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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01732

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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 Flor idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 35 Number 15
Miami. Florida, Friday. April 13, 1962
Four Section Price 20c
AJCOHGRKS AWARD
Johnson Asks
Aid to Erase
Bigotry in US.
i PIKESVILLE, Md (JTA)
\ ice Ptt .-ident Lyndon B. Johnson
appealed this week to all Ameri-
cans lor support "to erase from
our society the blot of racial and
rcligioUE discrimination." He spoke
: I a banquet in his honor given by
the Maryland chapter of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress at which he
v..is presented with the 1962 Steph-
en S. Wise Medallion Award of the
organization. He said government,
could not do the job alone.
"When we stand up against big- (
dry. we are not being charitable
t" 'other' groups," he said. "We
are protecting our own liberties.
We must have confidence that we
tan make ours a society in which
men an.i women of all races, re-
ligions and backgrounds can live
under conditions of mutual respect
and true equality of opportunity."
Some 500 persons attended the
dinner at which the presentation
was made by Dr Joachim Prim,
AJ Congress president. The
award contains the inscription:
Continued on Page 15-A
UJA SPOKESMAN
Security Council Censures
Israel as France Abstains
VICE PRESIDENf JOHNSON
... ur own liberties
JFK Given
Top Citation
WASHINGTON (JTA' A pro-
clamation designating the start of
Voluntary Overseas Aid Week was
signed by President Kennedy in
White House ceremonies Monday.
The week-long event is designed to
draw national attention to the over-
seas relief work being carried out
by volunteer agencies such as the
United Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, of New i
York, executive vice president of |
the United Jewish Appeal, present-
ed a scroll to the President on be-
half of the eight voluntary organi-:
/.tions represented at the cere-;
monies The agencies include the
relief arms of the major religious:
groups in the United States plus
CARE.
The citation said in part: "In
tiibute to John F. Kennedy. Pres-
ident of the United States, for giv-
ing new force to American humani-
tarian traditions and fostering the
dignity and well-being of the fam- j
Continued from Page 3-A
Knesset Hits
Hiding of Boy
JERUSALEM (JTA' A reso-
lution denouncing the hiding of
ten-year-old Yosselle Schumacher;
as a criminal act and calling on|
the public for maximum effort to
return the child to his parents was
approved with objection this week
by Israel's Parliament. The boy!
has been hidden by Orthodox Jews
since he was abducted from his
non-religious parents some two-and-
a-half years ago.
The resolution wording was a,
compromise between the deputies,
who wanted an amnesty for those
involved in the hiding of the boy
if he was returnedand the dep-
uties insisting on the child's uncon-
ditional return.
A rider proposed by Agudat
Israel which voted for the resolu-
tion that the Knesset call on those
who "have exploited the incident
lo besmirch religious Jewry" to ^
cease such "incitement" was de-
feated. Police last year raided an
Agudat Israel settlement and ar-
STKVGClt BtHIND SCENES PAGE 1-0
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)The Security Council Monday adopted
an Anglo-American resolution condemning Israel for its "retaliatory"
laid of Mar. 16 and 17 against Syrian gun positions overlooking Lake
Tiberias, which had harassed Israeli fishermen and police patrol boats
on the lake. The vote was 10 in favor, none against, and one abstention.
The only abstainer was France, j
while the United States joined the I
Soviet Union and the United Arab'
Republic in voting for the draft.
I Since the resolution "reaffirms" aj
measure adopted by the Council in
1956, it also, in effect, threatens!
Israel with sanctions if Israel
Should fail to heed the Council's j
I new resolution. The 1956 resolu-1
tion contained such a threat.
The Anglo-American resolution
was adopted after Michael S.
Comay, Israel's chief representa-
tive here, had delivered a long
address in which he sternly at-
tacked the positions taken dur-
ing the current debate by three of
the Big Four Powers here. He
charged the Soviet Union with
"bias," alleged that the U.S.A.
has adopted "a lopsided" view of
the Syrian-Israeli situation, and
disagreed with the contention of
Britain, which had maintained
here that only the United Nations
can protect Israel.
The resolutions "deplored the I
hostile exchanges" of fire between
Syria and Israel and called upon
both Syria and Israel to refrain
"from the threat as well as the |
use of force." It then declared that
the current Council: "Reaffirm the
Security Council resolution of Jan-
uary 19, 1956 which condemned Is-
raeli military action in the breach
of the General Armistice Agree-
ment, whether or not undertaken
Continued on Pag* 5-A
Senators Cynical
About UN Move
Against Israel
Israel Criticizes Truce Chief
Von Horn's Border Report
Continued on Page 14-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel vigorously criticized Maj.
(Jen. Carl C. von Horn, chief of the j
United Nations Truce Supervision :
Organization, this week for some,
answers he gave before the Secur-
ity Council in reply to questions
about the latest Israel-Syrian
clashes.
Former Nazi Chief Von Papen
Wins Battle to Get Pension
FREIBURG. Germany (JTA),
An administrative court here this j
week granted a colonel's pension to
Franz von Papen, Vice Chancellor
ot the Nazi Government under
Adolf Hitler.
In 1957, the Finance Ministry of
the State of Baden-Wurttemberg
ruled that von Papen was not en-
tilled to a pension, on the grounds
that, in 1933, when Hitler assum-
ed power, he supported the Nazi
laws, including discriminatory leg-
islation against Jews.
In von Papen's plea to the court
here, asking for a reversal, he
stated that he had promised the
late President von Hindenburg to
"remain in Hitler's Cabinet at all
costs." The court ruled that von
Papen could not be denied his legal
pension rights because "he had
been unaware of the illegality of
the Nazi legislation which he had
supported."
Michael S. Comay, Israel delega-
tion chairman, expressed the
"strong regret" of his Government
about a "misleading and inade-
quate" answer by the UN official
about a question involving the Syr- j
ian gunpost which Israel smashed
with a raid on March 17. The UN!
general said that UNTSO military
observers reported "no fortified
positon was seen as' existing or
destroyed" in the area near the
eastern shore of Lake Tiberias.
Comay declared that "we reject,
any inference of doubt which may
be contained in Gen. von Horn's
statement." He reaffirmed a|
Mar. 28 statement he made to the
Council which delared specifically
that the Mar. 17 raid was conduct-
ed on a Syrian military position en-
croaching into the demilitarized
zone. He said Israel could show
UNTSO the heavy arms captured in i
the raid and he identified by bat-.
talion and brigade number the
Syrian army units shattered in the
! raid.
The Israeli chairman aiso reject-
Continued on Page 15-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Two
Republican Senators, Kenneth Keat-
ing, of New York, and Hugh Scott,
of Pennsylvania, issued a joint sar-
castically-worded statement which
labeled the UN censure vote ot
Israel as "apparently the first move
in the new policy of even-handed-
ness in the Middle East which the
State Department outlined to us in
a letter last week."
Asserting their "vigorous pro-
test" over the action, the two law-
makers said that "it looks like the
palm of the hand for the Arabs and
the back of the hand for the Is
raelis."
Israel Foreign Minister Golda
Meir declared in Tel Aviv that
Israel would defend herself
against any attack or attempt to
curtail its right to development
and survival. Addressing the an-
nual convention of the Associa-
tion of Americans and Canadians
In Israel, Mrs. Meir said:
"While nobody has the slightest
doubt that the people o f Israel
have the greatest hope and am-
bition to live in peace with their
Continued on Page 2-A
APPEAL TO PROTESTANT BOARD FOR FUNDAMENTAL RECOGNITION
Quebec Jews Ask for Changes in School System
MONTREAL (JTA' Leaders i
of the Canadian Jewish Congress |
presented a brief to the Canadian i
Royal Commission of Inquiry on]
Education in which they called for i
some changes in the present school,
arrangements in the province of i
Quebec where most Jewish chil-
dren attend public schools operat-
ed by Protestant churches.
The brief was prepared by the
Canadian Jewish Congress after an
txtended survey of the views of
bc.th organizations and individuals
in the Jewish community, including
"rabbis, synagogues, Jewish
schools, general organizations and
individuals with a constant inter-
est in matters of education and with
public-spirited motivations."
The brief expresses general satis-
faction with present arrangements
but indicates there are points on
which improvements could be
made. The principal recommenda-
tion is the reconstitution of Jewish
school commissioners which exist-
ed briefly about 30 years ago. The
icconstitution is urged so that the
Jewish commissioners could nego-
tiate with the Protestant school
boards in the name of the Jewish
community.
The brief proposes basically
that the British North America
Act, which is a section of the
Canadian constitution, be amend-
ed to give Jews equal status wilh
Protestants in the Quebec public
school systems. The proposals
are based on the proposition that
while a public school system is a
Continued on Page 8 A
Zionist Body
Eyes Problems
Facing Jewry
NEW YORK(JTA)Rabbi Mor-
decai Kirshblum. president of the
Religious Zionists of America, call-
ed on the movement this week to
aid American Jewry which he said
was being "continuously under-
mined" by the forces "of assimila-
tion and disintegration."
Rabbi Kirshblum spoke at a con-
ference opening the 60th anniver-
sary celebration of the organiza-
tion attended by some 600 Orthodox
rabbis and lay leaders. He also
told the conference that rcTTgious
Zionists "must engage in an inten-
sive drive to reeducate American
youth to the basic values of tradi-
tional Judaism. Zionism and its
spiritual implications and the need
fur an affirmative and dynamic
lewish philosophy for contempo-
rary living."
He also urged the movement to
"assume the heavy responsibili-
ties of setting up all-day schools
in all communities" in the United
States and he warned that "phi-
lanthropy, charity and tourism
are insufficient by themselves to
forge and erect the needed
Continued on Page 16-A
. / ,


Page 2-A
PUhwfsft noridfiair
Friday, April 13. 1962
I
Temple Emanu-EI Officer Installation
Slated at Friday Evening Services
Temple Emanu-EI's membership
will gather tn the sanctuary this
Friday evening for the installation
oi the congregation's officers, di-
rectors and trustees.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will conduct
the installation as a part of the
late Sabbath eve worship service.
Recently elected to a second term
j.re Samuel N. Friedland. chairman
ot the board, and Joseph M. Lip-
ton. president.
Temple Emanu-EI's honorary life
presidents are Mayer H. Frankel.
Joseph M. Rose and Hairy Sirkin.
Honorary vice presidents are Ber-
nard I. Binder. Charles Fruchtman
and Leo Robinson. Also elected to
another term are vice presidents
Senators Cynical
About Resolution
Continued from Page 1-A
neighbors and the people of the
world, and while nobody really be-
lieves Israel has any ambition for
territorial expansion, and while
everyone knows that Israel is ready
every minute to sign a peace agree-
menteveryone should know be-
yond any sign of doubt that we.
the Jewish nation, small in num-
bers, who waited for generations
lor the rebirth of the State, would
do anything within our power to
a>sure the survival of Israel."
Mrs. Meir referred to the de-
bate in the Security Council over
Iht Israel action against the Syrian
gun position and stressed that "it
was the basic principle of every
nationsmall or big. rich or poor
to defend itself and to want to
live." This right, she said, and
not the number of voting hands,
is the moral rule.
JACOB MINDLIN
UNVEILING
Tlic unveiling of a m
to the memory ,>;
I M mii MlNDI in

Sunday, April 15, 2 p.m.,
N
1 ve 111 n c ce
: M n lln Famil) Estate, situ
.1 I.o, II. Plol 4, S.-c. 11.
I Iv
Rabb \ N Shapiro
Cantor Willium Llpfotl mil
render tlie musical liturgy,
Mr. MinJIm i> survived by lii>
'. Fannie, Miami; -,n. Leo.
('. ir.il Gables; and two grand'
cl ildren, Jeremy Isaac and lacob
Saul.
Friend* art requested
f>lcu.sr $0 attend.
Max Boderman. Joseph Cohen.
Jucge Irving Cypen. Samuel J. Hal-
pcrin and George J. Talianoff.
Other officers who will be in-.
duc:ed are Emil Morton, treasurer;
Samuel Lipton. associate treasur"
er; A J. Molasky. secretary; Jack
S. Popick, financial secretary; and
Mercus O. Harokin. associate finan-
cial secretary.
Directors who are serving three
years terms include:
,-..; ,;.i I \ \ Max Bauer, Sam
Itlnnk, irnei lulei "hnn-
n'.nn, Men ri i' >hen, S
Arthur '< : Leo n, I ir
i.i. k i alk i'.u> m :i i E f
Milton M> r i- F ahei Sydney
Qans, Ben Z i \ \\ -
., | .^. rg -';' i i' i r..
Alexander 9 Bordoi 0 ibrl il H
losepli Hofl man Kap-
lan, Benjamin ''. Kline W .
Kiln.-. Max Kolker. M J Kopelowltz
Harri Koi etzk) M rr -
Ami David Levlnooa, 0*< ir Mamber
Dr 11.mii.in MecW ta Basaa i*
Hi: ^!. Mi ><:. Hank Me; ''
Meyers, Harry Mufaon !> Kui
I icob Rablnow Us. Dr H.ir ild
Rand, Lee Ratm
Samuel Boat, Raymond Rubin -
E Rubin, Irving SchaUman
Seltgman Sol C Shaj '. Jack S
man, Milton Sirkin Louis Si
.ia.--I' Rn ti I. Vlfl i Sto ii
Svaaman, Harold Turk. Charles
v.-rs and Raphael K Tunas
Trustees who n Inv'ted 1
sarvi on ili- board are Joseph Abe-
I low, Leonard Abramnon., M >
Alterman. Arthur Applebaum, J ii
Averbook, Herman H rk. T
Berkle). Joseph lachut Mai
Charles Bkw l. i......v Blank Col Mil-
ton Blum, John I' B ',.- i n
11udh \ Br idl I 'r :. ::- '
Jack I'm' : i- i Cohei lacl
er, 1 laniel S. Dubbin, L >n E
Dr. Stanlej FYi hllng Hai
land, Mauri* i! Purnna n M
Qans, Ben Mile Norm
. Leonard i illi kman Sam
William II Qi r Ion, Bei Jamh
' Melvln Qrosan Nal Hankoff, I i :l
Jacobs, Loula Jackson, L
Shimuel Kag*an, Julius Kasdtn, Irvln
I Katt, Samuel Katj la b K
\\\ log k i- in l Thead ire Kipi -
Othel i [ \ Ing K ias >ff
Hylan II Ho it. Edw ird Lasvni
ci'.' '' Lefkov i
I., l.o. v: er. Dr Mui c
Malsel, in Me; ei Marks '
; Md hnnff Joseph M
son, Dr David A Katl
Newm in Ben N x VI Oshe
1 i.m >
Paul Plntkii ;
r\\\ kind, Bernard Rodtna
......
null Rn'.l
-

. -
w
BethSholom
Passover Seder
Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor
David Com law will conduct the an-
ual congregation Passover Seder at
Temple Beth Sholom on Wednes-
day. 6:45 p.m.. in the auditorium.
According to James M. Albert,
president, Benjamin R. Berlin is
serving as chairman of the func-
tion, "and in accordance with tra-
dition, the stranger in our midst is
especially welcome to join the
members of the congregation in
this festival "
Reservations can be made at the
Temple office.
LET'S MAKE ISRAEL
ECONOMICALLY SECURE
BUY THE SAffST BONDS
ISRAEL BONDS and
GIVE TO THE CJA
MAYSHIl FRfEDBERG
TERMITES
SWARMING?
ABU AH AM BERRIN
Golden Agers
Elect Berrin
Abraham Berrin has been elect-
eel president of the Golden Age
Friendship Club. Miami Branch.
Grea:er Miami Jewish Community!
Center, it was announced by Su::- j
ley Spieler, branch president.
An active member ot the club for
the past three years. Berrin and his
wife, Pauline, have lived-in Florida
since
Be: ire coming to Florida. Berrin
painting contractor in New
' irk where he also served as
treasurer ot the Old Age Home in
Brooklyn for many years
The Golden Age Club, in which
ho t a previously membership sec-
serves about loo mei m
women, over 55 in a varied pro-
gram. The next event offered is
'assover third Seder mi Satur-
i v r. 21. at the Miami
-
V&&*
etince
PRESCRIPTION OPVCIANS
FASHION CENTER
OF THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest
Styles for Men and Women
MB fa?K/N6 SPACE IN KtAK
CONVENIENT TO BUStS
72S LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS HMD
CONTACT LENSES
Urlciri
for the take of your home
LONG-D1STANCI
MOVERS
OAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer-
sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash-
ington, Boston all other points.
DIAL JE 8-8353
M. llebentiM & Sow
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
Settlement Alumni
Seing Sought
The Alumni Ass
ational Allianci I East
Broadway, New York City, ce!e-
brating its "oth anniversary
year, is making plans to mai
event in the Florida area.
George H Reisner. 6965 Say -jr..
Miumi Beach, is membership sec-
retary. Those who formerly at-
tended the East Side Settlement
House may contact him for further
information
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's leading Memorial Dealers"
Serving Ik* Jewish Community Since 7925
MIAMI'S ONI
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JEWISH
MONUMENT
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Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save!
All Monuments Custom Made in Oar Own Shops within 3 Days I
3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET
Next to Corner at 33rd Avenue
ONES= | JJS
Prof. Phillips
To be Specker
1 Nations si
i j p.m at '''
-
I 1244 Wash Mi-
.
-." '
- .--
P5 13 '' :-
the Ma)
KAKK1
Semicho 'ram Yeshivn Canter, teach-
er, Si! Xoreh, etc. V.ile, Kindergarten
teacVier. Seek* position. Write, Rabfci
Z Bax 2473, Main Pastoflice, Miami
WE INSTALL
GLASS
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STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW Gl ASS
Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and
Resilvering Our Specially
L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
tr-KP 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Orllm Phone FR 1-1363
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ONE STOP AGENCY
JEWELRYFURSMISCELLANEOUS PLOATRRS
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LimiM to m*et yowr needl
Tko Agency that CAN say YESI
Don't let your agent say "It Can't Be Done
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by DAVID ROSE ol the
BISCAYNE TERRACE HOTEL
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for Appt. Call FR 44779
"Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*"
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
C0ULT0N BROS.
-AtT" "MAWr" "NAT" TOUR TEXACO B0Y1
Coral Way 1 S.W. 27th Ave.
840 S.W. 8tfc St.
r'\^-'WW\-<\^'W
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
94S MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-3595
ROOF LEAK?
CALL
VICTOR COiW
Let as repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:

ACME
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JE 8-7255
I
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La itS Bia.uerj. Funeral Director
Abe Eisenberg Leonard Zilbert
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y | I MCiv HtAti'-. \


*
Friday. April 13. 1962
*Je*ist Fkridiain
Page 3-A
Englander Enters Metro Campaign
CAN JOB B. RKHARD MOWN
Cantor Brown Due
At Temple Judea
Cantor H. Richard Brown, des-
cendant of a long line of cantors
End religious leaders, will sing at
in Temple Judea congregational
seder on Thursday evening. Apr.
19. 6:30 p.m., the second night ol
i'esach.
Rabbi Mordecai Podet. who will
(fficiate at the Seder, announced
:hat Cantor Brown will join Tem-
: it Judea as full time cantor and
-chool principal in June.
Victor Reiter, vice president of
"hi Ttmple, is chairman of the con-
gregational Seder.
Judge Malvin Englander, Vice
Mayor or the City of Miami Beach,
has announced his candidacy lor
the Metropolitan D a d e Ceunty
Commission, District 5.
"I pledge to give the Fifth Dis-
trict, including the sister cities of
Miami Beach. Surfside. Bay Har-
bor Islands. Golden Beach, North
Bay Village. Bal Harbour. Indian
Creek Village and the unmeorpo-
lated areas, fair representation on
the Metro Commission," Judge I
Knglander declared.
He said the district has failed to
receive "anything like a fair re-
turn from .'Metro for the huge lax
burden it continues to endure."
Twice elected in the same Fifth
District as Justice o4 the Peace
and Judge of the Small Claims
Court, he also won as Democratic
committeeman for Dade coortty.
In his first bid for Beach City
Council, Englander was elected
Vice Mayor. He will keep his
council seat if elected, "in order to
be able to lead the effort for better
and more effective council-com-
mision relationships."
A former president of the Miami
Beach Zionist District. Judge Eng-
ender is a member of the board of
Beth Jacob Synagogue and active
in Temple Menorah. as well He
nas headed the speakers' bureau
for State of Israel Bonds and is ac-
tive in the Jewish War Veterans
and B'nai B'rith.
"A 30-year resident of the Fifth
District. Judge Englander was the
youngest man ever elected presi-'
dent by the Miami Beach Junior
Chamber of Commerce," his sup-
porters declare. He is past wor-
shipful master of his Masonic
Lodge, has served as an officer in
the Beach Elks Lodge, and is a!
member of the Miami Beach lUw.
wanis Club. Civic League, and nu-
merous other organizations.
Judge Englander is admitted to
practice before the Supreme Court been opened at 704 71st St., and at
of the United States, and is honor Number 0ne Lincoln rd. bldg.
ary consul for the Government of
Haiti.
Campaign
headquarters have
Judge Englander is married to
the former Sophia Tendnch, and
the couple have four daughters.
" 1
Former Agent is Speaker
Bernard Tytell. former internal
revenue agent, now a senior part-.
:.u with Tytell and Winters, was
speaker at the regular
Monthly meeting of the Greater
Miami Restaurant Assn., on Tues-
- ay night, at the Holsum Bakery
:neeting room. His subject was,
The Passage of the New 1962,
Taxes and What They Mean to.
Your Business."
; 4,f
I know Reuben Gubermon,
sholl vote for him, and commend
his cmdidacy tor County Commis-
sion to all my tritnds.
HKHAHD E. HER04D.
The Above Ad Casts $2.50. To get
Metro working
You Can Help Elect Rube
by cutting et this ad, write "Me,
Too" on a piece of paper, sign,
and send with $2.50 to
2980 CORAL WAY, MIAMI
Pll, I'.! VK
r
li
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
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Top Citation
Continued from Page 1-A
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In brief remarks. Rabbi. Fried-
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Page 4-A
rJewisf fhrk&*n
Friday, April 13. 1962
'Jewish Flor idian
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Volume 35 Number 15
Friday. April 13. 1962
9 Nisan 5722
Security Council Rewards Arab Provocation
In the original spirit of the United Nations,
censure was meant to be a drastic move of
opprobrium. Even today, despite the contempt
for the UN, which so many members show by
their unilateral actions, censure is an unhappy
thing.
For many states, such as Israel, it is even
unhappier; and there is little doubt that Is-
rael will feel the bind of censure with increas-
ing discomfiture during the days ahead.
What counts is not the act, itself. As of
Monday, when the Anglo-American resolution
was voted by the Security Council, the entire
affair, beginning with the serious Syrian provo-
cations early in March, had become a dead
issue. What counts is the increasing degree
of brazen contempt for Israel which the Arab
nations will be able to sport as a result of the
censure move.
For as Armand Berard, chairman of the
French delegation, put it, explaining his gov-
ernment's abstention: The Anglo-American
draft could by no stretch of the imagination be
regarded as impartial.
No one, least of all Israel, denies the re-
taliatory measures she adopted. No one, least
of all Israel, fails to recognize that they were
a violation of the spirit of the UN Charter, the
1949 Armistice Agreements, and the 1956 Se-
curity Council resolution emerging out of the
Suez-Sinai campaign. But it would seem only
logical that the Security Council action Mon-
day should also have taken into account the
Syrian provocations which are, themselves,
violations of the UN Charter and the 1949
Armistice.
The Security Council did not take these
into consideration. And it is this failure, not
the censure itself, which will bear heavily on
Israel during the days ahead.
VICTORY MIGHT HAVE BEEN AMELIORATED
A general consensus of many observers,
including competent newsmen who have long
held international affairs to be their province,
is that once again Israel has done a rather
poor job in the important sphere of public re-
lations.
Praise should certainly go to the Israel
delgation at the United Nations, and to Am-
bassador Michael Comay, whose brilliant
presentation before the Security Council re-
peatedly hit the nail sguarely on the head with
telling blows that burst the gilt wraps in which
lay embedded British and American double-
dealing diplomacy of the most hypocritical
variety.
But the propaganda victory which the
Arabs were handed might to some extent have
been ameliorated if Israel's mass communica-
tions experts did a more efficient job; for there
is little doubt that Israel has a warm place in
the heart of the news world, a place carved
out by her courage, fortitude, and social hon-
esty. Besides, no other pioneering effort cap-
tures Western man's imagination so much as
the one being undertaken in Israel today.
A natural setup? Yes and nevertheless
a setup not exploited to the full since Monday.
More than the original provocations, more
than the retaliation, more than the censure
resolution itself, the important issue was the
Carl C. von Horn report of the border incident.
UN AS MAIN LINE OF DEFENSE
This report, refuted in the halls of the
United Nations by the Israel delegation, was
barely discredited as it should have been in
the world of mass communication. Repeatedly,
the United Nations Truce Supervision chief
proved that he had swallowed the Syrian
of the border incident hook, line and
sinker. UNTSO's junket into o uncover
as i
by LEO MINDLIN
the fortification that Israeli fire presumably
destroyed demonstrated beyond any guestion
that neither Gen. von Hom nor the UN agency
he heads understood what had, in fact, oc-
curred.
For not even Syria, the presumably in-
jured party, charged Israel with such an in-
cursion and, no wonder therefore, that von
Horn never did find the installation in guestion.
This is the story that should have been told
and somehow never was.
But Monday morning guarterbacking is al-
ways unpopular, except for those who engage
in the safest of sports. If the censure is now
a closed issue, what of tomorrow? The sad fact
is that tomorrow holds little promise; for the
Security Council, in no uncertain terms, has
let Israel know that the United Nations must
be regarded as her main line of defense in
the Middle East, and that any other view would
subseguently meet with worse than censure.
Ambassador Comay replied aptly when
he reminded Sir Patrick Dean, chairman of
the British delegation, who expressed this
view, that no one better than the British should
know what would have been Israel's fate back
in 1949 "had we had to rely not on our own
strength and courage, but solely on the United
Nations Charter."
Quick replies do not. however, resolve the
dilemma which remains. For the Security Coun-
cil now seems bent on denying a member
nation its inalienable right to self-defense,
while merely paying lip service to defending
Israel when the need arises.
GREATEST HYPOCRISY OF ALL
No nation worth its salt will stand for the
proposition that she must look to others to
perform a job that is her most sacred duty.
Least of all can she be expected to look with
anything other than a jaundiced eye on the
promises of Britain and the United States,
whose ultra-pious leaders joined the Soviet
Union to reward provocation by censuring the
provoked.
In the final analysis, the saddest thing of
all is the role Britain has played. In light of
her 1956 action against Suez, Britain's is the
most hypocritical voice of all one which
must certainly go a loud way to beat the Ken-
nedy Administration's, both corners of whose
mouth have been busy talking up a storm on
the subject of the Middle East ever since the
1960 campaign for the Presidency.
Mr. Johnson Remembered
The Maryland chapter of the American
Jewish Congress should certainly be con-
gratulated for its award to Vice President John-
son.
If nothing else, the award puts the Vice
President back into the news. Apart from the
merit of the AJCongress award, itself, he cer-
tainly belongs there.
And, among other certainties, it is sad
that the Vice President has not been in the
news for some time. Those concerned for Mr.
Johnson's political destinies can best hope that
he is engaged in some highly important and
egually secret Administration mission, which
proscribes its being reported hence the
silence.
We would, however, suggest that this is
a pipe dream conjured up by the itiner-
ant First Family.
Lyndon Johnson gave up a key post as
Senate Majority Leader to campaign with
President Kennedy. He has since gone from the
sublime to oblivion. Members of the American
Jewish Congress in Maryland, by their awcrd
to the Vice President, at least prove that some
. has not forgotten him.
^Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmirwam *HE LAST time I saw Philip
M. Klutznick was back in
during the week \rz:**""* of v*
...... ^ when he had been president
of the United Jewish Appeal
for a handful of months, and
when he announced his resig-
nation to accept President
Kennedy's appointment of him
as a U.S. Ambassador to the
i. United Nations. Mr Klutz-
nick, at that time, publicly
confessed the anguish he felt over leaving the UJA so peremptorily
but allayed his distress, he said, with thoughts of the additional serv-
ice ho could render both to America and to its Jewish community
in the new and higher office proffered him.
Days later, in this column. I considered the ambitions of exc-1-
lent men and the destinies upon which they embark. Whatever Mr.
Klutznick may have said publicly. I suggested that his decision to
leave UJA for the UN would be less beneficial to the American
Jewish community than to himself and that, contrarily. America-,
Jewry would sorely miss his leadership. If the best kind of case i. ..
not be made for my prediction, let it at least be said that Mr.
Klutznick's choice has since created for him a personally profound
and perhaps inextricable dilemma.
Neither could it ever be so clearly projected as during the
course of the Ambassador's address before a banquet session of the
biennial convention of the National Jewish Welfare Board last week-
end on Miami Beach. Mr. Klutznick, arriving here on the heels of a
hypocritical Anglo-American censure of Israel at the United Nations,
appeared at the JWB meeting to discuss his intellectual view of
American Jewish community organization theory; while, as a
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, representing a donothn...
Kennedy Administration that had previously promised much, he was
required to hold his silence or resign once again.
* *
A LtADlR NOW DISWALimD
IT WAS HENCE brutally apparent that, except for obliq1:? roi
' ences to his UN service. Mr. Klutznick could say nothing what-
ever about one of the most burning international issues of the daj:
for to discuss it intelligently would necessarily mean to bo critical.
On the other hand, ever, to the most ardent JWB enthusiast, it must
be equally apparent that the Ambassador might hardly expect to
enthrall his colleagues on the UN Economic Council with pet id.
pertaining to Jewish communal structure.
By extended reasoning. I here suggest that what Mr. Klutznick
discussed at the biennial convention would have been more welconi.
from him back in January or February of 1961. In effect, his r->r n,
tion has since disqualified him from such "trivial" consideration.-:
in his newer and more august capacity, greater things, such as
analyses of international diplomacy, are now expected of him.
Failing to fulfill these expectations, he has failed the American
Jewish community a second time.
Sadly. I have a notion that Mr. Klutznick recognizes this more
clearly than anyone else. Perhaps by no other reason can I explain
the excessively theoretical, introspective, and intellectual nature of
his presentation here last weekend, a presentation that began with
his quoting from Israel Zangwill, himself one of the most brooding
minds in modern literature.
* *
THt PKO LIfin ATION Of IMALS
IN HIS ADDRESS before the Jewish Welfare Board, Ambassador
Klutznick relied heavily on his approach to American Jewish
communal problems in a book he wrote in 1961 entitled "No Easy
Answers." Here, he launched a barrage of telling artillery blows
against Federation structures and what he holds are their increasing
encroachments on the democracy and autonomy of participating
agencies.
But in the presentation last weekend, the barrage seemed some-
what dulled by diplomatic hindsight. Calling for unity in the Ameri-
can Jewish community, Mr. Klutznick decried the tendency toward
unity. Neither was this a self-cancelling plea, for involved were
subtle semantic distinctions in definition that differentiated between
unity as ideals and unity as what, in his view, are "sterile facts." In
the latter category, he placed the statistics of methods and means.
Thus, Mr. Klutznick, extending his critical study of central au-
thority within Federation superstructures, urged the adoption instead
of "a proliferation of ideals and institutions" in the name of the
advantage of diversity. "If on this shore we shall build a Jewish
community of dignity and worth." he said, "it will be because wo
turn ... to a community of spirit based less on sterile facts and
more on the world of burning ideals." But, he warned, "it must be
a community of reasonable order and the disciplines of maturity .
(and) ... not one in which these goals supplant the soaring possi-
bilities that emanate out of the hearts of men and the noble aspira-
tions which rest on the things of the spirit."
* *
DILEMMA Of SILENT MAXIMUM INTIRIST
QNE MAY ONLY conclude that Mr. Klutznick envisions an Ideal
^^ society here in which each man is free to become an institution
if he so desires; at the same time, he suggests surveillance against
chaos. But the difficulties inherent in such unbridled romantici>r
seemed clear even to the Ambassador, who admitted that "this some
call anarchy. I call it freedom and liberty."
Only moments before, however, on the wings of praise that saw-
all life consisting "of a measure of waste and disorder," Mr. Klutz-
nick drew full up in a classical alternative, suggesting the need for
"a representative group of experienced and dedicated Jewish leaders
. (as) ... a practical method of bringing institutions of different
aims and coloration of views into a closer collaboration where com-
mon interest suggests it" much, indeed, like the President- ('<>"-
ference, which functions only in the area of American-Israel relations.
Thus vacillating in his approach to unity, while confessing to
an uncertainty "that our definition of terms is the same," Mr. Klutz-
nick reiterated his reference to Zangwill circa 1899: "The 19th
century has brought the nations nearer to one another physically
than ever before, yet cioses on the tableau of their spiritual separation
each watching the others anxious to outstrip them not in
greatness but in bigness." Doubtful about how American Jewry
should achieve his ideal, while nevertheless critical of those ex-
cessively studious of means, the Ambassador cribbed: "The Ameri-
can Jewish community seeks not the bigness which it possesses, but
the greatness which it has yet to accomplish."
His remaining alternative was to deny the doubt by offering an
ultimate "how": Since 1948 I : "it has been difficult to dl
Jewish life in America without i long panegyric on Israel." Lei us
.eek our motion not a.- a satellite of
.." Under most circui I would not with him
Continoo' on Page 14-A





