lalntlff 8/8-10-17-M UNITED STATES DSTR CT COURT. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA. MIAMI DIVISION NO 10"?£V-Civil (Consolidated Cases Nos 10.399 10.400. 10.401. 1C.4G2. 1C.403. 10.404. 10.405. 10.406. 10 4C7. 10.406. 10.40?. 10.410. 10.411) I'NITED STATES Ol AMER l'li. ntlff \ INC., • "HAN SIE \ • 3HER LOAH v .... .... NOT CE : c z : A_ ~ £ ; ; ? NOTICE Is %  • %  %  • %  %  %  : thel • %  M %  • %  N: %  %  .. %  • 111 sell to the hish>i h at the i ..• of Mi 12:10 •'m Staniiarii Time. th. I Coral Gardens Nc One. Ine, Nc -0.S98-M. Civil, The South 3Pi' f. • : r. con' tancel of Tra ti and 2 Block 8. the RevtSi I Mi I I Portion ..f TAMIAMI PINES ding ti Book • te ,18 ol th.Fui li P.. on s of : •...:• %  mty. FI. ALSi • I•10 • i | .; T '.MIA..M1 PIN B8 rdlng to Pie %  I -,11 Hi noMtta: The %  %  7 t. T VM PINES. I • %  ; 14 • %  • %  : [y. Coral Gareem N C Two Ine. iNc. 10,399M •Civil' The North 10B feet (r< %  r ti %  %  : • KOGUST BROS UV 4 li' f/.< /J/..S7 Coral Gardens No Four. Inc. (No.10.401-M-Civil) If of Trad I, Block 9. %  %  IHI ade i 'ounty, Florida, l .. •!• %  Uits l to •;. Inclush %  • \ Ml wii PINES ;• %  %  cording to P ;,i Book 11, page i-\. -t 'nbllc Ri cords of I lade County The ..i...v. prop* rtj Is situated in Miami, Dade County, Florida. Coral Gardens No. Five, Inc. (No. 10.402M-Civil) rii. s.utii one-half of Tract I, Block l". according to the Revised Plat of a Pi rtlon ol TAMIAMI PINES, a subdivision of Dade County, Florida, recorded in Plat Book 81, at Pace 38 of the Public Records of Dade untj Florida. Also described as Lots ; to If, inelnslve. Block 10 of TAMIAMI PINES, si-corillng to Flat I'.iM.k it •.-• -' %  of th.I'ublle IteeordH of I lade County, Florida. Coral Gardens No. Six. Inc. (No. 10.403-M-Ctv< l> The North one-half of Tract 1. Block th< R< vi-. ii Plat of Portion ised plai of i %  MIAMI PINES, s -.I1 • lai tt r recorded n pace 38, ol thi Publio •' %  • rds • >adi Count). Florida, ALSO DESCRIBED AS %  clu Ive, Bio. k i i, ..f TAMIAMI PINES, according to plai Ri ok 14, pag< 23, of the Public Ri i ords oi Dade County. Florida Coral Gardens No. Twelve, Inc. (No. 10.406MCivil) North 103 f< t (record distance) of Tract 1. Block '..".. of the revised plat ol p. rtlom of TAMIAMI PINES, a. Una to plat recorded In Plat Book 81, i.i-. 38, of the Public Records of L. .• Ci untjr, Fl.iida; also described as Lots 1 t. ii inclusive. Block 16, TAMIAMI PINES, according to the.filat %  • %  'ord< i. i lat Book 11, page -'3. ..f tn. I ii i. Records of Dade Coanty, Florida. Coral Gardens No. Thirteen, inc. (No. 10.407M-Civil) I %  <' %  % % %  i.. t (record distance) f l Bli k J5, of the revised plat ortlont f TAMIAMI PINES, acordlng to thi plat thereof recorded %  I it Book 31 pagi :-. of the PUb! %  •• V. : Dadi County, Florida, ALSI • S" 'RIBED AS "" elui Ive, Bli ok IS, TA ; ordli | to the pi il tnen ded In Plat Bonk l I, %  • Publli K.. n ds of • Gar^trs Nc. Fourteen. Inc. (No. 10.403M-Civil) :'. • ... i Block 18, of ih. of TAMIAMI c 31, '' blic Rei ol ds ol i norllH %  • %  • • Bli ., : -. of rdlng to Plai • • nty. Flnrl I No. Fifteen, Inc. • o. 10.40?-M.Civil) tancpj S, of the Revised TAMIAMI PINES, t Book 31 • Dadi Couni Ibed as i• .I to • Block 18, of T'A%  I socoi Ina to I'l-n 23, of the Publio Record County, Florida Coral Gardens No. Sixteen, Inc. (No. 10.410-M-Civil) The S. ith oni-half of Tract 1. Block IP' of 'tin. Rt.vised -I'lat of Portion of acci rdlng to I Beok 38, of the Public Rec. : County*, Florid.i AI.S. I Lots 6 to l". Inclusive, k 19, Of TAMIAMI PINKS. ;,, at Book 14, pat;. 23, %  the F i T r.ls of 1'H.le County, Fli r da, Ccral Gardens Nc Seventeen, Inc. (No. 10,411.M-Civil) The S (f of Tr.ict l. Block %  piai of P tlon of %  PCi MTlTnT to Plat of thi P lili.Rec'. 11 .r-.ia ALSI > 1 to .". inclusive, ." • Ml PINES %  • u ; .. it, of • .,. %  i 'ountv -• : forth v • R forth In Order, and 9umM sti 17-14-31



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r .. dcy Mcich 1C 1961 Mnitf fkndticur Face 1S-B TtlWV* CwWi^o/ cBoott GAMES 40/tfS Z4uvVT fitfie r ;^ ^ I, LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE INDER F CT TIOUS N A M E L .-. K. 1211 LEGAL NOTICE .DER -TITIOLS NAM -*)*-' \ %  %  %  • %  ilIAMl PINES %  pull f*i %  • P| I."IS I • TAMIAMI I-INKS I. Three. Ii '. Civil) %  • ,':: I-INKS %  %  • 1 • DER FICT T OUS NAVE LAW S< iTI s HEREIO I \ %  \ N %  XH - • %  Hom< -:.;,ii I••! ill,. :i •. register the Clerk of tin : for the Temple Zcmorc CountTv Fa.r man, Allen Weiss, and Mrs. Leah Friedson. :.-. Sunday are theae Sisterhood members. Country Fair chauman. Festivities get underSi • left tc right* are Mesdames Samuel way at 11:30 cm. DT Edward Tescher is in e. i • r* i_ u J Dated 81 II •.-•• Florl II Joseph Kwcrt, Edwin Solomon. pres cnarge c! games. Mrs. Max Cjreenberg heads : Lcuis Rosenstock. Standing aTe Metrot'llion dancina. In charae ol culinary award • Net Dcv:dow Irving Davidcw, co-cha.rbooth is Mrs. Herman Doualass. Mrs. Irving Smuklcr. Irvmc Pliskm, co-chc:: Kiein heads ccKe sales cna Mrs. Irving Phskin. •'• rmen Doualass. Max Greenberg, Louis foods. "Gcrr.es Nile" precedes the Country al Go!dy Sam Altman Irvina Tish:c:: en Saturday •vening c: Zamora. r Maul [RV1NO F*ESKE n< r •" -. • Raskin to Speak At YIvo Forum rh( S< Fact Senate Commiffee £xec Due 5 -' • % %  %  4.EGAL NOTICE Forum meetof i %  %  the M I Is%  s appear in tV K, | lah and II manj essaj %  %  LEGAL NOTICE RCl IT COURT OF THE lAL CIRCU T IN AND r Cc [ ~HE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN C-ANCERY NO OC '2200 VI I Mj |l .-' IS AI I ... 1 RTH \ • -O APPEAR \ %  ; I LICAL NOT CE %  ... %  M • v HI i CE LADE'S c CT T OUS NAME L A A e • %  %  • • • • Vi N x • St reel NOTICE BY PUBL CATION IN THE CIRCUIT COIR' OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'D* iN ANDFCRDADE CCUNTV \ CHANCERY No B1C !•! .. SUIT FOP c .C C : E %  s %  %  IN THE COUNTY JLCGE'S CCRT N AND FOR DACE COcNTN FLORIDA IN PROBATE No B1427-B NOT'CE c NDER \ i FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW %  \\\ MANNINtl N, ICE I* HEREBY ilVEN II .. i tc II NCT CE TO CREDITORS ... • ,.-.. %  %  UN SALES li i • i % % %  %  >. ... -. || Miami A > I •...;. i • Pli \ eby notified and if w Ih the Clerk I .. i ill i •.-•• .'••••' I HA MANN1.N I !• %  % I AI-K1.MAN .,•!<.,. v. S L v. \> .-...:•!. M \N HAPIB %  %  %  • I • THE JEWISH ..' "RII'IAN [N>NE AM 1 • I %  \ Ir i • HI '.MAN. clerk Cin uil %  ; H : "E, JR H ..• |. ; • Mlal Bel 1".,. tturm • • • (hi 1 N T.-E C RCL T COi B 0' HI THJUOICIALC c : T N R CADE %  C-ANCE' --* %  N • file th< • %  • i • • %  %  %  %  i C E UNITED STATES D STR CT COURT. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA MIAMI DIVISION NO '0 r E V Civil Ctr.. ''atfC Cats \ci I0s39' 1C.430. 10.AC 10.4:4. 10.405. 10 401 10 407 C 40C 10.409. to 410 s • v A ALS %  %  %  %  i • • %  R J. A I nOVJSt BROS RYE VV *,, t hc BEST' i] %  %  • %  • • %  %  %  %  Pi • I' I I ,. %  %  •• I'-i S \v at Mil ~ NO' CE LTNDIR r OUS NAME L< .. %  • .. • < owner %  • %  %  %  :>: % %  %  %  %  -, i •V Co-a! GirCe" Nc 0"t Inc 0.S98-M.C Vl The Boot • • • -, 1 -. ,.f T \ ., 1 • SES The %  % %  %  Ccril Gjrr M-Ci* • %  %  %  %  No Four. Inc 4-Civil) %  I • • %  1 nu t.. rial r the I' Rei r %  •. 