The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01683

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Voluir.e 34 Number 18
AJCom. Nixes
Central Jewish
Authority Unit
NEW YORK- JTA>In a strong-
ly worded resolution, the Amen-
can Jewish Committee Sunday re-
jected any attempt to create a
central authority among Jews in
the United States." The Commit-
tee stressed that "the principle
oi centralized control" is "con-
trary to the American experience."
The statement was adopted at the
final session of the Committee's
54th annual meeting here.
The Committee emphasized that
i; "firmly believe in cooperative
efforts on the part of various com-
munal organizations to provide on i
a voluntary basis for exchange of |
information an! ideas, fruitful con-
sultation and constructive collabora-
tion in specific matters." However,
the resolution stated, although the'
Committee will continue "to seek!
such cooperation and consulation"
it rejects "the principle of centra-
lized control whether it be in the
name of 'Jewish unity" or ef 'ef-
ficiency.' "
The Committee stated that cen- j
tralize; control reduces the vitali-
ty and diminishes the creativity of!
Jewish national organizations.,
Such action, it said, inevitably ere-:
ates "a false Image of the Jewish j
group."
The activities of the American
Jewish Committee in the field of
protecting civil rights were lauded
by Pre.- dent Kennedy in a message
read Saturday n;ght at the dinner
meeting of the organization by Sec-
retary of Labor Arthur J. Gold-
berg, who was the principal speak-
er at the meeting. He emphasized
In his address that the Kennedy
Administration is determined to
wipe out racial and religious bigo-
try and discrimination in this coun-
try.
"I am glad to associate my-
self with you in the achievement
of an America for every citizen
and resident of this land, which
Continued on Page 2-A
Miami, Florida, Friday, May 5, 1961
Two Sections Price 20^
B-G 'Explains' Relationship
With Jews in Other Lands
GOLDMANN SCORES ATTACK
PAGE SA
NEW YORK(JTAiThe relationship between Israel and Jews in
other free democracies, which provoked strong controversy ealier
year, ha' ben clarified by a firm understanding in the form or" I
joint statement by Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion an J icob;
Blaustein, honorary president of the American Jewish Committee. An
announcement of the understanding was made here and simultaneous
in Jerusalem by the Prime Minister and Blaustein
An important point in the under-
JACOB BLAUSTEIN
, bock with word
standing, as stated by Mr
Gurion. is that "we, the people ot
JMBSMtt WARNS Of ARRFST
Dr. Servatius Wants Four
Nazi Defense Witnesses
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMDr. Robert Servatius Tuesday put before the court
trying Adolf Eichmann a formal request for the right to call four
former officials of the Nazi regime to testify on behalf of the former
Gestapo colonel.
Attorney General Gideon Haus--
ner. chief prosecutor, promptly re
plied to Etchmann's chief defense
counsel that the four ex-Nazis
would be granted visas, but that
they would be detained as crimin-
als under the Israel law for the
punishment of Nazis as soon as
they arrived in Israel.
The four former officials in-
cluded Prof. Frani Sis, who
headed Bureau 2 of the Reich
War Ministry, whom Dr. Serva-
tius wanted to testify on Eich-
mami's authority and rank; and
Dr. Max Mertens, former Nazi
military governor of Macedonia,
who was convicted of war crimes
by a Greek military tribunal,
and who Dr. Servatius said
sought from Eichmann a decision
which was referred to a higher
Nazi authority.
Israel, have no desire and no inten-
tion to interfere in any v. ay ir. the
Internal affairs of Jewish commur. j
ities abroad." Underscored in I te
understanding is the fact that the
emigration of Jews to Israel is at
their own "tree discretion" ar.d
that nothing should be done by '
Israel government which would
"undermine the sense of security
and stability of American Jewry."
Mr. Blaustein returned last
weekend to this country after
extensive discussions on this is-
sue in Israel with Prime Min-
ister Ben-Gurion and members
of his cabinet. He reported
Sunday on his understanding
with the Prime Minister at a
plenary session of the American
Jewish Committee's 54th annual
meeting here.
Blaustein asserted here that "in
The other two will be Gen. Her- particular. Prime Minister Ben-
Continued on Page 9-A Continued on Page 6 A
Arrest of Jews in Morocco
Starts Anti-Semitic Campaign
PARIS(JTA)The Moroccan press was reported here this week j
to be engaged in a new campaign against Moroccan Jews following the
arrest of a number of Jews at Melilla on charges that they were plan-
ning to go to Israel.
New Rash of Swastikas
Erupts in Both Germanys
BONN(JTA)A new rash of swastika daubings and other anti-
Semitic manifestations has broken out in West Germany, in connection
with the current trial of Adolf Eichmann.
From Dusseldorf it was reported that Nazi slogans and swastikas
were smeared on walls and on--------------------------------------------
The new press campaign was
one involving all parties, from left
to extreme right. The organ of
| the progressive left. L'Avant Gar-
de, questioned the representative
nature of the government-sponsor-
ed Council of Jewish communities
Republic press. Eichmann was far
from considered guilty.
The Council of Jewish Commun-
ities meanwhile was reported to
have temporarily abandoned p
to appoint directly a spiritual lead- i
and assailed its publication. Voice er for tne community in the post
DOV JOSEPH RESIGNS
New Jewish
Agency Exec
Body Created
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
list Actions Committee Sun Jay
( ii '.ud I Us four-day serii of
ins with the naming of a new
Jewish Agency executive composed
o; 17 members and three deputy
nbers. Four members and one
deputy will serve in New York,
while the remainder of the mem-
bers will perform their duties in
Jerusalem. Dr. Nahum Goldmann
is president of the Jewish Agency.
The New York members of the
executive are Mrs. Rose Halpn i,
rt presenting the Israel Goldstein-
Halprin Confederation of General
Zionists; Dr. Emanuel Neumann,
representing the Confederation
which he heads: Louis Segal. La-
bor Zionists; Rabbi Mordechai
Kirshblum, Mizrachi; and Abraham
Schenker, Mapam. deputy. A de
cision of the New York chairman-
ship was referred to the new execu-
tive.
Members of the executive in
Jerusalem will be former Prime
Minister Moshe Sharett, chair-
man; Levi Eshkol, Eliahu Dob-
kin, Aryeh L. Pincus, the new
treasurer; and Zalman Shazar,
all of the Labor Zionist group,
Haim Levanon and Leon Dult-
zin, of the Neumann Confedera-
tion; S. Z. Shragai and David
Bet-Aryeh, of Mizrachi; Zvi Lu-
rie, Mapam; Aharon Zisling, Ach-
dut Avodah; and Dr. Israel Gold-
stein, of the Goldstein-Halprto
Confederation. The deputies in
Continued on Page 3-A
on
automobiles in the Dusseldorf sub-
urb of VverraelMrchen. At Ham-
burg. 27 large cardboard swas-
tikas were found on the lawn in
front of the new synagogue there.
Restaurants and other public build-
ings in various parts of Germany
have been daubed with slogans
proclaiming "Freedom for Eich-
mann" and "Heil Eichmann."
Swastikas have also been found
puinted on the walls of a Christian
C uirch at Emmerich.
A first lieutenant of the East
German people's police, who fled
to asylum in West Berlin, de-
clared that anti-Semitic smear-
ings occur now throughout East
Germany and that in most cases
the vandals art never found.
The police officer, whose name
of the Communities
Al Fajr, the organ of the Mo-
roccan Ministry of the Interior,
and Al Moukafih, organ of the
Moroccan Communist Party, also
carried lengthy discussions of
the everts involving Moroccan
Jews.
was withheld, said that police in
Eberswalde, an East German city
Moroccan Jews were reported
most shocked, however, by the
stand of the government paper on
near Berlin, investigated 34 smear- tne trial of Nazi Adolf Eichmann
ing incidents recently and found in Jerusalem. The position of the
the vandals in only four of the newspaper made it clear that for
cases. i Morocco', as for the United Arab
!of Chief Rabbi.
The plan for the direct appoint-
ment by the Council of a Chief
Rabbi had been rejected by Rab-
bi Saul Danan, president of rhe
High Rabbinical Council, who
felt that such a move would
"disorganize" the religious af-
fairs in the Jewish community.
There are 260.032 Jews now liv-
ing in Morocco. 171.175 of them in
Casablanca which is the country's
economic capital, according to the
latest census figures published by
the Ministry of the Interior.
UAR Fighter
Shot Down
TEL AVIV(JTA)An :
military spokesman reported here
tha .i United Arab Republic MIG-
;7 jet fighter was shot down near
the Sinai border in the first air
clash hi five months.
The spokesman said that f iur
MIG jets were seen crossing the
border into Israel air space in cen-
tral Smai and turned back in the
Continued on Page 5-A
Federation Approves Move to Study Structure
Responding to a call by Sam J.
rleiman, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, to at-
tend a meeting "dealing with the
future of Federation." a majority
of the membership of the organiza-
tion's executive committee last
week heard Arthur S. Rosicnan,
executive director of Miami Jew-
r> 's central fund-raising and com- ] Federation, told an executive com-
' muning planning agency, ask for i mittee meeting here that "what we
"new leadership aggressive tart Federation is dynamism,
leadership-to meet the problems vi*or and energetic daily applies-
ot today" and the power to achieve ,,10n to *&* problems."
a complete overhaul of the agen- In his report to the committee,
cy's campaign machinery. Rosichan declared that the or-
Rosichan. executive director of ganization's o I d leadership.
"which put a great deal of them-
selves into nurturing and build-
ing Federation," now feel "that
they are tiredthat tney have
grown stalethat they want an
extended vacation."
Said the executive: "We must
Continued on Page 7-A


Page 2-A
+Jmisli fk>ridiaiti
Friday. May 5. 1-961
Chairman of the National B'nai B'rith Youth Commission,
David Blumberg (center), of Knoxville. Tenn., reviews plans
for the erection of the Katz-Klutznick art and educational
buildings, a SI00,000 project, at Camp B'nai B'rith. Starlight.
Pa. The buildings will be named after Label Katz, national
president of the B'nai B'rith, and Phillip M. Klutznick, past
president and presently one of the five permanent representa-
tives of the United States to the United Nations. Support for the
building program is being given by Mrs. Alfred Reich, in-
coming president of the B'nai B'rith Women of District 5, and
Eli Hurwitz, president of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. and pres-
ident of the Greater Miami board of directors of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
Blue Ribbons Awarded
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AJCom. Nixes Central Jewish Body
the County Fair held recently at
Temple Zamora, announces the fol-
Mrs. Leah Friedson. chairman of !owing won blue ribbons in the
culinary arts: Mesdames Stanley
Silvern. Herman Douglass. Rae
Irving. Michael Brown and David
Kivel. Judges were Mesdames
Evelyn Manhoft. Sidney .Moss and
Joseph Malmuth.
Continued from Page 1-A
is free to pursue those goals
which his talent and capacity per-
mits, unhindered by artificial
barriers of ignorance or preju-
dice." President Kennedy said
in his message. "I am deter-
mined that my Administration,
at all levels, shall exercise af-
firmative leadership to discharge
both its Constitutional obligation
and its moral duty to achieve
equal opportunity for all. In this
great undertaking I am glad that
I can continue to enjoy the sup-
port of the American Jewish
Committee and like minded
groups."
Frederick F. Greenman. a New-
York attorney and education and
civic leader, was elected as the
tenth president of the American
Jewish Committee at the annual
meeting. He succeeds Herbert B.
Ehrmann, of Boston, who held the
post since 1959 and who has been
named an honorary president of
the Committee. Louis Caplan. of
Pitt.-burgh. was elected chairman
of the board.
In his presidential report. Ehr-
mann charged that United States
foreign policy in the Middle East
has been marked by "national self-
humiliation and appeasement of
dictators." He said that the I'm
Local Attorney
Zamora President
Monte K. Rassner. local attorney
and active in community affairs.
was inducted as president ol
Temple Zamora. Coral Gables at
Friday evening services last week.
Rassner is a former president
of the Coral Gables Zionist District.
Participating in the induction
service was Col. Sidney H Palmer.
past president, and Nathan Davi-
dow, outgoing president.
ted States Government has "un-
wittingly created a grave danger"
by acquiescing in "boycott and law-
less acts on .he paj&j^certain
Arab countries.
Mr. Ehrmann warned that by
virtue ot continuing U.S. acquies-
cence in war-like and illegel acts
by President Nasser, "he has be-
come the single greatest obstacle
to peace in the Middle East." As
a consequence. Mr. Ehrmann said,
"other Arab statesmen less empire-
minded. less demagogic and more
peacefully inclined, can make no
headway against the vitriolic pro-
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Friday. May 5, 1961
t'Jenisfi noradfian
Page 3-A
Israel Political Parties in Liberal Merger
TEL AVIV(JTA)The General Zionist Party and the Progressive
Party here officially merged at the founding convention of the newly-
formed Liberal Party which comprises the two groups who. together,
hold 14 of the 120 seats in the Israel Parliament lor which new elec-
tions are scheduled to be held in August.
Two new members to the board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital have been elected and installed to serve one-year terms.
Thy are Ben Blum and Hank Meyer. Samuel Gertner, execu-
tive director, greets Blum, with J. Gerald Lewis, president of
the hospital.
Mount Sinai Hospital Reelects Lewis;
Two New Members Join the Board
J. Gerald Lewis, president of Bit.
Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami,
was unanimously reelected to a
second term at the close of the
J21h annual meeting of the hospi-
tal.
Officers unanimously reelected
are Max Orovitz. chairman of the
board; Samuel Friedland. Morris
Goodman, Dan B. Ruskin, Carl
Weinkle, and Leonard A. Wein,
vice presidents; A. J. Harris, sec-
retary; Paul R. Gordon, assistant
secretary; Lsonard Abess, treasur-
er; Joseph Lipton, assistant trea-
surer.
Two members ol the board of
trustees are Ben Blum and Hank
Meyer.
Trustees reelected were Jacob
Arvey, Samuel Blank, Jack ear-
ner. Max V. Cogen, Dr. Morris
Goodman. A. J. Harris, lsadore
Hecht, Jr.. Samuel Kann. Samuel
(; Keywel], Benjamin G. Kline.
S C. Levenson, Harold B. Spaet,
Joseph R. Stein, Carl Weinkle.
Trustees with currently (-nittnuing;
terms are Leonard Abess, Leo A.
Chalkfn, Mac Gache, Paul R. Gordon.
Leon B. Jacobs, Howard Kane, Mar-
gie Liberman, .\l. .\l Mason, A. .1
Molasky, David Phillips, S'ainuel II.
Host. Jacob Sher, Carl Sussklnd,
Louis K. Wolfson,
.lack Cantor, A
Goldstein, Nathan
nest .liinis. Aaron
Lipton, Mrs. A.
Stanley <". Myers,
<'. Kin.-. Sam A.
B. Qumenlck, Kr-
Kanner, Joseph M.
Herbert Mathea,
Lee Ratner, I'an
B. Ruxkin. William 1> Binger, Arthur
A. Ungar, Mitchell Wolfson.
David i". Catsman, Samuel FVIed-
land, Abraham (looclman, S. .1. Ht-i-
mun, i' Tij.i inin Kane, J. Gerald
Lewis, Leon Lowensteln, Baron de
Hiis.h Meyer, Max Orovits, Joseph
M. Ui>sc, John N. Heroin, Harry sir-
Kin, Leonard a. \vi-n.
Leve Named Manager
Mort Leve, former general man-
ager of the Town Club in Chicago,
and a director of the Pony and
Colt Baseball Leagues, has been
named managing director of the
new Westbrooke Country Club in
Southwest Miami.
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More than 3,000 persons attend-
ed the opening of the Liberal Par-
ty convenlion at the Mann Audi-
torium here. Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann, president ol the World Zion-
ist Organization, addressing the
opening session, said he was speak-
ing "as a friend of the liberal, and
maybe in not too long a time a
member of this party."
Dr. Goldmann emphasized that
the division existing until now
between the Progressives and
General Zionists was "psycho-
logical and unnecessary." He
expressed the hope that the mer-
ger might lead, further, to a
fusion of the two Confederations
of General Zionists now existing
outside Israel. As "a friend and
potential member," Dr. Gold-
mann stated, there was a need
for "balancing the political
forces in Israel." The new Lib-
eral Party, he affirmed, "could
become, sooner or later, the
equal partner of the Mapai Par-
ty in leading the country."
Sharp anti-Mapai attitudes were
expressed by Moshe Kol, chairman
of the Progressive Party for the
last 10 years, and by Justice Min-
ister Pinhas Rosen, who repre
sents the Progressive in the care
taker coalition government headed
by Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion.
Mr. Rosen called for "a balan
ced foreign policy and a respon-
sible internal policy.'" Such poli-
cies, he maintained, 'will do away
with adventurism and cheap na-
tional demogoguery." He hit di-
rectly at the dominant Mapai Par
:fy by asserlmg that it "should p; n the (lection.- the price of its
.veakness and internal failures."
L Ms. K*.l -attacked the Mapai
Party's "lasting monopolistic reign
that entails exaggerated self-con-
fidence by those at the wheel." ac-
cusing Mapai of having "under-
. mined democratic principles." The
Liberal Party, he said, will "inject
new blood into Israel's political
j life." Mr. Kol also told the new
party's inaugural rally: "We must
j expel from our midst that cold
i war between the blocs if we are
to lessen the burden of armaments
and invest in development and ed-
ucation.
New Jewish Agency Executive
Continued from Paqe 1-A
Jerusalem are Raanan Weitz,
Labor Zionists; and Wolf Perry,
of the Goldstein Halprin Confede-
ration.
Dr. Joseph, who resigned, agreed
to stay on as treasurer until June
1. The posts of heads of the in-
formation and external relations
departments have not yet been se-
lected, and will be chosen by Mr.
Sharett and by Dr. Goldmann.
The Actions Committee adopted
a resolution expressing concern
with the executive's financial posi-
tion which has prevented the Jew-
ish Agency from effectively dis-
charging its tasks,'" and called up-
on the Jewish communities
throughout the world "to intensify
their efforts on behalf of Israel."
'Gel-Acquainted' Donee
"Get acquainted" dance tor
-ingle adults will be held Saturday
evening at the McAllister hotel.
Sponsors are members of B'nai
B'rith Social Singles.

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RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Volume 34
Number 18
Friday, May 5, 1961
19 Iyar 5721
Our Dilemma Today
Federation's executive committee action
this week in approving a proposal by its exec-
utive director to have the president appoint a
special committee to make, a study of Fed-
eration's structure, policy and problems is a
weak step in a direction which, in our opinion,
requires much more drastic and immediate
corrective measures.
The proposal's request that the committee
be principally composed of "new leadership"
further supports our contention ihat it is a futile
step.
In leading off our editorial comment with-
out offering additional background information,
we are being presumptuous in assuming that
the community is well aware of Federation's
position today both as to leadership and fund-
raising problems. It would probably be more
accurate to say that the community is not. We
therefore intend to discuss these problems
more fully in future issues. We also intend to
solicit the opinions of both "old" and "new"
leaders an approach that is dangerously
divisive but that grows out of the very proposal
approved by the executive committee.
Federation finds itself in a thriving com-
munity, fully capable of successful fund cam-
paigns each year raising less and becom-
ing less effective. Its once enviable and ex-
emplary reputation throughout the American
Jewish community is fast disappearing.
Intentionally or otherwise, individual
groups are undermining the very foundation-
stones of our overall community agency. A
strong Federation, subscribed to full-heartedly
by the community's institutions and leaders,
will by its very existence assure their success.
Selfishly motivated institutions merely contrib-
ute to chaos and to possible disaster for
themselves.
We believe that the recommended study
committee will come up with nothing new
and take a long time to do it. The fact is that
a vibrant leadership composed of those who
have been identified with Federation since its
inception, and others who have joined them
during these years to bring Federation to its
peak years must once again be convinced
of the seriousness of the present situation.
This leadership is not dead as some main-
tain; this leadership is in many cases extreme-
ly active in collateral projects in our commun-
ity many of them Federation affiliates. It is
to them we must turn to remind them that the
whole is bigger than the mere sum of its parts.
The question, then, is how 1o motivate them
anew their giving and doing, as examples
for the community to follow.
Federation's present leadership must exert
every effort to rekindle the inspiration of our
once united, prestigious Jewish community un-
der its helm. Does it take a Hitlerian crisis
to do this? We hope not. Our dilemma today
may not be as terrifying but it is fraught
with cs many dangers.
A Community Enterprise
The annual meeting of Mt. Sinai Hospital
last week was held against the backdrop of
a handful of peoplesomething like fifty in all.
The hospital, catering to the health and
medical needs of the entire community, is a
gigantic enterprise requiring the understanding,
participation, and support of a representative
cross-section of that community.
A handful of people is not representative.
A handful of people could not have built the
hospital. During the recenj days of its develop-
ment campaign, Mt. Sinai Hospital solicited
stance of all Dade count: cms.
Now that the hospital is a reality, this kind
of .^road-based identification should continue
to exist if Mt. Sinai truly feels it serves the
community at large.
We hope the officers of Mt. Sinai do not
want the community to believe that the hos-
pital is a closed corporation which many
here seem to feel. Attracting mere people to
annual meetings and the real activity of the
hcspital not its surface glitter can help to
ameliorate this feeling.
All Jewry in Two Parts
The "agreement" between Jacob Blaustein,
honorary president of the American Jewish
Committee, and Prime Minister Ben-Gurion is
saddening. It is reminiscent of Caesar's ob-
servation about Gaul's being divided into three
parts.
On the one hand, Mr. Blaustein, however
distinguished his contribution to the Jewish
community here and abroad may be, should
not put himself in the position of speaking for
it. This is a precept no less an organization
than the AJCommittee, itself, would heartily
applaud.
Indeed, the 54th annual meeting of the
organization several days ago went on record
as being opposed to any central Jewish au-
thority to any group or individual presuming
to speak for us all.
On the other hand, Mr. Ben-Gurion some-
times takes on the more ingratiating aspects
of absolute regal conviction by issuing state-
ments about the purposes and destinies of
Jewish communities outside of Israel.
The Prime Minister's bitterness toward these
communities is understandable. He is tired
of quasi-identification with Israel; for him, as
for all Israelis, identification must be a total
thing. In Mr. Ben-Gurion's view, diaspora
Jews, and particularly American Jews, want
it both ways. They want the luxury of basking
in the fulfillment of an ancient dream, but they
want none of the agonies involved in the neces-
sary processes of achievement.
Collaterally, this kind of quasi-identifica-
tion frequently manifests itself in the kind of
"Israel" or "Zionist" organizations which pre-
sume officially or otherwise to speak for Is-
rael be it in political, social, or economic
affairs.
* *
The 'Agreement' Broken
As Mr. Ben-Gurion sees it, if you want to
exercise your opinion about the show on the
stage, you must become a permanent member
of the cast. The audience, he believes, merely
pays admission for the privileae of passive
observation. It is against the organizations
and individuals seekinq the status of both
actor and observer that "he holds his strongest
brief. *
There is more to the problem than that he
should be barred from opinions about us be-
cause he has denied us the right to opinions
about Israel. The crux of the matter is this-
once having made his stand, which inciden-
ta ly always manages to erode intra-Jewish
relations, he should beyond that be silent
frJ MWCSi **! enrh ,hat' With an assist
fromi Mr. Blaustein. Mr. Ben-Gurion early this
week divided world Jewry into two parts But
it was sadder that, once having "granted" the
diaspora the right to independent judgment
he promptly turned around and lashed out a'
th:s naht anew. His latest attack against
Zionism and Dr. Nahum Goldmann are a dec*
case in point. ciear
Beyond all doubt, if Jews and Jewish com-
mumties throughout the world are div^d
they are divided by too many imprudent words
spoken oo imprudently by men not qudSS
to spec, fOI anyone save themselves and
those tney represent. "
during the week
... as i sec it
by LEO MINDLIN
QR. PAUL v.eth came to
town Monday t0 address*
panel session of the American
Jewish Committee. D- Vieth
is professor oi Christian nur
ture at Yale University, where
he headed a faculty .rilUD
chosen to supervise a idy 0f
prejudice in Protestai text,
books. The seven-yet -tW|v
was conceived b> AJCommi'
tee as a means of dote Vin[n.,
to what extent the Christian church is, itself, a generating source of
arfti-Scmitism.
Briefly, Dr. Vieth discussed Protestant attitudes with res ect to
Jews and Catholics in four broad categories: the Unitarian, Presby-
terian, Lutheran Missouri Synod, and Fundamentalist as ma
the scriptural press. In terms of the study, which is short:. t0 he
published by Yale, textbooks used in Protestant religious
showed the greatest degrei of bias toward Catholics From
group relations point of view, the Unitarians achieved the tghest
level of positive religious perceptions i83'; ). the Fundamentalist the
lowesl 67'
But the Fundamentalist made the greatest number of qualified
or unqualified Jewish references in text materials (66 '.
terians incorporating the least 144'; ). In the category ol I
reference to Jews, another trend emerged. Here, the Lut
followed by the entalists, were most positive S rai
Unitarians who, I r Vieth indicated, hope that th r matei
Christian ideals will be adopted at least in some measure b; |
Jewish congregations, "ere disposed toward .lew.- only seco
] apparent interest in other non-Christian groups.
I-
RAISING A LEGITIMATE QUESTION
THESE and MORE statistics and findings proved Uluminati in
' th< professor's discussion ol prejudice generated through church
teaching materials. A panel, of which I was a member, questioned
Dr. Vieth at the conclusion ol his presentation. How can changes
in Protestant textbooks." I wanted to know, "lead to positive Chris-
tian-Jewish relations if the New Testament, the Gospel, speaks -c
harshly of the Jews?"
This is certainly a legitimate question. According to the Apostles,
'the Jews'' are totally at fault in the crucifixion of Jesus. The refer-
ence is guilty of a significant historical lapse: it confuses the .lews
ol that era with subsequent generations in the strange application of
a doctrine of irreparable original sin. Thus, all Jews are held collec-
tively responsible without regard to clear temporal considerations
In addition, the various Gospels set up the Jews as an "out
group" opposed to Jesus and the "in group." Here. Jesus becomes
the hero, with the Jews cast in the role of villain. Nowhere is there
SJ mpathetic reference to the fact that Jesus, his family, the Apostles,
most of the early Christians, and those who opposed then-, were
virtually all of them Jewish. Nowhere is the ideological battle be-
tween Jesus and established Judaism shown to be an internecine
struggle launched by a revolutionary against the total power structure.
A total divorce isolates the self-pronounced Messiah of a spiritual
kingdom from the Jewish rabblementthe populace that "uniformly''
urged the temporal kingdom, represented by the fundamentally un-
willing" Romans, to do him in. Without respect to doctrinal interp-
retations, history contains ample evidence to show that, in reality,
the very opposite was true that the Romans were more than will-
ing, indeed anxious, to rid themselves of Jesus as a threat to their
rule.
t* ; :
INROADS AGAINST AN INEQUITABLE ATTITUDE
THROUGHOUT THE New Testament, there is reference to Jcsui
who "went into their synagogue" (Matthew 12:9) quite as if
it were not also his synagogue. Collaterally, the Gospel reports
characterize the struggle in terms of one directed agair.-t the
Pharisees "you hypocrite" (Mark 7:6). Indeed, so successfully
has the New Testament view of the Pharisees permeated our civil-
ization, that even Jews frequently and unwittingly consider it a term
of opprobrium; whereas the Pharisees were, in reality, one of the
sublimest representatives of the Jewish community.
One can go on and on. citing further examples: "Beware of the
yeast of the Pharisees, that is. hypocrisy." (Luke 12:2). "This is
why the Jews used to persecute Jesus, because He did things like
this on the Sabbath." (John 5:16). "The Jews at Jerusalem will bind
the man who owns this belt like this, and will hand him over to the
heathen." (Apostles 21:11). The point seems abundantly clear that
the Jews are neither properly defined nor shown as anything but
contemptible in the central ideological source of the Christian church
the New Testament.
How, indeed, can proposed changes in Protestant textbook ma-
terials ameliorate this view? Sincere though textbook writers and
publishers may be in their will to adjust inequitable commentary on
the New Testament, what inroads can they make against prejudice
when the Gospel, itself, adopts such an inequitable attitude?
INVITATION EXTENDED TO WRONG PANELIST
^OREOVER, WHAT IMPACT can the results of the Yale study
achieve if. inevitably, psychological and emotional predisposi-
tions are most effectively fashioned in the classroom by the individ-
ual instructor not the textbook?
Dr. Vieth's reply, implicit in response to my own question as
well as to those of the other panelists. Louis Sehwartzman. executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and Dr. Marcia Klein,
Psychiatrist on the staff of the University of Miami medical school,
indicated in terms far from acceptable to a doctrinaire Jew that
rotestant texts are coming to interpret the Gospel accordir.4 to a
more contemporary point of view This could be construed in "the
ub.qmtous challenge of God to Israel." with Jesus seen "the fulfill-
ment of Jewish history and hopes." Added Dr Vietl A good deal
jl progress is being made in Protestant materials." Publishers, be
aeeiared. are anxious to remedy what can be remedied."
By these observations, the noted theologian meant that no one
can, or should, expect Christians to ohangc or give up their faith m
order to avoid offending others. Neither, he added, should one mis-
laKenly, even hypersensitively, assume "deliberate anl |D"
lent on the part of the New Testament. The sub- > !
ler sought to refute such a blandly naive inkI*
'tt.iMan view of Christian-Jewish ideological prd r*
further evidence for Dr. Vieth's optimistic hopes i
HniJJ6 pa,nel is less exciting than '''''
"':''> > ui easl descended from the P I
!"'n- U" man lor the audience. b< ; '
Continued on Page 5-A


Friday. May 5. 1961
vJewislh n^iriidficiin
Page 5-A
Goldmann Scores Guricn for A Hack
Mayor Edmund G. Vischi of North Miami will be honorary
chairman of the Congregation Yehudah Moshe membership
campaign. The mayor shakes hands with Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz after accepting leadership of the drive. Left is pres-
ident Henry Gilbert of the congregation, at 13630 W. Dixie hwy.
Community Center to Hear NY. Exec,
Install Officers at Annual Meet Sunday
"(in i p Services and Their Con-
tribution to Personal Development
in the Sixties" v A\ be the subject
of ai address at the 10th annual
dinner meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami .U wish Community Center on
Sunda) night at the Dupont Flaza
hotel.
Speaker will be Harry Minkoff.
of New Rochelle. N.Y.. executive
director of thj Guidance Center
there. Minkoff is also on the fac-
ulty of the New York School of
Sccial Work. The dinner will be-
gin at 7:15 p.m proceeded by a
reception at 6:30 p.m.
At a special meeting of the pro-
fession] staff of the Center on
Frida\, Minkoff will conduct an
institute on "Group Work and Men-
tal llea.'Th."
Officers and board of directors
fur tht coming >ear will be elec-
ted There will also be a brief re-
porl ( agency progress by Isidore
11 Simkowitz, president, and exec-
utive rector Efraim H. Gale.
Nominp'ions committee, headed by
Milton Ealsam will present the fol-
lowing -late of officers: A. Budd
Cutler, president; Isidore Simko-
witz honorary president; Kay Ber-
JTA By Direct teletype Wire
JERUSALEMDr. Nahum Gold-
! mann. presment ol tne ttbria aou-
ist Organization, expressed regret
; Tuesday over Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion's latest attack on the Zion-
ist movement.
Dr. Goldmann told a press con-
ference that the Prime Minister,
who declared in an article last Fri-
day in Davar. organ of the Israel
Labor Federation, that the term.
"Zionism." had been emptied of
; all content, was undermining re-
speet for him by personal attacks
land belittling polemic. The Prime
Minister also had said that the
World Zionist Organization should
change its name to "Jewish Or-
ganization."
Dr. Goldmann said Mr. Ben-
Gurion had affronted him by
putting quotation marks around
Dr. Goldmann's title as president
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion in Ihe Davar article.
"I refuse and will continue to
refuse to follow suit or to reply to
such attacks." Dr. Goldmann said.
Referring to the Prime Minister's
renewed assaults on the Zionis;
movement. Dr. Goldmann said that
these were in direct contradiction
to the charter between the Israel
Government and the World Zionist
Organization and to the joint res-
olutions adopted at a "summit
meeting" between the Government
and the Jewish Agency following
the last Zionist Congress.
Dr. Goldmann said that Mr. Ben-
Gurion was a signatory to the res-
olutions adopted at that meeting
on May 26, and added that "it's
time that the Israel Government
showed concern that the principle
of the government's collective re-
sponsibility should also be applied
to the Prime Minister."
Dr. Goldmann also commented
critically on the joint declaration
I of proper relations between Israeli
land American Jewry released Sun-
I day by the Prime Minister in Jeru-
1 salcm and in New York by Jacob
Blaustein. honorary president of
the American Jewish Committee.
at the organization's 54th annual
meeting. Blaustein returned to the
United States after lengthy discus-
sions on the question with Mr. Ben-
Gurion and his cabinet.
The joint declaration, reaffirm-
ing one which emerged from a
1950 meeting of the two Jewish
leaders, said that the people of
Israel had ro intention of inter-
fering with the internal affairs
of Jewries in other countries,
that the emvjration of Jews to
Israel w-as a matter of personal
choice, and that the Israel Gov-
ernment would do nothing which
would "undermine the sense of
security and stability of Amer-
ican Jewry."
Dr Goldmann. commentm
the declaration in the na..:
new executive of the Jewish
Agency, said there was nothing to
quarrel with in the content oi the
declaration, but that it was worth-
while to point out that Ben-Gunon
had not found it necessary to de-
mand from the American .'.<.
Committee or from Mr. Blaustein,
personally, support of obj<
which he "repeatedly and mos
emphatically demands at eve:
portunity and which he declares
jre duties of the Jews o; the
diaspora."
Dr. Goldmann cited the SU|
Ol wish and Hebrew educ i
the encouragement of immi-
zi ation to Israel.
UAR Jet Down
Continued from Pa3e 1A
ection <>l Egypt when [sra i
liters approached. 'I he next
morning two more MIGs crossi I
over and were intercepted Afl ir
j brief battle, one shot down and the pilo; was se i
achuting and landing on the
border, presumably e.^eapin^ to
safety.
Israeli fighters, on their rei'irn
to the base, said parts of ttte
wrecked MIG were seen a few
hundred feet from the border in-
Egy] tian territory.
The last prior air clash occurred
. I Oct. l!i. when Israel report I
a UAR MIG was damaged over
central Negev.
THE WEEK... US I SEE IT
Continued from Page 4-A
I had insulted and repetitively
"a good friend of the Jews.
Almost uncontrollably, and ob-
viously neither anticipating nor
prepared to welcome a reply, he
shouted: "What do you think you
were trying to do?" Another, who
I must confess was somewhat
more moderate, let me know that
the intent of the panel had been
"to appear companionable."
A renowned Florida business
leader, whom I've known for
many years, jovially called my
contribution "outrageous." s u g
gesting that courtesy and good
manners should rule one's
actions. I asked him why he in-
sisted upon applying to the world
of ideas the kind of ethical prin-
ciples which he knew to be im-
possible in the world of er-ni
merce. About me, generally,
there buzzed an atmosphere of
opprobrium and reproof I had
betrayed the best intentions of
the meeting in my senseless will
to be "an angry young man"
indeed, had set back positive
Christian-Jewish relations by mil-
lenia.
In rejoinder. I can only argue
that you don't discuss prejudice
by shying away from its rankest
and most virulent expression,
pretending politely that it doesn't
exist, and looking to sops for
favors. If the reproving wanted a
cream puff bent on polite conver-
sation, they should have urged
the American Jewish Committee
tc invite a habitue of brotherhood
dinners instead.
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieves Paiu
New York, N.Y.( Special) -For the
first time science has found a new
healing1 substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve pain-without surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all results
Were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
atanee (Bio-Dyne*) discovery
of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is now available
In suppository or ointment form
Under the name Preparation //.
At all drug counters.
HARRY MINKOFF
tin, Mrs George A Simon. Wil-
liam Sussman. vice presidents:
Clemen J. Ehrlich. treasurer: Ja
cob Katzman. assistant treasurer:
Mrs. Philip Samet. recording sec-
retary; and Milton Balsam, finan-
cial secretary.
Installation of officers, as well
as officers of the Center's bran-
ches, will be conducted by Sam J.
Heiman, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. John
B. Turner, president of the United
Fund, will also present greetings
in behalf of his organization. The
Center is a beneficiary agency of
both Fund and Federation.
Music for dinner and dancing
will be provided by Billy Bellack
and his orchestra. Chairman for
the evening is William Sussman.
Judge Friedman is Speaker
Judge Milton A. Friedman leaves
this weekend for Athens, Ga. where
he will address the Georgia State
convention of B'nai B'nth Lodges.
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i


Page 6-A
+Jeist ncrK/ian
Friday, May 5. 193,
B-G 'Explains'Relationship With Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
Gufion undertook to do everything
within hft i'nvw fo sic to it than
the understanding in the future is
kept in spirit and in letter." The
Prime .Minister also undertook to
advise the members ol his cabinet
and other responsible members of
the government, of his desire "that
the spirit and content of the under-
standing be fully respected
Blaustein, who went to Israel at
- in the future so that it will
be entirely clear to ecryhody con-
cerned that the 1950 agreement
had lost none of its force and
validity "
Prime Minister Ben-Guricn mean
while last weekend resumed his
attacks on the Zionist Organization.
Dr Nahum Goldmann and former
Premier Moshe Siiarett. In an
article published in Davar. the
Histadrul daily, under the head-
|jn, Be Jews. Mr. Ben-C.urion
the invitation ol Mr Ben-Gurion. sal(1 lna) tne Zionist organization
should be called the -Jewish Or-
ganization 50 as to eliminate the
difference between Zionists and
non-Zionists in the diaspora since
such difference actually does not
Stuart Werner, tenth qrade student at the Louis Merwitzer
Mesifta High School, shows letter to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, and Myron McKiernan, biology instructor at the
school, awarding him a S300 scholarship by the Heart Assn.
oi Greater Miami. The award is given to the top five tenth
grade students in Dade and Monroe counties who show indi-
cations of being potential medical and scientific investigators.
Stuart will also be working in a laboratory during the sum-
mer months under the supervision of a local scientist in a
specific research problem assigned to him. ______^^^^_
reported that he gained a "strong
official reaffirmation" from the
Prime Minister of their 1950 un-
derstanding. He said that he spent
hours in frank and full conversa-
tion with the Prime Minister on
all aspects of the problem as he
had in 1950.
ed. Referring ro former pr.
m.er Sharett, Mr. Qe'-Gur i,\
stressed that in the cpenir,
session, Mr. Sharett lafel that |s.
rael should be interested that th
Zionist consciousness should
deepen among diaspora Jew3
but he, Mr. Sharett, did not at'
tempt to explain what the "Zi^.
ist consciousness" was, t^at tf;.
fered from the Jewish conscious-
ness which also regards Israel
as a precious Jewish value.
"It is impossible to v
unclear phrase- as a rt ,:,.
scure phrases." the Prei
dared, adding that his
change the Zionist (1; _
and hoist the Jewish fla
Thank You' Luncheon Monday Will
Cite Combined Jewish Appeal Workers
exist.
Explaining this. Mr. Ben-Gurion has a great past and dee
wrote thai since the fulfillment of than Zionism, the latter
A salient point of the Prime Min- the Zionist goalsettling in Israel heen created only 70 year- ago.
ister's 1950 statement stressed _is not binding there is no.need A ch of namc
that "Israel represents and speaks > use he vvord Zionism which be- ge membe l
onlj in behalf of its own citizens
and in no way presumes lo rep-
resent or speak in the name of
Jews in any other country. We the
people of Israel have no de-ire and
no intention to interfere in an>
way in the internal affairs of Jew-
ish communities abroad."'
came devoid of it- meaning
Referring to Dr. Goldmann,
Mr. Ben-Gurion declared that
the "president" left the con-
clusive session of the last World
Zionist Congress before it end-
isi Organization from bur.
den of "living with a h Mr.
Ben-Gurion wrote, but woul raise
the value of the old name
binds all our generation.-
tionsthe word "Jew
On Monday noon. May 8, Mi- est possible amounts, from the
ami's Jewish community will say greatest number of people.'
"Thank vou" to the hundreds of
The campaign xhairman an-
, nounccd that Merit Awards will be
volunteers who Participated m the prcsented to campaign leaders at
the luncheon.
Division chairmen were busy this
week caling volunteers to turn in
all outstanding pledges.
&;.::
J%1 Combined Jewish Appeal.
Convening in the Terrace room
ol the Biscayne Terrace hotel, cam-
paigners will hear a final report
on the total pledges obtained in these final days."
this year's drive, and receive the Every resident of
thanks of a grateful community
at an "Appreciation Luncheon" at-
tended by all division chairmen
and top echelon members of the
CJA campaign cabinet.
General chairman Joseph M
Lipton said he had been receiving
*"a last minute flurry" of pledges
and cheeks from a number of di-
vi-ions anxious to complete their
assignments before the final dead-
line.
"The campaign total announced
at this report meeting will repre-
sent the united effort and gene-
rosity of our Greater Miami com-
munity for the support of its wel-
fare services," said Lipton.
The aged, the sick, the troubled
familythese are the individuals
who will symbolically express their
gratitude to our CJA leaders and
workers. People are being helped
every day of the year by CJA agen-
cies because a relatively small
number of volunteers devote them-
selves to work for CJA in the 90-
day period of the campaign, to se-
cure the most pledges, in the larg-
An equally important point of
the 1950 understandinc was that
"nothing should be said or done
which could in the slightest de-
gree undermine the sense of se-
curity and stability of American
Jewry. The decision of whether
they (Jews) wish to come (to Is-
rael) permanently or tempor-
arily, rests with the free discre-
tion of the American Jew him-
self."
Pan Am Bank Elects Hughes
G James Hughes has been elec- Pan American Bank, at 29 5E
ted president of the Pan American 1 St., has been one of Miai na-
Bank of Miami, it was announced jor financial institution- since its
this week by the banks board of founding on Dec. 1. 1945
directors through board chairman Prior to taking over as pr<
T. J. Bomar of Metropolitan Bank in 1956,
Hughes. 46-year-old veteran bank-
er and president of the Chamber of
Commerce of
Blaustein reporting on his con-
versation last week with Mr. Ben-
"Every pledge dollar counts in I Gurion said: "It was admitted that
said Lipton. some misunderstanding might have
Dade county arisen." The further understanding
has a stake in the CJA campaign, now reached is that "everything
and should shoulder his personal', should be done on both sides in
responsibility by giving now." I order to obviate misunderstand-
the Americas, re-
cently resigned as president of the
Metropolitan Bank of Miami
Bomar, who served both as
president and chairman of the
board of Pan American Bank
since February, has resigned as
president, but will continue as
chairman of the board with of-
fices in the bank.
Hughes served for 25 year- with
Chase National and Chase Man
haltan Bank. including man*
years in the field of international
banking
He is a member of the board of
directors of the United Fund Mi
ami-Dade County Chamber of
Commerce. Downtown Business
Council. Better Business Division
of Chamber of Commerce. Greater
Miami YMCA. South Florid.1 Coun-
cil of the Boy Scouts of America.
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S


Friday. May 5. 1961
+Jewlsti fhridfon
Page 7-A
Federation Moves to Study Structure
community ."
Enforcing his words, the Great*
Continued from Page 1-A
start looking for capable people
who are on the periphery who
might be on the outside looking
in, many of whom are waiting to
be invited in, because when they
come in, if invited, they will be
fresh, inspired, uninhibited by the
past, and interested in retaining
fhe best of the old, but also inter-
ested in building the best for the
future of the community."'
Warning the committee, which
rr:<'. Apr. 26, thai "we are reducing
our local agencies anywhere from
0 to 30 percent-' in budget alloca-
lior.s. Rosichan added: "Believe
US, they haven't any fewer appli-
- for help."
Federation's 1961 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal is now expected to bring
be postponed until the fall, and
that the whole process of elections |
and other business taken up at the
annual meeting be postponed until
hat time ."
Rejecting Rosichan s proposal
to postpone the annual meeting
and elections, the executive com-
mittee approved the formation
of the reorganization study group.
In another part of his report,
the executive director compared
the status of Greater Miami Jewry
at the time ol his assumption of
.he post in January. 1960. with cur-
rent conditions. Pnncipauy, re-
called Rosichan, "we were allocat-
ing money, and had been doing so
for live years, which we were not
raising, and wo were hoping at
the same time that tomorrow would
cies as we go along," adding that
"for the first time in seven years"
1961 will see Miami "allocating
what we raisenot what we think
we might raise in future years.
And we will be allocating on the
basis of pledges in handnot
wishful but unlikely anticipa-
tions."
|cr Miami Jewish Federation has
Warned the executive: "This already announced a reduction in
will mean stringent hardships. Federation staff, in addition to the
not onlv to the agencies, but to j budget cutbacks to its affiliated
. agencies here. President Hcimnn
people who need service and annoum.et| he XV(H|1(, shortly ,p.
this state of alfairs must be placed point lnt. propost.d committee of
souare'v at th^ feet of the Jewish reorganization.
ir (moStolOr; less than the SI,- bo better, without domu anything
0 raised last year.
Rosichan blamed the expected
drop on the fact "that we suffer
from a situation in wh;ch too
few communal leaders and not
enough big givers are actively
involved in the Federation. We
have tried to involve them,"
Rosichan told the executive com-
mittee, "yet we must recognize
fhis realitythat many of our
big givers and staunch support-
ers who have worked arduously
in previous years are not active
any longer."
'' : lenient his call lor new
ii... rship and his belie! "that Mi-
. Jews can give t'JA two and a
i threi million dollars a
R chart suggested:
that mil" president be iv-
ii tithoritj to appoint a commit-
: pri pare ;; blueprint lor the
complete reorganization of this
I aeration with initial emphasis on
r. paign."
hat this committee be
i mainly ol now people.
an ; restricted to old leadership
nir to members ol this executive
i littee, to consist predominant- our lntilial Gilts must lie increased
l> of successful business and pro- commensurate with the needs .
I< rial men who may or may not 01 more than SI.300.000 pledged
i. been active in Federation and thus tar, almost exactly one-half
1 campaign." has come from 189 Initial Gifts.
... that in order to give this Hie other halt has come trom ap-
to make it better.''
Di dared Rosichan: "This pa>t
year has seen some positive
achievement which shows that we
: re on the ri^nt roaci. Our cash
collection.- in I960, both for pro
vious years and for the 1960 cam-
paign, were higher proportionately
than in any period in the history of
Federation." He added:
"Our 1960 collections wore the
second highest amount ol money
in dollars in our history. This col-
lection progress iias continued
during the first three months of
L96I ."
Rosichan attributed this to the
fact "that we mean business, tnat
we extend communal honors and
recogn lion only to men and wom-
en who meet their commitments
to the community, that we will
not protect or ccver up for any
contributors, that we will not in-
flate our accounts receivable
with doubtfU pledges just to
make our campaign totals look
better."
Despite the improvement-, ho
said, "the standard of giving in
, \' time to do their job. our an-
nt:i eting, usually hold in June,
Dr. Pine Will
Visit Germany
By Special Report
fs i'okk-The German Fede-
vernment has invited Dr.
I n Fine, well-known Ameri-
1 ducator, to make a survey oi
i: >>i German school system.
Dr. Fine will leave Sunday for
a month's trip, visiting public
s and colleges in Bonn, Ber-
lin, Munich, Frankfurt, Hamburg.
Bremen and Stuttgart. He last
visited Germany in May, 1949, as
an American delegate to the World
1 ducational Conference in Mun-
ich.
author of 15 books on various
proximately 10.000 smaller givers.
The Initial Gifts half shows a de-
crease of 9.6'. ; the other givers
show an increase of -V" The over-
all result in our campaign shows
a net decrease ot 2.:r< to date."
Predicted Rosichan: "By the
end of the year, when the remain-
in-; initial Gifts come in, we expect
Lo -how an over-all decrease of
around 10'i. Refusals and reduc-
tions in Initial Gifts cancel out
more than twice the increases by
10,000 other givers. '
Turning to the relationship be-
tween Miami's Combined Jewish
Appeal and national United Jewish
Appeal. Rosichan reported that
"last year we owed UJA and na-
tional agencies SI.121,000. Our re-
ceivables amounted to approxi-
mately SI.300.000and they ran all
the way back to 1947."
But, he declared. Greater Miami
to climb
I >eg ol American education, Dr. '"2 s n(,w, b?nn? ,0 ,clm b
I ine was lor many years editor of ** '"^. 2%T\ Trl
Ihe New York Times. Now dean Pd l'''V143,'0 for the first
ol the school of journalism and
communications in Pittsburgh's
Park Junior College, he is
also education editor of the North
American Newspaper Alliance.
|Ep
i^tft
AUGUST BROS fcw
IS the BEST.' -
3
three months of this year, we have
kept up with our payments for 1961
to the UJA Of $25,000, a month, and
we have taken care oi our local
agencies."
Rosichan told the executive
committee that "we are on a
cash basis for the first time in
many yecrs. We are paying the
UJA, the national overseas agen-
cies, and our own local agen-
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A


Face 8-A
fJenirf FkrtWar
Fridcy, May 3. ]%{
13 Miamians to be Honored at Dinner;
Supreme Court Justice Douglas Slated
National attention will be loeused
en Miami on Wednesday. May 17.
a: the Israel Bar Mitzvah aj
augural dinner to take place at
the Fontainebleau hotel under :he
auspices of the Greater Miami I-
rael Bond committee.
Heac:ng the list of distinguished
< .. :rom all area? of commum-
1> life who will participate m the
. will be Mr
William 0. Dot I the Unit*
States S "reme Court.
The celebration w;!! also -
as the occasion for the inaugura-
tion of Samuel Friedland as cnair-
man of the brael Bond committee
and i I [ficers. Maurice Re-
vitz will be chairman of the dinner.
As a dramatic demonstration
of the link between Israel's
growth in the first 13 years of
her statehood and the support
she has received from world Jew-
ry through Israel Bends, 13 Mi-
amiams have been selected for
special recognition at the din-
ner. Tr-e 13 men and women of
Declares Jews Embarrass Reds
By Special Report
NEW YORKWhat does it feel
I ke to be an American Jew travel-
ling in Russia, a country where
itism lurks just below the
6urfac< '
Alfre Kazin, the noted writer
and literary critic, recently re-
lumed from the Soviet Union, and
r. rtions oi hi- diary are reprinted
u :he May issue of Harper's Maga-
"The fact i< unmistakable here:
Jews embarrass," he writes. "1
am struck over and over by the
extraordinary significance attached
to being a Jew."
All cf the interpreters Kazin en-
ci untered were Jews, and he found
many Jewish people working as
a.-sistants to the editor, translators,
and technical personnel in most of
t.v^ literary establishments he
\ -.ted.
"And since I seem to be one of
those Jews whose very presence
fcrings up discussion of Jews
if I ever totch at the North Pole,
the first Eskimo running up to
me will ask my opinion of Ben-
GurionI am not surprised to
have a disconcerting effect in a
culture that is so notoriously and
visibly nervous about Jewsno
one more so than the 'official'
Jews here in Russia themselves,"
he writes.
Portions ol Kazin's diary appear
in the special 48-pase supplement.
"The Mood of the Ru-sian People."
:n the magazine.
Aiso showing anti Semitism
among the Russian people is a
poem, smuggled out of the country
via Warsaw, which appears in the
supplement. The author is anony-
mous.

MAGIC NUMBER
FOR SAVERS
There's a time-honored custom among
savings institutions of allowing a full
month's dividend earnings on savings
received by the I Oth of the month.
This 10 day grace period allows you
to pay those bills that come around
the 1st of the month and still open or
add to your account in time to earn
a full month's dividend. WASHING.
TON FEDERAL has always been happy
fo grant this 10 day courtesy period to
savers. Why not open or add to your
account at any convenient WASHING-
TON FEDERAL office on or before the.
10+h of this month. Your savings will earn
dividends from the 1st,
Washington
C$) Federal
y SAVINGS *i LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI IflCH I
VS. ''* i ''->- WUtane>On A*e- .* 1133 Nornw J> D'.
All Officts: JElU'ton 8 B1S2
JACK 0 OOHOOH ATMU* H COUiSMON
Miami to be honored for their
part in helping to promote Is-
rael's security and economic pro-
gress during her formative years
are Sidney Ansin, Sam Blank,
Jack A. Cantor, Samuel Fried-
land, Isadore Hecht, Marcie Li-
berman, Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, Stanley C. Myers. Sam-
uel Oritt, Max Orovitx, Mrs.
Samuel T. Sapiro, Carl Weinkle
and Mrs. Max Weiti.
The-e Miamiams will be among
outstanding leaders throughout the
v.oiid who have been selected in
major community for >pecial
Scrolls f Honor. The >cro!l- will
rred on the Miamiam- by
;..-.
America's leading Ju-
-. Justii Douglas b..- served
rl -:nce 1939
een identified with
friendship : r 'he State of I-rael
and recent!) returned from a visit
there.
Highlights dt the Israel Bond Bar
Mitzvah dinner will include a spec-
ial dramatic and nui-ical program
teaturing the Cantonal Choir of
Greater Miami and the noted >:ar
el tele\ision. Broadway, and opera.
Norman Atkins.
In anr.ounceing details of the
celebration. Friedland expressed
his personal gratification at serving
as Israel Bond chairman this year.
"I consider it a great honor to
have been designated Israel Bond
chairman for 1961," said Fried-
land, "since this year we observe
and celebrate the historic Bar
Mitzvah of the State of Israel.
In addition, this year is tne 10th
year of the Israel Bond organiza-
tion."
In the 13 years of her indepen-
dence. Israel has provided a haven
Sr. Citizens Unit
Has Birthday
Commissioner Charles "Chuck"
Hall was ma>ter ol cer< -on-
- .it a ;:r>- birthday and installa-
tion of the Senior Citizens Assn. ot
Miami Beach on Thursday evening
at the Algiers hotel
Joseph L. Goodman, a-si.-tant
vice president of Washington Fede-
ral Savings and Loan As>n.. is the
newly-elected president.
Louis Applebaum. Mrs. Max
Thurster. and Mrs. Lena Min!/<.-
ere in charge of arrange-
ments.
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Samuel Friedland, chairman of the Greater Miami Isras. 3ond
committee, confers with Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, nctior.;. vice
president of the Israel Bond organization. Frieclcnd will be
inaugurated at the Israel Bond Bar Mitzvah and in; ::ural
dinner on Wednesday, May 17, at the Fontainecleau r.otel.
tor one million homeless Jews from with the aid of Israel B
many lands, and her population has industrial pn c'uction has in.
r.^en from 650.000 to more than trea>cd a,mo>t ..r(,. ^
two million. .. r ,
. the impact of Israel B<>: wh;le
This great increase in population. thc mimber of rM s
he poured out. has made neccs-
sary a wide ranging Program of >" industry rose from 13.0 > Mb
economic development, financed "O0. Friedland declared
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^v


Friday. May 5, 1961
vJenisti Fhridiatr)
Page 9-A
Servatius Wants to Call Nazi Defense Witnesses
Continued rrom Page 1-A
I Krumey, who was a deputy
Ij, Eichmann in Hungary and who
[the defense attorney said was pre- j
|i.;.red to testify that Eichmann had
lii.'. connection with or rosponsibil-
, for the murder of 100 children \
Irom the Czech town of Lidice. ]
ar.d Eberhard von Thaddcn. form- i
er head of the German Foreign |
Ministry Jewish Department, with
i same rank as Eichmann.
Dr. Servatius said that he wanted
I to call von Thaddcn to prove that
i, (is about Jews from Hitler.
Himmler, and Heyilrich were un-
|d t the jurisdiction ol the German
Army, arid that Eichmann had not
i tceeded orders.
I drama and choked with more emo- cution of prisoners both inside and took the stand alter Gurfein. He
! tion than seen here yet in the quiet outside the camps." Eichmann told how the Nazis at Chechanov,
i courtroom since Eichmann went was tlio head of the section, num- Poland, near the German border.
on trial Apr. 11.
For the first time since the
trial opener^, two persons in the
visitors' gallery lost self-cont'ol
and shouted out, one of them
hurling the word "bloodhound,"
at Eichmann. Both were ejected
promptly, but not until one of
them had fainted twice.
Presiding Justice Moshe Landau
cautioned all in the courtroom to
remain seated, and instructed the
guards to remove the interrupters.
Eichmann, in his bullet-proof.
\ glass-enclosed dock, tightened his
Steel-like stare. Dr. Servatius
The attorney general backed up paicd visibly. In a side seat in
I declaration that the four ex-1 the press section, where she had
Nazis would be subject to arrest taken a place quietly, trying to
I with the statement that the pros- act inconspicuously, Mrs. Golda
edition had a file on each one. He : Meir. Israels Foreign Minister.
Cited briefly from the past of each I wept bitterly.
| (ic r the circumstances Dr. Serva-
..-' request for their appearance
was not practical.
Earlier, Hausner pinned square-
I i> upon Eichmann two orders for
[the execution of Jewish concentra-
I lion camp prisoners. He bolstered
[>.> accusations against Eichmann
](> introducing an order from Gcs-
ji.ro Chiei Hemrich Himmler. giv-
] i lo Eichmann the direct auth-
Lrizalion for the execution of Jew-
ish prisoners both inside the
|(..:nps and outside the death iac-
|1
As the court trying Eichmann for
|i mes against the Jewish people
crimes against humanity be-
bered IV-B-4.
Yaacov Gurfein, a former
Hungarian Jew, took the witness
stand and started describing
how he had escaped from a train
taking Jews to the death camp
at Belsen. A man in the visitors'
gallery, moved by the testimony,
shouted: "Bloodhound. My whole
family was killed." As court
guards reached the man, he
fainted. Then he regained con-
sciousness, murmured "brothers
where are you?" and fainted
again.
Outside the courtroom he was
identified as Zvi Sheffer He said
53 member of his family, includ-
ing both his parents, had been
killed by the Nazis in one day.
Sheffer begged the police to per-
mit him lo reenter the courtroom,
promising to make no further dis-
once forced several Jews publicly
to exchange wives in front oi their
children. He related how he was
arrested and the Nazis tried to
1 force him to reveal the names of
Jews listening to foreign broad-
casts. He was beaten, subjected to
tortures, but refused to admit he
knew anything about Jews listen-
ing to the Unbidden broadcasts, He
Plashow. There, he said, the
"standard" punishment for not
walking fast enough or possessing
an "illegal" piece of bread was
shooting He described how Jews
were sent into work battalions out-
side the camp with relatively
small details of guards. The rea-
son, he said, was that, if someone
escaped, all the remaining mem-
bers of the work battalion would
be shot. It was this "collective re-
sponsibility" that kept Jews from
trying to escape, he said.
Dr. Rielski testifed that tl e
"minimum punishment" for tryirg
to bring "illegal" food into the
:. sillied that, of 6,000 Jew.- in his camp was 50 whiplashes "if the
town, ail but 80 had been sent to camp commander was in a good
Auschwitz.
Perhaps the most moving ol all
, the testimony heard came from a
dignified Tel Aviv magistrate, Dr.
Moshe Rielski. A thoroughly train-
ed jurist. Dr. Bielski gav< his tes-
timony in a voice that started out
as coldly calm, but he soon lost
his courtly demeanor and wound
up suwjcated with emotion.
Dr. Bielski described his ex-
mood.
Spectators throughout the court*
oom cried when Dr. Bielski des-
cribed how a 15-year-old boy was
hanged once in front of 20.000
camp inmates. The boy had been
"caught" humming a Russian tune.
Dr, Bielski told how the hangniar <
rope broke before the boy was
dead, how SS men beat the boy,
forced his head into the noose
again, and finally succeeded in.
hour men were on the stand lurDance But nis requcst was de- periences in the death camp of hanging the child.
Tuesday morning providing eye- med whcn he dcman(|cd l0 knovv.
witness accounts of events they why djdn., ,hcv ki M whv (|i(|
had lived through under the Nazi (h bri himt0 triill? lf can
regime in Galicia and in Poland, strikt, him
They testified after Mr. Hausner
had quietly introduced the docu-
ments showing Eichmann's direct
responsibility for murders.
Meanwhile the trial went on.
Guriein, who now lives in Tel Aviv,
described how 1.300 Jews were
rounded up at Sanok. Galicia. and
hcarded into ten railroad cars
marked 'eight horses. 40 men."
irrying out orders from high-
- m the Nazi apparatus.
The documents submitted by Mr.
sner, to which Dr. Servatius
nptly objected, opened a ses-
of the court tilled with more
Uovey to be Speaker
i president of Mercantile Na-
al Bank, will be guest speaker
at a luncheon meeting of Miami
. Ch Lodge of B'nai B'rith on
mounted machineguns on the roofs
of the ears.
Gurfein. who was then 21. said
lie had ben "half-pushed, half-
urged" by his mother to try to
Hausner, who to'd the court he
had received the copies of both
telegrams from the Polish Govern-
ment, then set out to prove that
Eichmann had the authority to or-|Mcape. He jumped, was shot at,
der executions. He put into the 'hut the shots missed him. He said
record an order signed in January, he never saw his mother again.
1942. bv Gestapo Chief Himmler, After he had leaped from the
instructing that prisoners be exe-j'rain. he made his way to Prze-
CUted by fellow-prisoners who j myd, :< famous, pre-war center of
should be "rewarded for their Jewish life, but lound that there
work" with three cigarettes for was not a Jew left in the town
each murder. Then came the Busing as a Gentile, he made his
lay noon at the Ritz Plaza > clincher implicating Eichmann. way across Hungary, into Turkey.
His subject will be "Foun- I Himmler'8 order stated specific- and ""ally reached Palestine.
ns of Bias." Gershon Miller ally that the "head of Section Four Noah Zabludowitz, 42. an elec-
incheon chairman. should give the orders for the exe- trie worker now living in Israel.
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN.
ATTHE ~ "
BALMORA
Copies of two telegrams signed
by Eichmannone dated Mar. 27.
1942 and the other dated May 6. He said there were 103 persons in
1942-were read into the court rcc- ,he car into wnicn nc na(j been or.
ord by Hausner. Both wires werejdered. After three days and two
labeled "special treatment of the njgn(s at a camp as Zaslow with-
Jews." One of the telegrams out tood anf| drink an(i without
named four Jews, the other pro- sanjt;,ry facilities, he said, the !
: vided seven specific names. The train started again, on its way to '
.in its lourth week Tuesday morn- | messages ordered that the men Belsen. All. he said, realized they '
i ig. Hausner presented evidence named be hanged "in the presence were on tne way to a death camp.
which was seen as demolishing oi members of their race." "I de- Some of the Jews broke windows i
Eichmann's claims that he was mand a rePrt 0il ** execution," and leaped off the moving train.:
nlj a transport officer and Eichmann had stated in each of 1 on]y t0 be shot down by members !
pcted as "a small sausage" mere- the wircs- signing them with his !)f tni. Nazi Eiitc Guard who had
name and the words "by order."
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Page 10-A
fjenisti nvridfian
Friday, May 5. 1961
Traveling Label Katz is Man With a Purpose
Label Katz is a man with a pur-
pose. The youthful president of
B'r.ai B'rith was in Miami last
week to address a session of the
biennial convention of national
B'nai B'rith Women at the Carillon
hotel.
Reminiscing, he remarked that
last year he traveled some 100.000
miles, covering Los Angeles to
Montreal: Vancouver to Miami:
and Israel, of course.
"One of our greatest concerns
is the 'cultural dehydration' of
the Soviet Jewish community,"
Katz c'eclared. "Little by little,
Jewish cultural and institutional
li'e in Russia is being attenuated
crushedand we must be on
guard to do what we can to
save it should the opportunity
ever arise.''
''.1- to recount in d< tail the
vi stanci ol his recent discussions
hi North Africa concerning the
Moroccan and Algerian Jewish
i unities" fhej an much too
ii .. at< .'. this 'he turned
t< Jews of Am i a b> con-
trast.
"We in the United States." he
s: id, "are completely free to
develop the kirc! of Jewish com-
munity we wish. Needless to say.
this is not the case tor the Jews
Label Katz, international president of B'nai B'rith, congrat-
ulates Mrs. Moe Kudler on her election as president of B'nai
B'rith Women at the BBW biennial convention in Carillon
hotel last week.
TRAVELING? tQ* Ca|j
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3S Nl/l/ll St'. Miami tk F* 4-2604
ol the Soviet Union or North Afri-
ca. What are we dong with such
a precious freedom? What kind
oi American Jewry may we ex-
pect in the future?"
Katz considered this s] i culation
especially significant in terms of
the destruction of the East Euro-
pean Jewish community during
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the Hitler period. "Now we musl
rely upon ourselves for spiritual
leadership, as well. The greal
Yeshivos are gone there.'"
In the B'nai B'rith leader's
view, this means that Jewish
education must increasingly
emerge on the American scene
to be equated in importance
with activities in behalf of civil
liberties or philanthropy. As
Katz sees it, "philanthropy is
only a means to a greater ob-
jective, which must be to pre-
serve a purposeful way of Jew-
ish life.
'Social Success' the Theme
"Social Success with the Oppo-
site Sex" is the title ol the lecture
to be presented by Irving Altman
for the Town and Country Clubbers
on Sunday evening at Beth Torah
Temple in North Miami Beach.
A Record Hop" and snack bar
will be included in the evening
program. Single men and women
are invited.
This is also true for the great
Jewish interest in human liberties.
Where there is no equivalent in-
terest in Jeish culture, religion,
and tradition, we are dealing with
an illusion."
Formal education, according to I
Katz. must be vested in the au-1
thority of the local communityj
in local Bureaus of Jewish Educa- j
tion supported by Federations de-
termined that their programs are
as worthy as any other in the gen-
eral scheme of Jewish communal
service or interest in Israel.
it is in the Informal realm where '
national organizations can take
over, he observed.
Himself the product of concen-
trated and formal Jewish educa-
tion, Kati surprised and de-
lighted Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion on the occasion of their
first meeting, when he conversed
in fluent Hebrew with Israel's
leader.
Those who know, respect, and
admire Katz are quick to observe
that "this ability is something
more than desirable. It should be
an increasing necessity as a mark
cf an informed and well-educated
Jewish leadership."
V- for Katz. the man. he was
ofl early this week for discussions
in Washington with Secretary of
State Dean Rusk in Katz" capacity
as president of the Presidents'
Conference. Katz, indeed, is a
man with a purpose
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CORPORATION SEALS and SUPPLIES
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
NOW LOCATED AT
613 N.E. 1st Ave.
FR 4-1034
TRAYAL0RE
Private Pool
Beach and
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At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACN
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nd
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Private Beach and Pool
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Cocktail Loung*.
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CRUISES
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PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS
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CHARM and MODELING
One All-inclusive Fee Including Laundry and Transportation
4 Weeks or 8 Weeks
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FR 4-5115 or FR 9-6883
1900 S.W. 3rd AVENUE
MIAMI 36, FLA
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ridcy. May 5, 1961
vJewist noridUan
Paqe 11-A

Temcle Judea reservations for a May 16 Ce- Adler, Gelernter, "Pop" Corenblum, Sam Weis-
dars of Lebanon Hospital dinner at Coral set ana Joseph Fromkin. Temple Judea is the
Gables Country Club are accepted by Herbert first synagogue to hold a dinner for the hos-
Gelemter, chairman of the affair. Looking on pital. Gelernter said that Joey Adams, cele-
ure left to right) Tilden Corenblum. Charles brated comedian, will be toastmaster.
Cedars to Honor
Molly Picon
Actress Molly Picon, coming to
Miami to star in "A Majority of
one" at Coconut Grove Playhouse,
will be presented with an honorary
Lite Guardianship from Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital on Sunday. May i
21, at a cocktail party for the bene-
fit of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Miss Picon, acclaimed for many
years for her warm and winning
Broadway roles, will be honored
"for her long-unheralded philan-
thropy and service to international
Jewry."
The cocktail party, scheduled to
begin at 4:3<) p.m.. will be held in
the home of Mr and Mrs. Sheldon
Kay. 251 Shore dr. East. Kay is;
chairman of the Bay Heights com-
mittee for Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital.