Friday, April 13. 1962
+Jewisti ftcrkUari
Page 5-A
Security Council Votes Israel Censure
Cc-i4inued from Page 1-A
-.- way of retaliation; determines
that th( Israeli attack of March 16-
[7, constitutes a llagrant violation
ol that resolution (of 1956) and
.11. upon Israel scrupulously to re-
| .in I II such action in the tu-
clauses in the resolution
Israel's independence,
own armed forces"
than its
'It would not be fruitful," Mr.
Comay said, "to debate with Sir
Patrick what the relative roles
were of the United Nations, and
of our armed forces, in defending
our independence. Nobody knows
better !han the United Kingdom
pri Is made by Maj. under what circumstances the Pal-
n. ( von Horn, chief of staff cstine Mandate ended, and the
N Truce Supervision Or- State of Israel was born. Had we
iat n, which Israel had al
Cted. The von Horn pro-
placement of a
i N oti rvation boat on Lake rii-
ii hi tirely in Israel
and reactivation of Is-
In the Israeli-
ced Armistice Commiss-
1 liven boycot-
1951 : Syria was
ise th MAC as a wedg<
tl ncursion upon Israeli ter-
: sovereign
OiiK fVrmand B-?rard. chairman
;ation, came to
I ;fei s i .!. Berard told
I cil, as il as preparing to
Hi Lie : solution, that he
would .stain because the Anglo-
.'mi rican draft was "not impar-
t I He maintained that the reso-
lution should have taken into ac-
count 't'e Syrian provocations that
lei to Israel's military action.
Prior to th* adoption of the An-
glo-Ar- srican resolution, the UAR
v. thdrew its sponsorship of a
Syrian draft which would have
condemned Israel even more
sharply- Both Israel and Syria
had ptesented resolutions, each
condemning the other. Sine*
Israel is not a member of the
Council, and no Council member
calle: tor vote on its draft, th*
Israeli measure died automatical-
ly. A*er adopting the Anglo-
American resolution, the Council
consist>ed its lor3 debate on the
currer.* Israeli-Syrian situation
' cone .ded" and adjourned.
Ilowt ver, the Council had already
..id the Israel Government's
views on the Anglo-American draft.
Mr ( ay had made those views
Itar Icing the floor after a
peech by Syria's Salah Terazi.'
The latter repeated his previous.
sharp attacks gainst Israel, and
pressi regret that the Council
; 1 et come to the point "un-
: rtunately of considering Israel's
txpu from the United Nations."
Analyzing the position taken by
- el delegation during the
11c .hate. Mr Comay accused ;
Platon D. Morozov, the Soviet rep-
rcsei e, of having swallowed
vdole the "preposterous" version
; Israel's attack agairrSt the Syr-
ian gun positions overlooking Lake
Tiberias on the nighl of Mar. ig
and IT Mr. Morozov's version of,
the alleged facts, Mr. Comay
charged, "is simply the Syrian ver-
sion down to the last detail."
Quoii kg from portions of Mr.
Morozov's statements to the Coun-j
cil last v eek. when the USSR rep-
resentative said it would be "quite
proper to warn Israel that sanc-
tions will be applied," the Israeli
diplomat said: "It is a grave mat-
ter to threaten any member state
with sanctions; but it is unpardon-
able to do so on the basis of gross
factual misstatement."
Mr Comay cited a statement
made during the debate by Adlai
. Stevenson, chairman of the
American delegation, who had re-
ferred to Israel's alleged "rever-
sion to a policy of retaliatory
raids." Pointing out that Israel's
Mar. IC and 17 attack had follow-
ed grave Syrian provocations, Mr.
Comay said: "I wish to assure him
(Mr. Stevenson) that my Govern-
ment did not have then and docs
not have now any policy of retalia-
tory raids. My Government has
the same right and duty as any
ether government to protect our-
selves against attack."
As tc Britain's position in the
debate, Mr. Comay referred par-
ticularly to a statement mad*
h*r* lest wNk by Sir Patrick
Dean, chairman of the British
delegation, who had urged Israel
"to consider that th* United Na-
tions Is stronger defense of
Pacc in the Middle East and of
had to rely not on our own strength
and courage, but solely on the
I nited Nations Charter, Israel
would not have survived two
V eek -
As for the Anglo-American resolu-
ti n, Mr. Comay pointed out that
Mr. Stevenson himself had conced-
ed in his statemenl here that there
had been not only Israeli retalia-
tion but also Syrian provocation.
'We have searched the Anglo-
in the text" concerning this point.
"Such mention would no doubt be
embarrassing to Syriabut does
t.iat justify its omission? Why
these elements of balance have
vanished is not for us to explain.;
My Government can only deplore
the result." 1
Mr. Comay concluded by de-
claring that now "at the end of
the strained debate," the Gov-
ernment of Israel "wishes to look
beyond the present tensions and
c'ifficulties toward a better fu-
ture, in which conflict will give
way to cooperation and we and
cur Arab neighbors will live and
v.ork together as neighbors should
for the common good of the re-
gion we share."
Sir Patrick, replying to Mr. Co-
may, told the Council that the An-
glo-American resolution was "very
American text in vain for reference carefully worded and tried to take
to that Syrian provocation or for a
tii-ding that it is contrary to the
letter and spirit of the armistice
agreement, and cannot be condon-
ed," he stressed.
The Israeli noted that Charles W.
Yost, who has represtned the
United States at most of the ses-
sions in the current debate, had
also, in his speeches here, referred
to Syrian artillery fire against the
Israelis on Lake Tiberias on Mar.
8. nearly 10 days before the Israeli
retaliatory raid. But, said Mr.
Cemay, "there is a curious silence
account objectively of all the fact;
Mr. Morozov told the Council he
was voting for the resolution with-,
out changing the traditional USSR j
position regarding "the so-called"
The 1362 Frank L. Weil Awards of the National Jewish '''
fare Board were presented to Prof. Abraham Joshua Heschel
(left), of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America; Ra]
Morris Lieberman (center), spiritual leader of the Baltimore
Hebrew Congregation; and Grcenum Berger (right;, consul"
tant on Jewish Philanthropies of New York. Presentation was
made at JWB's national biennial banquet Saturday evening
(For full convention report, see Page 9-C.)
Young Adults Plen Functions
Young Adult Zionist District was v. ill be hosts to the single you ,
to hold a general meeting at Surf- adults of Greater Miami at a din-
side Town Hall on Thursday, 830 ner and theatre party, 6:30 p.m.,
in the private dining room o
Cookie's restaurant.
At 8 p.m.. they see the worli
premiere of "Tender Loving Care,"
Marring John Payne. Car pools
p.m., according to Stuart Miller,
president.
Don Kaplan, program chairman,
United Nations Emergency Force. I sTaid(. JudptllJ"onn M'f Sfl^mh
uhich Russia has never recognized^ j ggj *g Jg
He said the resolution should j tivic proDicms.
said the resolution should
serve as "a serious warning" to
Israel not to commit any further
violations, advising the Council that
if Israel committed another viola-
tion it would face the entire "ar-
senal" of sanctions contained in
the UN Charter.
Second speaker of the evening
was to be Rabbi Max Shapiro, of
Miami Hebrew Congregation. Rab-
bi Shapiro was to discuss "Pass-
overForerunner of Zionism."
On Sunday evening, the Yafis
will leave from Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach, at 6 p.m., and from
Cookie's restaurant, in Coral Ga-
bles, at 7:45.
On Monday evening the board of
directors of the district will meet
at the home of Stanley Karp, 91L
7th st, Miami Beach.
The Rebel Rabbi
It took faith, fortitude and sheer courage
to champion the Revolutionary cause
during our War of Independence. These
qualities Gershom Mendes Seixas, the
(irst native born rabbi in America, had in
abundance.
Refusing to live under the British occu-
pation, Rabbi Seixas, minister of Shearith
Israel, in New York, preached a patriotic
sermon and closed the synagogue. He
made his way to free territory, serving
as the Rabbi of Mikveh Israel, in
Philadelphia.
After the Treaty of Peace was signed,
Seixas was called back to Shearith Israel.
But before leaving Philadelphia he, along
with Haym Solomon and others, ad-
dressed a petition to the Pennsylvania
government asking that there be no re-
ligious test for office. Four years later, the
Founding Fathers made this bold new con-
cept a pillar of the Federal Constitution.
Back in New York, Rabbi Seixas be-
came one of its outstanding civic leaders.
He was elected to New York State's first
Board of Regents. He was one of the incor-
porators of Columbia College and served
as a trustee for thirty years. Probably the
lirst gesture toward inter-faith under-
standing was his lecture on Jewish history
at St. Paul's Church, the first such event
either in America or Europe.
When President Washington, whose
inauguration Seixas had attended, called
on the country to pray and give thanks on
the last Thursday in November, Rabbi
Seixas acted in typical fashion. He set the
example to men of all faiths by opening
the synagogue for prayer on the First
Thanksgiving Day.
First with the Finest Cigarettes
through Lorillard research
!?? P. lor.ll>d C9.


Page 6-A
+.knist fltH'MMm
Friday. April 13. 1962
Movie Mogul Schary Hits 'Attrition' of Judaism
By GERALD SCHWARTZ
"A front line of resistance to re-
ligious attrition and >similation"
was urged upon mere than 300
leaders of the Greater Miami
(..immunity attending a Saturday
night dinner of the Joint Defense
.Appeal honoring Miami Beach
banker and communal leader
Leonard L. Abess at the Fontaine
bleau hotel.
Dore Schary. noted film pro-
ducer and playwright, won a sus-
tained cvation from his audience.
mch contributed S50 a plate to-
v ird the fund-raising arm of the
American Jewish Committee and
the anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The dinner, which supplements
allocations from the Combined
Jewish Appeal, was held with
the full approval of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Max
Orovtti, long-time friend of
Abess and one of the area's
most active civic workers, serv-
ed as chairman of the evening.
""As a Jew. I am disquieted at
antiseptic religious services that
convey little about Judaism either
to the participating Jew or the ob-
serving Gentile. Bar Mitzvahs pre-
sided over by professionals who
are hired to make the event an en-
tertainment are depressing affairs,
as are black tie Seders that are
speeded along, prior to the Pass-
over feast, in the fear that the
guests will be hungry and then
rushed at the end because their
guests have to get to their gin
rummy fames." Schary noted with
alarm,
"Since I am not an Orthodox
Jew I am a Conservative I
am not advocating the return to
Orthodoxy. What I am advocating
i- contained identification with tra-
tion responsibility and endeav-
or." he continued.
Schary pointed out that al-
though many Jews who make
selections of what to retain from
their religion "come from good
old 'kraftick' Jewish homes
but how much have they dimin-
ished Jewishness to their chil-
dren? How much is left by the
time it reaches the grandchil-
dren and the great-grandchil-
dren?"
Campobello" and numerous oth-
er top plays also said 'We can-
not speak freely of Russian hy-
pocrisy before w e eliminate
vary last vestige of second-
class citiienship in our own
country."
David Fleeman. of the AJC. and
Burnett Roth, of the ADL. joined
I in tribute to Abess. who received a
silver bowl from Henry Schultz,
[part time Miami Beach resident
and national chairman of the ADL.
for his "enviable record of leader-
ship in many fields of human en-
deavor, including philanthropy,
health care, civic and interfait'n
activities."
Dr. Joseph Narot. spiritual lead-
er of Temple Israel, and Dr. In-
ing Lehrman, spiritual leader p(
Temple Emanu-EI. gave the \n\ >
cation and benediction.
Klutznick Gives Lie to Extremist Charges
That U.S. Pays Lion's Share of UN Budget
Leonard Abess (right) receives presentation from Max Oro-
vitz, toastmaster of a Joint Defense Appeal dinner in Abess'
honor Saturday night at the Fontainebleau hotel.
also answered the oft- member of the lunatic fringe must
Ambassador Philip Klutznick.
deputy to Gov. Adlai Stevenson
at the United Nations. Sun-
day morning said that the Ameri-
can delegation "welcomes criticism
from members of the United States
Congress and other
leaders."
The former national president of
the United Jewish Appeal spoke at
a breakfast session which high-
lighted a two-day meeting in Mi-
ami Beach of the executive com-
mittee of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith's national
commission
At the same time, he deplored
the wild attacks on this country's
very membership in the UN by
United States not ones?"
Schary <...
raised question of "How important, be permitted to have his say." He spokesmen for the extreme right
is if As long as they live as good noted that the 'free society of
people, what difference does
it' America has certain risks, but that
make? It's what's in the heart that
counts." The retort by Schary:
"True, but how does it get into the
heart? Judaism is unique and also
so indestructible, because it is es-
sentially an abstract and intellec
tual and ethical faith that requires
will and discipline and cerebra-
tion. It is not proliferated into
too many branches because its
central theme and trunk are so
very strong.
"But it can't exist unless it is
taught. I believe that the concept
of active and devoted monotheism
which is the Jewish contribution
to the faith of man can stay alive
only if the Jew helps keep it alive.
land he can help only by working
', at it"
Schary also discussed the n'e
[of the radical right in detail, but
'asserted that "every crackpo" or
if we eliminate these risks wt
stand to lose our freedom."
Tha author of "Sunrise at
"They say that the Soviet
Union controls the UN. What
better answer than that Russia
has employed the veto in the Se-
curity Council 100 times, and the
Klutznick. former international
president of B'nai B'rith, also gave
the he to charges that America
pays a disproportionate share .>;
;he total UN budget. The new
responsible figures ask the United States t)
pay some 32 per cent of this budge:,
but the gross national product >:
the United States is somewhere be-
tween 38 and 44 per cent of that Of
ail member nations," he said.
The former national president 3l
the American Friends of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem also
commented on the total cost of the
ON, The annual appropriation for
street cleaning in the city of New
York actually exceeds the Ameri-
can budget for the UN."
Klutznick also discussed t h i
background of the United State*
vote in favor of censure of Israe:
for the recent Syrian-Israeli border
clashes during a question-and-an-
swer period.G.S.
BARTON'S BEVERAGES
GINGER ALE CLUB SODA
TRU-FRUIT (Black Cherry, Black Raspberry & Orange)
tionher for Pasitover
UNDER SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RA8BI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER. DIREC'O*
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY AT AU
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Sandwiches lovg
And so do cheese omelets, canapes ..
whatever calls for cheese. Hera's a distinctive nutty cheese flavor
unlike any other. Obviously imported. Six individually foiled slice*
per pack. Try Swiss Knight slices... tonight!
RENOWNED FOR KASHKUTH AND QUALITY SINCE f$U
DISTRIBUTED BY:
PALM HIM Itlltl IOICS. INC
373 N.E. 61st Street Miami, Florida


Friday. April 13. 1962
"JewtstifhrSd/ar
Page 7-A

A VITAL MESSAGE .
AN EVENT OF FAR-REACHING COMMUNITY. IMPORTANCE
i
.
HON. ABRAHAM A. RIBICOFF
SECRETARY OF HEALTH, EDUCATION
AND WELFARE
DISTINGUISHED GUEST SPEAKER
SAMUEL T. SAPIRO
PRESIDENT OF CEDARS OF
LEBANON HOSPITAL
Jhe K^jiticcrs an A C^eaars cf JL^cbancn lospital
>rcscnt
The President's Dinner
SATURDAY. APRIL 28. 1962
Deauville Hotel
honoring president Samuel J. Oqriro for hi
inspired leadership and service to his ecntmnnity
$10 PER PLATE
STANLEY C. MYERS, Chairmen, Board of Trustees
E. ALBERT PALLOT, Chairman, Development Fund
EMIL J. GOUID
DINNER CHAIRMAN
: i

.4
im
MRS. SAMUEL T. SAPIRO, Chairman, Women's Division
MRS. NATHANIEL LEVIN, President, Cedars' Auxiliary
FOR TICKETS CALL PRESIDENT'S DINNER COMMITTEE FR 7-3071
Your finociol support o\ Date's newest non-sectorion medico, joci/ity is eornestly solkrfed.
umammiiunnitw
iww iiiwpi urn i.......im


Taqe 8-A
+ lei*tncrrtfrr
Fridoy. April 13- 1962
!
Quebec Jews Seek School Changes
Joseph M. L.ptcr. lafi served as Business Week host for Com-
bined Jewish Appeci at Terr.pie Israel. He's shewn with
Hylcr.d Rifas. chairman of the CJA Trades and Professions
Council. CIA leaders reported "tremendous enthusiasm'
crr.cr.i- drive.
Bay Harbor CJA Planning Brunch
The Bay Harbor Residents Divis-
ion of the 1962 Combined Jewish
Appeal will meet at a Passo-.<-r
trunch at 10 am Sands?, Apr 22.
the B.-.^ddoon roorr. of the Bal-
b
Da.-. B Raskin, chairman
bver-all Miami Beach Residents
..:..-. co-chairmaa
the Ba> Harbor Division with
Horn- N. Broad.
Sh*pr* Bread, honorary chair-
man of th division, will address
Coral Chapter Luncheon
C.ral chapter of the American
Medical Center at Danver held its
aaaoal donor luncheon on Wednes-
ia] noon at the Algiers ho-el.
the group. The division's execu-
tive committee met Thursday
night at the home of Leonard
Rosen to map final plans for the
Passover brunch.
Committee members are Norman
A Arkir.. Sam Botway. Louli Bres-
;er. Shepard Broad. Morris N.
broad. Dan Ruskin. Sam Corman.
Idstein. David Haber. Charles
Geigber, Sam Israel. David Korn-
blum, Robert Krinzman. John Lieb-
. .-z Jerry Lelchuk. Stanley Lev-
i.-.son. Al Lowe. Sam Pollock. Jacob
Rabmowitt, Leonard Rosen. Morris
P.ossein. Lloyd Ruskin. Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Silverman. George
Sogg. Saul Strachman, and Jose
Winson.
Continues from Page 1-A
bvlwark of democracy, the Jew-
ish community accepts the fact
that, because of the special cir-
cumstances in Quebec, a public
school system in the usual sens*
would ne* be acceptable to the
population of Quebec.
The Jewish child population in
Quebec numbers 22.083 of whom
_5 atteDd Protestant schools and
4.3i- -" if schools.
Tcere are no non-sectarian pal
is Quebec Other than
: -
-: .her Pro-
i rsbil
The brief <' ri' '-"":
Jewish c
to c
I thai U
suggesting -: i ste school

er, the br:e: urges that legal
ibilitiei for Jews within the
'.". school system should be
: as far as membership on
he Protestant school boards is
The brief notes that the Jewish
rcmmunity pays school taxes to
Protestant school boards but
n are r.ot free to present them-
errea for election or appointment
' to any of the boards.. "Surely this
is a classical case of taxation with-
out representation." the br.ef a;
. serts. Jewish children, it points
cut. have been treated in a spirit
of "harmonious and good relations"
in the Protestant schools but the
f^ct remains that they are there on
sufferance In Montreal. Jewish
children account for more than
half of the enrollment in a
ber of Protestant schools.
The brief argues that attend-
ance of Jewish children in those
schools should be "rooted in law
and not subject to the vagaries
of an agreement." It is "under-
standable" that when the section
of the Britieh North America Act
dealing with education in Quebec
was drafted, "the only two com-
munities whose interests could be
considered would be the Catholic
and Protestant" s;nee Quebec's
Jewish community was tiny in
1847. However, the brief points
out, "there are now 112,000 Jews,
most o* them living in Montreal,
and there *rt new about tt.SOO
Jewish children of school age in
the provfnee."
The B Jewish Congress
that it was realized no real
could be granted unles= the
Act wai arr.er.ded and the Royal
Commission therefore was urged to
mend such amendment "to
-h equal status for Jews
rithio the Protestant framework"
Since a change in the act was not
likely to be made quickly, the Con-
brief suggested a number of
interim measures "to remedy the
situation immediately without wait-
ing for the constitutional changes '
One such measure was "the nec-
essity of a formal recognition by
the Protestant School boards that
nominees of the Jewish community
should be accepted as members
within such structures as may be
imposed by law." Another propos-
al was "immediate appointment of
a Jewish representative to the Pro-
num- testant Committee of thr Council
-,i Education" in Qebec "and the
immediate reinstatement if the
Jewish School Commissio- to deal
with matters affecting the educa-
tion of Jewish children ir he Pro-
testant schools."
The brief also contained a pro-
posal that the Jewish day school*
"art entitled to assistance in con.
ducting secular programs by
granting them the statutory sub-
sidies which the Province pro.
vides on a per capita bas i to ele-
mentary schools under the juris.
diction of the Prctestant a-%d Cath-
olic commissions."
The br.ef pointed out
ins 1961. Jewish day sch
province were recor.:z<
nee on a high act
-k that th
trnded." and that "cor- lerati
given to the problem
hools in f:n:.r ciag
s ructures," the brief ---
Sertoma Marks
Anniversary Here
The Miami Sertoma C lb ci -
trated Sertoma s golden uiniver-
. at a special luncheon meet-
hag Monday at Bettys restaurant.
Theme of the affair was \ Gold-
en PastA Golden Future theme
of the organization's year-song an-
niversary slogan. Founded in
ii. Kansas City. Mo. the clubs
name is derived from "service to
mankind "
The local ur.it spons youth
employment service President
Robert L. Shevin.
LAND
THE
STARTING PLACE
Community growth starts with land
development. Raw lar.d is cleared and
graded, sidewalks and utilities in-
stalled, lots platted tor home building.
To accomplish this requires large sums
of money. Confident of Florida's future
growth and seeing the need for new
communities. WASHINGTON FEDERAL
now makes funds available for Land
Development Loans. These well secured
loans earn dividends for our savers and
permit development of idle land for
the new communities that will be oc-
cupied by Florida's continually grow-
ing population. WASHINGTON FED-
ERAL also has funds available for
economical first mortgage home loans
to builders and individuals.
Washington
Federal
SAVlV.S Ml 10*K ASSOCUTIOJ OF MIAMI IEACI
1701 Meridian Ave.1244 Washington Ave. 1133 Normandy Dr.
JE 8-8452
G99 N. E. 167th St 945-767S
JACK D.OOtOOH A*2L?j,2OH
AFTER,
THE
THEATR
PARTY ^
the most cherished whisky
Seagram's V.O. is considered by so many mayvinim
to be the world's finest whisky. The character of this
great import from Canada is unmistakable. No
whisky so light was ever so brilliant in taste. No
whisky so deeply satisfying was ever so much at home
throughout the world as Seagram's V.O.
SEAGRAM'S
IMPORTED

KNOWN BY THEC30MPANY IT KEEPS
iMta
la*.rlW : IW WUb f~-
B0tt v o. --..*
fcrt C*f .
eagrotf*
, TOfc erf
^........,, ,.,...-^_.'
V. I M....... ( *- .-
l


jday. April 13, 1962
+Jewisti n-rriciimr
Page 9-A
FOUNDERS BREAKFAST OF KIRAYAT ME AMI
f Jfie Km^itu of Kswliami in \Jsracl}
HELD RECENTLY IN THE FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
Chairman of the Executive Board,
Jewish National Fund
of Greater Miami
MENDEL N. FISHER
Retiring National Executive Director of the Jewish National Fund
of America, who served the organization with dedication and
devotion for the past 28 years.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman of the Foundation
of Greater Miami
4 4 k fc*A*S1
H -
w f ' |i ,: *iiji ?f 1
M ~-4a- J# Jl | uj^B *c
*1 J3 ^5l_'--*~ y V
Left to right: Hanan Yarden, World Chairman of Foundation for KKL in
Jerusalem; Mendel N. Fisher, retiring National Executive Director of the
Jewish National Fund of America; Leon J. Ell, President of the Jewish
National Fund Council of Greater Miami; and Dr. Zev W. Kogan.
FrontLeft to ri.-jht: Aaron Glazeroff, Sam Kagan, Mrs. Sam Kagan, Mrs.
Max Fonberg, Max Fonberg. RearLeft to right: Mrs. Eva Blum, and
Guests of Max Fonberg.
FrontLeft to right: Louis Levin, Isaac Donen, Meyer Siegel, Mrs. Meyer
Sieoel Mrs. Lewis Goldmeer. RearLeft to right: Bernard Silver, Abra-
ham Grossman, Mrs. Abraham Grossman, Mrs. Isidore J. Riffkin, Isidore
J. Riffkir.
FrontLeft to right: Asher Lipov, Benjamin Flesher, Mrs. Julius Rosen-
stein, Mr. Julius Rosenstein. RearLeft to right: Hyman Eisenbaum,Mrs.
Hyman Eisenbaum, Herman Weintraub, Mrs. William Bornstein, William
Hy
Bornstein, Mrs. Gussie Amdur.
FrontLeft to right: Sarah Czech, Mrs. Rose Hurevitx two Guests of Fan-
nie Sklar Fannie Sklar. RearLeft to right: Miriam Press, Fannie Lieb-
man. Max Hecht, Mrs. Max Hecht, Guest of Fannie Sklar.
FrontLeft to right: Mrs. Zev W. Kogan, Johan L. Berman, Mrs. Johan L.
Berman, Sol Goldman. RearLeft to right: Guest of Anna Becker, Mrs.
Anna Becker, Hanan Yarden (standing) Mrs. Benjamin H. Kaminetzky, Mrs.
Arthur Unger, Arthur Unger, Judge Jason Berkman.
JOIN THE BUILDERS OF ME AMI through the FOUNDATION of the JEWISH NATIONAL
FUND LEARN HOW YOU CAN BECOME ONE CALL JE 8-6464, JE 8-7564


Page 10-A
". jV** # *# FhrHtur
Fridoy, April 13, 1962
500 Attend Dedication Ceremonies
For Scher Chapel at Beth David
Some 500 people attended dedi- the synagogue's ham sanctin"^
cation services of the Herbert F. v as completed, and plans wen
Scher Memorial Chapel at Beth made for "he new addition, which
David Congregation's Spector Hall includes the chapel which now
on Sunday bears his name.
Herbert E. Scher was president Rabbi Norman X Shapiro, spin-
el the congregation from 1954 to ual leader of Bath David, was
1959 During his tenure of office, joined by Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
At the dedication of the Herbert E. Scher Memorial Chape!
c: Beth Dcvid Congregation is the family of the late president
of Beth David. Left to right are Stanley Scher, Mrs. Herbert
E. Scher. and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Scher.
THI
Waldman
Horn
Strictly Kosher Cuisine Served
In the WALDMAN Manner
Reserve Now for PASSOVER under
Camor JACOB APfUWICZ
Will Conduct
PASSOVtR A Scot* Sennet* *upcrviinn
For Rettrvotiom phone Sam Waldmon
JE 8-5731
ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd STREET. MiAMI SEACH
.
HOTEL
cordially invites you to attend
FESTIVE PASSOVER SEDERS
conducted by Hi* faiaou*
CANTOR JULIUS ROSENSTEIN
April 18th and 19th 6:30 pm
PASSOVER DINNERS
TRADITIONAL SEDER SERVICES
in our beautiful Cotillion Room
Call Samara' rrtnr.ua for mtntlltni
JE 8-0811 OCfANtROMT AT LINCOLN ROAD MAIL
'-..
JACK SCHWARZ and ItW AISENSTAOT
New Hotel George Washington
516 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE T-4617
PASSOVER SEDERS
3 MEALS DAIlY $* 50 em day, mm per*. *tkl. otc
Urge Tropical Garden unfii April 17th
GtATT -flH KOSHER (j3) "SATMAR" FtEISCH
Well Known Cantor Will Conduct Services
RESTAURANT OPEN FOR EVERT0NE
fc ......
l*aa art eeraially lasltai U slteaO
Family SEDER Services
la tat alarm* Baas* *f lat
SHELBORNE HOTEL
April 1th 0:30 P.M.
Sarvicei will be conducted by
CANTOR
EMANUKL MANDELL
lawnlliM |f ati atrtaa.
R.S.V.P. T,x A Tip Included
Tar aajanaMaaa. tall Straiaw IiMii
JE l-ltll
HELBORNE
w
I :
k."i
i
*
berg, former Beth David spiritual
leader, and a clo?e personal friend
Of the Scher family, in bringing
greetings and word* of eulogy for
Mr Scher.
A tribute to Beth David's former
(<1er va alto paid by Max Jacob-
son, who served as president of the
Men's Club during the presidency of
Mr Scher Also spa;, tone was
F'hiHip Schiif. present president of
rhc congregation, with musical se-
lections by Cantor William W. Lip-
>on Mrs. Herbert E. Scher accept-
ed the tributes on behalf of the
Scher family
Sanlc\ C. Myers, program chair-
man, and former president of Beth
David, keyni ed the occasion by
arkins fitting and
: per it i- that (he chapel, a place
d be named after
v< m diligently
tin lessl; insure the con-
tinuance of adequate facilities for
the furtherance of Jewish ideal;
igh worship and education."
Closii er was recited by
I 'acobson. president of
SisU'. Sidney Aror.ovitz. a
president, who succeeded Mr
Si her 'o the presidency in 1959.
chairman of the arrangements
c mmittee for the dedication cere-

Mrs Scher unveiled the memorial
que, which reads: Dedicated to
memory of Herbert E. Scher.
recognition of h.> untiring ef-
-. leadership, an.i devotion to
h David Cor.;:: gatl I I the
communitj Greater
m

>"\ \f\\
HOTEL
Fri
ontaine
ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET
TRADITIONAL
Rn!
seDeu \
SERVICES M
conducted by _%_Pj
and
CANTOR MRSh ADLCR
under the auspices cf
tuwucieu uy tvi
OR. IRViNQ LebRMAN V
/v
reMpLe gmanu-cl X
SiSTCRinOOD A
/
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18 AND
THURSDAY, APRIL 19
Reservations
Musical Program
Sunday Evening
Congregation Yehudah lloabe
will present a musical grogram on
Sunday evening in Fopiel Hall.
Ben Yomen. conductor of the
Miami Beach Community Singers,
and Mrs Yomen. will offer folk
music in English and Hebrew
A social hour will follow, with
refreshments served. Henry Gil-
bert is congregation president.
jr. A InJ. Conr.
.ROMvvELL bau
air.
Hie Occoi at 2C'h Street
World Famous Cantor
Jacob Konigaberg and
Conviser's Ttn Voice
Symphonic Choir Will
Officiate Passover Serv-
ices and Seders.
All Sold OutCan Only
Accept Reservations
Subject to Cancellation
or with Outside Accom.
medatione. an all Other
Privilege* in Main Building.
FREE Chaiat Lounge* and Mat* a
21" TV A Radio in Each Room a
FREE PARKING. Entertainment.
and many other featuraa.
CALL ABE GEFTER
JE 4-J141
Private BeachCabana*Pool
BANQUET DEPARTMENT
JE 8-8811
^

____ the
GDeauville \
mm is** Mi" r -. t.
presents
tnAi>itioa\l sebQ MMfiflj
u> the beautiful Napoleon Rcom
April 10th and 19th
conducted by
sidoR BeLxpsky
ravJMul CtaMeai SO
and Rtno.ntd Choir
viQzsz $750
for "rvii.o-M. Phtnt: UN 6-8811 Catatlna Ornt*
i
i
ROVHL PMI
. worm mm
RESERVt POR
TRADITIONAL
PASSOVER
SEDER
Ben Grossberg
CONDUCTING PASSOVIR
SEDER SERVICES
PASSOVER RATES
e STRICTLY KOSHER a 2 SEPARATE KITCHENS
RELIGIOUS SERVICES
e FULL-TIME MASH6IACH
FAAtOUS
ivmt tenor
AW0 CANTOR
JE 8-5711
Celt: Jl 1-6549
-TJjm /fET tha N.w HOTEL m_
Marseilles
HAM THE nrCAM 1741 COLLINS AVENUE
UHI I nt UV/CAn miamI BeACH. FLORIDA

Strictly Keeto Caialae)
Conducte* ay
Cantor MoytAe BViaer
atwrnllni. Call JB 1-'
Oa la. Betaa Callra* Aa*.
Oft L'aeala HA. bBbbB Baaab
PASSOVER
Holiday Meals
a
RABBI HI ISAAEl
OFFICIATING
$10 PER* PERSON
for
TWO NIGHTS
HOTEL PROMENADE
2469 COLLINS AVE.
FOR RESERVATIONS
Phone George Koye JE 8 5721
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVENUE "ST 1tT2 Phone JC 2-1671
Reservation* Yoir AeevpU'd
For the PASSOVER SEDERS
$17.50 Per Person Includes Two Seders
Services Conducsted by CANTOR SEYMOUR HINKES
RESERVATIONS
Now Being Accepted
for 1st & 2nd Seders
ALSO f0H THE EA.TIRE WEEK
Air-Cone-. (Ity .JJ43 940 M1 STREET
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth
kaaa