1 • •II l'IN .1 Ri 1 • I .. %  • • .' '-, %  %  1 Coral G.i'Ciii No Five. Inc. (No. 10.402-M -Civil) Tr • Bl 1 In thi Revised I' I ol V.MIAMI PIN ES, H f |)Rde f'ounl 1 [Mai BHik SI, ill I'aari !;,• %  % % %  of 1 •. .1. 1 "oun 1 j 1' \ -1 %  • an Lot* 7 10 12, inIt 1 TAMIAMI PINES ling • Plal Roik 1 : .1-. 11I thi Publli K.i urdi •! I >adi 1 '• int) Florida Ccal Grdeni %o. Six. Inc. (No. 10.4O3-M-Cvil) Thi N • m -half of Trai : I, Bl k Rtvlsi Plat %  •( Portion .1 TAMIAMI PINEb', aocordlng (•• Plat is, ,.f (hi Publli !(• %  %  :. 1*. iuni •-. Flo li ... .-;-•' dim 1: 'i ;,I .. %  • I %  • 1 dual* % %  i.f TAMIAMI PIN ES, %  f • • 1 %  1 %  ... „f I ..,,!. '..in.' %  • Ccr^i G.ird*"s No Ten. Inc (No. 10.404 M Civil) Sortl Half (N l f the Ri led Plal f Por \ %  : \ Ml PINES ai • • • f thi i' : ... • %  %  the P ; I : M Eieven Inc Civ I) T %  -, F 1 AS •%  k 11. >.f 1 \M to Plal • %  1Count] 1' Coral Gardens No. Twelve, Inc. (No. 10.406 M.Civil) [(tt (record I I T I. I k 1'-. of the 1 iii [TAMIAMI I'INKS, HI in Plat Book Ri -I. 11I 1.. %  ..1 %  Florida all dem rtbi d 1 1 thick 1"'. T A MIAMI PiNEs rdliiK to thi plal •. n Mat Book 14, pajti •.'.;. i( :. 1 1.. .i% %  • 1 >adi 1 '-IIIII > • Cor.-l Garden* No. Thirteen. Inc. No. 10.407M -Civil) -.. rvi d distance) •>! if the re\ !~. d p MIAMI PINES, the 1 lat thtrrol %  • • • pai i %  f the P '-•' %  • • 1) %  VS 1 r.\ %  %  Ri rdi Fe .rteen. inc N .;. %  • .-, >, ill •IIAMI %  • • N Fifteen. Inc it I0.4C '•• Cl% Ml VMI I'IN • i %  .. • r f the Puhllo %  1 rlda Cr a' G-'deni No. Sixteen. Inc ,No. 10.410-M-Civil) .-. ; M >teU of Tract 1, Bl> k the %  on "1 IMMM1 "v%  • rdlng to P • ,1 ihPublic R %  • inty, Florida AI..I %  •. Inclualvi IM1 \M1 PINES, Baok H. pagi %  r TAadi OounCt-ai Qardeni Nc Seventeen. Inc No. 10 411-M-Civil) • ..:: • I %  : p %  %  Don of • •. rn %  %  I f the Public B 1 %  TXM PIN ,'""UIlU ^V3GUST BROS k> / I** *.... ft 1 V 1 3 li I / %  /I/ SI (I ill 1 i alii Sum I



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mmmmm y a S' F t; a e h m d G B iy in CO < Ik rit i ; i i < < < : t c F i t a 1 i t a u c n II r s o .> h a 4 v I s b %  IM iff nrrr-ti""Fndcv Mr,:: lg J i-.ASFREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eoting: choose your meots and poultry ot your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You"H 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 56 c lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE 56 c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERACH BREAST OF BEEF vt Whole 1 0 o 12 LB. AVERAGE 89 c RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 79 c lb. CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 49 c lb. GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE 43 C lb. Calf Liver 2' 2 LB. AVERAGE STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES! NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CO*Al WAY I CORAL WAY ,4,444, AT S.W. 87th AVE. ***** I **c*r>* S^aee ^9 P : 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOUYWOOO 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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|oy, March 10. 1961 +Je*ishrk>rkHMn *>f> •'"' Page 5-B ?athless children will be the unseen beneficiaries of Lorber lopter's fashion show and luncheon Mar. 15, noon, at the fcauville hotel. Left to right are Mesdames Marvin Guberjn, publicity chairman; Robert Miller, aeneral chairman; :k Bourn, tickets. Not shown is Mrs. Julian Cole, co-chairin. Dupont Paris Collection by Burdine's will be featured. xeeds are for the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic ildren. ?ach Women tin Tour Irs. Maurie Berlizheimer and Louis Friedman, of Miami ^ch, were among the 75 persons all parts of the country who Idlewild Airport last Thursday chartered flight to Europe isored by the United Order of |e Sisters. percentage of the proceeds of' tour will go to the organiza-! ^'s major project, the Cancer > ice The group will visit the i national center for cancer fcarch in Paris and will also go | England, Holland, Italy and tzerland, before returning Mar. %  lie United Order of True Sisters founded in New York City in During the past year, its naphilanthropy provided help more than 200,000 cancer pa; ts through the purchase of I loisotopes for hospitals, support leukemia blood banks, and the | itenance of "gift and loan eta." Go/do /Heir Club Meeting Golda Meir Club. Pioneer Women, held a special meeting Wednesday evening at Belh El Congregation. Mrs. William Beckwith, president, conducted the meeting, which precedes the organization's annual donor luncheon Sunday noon at the Deauville hotel. tp'e Menorah Sisterhood tmple Menorah Sisterhood will a dinner party Sunday. 6 p.m., ie Temple's new social hall, zram will include cards and es. Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz resident, and Mrs. Jean Weisis chairman of the dinner tion. New ORT Chapter Forming Here Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice president and expansion coordinator for the Southeast Florida region of Women's American ORT, will make final plans to form a new chapter in Pcrnne on Wednesday, 8 p.m., in the home of Mrs. William Sanes. 13100 SW 78th ct. Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, president of the region, reports that ORT currently trains more than 50.000 impoverished and uprooted persons in 19 countries, most of whom are teen-agers. A documentary film. The Mellah," will be shown, and Mrs. Irving Su^sman, past president of the region, will discuss ORT's aim "to help man help himself." Mrs. Willard Wohlgemuth, past president of the South Miami chapter, is sDonsor of this ninth chapter of ORT in the Greater Miami area. Mrs. Arthur Adler is in charge of i•; scrvations. *#*& *v* -A, TRADITIONALLY RIGHT WHEN FAMILY AND FRIENDS GET TOGETHER Whether the occasion is an elegant party or a casual meal, people always foil at home when Vita Herring is served. It's >"i!r link with the old-world Jewish tradition of hospitality. So always keep a Mipply of Vita Herring in your refrigerator, ready to serve from the handy glass jar. WfflfMfHERRING Golf Tourney For Hospital Here An all-day golf tournament for men amateurs will be staged at the Bayshore Golf Course, Miami Beach, on Wednesday, Mar. 29, as a benefit for the National Chilian's Cardiac Hospital. Milton Dreyfus, executive vice president of the cha/JAy institution, chairman of the tournament committee, said that the proceeds from the $50-per-entry donation will go to aid the little sufferers. Twenty-eight trophies have beei donated by Mr. T-Inc, of Nortn Miami, and by Dodge of Miam Otto Fenias is in charge of the tournament and entries. Which matzo for Passover? Egg Matzos: with plenty of eggs and a hint of apple cider flavor. Round Tea Matzos: in a brand-new attractive package! Square Matzos: crisp, baked through and through! Look for the 5 Pound Package. Each pound individually wrapped to preserve freshness. Goodman's bakes all 3 for your Passover table! All three kinds of GOODMAN S MaUoi an itlictly Kosher for Passover, baked under the supervision of Huhbi M. Chodorow. A. Goodman & Sons, Inc., Long Island City, N. Y, — -w-.