ONE OF NEW YORK'S
FINER HOTELS
IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL
AREA OF WASHINGTON SQUARE
Spaciout tingle rooms
from $10 daily. With air-
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Lavish 2 and 3 room apt*.
with serving pantries.
Substantial savings by the
month or on lease.
N. Scheinman. Managing Director
. GR 3-6400
tvvemie
Hotel
24 FIFTITAVENUI at 9th STREET
Up
Reservations
For Hospital Fete
Herbert G '.ernter. chairman of,
the T\mple Juiea dinner for Ce-
dars i Lebanon Hospital, reported i
Wedn< -day that reservations are
K ,t accepted at a rapid pace for,
May 16 affair.
Gelernter, Coral Gables business
vie leader, had previously
need that television and
ub entertainer Joey Adams
v ill preside a? toastmaster of the
ITemj e dinner, which will be held
al the -oral Gables Country Club.
Gelernter urged Greater Miami*
ans r t to delay in making their
reservations for the dinner. "If
jthe c.rrent rate of reservations
Jconticv.es, we may have a capacity
lattendance," he warned.
Working closely with Gelernter
as Women's Division chairman is
j\iis Helen C.erstenield. Reserva-
tions committee will hold a pro-
Lies- report breakfast at Temple
Ijutit a on Sunday,
liami Insurance
officer Named
s ey R. Rosenberg, of 9720
J;ni i : | dr.. has been appointed
iper.isor of the Henry Weiss
Agency, general agent for the Berk-
Lile Insurance Company in
)! M
nsui
hii'
rliar
Rom nberg Is a native of Cleve-
In 1958. he received a
egree from the University
mi. He has been in the life
nee business for the past
Imi ears as a special agent with
[mother company here.
Rosenberg participated in the
DM nited Fund drive and the
950 National Kidney Disease Foun-
He is a member of B'nui
s'rith.
WILBUR LOEWENBERG
Loewenberg in
North Shore Post
Wilbur Loewenberg was installed
president of North Shore Lodge of
B'nai B'rith on Sunday evening
at the Algiers hotel.
Jerome G. Greene, former presi-
dent of North Shore Lodge and
member of District 5 board of gov-
ernors, also inducted Jack Burn-
stein, Morris Handel. Max Kriloff
and Seymour Jypson. vice presi-
dents.
Jack Freitag. treasurer: Charles
Lillian, secretary; Morris Roth,
financial secretary: Maurice Bren-
ner, guardian; and Morns Lunch,
warden.
Sidney Rakita. national head of
public relations of B'nai B'rith.
was guest speaker.
Entertainment featured singers
Harvey Bell and his son Jody, and
Bobby Byron, comedian.
Beach Youth
Wins Contest
Michael Gewitz. 12-year-o!d son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gewitz. 816
Raymond st.. Park View Island,
has won the Zone 13 Optimist ora-
torical contest championship, com-
peting against six other local club
champions.
Irvine C. Spear, lieutenant gov-
ernor of Zone 13 Ophimists, which
comprise the seven Optimist Clubs
of the Miami Beach-Surfside area,
announced that Michael was the
youngest winner in the history of
the contest.
Second place winner was Steve
Saroff. a student at Nautilus Jun-
ior High, and third place winner
was Edward S. Grenwald. a soph-
omore at Miami Beach High.
Other winners were Gerald
Scrotta. Louis Feuer. Jeffrey Den-
nis Blum and Joel Mandel Korn-
reich.
Michael, whose hobbies are
stamp collecting, reading, writing
and animal studies, is in the sev-
enth grade at the Hebrew Acad-
emy. He will represent the zone
in the Optimist state championship
oratorical contest to be held in
Tampa on May 13.
Judges for the contest were Hal
P. Dekle. Judge of Dade County
Circuit Court. Dan F. Cronin. man-
aging editor of the Miami Beach
Sun, and Dr. Francis Haas, prin-
cipal of North Miami Junior High
School. Timekeeper was Neal Son-
nett. former Optimist state cham-
pion orator.
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Dr. Goldmann is Cited
By Special Report
NEW YORKDr. Nahum Gold-
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Zionist Council, education and in-
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am! the welfare of Jewry." Rabbi
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single.
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for 'rouid-vt/if-c!ocJ{ entertainment
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Pago 12-A
vJewisii HTcrSdHiair
Friday. May 5, 1951
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, and Councilman Berncrd A. Frank, who was chairman
of a 13th anniversary celebration of the State of Israel on Sun-
day at Beth Jacob.
Beth Jacob Anniversary Fete
Beth Jacob Congregation eele-,
hrated the 13th anniversary of the
S'ate of Israel last Sunday.
The program opened with the
presentation of flags by Morris
Frank, president of Beth Jacob, \
and Philip Berkowitz. president of'
Congregation Beth El. Aaron Ler-i
ner, vice president, opened the
Ark.
Chairman was Miami Beach
Councilman Bernard Frank. Speak- j
ers included Rabbi David Lehr-
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Ave. JE '-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOF?
SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES|
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
field, of Kneseth Israel Congrega-
tion, president of the local Mizra-
chi organization; Rabbi Solomon
Schift, spiritual leader of Beth El.
who read the Proclamation of Is-
rael's Independence; and Rabbi
Alexander Gross, principal of the
Hebrew Academy.
Guest of honor and principal
speaker was Rabbi Nathan Kohler,
of New V'ork. member ot the presi-
dium of the Religious Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Certificate of honor was present-
ed to Rabbi and Mrs. Stern by
Beth Jacob Congregation and a trip
to Israel during the summer
months.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
Coral Way Branch Office
HI 4-9849
Last Fund-Raising Affair
Both Israel Congregation Sister-
hod's last fund-raising affair for
this season will be a super Sunday.
6:30 p.m.. in the social hall of the
synagogue, with a social hour and
games to folow. Mrs. George
Hechtcr is president, and Mrs.
Henry Katz is ticket chairman.
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SAM LEVITEN, Agent
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Full or Part load
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FR 9-7654
ATLAS MOVING I
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0X1-1321
*
Emanu-EI Men
Elect Hylan Kcut
Hylan Kout. Miami Beach attor-
ney and former national vice com-
mander of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, has. been elected president
of the Brotherhood of Temple
Emanu-EI, succeeding Joseph Abe-
low.
Kout has served as commander
of American Legion Post 35 and
the Elk's Lodge, and on the board
of directors of Temple Emanu-EI.
with which the Kout family has
been affiliated more than a decade.
Both he and his wife are active in
th" congregation's theatre group,
the Temple Players,
Also elected to office for 19G1-
62 are Dr. Sherman R. Kaplan.
Harold Turk. Al Zablo. Milton Sir-
kin. Michael Sossin, Harold Segal,
Louis Spector, Samuel Katz. and
Judge Milton Feller, vice presi-
dents: Herman Laks. treasurer:
Sidney Raymond recording secre-
tary: and Aaron Shapiro, corres-
ponding secretary.
Rim.nl of dlrectorx Includes Leonard
Alirumxon, Joseph Bnchiw, Milton
Blum, Max Bauer, MVIvin Burton,
Joseph Cohen, Ted Cohen, Benjamin
i 'j |.,ii. I >:iiii.-l 1 tubbin, W llllam hair,
Milton Keller, Irving Flrtel,
Noah Fielaher, Samuel Frankel, l..-..n-
anl Frledland, ln\ Harr> dersten,
Norman Ulller, Ben Zion QlnnburM,
1,1-miiti 'I (Sllckmiin, liei-rge (Joldberft.
Ali s Oordon, l'i Ja< k ttourton, Al-
bert Kaplua, William Kline.
(Ic raid K nauer, Murra> Koretjsky,
Jack I.....dx, Alfred Levl. Philip Man-
del, deration Miller, Julius Nachman,
Edward Newman, Albert Osalp, IH
Albert Relnhersj, Samuel Rosen, O. J.
Roaenatrauch, Charles Rosenblatt,
Simon K. Rubin, l>;ivid Sim.-I~.in,
s.mui.i Seltser, Irving Bchatsman,
Jack Bllverman, Murraj Krhwarti-
miin, Martin Smith, Milton Smith,
Jacob S'pund, Alfred Stone, Charles
VVelnsteln, Blliott Weston. Charles
Vavers and Theodore Zalles.
Paul presidents' advisory council
Includes Joseph Abelow, Jules P.
Channlna, Judge Irving Cypen, Allen
CioldberKi Dr. Herman It. Meehlovtiti
and Julius Jay Perunutter.
Merkos Launches
Member Drive j
A membership drive is now in
progress for the Greater Miami
unit of the Merkos ITnyonei Chi-
nucb.
This is the central organization
for Jewish education ot the Lu-
bavitcher movement.
Rabbi Abraham Korl, regional^
director, of 2921 Sheridan ave,
said that a number of affiliated
groups already exist in the Great-',
er Miami area, including several
in North Dade-South Broward, with !
weekly meetings in members' !
homes for instruction in Chassidic
teaching and Shulchan Orech.
Rabbi Korf said that several ',
groups for women have also been
established here, where discus-
Ion centers on Pirke Avoth.
Merkos ITnyonei Chinuch is an
international organization with
branches in South Africa, France,
Italy, North Africa, Belgium, Swe-
den, Canada, Austnalia. Brazil.
England. Argentina, Israel, and the
United States.
The organization, with its cen-
ter in Brooklyn under the direction
i of Rabbi Menachem Schneerson,
publishes textbooks for young child-
! ren. teen-agers, and adults.
JWV Auxiliary to Meet
Abe Horrowitz Ladies' Auxiliary
of Jewish War Veterans will meet
Thursday evening. May 4, at the
Unified bldg., 2300 NE 171 st. Mrs.
Zena Adelman is in charge of ar-
rangements.
[Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues, Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC QIFTS
NEWM3N
FUNERAL HOME
333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
funeral Director
HYLAN KOUT
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISRAELI GIFTS AND NOVMIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
"/Miami's Only
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Builders" StD H. Palmeb
Exclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
JSYTV*-.
To live in
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Is to Live
Forever.
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Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1961
Mt. Nebo Cemetery
ADOLPH EHRLICH, 12 Noon
Rabbi Abraham Waxinan
HENRY ROSENBERG,2 p.m.
Rabbi B Leon Hurui::
DORA QUARTIN, 2 p.m.
Rabbi Joseph \arot
BERNARD EISEN8ERG, 3 p.m.
Rabbi Herbert Baunt >
Mt. Sinai Cemetery
CHARLES FAIBISCH, 11 a.m.
THOMAS McNALLY, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Dana" Lenrficld
Lakeside Memorial Park Cemetery
HARRY FIERSTAT, 1:30 p.m.
Rabbi Da rid Klein .
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace' '
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922

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lay 5. 1961
fJenist Fk>rnda'r)ifi
Page 13-A
|S OF MORALS
, b.v, when polygamy
tcepted norm of human
\e Talmud relates that 0
having been married to
u\ his youth jor some
ined greater wealth and
|ti ihc comm'toii'tv'.'
A to the man i.'iut lv.<
<. tv and his material
\ts nt I 1 ilv entitled him
for the acquisition of
fife more beautiful l/!,:>i
id certainly much young-
enamored oj such a one
1,. rried her.
Biowever, executes c< ..
I in man and the youn 1
In of hi husband's as

h- I on his head in
in appearing
1 the othei hand
m n'ntain a more com
wtth him. at-
.... ituati his age rn
OUt a :.,l;' ill
tunit)
man was
-: bald.
LAI 1 .
ns I < iigth and his weal{-
I .....I he is without
1 1 the past.

CW UiMIUYJil/lVll
norm To:?? *?tf rnj
nr pirna .rni*xn
tm1? ronnn nips
t- t : T
t1? *?xnn "?tf rot dv
.inn anna
fitVVttb no-ian ay
nnai ntffrtf ipaan
t : t i- -
*n *?# n^ni ffflan in
t : t 1 *
! *7na Di^sn ,"?:nn "ill
Itf *sa irniaynn nxi
iip?an ro-m ? ,nna
1 l|* t-t t :
ka rnntftf ,Vwf nnDom
m ? .j&ga pria jtorj
{tpaatf ^wap-a niaiah
.'jxnii imin ns
: : v v T
MiATION -
Jn 1L Wealm Of JHl
lawn s
Irreligious J^ife
s
e r v 1 c c 5
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
The Herxl Museum
'.ho building at the entrance
|Mt. Herzl in Jerusalem there
museum which describes
biography of the founder of the
|n;st organization. This museum
>titutes a source of interest to
py residents of Israel and
frists who come to Mt. Herzl
commune with the memory of
rrzl by his grave side on the top
the mountain.
|At the entrance to the museum
|e visitor sees three outstanding
lings: a large portrait of Thco-
[or Herzl, a large photostat of
|i= book, "The Jewish State." and
|i- study just as it was in Vienna
P'h the original furniture and his
irory which have been faithfully
constructed in the museum. On
ill are inscribed slogans that
ress the teaching of Herzl.
I'1'ublishcd by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
On
|/car t/ man to do ;US| e to tl
B. AUEI I
tOUDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever
Frldaj ( .". ;. in. Katuiday i a.m.
Sermon: "l. \. Thy Neighbor."
---- ----
tNSHK EMES. 2633 SW 19tn ave
Conservative. Maxwell Snberman.
president.

BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. r..bbi Norman Snapiro.
Cantor William W. LiDSon.
I any K:1S 11 m, Mi- Milton l.i|i|i tss
t N. :-.., I VVom< 11'.- 1.1 .!- ul I'ni
ed S>n -<>gue of A i>
1 Mr* Haro'.il Iti-lnln
Slfierlioi il. and M IM 1
: lilliei t ill |i 1 -.; t i, SI
-.!.!.. Itas VIUji
lla'.li in; hi. 1 ..!' Mr. .1 -'il Mi -
en< Sal ird iy 11.111
gal li : will onduci 1 \ h .
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomon Schif*
F ..... in p m Salui -i^i v' n a.m.
Sermon: "The Sacred Role oi KMura
Hi n "
3ETH EMETH. 122;; *-'W 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
l'i :.;. ^:i.". p.m. Scrvi'i oonducted by
Stanley RoHenstraucb. KaturUa) D a.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. uouis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr.
Rabbi Harold Richter.
PVIday X:::i> p.m. Sermon: ''Kag
B'Omerit's a Message lo AetlvlatH
and rai'il'isl-." S:iturila> 7 a.m.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
--------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
---- ----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Kriday 8:1"> p.m. Sermon: "l Believe
in Propaganda." Has Mltsvah: .Mary,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Shaeter. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar
Mitxvah: Jan, son of Mr. ami Mrs.
Jack Morgenstern; Stuart, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Pan Carlin.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Kriday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "Learning
Our ]>utls to God and Man.'' Service
'onducted by students of Hebrew
school. Saturday 9 a.m.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor
Emanuel Mandel.
Prlday s::io p.m. Sermon: "Heritage
nf Tears." Saturday !i a.m. Sermon:
"Speak to my Children.*'
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald
Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday ii p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Jan, son ol Mr, and Mis. A]
Ziegler.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
JohnSon st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. RabDi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
FVIday 6:15 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"The Tower of Speech." Katurda) 9
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Stanley, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Kin Harris.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid eve.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
FYlday 6:30 p.m. Saturdftj 1:30 a.m.
Sermon: ''A Jewish Race or .i Jew-
i.-h Nation." Mar Mltsvah: Allen, son
of Mr. and Mrs. I.ouis Schwarts.
---- ----
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional.
---- ----
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas Weoerman.
i i i ay 6 :;|' m, Sal utlaj v.i"' a.m.
Si -iron: "Body anil Soul."
----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. fermon: "Heredltj
and Environment from n 3* wish
Point of View." Oneg Shabbal hosts:
Mr. and Mrs. H rry riochman. in
honoi >.f iiis bli thday Saturda) I
Bar Mltsvah arles, son of
Mr, and Mrs, Harrj Q eh man,
----
TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
----
TEMPLE 'JFTh A'/. ,i<:50 N. Kendall
dr., S Miarri. Perorm Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Canto-- Charles Kodner.
i i.,. I .. Rt-i mon "Who s n
. : Whi lan't? .....'
Bar Mltsvah: Michael, son .of
in I M Robert Shaw.
---- ----
TEVIfi E BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jalfe.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of "oily- 5
wo-d. 1'29 Vcnrce st. Conse-vative.
Rabt Samuel Lerer.
I .. I. -
,'ici Sa1 s "
GEMS OF WISDOM
I if tO dtl ...'...: .: .
i i to d '' "<-
lom. i mi o.
|- j
,\.s diould .!! be *-'om i
li...': x I
thoiild ow ti'fien perform-
i iM
- r \: \'i :i I
| Iibci I I Bi >l
Left to right are Sum Goldstein, Irving Lebow. Samuel Leven-
son, and Rabbi William Snjowitz at recent meeting of the
South Florida Federation of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
ISAHC Unit Cites Miami Leaders
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb
Cantor Davla Conviser.
PVIday vr> p.m. Sermon: ''llov iTnod
.i .l.'^i-li I'areiit are Vou Really?"
Oneg i-luibbal himta: I'l'A In honor of
Beth Sholom teaehern. Saturday 10:45
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jeffrey, win >: Mr.
and Mrs. Kugene t'ooiier: Freileriek,
s..ii of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Pollack
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry
L. Lawrence.
Two Grecter Miamians recoived
citations from the Union ol Ann;'
ican Hebrew Congregations *tt a
recent meeting of the South Flor-
ida Federation of the organization.
Sam A. Goldstein was presented
with a Kiddush (.'up in appreci-
ation of his two terms in office as
president of the Federation.
Samuel C. Levenson received a
"Man of the Year" award in the
form of a statue of Isaiah. The
citation honored Levenson for his
activity in behalf of UAHC's cam-
paign for Reform Judaism.
Irving Lebow, past president
of Temple Emanu-EI, Ft. Laud-
erdale, was elected incoming
president of the region. Rabbi
William oajowitz, director of the
Federation, reported on the pro-
gress of the organization.
Elected vice presidents win
Robert Newman. Ben Essen, Jack
I. Levkoff, .Marvin Leibowitz. Sam-
uel Lubell. James Albert, Milton
Forman. Dr. Saul Geronemus, Wil-
lie Uhlfelder, and Nathan Zelmen-
owitz.
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 WashinQ
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
TEMPLE iSRAti. 137 WF. 19th at
Reform. Rabb' Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: ''Uvina in
a World We Did Nol Make." Service
will honor SO alumni who are r:id-
uatlng from Dada county senior hinn
schools, and graduates of senior high
Bi-hool department of Temple's relig-
ious school.
TEMPLE juot... J20 Palermo ave
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto1
Herman Gottlieb.
Kriday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Great-
est Teaeher." Saturday 10:30 a.m.
Bar Mltsvah: Arthur, son ol Mr. and
Mrs. Al Berkowlts.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Are you
HoIy'."' Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon:
"The Portion of the Law." Bar Mlts-
vah: Chris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Malcolm,
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ant
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradl
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can
tor Samuel Qombera.
Friday 8:15 p.m, Rermon: "Leadership
is a Rare Quality." Installation of new
officers. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mitz-
vah: Elliot, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ben
L. Fabric.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12101
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benn<
M. Wallach.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "This 1
Believe," Mrs Kurt Wallach, presi-
dent of Slaterhood, Saturday 11 a.m.
liar Milzvah: Harry, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Field.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB, to
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb
Leo Heim.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Courage
and Self- Determination A Pfeceoj-
iii-ii>. for Better Times." Onea Shab-
bal hosts: Mi. and Mrs. Louis Wine
in honor of their wedding anniver-
sary. Saturday :i a.m. Sermon:
"Weekly Portion of the Law."
TEMPLE ZAMORm. 44 Zamora ave
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Life
and Times of Aklbah." Saturday 8:45
a in. Bar Mltsvah: Marshall, sun of
Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Moss.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17tll It
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday >*::! ? p.m. Sermon: "Thinking,
Saying, Doing." Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Bar Mltsvah: Barry, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William W< Iss.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can.
tor Albert Glantz.
Frlda) 8:30 p.m. Guesl speaker, Judge
Milton A. Friedman, will talk on
Facing Our Problems Squarely."
i-alurday : .-,. Sei nioii: The Holj
and iii i iih.h,"
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldor
-Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Knowl-
edge and I'nderstandlng." Saturda) 8
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Harold, son of Mr.
and Mrs William Hchwarts,
When you move
to town...or to
a new home...
Your Welcome Wagon
Hostess will call with a
basket of gifts ... and
friendly greetings from
our religious, civic and,
business leaders.
If you, or others you
know, are moving, be
sure to phone Welcome
Wagon.
HI 8-4994
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st St
Ortnor>ix. Raubi Bherwin Stauber
BSBBBSSSBStt llll lllllllll I "'.. i. ; ':...!:.'
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
19 ryar 5:39 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4'4-; Chase
.IIIMMSI


Pcge 14-A
9>Jewist fhoradiian
Friday, Mcry 5, 1961
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN
Combination of History Gives Unusual Portrait in Depth
FROM ARARAT TO SUBURBIA: The Histcry of the Jew-
,sh Community of Buffalo.. By Selig Adler and
Thomas E. Connolly. 498 pp. Philadelphia: Th
Jewish Publication Society of America, 222 N. 15 st.
S6.00.
IUST AS THE proper study of living is life, so perhaps.
** in less strict analogy, the proper study of communal
affairs is a community. In any case, what looked at first
glance to be doubly dull Bulfalo being hardly the live-
liest place in the country (no arguments: I lived there),
and a "history of the Jewish community" being scarcely
the kind of romance to keep one up at night, gripped with
suspense turned out to be quite interesting, in opinion,
and extremely instruj^e,J*uiact. Besides this,.ULseems
to be greatly soothing to discover that one's own com-
munity is not unique; that what goes on in the Mctro-
politan-Dade county Jewish community, good and bad,
also goes on with fair verisimilitude in Buffalo, and, I
therefore presume, elsewhere as well.
We share other things with Buffalo besides commun-
ity fables and foibles. We share, for example. Arthur S.
Rosichan, formerly executive director of the United Jew-
ish Federation of Buffalo, and now executive director of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. It was, in fact,
Mr. Rosichan, the authors note in their prefatory thanks,
Capitol Spotlight:
.

By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Cuba Keeps Kennedy's Eye from Mideast
Washington
WHILE PRESIDENT Kennedy is
engaged with Cuba and Laos,
State Department career officers
are making their own policy in the
Israel-Arab situation. Only that
can explain the gap between Mr.
Kennedy's pronouncements and
the contradictory stand of the State
Department.
In his recent message to Congress on foreign
aid, the President stressed that if funds were to be
prudently and effectively used, "we need a whole
new set of basic concepts and principles" involving
willingness of beneiiciaries to make "necessary so-
cial and economic reforms." Mr. Kennedy said "the
first requirement is that each recipient government
seriously undertake changes including social jus-
tice and morality."
The State Department seemingly ignored the
Kennedy statement. The Department simultaneous-
ly maintained that efforts to require Arab nations
receiving U.S. aid to lift anti-Israel and anti-Jewish
boycotts and blockades would be "playing into the
hands of the Communist." That's the way it was
put by John S. Hoghland, 2nd, Acting Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Congressional relations.
In an official letter. Mr. Hoghland said "it re-
mains our view, supported by our field posts (U.S.

I ol
the
Oversees Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Reaction to the Trial
Jerusalem
DURING THE LAST hectic week be-
the Eichmann trial opened
here, the city began to till up with eor-
respondents, photographers and camera-
ii n, each of them in search of some
new angle for his 'curtain raiser" story.
The favorite subject was the ques-
tion of how the average Israeli reacts to
1! i (riaj. Some correspondents went out to the siree
the variou- districts, others Interviewed some oi
crowds that were loitering around the court building while
a few simply interviewed each other on their impressions.
As their dispatches began to come back i: seemed there
was nothing else Israelis were arguing about these day-:
than the pros and cons of trying Eichmann in Israel.
Lengthy learned analyses in the psychoanalytical vein wen
proferred to explain the motives of those who arc emotion-
ly against a long trial (or a trial at all) while equally
lengthy logical dissertations were presented in the name
(i -.hose who ielt that the holding of the trial was a his-
torical necessity.
The simple truth is. however, thai lew Israelis today
debate the fundamental problems of trying Eichmann. This
was done rather throughly in the fust weeks and months
after Eichmann was capture:! and brought to Israel last
May. Israelis today are discussing some practical aspects
as well as some fundamental ones in connection with the
trial but not the trial itself. The subjects run from the
( uestion whether it is really necessary to have such extra-
ordinary security measures as have been put in force
around 'he court compound to the question of East Ger-
man;. '.- right to send a representative observer to the court.
By the way. as for the first question, opinions seem to
fairly divided. There are many Israelis who have a
1'. fling that some Nazi underground miuht try. if not to
kidnap Eichmann. at least to sabotage the trial. OtlM re,
however, discounting sueh a possibility, claim that the
extreme protection is the result of Israeli authorities "se-
curity /nama'^' inherited from the good old underground
(ays.' As iflr the ''quest-ion of Bast Germany,-tSat country
has dispatched one of its ablest lawyers. half-Jewish. Dr.
Kraul. to act as an observer and East Germany's Com-
munist propaganda machine is already using the pretext
of the trial for a full steam attack on the West German
Government. Israel has no diplomatic relations with East
Germany which refused to share any blame.for the Nazi
past of the Third Reich. However, Israelis do grant entry
visas to bearers of East German passports and Israelis
can also obtain East German visas. Thus, there were
no strictly formal reasons for rejecting Dr. Kraul's visa
application.
embassies in Arab States), that avoidance of coer-
cive tactics ... is more likely to produce an atmos-
phere conducive to settlement of the basic problem
than would unilateral economic pressure by the Uni-
ted States." Was Mr. Kennedy's plea for "a new-
working concept" linking aid with moral commit-
ments a "coercive tactic?"
American dollars continued flowing to the Arab
states while the State Department used some "coer-
cive tactics," not on the Arabs, but against Israel.
The Department decided that Israel's traditional In-
dependence Day parade in Jerusalem was a threat
to peace. The Department also declined Israel's
invitation to attend the Adolf Eichmann trial. The
gallant explanation of the Department was that the
Jerusalem court room was too crowded and "some-
one else" could use seats reserved lor U.S. diplomats.
Meanwhile, the official Cairo radio, "Voice of
the Arabs." condemmed Mr. Kennedy and lauded
Eichmann. Khrushchev. Castro, and other "progres-
sives." The U.A.R. denounced "the Jewish nature
of meanness and miserliness" for failing to extend
"the hand of friendship" to the Soviet Union. These
broadcasts were made over facilities supplied under
I .S. aid programs.
The same Arab radio stations castigated "Ken-
nedy's imperialist policy." The United Nations .
led by the "American dogs" was blamed for all the
ills of the Congo.
Nasser tried to discredit America throughout
Africa and the Middle East. He coerced Saudi Ara-
bia into cancelation of the lease that permitted U.S.
Air Force planes to use the Dhahran airbase.
To obtain that lease, the State Department had
agreed to weed out all Americans of Jewish faith
irom among American air crews landing in Saudi
Arabia. The Department felt it might be "coercive"
to insist that Arabs respect the religious convictions
of all U.S. citizens. Arab bigotry was translated into
cfiicial U.S. Government distinctions on a religious
:..-!- among America's own citizens.
But even after this expediency the State Depart-
ment was Hid that American planes would be barred.
Nevertheless, the Department will continue con-
ruction of facilities there for the Arabs. Perhaps
i facilities will be used by Russian M1G jets as
in Morocco where we are being similarly kicked out.
Nasser's Soviet trained air force instructors are al-
ready in Morocco training Moslems to fly Soviet
fighters and bombers from American-financed bases
that today bar American planes.
Na-ser has intensified his Suez Canal blockade
ainsi American ships that dare trade with Israel.
Last year the Senate adopted an amendment to the
Foreign Aid Act. It liked U.S. assistance with ad-
.i,m. ii. tree navigation and abandonment of boy-
cotts and blockades like those entorced by the Arabs.
However, withholding of aid was not made mana-
tory It was -ubject to the discretion of the White

who originated the project of writing the history of the
Buffalo-community, and who induced the Federation to
sponsor ft.
It was undoubtedly a tremendous undertaking. The
research went all the way back to 1814, when Buffalo was
first mentioned in Jewish history; the British had burned
the village on the night of Dec. 30, 1813, and a New York
hazzan asked his congregation to help. It was only a
few years later that a visionary named Mordecai Manuel
Noah came to the city to establish "Ararat, a (. ;iy of
Refuge for the Jews" on Grand Island in the Niagara
River. He held a grandiose ceremony, complete with
cornerstone, after which he packed his robes ar.J left,
"having never, to the best of anyone's knowledge, set
foot on Grand Island." The cornerstone kicked around
the city for some thirty years, finally coming to rest in
the Buffalo Historical Society.
From this colorful beginning, the book goes on to
chronicle the life of the community, its synagogues, its
members, its organizations, its problems The authors
name names and detail activities with disarming frank-
ness, and little seems to have slipped past them, be it
rabbis, kashruth. intra-community struggles, or the larger
picture of social and economic movements of America
and of the community. The combination of histcry seen
in large and in small gives a portrait in depth which
offers far greater scope than the narrow ;rr.age cf the
title would indicate.
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOLAR
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Some Good Stories
MOST OF US know at least one Arabic
WOrdhashish. It's the name of a
rug which gives release from all the
harsh aspects of reality and transports
is forthwith into an illusory' world of
bliss, where all things are as we wish
hemthe Shangri La of wish fulfillment.
It is around Damascus and Beirut
and its environs that hashish cultivation
centers.
There is a type of journalism which might be described
as hashish also. For-instance last week an Arab news-
paper published in Jordan said that the six million Jews
who were killed by the Nazis were actually not killed at all,
but secretly transported to America.
Ah Babi as in the Arab tale just pronounced the word,
"sesame" and lo. the six million were whiffed off across
the ocean and didn't even have to pass through customs
or the immigration office.
It's a good story. Why bother with facts if they
are painful? Invent a good story. All of us like good stories.
I remember a Yiddish story told shortly after the first
World War.
"Do you know that when the Germans entered Yalko-
vi.-k. thirty thousand German troops stocd tn the Yalko-
visker synagogue?" "But Valkovisk isn'l much bigger
than your arm." it was objected. "How could 30.000 sold-
iers crowd into its synagogue?"
"Seht ihr doch" (Well, you see!) was the answer.
1 was reading the other day a story in a Hebrew periodi-
cal about a member oi the editorial ^tatf of Haint, the
noted old Yiddish daily of Warsaw of by-gone days. (It
must have been a great paperthey tell so many stones
about it.)
This particular story related to a member of the staff,-
Mandel, who had a great way of fabricating stories. One
day. he appeared in the editorial sanctum telling about a
phenomenal cat he had seen, which looked like a Picasso
picture. It had three eyes in its forehead and an eye in
its tail. i
"You know you didn't see any such cat." said a col-
league.
"No," -aid Mandel, "but go out quickly in the back-
yard and >ou will see it."'
Specific Civil Liberties Denied American lews
ll/HAT ARE THE specific civil rights
that are being denied to Jews as
compared with Other national minority
groups in this country? This question
is often asked by Jews who feel that
anti-Jewish discrimination has lost sharp-
ness in the United States. The American
Jewish Committee has now undertaken
to answer this question. Dr. John Slaw-
son. executive vice president of this important organiza-
tion, finds that specific civil rights problems still exist
to a certain extent for Jews in employment. They also
exist to some extent in higher education, and one can find
them, to a degree, residentially.
However, Dr. Slawson stresses that the natural rights
of the Jews in this country are as important as their legal
rights. By "natural rights" he means the human rela-
tons attitude on the part of non-Jews toward Jews. He
presents a few current facts to illustrate what he means
by "natural rights" as distinct from civil rights in the
legal interpretation. Not so very long age, he relates, a
young man in one of the larger enterprise ;n the United
Statesbecause of his great competence, resourcefulness
and dedicationbecame the senior vice president of that
nization.
Recently he was called and told that on the basis of
every objective consideration he should become president
on the retirement of the current president which was soon
to take place. He was. however, told by the chairman of
he board that unfortunately he could not be named to that
post because he could not belong to the leading club of that
city since he was Jewish.
The president of such a large business organization,
it was maintained, was the public face of the company
and had to be the kind of person who would be accepted
everywhere. The young man resigned. Incidentally, he
is now holding an important post in the new administra-
t'on in Washington where appointments are now being made
on the basis of 'ndividual competence, without permitting
race or religion to interfere with the selection.


ay 5. 1961
+Jewisti tMortdHnn
Page 15-A
GAL NOTICE
lOTICE UNDER
ITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HERRHY rilVKN th:t
jn-'il. desiring to rnuiise in
the fictitious name of
I-KKN'ATKINAI, in Dade
'.() Box 4501, Miami Beach
inl ids to register said
the Clerk of the Circuit
iip County. Florida. '
S HKWARTZ
:: >, i:.-.|-.
I,.i .- K i ta
K id
rh 39, I-..i..IK 8-6301
I II. 21. 28. 5 '5
r MOW
IN
pOUNl r JUDGE'S COURT
i FOR DADE COUNTY.
)RID !N PROBATE
No. 52023
, of
Er w< LF
E
TICE TO CREDITORS
fed 11 >i-> i 'I All IVi .-on.-. Ilav-
or I n Hi.Is Against Saiil
hereb) notified ami requlr-
ent am claims ami demand*
may have against the es-
8thi-k WOLF deceased late
>unty, Florida to the County
T Dade County, and file the
their offices in the Count}
Bm- D i.ii' 'ount>. Florida,
Hrht calendar months from the
^Bli- first publication hereof, or
will b- barred.
< i 1 .< > RIA N K VV M AN.
B listratri* of tIt** F.state of
P- w iif, Deceased.
KeFRONSON, Attorney
Hity Trust Rldg.
, Florida
4/21-28. 8/6-1!
BY HENRY LEONARD
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
ND FOR DADE COUNTY.
.ORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 523I7-B
-tate Of
E BARNETT
used.
JTICE TO CREDITORS
realtors and ah Persons Hav-
ana or Demands Against Bald
lr- hereby notified and requtr-
|j-vseut anj claims and de-
.hich yu mas have against
of ROSE BARNETT de-
te of Dale County, Florida.
aunt) Judges of hade Coun-
-"ile the -.I'M.- in their office*
Count) Courthouse in Dade
Florida, within eight eaten-
taths from the date of the
ii loal in : <.!. or the sami
bl re-l
RVIN ; BARNETT
Executor
'i & FRll .:
ii RoadSuite 219
Beach 33, !'. i -Ii: 8-6361
4 81-28, 5 5-1S
NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIO'JS NAME LAW
I : is HEREBY GIVEN that
-inn--. lesjrins to engage in
\> ill" 1 t. flcl itlous M.lll ol
LN BAR S PACKAGE STORE
8.W. N River Drive, Miami
Intends to register said name
! 1.1 k of i ie <'ircult Coui t of
f> ity, Floi
ARLT< N i. CRAIG
Bole CJVt ner
IER, GARS \ K< 'Til
>>a for Applicant
1st Street
t 21-28, 5/6-12
IE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
rL0RIDV IN PROBATE
No 52023-C (Clark)
state ol
IV So FRANK, formerly known
Isldor Frank,
eased.
|NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
realtors and All Persons Hav-
- or Demands Against said
I ;i hereby notified anil re m an) caims and demands
> i maj have against the es-
RVING FRANK deceased late
'ounty, Honda, to the Count)
of Dade County, and file the
in their offices In the Count)
|oue in Dade County. Florida,
- ii ale idar months from the
Ii the find publication hereof,
K.' rie will Ie- b ir.vil
BETTY FRANK
iitrix ol I.a i Will and
. went of rr\ ng Frank.
Ii.i' SHAPIRi
|e>
On Road
i )i, 91 irlda
4/11, 21. 2<. 5/8
iotice by publication
The circuit court of the
'enth judicial circuit of
.orida in and for dade
lOUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 6'Z 4027
-l ; KENYON,
|aii tiff,
vs.
|1E JEANE KENTON,
"dant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
II rs. Robbie Jeans Kenyon
|U4 Gallon Btreet
ornella, Georgia
Bobbie .Inane Kcnyon are here-
>tlfied that a Bill of Complaint
Mvorce has been filed against
nd you are required to serve
of your Answer or Pleading to
Jill of ClumiiU nt on the plaint -
Attorney, SHEVIN, GOODMAN
"H.TZMAN. U* Seybold Building
Florida and file the orig-
in a,--r or Pleading in the office
Clerk ot the circuit Court on
the 19th da) of May. 1961
frfll tO do s i. Judgment by de-
ill be taken against you for
Hlef deman led In the BUI :
lint.
notice thai be published onc<
k for four consecutive weekt
I W KH ''. IRID1AN.
AND ORDERED at Miami
this 18th ly of Api II, A.D
[!'.. WEATHERMAN, clerk.
i..'..-. m | i ,
IAVALARIS,
i i 11 y i u
p. GOO I \ \" S 11' 'LTZMAN
.1 l
I, Fta
l 21-28, 5/6-12
LEGAL NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT, ;;TH JUOiCimL
CIRCUT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
CALLIE KITH DC BE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SERGE RONALD Dll'.F,
I ef.-mlaut.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YQU, SERGE RONALD DUBE. H &
S Co. Srd Recon Battadon, Srd Marines
Dlv. FMI' c o Fieet P.O. San Fran-
cisco, Calif., are notified I serve a
copy of your answer to D Com-
plain! filed against you on Plaintiff's
attorney, GEORGE Nicholas 121s
NW 7 HI .Miami. Fla and file orlg-
Inal with cierk of this Court on ui
before Ma) -'. 1961. otl -.......
plaint will i- confessed !'.
DATED, April IB, I'Jtil
E. B. NEATHERMAN, c erk
Iseal) Bj M. CAV'ALAR] -
Deputy Clerk
I -' -Si, '-!::
"Molly, tell me more about Epstein's marriage
troubles somehow it relaxes me."
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*,Jenist> florkHOHn
solicits your \vqa\ notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai Fit 3-1605
for messenger service
LtOXL i-wlii-u
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
'he nndersicned. desirina to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SAINT riutiSiul'Hi'.i: s TRaN ki.
GUILD at l>ade County Intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Fli rida.
WILLIAM ARLEN WEBER
:. -r.'-i'.>-'.,6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR D*DF COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50504
IN KK- Fsi-.'- '
Mi IRRI8 8HAROFF.
1 Int'.'isi'il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ani mi i ei .- Hiv-
ing claims or Demands Against Bald
F.stat.
Ynu are hereb) notified and required
to present ai v elalms and demands
which you ma have against the e>-
tate of MORRIS KHAROFF deceased
'.i......' Dade County, Florida, to the
Count) Judges of Dade County, a'nd
:i'e the same In their office- in the
Count) Courthou.-e in Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
'V.im the dste of the f'rsl publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
JOSEPHH KAVENOFr
\' IRMAN 9 PALLOT
Attorney
in; Ingraham Building
Miami. Florida
*M4. 21. 28, B/B
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, .tesiiinit to engage in
business under th- fictitious name o!
I'NIVERKAL SAFETY EQUIPMENT
CO., at P.O. BOX :'.!-:'.;".. Miami in-
tends to register said name with the
i "lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i 'ountj. Florida.
J. M I.I:WITT
l L'l-2*. R/5-tS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 11057
EDWARD W Ll TZ.
P alntiff,
vs.
INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP., a
F'lorlda corporation, and
CLYDE LEVING8TON, M.A.S.
MAKRIS and BROOKE TEMPLE,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP.
present address unknown
last know n ad IreSS
Tkis Blscayi Boulevard
Miami. Florida
and
BROOKE TEMPLE,
present address unknown
last known address:
4,'it Malaga A\ .-tine
Coral Gables, Florida
Yi'l' ARK EACH hereby notified
that a Complaint for Reclslon, Can-
cellation of Contract And other Re-
lief has been filed against the natural
Defendants, CLYDE LEV1NG8TON,
M.A.S. MAKRIS and HROOKE TEM-
IM.K. and INTER-CITY FINANCE
CORP.. a Florida corporation, not
dissolved but not doing business, to
reocind the sale of certain corporate
notes and stock certificates of IN-
TER-CITY FINANCE CORP. and for
the sum of $15,000.00 and attorney's
fees, in the Circuit Court of the
Eleventh Judicial Circuit, in and for
Dade Count v. Klorida. wherein BSD-
WARD W. UOTZ is Plaintiff and all
of the aforementioned natural per-
sons are Defendants with inter-
city FINANCE CORP. You. INTER-
CITY FINANCE CORP. and BROOKE
TEMPLE, are each hereby required
to file your Answer with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, Dade. County
Courthouse, Miami, Florida, and to
serve a copy thereof on Plaintiff's
attorney, Leonard H. Rubin. Metro-
politan Bank Building, Miami 3^.
Florida, not later than the ttni da)
if May, IM1 else a Decree Pro Con-
reBso or Default Judgment shall be
entered aga for the relief de-
mande i In the I' imptaint
DONE and IRDBRED at M
1 k>rl i lay \;>ril. 1901.
: \TH0RMAN, Clerk,
i i i.- i 'ount). I-'
B) i: H I.ANW.VV,
, i rk
H.I IN
l ." -28,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 52584
IN RE: Estate of
(II.K JOROKN POUL8EN
a k/a Max Paulsen
i ieceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing i'laims or Demands Against Sii.l
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present an) claims and de nan It
which you ma) have against the es-
tate of Ole Jorgen Poulsen a/k/a Max
Paulsen deceased late of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, to the County Judger ol
Dade County, and file the tanw In
their offices in the Count) Court-
house in D.ide County, Florida, within
Ighl calendar month.- from the date
! of the first publication hereof, or the
same will be barred.
LAURA INGEBORG AH REN S
Executrix
MARVIN I WIENER
Attorney for Executrix
913 Alnsle) Building
Miami ::.', Floi Ida
I 28. r.-12-W
! IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 51997-A
IN RE: Estate of
SHIRLEY SHELBY SHAPIRO
I tecensed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby not lied and requir-
ed to present an> claims and demands
which sou may have against the es-
tate oi SHIRLEY SHELBY SHAPIRO
deceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County .indues of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in their Offices
iii the County Courthouse in Dade
County. Florida, within eight calen-
dar months from the date ot the first
publication hereof, or the sanu- will
be barred.
FRANK SHAPIRO
As Administrator of the Estate of
Shirley Shelby Shapiro
PHILIP B. HECKERL1NU
Attorney
1032 Dui'ont Building
Miami 32, Floi nil
4 '28, '."-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV EN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
bucinesM under the fictitious name of
A. A. ALLSTATE and A. A, ALL-
STATES at Hit N.I-:. 71'th Street, Mi-
ami, Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Clrcutl
Court of Dade County, Florida
EASTERN VAN LINES, INC,
KOVNER A MANNHETMER
Attorneys for Eastern Van Lines. Inc.
I 28, '-l-'-lit
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AXELROD ENTERPRISES at 1170-
in:;iid street. Bay Harbor [stand, Mi-
ami. Florida intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JACK AXKI.KoD
RFl'P.KN ALF.XRi >D
Side ( iw n rs
SHEVIN. GOODMAN & HOLTZMAN
Attorneys at Law
348 Seybold P.uiidlng
Miami :;j, Florida
Attorneys for .lack Axelrod &
Rueben Axelrod.
By: Sylvan N. Holtsman
.". "-!.'-. -26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIV IN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
businea* unde the fictitious name nl
TELLS ORIGINALS at 12800 BIs-
cnyne Boulevard, Miami. Fia., intends
;,, register said name with the Clerk
i of the Circuit Court ol Dade County,
Florida.
TELL'S DEPARTMENT STORE, INC.
i- la '.-" i
Louis Pell, Preslden
Mark Holsberg, Sec -'i'1 -
BERNSTEIN 8c MILLER
Attoi ii.'i for Applies nt
1114 Congress i tldg. ,
5/3-12-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag* In
business under the fictitious name of
ONE THOUSAND BUILDING at 1000
N. Kronie Ave., Mom.stead intend to
register a.ilcl name with the Clerk of
th< Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRVING PESKl IE
BEATRICE M. PESKOE
". r-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DADE COUNTY SENIOR CITIZEN
at 29 :ii X W. 17th Ave.. intend to i.g-
istei said name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dade Count)', Flor-
ida.
ARTIICR L. BECKERMAN
HAIG ELL1AN
Partners
4/21-28, 5 '3-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LEE AUTO TRIM AND GLASS at
2548-2550 N.W. 36th Street. Miami,
Florida intends to register said name
with the Clerk ol the Circuit Coint
of Dade County. Florida.
JOSEPH A. LBOSNOFF
2043 S.W. 14th Terrace
Miami. Florida
CHEREN& GOLDEN
Attorneys for Joseph A. l.eosnoff
4/28. 5/5-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AIR-FLO DOORS OF Fi/tRlDA at
:<:!!'! N.W. 7th Street Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
WILLIAM 8TURMAN
Sole Owner
4 28, 5 3-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tl '
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flcMtloim nan. i
UPTOWN NEWS SERVICE at 2209
N.W. 7 Avenue, Miami. Florida, in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i 'ount J Florida
JOHN HUNTER
R a STEPHENS
Bole < 'w ners
.u :".>. :. :>
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 61C-3370
IN RE: Adoption of Infant Chll t
By Martin Bartalis,
Petitioner.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: Richard K Rigdon
c o North Carolina Prison Dept.,
Route i. Box 26
.1 tckson. North Carolina
Yon are herrt noH'id ''', .....-
tioii for the adoption of a minor child,
Richard hugene ttiMoon ji., o...- ..
tiled In the Court by Martin Kartalis.
ami you are h.reby ordered to appear
before the Honorable Luclan C. Proby,
Jr., one of the Judges of this Court, in
the Dade County Court House. Miami.
Florida, on the 28rd da) of May, 1961,
at 8:33 O'clock A.M., and show caUM
wh) said petition should not be grant-
ed, otherwise the matter will proceed
e\ parte.
WITNESS m> hand and seal ot .-aid
Court at Miami, Dade County. Flor-
ida, this ISth day of April. 1961.
i: B. LEATHERMAN,
rk of the Circut Court
(seal) B) : K. M. l.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
W. KENT JAMESON
Attorney for Petitioner
17-64 NW 36th Street
Miami. Florida
4/21-23. 5/5-12
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. 6IC 3695
ERNESTINE McCLEOD,
Plaintiff, i
vs. i
JIMMIB ERVIN McCLE< D,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: JIMMTE ERVIN McCLBOD
Route 1, BOX '-
Goshen, Alabama
YOU, JlM.Mli: ERVIN McCLBOD,
are hereby notified that a Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against voj
by ERNESTINE McCLEOD, and yoi
are required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading thereto on
plaintiffs attorney,
Paul kwitney
Attorney at Law
4L'0 Lincoln Road Mall
Miami Beach ::.'. Florida
and file the original answer or other
pleading with the Clerk Of the Circuit
Court on or belore the ;.".th day if May
ii*oi, otherwise a Decree Pro Confesao
will be entered against .ou.
DATED this llth day of April. 1961.
E. U. LEATHERMAN
i'lerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) B) It H RICE. JR.
11.i|i it) Clerk
PAUL KWITNEY
Attorney for Plaintiff
4jn Lincoln Road M i I
Miami I -;u Ii '. I, Floi I I .
4 14,21.21
IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52442-C
IX RE: Estate of
JOSEPH VV SOLAR
i >. eased
NOTiCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.i All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or P Against Said
Instate:
You are hereb I ind required
to present an) cialms and den
which you ma) have igainsl the es-
tate "i J M3EPH v. .-I >...!: i
late of Dad. County, Florida, to the
Count. Judges ol Dade County, ind
file the same In their offices In tne
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within elghl alendar months
from u>. date : the rirsl publication
hereof, oi the same will be barred.
EUGENE .1. SOLAK.
ALICE Si >LAR MILLS,
Executors
SHAPIRi .< Kill-:
Attorney -
12 i Lincoln Road
Miami Beat h, b I irida
4 14.21, L'S. 3/5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 52099-C
IX RE Estate of
JASON I'.' iSENBERG
1 leceased
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit .i- an i All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereb) notified and required
to present any '-Minis and demands
[which you ma) have against the es-
tate of JASON ROSENBERG deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
Count) Courthouse In Dole County,
Florida, within ..o:!.' calendar months
from the date of the firsl publication
hereof, or the same will be birred.
JANE OARRETT
HELEN R ROSENTHAL
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney
Mil Ain.-!e\ Hi
Miami 22, Florida
i I t 21, 28 5/S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business uinli r the flctitl IU* name of
ELECTRIC EYE ENTERPRISRB at
193:i N.W. I'.Mst Street, (>tia lock a,
Fla intend to register said name
With the Clerk of the Circuit Court ot
Dade County. Honda.
M UtVIN D, FABER 1/2
STANLEY FABER I !
NORMAN L. FABER 1/3
PACT. KWITNEY of
Berkell & Kwitney. Attys
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
: '5-12.-19-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
he on Ie .1' I, deslrl ig t" engage In
business under the fictitious cam.- ol
SURE ISLE SKI LODOE ut
1863 79th 81 Causeway, Miami Beach
- to registei -... w Itn
the Cleii 'Ircult t of Dad
;\. Flor
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Page 16-A
*Jenit nurkMaan
Friday, May 5, \%\
The
Colonels
By MAX LERNER
The re.cn of the military Caesars, which Osvrald Spengler and his
disicpta had predicted (or the winter of Western v.jaation^*s not
materialized But in France the long, bitter uar over A^er... ha> jnreo
an owning to a group of political colonels tor a series oi attempts to
geize >tate power bv an army coup based on Algeria.
Two facts stand out about the current effort. One is that the French
had to commit their best divisions to the Algerian war. so that the -roop>
'" -continental France are spread too thin to .jp.1 paratroop
landings effectively, whether In the South of France or in Paris itsell
The second, which foUows fromithis is thai Frances
manual and imminent chance of en ar in which French soldi*
i ght against French -
" To "put it so nakedly is to suggest the abj 5 oi
state-and with it much of Western Europe-teeters, i .....
or the Russian man-::i->pace and the abortive invasion Oi" w:->a. it
shows the speed and diners: ins of great events in a great um
DeGAULLE HAS CALLED the coup ar. "OdiOUS adven-
ture and doubt:,-.- it deserves both the noun and the adic.tiw^ \ei
it would be a mistake to dismiss it thus. Knowing the political aridity^of
the generals of his own army. De Gaulle has tended to underrate ,he
political leverage power of the officer class a- a whole. True, the four
,eriera!<_Chalfe. Salan. J.uihaud. and Zeller-uho have lent their names
and prestige to the seizure of the army po^ts and adnr.ni.-trative centers
of Algeria, are probably figureheads and dunderhead-. But the colonel>
are not. and they must be sized up for their meaning
There are five of them w ho are reported to have been the key figures
in the \rmv coup-Godaiv.. Argoult. Gar.tes. Broizat. and Lacheroy.
Clearly thev. or men very much like them, with their kind of condition-
ing and mentality, were the planners, plotters, and organizers ot the
revolt, its movers and shaker.-
The French armv. since the 13th Century, has a long history of
professionalism in its officer class, and the duty of a professional ofticer
i- to carrv out bv military means the tasks set for him. and never to
question the political objectives which shape these goals. What has
happened to the French colonels who make up the military elite ID the
crack French regiments is that they have political objectives of their
own which don't jibe with those of the state. Fired by a passionate idea
that Algeria is being surrendered to a Moslem rabble which will drive
out the Europeans and turn it into a Communist state, they have broken
with their professional tradition and dare to call de G3ulte. their Com-
mander-in-chief, a traitor.
All my svmpathies in this struggle are with de Gaulle, who is seeking
to shape a strong, ordered, responsible French nation, and knows that
the French cannot become such a nation unless they achieve the art of
dissolving an empire quickly and firmly. But 1 must add that de Gaulle
was also once a political colonel who became a political general; that by
necessity he set the pattern of political disobedience when he headed
the Free French movement; and that he came to power in 1953 through
an Algerian army coup. True, he has tried to hold to legality, but the
act which ended "the Fourth Republic was an act of force Will another
such act end the Filth?
tr it t? -
De GAULLE HAS NO CHOICE except to fight the colonels without
quarter, and either court-martial them or be court-martialed by them.
What are his chance.-, and their.-'
If it is a struggle of officer corps against officer corps, of the few
I ,-inst the few. I fear that de Gaulle is through. But it he can organize
the support of the large mass of the French people, turning them into a
kind of citizen arm>. whether wit:-, or without weapons, then it will be a
struggle of the few against the many, and the many will win.
This Isn't just a question of numbers. alth< tant.
I; is a question of the gical atmosphere within which an
armv fisjhts The rr.i-take of the art. Castro invasion leaders and the CIA
was'to make too easy assumptions about the political climate inside
Cuba. In a sensr I ineb .:' thej iecide to --pture airfield- B
Southern France or near Pa king a similar gamble with the
p 'litical climate.
What I am say;::: is thai usher by mill-
:\ : r\< alone nor b; ivergence of the two.
De Gaulle ise V has it the better part of his
army, yet be is not help -- I las behind him a people inflamed with
the idea of saving France fr m a few colon '. adventurers And the
lonels, for a: {ger. and >rganumg skill, will not be
able to subdue an arouse.'.
THAT IS WHY PREMIER Debre ha- a-kc-i the French people to
fraternize with invading paratro >pers an ; win them away from the mis-
:. set by the colonels Thai .- whj de Gaulle himself is making the
supreme effort of bis political life in ar. impas- appeal to h;s people
He promise- I t t >r re| til I lack either force or
life." and he ends by crying French men a: belp me "' The
whole world admires ". ind jreata -- b Frencn
people can help himand themselves.
Speech Contest
At Hebrew Acad.
Fust oratorical contest sponsored
by the Hebrew Academy PTA was
held Tuesday evening at the Ritz
Plaza hotel. Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum.
president, announced.
According to Mrs M. H. Rosen-
house, chairman, -even finalists on
the Intermediate level and eight on
the junior high level competed for
first, second and thir.'. prizes. Fi-
nalists were introduced by Donald
Swartz. a sistant principal of the
English department.
Judging the contest were Dr. Wil-
liam Deams. University oi Miami
Speech Department; Mrs Anna
Brenner Meyers, member of the
Dade Count) School Board; and
Dr. Estelle Mosokowitz, psycholo-
gist and speech therapist.
Mrs Emanuel S Gross, principal
: Academy, discussed educa-
:.., for the new Hebrew
Academy.
Junior Choir
On Television
Members of the Beth Tora .
Junior Choir, under the direction
>i Cantor Ben-Zion Kirshenbaum.
who participated in a recent tele-
\ sion program sponsored by the
Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami
included
S'even Weiniger. Gary Leben-
sart. Ellen Bail. Stephen Seitz.
Philip Goldberg. Stephen Leb.
Andrew Ro>. Alan Sterr.lieb. Da-
vid Geneson. Joseph Solove, Mrs
Simon Gilad. Michael Borenstein.
William Diamond. Leonard Taylor
and Janette Feldman
Miami Banker Invited
Albert E Berkeley, director of
the Miami National Bank and vice
president of the Mortgage Loan
Department, has been invited by
the Mortgage Bankers Assn. of
Florida to participate as lecturer
in an educational clinc conducted
by the General Extension Division
ot Florida and the L'niversity of
Florida
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ISABEL GROVE

the
ontan s
"World
Pink tablecloths, pink and white floral decorations, including
boutonnieres for each guest, pink candles and white camellias
floating in pink champagne created the stage setting for a beauti-
ful star in a pink and white bouffant creation bride-to-be. Deedee
Don Pre-nuptial luncheon in the Rosewood room ot ihe Iron-
tainebleau hotel on Saturday was hosted by Muriel (Dr. Alexan-
der) l.ibow, Rutri (Dr. Norman) Russ. Mrs. Meyer Friedman and
Mrs Sarah G. Frishman Guest at the party was the bride-
elect*.-, aunt. Mrs Lester Carmel. of Chicago Mrs. Micheal
(Bea) Mersel made the bouquet of the ribbon bows And Frieda
Baum gave a demonstration of hand and palm reading Deedee
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Don Fiance is Alan,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohen They wiil be married late
in May .
Same Mrs. Mersel. outgoing president of Indian Creek Divis-
ion National Co of Jewish Women, entertained her beard of
directors last week at breakfast in Junior's Looked coo! and
attractive in a crisp white shirt waist dress with green scroll-trim-
med collar, cuffs and huge patch pockets Introduced her suc-
cessor. Ernie ;Mrs. Joseph) Klein Bea and hu-'band Mike now
n the Franca C for af five-day cruise to Port-au-Prince. Haiti .
Sharing the trip with them are Dr. and Mrs. Norman Ru>s. Dr.
and Mrs. Gratz, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Gert) Samuels She s
the new president af Miami Beach Senior High PTA .
- -
Unique Mother's Day gift figured out by Betty (Mrs. Roland)
Oppenheim and Florence (Mrs. Harry) Gerstein Convinced tneir
families that round-trip plane tickets to New York were more to
be desired than diamonds They plan to take off with the rising
sun so that tiers u ill be ample time for shopping on 5th ave. be-
fore lunch Afternoon will be for the theatre and any time left
before the return trip at night will be spent at shops still open .
Delightful luncheon at the Seville hotel given by Mrs. Micky
(Yvette) Kraus, outgoing president of Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach, for her executive board, also served as a farewell
party lor many leaving on trips, some short, some long Yvette.
Frances (Mrs. Milton) Linn and Mrs. Harriet Gross are among the
many who leu Miami on Wednesday for a five-day cruise to Haiti
on tin Franca C Barbara and husband. Irving Rubin, are
takin;; an extended European tour which is in the nature of a
belated honeymoon Sarah (Mrs. Joseph) Sugarman will be gone
f ir the longest time five months which she will spend at their
home in California Main attraction there is son Harold, his
wife and their lv-a cute youngsters. Steven. 11. ar.d Lynn. 8 .
Honored at the luncheon was incoming president. Beryl (Mrs. Abe)
Schonfeld.
- *
Able, at last, to enjoy the many invitations received from
guests who have stayed at the-r Paramount hotel over the years
are Mr. and Mrs. S. Charles (Elsa) Fisher On Saturday, they
fly to South America to visit friends in Brasilia, Bogota. Igguau
Falls. Montivedeo and Buenos Aires Trip will continue with
flight to Mexico, California and New York They'll be gone for
most cf the summer, returning in time for Elsa to take up her
new duties as vice president of Bay Division, National Council of
Jewish Women .
Dolly (Mrs. Henry) Hersh. life member and executive vice
president, Southgate Hadassah. going to Palm Beach on Sunday
i i a tl ree-day conference.
- -
Always aware of 16-year-old son Steven's new interests. Claire
(Mrs. Jonas J.) Brotman recently helped organize the National
Forensic League ot Miami Beach High, Mai Englander president
. Parents in the club will be hosts to students from out-of-town
here for debates, and will serve as chaperones for local members
on their trips to other schools for the same reason Will also
initiate class instruction for qualified adults in requirements and
techniques for judging debates More immediate activity for
Claire revolves arcund a boys' outing planned by the Mothers
Circle of De Molay at Haulover Beach on Mother's Day .
Class will tell Merrily Wax. a junior at Miami Beach
High, has been e'.ected corresponding secretary of Student Council
there Came to this area only about a year ago from Holyoke.
Mas.-. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Don Wax. cf N. Meridian
ave. She's flanked by big brother B. Arnold, now at Laiayette
i Peni sylvania, and Robert. 14. at Nautilus Junior Hiih .
Justifiably proud of son. Edwin, are the Ben Zion Ginsburgs
... At the annual Honors Convocation of the College of Business
Administration ai the University cf Florida which they attended
last week, his name appeared on the program four times in the
pnnounccment of Awards of Excellence in Scholarship as win-
1 t of the annual Gorton award: for having received a real estate
scholarship; as a member of Beta Sigma Gamma Honorary; and
Oil Dean's List again ... Ed is a member of Pi Lambda Phi social
He'll graduate in June, but that will merely mark the begin-
' (lg of three more years in graduate school of law.
-
Another proud parent is Mrs. Dorothy Alpert Son. Sidney.
graduating from the University of Florida school of engineering.
came out second highest in his class ... He has been accepted
George Washington University in Washington. D.C., and also
just received wora' that a job he had applied for in the patent
oilice there is his. too .
The Jesse Casseihoff home in Coral Gables full of excitement
and joy these days Son. Jay. will be Bar Mitzvah in a few
v. eeks. and Mr. C. has been elected president of Temple Israel
Men's Club .
The Robert Machtshe's president of Jordan Marshbelieve
that turn-about is fair play Since JM has been clothing head-
'. larters for Pinewood Camp for six years, now that son, Steven,
li old enough, he'll attend Pinewood Camp this summer .
Those planning visits to the Orient this summer may be re-
assured by Mrs. Oida Rubin, who writes "This is a great expen-
se Tokyo is a fabulous city and American tourists are
treated most courteously."
- Hf -
Birthdaze: All the way from Rio de Janeiro comes news of
the arrival on Mar 12 of Hayes Allen, second son of Sue and Ted
flyman Brother is Wesley, 2">2 Dad is in Brazil for the
International Cooperative Administration (ICA), teaching Amer-
ican agricultural techniques to county supervisors throughout the
country Grandparents are the Maxwell Hymans. of Miami
f-each, who have five other grandsons and one granddaughter,
whose position in the family as "Duchess" has still not been
challenged .
Parents for the first time are Toby and Donald Friedman .
Seven Irwin v rn May 29 He's a first fcr grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I.urie and Mrs. Sa a Friedman, too He'll
roect relatives and friends at an open house Sunday in his home.
4335 SW 90 ct.
"eFewisli Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, May 5, 1961
Section B
Left to right are Miss Audrey Barack, treas-
urer of Beta Theta chapter, Phi Sigma Sigma,
University of Miami; Mrs. Joseph Klein, pres-
ident, Greater Miami Alumnae; Mrs. Victor
Reiter, national tribune; Miss Brenda Blum-
berg, archon of the UM chapter; Mrs. E. M.
Cole, a founder of Phi Sigma Sigma; Mrs.
Marvin W. Lewis, president of Alumnae here;
Outgoing Miami Beach Shore Unit, Cancer Institute president,
Mrs. Henry Gewitz (left), presents new president Mrs. Milton
R. Blum with the membership list at the club's installation
luncheon held at the Lido Spa on Monday.
PTA Council Will Install Officers
Mrs. C. C. Clifton, newly-elected
president of Dade County Council
PTA, will be installed at a ban-
quet Wednesday. 7 p.m.. at Bay-
front Park Auditorium.
Other officers to be installed
are Mesdames Guy M: Perry. Al-
fred D. Barbieri. and James R.
Harrison, vice presidents: record-
ing secretary, Charles H. Finkel-
stein; corresponding secretary.
James T. Collins; and treasurer.
H. O. Morris.
Area coordinators are Mesdames
John X. Thomas. Joe A. Campbell.
William R. Ellis, Sherman Kaplan.
J. E. Nash. William Edwards. Ted
Malakoff. E. R Flora, James
Groes. John Ross and H. E. Kirch-
heiner.
Mrs. Milton Weiss, outgoing pres-
ident, will preside at the banquet.
Master of ceremonies will be Dr.
Joe Hall, superintendent of the
Board of Public Instruction.
Presenting the honorary state
life memberships in the Florida
Congress of Parents and Teachers
will be Mrs. M A. Russell, a past
president of Council, and the na-
tional life memberships will be
given by Mrs. W. I.. Mussett. vice
president of National Congrt
Mrs. Grover Angell, character
and spiritual t nan
Mrs. Robert Rosen, division advisor; and Mrs.
Alex Kogan, philanthropy chairman, Greater
Miami chapter. They are shown on occasion
of meeting with Mrs. Cole, of Harrison, N.Y.,
during her several-month stay at the Amer-
icana hotel. Discussed was the sorority's
program in Cerebral Palsy and college
scholarships.
Pioneer Women's
Programs Slated
Mrs. Irving Liftman, pres: lenl
of Pioneer Women s Club 2. i.;
sponsoring a Mother's Day lunch
eon for the Greater Miami Pior
Women's Home in Israel on Sua-
day noon in Harfenist restaurant.
Invocation will be given by Mrs.
A. Shedroff. and Mrs. Abraham
Seltzer is guest speaker. Chairman
is Mrs Sarah Singer, and Mrs. N.
Bookspan is in charge of arrange-
ments.
* *
Mrs. William Beckwith, presi-
dent, will conduct Golda Meir
Club's next regular meeting Tues-
day evening in Beth El auditorium.
First on the agenda will be in-
stallation of new officers, with
Mrs. Anna Seltzer inducting Mes-
dames Isaac Pushkin, president;
Marion Meyer, Katherine Victor-
house and Miriam Halprin, vice
presidents; Clara Queen, record-
ing secretary; Clara Eoer and An-
ne Sorin-Biid. corresponding secre-
taries; Anne Qua^e:'. tinanciai sec-
retary; Sarah Shapoft, treasurer;
an ; X. Soroff. parliamentarian.
Mrs. Miriam Halprin. chairman,
and Mrs. Fs'her Braun Colchmati
win be in charge of the social hour
which will pay tribute to the great -
grandmothers in Golda Meir Club
in honor of Mother s Day.
Frances Packer will conduct the
musical program, with Mrs Oi^a
Bibor Stern at the piano.
*
Mrs. Leah Friecson. chairman of
the nominating committee, will pre-
sent the slate, and elec;ion of of-
ficers will be held at Kadima chau-
ter's meeting Thursday. May 11,
at Miami Hebrew School, with Mrs.
Marvin Copenhagen presiding.
On Thursday noon. May 18, Ka-
dimah is sponsoring a I;
and swim party at the home of Mrs.
Alvm Magolnick. 5910 SW 93 pi.
Mrs. Magolnick and Mrs. Jac I
V. eiss are co-chairmen for the
afternoon.
of Florida Congress of Parents
and Teachers, will be installing
officer.
In charge of the banquet is Mrs
William C. Spitzer. special activi-
ties chairman, and Mrs Grant J.
Ostlund is handling table decora-
tions. Others on the commi
are Mess'ames Guy Perry. H. O.
Morris. E. M. Williard. William R.
Brown. Andrew 0. Wood. Charles
H. Finkelstein, Worth Sherri'l. J.
Wr. Kirkland. hospitality chairman,
and James R. Harrison. Mrs Leon
Kaye is in charge of publicity
Rev. A. E. Gysan will give the
invocation. Music will be furnish-
ed by the a capella choir of Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School. An
informal reception for new offi-
cers wiil be held following the
banouet.
Spring Dance For Teen-Agers
Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach,
in conjunction with the Miami
Beach Recreation Department, is
sponsoring the fifth annual "Spring
Stag or Drag" dance for teens Fri-
i'ay, 8 to 11 p.m., at the Ocean
Front Auditorium.
Teen King and Queen will be
elected. Mrs. Da.id Plait and
Gary Stern are teen-age directors.
Chaperones include Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Freeman. Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Brookes. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Peals. Mr. and Mis. Harold Dru-
ker. Mr and Mrs. Tracy Aus
a.-! Mr and Mrs Eugene Tr
Mrs. N Douglas Rail i tairman