Friday. April 13. 19S2
**. Icwisti Fk>riafff.i>rr
Page 11-A
PASSOVER GREETINGS

DADE COUNTY DAIRIES, INC
THE FINEST MILK AND MILK PRODUCTS
UNDER STRICT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
DOS)1UO
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
1962
Available At All Leading independent Groceries,
Delicatessens And Bakeries
HEALTH aid ENERGY
IN EVERY GLASS
DADE COUNTY DAIRIES
Office: 7350 N.W. 30th Avenue, Miami 47, Fla.
Phone OX 1-3020
The ONLY Dairy Company Supervised by Rabbi Stern tor Passover Use in Greater Miami Area


" .
Pago 12-A
*Jenisti florid/an
Friday. April 13, 1962
Merwitzer Elected Academy President;
Installation of Officers Set for May
Key CJA volunteers turned out this week for Business Week
drive. Leonard Rosen (right), chairman of the CIA Over-the-
Top committee, checks a pledge card with Max Goldstein, co-
chairman of the Construction Division. A report meeting will
be held at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Friday to reveal results
of the Business Week campaign.
Dade Heights Summer Camp
Dade Heights summer day camp.
Camp Judah, win oe openea from
Jurre 25 to Aug. 17. for children be-
tween 4 and 12.
There will be two four-week ses-
sions, the first from June 25 to
July 20, the second from July 23
to Aug. 17. An eight-week full
session is planned.
Camp activities will include
s\>immin, athletic field-trips, bowl-
ing, crafts, music-drama and danc-
ing.
Meals will be prepared in Dade
Heights' kosher kitchen, and Hil- |
air-conditioned Temple will contri-
bute to the comfort of the chil-
dren.
I cherish
"Rhapsody"
it's rich, terribly romantic
but before
you choose
.. .why not see
all the lovely
patterns in
International
Sterling
Like that husband to be,
one of these lovely pat-
terns is just right for you.
And it can be yours in a
Basic Set that saves you
a substantial sum when
you buy 4, 8 or 12 place
settings at once. It's a
wonderful way, too, for
Mother and Dad to start
you on sterling.
Louis Merwitzer was unanimously j
elected to serve as president of the
Hebrew Academy for the 1962-63
school year, at a meeting Sunday.
Merwitzer. "a vice "president of
the school for the past five year?.
also served as chairman of the
Academy's one million dollar cam-
paign for a new school building
Tine Tree dr. and 24th st. Meriwit-
zer succeeds B. I. Binder, who was
president for the past seven ye
and who was elected honorary I
president Sunday,
Harry Genet and Joseph Cohen,
co-chairmen of the nominations
committee, presented the slate of
officers on behalf of the commit-
tee. Leonard Rosen will act as
chairman of the board of direc-
tors and Maurice Reviti, chair-
man of the executive committee
for the forthcoming year.
Also elected were honorary life
presidents, Dr. David S. Andron
and Harry Genet; honorary vice
presidents, Morris Bienenteld. Ar-
chie Greenberg, Max Kamiel. Jacob
Kaufman. Marcie Liberman. Ray-
mond Rubin, Kolman Luria, Jack
Satin and Wolfie Cohen; first vice
president, Samuel Reinhard; vice
presidents, Charles Charcowsky,
Joseph Cohen, Irving Firtel, Alex-
ander Moscovits, Charles Frucht-
man, Jack S. Popick, Oscar Mam-
ber, and Jacob Cohen.
Treasurer, Jerome Bienenfeld;
assistant treasurer. Dr. Matthew
Zuckerman; financial secretary.
Jwseph Post; assistant financial sec-
retary, Benjamin Appel; auditor,
Sol Goldman; general secretary.
Moses Grundwerg; corresponding
secretary, Martin Genet; assistant
600 Students
In Model Seder
More than 600 students of the
licth Torah religious school have
participated in model Seders since
Wednesday.
Members of the PTA, headed by
Mrs. David Liss and Mrs. Nathan
Glazier, set the tables and have
been providing refreshments for the
children.
On Wednesday afternoon, the
younger students of the Hebrew
s: hool conducted their Seder under
the direction of Rabbi Max A. Lip-
schitz and Canter Ben Zion Kirsch-
c'lbaum, and on Thursday, the old-
er students were to present the
Seder as part of their choral read-
ing and tableaux.
On Sunday morning, at 10:45
a.m., students of the Sunday school
will conduct their own Seder and
final preparations for the holiday,
which will conclude with the Seder
of the nursery school next Tuesday
morning.
corresponding secretary, Hyman
Galbut.
Newly-elected board of directors
ore Harjjv. Siuionhoff, Jacob Fish-
man. Shepard Broad, Mark L. !!ar-
Rev. Jacob Katz. Ted Ber man,
m G Mechanic. Louis DeCov-
Louis R idnick, Milton Kahn,
Gold rb. and Cal Kovens.
Reelected board of director- arc
Aranolf. Herman Basch Her-
rger, He: mar. Berk, Adolf
nk. Larrie M. 'i. Ros-
Ge rge Kimmel,
J. ". ::;. Koretzky David
on Lubarr. Har-
Schwarl x Miller, Benjamin
I .. Sam
- 5 Ni u ice
n Ginsburg, Will-
Gol !ste ::. Gi raid Greenb"
: Gr id : Max Gutm u
Hyman Jablon, Nathan Rotten erg,
Sidney Rubinowitz. Dr. M. J.
Safra, Jerry Schecter, Frank
Schneider, I. H Mellman. Rev. Jos-
eph Shapiro, Philip Weiss. Dr. Irvin
H. Makovsky, Abraham Yarmark.
Emanuel Finkel, Henry Penchan-
sky, Joseph Gonshor, Jacob Ritkin,
Dr. Louis A. Bunim, Julius Rosen- i
10UIS MERYJIT11R
stein, Morris Cohen, Max Deakter
Morris Dubler, Louis Di
lie! M. Magid, Herbert S. Shapiro,
Morris B. Miller. Ben Zion Gins-
burg. Tobias Simon and Henry
Gewitz.
Plans for an installation dinner
are being made for the end of May.
TEMPLE SINAI
(REFORM)
12100 NE 15th Avenue, North Miami
TRADITIONAL PASSOVER
DINNER SEDER
ADULTS $8.75 Children under 12 -$5.00
for Reservations call PL 4-0681
R
T
H
Ca
',.n
Po
he

-
P
Ai
: t
lo<
l.i
c<
hs
sa
of
sh
ol
Fl
I!)
in
m
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
Announces PASSOVER SEDERS
of the
ISRAELITE CENTER
3175 S.W. 25th STREET
Catered by
CONTINENTAL W3 CATFRERS
For Reservations Cal! HI 5-1529 or CA 6-1744
Chai Chapter
Election Meeting
Chai chapter, B*nai B"rith Wom-
en, will have an election meeting
Tuesday evening at the Deauville
hotel.
A program on Passover will be
presented by Miss Jerri Cohen,
adult education chairman.
Mrs. Oscar Rosenthal is presi-
dent of the group.
Temple Ner Tamid
80th ST. and CARLYLE AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
FOURTH ANNUAL
Passover Sedorim
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
AND
CANTOR SAMUEL GOMBERG
IN OUR BEAUTIFUL SKLAR AUDITORIUM
RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED FOR
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, and THURSDAY, APRIL 19
RESERVATIONS LIMITED CALL MOW!!
UN 6-8345 UN 6-9833
All
Parrfni
Mad* In
U.S.A.
ehola from IKE BRIDE'S MAQMINE l?42 by C. -J Nat! MrtleoMoni Inc.
121 E. Flagler Street
Ph. FR 3-6484
you
are
invited
m
PASSOVER
SEDERS
(Strietly Kosher)
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Cantor Edward Klein
CHOIR DIRECTED BY ELI SAMUELS
WEDNESDAY EVENING THURSDAY EVENING
APRIL 18, at 6:30 PM. APRIL 19, at 6:30 PM.
Temple Menorah Social Hall
620-75th STREET MIAMI BEACH
$12.50 for Non-Members EACH NIGHT ALL-INCLUSIVE $10 for Members
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL THE TEMPLE AT UN 6-0221


'Friday. April 13. 1962
* tewMnnrktlnir)
Page 13-A
Response 'Heavy'
To Independence
Hebrew U. Cruise
Attendance aboard the M. S.
Calypso Liner on May 5 will be
limited to 400 persons, Jack S.
Popick and Mrs. Samuel Simon-
: -aid Wednesday as they fur*
: plans for the community-
i rvance of Israel's 14th
rsary of independence.
\ special meeting of the spnn-
committee, co-chaired by
: and Mis. Simonhoff, has
scheduled for 10:30 a.m..
v. in the new offices of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
; Diversity of Jerusalem. They are
located in Room 205 of the One
Lmocln Road bldg.
"Response to the idea of a sea-
going salute to Israel's birthday
has been enthusiastic," Popick
said. There will be no solicitation
df funds aboard the 190-ft. cruise
>hip as it plies the calm waters
cit the Florida coast, the South
Florida division president said.
A buffet dinner will be served
immediately upon the ship's sail-
in^ Dancing. Calypso entertain-
n ent and various games will aug-
ment the evening's program.
National significance of May 5 celebration aboard the MS
Calypso Liner marking the 13th anniversary ol Israel's entry
into the United Nations is talked over by (left to right) Jack
S. Popick, Judge Louis E. Levinthal, Joseph M. Mazer and
Daniel G. Ross. Popick is Dresident of the sponsoring South
Florida Division of the American Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity. Judge Levinthal recently was elected world chair-
man of the board of governors of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Mazer is ueasurer and Ross chairman of the
American Friends.
The Israel Histadrut Committee
Of Greater Miami
Invites you to attend the Traditional
THIRD SEDER
SUNDAY, APRIL 22, at 6:30 P.M.
-I'CKAYIM RECEPJ.ON to be followed by
STRICTLY KOSHER PASSOVER DINNER
dedicated to the
GOLDEN JUBILEE of the
KUPAT HOLIM-HISTADRUT, ISRAEL
CHAIRMAN RABBI LEON KRONISH
Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth Sholom
GUEST SPEAKER
RABBI JACOB J. WEINSTEIN
Spiritual Leader of KAM Temple, Chicago
Noted Author and Lecturer
PAGEANT
Chanting of the traditional Passover prayers by
Cantor Charles Sheldon Kodner
Reservations Phone JE 8-1231
Subscription $15.00
18th annual END
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Page 14-A
9-Jewlsiifhridfgari
Fridoy. April 13. 1962

High Court Gives Judge Goldman New Honor
Judge Phillip Goldman's recent
telurn to Tallahassee, where he
was honored by selection to sit on
the Supreme Court Bench as an
Associate Justice, marked a high
point in the career of tjjf Dade
county jurist.
This signal honor, the first of the
judges appointed in 1960 /y Gov^
LeRoy Collins, followed only abou
a month Judge Goldman's designa-
tion as Associate Justice of the
District Court of Appeals. Miami,
by the Florida Supreme Court.
Th grandson of a Key Wtst
pioneer, Louis Fine, and son of
Nathan Goldman, once a Miami
merchant on Flagler st Judge
Goldman's reactions at ascending
to the highest State bench were
mixed, he said.
it was a tremendous thrill, and
a new experience for me. to be fit-
ting with some of the justice? be-
|ore whom 1 had pleaded cases for
12 years as an attorney and as a
Florida Assistant Attorney Gen-
ual.'" Judge Goldman said.
"Even the plane trip to Talla-
hassee was a new experience in
that 1 didn't have to spend the time
en route working on details ol a
ease. Then, in the presence of
scores of Tallahassee friends and
associates. I took my seat among
the distinguished justices. Talla
hassee. where 1 started my legal
career, was a second home' to me
and my return was a pleasant
one.'' he said.
For two da>=. Judge Goldman
tnd his companions on the Supreme
tour: bench, heard four cases daily
workmen's compensation, habeas
corpus, and constitutional matters.
One very significant fact about
Judge Goldman's ascension to the
Supreme Court bench was that on
tbe same day Justice Terrell sat
as Chief Justice, marking 39 years
of servicebecoming the justice
longest in point of service with the
court on that day.
The 41-year-old Judge, born in
Miami and educated here in ele-
mentary and junior high schools,
graduated from high scheol in
Ocala and was an honor graduate
of the University of Florida, took
graduate study at Ohio State Uni-
versity, and received his degree
from Harvard Law School.
His grandfather, Louis Fine, was I
its grievance committee for two
years. He also is a member of
the Dade County Bar Assn., Amer-
ican Bar Assn.. Harvard Law
School Assn. and University of
Florida Alumni Assn. He is a
member of the Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity, and past chancellor of for mc-
its Tau Alpha chapter at Gaines-
ville.
among the attorney* appearing iq
the court. Judge Goldman says.
"But the trip back to Tallahassee
particularly te receive such an
honor as the invitation to sit on
the high court benchwas like
'coming home again' to me." Judge
Goldman said, "for it was here that
I had started my legal career and
spent many year? in practice, it
was a wonderful experience for
Senior Circuit Judge Marshall C. Wisehart (left) greets Judge
Phillip Goldman at a function in his honor. Goldman is run-
to succeed himself to the Circuit Court here.
one of the founders of Miami's years on the bench achieved an lm-
Eeth David Synagogue, of which pressive record by disposing of over
the Judge is an active member. 1.000 cases without ever having
The Judge had handled more been reversed,
than 700 appeal cases before the Judge Goldman has served the
Appellate Court, and during his i lorida Bar Assn., as a member ol
He was president of the Key
Biscayne Civic Assn., in 1954-57,
and a charter member of the Key
Biscayne Kiwanis Club. Married
to the former Sue Searcy, of TaMa-
hassee. Judge Goldman, his wife
and four children live on Key
Eiscayne.
One particular phase of his days
on the Supreme Court Bench strucR
Judge Goldmar. when i realized
for the first time in all these years
the effect a strange face among
the justices has upon the young
lawyers trying their cases"
Attorneys preparing cases usual-
ly are familiar with the legal re-
actions of the regular justices they
cenfront. and the appearance of a
"new face" on the bench often
causes wonderment and perplexity
Judge Golrimar is running to suc-
ceed himself as Circuit Court Judge
in the May f e'tction.
WIDOW DESIRES
ROOM AND BOARD
Congenial He mi with Understanding
Ph. 691-4242
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
formerly of 5737 NW 27tfi Ave.
IS NOW SITUATED AT
7331 N.W. 27th AVE.
Phone 696-2101
Pleast Call Ul 'or Your Pick-Ups.
Knesset Raps
Hiding of Boy
Continued from Page 1-A
Oneg Shabbat Speaker
Oneg Shabbat speaker at the
Sterling hotel Synagogue on Friday
evening at 9 p.m. will be Louis J.
Gribetz, author ol "Case for the
Jews." a legal analysis of the Bal-
f.nir Declaration and the Mandate
for Palestine.
Temple Youth
Reveal Theme
Theme of the Southeast Federa-
tion of Temple Youth annual spring
rested several of its members in a
each for Yosselle.
Deputies participating in the de-
bate cited the appeals of rabbis, in-
cluding the ultra-Orthodox rabbis,
icr the childs immediate return.
They were divided, however, on
the issue of promising amnesty to
those holding the boy. Orthodox
speakers advocated non-prosecution
but other deputies said that such wgM 1 ""* V^fk e
a condition would be tantamount to Miami Apr. 20 to 22. is Seek Ex-
blackmail to which the Government 'vnce for Thy Youth
should never agree. The final form President of the host youth group
of the resolution did not make any at Temple Israel is Art Smith Reg-
mention of tbe term "kidnaping" or irnal president is Burt Riefler.
the issue of amnesty. It was pre-: SEFTY takes in Florida. Geor-
sented as a joint resolution on be-; gia. Alabama. South Carolina and
half of the oppositon and the Gov- East Tennessee,
eminent coalition.
As A County Commission Candidate r
I Speak to YOU Because
You Are One of the
Influential People in
This Community
I CMAUMNftM I'Of
TO ACT
We can, we must mike Metro do the thinqs for irt it ws born
Cut Real Estate Taxes and spread the burden C-cvioe decent care
for older citizens- Bring cultural activity to Daflt Yen may know me
from the oroannations fc which I have worked. Ve. may know af me
or you are free to inquire. I NEED HELP TO DO THIS JOB
MONEY VOLUNTEER WORK. YOU CAN MAKE "E DIFFERENCE
HI 8-4082 REUBEN GUBERMAN 2900 Cerel Way, Miami
V. '.. \ H
IHE WEEK... 1151 SEE II
Continued frem Pg 4-A
more. But his arrival here on the
heels of UN censure foretold the
Ambassador's sensitivity in an
arena where he must today
maintain silence or resign.
Was this the externaliaation of
his diplomatic dilemma in an-
other context a blue ribbon
statement of his Americanism as
a U.S. Ambassador?
Mr Klutznick's is indeed a
sad dilemma: he is today in a
No Man's Land of his intellec-
tual capability, silenced by those
most excellent qualities that took
him out of the fertile soil of their
growth an American Jew's
maximum interest in Jewish af-
fairs whether they apply to Is-
rael or not and brought him
into the barren world of Ken-
nedy Administration politics.
And what, after all. has this to
do either with Jews or JWB?
GOLF CAN
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Phone: 373-5810 Attention: Mr. Dossol
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Telephone FRankiin 3-8432


Friday. April 13, 1962
-Jenlstiftfirffiitr
Page 15-A
Y' Branch Will Install Officers
Irving Denmark will be installed
i Greene, Harold Greene, Martin Michael Salmon, Melvin Shrago,
| Kahn, Mrs. Isidore Marx. Kenneth gam Spector, Mrs. Gerard Uhler,
Irving Denmark, Mrs. Jack Fain.!p kin Mrs "[,onald Reiff Donald Gerard Uhler, Seymour Vigman.
------0 *,<......ain. ..*. u=w ...... R;isklni Mrs Dnrialcl Keitf, Uonam uuraiu jjniei, avroww >''".
Sunday evening as president of the Mrs Aivin Getz Danie[ Gilman, R(,jff- Mrs. Joseph Reiff, Mrs. Sid j Mrs. Selmour Wang. Mrs. Maxwell
North County YMHA, a branch of l0iu3 Goodman. Mrs. Harold nev Roberts. Mrs. Michael Salmon.; Weisblatt and Charles Wassman.
the Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center, at a dinner in the
IRVING DENMARK

AJCongress Cites
Vice President
Ccrtinued trorr Page 1-A
"for distinguished service to the
cause of democracy and inspiring
Uadership as V'ce President of
the United State* and Chairman
of the President's Committee on
Equal Employment Opportuni-
ties."
A medallion award for Jewish
community service was presented
at the dinner to Harry Greenstein.
executive director ot the Associat-
ed Jewish Charities Ot Baltimore
and former adviser on Jewish at-
[airs i' Gen. Eisenhower when he
-., as commanding jeneral of United
States occupation torces in Ger-
mans at the end of World War II
The award was presented by
L uis S Schecter, of Baltimore, na-
tional co-chairman of the organiza-
tion's commission >n international
affairs
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Personalized pu-method treatment
for both men and women. Week-
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Phone FR 4-7882 Today!
302 Congress Bldg., Miami
Dunes motel. Harold Thurman.
vice president of the Greater Mi
ami Jewish Federation, will be in-
stalling officer.
An active community leader,
Denmark has served as branch vice
president, on the board oi GMJCC,
and as worker for the United Fund
and Combined Jewish Appeal.
He helped organize the first civil
service board in North Miami and
served on the planniru and zoning
board of that city. He is a mem-
ber of the board of direct ra l
the North Miami Chamber oi
merce. and is associated with Tem
pie Sinai and a mem.
Sliriners.
He and his wife. Evelyn, have
two children. Richard. 11, and Lar-
: ry, 9 He is manufacturer of itone
products, and a charter member of
the Florida Horesemen's Assn.
Other officers to be installed are
Aaron Gold and Herbert Essey,
vice president; Mrs. Howard Dunn,
secretary; and Howard Dunn, hon-
orary past president.
Board members are Gerald Ber- !
man. Dr. Valentine Bloch. Mrs.
Howard Brenner. Mrs Fred
Browne. Mrs Stanley Cohen. Mrs.
Israel Flays
Yon Horn Report
Continued from Page 1-A
ed charges Df Israeli interference
with freedom of movement of UN
observers, particularly the argu-
ment that Israel should not bar a
IN observation boat from Lake
Tiberias. Comay said Syria had re-
peatedly demanded such an ar-
rangement and said th;- was in
line with Syrian hopes of forcing
a change in the status of the lake.
which he pointedly reminded the
Count itlrely within [a
tf rritory.
TENSE NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call for
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Scientific research has proved no
tingle drug can give such strong yet
auc'h aaie relief as Anacin Tableta.
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Ds/V wfiolesnfe deliveries made fo resfeeraars,
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Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 NW 2nd Ave.
(Member Florida Restauroet Asjn.
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TRIPLE-!
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' .
Page 16-A
*Jewisti Fhrkfiar
Friday. April 13. 1962
They Work for CJAppeal
Trustee Nominations Set For Mount
Sinai Annual Meeting on Apr. 26
Board of trustees of Mt. Sinai |
Hospital announced this week thai
the 13th annual meeting of the hos-
r.'ial will be held on Thursday. Apr.
26. in the Wolfson Auditorium.
Nominations for reelection of 14
trustees and three additional trus-
tees, to be added to the active
board, will be presented by the
nominating committee, of which
the chairman is Samuel J. Heiman.
Included in the group are Ben
Blum. David P. Catsman. Leo A.
Chaikin. A. C. Fine, Mac Gache.
Sam A. Goldstein. Nathan S. Gum-
cnick. Leon B. Jacobs. Ernest Jan-
is. Aaron Kanner, J. Gerald Lewis.
Hank Meyer. A. J. Molasky. Samuel
H. Rost. Dan B. Ruskin. John N.
Sirbin and Leonard A. Wien.
Mt. Sinai Hospital's total active
board consists of 40 trustees, elect-
ed for periods of one. two and
three years. Guest speaker, follow-
ing the business of the evening, will
be- Dr. Edward R. Annis. recent
chairman of the Governor's Citi-
zens Committee on Health, whose
topic will be "Meeting the Hospital
Problems of our Senior Citizens."
Installing officer of the newly-elect-
ed trustees will be Judge Emett C.
Clioate, United States District
Judge for the Southern District of
Florida.
Included as an additional high-
light of the evening's program will
be the naming of Dr. Morris Good-
man as a life trustee of Mt. Sinai
Dr. Goodman, who now lives in
Jacksonville, has been a member
of Mt. Sinai Hospital's board of
trustees since 1946. He served as
vice president for many years.
Bank Names Vice Pres.
Dan W. Eastwood, president ot
Pan American Bank, announces th*
appointment of Douglas R. Bell as
vice president and trust officer hi
the bank. He assumed his pi-'
as head of Pan American Bank *
Trust Department on Monday.
Tif ereth Israel
Joint Installation
Tifereth Israel Congregation ar.i
Siterood will hold joint installa-
tions Sunday evening in the -oeul
hall. Rabbi Nathan H. Zuitman.
will conduct the ceremony
New Sisterhood president is Mrs
Lily Laster. Ruby Kutun is new
congregation president.
Committee in charge of the even.
ing includes Al Kurzban. Mi> Her-
man Goldfarb, Mrs. James Harris,
and Mrs Irving Guerido.
Refreshments will be served.
Richard Horwich (left) and Abe Solosko are two of the busi-
nessmen who took time out to aid in the Business Week cam-
paign of the Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal. Theirs
wa typical of the eaqerness that brought about quick cover-
age of many CJA contributors.
Zionist Unit Eyes Problems
Continues from Page 1-A
bridges between Jewry in Israel
and in the United States."
The religious Zionist leader ap-
pealed to the Soviet Government
"to permit its Jewish population of
over 3.000.000 to prepare fully for
the observances of Passover by al-
lowing them to bake matzohs for
the holiday." He said Passover
was "symbolic of the eternal relig-
ious freedom for all of its autono-
mous nationalities."
Rabbi Kirshblum added that if
the Russian authorities could not
establish facilities for the baking
of matzohs. they should at least
ooen their gates to the importation
of these Passover products from
the United States "The American
J wish community is willing, able
and ready to supply matzohs for
their Russian brethren on a people-
n-people basis if the Russian Gov-
ernment would issue the import li-
censes," he said.

SAVING IS FUN AT 101
It's fun to save at FLACI.F.R FEDERAL'S new home
otfice building at 101 N.K. First Avenue. It's worth-
while, too. At Klagler Federal your money earns at the
new higher rate of A\i'i, and you now receive divi-
dends lour times a year.
FREE TRANSFER of funds from anywhere in the United State*
Open or add to your Flagler Federal savings aceount on or
before April 20th and earn dividends from April 1
Ot-er $r,0,000.000.00 in Resources
4
10/ Current Annual Rate
.76 Payable Quarterly
"4
Free Parking
DOWNTOWN
101 N.E. 1st Avenue
BRANCH
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Maze
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It
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All prices plui Fed. tax 2.50 to 3.23 per tire and tire off your car
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17
CONVENIENT
LOCATIONS
5301 N.W. 27th Ave. Open 24 Keen aa. AM Day Seeday
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n
j
Ti/c
omaw 5
0(/o,/c/
by ISABEL GROVE
On the party-go-round are bride-to-be Cornelia Turk and fiance
Dr Alvin L. Philpson, who will be married on Sunday at Temple
Emanu-El Daughter of Stella and Harold Turkhe's former
\1 ivor of Miami BeachCornelia wore a yellow linen sheath at
the pink and white luncheon given for her in curly March a,t the
e of Mrs. Paul Krachmar Several days later, Mrs. Alexander
Mrs. Seymour Satin and Mrs. Meyer, all very long tluu
Is oi t'li' Turks, hosted a luncheon lor 25 at the Delano hotel
in bride attractive in a white silk frock with cropped navy
, m-i iinid in red ... On Mar. 31. the engaged couple were feted
nner party in the home of Mrs. Sidney Richardson, with
Sam Silver and Mrs. Sadie Kornhlum sharing hostess honors
Center of attraction was a huge floral heart Another din-
ner party for the young pair the First ol April in Surfside at the
e of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Shaye Cornelia enchanting in a pink
indie bodice, with pink, green and white applique flowers, top-
a green linen skirt ... On Saturday night, the bridegroom's
nts. Mr. and Mrs. Irving S. Philipson. of Coral Gables, will give
ner party at th" Delano hotel following the wedding rehearsal
Gttests will include the wedding party, intimate friends and
out-of-town guests After a honeymoon in Jamaica, the future Dr.
Mrs Alvin L. Pnilpson will live in Coconut C.rove.
-
Gala triple birthday celebration given by Harry Saffer in
honor of his wife, Belle, and friends Joseph. Miller and Murray
Liss, on the First of April Brunch at the Morton Towers dining
room for over 200 guests included one three-tiered party cake and
three individual on .- for the guests of honor Hostess was Mrs.
William Blacker, the former Carolyn Saffer, and her two ador-
able daughters. Mauri 10, and Gail 8 Also enjoying the festivi-
ties, another Saffer, Berny with wife Lil, and their three stalwart
..ins, Laurence 10. Mark 7. and Alan 4 I.yn Freeland (nee Saf-
fi i. husband Verne and their three stout-hearted men, Bobby 10.
Jimmy 6. and Tommy 4 Down from New York, Mr. Saffer's
lirother. Jack. Mrs. Saffer's brother. Jark Fields, and her rousins
the Dave Apsels Toe-tapping music supplied by Joe Beers and
In- orchestra and Tommy Trent and his talented puppets amused
more than 40 children Former professional entertainers now
living in the Morton Towers contributed their considerable talents
. *Sam Goldberg at the piano, banjoist Matt Travers. and young -
lis Sickle, pantomimic
- *
- \eral of Reyna Youngerman's paintings in the gallery exhi-
:. i,\ the curren: Design Derby ... In addition, the Florida
:>tcr of American Institute of Interior Designers selected three
i: the local artist's paintings for their room .
An 80th birthday celebrated by Dr. Samuel Classman at the
Roc'j Mona Li dent here since World War I. Dr. Glassman has now made it
I ermanent arrangement and lives at 9233 Emerson ave ... A
rofeasioaal man for ever 50 years. Dr. G. started one of the first
i 'lustrial clinics in the nation in Detroit Among the 50 dinner
its, Mr. and Mrs. Matirile Schwartz, Adolph Beutsch, Milton
heimer and Judge Kovner.
-
A cast from hip te ankle on her left leg didn't prevent Linda
,sman from celebrating her l-tth birthday on Sunday just the
- had planned it b -tore -he fracture;! her knee while lce-
ting Big difference was that instead of particpating, daugn-
ol Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hausman was a spectator as her class-
- from Nautilus Junior High put on a bowling demonstration
ier Party Started with lunch at Howard Johnson's, with
tthday cake and ice cream for dessert Names of the guests.
Inscribed on Lindas cast, Penny Berk. Marcia Kratish. Sandy
Robin Hendel, Doreen Mattes, Debbie Cassel, Susan Mai-
i:. Diane Glickman and Sue Ellen Firestone
Getting lots of Mention last week at Westbrooke Country Club,
the Irv Brenners' dinner guests-Guarita, Bengoa and Greg'.no.
I known jai-alai stars .
Missing from Westbrooke for a couple of days. Sheldon and
in, Kay Wore themselves to a frazzle gefing things ship-
there, then took otf tor parts unknown to recupe.
Although the H.!r"ry L. L.ns*ky family were only moving to a
: apartment in Bay Harbor Islands, neighbors and friends
rprUed them with a farewell party for the sake Of auld lung
Linsky, noted interior designer and officer of the National
- f ..I interior Designers, was recently appointed to the City
Miami beautification committee Mrs. Linsky an active lead-
- in the 1'TA. Girl Scouts and Civil Defense .
Marion and Leonard (Jackson-Byroni Barr spending the Pass-
,,- holidays with family in Israel Just had time to sayheUo
..ml goodbye to the junior- Bans. Paula and Harold, who had been
a vacation in Puerto Rico .
Happy reunion for the Max Applebaums. their son and daughter-
in law Dr and Mrs. Bernard A. Applebaum A o3 alum of
Miami Beach High with a three and one-halt years in the semce,
and the Florida boards behind him. Dr. Bernard now planning to
practice in his own home town.
Down from Newark, RutlUMrs. Warren) Sigler. back injje
area she and her family used to call home Now staying with
long time friends Gloria and Sam Sehecter at their Shore Club,
she's doing a Uttle exploring on the side for a permauen abode ...
A.so making plans to fly to England this 8Um"c%*"Jphu^"J
Warren to attend the wedding of son. Airman 2/c Stephen Sigler.
stationed with the U.S. Air Force at the Bentwatets Air^Force
Base Future bride is Miss Diana Alderton, daughter of William
Alderton. Ipswich, England.
),-!< -
An early start towaid future volunteer leadership taken by Penny
Kfare and Aybbe Bendell, both 9. who recently founded the firs junior
chapter of the American Medical Center at Denver ... Wi h a group
now grown to 13, young ladies from 6 to 10, they have collected almost
$100 Except for the five cent dues per week, most luna-raiMrife
depends on selling candy, putting on talent and fashion shows, with
parents and relatives most reliable buyers and audience Pres-
ident of the group is Penny, daughter of Mr. and Mrs^rtram
Kfare, who conducts meeting strictly according to Roberts Rules
of Parliamentary Law ... Her sister, Nina 6, the youngest member
' Arthur Degutz, of Ardmore Studios, will have a brand new
sabject for his cameras soon ... He and wile Estelle wUi be first-
time grandparents ere long.
"Jewish Florxdian
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 13, 1962
Seetio- 2
DATE
APRIL
LET? MAKE IT,A BIG
RANO-UP.BEAtJTin.il
BONANZA
Of FUNP RAISING TOR
Brisk ticket sales are reported by these "peek-
a-boo" hostesses who are members of the Pres-
ident's Dinner arrangements committee. The
testimonial banquet will be held Saturday
night, Apr. 28, at the Deauville, and is being
sponsored by Cedars of Lebanon Hospital as
a tiibute to president Samuel T. Sapiro. Shown
(left to right) clockwise are Mrs. Warren Lieb-
erman, Mrs. Robert Hyams, Mrs. Roni Zumcn.
and Mrs. Daniel Osman.
Hadassah Slates
Last Book Review
Miami Beach chapter of Hadass*
ah Miss Lillian Goodman, presi-
dent, announces its last book re-
view of the season on Monday at
1:30 p.m. at the Algiers hotel.
Mrs 1 M Weinstein. reviewer for
Miami Beach chapter, will dis-
cos "The Rothschilds." by Fred-
irick Morton. Mrs. Fred Jonas is
chairman of the day.
Proceeds of book reviews go to-
\ ard the vocational education proj.
esl of Hadassah. through which.
ys and girls are taught vocations
which enable them to earn their
cwn livelihood.
The Alice Seligsberg School in
Israel for dressmakers and design
:. major beneficiarj ol the proj-
ect.
Women's Division leaders ol the American Friends of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem talk over plans for the May 5
celebration oi Israel's 14th anniversary of independence
aboard the Calypso Liner. Discussing the four-hour cruise
along the Florida coast are (left to right Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger and Mrs. Abram Fox. Mrs.
Meyers and Mrs. Grossinger are both national vice presidents
of the Women's Division of the American Friends and also
serve as officers oi the Greater Miami Women's Division.
Art Exhibit Judges Named
Laurence Donovan, artist and
poet. Albert Hurwitz. supervisor of
the art department in Dade coun-
ty schools, and Reyna Youngerman,
artist and art instructor, will serve
on the selections committee for the
Brat annual arts and crafts exhibit
sponsored by the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach.
Held in the almost completed
art gallery of the TempleTs new
community house, the exhibit will
open after services on Friday even-
ing and run on Saturday from 12:30
(0 2 p.m., and on Sunday from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. The same schedule
will be used the following week-
end.
Beth Sholom Arts Council is head-
ed by Mrs. David Drucker and
Mrs. Jack Rackear. Other mem
hers are Mesdames Zachary F
Bailey, Louis Stoff. Arthur Horo
witz. Herbert C Bloom. Irving B
Kaplan, Rudoph Drosd. David Mus
kat. Theodore Epstein and Charles
Greene.
Sisterhood president is Mrs. Har-
vey E. Kramer, and Mrs Irving B.
Kaplan will be in charge of host-
esses on opening night
On completion, the gallery will
be used for other exhibits. Pres-
ent contributors are members and
staff of the Temple. Many of the
works will be offered for sale
Hemophilia Unit
Installs Officers
Third donor installation of the
Miami Beach Auxiliary. Southern
Florida chapter, National Hemo-
philia Foundation, was held last
Thursday at the Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Delia Delancy. founder-
president, was elected president
life, and was presented with a
piaque "for her untiring efforts
am! inspirational dedication to the
-offerers of hemophilia."
Guest speakers were Dr. Sig-
mund Rosen, hematologist. and
Carl Strohback. president of the
Southern Florida chapter. Mrs.
Jennie Grossinger gave the invo-
cation. Mrs. David Muskat was in-
stalling officer, and Mrs. Leah
Udell was chairman of the day.
Israelite Center Model Seder
Rabbi Morton Malvasky will pre-
sent a model Seder for the children
of the religious school on Monday,
7 p.m., at the Israelite Center social
hall, sponsored by Dora Stein Sis-
terhood.