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March 10, 1961 *• Jew 1st n-cridTiirtF Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER tT.TIOUS NAME LAW It HEREBY OIVEN IhHi darted, desiring u< engage In nder the fictitious nanu' ol |VAOE ,:v>: v JEWELRY BI J-. A • %  Miami Bench, Fla -I-' %  1 ii. I ii.iini a illl lliliiC*!r ill Cuurt Hi I i, l.. r.i v i; MER, l N, • i i Corp.) 2/24 C.RCUIT COURT OF THE ,'TH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT OF IDA. IN AND FOR DADE IMTY IN CHANCERY. No 61C 1815 \ M. Ut'CSIC,, M. c.insn, dant. ICE BV PUBLICATION AND .v • %  l • !SI:. ,t1 R %  p\-port, l,ouiaiana .h j r"!i> notified thai ,-. for Divorce has been filed i i, III I • -i ire required in ,.\ of >•>• r Answer or other -o the Complaint on the Attorney, Oeorge N. MaciM P.i-c i .• Btlllrflnr, Miami. t.ml fin the original Answei |i*fc in the office of the C'l.'k • uit Court on or before the 1" March. AH., 1J61 Othcr.gment by default will be a nat von foe I he relief de| he Coitralalnt. isday of FVbruarv. A.P IM1. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk. •urt. Dade Count). Florida By: K M: I.YMAN Deputy Clerk 2/24. 3/..-IO-I7 r Mmiv BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE! is HEREBY (1IVBN thai ihe iiniici signed, desiring to engagi In business under the fictitious nami oi ll.VMi'.i'RCER CASTI.i: al 233 N E 1st Avenue, Miami. Florida Intend* t. reglstei .-.ii.i nanuwith the Clerk ol the CIrclut Court of IM.I. County, Florida. ELSIE MI M QEOROE, AMEN & RITTKR Attorneys for Elsie Bloom 1 24, 3 3-tO-i; "WERE THERE NO POOR SAGES WHO COULD HAVE BESN SUSTAINED WITH THE MONET THUS FOOLISHLY SPENT ON THIS BUILDING?" • AMI CMAMA. IN THE PALESTINIAN IAIMU0. 400 C.E. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE "s& II.V koF \E C.RCUIT COURT OF THE ITH JUOVCIAL CIRCUIT OF I IIDA. IN AND FOR OADE JUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 1C 1754 BACHJBY, r::f. %  J. HACHCV. feidant [NOTICE TO APPEAR \ I.U.I HACHBY ,.v..in Btr i ford, Connecticut i hereb) notified and required copj il your Answer to of Complaint for Divorce, on T>attorne) and file the originofflc • ,f the C"erk of the %  :rt of I >. le County. Florida, Ui d i) nf March. ; rwlae I h illea itlona of said %  mpla i ir Divorce will be confesee I : %  you Februar I I >•!. ,EATH 1KMAN, Clerk. irl '' %  '•• • "mint) Floi iila l!\ K M I.YMAN i ten 'Ierk j, RANn %  11. |> lorid i 2 24, 1 S-10-1" IEC RC^ITCOURTOFTHE 5 MMTH JUD.ClAL CIRCUIT OF fc lDA N AND FOR DADt POOUMY. IN CHANCERY. No. StC 1684 [ I f \CK.-. |f^M|1 i.EOI KK.VN and if (unknown heirs devisees, rantei • her under II nts NOTICE TO APPEAR AMI-: %  >r I'HE STATE DA %  :. i l mt, LEO BECKANT, .i id, his unknown |< \islegatees, uiafReei r cla • %  %  • %  under him. I> BACH Or Vi .1 ARI thai i it to iiiiici titla t' ng .), %  ~ .i pi %  >pei i>. sit le Count; Ilorlda, to-wll u• k ..'. >• %  tlon i", ID-PV-THE-SEA. as per if re< ur led in rial Book 58, of the Public Records bunt). ilorlda. I-.I agalnsi j nu and you ari uir.-.i f i perve B copy o fr to tii" Complaint oi ttorney. AARON M. KAN •i ur • ".' -t I lulldlng, MI ., and to file the oi Iglnal i •f the Clerk of the C'n'iii Id fur I'. !•• i 'mini v, Kloi Ida ire 2S March l'.'fil. other fjatlons ol said Complain a i i ."' wed • shall IKpublished one ek for four consecutrVK JBVi 1*111 KI.OKIIMAN is ITI i da> of FWiruarj %  (ATH IRMAN, Clerk, •rt. I'lie County, Floi Ida 3>: K M. I.YMAN Deput) I 'Ierk 2/24. .1/3-10-1 UNTY JUDGES' COURT IFOR DADE COUNTY, IIDA IN PROBATE. I No. 5S012-C la of tAPI.AN aka DAVID IN and/or DAVID D. E TO CREDITORS and AII Persona Hawpmand. Aijulnst Said roby notified and required n\ il.ii.n.s aril demand.y have auainst the eeD KAt'I.AN aka DAVID nd/or DAVID D. KAI'I late of Dade County. County Judges of Dade file the Stuns In thelCounts Courthouse In Mori I i, within eight fclh.s from the dste of the (k>n hereof, or the same JAMES I K \IM,AN "K.MAN .1 :l ecea sed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. a nil each of \ m are herebj notified an.I required to present ans claims and demands which you, oi either of you, ma) have against the estate of SM'I. ASHKKNA7.Y. als.. known as s AHHKENAZY. > I known aSASHA ASHKCNAZY, .1e. %  • %  :.-. % %  i lati of bids County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judges ol i Mtde %  '"ini v. and fl •• I he sanv In their office* In the Count) Courthouw iu Dads Count> I-" i i w thin eiahl calendar months from the date of the first public is..i I i la.m• tin the legal ad if ti .i •,. I,, •i • ., n i ;.i• — ii• iresaid, %  ir sa me will be barred See He* tlon 733 16 of ih. 1943 Probate \ I Date Pebruai • l, A D 1M1. CHARI KS I.IPPOW and WARREN S WI'II'MAN As i:\--i M.Ts ..•' th. I isi will and Testament .if Saul Aahkenasy, also known i~ S Ashkenas) soi known aa Kasha Ashkena ay. dece tVEPMAN .s u i"M w I"? His. n n. Build Miami Florida Ittorne) loi Estate 2 24, S/S-10-1V NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of CROSS COI'NTRY DRIVEAWAY al Dade County intends to register said % %  a me with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Horida. NEDRIK INC a Pla. Corp. 2,'.'4. :: 1-10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No 51964-C !n RE: Estate ol MARTHA RAYM" >ND, I iiit-ii-i-ii NOTICE TO CREDITORS | To All ci editors and All Persons Having Claims ui Demands Against staid Ksi ite Vim are hereb) notified and required | to present an) claims md demands which you mo have igalnsl t! a sol MARTHA RAYMOND deceased late ol \\ •. -'IT County, Se York, to tl %  J idg< i Dade County, and file the name in theli offii ea in i he I int! Courthouai Dade County, Florida, within ei:iii calendar months from the date of the i IIi publii atloi hereol or the aams will be ban %  ••! SIDNEY RAYMOND An. ill ir) Executor ARTHUR D FRISHMAN A ttorne) ISO I.' i "iii Road Miami Beach, Florida L' 24, 3 1-10-17 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai he undersigned d< siring t engage In itislness under the fictitious name of •ETITE MNQRRIK i'"MI'ANY at 'L'|S N.W lith Avenue, Miami Intend %  %  register sa d I ime wltl the Clerk .f the Circuit Court "f Dade Count) -kirlda. -DAVID HECHT WILLIAM M VIA KSTl'TO \I.MA PETTI IA< 'K I. KINO Mini ne) for App ic mt-* tuite "•uiioni l'l iza i' nl '•'• 2 24, a S-10-Vi IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 6IC 1592 vNNBTTE HU8SEY, Plaint f; tOBERT JOHN HDSSBY. Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION PO: ROBERT JOHN HUSSBV c II Waggoner 823 Kenmore Drive San i iabrlel, <' illforn i TOC ARE HEREBY N> )TI I-'II'D that Complaint for Divorce has been lied aga nst you and you are required ,. verve a copy of your Answer there,, upon PlaJntlff's Attorney BDWIN D Col.EN. 1310 Oaltano Avenue, •oral Cables W, Florida, and file the • rlglnnl in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 10th day of March. 1961: otherwise he allegations of said Complaint will be taken a confessed by you. WITNESS mv hand and seal of said Court at Miami. Dade County. ElOrlda this l.'.th day of February, A.D. 1961. E. B. LKATHKRMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: N. A. HEWKTT Deputy Clerk • '• 2/17-24.3/3-10 2/24, S/3-10-17 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN that %  he underslgl ed desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of lames Mull in-, and Max C. Lndorfer, Sr a partnership, d/b/a Fe Florid i BRI'NI i PEATl 'I I 50 owi el El.SIE PEATCH 50 owner ;i >l,DM AN & (!• H.DSTEIN \ • torne) s for Registrant •303 W.-st Flagler Street Miami .;-.. Fla. %  2 :\ : J-10-17 NOTICE TO CRED TOh: IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51245-C IN RE: Estate ol BEATRICE R( ISS I lecea ned To All Creditors and All I'• s ins iI.