Page 2-B
+Jenisiifk>rf&r>
Friday. May 5.
1961
All chapters of the
Florida region ot Women
ican ORT will hold elections
commemorate
the Everglades Elementary- School
Wednesday evening Election? w,u
; Mrs Harry Rosenblatt. Mrs. Mar-; be held, and the "ORT Caravan"
Arner- garet Newman Stearn. and Mrs w.U appear.
ORT Chapters Plan Meetings
Florence Kupperman. who visited
Mo- ORT schools in Israel. Europe and
officers and cm.men,"ra JT \rUi Afnca. Mr<. Martin Lodge i
ther's Day at meetings this mOuUl** J reservations.
Some chapters will pay spec.a n cJia De re
tribute to their own ORT
mothers
Meliah
North Da games jocial Wednesday evening.
11 ,..>. Mav 17 a: Beth Torah Congrega-
Greater Miami chapter wi! me Refreshments will be BOrved.
Tuesday evening at the Ueauvuie ( < g
hotel. Mothers will be honored
Left to right are" Mrs. Mark Wallace. Mrs. William Fishman.
Mrs. Louis Cohen, president, and Mrs. Eugene Schwarz dis-
cussing results of the recent Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood
conor luncheon at the Americana hoteL
Garden Club Will Install Officers
We're Making Headlines'" will officers of the Mt. Sinai Hospital
be the theme of the installation of Garden Club on Wednesday noon
-------------------------------" at the Algiers hotel.
If you like
KREPLACH
Ravioli
IN SAUCC
with songs and poems by mem-
bers, and prize-, will be awarded
to the mother cr grandmother with
the greatest number of daughters
present
South Miami chapter will have
brunch Tuesday. 1130 a.m.. at the
home of Mrs Ernest Sohnen. 940
Andora ave.. Coral Gables.
* *
Coral Gables chapter will have
a "Turnabout" meeting Wednes-
day evening at the home of Mrs.
Morris Fox. 830 Cremona ave..
Coral Gables.
*
Miami Beach Afternoon chapter
will meet for brunch Wednesday.
11:30 a.m.. at the Martinique ho-
tel. Charlotte Forman will present
Mrs. Frank Nichols, president of a group of songs. A card party
District 12. Florida Federation of w,n follow the meeting.
Garden Clubs, will install Mrs. A. .
Lester Stepner for her second term North Miamj chapter will hold
as club president. a workshop meeting Thursday eve-
Others to be inducted at the ning. May 11. at the home of Mrs.
luncheon affair are Mesdames H. Zibman. 1510 N'W 180 ter No.
Morns Krovetz. Ben Lond and Miami. Discussion will center
Harry Moscoe. vice presidents: around a -Charming Child'' photo
Lester Saroff. recording secretary: contest.
Samuel Berlin corresponding sec-
retary: Morris Green, social secre- Islanders chapter will celebrate
tarv: and Alexander Kogan. treas- their first birthday Monday noon
urer \ at the Moulin Rouge motel, and
the 'ORT Caravan" will appear
Southwest chapter will meet at
Garden Club members and their
guests will wear apparel, including
hats jewelry and accessories,
made from fresh flowers and
foliage.
Program title is 'Fashion Flow-
er Parade." Mrs. James Abram-
son is chairman of the day.
MS Society Forms
S. Florida Unit
National Multiple Sclerosis So-
ciety recently granted authority to
oreanize a Southeastern Florida
on the program. Speakers will be
Zion Women
To be Installed
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will in-
stall Sisterhood officers at Temple
Zion on Saturday at 8 p.m. Danc-
ing and refreshments will follow
the ceremony.
New president, succeeding Mrs.
Seymour Samuels, is Mrs. Law-
rence Wulkan
Serving with her will be Mrs.
WAKE UP,
APPETITKI
Time for
good Ming
with*
TUe
M the label
means
it's kosher...
'Dromedary"
means
it stood!
-&
You'll love
chapter, it w as anneunced here by < Sam Gordon, corresponding secre-
Paul H. Marks, president o'f Flag- j tary. and Mrs. Abe Isgar. record-
er Federal Savings and Loan; ing secretary. Mrs. David Field
Also enjoy
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DROMEDARY ORANGE-NUT ROLL
At grocers everywhere
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy-Ar Dee Tender
little macaroni pies... filled with
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ian way So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocosts only
about 15c per serving!
Assn
The new chapter includes Rob-
ert Pentljnd. Mrs. Faire Robbins.
Mrs. Jerri Pollack. Richard Finch-
er. Michael Shores. Eugene Marks.
Arnold Pollack and Mrs. Perry
Belle O'Connell.
At a meeting Tuesday in the
Columbus hotel. Robert A. Bur-
. caw. national field director, dis-
cussed the aims, programs and
progress ot Multiple Sclerosis
Dr. Peritz Scheinberg will ad-
vise and council the lay group.
Mrs. Faire Robbins is setting up
a volunteer patient service pro-
gram
Shirley Temple Black has just
accepted the national chairman-
ship of the Multiple Sclerosis Hope
Chest for the second straight year.
is installation chairman.
Perfect^
Ksiver
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contains no shortening.
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Buy it sliced or in a big
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true ta'am of SwitMT*
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I
AT MOO SrOfUS tVERVW


Friday. May 5. 1961
*Jmi$ti fhr/dnon
Page 3-B
Sisterhood Will Be Featured Fri.
Sisterhood Sabbath will ho the
theme of Beth David Congregation
during Fr a; evi rung services this
week.
Mrs-. Harold Reinhard, Sister-
hood pj*;'.. entaaasiui, \y> Edward
Goldberg, chairman of Judaism in
the Home, will participate m the
services.
Guest speaker of the services,
which begin at 8:15 p.m.. is Mrs.
Milton Lippitz. of Chicago, natio-
nally-famous lawyer, lecturer and
communal worker.
A past president ol Sisterhood
Anshe Eme1 ol Chicago, and ol
ihe Central Branch of the National
-Women*. Leauue. aBS well as na-
tional vice president. Mrs. Lippitz
has served on the board and
Speakers Bureau ol Hadassah. Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, and Board
: Education of Chicago.
Officers and directors of Miami Beach "Hope"
for Underprivileged Children at recent donor
reward luncheon in the Eden Roc hotel. Seat-
ed ileft to right) are Mesdames Celia Kaye,
vice president; Lillian Kessler, treasurer; Ber-
tha Webb, president; Moilie Janoff, fund-rais-
ing vice president. Standing (left to right) are
Mesdames Ruth Freeman, social secretary;
Dora Koretzky, vice president; Lillian Sherb,
financial secretary; Rose Naimark, contest
book chairman; Ruth Alter, chaplain and par-
liamentarian; Leah Benjamin, recording secre-
tary; Etta Susswein, membership chairman.
President Webb was awarded a plaaue "for
her dedicated service" and named life pres-
ident. Eleven life members also received in-
scribed gold charms. The organization has
donated eguipment and funds for the Adult
Workshop at 225 SW 2 ave., Miami, super-
vised by the Retarded Children's Society.
Los Angeles Leader Elected President
At B'nai B'rith Women's Convention Here
"A dramatic and decisive step
on the home front toward attain-
ment of peace is a hopeful sign as
B'nai B'ri'.h Women stands on the
threshold of a new two-year ad-
ministration," declared Mrs. Moe
Kuriler, of Los Angeles, unanimous-
ly elected president of the major
Jewish woman's service organiza-
tion, as she received the gaval
symbolizing her office.
"Our 135.000 members now have
the go-ahead signal rallying wom-
en's organizations of all faiths to
join forces in a program of home
hospitality that will help to over-
come American color prejudices
BeriouBly effecting our relation-
ships with diplomats and students
representing foreign nations,"' add-
ed the Californian.
"We stand behind President Ken-
redy and government officials in
Lbeir effort to quell violence and
better relations throughout the
world,"' Mrs. Kudler said.
She and her new officers were
-.ailed by Label A. Katz. inter-
national president of B'nai B'rith.
al a special luncheon climaxing
nai B'rith Women's five-day con-
vention here at the Carillon hotel.
Mrs. Kudler. who suceeds Mrs.
Charles D. Solovich. of Detroit, as
BBWv's 'First Lady," alluded to
ihe organization's "Hometront
1 eace Corps" program after pas-
sage of a resolution calling for its
rsement. Spearheaded by
..i B'rith Women, the program
geared to promote an 'open-
door policy'- among private citizens
that will spell welcome rather

... jfl flriawl LaaV ""*
Rg&l
Wr ^ "^
m
jPtlf^
-^*^mT%m
MKS. MOt KUDLER
than discrimination and ostracism
to dark-skinned visitors lrom
Africa, Asia and Latin America.
The new BBW president's re-
marks followed those of Mr. Katz.
who said, "in the present world-
wide struggle, democracy becomes
the superior ideology only when
we work at it."
Additional BBW officers are Mrs.
Harry Slrauss, Knoxville. Tenn.,
first vice president; Mrs. Maurice
A. Goldberg, Chevy Chase, Md..
second vice president; Mrs. Leo-
nard Sims, Detroit, third vice presi-
dent, and Mrs. Arthur G. Rosen-
bluth, Hewlett, Long Island, NY.
treasurer.
An active member of B'nai B'rith
I Women since 1937. Mrs. Kudler
served as first vice president dur
ing the 1959-61 administration after
a previous term as third vice presi-
dent. She is noted for her civic
activities in the Los Angeles area
and has held positions of leader-
ship in numerous organizations of
the American Jewish community.
Mrs. Kudler is a past president
ol District 4. one of BBW's seven
districts throughout the U.S. and
Canada, embracing eight states
and British Columbia, and holds
citations awarded her by the Uni-
ted Jewish Welfare Fund, the
American National Red Cross, the
Community Chest, and the Los
Angeles Israel Bond Campaign.
Herman Edelsberg, director of
the Washington, D.C., office of the
B'nai B'rith Anti Defamation
League, was the third of three
principal speakers who addressed
convention delegates. Speaking on
the parley's final night, he dis-
cussed the present status of Ameri-
can Jewry.
Others who addressed the parley
were United States Treasurer Mrs.
Elizabeth Rudel Smith and Mrs.
Esther Peterson, assistant to the
Secretary of Labor and director of
the Women's Bureau. The former
urged increased women's partici-
pation in American politics on local,
state and national levels, while
Mrs. Peterson stated her belief in
fair and equal wages for women.
Delegates' attention was loeused
on youth at the parley when panel
representatives of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization discussed fu-
ture needs of young people. They
were Miss Alice Huberman. San
Francisco, international president
of B'nai B'rith Girls; Mel llecht,
Coral Gables, a junior student at
the University of Miami; and pro-
gram assistant to Dr Donahl
' Michelson. director of the Ilillel
Foundation on campus: and Miss
Harriet Lessey. Philadelphia, inter-
national chairman of public rela-
tions for the B'nai B'rith Young
Adults.
Dean Alter Appointed
Foster E. Alter, dean of men at
the University of Miami for 15
years, has been appointed director
i; admissions at Embry Riddle
Aeronautical Institute. L. D. Carl-
ton, vice president and academic
ninistrator of the 800-student in-
stitution, announced the appoint-
t at the school in the Aviation
3240 NW 27 ave.
CAMP SKY-TOP
In the Beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains ROSMAN, NORTH CAROLINA
CANTOR JACOB U. GOLDFARB, Co-Owner Director
IN ADDITION TO THC REGULAR SPORTS CURRICULUM, CANTOR GOLDFARB
WILL MAKE AVAILABLE BAS & BAR MITZVAH CLASSES.
Under Kabbinuul Supervision
For Information write Cantor Goldfarb, 17320 N.E. 11th Ave.,
North Miami Beach, Fla., or Phone Wl 7-7006
Exclusively at the
HOTEL POOLS CAiANAS
Fun & Sun All Summer Long
\.
into
>me
Want to get away from the house, and
the exciting whirl of hotel life? Becor
a SEVILLIAN, join our Cabana Club.
From $85 per person Now to Nov. 1
FOR INFORMATION CALL Mr. DON IE 2-2511
OCEANfftONT 29th to 30th STREETS MIAMI BEACH
r>
f.JKK;
- a

m
sunshine fashions
trend setter
in the
south
>>
Shop Burdine's 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 ycu want when you want it.
Shop monday and friday nights, miami, miami beach 'til 9
163rd street, ft. lauderdale, west palm beach "til 9:30
ol yi>
WIS
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly for individual care of fhe
convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient.
Completely air-conditioned The finest nursing staff
Spacious, garden-like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Member National Geriatrics Society.
SAMl'EL E. REDFEARN. Administrator.
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~mmm^i..,.. '^fedffft "^T* p-x
14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida
116 N I 6th Street. Miami. Honda.


Page 4-B
t-Jewisi- FkiriidJ/trJiin
Friday, May -. 1S6l
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Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Slated
To Induct Officers and Board Friday
Annual donor luncheon of Dccie Heights Jewish Congregation
srhood on Sunday ct the Carillon hotel feati
..cr.. ." :.- Ed Samuels, chc
3i .. sr; end Mrs. Jce Bass, incoming tresici'
it left to riaht) are 1 I
Nominating committee of the
Women's Auxiliary or Mt. Sinai
Hospital submitted the following
slate ol i "n" ""' be ,
stalled at the organization's annual
meeting and luncheon on Friday
in the Fontainebleau hotel. Board
members who have one more year
to serve include:
Mesdames Max Auerbach, Da-
vid Bass. Morris Bass. Sam Berlin,
jack B< rnstein. William Bernstein.
Carlton Blake. William Brenner.
Charlyne R. C
,-. LOUis Dra
I
- :
nard r M lache. El
lin. Sol G I
. '
Leon 1

Ben Levy. Blips, all SI 2( ucnors. -
. :
Women's Chapter
Plans installation
Tereh Hcsdassah
Honors Officers
p ol Hadassab will
honor newly-elected officers at a
luncheon Monday. May 15, at Mi-
. Springs Villas Playhouse.
Mrs. Max Swam is incoming
president, and serving with her
are Mesdames William Goldberg,
vice president: Sidney Langer.
fund-raising chairman; Albert Dub-
bin, program chairman; Max Lewi-
son, membership chairman; Jo-
seph Goldberg, treasurer; Harry
Pinesick, recording secretary; Sam
Weissel. membership secretary;
Louis August, financial secretary;
David Kivel, corresponding secre-
tary; and Henry Gilman, parlia-
mentarian.
A musical program and fashion
show sponsored by Miss Georgette
will be presented.
Mrs Milton Adler and Mrs. Irv-
ing Hauptman are in charge of
reservations.
The Anne Frank Chapter of B'nai
w< men will hold its third
annual installation luncheon at the
Garden restaurant, on Tuesday-
noon, May 16.
Judge Milton A. Friedman will
be the guest sneaker. Mrs. Ray-
mond Wolf will be installed as
president, and Mrs. Stephanie
Klein will officiate.
David Shwiller. 250 SW 34 ave..
Miami, is chairman.
Lack. Isaac Levin. Bruce Levine,
Louis Lvtton. Alex Manson, Lillian
Mark, -Sam Hell, David MTiskat,
Davtd^atnan, Richard Rindley.
James Ruby. Morton Russack. j
Lester Russin. Ben Schanfild, Elsie
Schwabe, Bob Schwartz, John Ser-
bin. Marvin Silvers. Milton Sirkin.
Bernard Spector. Oscar Strauss,
William Taper, Bertram J. Thorpe,
Irvin Weingn an Wepman,
j w< ner, Sam Wisen and Mau-
: [{ Zil '
Mrs. E vice presi-
V'omei y, will
ci airmi n ol hi the installa-

h bei n working
Fas rdinal
ambling

. ..
for two yeai
nan Paul
k. \ ictor M.
Behar. Miss Susi i I Mes-
dami s Jack Carnei A. Chai-
kin, Simon Cohen, David G< want,
Lions Elect Eisenman
Hilaleah Industrial Lions Club
has elected Dr. Leon S. Eisenman
as president for the coming year
of 1961-62. Dr. Eisenman is known
for his activities in civic and medi-
cal organizations.
MRS. MAX SWARTZ
Beth Am Plans Summer Camp
Temple Beth Ara's second season |
of day camp opens June 19 and !
runs for eight weeks.
Program for the four-to-12-year- <
old full day campers includes na- |
ture study, campcraft. daily swim- i
ming supervised by a Red Cross j
water safety instructor, archery. |
athletics, arts and crafts, dancing,
drama and fishing.
Trips are planned, and special
activities such as bowling, horse-
back riding and skating are avail-
able for those who wish to par-
ticipate.
The half-day program for three- .
to-five-year-olds also includes daily
swimming instruction.
A iully-trained camp staff is un-
der the direction of Mrs. John
Balkany and Marshall Fisher,
head counsellor.
f NOW! :

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A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...
There's Yom Tov spirit in this
famous tea... "flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
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milchigs and between meal
refreshment.
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Ask for All
WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
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WILNO KOSHER
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MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
Jules Gillette. rd (;
Jacoh Hahn. Basil |
Hirschlag, Miss ]_ h
Mesdames Maxwell Hymar.
A. Kahn. Sarah M. Levin
Levehson, R. s. \
Libow. Samuel Li
key Michael-. Ethel
Charles S. Peri Hai
off. Albert Rosen. Edw'ai
Sanford Rothman, i;
mann. Joseph Sic
gel, Hyman Silver, Harr;
A. Lester Stepncr. Harol
Samuel L. Tedlow, Morr
berger. "Carl Weinkle, ai
leen S. White.
Nominating ( imrr ttee,
by Mrs. Carl Sussk
consisted ol Mesdi Mi
<; n, Jules Gilli !1
Holtzberg, Ma: Hym;
Let j Alexandi r
h ids, Alberi |
Moi ris Weinl r
le.
Prop
natiii
Mr Morr s J G
work with Mi
. In ing <:
sky, Philip Lei ( tz, S II
Abe Schonfeld
and Carl Susski
Sarah G. Frishi
vin serving as i '
e. J.
Sidney
it, :1|

:andet
Plat-
Ro(h,
Schu-
Si -
smith,
-tone,



Gil.


-
Sabbath
Dinner
Holidays
and every day
Kosher your
meat and
fowl with
Diamond
Crystal
Kosher
Salt!
Three generations of Jewish housewives have put ^?lf
fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and ikialitjr.
Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too
coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect,
too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking
and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt I
makes crispier salads
Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens. Not so with Dia-
mond Crystal Kosher Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't Bi
readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake (ft.
Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp for jour
favorite dressing.
Build your reputation from Cook to Chef!
Do all your seasoning with
DIAMOND CRYSTAL COARSE
KOSHER SALT
.


Friday, May 5, 1961
lawicfi FtirirHHHirtr}
Paae 5-B
Miami Youth
Perform Sunday
Four members of the All-Miami
Youth symphony have been select-
ed to conduct the full orchestra in
the playin? ol Beethoven's First
S> mphony at the next concert on
Sunday at the Dade County Audi-
torium.
The nuartel. each of whom will
conduct one of the four movements
ol the symphony, are Charles Res-
kin. Nautilus nor High School;
Karl GalitZ, Coral Gables High;
Howard Kaplan, Miami High; and
Earl Reeder, Edison.
Retfin is tbs ssn of Joan Field,
ir.terrationaiiy known violinist,
who will be quest soloist at the
cencer*, performing Baruch's
Violir Concerto,
Robert Jones, of Coral Gables,
who won first prize in the Kenneth
and Srm Oka competition, wrote
"Rondo." For second place, Byron
Clay, clso of Gables, composed
"Fanfare in March." while Cal
Kellogg of Palmetto Junior High
composed "Escapade."
Rober! Strassburg, who selected
the foul conductors, organized and
directs the 7;) piece orchestra of
Dado county students with an
'Ice Frolics'
At Balmoral
Following the trend of other ho-
tels in the area featuring revue-
type entertainment on a lavish
scale. Sherman Winn, vice presi-
dent of the Balmoral, has arranged
for the booking of one of the na-
tion's outstanding ice shows for a
limited engagement.
"Ice Follies of 1961." a colorful,
hour-long revue, comes to the Bal-
moral following a six month re-
cord-breaking tour of the Intercon-
tinental holels in Puerto Rico and
South America.
"Ice Follies" is produced and
directed by Jack Kelly, former Ice
Capadcs headliner. Featured per-
formers include comedians Johnny
Flannigan and Esco La Rue, adiago
dancers Curtin and Hittie. Naries
James. June Rae and Trixie La
Rue.
Two shows are being presented
nightly in the hotel's Embassy sup-
per Club at nine and midnight, with
a special "family matinee" every
Sunday afternoon at 2:30 p.m.
average age of
from 13 to 19.
16, and ranging
Eleventh Annual Summer 'Pops' Series
Lists Eight Top Conductors, Soloists
The nth annual University of
Miami Summer Symphony "Pop
Concert" season at Miami Beach
Auditorium will open Sunday eve- i
ring. June 11. featuring eight of I
the nation's top conductors serving,
up a ten-week menu of musical
delicacies ranging from "The Tur-
bulent Twenties" and "Frantic
Fifties." to Gershwin and Rod-
gers andHammerstein.
In cit er jrtheir appearance, the
guest conductors mounting the
Pops poihjQi for the ten week
HUoHr
AcT/J9
DOWNSTAIRS ROOM
SEVILLE HOTEL 29* 4 COLLINS
ItMnattom: FRAN.
JE 1-7320
DOG RACING
Nightly except Sunday
KCMMCI WiPIIIR
KENNEL ^ CLUB
ADMISSiC N SOC-NO MINORS (LAW) DOUBLl
RABBIT LURE ANO SINGLE STARTING GATE
BOX Sf ATS-PL 4-34S4 COCKTAIL LOUNGI
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POST TIMI 8 PM
PARKING 25c No Tipping
US* WtWM NJL ZmI N. W. 7th AvMMMt
end performances are Raymond
Paige. Hugo Fiorato. Franz Alters,
Howard Barlow. Arthur Lief.
Skitch Henderson. Arthur Fiedler
and Fabien Sevitzky. Fiorato and
Henderson will conduct a pair of
concerts, the former in two differ-
ent ballet programs, and the lat-
ter in music of the 1920s and
1950's. Each of the ten programs
also features outstanding guest
soloists.
. Opening the series June 11 is
Raymond Paige, conductor of
New York's Radio City Music
Hall Symphony Orchestra. The
maestro, who scored a success
in his "Pops" debut last year,
has been returned by popular de-
mand. Paige's soloists include
soprano Louise Raboin, a Miam-
ian, and Val Valenti, tenor, sing-
ing "Highlights from Radio City
Music Hall."
Hugo Fiorato gives the down-
beat June 18 and 25 for two suc-
cessive weekends of the finest in
ballet presentations. The conductor
of the New York City Ballet Com-
pany has prepared two complete-
ly different ballet fares featuring
City Ballet's star dancers, Jacques
D'Amboise and Patricia Wilde.
Franz Alien returns for his
fourth successive year on July 2,
showcasing melodies of Broadway,
opera and operetta. For five years
conductor of the top musical. "My
Fair Lady." and currently at the
helm of another Broadway hit.
"Camelot," Allers has selected
pianist Robert Mueller as soloist.
Mueller will be making his third
appearance at the "Pops."
Programmed July 9 is conduc-
tor Howard Barlow, in "Musical
Favorites through the Years." Bar-
low, long known for his musical
presentations on radio and televis-
ion, will feature tenor Fred Cush-
man. a graduate of the University
of Miami school of music, as solo-
ist.
Arthur Lief, conductor of the
New York Chamber Symphony and
music director of many summer
stock theatre shows across the
country, will appear in his local
"Pops" debut July 16. presenting
a program of selections by Rich-
ard Rodgcrs and the late Oscar
llammerstein. New Yorkers Nolan
Van Way. baritone, and Wanda
Saxon, soprano, arc the soloists.
Skitch Henerson picks up the
"Pops" baton for the following
two performances, July 23 and
30, presenting musical highlights
of two decades, "The Turbulent
Twenties" and "The Frantic
Fifties." Henderson, music di-
rector for the National Broad-
casting Company, will introduce
Stuart Foster, baritone, and
Jeanne Grant, soprano, at these
programs.
Arthur Fiedler takes the spot-
light Aug. 6 for an unprecedented
seventh successive return engage-
ment here Next the Summer
Symphony on Aug. 13 stars the
I University of Miami Symphony
! Orchestra's regular winter scries
; conductor, Fabien Sevitzky. in his
second "guest" appearance at the
| "Pops." Sevitzky, who will inter-
| rupt his summer conductorial tour
I of Italy and South America for
] this performance, has programmed
' the music of American composer.
| George Gershwin. Soloists for the
annual tribute to Gershwin include
Michele Levin, 16-year-old pianist
from Miami, and Maria Theresa
Carrilio. soprano from Cuba.
Controversial Film
Due on Beach
A controversial movie will come
to Miami Beach on May 17 at the
Roosevelt Theater.
The film is Federico Fellini's ;
"La Dolce Vita." a story of con-'
temporary Roman life.
Although "La Dolce Vita" lit- >
erally translated means "The \
Sweet Life." it is peopled by any-
thing but sweet characters. The
leading male is an unscrupulous
journalist. Other characters in- ;
elude a Roman woman of the
streets, two mischievous children
whose lie about a vision of the
Madonna cruelly hurt the sick and j
faithful, and an intellectual who
kills his two children and himself.
"La Dolce Vita" has a running
time of three hours, took more
than a year to make, and cost over
SI million. The cast numbers more
than 800 and features stars of a
half dozen nationalities Lex Bar-
ker and Anita Ekberg are among
the many stars who weave in and
out of the more thiin 80 sets.
A winter wonderland of beauty takes place nightly in the Bal-
moral hotel's Embassy room, where Jack Kelly's "Ice Frolics"
is presented. Pictured here are four of the "de-icers" whose
skating talents add to the colorful revue.
CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE
t>0UN
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Open 12:45
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TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
TKe. mot* p'rroui 'e< pes wi could gather prepared for you by master chef$
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tableware and candlel-ghr, flowers ... a treasured evening.
TIm FIESTA de SEVILLE SATURDAY NIGHT
Ofsmorou* Dinner Dance Candlelight Dining Floor Show Danong o ojr own 0'ches*'a
* The BUFFET le GRANDE SUNDAY NIGHT
A buHaf .n rhe Grand Manner' A vast array o' varied viands ikill'i My pre-
pared to dcl'ghl the eye and palate of the most discerning gourmeH
Our Famous Pastry Table Consisting of 50 of the most
Fabulous Palate Tempting Pastries you've ever seen
For Dinner Rmi Colt RALPH, Malta 0
For Week-End Ret: Coll Mrs. HATCH
JE 2-251 1
$4
6
5
95
50 v
50
ALL
TAXES
& TIPS
INCLUDED
Plus:
eviLLe
HOTIl POOLS CAIANAS
pf PEBSON
DOUBlE OCC-
Co,
S nj,
'ne A,..,
World
" Br^j!"
and Pa,
' of thii f
"St Sol
< Pele n Alt
FULL BLOCK OF 0CEANFR0NT, 29th TO 30th STREETS,
IN THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH
"'VI ArmtMl- FR>Ar


HMHoMemfiai
Page 6-B
fjewist floridifon
fnday. May 5, 1961 I ~~
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Mrs'. Delia Delancy (center), founder and president of the Mi-
ami Beach Auxiliary of the National Hemophilia Foundation,
Mrs. Leah Udell (left), vice president and chairman of the
chapter's donor installation, and Mrs. Irving Lehrman, in-
stalling officer and speaker.
Hemophilia Unit
Installs Officers
Miami Beach Auxiliary of the
National Hemophilia Foundation
ii -tailed Mr?. Delia Delancy. found-
er, as president of the chapter at
a luncheon recently in the Algiers
hotel.
Mrs. Irving Lehrman. guest
speaker, also installed Mrs. Leah
Udell, vice president; Mrs E. Rich-,
man. vice president; Mrs. Mae
Sucher. corresponding and record-
ing secretary: Mrs. A. Malkin.
treasurer; and Mrs. S. Haynes. so-
cial secretary.
Carl Strobach past president of
the Southern Florida chapter of
the organization, presented Mrs.
Ixlancy with a plaque "for hu-
mane and outstanding achieve-
ment."
Drs. Jacob Neber and Sigmund
J. Rosen, hematologists, discussed
the urgent need lor blood tor needy
In mophiliacs.
Senior Citizens
Install Officers
Joseph Goodman, assistant vice
president of Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Assn.. was^ in-
stallcd a- president of the Settlor-*
Citizen Assn. of Miami Beach on
Thursday. Apr. 27. at the Algiers
hotel.
Serving with him will be Mrs.
Mary Applebaum. Lou Applebaum
and' Mrs. Francis Seiden. vice
presidents; Mrs. Anna Goldberg.
recording secretary; Mrs. Esther
Applebaum, corresponding secre.
tary; Charles Lang, financial sec-
retary; and Joseph Dube. treasur-
er
Ted Heller, chairman of the
executive board: Mrs. Lena Mint-
zes civic worker; Pauline Thur-
stein, publicity; Mrs. Esther Lang.
sunshine; Mrs. Mollie Mell, re-
freshments; and Mr. Stempel.
membership chairman.
Trustees are Max Goldhagen,
Margolis, ana H. Levim
Gerstein Inducts
New Officers
Richard Gerstein will be install-
ing officer for the Lorbor chapter
of Jewish National Home for Asth-
matic, Children at an 11 a.m.
brunch en Tuesday in the new Air-
liner motel on I.eJeune rd.
New officers are Mesdames Ju-
lian Cole, president; Marvin B.
Guberman. Howard Miller, and
Anshel Rackoff. vice presidents:
Herbert Teller, recording secre-
tary: Martin Forman and Robert
Bender, corresponding secretaries;
AI Band, financial secretary; Dan-
iel Fried, treasurer: and Ernest
Harris, auditor. Mrs. Robert Ben-
der is in charge of reservations
When Mrs. Cole attends the na-
tional convention in Denver on
July 26, she will take S10.500 from
Lorber chapter, the largest sum
raised since the inception of the
organization.
Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman of the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond committee, and Mrs. lack Popick,
vice chairman, at the unveiling of the Sabra, Israel's first
sports car. Occasion was the tribute to the Sabra luncheon :i
Westview Country Club. Chairman of the event, attended by
more than 200 women, was Mrs. Elise Adams. Additional
highlights of the program were a showing of sports :an
around the world and a fashion show of haute couture bra by
Mr. Herman. In response to an appeal by Rabbi Leon Kronish,
the women attending purchased S148.000 in Israel Be:
BJcur Cholim
Donor Luncheon
Bikur Cholim Kosher
cent Home of Greater Miami w II
hold its donor luncheon on Wednes-
day noon at the Algiers hotel.
Chairman of the day will bo Mrs,
Joseph E. Keiser. Mrs, Morns
Dubler will present the invocation,
with the benediction by Mrs Al-
bert Kohn.
Rabbi Isaac Ever, of Agudatl
Israel Hebrew Institute
guest speaker. Musical program
will feature Mrs. Teresa Ronson
Grossberg. accompanied Mrs,
Mary Cerone.
flORIAN RAYMOND
Rebekahs Hear Commissions Floricn Raymond
Record Released
Virs, Evelyn Decky. neuly-ap-
pointed district deputy president
ol the Rebekahs, read her com-
mission to Little River 79 on Mon-
day. She will read her commission
on Frii ay ;it Allapattah 40. and on
I esdas at No. Miami 100.
Florian Raymond, associate of
Charles Friedlander Advertising.
Miami, has just had a new record
released on the Spindle Top label
called ''Communicate."
Florian. writing under her fam-
ily name. Florian Von Tilzer. has
already set the California Rock *n
Rollers stomping for more with
her new record that features the
vocal talents of Tommy Devins.
The \on uizer name, long asso-
ti-rhoodI donor_luncheon on_ Wednes- cialcd with some of song W1.iting-S
top hits, has worked its talented
Miami Hebrew
Women's Meeting
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation will hold its annual Sis-
Mrs. Grant
At SDT Meeting
Mrs. Morton A. Grant, of 1449
Ancona ave.. Coral Gables, attend-
ed the. annual Supreme Council
meeting of Sigma Delta Tau. na-
tional collegiate sorority, in New
Orleans. La., last week.
Mrs. Grant, national vice presi-
dent for alumnae of SDT. is past
national president of the sorority,
and presided at the national Sigma
Delta Tau convention in Miami
Beach in 1954.
The sorority will hold its 21st
biennial national convention on the
Beach in June. 1962.
MRS. ttHtSt GROiSBERG
day noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Mrs. Peter Duchon. donor chair-
man, and Mrs. Abraham Topol,
Si-terhood president, have ar-
ranged the program.
Mrs. Rosa Levitan, wife of Rabbi
Abraham Levitan. will be guest
speaker, Mrs. Gladys Dimtz. pi-
anisl and singer, has arranged the
magic on Florian. who until now
has been "making music" with
her typewriter as an ad agency
account executive.
musical entertainment, with Paul
Mande as clarinetest to assist her.
Sculptor Shows
His Work Here
Albert Yrana. sculptor, is having
a showing of his collection in his
studio. 3891 Little ave.. Coconut
Grove.
im
V'rana works in stone, wood cast
; i bronze, hammered lead, fiberglass.
V plaster, concrete and terracotta.
Teachers Will
Be Honored Here
American Assn. for Jewish Edu-
cation has designated May 4. the
festival of Lag B'Omer. as "Yom
Ha-Moreh," Teachers Day
The Bureau of Jewish Education,
joining with the Rabbinical Assn.
of Greater Miami to stimulate ob-
servance of the day. will honor pre-
school teachers of Jewish schools
at its annual meeting Tuesday.
May 23.
At that time, first licenses will
be presented to qualifying pre-
school teachers.
WORLD TRAVEL
PAN-AMERICAN BANK BLDG.
MIAMI, FLA.
i\ He has had group and one-man Phi Sigs in Program
i; shows in New York City, Lowe nu c-
\\ Gallery. Norton Gallery m West Phl. Sigma _Sigma Alumn
EUROPE + ISRAEL
23 to 37 days
from $448
(with or without arrangements)
1 or 2 weeks
(Land Tour Cost)
Departures every week end
For INFORMATION and RESERVATIONS
Call GUS SHAW
SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE
35 N.E. 17th Street, Miami Tel. FR 4-2604
Palm Beach, and the Playhouse
Gallery in Coconut Grove
Vrana lives with his wife and
three children, and is on the staff
of the Lear Institute of Art in Mi-
ami.
ae of
Greater Miami was to meet Thurs-
day evening at the home of Mrs.
Carole Alpert. 4470 Jefferson ave.
In addition to a skit. Miss Adeline
Natanson. pianist, and Miss Janet
Sklow. vocalist, were to present
a musical program
r-

111

For a wonderful Vacation Adventure
In the cool and scenic Blue Ridge Mountains
Altitude 2,500 ft.
jf K ii bin s
OSCEOLA LAKE INN
On Beautiful Lake Osceola
Hendersonville, N.C.
Finest Jewish-American Cuisine
little Chiefs Children's Day Camp
Filtered swimming pool nd wading pool
- 2dnD/,BC,"9 Fotortainmont nightly
Golf (special rates) All sports
Moderate rates-red.ted in Jane end Sept.
Write for free brochure Sto Rabin
SURE
Bank with
Confidence
Where you can borrow
with ease a"0"
where you can deal
with people you know.
SIDNEY AA. ARONOVITZ
Chairman of 'he Board
FREDERICK i. TESCHKE
President
ALBERT M. CWSUNG
Vice President
JOSEPH IEVAV
Sr. Vice Chair-nan of the Boa'd
HARRY FROHMAN
Vice Cheirman of the Boa'd
MARVIN J RAUZ1N
0i rector
Member: Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation
BANK OF
DADSv
COUNTY
INTMl


Friday. May 5. 1961
+Jewis> fh>rSdiiairi
Page 7-B
Mrs. Grossinger
Feted in Boston
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, of Mi-
ami Beach, was Ihe guest of honor
Sjuntiay at the "Hope for Tomor-
icw" dinner in the grand ballroom
o! the Sherry Biltmore ho:el in
1,( to&,.i\1ass. eorge Jessel was
toastmaster.
Proceeds of the affair, which
was sponsored by the Greater Bos-
ton Assn. for Retarded Children,
will go to the Jennie Grossinger
Community Residential Center for
Retarded Children.
The center, to be built in Boston,
will he the nations tirst community
('crmitory facility for the mentally
retarded, and will add to the num-
ber of public facilities connected
with the name of Grossinger.
Already in service in Israel are
lh Jennie Grossinger Medical Cen-
ter in Tel Aviv, Jennie Grossinger
Recreation and Convalescent Home
in Safed. Jennie Grossinger Forest
ii Mount Canaan, and the Selig
ard Malke Grossinger Library at
th Wcizmann Institute of Science
in Rehovoth.
There is also a Jennie Grossinger
Kitchen of Hope. Duartc, Calif.,
i the Grossinger Clinic ;.t the
KMlides Hospital, Liberty.
N. Y.
Atlanta Jewish Children's Service Maps
New Blueprint for Future Programs
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital's Life Guardian plaque is ad-
mired by eight wives of the hospital's board of directors. Over
100 Miami women have become Life Guardians by pledginq
S300 to the Women's Division of the development fund. A
plaque will be presented to each Life Guardian at a luncheon
Tuesday for the Women's Auxiliary of Cedars of Leoanon.
Looking on 'left to riant) are first row, Mesdames David Stu-
zin, Sam Luby, Samuel T. Sapiro. Second row are Mesdames
Sidney Leicourt, Sidney Aronovitz, Ben Novack, Maurice Fur-
man and Sol C. Shaye.
A new blueprint for the future
activities of the Jewish Children's
Service of Atlanta has been out-
lined to-project higher "Standards
,of child care.
The Greater Miami Jewish Fede-
I ration contributes to this agency's
program, which has extended its
facilities for the use of Dade coun-
| tians.
The plans are the result of a
I formal study of the agency, con-
ducted by the Council of Jewish
Federations ;;n;l Welfare Funds in
cooperation with the Child Welfare
League of America.
The Greater Miami Combined
Jewish Appeal beneficiary serves
Florida, Georgia, North and
South Carolina, Virginia and
Washington, D.C.
Mrs. Leo Ackerman, of Miami,
is a regional vice president of the
agency
"The success of the new pro-
gram, which means the develop-
JWV Auxiliary
Leaders Guests
. ..-! War Veterans Auxiliary
S rvicc Men's Center chairmen
i sts iii '-he Center's ninih
rsary < elebr; lion ri cently.
! Auxilii ry supplu s refresh-
I. [or the Center every Wednes-
ili i hi lit the year.
( tj Manager. Morris Lipp, guest
.: nor, uresented keys to .Miami
I i,. oi ttici rs ol tne Army. Na-
vy, Air Force and Coast Guard who
mi. present.
\:-..ur Lee is JWVA Stair ol
i man for Service Cen-
l< -
Patio Party Set
Tuesday Noon
Mrs Harry X. Schwartz, vice
president, will be hostess for the
i meeting i>i the season ol Beth
Israel Congregation Sisterhood.
Members are invited to a dessert
1 icheon-patio party at her home.
. Flamingo dr., on Tuesday noon.
George Hechter, president,
report on the year's activities
announce plans for the forth-
rci ing donor luncheon. Mrs. I
lander Moskovits, program
i.-. rman, has arranged the enter-
ru nt.
Pioneer Women
Report Program
By Special Report
ment of a higher standerd of child
care throughout the five-state area,
must depend upon the enthusiastic
participation and cooperation at
every level," declared agency of-
ficials. This encompasses plan-
ning through implementation by
the agencies, professional worker-.
directors and other interested
people throughout the region.
Said Joseph F. Haas, president
of Jewish Children's Service, "It
will take imagination and vital
energy to stimulate this broad in-
terest and make it possible to go
forward in the new. additional di-
rections revealed by the survey
and following its recommenda-
: tions."
The survey itself is presently
being studied by groups of lay-
men and professional workers.
It calls for the discontinuance of
its program of direct services and
the transfer of these services to
qualified agents in tne region
where they exist.
I. will be a responsibility of the
Jewish Children's Service to sup-
ply the necessary professional
knowledge and funds for demon-
stration project? where they do not
: exist.
Exciting enthusiasm briqhtens the faces of (left to right) Mrs.
Arthur Miller, Mrs. Henry Gieen, and Mrs. I. Stemerman as
they prepare to launch their theatre party on Sunday, May 21,
tor the benefit given by the Greater Miami chapter of the Na-
tional Kidney DiFease Foundation for the Cortisone Bank at
Variety Children's Hospital. Starring Molly Picon, the play
will be "A Majority of One" at the Coconut Grove Playhouse,
with the evening scheduled at a tribute to the memory of the
late Lorraine Yolken, first chairman of the Drug Bank.
NEW YORKA pilot teacher
training seminary tor agricultural
instructors will he established this
month at '.he osad Aliyah Children's
Village in Petach Israel, it was
announced here l.v Mrs. Moses
Dyckman, national president of the
Mizrachi Women's Organization of
America.
The seminary will he the flrsl ol
its kin:i in Israel lor religous youth,
and will prepare young men and
women for service as teachers of
agriculture in border settlements.
Mrs. Dyckman reported.
The tirst class of 25 resident stu-
dents will be comprised oi gradu-
ates ol Mosad Aliyah, which is an
accredited agricultural high : ^JOW ReCIISteriJICI
school. An accelerated two-veari .* .
Making a major change from past
practices and shifting into new di-
rections of services has pointed up
the need for a transitional period,
in fore formulating completed deti-
nue patterns of activity lor the
overall sphere of service-.
"We face a challenging probli in
in the i rends of social demand."
said Haas, "and it is vital that the
majority of communities through-
out the Smith maintain an increas-
ing interest in the goals and ef-
forts" of the Jewish Children's Ser-
vice."
Judea Nursery
EXPERIENCED SEXTON
WA NT ED
Large, modern Conservative
'Congregation in South Florida
seeks experienced Sexton for
immediate employment. Pre-
fer man under 50 who can
handle all duties including
'he Reading of the Law. Send
Oi >olete resume with recent
ohotograph to 1540 Catalonia
Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida
Kern Joins
Carrier Firm
Manny Kern has joined Weather-
matic Corporation, exclusive Car-
rier distributor in South Florida.
Kern has had experience in or-
ganizing and managing a distribu-
tor-dealer operation. He is a form-
er New York City area sales mana-
Girl Scouts Luncheon
.More than 35 senior and inter-
mediate Girl Scouts from the Dade
County Council will gather at the
Dupcnt Plaza hotel Saturday at
noon for the annual luncheon and
installation of officers lor the two
senior planning boards in Dade
countv. Mrs. Charles Finkelstein,
course has been developed with
the guidance of the Israel Ministry
oi Education.
"The challenge of education of
religious youth, specifically, has
taken on new dimensions with the
arrival in Israel of vast numbers
of young people stemming from re-
ligious backgrounds.'" Mrs. Dyck-
man declared.
"At the present time." she re-
ported, "an estimated 85 percent
of all newcomers stem from tradi-
tionally religious communities and
for agricultural instructors will
play an important role in meeting
his now educational challenge."
"Graduates of the new seminary
seek education within a traditional
atmosphere."
Temple Judea nursery kinder-
garten is registering now for the
September fall term.
Children who will be three years
old before Jan. 1. 1962 through
kindergarten age are eligible.
Program includes music, arts
and iratts. science, holiday orien-
tation, and a well planned first
made readiness program for kin-
dergarten.
School office is open until noon
each daj tor registration and in-
formation.
ger for an independent distributor c^ Q y presiden, of tnc
of General Electric commercial
and industrial equipment. He has Council, will be guest
also represented Typhoon
rtt.
fop
Cfi
TtfGUST BROS Ry r
** Is the BEST?
on the
Gold Coast and Wot Coast of Flori-
da since 1958.
Kern's duties with Weathcrmatic
will he at management level. He
will be responsible for sales and
the development ol the full-line
dealer organization, as well as co-
ordinating the activities of plans
and specifications, and residential
and room air-conditioner divisions.
Mrs. James 1, Keller, jr., of Miami
Beach, vice president, will install
Ihe new officers.
DON'T PAINT YOUR
POOL 'TIL YOU CHECK
MAGNA-BOND
POOL COATINGS!
WRITTEN 3-YEAR GUARANTEE
NO LOSS OF OLOSSI NO LOSS OF COLORS
NO LOSS OF ADHESION above or below water line!
Gables Merchants
Elect Friedman
Albert Friedmann. owner ol
Iio'al Apparel, 348 Miracle Mile,
was rceiected president of the Re-
tail Merchants Division ol the (.'oral,;"
, ,, tary, Jack Burger; recording sec
Gables Chamber oi Commerce.
Democrats Form
Beach League
A group of registered Democrats
has formed the Democratic Party
League of Miami Beach actively to
participate in the politics of local,.
state and federal government.
Officers are president. Mrs Mal-
vin Bnglander; first vice president.
Nat Coiler; second vice president.
Mrs. Zelma Wynn; treasurer. Max
Affachiner; corresponding secre
. Eugene Lyon; financial secre
tirgor; recor
retary, Mrs. Fay Schnur.
Mother's Day
MAY 14th
The Best Gift of All!
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
IN HONOR OF
OR IN MEMORY
OF MOTHER
CALL THE
Jewish National
Fund
420 Lincoln Road
JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564
No cracking, chipping or peeling!
fitt MM ttett for jour pool today!
wm
FOR FULL DETAILS CALL OR WRITE
Magna-bond oi South Florida
509 West 28th STREET HIALEAH TU 7-9721
Other Officers are Don Mullen.
5740 SW 51 St., owner of Don Mul-
len apparel store, vice president;
Mrs. Madeline McF.ldowncy. 20 Mi-
norca, owner of Elliot's Office Sup-
ply treasurer; and Richard Cillen,
270 East 53 St., Hialeah. secretary.
Elected to two-year terms on the
board of directors were Paul Camp-,
bell, 1212 Aduana ave., manager of
Dick Richmond's; Franklin Maury.
2700 Anderson rd., manager of the
Miracle Theater.
Sam Miller. 7500 SW 74 ct.. mana-!
g< r of Sears, Roebuck and Co. store; i
B. J. Newburger, of 737 Valencia,'
owner of Gaby's; and Ernest White.
3231 SW 58 ct.. co-owner of Coulter
White Hardware and Paint store.
CORAL GABLES
COHVALESCEHT HOME
"A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere
For Those Toll Loi e"
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOL
SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner
farmer Aaal Dlr Mt, BIimI Hosp., Cleveland &
l'ir. Jewish Home for Ak<' 7060 SW. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363


Page 8-B
vJewisti fhrSdlian
Frido7, May 5. 196J
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Josh Sirkin's Betrothal to N. Carolina
Coed Told by Bride-Elect's Parents
Miss Grace Caroiyn Durner and at .he University of North Caro-
Josh Sirkin will be married June
15 in the groom's home on No. Bay
rd.
The future bride is the daughter
ol Mr. and Mrs. John Durner. of
Burgaw. N.C. She attended Wom-
en's College in Greensboro. N.C,
and is now affiliated with the Duke
Alumni Assn.
Her fiance is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, 2024 No. Bay
rd Miami Beach, long-time com-
munity leaders. He attends the
University of North Carolina law
school. He is president of Pi
Lambda Phi social fraternity, and
is a member of Phi Alpha Delta
law fraternity and Phi Mu Alpha
She is sweetheart of Pi Lambda national music honorary society.
married wife with one
rKHU'.U
Frances
Its
WT"an"c^". Katzman had listened to her music teacher,'
she wouE noi be in the midst of a music career instead or,i happily
grandson and two more on the wa>. Alan .uncn
, likes to pick up the extension phone when
he is at grandmas and chime right into the
conversation. Frances just plays the piano
these days for the pleasure of her family
\s a voun-j girl traveling back and torth
to Hunter College on the subway during the
Hitler regime, Frances had a lot of time to
think about the terrible things that were hap-
pening and I feel disturbed that she could do
i. thing much to help. Interested W Haddasah
i.- New York, she continued in Haddasah when
Frances, her husband and two daughters
moved here. She became president almost at
once. Always an ardent Zionist, she felt that
the Jewish people should have a homeland
and with that as a goal, became involved in
Bonds for Israel She is presently Women's
Division chairman.
Frances met her husband when she was
taking post graduate work and ne was going W Cooper Uuion in New
York He is an electrical engineer, probably the only one in existence
who also fixes things around his own house.
Frances has reddish hair, but doesn't have the temper that usually
goes with it She is solt spoken and never seems to get flustered. 11 she
does she keeps it well hidden. Being chairman of the Women s Division
of bonds is a tremendous job, and as is well known, they are doing a
fabulous job here in Miami.
Naturally, the Katzmans go to the operas and concerts.
rea:s a lot. Lately, she has been reading more history than usual.
her belief if she can learn so much irom history, the nations of the
world ean and should also learn
I don't think she realizes how mueh she herself has given to history
in supporting Israel so wholeheartedly.
* + *
A DREAM COME TRUE
You wouldn't believe it unless you saw it yourself. Kenneth and
Helyne Treister'8 house in Coconut Grove is absolutely fascinating. It
is built of Chilian cypress, and every room opens onto a garden. The
lot is one hundred ft. by one hundred, and a fence is built around it. The
house can be changed at will, merely by opening or closing any of the
sliding doors. The children's area consists of a sleeping room and a
play room that opens onto a play area which has been equipped with
every device necessary to their pleasure.
The dining room borders on a fern garden; the plants hang in air
baskets. On the wall is an abstract drawn by Kenny, adding color to the
garden when the flowers are not in bloom. This room can be used as a
hot house. An intricate sprinkler system waters the hanging flowers
firs'., then those on the ground. There is a pass-through irom the aining
room to the kitchen, which is a galley type. A novel idea is two huge
drawers, each holding a complete set of dishes, so there is no stretching
The master bedroom has its own garden. The bathroom is huge,
and also has its own garden; the sun shines in so that you feel you are
taking a bath out in the open. There are no hanging light fixtures in the
house at all. Sky light, Indirect lighting and high windows see that there
U no glare. The living room opens onto a huge screened area, with a
trellis and a garden, and pool beyond. It is all just like living in a
garden. Helyne must feel very proud that her husband built it just for
her. Fortunately, he's an architect. But where, oh where, did he get
those ideas?
* *
ONLY IN AMERICA
Ingrid (Mrs. Seymour' Fine comes from Norway. Lovely looking,
he is very fair, with the most delightful trace of an accent. What hap-
pened to her could only happen in America,
she claims. Here, anyone can pick a four-leaf
clover; anyone can have something nice hap-
pen. But in Norway, things just don't happen
by chance. Here it is "Luck."
One day. to her husband's Sea Spa came
the advertising man for Proctor and Gamble.
He needed someone to do a commercial on
television, and asked Ingrid. She flew to New
York to make the film. For a one minute com-
mercial, it takes hours and hours of rehearsing.
Everything must be perfect; and the buzzing
of a fly. or any undefined noise, and n has to
be done all over again.
T have a lot more respect for commer-
cials.'' says Ingrid, "now that I know how
hard they are to make."
* +
Louise Angel to Wed Robert Mandell;
Couple Planning for September Rites |
Mr and Mrs. Irving Angel, 1230 Heights. 0.*, graduated from Miami
96 St. Kane Concourse, Hay liar- Beach Highland attended the In;
bor, announce the engagement ol ver-i*v "f Fi^'H.
MISS GRACl DURtiti
heir daughter, Louse Susan, to
Robert Jack Mandell. son of Mr
and Mrs. Murray Mandell, 7310
Wayne avc. Miami Beach.
The wedding will take place in
S ptember at the Algiers hotel.
with Rabbi Leon Kronish. of Tem-
ple Beth Shclom. officiating.
Miss Argel is a native ol Shaker
Mr. Mandell is a native of Brook-
lyn. N Y.. graduated from Miami
Beach High, and is attending the
accounting school. University of
Miami. He served in the Air Force
Reserve, and is a member of Zeta
Beta Tau fraternity.
Following their honeymoon, the
couple will live in Miami Beach.
Miami Ladies
Indict Officers
Miami chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women held its annual installation
of officers Tuesday at the Seville
hotel.
New officers are Me.-'lames Her-
lert Heiken. president: David
Hess, coordinating president; Dor-
othy Alpert. Sam Ostrowsky. Abe
Spitzer and Harry Pcrlroth. vice
presidents: Abe Rosen, treasurer:
Sara Silverman. Ida Fein. Nat ,
Rubin and Gerald Rubin, secre-
taries; Meyer Forer. tradition edi-
tor: Abe Aronovitz, parliamentar-
an; Irving Schwartz, sentinel:
Peter Duchon. guardian: Maurice
Swan, historian: and Betty Birch-
ansky. counsellor.
Trustees include the Mesdames
Louis Alexander, Louis August.
Murray Gladstone. Harvey Her-
man, Murray Lazarus. Stephanie
Klein and Nate Spicgelman.
Installing officer was Mrs. Al-
fred Reich, president-elect of Dis-
trict 5. and Jack Gordon, of the
Board of Public Instruction, was
guest speaker.
Herbert Heiken sang a group of
songs accompanied at the piano
by Mrs. Gladys Dinitz Chairmen
were Mesdames Abe Aronovitz
and Stephanie Klein.
MISS tOUISf AM6U
Caplands Reveal
Jan's Marriage
Mr. and Mrs .inland.
3450 N. Meridian ave Miami
Beach, announci the t igc ol
their daughter. Jan Jai iuelinc, tt
.John Erik Aase oi Osl N'orwaj.
They were married in Oslo on
Mar. 24.
The bride, a 1961 iate of j
the University met her I
husband when he was an exchange
student at Florida.
The groom will receii bis Mas-!
ter's degree in psychology froi
the University oi m"1*
The young i
Blommenholm. ? burl
E. Allen Becker
Miss Judith Lee Meltsner be-
came the bride of Marvin
Weinstein, of South Miami,
on Apr. 15. The bride is the
daughter oi Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Meltsner, of Long Island,
N.Y., and Miami Beach. The
couple both attended the Uni-
versity of Miami, and are
now on a European honey-
moon.
Tifereth Israel Plans Programs
Mrs. Ruby Kutun is in charge
of Tifereth i-rael Sisterhood's rum-
mage sale to be held Wednesday
at Stevens Market. 6209 NW 27 ave.
In the evening, a social and card
party will be held at Tifereth Is
will be
rael auditorium.
A dessert ( a r
sponsored bx lh< Si.-terli I on M
day, May 19. at '
6851 NE 2 cm. Mrs
in charge *
Mrs. Reimer Installed
Mrs. Irving Reimer was installed
president of the Miami Council of |
B'nai B'rith Wemen on Apr. 20 at
the Garden restaurant. Mrs. Gerald
Soltz. president of District 5. was
installing officer. Council includes
nine chapters in Miami.
INGRID
,S IT NECESSARY?
The -Sabra" was unveiled at the Sabra luncheon at WeMview coun-
try Club. Mrs. Elise Adams pulled off the cellophane and big orchid
satin bows. It's a beautiful car. All the rest oi them were dreamy, too.
They drove around the circle, these gorgeous looking carsFiat, Fer-
rari, Monza. Porsche. Simca. Jaguarand out of each one stepped a
tall stunning model in exquisite furs by Mr. Herman. Is it necessary to
be young and pretty to have a sports car? What happens to the fat
iadies9 Can't they wear sables, too? Besides ail this, Bonds for Israel
raised $154,000 dollars.
* *
A DIME A DOZEN
There seem to be national conventions of one kind or another every j
time you look around, and each one is important in its own right. B'nai
B'rith Women just had their 54th right here at the Hotel Carillon. Mrs.
Charles D. Solovich, immediate past president, is a most charming per-
son. This is her third time in Miami, and she loves it. She said that the |
warmth of the people is expressed by the sunshine.
NEW EFFICIENCIES
AIR-CONDITIONED, HEATED
Completely Furn. Close to shopping,
Beach. Yearly & Summer.
1121 Pennsylvania Ave.
1-BEDROOM, EFFICIENCIES,
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1055 Pennsylvania Ave.
JE 4-4328
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
IS BETTER
BY
FARR..