Page 2-B
vJenisfi fhridHain
Friday. April 13, \^\
\
Temple Menorah Youth Honored
Residents of Douglas Gardens rehearse for
their annual Passover Seder presentation to
be held next Wednesday evening at the Home.
Highlighting the ceremonies will be the tradi-
tional Four Questions asked by a 75-year-old
resident of a resident 98 years of age. The
Seder is a major undertaking of the Residents
Festival Group, one of 12 activities groups of
the Home, and led by Mrs. Alfred Stone, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women volunteer.
Around the Seder table (left to right) are Mrs.
Stone and Joseph Malkin, reading a passage
from the Haggadah. Seated are Perl Gratz,
Minnie Berliner, Nadja Perchikori, Henrietta
Grossman, Rose Merzon, Norman Lifshitz,
Johanna Schindler, Rose Seligson, Becky Mal-
kin, Charles Klinger, Esther Kaplan, Sara
Finkel, Sophie Reiser, Rae Schneider. Jane
Kaufherr, Minnie Joffee, and Isaac Strawgate.
A plaque as an outstanding USY
Chapter in the Southeast will be
presented to the teen-agers of Tern-
pie Menorah by Rabbi Allen Rut-
c'nk executive director of the
Southeast region ot United Syna-
gogue of America, during late Fri-
day evening services conducted by
Rabbi Mayor Abramowitx.
The award is for "spirited parti-
cipation in religious, cultural, edu-
cational and social activities
throughout the year."
Preceding the services, a recep-
tion will be held in honor oi the 13
delegates who attended the South-
east regional convention of USY,
where they participated in three-
day meetings which included Torah
study sessions and workshops in
programming, religion and the
building of spiritual bridges with
Israel. At the convention. Barbara
Segal was elected regional cor-
responding secretary,' and Richard
Friedman was a member of the
winning debate team.
Delegates to be honored arc Ted.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coop-
er: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
St'-mour Ett: Barbara, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Jack Segal; Mark,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Slavin:
Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs. jer.
ry Sussman; Sim. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Al Granoff: Mark, son of Mr
and Mrs. Harry Hoffman; Jerry!
son of Mrs. Esther Lieberman-
llerl, daughter of Dr. and Mrs
Lawrence Weston; Richard, son of
Mr. and Mr* Alex Friedman; Mies.
<-el, son of Mrs. Harold Lisinsky
-Charlc?. .-on of Mr. and Mrs Ge^
aid Lindenbaum; Martin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kro,
An Oneg Shabbat will follow t&
vices.
Plan Program
As Hearing Aid
A meeting at Temple .lixlea g
be held Monday evening to initiate
a social and religious program for]
the Jewish deaf and nard-of-hear-
ing. .
Rabbi Mordecai Podet. spiritualI
leader, said the program will be[
suitable for adults and children.
The committee is headed by Mrs.'
A. David Goldberg. Si terh ||
president, a Hearing and Speech
("enter official, and Mrs Sam
SHver.
t
AEPhi's Sponsor
Book Dessert
Alpha Epsilon Phi Alumnae
Assn. i^ sponsoring a Book Review
dessert to i funds for bo ik
scholarships al the University of*
Miami.
Featuring patroness Mrs I. M
Weinstein. the event will be held
Saturday, I at the AEPhi
Panhellenic room. Panhellenic
bldg Univei ty oi Miami
Mi Arthur 11
of tickets i
A Torah will be presented by Dr. and Mrs. Aaron Chulock, in
memory of the late Sam Cassel, to Temple Ner Tamid on Fri-
day evening. Receiving the Torah from Mrs. Chulock are
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Dr. Ben L. Fabric. Dr. Chulock
looks on at right.
Beach High PTA Elects Officers
=^==^^^^^^^^^^^Z^^Z1 The PTA of Miami Beach Senior
High held an election and "awards
tea" last week.
New officers for 1962-63: presi-
dent. Mrs. Herbert Young; presi-
dent-elect. Mrs Harry M. Kaplan;
vice presidents. Mrs. Irving Cypen.
Mrs. Lillian Eisenberg. Mrs. Man-
ny Mehlman; corresponding secre-
tary. Mrs Harry Sley; recording
secretary. Miss Margaret Tarrer;
treasurer. Mrs Harold Zinn. and
titasurer of supply, Mrs. Gilbert
Frank.
Irvin W. Katz. principal, present-
ed service awards to Mesdames
Irving Block. Joseph Goodman,
Lee Hauser. Leon Kaye. Louis
N'adler. Stanley Richard, Samuel
.Seltzer. Edward Serbin, Edward
Weiss. Milton Weiss
'La Traviata'
Repeated by
Popular Request
MAY 6
SUNDAY AFTERNOON
TICKETS AT
DADE COUNTY
AUDITORIUM
$1 to $2 50
Beach School
Plans Election
North Beach Elementary School
will hold its annual election meet-
ing on Tuesday evening in the
school auditorium. Mrs. Theodore
Kipnis. PTA president .ill con-
duct the meeting.
The evening will be highlighted
by a musical revue entitled 'Amer-
ica Sings." written by Mrs. Leon-
ard Rivkind Staging and choreo-
graphy are by Roselyn Fields. Fea-
tured in the production is the
North Beach sixth grade chorus un-
der the direction of Miss Elinor
Wilson.
Appearing in the revue are Mes-
dames Alice Lee. Hope Pomerance.
Gloria Potocluck. Kitty S^one. Iris
Marks. Isabelle Nicks, and Mr
Leon Ungar. Narrators are Rob-
ert Wallman and Leonard Rivkind.
Production numbers will combine
jazz, musical comedy and music
with an international flavor Mrs.
Mabel Misner is school principal.

CWf/VM
I WMMnro* vt!
UttiSl MiwniBtKh
NOW
LtCIN SCHACHTER'S
YIDDISH AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE PICTURES
IN PERSON ON STAG*
SELMA KAYE
OPERATIC STAR
CYD PETERS
SINGING COMEDIENNE
CARLO CARELLI
YIDDISH ITAUAN SINGER
ON OUR SCREEN
"AIDA" In Color
with SOPHIA LOREN
Social Club Will
Meet at Beth El
The Miami Friendly Social Club
will meet Sunday. 2 p.m., at Beth
El social hall.
Program will include a discussion
of "Medical Care." and refresh-
ments will be served.
Entertainment committee in-
cludes Mrs Lena Kelter. Mrs. O.
Kortez, Mrs Minnie Rubenstein and
Mrs. Minnie Sticglitz.
President is Max Garshag, and
Isidore Silver is vice president.
vUGUST BROS RV/
'* Is the BEST'
Beth Sholom
Women's Slate
The following >late of officers
and new d.rectors was presented
to the membership of the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Sholom at its
annual election luncheon meeting
on Wednesday noon in the Temple
auditorium.
President, Mrs. Louis F. Snet-
man; vice presidents. Mrs. Irving
Bern. Mrs. Harold Granoff, Mrs.
Irving Kushman and Mrs. Seymour
| Silverman; recording secretary,
Mrs. Robert Jaffe; corresponding
secretary. Mrs. Jack Wagner;
financial secretary. Mrs. Louis
Shapiro; treasurer. Mrs. Joseph L.
Shawmut; and chaplain, Mrs. Leon
KroiiLsh.
New directors are Mrs. Ellis Am-
1 dur. Mrs Philip Davis. Mrs Jer
ome Greene, Mrs. Martin J. Stein-
I er, Mrs. Leon Unger. Miss Miriam
Kernick Outgoing president is
Mrs Harvey E. Kramer, and chair-
man of the nominating committee
| is Mrs. Howard H. Miller.
Mrs. Louis F. Snetman. president-
elect, is the daughter of Mrs Ellis
Amdur. who ha> been elected to
the board.
CARIB MIAMI I MIRACLE 1163'St.
MIAMI KACH
Opart 1.43
DOWNTOWN
Opan 10:45
M*AOI MIU
COftAL CAM.fl
Qpn 11:45
Open 11:45
TODAY
SOPHIA
LOREN
ACADEMY AWARD
WINNER! (0
"TWO
WOMEN
i-TWdTOF-THB WORLDS
UOSr .-'CVCREO FILMS
WINNER
QF TWO ,
lOSTtfR

TOOAY
Open 6:45
1*
aw*"
earn Boar

7
-n MMTf wotH I-B^^^JbnWteame
e&*j
paikwaj
/theatre
Ii.jj. 4 an
Open 6:45

Cf-Cit PARKER
GtORGfCOtE
JOYCE GRENFELL
TODAY
EMajanmi
UNIVERSITY Of MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FABIEN SEVITZKY, Conductor
SUNDAY, MM 15, MIAMI BfACH AUDITORIUM 8:S0 fM
MONDAY, APRIL 16, DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM, 8:33 P*1-
(MONDAY PERFORMANCE SOLD OUT)
LAST CONCERT OF THE SEASON
RUDOLF SERKIN
IN BEETHOVEN PIANO CONCERTO NO. 5
Tickets $1.75 to $4.50 UM Sym. Off. MO 1-4960;
Miami Beach Aud. JE 1-0477; Dade County Aud. HI 6-9213;
Cordelin's FR 3-5123; Amldon's Hi 6-2114.
Exclusive Special Engagement! i
NO RESERVED SEATS!
3 PERFORMANCES DAILY!
'MM NUMB *a*
WINNER
"BEST ACTOR"
"BEST SCtfC r'
I
HaM

Srarar Tracy minster
Mrtw DWrtt My ma mufe W
Wilt IE -
Judgment L
BOX OfFICE OPtNS 1 PM DAILYI
Performance!: Aft. 1:45 p.m.
Eve: 5:45 8:55 p.m.
JE 4-2703
Maaciamn
1 NURE
fc fttla wo tKf
Nuremberg j
LINCOLN THEATRE
LINCOLN ROAD
M.AMI BEACH


[Friday, April 13. 1962
*Jewisfi WorSdliair)
Page 3-B
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president of Hebrew Academy Women,
presents a check for $50,000 to Louis Merwitzer, chairman of
the Hebrew Academy building campaign. The check repre-
sents the Hebrew Academy Women's pledge toward the audi-
torium to be named in memory of the late Ida Appel, past
president of Ihe Hebrew Academy Women.
Passover Service iYoufh ''''i"''Card Porty
At Mount Sinai
JOA Planning
Tours to Israel
David Goodwill, chairman of the
tourism committee of the South-
east region of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, has announced
, that the region is planning three
1 separate charter trips to Israel this
summer via El Al Airlines.
The first trip, which is restricted
to ZOA members only, has been
' completely filled since February.
' The 21-day tour, scheduled to ar-
rive in Israel prior to Indepcnd-
' ence Day, on May 2. will spend two
weeks in Israel and one week in
Europe.
The second trip is aiso open to
I ZOA members only and will leave j
New York on June 5. returning.
July 1. This will be a jet ffight i
I for 140 people. The tour will j
i spend 27 days in Israel. Italy,
Fiance and England.
A third trip, also restricted to
, members, will leave on July 14, and ;
, return on Aug. 12, via charter El AI
jet.
All trips are planned at a price
of under $1,000
It was a happy day at the Jewish Home for the Aged when
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bresler (second and third from the left)
kicked off the Home's building campaign with a $100,000 con-
tribution. Circuit Judge Irving Cypen (left). Home president,
Baron de Hirsch Meyer (right), chairman of the building fund
campaign, and Mrs. Sarah Cossik (second from right), pres-
ident of the Home Residents Council, were present for the
ceremony. Mrs. Cossik is shown presenting Mr. and Mrs.
Bresler with a rare Haggadaha reproduction of the famous
Kaufman Haggadah. The original, a fine example of the art
of Jewish illumination in medieval times, is now in the pos-
session of the Budapest State Museum.
Mt Sinai Hospital Will play host
to its many Jewish patients who
arc hospitalized during Passover at
a special Passover Seder service in
the hospital dining room on Wed-
nesday afternoon, Apr. 18.
Also invited to participate in the
religious ceremony, which will
launch the one-week celebration of
Passover, are hospital employees
ol the Jewish faith, who can be
spared from their duties during
that time Arrangements are be-
ing made with physicians on the
staff at Mt. Sinai for special per-
mission for their patients to at-
tind, and the "wheel chair brig-
ade" will be accompanied by nurs-
Staff during ceremonies.
A traditional religious table will
and services will be con-
l by Rabbi Herman M. Cohen,
Temple Aaron. St. Paul Minn.,
. living in Miami Beach, and
cantorial numbers will be offered
! Rev Samuel Gomberg, of Tern-
I !< Ner Tamid, Miami Beach.
A Youth Aliyah card party for
the benefit of the I. R. Goodman
group of Hadassah will be held
Saturday evening on the lawn of
hostesses Mrs. A. William Gerst-
man and Mrs. Sol Kricum, 736 13th
st.. Miami Beach. In the event of
rain, party will be held on Sunday.
School Board
Hopefuls Appear
Candidates for the Dade County
' School Board will be guest speak-
er;, following services at Temple
1 Israel on Friday evening, under au-
spices of the social action commit-
! tee.
Dr. Peritz Schenberg, chairman
Of Ihe committee, has asked the
candidates to concentrate their
discussions on 'Federal Aid to Edu-
cation.' "Drop-Outs." "Book Cen-
sorship." "Autonomy of School
Principals," "Programs for the Ex-
ceptional Child." and "The Gap
Between Educational Opportunities
Offered white and Negro Chil-
dren "
Passover
CAKE
MIXES
High, light and
fluffy with
traditional goodnessl
For delicate
loaf-and-layer
Holiday treats that
are different!
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
DISTRIBUTED BY: W-T^
l.\LM OISTIHBITTORS, VMi .
373 N.E. 61st Street Miami, Florida


I
sale
PRE-HOLIDAY
OVEN PROOF AMERICAN DINNERWARE
IN BIG 57-PIECE SERVICES FOR 8
? i
19
99
"Temporama," blues, greens,
and browns in contemporary
design on while Background.
Compare at 29.95
H
4
Completely dishwasher safe
Only at Burdine's
Two extra cups and saucers in every set
Service contains everything you II need

fl
UNSHINE FASHIONS
HERE'S WHAT YOU GET!
8 EACH OF:
dinner
bread/butters
soups
fruits
cups
saucers
1 each of.
platter
vegetable
covered sugar and creamer
plus two extra cups and saucerl
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i
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COME IN, WRITE JANE GRAY, PERSONAL SHOPPER
OR CALL FR 3-1111, TELEPHONE ORDERING SERVICE
vffiflHflHl
i


Pcce 4-B
*Je*lsfiflprJdton
Friday. April 13, 1962
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Jet black brows and light hair, a delightful foreign ""J; n :
<< nerab'e love of life and people, and an unquenchable feeling that
f pSe re fundirnen.a.ly good: this is Lili [Mr. Jo^ph) Duntov
Lili was born and raised in Warsaw, where she
received a degree in chemistry. Her research
and thesis were done in the field of petroleum.
Added to ail's academic honors at the War-
saw Pclytechnicum is a degree from the War-
saw Conservatory of Music.
She no longer plays the piano, and sadly
?dmits it would take her at least two years
of practicing before she could listen to her-
self again Her mother. Rebecca Landau, was
a -ood pianist, as well as a wonderful com-
munity organization volunteer. She founded
the fir^t camp for Jewish children in Poland.
situated right outside of Warsaw-all of which
ves that so many women follow
in the footsteps of their mothers.
1 ili I ecame an American before she ever
S by the -' process
0f r, American. Hi
Europe in, the '20'
UU American! She also r,
. A Now York lei ner quite unimpressed-except tor the
-
When Lili -aw Central Park in August, she exclaimed: "Do you
se few consumptive trees a park" Lili married Joseph
he death of her husband and moved to Miami after the
Sh is promptly aghast at the lack of culture, and for the first
sham, community life. Little by little, she became adjusted to
local scene. She organized the library of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, and was in charge of the library for ten years after that.
She organized the patients' library at lit. Sinai Hospital, and brought
to this task as well as to the one at the Bureau, all the professional
knowledge she had garnered as an assistant branch librarian in the
v York public library system.
Lili has strong likes and dislikes as far as music and books are
c -.cerned Chamber music is her favorite. Opera and Tschaikowsky
are not. She does not read a book until it is at least a few years old
operating an the assumption that if the book is around that long, it
must have some merit.
Lili uses her hands a. well as her eyes. She loves to sew and knit.
in dd.tion mending all her fine hand-made Venetian lace and embroid-
ered collars For flower arranging and gardening, she has a green
thumb All this in addition to her community interestsinterests she
shared with her late husband Joseph. Together, they did more than
their fair share, working for such worthy causes as the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.
* *
A LOVELY WEEKEND
Daniel Martin Becker was Bar Mitzvah. and his parents. Dr. and
Mrs lielvin Becker, felf that a celebration would be in order Dinner
was at Temple Israel. Yellow and white flowers, with touches of orange.
d n'rasted pleasantly with the green and white decor of the Temple.
Ail of the Kanner clan were thereAaron, Sam. Louis, and Richard
with their wivesall of whom are Becker cousins. Guests also included
Mr and Mrs Sidney Aronovitz, Dr. and Mrs. George Graham, Judge
and Mrs Milton Friedman. Mr. and Mrs. Jay I. Kislak. Mr and Mrs.
Charles Gottlieb. Mr. and Mrs Julian Weinkle. and Sue and Bernie
Stevens
The next day. all of the out-of-towners. including Dad Becker and
Mrs. B.. Of Jacksonville, went to the Becker house for brunch, and
staved until nearly six Danny's cousins, the twins. Merice aftd Elise
Merkin. although only 10, were right in the midst of all the excitement.
* *
ANGELS UNDER THE DRYERS
The day of the Angel Luncheon of National Council of Jewish
Women. Emilies Beauty Shop Lenore Kleiman's pride and joycould
.e been called Paradise. Under just about every dryer was an Angel
:ng made beautiful. Some of the Angels having their halos curled
were Molly Mrs. William Altaian, Jeanette (Mrs. Joseph) Slobodm.
Rita (Mrs Anthony i do Marco. Joyce (Mrs. Burton) Goidberg, and
Ruth (Mr- Martini Mondhck Mrs. B. I Binder. Mrs. Carl Lundy. and
Mrs. Jerry Lelchuk took a few extra minutes to say hello. Miss Thelma
was quite pleased with all of her Angels' hair-do's.
* *
ON THE GRANDMA FRONT
It rained. Lori. who with her Mama. Janet (Mrs Nedi Sinder. of
Lakeland. Fla was visiting her maternal grandmother. Mrs. Samuel
Kanner, knew what Grandmas are supposed to do on rainy days. They
did itpopped corn .
You should see what goes on at the Sidney Schwartz house. Meta
(Mrs. Ronald) Berger brought Jan Ellen and Loui from Chicago for
a visit with htr parents Right in the middle of the front lawn, the
children splash in the new wading pool to the delight of the neighbors
and the Schwartz dog. Ruchi.
fc -H
BAY HARBOR GOES TO HOLLYWOOD
The Bay Harbor Club had a dinner dance at the Hollywood Beach
hotel, and the piece de resistance was an original musical, "Aisle of
Romance.' written, directed and performed by their own members.
Among the four-hundred enjoying the evening were the Stanley Tates.
Alex and Ethel FreidinE'her thrilled because it was her husband who
had written the musicthe Joseph Munchiks and Michael Jeromes. All
the Haft family were there to watch Richard in the show. Of course,
there was a whole table of Arkins to applaud Rosalie, who looked as
cute as always. The Howard Millers, Mr. and sirs. Morris Lazarus. Mr.
and Mr Lev itch. Judge and Mrs. Ted Telson. and Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Lelchuk also enjoyed the festivities
Weiss, Acker
Exchange Vows
Rochelle Bernice Acker and Gil-
bert Paul Weiss were united in mar-
riage on Sunday, Apr. 8. at Temple
Ner Tamid Rabbi Eugene Labo-
vitz performed the 6:30 p.m. cere-
mony, which was followed by a re-
ception in the Temple.
For the white and blue wedding,
the bride wore a traditional gown
oi^peau, de soie. wjtjj a full-length
train? The bodice was of reem-
broidered jeweled lace Maid of
honor was Judith Balsham. and
junior bridesmaid was Bonnie
Weiss.
Best man was Gene Weiss, and
Hurry Maipel. Burt Belenki, Len-
ny Greenbaum. Richard Bloom and
Donald Weiss served as ushers.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Acker. 745 82nd st Miami Beach,
the new Mrs Weiss is a graduate
of North Miami High.
Parents of the bridegroom are
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weiss. 1120 NE
279th St.. No. Miami 3each He
also attended North Miami High
end plans to attend College of
Chiropractics in Los Angeles
For their honeymoon, the young.
cr-uple are touring the ".
Slates.
Julio Patterson
Plans Wedding
Mrs. Celia Patterson, 6845 SW
26th ter., announces the. engage-
ment and approaching marriage ot
her daughter. Julia, to Michael Ab-
bey, of Miami, son of the late Mr
and Mrs. Michael Feldstein.
The bride-elect's father was the
late Joe Patterson.
Wen
MRS. GHBM WtISS
MISS MUM ROTH
Rath, Geisermcn
Betrothal Told
. -. Arler.e ?. ... L R th W U
.: :. I v ii "n'..v
erman when the couple exchange
.he fall.
Their ei;. is announced
by the bride-elect s parents. Mr.
and Mrs. B. Andrew Roth. 520 NW
40th ct.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Geiserman.
of 7320 SW 65th ave.
Miss Roth graduated from Miami
Senior High School, where she was
a member of Honoria Service Club.
Pep Club and Student Council Cabi-
net. She attended Dade Junior
College, where she was affiliated
with Gamma Sigma Sigma and
served as manager of Cheerlead-
ers. She is now a student at the
University of Miami business
school.
Mr. Geiserman has a BBA degree
from the University of Miami
Steyer, Baltuch
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Steyer. of
Hollywood, Fla.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Fcra
Lenore. to Marshall Philip Baltich.
son of Mr and Mrs. George Bal-
tuch, of Miami Beach.
The bride-elect is a senior at
South Broward High and plans to
major in medical technology. She
is a member of Rainbow Girls
Senior Debs.
Her fiance attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and is now attei
ir.g the University of Miami and
classes at the Bureau of Jewish
Education. He plans to enter tne
department of youth activities ol
the United Synagogue of Am i
upon completion of his i
Both members for five j
Ihe USY, Miss Steyer and Mr
tuch will re] Stati :
.it a national encajn]
in Connecticut in June
Mr Baltuch
lent of the South Fl
u .ion. honoi
Ti mple Menorah USY. ai
corr< secretary ..:
{ion.
He served a> counselor at
USY summer camp for two ye
organized and served as founder
, president of Atid. College A
Organization. United Synagogi;
America, and served as charter
natonal vice president and national
membership and expansion chair-
man of Atid.
Molly Picon's
MISH-MASH
Your FIGURE Problem
Is MO PROBLEM to the
PERFECT
CORSET SHOP
1755 S.W. 8th Street
Miami, Florido
FR 9-9837
Some people spend Passover in Atlantic City, in Miami
Beach, or Tel Aviv. My husband and I once spent Passover
in Chabufka. a very small village in Poland. That's where
Yonkel's mother lived, and since I had never met her. we
decided it would 1* a blessing if we paid her a visit. So the
first Passover after we were married, forty-two years ago,
we headed for Poland.
Yonkel used to send his mother SI00 a month. Tn those days,
S100 went a Ion) especially in Chabufka. So we were
rather surprised when we arrived and found Mother's cup-
r.i quite bare. There is no wine, no fruit, no cheese,
nothing more I of the.barest essentials. "Wh it's the
matter. Mama, don't I send you enough money?'' Yonkel
asked. "Certainly," she answ i "Y u send me too much."
"So why is there so little food in the house?" There wi
pause for a f< n Is, then she answered. "How much d les
an old woman eat? So every month, when your check com.-. I
put it right in the bank. After all, should a mother die with-
out leaving her son an inheritance? '
Well, Passover is no time for a cupboard to he bare, =0
Yonkel and I went out and did a little shopping for Mother.
But you know something? It wasn't easy to find much of a
selection in Chabufka. Not like here, with supermarkets
wherever you go, each one filled to overflowing. Rokeach
alone has enough special Passover foods to fill many shelves
in a supermarket After all, what's Passover without Rokeach
Borscht, and Chicken Soup with Matzo Balls? And for your
holiday table, Rokeach Gefilte Fish is a must! Take your
choice of three kinds, including Whitefish-Pike. Premium
Whitefish. or those delectable miniature Fish Bits. They're all
light and fluffy, with real home-chop[>ed texture ... the way
you expect gefilte fish to be ... a pleasure to serve. And
Rokeach also gives you canned fruits, preserves, honey, juices,
pickled products... and of course they're all strictly kosher
for Passover. Yes, this holiday is a wonderfully joyous time
for the whole family. How about inviting that old friend of
the family to join yew? RokeAcu, of course.
WELL KNOWN
CHOIR DIRECTOR
and CHORAL CONDUCTOR
Available for Temple poiition.
Best of References.
P.OB. 1537, Miami Beach 39
'7IU&1
irt
c .'
r :..:
Mother of tht Bruit
.V. :- ;" : If OrOOM C
Bar M PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAY
Open Monday Nite
Til 9
L*a*a*aa*^
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR ?-401


Friday. April 13. 1962
fJewisHUrkNan
Page 5-3
WESTVIEW Country Club was
the scene of the luncheon
and fashion show for the Shores
Division of the National Council
of Jewish Women. Held last
Wednesday, the theme was "Ma-
tinee Internacional." Lewis Fash-
ions, of 71st and Collins, and
Adrian Thai Furs combined their
collections for this show. Coor-
dinator and commentator was
your columnist. The theme car-
ried out Jhe itinerary to be lol-
lowed by the Council on a tour
t.i Europe and Israel this sum-
mer.
Mrs. Aaron Fair, who is
leading the tour, wore a black
basket weave linen suit, with a
coordinated black and white silk
print blouse. A large jabot-type
bow softened the tailored lines
of her ensemble. A three-piece
navy wool knit suit was the
choice of Mrs. Robert Talmack.
Her overblouse was in burnt red,
with the red and white piping
the lines of the Chanel styled
jacket.
Photo Exhibition
An outstanding collection of pho-
tographic art will be offered to the
public next Thursday at the Joe
and Emily Lowe Art Gallery, Uni-
versity of Miami.
President of the division, Mrs.
William S. Altman, selected an
apricot colored silk dynasty
sheath. She wore a valentine
charm, with a special sentiment
attached to it. on her neck. New-
ly-elected president, Mrs. Burton
Goldberg, wore a pink pima.
which featured an air-tucked
bodice and scalloping at the
neckline and sleeves.
*
kJRS. Stanley Pred chose a
"* two-piece cotton with a red
bodice, featuring embroidered
lantern sleeves, and a black
sheath skirt. Gold, beige and or-
ange blended into the chrysan-
thanum print worn by Mrs.
Louis Adler. Program chairman,
Mrs. Maynard Ross, chose an
eye-catching ensemble in the
form of a silk print sheath with
an overdress of limed kelly silk,
slit open down both sides and
closed with a self-fabric belt.
Mrs. James Rodenberg'* choice
for the day was an off-white Ital-
ian knit. Her three-piece ensem-
ble was trimmed in navy and or-
ange.
A white silk, in the popular
shift silhouette, was worn by
Mrs. Martin Hochman. Magen-
ta silk piping was the only touch
of color added to this dress,
which had a soft silk sash. Coun-
cil Section's newly-elected presi-
dent, Mrs. Raymond Rubin, wore
a yellow and orange silk print
sheath. Her print was in the
flattering asymetricial line.
Mrs. Michael Steckloff chose a
striking custom-designed ensem-
ble. Her sheath was a muted
white light-weight wool, with a
matching coat in navy and white
checks. The coat featured a high
rounded collar, tW8 over-sized
buttons at the neckline, and a
high belted waits band in back.
An emerald green silk dynasty
brocade was worn by Miss
Minnie Feinberg, cut in the clas-
sic shirtwaist style. Mrs. Irving
Newman chose a white arnyl.
Its full skirt was of pressed
pleats, and the matching sweater
was piped in navy blue, as was
the fitted bodice of the dress.
*
P'EDARS of Lebanon has kept
^* its women busy lately. Firs*
was a "Harvest for Health"
coffee at the home of Mrs. An-
drew Novak in Coral Gables.
Mrs. Novak greeted her guests
in an aquamarine-colored moy-
gashel linen sheath. Mrs. Sig-
fried Edelberg attended the cof-
fee in a golden yellow dress; and
the same color was the choice of
Mrs. Alex Miller. Her linen
sheath featured the over-skirt
banded in ivory lace, and her
Limoges pin was a memento to
her recent trip to Switzerland.
Mrs. Frederick Alders' dress,
with its vertical pin-pleats from
neckline to hemline, was a con-
versation piece. More yellow
dresseson Mrs. Charles Sokol in
the form of a linen sheath with
matching cashmere sweaterand
on Mrs. Michael Tobin, a sheath
with a four-button, shawled collar
jacket.
The Samuel T. Sapiros spon-
sored a cocktail party for Cedars
of Lebanon, for which Mrs. Sapiro
wore a beige Italian hand-cut lace
sheath. Mrs. Emil J. Gould chose
a white moygashel linen sheath
with a, pink chiffon cumberbund.
Mrs. Manuel A. Gonzalez selected
a blue linen skirt with a coordi-
nated blouse in blue and wh'ite
silk.
Mrs. Elise A. Adams wore a
Parisian original flowered chif-
fon. Avocado green and rose pre-
dominated in color. Her bodice
was pleated, and she had a match-
ing stole, with shoes of the same
fabric. A flowered silk print
sheath was wore by Mrs. Kermit
e^tcr. Mrs. Maurice -Rich also
chose a floral silk in a two-piece
ensemble. Pink embroidered chif-
fon over linen was worn by Mrs.
Bernard Yesner. Mrs. Norman
Gladsden's waffle knit over linen
was in a shocking pink color.
*
TEMPLE Beth Am is in the
midst of an original musical
comedy, "Roll Out the Gang-
plank." Written by Bob Bender
end Elaine Silverstein, produced
by Murray Dubbin and directed
by Bob Brenner, it was presented
at the Temple last weekend, and
will be repeated this Saturday
night.
Opening night crowd included
Mrs. Lewis Gillis, who chose a
powder blue silk shantung sleeve-
less sheath with a hifch neck.:ne
in front, plunging to a decollete
line in the back. Mrs. Murray
Dubbin wore a black silk theatre
ensemble in an Oriental motif.
Covering her sheath dress, :he
coat featured a manderme co.lar
and open slits at the side seatn.
A touch of color was given tne
ensemble with beige and white
peau' cle soie inserts in the boi.ee
of the sheath.
Mrs. Norton Segal's pink de ii
trench coat was lined with :-ie
same pink and white checl-*d
gingham used in her sheath. J>-
author of the script, Mrs. Ben t
(Elaine) Silverstein chose pov r
blue in the form of a shim si
dress with bodice of eyelette acid
pima in her skirt. A royal ie
silk sheath was worn by
Hobert Bender, along with i ll
blue patent shoes and bag X
two-piece ensemble was wore .y
Mss Maurice Rudnick. Her m i-
derine-style black silk 'heath s
topped with a white l.annel it
and covered with a Mack
broidered floral motit.
The LEAR SCHOOL
KINDERGARTEN through 12th GRADE
Accredited By Florida Stale Department of Education
SMALL CLASS GROUPS
ENRICHED ELEMENTARY PROGRAM
COLLEGE PREPARATORY HIGH SCHOOL
LEAR SCHOOL SUMMER DAY CAMP
COMPUTE ATHLETIC and WATER SPORTS PROGRAM
FOR BOYS and GIRLS AGES 5 to 15
JUNE 21 ~ AUGUST 15
# REGISTRATION OPEN
1962-63 SCHOOL YEAR and SUMMER DAY CAMP
TRANSPORTATION Greater Miami Area
1010 WEST AVENUE MIAMI BEACH JE 1 -CeOo
HE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR
set a traditional Passover table
darn ask table
cloth savings
reg. 12.98
64"xl04" w.th 12 napkins!
Hand hemmed set in satin
sneen rayon cotton damask.
Dogwood pattern in white,
pink, geld or turquoise.
UNINS, fourth floor, miami
third floor, fort lauderdale
hand crafted
seder a'arc
from isracl
:lQ to $23
Mellow blue patina finish,
;ghted with brass and
cepper. Plates, wine cups,
spice boxes, cordial selsl
GIFTS, first floor, miami
first floor, fort lauderdale


l-s
* 3e*i -7 Apr:: 13 i962
t
rr~ i-<: :c*rx- .z:i. hum :*. MR Hi H *ee NMi ft IM
15th DAY
NISAN
For your shopping convenience we will be open
this Thursday, April 12th. 't 9 P.M.
STORE HOURS FOR WEEK OF APRIL 16th:
Monday 8:30 to 9 Sunday
Tuesday 8:30 to 9 10th & Washington Ave. Stce Only
Wednesday 8:30 to 4 7 a.m. til 9 p.m.
CLOSED THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER STORES
ARE CLOSED ON SATURDAY
The management and employees extend to you and your families
A JOYOUS AND
FESTIVE PESACH
KASHRUTH SUPERVISION
8A3BI T.BOR H. STERN DIRECTOR
REV VELVEL S-.-'.'AS
SIDNEY SUGARMAN
AL WAGNER
NOW 6 KOSHER MEAT STORES!
2091 Coral Way, Miami
19th St. at Alton Road
163rd St. Shopping Center
Coral Way at S.W. 87th Ave.,
WISTCOTSTU SMCefWC PIA2A
10th St. & Washington Ave.
2662 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hotirwooo
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Friday. April 13. 1962
fJewisti fhrldnam
Page 7-B
A MOST HAPPY and JOYOUS
from the entire FOOD FAIR family!
As always, FOOD FAIR presents the most extensive
variety of K 0 S H E R for Passover Foods in Florida
FLORIDA'S FINEST
AND MOST COMPLETE
AFOOD
DEPARTMENTS
Now featuring the finest of FRESH WATER FISH rushed to us
from the GREAT LAKES just hours after being caught!
FRESH LAKE CARP ~ MSOumT
LB.
29
FRESH!
YELLOW PIKE .
BUFFEL lb 39c
59.
WHITEFISH OR
FRESH
ALL FISH DRESSED & GROUND FREE ASK FOR YOUR GEFH.TE FISH RECIPES!
KOSHER
WINE
MOGEN DAVID
L-KOVED
MANISCHEWITZ
CARMEL ISRAEL
MATZOS
AND MATZO PRODUCTS
MANISCHEWITZ ROKEACH STREIT'S
GOODMANS HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN
MOTHER'S
KOSHER
APPOVED
DRINKS
MIDTOWN
Ginger Ale, Club Soda
Orange, Black Cherry,
Black Raspberry

COCA-COLA
matzo farfel
sponge cake mix
potato starch
matzo haw. soup
clear soup
iiorscht
SCHAV
gefili1: fish
i isiu.ars
CANNED MATZO BALLS
HONEY
ORANGE MARMALAOE
CRANBERRY SAUCE
FRUIT CUTS
MANUEL CUTS
MACAROONS
Use This Check lisf For
Money-Saving Values!