< s ing Claims oi Demands Against Said Estate: You, ami each of you, • • %  hereb) notified an.i required t" preseni claims and demands which you or either of you, ma) have against the estate ••! BEATRICE Muss i... i late of Did,County. Florida, t.. tinHon. Oeorge T. Clark County Judge of 11 idCounty, and file the same in Ids office iu the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight Cal) ndar months from the date "t the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented aa aforesaid, op same will iw barred Dated February IS, A.D 1961. IAI'RA Ilin.I., As Executrix of the Laat Will and Testament of BEATRICE! Ross Deceased. BEN ESKEN Attorney for F?xecutrix 1014 Seybold Bldg.. Miami. Fia. 2/17-24,Jl'a-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HHRF7RY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DOCTORS' MEDICAL CENTER at corner of But 4th Avenue & East 11th Street. Hiale.ah. Florida intend to register said name with the C'erk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. WAYNE S. ROGERS Mi I,I. CENT B. ROGERS NORMAN NASH BARBARA NASH JOSEPH II RCDNICK 1" IRIS RCDNICK II ROBERT Kul.TN'i i\v Vttorne) for Rogers and Wife Nash an I Wife R idick and W 52* W Flagler street VI iml, Florida 2 17-24, 3 l-ti IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51321-C IN RFi Estati I.I'.N v IMAM* 'NU 11. • a-.-i NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All i 'redltors md All Ha i Ina claims % %  :• Demands Agalnsi Said Kslalc You arc hereby notified and req il ed to pri MI I an) elaimi %  d demands which you ma) have agalnsi the estate • a LENA DIAMOND deceased late of Dade County, Florida, t" the Count) ludges of Dade County, and file the same In their ol I i ea In the Count) Courthouse In Dade Count) Fl I da within eight calendar months from the date of the first pub'leatlon hen ur the name a HI be b irred BEN I H v Mi N1 • Execut >r THEt •!•• 'RE FISHER vitorne) Cona ess Building Miami St. Florida ,. ^ ., ^ ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! vJewist Ficrid/iain solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 1606 MELFORT ANDRIi'H. Plaintiff, vs. VIVIAN ANpRICH, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: VIVIAN ANDRICH 44i;.i Bainbrlnce Blvd. Norfolk, Virginia You are hereb) n.t;fied that a Bill "i Complaint for Divorce has been filed against .on. and >ou ae required to serve a cop) of your Answer or Pleading to the Bin of Oomiiiiint no th.plaintiff's Attorne), NORMAN MILLER, -i S.E-. F'irst Avenue, Miami 32. Florida and file the original Answer or {'leading in the office of the; Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of March, 1961. If you fall to do so. judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice sh;ll be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH F'LORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, I-iorid.i. this l.'.th day of FVhruary, A.D. 1 Q 6I E. B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida ,,..al> B> K M I.VMVN Deput) I "Ierk NORMAN MILLER Attorney for Plaintiff 8 17-24, 3/3-10 1 ; NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai he undersigned, dasliing to engage In iiuwlneas urt del' the fictitious name ol I'HE MAD SAINT at 7100 S VV XTth Wenue, Miami. F'lorida Intends t" %  eglster said name with the Clerk Of •he circuit Court of Dad.County, F'lorida. LOCKAS KYItlAK' >S K"ESSi,i:i:. OARS A ROTH Vttornevs fur Applicant 1998 s.vv. ist Street Miami, Florida t 24, '. ::-in-ir NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 1608 ANNA OREBNBLATT COHAN. Plaintiff, vs. MAX COHAN. Defendant SUIT FOR ANNULMENT TO: MAX COHAN, defendant 320B Tyler Street. Apt. No. 204 Detroit 38. Michigan You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Annulment has been filed against you,-and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys. PALIXJT. SILVER. PAL.IXVT. STERN & MINT7. r.17 Biscayne Building. Miami 32. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of March. I9I. If you fail to do so,' Judgment bv default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH F*IX>RIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this l-'ith day of F'ebruary. V.D 1!61. E It LBATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit court, Dade County, Florida ( ...ali B) : K M I.YMAN I Iftputy Clerk Paiiot. Silver, Pallot Stem A Mints SIM I Use lyne Bldg, Miami :!^, Fla. B) : Sam I, Sil\•• %  r. Attorne) for Plaintiff 2/17-24, 3/3-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE l'TH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 61C 1987 SAM SAN DIM.. Plaintiff. \ s REBECCA SANDEL, aometl • known as REOINA SANDEL, I n fendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tn: MRS REBECCA SANDEL some) Imei known as MRS Ki'HIN.v SANDEL i. Steinberg 132." Plimpton Avenue Bronx, Nevi York YOl*. REBECCA SANDED, sometimes known as RBOlNA SANDEI. are herein notified that a Bill ol i "in plaint for divorce has been filed galnt you, and you are required tserve a co|) of your Answer or Pleading t" the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's attorney, IRVING N.vTHANSON, 1674 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beai Ii Fl ir da, and file the original "ii or before the 3rd day of April. Il'i'd. If you f-iil to dn so. judgment will he takes against you b) default for the nlief demanded in the Bill of i 'umplalnt. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, this 24th day of February. 1961. I B. I.E.VTHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade County. F'lorida (east) B\ WM w. STOOKINQ Dei>uty Clerk IRVINO NATHANSON Attorney for Plaintiff l74 Meridian Avenue Miami P.each, Florida 3/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undei signi d. desiring to < [a I business undei nami I W.M.B.M. Radl i SI itton W M.I M.; W.M.H vi p.i i i ng Statl it l i.,.i. Conn! to register sal t names with tl Clert of the circuit Court %  i %  %  • ''• i" %  i.i %  IIDA •" ST C >A BRI (ADCAS 'IN '< • LNO a Fla Co p. SAM I SILVER Pallol Sllvei Pallot. Stern Mints %  vttornei for Applicant 317 Blsca n .... IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAO= COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 52024-C %  IN RE: Estati MINNIE MALMCD NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditoi ai *: Pers n* I Ing ''la IIII' ndt v-.i :. %  Said Eslali You are hi reb) noi i quired ti> pies, nl 'inmd deman I which von %  I estate of MINN1F: C MALM''D d ea* I.I l lade 'ount). Flo Ida I the County Judges of Dadi 'ounl md the s."n. In thel >l lies In tl i -"in thouse in I.I• 'ounl -. Flo Ida, wii hlu elghi lar mom iis i ron dat.of the flrsi publ cation he or lIn same u ill be li 11' HERBERT 8, MAI.Ml D FJxei MILLER, OOOI •" vi'." \ inss'll.l, Attorne) M I l.alliMoiil Bllildl Ig Miami % %  2. IinIda 1-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDE3 FICT.TIOL'S NAME LAW NOTICE IS HF:RFJBY OIVEN I •he undersigned desiring I • engage in business under tloua name if CNITED Pl MD DIS i-i""-i i'i >RS tl gOSO Keystone Bli d N ) intends t" register said na "ith the Clerk "f tl ill Courl of l>.>'<* Count). Florida s.vri. OADOL I 24, ''. 3-10-tl NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thst the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ROBEA CONSTRUCTION al Mi: N E. 12"ith Street. Miami, Fla.. intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. B.I.O. CORPORATION (a Fla. Corp.) HAROLD STRI'MPF Attorney for Applicant 909 Biscayne Bldg. 3/3-10-17-24 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! 1'OHPOUATIOS OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at FR .l-lffO.?