Friday, May 5, 1961
^Jenisi) FkridHran
Page 9 B
Sponsors of Israel of Greater
Miami held their Sabra demit
, heon last week at Westview
i untry Club.
i-Is were greeted by Mrs.
Katzman, wearing a white
raw silk ensemble, lier bodice
of a peacock blue chiffon
v. h white polka dots. .Mrs. Max
gave the invocation,
i ssed in a white moygashel
sheath featuring pastel pink
i c embroidered with appliques.
white paillette covered
ench beret was worn over a
nail pillbox to give it the fitted
pe.
Mr-. Wayne Rogers selected a
ree-piece ensemble in a French
i lue color, with the fabric in Ita-
I n duponi silk. Her matching
colored bodiced featured white
; dots of varying sizes, a
de soie brim trimmed her
atching hat. An unusual beige
. wild oats, was worn by Mrs.
. Seaman. Her silk linen
ath had three-quarter sleeves.
A shocking pink silk sheath
chosen by Mrs. George
Daniels. Her scalloped lloral
I i he hat was in a matching
color. Tangerine silk was the
< of Mrs. Sol Menicks. Her
dress was in the Chinese style,
her straw hat was in the
6i me tangerine color.
Mrs. David Ponvc wore a beau-
tiful chapeau of white Milan straw
and pink tulle. The tulle was
aped into a torthy effect. The
hat tipped a pink and white print
thai featured a deep fringed col-
; in white. A jewel tone Chinese
I lue silk ensemble was selected
b) Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro. The
bodice and the jacket lining were
in a blue and white print.
|U|rs. Bernard Kaplan's hat was
" another that she had made.
aturing a modified heart-shape
brim, and covered with roses and
treen nylon tulle. The kelly green
uas repeated in her silk shantung
,-heatn. AnoThertalente^chapeau
creator is Mrs. Sheldon Kay, of
Westbrooke. Her natural Iudia
raw silk was a large double
brimmed pinwheel, trimmed with
the same blue-preen silk print
used in her bodice and jacket
lining. Her jacket dress was in
the natural shade of India raw
silk.
Mrs. Elise Adams, honorary
luncheon chairman, wore a peau
de soic in and abstract floral
print in tones and shades of pur-
ple. Her accessories were all in
purple, completed with a white
French fringe floral hat.
A beige jacket dress was chos-
en by Mrs. Leo Gelvan. Her
jacket featured floral appliques.
Among others in her parly. Mrs.
Belle Hirseh wore a white Cloo-
ney lace shirtwaist. A sheer
black embroidered sheath, with
a tiered skirt, was worn by Mrs.
Norman Gladsen.
Mrs. Samuel Beckerman chose
a petal pink silk shantung. From
the bo.iice to the hem. a tucked
chiffon panel highlighted this
dress. A matching pink straw
hat, with a rose on one side, com-
pleted her ensemble. Tones and
shades of pale brown were worn
by Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Her
jacket dress was in an almost
champagne-colored raw silk, and
her small floral hat was in vary-
ing shades of brown.
A white linen sheath was the
selection of Mrs. Benjamin Bild-
ncr. Frosted mint green tear
drop appliques adorned the front
of her dress, and her shoes were
dyed to match.
Mrs. Jack Popick selected a
silk taffeta watercolor print in
deep muted tones. Her dress
featured a full harem shaped,
hip-length peplum with an ex-
tremely tight hemline. Chairman
of hostesses. Mrs. Inez Krensky.
wore a stunning white ensemble
from Italy. Her sheath dress
and full-length coat were of a
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For information write:
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P.O. BOX 1594-M Venice, Florida
Telephone 2-4291
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CONVALESCENT HOME
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SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ewer, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN [QUIPMENT FURNISHINGS EIREPROOf BUILDING
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delicate hand-crocheted woo] lace.
She also wore a white Milan
straw picture hat.
A donor luncheon of Temple
** Ner Tamid Sisterhood at the
Americana hotel was a gala af-
fair. The little comb and brush
sets given as favors could hardly
have been regarded -as anything
but tokens, for everyone was al-
ready brushed and shining.
Mrs. Louis Cohen's slim black
dress dipped to a V in back and
was trimmed with red roses re-
peated in the becoming hat. A
white linen sheath with pink
leaves woven through it was Mrs.
Ben Duckman's choice, and over
it she wore a mink collared
sweater.
More flowers, pink carnations
this time, was the print worn by
Mrs. Ben Fabric. Self-trim of
tiry collar and cuff--, and a huge
hat of carnations, completed the
attractive outfit.
Red beads, red shoes and
sweater gave Mrs. .lack Ki
a regal look in her white shirt-
maker, piped in red. Another
full-skirted dress in green print
was worn by Mrs. Jessie Marcus,
with Mrs. Jean Raab's straight-
lined dark cotton with a huge
pearl bib going to the other ex-
treme.
Embroidery on the blouse and
sleeves ol Mrs. Louis Kosterich's
white linen had an Did World
charm that was very appealing.
High School
Tennis Tourney
Third annual high school tennis
championship tourney, sponsored
by the Biscayne Bay Kiwanis Club,
will be held June 23 to 25 at Hen-
derson Park, it was announced by
Ben F. Martin, tennis committee
chairman.
All South Florida high school gtu-
. cnts, 18 or under, are eligible to
enter the tourney, which is sanc-
tioned by the Florida Lawn Tennis
: Assn. and the United States Lawn
Assn.
Winners' trophies will be present-
ed by Circuit Judge Robert L.
Floyd. Other members of the Ki-
wanis Club's tournament commit-
tee are Edward Boardman. Jack
McKart. Calvin Norman, Robin
Werner, Sonny Dun-year and Eu-
gene Moomaw,
Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the
Aged, congratulates Mrs. Sol Silverman as she retires after
ten years as president of the Greater Miami Auxiliary of the
Home at Sunday's 16th annual meeting in Douglas Gardens.
Home for Aged Plans $890,080 Addition;
Architects Complete Floor Plans Here
M.amian's Display
To be Featured
An award-winning window dis-
play by a Miami decorator will !>e
the full-color cover photograph "t
"Displaj World." international dis-
play magazine.
The Miamian is Norman Sansom,
nt Decora ma Inc. He is a well-
known interior decorator and de
tier, whose windows have won
first prize in South Miami competi-
tion lor three consecutive years
The display to be featured by
; the magazine highlights a Siamese
theme.
Decora ma Inc.. is currently ex-
panding its party planning facili-
ties to include weddings and recep-
tions. Unusual themes for wed-
dings arc already planned for seve-
ral prospective brides in the area.
Sansom has been active in New
York and Miami in the develop-
ment and coordination of adver-
tising and promotional campaigns,
1 as well as the supporting displays
and exhibits.
A capacity audience attendeJ the
16th annual meeting of the Jewish
Home for the Aged Sunday after-
noon at Douglas Gardens in Miami
and heard Judge Irving Cypen,
president, announce that the board
was unanimous in its decision to
add 125 beds to the home before
the end of 1962.
Cost of construction and equip-
ment for the additional facilities
will be about $800,000. Judge Cy-
pen estimated.
The meeting paid tribute to Mrs.
Sol Silverman. retiring president
luctantly confess to failure in one
vital area." He said that "the con-
science of the officers, board mem-
bers, auxiliary leaders, and staff
is haunted by the realization that
hundreds of elderly persons in the
community are denied the shel-
tered environment, care and ser-
vices they desperately need .
This is an indictment of ours and
the community's failure to mea-
sure up to the responsibilities for
the care of its elders."
Lowenberg and Loewenbcrg, of
-hall call upon you to act also in
the near future by helping us con-
struct these new facilities. Con-
struction and equipment will cost
about $800,000. a modest S6.500 per
bed."
"By the end of 1961, the Home
anticipates having about $300,
000 in its capital fund account
which will be available for con-
struction costs. We shall there
fore have the responsibility of
raising an additional $500,000
before contracts can be awarded
and construction begun," he said.
Construction will begin no later
Florida Rabbi to be Cited
In recognition of "his many con-
tributions to America's religious
and civic life. Rabbi Camillus
Angel, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth El, Pensacola, Fla.. will re-
ceive an honorary degree in Cin-
cinnati from the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
; gion on June 3. Dr. Nelson Glucck.
president of the College-Institute,
will award him the Doctor of Di-
vinity degree.
Chicago, and Smith and Korach.
of the Greater Miami Women's of Miami, architects, are virtually (han" early ,9^2. and occupame
Auxiliary of the Home, who has complete with floor plans and soon o| thc novN facilities is scheduled
served for ten years with great di- will be working out actual blue-, for (hc jas, quarter of 1962.
.-Unction. Mrs. Silverman was pre- prints. Judge Cypen revealed. T,u> l{omc is ., major agency of
"We are finished with failure the Creator Miami Jewish Federa-
and are substituting action. We tion and the I'nited Fund.
sented with a bronze plaque by the
Home.
In the section of his report
dealing with construction plans.
Judge Cypen said that "we now
publicly issue this declaration
of Intent and a ringing call to
action to all of you. The leader-
ship of the Home and its auxilia-
ries are unanimous in declaring
to the entire community that the
addition of 125 beds is, and must
continue to be, the immediate
top priority for the Home and
its many friends."
Judge Cypen quoted from a re-
cent report in The Jewish Flondian
that "Despite the many significant
achievements during i960 the
leadership of the Home must re-
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2


Page 10-B
vjewist ncridtian
Friday. May 5,
GOOD Music Makes a Good Affair
- BETTER
Music by Mayerson
Coll Bernie Mayerson JE 4-4019
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BR'JNS, Co-Owner
Yew Musi
TRY OUR 8 COURSE
DINNER
iiii.u..iiiwiBiniiiwii!,i:,.iii^ir Pearly Gait
WUM -
IN OUR
OZEAS fRONT
Pfnf.'.MG ROOM
NONE HIGHER
2
$095
? E-ROILED NY.
CUT SIRLOIN STEAK
ROAST PRIME
rib of BEEF
1 2 BROILED LAMB CHOPS
Breaded VEAL CUTLET,
MariwMa
B-oiled Genuine
RED SNAPPER
Fresh RAINBOW TROUT,
Armandine
Appei 1 Sclp Rolls Butter
Salad Ecwl 2 Vegetable
Beverage Dessert
NO EETTER FOOD VAIUE ANYWHERE
Served from 5 8:30 Ml. Doily
HOTEL
PROMENADE
25th & COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH
Supervised by Chef George Koye
by Hal Pearl
OPlfnl DMT htm A fe 9
"THE ARISTOCRAT cV'
KOSHER RESTiURAN'S"
CATMINO FOR ALL OCCASION,
Air-Cond. UN bbMl ^eePBrk
__ Jr.......mmMM...............mmmmm."
CALL OF THE CATSK.LLS: By the time your eyes light on these
words, well he well on our way to Stcvensv.lle Ufa- hOteJUIt JJ
ake \ Y The scenic resort, surrounded by the pine-clad rolling nuia i
I?*, mount ehaJmade famous by Rip Van Winkle c, Amer^n
, lolklore. Bits at the foot of a crystal-clear lake fed by ***** "JJ
Stevensville Lake hotel is owned" and managed by Beach IcHarr
' Dinncrstein and his family, and has been the.r proudest possession foi
38 years, come May 18, th'e date of its seasonal opening.
' We'll be handling the publicity and promotion lor this hjHtig
with such famed neighbors as Grossinger's, the concord, and Neve*
Country Club just a few miles down the road
We hope, with boss Fred Shochet's kind perm.ss.on to f II _this
space from time to time with news of peregr.natmg Sooth Flor.d.ans
in that neck of the Catskills woods.
\s well be journeying to mad Manhattan ever so often in pei-
form'ance of our publicity duties, we'll be sending notes down this way
of the oifl-bcat doings in that amazing metropolis.
* *
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Carl Gardner probably holds the
record en tl e Beach for the number ol councilmamc campaigns he s
managed. Oddlv enough, there's another Gardner (Joe), and no rela-
tion, who een active in the same capacity, but Carl G. is still about
five cam) aigns up on Joe G.
Ben Kevins the father of "Mrs. America." the contest, not UM
winner, probably holds the record among local public relations biggies
mr most miles traveled from here to New York and back. As a Holly
wooditc. he make- th round-tripper about once in every four week-.
N.Y. Mirror's promotion boss, Sid Panzer and his charming mis-
sus, Alyce, just left for Nassau and a return cruise to New York,
after stopping at Chuck Goldberg's Sorrento to sell his share in the
Beaux Arts on Bay Harbor.
Al Linn one of Bayshore's veteran swingers, along with Sam
Lovitt and Murray B. Sheldon, soon taking ofl for his summer hoi
near the Concord in the Catskills.
Teddy .-.veil now many of his old customers al Francis
!. duPont & Co.. on 71 st. en the Beach, where he has tl appointed
manager. And he's been so busy, I haven'1 seen him in his regular
foursome on Sunday, which includes Les Goldstein, Kay Yunes and
i y Frank Solomon filled in recently as a fourth.
One ol (he few lefties at Bayshore who hits 'em right down (he
niddlc almost everj time 1- sihilin' Sam Solomon, who'!! be leaving
for his summer home in Montreal with Ins handsome family next
month.
-* *
HOTEL LOBBY-lNG: "Playmates of Paris'" packing 'em in nightly
at the Deauville Casanova room. And it looks like revues will becomi
a year 'round attraction at that Lansburgh hostelry Even though it's
. iupposedly off season, the sparkling frilly-filly show is doing better
than big-name stars did at the height of the season.
They're still talking about the Props annual -Jerri Award" show
I at the Deauville a couple ol weeks ago. Heard there's a chance that
they'll stage a revue consisting of the best bits ol the past three Prop.- ,
hows this summer at the Auditorium. It could be the biggest thing
ever shown en the Beach, show-wise.
To paraphrase an oldie: "The play's the thing," as far as Miami
Beach hotel entertainment is concerned it's "The revue's the thing."
Add "Caught in the Act," the delightful and racy tidbit at the Down-
stairs room of the Seville, to the Deauville's French extravaganza,
and the long-run Lou Waiters' show at the Carillon, and you've got a
pretty gooc* idea of what the entertainment future holds in store for
visiting and local ringsiders.
The Fontainebleau management, noting the success of the three
ventures, may open the La Ronde room, and bring in a revue before
1 he summer season gets under way.
The Balmoral has installed a frisky ice show, and as a revue
format, it will add to the entertainment scene tor the summer season.
I With a basic versatile cast, the show can be changed every couple 01
weeks or SO, retaining a freshness to bring back the locals again
and again.
*
STAGE AND SCREEN: "Under the Yum-Yum Tree.' starring
Dane Clark, closes Sunday .liter a three-week run at the Coconut Grove
Playhouse. The theatre will reopen on .May 16 with "Majority of One."
starring Molly Picon and Dennis King.
Martin Kaplan, of the Roosevelt Theater, has come up with a real
coup. He's booked the hit Italian movie. "La Dolce Vita," which has
grossed more than S20 million in Europe alone The movie opens for
a six-month run on May 17.
"Cry for Happy," starring Glenn Ford and Donald O'Connor, is
the happy feature at the Carib, Miami, Miracle and 163rd St. Theatres
this week. "Return to Peyton Place is due at the same houses on
May 12. "One-Eyed Jacks," Marlon Brando's big one, zooms in on
or about June 7.
P pe," the Cantinflas long-run laugh-getter, stays on at the Line
oln through June.
* *
THE DINING SCENE: With Mother's Day close at hand, it's time
dinner party reservations al your favorid rests
for the "quei n" ol the family, and her loved ones.
Al Luau, mother will actually sit in the "Queen's Chair." The high
hacked seat is a memento of native Polynesian custom, in which it
was designated by that name because only feminine royalty could sit
in it. Now the guest ol honor graces it at a Luau dinner.
The Royal Hungarian, on the Beach, announces a Mother's Dav
dinner, with all the trimmings that make a meal there something to
remember
OPEN EVEPYOAY
170 N.W. B*ST. f VSteSSXk f le'eu
Lunch and Dinner Served Dattf
(ANDLFUGKI INN
In The Heart Of Coccrut G-o J
Banquet Facilities C c: .,> lounge
Henry Le'tson. \
RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
SMORGASBORD $1.89 ALL YOU CAN EAT!
M NDAY 1 iru Till RSDAY. P M to 8
SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NiGHTS & SUNDAYS
.. ,, ,. Catering Heeds ih< uhimu
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccr?' Cable*
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed :
104S-WH STREff
1AY HARBOR ISLAND
Around The Cornir
from "Cadillac' MgjL
CEkiC DTinUAl Ocean-Front & Ocean-V lew
jtrOAl tUlYAl Rms. & Every Other Rm.
ONE PRICE NONE HiGHER
Family & Euiopean Plan Rates on Request
AND ALL THIS
$750
No R.v.e 1 nci ease
JULY & AUG.
CATERING to INDIVID.
UALS and GROUPS,
All Occasions.
Dietary laws and Sabbath
Strictiy Observed
FREE !!!
Chaise Lounges and Ma'
Radio In Each Room F
Joins Hotel Wiener Roa-t
Entertainment Nightly
. s, Pen.
!Sner
> n.iuded
ti Sept. n
- O;o. HO
. 2V TV
irking *
,ie, Gamcl
. ot"r Fea-
rg
lolside Snack B.ir.
CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING INO. CONT. PRIVATE BEACH 0l
A ROYAL Treat to Mother on Mothers Cay,
M?.y 14th ... A Very Delicious Dinner cf
The Royal Hungarian wo ""S
731 Washington Avenue
<2mmm*immmmm
Telephone JE E-5421
And if you want mother really to hav
ily
o-hosl
perfect for a party.
~.'e a ball, treat her to a week
end at the Seville hotel, with delicious meals included, night club en
tertainrnont deluxe, and plenty of time on h
catch up on-her sunning and swimming.
See ydu-all in September.
----------., ,ft,,i iluu t.n.
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riday. May 5. 1961
+Jwist> fhrtdiatFi
Paqe 11-8
Noted Artist to Make His Home in 5. Florida !Ti,y *ge!.cy
A noted European artist, now
.. u in C >r il Gables, hopes to
ake this area h.s permanent
borne. He ia Hunganian-born An-
re Kaldori.
A portrait painter. Kaldori first
fame to the United States In 1938
an exc on of his work in
ngeles. He returned again
j |959 for a sh wing of his oils
In New York and Washington.
XI i- hi i American tour.
| He came to SO Itb Florida to have
jhis paintings t at the Gran-
fvillc Galleries las! February.
Kalc'ori has no formal art train-
ing. He left Budapest in 1939 on
Iti-e heels of Hitler's troops, and
{arrived in Fri.xe as a refugee,
[where he taw uj> panting profes-
sionally. WHen the Nazis caught
[up wih him again in Nice,a Cath-
lolic family hid Kaldori and his
[wife for the deration. He and
Anna now have two children, Mi-
[reilic, 16, and' Srfwige, 13.
They're still in Nice, getting
hue necessary papers together to
lidin me in the United States
[We're French citizens as of now."
[Kaldori explained here.
Kaldori's lave for this area
ktemi from the fact that it is so
fciuch like he climate of Nice.
ih paints almost exclusively in
|oih, but there are a few pastels.
Ilu distinctive charaetenstJ*.
hboul his work Is its extreme real-
Ism. "I am a portraitist," Kal-
Jori raid, "and it seems to me
tha: :he main purpose of a por-
trait -hould he that it is easily
i izable."
Maying no enthusiastic or dis-
paraging observations about mod-
lein ;irt. hi added: "I can not
Igo to the extremes of impression-
[i-n t non-representation." But
1 if hi?, portraits are remarkable
{resemblances, they are hardly
lacademic, because their unique
[lull,i. tend to give them a touch
|of tht surrealistic.
'THE POLISH JEW." by Andre Kaldori.
Kaldori has painted many fam-
ous personalities, including Sylvia
Churchill, Princess Grace (Kelly)
cf Monaco, Princess Caroline,
Brigittee Bardot, Zsa Zsa Gabor,
Salvcdar Da!-. Ida Lupino, and
Georges Ulrrer, who is France's
prototype of Bir.g Crobsy. Per-
haps his most famous subject was
President Eisenhower, whose
painting will hang in the Eisen-
hower Library in Abilene, Kans.
Most of his subjects have writ-
ten him expressing their sinserest
gratitude tor his workmanship.
Some of them are his continuing
friends.
Receiving much favorable no-
tice, his paintings have hunii in
galleries in Pans and New York,
including the K* lusive and plush
Alexander Iolas Gallery, and Los
Angeles.
On occasion. Kaldori will turn
from straight portraiture to the
depicting of a mood in a charac-
ter that moves him. His "Polish
Jew" is an example.
Kaldori explained that he paint-
ed this picture because the sad-
ness of the subject reminded me
of my parents in Hungary. They
were not as fortunate as I. Hitler
caught up with them."
Meanwhile, if all goes well, his
home at 113 Sidonia, Coral Gab-
les, will become the residence
of a noted European artist turned
American.
Slates Meeting
Jewish Fa nil: a n d Ch Iren'a
Service will hold its list annu il
meeting Sunday,^*):30 a.m MT P!.e
Dupcn: PI it el.
The bi urn n itu *e
the election of board members, a;
well as re rl Leon Fisher,
executive director oi the agency,
and Harold T men president
Guesl r ill be Dr. Robert'
B. Lav rman of the
partment of liatrics at the I'm
versitj ol Miami medical school.
is are expi I
to gather to h-ar the address >n
"The Child in the '80's."
Notables Receive AJCommittee Presentations
AHOXi XALDORI
By Special Report
NEW YORKSecretary ol Labor
Arthur J. Golcberg, Dr. Reinhold
Niebuhr. professor emenitus. Union
Theological Seminary, and Sen.
Herbert H. Lehman, were among
the principal participants at the
American Jewish Committee's 54th
annual meeting, which began last
Thursday and ran through Sunday
at the Roosevelt hotel here.
Herbert B, Ehrmann, ot Boston.
Committee president, announced
that Dr. Niebuhr will receive AJC's
"American Liberties Medallion"
for outstanding advancement of the
principles of liberty and equality
The presentation was made at
the Saturday night dinner by Sen.
Herbert H. Lehman, honorary vice
president of the AJC. and a former
recipient of the medallion.
Others who have received the
award are Jacob Blaustein, Father
John La Farge, S. J. Erwin Gris-
wold. Judge Learned Hand, and
Judge Joseph M. Proskauer.
Secreary Arthur Goldberg was
the principal speaker at the Sat-
urday dinner, which paid tribut3
to honorary AJC vice president
Samuel Leidesdorf in the year of
his 80th birthday.
Ehrmann announced that Joseph
Now Open
New Preview Restaurant
AND LOUNGE
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF TOM TRULIS
40 Years Experience
for reservations phone HI 3-2038 or HI 3-7989
3622 CORAL WAY
Willen. executive vice president.
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
pies of New York, served as
chairman of the annual meeting.
The four-day meeting was expected
to bring together some 600 com-
munal leaders from communities
throughout the country.
One of the main concerns of the
annual meeting. Ehrmann said, are
the intergroup issues in American
life, such as government aid to
sectarian colleges and religious ob-
servance in public school class-
rooms The meeting also con-
sidered Arab nationalism and the
security of Jews-, the impact of the
Bichmann trial, intergroup ten-
sions in the exploding metropolis,
and job discrimination at the mana-
gerial level of various American
industries.
I----------------------------------------'--------------
Flagler Elects
New Officers
Samuel Hollander has been elect-
ed president of the Flagler-Grana-
da Jewish Community Center.
Other officers elected on the oc-
casion of the Center's 13th year
include Norman Elbrand, executive
vice president, and Carl Rosen,
i treasurer.
Also, Mrs. Selma Green, corres-
ponding secretary; Mrs. Morris
Brody. recording secretary; and
Hy Coverman, chairman of the
board.
Installation of officers will be
held at the Center on May 27.
The sessions also featured two
first-hand reports on the human
rights situation and the status of
Jews in Europe. North Africa and
South America. Zachanah Shus-
ter, director of AJC's European of-
fice and Maximo Yagupsky, direc-
tor of the Committee's Latin Ameri-
can Office, came to this coun-
try to make these special reports.
Mil-ton Heller
Opens PR Firm
A new public relations firm,
headed by Milton I. Heller, has
opened at 1101 Lincoln rd.. Miami
Beach.
A public relations consultant,
Heller will act in an advisory
pacity to individuals, firms, and
organizations, and will ofter ser-
vices in the fields ol" publicity,
public education, campaign man-
agement and fund-raising.
Heller previously served a> trie
Southern regional director of
Brandeis University and associate
director of development for Roose-
velt University in Chicago. While
there, he helped coordinate ths
celebration in honor ot Mrs. Elea-
nor Roosevelt. He has also held
posts with the Hebrew Theological
College in Chicago, the Develop-
ment Corporation for Israel, West-
ern Reserve University, and seve-
ral U.S. Government agencies.
A member of Phi Beta Kappa,
Heller is an honor graduate in p-v
litical science from Western Re-
serve University and from the New
School for Social Research, where
he completed graduate studies in
labor economics. He also attended
George Washington University,
Fenn College, ana the Cleveland
School of Art.
GOLDBERG
NlEdUHR
LEHMAN
LEMSOORf
YOUR HOSTS ANN & DARE HEYDRICH
DELM0NIC0S RESTAURANT
142 S.W. 37th AVENUE
Now Serving Full-Course American I Italian Dinners
Deliciously Prepared & Reasonably Priced.
SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU
Open 4 P.M. Daily Sunday, 12 Noon
Our Restaurant is Available for Private Luncheons and Meetings Week-days.
Phono HI 6-1962
Phs. UN 6-6226 UN 6-5278
Sand-Ell
Strictly Kosher
CATERING
BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS
PARTIES
7446 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla.

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Poge 12-B
+Je*isf fkrtf&r
!i!!L^cy5-138
Civitan Resolution
To be Presented
A re*
vhid
reus
--
reo a i
-
-
-
j have i
-
----..-. r.

----.
Ccr>r -d thjt ther* '% no
c:m n An-ve'ican c v ; ft '"
any rgMMMtion, es-c = DO*.
wtteaa pv-e> i I -e j:>r:?
mnt o' aciJ citizenship .-.-:-
is res -c* .e cr. Hm 3*5 s o' race
cetd o' re :e> Ml n ,t* -eT-ber-
ship. '
.''.--; clubs I a

: n
N
-:. from
. d <
-.-.<.:- -
thai i person \
I : ...._' ship
-
\ substitute
ership pec
-. th zr: mob r,
tizenship ... present d \
the res imttee "We
hope that tl brut .-
> tlM floor where ire will .-. _
atremi can igi lot its :.-
sage
5.-- Elcnk r:e;.;?.-.: :: National Brands and ^or.~ associated
v.-.- rommunity and rr..^"t.nr:p:r work "'=5 honored on hifl
:::- birthday 3t a luncheon giver. :v ::.e Founders Club oi
Mt S:r.r: Hcspiic] Shown ore Blank and Leonard A. Wien
::.:..::. of the ;:;r.;;:i Club enjoying a talk ze'.zze lunrh-
ecn Blank .= s trustee z: :he hospital and a membei of the
Founders Club the crrouc :: men znd women who have con-
tribued S5C 30C z: mere :z Ml S.:.:; Hospital
Dr. Belle New
Heart President
.... ...... tinsj
I Assi : Mi-
s hotel
Jack Ross was master o: cere
ni< at the meeting thi I -
BS i : -
Martio s ;
-- the ent.
Dr iscc Hern;
new | elect Dr "
r Dr .' I B Li bi< r and
Dr E St Marj

: L>
S 5oi ,.;...
- treasurer
Pis, ere awarded to past-
presidents Dr Louis L< rj Dr
' ^er J ?. Di Perdue.
ng *'" Ira E Mogul ehairman
c the beard. 196CM51
Dr Paul N L'nger was presented
surer medallion The as>oc:a-
eted some 90 other awards to
ed members
Warner Firm
Buys Offices
I v. arm r : :
' .
streth ers f the Xei York
has in.-.: unced
.--.-- : : Waist:- 1
es at 1100 Kane Con-
... r
The Warnei
I ;.-.: has
shed for c erre< years
Prk r thai jat .: : ..r mem-
' -
ft
- i -
Wan that ntj
rly the Buy Harbor
Is Is an an .. I -----1 step :n
the : lur '. le-
ad it
"As an added s our cli-
ents .' e hat e installed a d
telephone wire to New V'ork ti
ports and q ta
is
0th : ... ilities in 1 u
telei
ic qu itati in transit \
ns [or New Y rk S ck Ex-
je and Am ncan ck E\-
re ticker tapes, as well a>
I (ones news Flash) -
I Shoi has been api
:.. nager, and will su-
: r\ ise the c -....-.
ired off ici
\t few months
Taxpayers list Members
Ha
Mr
Me
ate
ed
Dai
. mi Bea 1 rs Assn
meed M following new
Charles Adler Ben Bat-
es W Dickey. Mrs Gus
Hilt Michael Hoffman. Dr J
re : Klock. Robert M. Reillj
L B WUson. ari Sol Zitter
ship chairman Dennis P.
m i.> need that cerpor-
rr.embershjps had been ol tail
from McArthur Jersey Farm
r. arid Peoples Gas System
May Dormitory
Drive to Open
Southeast region of t.n Zwmt
rganizatioo of America plena
red a iT.5.000 dormitory at the
Agricultural T-^.nins
. in Aehkelon. r>ra-: bj the
end of the year, accofding to Mi-
el Adilman, of 5a\ Ga.,
pre>:den: of the -e. n-statc g '
The dormrtory iedicated
r. honor of Mortimer Maj I Nash-
. ill< Term bw BTi Si-
the ^he
7. A and a former national p:.-.-
: \he organ i
When completed, Hw atruCtvre
will be known as the Mortimer
May Dornvtory, and will cor-sist
of nine classrooms, an instruc-
tor's room, a lecture room and
stoc'y hall, and four service
rooms. Each cf the rooms will
be dedicated in honor of individ-
ual leaders or districts of 'he re-
gion, or in memory of outstand-
ing Zionist personalities.
Irie! Feiden. of St. A
Fla chairman :: th< jov-
the Soul
ann reed that d< i -
their families ... be
ited to attend the special
5er>'ices ol the dormitory.
On May 28. South Florida lis-
: the ZOA hosts a:
.'ec:jl dinner I rm-
The dinner. I i I
place in Miami Beach. iture
May. who is now in Israel all
. a World Zionist Actions Com-
mittee meeting ai i the Eichmann
trial
MOffTIMfR WAY
Norf on Tire Fxec f lecled
George Christopher, comptroller
cf Norton T.r< installed
as president of the Miami chapter
of National Office Managers Assn
in June He will represent the club
at the annual international NOWA
conference in >: Louis in May
May Bargain
Cruise Month
Flondians who want to set away
for a short time and still r-
in a tropical
ge of th< e or
- right fr
..
Eastern Shipping C
ag< ats feature S> Bal Star
all-expens) crui
Nassau th< sail-
ing e\ ay, fo
as -54.
Ar-.d every Saturday during
May, the SS Yarmouth sails to
Port Antonio and Kingston, Ja-
maica, on six-day, all-expense
cruises, with six diys for the
price of five, as low as S95. May
27 marks the last six-day Ja-
maica cruise for the season.
These safe and serene "British-
flavored" islands are perfect spots
sightseeing, relaxing shopping
with the only excitement their
Calypso rhythms and colorful
fe And it s easy to enjoy
the islands after a relaxing, leis-
urely trip by ship.
Both the SS Bahama Star and
S Yarmouth are air-conditioned
for complete comfort and ha\e
public space for dancing, night-
clubbing and participating in
planned entertainment programs.
There's plenty of time ashore, too
All-expense means that meals
are included, and the .-hip i< a
-floating hotel all the wax For
ccmplete information, contact the
Eastern Shipping. Corp., Pier 3
Emanu-EI Camp
Now Registering
Temple Emanu-E! summer day
camp besjfni i:> f mrtb season or.
June 19 under the direction of
Milton Feinatein. American history-
teacher and football coach at Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School
The camp program includes arts
and crafts, music, and dan. .
ell as swimn
lion in ac< r lance with
standards ol the Amencan Red
Cross
Also included at ex ursi ns to
inti rest, a
">3th service and ..
-
who
a.m. 1 12
Fe? Ln<
from the camp. be\er^^ -
- as and crafts i
- Campers must bring
which is kept under
refrigeration. Children between
ai I :^ ire eligible to attend
the four June 19 to July 14- or
the e.ght June 19 to Aug 21 week
sessions.
Applications are now being ac-
cepted at the Temple office at 17
st. and Washington ave
Florida's Fountain!
Of Youth
[r.n is :ij
L'.S. 41 soutl /(J
Fla., -. I
ntain i N.
At V
"
ith tram
fi -r the sun I
Tin r< 1
rs for resting
after a hard .
private te!e\.-.
Faculties are also "
a double sink : r rstije,!
refrigerator, over mpletess]
vice for four, n
Warm Minei --
h arm waters rid erals. anil
is one of the r. spas el
the world, with sp< interestfn
arthritic and rheun it.c -
Information is
George H Win P 0 B|
15&4, Venice, F
COMPANION WANTED
R*'mtd. S!th btv.e- 55 "d "0 -ij
fr tWeHy lid .n ei--i-a* for ii-Jll
j--cond-tion*d roo-r ItOlh ]
M Jjliry L'N^n S-3C
W D 0 W
IN SEVENTHS WISHES ":"? INBfl
MOM & BOARD IN C0NCENIA1 M*|
OX M24S
8 fo 5 Si- :
Opening of the Treasure Isle Sk; Lodce on Biscayr.e Boy :=
;- red here. The lodge rrers oontinu -dory water
ag. includicg boat azd dr.ver rree to ijaentB. In a
quests at Treasure Is'.e Sic Lodge are offered without rr.rrge
-iki and skin diving lr.strur:.cr. hc-rt lours fishing trips watei
rhows cmd ecterta.rur.er.t. Tne lodge also lectures an Oiym-
sue pool and fishing docks.
Beth Torah Men
Elect Schorr

b of
-- Emanuel n-
. j
Sahm and Gem
ic, ) .
,rv
Pincus
New board members include Dr
Morns Greenb, Sheo;
try >amuel Sda ^J1l-e
KLor.
Beach Attorney
Gets UM Award
Attorney H P Forrest, of 4510
N Jefferson ave. has been award-
ed a certificate of meritorious ser-
vice by Dr Jay F. W. Pearson,
president of the University of Mi-
ami, as developer of the sehool'a
tax conference which is held an-
nually in Miami Beach
Forrest a lecturer at the urn-
rersitj for the past 15 years, is
a course in estate taxes
and wills evenings at the uni\er-
m> largely to accountants, law
rs stocks and bond
sonnel. and 11 trust officers
nkii 1 institutions
SEDATE CONVENTIONAI,
OLDER WOMAN
will ptf yevr xp*nsif for fhltr*J. **i
n*r% ighive.ng etc. in fichingi fj
'ranvpertation lo th places *"
Mrs A Bo. J973 Miami I "'
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATES'
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerfte, Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Execut
FR 3-5581
THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
MIAMI
Established 1914
FRanklin 3-779S


lay. May 5. 1961
fJewisti IfhiriidMann
Page 13-B
ks a-gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free
cr -he asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah.
Requests should be addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box
?973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include the name
bf the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, date and piace of the ceremony,
home address and telephone number. The corsage will be
jcr.varded to ycu courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
icr the occasion.
Barry Weiss
::vicos at Temple Zion Satin-
g, May <>. will include
r Mitzvah of Barry, son of
Irs. William vv.'iss. with
red Wuxm.-in officiating.
is an honor student at
Junior High, a Stu-
u 'il representative, and
the school band.
i -tudcn! in the Tern-
. -s.
- ..:; host the Oneg
Friday evening and
lay in his honor.
*
Wilfred Gaier
- t Mr and Mrs.
4520 X Meridian aw..
I : ati : S Bi r Mitzvah on
- May 6. at Torah
. with Rabbi Abraham Cas-
i .at.ng.
r< d is a student at Oxford
I il:* parents will host the
|i -h in the Temple gardens
>wing services.

Harold Schwartz
laturday morning services. May
Congregation Yehudah Moshe
include the Bar Mitzvah of
fold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
Schwartz.
;bbi Sheldon Steinmetz will of-
i!e.
larold is a student at North Mi-
Bcach Junior High, and has
ended Popiel religious school
[five years.
[he Schwartz family will host
Jriush in his honor following the
trices.
*
Chris Malcolm
Pen pie Menorah will be the site
the Bar Mitzvah of Chris, son
Mr and Mrs. William Malcolm.
[Saturday morning. May 6, with
3bi Mayer Abramowitz offici-
BARRY
ARTHUR
STANLEY
fREDERICK
JAM
CHRIS
Chris attends Nautilus Junior
|h and is a student in the Tcm-
; religious school.
h n house reception in his honor
be held Sunday at his home,
Cleveland rd.
Flagler-Granada
Plans for Summer
Frederick Pollack
bbi Leon Kronish will offici-
Flagler-Granada Jewish Center
Summer Camp, with eight weeks of
camp fr"-n '""p c *" \ug. 18, is
now registering campers. A9\
Carol City Elementary School, will
B If am oe camp cmecior, anci Airs.
."Chic" Rogers, recognized last
at the Bar Mitzvah of Fred- year for her work in the "Learn-to-
*, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Swim" program, will be water-
lack, 1361-98 St., Bay Harbor {ront counselor,
nd, on Saturday morning, May I The eight weeks will be divided
Temple Beth Sholom. i into four-week sessions. Preschool
redenck is a student in the j campers, from 3 to 5. are sched-
ule s confirmation class of ( u\e(\ to attend daily from 9 to 12
| noon, and regular campers, from
_* 16 to 12, daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Charles Gcchman I Monday through Friday.
narles (Chuck), son of Mr. and j All campers participate in the
-Tarry Gochman, 6171 SW 20 arts and crafts program, athletic
be Bar Mitzvah on Satur- games, trips and cook-outs, music,
drama, camp shows and campfires.
Movies are shown once a week.
Inaugurated last year were the
overnight weekend camp-outs for
older boys, and this year there
will also be camp-outs for groups
d. at the Israelite Tenter will in-
clude the Bar Mitzvah of Stanley,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Harris. 3038 SW 4 St., with Rabbi
Morten Malavsky officiating.
Stanley is a seventh grade stu-
dent a; Shenandoah Junior High,
and attends the Center's religious
school, where he is chairman of
the ttfHgiflhs Youth group"
His parents will host the Oncg
Shabbat on Friday evening and
Kiddush following the Bar Mitz-
vah ceremony in Stanleys honor.
Mrs. Harris is vice president of
the Center.- Sisterhood.

Gerald Ccnicck
Mar Mitz\ ah iil G< ral I Martin,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Con-
no< k, 3210 S-'.' 105 ct will be cele-
brated during Saturday
services. Maj 6. at Miami ll<
Con lion. abbi A
ill ofl i
G I is a ? vi ith eh
dent at
plays ti
i. hoi ij as i
planes
his
Jeffrey Cof??r
Temple B<;:: Sholom will be the
site oi tin Bar Mitzvah of Jeffr >
son of Mr. and Mrs. Euger Co >p-
cr. 1270-102 st., Bay Harbor Is-
land, on Saturday morning. May 6.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate
Jeffrey is a student in the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5723.
*
Elliot Fabric
Bar Mitzvah of Elliot Arne. son
of Dr and Mrs. Ben L. Fabric,
will be celebrated Saturday morn-
ing. May 6, at Temple Ner Tamid,
with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz offi-
ciating. Dr. Fabric is president of
the congregation.
Elliot is a seventh grade student
at McNicol Junior High, Holly-
wood, and attends the Temple's
religious school.
A formal luncheon in his honor
will follow services.
*
Arthur Berkowitz
Arthur Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs.
AJ Berkowitz, and grandson of
Philip Berkowitz. will be Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday morning, May 6,
at Temple Judea. with Rabbi Mor-
ris Skop officiating.
Arthur is an honor student in
the seventh grade at Ponce de
Leon Junior High. He has attend-
ed Sunday school for seven years,
and will graduate from Hebrew
school on May 19. having been a
student for four years.
The Bar Mitzvah's parents will
host Kiddush in his honor follow-
ing services. Mrs. Berkowitz is
president of the Temple's PTA.
*
Jan Lawrence
Rabbi Gerald Lerer will officiate
Beach Girl
Wins Medals
Annabelle Press won the "superi-
or rating" mod;:! for a solo at the
Florida Vocal Competition Festival
n \. r. 28 and 29 at Daytona Beach
Annabelle is a junior at Miami
Beach lii^h School, and the daugh-
ter ol Mr. and Mrs. Paul A, Press,
1G50 So. Treasure dr.
She also won a medal for being
in the ensemble that won "superi-
oi rating."
She i- a member of the Youth
Group oi Temple Ner Tamid. Her
all r i- a director and secretary
ol Temple Ner Tamid.
GERALD
CHARLES
I at the Bar Mitzvah of Jan, son of
, Mr. and Mrs. Al Ziegler. 5261 SW
14 st.. on Saturday morning. May
6. at Flagler-Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Jan attends Flagler-Granada re-
ligious school and is in the seventh
grade at Kinloch Park Junior
High. He is an accomplished ac-
cordionist and plays clarinet in the
I school band.
His parents will host the Kid-
dush in his honor following serv-
ices.
* *
Marshall Moss
Marshall Norman, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Sidney H. Moss. 2101 SW 33
ave., and grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Weinberg and Mr. and Mrs.
William Moss, will be Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday morning. May 6. at
Temple Zamora. Rabbi B. Leon
Hurwitz will officiate.
Marshall is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Shenandoah Junior High
and attends the Temple's religious
school.
Citizens Group
For Eisensfein
I-'"; mation of a citiz i limit
tee to elect Leo Eis to Mi-
ami Beach i tj uncil has been
i ced bj I nson, chair-
up.
Rcbii anker, ivii ind com
m unity del for many year-
I the committee i- composed
of neai Ij 100 r< presentatives from
all walks Of Miami Beach life.
C. W. "Pete" Chase, a Miami
Beach pioneer, banker, and a
fcunder and treasurer of the
Chamber of Commerce for 40
years, is vice chairman. Herman
M. Berk and Joseph M. Rose
are co-treasurers.
"Our main objective is to see
Eisen-tein elected to City Council,"
said Robinson, "and we intend to
conduct an intensive educational
campaign to acquaint the electo-
rate with his outstanding qualifi-
cations to serve his city.
"Eisenstein's 26 years of service
to the community, to which he has
given his time and effort in all
worthwhile civic, charitable and
religious causes, entitles him to the
\ consideration of every voter who
realizes the necessity for an im-
mediate resurgence of Beach busi-
i ness."
Sinai Open House
To promote a greater understand-
ing by the community of its hospi-
tal, Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater
Miami has announced a series of
"Open House" tours during Na-
tional Hospital WeekMay 7 to 13.
The tours will be conducted daily,
Monday through Friday of next
week, at 10 a.m. The groups will
meet "under the sundial" in the
Friedland Lobby of the hospital.
Tour leaders will be members
of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt.
Sinai Hospital.
Orthodox Youth Plan Convention
morning, May 6, at Southwest
i Center, with Rabbi Mau-
Klein officiating.
is an honor student at
ie Leon Junior High, and a
r of the Student Council.
active in the Little League. I 0f girls.
currently palys- second base
the team sponsored by Lowry
trie.
Each Friday afternoon, the en-
tire camp participates in Sabbath
services conducted by the children,
was a member of the Boy Transportation by bus is available.
and plans to join the Uni- Marshall has had many years of
>nagogue Youth group which : service working with boys and girls I
esently headed by his father.
* *
Stanley Harris
aturday morning services, May
it 1-5251 Closed Saturday
Sunshine Bakery
BAKERS FOR KOSHER HOMES
if idolizing in WEDDING
BAR MITZVAH CAKES
rou Call WE DELIVER
Orders $2 or More fREE
W3 WASHINGTON AVE.
IAMI BEACH 39, FLORIDA
in Dade county. For ten years, he
taught in Auburndale Elementary,
Dade Demonstration School and,
West Laboratory School of the Vni-
j versity of Miami. He was princi- j
' pal of Orchard and then Scott Lake \
i Elementary School in No. Miami.
In February. Marshall was promot-
j ed to principalship of Carol City
Elementary.
Bank Announces Dividend
i
Frederick J. Tescbke, president :
I of !h? Bank of Dade County.
announces that a quarterly dividend
of $.15 per share has been declared
Iby the horrd ol directors of the
i bank, payable to all stockholders
as of record Mar. 20, 1961, which
I was paid Mar. 30.
National Conference of Syna-
gogue Youth, an affiliate of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
gation of Ameri-
ca, will conduct
its 8th annua
youth convention
for the Southern
region on Miami
Beach beginning
Friday through
Sunday. Hosts for
the weekend will!
be Beth Israe.
Congregation.
Participating in RABBI CHIRNOMAS
the convention will do boys and j
girls between the ages of 14 and 18,
from various NCSY chapters in the
Southeast. They will be joined by
members of the local chapters.
Opening sessions of the conven-
tion will be addressed by Rabbi
Pinchas Stolper, national director
of NCSY; Rabbi Gedaliah Chimo-
mas. director of the Southern re-
gion; Paul Garlfinkel. president of
the region; and Rabbi II. Louis
Rottman. spiritual leader of Beth
Israel Congregation.
Sabbath Services will be con-
ducted by students of the He-
brtw Academy and the Louis
Merwitzer High School, who will
form part of the Miami delega
t;c->. A reception will be ten-
dered the delegates at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schwartz,
4630 Pine Tree dr., and discus-
sion sessions will be conducted
by leading Orthodox rabbis and
educators here.
Saturday evening, a symposium
on "Torah Meets the Challenge of
Modern Age"' will be presented at
the Waldman hotel. Participating
will be Dr. Abe Luchins, professor
of psychology at the University of
Miami; Dr. Edith Luchins. profes-
sor of mathematics at the U. ol M :
Dr. Donald M. Kass. endocrinoalo
gist; an;i Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber.
spiritual leader of Young Israe! of
North .Miami Beach. Rabbi Mor-
ris Horovitz, assistant principal of
the Hebrew Academy, will mode-
rate the panel.
FOSTER ELECTRIC
COMPANY, INC.
Electrical Contractors
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS
MAINTENANCE
PAIR FOSTER, president
AIR CONDITIONING and
ADEQUATE WIRING
2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 8-2671
Nights. Sundr.ys & Holidays Dial
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AUGUST BROS RVf
iV is the BEST?
i]
To Serve You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Vischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE
Phone PL 4-4661
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
''GREATER MIAMI'S FIRST
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
Jill N.W. 10th AVtNUE
PHONE FP. 5-5593
L


Pc
Page 14-B
*Jewi$t> fkrkHom
Frid
ay, May s(
Ff
af
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M

Civic Leader Will
Head 49'ers
Irving Schatzman has been elect-
< presi lent ol the Forty-Niners
i club tor senior citizens.
. centTynominated as "outstand-
ing citizen of the year" Schatzman
has served as president of the Mi-
ami Beach Apartment House Assn.
and the Chicago Club of Greater
Miami. He is member ol the board
ol directors o: the President's
counsel, the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Jewish National Fund.
and the United Fund of Dade coun-
ty.
Last week he was installed as
president oi the Miami Beach Lodge
cf B'nai B'rith He is chairman of
Hi usher's committee at Temple
Emanu I ani ) as s< rved on the
board ol directors for more than
i years. He succeeds, as presi-
dent of the Forty-Niners. Mrs. lsi-
t ore Newman, who served in that
( Mice since the group's inception
ieur years ago.
Also elected lor l Suikin. Max Fonberg, and Joseph
(Jreenberg. vice presidents: Elias
Helprin. treasurer; Joseph M.
Averbook, financial secretary;
Mrs. Joseph Alpern, and Mrs. Frie-
da Salit. recording secretaries; and
Irving Schencker. sergeant of
arms.
New board members are Mrs.
Max Fonberg. Mrs. Max Suikin,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Slutzker, Mrs.
Elias Halpern. Mr. and Mrs. Ru-
bin Hyman. Mr*. Irving Schatz-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Moscovitz,
Mrs. Joseph Averbook. Joseph
Greenberg, Mrs. Fannie Goidberg,
Mrs. Nettie Beneson. Mrs. Anna
Kresch. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Co-
hen, Joseph Alpern. Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Packer, and Mr. and Mrs.
Isidore Pass.
Package Plan at
Cromwell Hotel
Abe Gefter's Cromwell hotel this
week announced a modern Ameri-
can plan lor June 18 to Sept. 21.
The Cromwell is on the ocean
front at 20th St.. Miami Beach.
The special package plan includes
an oceanlront or ocean-view room.
two meals daily, television in every
room, free self-parking adjoining
the hotel, free chaise lounges and
! ats. free beach chairs and um-
brellas, completely supervised day
camp i nd night patrol.
featured are refreshments,
!. re mux -i twice a week, cock-
le .. and hor> d'oeuvre parties, and
ight swimming.
Double occupancy, two in a room.
I' r this period is S7.50 daily. Single
< ccupancy is sio.
Gefter has specialized in kosher
hotel operation since 1945. He was
formerly with the Marseilles, As-
ter, and other hotels..
IRVING SCHATZMAN .
Beach Lodge
Inducts Officers
Irving Schatzman was installed
as president of Miami Beach Lodge.
B'nai B'rith. in the Algiers hotel
on Sunday.
Dr Irving Lenrman, of Temple
Emanu-El, was principal speaker
at the dinner.
The tollowing officers will also:
serve: Theodore M. Tru-hin. presi-;
dent-elect; Samuel Weiner. Jack
August, and Joseph L. Goodman,
vice presidents; Ben Sine, record-1
ing secretary; Melvin Richardson.)
financial secretary.
Harry Altman, treasurer; Her-
bert L. Htiken and Edward H. Le-
vin, monitors; Max M. Friedman,
and Ben Levin, guardians: and
Abraham Swartz. and Ben Mosko-
witz. wardens.
Trustee* are Jack M. Fink.
George Kronengold, Michael Sos-
sin, William Agranove. Harry B.
Rogers. Gershon S. Miller. Edwin
Marger, William Bornstein and Mil-
ton Kahn.
JVS Planning
Annual Meeting
Lloyd L. Ruskin, president, has
announced that the Jewish Voca-
tional Service annual membership
meeting will be heid Wednesday
evening, May 31. at Miami Springs
Villas.
Supreme Court Justice Campbell
Thornal. of Florida, will give the
major address on "The Responsi-
bility of the Community in Chron-
ic Unemployment with Emphasis
on the Job Placement of Handi-
capped People."
Program committee includes
Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, chairman.
Mrs Eugene Heiman and Mrs.
Sam Stark.
To be nominated for three-
year terms are David M. Bloom-
berg, Herbert Blumberg, Mrs.
Jack Chernao, Sidney Efronson,
Dr. David H. Gateman, Eugene
Heiman, Morris Hoffman, Mau-
rfee H. Hyman, Harris L. Klein,
Maruel Lubel, Mrs. Sam Stark,
Murray Turetsky and Albert Qua-
dow.
Directors with two year terms re-
maining include Barney Bernstein,
Harold Goldlarb. Marshall S Har-
ris. Charles Hertzoff, Sam Luby.
jr.. Arnold H. Perlstein. Dr J. R.
Schwartz. Jesse Schwartz. Mrs.
Gerald P. Soltz. Sam Stark and
Arthur L. Willner.
One-year terms remain to Mrs.
Meyer Baskin. Clemen J. Ehrlieh.
Mrs. Charles P. Feinbcrg. Mrs.
Eugene Heiman. Sam J. Heiman,
Albert J Hirsch. Lloyd L. Ruskm
and Dr. Jess Spirer.
Left to right are Michael Zinner (kneeling), Mcik Fisher, and
Mike Saltzman with their eight-foot monster.
Gables High Science Fair Winner Returns
From Grand Prize European Trip
Oka Opens
Campaign Offices
Some 350 persons attended the
opening 11 campaign headquarter-;
of former Miami Beach Mayor Ken-
neth Oka. at 1407 Washington avc.
this week.
Addressing the group. Oka told
his supporters "that in the present
city and county differences, ag-
gressive and intelligent leadership
is needed."
oka's campaign forces have
been working lehind the scenes
tor the las. month. It is expected
that intensive campaigning will be-
gin officially when Oka files this
week to succeed himself on the
City Council.
"Moses," by Bernard Zucker-
man, noted sculptor of New
York and Italy.
Statue of Moses
Due for Mt. Nebo
A heroic statue of Moses arrived
in Miami !a-! week, and will soon
take its long-awaited stand in the
new section at Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.
Depicting the wra'h oi Moses,
standing at lull height and pre-
paring to cast down the tablets of
the Ten Commandment*, the statue
is an awe-inspiring sight, eight and
a half feet 'all and weighing more
than three tor>.
It was designed by Bernard
Zuckerman, cf New York and
Carrara, Italy, and was carved
in his Pompeian Studios there,
near the Appenine Mountains
quarry, source of the coveted
Ravaccione marble of which the
Moses statue is made.
It is the same marble used for
sculpturing by Canova. Leonardo
da Vinci and Michelangelo. Ravac-
cione is the hardest available, and
is clear and fine-grained, having
been molded and fused in past ages
by gigantic volcanic pressures.
The new M: Nebo statue is the
second of its kind, one other having
' been done by Zuckerman for an
Orlando cemetery.
Miami Emissary
Off to Israel
The World Committee on Em-
ployment of the Handicapped, with
headonarters in Miami, sent a
special ambassa- |
dor to Israel last
year to initiate a '
project on em-
ployment of the
handicapped.
This week.
Peter Knox. pro-
gram director of
the Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce
International, i s ,
on his way to ls-
kmoa rael as a special
representative of the World Com-
nittee to review the progress
nade and to present specially-pre
pared work guides to Junior Cham
jer of Commerce members in Is-
ael
The Chamber has adopted th"
>lan of the World Committee as
an international project, and at a
Congress last week in Calcutta.
)50 delegates were indoctrinated
with the "hire the handicapped"
irinciple.
World Committee on Employ-
ment of the Handicapped needs
he aid of everyone who is inter-
isted in the welfare of the hand!
japped, local officials declared
lore th;s week. Local headquar-
ters is al 3831 Crawford ave.. Mi-
a m i.
A year and a half of patient ef-
fort, utilizing the knowledge of
mathematics, skill in electronics^
and patienceall rare qualities in
a teen-ager.has paid off for Mi-
chael Zinner, :5-year-old Coral
Gables High School sophomore who
has just returned from a trip to
Europe earned as a prana prize in
the South Florida Science Fair.
Michael, son of Dr. and Mrs. Do-
ran D. Zinner. 2017 Alhambra
Circle, Coral Gables, has been a
science prize winner in the Fair
since he was a seventh grader at
Ponce de Leon Junior High School,
winning awards in electronics, nu-
clear physics, microbiology, and
this year, in applied mathematics.
Each victory spurred him on to
create more advanced and more
complex projects. In the recent
Fair, he took top prize.
Michael's project, a perpetual
calender operated by electronic
relays and based on mathemati-
cal analyses, tells you with push-
button ease just what day of the
week any given date in history
fell oncr what day of the week
future date will fall on.
Behind the apparent ease of the
pushbuttons lie days and nights of
work, long studj of mathematical
equations, the soldering of thous-
and* ot small connet i ns, and
tearing apart ci many old pmball
machines to obtain electronic re-
la) s.
The project was broken down
and completely rebuilt several
times. Young Zinner's assistants
helped, and several of them had
to be on hand every time his eight-
foot "monster" ..- moved. Mark
Fisher and Mike Saltzman, fellow
stud< nts .- C -al Gables HiJh,
Ball Star Joins Universe Staff
Mac Mermell, owner of Camp
Universe in Oxford. Fla., announ-
ces that Stanley Saunders is join-
ing the staff as head counselor for
the summer season.
Saunders has just attended spring
training with the St. Louis Cardi-
nals, ched for the Phillies
[arm team in i960.
A graduate ol Tech High School
in 1957. he was awarded a ti
Savings Officers Cited
E. R. GegenschatZ, \;ce president
of First Federal Savings and Loan
Assn W Bentley Glass, vice pres-
ident of Citizens Federal Savings
and Loan Assn., and William Croc-
kett, former vice president of
Miami Beach Federal Savings and
Loan Assn recently received past
president awards "in recognition of
outstanding service ana contribu-
tions to the Savings Assn"s. Public
, Relations Society of South Flor-
I ida."
a* "outstanding b; s< .1 player of
the \ ar rved with the
Seventh Arm;. in any during
1958-59, where he .- athletic co-
ordinator ir He also
"' lor the G I. World > ries
in 1959.
Saunders ha been active in Lit-
tle Lea-ue | on Miami
" h, when served as
and : structor since he was
in high school This September,
he will be attending Dade Junior
College, where, wh U a student he
will also serve as assistent baseball
coach.
worked Intermittently to prondj
brain and brawr where nee-icd.
In fact, while Zinner went off i
his European prize trip.
and Saltzman tec-, the "ironnol
off to the State Science Fair;
Lakeland, and returned with a!
ond prize ribbon
Mike's scientific interest beaufl
early. When he was a sevenrtji
grader, he asked h>s father if hi
could help out rn the researck"
laboratory, even if only to swj
the floor. Within c short titnel
he had learned enough microbil
logy to help in rnere advanewfl
ways. Inside of a year, he witF
developing biolocy projects ft]
own.
In addition to beii an a
"A" student. Milci playffll
viola in the Gal i ^ Cow
Orchestra and the All-Miami V
Symphony. He is nu mben
debating team ai malPij
sic Leaeue. Debat< Honor
is also intern st< eralfontj
' languages, and igs to
Service Club.
At the monn -' he is contei
plating an even career
science. possiblj i ueldofl
medical eleel R'S^ nl*
however, he- .. up >r. >l
and recovering*! ease ofr
man measles <'(1 in
land.
ton Bint* If AIM v/s/r r
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(day. May 5, 1961
* ktvisb FkyricHcHi
Page 15-B>
B^ ~' ^^^Bl
BT"yj^P^ '']