GOLDEN FAT
KOJEL
PAPRIKA
CANDY
SOUP NUTS
TAIGLACH
KIC1IEL
kosher .11 I I O
I "0AM CLEANSER
KOSHER SOAP
SILVER POLISH
PEANUT OIL
NYAFAT
prune juice
sour salt
preserves
fruit compote
iiors d'oeuvres
mayonnaisf:
PICKLES
TOMATOES
SWEET PEPPERS
CAKE MEAL
CEREAL
EGG DOODLES
EGG BAIILEY
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS ... Your Extra Bonus With Every Purchase!


Fere 3-3
-.kwisii thrkSar
Friday. April 13
foods
MANISCHEWITZ
WINE
THE BIG SOUTH SHORE
///S-J.////A,,////,. fj//,t
THRIFTY I super market 1
99
C
FIFTH
39
QUART
s1
S059 S489
fc \/x GALLON 1GALLON
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
LIPSCHUTZ
WINE 99
FIFTH
S199
I Vz GA
SQ79
GALLON ^GALLON
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
grapTjuice
upschutz 2% 59c
KEDEM & 59c
HOROWITZ 79
STREIT'S 79c
527 WASHINGTON AVE., Miami Beach
Prices Good MONDAY thru WEDNESDAY
OPEN MON. thru SAT., 7 A.M. 'TIL 9 P.M.
SUNDAY 7:30 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.M.
FREE PARKING IN OUR LOT ACROSS THE STREET
ALL BRANDS REGULAR
GEFILTE FISH
LB JAR qJ|G
WNITEFISH & PIKE
2 99c
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
SEASHORE
HORSERADISH
10
4-OZ.
JAR
PLANTER'S
PEANUT OIL
79c
QUART
BOTTLE
SEASHORE
BORSCHT
23
QUART
BOTTLE
SUGAR
67c
DOMINO
GRANULATED
5 lb. Box
KOSHER
FOR
PASSOVER
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN
MACAROONS
CHOCOLATE
COCONUT
79c
15 Oz.
BOX
STRUTS PECHTERS STUHMERS
NUT CAKE
HONEY
LIEBER'S FRUIT FLAVORED
CANDY
DROPS
Imported
From
Israel
29c
LB.
PKG.
98c
Egg Noodles or Egg Barley
Horowitz-Margare+en ^ Q
8 Oz. Pkg. O # C
MANISCHEWITZ
CHOCOLATE COVERED
RASPBERRY ORANGE
JELLS
6 Oz.
PKG.
39c


+Je*tst> fkx-ldfc*n
Page 9-B
lasers-'
#M*#*'
i2*

IE ARE !
QUARTERS
FOR
JMOUR
1SSOVER
IEEDS

MANISCHEWITZ
6 1.
ISTANT COFFEE
MANISCHEWITZ
YELLOW CLING
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
MANISCHEWITZ
ALMOND MACAROONS
l'Z.
(i
89
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
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Pag 10-B
*Jewis*fk)rk&*p
Friday, April 13. 1962
Pities io the ar a-->\ the hes t*d ruler
Harold Rosen, o! the Beach Elks, pushing Jason Berk-
man in the torrid Jus' the Peace contest tor I District.
And JospS w. *>* received a powerful shot-ii cam-
til -he ':.--
exalted ruler Sundav r.isht at the DeauviUe I :^r-
Allen Goldberg,
extreme left, carefully remained neutral U mjM ened to
explore Interest in the Mai Erglander-Alex Gordon
tro commissioner in the same district already high. Attorneys
Chuck Ashman and Harry Smith are iding the campaign for Eng-
lar.der and Gordon, respectively .
Judge Vmce Giblin's open support for Judge Phillip Goldmanhe-
whom he lost a vital case recentlywas a shock to supporters of
Miami Vice Maytf Henry Balaban, whose wife is helping his whirlwind
to unseat Geidnm Sally Spaet proving herselt a tremendous
asset to Judfce Harold Spaet as his circuit court bid picks up .-team .
But no single development has come clc-e to creating the stir of the
reiection of a campaign contribution from Mrs. Jack Gordon by Rep.
Dante PasceH. Both Fascell and former Sen. Claude Pepper attended
Saturday night's salute to Leonard Abess sponsored by JDA at the
F ntainebleau.
e
It's another bouncing baby boy for Herbert and Mildred Bernstein.
Herb, head of Lafayette Contractors, also entertained his brother.
Lewis Bernstein, of Washington. D. C. cne of the top attorney* in the
anti-trust division of Robert Kennedy's Justice Department Ma:-:
Forman, Miami CPA. has joined the American Institute of Accountants
Alfred Daniels, Burdine's president, sampled opening offerings of
Cafe Jardin Suisse Welcome back to the airways for Sam Gyson.
Now heard Sundays and Mondays ever WMBM from 9 to 12. Sam
always has provided interesting listening for South Florirtians.
Jacob Blausfein, business executive who co-founded American Oil
Compar.v with his father, latest to be named to advisory committee on
the Jewish Publication Society of America. Blaustein. a leader of the
American Jewish Committee, is a member of the board of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem The newest American member of the
Hebrew University board. Label Kett, of New Orleans, attended the
JDA dinner Saturday night while his predecessor as B'::ai B'rith inter-
national president. Phil Klutwick, spoke at the nearby DeauviUe. It
was unfortunate that the timing of the two dinners clashed, for Dore
Senary impressed us as one of the few oratorical rivals for Klutznick
in American Jewish life
e e e
Jacob Pat, executive director of the Jewish Labor Committee,
attended a meetine in Copenhagen called to deal with several major
problemsJewish claims on Germany, the plight of the Algerian Jews
and the Conference of Jewish Education to be held in Jerusalem in
August. 1962 You can forget any chance for Austria to pay fur-
ther claims to Jew;, either in Israel or elsewhere in the world. But
Wst Germany apparently has completed secret negotiations for a
low-interest loan to Israel which will take the weight off the almost
concurrent timing of the end of German private and public claims ior
war damages and the repayment of the first issue of Israel Bonds be-
ginning next May.
Yiddish author Isaac B. Singer, of "Gimpel the Fool" fame, deliv-
ered the 1962 Ludwig Lewisohn Memorial Lecture at Brandeis Univer-
sity on Wednesday Harriette C. Schapiro, of Miami, won a fellow-
ship in program sponsored by National Science Foundation. The bio-
chemistry graduate student was one of nine winners from the Univer-
sity of Miami Dr. J. Walter Beck, UM professor of microbiology
and preventive medicine, returned from ceremonies in Costa Rica
marking establishment of a field station for research on the biological
and earth sciences Architectural firm of Morris Lapidus, Harle
and Liebman won a prize in the District of Columbia Redevelopment
Land Agency competition Beach hotelman Sam Waldman hosted
a meeting which paid tribute to the late Daniel Persfcy, who strove to
make Hebrew the universal language of Jews everywhere.
It looks as though Mays supply of dinners won't be far off the sea-
sonal pace. Following the May 5 Hebrew University-sponsored cele-
bration of Israel Independence Day aboard the Calypso Liner will come
the spring dinner for Israel Bonds and a Hebrew Academy banquet
which will install Lou Merwftxer, Leonard Rosen and Maurice Revitx
in their new leadership roles Few women deserved community
applause more than Mrs. Elise A. Adams, whose recent $25,000 gift to
the Heart Institute extended her already-broad basis of activity |
Eddie Herr pushing for rapid adoption of summer festival plans, high-
lighting a round Miami Beach boat race, by city father-. Jack Ross
and Hank Meyer in full accord. And will Ross now have to hire a
p.r. man for the Algiers?
Saul Genef s sale,s efforts fcr Dade Paper Company are freeing dad
Harry for further community efforts ... Dr. Sheldon Dobkin's presi-
dency of Miami Sports Car Club has been so successful that members
are now seeking site for possible Grand Prix race in South Florida .
Ben-Zion Ginsburg's readying a major announcement on a Palm Beach
county development Ditto for Allen Kessler in the Key Largo
area Beach reservations for Passover running a good 15 per cent
ahead of last year That new 4.8 per cent rate of California sav-
ings and loan associations hasn't hurt Florida institutions, but the soft
mortgage market has virtually ended the giving of prizes for new-
accounts here.
Mqre than sixty students of Temple Emanu-
El's religious school are in "Good Yom Tov''
cast, to be presented at Miami Beach High
School Auditorium on Sunday afternoon, Apr.
29. Proceeds from the PTA-sponscred show
will be contributed to the school. Lett to right
are item row.' Florence Goldring, musical di-
Broward Temples
Unite for Adult
Education Series
At a recent meeting held in Tem-
ple Beth El. the Broward Rabbini-
cal Assembly and the professional
educators and adult education lay
leaders of the area's temples,
agreed to combine their adult edu-
cation faculties and facilities into
n.e communal venture, to be called
the Community Institute of Jewish
Studio.
On the faculty will be Rabbi Sam-
uel Z Jaffe, Temple Beth El; Rab-
bi Richard M Leviton. Temple
Emanu-El. Ft. Lauderdale: Rabbi
iamuel H. Mendelowitz and Ba-
ruch Richman. Temple Beth Sho-
lem: and Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehudah L. Heilbraun. Mr.
and Mrs S Herbert Haran. Tem-
ple Sinai.
A curriculum of subjects of Jew-
ish content will be offered in two
semesters of 12 weeks each. All
four temples will host the Commu-
nity Institute on a rotating basi>.
Leaders representing their or-
ganizations at the meeting were
Mrs. Maury Solomon and Douglas
Kaplan. Beth Sholem; Harold Gold-
stein. Miramar Jewish Center; and
Herman L Beller and Mrs Natalie
B F*edmen. -Temple Snnai.
rector. Andrew Sweet, David Glickman, Sandi
Goldring, Larry Visakowuz. Mark Goldring,
Joy Schuil, Arlene Echler, Allan Arnet, Tamar
Brenner, Peggy Reiif, Teddy Borkan. Seated
are Marsha Schleimer, Seima Gimelstein,
Eiien Epstein. Wendy Unger, and Jennifer
Rand.
School Students
Plan for Play
More than 60 children of Temple
Emanu-El religious school will par-
ticipate on Sunday afternoon. Apr
29. at 2:30 p.m in a performance
of -Good Yom Tov." at Miami
Reach Senior Hiih Auditorium.
Written and directed by IVlXie
[ \ in. musical director is Florence
Gcldring, and choreography is by
IL'rba'v Bessey Depicting each
Jewish holiday of the year, the
how features a choir, narrators.
.i d so!oi>' -
Borden Reveals '61 Figures
The Borden Co in 1961 spent S21-
315.325 in Florida for payrolls ana
raw products and ingredients, ac-
cording to C. J. Bassett. manager
of Borden s Dairy
JACK ROSS
Jack Ross Will
Maraae Algiers
Appo'ntment of Jack Ross as
manager of the Algiers hotel was
announced this week bv owners
Dave Levinson and Lou Kenin. He
ha* been with the hotel since its
opening as public relations execu-
tive.
Ros>. who res '' his wife
a: 1T3 N. Shore dr.. has been on Mi-
ami Beach for 14 years.
He is chairman of the public re-
lations advisory committee of the
City of Miami Beach, historian for
the Footlighters Club, executive
director of FAHJAS. and a direc-
tor of the Heart Assn. of Greater
Miami
Regional USY
Elects Levitt
Jay Levitt, president of Temple
Beth Sholem USY, Hollywood, was
elected first vice nre*ident of the
Southeast region USY at the annual
election held in DiLido hotel, with
nn.re than 200 delegates attending
In his new office. Levitt will
.ppresent North and South Caro-
lina. Georgia. Alabama and Flori-
da. anJ will preside at a board
meeting in Hendersonville, N.C .
trum Aug. 22 to 30.
A junior at South Broward High
and a member of Key Club. Jay
i- the son of Mr and Mrs Harry
Levitt. 2788 Plunkett St. Mrs. Lev-
tit is immediate past president of
the Florida branch of the National
Women's League of United Syna-
gogue of America.
Mrs Jack Sherman, also of Hol-
1> wood, a past vice president of
the Florida branch, and Mrs Lev-
itt will be honored during Friday
evening services at the Temple.
:
WE WOULD LIKE TO INTRODUCE
ALBERT M. SABO
Room 301
Coral Gables National Bank Building
Coral Gablai
Phone: HI 5-J78I
APPOINTED MIAMI GENERAL AGENT
Ner Tamid Elects Shaw
Murray A Shaw, former chair-
man of the board of trustees, was
ielected this week as president of
T-mpie Ned Tamid Retiring
president. Dr. Ben L Fabric, end-
ied his third year of service
Other officers elected were
executive vice president. Louis
Cohen: vice president. Sam Green-
f..!d. Harry Lieberman. Morris Mi-
retzky; treasurer. Seymour J. Horo-
witz; financial secretary. Era Ros-
enfield: as-i tary. Joseph Kahn: and correspond-
ing secretary'- Paul H Press.
Trustees are Frank Corn. Aaron
Eisenstein. Adolph Greenbaum.
Samuel Greenfield. Louis Hober-
m.in, Seymour Horowitz. Joseph
Kahn. Paul H. Press. Max Raskin.
Era Rosenfeld, Joseph Silverman
and Tobias Simon.
Mr. Sabc brings with his appointment
to Miami extensive knowledge and
training in the insurance profession.
After attending Temple University,
he began a sales career in his home
state of Pennsylvania.
Mr. Sabo has successfully completed
courses in the Life Underwriter Train-
ing Council, and the Research and
Review Service's Advance Estate
I*"* <* I
Planning, Taxation, and Business In-
surance.
You are invited to meet Al Sabo to
discuss your needs for Life, Accident
and Sickness, Personal, or Business In-
surance, and let him be of service to
you.
Inquiries regarding career opportun-
ities with the Sabo Agency are in-
vited at any time.
INSURANCE COMPANY
IVANSTOH, ILLINOIS
LIFE. ACCIDENT. SICKNESS. HOSPITAL. AND GROUP INSURANCE
ssssssssVssssslBssHssssl
sassa


Friday, April 13. 1962
*Jeti*#> Ffrrecifoin
Page 11-3
Serkin in First
Miami Program;
Dubensky also Due
Rudolf Serkin. eminent American
pianist, will make his first Miami
. ppearance with the University of
Miami Symphony 'Orchestra. Fan
ion Sevitzky conducting, on Sunday
pud Monday evening, at Miami
Beach and Da'de County Auditor-
ium, the ninth and last concerts of
the current season.
Serkin, internationally acclaimed
as "one of the greatest living pian-
ists," will perform Ludwig van
Beethoven's Piano Concerto in E,
flat major. No. 5. the "Emperor
Concerto."
The major orchestral work sche-
duled by Dr. Sevitzky is Hector Ber-
lioz' dramatic "Symphonic Fantas-
tioue," derived from the compos-
ir's own love for the actress Har-
riet Smithson. The work will re-
ceive its first performance in Miami
.it these concerts.
Arcidy Dutensky's "Fugue for
18 Violins" will open the pro-
gram. Dubensky, 71, the Russian-
born violinist and composer who
has been residing in the United
States since 1921, will be in Miami
for this performance as guest of
Dr. Sevitzky and the Symphony
Orchestra.
A truly international figure. Ser-
kin was born in Bohemia, later part
of Czechoslovakia, in 1903. and was
brought up in Vienna where he
studied under Arnold Schonberg.
He made his debut at 12 with the
\ ienna Symphony. On Serkin's
first visit to the U.S. he was in-
vited to play at the 1933 Coolidge
Festival in Washington. Three
\ears later, he made his public
debut with Arturo Toscanini and
the New York Philharmonic.
In the summer months. Serkin is
artistic director of the Marlboro
(Vt.) Music School and Festival. He
has also made frequent European
tours, and has played in South
America, Israel. India and Iceland.
RUDOLf MRJUN
Party to Mark
AJC's 10**1 Year
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, first
president of the Greater Miami
chapter, will be guest speaker Sun-
day at a cocktail party launching
the 10th anniversary of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee's organiza-
tion here.
The parly is the annual reception
for new members at the home ot
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson. 4430
Pinetree dr.
Meyer, whose name led 76 others
' in the signing of the first charier;
on May 13. 1062, has maintained an
active interesl in the work of the,
American Jewish Committee for'
the past decade.
David B. Fleeman is president
of the local chapter, which has
eiown to a membership of more
; than 1.000 and now includes a sec-
tion in Broward county.
Urge Traditional
Passover Matzoh
Rabbi Abraham Korf. of the
Florida regional office ol the Mer-
kOE L'lnyonei Chinuch. has made
c a Passover nasaage by the
. bavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Mena-
chem M. Sthpeeraohn, uring Jew-
|is!i leaders :o follow Hebraic tra-
dition, especially In distributing
baked round matzohs to con-
ants bciore Passover.
On the 11th day of the Hebrew
Nisan, Rabbi Schneersohn
will celebrate his 60th birthday,
coinciding with his 20th year as di-
rector of the Merkos L'lnyonei
Cbinucb and 12th year as leader of
the Chabad Chassidic movement.
The Lubavitcher Reobe, accord-
tug to Rabbi Korf. through the
Merkos L'lnyonei Chinuch, the ed-
ucational arm of the Chabad Chas-
R.cLid movement, distributes thou-
sands of these matzohs to Jews an
over the world. The Merkos
branches. Including the Florida
regional office, participate in this
project distributing the matzohs
locally.
Cantor Kodner
Due at Histadrut
Cantor Charles Sheldon Kodner
v. ill sing the traditional Passover
chant at the Histadrut third Seder
celebration to be held Sunday. Apr.
22 at the Coronet hotel.
The occasion marks the golden
jubilee of the Kupat Holim-Hista-
drut, Israel.
MISS GAIL POLLACK
Summer Rites
For Bride-Elect
Mr. and Mrs. David D. Pollack,
of 10295 Collins ave., announce the
engagement of their daughter. Gail
Ethel, to Frank Allen Cashman.
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Maynard
Cashman. of Brooklme. Mass., and
grandson of Mrs. Samuel Shapiro,
Miami Beach.
The bride-elect Is a senior at
Wellesley College. Her fiance is
a graduate of Phillips Academy.
Andover. Mass.. and Harvard Col-
lege, He is now attending Cornell
law school.
A summer wedding is planned.
Mrs. Tart Joins
Cardiac Hospital
Leo Robinson, president of Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hospital,
has announced the addition to its
staff of Mrs. Ann M. Tart, of
Miami Beach. Mrs. Tarl will serve
as assistant to Philip Houtz, execu-
tive vice president.
Mrs. Tart is a graduate of the
University ol Pennsylvania, and
was associated with Swarthmore
Chautauoua. the Greater New York
Federation of Jewish Charities, and
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
In New York, she directed the
building fund campaign of the
Community Church, and acted as
organization consultant to many
civic and service groups there. She
moved to Florida in 1950, and found-
ed and directed a preschool at
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Tart is the daughter of Mr.
Hcrry M. Matz, resident of Miami
for the past 35 years.
CANTOR CHARLtS KODNtR
Sandra Katz
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Katz. 1001
So, 26th ave., Hollywood, Fla, an-
nounce the engagement of their:,,:
daughter. Sandra, to Stanley J.
Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Cohen, Ontario, Canada.
The future bride is a graduate
of South Broward High, and at-1
tended Wright Junior College and the Hebrew Theological CoUe
the University of Chicago. j Skokie, 111., and attends Roosev
Her fiance is a senior student in College in Chicago.
MRS. AWN TART
se,
elt
GRA
SUPERMARKETS
wishes to extend
PASSOVER P:fi
to all our many friends and patrons
Yoiir Nearby. Friendly GRAND UNION SUPERMARET Has A Large Selec-
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130J0 N.E. 8th Ave.
"Suniland Shopping Ctr."
(11301 S Dixie Hwy.l
"Bed Reed Shopping Ctr.'
(5767 Bird Road)
"Central Shopping Pleie"
(N.W. 37th Ave. & 7th St.)
"Northt'de Shopping Ctr."
(N.W. 27th Ave. I 79th St.)
The followino .tore, "P.lm Spring, Shopping Cent.," (599 W. 49tl. St Hi.le.h)
OPEN SUNDAYS "Carol City Shopping Center" (18000 N.W. 27th Ave.)
9AM TO 7PM 2501 S.W. 22nd St. (Coral Way' 321 Opa tocka Blvd.
9 A.M. TO P.M. ^ ^ J^ t N w 37th Av. ShopFin9 Center 3050 N.W 7th St.


Page 12-B
Friday, April 13,
J^ar As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free
for the asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah.
Requests should be addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box
2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include the name
of the Bar or Bas Tv\itzvar7, date" arlW place "df"ttie" certmotiy,
home address and telephone number. The corsage will be
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
for the occasion.
Jonathan Geiger David MmtmtU
Jonathan Geiger
i Bar Mitzvah of Jonathan Gavriel,
son of Mrs. Edyth Geiger and the
late Rabbi Leo Geiger, will be ob-
served Saturday morning, Apr. 14,
ai Temple Ner Tamid, with Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz officiating.
A student in the Hebrew Acad-
emy, Jonathan received his early
tdiication in the Reali school, Hai-
ia, Israel.
Mrs. Geiger is executive secre-
tary of the local office of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
Grandparents of the celebrant are
Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Hollender, of
Miami Beach.
A reception in his honor will fol-
low the ceremony.

Robert Seidlt
Temple Judea will be the site of
the Bar Mitzvah of Robert, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Seidle, 4921
Ronda st., Coral Gables, on Sat-
urday morning, Apr. 14, with Rab-
bi Mordecai Podet officiating.
Robert is a student at Ponce de
Leon Junior High, and is taking in-
struction in art.
His parents will host the Oneg
Sh;.bbat and the Kiddush.
* *
Arnold Powell
Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz officiat-
ed at the Bar Mitzvah of Arnold
Powell during services at Congre-
gation Yehudah Moshe on Satur-
day morning, Apr. 7.
Arnold is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Powell, who hosted the Oneg
Shabbat and the Kiddush in his
honor.

David Friedwald
David Charles, son of Mr. and i
Mrs. Abe Friedwald, will become
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Apr. 14, at Temple Emanu-El, with
Scholarship Fund Concert Slated
The Miami Beach Music and Arts /
league is sponsoring a scholarship'
fund concert Sunday evening at the |
Miami Beach High School Audi-
torium.
Featured artists will include pi-
anist Jascha Fischermann and his
granddaughter, 17-year-old Tatiana
Prilutchi, in duo piapo selections;
Alexander Prilutchi, violinist and
concert master of the Ft. Lauder-
dale Symphony orchestra; Mrs.
Emil Morton, mezzo-soprano, for
merly with the Vienna State Opera;
Florence Holland, lyric soprano,
Jcrmerly with the Metropolitan!
Opera and Civic Center Opera in
New York City; and Esther Bar-1
rett, who will serve as accompa-j
/>ist. as well as play duo piano se-1
lections.
Last year the League, founded in
1951 by Miss Ruth Brotman, spon-
sored a class in painting, drawing
and composition for 20 children
with Brydie King, art teacher and
chairman of the art committee, in
charge.
This year, scholarships have been
awarded t o Consuelo Lindner,
mtzzo-soprano, and Margarita
Csonka, harpist who will appear
with the Philadelphia Orchestra.
Serving on the scholarship com-
mittee are Dr. J. Schwartz, chair-
man, Louis Siegel, Louis Hober-
man, Boris Graber. Gustave Free-
man and Esther Barrett.
President of the League is Harry
Webb.
Michael Boienberg Toby Covell
Dr. Irving Lehrman officiating.
The Bar Mitzvah is a seventh
grade student at Ida M. Fisher
Junior High and is a member of
the band.
A reception in his honor will be
held at the Delano hotel following
services.
plans to continue his studies in the
Temple's confirmation class
Kiddush in his honor will follow
the ceremony.

David Nevel
Bar Mitzvah of David Harold son
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nevel, 350
Aledo ave., Coral Gables, will be
observed Saturday morning, Apr
14 at Congregation Beth H. K3D-
bi' Solomon Schiff will officiate.
David is a seventh grade student
at Ponce de Leon Junior High.

Toby Cavell
Tobv Iris, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Cavell, 17900 NE 10th
ave, will be Bas Mitzvah on Fri-
day evening. April 13. at Temple
Adath Yeshurun. with Rabbi Max
Zticker officiating.
An honor roll student at No
Miami Beach Junior High. Toby
graduated with honors from Beth
Torah religious school, where she
v a- vice president of her Hebrew
class She also attended Sunday
school at Utopia Jewish Center in
Ling Island, and Hebrew school at
T'-mple Menorah.
A formal Kiddush in her honor
will follow services and a reception
and dinner will be given on Sat-
urday night at Di Lido hotel.
Mr. Cavell is a regional officer,
of the United Synagogue of Amcr-
ita and served as vice president ot
Beth Torah Congregation.
grandson of Mrs.
span.
S. Harvey GM.
An eighth grade honor roll sin.
dent at Ida M. Fisher Junior Hi*
David's atomic reactor wr*
'as dispiai.
c in the recent Dade Com,
Science Fair. '
The Bar Mitzvah plays football
and builds model airplanes.
'
MMMl? Rosenbwro-
Michael, son of Mr and Mrs \J
than Rosenberg, will become &J
Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Ap,
14, at Tifereth Israel, with Rabt, I
Nathan Zwitman officiating.
The celebrant is a seventh graft I
honor student at North MiaiJ
Beach Junior High and a graduaiJ
of Tifereth Israel's Hebrew school
His parents are founders of Til-
ticth Israel.
Glenn Segal
Saturday morning services. Apr.
11, at Temple Zion will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Glenn, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerson Segal, and grand-
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dashelsky
and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Segal. Rab-1
bi Alfred Waxman will officiate.
A seventh grade student at South
Miami Junior High. Glenn also
David Schmitt
Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of David Schmitt
during Saturday morning services,
Apr. 14, at Temple Emanu-El. The
celebrant is the son of Mrs. Basil
Heatter and Gordon Schmitt, and
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Benefit1 Dance for Coach
University of Miami Alumni grid-
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urday at Westbrooke Country Club;
for the family of the late Red To-
bin, football coach at Jackson High j
for 14 years until his death here.
He was a former UM football
player. Walter Chwalik, university |
football player during the early
5 which is open to the public.
CAMP MENORAH
June 18 through August 10
From 9:O0 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
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Both bottled and distributed by Seven-Up Bottling Company of Miami, Inc.


friday. April 13. 1962
'.Btmisit nnrMimn
Page 13-8

This Year As in Years Past, STEVENS Is Happy
To Be of SERVICE for ALL of YOUR PASSOVER
NEEDS with GREATER QUALITY, GREATER
VARIETY and GREATER VALUE in ...
-j^#t"'* # r
FAMOUS BRANDS
MATZOS
& MATIO PRODUCTS

GOODMAN'S
EGG MATZOS
FARFEL
STREIT'S *
MANISCHEWITZ'
TEA MATZOS WHOLE WHEAT REG. MATZOS
MATZO MEAL MATZO BALL SOUP U
Stevens Gives Valuable KING KORN Stamps
W GlVt
king
KORN
STAMPS |
w cm
king
KORN
WfC/Vf
Kim
KORN
STAMPS I
m Givt
Kim
KORN
STAMPS I
IW G/Vf
KING
mm
STAMPS I
W 6/Vf
KING
mm
STAMPS I
'All Items Shown Are Certified for Passover Use
\
E3
POTATO STARCH......
POTATO PANCAKES--.
HORSF RADISH.......
CONDIMENTS..........
CAKE MEAI............
GEFILTE FISH.........
so 3 IS SALT............
MACAROONS...........
SOUP NUTS...... .....
PRESEH V ES...........
PASSOVER OILS.......
TEA & TEA BAGS.....
JUICES.......
SPICES.......
CANDY.......
CEREALS.....
SOUPS........
SCHAV.......
WINES........
NYAFAT......
CAKES........
FRUITS.......
SOAP.........
COFFEE......