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961 "Jewish Floridian Combining THI JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY ume 34 — Number 10 Miami, Florida. Friday, March 10, 1961 Two Sections — Price 20* MIDDLE ClASS FAQS PRECARIOUS SITUATION Algeria Jews Contemplate Future By EDWIN EYTAN %  *RIS—(JTA) -Maurice Salama B small, dark haired man with the good hiimored but pensive eyes of the Southern Mediterranear He feels out of place in Paris, wher • has come on a business trip, aid does not try to hid< this f.ie f "My home is iii Algeri."." hi.' ;jv-. "my family. my friends ny ousiness — every'thing I hav>' i-here. I am nol going to aba ii>n all I have, after a lifetime o. r aari work, just because of a few r;ots. Things will eventually calm down and, even if the French leave, the Algerians will still need me as much as I need them." Salama is just one of that large proportion of middle-class Jews who know that their situation is precarious but refuse to admit this fact even to themselves. Some of them are more explicit. The director of the Committee for Jewish Social Studies (the Algerian branch of the World Jewish Congress) says: "What will happen to the French will happen to us too. We are part of the European community and will receive the same treatment." Once again, in their long and tragic history, the Jews try to associate themselves with a larger and more powerful community without pausing to consider whether this body wants them and whether their enemies will consider Ihem as such. Meantime the vast majority of Algeria's Jews Continued on Page 8-A JFK Appoints Under Import Bank Director ie! C Jewish Groups to Examine Morocco Views on Bigotry WASHINGTON—(JTA>—Harold F. Linder. vice Dresident of the Joint Distribution Committee, was sworn in here Sunday as president and chairman of the board of directors of the United States ExportImport Bank. He was appointed by President Kennedy to this post to | replace Samuel C. Waugh. of Nebraska, who served during the previous Administration. A U.S. Naval commander during* | World War II. Linder, shortly bej fore the end of the war. vent to j | London to serve as a volunteer rep1 rerentative of the Joint Distribution Committee with the Rrpar.v NEW YORK-JTA)—A round-table conference oi all Jewish groups' t ions Commission and the Interin Morocco will be held for the first time this month to consider joint i governmental Committee on Refuo j g ees. Linder served in 19o2. under appointment by President Truman. Walter Will Quit Congress lb. Earl Warren, Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, will receive die honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Yeshiva University president Dr. Samuel fielkbx at a special convocation on War. 26 in New York. c I Arantco Hit By High Court ( R By Special Report NEW YORK—The American Jewish Congress this week called for "prompt action" by the State Commission Against Discrimination to obtain "full compliance" by the Arabian American Oil Company with the State fair employ., ment law. IDShad Polier, chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action of the American Jewish Congress, hailed the decision of the Court of Appeals, handed down Mar. 2 that probable cause exists for probing charges by the Congress that Aramco discriminates against Jewish job applicants. In a 4-1 ruling, the court held that Chairman Carter "shall immediately endeavor to eliminate tho unlawful employment practice complained of" or refer the Mapai Asked Not to Name Gurion to Race Continued on Page 8-A action on problems arising out of the Moroccan Jews, the Herald Tribune reported from Rabat. The report no:ed that Israel and* Jews in general are frequently bracketed in official Moroccan Government attitudes despite Government statements that its adherence to the Arab League stand against Israel did not imply anti-Semitism. The report indicated that the Moroccan Jewish groups hoped that the conference would be an occasion for the Moroccan Government to clarify its policy and thus prevent any further confusion between anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism. The lumping of Jews with Israel has led to a policy of automatic exclusion of competent Jewish civil servants from Moroccan Embassy staffs and missions to the Middle East, the despatch reported, adding that similar attitudes prevailed in cultural circles. Moroccan Jews frequently are ignored because their presence at conferences, lectures and even orContinued on Page 9-A ... Him me I! BONN — (JTA) — Albert Rapp, an aide of Gestapo chief Heinrich Himmler, has been arrested in Essen, the prosecutor's office announced this week The 51-year-old I ex-nazi was accused of the murder of 1.500 gypsies and Jewish women in 1942. He I was trapped by Essen police I with the aid of a 25-year-old : photograph. as Assistant Secretary of State for Economic Affairs. The new appointment was unanimously confirmed by the Senate Banking Committee and the Senate. Linder was welcomed by Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon to WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Chairman Francis E. Walter, of the House Immigration Subcommittee, co-author of the controversial McCarran-Walter Immigration Act, made known this week that he will retire from Congress after the current session, thus removing a principle bottleneck in efforts to his new position in ceremonies at liberalize immigration laws. JERUSALEM—(JTA) — Leaders Of the coalition parties which w?re! represented in the Ben-Gunon Cab: met were still hopeful Sunday that the Mapai party, of which Mr. Benj Gurion is the leader, will resolve | the deadlock which developed over the formation of a new Cabinet by naming a leader other than Mr. Ben-Gurion tor the Premiership, thereby averting national elections. Should Mr. Ben-Gurion agree to serve as Defense Minister, Levi Eshkol would become the Prime Minister of a rebuilt Cabinet simultaneously retaining his post as Finance Minister. Otherwise, there is the possibility that Moshe Sharett, former Premier and Foreign Minister, would be named to the Premiership by Mapai. President Izhak Ben-Zvi again resumed his consultations with leaders of various political parties on the formation of a new Cabinet. This time, he confined his talks to leaders of the General Zionists and the Herut, the two reposition parties which have not been represented in the BenGurion Cabinet. The leaders of both groups reiterated their requests for new elections. A prospective new party crisis in Continued on Page 2-A Bank headquarters. Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, who took a leading role in the Senate Banking Committee controversy over the appointment of Charles Meriwothor, Alabama racist, as a director of the U.S. Export-Import Bank, said he would wage a vigorous fight on the Senate floor against final confirmation. Meriwether told the Senate BankContinued on Page 10-A Rep. Walter, Pennslyvania Democrat, said he would not seek reelection because of ill health. This is his 15th term in Congress. His successor as chairman of the important Immigration Subcommittee of the House Judiciary Committee will be Rep. Michael A. Feighan, Ohio Democrat, from Cleveland. As head of the subcommittee, Rep. Walter virtually controlled immigration and naturalization policy. I Senate Committee Confirms Naming of Alabama Racist WASHINGTON—(JTA—The Senate Banking and Currency Committee voted this week by 5-to-4 to confirm the nomination of Charles Meriwether. of Alabama, as a director of the United States Export-Import Bank after a heated hearing in which Mr. Meriwether denied anti-Semitism but proclaimed that he still favored the racial segregation of Negroes. President Kennedy supported the nomination. Meriwether admitted accepting* the political support of the Ku Klux Meriwether indicated, in reKlan in political campaigning he ^^ f<) examination# mat Ad helped direct. He was questioned about his personal connection with R. M. Shelton. Grand Dragon of the Alabama Ku Klux Klan. and his work for retired Admiral John Crommelin. an anti-Jewish agitator. TrcT-srael Treasury Liberalizes Currency Exchange ffi! V % %  • #, JERUSALEM-(JTA)-The Is^*~ —"""rad Treasury announced this week -{that effective immediately tourists C T T It-riving for lengthy stays will 4TER eive a 20 percent premium over he official rate for unlimited unounts of foreign currency withn three years of arrival. Until the change, such a premium was given nly for'the amount of $1,500. The step was one of several currency controls. Under another regulation, also effective immediately, Israelis holding foreign currency accounts will be permitted to use $1,200 for travel expenses abroad without controls. This was interpreted to mean that such Israelis will be able to re-sell through banks at the free rate part or all of such sums to persons traveling abroad who do not have forH tfM changes in liberalization of foreign eign currency accounts. Another change provides that, effective Apr. 1, any person may receive unlimited foreign currency for the import of books and periodicals at a higher exchange rate. At the present time, only book importers receive foreign currency allocations at higher rates for that purpose. Financial experts pointed out that each such step toward liberalizamiral Crommelin'* anti-Semitism was not the basis for their break. Other political moves by the retired admiral were responsible, he testified. Meriwether said ho did not share KKK views on Jews and Catholics, but that he did advocate the segregation of Negroes in public schools. Senate sources revealed that the four votes cast against Meriwether were those of Democratic Senators Neuberger. of Georgia; Joseph Clark. Pennsylvania; William Proxmire, Wisconsin; and Sen Jacob tion meant the inclusion of other categories of foreign currency receipts and foreign currency purchases in brackets higher than the I basic exchange rate of 1.80 per dol-j javjts. New York, a Republican, lar. Such moves, they added, brought closer the establishment of I a single realistic rate of exchange. A report on rapid and substantial gains in export of Israel's proContinued on Page 16 A Interrogated at length by committee members. Meriwether denied the accuracy of documents, including an assertion that he once stated that "we ought to run ad Continued on Page 10-A jj