P^^^^:^| -1 .^v JM*f^
fcjTD .V ^
^^ras 7T^^- *, ?*tj|
liss Florence Newman, City College of New York Campus
Queers, poses with toys sold at recent event sponsored by the
'omen's Leaaue for Israel. The co-ed bauty, who presided
>ver the benefit, brought greetings from American students to
kollegjans of Israel, for whom the League is erecting a new
1400,000 three-building student center in Jerusalem. "All
trough the ages, Judaism has been a reliaion of growth and
levelopment with changes caused by the time and surround-
lgs, but never faltered from its essence, namely, the oneness
>t God ..."
yric Opera
flans Opener
Hiss Martha Frost, of the Frost
piservatory of Music, hosted a
social '.vent recently at the Lu-
fnc hotel for the newly-formed
pic Ojxra of Miami.
The company's repertoire will in.
|de one-act operas in English.
frnett Breeskin of the Miami
|ach Civic Orchestra, has been
jscn tc conduct the Lyric Opera
rhestra.
firsl performance oi the new
ipanj a ill be Saturday evening.
|y 13, at Miami Beach Senior
(h School Auditorium. Informa-
is available at 114 W. Rivo
Miami Be3c!i.
Rabbi lehrman to Speak
Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman. spirit-
ual leader of Temple Emanu-El,
will be guest speaker at a member-
, ship meeting of the Flagler-Grana-
! da Jewish Center on Tuesday
evening. May 16. His topic will be
What Affiliation With the United
Synagogue Means to You."
fieder Campaign
lates Meeting
Sernie Wieder, candidate for the
l> of Miami B Bounce his 29-point program at
(meeting Friday at the Atlantis
til.
In announcing the meeting, Wei-
said that "we are gainng sup-'
frt in every quarter from voters
lio agree that we can not be satis-.
bd with the 'do nothing' attitude
some of the present council-'
Ml."
tdio Program Rescheduled
f'A Torah of Truth" is now heard
Sundays, 9:10 p.m., over WKAT
|' i The program is dedicated
an ur.rerstan of religion in
| Life. Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
Mi serves as moderator, with the
Mi's Talmud gnup of Beth Israel
5 gregatjon asking the questions.
tffc 1 *o Pkmc
[A picnic, commemorating Lag
iOmer, will bo held by the clul-
[en of Lhe Beth El Hebrew and
May schools on Sunday at Grey-
Ms Park, leaving Beth El at
p.m.
Dr. Schwarzbart
Passes Away, 72
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
, Isaac I. Schwarzbart, world Zionist
I leader who tor many years was an
i official of the World Jewish Con-
gress, died this week at his home
I here. Death of the 72-year-old Jew-
I ish leader was caused by a heart
I attack.
Born in Poland, he had served
there as a member of the Polish
Parliament until the Naiis oc-
cupied Warsaw. He was a mem-
ber of the Polish Government in
Exile from 1940 to 1945 and came
to the United States in 1946. He
had been a member of the Zionist
Actions Committee since 1933 and
founder of the World Union of
General Zionists. He served as
first president of the World
Union.
Active in various Jewish organi-
zations. Dr. Schwarzoart was also
a member of the board of directors
of the Conference on Jewish Ma-
terial Claims Against Germany.
His last act was the sending of a
message of greetings to the conven-
tion of the newly-formed Liberal
Party in Israel which opened last
week in Tel Aviv, merging t h e
General Zionists with the Progres-
sive Party Into one group. In
this message he pointed out that
he had advocate! such a merger
many years ago.
Iohn .1. Koon.J. and a sister. Service*
were May ;: in Newman Funeru
f tame.
JEROME F. MILLER
'.'.. of s'.i.". Creep! blvd., died Apr :'."
Mr came here .-ix years ago fron
letroil nnd wan u member of Templi
final. Kiirvlvlllg ar- Ins wife, Mur
tel; two daughters, C'arla and Susan
his mother and a brother. Servlcei
vere May :; in Riverside Memoria
'hapel. Normandy Isle.
MRS. SARAH A. SHADOVITZ
"ii. of I 11 Euclid ave., Mluinl Beach
lied May i she cam., here 12 yean
Igo from N'.w York and was B nii'iii-
ier iurvlvtns are her husband; Joseph
i sun ami two daughters, Kervlcei
vere May 2 In Riverside Memoria
'hapel, Washington ave.
MRS. REGINA KLEINBERG
::. of 2".^ Jefferson ave.. Miami Bach
lied Apr. "." She came here 12 eui
igo from New Yink City. Survlvlnt
ire her husband, Hymun, two daugh
era and two sons. Services wen
day I in Riverside Meniorlul Chapel
iVashlngton ave
MRS. ESTHER SCHNEDER
14, 753 KW 1 .-t.. died Apr. 29. Shi
aitie here im years ago from Nei
Vork City. Surviving are her hua-
iand, Harry; two sen-: a daughtet
; sister, and nine grandchildren, s Ices w.ie Apr 30 in Riverside Me
norial Chapel, Douela.- rd.
SOLOMON FREEDMAN
''. ni 'ted Apr. 28. He came here six yean
no from Montreal. Surviving i.- ;
laughter, Miss Lucy Preedman. Ser
loea were Apr. 30 in Riverside Me-
morial chapel. Washington ave.
^ervic'-s u'ere Apr. 27 i" Etlvervld<
tetiforlal Chapel, !>ouia.- rd
HARRY H. COHEN
.0. of 1S1I Collins ave., Miami Beach
lied Apr. 28. He WO* a former pres.
lenl of the Miami lieaeh Hotel Own'
rs Assn. Survivors include his wife
'rieda: and a sister, Mrs. Mart hi
'orman. Services were Apr. .11" ii
tlverside Memorial Chapel. N'ormandx
sle.
MANNIE WESSON
14, of 2148 SW 13 ave., died Apr. 2S.
Ie came here :'.'.' >ears ago from New
>'ork and was the retired owner of
he Wess Paint Co. Surviving are his
ivife", Belle; a daughter, Mr.-. Barbara
Baron; three sisters, Mrs. Minnie
Wesson, Mrs. Belma Roth man and
Mrs. Anita Wexler; two brothers ami
i granddaughter Services were Apr.
10 in Uordon Funeral Home.
OR. LOUIS SCHULTZ
72, of 1520 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach,
lied Apr "7. He came here U years
Igo lii.in Jerse) Cltj and was a
physical therapist He was > member
if Temp- Beth El and the Mahl
Shrine. Surviving are his wife, Mil-
ii three sons and eight grand-
children. Services were In Jerse>
City with Riverside Memorial chapel
ii i hai g< Iik all)
SAMUEL KORNER
71. of 612-16 St., Miami Beach, died
Apr. 26. He came here seven years
logo from Haverstraw, NY., and was
iwner of a drj cleaning store. Sur-
viving are his wife. Gisella; da igh-
; ter, Mrs. Roslland Feldman and two
I grandchildren, Services were Apr "*
| in Riverside Memorial Chapel, Wash-
i Ington ave.
RAYMOND MORRISON
':!. winter resident from Buffalo liv-
ing al M76 Bay Harbor island, died
Apr 26 Hi was president Ol Morrison
Railway Supply Corp.. chairman of
the board of Bfoaway-Roblln Indus-
tries, board member of the Buffalo
Chandler of Cominerce. and a pasl
member of the Niagara Pori Author-
ity. Survivors include his wife, Doro-
thy, a daughter, two sons, a
and seven grandchildren. Service*
were in Buffalo with Riverside Me-
morial chap.l in charge local!)
DR. HERMAN LEON KASHA
r.r>. of RL'oi E. Bay Harbor dr., died
Apr. 25. He Came hire six years a>!i>
n mil New fork where' he had prac-
ticed medicine for :'"' year.- and was
Staff physician at Bellevue Hospital
He belonged to Surfslde 'Lodge and
the !' and AM 316, Survivors include
his widow. Rose; two daughters: a
son, Kenneth; and three grandchil-
dren Services were Apr -7 In River-
side Memorial Chapel, Normand) Isle.
MRS. ROSE S. KUTZ
Of -21--.7 Collins ave.. Miami Be.oh.
died Apr '.'.". she came here u years
ago from Rldgefleld, Park, N .1 Sur-
viving are her husband, Maurice i..:
;wi. daughters. Including M Caro-
lyn Kraemer; a sister, Mrs. Fannie
mis. led; two brothers, and six grand-
children. Services were Apr 2S In
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton rd.
RUDY LEAVITT
7. of l".'>i> i:.i> rd., died Apr. 25.
line lure 88 years fron
ouis and was a rei red oil ex
lurvtvlng are his wife laun
ons. Including Rogei and Wll
our .I)iIwiw>Ibi. Fior Merger,
>nita Hei n n, M rs I lobb Oros
ml Mrs I He-othj Kaplan anil
roth.is. Isidore, David, Jules
i". Services were Apr. 27 In I
ide Memo; III Chanel. Not. an I1.
II.
Si
uttve
threi
Ham
Mr*
smai
rou
ale
: \ i
[ah
MAX LYTTON
".. of 1825 Washington \-. Minn
leach, died Apr. 'j'. He came hei
even years ago from Cleveland, <>
nut ivas a member of Temple Kmanu
H. Surviving are his wife. Yettil
'u-ee sons, including t'r Louis an
>r Joseph l.ytton; da ighter; sevei
randchlldren and seven ere it-mnd
'hlldreti Servlc weri Apr 26 In
(Iverside Memorial Chape Normund
Ie
HENRY BANKER
6, of 1348 Drexel ar.- Miami Beach
led Apr -'. He came !';' six w.i:
tgo from New Y'Hk Surviving is hit
vlfe, \im Serv res were v: 27 ii
tlverside Mem..rial Chapel, Washing
..ii ive
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52676-B
IN RK: Rstate of
MAX Al.TSCKlI.I.BR
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditor^ and All Parsons Hav
;ie claims or Demands Againsi Sai<
:.-tate:
Tou, and each of you are herebj
iotifie 'lalma and demands which you, o'
Ither of you, may have against thi
state of MAX Al.TSCHi'l.t.KK de-
ceased late of I'arle County, Florida
"O the Honorable. County .!'!';.- n
Dade County, and file the same lr
heir offices In th Count) Courthousi
n Hade County, Florida with n elKh'
alendar months from the date of tin
first publication hereof. Said c'aim-
ir demands to contain the |ei.il ad-
Iress of the claimant and to be swon
to and presented as aforesaid, or
same will be harred. See Section
733 16 of the 1945 Probate Act.
Hated Mas 3, AH 1961.
IDA Al.TSCHn.l.Ki'.
As Executrix of the !...- Will and
Testament of MAN ALTSCH1"L-
l.i:u. Deceased.
K' >VNKR & M a n N11 ;-:i .v i i:
Attorneys tor li.. Altschuller,
I'iXei'l!' r \
5 "-12-19-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORiDA. IN PROBATE
No. 52361 3-DowliP3
IN RE: Estate ol
MARGARET CHl'TOR K tfSAN
a k a MARGARET CHUTOR KRISON
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDiTORS
To All lltor ii All I ': ins 11 i\
lug Claims or Demands Againsi Said
Estate:
Ynii are li.relo. notified and req li-
ed to present an> claims and de-
mands which you ma) have againsi
the eatate of MARGARET CHl'TOM
KKISAN. a k/a MARilARET CHL'-
TOR KRISON dec.a-e.i late D-ide
County, Florida, to the County Judges
of Dude County, and file the same in
their offices In the Count) (' '
house In Dale County, h'.orida. within
eight calendar i'miuIi- from the date
of the fpst publication hereof, or the
same will be barred
Q.....Iman, Goldstein .x- Pacaler
Att'irnev .-
L':'.n:: W, Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
." ".-12-19-26
|. Lauderdale Law firm
lAnnnunctmeut of a new law firm,
-nor and L-i^sne. at 418 SE 24
Ft. Laucferdale. was made
I'-- week. Monte K. Rassner and
prvin L. Lessne will be engaged
'!".- general practice of law and
ecialtj in admiralty.
mp'.c Indea Ivncheon
Miami Visitor
Dead in Mobile
Emanuel Lubel was this week
called to Mobile. Ala., by the death
of his father, a resident of Mobile
for 58 years. Mr. Lubel is survived
by his widow, nine children, 24
grandchildren, and 10 great-grand-
children. Mrs. Lubel is the sister
of Mrs. William Clein, long-time
Miami resident. The Lubels just
celebrated their 53th wedding an-
niversary and were frequent visi-
rs lo Miami.
LOUIS LEVITT
".o. of 8n0 Washington ave, Miami
Beach, died Apr 23. Me can;.- hen
16 years ago from Summltt, N.l and j
was a member Ol th Miami I'..-a. I
Elks Lodge, Surviving are his wife. |
Betty; a daughter, Mrs. Arlent
S'trauss; three Bisters and a brother
services w.re Apr. 27 in Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Washington ave.
SAMUEL ZOLTROW
5, of :l'::i> nw 7t St.. died Apr M
He came here IS year.- ago from
Washington and wai a member of
Knights of Pythias. Surviving are five
Hlsters, Including Mrs. Suretta Da-
vis. Mrs Dorothy Mayer and Mrs
Anna Baker; a daughter and two
brothers. Services were Apr. L'T in
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Noimand>
Isle.
atte '. will par-
i) "The Pi tighl
riual
y, 11:30
1
MRS ER'N STEWART ROONEY
\ \
-. I
JOSEPH OL1N
'i, of 8540 Byroi ave., Miami Beach
died Apr. 26. He came htce seven
years au" from Sea ^ R Sui
i his a i;'-- M !:'' two >ns Petei
ind Oarj t and
' .,,:. i ulster Mrs L>ott! L ind
- imrentM M ml Mrs & i
Vpr.
S
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 52344-A
IN RE: Estate of
UKRTHA HUKDMAN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditor, and All Persons Hav-
ins Claims or Demands Against Said
ISstnte:
Vou are herebj notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
nial d- which you nxaj have igalnsi
the estate "f BERTHA FRIEDMAN
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, i" the Count) udgi s ,ol I lade
County, and file the same In their
offices In the Count) Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within -'
calendar months from the date if the
first publication hereof, or the roe
will be barred
HARRT ZUKERNICK
Adminlsti ator C T a
HARRY ZCCKERNICK
Attorne)
12 i ncnln Ro i I
Miami Beach, Florida
6 "- 2-1 1-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
CATO MACHINE WORKS at -:
N.W. North River Drive, Miami.
Florida intend- to register said name
.ij'h the Clerk of the Circuit Courl
oi Dade Counts. Florida
SIEGFRIED MASCHKl 'U'SKi,
Sole Proprietor
WELLilSCH, DOUGHERTY A ZAIAC
Attorneys for Siegfried Maschkowskl
:. B-1U-19-26
VRS MARY HUPVVIT2
Survlvli
IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH
JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
CHANCERY No. 61C 4274
I.II.I.IAN M TM.I.KK
v e
': R
lei
Vou an
I
vl tl
'

M

IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. o<;629-A
N RE: Kst ,i- of
v SNA IP il'l' SIVIETZ
In .1 d
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
I'.. All Creditor? ind All Persons Hav-
im I'laim- t Dematids Again* > d
Cstate:
You are herebj nntll i and requlr-
d to presi ni .1 m> u 'a
chlch you* may b.n igalnsi .....
nte of ANN V HOPP SIVIETZ de
eased late : Dads t'ounty, Florida,
1. the 1 'ouniv .1 udgex ; 1 >u 1 y.
ind file the same lii their >fl i in
he Count) Courthouse n lade Co n-
>. l-'ii rl la, w 11 bin eight ir
iionths (mm the date .. the firsl
lublication hereof, : the -" .ill
ie barred.
Ml I.T11.N A FRIEDMAN
I' N ,
MIl.Ti'N A FRIEDM vN
M.....ii' J till Am- Ii
liaini. I 1 IK I '.'i'.l
: :.-12-is 16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA No. 51987
in RE: Estate ol
1 i)l;.s i.i.n > V'ANDERWENDB
I lee. [Hed.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
I'.. All Creditor* and All Persons 1 i> v
11B Claims "i Demands Againsi Said
Sstnte:
You are herebj notified nut requir-
ed to present an) claims and den unds
which you may have iguinst the as-
ate of CORNELIl'S VANDERWEN-
'K, 1502 N.W. l.'th Avenue, Miami,
Florida deceased lute of Dole County,
-'lori.I.,, to the County Judges of Dude,
'oiinty, ami file the same in their
ifflces in the Count) 1 ourthouae in
Dade County, Florida, within eight
alendar months from "Ii- date of '.he
irst publication hereof, or the s^me
.vill be barred.
FA DIE VANDERWKNDE
tOBERT SCOTT KACFMAN
attorney
'.a.'. Blsca) tie Building
Miami, Florida
_ .'./--12-19-2'i
:N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 52576-A
IN RE; Kst it- oi
l. 'I'ISi: BONN! HP i.VI'
De ease 1
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All 1 'redlto and All Persons Hav-
1 "I.i ii-..-- r I eniands Ag ilnst Said
Estate:
Vou are herebj n >tlf ed ind req lir-
.'il to present an) laims m d-mii nda
which you ma) I igi nsl 1 -
tat.- ,,f Lol'IKE I! NNORONT ie-
ceased late > mtity,
' 'alifornta, to the 1' n;.. udgea if
1 lade C iunty and the same In
; hell ofl i. .1. 1 he Count) Courtho -o
a 1 lade Count), Mori a. nvithln < ig it
1 ndar months from the d ol the
first publication h< re ie une
will be barred.
EMCANORE B. KCTMEfCE
Admin sir.,trix ..; Estn- of
Louise lionnonuit, .i.....- d.
MAl'RER, M M R ,k MAURER
Attorne) P.( > Box 227
Ft. Lauderdale, i-ia
j______________________B.'.-"12-19-at, .
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 6IC 4133
EDELMIRA NKI.Su.V.
Plain. Iff,
\ s.
SI '1ITTY NELSON
I lelendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: SCOTTY NELSON
(residence unknowni
You SCOTTY NELSON, ir hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint lor
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve 1 copy
of jour Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney, G1NO P. NEGRETTI, 910-
911 Congress Building, Miami :12,
Florida and file the original An.-.er
or Pleading In the office ol the Clerk
Of the Circuit Court on or before the
29th day of May, I9RI If you rail to
do so. Judgment bj default win be
taken against you for the relief de-
man led in the Bill o: Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
e.l.'ll Week lol foUl COnSe ItlVe W-eKH
111 THE JEWISH l-"l.' IRIOIAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami,
Florida, this 20th da) April A D.
! ''!.
E. B LEATIIERMAN, Ii
Circuit Court Da Ie Count;. F orl la
(seal) B) N a iikwk
Deput) Clerk
4 .< .12-19
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
-FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 61C 4'39
LUCIA E. HANSEN MORRIS.
Plaintiff,
VS.
I.K11 .1. MORRIS.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: LEOJ. MORRIS, Defendant
li> Runneiiieile A\ en e
Lansdownni .Pen Yd' ARE HEREBY notified that
a P.ill of Complain' for Divorce and/
or Annulment has been filed kgalnsl
you and >ou are required to serve a
COpj of vour an wer "T other pleading
ni plalntlfCa a....... MILTON A.
FRIEDMAN, 1111 Rui'.dins;,
Miami 32, Florid 1. an 'the orig-
inal with the C! the '"our on
or b .fore the 29th rtaj I May, 1 HJi,
'r Judgment by be i iken
i I J ou
DATED i 1061.
it Itfttn I, Y> Ida.
: LEAT
i
..
l


___i KM M
..... I
Page 16-B
* Itwislh nnrirM+n
I rue miiict Ao constant iupoviw* the ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHtUTM Of ROWOA -nanw *
Friday, May 5. ity
PRICES IN THIS AD
EFFECTIVE THRU
FRIDAY
MAY 12
SALE!
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
FREE
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS, stock your freerer during this repeat sale!
CUT AND WRAPPED FOR YOUR FREEZER AT NO EXTRA COST!
BEEF
Forequarters
175 LB. AVERAGE
CHOICE OR PRIME
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
CHOICE OR PRIME
67
c
lb.
32 POUND AVERAGE
LAMB
Forequarters
25 LB. AVERAGE
491
BEEF
CHUCK
110 LB. AVERAGE
CHOICE OR PRIME
56c>
BONELESS TRIMMED
BRISKET
OF BEEF
12 LB. AVERAGE
83!
CHUCK OF
LAMB
18 LB.
AVERAGE
45
c
lb.
BABY
GENUINE
Steer Liver
10 LB. AVERAGE
Calf Liver
10 LB. BUCKET
STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES
1
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY 1 i63rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
mi ami AT SW- 87th AVE-
MIAMI WestcSester Shopping Plaza NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

%  ay 5. 1961 +Jewisti tMortdHnn Page 15-A %  GAL NOTICE lOTICE UNDER ITIOUS NAME LAW IS HERRHY rilVKN t h:t jn-'il. desiring to rnuiise in ••• the fictitious name of I-KKN'ATKINAI, in Dade '.() Box 4501, Miami Beach inl ids to register said the Clerk of the Circuit iip County. Florida. S HKWARTZ :: >, i:.-.|-. I,.I .K %  i ta K id rh 39, I-..i.—.IK 8-6301 I II. 21. 28. 5 '5 r MOW IN pOUNl r JUDGE'S COURT i FOR DADE COUNTY. )RID !N PROBATE No. 52023 ,• of ER w< LF E %  TICE TO CREDITORS fed 11 >i-> i •'I All IVi .-on.-. Ilav%  or I •• % %  n Hi.Is Against Saiil hereb) notified ami requlrent am claims ami demand* may have against the es8THI-K WOLF deceased late >unty, Florida to the County %  T Dade County, and file the %  their offices in the Count} BMD i.ii' 'ount>. Florida, Hrht calendar months from the ^Blifirst publication hereof, or %  will bbarred. %  < i 1 .< > RIA N K VV M AN. B listratri* of tIt** F.state of Pw iif, Deceased. KEFRONSON, Attorney Hity Trust Rldg. %  Florida 4/21-28. 8/6-1! BY HENRY LEONARD COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT ND FOR DADE COUNTY. .ORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 523I7-B -tate Of E BARNETT used. JTICE TO CREDITORS realtors and AH Persons Havana or Demands Against Bald lrhereby notified and requtr|j-vseut anj claims and de%  hich yu mas have against ••• of ROSE BARNETT dete of Dale County, Florida. aunt) Judges of hade Coun-"ile the -.I'M.in their office* Count) Courthouse in Dade Florida, within eight eatentaths from the date of the ii loal in :• % % %  <•. %  !. or the sami bl re-l RVIN ; BARNETT Executor 'i & FRll .: %  II Road—Suite 219 Beach 33, %  '. i -Ii: 8-6361 4 81-28, 5 5-1S NOTICE UNDER ICTITIO'JS NAME LAW I : is HEREBY GIVEN that -inn--. lesjrins to engage in \> ill" 1 t. flcl itlous M.lll •• ol LN BAR S PACKAGE STORE 8.W. N River Drive, Miami Intends to register said name !• 1.1 K of i ie < ircult Coui t of f> ity, Floi ARLT< N i. CRAIG Bole CJVt ner IER, GARS \ K< 'Til >>a for Applicant 1st Street t 21-28, 5/6-12 IE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT AND FOR DADE COUNTY. r L0RIDV IN PROBATE No 52023-C (Clark) %  state ol IV So FRANK, formerly known Isldor Frank, eased. |NOT.CE TO CREDITORS realtors and All Persons Havor Demands Against said I ;i • %  hereby notified anil re• i maj have against the esRVING FRANK deceased late • 'ounty, Honda, to the Count) of Dade County, and file the in their offices In the Count) |oue in Dade County. Florida, ii • ale idar months from the Ii the find publication hereof, K.' rie will Ieb ir.vil BETTY FRANK iitrix ol I.a i Will and went of rr\ ng Frank. Ii.i' SHAPIRi • |e> On Road i •. )i, 91 irlda 4/11, 21. 2<. 5/8 IOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 'ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF .ORIDA IN AND FOR DADE lOUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 6'Z 4027 -l ; KENYON, |aii tiff, vs. |1E JEANE KENTON, • "dant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE II rs. Robbie Jeans Kenyon |U4 Gallon Btreet ornella, Georgia Bobbie .Inane Kcnyon are here>tlfied that a Bill of Complaint Mvorce has been filed against nd you are required to serve of your Answer or Pleading to Jill of ClumiiU nt on the plaint Attorney, SHEVIN, GOODMAN "H.TZMAN. U* Seybold Building Florida and file the origin a,--r or Pleading in the office Clerk ot the circuit Court on • the 19th da) of May. 1961 frfll tO do s i. Judgment by deill be taken against you for Hlef deman led In the BUI %  •: lint. notice thai be published onc< •k for four consecutive weekt I W KH '•'. IRID1AN. AND ORDERED at Miami this 18th %  ly of Api II, A.D [!'.. WEATHERMAN, clerk. %  i..'..-. m | i IAVALARIS, i • %  %  i 11 y • %  i u p. GOO I \ \" S 11' 'LTZMAN .1 l I, Fta l 21-28, 5/6-12 LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT, ;;TH JUOICIML CIRCUT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. CALLIE KITH DC BE, Plaintiff, vs. SERGE RONALD Dll'.F, I •ef.-mlaut. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YQU, SERGE RONALD DUBE. H & S Co. Srd Recon Battadon, Srd Marines Dlv. FMI' c o Fieet P.O. San Francisco, Calif., are notified I • serve a copy of your answer to D Complain! filed against you on Plaintiff's attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS 121s NW 7 HI .Miami. Fla and file orlgInal with cierk of this Court on ui before Ma) -'. 1961. otl • • •. -. plaint will iconfessed !•'. DATED, April IB, I'Jtil E. B. NEATHERMAN, c erk Iseal) Bj M. CAV'ALAR] Deputy Clerk I -' -Si, %  '-!:: "Molly, tell me more about Epstein's marriage troubles somehow it relaxes me." ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Jenist> florkHOHn solicits your \vqa\ notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai Fit 3-1605 for messenger service LtOXL i-wlii-u NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that 'he nndersicned. desirina to engage in business under the fictitious name of SAINT riutiSiul'Hi'.i: s TRAN KI. GUILD at l>ade County Intends to register said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade County, Fli rida. WILLIAM ARLEN WEBER :. %  •-r.'-i'.>-'. 6 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR D*DF COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50504 IN KKFsi-.'• %  Mi IRRI8 8HAROFF. 1 Int'.'isi'il NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ani mi i ei .Hiving claims or Demands Against Bald F.stat. Ynu are hereb) notified and required to present ai v elalms and demands which you ma have against the e>tate of MORRIS KHAROFF deceased '.i Dade County, Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dade County, a'nd :i'e the same In their officein the Count) Courthou.-e in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months 'V.im the dste of the f'rsl publication hereof, or the same will be barred. JOSEPHH KAVENOFr \' IRMAN 9 PALLOT Attorney in; Ingraham Building Miami. Florida *M4. 21. 28, B/B NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, .tesiiinit to engage in business under thfictitious name o! I'NIVERKAL SAFETY EQUIPMENT CO., at P.O. BOX :'.!-:'.•;".. Miami intends to register said name with the i "lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade i 'ountj. Florida. J. M I.I:WITT l L'l-2*. R/5-tS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 11057 EDWARD W Ll TZ. P alntiff, vs. INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP., a F'lorlda corporation, and CLYDE LEVING8TON, M.A.S. MAKRIS and BROOKE TEMPLE, Defendants, NOTICE OF SUIT TO: INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP. present address unknown last know n ad IreSS TKIS Blscayi •Boulevard Miami. Florida and BROOKE TEMPLE, present address unknown last known address: 4,'it Malaga A\ .-tine Coral Gables, Florida Yi'l' ARK EACH hereby notified that a Complaint for Reclslon, Cancellation of Contract And other Relief has been filed against the natural Defendants, CLYDE LEV1NG8TON, M.A.S. MAKRIS and HROOKE TEMIM.K. and INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP.. a Florida corporation, not dissolved but not doing business, to reocind the sale of certain corporate notes and stock certificates of INTER-CITY FINANCE CORP. and for the sum of $15,000.00 and attorney's fees, in the Circuit Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit, in and for Dade Count v. Klorida. wherein BSDWARD W. UOTZ is Plaintiff and all of the aforementioned natural persons are Defendants with INTERCITY FINANCE CORP. You. INTERCITY FINANCE CORP. and BROOKE TEMPLE, are each hereby required to file your Answer with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Dade. County Courthouse, Miami, Florida, and to serve a copy thereof on Plaintiff's attorney, Leonard H. Rubin. Metropolitan Bank Building, Miami 3^. Florida, not later than the ttni da) if May, IM1 else a Decree Pro ConreBso or Default Judgment shall be entered aga for the relief demande i In the I' imptaint DONE and IRDBRED at M 1 k>rl i %  lay \;>ril. 1901. : \TH0RMAN, Clerk, i • i i.i 'ount). I-' B) i: H I.ANW.VV, .• i %  rk H.I IN l ." -28, %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 52584 IN RE: Estate of (II.K JOROKN POUL8EN a k/a Max Paulsen i ieceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person* Having i'laims or Demands Against Sii.l Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an) claims and de nan It which you ma) have against the estate of Ole Jorgen Poulsen a/k/a Max Paulsen deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judger ol Dade County, and file the tanw In their offices in the Count) Courthouse in D.ide County, Florida, within Ighl calendar month.from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. LAURA INGEBORG AH REN S Executrix MARVIN I WIENER Attorney for Executrix 913 Alnsle) Building Miami ::.', Floi Ida •I 28. "• r.-12-W IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 51997-A IN RE: Estate of SHIRLEY SHELBY SHAPIRO I tecensed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person* Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby not lied and required to present an> claims and demands which sou may have against the estate oi SHIRLEY SHELBY SHAPIRO deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County .indues of Dade County, and file the same in their Offices iii the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date ot the first publication hereof, or the sanuwill be barred. FRANK SHAPIRO As Administrator of the Estate of Shirley Shelby Shapiro PHILIP B. HECKERL1NU Attorney 1032 Dui'ont Building Miami 32, Floi nil 4 '28, % %  '."-12-19 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV EN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in bucinesM under the fictitious name of A. A. ALLSTATE and A. A, ALLSTATES at Hit N.I-:. 71'th Street, Miami, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Clrcutl Court of Dade County, Florida EASTERN VAN LINES, INC, KOVNER A MANNHETMER Attorneys for Eastern Van Lines. Inc. I 28, '-l-'-lit NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of AXELROD ENTERPRISES at 1170in:;iid street. Bay Harbor [stand, Miami. Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JACK AXKI.KoD RFl'P.KN ALF.XRi >D Side ( iw n rs SHEVIN. GOODMAN & HOLTZMAN Attorneys at Law 348 Seybold P.uiidlng Miami :;j, Florida Attorneys for .lack Axelrod & Rueben Axelrod. By: Sylvan N. Holtsman .". %  -!.'-•.• -26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIV IN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In businea* unde the fictitious name nl TELLS ORIGINALS at 12800 BIscnyne Boulevard, Miami. Fia., intends ;,, register said name with the Clerk i of the Circuit Court ol Dade County, Florida. TELL'S DEPARTMENT STORE, INC. • ila '. %  -" i Louis Pell, Preslden Mark Holsberg, Sec -'i' 1 •BERNSTEIN 8c MILLER Attoi ii.'i for Applies nt 1114 Congress i tldg. 5/3-12NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engag* In business under the fictitious name of ONE THOUSAND BUILDING at 1000 N. Kronie Ave., Mom. s tead intend to register a.ilcl name with the Clerk of th< Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. IRVING PESKl IE BEATRICE M. PESKOE ". r-12-19-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DADE COUNTY SENIOR CITIZEN at 29 :ii X W. 17th Ave.. intend to i.gistei said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade Count)', Florida. ARTIICR L. BECKERMAN HAIG ELL1AN Partners 4/21-28, 5 '3-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LEE AUTO TRIM AND GLASS at 2548-2550 N.W. 36th Street. Miami, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Coint of Dade County. Florida. JOSEPH A. LBOSNOFF 2043 S.W. 14th Terrace Miami. Florida CHEREN & GOLDEN Attorneys for Joseph A. l.eosnoff 4/28. 5/5-12-19 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of AIR-FLO DOORS OF Fi/tRlDA at :<:!!'! N.W. 7th Street Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida WILLIAM 8TURMAN Sole Owner 4 28, 5 3-12-19 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tl the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flcMtloim nan. i UPTOWN NEWS SERVICE at 2209 N.W. 7 Avenue, Miami. Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade i 'ount J Florida JOHN HUNTER R A STEPHENS Bole < 'w ners .u :".•>. :. :> IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 61C-3370 IN RE: Adoption of Infant Chll t By Martin Bartalis, Petitioner. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: Richard K Rigdon c o North Carolina Prison Dept., Route i. Box 26 .1 tckson. North Carolina Yon are herrt noH'id ''•' %  tioii for the adoption of a minor child, Richard hugene ttiMoon ji., o....• .. tiled In the Court by Martin Kartalis. ami you are h.reby ordered to appear before the Honorable Luclan C. Proby, Jr., one of the Judges of this Court, in the Dade County Court House. Miami. Florida, on the 28rd da) of May, 1961, at 8:33 O'clock A.M., and show caUM wh) said petition should not be granted, otherwise the matter will proceed e\ parte. WITNESS m> hand and seal ot .-aid Court at Miami, Dade County. Florida, this ISth day of April. 1961. i: B. LEATHERMAN, %  rk of the Circut Court (seal) B) : K. M. l.YMAN, Deputy Clerk W. KENT JAMESON Attorney for Petitioner 17-64 NW 36th Street Miami. Florida 4/21-23. 5/5-12 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 6IC 3695 ERNESTINE McCLEOD, Plaintiff, i vs. i JIMMIB ERVIN McCLE< D, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: JIMMTE ERVIN McCLBOD Route 1, BOX 'Goshen, Alabama YOU, JlM.Mli: ERVIN McCLBOD, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against voj by ERNESTINE McCLEOD, and yoi are required to serve a copy of your answer or other pleading thereto on plaintiffs attorney, PAUL KWITNEY Attorney at Law 4L'0 Lincoln Road Mall Miami Beach ::.'. Florida and file the original answer or other pleading with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court on or belore the ;.".th day if May ii*oi, otherwise a Decree Pro Confesao will be entered against .ou. DATED this llth day of April. 1961. E. U. LEATHERMAN i'lerk of the Circuit Court (seal) B) It H RICE. JR. 1 1 i|i it) Clerk PAUL KWITNEY Attorney for Plaintiff 4jn Lincoln Road M i I Miami I -;u Ii '. I, Floi I I 4 14,21.21 IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52442-C IX RE: Estate of JOSEPH VV SOLAR i >• %  eased NOTiCE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors an.i All Persons Having Claims or P Against Said Instate: You are hereb • I ind required to present an) cialms and den which you ma) have igainsl the estate "i J M3EPH v. .-I >...!: i late of Dad. County, Florida, to the Count. Judges ol Dade County, ind file the same In their offices In tne County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within elghl alendar months from u>. date •: the rirsl publication hereof, oi the same will be barred. EUGENE .1. SOLAK. ALICE Si >LAR MILLS, Executors SHAPIRi • .< Kill-: • Attorney 12 i Lincoln Road Miami Beat h, b I irida 4 14.21, L'S. 3/5 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 52099-C IX RE Estate of JASON I'.' iSENBERG 1 leceased NOT.CE TO CREDITORS To All Credit .ian i All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereb) notified and required to present any '-Minis and demands [which you ma) have against the estate of JASON ROSENBERG deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the Count) Courthouse In Dole County, Florida, within ..o:!.' calendar months from the date of the firsl publication hereof, or the same will be birred. JANE OARRETT HELEN R ROSENTHAL MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attorney Mil Ain.-!e\ Hi Miami 22, Florida i I t 21, 28 5/S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business uinli r the flctitl IU* name of ELECTRIC EYE ENTERPRISRB at 193:i N.W. I'.Mst Street, (>tia lock a, Fla „ intend to register said name With the Clerk of the Circuit Court ot Dade County. Honda. M UtVIN D, FABER 1/2 STANLEY FABER I NORMAN L. FABER 1/3 PACT. KWITNEY of Berkell & Kwitney. Attys Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road : %  '5-12.-19-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai •he on Ie .1' I, deslrl ig t" engage In business under the fictitious cam.ol SURE ISLE SKI LODOE ut 1863 79th 81 Causeway, Miami Beach to registei -... w Itn the Cleii 'Ircult t of Dad ;\. Flor TR • N'C ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! coRPonATios orTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit : \ H; o r



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Page 10-B vjewist ncridtian Friday. May 5, GOOD Music Makes a Good Affair BETTER Music by Mayerson Coll Bernie Mayerson JE 4-4019 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BR'JNS, Co-Owner Yew Musi TRY OUR 8 COURSE DINNER iiii.u..iiiwiBiniiiwii!,i:,.iii^ir %  lounge Henry Le'tson. \ RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD $1.89 ALL YOU CAN EAT! M NDAY 1 iru Till RSDAY. P M to 8 SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NiGHTS & SUNDAYS %  .. ,, ,. Catering Heeds ih< uhimu 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccr?' Cable* For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed : 104S-WH STREff 1AY HARBOR ISLAND Around The Cornir from "Cadillac' MgjL CEkiC DTinUAl Ocean -Front & Ocean-V lew jtrOAl tUlYAl Rms & Every Other Rm. ONE PRICE NONE HiGHER Family & Euiopean Plan Rates on Request AND ALL THIS $750 No R.v.e 1 nci ease JULY & AUG. CATERING to INDIVID. UALS and GROUPS, All Occasions. Dietary laws and Sabbath Strictiy Observed FREE !!! • Chaise Lounges and Ma' Radio In Each Room • F Joins Hotel • Wiener Roa-t Entertainment Nightly s Pen. %  !S ner > • n.iuded TI Sept. n O;o. HO 2V TV %  irking *• ie Gamcl ot"r Fearg lolside Snack B.ir. CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING INO. CONT. • PRIVATE BEACH 0l A ROYAL Treat to Mother on Mothers Cay, M?.y 14th ... A Very Delicious Dinner cf The Royal Hungarian wo ""S 731 Washington Avenue <2mmm*immmmm Telephone JE E-5421 And if you want mother really to hav ily o-hosl perfect for a party. ~.'e a ball, treat her to a week end at the Seville hotel, with delicious meals included, night club en tertainrnont deluxe, and plenty of time on h catch up on-her sunning and swimming. See ydu-all in September. -.„, ,„ ft ,,i i luu t n ier hands to relax and AIL-EXPENSI TRIP %J% 2 WEEKS-ENGLAND & $ *E U j" world leader in jet travel Trovel arrangement! by VIVA world travel ond Show Trovel Service TRADITIONAL OPCN-HfARTH COOKFRY %  0 3500 CORAL WAY • MIAMI Hi ^



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ISABEL GROVE the s. Dr. and Mrs. Gratz, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Gert) Samuels She s the new president af Miami Beach Senior High PTA Unique Mother's Day gift figured out by Betty (Mrs. Roland) Oppenheim and Florence (Mrs. Harry) Gerstein Convinced tneir families that round-trip plane tickets to New York were more to be desired than diamonds They plan to take off with the rising sun so that tiers u ill be ample time for shopping on 5th ave. before lunch Afternoon will be for the theatre and any time left before the return trip at night will be spent at shops still open Delightful luncheon at the Seville hotel given by Mrs. Micky (Yvette) Kraus, outgoing president of Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach, for her executive board, also served as a farewell party lor many leaving on trips, some short, some long Yvette. Frances (Mrs. Milton) Linn and Mrs. Harriet Gross are among the many who leu Miami on Wednesday for a five-day cruise to Haiti on tin Franca C Barbara and husband. Irving Rubin, are takin;; an extended European tour which is in the nature of a belated honeymoon Sarah (Mrs. Joseph) Sugarman will be gone f ir the longest time — five months — which she will spend at their home in California Main attraction there is son Harold, his wife and their lv-a cute youngsters. Steven. 11. ar.d Lynn. 8 Honored at the luncheon was incoming president. Beryl (Mrs. Abe) Schonfeld. %  € •* Able, at last, to enjoy the many invitations received from guests who have stayed at the-r Paramount hotel over the years are Mr. and Mrs. S. Charles (Elsa) Fisher On Saturday, they fly to South America to visit friends in Brasilia, Bogota. Igguau Falls. Montivedeo and Buenos Aires Trip will continue with flight to Mexico, California and New York They'll be gone for most cf the summer, returning in time for Elsa to take up her new duties as vice president of Bay Division, National Council of Jewish Women Dolly (Mrs. Henry) Hersh. life member and executive vice president, Southgate Hadassah. going to Palm Beach on Sunday i i a tl ree-day conference. Always aware of 16-year-old son Steven's new interests. Claire (Mrs. Jonas J.) Brotman recently helped organize the National Forensic League ot Miami Beach High, Mai Englander president Parents in the club will be hosts to students from out-of-town here for debates, and will serve as chaperones for local members on their trips to other schools for the same reason • Will also initiate class instruction for qualified adults in requirements and techniques for judging debates More immediate activity for Claire revolves arcund a boys' outing planned by the Mothers Circle of De Molay at Haulover Beach on Mother's Day Class will tell Merrily Wax. a junior at Miami Beach High, has been e'.ected corresponding secretary of Student Council there Came to this area only about a year ago from Holyoke. Mas.-. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Don Wax. cf N. Meridian ave. She's flanked by big brother B. Arnold, now at Laiayette i Peni sylvania, and Robert. 14. at Nautilus Junior Hiih Justifiably proud of son. Edwin, are the Ben Zion Ginsburgs ... At the annual Honors Convocation of the College of Business Administration ai the University cf Florida which they attended last week, his name appeared on the program four times in the pnnounccment of Awards of Excellence in Scholarship — as win1 T of the annual Gorton award: for having received a real estate scholarship; as a member of Beta Sigma Gamma Honorary; and Oil Dean's List again ... Ed is a member of Pi Lambda Phi social • He'll graduate in June, but that will merely mark the begin' (lg of three more years in graduate school of law. • • Another proud parent is Mrs. Dorothy Alpert Son. Sidney. graduating from the University of Florida school of engineering. came out second highest in his class ... He has been accepted George Washington University in Washington. D.C., and also just received wora' that a job he had applied for in the patent oilice there is his. too The Jesse Casseihoff home in Coral Gables full of excitement and joy these days Son. Jay. will be Bar Mitzvah in a few v. eeks. and Mr. C. has been elected president of Temple Israel Men's Club The Robert Machts—he's president of Jordan Marsh—believe that turn-about is fair play Since JM has been clothing head'. larters for Pinewood Camp for six years, now that son, Steven, li old enough, he'll attend Pinewood Camp this summer Those planning visits to the Orient this summer may be reassured by Mrs. Oida Rubin, who writes "This is a great expense Tokyo is a fabulous city and American tourists are treated most courteously." Hf Birthdaze: All the way from Rio de Janeiro comes news of the arrival on Mar 12 of Hayes Allen, second son of Sue and Ted flyman Brother is Wesley, 2">2 Dad is in Brazil for the International Cooperative Administration (ICA), teaching American agricultural techniques to county supervisors throughout the country Grandparents are the Maxwell Hymans. of Miami f-each, who have five other grandsons and one granddaughter, whose position in the family as "Duchess" has still not been challenged Parents for the first time are Toby and Donald Friedman Seven Irwin v rn May 29 He's a first fcr grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I.urie and Mrs. Sa a Friedman, too He'll roect relatives and friends at an open house Sunday in his home. 4335 SW 90 ct. "eFewisli Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, May 5, 1961 Section B Left to right are Miss Audrey Barack, treasurer of Beta Theta chapter, Phi Sigma Sigma, University of Miami; Mrs. Joseph Klein, president, Greater Miami Alumnae; Mrs. Victor Reiter, national tribune; Miss Brenda Blumberg, archon of the UM chapter; Mrs. E. M. Cole, a founder of Phi Sigma Sigma; Mrs. Marvin W. Lewis, president of Alumnae here; Outgoing Miami Beach Shore Unit, Cancer Institute president, Mrs. Henry Gewitz (left), presents new president Mrs. Milton R. Blum with the membership list at the club's installation luncheon held at the Lido Spa on Monday. PTA Council Will Install Officers Mrs. C. C. Clifton, newly-elected president of Dade County Council PTA, will be installed at a banquet Wednesday. 7 p.m.. at Bayfront Park Auditorium. Other officers to be installed are Mesdames Guy M: Perry. Alfred D. Barbieri. and James R. Harrison, vice presidents: recording secretary, Charles H. Finkelstein; corresponding secretary. James T. Collins; and treasurer. H. O. Morris. Area coordinators are Mesdames John X. Thomas. Joe A. Campbell. William R. Ellis, Sherman Kaplan. J. E. Nash. William Edwards. Ted Malakoff. E. R Flora, James Groes. John Ross and H. E. Kirchheiner. Mrs. Milton Weiss, outgoing president, will preside at the banquet. Master of ceremonies will be Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of the Board of Public Instruction. Presenting the honorary state life memberships in the Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers will be Mrs. M A. Russell, a past president of Council, and the national life memberships will be given by Mrs. W. I.. Mussett. vice president of National Congrt Mrs. Grover Angell, character and spiritual t nan Mrs. Robert Rosen, division advisor; and Mrs. Alex Kogan, philanthropy chairman, Greater Miami chapter. They are shown on occasion of meeting with Mrs. Cole, of Harrison, N.Y., during her several-month stay at the Americana hotel. Discussed was the sorority's program in Cerebral Palsy and college scholarships. Pioneer Women's Programs Slated Mrs. Irving Liftman, pres: lenl of Pioneer Women s Club 2. i.; sponsoring a Mother's Day lunch eon for the Greater Miami Pior Women's Home in Israel on Suaday noon in Harfenist restaurant. Invocation will be given by Mrs. A. Shedroff. and Mrs. Abraham Seltzer is guest speaker. Chairman is Mrs Sarah Singer, and Mrs. N. Bookspan is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. William Beckwith, president, will conduct Golda Meir Club's next regular meeting Tuesday evening in Beth El auditorium. First on the agenda will be installation of new officers, with Mrs. Anna Seltzer inducting Mesdames Isaac Pushkin, president; Marion Meyer, Katherine Victorhouse and Miriam Halprin, vice presidents; Clara Queen, recording secretary; Clara Eoer and Anne Sorin-Biid. corresponding secretaries; Anne Qua^e:'. tinanciai secretary; Sarah Shapoft, treasurer; an ; X. Soroff. parliamentarian. Mrs. Miriam Halprin. chairman, and Mrs. Fs'her Braun Colchmati win be in charge of the social hour which will pay tribute to the great grandmothers in Golda Meir Club in honor of Mother s Day. Frances Packer will conduct the musical program, with Mrs Oi^a Bibor Stern at the piano. Mrs. Leah Friecson. chairman of the nominating committee, will present the slate, and elec;ion of officers will be held at Kadima chauter's meeting Thursday. May 11, at Miami Hebrew School, with Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen presiding. On Thursday noon. May 18, Kadimah is sponsoring a I; and swim party at the home of Mrs. Alvm Magolnick. 5910 SW 93 pi. Mrs. Magolnick and Mrs. Jac I V. eiss are co-chairmen for the afternoon. of Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers, will be installing officer. In charge of the banquet is Mrs William C. Spitzer. special activities chairman, and Mrs Grant J. Ostlund is handling table decorations. Others on the commi are Mess'ames Guy Perry. H. O. Morris. E. M. Williard. William R. Brown. Andrew 0. Wood. Charles H. Finkelstein, Worth Sherri'l. J. W r Kirkland. hospitality chairman, and James R. Harrison. Mrs Leon Kaye is in charge of publicity Rev. A. E. Gysan will give the invocation. Music will be furnished by the a capella choir of Miami Beach Senior High School. An informal reception for new officers wiil be held following the banouet. Spring Dance For Teen-Agers Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach, in conjunction with the Miami Beach Recreation Department, is sponsoring the fifth annual "Spring Stag or Drag" dance for teens Frii'ay, 8 to 11 p.m., at the Ocean Front Auditorium. Teen King and Queen will be elected. Mrs. Da.id Plait and Gary Stern are teen-age directors. Chaperones include Mr. and Mrs. Lou Freeman. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brookes. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Peals. Mr. and Mis. Harold Druker. Mr and Mrs. Tracy Aus a.-! Mr and Mrs Eugene Tr Mrs. N Douglas Rail i tairman



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lay 5. 1961 fJenist Fk>rnda'r)ifi Page 13-A |S OF MORALS b.v, when polygamy tcepted norm of human \e Talmud relates that 0 having been married to u\ his youth jor some ined greater wealth and |ti ihc comm'toii'tv'.' A to the man i.'iut lv.< %  < %  %  tv and his material \ts nt I 1 ilv entitled him for the acquisition of fife more beautiful l/!,:>i id certainly much youngenamored oj such a one 1,. rried her. Biowever, executes c< • %  .. I in man and the youn 1 In %  • %  of hi %  husband's as %  hI on his head in %  in appearing 1 the othei hand m n'ntain a more com wtth him. at.... • ituati his age rn OUt a : .,l;' ill tunit) man was %  : %  %  bald. LAI 1 ns I %  < iigth and his weal{I I he is without 1 1 the past. • CW UiMIUYJil/lVll %  norm To:?? *?tf rnj nr pirna .rni*xn tm 1 ? ronnn nips •T' • •• T : • T T 1 ? *?xnn "?tf rot DV .inn %  •anna fitVVttb no-ian ay nnai ntffrtf ipaan • T : T i*n *?# n^ni ffflan in T : T 1 *7na Di^sn ,"?:nn "ill Itf *sa irniay—nn nxi iip?an ro-m •? ,nna 1 l|* T-T T • : ka rnntftf ,Vwf nnDom m •? .j&ga pria jtorj {tpaatf ^wap-a niaiah .'jxnii •* imin ns : : v v T MiATION Jn 1L Wealm Of JHl lawn s Irreligious J^ife s e r v 1 c c 5 titutes a source of interest to py residents of Israel and frists who come to Mt. Herzl commune with the memory of rrzl by his grave side on the top the mountain. |At the entrance to the museum |e visitor sees three outstanding lings: a large portrait of Thco[or Herzl, a large photostat of |i= book, "The Jewish State." and |istudy just as it was in Vienna P'h the original furniture and his irory which have been faithfully constructed in the museum. On •ill are inscribed slogans that ress the teaching of Herzl. I'1'ublishcd by Brit Ivrit Olamit) On |/car t / man to do ;US| e to tl —B. AUEI I tOUDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carlyle ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever Frldaj ( .". ;. in. Katui day i a.m. Sermon: "l. \. Thy Neighbor." • •tNSHK EMES. 2633 SW 19tn ave Conservative. Maxwell Snberman. president. — • — BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. r..bbi Norman Snapiro. Cantor William W. LiDSon. I any K:1S 11 m, Mi%  Milton l.i|i|i tss %  t N. %  :-.., I VVom< 11'.1.1 .! %  "•• ul I'ni ed S>n -<>gue of A • i> • 1 •• Mr* Haro'.il Iti-lnln %  Slfierlioi il. and M IM 1 : lilliei t ill |i 1 -.; %  t i, SI • -.! %  .!.. Itas VIUJI lla'.li in; hi. 1 ..!' Mr. .1 -'il Mi • %  en< Sal ird iy 11.111 %  gal li : % %  will % %  onduci %  • 1 \ H •. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Schif* F in p m Salui -i^i v n a.m. Sermon: "The Sacred Role oi KMura Hi n 3ETH EMETH. 122;; *-'W 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. l'i :.;. ^:i.". p.m. Scrvi'i oonducted by Stanley RoHenstraucb. KaturUa) D a.m. BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. uouis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. PVIday X:::i> p.m. Sermon: ''Kag B'Omer—it's a Message lo AetlvlatH and rai'il'isl-." S:iturila> 7 a.m. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Kriday 8:1"> p.m. Sermon: "l Believe in Propaganda." Has Mltsvah: .Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shaeter. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mitxvah: Jan, son of Mr. ami Mrs. Jack Morgenstern; Stuart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pan Carlin. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Kriday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "Learning Our ]>utls to God and Man.'' Service • 'onducted by students of Hebrew school. Saturday 9 a.m. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Prlday S::IO p.m. Sermon: "Heritage nf Tears." Saturday !i a.m. Sermon: "Speak to my Children.*' FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Gerald Lerer. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday ii p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jan, son ol Mr, and Mis. A] Ziegler. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 JohnSon st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. RabDi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. FVIday 6:15 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Tower of Speech." Katurda) 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Stanley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kin Harris. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid eve. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. FYlday 6:30 p.m. Saturdftj 1:30 a.m. Sermon: ''A Jewish Race or .i Jewi.-h Nation." Mar Mltsvah: Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. I.ouis Schwarts. • MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. • OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox Rabbi Phineas Weoerman. i i i ay 6 :;| %  m, Sal utlaj v .i"' a.m. Si -iron: "Body anil Soul." • — SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. fermon: "Heredltj and Environment from n 3* wish Point of View." Oneg Shabbal hosts: Mr. and Mrs. H rry riochman. in honoi >.f iiis bli thday Saturda) I Bar Mltsvah %  arles, son of Mr, and Mrs, Harrj Q eh man, — • TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. • — TEMPLE 'JFTh A'/. i<:50 N. Kendall dr., S Miarri. Perorm Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Canto-Charles Kodner. • i i.,. I .. %  Rt-i mon "Who s n : Whi lan't? Bar Mltsvah: Michael, son .of in I M Robert Shaw. • TEVIfi E BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jalfe. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of "oily5 wo-d. 1'29 Vcnrce st. Conse-vative. Rabt Samuel Lerer. I .. %  %  I. ,'ici Sa1 s GEMS OF WISDOM I if tO dtl ...'...: .:• • l Left to right are Sum Goldstein, Irving Lebow. Samuel Levenson, and Rabbi William Snjowitz at recent meeting of the South Florida Federation of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. ISAHC Unit Cites Miami Leaders ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisb Cantor Davla Conviser. PVIday vr> p.m. Sermon: ''llov iTnod .i .l.'^i-li I'areiit are Vou Really?" Oneg i-luibbal himta: I'l'A In honor of Beth Sholom teaehern. Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jeffrey, win •>: Mr. and Mrs. Kugene t'ooiier: Freileriek, s..ii of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Pollack TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. Two Grecter Miamians recoived citations from the Union ol Ann;' ican Hebrew Congregations *tt a recent meeting of the South Florida Federation of the organization. Sam A. Goldstein was presented with a Kiddush (.'up in appreciation of his two terms in office as president of the Federation. Samuel C. Levenson received a "Man of the Year" award in the form of a statue of Isaiah. The citation honored Levenson for his activity in behalf of UAHC's campaign for Reform Judaism. Irving Lebow, past president of Temple Emanu-EI, Ft. Lauderdale, was elected incoming president of the region. Rabbi William oajowitz, director of the Federation, reported on the progress of the organization. Elected vice presidents win Robert Newman. Ben Essen, Jack I. Levkoff, .Marvin Leibowitz. Samuel Lubell. James Albert, Milton Forman. Dr. Saul Geronemus, Willie Uhlfelder, and Nathan Zelmenowitz. TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 WashinQ ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. TEMPLE iSRAti. 137 WF. 19th at Reform. Rabb' Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: ''Uvina in a World We Did Nol Make." Service will honor SO alumni who are r:iduatlng from Dada county senior hinn schools, and graduates of senior high Bi-hool department of Temple's religious school. TEMPLE juot... J20 Palermo ave Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto 1 Herman Gottlieb. Kriday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Greatest Teaeher." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Arthur, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowlts. TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th at Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Are you HOIY'."' Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The Portion of the Law." Bar Mltsvah: Chris, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Malcolm, TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ant Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradl tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can tor Samuel Qombera. Friday 8:15 p.m, Rermon: "Leadership is a Rare Quality." Installation of new officers. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Elliot, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ben L. Fabric. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12101 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benn< M. Wallach. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "This 1 Believe," Mrs Kurt Wallach, president of Slaterhood, Saturday 11 a.m. liar Milzvah: Harry, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Field. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB, to Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb Leo Heim. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Courage and SelfDetermination — A Pfeceojiii-ii>. for Better Times." Onea Shabbal hosts: Mi. and Mrs. Louis Wine in honor of their wedding anniversary. Saturday :i a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion of the Law." TEMPLE ZAMORM. 44 Zamora ave Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Life and Times of Aklbah." Saturday 8:45 a in. Bar Mltsvah: Marshall, sun of Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Moss. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17tll It Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Friday >*::! % p.m. Sermon: "Thinking, Saying, Doing." Saturday 9:30 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Barry, son of Mr. and Mrs. William W< Iss. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can. tor Albert Glantz. Frlda) 8:30 p.m. Guesl speaker, Judge Milton A. Friedman, will talk on Facing Our Problems Squarely." i-alurday :• .-,. % %  Sei nioii: The Holj and iii i iih.h," YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldor -Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Knowledge and I'nderstandlng." Saturda) 8 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs William Hchwarts, When you move to town...or to a new home... Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts ... and friendly greetings from our religious, civic and, business leaders. If you, or others you know, are moving, be sure to phone Welcome Wagon. HI 8-4994 YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st St Ortnor>ix. Raubi Bherwin Stauber BSBBBSSSBStt llll lllllllll I %  '.. i. %  ; %  • ':.. %  .!:.' CANDLEUGHTING TIME 19 ryar — 5:39 p.m. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4'4-; Chase %  .IIIMMSI



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"Jewish Floridlian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Voluir.e 34 — Number 18 AJCom. Nixes Central Jewish Authority Unit NEW YORKJTA>—In a strongly worded resolution, the Amencan Jewish Committee Sunday rejected any attempt to create a central authority among Jews in the United States." The Committee stressed that "the principle oi centralized control" is "contrary to the American experience." The statement was adopted at the final session of the Committee's 54th annual meeting here. The Committee emphasized that i; "firmly believe in cooperative efforts on the part of various communal organizations to provide on i a voluntary basis for exchange of | information an! ideas, fruitful consultation and constructive collaboration in specific matters." However, the resolution stated, although the' Committee will continue "to seek! such cooperation and consulation" it rejects "the principle of centralized control whether it be in the name of 'Jewish unity" or ef 'efficiency.' The Committee stated that cenj tralize; control reduces the vitality and diminishes the creativity of! Jewish national organizations., Such action, it said, inevitably ere-: ates "a false Image of the Jewish j group." The activities of the American Jewish Committee in the field of protecting civil rights were lauded by Pre.dent Kennedy in a message read Saturday n;ght at the dinner meeting of the organization by Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg, who was the principal speaker at the meeting. He emphasized In his address that the Kennedy Administration is determined to wipe out racial and religious bigotry and discrimination in this country. "I am glad to associate myself with you in the achievement of an America for every citizen and resident of this land, which Continued on Page 2-A Miami, Florida, Friday, May 5, 1961 Two Sections — Price 20^ B-G 'Explains' Relationship With Jews in Other Lands GOLDMANN SCORES ATTACK PAGE SA NEW YORK—(JTAi—The relationship between Israel and Jews in other free democracies, which provoked strong controversy ealier year, ha' ben clarified by a firm understanding in the form or" I joint statement by Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion an J icob; Blaustein, honorary president of the American Jewish Committee. An announcement of the understanding was made here and simultaneous in Jerusalem by the Prime Minister and Blaustein An important point in the underJACOB BLAUSTEIN bock with word standing, as stated by Mr Gurion. is that "we, the people ot JMBSMtt WARNS Of ARRFST Dr. Servatius Wants Four Nazi Defense Witnesses JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—Dr. Robert Servatius Tuesday put before the court trying Adolf Eichmann a formal request for the right to call four former officials of the Nazi regime to testify on behalf of the former Gestapo colonel. Attorney General Gideon Haus-ner. chief prosecutor, promptly re plied to Etchmann's chief defense counsel that the four ex-Nazis would be granted visas, but that they would be detained as criminals under the Israel law for the punishment of Nazis as soon as they arrived in Israel. The four former officials included Prof. Frani Sis, who headed Bureau 2 of the Reich War Ministry, whom Dr. Servatius wanted to testify on Eichmami's authority and rank; and Dr. Max Mertens, former Nazi military governor of Macedonia, who was convicted of war crimes by a Greek military tribunal, and who Dr. Servatius said sought from Eichmann a decision which was referred to a higher Nazi authority. Israel, have no desire and no intention to interfere in any v. ay ir. the Internal affairs of Jewish commur. j ities abroad." Underscored in I te understanding is the fact that the emigration of Jews to Israel is at their own "tree discretion" ar.d that nothing should be done by Israel government which would "undermine the sense of security and stability of American Jewry." Mr. Blaustein returned last weekend to this country after extensive discussions on this issue in Israel with Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and members of his cabinet. He reported Sunday on his understanding with the Prime Minister at a plenary session of the American Jewish Committee's 54th annual meeting here. Blaustein asserted here that "in The other two will be Gen. Herparticular. Prime Minister BenContinued on Page 9-A Continued on Page 6 A Arrest of Jews in Morocco Starts Anti-Semitic Campaign PARIS—(JTA)—The Moroccan press was reported here this week j to be engaged in a new campaign against Moroccan Jews following the arrest of a number of Jews at Melilla on charges that they were planning to go to Israel. New Rash of Swastikas Erupts in Both Germanys BONN—(JTA)—A new rash of swastika daubings and other antiSemitic manifestations has broken out in West Germany, in connection with the current trial of Adolf Eichmann. From Dusseldorf it was reported that Nazi slogans and swastikas were smeared on walls and on The new press campaign was %  o ne involving all parties, from left to extreme right. The organ of | the progressive left. L'Avant Garde, questioned the representative nature of the government-sponsored Council of Jewish communities Republic press. Eichmann was far from considered guilty. The Council of Jewish Communities meanwhile was reported to have temporarily abandoned p to appoint directly a spiritual leadi and assailed its publication. Voice er f or tne community in the post DOV JOSEPH RESIGNS New Jewish Agency Exec Body Created JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The list Actions Committee Sun Jay ( ii '.ud I Us four-day serii of ins with the naming of a new Jewish Agency executive composed o; 17 members and three deputy nbers. Four members and one deputy will serve in New York, while the remainder of the members will perform their duties in Jerusalem. Dr. Nahum Goldmann is president of the Jewish Agency. The New York members of the executive are Mrs. Rose Halpn I, rt presenting the Israel GoldsteinHalprin Confederation of General Zionists; Dr. Emanuel Neumann, representing the Confederation which he heads: Louis Segal. Labor Zionists; Rabbi Mordechai Kirshblum, Mizrachi; and Abraham Schenker, Mapam. deputy. A de cision of the New York chairmanship was referred to the new executive. Members of the executive in Jerusalem will be former Prime Minister Moshe Sharett, chairman; Levi Eshkol, Eliahu Dobkin, Aryeh L. Pincus, the new treasurer; and Zalman Shazar, all of the Labor Zionist group, Haim Levanon and Leon Dultzin, of the Neumann Confederation; S. Z. Shragai and David Bet-Aryeh, of Mizrachi; Zvi Lurie, Mapam; Aharon Zisling, Achdut Avodah; and Dr. Israel Goldstein, of the Goldstein-Halprto Confederation. The deputies in Continued on Page 3-A on automobiles in the Dusseldorf suburb of VverraelMrchen. At Hamburg. 27 large cardboard swastikas were found on the lawn in front of the new synagogue there. Restaurants and other public buildings in various parts of Germany have been daubed with slogans proclaiming "Freedom for Eichmann" and "Heil Eichmann." Swastikas have also been found puinted on the walls of a Christian C uirch at Emmerich. A first lieutenant of the East German people's police, who fled to asylum in West Berlin, declared that anti-Semitic smearings occur now throughout East Germany and that in most cases the vandals art never found. The police officer, whose name of the Communities Al Fajr, the organ of the Moroccan Ministry of the Interior, and Al Moukafih, organ of the Moroccan Communist Party, also carried lengthy discussions of the everts involving Moroccan Jews. was withheld, said that police in Eberswalde, an East German city Moroccan Jews were reported most shocked, however, by the stand of the government paper on near Berlin, investigated 34 smeartn e trial of Nazi Adolf Eichmann ing incidents recently and found in Jerusalem. The position of the the vandals in only four of the newspaper made it clear that for cases. i Morocco', as for the United Arab !of Chief Rabbi. The plan for the direct appointment by the Council of a Chief Rabbi had been rejected by Rabbi Saul Danan, president of rhe High Rabbinical Council, who felt that such a move would "disorganize" the religious affairs in the Jewish community. There are 260.032 Jews now living in Morocco. 171.175 of them in Casablanca which is the country's economic capital, according to the latest census figures published by the Ministry of the Interior. UAR Fighter Shot Down TEL AVIV—(JTA)—An : military spokesman reported here tha .i United Arab Republic MIG;7 jet fighter was shot down near the Sinai border in the first air clash hi five months. The spokesman said that f iur MIG jets were seen crossing the border into Israel air space in central Smai and turned back in the Continued on Page 5-A Federation Approves Move to Study Structure Responding to a call by Sam J. rleiman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, to attend a meeting "dealing with the future of Federation." a majority of the membership of the organization's executive committee last week heard Arthur S. Rosicnan, executive director of Miami Jewr> 's central fund-raising and com] Federation, told an executive com' muning planning agency, ask for i mittee meeting here that "what we "new leadership aggressive tart %  Federation is dynamism, leadership-to meet the problems vi or and energetic daily appliesot today" and the power to achieve 10n to *&* problems." a complete overhaul of the agenIn his report to the committee, cy's campaign machinery. Rosichan declared that the orRosichan. executive director of ganization's o I d leadership. "which put a great deal of themselves into nurturing and building Federation," now feel "that they are tired—that tney have grown stale—that they want an extended vacation." Said the executive: "We must Continued on Page 7-A