SAC1IAMENTAL
comcan*.
nature "'
BARTON'S PASSOVER APPROVED
CANDLES...
GELATIN...
SUGAR.....
HONEY.....
NUTS.......
SALT.......
IIORSCHT-.
SCHMALTZ.
KICHEL-----
POLISH-----
VINEGAR.-
SODAS
GINGER ALE
CLUB SODA
BLACK CHERRY BLACK RASPBERRY ORANGE
MIAMI
SOUTH MIAMI
N. DADE
WILTON MANORS I


r-zm
+ bmi*tn*rr+^r
Cedars Admitted
1,443 Patients


:<4r -* f ** ""
K--n pr*>t4 I'll ** P^*-
--. -vp>*- 1 W s*S *-
-
-
*
Pearly
by

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*-s M, -*? -^rn *- a*^d ^* ** *~* **
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Friekry. AprB 13. 1982
!
:
cW

kt Twr
feservvfiean ferry
FUU 7 COUtSE
SABBATH
DINNERS
-
Far 2t*rafks
fin mull
i
I
Eifoy Yt>or tol'iday Severs
Or Entire Poncver Wee*
iw
-t7*S
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Rjn
TU ft-452?
ORTtRHOUSt
A DIWM6 HACEO* rCTK>
THE ONLY PLACE FOR
"DOUBLE"
PORTERHOUSE STEAKS
OMrt'Ti mum or roos
hw a**er At tktn ;:
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
.:-.-. t^ it < s. c Mr
ftw CE V-1421
&***})
POLYNESIAN I
RESTAURANT I
AND GARDENS |
AMERICA'S
KWLST,
HOST
FABULOUS
HUM
PLACE
i -
> i"
. : : i i- -
i i*'i --* p*-se*
. j
- J~
-
I be e
'.:
--- -
I: -

BOTH SIDES OF THE BA"
- : -'. > : -'.:.-.: .;' '
:
. --.-.- ..:. -" ------- -v ,*:. :--:* :'.r t.-.-*
_aae w, of tfc- --un* tT*r *** r
twraM{ an: -Aej jpermne Looaff oo the T** : cittie-
-- Hi -
; -
:<.: Gn ae
-
"'- "
OtH*' i**nt-oyt p'*rT-'cet r turned m by Lmn Lfin9.
Michtcl Wrtn, P^i.ip VndrorT. Brto*r D*-"-*. Sd Cte" it*-
rey H!nd *nd Jer'y Sriekir. Tt-j-i Ge. 6oe < mas-*".
- -trtoril - mrfvgn Sunday Apr. 71.
:irT3 IfC/JfCAi TAtOErKf
Cantor Yordeini
At Rt+x Plaza
5 k
.- i -'
': '
ctx "-. _-cr editor and
- : -":::--;--
. :
M
fl.orlon T
MMumwt a: ::* mm

_rTT i3C k
s'iritu! .^**r I Meart M*r-
- ::jbi Lniwfi Ltvj
-^r-r* *ju *=? *er Dr. Zie/onko tectres
--;.. -:7i -- i.-..- .-;: -"
WEDWNGS
BAR fATTZVAHS
Lounge Ei iktita in rue nl
rCMil MOST, XX CONfW
4c
1: I .-. Z- '. Tt-Tpl
- ntaaajaa So-
r 7.:ei<
Fr.isy ;
:- : -
1850 LeOeuneRd.
/ vr. CELLAR Onm
congress AiePocr ;mw
HE SO-*'.

::.. ;.


i
rrk R^k.r -
" "
r *
WHAT S NEW ON SCREES

-
" i
rtter Abby Man
Wcat Skk Swt? j-
-
-
Nrrintes for Mm b*it-ro< "0 Huttkr'"ha been combined at a double feature at the Carib Miami
tni Miracle Theatre*.
.-....' I
:..'.. :. rca vbi -. mtmti pbotoerapbec a
be title role ,f t: I at fora a magaetjc ttao
it.
* *
THE NIOHT CIRCUIT: H Bwrn comic bo -
lor a one-night ataod ". the Some
ippei .- '' Fr:
B I
II mak* her third ane-rpr -o iwua
n sundaj t
... ... .......
Marl rod lor 1
-' .-.--'
skill ai tfe C Suisae in the
-ented oo the -tali;-peak-
many languages.
The clo*et we've come to verifying the rumert currentfy makinj
the rounds amonq the niht beaters about Murray Franklin making
the bg move to La< Vegas is that Gold Coast agent, Sefma Marlowe
is in the gambling capital right now negotiating something or other
for Murray Franklin. Meantime, Murray, who generally closes his
fun factory about this time every year, decided to remain open with
a new policya no cover, no minimum lounge format stressing the
popular "Tumel-time" format. A two drink minimum will be in ef-
fect during showtime on Saturday nights only. Kay Carole, Franfcie
Hyers, Dicky Callas, the Cookies and special guest stars will be fea-
tured in the traditional Murray Franklin comedy capers.
Creation ia (Ml rising Haitian designer. Simone
of Fort Au F.-ince. drew praise and admiration a: a special
M.arr.: Spring- VU1 '.g this week
Mi- Simone. who speaks French oalj Mjra her creations are a mix-
ture of both Italian and French influences. schedul-
ed later at Palm Beach and New York.
UNIQUE!
MAGNIFIQUE!
jARPix srasa
f-r- r r::i '
a* JARPIN SUISSE
MMtvnxUHom t-iiif i- MiRatr*MlM*ll
UN
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
s;
SERVING STRICTLY PASSOVER FOODS
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNERS
^ 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182
Ph. UN 6-6226
SAND-ELL
TOO
- :^5 "T.--5
7446 Coil ins Avenue
'tf*OT-TO-0
Ph. UN 6-5278
Strictly Kosher
CATERING
WEDPtWGS PART ES
Miami Beach, Fla.
CtXHTEB FOOOS
r^-
OPA
fit Ft 4-2655
GREETINGS
G & S. LUNCHEONETTE
SALLY'S SPECIAL LUNCHES
GOOD FOOD SERVICE
BEER TO TAKE OUT
2650 SW 37th AVE. Ph. 448-1374


Friday, April 13, 1962
* *rt i Page 15-B
Mental Health
Schedules Fair
Mental Health Society of Greater
Miami, a United Fund agency, will
present a Mental Health Fair on
Wednesday. May 2. at Temple Is-
rael, featuring 69 sessions headed
by :(" psychiatrists and 90 people
from related professions.
Topics covering marriage, chil-
elren, alcoholism, tension and
weighl problems will be offered,
and a special fashion show will be
presented at 6:15 p.m. in the Ex
hibit Hall, where a snack bar will
be open from 9:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
James W. Dickey is president of
the Menial Health Society.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FlCT TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN Him.
the Midi Ini
i. the fictitious I
M ,>,. T K> TERPRIS4ES Ht 1203 Mai -
w-Ulca I rlv. Ml in I ifcwi h, I
aid nami with
.... ill Oourl
I 'ounts, F'lol
Ill .1. MARKUS
BOl) i
Englnn ler ni fit,
x,,. (m? l. ni i In "<' Bldg.
Miami Bi
11; i i En t <
1/13-20-1:7, 5 I
LEGAL NOTICE
Children of Temple Ner Tamid nursery school
.prepare lor the Passover holiday. Left to right
(first row) are Michael Trachtenberg, Bertha
Klepach, David Simon, Annette Geller, Lydia
Beechler, Susan Garazi. Second row are
Wayne Savage, Jill Strickler, Blanca Garazi,
Robert Cohen, Terry Bejar, Belina Garazi.
Counsel Group
At Beth David
h David Congregation has es-
tablished a Businessmen's and Pro-
[i Fsional Advisory Council t" assist
h school seniors and juniors
Peking information in various
ol 1'ii.i avor.
Planm 'I to augment and supple-
ment existing school guidance fa-
ties, i. dividual worksh ips ca-
ll ring td specific areas ol interest
v ill be set up.
First meeting will be held on
Sunday, Apr 22, 10 a.m.. in Beth
David's social hall,
Nat Pollack, executive director.
has invited students of neighboring
h schools to be present al the
initial guidance program which is
open to the entire community.
Third row are Mario Egozi, Leonard Tachmes,
Marilyn Klepach, Isaac Behar, Howard Zucker-
man. Standing are Meyer Samberg, educa-
tion director: Ida Garazi, associate teacher;
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz; and Miss Bea Brick,
head teacher.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 62C 3747
VII.KM TABAK,
Plaintiff,
PEARL TABAK,
I lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To: PEARL TABAK
134 Blliotl Place
Bronx, New York.
You, PEARL TABAK, are herebj
notified th:it a dill i>r Complaint for
I ilxorce ha.- been filed against you,
nnd you are required t" Berve copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on tin plaintiff's at-
torney, SAM BLOOM, 20 S. E. First
Avenue, Miami. Florida, and file the
: i Answer or Pleading In the
of the Clerk of the Circuit Louri
,, ,., before the 15th day <.r May,
Ijt62 it voa fall to do so. judgment
l ,l,-fault will be t ik.-u against you
-, ,- ihe relief demanded In the BUI
of >'.....plaint. ,
notice shall I"- published once
,.-,, i, k for ir i-onsei utlve weeks
in THE JEWISH I- !.' HIIDIAN
HONE AND ORDERED at Miami
. iii_ 8th day "f April, V.l.,
II LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
iri I 'ade County, Klorlda.
I '.....I s. nl <
\ ETT X
l.. put} 'li rk.
I 13-20-27, .< I
NOTICE GY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL ClRCi-iT OF
FLORIDA .N AND FOR DADE
CCl'NTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 62C 1238
RAMtlNA M WALSH,
l.i
v-
II: \.\< 'IS II WALSH,
I lef. tlant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO FRANCIS I WALSH
Ail-It, -~ in I tl ll
yu, FRANCIS B WALSH n
hi ri I" notified I nl a Bll
for I 'Ivorfi has b< en rlli -i
aga u-i you, and you are requin ri o
verve a cop) of j ur Answer oi Plead-
ing to Ihe B II Complaint i i
Plaintiff's attornej. Charles M. Kellj.
I.-.23 I-:, itli Ave Hlaleah, Fla ami
file Ihe original Vnswer or Pieadl
in the office of Ihe Clerk "f th< '
cull Courl "ii or before the I6th da}
of May, 1862. li you Tail to do so,
ludgment by defaull will be taken
against .'! for the relief demanded
in ihe Bill "f Complaint.
This notice shall I"- published once
each week for four consecutive weeks:
in THE JEWISH FLORHMAN.
CHINE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 9th day "f April. A,l>.,
1962.
K It. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Courl Seal)
By N. A. HEWETT,
Deputj Clerk.
Charles M Kelly.
IS2."i I-:, itii A>i nue,
Hlaleah, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff .,. 6 ,
Tifereth Israel
Will Install
On Sunday nifiht, 7:30 p.m.. Rab-
bi Nathan H. Zwitman will install
the newly-elected officers of Tif-1
ereth Israel Congregation and Sis-1
Urhood.
Cues' speaker will be Louis,
Schwartzman, executive director of
Ihe Bureau of Jewish Education.
Immediately after the installa-
tion, officers will prepare for the
ushering in of the Passover test!
val, which begins Wednesday eve-
ning at sundown with the first Se-
der.
The first Seder, conducted in the
Temple social hall, will be led by
Irving Querido and Al Kuraban,
chairmen of the banquet, who will
use English readings prepared by
Rabbi Zwitman to supplement the
traditional Hebrew rendition of the
liaggadah.
Hatikvah chapter of Mizrachi Women hold model Seder under
the leadership of Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, oi Beth Israel Con-
gregation. Left to right are Mrs. Isidore Teitch. chapter presi-
dent; Rabbi Rottman; Mrs. Morris Bienenield, chairman of the
program; and Elnatan Horovitz, Howard Bienenfeld, Shraga
Gross, and David Berger, students at the Hebrew Academy,
who also participated. _____
Gold Citations
To be Awarded
Golden medallions valued at
$3,000 will be awarded to local
women for special volunteer ser-
vices to Cedars of Lebanon Hospi-
tal.
The ceremonies will take place
at the president's dinner, a testi-
monial banquet for hospital presi-
dent Samuel T. Sapiro, on Apr. 28
al the DeauvHle hotel.
Dinner chairman, Emil J. Gould,
announced that the gold discs are
engraved with inscriptions salut-
ing the work of Cedars Godmothers
and Life Guardians.
These arc community-minded
women who have given contribu-
tions of $300 and $1,000 for the con-
struction of the hospital.
The awards collection can be
seen, together with an educational
exhibit, Apr. 13 to 27 in the lobby
of the Miami Beach Federal bldg..
401 Lincoln Road Mall.
Matzoh Tradition
For Goodman's
By Special Report
NEW YORK This year, Pass-
over Eve falls on Apr. 18, and A.
Goodman and Sons, of Long Island
City, began to bake matzos for Pass-
over use shortly after Chanuka, as
is the company's custom every
year.
Goodman's, one Of the oldest
existing matzoh bakers in the coun-
try, and one of the largest manu-
facturers of matzos, noodles, maca-
roni, spaghetti, matzoh and cakt
meal, is an establishment that had
its origin in a German family kitch-
en in Filehnc, in the province of
Posen
It was in 1766 that the honor of
making the Passover Matzos for
the Jewish community there fell
to Chanah, the matzoh baker, as,
she came to be called. Her seven j
children helped.
One hundred years later, Chan-1
ah's grandson. Augustus Gutkind. j
set sail from Germany for the I
United States. Upon arrival, he
went to Washington, where he i
found a job as master baker for the |
Inion Army. He changed his sur-
name to Goodman. The war over,
he moved to Philadelphia in 1865,
and opened his own bake shop.
In 1883, he moved his bakery to
New York City, and conceived the
idea of baking matzoh year-round.
Today, the company's principal
products number 28. and include
four shapes of matzos, 11 of noodles,
five of spaghetti, and eight kinds
of dehydrated soups. Several ol
Chanah Gutkind's direct descend
ants head Goodman's today, among
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO 55DE3
\ "I
I \SHKK,

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
mid All Person* Ha -
oi Demand* Vgntnsl Sniil
' Yo'i .i re herebj notified Bnd n null d
... present any claim* and demand*
oil ma) li.....against the i state
,,i- i i--. i i, asi ikk. deceased late or
i,.,,i, County, Kli rlda, to the Count)
Judges of l ;..!.- County, arid rile the
- in. ;n duplicate and as piw Ided In
Kection 733.16, Klorlda Statutes, m
theli offices in the County Court-
house in i de County, Florida, with-
in si\ calendar months from the time
nl th,- first publication hereof, or tne
same will be inured.
Dated al Miami, Florida, tins '.'tii
,!:.> ,.f April. A.D. 1968.
IIIMA ASHKK,
LEO I. ASIIKIt. .III.
As Executors.
BYRON I. SPARBER. .
120 Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach, FTC
Attorney for Executors ,.20. -,.,,
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
NO. b'C 2330
l >RIS ELAINE MILLER, also
known n DORIS ALAINE
COST!
Palntiff.
,11 iHN .1' IS'EPH Ci >NR< >Y, -
I'll 'I'XROV,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO JOHN i SKI I ''
DUN
II ,. El II I'ONRI iY
III
Vi,u r<- hi that a ro
ii divorce has been
Is Elaine i "on-
, Hn .. iervt- a
,.,.,,, of \ .i11 \n. ivi r or other
Ins i,, ii,,- Complalnl upon UEOKtlh
N Mad iNKU l> aintlfl h Attorne .
".ni Blscavne Building. JJIaml 32, Flor-
id,,, and file th< original '"' the same
, the office ..I Ihe Clerk of the Cir-
, mi i -,,,,, i on i bi ron tif loth da)
... Ma). A.l'. 1962; othel !- -i I'' 11
Pro Confesso will be entered against
DATED, April II, 1962.
I-:. B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk Circuit Courl
B) M i AVAL A11 IS.
i., i .nt > Clerk .
I [3-30-27, D 4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 62C 3806
JACOB KA1IAN.
Plaintiff,
vs.
A NNETTA K A II AN.
I lefendanl
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: ANNETTA K All AN
",::iii Anaheim Road,
i.oiik Beach, California
Y, ,r \l;i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai In the above cause, you are n< re
I, required i" serve a cop> ol
Answer to the C.......lalnl for Dlvorc.
,,,, the Plaintiffs attorney, iiahio
ZCKBRNICK, 120 Uneoln Ron?'
Beach, Klorlda, and file thi
,,.|. ,,,.,] then nl m the office "I the
of Hn above C.....t on or be-
,, re Ma) 11 1962, or Complalnl will
b taken as confessed b) you.
DATED Apri| 9, 1962.......
K B. LEATHERMAN
i "lerk, "Ircull i '""i'
Bj |.. SNEEDEN,
Deput) I'hrk
I 13-20-27, -. I
CHAHNAH GUTKIND
them Erich Cohn, president, whose
grandmother was Augustus Good-
man's sister, and vice president and
secretary, Robert I. Cowen, Augus-
tus' grandson.
Oneq Shabbat
Slated Friday
An Oneg Shabbat will be held
Friday evening at the Farband Cul-
ture Center, h42 Washington ave.,
when the David Pinski School cele-
brates "100 Years of Morris Roscn-
feld."
Cantor Mordccai Yardeini will
present a program of Morris Ros-
enfeld's songs. Louis Lasavin will
participate, and Margaret and Ben
Yemen will lead a community
sing.
CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA.
IN CHANCERY
NO. 62C 2331
TEDDY POX,
Plaintiff.
vs.
VIRGINIA FOX,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, VIRGINIA KO.V l-Sh-' EaM 4th
street. Brooklyn, New ^"rk. are noti-
Red t" s,-tv .i copy of your anawer
t,', Divorce Complaint niog5)I,,"J
you "it l'liiititiffs attorney ivdim.'
NICHOLAS, m NW 7th St.. Miami.
Ki., and file original with < lerk .
this Court "ii or before imIi '!> "
May AH Ittt, otherwise compiainij
will 'in.....nfeaeed by >>
DATED, April II. 1962.
I-: u LEATHERMAN, Clerk
i:v N A HEWETT, D.I -
1 13-20-27, I
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY QIYKN that
the undersigned, deeding t business under the rictltlous name of
IMPERIAL HOMES at 20631 NW 2nd
Avenue, North Miami, Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Courl "f l>ade Cou*t>,
Kl"l'id;i.
AMERICAN STANDARD, 1N< .
i-,\ Edmund S Ansln, i'r.-si.l.-nt
K ANN Kit A KANNER
\-.\ Ann.ti M. Kanner
Attorneys for American standard. Inc.
. i.. Security Trust Bldg.
Miami J2, li' ,
-l 13-20-CT, 6/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY "ilVliN that
ih. undersigned, desiring i" engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SNAPPY'S -it 1301 N.W :tTiti Street,
Miami. Florida Intends to register
said name ii'i lh>- clerk "f ihe Clr-
, nit Court of Dade County. Florida
iTT PRICE 8CRPLCS CENTER
INC
By; Edmund N. Ansln, President
KANNER .v KANNER
Bj : Aaron M Kanner
\ l I"rii'-> s for
in! Price Surplus Center, Inc.
I is Mecurlt) Tins' Bldg.
Miami 32, Fla. .
4 11-20-27, 5 4
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I al
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nami o1
MY SISTER'S CITIES SERVICE al
1.116 Main Highway, Miami. Florida
: intends to regleter said name with the
viK ,,r the Circuit Court ol Dade
c,,i,nl \ I- lorlila.
MICHAEL KLOEPPER, JR.
MAKI .i'\\ .V SI N N A!Ml IN
Attornej a f"r Appllcanl
- 304-5 l Angford Bldg .
Miami 32, Fla.PR 1-1592
I 13-30-27, 5 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring m enguge In
bustneM under the fictitious name "f
DfcJCORATIVE ri ANTS. INC. at lf.19
Sunset Drive, South Miami. Florida
Intends t" register said name \eith
the Clerk of the Circuit Court "f
Made County, Florida.
A RTISTIC PLANT AND
FLOWER CO.
Audrey i Hce, President
MARVIN I. WIENER
913 Alnslej Bldg Ml..mi 83, Pie-
Attorney for Artisth riant and
Flowei Co.
4/13-20-27. 5/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to imane in
business under the fictitious name of
TWIN CITY REALTY Co TWIN
CITY REALTY it 1330 Hitli Street,
Miami Beaoh, Florida Intend to reK-
iater said name with the Clerk r th
Circuit Court of Dadi County, Florida.
morti n weiss
magdalina weiss
andrf:\v mandki.
lillian mandbl
own. i s
JOSEPH SEQ< IR
Attornej f..i Applicants
4/13-20-27. 5/4


Pcge 16-B
Jtmistfhrictiati
Friday. April 13, \^
Miami Ballet Plans Program
Professional staff in charge cf the summer day
camp cf the Greater Miami Jewish Commun-
ity Center ga:her to make plans for the eight-
week program to be conducted at three brcnch
locations beginning June 18, and for which
registration is now being accepted. Left to
right are Charles Plotkin. branch director; Bur-
ton Gott. youth activities supervisor; Sylvia
Ruskin. youth activities supervisor; Arnold
Pisldn, branch director; Elton Kerness. youth
activities supervisor; and Donald LaBelle,
branch director.
Couple Celebrate
40th Anniversary
and Mrs. Irving II. Sachs
% -re gue-ts of honor at a dinner
| rtj in La Pt-na= on the occasion
-' their ; til wedding anniversary
'.-. the feslivit >i> daugh-
ter Alice, her husband Irvine, and
two ch.ldren. Sandy and Marc.
- of Miami for over n
; r- both Mr ar.d Mrs. Sacha are
and, Histadrut,
r Wo-
Mr. Sach- is
An ther Sachs Enter, Estelle,
in S-af.r'!. >.'. V with her
:.d. Saul Brasth. and their
hilciren. Penny and Richard
Guests at the celebration mclud-
i lias and Seymour Weil
and Murray in, and
Mr. Sachs' sister .'-.'r-. Bette

MR. 4 MRS. IRVING M. SACHS
Beth El Tots
In Model Seder
P.obbi Solomon Sch.ii. of Congre-
a Beth El, announc< tl
n of the Hebrew and Sunday
school departments of the religious
.11 hold a traditional mo-
ic-r on Sunday morning. 10:30
The customs and traditions that
ire performed on the first two
of Passover at the Seder
!1 be demonstrated, and
i religious feast commemorating
tlie exodus from Euyr". with can-
ighting and the Kiddish serv-
ice, as well a the other portions
cf the Seder, will be performed by
the children.
Zamora Ladies
Hear Physician
Temple Zamora S I held
iti monthly n. nesday
at 4i Zamora ave
Gui-' Harri-
ot the Mayo Clinii
the N< v .-. Vi terans 'i
al. whose topic .'.a; "Heart

A question arc: answer period
BUY "LIVE KOSHER"
POULTRY lor PASSOVER
Taste Berman's Turkeys,
Pullets, Capons, Yearlings,
Roasters and Broilers.
S^ochet on premises 7 a.m. to 3 p.""
Sunday, April 15. til nccn.
SEE VOUR POULTRY ALiVE
AND HEALTHY.
PRICES ARE ALWAYS
REASONABLE.
Try Our Day Old Eggs.
BERMAN LIVE POULTRY
320 COLLINS AVENUE
JE 8-1839
Jan Peerce
will conduct a
PASSOVER SEDER
at the
CARILLON HOTEL
Wednesday, April 18th
! .- ei Choir
Tr*i Seder will be
STRICTLY KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER

White Rock
Beverages
GINGER ALE and CLUB SODA
Kosher tor Passover
UNDER SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
Bottled and Distributed fey
SOUTHERN BEVERAGES, INC.
CALL NE 4-7633
Miami Ballet will close its 11th
season with a performance at the
Dade County Auditorium on Satur-I
day. Apr. 28.
Curtain raiser will be "Night
Glade," with original score by Will-
iam H. Rhom and choreography by
Renee Zir.tgraff. director of the
Junior Ballet
Senior company opens with Act
II of -Swan Lake.' music by
T.-chaikowsky. and staged by Thorn-
Armour. Principal role.- will
b< danced by Adrienne Allen, Re-1
nee Zintgraff. Robert Pike, am".
David Rogers.
"Frontier Town." an original]
ballet choreographed by Robert
Pike, with music by Don Gillis. will
be danced by Mary Fellman ana
Jchn Derrick
"Pas de Deux"' will be danced by
Margo Antoinette and Robert Pike.
Choreography is by Thoma- Ar-
nviur based on mu>ic by Grieg. Also
scheduled are "Spectre de la
Rose." choreographed by Fokine
to music by Weber, danced by Mary
Fellman and Jame- Thompson:
"Ballet Romantique." choreo-
-aphy by Thomas Armour, and
music by Coleridge-Taylor, with
Adrienne Allen, Clarice Angeletti
Naned Eversole. David Roge^'
John Derrick and Jack Johnson'
as dancers.
Evening will end with "Prince
Igor." based on the Borodin opc:a
with choreography by Fokine a'rd
staging by Thomas Armour :
u;g roles will be by L.< :r R( ,e
Hajr, Caren de Marco, and Ted
Kivitt.
Beach Optimists
Present Play
Miami Beach Optimist C
n' the Showcase Play,r. i- a
new production. "Good Night U-1
1 i," directed by Ulliai
Friday and Saturday. Apr.
2i. at the Biltmore Terrace hotel.
The three-act comedy, b; Averj
Hopgood. ran on Bros
three years. Featured in tl
will be Dan Palmer, Duki G r
man. N'oreen Ek. and Nor:
ler.
Proceeds from the play will be
used for the Optimist projei
Little League and other local boys
clubs.
WEINKLES
LIQUOR STORES
Headquarters for Passover Needs
At Lowest Prices!
COMPLETE LINE OF FINEST
DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED
ISRAEL WINES & SPIRITS!
\ GALU
i GAL.
GALLON
*'* Leonard
W/NES
79
FOR
pASSOVER
CARTEL
IMPORTED
BRANDY
SLIVOVITZ
FROM ISRAEL wiSHNIAK
MT. SCOPUS
BRANDY 5th CQS
SLIVOVITZ 5th
WISHNIAK
5h
3
HONEY MEHD
MOGEN DAVID &
MANISCHEWITZ
KOSHER WINES I cash*car*T|
Many more items to select from in our 20 sonv. stores
'OPEN LATE EVENINGS
MIAMI
8525 Biscoyne PL 7-1115
7190 W. Flooler CA 6-0211
8886 N.W. 7 Ave. PL 4-7216
2301 N.W. 12 Ave. NE 5-8382
= 10998 N.W. 7 Ave.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
AND SUNNY ISLES
167 S'ny Isle Blvd. Wl 7-3243
19152 Cellini Wl 7-6155
HOLLYWOOD
2644 Hlywd. Blvd. 927-2112
*I520 S. Federal WA 2-4738
OPEN SUNDAY
WEST HOLLYWOOD
*W. Hlywd. i>loia YU 3-3610
OPEN SUNDAY
CORAL GABLES
2211 Pence
102 Ponce
1210 S. Dixie
MIAMI BEACH
1711 Alton Rd. It 1-765!
1127 Washington
JE 4-4545
HI 4-8425
HI 6-0363
MO 7-8837
SOUTH DADE
12425 S. Dixie CE 5-3717
20343 S. Dixie CE 5-0631
CUTLER SHOPPING CENTER
FT. LAUDERDALE
912 N. Federal JA 4-0625
1701 S. Andrew* JA 3-5868
W. Brew., Rt. 7 LU 3-2125
OPEN SUNDAY
FREE DELIVERY-A BOTTLE OR A CASE
Phone The Store Nearest You


Preparing Your Home for Passover
arewiisli Floridllaiti "** G"id1eJ ,0 **f
The Pre-Holiday Schedule
Simple and Rifually Correct
Mium. Florida, Friday, April 13, 1962
Section C
Ml LOAN ASSN.
Schwartz Serves
Ninth Term
As President
M Schwartz was presented
: unze plaque and installed
i [o Mi ninth term as president oi
(lie Greater Miami Hebrew P'ree
Assn., when the organization
met here at the Lombardy hotel.
Presentation of the plaque to
S hwartz was made by Circuit
v mri Judge Irving Cypen. who is
resident of the Jewish Home
for tin Aged.
Other officers assuming their
posts were Joseph Nevel, first
lice president; Sam Siegel, sec-
ond vice president; Sam Sher-
man, third vice president; Max
Rappaport, treasurer; Gladys
Fendall, financial secretary; Zel-
da Kunsl, recording secretary;
and Max Price, corresponding
secretary.
Guest .-peaker was Rabbi Solo-
mon Schiff, spiritual leader of Beth
El Congregation. Ben Essen, pres
ident of Temple Judea. served as
master of ceremonies.
Schwartz currently serves as first
vice president of Beth El. He is
rflso first vice president of Chesed
Sul Enuss and of Chevra Kadisha,
both organizations being devoted to
the administering of last rites in
traditional Jewish fashion.
Among other organizations,
S hwarlz is actively identified with
Masons, Odd Fellows. Knights ot
Pythias, Bikur Cholim Kosher Con-
quiescent Home, and American
Jewish Hungarian Social Club. He
is a past chairman of the Welfare
Division of the Good Will Assn.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Free Loan Assn. lend money in-
terest free to members of the
Jewish community in need. The
organization is currently mark-
ing its 12th year of service. Mem-
bers of the credit committee are
Sam Siegel, Morris Eckhaus, Hy-
man Chabner, and Fred Ochs.
Cantor Joseph Malek, of Torah
Temple, and Rudy Baunt offered
u musical program at the installa-
tion event.
This authoritative guide has
been prepared in the form of ques-
tions and answers, plus a sched-
ule of time for various aspects of
the Passover preparation ritual,
by the rabbinical authorities of
the Kosher Certification Service ot
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America. It is offer-
ed with a caution and a sugges-
tion. The caution is that your rab-
bi should be consulted on any
problems which may arise in your
using these regulations. The sug-
gestion is that you clip this guide
and keep it handy.
9
What is Chameti?
Chametz is a general term for
;,;i leavened foods. Food and
drinks made from wheat, rye, bar-
ley, oats, millet and derivatives of
these grains are subject to the
laws of Chametz. Rice, corn, peas
and all types of beans are also for-
bidden for Passover use.
Isidore Schwartz (center) receives a bronze plaque from Cir-
cuit Judge Irving Cypen (left) on the occasion of his ninth
installation as president of the Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Assn. Looking on is Joseph Nevel (right), first vice
president.
Brandeis Marks Library Week
Miami chapter of the Brandeis
University National Women's Com-
mittee is participating in the fifth
annual observance of National Lib-
rary Week on Apr. 8 to 14, it was
announced here by Mrs. Joel Mey-
er, chapter president
The Women's Committee, which
supports the Library at Brandeis
University in Waltham. Mass..
through its 118 chapters across the
country, is one of the sponsoring
organizations of National Library
Week.
The Library Week campaign is
sponsored by the National Book
Committee, a non-profit education-
id group, in cooperation with the
American Library Assn. Keyed to
! the theme. "ReadWatch Your
World Grow.'' the observance marks
the annual climax of inauguration
1 of many year-round, continuing
programs designed to bring about
a -better read, better informed
America."
How much Chameti in a particu-
lar food makes it unfit for pass-
over use?
Any amount. One must not eat
or have any Chametz during the
entire Passover period, whether
in natural state, processed form
or mixture.

To what time may Chameti be
eaten this year?
Chametz may not be eaten after
9:30 a.m., Erev Pesach, which this
year is Wednesday, Apr. 18.

Are fresh fruits and vegetables
Kosher for passover, other than
legumes beans, corn, peas,
etc?
Fresh fruits and vegetables are
kosher at all times. Food which is
piocessed in any way may not be
Kosher for Passover. The only
; guarantee that packaged, process
eil products you buy are Kosher
for Passover is certification by
recognized rabbinic authority, in-
dicated by a label or emblem of
such rabbinic certification. Such
Kosher L'Pesach certification
should be clearly and unmistak
hbly an authentic part of the label
printed by the manufacturer on
the container or wrapper of the
j product.
What is matiah's historic and syrrv
bolic significance?
When the children of Israel fi-
! pally were able to flee from slav-
ery in ancient egypt. they were
forced, for lack of time, to bake
their bread before the dough be
came leavened. As they began
their long journey, under the lead-
ership of Moses, to the Promise!
Land, they ate Matzah unlea\-
j med bread. In the annual observ-
i ance of Passover, Jews every
' where commemorate this Divine
] act of deliverance from slavery
Rabbi Ever Will
Address Union
Rabbi Isaac Ever will give the
Invocation and address the Nation-
al Utility Workers Union of Ameri-
ca at the organization's convention
in the Carillon hotel on May 3 to 5.
The invitation was extended to
Rabbi Ever in a special request
from the American Federation oi
I ibor and the Congress of Indus
trial Urganzations. Rabbi Ever's
address will deal with the relation-
hip of religion and labor, and Will
be delivered on May 4.
This will be the second time that
Rabbi Ever has addressed the AFL-
CfO. His first talk was at th5
fourth constitutional convention
last year in Bal Harbour.
Guberman Heard
At Temple Judea
"Does Anybody Understand Me-
tro? was the subject discuss
ed at Temple Judea Brotherhood
breakfast meeting Sunday at 9 a.m.
Guest speaker was Reuben
Guberman. business columnist and
owner of Safeguard Business Sys-
tem of Miami.
Charles Rosenberg is president of
the group.
Should dishes, utensils and other
kitchen and eating implements
be bought specifically for pass-
over use?
This is the best assurance of
complete compliance with Pass-
over regulations. Under specified
, conditions, some utensils used dur-
ing the rest of the year may be
used during Passover if they are
propertly kashered. Vour rabbi
1 will be glad to give you the nee
I essary information.