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>•* %  I I 1 I ( ( \ c I ; c F i t a 1 i t a u c n u r s o \ h a v 1 b L Page U-3 %  >JeHisl-fcr&** r Fnday. Marrr. ::. 136 GEMS OF WISDOM his father must ti • "MMCJ COWIII %  VI Ml I'. • Tram children J'i-i ihcv won't train \ '' age I Ml Ri>\ 7h( principal canst misde |ami!iant\ uitl %  -it>ht fr,>m thcCTddle th u." 1 nurses J".I wotherj PHILO Who rears his ion tu be rlghi rous is I'^c J>I immortal RASHI • Lirrlc children I are [ju*hr t.' do • %  v ,l A The best security ) • I a:R*.,-(..• your children 01 i'!^!^ • J ove cherish n i tstefni children an insight into this significant law. In the past, a clear distinction was drawn between the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itsell to the tangible, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical Today, science has come to recognize that the inscrutable ifound even in the tangible. To a large degree, even science must accept the inexplicable on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies itself with the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the creation of matter but with its utilization The sources and origins .>t things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity. IKaccepted on faith Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion i> in need of science. Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity itselt God cannot be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be full) underStood by the human mind. Judaism, by it> very nature. Is not a science nor is it founded on sole logistics, The red heifer expresses through its peculiar charactei cardinal role faith plays in the life of a people. Faith must influence on reason. It must establish itself as the founts whence springs forth the nurturing forces of true spirituals Judaism devoid of faith ma) be compared to a b d) pitating heart; without reason it is like a body without a savi m by opening the portals of mrhearts u 1 11 -• -. by acci Jewish lr ... id 'i fh e Religious 5m. ~ n ... .. .,; .--• sf Tne Jewish F.oro-jda> 3 • • H] rras week of puoi :r yr\ jr rut A 01 be returned as ;-rj jr of %  GUOATM isv or. thoSj* fljoa. H ~> ,J "" n .' eETH JAC03 W^-3-Wathlnflon ivr O-tij30 ^I-S ">~ Ste'n. C iitsr Vlur :• Mam • BETH H.ODESH %  :-' J-i RS*t lr -• ,%  — aE TH RA3HAE'39 N Jra" ave 0'-hjD J< 9 I • • fnt BETH TPiLAH J5 E-.i a Or tnjJ3 H 100. %  %  %  •*> • SETTJSA-. IS4tH It 1 NE "tn i v c i • %  -•, • Ra .• i L J icmti Sam ichen ba • w ihingt >n avc : > ^ >oi> A)•• im it )> %  >* • 3 .-. %  •-.•:-. i| j ••: v bne j • %  •> • ..; V ~. < y,, | %  m in : Whei .... ... : : %  : %  II Ml R.\L %  '• % %  : cam %  %  TEMPLE ISRAEL 187 N ff Reform. Raooi Jo R Cantor Jacob B.*"*'.* JEWISH N'ER I75S 8W Htn t VI a" AorO. Cmtjt Of,' } --v n V \ %  TEVRLE JUDc i£3 i ---) 1*1 Liberal Rbb Morria 5 : ."I-T Her-nin Jjlt -b .. • i -. r\ .. • ,' • %  V K Mar I '•' • N li.is• %  %  • — OAOE HE'G-Ti JEWISH ." )NJRE CATION •' %  •'• :J" • v-> i ntj' Emj TevP\.£ WENORAx ^) '•" '• ;,--. it Raobi vi. •i' iwlti Cantor edward K %  K^/VtfOW L/citr s^/~ic>iL:.ic %  0 %  t it. Or• 5R A £'I :SN T 6 R '." J f VH "A".3 I • I" ""I 1 %  .-.'•--. 1. : : %  v % i \ %  ) V .: i a By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX Why is it customary for tb bride and groom te fast on lhir weddirg day? According to Rabbi Eleazar Ro keach (Hilchot Berachot 853) this fasl shows the devotion of the pan in carrying out their religious obligation. Pious men of older days would fast beiore the performance of any Mitzvah which was especiall) dear to them Some claim that the bnde and groom fast because the people of Israel were said to have TJiu I ••• tfie Greaiei M i i iCdl A-.-. |* 3l, J 'Hi'J %  • %  • '. %  • 1 • TlrRTM j) .'. i. C '%  Rabbi David CONTRIBUTORS RiSbi David Hsr,,i r. %  i j M %  RI^'M Soloni •Cents >J Wisdom • '_E Z AVOR-. HZi" "' Connrvativa RIOO' I Festival f Light am* Powtr One day Saadya saw laborers digging pits near his field and fixing very tall masts inside the pits. Saadya went up to the laborers and asked: '"What are you doing here in the middle of the fields?" The laborers answered: "We are working for the electric company and we are bringing electric to your village In the evening there arrived at Givat Koah settlers from other settlements, the director of the Palestine Electric Company and soldiers of Zahal (Israel Defence Forces) All the members of the village put out their paraffin lamps and the village seemed as if it were asleep Suddenly without any prior notice all the lights in all the houses and streets of the village lit up. the people ran and embraced each other, switched off the electric and put it on again and exclaimed: "What a wonderful thing, a miracle from heaven'" Saadya who knew better Mid "It's not from heaven, it's from the electric company (Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith; lasted when the Torah was given and the giving of the Torah was considered as %  marriage betu % %  God and Israel Others claim that the fasting i observed because a wedding is like a day of judgment and the ajni o| each are forgiven It Is. there like Yom Kippur and fa-tnii; i, m order. There are some who claim that the fast is >impl> a met observed to keep both bud, groom in a sober state fearing thar they might consume food and wine and become drunk at the tin the ceremony, thus, not entering the marriage bonds in full possession of their facilities T,> del*-, alms ,• ,„ Fl • Ilk;? ihr-aum* h.n„d. 'WHUIIIN I OUTHWT CNVIJ M*,V, m M jn„-.,. „ „,,, va !" -|r ml Mri snckirt M N • TEMPLE ZION 5*20 BW "" S1 V N • ior-an Caplan %  ........ -:. %  .Ww I and n %  v %  • ih R .... ..- • %  %  • ETM ISRAEL *500 S •"' Rabbi Nathan : t'" rE P s LE !r5 E H SH0LCV • Molly l.lonsTrV A.peit te< v "it •* %  11 B.r.ibt? % %  Cjrt> Ern -" k,rff TE ,r. P \ E S 8ETH SHOLOV 4-44 Ch... Can!,, nfJ .'• ?00, "•••" Kroni.h %  "t>r Oavia ConviMr. T !int l ; E B r NAl SHOLt > M "BOO NW ULSwrU? 3,,V "-•" H.rr, T u t>"^ 6 r MA ^U*L~m)W..hln 8 L,hrm "' C"tor Hirswh Adiar. % % % % % % %  r CANDUUGHTING TlM 22 Adar — 6:12 P-



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Page U-3 >Jeni§tn:rtf?l> Friday. Mhrch 10, \% x GEMS OF WISDOM A. soon at a child • hi* fathc-r miMI "Moses comni r \i MI D Trim children in their youth, .. thtv U'i-'i t train VOtt :•' > 'UI 3n OL WeJm Of JHia^ 'Kcl&ou* £if. ag< 1 \ttXO\ Tlicprincipal cause •' "i'.lc ;.i. familiarity itnth falseh i d • • right /r,>m the cradle the U'Or\ '' nurses md mothers PHH 11 • Who rears hu • i !i!^f j'i immortal ;i'll' u Littlechildren i taught to .'' %  • %  RA8 HI \ \l>l.\ rha b*l %  I *g Kc tpeei jroitr children c.L'TTERMAf) • ; -v cherish an I esteem the children 0/ > r : : t %  %  IM-K \l 1 I • P ,.\ no fa-., ••• because Joseph got J multvi il %  •: %  .t %  -: the brothers "hated hint Cl Ml SIS RABBA • Love equally all your children. S menmei thtfavored disappoint and tiicneglected mjli; you happy. MI-MI r -111 U IM We Can Save Judaism By Opening Up Our Hearts rvic€t J < %  i s tv e c L e r. J By RABBI LEO HEIM Temple Tifereth Jacob • sd -Rel-gious S-r. ifr n .„ .. ,,; ... Joom of Tne Jewish Floridian • ;r than p r ,{jav 3 leading th week of pud j... rhat f n will be returned 3-, %  %  ., j ISRE*' '•"'''• %  "• %  OUOA T OrtnoOcm %  — e — BETH DV 3 2 '• tentative Rabpl N Cantoi •-• 1 %  -'• in > %  • Co",13.ro BETH EL 500 SV* It" Rabbi So mcn ScI Krl.lav 1 • JrtroJOU BETH EMETH MZ."*-* £ '*' Conserve .f ^. 0s > W H r ion Cant" H.v.ir • i %  0'KABBI LtO HUM cardinal role or foifh Honor children Ti'rjh max IMUe ? i 1 • %  ther I M Mi IK_/~(ebrew V^OH> WiW w n n ? ? n H j s r; -ins rPTPC nx-i -rnx or *: T : : T T r v -pin rinian ijinai ,i s r .ix? D-nlai D'liDy D*i7 ~ri D^ston. "?K ^nyc m D-fei anx ia*m tniTtrn D'lais; wnixurqg wtoyi ,*?o^nn P"iana .-aa^tfiBa^&tfnD'Taya D&>~nyafr win anva ,D*ai-ipn D-awn jo zrrjm "flK'? s ?