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i KM M I Page 16-B Itwislh nnrirM+n I rue MIIICT Ao CONSTANT IUPOVIW* THE ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHtUTM Of ROWOA -NANW %  Friday, May 5. ity PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THRU FRIDAY MAY 12 SALE! QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED FREE There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS, stock your freerer during this repeat sale! CUT AND WRAPPED FOR YOUR FREEZER AT NO EXTRA COST! BEEF Forequarters 175 LB. AVERAGE CHOICE OR PRIME c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF CHOICE OR PRIME 67 c lb. 32 POUND AVERAGE LAMB Forequarters 25 LB. AVERAGE 491 BEEF CHUCK 110 LB. AVERAGE CHOICE OR PRIME 56 c > BONELESS TRIMMED BRISKET OF BEEF 12 LB. AVERAGE 83! CHUCK OF LAMB 18 LB. AVERAGE 45 c lb. BABY GENUINE Steer Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE Calf Liver 10 LB. BUCKET STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW AT THESE LOW, LOW PRICES 1 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY 1 i 6 3rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER MI AMI AT SW 87th AVE MIAMI WestcSester Shopping Plaza NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 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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Page 16-A *Jeni§t nurkMaan Friday, May 5, \%\ The Colonels By MAX LERNER The re.cn of the military Caesars, which Osvrald Spengler and his disicpta had predicted (or the winter of Western v.jaation^*s not materialized But in France the long, bitter uar over A^er... ha> jnreo an owning to a group of political colonels tor a series oi attempts to geize >tate power bv an army coup based on Algeria. Two facts stand out about the current effort. One is that the French had to commit their best divisions to the Algerian war. so that the -roop> '" -continental France are spread too thin to .jp.1 paratroop landings effectively, whether In the South of France or in Paris itsell The second, which foUows from ithis is thai Frances manual and imminent chance of en ar in which French soldi* i ght against French To "put it so nakedly is to suggest the abj 5 oi state-and with it much of Western Europe-teeters, i %  •or the Russian man-::i->pace and the abortive invasion Oi" w:->a. it shows the speed and diners: ins of great events in a great um DeGAULLE HAS CALLED the coup ar. "OdiOUS adventure • and doubt:,-.it deserves both the noun and the adic.tiw^ \ei it would be a mistake to dismiss it thus. Knowing the political aridity^of the generals of his own army. De Gaulle has tended to underrate ,he political leverage power of the officer class aa whole. True, the four eriera !<_Chalfe. Salan. J.uihaud. and Zeller-uho have lent their names and prestige to the seizure of the army po^ts and adnr.ni.-trative centers of Algeria, are probably figureheads and dunderhead-. But the colonel> are not. and they must be sized up for their meaning There are five of them w ho are reported to have been the key figures in the \rmv coup-Godaiv.. Argoult. Gar.tes. Broizat. and Lacheroy. Clearly thev. or men very much like them, with their kind of conditioning and mentality, were the planners, plotters, and organizers ot the revolt, its movers and shaker.The French armv. since the 13th Century, has a long history of professionalism in its officer class, and the duty of a professional ofticer ito carrv out bv military means the tasks set for him. and never to question the political objectives which shape these goals. What has happened to the French colonels who make up the military elite ID the crack French regiments is that they have political objectives of their own which don't jibe with those of the state. Fired by a passionate idea that Algeria is being surrendered to a Moslem rabble which will drive out the Europeans and turn it into a Communist state, they have broken with their professional tradition and dare to call de G3ulte. their Commander-in-chief, a traitor. All my svmpathies in this struggle are with de Gaulle, who is seeking to shape a strong, ordered, responsible French nation, and knows that the French cannot become such a nation unless they achieve the art of dissolving an empire quickly and firmly. But 1 must add that de Gaulle was also once a political colonel who became a political general; that by necessity he set the pattern of political disobedience when he headed the Free French movement; and that he came to power in 1953 through an Algerian army coup. True, he has tried to hold to legality, but the act which ended "the Fourth Republic was an act of force Will another such act end the Filth? — tr it —t? De GAULLE HAS NO CHOICE except to fight the colonels without quarter, and either court-martial them or be court-martialed by them. What are his chance.-, and their.-' If it is a struggle of officer corps against officer corps, of the few I ,-inst the few. I fear that de Gaulle is through. But it he can organize the support of the large mass of the French people, turning them into a kind of citizen arm>. whether wit:-, or without weapons, then it will be a struggle of the few against the many, and the many will win. This Isn't just a question of numbers. alth< tant. I; is a question of the gical atmosphere within which an armv fisjhts The rr.i-take of the art. Castro invasion leaders and the CIA was'to make too easy assumptions about the political climate inside Cuba. In a sensr I ineb .:' thej iecide to --pture airfieldB Southern France or near Pa king a similar gamble with the p 'litical climate. What I am say;::: is thai usher by mill• :\ : r\< alone nor b; ivergence of the two. De Gaulle ise V has it the better part of his army, yet be is not help -I las behind him a people inflamed with the idea of saving France fr m a few colon '. adventurers And the lonels, for a: {ger. and >rganumg skill, will not be able to subdue an arouse.'. THAT IS WHY PREMIER Debre haa-kc-i the French people to fraternize with invading paratro >pers an ; win them away from the mis:. set by the colonels Thai .whj de Gaulle himself is making the supreme effort of bis political life in ar. impasappeal to h;s people He promiseI t t >r re| til I lack either force or life." and he ends by crying French men a: belp me "' The whole world admires ". ind jreata -b Frencn people can help him—and themselves. Speech Contest At Hebrew Acad. Fust oratorical contest sponsored by the Hebrew Academy PTA was held Tuesday evening at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum. president, announced. According to Mrs M. H. Rosenhouse, chairman, -even finalists on the Intermediate level and eight on the junior high level competed for first, second and thir.'. prizes. Finalists were introduced by Donald Swartz. a sistant principal of the English department. Judging the contest were Dr. William Deams. University oi Miami Speech Department; Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers, member of the Dade Count) School Board; and Dr. Estelle Mosokowitz, psychologist and speech therapist. Mrs Emanuel S Gross, principal : •• Academy, discussed educa:.., for the new Hebrew Academy. Junior Choir On Television Members of the Beth Tora Junior Choir, under the direction >i Cantor Ben-Zion Kirshenbaum. who participated in a recent tele\ sion program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami included S'even Weiniger. Gary Lebensart. Ellen Bail. Stephen Seitz. Philip Goldberg. Stephen Leb. Andrew Ro>. Alan Sterr.lieb. David Geneson. Joseph Solove, Mrs Simon Gilad. Michael Borenstein. William Diamond. Leonard Taylor and Janette Feldman Miami Banker Invited Albert E Berkeley, director of the Miami National Bank and vice president of the Mortgage Loan Department, has been invited by the Mortgage Bankers Assn. of Florida to participate as lecturer in an educational clinc conducted by the General Extension Division ot Florida and the L'niversity of Florida THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support of tha Horn*. You may contribute, tako a tax deduction or wo will pay cash for same. Remember wo aro NOT a profit-making organisation Wo ara halping your community to koop its dignity. By helping othars you ara halping yourself! Manufacturer* and jobbers—remember—we can use all your autcasti or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2333 Closed Saturdays personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hevr unice except rosh frasbont ana 1 yom kippur BABY SITTERS Relable and will ng Coral Gables Stjdents BiCHABO GESTMAN 17 SUSAN G6RTMAN. 15 MO 1-6441 ENGAGED TO BE MARRIED? j.-r. Ill's \AT 1>A X S 3230 S.rV. 3rd Avenae Miami Phones FS 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 214* N.W. 10th Ave. Ft J-718C Hi.t yojr roof rssa -e1 :*: you will mi on a new -33' iter. "Satisfactory


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Pcge 14-A 9>Jewist fhoradiian Friday, Mcry 5, 1961 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN Combination of History Gives Unusual Portrait in Depth FROM ARARAT TO SUBURBIA: The Histcry of the Jew,sh Community of Buffalo.. By Selig Adler and Thomas E. Connolly. 498 pp. Philadelphia: Th Jewish Publication Society of America, 222 N. 15 st. S6.00. IUST AS THE proper study of living is life, so perhaps. ** in less strict analogy, the proper study of communal affairs is a community. In any case, what looked at first glance to be doubly dull — Bulfalo being hardly the liveliest place in the country (no arguments: I lived there), and a "history of the Jewish community" being scarcely the kind of romance to keep one up at night, gripped with suspense — turned out to be quite interesting, in opinion, and extremely instruj^e,J*uiact. Besides this,.ULseems to be greatly soothing to discover that one's own community is not unique; that what goes on in the Mctropolitan-Dade county Jewish community, good and bad, also goes on with fair verisimilitude in Buffalo, and, I therefore presume, elsewhere as well. We share other things with Buffalo besides community fables and foibles. We share, for example. Arthur S. Rosichan, formerly executive director of the United Jewish Federation of Buffalo, and now executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. It was, in fact, Mr. Rosichan, the authors note in their prefatory thanks, Capitol Spotlight: %  By MILTON FRIEDMAN Cuba Keeps Kennedy's Eye from Mideast Washington W HILE PRESIDENT Kennedy is engaged with Cuba and Laos, State Department career officers are making their own policy in the Israel-Arab situation. Only that can explain the gap between Mr. Kennedy's pronouncements and the contradictory stand of the State Department. In his recent message to Congress on foreign aid, the President stressed that if funds were to be prudently and effectively used, "we need a whole new set of basic concepts and principles" involving willingness of beneiiciaries to make "necessary social and economic reforms." Mr. Kennedy said "the first requirement is that each recipient government seriously undertake changes including social justice and morality." The State Department seemingly ignored the Kennedy statement. The Department simultaneously maintained that efforts to require Arab nations receiving U.S. aid to lift anti-Israel and anti-Jewish boycotts and blockades would be "playing into the hands of the Communist." That's the way it was put by John S. Hoghland, 2nd, Acting Assistant Secretary of State for Congressional relations. In an official letter. Mr. Hoghland said "it remains our view, supported by our field posts (U.S. I ol the Oversees Newsletter: B y ELIAHU SALPETER Reaction to the Trial Jerusalem D URING THE LAST hectic week bethe Eichmann trial opened here, the city began to till up with eorrespondents, photographers and cameraii n, each of them in search of some new angle for his 'curtain raiser" story. The favorite subject was the question of how the average Israeli reacts to 1! i (riaj. Some correspondents went out to the siree the varioudistricts, others Interviewed some oi crowds that were loitering around the court building while a few simply interviewed each other on their impressions. As their dispatches began to come back i: seemed there was nothing else Israelis were arguing about these day-: than the pros and cons of trying Eichmann in Israel. Lengthy learned analyses in the psychoanalytical vein wen proferred to explain the motives of those who arc emotionly against a long trial (or a trial at all) while equally lengthy logical dissertations were presented in the name (i -.hose who ielt that the holding of the trial was a historical necessity. The simple truth is. however, thai lew Israelis today debate the fundamental problems of trying Eichmann. This was done rather throughly in the fust weeks and months after Eichmann was capture:! and brought to Israel last May. Israelis today are discussing some practical aspects as well as some fundamental ones in connection with the trial but not the trial itself. The subjects run from the ( uestion whether it is really necessary to have such extraordinary security measures as have been put in force around 'he court compound to the question of East German;. '.right to send a representative observer to the court. By the way. as for the first question, opinions seem to fairly divided. There are many Israelis who have a 1'. fling that some Nazi underground miuht try. if not to kidnap Eichmann. at least to sabotage the trial. OtlM re, however, discounting sueh a possibility, claim that the extreme protection is the result of Israeli authorities "security /nama'^' inherited from the good old underground (ays.' As iflr the ''quest-ion of Bast Germany,-tSat country has dispatched one of its ablest lawyers. half-Jewish. Dr. Kraul. to act as an observer and East Germany's Communist propaganda machine is already using the pretext of the trial for a full steam attack on the West German Government. Israel has no diplomatic relations with East Germany which refused to share any blame.for the Nazi past of the Third Reich. However, Israelis do grant entry visas to bearers of East German passports and Israelis can also obtain East German visas. Thus, there were no strictly formal reasons for rejecting Dr. Kraul's visa application. embassies in Arab States), that avoidance of coercive tactics ... is more likely to produce an atmosphere conducive to settlement of the basic problem than would unilateral economic pressure by the United States." Was Mr. Kennedy's plea for "a newworking concept" linking aid with moral commitments a "coercive tactic?" American dollars continued flowing to the Arab states while the State Department used some "coercive tactics," not on the Arabs, but against Israel. The Department decided that Israel's traditional Independence Day parade in Jerusalem was a threat to peace. The Department also declined Israel's invitation to attend the Adolf Eichmann trial. The gallant explanation of the Department was that the Jerusalem court room was too crowded and "someone else" could use seats reserved lor U.S. diplomats. Meanwhile, the official Cairo radio, "Voice of the Arabs." condemmed Mr. Kennedy and lauded Eichmann. Khrushchev. Castro, and other "progressives." The U.A.R. denounced "the Jewish nature of meanness and miserliness" for failing to extend "the hand of friendship" to the Soviet Union. These broadcasts were made over facilities supplied under I .S. aid programs. The same Arab radio stations castigated "Kennedy's imperialist policy." The United Nations led by the "American dogs" was blamed for all the ills of the Congo. Nasser tried to discredit America throughout Africa and the Middle East. He coerced Saudi Arabia into cancelation of the lease that permitted U.S. Air Force planes to use the Dhahran airbase. To obtain that lease, the State Department had agreed to weed out all Americans of Jewish faith irom among American air crews landing in Saudi Arabia. The Department felt it might be "coercive" to insist that Arabs respect the religious convictions of all U.S. citizens. Arab bigotry was translated into cfiicial U.S. Government distinctions on a religious :..-!among America's own citizens. But even after this expediency the State Department was Hid that American planes would be barred. Nevertheless, the Department will continue con• ruction of facilities there for the Arabs. Perhaps i facilities will be used by Russian M1G jets as in Morocco where we are being similarly kicked out. Nasser's Soviet trained air force instructors are already in Morocco training Moslems to fly Soviet fighters and bombers from American-financed bases that today bar American planes. Na-ser has intensified his Suez Canal blockade ainsi American ships that dare trade with Israel. Last year the Senate adopted an amendment to the Foreign Aid Act. It liked U.S. assistance with ad.I,M. ii. tree navigation and abandonment of boycotts and blockades like those entorced by the Arabs. However, withholding of aid was not made manatory It was -ubject to the discretion of the White %  who originated the project of writing the history of the Buffalo-community, and who induced the Federation to sponsor ft. It was undoubtedly a tremendous undertaking. The research went all the way back to 1814, when Buffalo was first mentioned in Jewish history; the British had burned the village on the night of Dec. 30, 1813, and a New York hazzan asked his congregation to help. It was only a few years later that a visionary named Mordecai Manuel Noah came to the city to establish "Ararat, a (. ;iy of Refuge for the Jews" on Grand Island in the Niagara River. He held a grandiose ceremony, complete with cornerstone, after which he packed his robes ar. J left, "having never, to the best of anyone's knowledge, set foot on Grand Island." The cornerstone kicked around the city for some thirty years, finally coming to rest in the Buffalo Historical Society. From this colorful beginning, the book goes on to chronicle the life of the community, its synagogues, its members, its organizations, its problems The authors name names and detail activities with disarming frankness, and little seems to have slipped past them, be it rabbis, kashruth. intra-community struggles, or the larger picture of social and economic movements of America and of the community. The combination of histcry seen in large and in small gives a portrait in depth which offers far greater scope than the narrow ;rr.age cf the title would indicate. Between You and Me: BORIS SMOLAR Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Some Good Stories M OST OF US know at least one Arabic WO rd—hashish. It's the name of a •rug which gives release from all the harsh aspects of reality and transports •is forthwith into an illusory' world of bliss, where all things are as we wish hem—the Shangri La of wish fulfillment. It is around Damascus and Beirut and its environs that hashish cultivation centers. There is a type of journalism which might be described as hashish also. For-instance last week an Arab newspaper published in Jordan said that the six million Jews who were killed by the Nazis were actually not killed at all, but secretly transported to America. Ah Babi as in the Arab tale just pronounced the word, "sesame" and lo. the six million were whiffed off across the ocean and didn't even have to pass through customs or the immigration office. It's a good story. Why bother with facts if they are painful? Invent a good story. All of us like good stories. I remember a Yiddish story told shortly after the first World War. "Do you know that when the Germans entered Yalkovi.-k. thirty thousand German troops stocd tn the Yalkovisker synagogue?" "But Valkovisk isn'l much bigger than your arm." it was objected. "How could 30.000 soldiers crowd into its synagogue?" "Seht ihr doch" (Well, you see!) was the answer. 1 was reading the other day a story in a Hebrew periodical about a member oi the editorial ^tatf of Haint, the noted old Yiddish daily of Warsaw of by-gone days. (It must have been a great paper—they tell so many stones about it.) This particular story related to a member of the staff,Mandel, who had a great way of fabricating stories. One day. he appeared in the editorial sanctum telling about a phenomenal cat he had seen, which looked like a Picasso picture. It had three eyes in its forehead and an eye in its tail. i "You know you didn't see any such cat." said a colleague. "No," -aid Mandel, "but go out quickly in the backyard and >ou will see it."' Specific Civil Liberties Denied American lews ll/HAT ARE THE specific civil rights !" that are being denied to Jews as compared with Other national minority groups in this country? This question is often asked by Jews who feel that anti-Jewish discrimination has lost sharpness in the United States. The American Jewish Committee has now undertaken to answer this question. Dr. John Slawson. executive vice president of this important organization, finds that specific civil rights problems still exist to a certain extent for Jews in employment. They also exist to some extent in higher education, and one can find them, to a degree, residentially. However, Dr. Slawson stresses that the natural rights of the Jews in this country are as important as their legal rights. By "natural rights" he means the human relatons attitude on the part of non-Jews toward Jews. He presents a few current facts to illustrate what he means by "natural rights" as distinct from civil rights in the legal interpretation. Not so very long age, he relates, a young man in one of the larger enterprise ;n the United States—because of his great competence, resourcefulness and dedication—became the senior vice president of that nization. Recently he was called and told that on the basis of every objective consideration he should become president on the retirement of the current president which was soon to take place. He was. however, told by the chairman of he board that unfortunately he could not be named to that post because he could not belong to the leading club of that city since he was Jewish. The president of such a large business organization, it was maintained, was the public face of the company and had to be the kind of person who would be accepted everywhere. The young man resigned. Incidentally, he is now holding an important post in the new administrat'on in Washington where appointments are now being made on the basis of 'ndividual competence, without permitting race or religion to interfere with the selection.



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(day. May 5, 1961 ktvisb FkyricHcHi Page 15-B > B^ ~' ^^^Bl BT"yj^P^ ''] %  P^^^^ : ^| 1 .^v JM*f^ %  fcjTD .V ^ ^•^ras 7T ^^*, ? !" *tj| liss Florence Newman, City College of New York Campus Queers, poses with toys sold at recent event sponsored by the 'omen's Leaaue for Israel. The co-ed bauty, who presided >ver the benefit, brought greetings from American students to kollegjans of Israel, for whom the League is erecting a new 1400,000 three-building student center in Jerusalem. "All trough the ages, Judaism has been a reliaion of growth and levelopment with changes caused by the time and surroundlgs, but never faltered from its essence, namely, the oneness >t God ..." yric Opera flans Opener Hiss Martha Frost, of the Frost piservatory of Music, hosted a social '.vent recently at the Lufnc hotel for the newly-formed pic Ojxra of Miami. The company's repertoire will in. |de one-act operas in English. frnett Breeskin of the Miami |ach Civic Orchestra, has been jscn tc conduct the Lyric Opera rhestra. firsl performance oi the new ipanj A ill be Saturday evening. |y 13, at Miami Beach Senior (h School Auditorium. Informais available at 114 W. Rivo Miami Be3c!i. Rabbi lehrman to Speak Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, will be guest speaker at a member, ship meeting of the Flagler-Grana! da Jewish Center on Tuesday evening. May 16. His topic will be • What Affiliation With the United Synagogue Means to You." f ieder Campaign lates Meeting Sernie Wieder, candidate for the l> of Miami B of religion in | Life. Rabbi H. Louis RottMi serves as moderator, with the Mi's Talmud gnup of Beth Israel 5 gregatjon asking the questions. tffc £1 *o Pkmc [A picnic, commemorating Lag iOmer, will bo held by the clul[en of Lhe Beth El Hebrew and May schools on Sunday at GreyMs Park, leaving Beth El at p.m. Dr. Schwarzbart Passes Away, 72 NEW YORK — (JTA) — Dr. Isaac I. Schwarzbart, world Zionist I leader who tor many years was an i official of the World Jewish Congress, died this week at his home I here. Death of the 72-year-old JewI ish leader was caused by a heart I attack. Born in Poland, he had served there as a member of the Polish Parliament until the Naiis occupied Warsaw. He was a member of the Polish Government in Exile from 1940 to 1945 and came to the United States in 1946. He had been a member of the Zionist Actions Committee since 1933 and founder of the World Union of General Zionists. He served as first president of the World Union. Active in various Jewish organizations. Dr. Schwarzoart was also a member of the board of directors of the Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany. His last act was the sending of a message of greetings to the convention of the newly-formed Liberal Party in Israel which opened last week in Tel Aviv, merging t h e General Zionists with the Progressive Party Into one group. In this message he pointed out that he had advocate! such a merger many years ago. Iohn .1. Koon.J. and a sister. Service* were May ;: in Newman Funeru f tame. JEROME F. MILLER '.'.•. of s'.i.". Creep! blvd., died Apr :'." Mr came here .-ix years ago fron letroil nnd wan u member of Templi final. Kiirvlvlllg arIns wife, Mur tel; two daughters, C'arla and Susan his mother and a brother. Servlcei vere May :; in Riverside Memoria 'hapel. Normandy Isle. MRS. SARAH A. SHADOVITZ "ii. of I 11 • • Euclid ave., Mluinl Beach lied May i she cam., here 12 yean Igo from N'.w York and was B nii'iiiier ouia.rd HARRY H. COHEN .0. of 1S1I Collins ave., Miami Beach lied Apr. 28. He WO* a former pres. •lenl of the Miami lieaeh Hotel Own' •rs Assn. Survivors include his wife 'rieda: and a sister, Mrs. Mart hi •'orman. Services were Apr. .11" ii tlverside Memorial Chapel. N'ormandx sle. MANNIE WESSON 14, of 2148 SW 13 ave., died Apr. 2S. Ie came here :'.'.' >ears ago from New >'ork and was the retired owner of he Wess Paint Co. Surviving are his ivife", Belle; a daughter, Mr.-. Barbara Baron; three sisters, Mrs. Minnie Wesson, Mrs. Belma Roth man and Mrs. Anita Wexler; two brothers ami i granddaughter Services were Apr. 10 in Uordon Funeral Home. OR. LOUIS SCHULTZ 72, of 1520 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach, lied Apr "7. He came here U years Igo lii.in Jerse) Cltj and was a physical therapist He was > member if TempBeth El and the Mahl Shrine. Surviving are his wife, Mil%  • % % %  ii three sons and eight grandchildren. Services were In Jerse> City with Riverside Memorial chapel II i hai g< IIK all) SAMUEL KORNER 71. of 612-16 St., Miami Beach, died Apr. 26. He came here seven years logo from Haverstraw, NY., and was iwner of a drj cleaning store. Surviving are his wife. Gisella; %  da igh; ter, Mrs. Roslland Feldman and two I grandchildren, Services were Apr "* | in Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washi Ington ave. RAYMOND MORRISON '•:!. winter resident from Buffalo living al M76 Bay Harbor island, died Apr 26 Hi was president Ol Morrison Railway Supply Corp.. chairman of the board of Bfoaway-Roblln Industries, board member of the Buffalo Chandler of Cominerce. and a pasl member of the Niagara Pori Authority. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy, a daughter, two sons, a and seven grandchildren. Service* were in Buffalo with Riverside Memorial chap.l in charge local!) DR. HERMAN LEON KASHA r.r>. of RL'oi E. Bay Harbor dr., died Apr. 25. He Came hire six years a>!i> n mil New fork where' he had practiced medicine for :'•"' year.and was Staff physician at Bellevue Hospital He belonged to Surfslde %  'Lodge and the !•' and AM 316, Survivors include his widow. Rose; two daughters: a son, Kenneth; and three grandchildren Services were Apr -7 In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normand) Isle. MRS. ROSE S. KUTZ Of -21--.7 Collins ave.. Miami Be.oh. died Apr '.'.". she came here u years ago from Rldgefleld, Park, N .1 Surviving are her husband, Maurice i..: ;wi. daughters. Including M Carolyn Kraemer; a sister, Mrs. Fannie mis. led; two brothers, and six grandchildren. Services were Apr 2S In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton rd. RUDY LEAVITT 7. of l".'>i> i:.i> rd., died Apr. 25. line lure 88 years • %  fron •ouis and was a rei red oil ex lurvtvlng are his wife laun ons. Including Rogei and Wll our .I)IIWIW>IBI. Fior Merger, >nita Hei n n, M rs I lobb Oros ml Mrs I He-othj Kaplan anil • roth.is. Isidore, David, Jules i". Services were Apr. 27 In I ide Memo; III Chanel. NOT. an I 1 II. Si uttve threi Ham Mr* smai rou ale : \ %  i [ah MAX LYTTON ".. of 1825 Washington \-. Minn leach, died Apr. 'j'. He came hei even years ago from Cleveland, <> nut ivas a member of Temple Kmanu H. Surviving are his wife. Yettil 'u-ee sons, including t'r Louis an >r Joseph l.ytton; da ighter; sevei randchlldren and seven ere it-mnd 'hlldreti Servlc weri Apr 26 In (Iverside Memorial Chape Normund Ie HENRY BANKER 6, of 1348 Drexel ar., Miami Beach led Apr -•'•. He came !'•; %  '• six w.i: tgo from New Y'Hk Surviving is hit vlfe, \im Serv res were v: %  %  27 ii tlverside Mem..rial Chapel, Washing ..ii ive LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 52676-B IN RK: Rstate of MAX Al.TSCKlI.I.BR Deceased. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditor^ and All Parsons Hav ;ie claims or Demands Againsi Sai< •:.-tate: Tou, and each of you are herebj iotifieVNKR & M A N N11 ;-:i .v i i: Attorneys tor li.. Altschuller, I'iXei'l!' r \ 5 "-12-19-21 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORiDA. IN PROBATE No. 52361 3-DowliP3 IN RE: Estate ol MARGARET CHl'TOR K tfSAN a k a MARGARET CHUTOR KRISON Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDiTORS To All %  lltor ii All I '••: ins 11 i\ lug Claims or Demands Againsi Said Estate: Ynii are li.relo. notified and req lied to present an> claims and demands which you ma) have againsi the eatate of MARGARET CHl'TOM KKISAN. a k/a MARilARET CHL'TOR KRISON dec.a-e.i late •! D-ide County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dude County, and file the same in their offices In the Count) (' house In Dale County, h'.orida. within eight calendar I'MIUIIfrom the date of the fpst publication hereof, or the same will be barred Q Iman, Goldstein .xPacaler Att'irnev .L':'.n:: W, Flagler Street Miami. Florida ." %  ".-12-19-26 |. Lauderdale Law firm lAnnnunctmeut of a new law firm, -•nor and L-i^sne. at 418 SE 24 Ft. Laucferdale. was made I'-week. Monte K. Rassner and prvin L. Lessne will be engaged ".general practice of law and ecialtj in admiralty. mp'.c Indea Ivncheon Miami Visitor Dead in Mobile Emanuel Lubel was this week called to Mobile. Ala., by the death of his father, a resident of Mobile for 58 years. Mr. Lubel is survived by his widow, nine children, 24 grandchildren, and 10 great-grandchildren. Mrs. Lubel is the sister of Mrs. William Clein, long-time Miami resident. The Lubels just celebrated their 53th wedding anniversary and were frequent visirs lo Miami. LOUIS LEVITT ".o. of 8 n 0 Washington ave, Miami Beach, died Apr 23. Me can;.hen 16 years ago from Summltt, N.l and j was a member Ol th Miami I'..-a. I Elks Lodge, Surviving are his wife. | Betty; a daughter, Mrs. Arlent S'trauss; three Bisters and a brother services w.re Apr. 27 in Riverside Memorial Chapel. Washington ave. SAMUEL ZOLTROW •5, of :L'::I> NW 7t St.. died Apr M He came here IS year.ago from Washington and wai a member of Knights of Pythias. Surviving are five Hlsters, Including Mrs. Suretta Davis. Mrs Dorothy Mayer and Mrs Anna Baker; a daughter and two brothers. Services were Apr. L'T in Riverside Memorial Chapel. Noimand> Isle. atte '. will par•i) "The Pi tighl riual y, 11:30 1 MRS ER'N STEWART ROONEY \ \ • %  % % %  I JOSEPH OL1N 'i, of 8540 Byroi ave., Miami Beach died Apr. 26. He came htce seven years au" from Sea ^ R Sui i•• %  • his a i ; '-M !:'••' two >ns Petei ind Oarj t and .,, %  :. i ulster Mrs L>ott! L ind imrentM M ml Mrs & %  i Vpr. S IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 52344-A IN RE: Estate of UKRTHA HUKDMAN Deceased. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditor, and All Persons Havins Claims or Demands Against Said ISstnte: Vou are herebj notified and required to present any claims and denial dwhich you nxaj have igalnsi the estate "f BERTHA FRIEDMAN deceased late of Dade County, Florida, i" the Count) %  udgi s ,ol I lade County, and file the same In their offices In the Count) Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within • %  -' calendar months from the date if the first publication hereof, or the %  roe will be barred HARRT ZUKERNICK Adminlsti ator C T A HARRY ZCCKERNICK Attorne) 12 i ncnln Ro i I Miami Beach, Florida 6 "2-1 1-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name ol CATO MACHINE WORKS at -• %  : N.W. North River Drive, Miami. Florida intendto register said name .ij'h the Clerk of the Circuit Courl oi Dade Counts. Florida SIEGFRIED MASCHKl 'U'SKi, Sole Proprietor WELLilSCH, DOUGHERTY A ZAIAC Attorneys for Siegfried Maschkowskl :. B-1U-19-26 VRS MARY HUPVVIT2 Survlvli IN CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA CHANCERY No. 61C 4274 I.II.I.IAN M TM.I.KK v e ': R lei Vou an I vl tl %  M %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. o<;629-A N RE: Kst ,iof v SNA IP il'l' SIVIETZ In .1 %  d NOTICE TO CRED TORS I'.. All Creditor? ind All Persons Havim I'laimT Dematids Again* > d Cstate: You are herebj nntll % % %  i and requlr•d to presi ni .1 M> u %  'a chlch you* may b.n igalnsi •• nte of ANN V HOPP SIVIETZ de eased late ••: Dads t'ounty, Florida, 1. the 1 'ouniv .1 udgex %  •; 1 >u 1 %  y. ind file the same lii their >fl %  i in he Count) Courthouse n lade Co n>. l-'ii rl la, w 11 bin eight %  • ir iionths (mm the date .. the firsl lublication hereof, ••: the %  ••.ill ie barred. Ml I.T11.N A FRIEDMAN I' N MIl.Ti'N A FRIEDM vN M ii' J till AmIi • liaini. I 1 IK I '.'i'.l :• :.-12-is 16 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA V'ANDERWENDB I lee. [Hed. NOTICE TO CRED TORS I'.. All Creditor* and All Persons 1 i> v 11B Claims "i Demands Againsi Said Sstnte: You are herebj notified nut required to present an) claims and den unds which you may have iguinst the asate of CORNELIl'S VANDERWEN'K, 1502 N.W. l.'th Avenue, Miami, Florida deceased lute of Dole County, -'lori.I.,, to the County Judges of Dude, 'oiinty, ami file the same in their ifflces in the Count) 1 ourthouae in Dade County, Florida, within eight alendar months from "Iidate of '.he irst publication hereof, or the s^me .vill be barred. FA DIE VANDERWKNDE tOBERT SCOTT KACFMAN attorney '.a.'. Blsca) tie Building Miami, Florida .'./--12-19-2'i :N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 52576-A IN RE; Kst itoi l. 'I'ISi: BONN! HP i.VI' De ease 1 NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All 1 'redlto and All Persons Hav1 "I.i ii-..-. r I •eniands Ag ilnst Said Estate: Vou are herebj n >tlf ed ind req lir.'il to present an) laims m d-mii nda which you ma) I igi nsl 1 tat.,,f Lol'IKE I! NNORONT ieceased late • > mtity, 'alifornta, to the 1' %  • n;.. udgea if 1 lade C iunty and the same In ; hell ofl i. • .1. 1 he Count) Courtho -o %  a 1 lade Count), Mori a. nvithln < ig it 1 %  ndar months from the d • ol the first publication h< re ie une will be barred. EMCANORE B. KCTMEfCE Admin sir.,trix ..; Estn•-• of Louise lionnonuit, .i d. MAl'RER, M M % %  R ,K MAURER Attorne) — P.( > Box 227 Ft. Lauderdale, i-ia j B .'.-"12-19-at, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 6IC 4133 EDELMIRA NKI.Su.V. Plain. Iff, \ s. SI '1ITTY NELSON I lelendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: SCOTTY NELSON (residence unknowni You SCOTTY NELSON, ir • hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint lor Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve 1 copy of jour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, G1NO P. NEGRETTI, 910911 Congress Building, Miami :12, Florida and file the original An.-.er or Pleading In the office ol the Clerk Of the Circuit Court on or before the 29th day of May, I9RI If you rail to do so. Judgment bj default win be taken against you for the relief deman led in the Bill o: Complaint. This notice shall be published once e.l.'ll Week lol foUl COnSe ItlVe W-eKH 111 THE JEWISH l-"l.' IRIOIAN DONE AND ORDERED al Miami, Florida, this 20th da) %  April A D. %  '•'!. E. B LEATIIERMAN, Ii Circuit Court Da Ie Count;. F orl la (seal) B) N A IIKWK Deput) Clerk 4 .< .12-19 IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF -FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 61C 4'39 LUCIA E. HANSEN MORRIS. Plaintiff, VS. I.K11 .1. MORRIS. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: LEOJ. MORRIS, Defendant li> Runneiiieile A\ en e Lansdownni .Pen ou are required to serve a COpj of vour an wer "T other pleading %  ni plalntlfCa a MILTON A. FRIEDMAN, 1111 %  • Rui'.dins;, Miami 32, Florid 1. an 'the original with the C! the '"our on or b .fore the 29th rtaj I May, 1 HJi, %  r Judgment by be i iken i I J ou DATED i 1061. it Itfttn I, Y> Ida. : LEAT i .. l



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Page 10-A fjenisti nvridfian Friday, May 5. 1961 Traveling Label Katz is Man With a Purpose Label Katz is a man with a purpose. The youthful president of B'r.ai B'rith was in Miami last week to address a session of the biennial convention of national B'nai B'rith Women at the Carillon hotel. Reminiscing, he remarked that last year he traveled some 100.000 miles, covering Los Angeles to Montreal: Vancouver to Miami: and Israel, of course. "One of our greatest concerns is the 'cultural dehydration' of the Soviet Jewish community," Katz c'eclared. "Little by little, Jewish cultural and institutional li'e in Russia is being attenuated —crushed—and we must be on guard to do what we can to save it should the opportunity ever arise.'' ''.1to recount in d< tail the vi stanci ol his recent discussions hi North Africa concerning the Moroccan and Algerian Jewish i unities—" fhej an much too ii .. at< .'. this • '—he turned t< Jews of Am i a b> contrast. "We in the United States." he s: id, "are completely free to develop the kirc! of Jewish community we wish. Needless to say. this is not the case tor the Jews Label Katz, international president of B'nai B'rith, congratulates Mrs. Moe Kudler on her election as president of B'nai B'rith Women at the BBW biennial convention in Carillon hotel last week. TRAVELING? TQ* Ca |j IjSHAW AIR STEAMSHIP """HOTtl. SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE. Inc. 3S Nl/l/ll St'. Miami tk F* 4-2604 ol the Soviet Union or North Africa. What are we dong with such a precious freedom? What kind oi American Jewry may we expect in the future?" Katz considered this s] i culation especially significant in terms of the destruction of the East European Jewish community during -&0AY AU-EXPENSE jaMflicn CRUISES DIRECT FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI PORT ANTONIO & KINGSTON 6 DAYS tor the PRICE of 5 NO VACCINATION REQUIKFO S/S YARMOUTH 100% AIR-CONDITIONED AIL CKUISES SAIL SATURDAYS, 4 p.m. MAY 6. 13 20, 27 EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen I Agent MIAMI 1, FLORIDA • P.O. Box 882 (Pier 3) • Phone: PRanklin 3-8311 ..' Dpei daily &;3ffb*m. to S:30p.m. -Sundays Wa.m. to 5p.m. T ~ • %  **?r St. T&r'Trover*^"' the Hitler period. "Now we musl rely upon ourselves for spiritual leadership, as well. The greal Yeshivos are gone there.'" In the B'nai B'rith leader's view, this means that Jewish education must increasingly emerge on the American scene to be equated in importance with activities in behalf of civil liberties or philanthropy. As Katz sees it, "philanthropy is only a means to a greater objective, which must be to preserve a purposeful way of Jewish life. 'Social Success' the Theme •"Social Success with the Opposite Sex" is the title ol the lecture to be presented by Irving Altman for the Town and Country Clubbers on Sunday evening at Beth Torah Temple in North Miami Beach. A •Record Hop" and snack bar will be included in the evening program. Single men and women are invited. This is also true for the great Jewish interest in human liberties. Where there is no equivalent interest in Jeish culture, religion, and tradition, we are dealing with an illusion." Formal education, according to I Katz. must be vested in the au-1 thority of the local community—j in local Bureaus of Jewish Educaj tion supported by Federations determined that their programs are as worthy as any other in the general scheme of Jewish communal service or interest in Israel. it is in the Informal realm where national organizations can take over, he observed. Himself the product of concentrated and formal Jewish education, Kati surprised and delighted Prime Minister BenGurion on the occasion of their first meeting, when he conversed in fluent Hebrew with Israel's leader. Those who know, respect, and admire Katz are quick to observe that "this ability is something more than desirable. It should be an increasing necessity as a mark cf an informed and well-educated Jewish leadership." •Vfor Katz. the man. he was ofl early this week for discussions in Washington with Secretary of State Dean Rusk in Katz" capacity as president of the Presidents' Conference. 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Pago 12-A vJewisii HTcrSdHiair Friday. May 5, 1951 Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, and Councilman Berncrd A. Frank, who was chairman of a 13th anniversary celebration of the State of Israel on Sunday at Beth Jacob. Beth Jacob Anniversary Fete Beth Jacob Congregation eele-, hrated the 13th anniversary of the S'ate of Israel last Sunday. The program opened with the presentation of flags by Morris Frank, president of Beth Jacob, \ and Philip Berkowitz. president of' Congregation Beth El. Aaron Ler-i ner, vice president, opened the Ark. Chairman was Miami Beach Councilman Bernard Frank. Speakj ers included Rabbi David LehrISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washington Ave. JE '-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOF? SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES| We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records field, of Kneseth Israel Congregation, president of the local Mizrachi organization; Rabbi Solomon Schift, spiritual leader of Beth El. who read the Proclamation of Israel's Independence; and Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy. Guest of honor and principal speaker was Rabbi Nathan Kohler, of New V'ork. member ot the presidium of the Religious Zionist Organization of America. Certificate of honor was presented to Rabbi and Mrs. Stern by Beth Jacob Congregation and a trip to Israel during the summer months. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The South's most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849 Last Fund-Raising Affair Both Israel Congregation Sisterhod's last fund-raising affair for this season will be a super Sunday. 6:30 p.m.. in the social hall of the synagogue, with a social hour and games to folow. Mrs. George Hechtcr is president, and Mrs. Henry Katz is ticket chairman. WE SPECIALIZE ill CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 1-2511 FR 3-9275 1698 SW Flagler Terrace ?* mtttYHouNo movtnm Bekins Van Lines to West Coast SAM LEVITEN, Agent Local & long Distance Moving & Slorago Full or Part load Free Estimates FR 9-7654 ATLAS MOVING I STORAGE WAREHOUSE OAY A. NIGHT PHONE SERVICE ROOF LEAK? CALL VIC TOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. 0X1-1321 Emanu-EI Men Elect Hylan Kcut Hylan Kout. Miami Beach attorney and former national vice commander of the Jewish War Veterans, has. been elected president of the Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-EI, succeeding Joseph Abelow. Kout has served as commander of American Legion Post 35 and the Elk's Lodge, and on the board of directors of Temple Emanu-EI. with which the Kout family has been affiliated more than a decade. Both he and his wife are active in th" congregation's theatre group, the Temple Players, Also elected to office for 19G162 are Dr. Sherman R. Kaplan. Harold Turk. Al Zablo. Milton Sirkin. Michael Sossin, Harold Segal, Louis Spector, Samuel Katz. and Judge Milton Feller, vice presidents: Herman Laks. treasurer: Sidney Raymond recording secretary: and Aaron Shapiro, corresponding secretary. Rim.nl of dlrectorx Includes Leonard Alirumxon, Joseph Bnchiw, Milton Blum, Max Bauer, MVIvin Burton, Joseph Cohen, Ted Cohen, Benjamin i 'j |.,ii. I >:iiii.-l 1 tubbin, W llllam hair, Milton Keller, Irving Flrtel, Noah Fielaher, Samuel Frankel, l..-..nanl Frledland, ln\ Harr> dersten, Norman Ulller, Ben Zion QlnnburM, 1,1-miiti 'I (Sllckmiin, liei-rge (Joldberft. Ali s Oordon, l'i Ja< k ttourton, Albert Kaplua, William Kline. (Ic raid K nauer, Murra> Koretjsky, Jack I dx, Alfred Levl. Philip Mandel, deration Miller, Julius Nachman, Edward Newman, Albert Osalp, IH Albert Relnhersj, Samuel Rosen, O. J. Roaenatrauch, Charles Rosenblatt, Simon K. Rubin, l>;ivid Sim.-I~.in, s.mui.i Seltser, Irving Bchatsman, Jack Bllverman, Murraj Krhwartimiin, Martin Smith, Milton Smith, Jacob S'pund, Alfred Stone, Charles VVelnsteln, Blliott Weston. Charles Vavers and Theodore Zalles. Paul presidents' advisory council Includes Joseph Abelow, Jules P. Channlna, Judge Irving Cypen, Allen CioldberKi Dr. Herman It. Meehlovtiti and Julius Jay Perunutter. Merkos Launches Member Drive j A membership drive is now in progress for the Greater Miami unit of the Merkos ITnyonei Chinucb. This is the central organization for Jewish education ot the Lubavitcher movement. Rabbi Abraham Korl, regional^ director, of 2921 Sheridan ave, said that a number of affiliated groups already exist in the Great' er Miami area, including several in North Dade-South Broward, with weekly meetings in members' homes for instruction in Chassidic teaching and Shulchan Orech. Rabbi Korf said that several ', groups for women have also been established here, where discus%  Ion centers on Pirke Avoth. Merkos ITnyonei Chinuch is an international organization with branches in South Africa, France, Italy, North Africa, Belgium, Sweden, Canada, Austnalia. Brazil. England. Argentina, Israel, and the United States. The organization, with its center in Brooklyn under the direction i of Rabbi Menachem Schneerson, publishes textbooks for young child! ren. teen-agers, and adults. JWV Auxiliary to Meet Abe Horrowitz Ladies' Auxiliary of Jewish War Veterans will meet Thursday evening. May 4, at the Unified bldg., 2300 NE 171 st. Mrs. Zena Adelman is in charge of arrangements. [Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues, Schools & Private Use ISRAELI & DOMESTIC QIFTS NEWM3N FUNERAL HOME • 333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman funeral Director HYLAN KOUT REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAELI GIFTS AND NOVMIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR "/Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" StD H. PALMEB Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS JSYTV*-. To live in Heart* We Leave Behind Is to Live Forever. I_I i Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1961 Mt. Nebo Cemetery ADOLPH EHRLICH, 12 Noon Rabbi Abraham Waxinan HENRY ROSENBERG,2 p.m. Rabbi B Leon Hurui:: DORA QUARTIN, 2 p.m. Rabbi Joseph \arot BERNARD EISEN8ERG, 3 p.m. Rabbi Herbert Baunt > Mt. Sinai Cemetery CHARLES FAIBISCH, 11 a.m. THOMAS McNALLY, 1 p.m. Rabbi Dana" Lenrficld Lakeside Memorial Park Cemetery HARRY FIERSTAT, 1:30 p.m. Rabbi Da rid Klein "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace' PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest Jewish remoter) can !>•• )our Old) rliiiii i. Ju-l ail haalread) been for over 1.000 other highly esteemed Jewih families. A Perpetual Care Fund exceeding SlOO.iKK) i* your assurance of ii~ never-changing beaut) And there are no taxes, assessments or maintenance costs. Your initial coal need be unit on!) one. Details will be gladl) furnished, in \oui home, b) mail or phone. • t t i i i i i i i t MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY S'JOS Northwest 3rd St. Phone MOhawk 1-7693 FOR DETAILS WRITE TOi- Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida Please send me, without obligation, full details on Family Burial I stutei in Mount Nebo Name ... ... Address *•'•) Zone State



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Friday, May 5, 1961 ^Jenisi) FkridHran Page 9 B S ponsors of Israel of Greater Miami held their Sabra demit heon last week at Westview i untry Club. i-Is were greeted by Mrs. • Katzman, wearing a white raw silk ensemble, lier bodice of a peacock blue chiffon v. h white polka dots. .Mrs. Max gave the invocation, i ssed in a white moygashel sheath featuring pastel pink i c embroidered with appliques. white paillette covered ench beret was worn over a nail pillbox to give it the fitted • pe. Mr-. Wayne Rogers selected a ree-piece ensemble in a French i lue color, with the fabric in ItaI n duponi silk. Her matching colored bodiced featured white ; dots of varying sizes, A de soie brim trimmed her • atching hat. An unusual beige wild oats, was worn by Mrs. Seaman. Her silk linen ath had three-quarter sleeves. A shocking pink silk sheath chosen by Mrs. George Daniels. Her scalloped lloral I i he hat was in a matching color. Tangerine silk was the •<• of Mrs. Sol Menicks. Her dress was in the Chinese style, her straw hat was in the 6i me tangerine color. Mrs. David Ponvc wore a beautiful chapeau of white Milan straw and pink tulle. The tulle was %  aped into a torthy effect. The hat tipped a pink and white print thai featured a deep fringed col; in white. A jewel tone Chinese I lue silk ensemble was selected b) Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro. The bodice and the jacket lining were in a blue and white print. |U|rs. Bernard Kaplan's hat was %  another that she had made. aturing a modified heart-shape brim, and covered with roses and treen nylon tulle. The kelly green uas repeated in her silk shantung ,-heatn. AnoThertalente^chapeau creator is Mrs. Sheldon Kay, of Westbrooke. Her natural Iudia raw silk was a large double brimmed pinwheel, trimmed with the same blue-preen silk print used in her bodice and jacket lining. Her jacket dress was in the natural shade of India raw silk. Mrs. Elise Adams, honorary luncheon chairman, wore a peau de soic in and abstract floral print in tones and shades of purple. Her accessories were all in purple, completed with a white French fringe floral hat. A beige jacket dress was chosen by Mrs. Leo Gelvan. Her jacket featured floral appliques. Among others in her parly. Mrs. Belle Hirseh wore a white Clooney lace shirtwaist. A sheer black embroidered sheath, with a tiered skirt, was worn by Mrs. Norman Gladsen. Mrs. Samuel Beckerman chose a petal pink silk shantung. From the bo.iice to the hem. a tucked chiffon panel highlighted this dress. A matching pink straw hat, with a rose on one side, completed her ensemble. Tones and shades of pale brown were worn by Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Her jacket dress was in an almost champagne-colored raw silk, and her small floral hat was in varying shades of brown. A white linen sheath was the selection of Mrs. Benjamin Bildncr. Frosted mint green tear drop appliques adorned the front of her dress, and her shoes were dyed to match. Mrs. Jack Popick selected a silk taffeta watercolor print in deep muted tones. Her dress featured a full harem shaped, hip-length peplum with an extremely tight hemline. Chairman of hostesses. Mrs. Inez Krensky. wore a stunning white ensemble from Italy. Her sheath dress and full-length coat were of a ENJOY LIFE REIAX SW'M REST At WARM MINERAL SPRINGS Famous health spa, warm 87. healthful. clear mineral water. sandy beach and beautiful gardens. STAY AT WARM MINERAL SPRINGS MOTEL Prize winning, ultra-modern, efficiency Apartments. Golf. Fishing. Shuffleboard. LOW SEASONAL RATE For information write: WARM MINERAL SPRINGS MOTEL P.O. BOX 1594-M Venice, Florida Telephone 2-4291 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ewer, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN [QUIPMENT FURNISHINGS EIREPROOf BUILDING 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach delicate hand-crocheted woo] lace. She also wore a white Milan straw picture hat. A donor luncheon of Temple ** Ner Tamid Sisterhood at the Americana hotel was a gala affair. The little comb and brush sets given as favors could hardly have been regarded -as anything but tokens, for everyone was already brushed and shining. Mrs. Louis Cohen's slim black dress dipped to a V in back and was trimmed with red roses repeated in the becoming hat. A white linen sheath with pink leaves woven through it was Mrs. Ben Duckman's choice, and over it she wore a mink collared sweater. More flowers, pink carnations this time, was the print worn by Mrs. Ben Fabric. Self-trim of tiry collar and cuff--, and a huge hat of carnations, completed the attractive outfit Red beads, red shoes and sweater gave Mrs. .lack Ki a regal look in her white shirtmaker, piped in red. Another full-skirted dress in green print was worn by Mrs. Jessie Marcus, with Mrs. Jean Raab's straightlined dark cotton with a huge pearl bib going to the other extreme. Embroidery on the blouse and sleeves ol Mrs. Louis Kosterich's white linen had an Did World charm that was very appealing. High School Tennis Tourney Third annual high school tennis championship tourney, sponsored by the Biscayne Bay Kiwanis Club, will be held June 23 to 25 at Henderson Park, it was announced by Ben F. Martin, tennis committee chairman. All South Florida high school gtu. cnts, 18 or under, are eligible to enter the tourney, which is sanctioned by the Florida Lawn Tennis : Assn. and the United States Lawn Assn. Winners' trophies will be presented by Circuit Judge Robert L. Floyd. Other members of the Kiwanis Club's tournament committee are Edward Boardman. Jack McKart. Calvin Norman, Robin Werner, Sonny Dun-year and Eugene Moomaw, Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the Aged, congratulates Mrs. Sol Silverman as she retires after ten years as president of the Greater Miami Auxiliary of the Home at Sunday's 16th annual meeting in Douglas Gardens. Home for Aged Plans $890,080 Addition; Architects Complete Floor Plans Here M.amian's Display To be Featured An award-winning window display by a Miami decorator will !>e the full-color cover photograph "t "Displaj World." international display magazine. The Miamian is Norman Sansom, nt Decora ma Inc. He is a wellknown interior decorator and de tier, whose windows have won first prize in South Miami competition lor three consecutive years The display to be featured by ; the magazine highlights a Siamese theme. Decora ma Inc.. is currently expanding its party planning facilities to include weddings and receptions. Unusual themes for weddings arc already planned for several prospective brides in the area. Sansom has been active in New York and Miami in the development and coordination of advertising and promotional campaigns, 1 as well as the supporting displays and exhibits. A capacity audience attendeJ the 16th annual meeting of the Jewish Home for the Aged Sunday afternoon at Douglas Gardens in Miami and heard Judge Irving Cypen, president, announce that the board was unanimous in its decision to add 125 beds to the home before the end of 1962. Cost of construction and equipment for the additional facilities will be about $800,000. Judge Cypen estimated. The meeting paid tribute to Mrs. Sol Silverman. retiring president luctantly confess to failure in one vital area." He said that "the conscience of the officers, board members, auxiliary leaders, and staff is haunted by the realization that hundreds of elderly persons in the community are denied the sheltered environment, care and services they desperately need This is an indictment of ours and the community's failure to measure up to the responsibilities for the care of its elders." Lowenberg and Loewenbcrg, of -hall call upon you to act also in the near future by helping us construct these new facilities. Construction and equipment will cost about $800,000. a modest S6.500 per bed." "By the end of 1961, the Home anticipates having about $300, 000 in its capital fund account which will be available for construction costs. We shall there fore have the responsibility of raising an additional $500,000 before contracts can be awarded and construction begun," he said. Construction will begin no later Florida Rabbi to be Cited In recognition of "his many contributions to America's religious and civic life. Rabbi Camillus Angel, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El, Pensacola, Fla.. will receive an honorary degree in Cincinnati from the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Reli; gion on June 3. Dr. Nelson Glucck. president of the College-Institute, will award him the Doctor of Divinity degree. Chicago, and Smith and Korach. of the Greater Miami Women's of Miami, architects, are virtually ( h an ear ly ,9^2. and occupame Auxiliary of the Home, who has complete with floor plans and soon o| thc novN facilities is scheduled served for ten years with great diwill be working out actual blue-, for (hc j as quarter of 1962. .-Unction. Mrs. Silverman was preprints. Judge Cypen revealed. T u> l{omc is ., ma j or agency of "We are finished with failure the Creator Miami Jewish Federaand are substituting action. We tion and the I'nited Fund. sented with a bronze plaque by the Home. In the section of his report dealing with construction plans. Judge Cypen said that "we now publicly issue this declaration of Intent and a ringing call to action to all of you. The leadership of the Home and its auxiliaries are unanimous in declaring to the entire community that the addition of 125 beds is, and must continue to be, the immediate top priority for the Home and its many friends." Judge Cypen quoted from a recent report in The Jewish Flondian that "Despite the many significant achievements during i960 the leadership of the Home must reFUR RE STYLING IN OUR TRADITION Of FINEST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. 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Poge 12-B +Je*isf fkrtf&r !i!!L^ c y 5 1 38 Civitan Resolution To be Presented A re* vhid reus -reo a i %  j have i --%  -. r. %  --. Ccr>r -d thjt ther* '% no •c:m n An-ve'ican c v ; ft '" any •rgMMMtion, es-c = DO*. wtteaa pv-e> i I -e j:>r:? mnt o' aciJ citizenship .-.-:is res -c* .e cr. HM 3*5 S O' race cetd o' re :e> Ml n ,t* —-eT-bership. .' %  '.--; %  clubs %  • I a %  %  : n N -:. from %  %  %  d < -.-.<.:thai i person \ %  I : ....•_' ship %  \ substitute ership pec -. th zr: mob r, • tizenship %  .. %  present d \ the res imttee "We hope that tl -• •••brut .> tlM floor where ire will .-. atremi can igi lot its :.sage 5.-Elcnk r:e;. ;?.-.: :: National Brands and ^or.~ associated v.-.rommunity and rr..^"t.nr:p:r work "•••'=5 honored on hifl :::birthday 3t a luncheon giver. :v ::.e Founders Club oi Mt S:r.r: Hcspiic] Shown ore Blank and Leonard A. Wien ::.:.—.::. of the ;:;r.;;:i Club enjoying a talk ze'.zze lunrhecn Blank .= s trustee z: :he hospital and a membei of the Founders Club the crrouc :: men znd women who have contribued S5C 30C z: mere :z Ml S.:.:; Hospital Dr. Belle New Heart President .... ...... tinsj I Assi • : Mis hotel Jack Ross was master o: cere ni< at the meeting thi I %  BS i : %  Martio s ; -the ent. Dr iscc Hern; new | elect Dr r Dr .' I • B Li bi< r and Dr E •'• St Marj • : L> • S 5oi ,.;•... treasurer Pis, ere awarded to pastpresidents Dr Louis L< rj Dr ^er J ?. Di Perdue. ng •* %  '" Ira E Mogul ehairman c the beard. 196CM51 Dr Paul N L'nger was presented surer medallion The as>oc:a• eted some 90 other awards to %  ed members Warner Firm Buys Offices I v. arm r • : : streth ers f the Xei York has in.-.: unced .--.-: %  : Waist:1 es at 1100 Kane Con... r %  The Warnei I ;.-.: has shed for c erre< years Prk r • thai jat .: : ..r mem' • %  ft i Wan that ntj rly the Buy Harbor Is Is an an .. I 1 step :n the : lur •' %  lead it "As an added s our clients .' e hat e installed a d telephone wire to New V'ork ti ports and q ta • is 0th : •... ilities in 1 u telei ic qu itati in %  transit \ ns [or New Y rk S ck Exje and Am ncan ck E\re ticker tapes, as well a> I (ones news Flash) I Shoi has been api :.. nager, and will su: r\ ise the c • -....-. ired off ici • \t few months Taxpayers list Members Ha Mr Me ate ed Dai mi Bea 1 rs Assn meed M following new Charles Adler Ben Bates W Dickey. Mrs Gus Hilt Michael Hoffman. Dr J re : Klock. Robert M. Reillj • L B WUson. ari Sol Zitter ship chairman Dennis P. m i.> need that cerporrr.embershjps had been ol tail from McArthur Jersey Farm r. arid Peoples Gas System May Dormitory Drive to Open Southeast region of t. n Zwmt rganizatioo of America plena red a iT.5.000 dormitory at the Agricultural T-^.nins in Aehkelon. r>ra-: bj the end of the year, accofding to Miel Adilman, of 5a\ Ga., pre>:den: of the -e. n-statc g The dormrtory iedicated r. honor of Mortimer Maj I Nash. ill< Term bw BTi Si• the ^he 7. A and a former national p:.-.• : \he organ i When completed, Hw atruCtvre will be known as the Mortimer May Dornvtory, and will cor-sist of nine classrooms, an instructor's room, a lecture room and stoc'y hall, and four service rooms. Each cf the rooms will be dedicated in honor of individual leaders or districts of 'he region, or in memory of outstanding Zionist personalities. Irie! Feiden. of St. A Fla chairman :: th< jovthe Soul • ann reed that d< i their families ... be ited to attend the special 5er>'ices ol the dormitory. On May 28. South Florida lis: the ZOA hosts a: .'ec:jl dinner I rmThe dinner. I i I place in Miami Beach. iture May. who is now in Israel all a World Zionist Actions Committee meeting ai i the Eichmann trial MOffTIMfR WAY Norf on Tire Fxec f lecled George Christopher, comptroller cf Norton T.r< installed as president of the Miami chapter of National Office Managers Assn in June He will represent the club at the annual international NOWA conference in >: Louis in May May Bargain Cruise Month Flondians who want to set away for a short time and still rin a tropical ge of th< e or right fr .. Eastern Shipping C ag< ats feature S> Bal Star all-expens) crui Nassau th< %  sailing e\ ay, fo as -54. Ar-.d every Saturday during May, the SS Yarmouth sails to Port Antonio and Kingston, Jamaica, on six-day, all-expense cruises, with six diys for the price of five, as low as S95. May 27 marks the last six-day Jamaica cruise for the season. These safe and serene "Britishflavored" islands are perfect spots sightseeing, relaxing shopping —with the only excitement their Calypso rhythms and colorful fe And it s easy to enjoy the islands after a relaxing, leisurely trip by ship. Both the SS Bahama Star and S Yarmouth are air-conditioned for complete comfort and ha\e public space for dancing, nightclubbing and participating in planned entertainment programs. There's plenty of time ashore, too All-expense means that meals are included, and the .-hip i< a -floating hotel all the wax For ccmplete information, contact the Eastern Shipping. Corp., Pier 3 Emanu-EI Camp Now Registering Temple Emanu-E! summer day camp besjfni i:> f mrtb season or. June 19 under the direction of Milton Feinatein. American historyteacher and football coach at Miami Beach Senior High School The camp program includes arts and crafts, music, and dan. • ell as swimn lion in ac< r lance with standards ol the Amencan Red Cross Also included at ex ursi ns to inti rest, a ">3th service and .. who a.m. 1 12 Fe? Ln< • from the camp. be\er^^ as and crafts i Campers must bring which is kept under refrigeration. Children between ai I :^ ire eligible to attend the four June 19 to July 14or the e.ght June 19 to Aug 21 week sessions. Applications are now being accepted at the Temple office at 17 st. and Washington ave Florida's Fountain! Of Youth [r.n is :ij L'.S. 41 soutl /(J Fla., -. I ntain i •' N At V %  ith tram fi -r %  the sun I Tin r< 1 rs for resting after a hard private te!e\.-. Faculties are also a double sink : r rstije,! refrigerator, over mpletess] vice for four, n Warm Minei -H arm waters rid erals. anil is one of the r. • spas el the world, with sp< interestfn arthritic and rheun it.c Information is George H Win P 0 B| 15&4, Venice, F COMPANION WANTED R*'mtd. S!th btv.e55 "d "0 -ij fr tWeHy lid .n ei--i-a* for ii-Jll j--cond-tion*d roo-r ItOlh ] amuel Sda ^J 1 le KLor. Beach Attorney Gets UM Award Attorney H P Forrest, of 4510 N Jefferson ave. has been awarded a certificate of meritorious service by Dr Jay F. W. Pearson, president of the University of Miami, as developer of the sehool'a tax conference which is held annually in Miami Beach Forrest a lecturer at the urnrersitj for the past 15 years, is a course in estate taxes and wills evenings at the uni\erM> largely to accountants, law rs stocks and bond sonnel. and 11 trust officers %  nkii 1 institutions SEDATE CONVENTIONAI, OLDER WOMAN will ptf yevr xp*nsif for fhltr*J. **i n*r% ighive.ng etc. in fichingi fj 'ranvpertation lo th places *"•• Mrs A Bo. J973 Miami I "' YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATES' BUSINESS ASSET Answerfte, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson Union Highland FRanklin Execut FR 3-5581 THE McCUNE COMPANY CONSULTANTS — APPRAISERS MIAMI Established 1914 FRanklin 3-779S



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Page 2-A +Jmisli fk>ridiaiti Friday. May 5. 1-961 Chairman of the National B'nai B'rith Youth Commission, David Blumberg (center), of Knoxville. Tenn., reviews plans for the erection of the Katz-Klutznick art and educational buildings, a SI00,000 project, at Camp B'nai B'rith. Starlight. Pa. The buildings will be named after Label Katz, national president of the B'nai B'rith, and Phillip M. Klutznick, past president and presently one of the five permanent representatives of the United States to the United Nations. Support for the building program is being given by Mrs. Alfred Reich, incoming president of the B'nai B'rith Women of District 5, and Eli Hurwitz, president of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. and president of the Greater Miami board of directors of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Blue Ribbons Awarded TENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACIN Won't Upset The Stomach Ar.acin* not only gives stronger, faster relief from pain of headache BL: ii also safer. Won't upset the Stomach and has no bad effects. You eee, Anacin is like a doctor's preacrtption. That is, Anacin contains not just one hut a combination of medically proven, active ingredients. Scientific research has proved no eipgle drug can give such strong yet • u.h safe relief as Anacin Tablets. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors ami Resifvering Our Specialty L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS l^r^WT 136 S.W. 8tft ST. Morris Orfia Phono FR 1-1363 PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. // Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Senlma. the Itmlsh Community Staca 1926 MIAMI'S ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUHDERS CATIBING fxausivftr TO THt JEWISH ClUNTElt GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I GRAVE MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOTSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for lass at Palmer's and Save I All Monuments Custom Made in 0r Own Shops within 3 Days I 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST Bth STREET Next fo Corner at 33rd Anenve PHONES f HI 4: S HI 4Hl 40921 0922 AJCom. Nixes Central Jewish Body the County Fair held recently at Temple Zamora, announces the folMrs. Leah Friedson. chairman of !owing won blue r i bbons in the culinary arts: Mesdames Stanley Silvern. Herman Douglass. Rae Irving. Michael Brown and David Kivel. Judges were Mesdames Evelyn Manhoft. Sidney .Moss and Joseph Malmuth. Continued from Page 1-A is free to pursue those goals which his talent and capacity permits, unhindered by artificial barriers of ignorance or prejudice." President Kennedy said in his message. "I am determined that my Administration, at all levels, shall exercise affirmative leadership to discharge both its Constitutional obligation and its moral duty to achieve equal opportunity for all. In this great undertaking I am glad that I can continue to enjoy the support of the American Jewish Committee and like minded groups." Frederick F. Greenman. a NewYork attorney and education and civic leader, was elected as the tenth president of the American Jewish Committee at the annual meeting. He succeeds Herbert B. Ehrmann, of Boston, who held the post since 1959 and who has been named an honorary president of the Committee. Louis Caplan. of Pitt.-burgh. was elected chairman of the board. In his presidential report. Ehrmann charged that United States foreign policy in the Middle East has been marked by "national selfhumiliation and appeasement of dictators." He said that the I'm Local Attorney Zamora President Monte K. Rassner. local attorney and active in community affairs. was inducted as president ol Temple Zamora. Coral Gables at Friday evening services last week. Rassner is a former president of the Coral Gables Zionist District. Participating in the induction service was Col. Sidney H Palmer. past president, and Nathan Davidow, outgoing president. ted States Government has "unwittingly created a grave danger" by acquiescing in "boycott and lawless acts on •.he paj&j^certain Arab countries. Mr. Ehrmann warned that by virtue ot continuing U.S. acquiescence in war-like and illegel acts by President Nasser, "he has become the single greatest obstacle to peace in the Middle East." As a consequence. Mr. Ehrmann said, "other Arab statesmen less empireminded. less demagogic and more peacefully inclined, can make no headway against the vitriolic proMORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction loons as New or Old Properties Under Construction o.Completed. Will Bay •' Make Loons oa 1st or 2nd Mortgage) Ground Fees or leases Unlimited Insurance Funds. Reg. Broker Ph. FR 9-3444 205 CALUMET BLOG. ON ISRAEL'S BAR MITZVAH GIVE NOW TO CIA BUY BONDS MAYSH1E FRIEDBERG paganda of the dictator whose leadership we have so long sustained." RENT A CAR from $2.50 per day $15 per wk. & m'leage charge AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Ph. FR 3-6765 *&fSe etCHCe Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONMIONtD, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO BUSiS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Entr. Washington Ave. Mezzanine 728 LINCOLN R0A0 Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS j&ffl M.LIEBERMA!US0N5 • •.OOlUYB.II.y. MIAHIilACM.KA. STORAGE WARE HOUSES, 0 v LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE and all other points Weekly Service fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -ART" • "MAURV" • "NAT" T0U1 TEXACO BOYS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. -INSURANCE ONE STOP AGEN'Vf JEWELRY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMA9I Limit* to neat yor aaee'l The Afancy that CAN soy YESI Doo't let yaar aeaat tay "It Coat Be Done" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. IT IX 1st AVE. FR I-HI I • FR 1-4 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1250 NORMANDY DRIVE 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE '850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S.W. 37th AVENUE HI 32221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe Eisenberg Lrrie S. Blasberg, F.D. New York: 76fh St. & Ams-erdam Ave.