What about plastic tableclothes?
Plastic tableclothes are permis-
sible for Passover use.
*
Does the oven need special clean-
ing?
Your oven is used throughout
the year and it must be cleaned,
scraped and burned out. A fitting
metal lining for the interior is
recommended, special metat
plates should be placed over the
lop of the range to prevent con-
tact with Passover utensils. Ask
your rabbi for details on how t<>
kashcr a stove.
?
What is done with chameti which
is not used up or disposed of be-
fore Passover?
Passover regulations require
transfer of ownership of such
Chametz to a non-Jew via an in-
strument known as "Shtar Mechi-
rah" which should be complett I
hv 10 a.m., Apr. 18.

How is this done?
All leftover Chametz should be
placed in a spare room, closet or
trunk which is then locked No
rial Chametz. such as cookies.
Continued on Page 8-C
sHw* tlte SeJer V^ SkoM Le Arranged
Students Conduct
Sabbath Service
Hebrew High School, of Temple
Beth Sholem, Holhwood, conduct-
ed services last Friday entirely in
Hebrew.
Aged 14 to 16, the students have
graduated from the religious school
, of the Temple, and are continuing
Iheir studies.
Guest speaker was Louis
! Sehwartzman, of the Bureau ot
Jewish Education, who spoke on
"The Teen-ager Questions Jewish
Education."
The candle blessing was recited
by Raline Rubinstein, and Melvyn
Goldberg chanted the kiddush.
Both are students in the Temple
religious school.


Page 2-C
vjenift nork/iar
Friday. April
Mildred
G.
Bellin
People want to know what they
can prepare to substitute for the
ubiquitous sandwich to be taken to
school or work for lunch during
Passover. It should, of course, be
ready to be eaten out of a paper
wrapping without further prepara-
tions or table silver.
All lunches which are carried to
school or work should be planned
a< complete balanced meals, and
.should also blend with the rest of
thi day's menus. For example, if
the eggs were served at breakfast.
they should not be repeated at
lunch. The usual lunch consists ot
meat, fish, cheese, or eggs, bread
or a substitute, a raw vegetable, a
iruit in season, and perhaps a
sweet. The only problem at Pass-
over is the bread, since all the
other foods are available and may
be used.
For vegetables, strips of carrot,
celery, green pepper, cucumber,
young and tender turnip, and for
those who like them, scallions and
radishes, provide an adequate va-
riety Fruil at Passover could be
apples, pears, bananas, grapes.
eating oranges i peeled for small
children), and strips of fresh pine-
apple. A dessert of home-made or
purchased cookies, macaroons, or
cup cakes with candy or chocolate
as an alternate choice is adequate.
Instead of the "ubiquitous sand-
wich,"' some quite satisfactory
Passover substitutes have been de-
veloped, such as puffed shells
known as rolls or muffins, and
turnovers with a savory meat fill-
ing. Matzos also make a sandwich
base if they are cut or broken into
neat pieces about 4x3 inches in
size and spread with a soft, smooth
filling such as chopped liver or a
cream cheese mixture The size
suggested is easy to handle
In the Passover rolls sliced
meats could be used, but salads are
particularly good. Use just enough
mayonnaise to moisten the filling,
as too much may affect the firm-.
r.ess of the crust. With the turnov-'
ers, since the crust is cookie-like in
texture, a dessert other than the
cup-cake or cookie is preferable.
Only too often hard-cooked eggs
or fried chicken are the daily Pass-
over lunch If these are served just
once during the holiday, they are
still a pleasant choice The hard-
cooked eggs may be varied by pre-
paring them as devilled eggs, in
which case fill them only to the j
surface and press the cut halves'
together. This makes a neater sub-
stance to pack. Other suggestions
fcr the lunch box could be the in-'
dividually wrapped wedges of
dessert cheese now available for
Passover use, and small squares \
of cold potato kugel. And now for
the complete lunches
1. Passover salmon salad in,
Passover rolls, green pepper
strips, grapes, cookies.
2. Devilled eggs, matzos. carrot
strips, dessert cheese wedge,
pear, macaroons.
3 Passover meat turnovers, cel-
ery, banana, hard candy.
4. Matzo and chopped liver
sandwiches, cubes of Passover
salami (these can be on tooth-
picks if you like), dill pickle,
orange, nut cup cake.
6.
Chicken salad in Passover roll
or fried chicken and matzos,
cold potato kugel. cucumber
strips, fresh pineapple strips,
cookies
Cream cheese and jam
matzos sandiches. turnip
strips, apple, milk choc
bar.
Passover Salmon Salad
2 cups cooked, flaked I
salmon
Vt cup finely minced ce
2 tablespoons minceii
l teaspoon lemon juice
'4 cup dairy sour cream
14 cup Passover mayo:
1 8 teaspoon onion powder
Allow about l pound of fresh
mon. Cook the fish by placing the
slices in boiling, salted water to
cover Lower the heat, cover the
pan. and simmer about 10 minutes
Drain thoroughly, skin and bor.e
the fish, and cool. Flake quite fine,
but do not mash. Add the celery
and cucumber. A little tr
parsley, to taste, may also be usei
if desired Combine the rem
ingredients and blend lightly with
the salmon. Keep refrigerated un-
til needed. The salad may be made
the day before, but the rolls should
be filled the morning they are
eaten. This amount makes about
2 cups of salad.
Passover Sandwich Rolls
1 cup boiling water
2 teaspoon sugar
U cup peanut oil
1 j teaspoon salt
1 cup Passover cake meal
3 eggs
In a one-quart saucepan place the
water, sugar, oil, and salt Brms
to an active boil, then stir in the
meal all al once. Stir rapidly until
the mixture becomes a smooth
paste. Remove from the heat and
cool to lukewarm. Add the eggs,
one at a time, and beat thoroughly
alter each is added. Drop the bat-
nter in equal mounds some distance
apart on a well-oiled cookie sheet
Moisten the hands slightly, and
press each mound into a circle a
Iwlf inch thick. Bake at 350 F.
about 40 minutes, until a rich
biown. Remove from the pan and
cool Carefully split horizontally.
.- nd fill as desired. Allow one or
two in place of a bread sandwich.
j These may also be served as hot
rolls, in which case make 12 un-
flattened mounds. Store the rolls
in tins.
Passover Moat Turnovers
H* cups finely minced cooked
meat or poultry
3 tablespoons Passover
mayonnaise
lMi tablespoons Passover catsup
4 eggs, well beaten
6 tablespoons peanut oil
1 cup sifted potato starch
l cup cake meal
Mi teaspoon salt
Remove all fat and gristle from
the meat before cutting Combine
with the mayonnaise and catsup.
Salt and pepper to taste may be
added. In a separate bowl blend
Continued on Page 4-C
nog* ii3
KOSHER FOR PASSOVEk
Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen
TETLEY TEA
IN A GLASS
That's the fine old Jewish way to
enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea...
richer in taste... served in a glass or cup
J
n
tier
\ve(
fho
'Mi
DISTRIBUTED BY:
PALM DIM ICI1II I OltS- INC.
373 N.E. 61st Street Miami, Florida
HOME MILK
takts pleasure in announcing to the Jewish Community of Greater Miami
thai they will again serve the Jewish population of this area with
Kosher Milk For Passover
HOME MILK
IS SUPERVISED AND ENDORSED BY
WATCH FOR THIS INSIGNIA
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1962
EI10OKSP t' Wm JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKV
TH? SENIOR ORTHODOX RABtf!
OF GREATER MfAMI.
RABBI
JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY
SENIOR ORTHODOX RABBI
OF GREATER MIAMI
AS
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
hob*? lars
For Information About Kashruth Call
Rabbi Rackovsky at JE 1-3595
TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
PHONE FR 4-7696
1837


:1 Iiiday. April 13, 1962
*<3tMI&) n-rrUcfimr
Page 3-C
Judge Ousted After Film Showing
would go on pension under a West signed by the German-Israeli Stu-
I German law which permits early dent group at Munich University,
retirement of Germans who held describing the sequence showing a
|_(JTA)- Rioting stu-1 includes a sequence of an ant.l Marki. o. Mun.cn, was Tnpunced | Mici.l Posts <*8 the Hit,er re" Nazi Judge sentencing to death a
ill nts forced the resignation this | Jewish verdict by a Nazi judge by the Ministry of Justice which gime. Jewish businessman in 194J tor
wiek of a Munich judge after a paralleling a ruling by the ousted | said he nad taken a vacation from The students demonstrated before 'racial infamy," as Marki did. The
showing of the American film, | jurist. which he would not return to his a Munich movie theater showing leaflets asked why Marki was stm
"Judgment at Nuremberg," which The retirement of Judge Herman post. The Ministry also said he the film. They distributed leaflets, on the bench._______
Purest quality, finest
flavor and value
M OTT'S
certified Kosher and Pane for
Passover and the year around
by Rabbi J.H.Ralbag
K MEANS KOSHER

MOTT'S APFLE SAUCE-
Made from the finest apples
in Apple Land
hC
nos1: n-035


tan *C
+ Ifmitf nrrMfrr
Tridaj. Apri V. :%2
Pepsi Planning
Expansion Here
-'----- "'-''-- = -.-:- -\ ^-- -fp*5 .- r?r~r_3 ~"7
Edelber-g Mrs M .-._-*. T^= Mrs A.ei Mer and Ma
Frederick AJdea Ma Rovah rece.v*<: ~ --wc :c: s-t-
i"j.-."_'.". -^ "- Sec era ct l^rcor'-"
Beach Luncheon To Aid Hospital
-
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-- :
Hn He--., z. '-- "- coffees sad
12 rent '.si: i
j, pa One floors

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Psfcji >c pr**^*"* e* ABC "*o
rrry nead 9* *jn*ric
M>trif(i Dyon Peps* p4o,
be*ai'eC P**n* ?** rh* "** MMfni
eperttion.
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eaeenne a;

be*c tsseaated mui the M -
: ir -"^
Other ABC ofl ream *ere
tinMa c-:
I Airitiii Beveraze mA a
resident of Mjt.; B*act .'>-
rkg beads Ike Bnr
carbaaated beierni
g gawraJ BUaaCa I
!be Pepsi opera v..r. .-
0
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Genocide Aid Frustrated
vi JTA
: .;- : .r Am*near ::".:.-
: '
is bees
Al.i
:
"mar eocsxderauon of tbe I
Je*;sfc
charged it a meeticz of its Ka>
renuM Coaacil. Tie
meeticg J5 attended by more
hen af '.be C.
-
The k CfiMliWi e;:at-
teraatMaal on
I
"
raooily passe-. Sei
the L'atted Ni rj
-
I
a:
v.crld have ri
Ic June 1W9. Pre .- a
ed the Genoc:c< C -
- ::r..-.
-.: e-dorse r&eut \
Boetde Subccrr..-:::-
p BeUttBM
tee eood
inded r-
HAS EVERYTHING KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
-:- RABBI AARON SOLOVEICHIK
VnttiT. "C 'Mrf6T0llST *0tl.T
SAVE 5c
STREIT'S
ON ONE 32 or. JA* 0
TWO 16 ox. JARS OF NEW
WHITEFISH AND PIKE FISH
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BAJTHS Of rOUt MVOtfTf MATZOS
TAKE THIS COUPON TO YOUR FOOD STORE TODAY!
MR DEALER I tl ff on tb
. .

k i
mi _____
Some Recipes
For Passover
Continued from Page 2-C
the eggs and oil Bietd -he potato
itarch. cake meal. ar. : t*U and
Itif into the eggs. Mix thoroughiy.
, Divide into four equal parts, ind
roll out each on a board lightly
rubbed with potato starch into a
np fx4l4 inches. Cu: each strip
in half Place a spoonful of the
filling on each square, and fold the
dough up over the meat, to cover
it completely. Invert the turnovers
on well-oiled tins The tops may be
e:azed with a little beaten egg for
a more attractive surface Bake at
3S0*F. about 25 minutes, until the
crust is golden Serve hot or cold.
Keep refrigerated until ready to
pack in the lunch box. but do not
freeze This makes eight turnovers.
one or two for each portion.

SEALTEST FOODS DIVISION OF NATIONAL DAIRY PRODUCTS CORP.
SERVES ITS MANY JEWISH PATRONS EVERY YEAR THE TRADITIONAL
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
nosrt iii)3
HOMOGENIZED
VITAMIN D
GRADE A
MILK
SWEET
AND
SOUR
CREAM
FINEST CREAMED and DRY COTTAGE CHEESE
ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS MADE FRESHLY AT OUR PLANT
Ask your DRIVER cr Phcne FR 9-6501 for SERVICE
no& "TOE
KOSHER
PASSOVER
U-vie' strict supervision
of Rabbi Herecti Harm,
Passover and *Mr round.
*3=
.?.
i
i
STAL
Atomz
SALT
[Coarse;
//.

GET A FRESH NEW BOX
for all your holiday Kosl-sr'-*
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end used in four out of five Jewish
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Also get a fresh new box of
DIAMOND CRYSTAL
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For Kosher purity and "free pouring"
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Diamond Crystal Weather-Pruf Brand Salt
is preferred in more Jewish homes than
her brands combined! It is. in fact,
the wor'd's purest table salt.
(tmrnimm*)
Diamond
Cryt>

Diamond Crvst ilSah Companj
__________.


Friday, April 13, 1962
* lewisI? ftorldfar)
Page 5-C

YOJ HAVE NEVER
7A:-TD ANYTHING BETTER
Under Sfricf Supervision
I abb) Dr. Isaac Hirsh Ever, Director
of the
ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH
OF FLORIDA
Kosher Pickles
Tomatoes
Horse Radish
Russell
Schav
Deluxe Mix
Peppers
Herrings
IN YOUR
FAVORITE
FOOD STORE
PAREVE
processors of the finest pickles... any where



-* '.-r
*Jtmitt-fkrHtor
Friday. April 13. 19
n
PASSOVER TREATS'
for the YOUNGSTERS!
S.gi'il. ;r : ::: -.-::i:-.:
ALL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER!
-LL P-:.i
Technion Women Elect Officers
Li..-. .-.- :i:: :-.-- .-T "-ea itelmpnti
honor of Mn. Leffert
Henry L McCarthy. consultant to
-tie Welfare Planning Conned of
Dade County as guest speaker
McCarthy ducniocd tbe tecaoolop-
Technion Israel Institute of Tech-
B .- Ufa.
committee. Mn.
- A Baskin. chairmar.
: the foUowmg slate for tbe
:SG-fS term and ail were unani-
mously elected:
Honorary president. Mrs I
Lehrman; president. Mrs Philip
"
- >- ..:
A Mn
-
Mn Herman J Ijelitr -a .-.-.
: r.*-r -- *-* Mar.* L*.?
JWY Post Has
Installation Here
: .: -. -.' r
: .'2 >- -'-". K.X...*'-: .'.
me Jrwtsfc War Veterans va
AJkd las week a:
Mrs. Loeifle BMenkM and Dac-
1 took -.be..- M
'?
Jtiionwri Rabbi Mai
Zucher Rabbi Harold Richter and
Rabbi Mai Lp"-.'..tz par.xipated in
he c the latter appoint-
ed honorary chaplain Cantor Ben
I Kirsbenbaam gave the bene-
diction.
Past commander. Ralph J Lam
p*.-t. State Department trusted. *a-
r charge of the program and un-
ve.led a large framed JWV em
bltnv constructed and preser.
Mack Wilson as a gift to the post.
_-, : '
A. Bad id Mn Km .nee.
r- ?.-be= Par.er b
MM "' '-'
Mrs
A Tharman. correspoe:
secretary Mrs He^.-. J Nelson
rd of MHMtan, Mesdames
F.ise Abrams. A R Ar. -:-.; Alex-
ander Bearmar. Morton Fellman
Ber. Zioa G s b r (. Jennie
Grossinger. Trudy Hamerschlag.
Jack Ka:z.Tin Lows C. Kohn. Jack
Popick. Har .ro. Bernard
SMvcm, w_.a Susiman. Sol
Trachteaberg.
Chocolate Coated
EGG MATZOH
Ojr own
:.:
coated until rich
ebon ite
a tempt -g
te jhthi
de :acy'
HOROWITZ MARGARETEN
1
DISTRIBUTED BY:
PALM DISTRIBUTORS. IXC.
373 N.E. 61st Street Miami, Florida
T-JGUST BROS nYi.
* Is t^f BEST'
\
/
Tour Participants
In Meeting Here
Greater Miami Section. National
Council -A Jewish Women, he!" .-
k".-ond tour meeting at Algier;
b*,-el last nicl". and over 100 per-
sons who had alread;. up
for the Europe I-rael air sea tOUf
ittei
Aaror. Parr o( Farr Tours, tour
ted Akiva Goffer.
'/. Jacojnei Turner. Con-
u. of Fro.'.'.'- repre-er.ting Air
France; and Enzo Palmentola. di-
n UK ' worldwide travel organization. who
1- arranging tbe European and
! raeH lar.d portion of the tour.
The total capacity for the tour
1- 140 Flight unw the Atlantic
wiil be made in a Boeing 707 yet
Tbe tour will depart from New
York on July 20.
Minnie Feinberg. tour secretary',
at Council office, is in charge of
information.
NOW!
Cosher for
passover
CHEESE!
Aden's dairy
extends
Holiday Greeting*
and
Flagler Federal
Gets Award
The $1,000,000 six-story Flagler
Federal Savings and Loan Assn
bldg. has received the Better Fuel
Council of Dade County's annual
award.
Robert Siegel. Council president,
in announcing the citation, said it
was for "architectural and engi-
neering excellence."
The building was designed by Al-
fred Browning Parker, architect
Edam, Gouda, Muenster
MayviN- CHEESE
CERTIFIED
HOD^J "11113
Now you can enjoy pure, natural cheese all during
Passover. Made in the traditional Old Country way by
one of America j most respected cheese makers. Punty
Cheese Company. All Mayvin Brand Kosher Cheese is
under strict Rabbinical Supervision the year around.
And now they have received special Kosher for Passover
eertiffcatioB. Enjoy all three... holiday time and all
tbe time!
PURITY CHEESE COMPANY, MAYVIUE. WISCONSIN
1 ffcet ew*y fh aredacti ** the Ullwij eViee: J
Gail Borden Signature Quality Milk
Homogenized Milk Heavy Cream
Fortified Skimmed Milk Light Cream \
Eggs Sour Cream Cottage Cheese j
KOSHER FOt PASSOVSt
TM| ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASMaVrN O* riOUM
KASSI OH. ISAAC K. IVIK nm
AMt SUPflfV/SfO AND tMVQtSlO BY Wl
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA 1
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Mosbgkaiai are takin* cart t Koshrath at the farms mU
tk* aasteariiiaf aad aatrliaf alaats.
Tell Your Driver or Place Your Order Now!
Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Store
Phone PL 1-atitil
r 1


Fiiday. April 13, 1962
*Jms#> fhridiain
Page 7-C
COMMON MARKET MEMBERSHIP FOR THE JEWfSH STATE: PART 3
Israel Would be Faced With Customs Barrier
By EDWYN EYTAN
Brussels
Excluded from the emerging
mily of njfTOn.'T Israel kill be
ted with a common external cus-
tns barrier, while her European
mpetitors will be free to trade
],in the Community unhampered
any internal tariffs. As an exam-
should Spain and Britain join
-, Market, as they are expected
do, an Israeli orange would sell
London for sixpence, while a
lar Spanish product will cost
nee .it the most.
. tar as Industrial products are
icerned, Israel would be at still
ler disadvantage as many ol
raw materials .-he imports
. from the very markets into
ieh she will be prevented from
porting.
To complicate matters still fur-
"-er, Israel does not, like some
. iderdeveloped countries do, re-
v on a single export product;
hut Israel cannot save her ex-
rorts by negotiating for the free
r e of a unique national product.
Tne country's foreign trade, on '
>hich future economic stability
(nd development is based, relies
t- some 100 export items, rang-
->g from eggs to polished dia-
monds and from citrus to tex-
es.
Not less important than the cut
i, her export trade would be her
ion from the international
e'ree and investment stream.
With German reparations due to
Si on. Israel increasingly relies
(. foreign investments to build her
i. nomic infrastructure and a
industry. Already, prospec-
foreign investors anxiously
Shall we be able to export
Europe? What will be Israel's
.ions with the Common Mar-
Arguments for Survival
ill officials and businessmen
ask themselves the same question.
1 at do they want? According to
I Rome treaty the Commu-
S constitution only Euro-'
countries can ask for actual
i > ration Israel does not ask
..- much. She does not demand
"associate" status as was
( ntcd Greece and a dozen Airi-
states linked with the Market.
she wants is a customs depart-
which will enable her to
tinue selling some of her prod-
1 in her only natural market:
V stern Europe.
refusal to negotiate such an
men! could spell her econo-
doom, or at least seriously
!>; mper her normal development.
. the words of the Israeli Ambas-
i nor to France: "For 14 years we
to live with the economic boy-
i 11 imposed on us by our Arab
enemies. We hope that we shall
n I have to cope with a similar boy-
i 11 clamped down on us by our
stern friends."
Vhat are Israel's arguments, he-
the responsibility which the
< World must bear for the Jew-
ish State's survival?
3. Geographically, ]srae! belongs
to Europe as the Mediterrs
Sea. called mart nostrum by the
nonians.._Js_*n inner. European
lake, uniting and net separating
the bordering states.
To make this tbesit known has
not been easy. Ambassador Ni
confesses: "'Talking tc Community
members can t~< ai exasperating
ti.sk. I often leel like a man who
enters a room when .-ix people arc
sitting around i card gam<
grossed even ti listei li
ha: to .-ay "
In recenl weekt Isri
ever, scored a
irs lasl Jan. 23 ll
lii mi nt in Strass urg ad tei
resolution which clearl) states
"association with the Community
I is possible to countries geograplr.c-
al'y connected with Europe '" The
president ol the Parliament s po-
litical committee. Prol. Birkelbach.
clearly indicated before the vote
thai the amendment was proposed
so as to aid Israel in her quest.
The Christian Trade Movement
and the Association el Free Trade
Vnions at the fame time passed
resolutii rig for Is-
rael'i ->......\ Pi.....imentary
commisi !-:;..] to exam-
ine its economic situation, and con-
ferred with Premier Ben Gurion
and other i thi Israel
Government,
The Arab S'ates
yel Community is not
N< xl month, when its
ci) is due to meet.
manj fear thai I ill polite!:

miss .....rman,
- i for the
being
The Ccmmunity s opposition is
based on both general and sp?ci-
f:c factors. Generally, it feels
that, by enlarging the Market, its
whole purpose and aims will be
watered down. A senior official in
Brussels told me: "We uno'er-
stand that Israel must be given
special consideration, but where
will all this end? After Israel we
shall have Turkey, and then Iran
and then Pakistan applying. Soon
we sliali be a new United Nations
losing cur typical character of a
"Federation in the making."
Tbl Market is still loath to admit
new members: even Britain is
. ith stiff resistance, and
and Denmark have been
; litely asked to "postpone" then
. ns. Undissimulated re-
grel .- expressed about Greece's
Many fear that the
slightest < ncession granted to Is-
this background.
the gates wide to a
and irresistible ap"
I cation!
Market diplomats also fear
t.w.at the Community may have to
s'mulder some of Israel's particu-
lar political problems, and thus
antagonize the Arab states. On
tnese oppositions, expressed "en
bloc," are added the negative atti-
tudes adopted by the individual
states
NEXT WEEK: Why Germany,
France and Italy Hesitate
^mAkRlL ^ 5^
j| wM ji^jp
y *i IF
r^ 11
^n
?
.
,.,-
-2P^fs
Stephen Kevelson, oi Brook-
lyn, N.Y.. is greeted on his
arrival in Miami on North-
east Airlines by his bride-
elect, Miss Rochelle Lila
Stem, prior to their Mar. 27
nuptials at the Deauville ho-
tel. Miss Stern is the daugh-
ter oi Rabbi and Mrs. Tibor
Stern, of Miami Beach. Rab-
bi Stern is spiritual leader
of Beth Jacob Congregation.
^
CERTIFIED
Kosher and Pane for Passover
under strict supervision of Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag
\Xs
ESCAFE
INSTANT
COFFEE
Fears of Members
1 In a community of nations
Which claims that cultural and
iiologic considerations are as im-
portant as material arguments. Is-
tael brings with her the weight of
I" i culture and civilization. She is
dimocratic like Western Europe,
"Ailized like the most civilized
among the Western states, pos-
sesses Europe's spiritual and hu-
manitarian values Ambassador
Ni jar often asks Community diplo-
mats: "Do-you not consider Jesus
and the Apostles as fellow Euro-
peans?"'
2. Israel's economy is built on
European lines there can be
no, danger of "dumping" from
"the only non-European country
In the world, with the exception
ol Burma, that has a strong So-
cialist party and an efficient
i-ade union movement. Israel's
'!? jreyien and national in-
surance are based on modern
democratic principles.

100% PUKE
COFFEE
43 Wans in every
i :ij makes Nescafe
the all-coffee
instant toffee!
100% PURE
COFFEE
Decaf* Coffee has a
wake-up flavor but
no caffein it l-ts
you sleep!
100% PURE
TEA
Nestea*, the Ceylon
crystal tea with
Bteeped-in flavor, make!
delicious tea instantly!
Three Fine Products of The Nestle Company. Inc.


?ZG* 3-C
****** fhrH&r
Friday. Apr.: ;: ;962
f -
Preparing Your Home for Passovei
'9* 1<
' . -
1
. f -. .: _. .-; .----..
: hi
- -- -.;-.
oat totted place Toe tten
nar yocr raaet to prej:
-.---
amaja af year Caa='
. - -, i

r.-'. '
fM
'
'

-



Is there any other special cere-
mony connected with the ditpos-
I of Chametx?
-/ .
-
tat CfcameU
i .'.-... eteck at : -
?r 17.

-
Horn <. Bedtkat Chamati per-~-
dl

Standard Brands Offer Haggadah
= 5c-*: i Raped
I -
'.
-
"
-: for 1
i
5
each room so thi-
oU is rain. The Head
*ay lighted by s ear
by a r
bold, goes from
with a feather, ga'ta
netz with a *-.
MM spoon, baiter. .
n pacd .- i c.
trial T
-. be burned tte :
-
: -.-e t c*-e ;- rCi


Id

a a
, -> $ the Next Steel
-
I
|
i|
e car.


a,
"ft ;.-.(]
-

I r-
'

5
-
-- by Mn Frances) rigbi
. .. ::.-.. -;--.-.. ;. re .''_ Herbert Sc .r end 3 ell the : need 5-::.

!

Newsmen Head UF Division

Bars-

Bi.--
' -

- Ber-
...-
I
1 L*i

: -
C1 pro-
-'
Kulak

leer ea -:".-. i
Beth Am Ladies
Highlight JFCS

y if.
:' in
- |
A :.....
triage

KOSHER for PASSOVER
Under Rabbinical Supervision
Serve
cm\
*o i
at home
During The Holiday Season
DRINK AND ENJOY
Delicious
TO ALL .
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Miami Coca-Cola
Bottling Company
301 N.W. 29th St., Miami
FR 1-6423
BALANCED BLEND
It's the exclusive BALANCED BLEND that creates the wonderful flavor
of MAMSCHEWITZ GEFILTE FISH. The lightness of whitefish balances
the richness of pike; the heartiness of selected seasonings balances the
fullness of fresh, whole eggs; and superb skill blends all these quality in-
gredients into the finest Gefilte Fish you've ever tasted. At your store now
MANISCHEWITZ
PASSOVER GEFILTE FISH
tn*iti Ua**< i*> .:*...c.l V**"*"
-}


Fttdctf. April 13. 1962
*Jenisii ncridfinun
Page 9-C
JWB Will Reorganize
Nationwide Structure
Leaders of the National Jewish
Welfare Board took a lung, hard
!, ik at their organization, decided ]
-diiie changes are called for, :
v adopted legislation to strength-
the program, services and strue-
. of JWB.
action took place at the
of JWB's 1962 national bicn-
convention, held here last
(km.!. During the sessions, the
tes to the convention ratified
inor changes of language the
- of the JWB committee on
il and planning, hea'lcd
Louis stern. South Oran e, N.J,
i ntation of the committee's
mendations will affect direct-
indirectly the 700,000 mem-
: Jewish Community Centers
i -- the country affiliated with
! ..nl inure than 100,000 Jewish
el m the U.S. Armed Forces
m JWB provides religious
activites.
The commitfee adopted th
^commendations in a move to
. odate JWB's services and stroc-
_'e in order to catch up with
. eeping sociological changes in
- e American community. "The
^organization projected in the
:;mmiltee's findings aims at
-aking JWB a more unified
, gency "to the extent feasible."
: ans are included for local Jew.
ish communities to "assume
aximum responsibility for sar-
ces to the Armed Services and
. ipitalized veterans, with Jew-
;r Community Centers playing
wi enlarged role in the program;"
:r eliminating "needless dupli-
:ating demands on lay leader-
DELIGHT YOUR FRIENDS
UP NORTH WITH
FLORIDA'S FINEST
GIFT FRUIT
Do it the easy way-by mall.
Kail your orders to Rich Dale Groves
for prompt handling.
ship;" for making "maximum use
of professional resources" in JWB
services to Jewish Community
Centers and Jewish military per-
sonnel.
Also adopted was a plan to re-
plfce JWB's national council of
more than 1,000 members with a
national convention of properly
nated delegates, and a reduc-
tion of the organization's board of
directors from 200 members to ap-
proximately 75.
The yearlong study conducted by
the committee on reappraisal and
planning and the proposals which
came from it were compared by
convention delegates with the Jan-
owsky Report, published In 1947,
which as a study of the Jewish
Community Center movement and
lh( National Jewish Welfare Board.
commissioned by JWB as a post-
war appraisal of its responsibilities
American Jewry. Sanlord Sol-
ender, New York. JWB executive
vice president, asserted that the
impact on the JWB program by
that report "may well be parallel-;
ed by the importance of the course i
charted by last week's action at the '
convention" held in the Deauville i
hotel.
Philip M. Klutznick, internation-
ally-known American Jewish lead-
ei, and a member of the permanent
United States Mission to the Unit-
ed -Nations, also referred to the j
Janowsky Report In a major ad-
dress at the convention banquet
session Saturday night. Calling for
the establishment of a panel of se-'
lected and representative lay and
professional experts intelligently
aid deliberately to explore the
r.eed and possibilities of creating
I." re order in American Jewish
life, he saitl that '"if such a group
could approach the problem with
thi spirit and care of the com-
n --ion which produced the Jan-
wsky Report, it might be .. \ .-
uable step.
The one-time president of
B'nai B'rith and former J';VB
vice pres;dent proposed a "non-
icealogical fresh forum" which
might "seek ways of bringing
about more order in American
Jewish life consistent with
creative freedom." He said that
le is not preo-'red to accept "the-
conclusion that we cannot better
our community cooperation and
collaboration." The American
Jewish community, he added,
"seeks not the bigness which it
possesses but the greatness which
it has yet to accomplish." He
called for a "spiritual synthesis"
of Americanism and Judaism.
At the banquet session, three
1962 Frank L. Wcill awards of
JWB were presented to Abraham
Joshua Heschel, professor of Jew-
ish Ethics and Mysticism at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America in New York City, for
"distinguished contribution to the
advancement of Jewish culture:'
Continued on Page 12-C
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie fro*
/fiS* ---
e^)
^"^3 Liquid ,
SWEETEt THAN SUGAa
Yir ho row VAlHf
Rccommindttf ky aaelt'l W
diabetics. ovw;i|Ms nd to- *
one diets. Ult for vt'iin.
Vessirls. cookinf. Pnr. Ce-
plelelr 1-iiniltM. 4 J*
UNTEED N0N FdTllNHU.
AT fOOO STONES IVSJIV*HU
PASSOVER GREETINGS
GLAZIER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
163rd STREET at N.E. 18th COURT
Wl 5-4335
A LITTLE AHEAD OF EVERYONE GREETINGS
KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY
RADIATORS REPAIRED CLEANED RECORED
1237 NE 1st AVE.
FR 3-7493
ij^.i__ 1
"KfDEM" KOSHER
GRAPE JUICES 4
KASPBtRKr SYRUPS,
c 'e now available in your
't ghborhood supermar- m
(' and grocery, Kosher
Jor Passover under the
;t.r&onal supervision of
cc'bbi L. 1. Greenwald j
"zelemer Rabbi of New
crk. Our Grape Juices |
- ey be used for Kiddush 1&E23
" d Passover Seder, and .*.._ -
1 1 Sacramental purposes. r* jfffir '
Try our 100'x Pure ^qjr
1 <-spberry Syrup Kosher CoMccmP
;c- Passover, the only !BAPE JUlCf
Dn# of its kind on ihe _
"arket. No Color or Fla- feuLlid
'. s added. It's PURE.
Distributed by wimri
LEVINSON'S FOOD SF ECIALTIES
4570 E. 10 Lane, Hialeah , MU 1-3578
INDIAN RIVER GRAPEFRUIT
nd RIDGE COUNTIES ORANGES
IPhmu if ith H r* waul Ormnt %
or Gimpmlrull tnly)
i In 'fruit protector' sift cartons
90 lb. box............$11.95
Full bushel......... 8.50
Vi bushel.......-.- 5-50
12 lb. sampler 1.75
tempera auallty *n* arkae. 5"JPf3
a*at Rich b.i. lor aupf '"- f*"1
Sehida dallvary t.cipfc Aoa 10% **
minippl, J2.00 to Canada.BMMMM
uarantna ar frutt to raplacaa ar M*M>
fctundad.
RICH DALE GROVES
f Welredels. Florida
WfPe Ml* ires raee)W 9t |
MAKING PASSOVER DISHES
EVEN MORE DELICIOUS [for along, long time)
Breakstone's belongs in this scene, if putting the best on your table Passover
and all-year round is still a custom in your family. Really fresh dairy products
with creamy rich good-old-days flavor make such a delicious difference. Main dish
meal or just a snack, enjoy the best dairy. It's Breakstone's I
good dairy-to you from
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Creamed Cottage Cheese
California Style Cottage Cheese
Pot Style Cottage Cheese
Farmer Cheese
Cream Cheese
Temp-tee Whipped Cream Cheese
Sour Creem
Sweet Whipped & Sweet Print Butter
Certified by-Rabbi Jacob Cohen
Spring Valley. N.Y.