-nn"ians n: 3 T : ~ T sa'^yion The late Albeit Einstein once ;aid: "The most beautiful and most mifound emotion we can experience is the sensation of the mysti•al. It i> the source of all true n %  nee." These are the words ol one >f science's greatest geniuses; his ory has time and again reaffirmed ;he validity of this statement. This is the third special Sabbath before Passover, known as Parshas Poroh. The concluding portion of he Scriptural reading assigned for "he occasion sets forth the provis ions for those who have become contaminated through contact with the .lead. A red heifer, 'without blemish and upon which never came a yoke." 1to be slain and burned Its ashe-. dissolved in fresh water. are to be sprinkled on those who were defiled as a result of contact with the dead. This Strange rite is one of the most puzzling in Biblical teachings; yet the Torah declare"m'taharas et hatmayim um'tanioh el hat norim "—"the red heifer purifies the impure and renderimpure the puri This is a law not practiced sinethe destruction ot the Holj Temple, yet Scripture declares it a "Chukas Hatorah." the ordinance ol our Hol> Torah. precepts which must be accepted on faith, -met no reason*are ascribed to their observance. Perhaps the bewilderment of our day can give US an insight into this significant law. m the past, a clear distinction was1 drawn between ^ T0RAH %  % % %  • 1 \E "i the physical world and the spiritual ideal. Science limited itseli to the' av con .it > L a tangJUe, while religion dealt primarily with the metaphysical Today, • -• %  -• science has come to recognize that the inscrutable ifound even in the tangible. To a large degree, even seience mu.-t accept the inexplicable C0N0R60A1 on faith. Instead of finding out what electricity is. science occupies %  .,''•'. %  '• iSi .' itseli "ith the question of how it acts. It concerns itself not with the • R creation of matter but with its utilization. The sources and origins •! 1755 sv* it n • • m things with which science occupies itself must, of necessity, be accepted ^B Canui s< on faith Science is, thus, more in need of religion than religion is n ,. need of science. -. r\ Nothing on this earth is eternal, except Eternity its.lt God cannot be investigated and proven; nor can His commandments be full) understood by the human mind. Judaism, by its very nature, is not a science nor is it founded on sole logisticThe red heifer expresses through its peculiar the cardinal role faith plays in "he life of a people. Faith m ist exerl Is influence on reason. It must establish itself as 'he fountainhead whence springs forth the nurturing forces of true spirit ir\ Judaism devoid of faith ma) be compare,: to a pitating heart; without reason it is like a body will save Judaism by \ ening th< : >rl its of our hearts Ings. b) ad reason as thi Jew i.-li '..TALES OF MORALS %  thodj* aaB3. -> Ptottman. ii BETH JACOB JOI-3'1 xM.-natjn aw Ortnoao 3 '-"' oar St;-n C lotjr Maur • • • Net • 3ETH K.03ES" "'>' *-' *•••* ,r R iboi Harold R "• • — 3 CTH R3H*E'. '39 N.\ !-J ave O-.hj I,, j. iSlPl • "' -' nt • j long I— % %  • %  •I — %  lb •• 1 -• %  %  .: %  W %  : • Im %  %  % %  : %  %  ; 11 Ml 'RAL '• • hit BETH TC LAM t"jl)> -ttOOi 13} E-. 1 Or%  M i^ ioa TEMPLE ISREL 1ST Nt R"'jrm. Rasoi JjaeD" R Cantor Jacob S. '-%'.* n 1 TEVRLE Liberal Her-n in 1 • juut tao 3 < Ribb Mornt 5: Gottlieb. •-IM r. • ) HI ; i--.r : %  • D^DE HE1G-T5 .-.% JM 3 A TI ON •' N • %  • • %  L* • 3 II s^JXnow Ljottr K-stcrilage -•= : s s "* %  e R i • • %  • %  • • • • \• %  ibult • TEVP..E WE\3"H SW Cjn-,i.Raobi •••!.•' iwKi Cn\ > %  E 10 1 • f \f5 'A %  %  I, • ,V 3 % i.Nefo • • =_E TIPERETFi 1 n j) .-. j, CJ-%  By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX E'CftXn ?D .iTXir'^TIi'nn wh V '• ,f customary for the bride and groom to fast on their wed i : ~ : v r : %  % %  T • : T r T : ; T r 1 -an ^aa nlnlKn ^a ip'71] T r : r r ,-ioan "?^ niaimm DT T : ~ v ; r ; • D TO ipannm iSi a-^ixn aiizn *70iz7nr| nx laa ,ni nr* :ix-ip T i ,1rrtn ip ,l ?in :"IK ,inv vv0 ,rr-ri7o r T ._. r rnana nr ,D'a^n p x*? nr• • V •• -.• r I %  TRANSLATION dirg day? According to Rabbi Eleazar Ho keach illilchot Berachot, 353) this fast shows the devotion of the panin carrying out their religious obligation. Pious men of older days would fast before the performance of any Mitzvah which was especially dear to them Some claim that the bride and groom fast because the people of Israel were said to have 1 This pate I jpeMt 1 u't! • ••> • the Crea:e> Stunt ical Assn R. • Coordina CON rais %  Rabbi David Hanoa 7 .:. %  M Rabbi 5 l.i.-T.., lj W ;. ; .K \ E S E r H > J 1 1 '. .. \QR %  %  I • 1 ) %  t J -' • • %  JOUTHWBST :ENTE= Mjs aw atn •t >n%--. it R15J V.l n • %  111 L I M Mr • 1 • < 1, MPLK ZAMORA u .• %  Contervat *e Rium J I • ... ,. „: %  I \| n\ %  M v we are bringing electric to your village In the evening there arrived at Givat Koah settlers from other settlements, the director of the Palei .1 fasted when the Torah wagiven and the giving ot the Torah Was considered as a marriage betu % % %  %  God and Israel TEVP W £ 9*TH VE5MURLS T120 N€ in| 4Rabb jirj Ciplan l-ri.|i> I %  %  TEMPLE ZION. 5*20 aw Cjnurvitivt RabtJi Aimar.. Cantor Jacoo C-iH'' r0 % %  Monti m Ba Mltivah R-l IrvlnaT n ... ,%  %• TIFERETH ISRAEL •* \ rc. Q T „^• ve R.ibbi Nathan Zwt-i ^ e M 9E !" AV M5 N •• %  •" tor Albert OlanU. i M,ar>-. R.farm etabbi Herbert Ki Ji % to u m !ern .n B ,T,O'I1 Cantor Charie, kodnee' 1 %  %  •,. g Sn ibbnl Festival of Light anx* Power One day Saadya saw laborers digging pits near his field and fix ing very tall masts inside the pits. Saadya went up to the laborers and asked: "What are you doing here in the middle of the fields?" The laborers answered: "We are working for the electric company and tice all the lights in all the houseand the pe other put it on again and exclaimed "What a wonderful thing, a miracle from heaven!" Saadya who knew better said •"It's not from heaven, it's from the electric company ( Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith) !tar Mi -treets of the village lit up. ^oom in a sober state tearing that eople ran arioYembraced each thl '. y !" l8ht C0 P"9 food and wine TEVP LE BETH~SHOLOV s-aa ch. switched off the electric and a d beeom -' dru !" at the time ll £• L '^'Rasa. i_.on K ron„ the ceremony, thus, not enteric '' Dt ". a c """>' the marriage bonds in full pusses sion of their facilities To deU 1 %  %  -%  eiidani k. %  1 %  1 1 S-, %  H ,1 Mr' •' g T !in? t ', E B rNAl ^LON, ItSOO NW ,7 '"" C n 'vatiwe. RjQbi H.rr, iLawrnce lNNBBlf.-l r2, r m Cjnearvativ.. *,, bbl ,^,^ Le*rr",„ Cantor Hiracrt Ailler. 25 a^a/ O-tnor*-.*. Rabbi aner-'" sis3 1 CANOUUGHTING Tl*l 22 Ador 6:12 ?-



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Pcce 13-3 fx ftmUti Ffrre'ff'tr ***'***& 10. 19fil & As a gift to sob-: ibers, The Jewish Floridian .-. rsenf free foe the asking a corsage fo each mother of a Bar or Sas '/• rz\ • Requests should ce addressed to "Corsage tor You P.O. Box 2973, Miami ], F;a., one month in advance. Include the "j" e of the Bar or 3as \Aitzvah date and place o c rhe cere l home address 3"ci i number. The corsage w ~e forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops rime for the occasion. Elaine Aronovir Elaine Arenovitz will bee me Bas Mitzvah during Friday evening services, Mar ID. al Beth -rogation, of which her father is president. Elaine is the daughter of Miami Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz. 301 Shore dr. E., long-time Miamians and community leaders. The Bas Mitzvah is an eighth grade student at Shenandoah Jun-, ior High, and attended the Hebrew department of Beth David religious school for the past five years. Rabbi Norman Shapiro will deliver the sermon and address the! Bas Mitzvah • • • Marc Strassburg Bar Mitzvah of Marc, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strassberg, will be celebrated during Saturday morning services. Mar. 11. at Temple Judea. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will officiate .Marc has been a student in the rew sen IOI for I ears and in Sun lay s He is a seventh grade pupil* at e Le >n Juni r High and studies the violin. His father is conductor of the All-Miami Youth Symphony and a member of the faculty of the University of Miami. Kiddush in Marc's honor will be liven by his parents following services. Philip Genet Bar Mitzvah of Philip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Genet. 4201 Toledo. Coral Gables, will be celebrated Saturday. Mar. 11, during morning services at Beth David. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will officiate. [be given Saturday i-nts, Mr. and Mrs v^Tt^ night Springs Country I of New York City, will attend MMHP NtAl ROBERT HOWARD %  cm MARK Kenneth Zane Temple Menorah will be the sit of the Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Zane, of 7271 Gary ave.. Saturday morning. Mar. 11. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiiz will conduct the service. Kenneth is a student in the Temple's religious school and attends Nautilus Junior High. A reception and dinner in his honor will be given at the Americana hotel Saturday evening. Martin Finkel Rabbi H. Louis Rottman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mar tin David, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Finkel. 5171 Pine Tree dr., Saturday morning. Mar. 11. at Beth. Israel Congregation. Martin is an eighth grade student at the Hebrew Academy. • Robert Aaron Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Aaron. 1825 Cleveland rd., will be Bar Mitzvah Saturdaymorning. Mar. 11. at Temple Menorah. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will officiate I Club. • Howard Grttn Temple N r mi I will be the -.%  .•: trie Bar V : :i IW IT I, if Mr. a: I Ml ~ U^v.^ruen. Mar. li. with fficiating. : : in! at Nautilus junior High %  Temple's religious school • Robert Bloamfield Satur lay m I -••: %  • I :es, Mar. :'.. at TYmpie Z:on will include the Mitzvah %  : Robert, son of Mr Mrs If .'.Blo mfield, with : it:i;g Robert ;a %  mth -trade student at Wes: Mi." Funi u High His parent,it the Kiddllsh in his honor • Paul Klein Temple Judea will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Paul, son of Mr and Mrs Milton Klein, on Saturday morning. Mar 11. with Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiating. Paul is a graduate of the Hebrew school of the Temple and is now attending Hebrew High He has been a student in the Sunday school for five years. He is in the eighth grade at Ponce de Leon Junior High, where he is a captain of the safety patrol and a member of the junior choir. D KKMich Rlchtt, Rabbi Jonah c I re at the Bar M: son of Mr. and Mi on Saturday, mo::....* \u,':.' : remp.e Adath \\ • '** Michael is an dent at North M. High, and attends the •rew and Sundaj MARC MARTIN Robert is a student in the Temple's religious school and attends Nautilus Junior High Luncheon at Michel's restaurant i will follow services Barry Belikoff Barry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Belikoff. will be Bar Mitzvah i on Saturday morning, Mar 11, at 1 Congregation Yehudah Moshe. with Rabbi Shekon H. Stemmetz oftici[ating. Joseph Rosenfeld. president, will present a Bible. Barry i, an eighth grade student at North Miami Beach Junior High, and has attended Popiel religious school for several years. | Mr. and Mrs Belikoff will host the Kiddush in their son's honor, following services Neal Litman Neal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Litman 9601 SW 62nd ct.. and grandson of Mrs. Jean Werner, will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning. Mar. 11, in the Temple of the Coronet hotel. Miami Beach. Rabbi Mayer Herman. '1 ew York City. time friend jf he family, will ate Neal is an eighth gra e -indent at Palmetto Jun; >r High. A reeeptien and !inner in his honor >e giv C Ti a: ie Seville hotel Saturday evening. His grandparPeter Sudnew Peter, son of Mi Sudnow, 774 \w Bar Mitzvah Mar 21, a: Miai it R .! will offu Peter is a seven) at Citrus Grove Ji hobbies are stamp del building and ju lj Kiddush in his h in r services. • Ronnie Greenstein Saturday morning services, \. 11. at the Israelite Center will elude the Bar Mitzvah if Ron nia son of Mr. and MrSamuel Greea stein, 2747 SW 19th st Rabbi Mas ton Malavsky will officiate Ronnie is an eighth grade peaj ai Shenandoah Junior Huh and i student at the Israelite Center ligious school Kiddush and reception ,n or wiil be held in the following the ceren. Mark Tytell Beth David Congreg itioi site of the Bar Mitzvah il Philip. £ Marc, -tin of Mr and MrIrving i Weinstein. 6860 SW :>6rh ter.. Saturday morning. Mar. !i. at TV !Beth Am. Marc is an eighth grade student at West Miami Junior High member of Khour> BaLeague. His parents will host the K: idush I m his honor following services, and Have that iquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complex facilities to exactly satnfy your needs in the Kism-f, Aladdin, Schehra:jJ* :nd Rubaiyat Rooms, b"* if for a wedding or a po. jts purryH %  I the LJenr sjntjuiry U ^ J'o.-f <— orJialL KjfnvitmttwiiH rc^ijn/* re WEDD'.NGS &ANQUE~5 CONFIRMATIONS and all Social Functions R.SV.P: Mr. TED JE 8-0811 Cat.rin 9 M.nagar 400 Ft Oceanfront a* Lincoln Rd. T i I I I HOTEL Chicago Canfor At Seder Here Chicago Congregation Lakev Anshe Sholom Cantor Wilhelm SU|ber will officiate at the traditional j Passover Seder service in the DiLido hotel's Cotillion ro Jm on Mar 31 and Apr. 1. Although a relative newcomer to this country. Cantor Silber's reputat.on in ,he American musical world during the last few ve a ;made him well-established since coming to Chicago in 1953. and making appearances on the Chi : c ago Theatre of the Air and the Lyric Opera Companv .Cantor Silber has bee,, a soloist •1 Je York's Town Hall and at Carnegie Hall After a concert tour through South America in m 5 he was invited ,„ Canada, where his concerts were wi c!v acclaim" wrae] Sjnagogue in Chicago and .dunngth, H,ghHo, y i : in Caracas, Venezuela. for IrrtormmUoT' HAZEL ALLISON CATIRINC 0lR=Cr3 JE 1-6061 SMMi St. • Colllni *-• %  WOOING, BAR MITZVA A SOCIAL Announcements /or All Occasions CALL FR 9-7787 jBrose Printers & Stationers! 1843 SW 8th St. • Miami 3S, Flo. have a truly luxurious wedding I \^r mitzvah bunquet at the exciting f JMets ile{ici at UKtot prices! BKaus? of our ma'chiess facilities. and ?xpenerced management and eoertly trained jfaH. we


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Pcge 2-B ojfHicf ffrrtdia* Friday, March 10. 1961 Pac of di th HI 81 •w tt t ti I: f Les Girls Lunch Hears Speaker 300 n C JA w ;.... : .Di isioi attei ded i Lej Girls Luncheon, on Tues, hotel and %  increased gifts to the % %  %  '" %  %  %  y R I >: Silverman. speaker Mrs rothy CJA group Ifaal "the %  man of ,ne %  .confronted with a complex od community responsibilities far J greater ;h.,r. al ai j time hereto fcrt Sne urged members of the Young Women's Division "to select your vo.jntetr work according to basic communal priorities." Mrs. Samuel April delivered the invocation. Feature of the program was a special fashion show of cruise wear by Jordan Marsh. Spring Theme For BB Women Spring is the theme for the second annual donor luncheon of Sunshine chapter of B'nai B'rith Women to be held at the Americana hotel Wednesday at noon. A professional show and prizes will highlight the festival, and proceeds will go to the organization's many philanthropies. Mrs. Meyer Levin is chairman cfUhc day Hebrew Academy Women resume building iund campaign at c donor luncheon at the Coronet hotel. Special project undertaken by the women is the 500-seat Ida Appel Auditorium. Heading the luncheon (left to right) are Mrs. Samuel Cohen, hostess and sponsor; Mesdames Joseph Shapuc president; Jack Gerscn. journal chairman; and Jack Buchsbaum. Hebrew Academy PTA president. Riverside Bank Rated The Riversict Bank of Miami gained 19 place j among the 1.200 largest commercial banks in the U.S. during I960. The bank now ranks as the 1.144th largest in size in :he country, with deposits of $21.825.657 at the er.c of 1960. Deposit• I • end of 1959 totaled f21.121.81S ant th bank was ranked l 163rd cth< country. Dr. Aidman Will Speck to Group An informal interview with Dr Ted Aidman will be feaured at the next meeting of Parents Without Partners. Thursday evening. Mar. 16. in the German American Club. 1701 Delaware pkwy Miami. Dr. Aidman. graduate of the University of Chicago, who has 111 at the Universities of U i is in private les. specializing in individual and group psychotherapy. He will discuss "The Single Parent's Personal Problems in a Couple-Oriented Society Parents Without Partners, formed here in l58 and patterned after the national organization of the same name, is dedicated to creat ing an emotionally healthy life for its members and half-orphaned children. Beth Sholom Slate Past Sisterhood Nct'l Executive M recent. National r, r T ~ -..roods. Sister! >h !, m on W< • • %  ,ne Sist. ,i" a innoui 1avld Dr nt :n charRe of progri The Nl %  o{ Tvm pie Sistei • ogram of service t< %  humanitarian causes. .i %  ore than 100 (i l m!c States and nini other countries, it is the womei n !" lhe Union of %  <-'ongregations. centra] 'of Rc form Judaism Ir Amei ca, and an affiliate of the World Ul for Progressive .luda. Mrs. Gordon .s the wife of the late Rabbi of Temple Shaare Emeth. St. Louis, Mo and has been' closely associated with Sis-terhood and Temple work for many years. She recently spent a year in Paris, where she studuo at the Sorbonne. While there, she was a member of the Reform Temple, the Union Liberate Israelite She h*s made several visits to Israel, arc was a delegate to the Conference <'. the World Union for Progressive Judaism in London In 1959. Another featur* ;: tin Wednesday n will be a iission of Israeli art by M Yuriqa Mann. director Art Center. .'. exbil I -%  rrently coordini tes is now %  %  Temple Emai *H *•> MIS. n, : Dvucior Mrs. Dnickei also anm that the meeting will by a "breakfaM at noor." i terhocd presidents and ne boards of the io.lcwin, tions have re( li :?d toi Temple Btth A:-, Temple J Temple Israel, Temple Sinai,' pie Beth El < **** Hour guaranty that th—* BlilU Yarwlie* are strictly kuahei