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Face 8-A fJenirf FkrtWar Fridcy, May 3. ]%{ 13 Miamians to be Honored at Dinner; Supreme Court Justice Douglas Slated National attention will be loeused en Miami on Wednesday. May 17. a: the Israel Bar Mitzvah aj augural dinner to take place at the Fontainebleau hotel under :he auspices of the Greater Miami Irael Bond committee. Heac:ng the list of distinguished < .. • • :rom all area? of commum1> life who will participate m the will be Mr William 0. Dot I the Unit* States S "reme Court. The celebration w;!! also as the occasion for the inauguration of Samuel Friedland as cnairman of the brael Bond committee and i I [ficers. Maurice Revitz will be chairman of the dinner. As a dramatic demonstration of the link between Israel's growth in the first 13 years of her statehood and the support she has received from world Jewry through Israel Bends, 13 Miamiams have been selected for special recognition at the dinner. Tr-e 13 men and women of Declares Jews Embarrass Reds By Special Report NEW YORK—What does it feel I ke to be an American Jew travelling in Russia, a country where itism lurks just below the 6urfac< Alfre Kazin, the noted writer and literary critic, recently relumed from the Soviet Union, and r. rtions oi hidiary are reprinted u :he May issue of Harper's Maga"The fact i< unmistakable here: Jews embarrass," he writes. "1 am struck over and over by the extraordinary significance attached to being a Jew." All cf the interpreters Kazin enci untered were Jews, and he found many Jewish people working as a.-sistants to the editor, translators, and technical personnel in most of t. v ^ literary establishments he \ -.ted. "And since I seem to be one of those Jews whose very presence fcrings up discussion of Jews— if I ever totch at the North Pole, the first Eskimo running up to me will ask my opinion of BenGurion—I am not surprised to have a disconcerting effect in a culture that is so notoriously and visibly nervous about Jews—no one more so than the 'official' Jews here in Russia themselves," he writes. Portions ol Kazin's diary appear in the special 48-pase supplement. "The Mood of the Ru-sian People." :n the magazine. Aiso showing anti Semitism among the Russian people is a poem, smuggled out of the country via Warsaw, which appears in the supplement. The author is anonymous. MAGIC NUMBER FOR SAVERS There's a time-honored custom among savings institutions of allowing a full month's dividend earnings on savings received by the I Oth of the month. This 10 day grace period allows you to pay those bills that come around the 1st of the month and still open or add to your account in time to earn a full month's dividend. WASHING. TON FEDERAL has always been happy fo grant this 10 day courtesy period to savers. Why not open or add to your account at any convenient WASHINGTON FEDERAL office on or before the. 10+h of this month. Your savings will earn dividends from the 1st, WASHINGTON C$) FEDERAL y SAVINGS *i LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI IflCH I VS. %  '*• i • • '• %  '->- WUtane>On A*e.* • 1133 Nornw J> D'. All Officts: JElU'ton 8 B1S2 JACK 0 OOHOOH ATMU* H COUiSMON Miami to be honored for their part in helping to promote Israel's security and economic progress during her formative years are Sidney Ansin, Sam Blank, Jack A. Cantor, Samuel Friedland, Isadore Hecht, Marcie Liberman, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Stanley C. Myers. Samuel Oritt, Max Orovitx, Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, Carl Weinkle and Mrs. Max Weiti. The-e Miamiams will be among outstanding leaders throughout the v.oiid who have been selected in major community for >pecial Scrolls f Honor. The >cro!lwill rred on the Miamiamby „;..-. America's leading Ju-•. Justii Douglas b..served rl -:nce 1939 een identified with friendship : r 'he State of I-rael and recent!) returned from a visit there. Highlights dt the Israel Bond Bar Mitzvah dinner will include a special dramatic and nui-ical program teaturing the Cantonal Choir of Greater Miami and the noted >:ar el tele\ision. Broadway, and opera. Norman Atkins. In anr.ounceing details of the celebration. Friedland expressed his personal gratification at serving as Israel Bond chairman this year. "I consider it a great honor to have been designated Israel Bond chairman for 1961," said Friedland, "since this year we observe and celebrate the historic Bar Mitzvah of the State of Israel. In addition, this year is tne 10th year of the Israel Bond organization." In the 13 years of her independence. Israel has provided a haven Sr. Citizens Unit Has Birthday Commissioner Charles "Chuck" Hall was ma>ter ol cer< -on.it a ;:r> birthday and installation of the Senior Citizens Assn. ot Miami Beach on Thursday evening at the Algiers hotel Joseph L. Goodman, a-si.-tant vice president of Washington Federal Savings and Loan As>n.. is the newly-elected president. Louis Applebaum. Mrs. Max Thurster. and Mrs. Lena Min!/<.• ere in charge of arrangements. >WWW'WW-'V. WINDOW SPECIALISTS SERVICE WERE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF All TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Slock oi Replacement Paris 3427 N. Miami Ave. Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 Samuel Friedland, chairman of the Greater Miami Isras. 3ond committee, confers with Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, nctior.;. vice president of the Israel Bond organization. Frieclcnd will be inaugurated at the Israel Bond Bar Mitzvah and in; ::ural dinner on Wednesday, May 17, at the Fontainecleau r.otel. tor one million homeless Jews from with the aid of Israel B many lands, and her population has industrial pn c'uction has in. r.^en from 650.000 to more than trea>cd a mo>t .. r ( ^ two million. .. r „ the impact of Israel B<>: wh;le This great increase in population. thc mimber of r „ M „ s he poured out. has made neccssary a wide ranging Program of >" industry rose from 13.0 > Mb economic development, financed "O0. Friedland declared Have thai Business Meeting. Banquet, or Epeciai Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a piivate pa'tyI at the Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTRACTING 8. SIRVKE 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 for Information! HAZEL ALLISON CATERING DOCTOR JE 1-6C61 aetr> st. a coiiins *v. ENJOY HEALTHFUL IVIUIRllul V I 1' UlllUI r' %  1 1 HJ HENRY E. MANGELS COMPANY 3550 N.W. 58th Street Ph. NE 5-1391 ^ tonchaone. Teas, Reception*, Banquate. Par-flea* Olnnara ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the inannar of the Olp'omat... an unhurrlad, •ver-attantlva, eoft-aooken eervlce that make* 3QIIMR fiabrmAA. ROOFING CO. U Vtari la Miami M*CIM Dependability Rc-roofing & Repalrt All Typt Roof* — Sloe* 1*20 AS! FOR FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phone FR 3-6244 THE DIPLOMAT MOT" ANt> COUNTtY ClI* I MO >~< •' OCM* %  %  itw SM. n* Information: Doonnic 15 M3GUST BROS ftw: Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy Huntington Medical Buildinff 1M S.E. FIRST STRin MIAMI, FLORIDA WJOMI F 4-7691 One of the largest and Most Complete Prescription Pharmacies in the World W. E. FOSSETT, Feunder •^v



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Page 2-B +Jenisiifk>rf&r> Friday. May 5. 1961 All chapters of the Florida region ot Women ican ORT will hold elections commemorate the Everglades ElementarySchool Wednesday evening Election? w ,u ; Mrs Harry Rosenblatt. Mrs. Mar-; be held, and the "ORT Caravan" Arnergaret Newman Stearn. and Mrs w. U appea r. ORT Chapters Plan Meetings Florence Kupperman. who visited MoORT schools in Israel. Europe and officers and c m men, ra „JT \rUi Afnca Mr <. Martin Lodge i ther's Day at meetings this mOuUl*•* J !" reservations. Some chapters will pay spec.a n cJia D e re tribute to their own ORT mothers Meliah North Da. Mav 17 a: Beth Torah CongregaGreater Miami chapter wi! me £ Refreshments will be BOrved. Tuesday evening at the Ueauvuie ( < g hotel. Mothers will be honored Left to right are" Mrs. Mark Wallace. Mrs. William Fishman. Mrs. Louis Cohen, president, and Mrs. Eugene Schwarz discussing results of the recent Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood conor luncheon at the Americana hoteL Garden Club Will Install Officers We're Making Headlines'" will officers of the Mt. Sinai Hospital be the theme of the installation of Garden Club on Wednesday noon at the Algiers hotel. If you like KREPLACH Ravioli IN SAUCC with songs and poems by members, and prize-, will be awarded to the mother cr grandmother with the greatest number of daughters present South Miami chapter will have brunch Tuesday. 1130 a.m.. at the home of Mrs Ernest Sohnen. 940 Andora ave.. Coral Gables. Coral Gables chapter will have a "Turnabout" meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Morris Fox. 830 Cremona ave.. Coral Gables. Miami Beach Afternoon chapter will meet for brunch Wednesday. 11:30 a.m.. at the Martinique hotel. Charlotte Forman will present Mrs. Frank Nichols, president of a group of songs. A card party District 12. Florida Federation of w ,n follow the meeting. Garden Clubs, will install Mrs. A. Lester Stepner for her second term North Miam j chapter will hold as club president. a workshop meeting Thursday eveOthers to be inducted at the ning. May 11. at the home of Mrs. luncheon affair are Mesdames H. Zibman. 1510 N'W 180 ter No. Morns Krovetz. Ben Lond and Miami. Discussion will center Harry Moscoe. vice presidents: around a -Charming Child'' photo Lester Saroff. recording secretary: contest. Samuel Berlin corresponding secretary: Morris Green, social secreIslanders chapter will celebrate tarv: and Alexander Kogan. treastheir first birthday Monday noon urer \ at the Moulin Rouge motel, and the 'ORT Caravan" will appear Southwest chapter will meet at Garden Club members and their guests will wear apparel, including hats jewelry and accessories, made from fresh flowers and foliage. Program title is 'Fashion Flower Parade." Mrs. James Abramson is chairman of the day. MS Society Forms S. Florida Unit National Multiple Sclerosis Society recently granted authority to oreanize a Southeastern Florida on the program. Speakers will be Zion Women To be Installed Rabbi Alfred Waxman will install Sisterhood officers at Temple Zion on Saturday at 8 p.m. Dancing and refreshments will follow the ceremony. New president, succeeding Mrs. Seymour Samuels, is Mrs. Lawrence Wulkan Serving with her will be Mrs. WAKE UP, APPETITKI Time for good Ming with* TUe M the label means it's kosher... 'Dromedary" means it stood! -£& You'll love chapter, it w as anneunced here by < Sam Gordon, corresponding secrePaul H. Marks, president o'f Flagj tary. and Mrs. Abe Isgar. recorder Federal Savings and Loan; ing secretary. Mrs. David Field Also enjoy DROMEDARY CHOCOLATE-NUT DROMEDARY ORANGE-NUT ROLL At grocers everywhere CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar Dee Tender little macaroni pies... filled with tangy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—costs only about 15c per serving! Assn The new chapter includes Robert Pentljnd. Mrs. Faire Robbins. Mrs. Jerri Pollack. Richard Fincher. Michael Shores. Eugene Marks. Arnold Pollack and Mrs. Perry Belle O'Connell. At a meeting Tuesday in the Columbus hotel. Robert A. Bur. caw. national field director, discussed the aims, programs and progress ot Multiple Sclerosis Dr. Peritz Scheinberg will advise and council the lay group. Mrs. Faire Robbins is setting up a volunteer patient service program Shirley Temple Black has just accepted the national chairmanship of the Multiple Sclerosis Hope Chest for the second straight year. is installation chairman. Perfect^ Ksiver -S KOSHER ZION ] % m% w*t 8C& Hoovers • d&S&^K^M L !VER SAUSAGC I %  • FRANKFURTERS I I &f I t /k AT LEAOiHS DELICATESSENS, SUPERMARKETS 'TM KOSHER ZION I LIIJJP& SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO I V 159 South Woter Market, Chicago 8, Illinois t TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem *erve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sread mada From select spring wheat flour contains no shortening. PUMPERN:cXEl • 80HEMIAN RYI • BAGELS • VIENNA • EGG TWIST • FRENCH BREAD *EGG ROILS • HARD ROLLS • CORNED BEEF • PASTRAMI • BOLOGNA • SALAMI COASTLINE PROVISION CO. INC. PHONES: t .-r JE&RR Deep rich mellow tasty... %  OflMSW no other cheese in the world hits the spot like GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAND SWISS CHEESE Buy it sliced or in a big tasty chunk today for sandwiches, omelets, salads, canapes ... for breakfast, lunch, supper and icebox raiding It's the one cheese everybody loves for true ta'am of SwitMT* land! Ta'am of M Switzerland! m MORE MJJtjg 1 refreshing, calorie -fr* S SeVft w etn" •' |£TISTO Wi McCafc Y£T NO FOOD VAIW ?.. Ml C01 "' • "• I AT MOO SrOfUS tVERVW



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ridcy. May 5, 1961 vJewist noridUan Paqe 11-A Temcle Judea reservations for a May 16 CeAdler, Gelernter, "Pop" Corenblum, Sam Weisdars of Lebanon Hospital dinner at Coral set ana Joseph Fromkin. Temple Judea is the Gables Country Club are accepted by Herbert first synagogue to hold a dinner for the hosGelemter, chairman of the affair. Looking on pital. Gelernter said that Joey Adams, celeure left to right) Tilden Corenblum. Charles brated comedian, will be toastmaster. Cedars to Honor Molly Picon Actress Molly Picon, coming to Miami to star in "A Majority of one" at Coconut Grove Playhouse, will be presented with an honorary Lite Guardianship from Cedars of Lebanon Hospital on Sunday. May i 21, at a cocktail party for the benefit of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. Miss Picon, acclaimed for many years for her warm and winning Broadway roles, will be honored "for her long-unheralded philanthropy and service to international Jewry." The cocktail party, scheduled to begin at 4:3<) p.m.. will be held in the home of Mr and Mrs. Sheldon Kay. 251 Shore dr. East. Kay is; chairman of the Bay Heights committee for Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. ONE OF NEW YORK'S FINER HOTELS IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL AREA OF WASHINGTON SQUARE Spaciout tingle rooms from $10 daily. With airconditioning from • 12-S14. Lavish 2 and 3 room apt*. with serving pantries. Substantial savings by the month or on lease. N. Scheinman. Managing Director GR 3-6400 tvvemie Hotel 24 FIFTITAVENUI at 9th STREET Up Reservations For Hospital Fete Herbert G '.ernter. chairman of, the T\mple Juiea dinner for Cedars i Lebanon Hospital, reported i Wedn< -day that reservations are K ,t accepted at a rapid pace for, May 16 affair. Gelernter, Coral Gables business vie leader, had previously need that television and ub entertainer Joey Adams %  v ill preside a? toastmaster of the ITemj e dinner, which will be held al the -oral Gables Country Club. Gelernter urged Greater Miami* ans r t to delay in making their reservations for the dinner. "If jthe c.rrent rate of reservations Jconticv.es, we may have a capacity lattendance," he warned. Working closely with Gelernter as Women's Division chairman is j\iis Helen C.erstenield. Reservations committee will hold a proLiesreport breakfast at Temple Ijutit a on Sunday, liami Insurance officer Named s ey R. Rosenberg, of 9720 J;ni i : | dr.. has been appointed iper.isor of the Henry Weiss Agency, general agent for the BerkLile Insurance Company in )! M nsui hii' rliar ROM nberg Is a native of Cleve%  • In 1958. he received a egree from the University mi. He has been in the life nee business for the past Imi ears as a special agent with [mother company here. Rosenberg participated in the DM nited Fund drive and the 950 National Kidney Disease FounHe is a member of B'nui s'rith. WILBUR LOEWENBERG Loewenberg in North Shore Post Wilbur Loewenberg was installed president of North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Sunday evening at the Algiers hotel. Jerome G. Greene, former president of North Shore Lodge and member of District 5 board of governors, also inducted Jack Burnstein, Morris Handel. Max Kriloff and Seymour Jypson. vice presidents. Jack Freitag. treasurer: Charles Lillian, secretary; Morris Roth, financial secretary: Maurice Brenner, guardian; and Morns Lunch, warden. Sidney Rakita. national head of public relations of B'nai B'rith. was guest speaker. Entertainment featured singers Harvey Bell and his son Jody, and Bobby Byron, comedian. Beach Youth Wins Contest Michael Gewitz. 12-year-o!d son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gewitz. 816 Raymond st.. Park View Island, has won the Zone 13 Optimist oratorical contest championship, competing against six other local club champions. Irvine C. Spear, lieutenant governor of Zone 13 Ophimists, which comprise the seven Optimist Clubs of the Miami Beach-Surfside area, announced that Michael was the youngest winner in the history of the contest. Second place winner was Steve Saroff. a student at Nautilus Junior High, and third place winner was Edward S. Grenwald. a sophomore at Miami Beach High. Other winners were Gerald Scrotta. Louis Feuer. Jeffrey Dennis Blum and Joel Mandel Kornreich. Michael, whose hobbies are stamp collecting, reading, writing and animal studies, is in the seventh grade at the Hebrew Academy. He will represent the zone in the Optimist state championship oratorical contest to be held in Tampa on May 13. Judges for the contest were Hal P. Dekle. Judge of Dade County Circuit Court. Dan F. Cronin. managing editor of the Miami Beach Sun, and Dr. Francis Haas, principal of North Miami Junior High School. Timekeeper was Neal Sonnett. former Optimist state champion orator. y* V\ EL RANCHO HOTEL COURTS Western atmosphere in setting of tropical palms M Lovely one and two-room units %  Air-Conditioned & Heated Free TV %  One-day laundry service &f Conveniently within city limits 7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41) TAMPA, FLA. FLORIDA lari'KtfS' ^C" r ^ '£< £0* dffi a t* ***** H" CM FREE! csMM. Writs for literature and new TRAVEL GUIDE listing fine motels from coast to coast, inspected and approved by Congress of Motor Hotels. NEW HEALTH r New name in %  OKLAHOMA CITY: THE SHERATONOKLAHOMA HOTEL Former!/ The Oklahoma Biltmore New name, new comforts, new conveniences — and Sheraton's wonderful welcome. Air-condi rtioning, free radio, parking free, •too. And now Sheraton confirms


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Friday. May 5. 1961 vJewislh n^iriidficiin Page 5-A Goldmann Scores Guricn for A Hack Mayor Edmund G. Vischi of North Miami will be honorary chairman of the Congregation Yehudah Moshe membership campaign. The mayor shakes hands with Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz after accepting leadership of the drive. Left is president Henry Gilbert of the congregation, at 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Community Center to Hear NY. Exec, Install Officers at Annual Meet Sunday "(in i p Services and Their Contribution to Personal Development in the Sixties" v A\ be the subject of ai address at the 10th annual dinner meeting of the Greater Miami .U wish Community Center on Sunda) night at the Dupont Flaza hotel. Speaker will be Harry Minkoff. of New Rochelle. N.Y.. executive director of thj Guidance Center there. Minkoff is also on the faculty of the New York School of Sccial Work. The dinner will begin at 7:15 p.m proceeded by a reception at 6:30 p.m. At a special meeting of the profession] staff of the Center on Frida\, Minkoff will conduct an institute on "Group Work and Mental llea.'Th." Officers and board of directors fur tht coming >ear will be elected There will also be a brief reporl ( • agency progress by Isidore 11 Simkowitz, president, and executive rector Efraim H. Gale. Nominp'ions committee, headed by Milton Ealsam will present the following -late of officers: A. Budd Cutler, president; Isidore Simkowitz honorary president; Kay BerJTA By Direct teletype Wire JERUSALEM—Dr. Nahum Gold! mann. presment ol tne ttbria aouist Organization, expressed regret ; Tuesday over Prime Minister BenGurion's latest attack on the Zionist movement. Dr. Goldmann told a press conference that the Prime Minister, who declared in an article last Friday in Davar. organ of the Israel Labor Federation, that the term. "Zionism." had been emptied of ; all content, was undermining respeet for him by personal attacks land belittling polemic. The Prime Minister also had said that the World Zionist Organization should change its name to "Jewish Organization." Dr. Goldmann said Mr. BenGurion had affronted him by putting quotation marks around Dr. Goldmann's title as president of the World Zionist Organization in Ihe Davar article. "I refuse and will continue to refuse to follow suit or to reply to such attacks." Dr. Goldmann said. Referring to the Prime Minister's renewed assaults on the Zionis; movement. Dr. Goldmann said that these were in direct contradiction to the charter between the Israel Government and the World Zionist Organization and to the joint resolutions adopted at a "summit meeting" between the Government and the Jewish Agency following the last Zionist Congress. Dr. Goldmann said that Mr. BenGurion was a signatory to the resolutions adopted at that meeting on May 26, and added that "it's time that the Israel Government showed concern that the principle of the government's collective responsibility should also be applied to the Prime Minister." Dr. Goldmann also commented critically on the joint declaration I of proper relations between Israeli land American Jewry released SunI day by the Prime Minister in Jeru1 salcm and in New York by Jacob Blaustein. honorary president of the American Jewish Committee. at the organization's 54th annual meeting. Blaustein returned to the United States after lengthy discussions on the question with Mr. BenGurion and his cabinet. The joint declaration, reaffirming one which emerged from a 1950 meeting of the two Jewish leaders, said that the people of Israel had ro intention of interfering with the internal affairs of Jewries in other countries, that the emvjration of Jews to Israel w-as a matter of personal choice, and that the Israel Government would do nothing which would "undermine the sense of security and stability of American Jewry." Dr Goldmann. commentm the declaration in the na..:•• new executive of the Jewish Agency, said there was nothing to quarrel with in the content oi the declaration, but that it was worthwhile to point out that Ben-Gunon had not found it necessary to demand from the American .'.<. Committee or from Mr. Blaustein, personally, support of obj< which he "repeatedly and mos emphatically demands at eve: portunity and which he declares jre duties of the Jews o; the diaspora." Dr. Goldmann cited the SU| Ol %  % %  wish and Hebrew educ i the encouragement of immizi ation to Israel. UAR Jet Down Continued from Pa3e 1A ection <>l Egypt when [sra i liters approached. 'I he next morning two more MIGs crossi I over and were intercepted Afl ir J brief battle, one PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD, 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS,CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY, INC., N.Y.0L i



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Pc Page 14-B *Jewi$t> fkrkHom Frid ay, May s ( Ff af gl li< ai th M Civic Leader Will Head 49'ers Irving Schatzman has been elect< presi lent ol the Forty-Niners d'oeuvre parties, and ight swimming. Double occupancy, two in a room. I' r this period is S7.50 daily. Single < ccupancy is sio. Gefter has specialized in kosher hotel operation since 1945. He was formerly with the Marseilles, Aster, and other hotels.. IRVING SCHATZMAN Beach Lodge Inducts Officers Irving Schatzman was installed as president of Miami Beach Lodge. B'nai B'rith. in the Algiers hotel on Sunday. Dr Irving Lenrman, of Temple Emanu-El, was principal speaker at the dinner. The tollowing officers will also: serve: Theodore M. Tru-hin. presi-; dent-elect; Samuel Weiner. Jack August, and Joseph L. Goodman, vice presidents; Ben Sine, record-1 ing secretary; Melvin Richardson.) financial secretary. Harry Altman, treasurer; Herbert L. Htiken and Edward H. Levin, monitors; Max M. Friedman, and Ben Levin, guardians: and Abraham Swartz. and Ben Moskowitz. wardens. Trustee* are Jack M. Fink. George Kronengold, Michael Sossin, William Agranove. Harry B. Rogers. Gershon S. Miller. Edwin Marger, William Bornstein and Milton Kahn. JVS Planning Annual Meeting Lloyd L. Ruskin, president, has announced that the Jewish Vocational Service annual membership meeting will be heid Wednesday evening, May 31. at Miami Springs Villas. Supreme Court Justice Campbell Thornal. of Florida, will give the major address on "The Responsibility of the Community in Chronic Unemployment with Emphasis on the Job Placement of Handicapped People." Program committee includes Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, chairman. Mrs Eugene Heiman and Mrs. Sam Stark. To be nominated for threeyear terms are David M. Bloomberg, Herbert Blumberg, Mrs. Jack Chernao, Sidney Efronson, Dr. David H. Gateman, Eugene Heiman, Morris Hoffman, Maurfee H. Hyman, Harris L. Klein, Maruel Lubel, Mrs. Sam Stark, Murray Turetsky and Albert Quadow. Directors with two year terms remaining include Barney Bernstein, Harold Goldlarb. Marshall S Harris. Charles Hertzoff, Sam Luby. jr.. Arnold H. Perlstein. Dr J. R. Schwartz. Jesse Schwartz. Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. Sam Stark and Arthur L. Willner. One-year terms remain to Mrs. Meyer Baskin. Clemen J. Ehrlieh. Mrs. Charles P. Feinbcrg. Mrs. Eugene Heiman. Sam J. Heiman, Albert J Hirsch. Lloyd L. Ruskm and Dr. Jess Spirer. Left to right are Michael Zinner (kneeling), Mcik Fisher, and Mike Saltzman with their eight-foot monster. Gables High Science Fair Winner Returns From Grand Prize European Trip Oka Opens Campaign Offices Some 350 persons attended the opening 11 campaign headquarter-; of former Miami Beach Mayor Kenneth Oka. at 1407 Washington avc. this week. Addressing the group. Oka told his supporters "that in the present city and county differences, aggressive and intelligent leadership is needed." oka's campaign forces have been working lehind the scenes tor the las. month. It is expected that intensive campaigning will begin officially when Oka files this week to succeed himself on the City Council. "Moses," by Bernard Zuckerman, noted sculptor of New York and Italy. Statue of Moses Due for Mt. Nebo A heroic statue of Moses arrived in Miami !a-! week, and will soon take its long-awaited stand in the new section at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Depicting the wra'h oi Moses, standing at lull height and preparing to cast down the tablets of the Ten Commandment*, the statue is an awe-inspiring sight, eight and a half feet 'all and weighing more than three tor>. It was designed by Bernard Zuckerman, c f New York and Carrara, Italy, and was carved in his Pompeian Studios there, near the Appenine Mountains quarry, source of the coveted Ravaccione marble of which the Moses statue is made. It is the same marble used for sculpturing by Canova. Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo. Ravaccione is the hardest available, and is clear and fine-grained, having been molded and fused in past ages by gigantic volcanic pressures. The new M: Nebo statue is the second of its kind, one other having been done by Zuckerman for an Orlando cemetery. Miami Emissary Off to Israel The World Committee on Employment of the Handicapped, with headonarters in Miami, sent a special ambassa| dor to Israel last year to initiate a project on employment of the handicapped. This week. Peter Knox. program director of the Junior Chamber of Commerce International, i s on his way to lsKMOA rael as a special representative of the World Comnittee to review the progress nade and to present specially-pre pared work guides to Junior Cham jer of Commerce members in Isael The Chamber has adopted th" >lan of the World Committee as an international project, and at a Congress last week in Calcutta. )50 delegates were indoctrinated with the "hire the handicapped" irinciple. World Committee on Employment of the Handicapped needs he aid of everyone who is interisted in the welfare of the hand! japped, local officials declared lore th ; s week. Local headquarters is al 3831 Crawford ave.. Mia m i. A year and a half of patient effort, utilizing the knowledge of mathematics, skill in electronics^ and patience—all rare qualities in a teen-ager.—has paid off for Michael Zinner, :5-year-old Coral Gables High School sophomore who has just returned from a trip to Europe earned as a prana prize in the South Florida Science Fair. Michael, son of Dr. and Mrs. Doran D. Zinner. 2017 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables, has been a science prize winner in the Fair since he was a seventh grader at Ponce de Leon Junior High School, winning awards in electronics, nuclear physics, microbiology, and this year, in applied mathematics. Each victory spurred him on to create more advanced and more complex projects. In the recent Fair, he took top prize. Michael's project, a perpetual calender operated by electronic relays and based on mathematical analyses, tells you with pushbutton ease just what day of the week any given date in history fell on—cr what day of the week • future date will fall on. Behind the apparent ease of the pushbuttons lie days and nights of work, long studj of mathematical equations, the soldering of thousand* ot small connet i ns, and tearing apart ci many old pmball machines to obtain electronic rela) s. The project was broken down and completely rebuilt several times. Young Zinner's assistants helped, and several of them had to be on hand every time his eightfoot "monster" ..moved. Mark Fisher and Mike Saltzman, fellow stud< nts .-• C -al Gables HiJh, Ball Star Joins Universe Staff Mac Mermell, owner of Camp Universe in Oxford. Fla., announces that Stanley Saunders is joining the staff as head counselor for the summer season. Saunders has just attended spring training with the St. Louis Cardinals, ched for the Phillies [arm team in i960. A graduate ol Tech High School in 1957. he was awarded a ti Savings Officers Cited E. R. GegenschatZ, \;ce president of First Federal Savings and Loan Assn W Bentley Glass, vice president of Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Assn., and William Crockett, former vice president of Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Assn recently received past president awards "in recognition of outstanding service ana contributions to the Savings Assn"s. Public Relations Society of South FlorI ida." a* "outstanding b; s< .1 player of the \ ar -• rved with the Seventh Arm;. in any during 1958-59, where he .athletic coordinator • ir He also "' lor the G I. World > %  ries in 1959. Saunders ha been active in Little Lea-ue | on Miami h, when served as and : structor since he was in high school This September, he will be attending Dade Junior College, where, wh U a student he will also serve as assistent baseball coach. worked Intermittently to prondj brain and brawr where nee-icd. In fact, while Zinner went off i his European prize trip. and Saltzman tec-, the "ironnol off to the State Science Fair; Lakeland, and returned with a! ond prize ribbon Mike's scientific interest beaufl early. When he was a sevenrtji grader, he asked h>s father if hi could help out rn the researck" laboratory, even if only to swj the floor. Within c short titnel he had learned enough microbil logy to help in rnere advanewfl ways. Inside of a year, he witF developing biolocy projects ft] own. In addition to beii •an a %  • "A" student. Milci playffll viola in the Gal i ^ Cow Orchestra and the All-Miami V Symphony. He is nu mben debating team ai malPij sic Leaeue. Debat< Honor is also intern st< eralfontj languages, and igs to Service Club. At the monn -' he is contei plating an even career science. possiblj i • ueldofl medical eleel R'S^ nl however, he.. up >r. >l and recovering*! ease of r man measles <' (1 in land. ton Bint* If AIM v/s/r r MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE| Physical Theropy Eody ConditiM* General Dicgncs s ond X-oy Colonic Irrijotlonl Cabinets end Message Ultra Sonic Therapy 7235 Biscayrte Blvd. PHONE PI 77234 -THE hi: -i-lK* ( LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP CUSTOM MADE SPOJJ TOPS & SEAT COVER* Diner, Club foiTl C..**"* FREE PL" NG 2550 N.W. 36th Street NE 5-0522 FURNISHERS 4 JNSTALLERS^ Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Rubber Tile "IVY INSTALLATION GUARAMTEED"-Pfcoe for fret &*#* 2465 N.W. 76th STREET CX l4 ^



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Friday. May 5, 1961 vJenisti Fhridiatr) Page 9-A Servatius Wants to Call Nazi Defense Witnesses Continued rrom Page 1-A I Krumey, who was a deputy Ij, Eichmann in Hungary and who [the defense attorney said was prej |i.;.red to testify that Eichmann had lii.'. connection with or rosponsibil, for the murder of 100 children \ Irom the Czech town of Lidice. ] ar.d Eberhard von Thaddcn. formi er head of the German Foreign | Ministry Jewish Department, with i same rank as Eichmann. Dr. Servatius said that he wanted I to call von Thaddcn to prove that i, (is about Jews from Hitler. Himmler, and Heyilrich were un|d t the jurisdiction ol the German Army, arid that Eichmann had not i tceeded orders. I drama and choked with more emocution of prisoners both inside and took the stand alter Gurfein. He tion than seen here yet in the quiet outside the camps." Eichmann told how the Nazis at Chechanov, i courtroom since Eichmann went was tlio head of the section, numPoland, near the German border. on trial Apr. 11. For the first time since the trial opener^, two persons in the visitors' gallery lost self-cont'ol and shouted out, one of them hurling the word "bloodhound," at Eichmann. Both were ejected promptly, but not until one of them had fainted twice. Presiding Justice Moshe Landau cautioned all in the courtroom to remain seated, and instructed the guards to remove the interrupters. Eichmann, in his bullet-proof. \ glass-enclosed dock, tightened his Steel-like stare. Dr. Servatius The attorney general backed up paicd visibly. In a side seat in I declaration that the four ex-1 the press section, where she had Nazis would be subject to arrest taken a place quietly, trying to I with the statement that the prosact inconspicuously, Mrs. Golda edition had a file on each one. He : Meir. Israels Foreign Minister. Cited briefly from the past of each I wept bitterly. upon Eichmann two orders for [the execution of Jewish concentraI lion camp prisoners. He bolstered [>.> accusations against Eichmann ](> introducing an order from Gcsji.ro Chiei Hemrich Himmler. giv] i lo Eichmann the direct authLrizalion for the execution of Jewish prisoners both inside the |(..:nps and outside the death iac|1 As the court trying Eichmann for |i mes against the Jewish people crimes against humanity bebered IV-B-4. Yaacov Gurfein, a former Hungarian Jew, took the witness stand and started describing how he had escaped from a train taking Jews to the death camp at Belsen. A man in the visitors' gallery, moved by the testimony, shouted: "Bloodhound. My whole family was killed." As court guards reached the man, he fainted. Then he regained consciousness, murmured "brothers —where are you?" and fainted again. Outside the courtroom he was identified as Zvi Sheffer He said 53 member of his family, including both his parents, had been killed by the Nazis in one day. Sheffer begged the police to permit him lo reenter the courtroom, promising to make no further disonce forced several Jews publicly to exchange wives in front oi their children. He related how he was arrested and the Nazis tried to 1 force him to reveal the names of Jews listening to foreign broadcasts. He was beaten, subjected to tortures, but refused to admit he knew anything about Jews listening to the Unbidden broadcasts, He Plashow. There, he said, the "standard" punishment for not walking fast enough or possessing an "illegal" piece of bread was shooting He described how Jews were sent into work battalions outside the camp with relatively small details of guards. The reason, he said, was that, if someone escaped, all the remaining members of the work battalion would be shot. It was this "collective responsibility" that kept Jews from trying to escape, he said. Dr. Rielski testifed that tl e "minimum punishment" for tryirg to bring "illegal" food into the :. sillied that, of 6,000 Jew.in his camp was 50 whiplashes "if the town, ail but 80 had been sent to camp commander was in a good Auschwitz. Perhaps the most moving ol all the testimony heard came from a dignified Tel Aviv magistrate, Dr. Moshe Rielski. A thoroughly trained jurist. Dr. Bielski gav< his testimony in a voice that started out as coldly calm, but he soon lost his courtly demeanor and wound up suwjcated with emotion. Dr. Bielski described his exmood. Spectators throughout the court* oom cried when Dr. Bielski described how a 15-year-old boy was hanged once in front of 20.000 camp inmates. The boy had been "caught" humming a Russian tune. Dr, Bielski told how the hangniar < rope broke before the boy was dead, how SS men beat the boy, forced his head into the noose again, and finally succeeded in. hour men were on the stand lurDance But n i s req ucst was de, periences in the death camp of hanging the child. Tuesday morning providing eyemed whcn he dcman(|cd l0 knovv witness accounts of events they „ why djdn ., hcv ki „ M whv (|i(| had lived through under the Nazi (h bri himt0 triill? lf can regime in Galicia and in Poland, strikt him „ They testified after Mr. Hausner had quietly introduced the documents showing Eichmann's direct responsibility for murders. Meanwhile the trial went on. Guriein, who now lives in Tel Aviv, described how 1.300 Jews were rounded up at Sanok. Galicia. and hcarded into ten railroad cars marked 'eight horses. 40 men." irrying out orders from highm the Nazi apparatus. The documents submitted by Mr. sner, to which Dr. Servatius nptly objected, opened a ses%  of the court tilled with more Uovey to be Speaker clincher implicating Eichmann. way across Hungary, into Turkey. His subject will be "FounI Himmler'8 order stated specificand ""ally reached Palestine. ns of Bias." Gershon Miller ally that the "head of Section Four Noah Zabludowitz, 42. an elecincheon chairman. should give the orders for the exetrie worker now living in Israel. WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN. ATTHE ~ BALMORA Copies of two telegrams signed by Eichmann—one dated Mar. 27. 1942 and the other dated May 6. He said there were 103 persons in 1942-were read into the court rcc, he car into wnicn nc na( j been or ord by Hausner. Both wires werejdered. After three days and two labeled "special treatment of the n j gn(s at a camp as Zaslow withJews." One of the telegrams out tood anf | drink an(i without named four Jews, the other prosan jt;, r y facilities, he said, the : vided seven specific names. The train started again, on its way to .in its lourth week Tuesday morn| messages ordered that the men Belsen. All. he said, realized they i ig. Hausner presented evidence named be hanged "in the presence were on tne way to a death camp. which was seen as demolishing oi members of their race." "I deSome of the Jews broke windows i Eichmann's claims that he was mand a re P rt 0il ** %  execution," an d leaped off the moving train.: nlj a transport officer and Eichmann had stated in each of 1 on ] y t0 be shot down by members pcted as "a small sausage" merethe wircs signing them with his !)f tni Nazi E ii tc Guard who had name and the words "by order." vs*" SIX ACRCS ON THE OCEAN M 98th STRUT • MIAMI BEACH "Tfct Prestige Address' have a truly luxurious wedding bar mitzvah banquet at the exciting Fabulous elsgancf at sensible puces! Because ol our matchless facilities, and experienced management ind expertly trained staff, we un seive any event for much less than you could imagine! Yet you will enjoy all the glamour and excitement of Miami Beach's newest luxury hotel! And remember-here at the Seville— a luncheon for ten or a banquet for over a thousand can be served with the same gracious ease 1 Consul' us soon Call ESTELLE POLAK Catering Manager Seville MI El Also Available Strictly Kosher Catering JEHerson 2-2S11 OCEANFRONT, 29th TO 30th STREETS, MIAMI BEACH 0/^a^0^a!mf{ A let* • tel or • gala calisiation with 3.100 auasfcv GDEAUVILLE Supervised Kosher Catering Available BILL GOLDRING. Catatina Dii actor PHONIt UN 5-8511 Complela Catariog Factlitias tor that Spacial Party sarvad in supar B fashion within a luxurious sattina that <$m rafted your aood last*. CONMKMA1IONS • MCETiON8 • WiDCMNOS ,J['/ BANQUETS • MHllNtM %  fATlia HZfT ON THE OCEAN T ^tn STREET, Ml I AMBEJIH



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Page 4-B t-JewisiFkiriidJ/trJiin Friday, May -. 1S6l i i 1 a t fa r i r 1 t 1 a I v I 1 a 1 ( ( V I 2 t C ( Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Slated To Induct Officers and Board Friday Annual donor luncheon of Dccie Heights Jewish Congregation srhood on Sunday ct the Carillon hotel feati ..cr.. ." :.Ed Samuels, chc 3i .. sr; end Mrs. Jce Bass, incoming tresici' IT left to riaht) are 1 • I Nominating committee of the Women's Auxiliary or Mt. Sinai Hospital submitted the following slate ol i n ""' be stalled at the organization's annual meeting and luncheon on Friday in the Fontainebleau hotel. Board members who have one more year to serve include: Mesdames Max Auerbach, David Bass. Morris Bass. Sam Berlin, jack B< rnstein. William Bernstein. Carlton Blake. William Brenner. Charlyne R. C ,-. •• L OU i s Dra %  %  I %  : nard r M • lache. El lin. Sol G I •. Leon 1 %  • Ben Levy. Blips, all SI 2( ucnors. -• %  : Women's Chapter Plans installation Tereh Hcsdassah Honors Officers p ol Hadassab will honor newly-elected officers at a luncheon Monday. May 15, at Mi. Springs Villas Playhouse. Mrs. Max Swam is incoming president, and serving with her are Mesdames William Goldberg, vice president: Sidney Langer. fund-raising chairman; Albert Dubbin, program chairman; Max Lewison, membership chairman; Joseph Goldberg, treasurer; Harry Pinesick, recording secretary; Sam Weissel. membership secretary; Louis August, financial secretary; David Kivel, corresponding secretary; and Henry Gilman, parliamentarian. A musical program and fashion show sponsored by Miss Georgette will be presented. Mrs Milton Adler and Mrs. Irving Hauptman are in charge of reservations. The Anne Frank Chapter of B'nai w< men will hold its third annual installation luncheon at the Garden restaurant, on Tuesdaynoon, May 16. Judge Milton A. Friedman will be the guest sneaker. Mrs. Raymond Wolf will be installed as president, and Mrs. Stephanie Klein will officiate. David Shwiller. 250 SW 34 ave.. Miami, is chairman. Lack. Isaac Levin. Bruce Levine, Louis Lvtton. Alex Manson, Lillian Mark, -Sam Hell, David MTiskat, Davtd^atnan, Richard Rindley. James Ruby. Morton Russack. j Lester Russin. Ben Schanfild, Elsie Schwabe, Bob Schwartz, John Ser• bin. Marvin Silvers. Milton Sirkin. Bernard Spector. Oscar Strauss, William Taper, Bertram J. Thorpe, Irvin Weingn an Wepman, j w< ner, Sam Wisen and Mau: [{ Zil Mrs. E vice presiV'omei y, will ci airmi n ol hi %  the installa• h bei n working Fas rdinal ambling %  .. for two yeai nan %  %  Paul k. \ ictor M. Behar. Miss Susi i I • %  Mesdami s Jack Carnei A. Chaikin, Simon Cohen, David G< want, Lions Elect Eisenman Hilaleah Industrial Lions Club has elected Dr. Leon S. Eisenman as president for the coming year of 1961-62. Dr. Eisenman is known for his activities in civic and medical organizations. MRS. MAX SWARTZ Beth Am Plans Summer Camp Temple Beth Ara's second season | of day camp opens June 19 and runs for eight weeks. Program for the four-to-12-year< old full day campers includes na| ture study, campcraft. daily swimi ming supervised by a Red Cross j water safety instructor, archery. | athletics, arts and crafts, dancing, drama and fishing. Trips are planned, and special activities such as bowling, horseback riding and skating are available for those who wish to participate. The half-day program for three. to-five-year-olds also includes daily swimming instruction. A iully-trained camp staff is under the direction of Mrs. John Balkany and Marshall Fisher, head counsellor. f NOW! : • • : for mogic-easq meals..* : W KOSHER : i SLICED BOLOGNA: WIINO KOSHER BOLOGNA ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 ryv wn*vv A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in a glass or a cup... 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Prop natiii Mr Morr s J G work with Mi In ing < : sky, Philip Lei ( tz, S II Abe Schonfeld and Carl Susski Sarah G. Frishi vin serving as i •e. J. Sidney it, :1| • :andet PlatRo(h, SchuSi smith, %  tone, • %  %  Gil. %  %  Sabbath Dinner Holidays and every day Kosher your meat and fowl with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Three generations of Jewish housewives have put ^ ?lf fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and ikialitjr. Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect, too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt I makes crispier salads Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens. Not so with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't Bi readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake (ft. Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp for jour favorite dressing. Build your reputation from Cook to Chef! 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Friday. May 5. 1961 +Jewis§> fh>rSdiiairi Page 7-B Mrs. Grossinger Feted in Boston Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, of Miami Beach, was Ihe guest of honor Sjuntiay at the "Hope for Tomoricw" dinner in the grand ballroom o! the Sherry Biltmore ho:el in 1,( to&,.i\1ass. £eorge Jessel was toastmaster. Proceeds of the affair, which was sponsored by the Greater Boston Assn. for Retarded Children, will go to the Jennie Grossinger Community Residential Center for Retarded Children. The center, to be built in Boston, will he the nations tirst community ('crmitory facility for the mentally retarded, and will add to the number of public facilities connected with the name of Grossinger. Already in service in Israel are lh Jennie Grossinger Medical Center in Tel Aviv, Jennie Grossinger Recreation and Convalescent Home in Safed. Jennie Grossinger Forest ii Mount Canaan, and the Selig ard Malke Grossinger Library at th Wcizmann Institute of Science in Rehovoth. There is also a Jennie Grossinger Kitchen of Hope. Duartc, Calif., i the Grossinger Clinic ;.t the KMlides Hospital, Liberty. N. Y. Atlanta Jewish Children's Service Maps New Blueprint for Future Programs Cedars of Lebanon Hospital's Life Guardian plaque is admired by eight wives of the hospital's board of directors. Over 100 Miami women have become Life Guardians by pledginq S300 to the Women's Division of the development fund. A plaque will be presented to each Life Guardian at a luncheon Tuesday for the Women's Auxiliary of Cedars of Leoanon. Looking on 'left to riant) are first row, Mesdames David Stuzin, Sam Luby, Samuel T. Sapiro. Second row are Mesdames Sidney Leicourt, Sidney Aronovitz, Ben Novack, Maurice Furman and Sol C. Shaye. A new blueprint for the future activities of the Jewish Children's Service of Atlanta has been outlined to-project higher "Standards ,of child care. The Greater Miami Jewish FedeI ration contributes to this agency's program, which has extended its facilities for the use of Dade coun| tians. The plans are the result of a I formal study of the agency, conducted by the Council of Jewish Federations ;;n;l Welfare Funds in cooperation with the Child Welfare League of America. The Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal beneficiary serves Florida, Georgia, North and South Carolina, Virginia and Washington, D.C. Mrs. Leo Ackerman, of Miami, is a regional vice president of the agency "The success of the new program, which means the developJWV Auxiliary Leaders Guests ..-!• War Veterans Auxiliary S rvicc Men's Center chairmen i sts iii '-he Center's ninih rsary < elebr; lion ri cently. • Auxilii ry supplu s refreshI. [or the Center every Wednesili i hi lit the year. ( tj Manager. Morris Lipp, guest .: nor, uresented keys to .Miami I i,. oi ttici rs ol tne Army. Navy, Air Force and Coast Guard who mi. present. \:-..ur Lee is JWVA Stair ol i man for Service Cenl< Patio Party Set Tuesday Noon •Mrs Harry X. Schwartz, vice president, will be hostess for the i meeting I>I the season ol Beth Israel Congregation Sisterhood. Members are invited to a dessert 1 icheon-patio party at her home. • Flamingo dr., on Tuesday noon. George Hechter, president, report on the year's activities announce plans for the forthrci ing donor luncheon. Mrs. I lander Moskovits, program %  i.-. rman, has arranged the enterru nt. Pioneer Women Report Program By Special Report ment of a higher standerd of child care throughout the five-state area, must depend upon the enthusiastic participation and cooperation at every level," declared agency officials. This encompasses planning through implementation by the agencies, professional worker-. directors and other interested people throughout the region. Said Joseph F. Haas, president of Jewish Children's Service, "It will take imagination and vital energy to stimulate this broad interest and make it possible to go forward in the new. additional directions revealed by the survey and following its recommenda: tions." The survey itself is presently being studied by groups of laymen and professional workers. It calls for the discontinuance of its program of direct services and the transfer of these services to qualified agents in tne region where they exist. I. will be a responsibility of the Jewish Children's Service to supply the necessary professional knowledge and funds for demonstration project? where they do not : exist. Exciting enthusiasm briqhtens the faces of (left to right) Mrs. Arthur Miller, Mrs. Henry Gieen, and Mrs. I. Stemerman as they prepare to launch their theatre party on Sunday, May 21, tor the benefit given by the Greater Miami chapter of the National Kidney DiFease Foundation for the Cortisone Bank at Variety Children's Hospital. Starring Molly Picon, the play will be "A Majority of One" at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, with the evening scheduled at a tribute to the memory of the late Lorraine Yolken, first chairman of the Drug Bank. NEW YORK—A pilot teacher training seminary tor agricultural instructors will he established this month at '.he osad Aliyah Children's Village in Petach Israel, it was announced here l.v Mrs. Moses Dyckman, national president of the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America. The seminary will he the flrsl ol its kin:i in Israel lor religous youth, and will prepare young men and women for service as teachers of agriculture in border settlements. Mrs. Dyckman reported. The tirst class of 25 resident students will be comprised oi graduates ol Mosad Aliyah, which is an accredited agricultural high : ^JOW ReCIISteriJICI school. An accelerated two-veari .•* Making a major change from past practices and shifting into new directions of services has pointed up the need for a transitional period, in fore formulating completed detinue patterns of activity lor the overall sphere of service-. "We face a challenging probli in in the i rends of social demand." said Haas, "and it is vital that the majority of communities throughout the Smith maintain an increasing interest in the goals and efforts" of the Jewish Children's Service." Judea Nursery EXPERIENCED SEXTON WA NT ED Large, modern Conservative 'Congregation in South Florida seeks experienced Sexton for immediate employment. Prefer man under 50 who can •handle all duties including 'he Reading of the Law. Send Oi >olete resume with recent ohotograph to 1540 Catalonia Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida Kern Joins Carrier Firm Manny Kern has joined Weathermatic Corporation, exclusive Carrier distributor in South Florida. Kern has had experience in organizing and managing a distributor-dealer operation. He is a former New York City area sales manaGirl Scouts Luncheon .More than 35 senior and intermediate Girl Scouts from the Dade County Council will gather at the Dupcnt Plaza hotel Saturday at noon for the annual luncheon and installation of officers lor the two senior planning boards in Dade countv. Mrs. Charles Finkelstein, course has been developed with the guidance of the Israel Ministry oi Education. "The challenge of education of religious youth, specifically, has taken on new dimensions with the arrival in Israel of vast numbers of young people stemming from religious backgrounds.'" Mrs. Dyckman declared. "At the present time." she reported, "an estimated 85 percent of all newcomers stem from traditionally religious communities and for agricultural instructors will play an important role in meeting his now educational challenge." "Graduates of the new seminary seek education within a traditional atmosphere." Temple Judea nursery kindergarten is registering now for the September fall term. Children who will be three years old before Jan. 1. 1962 through kindergarten age are eligible. Program includes music, arts and iratts. science, holiday orientation, and a well planned first made readiness program for kindergarten. School office is open until noon each daj tor registration and information. ger for an independent distributor c ^ Q y presiden of tnc of General Electric commercial and industrial equipment. He has Council, will be guest also represented Typhoon rtt. fop Cfi TtfGUST BROS Ry r ** %  Is the BEST? on the Gold Coast and Wot Coast of Florida since 1958. Kern's duties with Weathcrmatic will he at management level. He will be responsible for sales and the development ol the full-line dealer organization, as well as coordinating the activities of plans and specifications, and residential and room air-conditioner divisions. Mrs. James 1, Keller, jr., of Miami Beach, vice president, will install Ihe new officers. DON'T PAINT YOUR POOL 'TIL YOU CHECK MAGNA-BOND POOL COATINGS! WRITTEN 3-YEAR GUARANTEE NO LOSS OF OLOSSI • NO LOSS OF COLORS NO LOSS OF ADHESION above or below water line! Gables Merchants Elect Friedman Albert Friedmann. owner ol Iio'al Apparel, 348 Miracle Mile, was rceiected president of the Retail Merchants Division ol the (.'oral,;" ,„ ,, „„ „ tary, Jack Burger; recording sec Gables Chamber oi Commerce. Democrats Form Beach League A group of registered Democrats has formed the Democratic Party League of Miami Beach actively to participate in the politics of local,. state and federal government. Officers are president. Mrs Malvin Bnglander; first vice president. Nat Coiler; second vice president. Mrs. Zelma Wynn; treasurer. Max Affachiner; corresponding secre Eugene Lyon; financial secre tirgor; recor retary, Mrs. Fay Schnur. Mother's Day MAY 14th The Best Gift of All! PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL IN HONOR OF OR IN MEMORY OF MOTHER CALL THE Jewish National Fund 420 Lincoln Road JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564 No cracking, chipping or peeling! fitt MM ttett for jour pool today! wm FOR FULL DETAILS CALL OR WRITE Magna-bond oi South Florida 509 West 28th STREET • HIALEAH • TU 7-9721 Other Officers are Don Mullen. 5740 SW 51 St., owner of Don Mullen apparel store, vice president; Mrs. Madeline McF.ldowncy. 20 Minorca, owner of Elliot's Office Supply treasurer; and Richard Cillen, 270 East 53 St., Hialeah. secretary. Elected to two-year terms on the board of directors were Paul Camp-, bell, 1212 Aduana ave., manager of Dick Richmond's; Franklin Maury. 2700 Anderson rd., manager of the Miracle Theater. Sam Miller. 7500 SW 74 ct.. mana-! g< r of Sears, Roebuck and Co. store; i B. J. Newburger, of 737 Valencia,' owner of Gaby's; and Ernest White. 3231 SW 58 ct.. co-owner of Coulter White Hardware and Paint store. CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Those Toll Loi e" • 24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED • ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOL • SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Rosenthal, Director-Owner farmer Aaal Dlr Mt, BIIMI Hosp., Cleveland & l'ir. Jewish Home for AK<'


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Friday. May 5. 1961 *Jmi$ti fhr/dnon Page 3-B Sisterhood Will Be Featured Fri. Sisterhood Sabbath will ho the theme of Beth David Congregation during Fr a; evi rung services this week. Mrs-. Harold Reinhard, Sisterhood pj*;'.. entaaasiui, \y> Edward Goldberg, chairman of Judaism in the Home, will participate m the services. Guest speaker of the services, which begin at 8:15 p.m.. is Mrs. Milton Lippitz. of Chicago, nationally-famous lawyer, lecturer and communal worker. A past president ol Sisterhood Anshe Eme1 ol Chicago, and ol ihe Central Branch of the National -Women*. Leauue. aBS well as national vice president. Mrs. Lippitz has served on the board and Speakers Bureau ol Hadassah. Combined Jewish Appeal, and Board : Education of Chicago. Officers and directors of Miami Beach "Hope" for Underprivileged Children at recent donor reward luncheon in the Eden Roc hotel. Seated ileft to right) are Mesdames Celia Kaye, vice president; Lillian Kessler, treasurer; Bertha Webb, president; Moilie Janoff, fund-raising vice president. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Ruth Freeman, social secretary; Dora Koretzky, vice president; Lillian Sherb, financial secretary; Rose Naimark, contest book chairman; Ruth Alter, chaplain and parliamentarian; Leah Benjamin, recording secretary; Etta Susswein, membership chairman. President Webb was awarded a plaaue "for her dedicated service" and named life president. Eleven life members also received inscribed gold charms. The organization has donated eguipment and funds for the Adult Workshop at 225 SW 2 ave., Miami, supervised by the Retarded Children's Society. Los Angeles Leader Elected President At B'nai B'rith Women's Convention Here "A dramatic and decisive step on the home front toward attainment of peace is a hopeful sign as B'nai B'ri'.h Women stands on the threshold of a new two-year administration," declared Mrs. Moe Kuriler, of Los Angeles, unanimously elected president of the major Jewish woman's service organization, as she received the gaval symbolizing her office. "Our 135.000 members now have the go-ahead signal rallying women's organizations of all faiths to join forces in a program of home hospitality that will help to overcome American color prejudices BeriouBly effecting our relationships with diplomats and students representing foreign nations,"' added the Californian. "We stand behind President Kenredy and government officials in Lbeir effort to quell violence and better relations throughout the world,"' Mrs. Kudler said. She and her new officers were -.ailed by Label A. Katz. international president of B'nai B'rith. al a special luncheon climaxing nai B'rith Women's five-day convention here at the Carillon hotel. Mrs. Kudler. who suceeds Mrs. Charles D. Solovich. of Detroit, as BBW v 's 'First Lady," alluded to ihe organization's "Hometront 1 eace Corps" program after passage of a resolution calling for its rsement. Spearheaded by ..i B'rith Women, the program geared to promote an •'opendoor policy' among private citizens that will spell welcome — rather ... jfl flriawl LaaV ""* Rg&l Wr ^ "^ m jPtlf—^ -^*^mT !" %m MKS. MOt KUDLER than discrimination and ostracism —to dark-skinned visitors lrom Africa, Asia and Latin America. The new BBW president's remarks followed those of Mr. Katz. who said, "in the present worldwide struggle, democracy becomes the superior ideology only when we work at it." Additional BBW officers are Mrs. Harry Slrauss, Knoxville. Tenn., first vice president; Mrs. Maurice A. Goldberg, Chevy Chase, Md.. second vice president; Mrs. Leonard Sims, Detroit, third vice president, and Mrs. Arthur G. Rosenbluth, Hewlett, Long Island, NY. treasurer. An active member of B'nai B'rith I Women since 1937. Mrs. Kudler served as first vice president dur ing the 1959-61 administration after a previous term as third vice president. She is noted for her civic activities in the Los Angeles area and has held positions of leadership in numerous organizations of the American Jewish community. Mrs. Kudler is a past president ol District 4. one of BBW's seven districts throughout the U.S. and Canada, embracing eight states and British Columbia, and holds citations awarded her by the United Jewish Welfare Fund, the American National Red Cross, the Community Chest, and the Los Angeles Israel Bond Campaign. Herman Edelsberg, director of the Washington, D.C., office of the B'nai B'rith Anti Defamation League, was the third of three principal speakers who addressed convention delegates. Speaking on the parley's final night, he discussed the present status of American Jewry. Others who addressed the parley were United States Treasurer Mrs. Elizabeth Rudel Smith and Mrs. Esther Peterson, assistant to the Secretary of Labor and director of the Women's Bureau. The former urged increased women's participation in American politics on local, state and national levels, while Mrs. Peterson stated her belief in fair and equal wages for women. Delegates' attention was loeused on youth at the parley when panel representatives of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization discussed future needs of young people. They were Miss Alice Huberman. San Francisco, international president of B'nai B'rith Girls; Mel llecht, Coral Gables, a junior student at the University of Miami; and program assistant to Dr Donahl Michelson. director of the Ilillel Foundation on campus: and Miss Harriet Lessey. Philadelphia, international chairman of public relations for the B'nai B'rith Young Adults. Dean Alter Appointed Foster E. Alter, dean of men at the University of Miami for 15 years, has been appointed director i; admissions at Embry Riddle Aeronautical Institute. L. D. Carlton, vice president and academic ninistrator of the 800-student institution, announced the appointt at the school in the Aviation 3240 NW 27 ave. CAMP SKY-TOP In the Beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains ROSMAN, NORTH CAROLINA CANTOR JACOB U. GOLDFARB, Co-Owner Director IN ADDITION TO THC REGULAR SPORTS CURRICULUM, CANTOR GOLDFARB WILL MAKE AVAILABLE BAS & BAR MITZVAH CLASSES. Under Kabbinuul Supervision For Information write Cantor Goldfarb, 17320 N.E. 11th Ave., North Miami Beach, Fla., or Phone Wl 7-7006 Exclusively at the HOTEL • POOLS • CAiANAS Fun & Sun All Summer Long \. into >me Want to get away from the house, and the exciting whirl of hotel life? Becor a SEVILLIAN, join our Cabana Club. From $85 per person Now to Nov. 1 FOR INFORMATION CALL Mr. DON IE 2-2511 OCEANfftONT 29th to 30th STREETS • MIAMI BEACH £r> f.JKK; a m sunshine fashions trend setter in the south %  >> Shop Burdine's 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 ycu want when you want it. Shop monday and friday nights, miami, miami beach 'til 9 163rd street, ft. lauderdale, west palm beach "til 9:30 OL yi> WIS CONVALESCENT HOME MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME built expressly for individual care of fhe convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient. Completely air-conditioned • The finest nursing staff Spacious, garden-like grounds • Moderate rates • Recreational areas indoors and outdoors Member National Geriatrics Society. SAMl'EL E. REDFEARN. Administrator. • i 0 ..-" %  %  %  < % %  %  _. _*aaaMH LaaaaF" i ,! % %  %  ~mmm^i..,.. '^fedffft "^T* px 14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy. Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida 116 N I 6th Street. Miami. Honda.



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HMHoMemfiai Page 6-B fjewist floridifon fnday. May 5, 1961 I ~~ a g li a t: h( n m r.( ti( th ih ti a A. Ih L< PX a] lc (i lu (' w. ai M a: tr ci or ai m bt ffl ki h( e> CB ( l hi Ki m of G< G P vi ca n< si Mrs'. Delia Delancy (center), founder and president of the Miami Beach Auxiliary of the National Hemophilia Foundation, Mrs. Leah Udell (left), vice president and chairman of the chapter's donor installation, and Mrs. Irving Lehrman, installing officer and speaker. Hemophilia Unit Installs Officers Miami Beach Auxiliary of the National Hemophilia Foundation ii -tailed Mr?. Delia Delancy. founder, as president of the chapter at a luncheon recently in the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Irving Lehrman. guest speaker, also installed Mrs. Leah Udell, vice president; Mrs E. Rich-, man. vice president; Mrs. Mae Sucher. corresponding and recording secretary: Mrs. A. Malkin. treasurer; and Mrs. S. Haynes. social secretary. Carl Strobach past president of the Southern Florida chapter of the organization, presented Mrs. Ixlancy with a plaque "for humane and outstanding achievement." Drs. Jacob Neber and Sigmund J. Rosen, hematologists, discussed the urgent need lor blood tor needy In mophiliacs. Senior Citizens Install Officers Joseph Goodman, assistant vice president of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. was^ installcd apresident of the Settlor-* Citizen Assn. of Miami Beach on Thursday. Apr. 27. at the Algiers hotel. Serving with him will be Mrs. Mary Applebaum. Lou Applebaum and' Mrs. Francis Seiden. vice presidents; Mrs. Anna Goldberg. recording secretary; Mrs. Esther Applebaum, corresponding secre. tary; Charles Lang, financial secretary; and Joseph Dube. treasurer Ted Heller, chairman of the executive board: Mrs. Lena Mintzes civic worker; Pauline Thurstein, publicity; Mrs. Esther Lang. sunshine; Mrs. Mollie Mell, refreshments; and Mr. Stempel. membership chairman. Trustees are Max Goldhagen, Margolis, ana H. Levim Gerstein Inducts New Officers Richard Gerstein will be installing officer for the Lorbor chapter of Jewish National Home for Asthmatic, Children at an 11 a.m. brunch en Tuesday in the new Airliner motel on I.eJeune rd. New officers are Mesdames Julian Cole, president; Marvin B. Guberman. Howard Miller, and Anshel Rackoff. vice presidents: Herbert Teller, recording secretary: Martin Forman and Robert Bender, corresponding secretaries; AI Band, financial secretary; Daniel Fried, treasurer: and Ernest Harris, auditor. Mrs. Robert Bender is in charge of reservations When Mrs. Cole attends the national convention in Denver on July 26, she will take S10.500 from Lorber chapter, the largest sum raised since the inception of the organization. Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee, and Mrs. lack Popick, vice chairman, at the unveiling of the Sabra, Israel's first sports car. Occasion was the tribute to the Sabra luncheon :i Westview Country Club. Chairman of the event, attended by more than 200 women, was Mrs. Elise Adams. Additional highlights of the program were a showing of sports :an around the world and a fashion show of haute couture bra by Mr. Herman. In response to an appeal by Rabbi Leon Kronish, the women attending purchased S148.000 in Israel Be: BJcur Cholim Donor Luncheon Bikur Cholim Kosher cent Home of Greater Miami w II hold its donor luncheon on Wednesday noon at the Algiers hotel. Chairman of the day will bo Mrs, Joseph E. Keiser. Mrs, Morns Dubler will present the invocation, with the benediction by Mrs Albert Kohn. Rabbi Isaac Ever, of Agudatl Israel Hebrew Institute guest speaker. Musical program will feature Mrs. Teresa Ronson Grossberg. accompanied Mrs, Mary Cerone. flORIAN RAYMOND Rebekahs Hear Commissions Floricn Raymond Record Released Virs, Evelyn Decky. neuly-appointed district deputy president ol the Rebekahs, read her commission to Little River 79 on Monday. She will read her commission on Frii ay ;it Allapattah 40. and on I esdas at No. Miami 100. Florian Raymond, associate of Charles Friedlander Advertising. Miami, has just had a new record released on the Spindle Top label called ''Communicate." Florian. writing under her family name. Florian Von Tilzer. has already set the California Rock *n Rollers stomping for more with her new record that features the vocal talents of Tommy Devins. The \on uizer name, long assoti-rhoodI donor_luncheon on_ Wednescialcd with some of song W1 iting S top hits, has worked its talented Miami Hebrew Women's Meeting Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Congregation will hold its annual SisMrs. Grant At SDT Meeting Mrs. Morton A. Grant, of 1449 Ancona ave.. Coral Gables, attended the. annual Supreme Council meeting of Sigma Delta Tau. national collegiate sorority, in New Orleans. La., last week. Mrs. Grant, national vice president for alumnae of SDT. is past national president of the sorority, and presided at the national Sigma Delta Tau convention in Miami Beach in 1954. The sorority will hold its 21st biennial national convention on the Beach in June. 1962. MRS. ttHtSt GROiSBERG day noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Mrs. Peter Duchon. donor chairman, and Mrs. Abraham Topol, Si-terhood president, have arranged the program. Mrs. Rosa Levitan, wife of Rabbi Abraham Levitan. will be guest speaker, Mrs. Gladys Dimtz. pianisl and singer, has arranged the magic on Florian. who until now has been "making music" with her typewriter as an ad agency account executive. musical entertainment, with Paul Mande as clarinetest to assist her. Sculptor Shows His Work Here Albert Yrana. sculptor, is having a showing of his collection in his studio. 3891 Little ave.. Coconut Grove. im V'rana works in stone, wood cast ; i bronze, hammered lead, fiberglass. V plaster, concrete and terracotta. Teachers Will Be Honored Here American Assn. for Jewish Education has designated May 4. the festival of Lag B'Omer. as "Yom Ha-Moreh," Teachers Day The Bureau of Jewish Education, joining with the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami to stimulate observance of the day. will honor preschool teachers of Jewish schools at its annual meeting Tuesday. May 23. At that time, first licenses will be presented to qualifying preschool teachers. WORLD TRAVEL PAN-AMERICAN BANK BLDG. MIAMI, FLA. i\ He has had group and one-man Phi Sigs in Program i; shows in New York City, Lowe nu c\\ Gallery. Norton Gallery m West „ P hl Sigma _Sigma Alumn EUROPE + ISRAEL 23 to 37 days from $448 (with or without arrangements) 1 or 2 weeks (Land Tour Cost) Departures every week end For INFORMATION and RESERVATIONS Call GUS SHAW SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE 35 N.E. 17th Street, Miami Tel. FR 4-2604 Palm Beach, and the Playhouse Gallery in Coconut Grove Vrana lives with his wife and three children, and is on the staff of the Lear Institute of Art in Miami. ae of Greater Miami was to meet Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Carole Alpert. 4470 Jefferson ave. In addition to a skit. Miss Adeline Natanson. pianist, and Miss Janet Sklow. vocalist, were to present a musical program r 111 For a wonderful Vacation Adventure In the cool and scenic Blue Ridge Mountains Altitude 2,500 ft. jf K II bin s OSCEOLA LAKE INN On Beautiful Lake Osceola Hendersonville, N.C. • Finest Jewish-American Cuisine • little Chiefs Children's Day Camp • Filtered swimming pool „nd wading pool 2 d n D / ,BC, "9 Fotortainmont nightly • Golf (special rates) All sports Moderate rates-red.ted in Jane end Sept. Write for free brochure Sto Rabin SURE Bank with Confidence Where you can borrow with ease • a" 0 where you can deal with people you know. SIDNEY AA. ARONOVITZ Chairman of 'he Board FREDERICK i. TESCHKE President ALBERT M. CWSUNG Vice President JOSEPH IEVAV Sr. Vice Chair-nan of the Boa'd HARRY FROHMAN Vice Cheirman of the Boa'd MARVIN J RAUZ1N 0i rector Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation BANK OF DAD Sv COUNTY INTMl



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Page 6-A +Jeist ncrK/ian Friday, May 5. 193, B-G 'Explains'Relationship With Jews Continued from Page 1-A Gufion undertook to do everything within hft i'nvw fo sic to it than the understanding in the future is kept in spirit and in letter." The Prime .Minister also undertook to advise the members ol his cabinet and other responsible members of the government, of his desire "that the spirit and content of the understanding be fully respected Blaustein, who went to Israel at in the future so that it will be entirely clear to ecryhody concerned that the 1950 agreement had lost none of its force and validity Prime Minister Ben-Guricn mean while last weekend resumed his attacks on the Zionist Organization. Dr Nahum Goldmann and former Premier Moshe Siiarett. In an article published in Davar. the Histadrul daily, under the head|jn, Be Jews. Mr. Ben-C.urion the invitation ol Mr Ben-Gurion. sal(1 lna) tne Zionist organization should be called the -Jewish Organization 50 as to eliminate the difference between Zionists and non-Zionists in the diaspora since such difference actually does not Stuart Werner, tenth qrade student at the Louis Merwitzer Mesifta High School, shows letter to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, and Myron McKiernan, biology instructor at the school, awarding him a S300 scholarship by the Heart Assn. oi Greater Miami. The award is given to the top five tenth grade students in Dade and Monroe counties who show indications of being potential medical and scientific investigators. Stuart will also be working in a laboratory during the summer months under the supervision of a local scientist in a specific research problem assigned to him. ^^^^_ reported that he gained a "strong official reaffirmation" from the Prime Minister of their 1950 understanding. He said that he spent hours in frank and full conversation with the Prime Minister on all aspects of the problem as he had in 1950. ed. Referring ro former p r m.er Sharett, Mr. Qe'-Gur i,\ stressed that in the cpenir, session, Mr. Sharett lafel that | s rael should be interested that th Zionist consciousness should deepen among diaspora J ew3 but he, Mr. Sharett, did not at' tempt to explain what the "Zi^. ist consciousness" was, t^at tf;. fered from the Jewish consciousness which also regards Israel as a precious Jewish value. "It is impossible to v unclear phraseas a rt ,:,. scure phrases." the Prei dared, adding that his change the Zionist (1; •_ and hoist the Jewish fla Thank You' Luncheon Monday Will Cite Combined Jewish Appeal Workers exist. Explaining this. Mr. Ben-Gurion has a great past and dee wrote thai since the fulfillment of than Zionism, the latter A salient point of the Prime Minthe Zionist goal—settling in Israel heen created only 70 yearago. ister's 1950 statement stressed is not binding there is no.need A ch of namc that "Israel represents and speaks „> use he vvord Zionism which bege membe l onlj in behalf of its own citizens and in no way presumes lo represent or speak in the name of Jews in any other country. We the people of Israel have no de-ire and no intention to interfere in an> way in the internal affairs of Jewish communities abroad."' came devoid of itmeaning Referring to Dr. Goldmann, Mr. Ben-Gurion declared that the "president" left the conclusive session of the last World Zionist Congress before it endisi Organization from bur. den of "living with a h Mr. Ben-Gurion wrote, but woul raise the value of the old name binds all our generation.tions—the word "Jew On Monday noon. May 8, Miest possible amounts, from the ami's Jewish community will say greatest number of people.' "Thank vou" to the hundreds of The campaign xhairman an, nounccd that Merit Awards will be volunteers who Participated m the prcsented to campaign leaders at the luncheon. Division chairmen were busy this week caling volunteers to turn in all outstanding pledges. & %  ;.:: J%1 Combined Jewish Appeal. Convening in the Terrace room ol the Biscayne Terrace hotel, campaigners will hear a final report on the total pledges obtained in these final days." this year's drive, and receive the Every resident of thanks of a grateful community at an "Appreciation Luncheon" attended by all division chairmen and top echelon members of the CJA campaign cabinet. General chairman Joseph M Lipton said he had been receiving *"a last minute flurry" of pledges and cheeks from a number of divi-ions anxious to complete their assignments before the final deadline. "The campaign total announced at this report meeting will represent the united effort and generosity of our Greater Miami community for the support of its welfare services," said Lipton. The aged, the sick, the troubled family—these are the individuals who will symbolically express their gratitude to our CJA leaders and workers. People are being helped every day of the year by CJA agencies because a relatively small number of volunteers devote themselves to work for CJA in the 90day period of the campaign, to secure the most pledges, in the largAn equally important point of the 1950 understandinc was that "nothing should be said or done which could in the slightest degree undermine the sense of security and stability of American Jewry. The decision of whether they (Jews) wish to come (to Israel) permanently or temporarily, rests with the free discretion of the American Jew himself." Pan Am Bank Elects Hughes G James Hughes has been elecPan American Bank, at 29 5E ted president of the Pan American 1 St., has been one of Miai naBank of Miami, it was announced jor financial institutionsince its this week by the banks board of founding on Dec. 1. 1945 directors through board chairman Prior to taking over as pr< T. J. Bomar of Metropolitan Bank in 1956, Hughes. 46-year-old veteran banker and president of the Chamber of Commerce of Blaustein reporting on his conversation last week with Mr. Ben"Every pledge dollar counts in I Gurion said: "It was admitted that said Lipton. some misunderstanding might have Dade county arisen." The further understanding has a stake in the CJA campaign, now reached is that "everything and should shoulder his personal should be done on both sides in responsibility by giving now." I order to obviate misunderstandthe Americas, recently resigned as president of the Metropolitan Bank of Miami Bomar, who served both as president and chairman of the board of Pan American Bank since February, has resigned as president, but will continue as chairman of the board with offices in the bank. Hughes served for 25 yearwith Chase National and Chase Man haltan Bank. including man* years in the field of international banking He is a member of the board of directors of the United Fund Mi ami-Dade County Chamber of Commerce. Downtown Business Council. Better Business Division of Chamber of Commerce. Greater Miami YMCA. South Florid.1 Council of the Boy Scouts of America. %  %  : %  :-%  ••:%  -••' %  :•: %  %  •:•:•:•: %  : %  : %  :: %  : %  : %  : %  • %  ••-: %  :;:•:< % %  : %  >>:•: %  :-:•: %  :;.;.".;.-;.;.;.'.y.w.w,.v v• %  •.-•.' • %  : %  :!:; %  "*;;: %  • %  •'*'•"-• % %  ; %  "" %  • %  %  y-y-w.-y %  ••'•••**•• vv.voVc-MWWt^vtii^Q^^voWickc? 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Friday, May 5, 1961 lawicfi FtirirHHHirtr} Paae 5-B Miami Youth Perform Sunday Four members of the All-Miami Youth symphony have been selected to conduct the full orchestra in the playin? ol Beethoven's First S> mphony at the next concert on Sunday at the Dade County Auditorium. The nuartel. each of whom will conduct one of the four movements ol the symphony, are Charles Reskin. Nautilus • nor High School; Karl GalitZ, Coral Gables High; Howard Kaplan, Miami High; and Earl Reeder, Edison. Retfin is tbs ssn of Joan Field, ir.terrationaiiy known violinist, who will be quest soloist at the cencer*, performing Baruch's Violir Concerto, Robert Jones, of Coral Gables, who won first prize in the Kenneth and Srm Oka competition, wrote "Rondo." For second place, Byron Clay, clso of Gables, composed "Fanfare in March." while Cal Kellogg of Palmetto Junior High composed "Escapade." Rober! Strassburg, who selected the foul conductors, organized and directs the 7;) piece orchestra of Dado county students with an 'Ice Frolics' At Balmoral Following the trend of other hotels in the area featuring revuetype entertainment on a lavish scale. Sherman Winn, vice president of the Balmoral, has arranged for the booking of one of the nation's outstanding ice shows for a limited engagement. "Ice Follies of 1961." a colorful, hour-long revue, comes to the Balmoral following a six month record-breaking tour of the Intercontinental holels in Puerto Rico and South America. "Ice Follies" is produced and directed by Jack Kelly, former Ice Capadcs headliner. Featured performers include comedians Johnny Flannigan and Esco La Rue, adiago dancers Curtin and Hittie. Naries James. June Rae and Trixie La Rue. Two shows are being presented nightly in the hotel's Embassy supper Club at nine and midnight, with a special "family matinee" every Sunday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. average age of from 13 to 19. 16, and ranging Eleventh Annual Summer 'Pops' Series Lists Eight Top Conductors, Soloists The nth annual University of Miami Summer Symphony "Pop Concert" season at Miami Beach Auditorium will open Sunday evei ring. June 11. featuring eight of I the nation's top conductors serving, up a ten-week menu of musical delicacies ranging from "The Turbulent Twenties" and "Frantic Fifties." to Gershwin and Rodgers andHammerstein. In cit er jrtheir appearance, the guest conductors mounting the Pops poihjQi for the ten week HUoHr AcT/J9 DOWNSTAIRS ROOM SEVILLE HOTEL 29* 4 COLLINS ItMnattom: FRAN. JE 1-7320 DOG RACING Nightly except Sunday KCMMCI WiPIIIR KENNEL ^ CLUB ADMISSiC N SOC-NO MINORS (LAW) • DOUBLl RABBIT LURE ANO SINGLE STARTING GATE BOX Sf ATS-PL 4-34S4 • COCKTAIL LOUNGI ANO BARS • CLIMATE CONTROLLED. POST TIMI 8 PM PARKING 25c • No Tipping US* %  WtWM NJL ZMI N. W. 7th AvMMMt end performances are Raymond Paige. Hugo Fiorato. Franz Alters, Howard Barlow. Arthur Lief. Skitch Henderson. Arthur Fiedler and Fabien Sevitzky. Fiorato and Henderson will conduct a pair of concerts, the former in two different ballet programs, and the latter in music of the 1920s and 1950's. Each of the ten programs also features outstanding guest soloists. Opening the series June 11 is Raymond Paige, conductor of New York's Radio City Music Hall Symphony Orchestra. The maestro, who scored a success in his "Pops" debut last year, has been returned by popular demand. Paige's soloists include soprano Louise Raboin, a Miamian, and Val Valenti, tenor, singing "Highlights from Radio City Music Hall." Hugo Fiorato gives the downbeat June 18 and 25 for two successive weekends of the finest in ballet presentations. The conductor of the New York City Ballet Company has prepared two completely different ballet fares featuring City Ballet's star dancers, Jacques D'Amboise and Patricia Wilde. Franz Alien returns for his fourth successive year on July 2, showcasing melodies of Broadway, opera and operetta. For five years conductor of the top musical. "My Fair Lady." and currently at the helm of another Broadway hit. "Camelot," Allers has selected pianist Robert Mueller as soloist. Mueller will be making his third appearance at the "Pops." Programmed July 9 is conductor Howard Barlow, in "Musical Favorites through the Years." Barlow, long known for his musical presentations on radio and television, will feature tenor Fred Cushman. a graduate of the University of Miami school of music, as soloist. Arthur Lief, conductor of the New York Chamber Symphony and music director of many summer stock theatre shows across the country, will appear in his local "Pops" debut July 16. presenting a program of selections by Richard Rodgcrs and the late Oscar llammerstein. New Yorkers Nolan Van Way. baritone, and Wanda Saxon, soprano, arc the soloists. Skitch Henerson picks up the "Pops" baton for the following two performances, July 23 and 30, presenting musical highlights of two decades, "The Turbulent Twenties" and "The Frantic Fifties." Henderson, music director for the National Broadcasting Company, will introduce Stuart Foster, baritone, and Jeanne Grant, soprano, at these programs. Arthur Fiedler takes the spotlight Aug. 6 for an unprecedented seventh successive return engagement here Next the Summer Symphony on Aug. 13 stars the I University of Miami Symphony Orchestra's regular winter scries ; conductor, Fabien Sevitzky. in his second "guest" appearance at the | "Pops." Sevitzky, who will inter| rupt his summer conductorial tour I of Italy and South America for ] this performance, has programmed the music of American composer. | George Gershwin. Soloists for the annual tribute to Gershwin include Michele Levin, 16-year-old pianist from Miami, and Maria Theresa Carrilio. soprano from Cuba. Controversial Film Due on Beach A controversial movie will come to Miami Beach on May 17 at the Roosevelt Theater. The film is Federico Fellini's ; "La Dolce Vita." a story of con-' temporary Roman life. Although "La Dolce Vita" lit> erally translated means "The \ Sweet Life." it is peopled by anything but sweet characters. The leading male is an unscrupulous journalist. Other characters in; elude a Roman woman of the streets, two mischievous children whose lie about a vision of the Madonna cruelly hurt the sick and j faithful, and an intellectual who kills his two children and himself. "La Dolce Vita" has a running time of three hours, took more than a year to make, and cost over SI million. The cast numbers more than 800 and features stars of a half dozen nationalities Lex Barker and Anita Ekberg are among the many stars who weave in and out of the more thiin 80 sets. A winter wonderland of beauty takes place nightly in the Balmoral hotel's Embassy room, where Jack Kelly's "Ice Frolics" is presented. Pictured here are four of the "de-icers" whose skating talents add to the colorful revue. CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE t>0UN MIAMI HACH Open 12:45 r! ,41 [ tLAGUI ST DOWNTOWN Open 10:43 MKACU MU COtAl GAIJi Open 11:43 W 0*A C T C O 163-Si TODAY FOUR U.S. GOBS TAKE OVER A GEISHA HOUSE ...GEISHA OWLS AMD ALU IVE ALWAYS WANTED TO LIVE LIKE THIS ,UNDEft ONE_ ROOF GLENN FORD DONALD O'CONNOR %  mmS LMMMWRH man USIOM ICHI:I ELXERGMTKT BimrUNGNsra 2 MAYFAIR SUNSET SURF TODAY *3 FABULOUS FOOD SPECTACULARS Every Week! TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER TKe. mot* p'rroui 'e< pes wi could gather prepared for you by master chef$ —traditional ddhet that live in your memory Soft dinner music, gleaming tableware and candlel-ghr, flowers ... a treasured evening. %  TIM FIESTA de SEVILLE SATURDAY NIGHT Ofsmorou* Dinner Dance Ar



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riday. May 5. 1961 +Jwist> fhrtdiatFi Paqe 11-8 Noted Artist to Make His Home in 5. Florida !T i,y ge !. cy A noted European artist, now .. u in C >r il Gables, hopes to ake this area h.s permanent borne. He ia Hunganian-born Anre Kaldori. A portrait painter. Kaldori first fame to the United States In 1938 an exc on of his work in ngeles. He returned again j |959 for a sh wing of his oils In New York and Washington. XI ihi i American tour. | He came to SO Itb Florida to have jhis paintings t at the Granfvillc Galleries las! February. Kalc'ori has no formal art training. He left Budapest in 1939 on Iti-e heels of Hitler's troops, and {arrived in Fri.xe as a refugee, [where he taw uj> panting professionally. WHen the Nazis caught [up wih him again in Nice,a Cathlolic family hid Kaldori and his [wife for the deration. He and Anna now have two children, Mi[reilic, 16, and' Srfwige, 13. •They're still in Nice, getting hue necessary papers together to lidin me in the United States [We're French citizens as of now." [Kaldori explained here. Kaldori's lave for this area ktemi from the fact that it is so fciuch like he climate of Nice. ih paints almost exclusively in |oih, but there are a few pastels. Ilu distinctive charaetenstJ*. hboul his work Is its extreme realIsm. "I am a portraitist," KalJori raid, "and it seems to me tha: :he main purpose of a portrait -hould he that it is easily i izable." Maying no enthusiastic or disparaging observations about modlein ;irt. hi added: "I can not Igo to the extremes of impression[i-n t non-representation." But 1 if hi?, portraits are remarkable {resemblances, they are hardly lacademic, because their unique [lull,i. tend to give them a touch |of tht surrealistic. 'THE POLISH JEW." by Andre Kaldori. Kaldori has painted many famous personalities, including Sylvia Churchill, Princess Grace (Kelly) cf Monaco, Princess Caroline, Brigittee Bardot, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Salvcdar Da!-. Ida Lupino, and Georges Ulrrer, who is France's prototype of Bir.g Crobsy. Perhaps his most famous subject was President Eisenhower, whose painting will hang in the Eisenhower Library in Abilene, Kans. Most of his subjects have written him expressing their sinserest gratitude tor his workmanship. Some of them are his continuing friends. Receiving much favorable notice, his paintings have hunii in galleries in Pans and New York, including the K* lusive and plush Alexander Iolas Gallery, and Los Angeles. On occasion. Kaldori will turn from straight portraiture to the depicting of a mood in a character that moves him. His "Polish Jew" is an example. Kaldori explained that he painted this picture because the sadness of the subject reminded me of my parents in Hungary. They were not as fortunate as I. Hitler caught up with them." Meanwhile, if all goes well, his home at 113 Sidonia, Coral Gables, will become the residence of a noted European artist turned American. Slates Meeting Jewish Fa nil: a n d Ch Iren'a Service will hold its list annu il meeting Sunday,^*):30 a.m MT P!.e Dupcn: PI it el. The bi urn n itu *e the election of board members, a; well as re rl Leon Fisher, executive director oi the agency, and Harold T men president Guesl r % %  ill be Dr. Robert' B. Lav rman of the partment of liatrics at the I'M versitj ol Miami medical school. is are expi I to gather to h-ar the address >n "The Child in the '80's." Notables Receive AJCommittee Presentations AHOXi XALDORI By Special Report NEW YORK—Secretary ol Labor Arthur J. Golcberg, Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr. professor emenitus. Union Theological Seminary, and Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, were among the principal participants at the American Jewish Committee's 54th annual meeting, which began last Thursday and ran through Sunday at the Roosevelt hotel here. Herbert B, Ehrmann, ot Boston. Committee president, announced that Dr. Niebuhr will receive AJC's "American Liberties Medallion" for outstanding advancement of the principles of liberty and equality The presentation was made at the Saturday night dinner by Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, honorary vice president of the AJC. and a former recipient of the medallion. Others who have received the award are Jacob Blaustein, Father John La Farge, S. J. Erwin Griswold. Judge Learned Hand, and Judge Joseph M. Proskauer. Secreary Arthur Goldberg was the principal speaker at the Saturday dinner, which paid tribut3 to honorary AJC vice president Samuel Leidesdorf in the year of his 80th birthday. Ehrmann announced that Joseph Now Open New Preview Restaurant AND LOUNGE UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF TOM TRULIS 40 Years Experience for reservations phone HI 3-2038 or HI 3-7989 3622 CORAL WAY Willen. executive vice president. Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of New York, served as chairman of the annual meeting. The four-day meeting was expected to bring together some 600 communal leaders from communities throughout the country. One of the main concerns of the annual meeting. Ehrmann said, are the intergroup issues in American life, such as government aid to sectarian colleges and religious observance in public school classrooms The meeting also considered Arab nationalism and the security of Jews-, the impact of the Bichmann trial, intergroup tensions in the exploding metropolis, and job discrimination at the managerial level of various American industries. I Flagler Elects New Officers Samuel Hollander has been elected president of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Other officers elected on the occasion of the Center's 13th year include Norman Elbrand, executive vice president, and Carl Rosen, i treasurer. Also, Mrs. Selma Green, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Morris Brody. recording secretary; and Hy Coverman, chairman of the board. Installation of officers will be held at the Center on May 27. The sessions also featured two first-hand reports on the human rights situation and the status of Jews in Europe. North Africa and South America. Zachanah Shuster, director of AJC's European office and Maximo Yagupsky, director of the Committee's Latin American Office, came to this country to make these special reports. Mil-ton Heller Opens PR Firm A new public relations firm, headed by Milton I. Heller, has opened at 1101 Lincoln rd.. Miami Beach. A public relations consultant, Heller will act in an advisory pacity to individuals, firms, and organizations, and will ofter services in the fields ol" publicity, public education, campaign management and fund-raising. Heller previously served a> trie Southern regional director of Brandeis University and associate director of development for Roosevelt University in Chicago. While there, he helped coordinate ths celebration in honor ot Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. He has also held posts with the Hebrew Theological College in Chicago, the Development Corporation for Israel, Western Reserve University, and several U.S. Government agencies. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Heller is an honor graduate in p-v litical science from Western Reserve University and from the New School for Social Research, where he completed graduate studies in labor economics. He also attended George Washington University, Fenn College, ana the Cleveland School of Art. 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lay. May 5. 1961 fJewisti IfhiriidMann Page 13-B ks a-gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free cr -he asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah. Requests should be addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box ?973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include the name bf the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, date and piace of the ceremony, home address and telephone number. The corsage will be jcr.varded to ycu courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time icr the occasion. Barry Weiss ::vicos at Temple Zion Sating, May <>. will include %  r Mitzvah of Barry, son of Irs. William vv.'iss. with red Wuxm.-in officiating. is an honor student at Junior High, a Stuu 'il representative, and the school band. i -tudcn! in the Tern. -s. ..:; host the Oneg Friday evening and lay in his honor. Wilfred Gaier %  t Mr and Mrs. 4520 X Meridian aw.. I : ati : S Bi r Mitzvah on May 6. at Torah with Rabbi Abraham Casi .at.ng. r< d is a student at Oxford I il:* parents will host the |i -h in the Temple gardens >wing services. • • • Harold Schwartz laturday morning services. May Congregation Yehudah Moshe include the Bar Mitzvah of fold, son of Mr. and Mrs. WilSchwartz. ;bbi Sheldon Steinmetz will ofi!e. larold is a student at North MiBcach Junior High, and has ended Popiel religious school [five years. [he Schwartz family will host Jriush in his honor following the trices. Chris Malcolm Pen pie Menorah will be the site the Bar Mitzvah of Chris, son Mr and Mrs. William Malcolm. [Saturday morning. May 6, with 3bi Mayer Abramowitz officiBARRY ARTHUR STANLEY fREDERICK JAM CHRIS Chris attends Nautilus Junior |h and is a student in the Tcm; religious school. H n house reception in his honor be held Sunday at his home, Cleveland rd. Flagler-Granada Plans for Summer Frederick Pollack bbi Leon Kronish will officiFlagler-Granada Jewish Center Summer Camp, with eight weeks of camp fr"-n '""p c *" \ug. 18, is now registering campers. A9\ Carol City Elementary School, will B If am oe camp cmecior, anci Airs. ."Chic" Rogers, recognized last at the Bar Mitzvah of Fredyear for he r work in the "Learn-to*, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Swim" program, will be waterlack, 1361-98 St., Bay Harbor %  {ront counselor, nd, on Saturday morning, May I The eight weeks will be divided Temple Beth Sholom. i into four-week sessions. Preschool redenck is a student in the j campers, from 3 to 5. are schedule s confirmation class of ( u \ e( \ to attend daily from 9 to 12 | noon, and regular campers, from _* 16 to 12, daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Charles Gcchman I Monday through Friday. narles (Chuck), son of Mr. and j All campers participate in the -Tarry Gochman, 6171 SW 20 ar ts and crafts program, athletic be Bar Mitzvah on Saturgames, trips and cook-outs, music, drama, camp shows and campfires. Movies are shown once a week. Inaugurated last year were the overnight weekend camp-outs for older boys, and this year there will also be camp-outs for groups d. at the Israelite Tenter will include the Bar Mitzvah of Stanley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Harris. 3038 SW 4 St., with Rabbi Morten Malavsky officiating. Stanley is a seventh grade student a; Shenandoah Junior High, and attends the Center's religious school, where he is chairman of the ttfHgiflhs Youth group" His parents will host the Oncg Shabbat on Friday evening and Kiddush following the Bar Mitzvah ceremony in Stanleys honor. Mrs. Harris is vice president of the Center.Sisterhood. • Gerald Ccnicck Mar Mitz\ ah iil G< ral I Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Conno< k, 3210 S-'.' 105 ct will be celebrated during Saturday services. Maj 6. at Miami ll< Con lion. abbi A ill ofl i G I is a ? vi ith EH dent at plays ti i. hoi IJ as i planes his Jeffrey Cof??r Temple B<;:: Sholom will be the site oi tin Bar Mitzvah of Jeffr > son of Mr. and Mrs. Euger • Co >pcr. 1270-102 st., Bay Harbor Island, on Saturday morning. May 6. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate Jeffrey is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5723. • • Elliot Fabric Bar Mitzvah of Elliot Arne. son of Dr and Mrs. Ben L. Fabric, will be celebrated Saturday morning. May 6, at Temple Ner Tamid, with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiating. Dr. Fabric is president of the congregation. Elliot is a seventh grade student at McNicol Junior High, Hollywood, and attends the Temple's religious school. A formal luncheon in his honor will follow services. • Arthur Berkowitz Arthur Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. AJ Berkowitz, and grandson of Philip Berkowitz. will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, May 6, at Temple Judea. with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Arthur is an honor student in the seventh grade at Ponce de Leon Junior High. He has attended Sunday school for seven years, and will graduate from Hebrew school on May 19. having been a student for four years. The Bar Mitzvah's parents will host Kiddush in his honor following services. Mrs. Berkowitz is president of the Temple's PTA. • Jan Lawrence Rabbi Gerald Lerer will officiate Beach Girl Wins Medals Annabelle Press won the "superior rating" mod;:! for a solo at the Florida Vocal Competition Festival n \. r. 28 and 29 at Daytona Beach Annabelle is a junior at Miami Beach lii^h School, and the daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Paul A, Press, 1G50 So. Treasure dr. She also won a medal for being in the ensemble that won "superioi rating." She ia member of the Youth Group oi Temple Ner Tamid. Her all %  r ia director and secretary ol Temple Ner Tamid. GERALD CHARLES I at the Bar Mitzvah of Jan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Ziegler. 5261 SW 14 st.. on Saturday morning. May 6. at Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Jan attends Flagler-Granada religious school and is in the seventh grade at Kinloch Park Junior High. He is an accomplished accordionist and plays clarinet in the I school band. His parents will host the Kiddush in his honor following services. Marshall Moss Marshall Norman, son of Dr. and Mrs. Sidney H. Moss. 2101 SW 33 ave., and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Weinberg and Mr. and Mrs. William Moss, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning. May 6. at Temple Zamora. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will officiate. Marshall is a seventh grade student at Shenandoah Junior High and attends the Temple's religious school. Citizens Group For Eisensfein I-'"; mation of a citiz i limit tee to elect Leo Eis to Miami Beach i tj uncil has been %  i ced bj I nson, chairup. Rcbii anker, ivii ind com m unity !• del for many yearI the committee icomposed of neai Ij 100 r< presentatives from all walks Of Miami Beach life. C. W. "Pete" Chase, a Miami Beach pioneer, banker, and a fcunder and treasurer of the Chamber of Commerce for 40 years, is vice chairman. Herman M. Berk and Joseph M. Rose are co-treasurers. "Our main objective is to see Eisen-tein elected to City Council," said Robinson, "and we intend to conduct an intensive educational campaign to acquaint the electorate with his outstanding qualifications to serve his city. "Eisenstein's 26 years of service to the community, to which he has given his time and effort in all worthwhile civic, charitable and religious causes, entitles him to the \ consideration of every voter who realizes the necessity for an immediate resurgence of Beach busii ness." Sinai Open House To promote a greater understanding by the community of its hospital, Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami has announced a series of "Open House" tours during National Hospital Week—May 7 to 13. The tours will be conducted daily, Monday through Friday of next week, at 10 a.m. The groups will meet "under the sundial" in the Friedland Lobby of the hospital. Tour leaders will be members of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Orthodox Youth Plan Convention morning, May 6, at Southwest i Center, with Rabbi MauKlein officiating. is an honor student at ie Leon Junior High, and a r of the Student Council. active in the Little League. I 0 f girls. currently palyssecond base the team sponsored by Lowry trie. Each Friday afternoon, the entire camp participates in Sabbath services conducted by the children, was a member of the Boy Transportation by bus is available. and plans to join the UniMarshall has had many years of >nagogue Youth group which : service working with boys and girls I esently headed by his father. Stanley Harris aturday morning services, May it 1-5251 Closed Saturday Sunshine Bakery BAKERS FOR KOSHER HOMES if idolizing in WEDDING BAR MITZVAH CAKES rou Call WE DELIVER Orders $2 or More fREE W3 WASHINGTON AVE. IAMI BEACH 39, FLORIDA in Dade county. For ten years, he taught in Auburndale Elementary, Dade Demonstration School and, West Laboratory School of the Vnij versity of Miami. He was princij pal of Orchard and then Scott Lake \ i Elementary School in No. Miami. In February. Marshall was promotj ed to principalship of Carol City Elementary. Bank Announces Dividend i Frederick J. Tescbke, president : I of !h? Bank of Dade County. announces that a quarterly dividend of $.15 per share has been declared Iby the horrd ol directors of the i bank, payable to all stockholders as of record Mar. 20, 1961, which I was paid Mar. 30. National Conference of Synagogue Youth, an affiliate of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregation of America, will conduct its 8th annua youth convention for the Southern region on Miami Beach beginning Friday through Sunday. Hosts for the weekend will! be Beth Israe. Congregation. Participating in RABBI CHIRNOMAS the convention will DO boys and j girls between the ages of 14 and 18, from various NCSY chapters in the Southeast. They will be joined by members of the local chapters. Opening sessions of the convention will be addressed by Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, national director of NCSY; Rabbi Gedaliah Chimomas. director of the Southern region; Paul Garlfinkel. president of the region; and Rabbi II. Louis Rottman. spiritual leader of Beth Israel Congregation. Sabbath Services will be conducted by students of the Hebrtw Academy and the Louis Merwitzer High School, who will form part of the Miami delega t;c->. A reception will be tendered the delegates at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schwartz, 4630 Pine Tree dr., and discussion sessions will be conducted by leading Orthodox rabbis and educators here. Saturday evening, a symposium on "Torah Meets the Challenge of Modern Age"' will be presented at the Waldman hotel. Participating will be Dr. Abe Luchins, professor of psychology at the University of Miami; Dr. Edith Luchins. professor of mathematics at the U. ol M : Dr. Donald M. Kass. endocrinoalo gist; an;i Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber. spiritual leader of Young Israe! of North .Miami Beach. Rabbi Morris Horovitz, assistant principal of the Hebrew Academy, will moderate the panel. FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. Electrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAIR FOSTER, president AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 8-2671 Nights. Sundr.ys & Holidays Dial HI 3-0922 AUGUST BROS RVf iV is the BEST? i] To Serve You is Our Pleasure Ed. J. Vischi Real Estate in All its Branches 12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE Phone PL 4-4661 Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service ''GREATER MIAMI'S FIRST An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes Jill N.W. 10th AVtNUE PHONE FP. 5-5593 L



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Page 8-B vJewisti fhrSdlian Frido 7 May 5. 196J he r( rr. i %  th( th. ir> a : As V\£ thi Le pr. all kr oi loi d ail Ml i tri ( ., on an b< fe< ho exi CU1 . Alan .uncn likes to pick up the extension phone when he is at grandmas and chime right into the conversation. Frances just plays the piano these days for the pleasure of her family \s a voun-j girl traveling back and torth to Hunter College on the subway during the Hitler regime, Frances had a lot of time to think about the terrible things that were happening and I feel disturbed that she could do i. thing much to help. Interested W Haddasah i.New York, she continued in Haddasah when Frances, her husband and two daughters moved here. She became president almost at once. Always an ardent Zionist, she felt that the Jewish people should have a homeland and with that as a goal, became involved in Bonds for Israel She is presently Women's Division chairman. Frances met her husband when she was taking post graduate work and ne was going W Cooper Uuion in New York He is an electrical engineer, probably the only one in existence who also fixes things around his own house. Frances has reddish hair, but doesn't have the temper that usually goes with it She is solt spoken and never seems to get flustered. 11 she does she keeps it well hidden. Being chairman of the Women s Division of bonds is a tremendous job, and as is well known, they are doing a fabulous job here in Miami. Naturally, the Katzmans go to the operas and concerts. rea:s a lot. Lately, she has been reading more history than usual. her belief if she can learn so much irom history, the nations of the world ean and should also learn I don't think she realizes how mueh she herself has given to history in supporting Israel so wholeheartedly. + A DREAM COME TRUE You wouldn't believe it unless you saw it yourself. Kenneth and Helyne Treister'8 house in Coconut Grove is absolutely fascinating. It is built of Chilian cypress, and every room opens onto a garden. The lot is one hundred ft. by one hundred, and a fence is built around it. The house can be changed at will, merely by opening or closing any of the sliding doors. The children's area consists of a sleeping room and a play room that opens onto a play area which has been equipped with every device necessary to their pleasure. The dining room borders on a fern garden; the plants hang in air baskets. On the wall is an abstract drawn by Kenny, adding color to the garden when the flowers are not in bloom. This room can be used as a hot house. An intricate sprinkler system waters the hanging flowers firs'., then those on the ground. There is a pass-through irom the aining room to the kitchen, which is a galley type. A novel idea is two huge drawers, each holding a complete set of dishes, so there is no stretching


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Friday. May 5. 1961 +Jewlsti fhridfon Page 7-A Federation Moves to Study Structure community ." Enforcing his words, the Great* Continued from Page 1-A start looking for capable people who are on the periphery — who might be on the outside looking in, many of whom are waiting to be invited in, because when they come in, if invited, they will be fresh, inspired, uninhibited by the past, and interested in retaining fhe best of the old, but also interested in building the best for the future of the community."' Warning the committee, which rr:< %  '. Apr. 26, thai "we are reducing our local agencies anywhere from £0 to 30 percent in budget allocalior.s. Rosichan added: "Believe US, they haven't any fewer applifor help." Federation's 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal is now expected to bring be postponed until the fall, and that the whole process of elections | and other business taken up at the annual meeting be postponed until hat time ." Rejecting Rosichan s proposal to postpone the annual meeting and elections, the executive committee approved the formation of the reorganization study group. In another part of his report, the executive director compared the status of Greater Miami Jewry at the time ol his assumption of .he post in January. 1960. with current conditions. Pnncipauy, recalled Rosichan, "we were allocating money, and had been doing so for live years, which we were not raising, and wo were hoping at the same time that tomorrow would cies as we go along," adding that "for the first time in seven years" 1961 will see Miami "allocating what we raise—not what we think we might raise in future years. And we will be allocating on the basis of pledges in hand—not wishful but unlikely anticipations." |cr Miami Jewish Federation has Warned the executive: "This already announced a reduction in will mean stringent hardships. Federation staff, in addition to the not onlv to the agencies, but to j budget cutbacks to its affiliated agencies here. President Hcimnn people who need service and annoum et| he XV(H|1( shortly p this state of alfairs must be placed point lnt propost .d committee of souare'v at th^ feet of the Jewish %  reorganization. ir (moStolO r ; less than the SI,bo better, without domu anything 0 raised last year. Rosichan blamed the expected drop on the fact "that we suffer from a situation in wh ; ch too few communal leaders and not enough big givers are actively involved in the Federation. We have tried to involve them," Rosichan told the executive committee, "yet we must recognize fhis reality—that many of our big givers and staunch supporters who have worked arduously in previous years are not active any longer." '' : lenient his call lor new ii... rship and his belie! "that Mi. Jews can give t'JA two and a i threi million dollars a R chart suggested: • that mil" president be ivii tithoritj to appoint a commit:• pri pare ;; blueprint lor the complete reorganization of this I • aeration with initial emphasis on r. %  paign." • hat this committee be i mainly ol now people. an ; restricted to old leadership nir to members ol this executive i littee, to consist predominantour lntilial Gilts must lie increased l> of successful business and procommensurate with the needs I< rial men who may or may not 01 more than SI.300.000 pledged i. •• been active in Federation and thus tar, almost exactly one-half 1 campaign." has come from 189 Initial Gifts. ••... that in order to give this Hie other halt has come trom apto make it better.'' Di dared Rosichan: "This pa>t year has seen some positive achievement which shows that we : re on the ri^nt roaci. Our cash collection.in I960, both for pro vious years and for the 1960 campaign, were higher proportionately than in any period in the history of Federation." He added: "Our 1960 collections wore the second highest amount ol money in dollars in our history. This collection progress iias continued during the first three months of L96I ." Rosichan attributed this to the fact "that we mean business, tnat we extend communal honors and recogn lion only to men and women who meet their commitments to the community, that we will not protect or ccver up for any contributors, that we will not inflate our accounts receivable with doubtfU pledges just to make our campaign totals look better." Despite the improvement-, ho said, "the standard of giving in \' time to do their job. our annt:i eting, usually hold in June, Dr. Pine Will Visit Germany By Special Report fs •• I'OKKThe German Fedevernment has invited Dr. I n Fine, well-known Ameri1 ducator, to make a survey oi i: • >>i German school system. Dr. Fine will leave Sunday for a month's trip, visiting public s and colleges in Bonn, Berlin, Munich, Frankfurt, Hamburg. Bremen and Stuttgart. He last visited Germany in May, 1949, as an American delegate to the World 1 ducational Conference in Munich. author of 15 books on various proximately 10.000 smaller givers. The Initial Gifts half shows a decrease of 9.6'. ; the other givers show an increase of -V "• The overall result in our campaign shows a net decrease ot 2.:r< to date." Predicted Rosichan: "By the end of the year, when the remainin-; initial Gifts come in, we expect Lo -how an over-all decrease of around 10'i. Refusals and reductions in Initial Gifts cancel out more than twice the increases by 10,000 other givers. Turning to the relationship between Miami's Combined Jewish Appeal and national United Jewish Appeal. Rosichan reported that "last year we owed UJA and national agencies SI.121,000. Our receivables amounted to approximately SI.300.000—and they ran all the way back to 1947." But, he declared. Greater Miami to climb I >eg ol American education, Dr. '"2 s n(,w b ?£ nn ? ,0 clm b I ine was lor many years editor of '"^. 2%T\ Trl Ihe New York Times. Now dean P d l ''V 143 ,' !" 0 for the first ol the school of journalism and communications in Pittsburgh's Park Junior College, he is also education editor of the North American Newspaper Alliance. |E£p i^tft AUGUST BROS fcw IS the BEST.' 3 three months of this year, we have kept up with our payments for 1961 to the UJA Of $25,000, a month, and we have taken care oi our local agencies." Rosichan told the executive committee that "we are on a cash basis for the first time in many yecrs. We are paying the UJA, the national overseas agencies, and our own local agenCARPET LAYING and REPAIRING RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007 ACE m CLEANERS FURNITURE CLEANING "Prompt Day and Night Service" .11 <-co n .111 c Kno Y i: i r PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE OR REPAIRS PHONE PL 7 0606 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA % %  -% %  ~Mr t *vy JT x *mm *~~ ***** ... ...-, Join the discriminating travellers who FLY CUNARD EAGLE FROM MIAMI TO Exclusive JET-POWERED VISCOUNT AIRCRAFT on every flight! Only 50 minutes' flying time! Enjoy "picture window" flightseeing traditional Cunard luxury and hospitality, unparalleled in the annals of world travel! MIAMI BERMUDA 9119*2 Round trip NEW YORK-BERMUDA *95 Round trip MIAMI-LONDON *540 Round trip Florida's FIRST and ONLY through-service to London! 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Pcge 4-A *Jewi§fi rixjiradliiaiin Fridav ^ay 3, 1961 ^Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4cC5 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEC MINDLIN Executive Editor Published every Fridav since "•-': '• The Jew 1 Floridian at 120 N.E. Sixth Street Mil nl I. Klorlila. S< -no %  1 — Poatag< Paid al Miami, Florida. The Jewish Floridian hai absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Wor'dwirie News Service. National Editorial Assn., American Assn. of English-Jewish Newsoapers. and the Florida Press Assn. The Jewish Floridian d< i guarantee thi K ..f the merchandise advertised In it> i nlumn* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year $5.00 Three Years $10.00 Out of Town Upon Request ISRAEL BUREAU — Telephone 4-2861 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Volume 34 Number 18 Friday, May 5, 1961 19 Iyar 5721 Our Dilemma Today Federation's executive committee action this week in approving a proposal by its executive director to have the president appoint a special committee to make, a study of Federation's structure, policy and problems is a weak step in a direction which, in our opinion, requires much more drastic and immediate corrective measures. The proposal's request that the committee be principally composed of "new leadership" further supports our contention ihat it is a futile step. In leading off our editorial comment without offering additional background information, we are being presumptuous in assuming that the community is well aware of Federation's position today both as to leadership and fundraising problems. It would probably be more accurate to say that the community is not. We therefore intend to discuss these problems more fully in future issues. We also intend to solicit the opinions of both "old" and "new" leaders — an approach that is dangerously divisive but that grows out of the very proposal approved by the executive committee. Federation finds itself in a thriving community, fully capable of successful fund campaigns — each year raising less and becoming less effective. Its once enviable and exemplary reputation throughout the American Jewish community is fast disappearing. Intentionally or otherwise, individual groups are undermining the very foundationstones of our overall community agency. A strong Federation, subscribed to full-heartedly by the community's institutions and leaders, will by its very existence assure their success. Selfishly motivated institutions merely contribute to chaos — and to possible disaster for themselves. We believe that the recommended study committee will come up with nothing new — and take a long time to do it. The fact is that a vibrant leadership composed of those who have been identified with Federation since its inception, and others who have joined them during these years to bring Federation to its peak years — must once again be convinced of the seriousness of the present situation. This leadership is not dead as some maintain; this leadership is in many cases extremely active in collateral projects in our community — many of them Federation affiliates. It is to them we must turn to remind them that the whole is bigger than the mere sum of its parts. The question, then, is how 1o motivate them anew — their giving and doing, as examples for the community to follow. Federation's present leadership must exert every effort to rekindle the inspiration of our once united, prestigious Jewish community under its helm. Does it take a Hitlerian crisis to do this? We hope not. Our dilemma today may not be as terrifying — but it is fraught with cs many dangers. A Community Enterprise The annual meeting of Mt. Sinai Hospital last week was held against the backdrop of a handful of people—something like fifty in all. The hospital, catering to the health and medical needs of the entire community, is a gigantic enterprise requiring the understanding, participation, and support of a representative cross-section of that community. A handful of people is not representative. A handful of people could not have built the hospital. During the recenj days of its development campaign, Mt. Sinai Hospital solicited stance of all Dade count: cms. Now that the hospital is a reality, this kind of .^road-based identification should continue to exist if Mt. Sinai truly feels it serves the community at large. We hope the officers of Mt. Sinai do not want the community to believe that the hospital is a closed corporation — which many here seem to feel. Attracting mere people to annual meetings and the real activity of the hcspital — not its surface glitter — can help to ameliorate this feeling. All Jewry in Two Parts The "agreement" between Jacob Blaustein, honorary president of the American Jewish Committee, and Prime Minister Ben-Gurion is saddening. It is reminiscent of Caesar's observation about Gaul's being divided into three parts. On the one hand, Mr. Blaustein, however distinguished his contribution to the Jewish community here and abroad may be, should not put himself in the position of speaking for it. This is a precept no less an organization than the AJCommittee, itself, would heartily applaud. Indeed, the 54th annual meeting of the organization several days ago went on record as being opposed to any central Jewish authority — to any group or individual presuming to speak for us all. On the other hand, Mr. Ben-Gurion sometimes takes on the more ingratiating aspects of absolute regal conviction by issuing statements about the purposes and destinies of Jewish communities outside of Israel. The Prime Minister's bitterness toward these communities is understandable. He is tired of quasi-identification with Israel; for him, as for all Israelis, identification must be a total thing. In Mr. Ben-Gurion's view, diaspora Jews, and particularly American Jews, want it both ways. They want the luxury of basking in the fulfillment of an ancient dream, but they want none of the agonies involved in the necessary processes of achievement. Collaterally, this kind of quasi-identification frequently manifests itself in the kind of "Israel" or "Zionist" organizations which presume officially or otherwise to speak for Israel — be it in political, social, or economic affairs. The 'Agreement' Broken As Mr. Ben-Gurion sees it, if you want to exercise your opinion about the show on the stage, you must become a permanent member of the cast. The audience, he believes, merely pays admission for the privileae of passive observation. It is against the organizations and individuals seekinq the status of both actor and observer that "he holds his strongest brief. There is more to the problem than that he should be barred from opinions about us because he has denied us the right to opinions about Israel. The crux of the matter is thisonce having made his stand, which incidenta ly always manages to erode intra-Jewish relations, he should beyond that be silent frJ M WC Si **! en r h ,hat With an assist fromi Mr. Blaustein. Mr. Ben-Gurion early this week divided world Jewry into two parts But it was sadder that, once having "granted" the diaspora the right to independent judgment he promptly turned around and lashed out a' th:s naht anew. His latest attack against Zionism and Dr. Nahum Goldmann are a dec* case in point. ciear Beyond all doubt, if J ews and Jewish commumties throughout the world are div^d they are divided by too many imprudent words spoken oo imprudently by men not qudSS to spec, f OI anyone save themselves and those tney represent. during the week ... as i sec it by LEO MINDLIN QR. PAUL V.ETH came to town Monday t 0 address* panel session of the American Jewish Committee. DVieth is professor oi Christian nur ture at Yale University, where he headed a faculty r i lUD chosen to supervise a -• idy 0 f prejudice in Protestai text, books. The seven-yet -t W | v was conceived b> AJCommi' tee as a means of dote Vin[n ., to what extent the Christian church is, itself, a generating source of arfti-Scmitism. Briefly, Dr. Vieth discussed Protestant attitudes with res ect to Jews and Catholics in four broad categories: the Unitarian, Presbyterian, Lutheran Missouri Synod, and Fundamentalist as ma the scriptural press. In terms of the study, which is short:. t 0 he published by Yale, textbooks used in Protestant religious showed the greatest degrei of bias toward Catholics From group relations point of view, the Unitarians achieved the tghest level of positive religious perceptions i83'; ). the Fundamentalist the lowesl 67' But the Fundamentalist made the greatest number of qualified or unqualified Jewish references in text materials (66 •'•. terians incorporating the least 144'; ). In the category ol I reference to Jews, another trend emerged. Here, the Lut followed by the entalists, were most positive S rai Unitarians who, I r Vieth indicated, hope that th r matei Christian ideals will be adopted at least in some measure b; | Jewish congregations, "ere disposed toward .lew.only seco ] %  apparent interest in other non-Christian groups. •I•!• ••• RAISING A LEGITIMATE QUESTION THESE AND MORE statistics and findings proved Uluminati in th< professor's discussion ol prejudice generated through church teaching materials. A panel, of which I was a member, questioned Dr. Vieth at the conclusion ol his presentation. •How can changes in Protestant textbooks." I wanted to know, "lead to positive Christian-Jewish relations if the New Testament, the Gospel, speaks -c harshly of the Jews?" This is certainly a legitimate question. According to the Apostles, 'the Jews'' are totally at fault in the crucifixion of Jesus. The reference is guilty of a significant historical lapse: it confuses the .lews ol that era with subsequent generations in the strange application of a doctrine of irreparable original sin. Thus, all Jews are held collectively responsible without regard to clear temporal considerations In addition, the various Gospels set up the Jews as an "out group" opposed to Jesus and the "in group." Here. Jesus becomes the hero, with the Jews cast in the role of villain. Nowhere is there SJ mpathetic reference to the fact that Jesus, his family, the Apostles, most of the early Christians, and those who opposed then were virtually all of them Jewish. Nowhere is the ideological battle between Jesus and established Judaism shown to be an internecine struggle launched by a revolutionary against the total power structure. A total divorce isolates the self-pronounced Messiah of a spiritual kingdom from the Jewish rabblement—the populace that "uniformly'' urged the temporal kingdom, represented by the fundamentally •unwilling" Romans, to do him in. Without respect to doctrinal interpretations, history contains ample evidence to show that, in reality, the very opposite was true — that the Romans were more than willing, indeed anxious, to rid themselves of Jesus as a threat to their rule. •t* •;• •:• INROADS AGAINST AN INEQUITABLE ATTITUDE THROUGHOUT THE New Testament, there is reference to Jcsui who "went into their synagogue" (Matthew 12:9) — quite as if it were not also his synagogue. Collaterally, the Gospel reports characterize the struggle in terms of one directed agair.-t the Pharisees — "you hypocrite" (Mark 7:6). Indeed, so successfully has the New Testament view of the Pharisees permeated our civilization, that even Jews frequently and unwittingly consider it a term of opprobrium; whereas the Pharisees were, in reality, one of the sublimest representatives of the Jewish community. One can go on and on. citing further examples: "Beware of the yeast of the Pharisees, that is. hypocrisy." (Luke 12:2). "This is why the Jews used to persecute Jesus, because He did things like this on the Sabbath." (John 5:16). "The Jews at Jerusalem will bind the man who owns this belt like this, and will hand him over to the heathen." (Apostles 21:11). The point seems abundantly clear that the Jews are neither properly defined nor shown as anything but contemptible in the central ideological source of the Christian church — the New Testament. How, indeed, can proposed changes in Protestant textbook materials ameliorate this view? Sincere though textbook writers and publishers may be in their will to adjust inequitable commentary on the New Testament, what inroads can they make against prejudice when the Gospel, itself, adopts such an inequitable attitude? INVITATION EXTENDED TO WRONG PANELIST ^OREOVER, WHAT IMPACT can the results of the Yale study achieve if. inevitably, psychological and emotional predispositions are most effectively fashioned in the classroom by the individual instructor — not the textbook? Dr. Vieth's reply, implicit in response to my own question as well as to those of the other panelists. Louis Sehwartzman. executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and Dr. Marcia Klein, Psychiatrist on the staff of the University of Miami medical school, indicated in terms far from acceptable to a doctrinaire Jew that rotestant texts are coming to interpret the Gospel accordir.4 to a more contemporary point of view This could be construed in "the ub.qmtous challenge of God to Israel." with Jesus seen "the fulfillment of Jewish history and hopes." Added Dr Vietl A good deal jl progress is being made in Protestant materials." Publishers, be aeeiared. are anxious to remedy what can be remedied." By these observations, the noted theologian meant that no one can, or should, expect Christians to ohangc or give up their faith m order to avoid offending others. Neither, he added, should one mislaKenly, even hypersensitively, assume "deliberate anl |D lent on the part of the New Testament. The sub. > ler sought to refute such a blandly naive inkI •'tt.iMan view of Christian-Jewish ideological prd • r further evidence for Dr. Vieth's optimistic hopes i HniJJ 6 pa nel is less exciting than ''''' •"':''> %  • > ui easl descended from the P I "' n U man lor the audience. b< ; Continued on Page 5-A



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Friday. May 5, 1961 t'Jenisfi noradfian Page 3-A Israel Political Parties in Liberal Merger TEL AVIV—(JTA)—The General Zionist Party and the Progressive Party here officially merged at the founding convention of the newlyformed Liberal Party which comprises the two groups who. together, hold 14 of the 120 seats in the Israel Parliament lor which new elections are scheduled to be held in August. %  —• —— Two new members to the board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital have been elected and installed to serve one-year terms. Thy are Ben Blum and Hank Meyer. Samuel Gertner, executive director, greets Blum, with J. Gerald Lewis, president of the hospital. Mount Sinai Hospital Reelects Lewis; Two New Members Join the Board J. Gerald Lewis, president of Bit. Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami, was unanimously reelected to a second term at the close of the J21h annual meeting of the hospital. Officers unanimously reelected are Max Orovitz. chairman of the board; Samuel Friedland. Morris Goodman, Dan B. Ruskin, Carl Weinkle, and Leonard A. Wein, vice presidents; A. J. Harris, secretary; Paul R. Gordon, assistant secretary; Lsonard Abess, treasurer; Joseph Lipton, assistant treasurer. Two members ol the board of trustees are Ben Blum and Hank Meyer. Trustees reelected were Jacob Arvey, Samuel Blank, Jack earner. Max V. Cogen, Dr. Morris Goodman. A. J. Harris, lsadore Hecht, Jr.. Samuel Kann. Samuel (; Keywel], Benjamin G. Kline. S C. Levenson, Harold B. Spaet, Joseph R. Stein, Carl Weinkle. Trustees with currently (-•nittnuing; terms are Leonard Abess, Leo A. Chalkfn, Mac Gache, Paul R. Gordon. Leon B. Jacobs, Howard Kane, Margie Liberman, .\l. .\l Mason, A. .1 Molasky, David Phillips, S'ainuel II. Host. Jacob Sher, Carl Sussklnd, Louis K. Wolfson, .lack Cantor, A Goldstein, Nathan nest .liinis. Aaron Lipton, Mrs. A. Stanley <". Myers, <'. Kin.-. Sam A. B. Qumenlck, KrKanner, Joseph M. Herbert Mathea, Lee Ratner, I'an B. Ruxkin. William 1> Binger, Arthur A. Ungar, Mitchell Wolfson. David i". Catsman, Samuel FVIedland, Abraham (looclman, S. .1. Ht-imun, i'• Tij.i inin Kane, J. Gerald Lewis, Leon Lowensteln, Baron de Hiis.h Meyer, Max Orovits, Joseph M. Ui>sc, John N. Heroin, Harry sirKin, Leonard A. \vi-n. Leve Named Manager Mort Leve, former general manager of the Town Club in Chicago, and a director of the Pony and Colt Baseball Leagues, has been named managing director of the new Westbrooke Country Club in Southwest Miami. BsroWrsheJ It 31 Home OwMt Heat* 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 Orsater Miami's Largest Ixftrmlnaror Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Gkttact CQ. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of Konsas City Title Insurance Co. Copilal, Surplus A Reserve* Exceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING and 134 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRanklin 3-8437 More than 3,000 persons attended the opening of the Liberal Party convenlion at the Mann Auditorium here. Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president ol the World Zionist Organization, addressing the opening session, said he was speaking "as a friend of the liberal, and maybe in not too long a time a member of this party." Dr. Goldmann emphasized that the division existing until now between the Progressives and General Zionists was "psychological and unnecessary." He expressed the hope that the merger might lead, further, to a fusion of the two Confederations of General Zionists now existing outside Israel. As "a friend and potential member," Dr. Goldmann stated, there was a need for "balancing the political forces in Israel." The new Liberal Party, he affirmed, "could become, sooner or later, the equal partner of the Mapai Party in leading the country." Sharp anti-Mapai attitudes were expressed by Moshe Kol, chairman of the Progressive Party for the last 10 years, and by Justice Minister Pinhas Rosen, who repre sents the Progressive in the care taker coalition government headed by Prime Minister David BenGurion. Mr. Rosen called for "a balan ced foreign policy and a responsible internal policy.'" Such policies, he maintained, 'will do away with adventurism and cheap national demogoguery." He hit directly at the dominant Mapai Par : f y by asserlmg that it "should p;