P=ce
StmistfkrHZtr
Friday. April 13, l%2 I =
re --"= '.'-
't-
:%v.-i;: serv.ce : Terr. :.::.' *-c!< Kcrer.i.;: '';"- rr.r. SlifirrriCE
celebration Mrs Sam Bebky Maurice Reviti creeideni
.
si the C bate] are
! .-.; .-.-. nee
tat fcs/iion Show
-
Eratens-
I
at a
n -. -
.-'
Mrs. Sklar Gets
Temple Award
the awards one Al Mechlow.a.
Kennedy Sees Jewish leader
Jewish Taxpayer Ruled OK
To Sit on Protestant Board
K> A magte-
a Jew-
. -.. on the
lib. 1 -',..
a ruling of the
I D
r Har- t.|
....-
- : I .
!
.; :.
-
- -
.- :
- -
- Bender-
" : :
. | 2 Mi
-
- '
irei grounds that Mr
'.- r is not a 1
'-
D
Ttelcs
ballots or
Youth Opera
Plans for Verdi
"La Traviata bj -
; --'.-
-'".-. -. since a pi aged conn I rmed Dadi V
ISeO'i d with the faj afternoon, Ms;- Dale
ere -v ; r. [ g that Jewish C< antj i rium
elected 1 the Protes- Tin Rrst pres
ai invitation ft m Mr Held 1 rds of Quebec
--- eld by a; be supported under Qut bei
York's Madison bet la Last Februarj 13 the St. Car'.: D be recent
ign Mr '-.- -- Sti M< tr ;.-
Miami National
Bank Brecks
Ground Here
':
a e nttei : r
- was
to the Mumi Nat --iBank Mrs. Jack Genoa, year-
-- Sklar
i
in of Va Year
- ieoc
a May 2
tak -. -.; sk] nau n in old have beer Fans I be seen u
plan I slatioo 1 med-
bonored for 1 il care for the a|
scl s. will sing I
ace [ the Goldel '
t Ufredo's 1
I last wee*
r;.
-
ittend-
-
on the
threi torj rue-
ti re big will be

Mth parking lot
..: r* c mnected to form
rl Ihe addition *;.] give
" ami National fcar.:-: Lfl feet of
I ige on Biecajrne blvd.
Participating in the ground-
b-eaking ceremonies were Will-
iam L. Pallet, chairman of the
t;*rd of Miami National Bank;
eu Poller, pre!.dent; members
c* the board of directors; and
F-enk J. Rooney, president of
Frank J. Roo-iey, general con-
tractors, building the addition.
Right Rev
Ian* .' En i| I
I
i Dl .'. .'... L'-.'.r.. .
Ii Ei inu-El
' rm.ng with the architecture
icture, th<
i I have a facade
Pboto-eli trii all] |
i n the exterior will be used
;ar control and also
liabment from hurricanes.
.-. Miami National Bank open-
ptember, I'jy, it had de-
of UfiOOfiW. As oi today,
: .
' CM 110 l-.-:r.ks chartered in the
:><;. .! r< gisU n d
l ii nd now
I .-. d' I-'.-.' rank oi ] 908
me ;;.'K/J bank-
. /n
Bank will o>
U :
D new b ;
' -.a' some
ifj ft Upper floors wiil (
ailable for leasing and
lor her effort" ball I Su
xl :962 journal
Mi d the
award in behalf of her lat<
Mr Sarr. Sk
Sinai Women
Hear Review
'Love and K: -.-.' bj Sara
}' den. a book of homespun Jew-
bumor and Jewish cuisine, was
reviewed bj Mr- Harold Ber
at a meeting of Temple Sinai Sis-
terbood in Wedneadaj evening in
' -.' T'-mpIe air:.'' I.
Mr- Sam Lubell Sisterhood pres-
;- .. j
officers for

man
The Sifterboot
be held Monday noon. Apr 16 at
South Pa' Mr'
J: Berger and Mr- R Whitehouse
are In charge of reservations.
to CITIES SERVICE CUSTOMERS
HYBRID
Candidates Are
Asked to Speak
West Dade Citia m in-
vlted candidates of the State Leg-
islature to a '. r -'-
don at tba : Mon-
daj a- We crj Club.
Ron Levitt president oi
ci\:c group, said tl OTgan-
'zation's "Firat Annual Acbievt
anted at
meeting.
rd goes to < I a'!-- resi-
' or publi' who has
h< mil'' Southwe>t
-uburban i
\.\l provide room for the bank's fu-
ture expansion
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN YOUR PHONt IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
We can answer your phone in your own name. Less
than S5 per week fpr a full time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721
Regular %2c- Value... 6m A A
1
UNLI | Postage Prepaid
with any gasolene purchase!
? Your Order Envelope at any Cities Service Station Soon!
CITIES SERVICE


Fridoy, April 13, 1962
vJewist ffcricMratfJ
Page 11-C
End of Charter Means Nothing to Nazi Rockwell
By HAROLD EIDLIN
WASHINGTON(JTA) If you:
I; ink passage of a bill by the Vir-1
siDia Legislature revoking the i
state charter of George Lincoln}
Rockwell's American Nazi Party
means an end to the activities of,
thi .lf-styled ''fuehrer" just wait|
until you see him at his next street
corner rally.
Tin fact is. Rockwell will be free
to i exactly as he has been doing
_ charter or no charter. The only
difference is that he will be pro-
hibited from using the words
Sai.' or "National Socialist" in
thi me of his group. And for all
intents ana purposes, this was real-
ly the only objective of the bill.
B.". saying this docs not mean to
Intpl] in any shape or form that
there was, or is, any official state
I'lidcjement of the Rockwell
group. Far from it. His group, and
the :. :ngs for which he stands, are
alrno;: universally abhorred a
1. elii t certainly reflected, too.
among the men and women who
serve in the Virginia Legislature.
Yugoslav Press
Reopens Drive
For Artukovich
Yet, to have done more then
revoke Rockwell's charter and
deny him the use of names which
are even outlawed in West Ger-
many, was as far as the legisla-
tors dared go without- running in-
to a nest of constitutional diffi-
culties.
[ DON (JTA) Yugoslav,
newspapers have begun a new
ign demanding the extradi-,
tion :.om the United States of An!
driji. Artukovich, called "the Eich-|
nianr of Yugoslavia," who livesi
r.ow .:i Los Angeles, according to
., n | jrt from Belgrade received
here.
Borba and other leading Belgrade
n.w papers are also demanding
that ither "murderers of Jews"
now residing in various Western
countries, including the United
States, be sent back for trial.
An.kovich, who was Minister for!
Internal Affairs in Croatia during;
ign of the pro-Nazi Govern-1
ment :here, is held by the Yugo-I
Slavs to be "personally respons^
Die" :3r the murder and deporta-
tion U death camps of about 35,000
Croatian Jews.
Indeed, some of Rockwell's
staunchest enemies were opposed
even to that legislation. They fear-
ed, first, that any legal action
against the Nazis could open a
Pandora's box of precedents in con-
nection with other groups operat-
ing in the state. Secondly, they had
misgivings about the reams of
publicity Rockwell was likely to
receive from the hearings and dis-
cussions centering around the bill.
But Delegate Harrison Mann ot
Arlington in whose home com-1
nuinity Rockwell's group is head-
quartered, and whose violent oppo-
sition to the American Nazis led
to his sponsorship of the bill re-
voking the charter had different
ideas.
On the question of publicity
lung a bone of contention among
varying schools of thought within
the Jewish communityMann con-
cedes that passage of the measure.
and the discussion which preceded j
it, has undoubtedly helped fill!
j Rockwell's press clippings scrap-
' book. But, says Mann, "you just.
can't avoid publicity with someone
like Rockwell he'd make his]
own." adding colorfully, "even it
he had to walk down Constitution;
j Avenue without his pants."
It was a much deeper implication I
which disturbed Mann his belief,
that the Nazi leader was "falsely"
using official state documents. The
Arlington lawmaker said that
Rockwell "was parading through-
out the state and country" flashing
his state charter and citing it as
official endorsement of his group.
And it was to put an end to this
practice which motivated Mann to
sponsor his bill.
Now that the bill has been passed
by both Houses of the Virginia Leg-
islature, what happens next?
terms of putting Rockwell out of,
business, 'hey point to a resolution!
which passed the Virginia House of
Delegates but didn't quite make it
in the State Senate.
This was the resolution which j
labeled the Rockwell group "an
enemy of the people of Virginia |
and the United States." The ADL
sources say this tough-worded
statement will have a more far-
itaching effect on the future of
the Nazis than the revocation of the!
charter. The one disappointment is!
that the resolution failed to clear,
the Senate.
Informed sources explain the
failure this way: The bill to re-
voke came to the Senate floor in
the final hours of the body's 1962
session so there was a tendency
to rush through a number of
items. Furthermore, the Senators
were reported as feeling that the
entire matter was unworthy of
too much attention. Consequently
they voted unanimous adoption
of the bill 34 to 0 and disre-
garded the resolution on the
grounds that the unanimous vote
was indicative of their feeling.
The whole thing was accomplish-
ed with scarcely a word of dis-
cussion, because, say the-
sources, the members of the Serr-
ate were indisposed to giving t.-
matter too much publicityaga "i
raising the old publicity bugabo.
One ironic touch to the whole is-
sue was the fact that the Mann
Bill which started its legislativa
life almost as a stillborn because-
of an intra-party squabble betweeu
Mann and the powerful Byrd ma-
chine ended on a note of har-
mony. The motion to adopt thu
measure was introduced in tn
Slate Senate by none other than
Harry Byrd, Jr. scion of thtj
powerful political family whose im-
primatur is regarded as a must m
all Virginia legislation
Jewish Dietitian
Prepared Lunch
For Spaceman
NEW YORK (JTA) U Col.
John Glenn enjoyed his lunch as
his Mercury capsule soared over
Nigeria on "his epochal flight, he
can thank Beatrice Finkclstein.
Hiss Finkelstein is a Hunter Col-
lege end Columbia University grad-
uate :n physiology and chemistry.
Who now a research nutritionist
for tr.e Air Force. She is also a
pionetr in the science of space
feeding,
Sht -aid that in three years of
research, she has learnrd that
Hurt ere very few foods that can-
not be packaged in "the collapsible
squeeze tubes of the type that Col.
Glenr .ised."
TBAVHING' rgs qq\\
\ GUS
; V SHAW
SHAW IHAVeTIeRVKF Inc _
First, it jhould be made abund-
ently clear that revocation of
charter like its issuance in the
first place was in no way re-
lated to the Legislature's official
opinion of Rockwell's organiza-
tion. The charter was issued in
the name of free speech and then
revoked because of the feeling,
that it was being used to give a
false impression.
Secondly, issuance and revoca-
tion of corporate charters is a leg-
islative matter under Virginia law
so that no appeal to a court is pos-
sible. It is hardly likely, either,
that Gov. Albertis S. Harrison will
veto the bill, despite an appeal
from the Nazis to do so. All of
which means that come June 28
when the ban goes into effect
the Nazis will have to decide on
a new name.
Nonetheless, there is complete
agreement that revocation will in
no way affect Rockwell's opera-
tions. Mann himself says so, point-
ing out that numerous groups oper-
ate in Virginia without benefit of
an official charter including the
Republican and Democratic Par-
ties. .
But Anti-Defamation League ob-
servers both here and in the state
capital of Richmond, where much of
the recent action centered, are tak-
ing comfort from another source.
While they too agree that the char-
ter revocation is meaningless in
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Page 12-C
9>JmistnrridHar
Friday. April 13,
1352
'
JWB to Reorganize
Continued from Page 9-C
t i Graenum Bergi r New
DsultauU on community cei
i Morris Lieberman. of Bal-'r... s of the Federati
timore Hebrew Congregati i I l ish Pn mthropiea (A N-
"distinguished contributi n U York, for stiBguisned cm
,: fare of Jewish personnel and tion to the mumty
rhr.r dependents in the I'.S Armed Ceatet B B awaa*
; ei and in VA hospil
Orient's Jewish Community
k Disintegration Today
. -i
i
d tegi itinj ;
visit to J
i emen and com
fit art... he di dared: "It couid
fory0"n,on?l
I*"*"** j- mo!
. .. .
-


.
IS
"Jews in the Orient are eeonom-
cally secure, but spiritually they
are gasping tor breath," Rabbi
Sar.dro.v reported. "There are no
teachers, no rabbis, no organized
Jewish activities except on a so-
cial basis ard what is contributed
extra-ccrricularly by American
chaplains." He said he failed to
find in Tokyo "those Japanese
who are clamoring for conversion
to Judaism," as reported recently
in dispatches from that country.
Distributors for Swee-Touch-Nee Tea
in M I A M I :
LVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
4570 E. 10tn Lane. Hialcnh. Fla.
"In Hong Kong, there is a
Jewish community with a syr.a-
built some 60-odd yeai
Here, too, Ju laism is primai
building which shelters Jews who
huddli her for psychological
protection."' he stated. -There is a
il if Jew in Bangkok
of them n llitary and Stal
ment personnel, Judaism is almost
i xistent in this land of Bui-
dhist shrines and ersatz t
India has a fairly large Jewish
( immunity, but Indian Jewry, the
ael, is -cattered. craves
leadership and is an infinitesimal
enclave ir. a large, over-populated
continent."
Chicago, honorary JWB vice pres-
ident, himself a winner of the
Frank L. Weil Award.
S I mon Litt, New York, was re-
elected pres I rA'B a secend
:uo-\. Walter D. Heller.
San' Francisco, was elect
ization.
i ted as vice presidents were
D Alexai der, i" iledo; Alan
- and Mrs Florence G.
ed R.
- Bisn
L s a--: es:
::
-.

H
I
I
-
-
adopted a
bud3?- :' $1 '-'-'- 275
ar.J of $1,591,4/5 for 1964 Bol -
Figures t?t to fce "the upper-
mc.t limits of fxpendture.'' in
I -iie years. At the same time,
the delegates empowered the
board of directors "to seek and
expend funds" beyond those re-
quired to meet the regular 1963
and 1964 budg?ts "in the eve-t
of unpredictable national or in-
ternational emergencies" th3t
would affect the organisation s
religious and wel'are ser\i:es to
military personnel. The organ-
ization's 1962 operating budjet
is SI,595,750, of which S157.150
is for augmented requirements
to meet new responsibilities im-
posed on JWB by the 1962 mili-
tary buildup.
learning for enlarged facilities,
improved compensation to faculty
mbers, expanded psysical facili-
ties and suitable equipment, "with j
due regard fcr the doctrine of sep-
aration of church and state" It
also called for the expansion of
Federal scholarships for under-
Jra | cation to enable stu-
dents of outstanding ability with
il need to secure higher ed-
ition, a- well as frr Federal
training grants for students ari
grants to schools to finance thai
training of social worker- for r-J
lie welfare programs.
The convention commi
Peace Corps for "its po!
religious indoctrinatioi
kind" and called for thi
ment of social welfan ,1
U.S. embassies abroad to I
the embassies in dealii I
cial welfare problems.
Boa
101
to the cor.'.'

Fi il Social & rity System to
include health care ben

acquired I
- to the insurance
fund." This was included in a ser-
ies of resolutions adopted by the
in.
JWB went on record as fa\
increased Federal and
loans to insti;uti of higher
" i
5722-1962
A JOYOUS PASSOVER
To our many friends and patrons and to Jewish
people everywhere, may this traditional Festival
of Freedom be a joyons season. And may this
traditional sugar. Domino, make your holiday
more festive... certified Kosher for Passover by-
Rabbi Herseh Kohn.
WHEN ITS
Domino
YOU'RE SURE ITS PURE
Look for the new Domino Sugar easy open, easy flow m." A
seal-spout, now on the 2 and 5 lb. cartons. Opens with a flick
of the finger for spill-free pouring into sugar bowl or measur-
ing cup and closes tight so you know freshness stays in.
Try the delicious Orange Nut Cake and Orange Sauce rec-
ipes featured on the 5 lb. bag...they're Kosher for Passover
to add to your holiday enjoymeni. Whatever your recipe,
Domino Sugar will give all your holiday foods real PesBC
ta'aml Try all the fine Domino Sugars... Crystal Tablets,
Extra Fine Granulated, and Hostess Tablets.
11133

Granulated
The American Sugar Refining Compan-
REMEMBER
The mo^ories of Passc.ers gone bythe search andsa'e of theChometz-C
coking around the kitchen, making the horseradis" and theChoraches-puttir^
he* wit of clothes and shoes-pockets full of hazel nuts-and a'monds-an.:
waitirsfor the Seder taatart-Unde Joe and Aunt Sadie v.ere always Ute-the
family together-Grandpa looking like a king propping the pillow on the chair
I Grandma tired after baking and cooking all day but "My Malke my qu-
eried herthe Kiddush and then my turn for "Ma Nishtanah and the answei
With Grandpa's voice ringing out over allthe first rial* ot the Hagdh Jw
even the bitter herbs tasted so good Passover it was always "strong -ja
polled to eat it otherwise we could not get the hard boiled egg and salt water
then the meal-nobody, but nobody, could cook better than Grandma-
/> a-d then t>-5 "Bendien"-a-d the rest of the Hagadah-and some mo-e ci
v.'r- and the opening of the door-and the stories of ho* in the old country go
fricht">j the whole family by appearing at that door-but best of III tr -
\ ^.-ord half of ti-e Ha;adah abound--3nd the feeling of s ess- >.
I and the thot W the same thing once more........
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jay, April 13. 1962
vJewisti FlcridHar?
Page \$C
former JNF
director Guilty
)f Embezzlement
JERUSALEM (JTA) Eph-
Margalit, the former director
Israel Keren Hayesod Appeal
ice, was found guilty on all
ts in connection with t!io
' zziemenl of S166.000 from the
on's funds. The trial
ne week.
ring that the piult of the
. i had been proven on all
.. District Court Judge Binya-
i. who banded down the
that the court had no jur-
tion over acts committed
id and said that all the of-
. affected the rights and prop-
. of the Keren Hayesod and the
h Agency.
Judge Halevi classified Marga-
\ offenses in three major cate-
rs s: stealing funds given by con-
venors; drawing funds under
-( pretenses; and cheating an
rganization cashier and forging
f signature of a Jewish Agency
auntant.
<
' -
i vis
jGViFSTREAM
.....----------m an i-.a nat
HALLANOALJ.PUO
flKT MCt t: *ES.WIAMt: 945-4751
HOUYWOOO t FT. UUDERDAIE: 927-1711
KHUAl ADM. $2.00 CLUBHOUSE $4.00
Spain Will Admit Sephardic Jews
Pretty model Sandra Settani
tries on her headdress as a
"Moon goddess" at the fourth
annual Artists and Models
Ball set lor Saturday, Apr.
14, in the Deauville hotel.
Models and guests will wear
costumes in keeping with the
"outer space" theme of the
Ball.__________________________
Jewish Chapel
To be Built
At N.Y. Airport
NEW YORK (JTA) Plans
ar.d architectural designs have
been completed for the construc-
tion of three chapels Jewish,
Protestant and Catholic at New
York International Airport at Idle-
wild, the New York Port Authority
announced. The plans have been
under consideration for three
years.
Officials pointed out that the ap-
proved designs "recognize the in-
dividuality of each faith, and yet
architecturally unite the three
chapels in a common sense of as-
piration." The chapel for each of
the new faiths was designed by a
different architect. Bloch & Hesse,
ol New York, designed the Jewish
chapel.
MADRID(JTA) Spanish Con-
suls abroad have been instructed
by the Government here to issue
visas to Sephardic Jews of Spanish
I ishing '.(i .-cttle in Spam, it
as revi led here this week by Dr.
.. chief Rabbi ol the
Sephardic Jews in Britain and the
Commonwealth, who met here with
dignitaries of the Catholic Church
in Spain fostering Catholic-Jewish
relations in Spain.
Dr. Gaon said that some of the
Sephardic Jews of Morocco have
migrated to Spain. He said that
there are now about 1,000 Jews
in Madrid who have their own
small synagogue. It was opened
in October of 1959 for the first
Jewish religious service in the
Spanish capital since the expul-
sion of Jews in 1492.
Describing the progress being
SHERATON
IIOTEl? CONFIRM
made between Jews and Catholics lish a dictionary in the Old Spanish
in Spain, Dr. Gaon said there is an' tongue which the Sephardic Jews
institute in Madrid, with a Scp'.ar- have preserved in exile since their
die library which plans soon to pub- expulsion.
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J{ea(tk$un hodhai)
In this picturesque and delightful setting,.experience
the most beneficial and enjoyable holiday you
have ever known as you luxuriate at The Arlington.
Bathe away all ycur aches and pains due to
tension and fatigue in the world-famous, radioactive
thermal waters of Hot Springs right in The Arlington...
relieve rheumatism, arthritis and high blood pressure.
Swim In our fabulous, twin-cascade, temperature-
controlled pools.. .dance.. .and be entertained.
Golf at its best with Club privileges on three
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and all water sports on three nearby lake*.
Plenty of night life In Hot Spring*.. -9^ '
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for low rotas and btautlful color fcrocnuft .
in to Edgar May, Monogor
Thot springs
NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS


Fcge 14-C
JfnlstfkrXfiar
Friday. Apiil 13 ftt.
O/;
t it a r i c e
BENJAMIN BRAND
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LEGAL NOTICE
JMIPH FEINGOLD
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MRS ETHEL 5MEFFEL
S*. et I -
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\3T"-AT^ Si ""' >" J '
I.- L.nale ihe?'^. :. Meter* J*r-
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Car Veteran And Order of UM
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two -lAuch; ":
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GEORGE R w LLCM


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-
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Lie* surer.
Secretaries nclude Mesdames
iir.anciai: Abraharr. .awman
rsbip A Axeiroo-----------------------------------
u il.t BY PUBL CATIO-. "^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF "-(B
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCL "OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DA--
COUNTY. INCHASCERv.
No. *2C 15C7
8AMUEL KJiAVETZ.
PlalaU '
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MINNA KRAVETZa k/i SNA
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.---. in of the nominating com-
- Kn Solon at II Fa.-rr.c
ave Cera! Gables
LEGAL NOTICF
There is
only one
WELCOME
WAGON
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGFD
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
AM your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
A D-c:ee-. 90 fc-*"d. s-ppo-i 0*
-t Hc- You tr*v COaliibuM *!
a ff';.:-ei Of w wi I pay c*$1
- f NOT
D'O^H-f***- "= Orji" :* u- .. W
j- he.p.ng you' comm*. ft'tv *c te*p
rti d 9*"' E -lp.ng o*"e' yog
f r-lp *g fOWffW Mar .'*:-*
'e ,c03t'-^mtmD*f-** c uo
all your lutmll o' s' t%
Pease ca us for ea-'y
k-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
7331 N W 27th Avenue
Ph 696-2101
C'csed Saturdays
. THE COUNTV ..DGESCO'.ST
'. i'.D FC DADE COUNTY.
FLOP DA S DPOBATE
. :'4i?-B
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: nee to creoiT,ors
-
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NOTICE L NOER
F CTITIOUS NAVE LAM
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- CE BV PUBL CATlO
N THE C RC4JIT COURT OF ""-46
ELEVENTH JUO '" C RCL "_ "- r
FLCR'OA \ ~-.7 ~ : ~ Z Z 2.
. .TV. IN CHASCEP
No. KC :.--
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FLORIDA =";--TE

so- ce ~o : = f; "ORS
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WISH
I \
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K y.
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30 years of experience
fostering good will in
business and community
life,
For information on
Welcome Wagon, phone
GOLFERS
LOWER YOUR SCORES!
Too can nave new Grips inilaUii-
C/ubs reihaftea or reweiffctea
WHILE YOU WAIT!
Wooa clubf refmiahed like new
All nick* removed, reecored and
name replaced. Alto apecialt on
BJboK shoe*, bags, cart*, balls, gad-
gets ana accessories. Best selec-
tions
ivtarjHiMG rot thi gom*"
GOLF CLUB
SERVICE
1423 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
HI 3-2659 Coral Gables, Fla.
GOFFS

In
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NAN B R< KWELL E
I: '

SLER All rnej
\ -
Miami
RENT A CAR
from S2.50 per day
f res
AB0TT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-6765
HI 84994
^foc.
MJGUST BROS Rve
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 55474-C
IN P.F. Eatatc i '
HENRY A. LASKi
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Pen Hav.
- Acainaf B

Y ind rfqulr-
ms anil 'lr-
ave aainr-t
-. : HENRY A LASKO 'I.
' : f
':' 'owntj
and a*
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the Ci ii
r' r-
.
... this 13th
As
. LITMAN

. ..
IN the CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCU.T OF
FLORiDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 2C-'7cC
I s GLEASON, JR.,
V'eterana Affa -
, -. tea of A
aucfa :' '
:h^ir aaarlBTi*,
Plali
EMERSt N E DTKE8, <". I
1 ndanta.
NOTICE OF SU T
TO EMERSON B. DTKES and
AGNE8 J DYKES -
DC, including am
... leaa
i. tn< ii unknown ht'-'
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Express your feelings to your loved ones .
SEND FLOWERS from the
BLACKSTOttE FLOWER SHOPS
C_e ,.- .,e ... Jusf rnOrie
Serving :. 24 7 da/s UNion 6-1233
Listen to Radio Station WKAT, 1360 on your dial, every Sunday at
7:35 P.M. to the terrmrt$ of the
HCNOHZ-BIE JUDGE MALVIN EN0LANDER, VICE MAYOR OF MIAMI BEACH
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Fxiday, April 13. 1962
frjfewisft ncridian
Page 15-C
LEGAL NOTICE
in
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 55547- B
RE: Estate of
LOUIS A. SAMrhXS,
11. ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* und All Persona Hav-
ing Cl taw or Demands Against said
Ymu are hereby notified and requlr-
-j ,, reaent any clalma ami de-
.. ,M,|- huh you may have iil-iml-i
;,"'...,.. f LOUIS A. SAMUELS
,,,.:,-. late of Dado County, Flor-
j. |, t the County Judges ol 111 le
I'nuntv, and file the aame in dupii-
, ,(, and as provided In Section ISJ.18
Florida Statutes, In their offlcea ii
I,,. County Courthouse in Dadi
Countv. Florida, within >-is calendar
.....ntha from tin- time of the f ral
nubile: tlon hereof, or the nim will
l barx. I.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Brd
,i,! ,.: March, a D. 1861,
SAI.IND W. SAMUELS
Aa Rxeoutiix
MiE > HONPELD
Vtton for Executrix
4 ,, i,ii ii Rd Miami Beach, I
10, I >-!*-! I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XhT! K IS HEREBY Q1VEN thai
,i hi signed, dealring i" engage in
-. under the flctitloua name of
RICH \RD II. TENZEL, M.I'., at 111
-, j. ;. ,| St., No. Miami Beach, 1- I
,, register said name with the
in.- ClrcuH Court of ; i. I
Florida
N/.EI. PRl IPERSII 'NAL
AS8I "IATION
i i-'la. Pi ofeaalonal !orp I
Sol-- < iwner
I,. \ v, Li venthal, Goldstein .v. Kraaaner
n, foi Applicant
. \ ..,'.nl St., N. M B
:: 23- 10, I '-!"
mew
BY HENRY LEONARD
y^jTSTf nan ^ a
Clerk .

T
"And Sam, darling, for Passover, don't forget
... bring home a carton of matzos, matzo meal,
chopped nuts, and a big box of bicarb ..."
Coor J1>), Leonird Prtnk-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that'
the underalgned, desiring to encase In
buaineaa under the fictitious name of ,
Al.sr..' E APARTMENTS at 64" 1th |
Street. Miami Beach, Florida intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County, I
Florid i
SAMUEL YANOWITZ
MINNIE Y.\N' (W1TZ
KOVNER A M A \ N11KIMEK
Attorneys (or Alateve Apartmenta
3/31'. 1 '".-13-2H
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SI IT CE IS HEREBY GIVEN
II und* signed, desiring to engaa
i mdei the fictitious nami ol
Dl'o-COLOR A880C1ATEK: DUO-
(o|,OR PRINTERS; I V A Nil" I:
PRINTERS A MTHOGRAPHERS al
,. S.E. 125th Street, North Miami
to register said names with
, i,i the 'Ircult Coui i of I >ade
Florida.
IVAN M K< (ENIGSBERG
Sol.- i >wner
HENRY A KAMI-. Attorney
i Wi shlngton Ave
Miami Reach, Pla.JE l-33r.l
:: JO, I 8-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 55327-C
IN RE: Estate of
MAURICE H BRENNER.
1 .. -,..l.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estati ,
You, and ea.-h "f you are hereby
notified and required to present any
,nii. mi demand! which you, or
ther of you, may have against tin-
. -.,,;, i MAURICE II BRENNER
deceased late of DADE County, Flor-
ida, i" ihe Honorable County Judgi a
of Dad. County, and file the same In
their offlcea in the County Court-1
i.....se n i 'ad.- i "ounty, Florida, with-
in si\ I< ndar months from the date
of the Hist publication hereof. Said
, laim- 01 demands to contain the
legal address of Ihe Claimant and to
i... sworn to ami presented as afore-
said, oi -ame will be barred.
Dated March 21. A.D. 1962.
REBECCA I. BRENNER
\- Executrix "f the Last will and
Testament of Maurice ll Brenner
I lee. as. il
DANIEL NEAI, HELLER
-'" Alnaley Building
Miami ;.:. Florida
V!......> '"'~"ri ..,...,. 4,.,,
""NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
lie undersigned, desiring to engage in
buaineaa under the fictitious name of
REMARK OASIS RESTAURANT at
UO40 s w. m*th Avenue, Miami In-
tenda to register said name with the
clerk .a the Circuit Courl of Dade
County, Florida.
GEORGE P. KRAMER
Sole Owner
3/23-30. 4/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 3058
SAME LAP1DIS,
Plaintiff.
GEORGE l.Al'lliis. dade FED-
EllW. BAVING8 AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI,
GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL
SAV1NC.S AND LOAN ASSOCIA-
TION, and AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION,
Defendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO DEFEND
You. CEORGE LAPIDt'S, are here-
by notified that a Complaint for Dis-
covery, to Declare Mortgage Paid and
Satisfied, to Establish Constructive
Trust and Further Eoultabc Relief
lias been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on the Plaintiff's attorney, MILTON
ARTHCP. FRIED. 810 Alnsley Build-
ing. Miami 32, Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 23rd day of
April, 1962. If vou fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the '"inplainl.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH I- LORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami,
Florida, lliis L'lsl dav of March, A.D.
1962
E. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk
1 'ircult Court, Dade Coun
(aeal) B} : HELEN KE8SLER
i leputy Clerk
MIl.Ti IN ARTHUR FRIEII
RIO Alnsley Building
Miami 82, II,.
Attorney for Plaintiff
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIO'.3 NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ill! S> tl
the iind-isi. > engage
islm .-- i
a-i 'HEM LAB .ii-
il ib ill. I i Intend 1 r w >
. .
if Dade F
L'HARL > \-'-
INEZ FAI
I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CCURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLOR.OA IN PROBATE.
No. 5559*-A
S RE; E-t it
OTTi A. i'A.-si. IFF,
I......ise I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit in I All P
:ng Claim- lem imls Ag 11 ll .
Estate
You are hereb n rl i ind renuir-
...I to present an} claims i de-
mands which you -i i i l8a'na'
the estate of iTTO A i A S -
leceaaed late of mnty, Flor-
ida to the i' inty Ju Igea it
County, an.l file the same in lupll-
cate and as pro Ided In Bectl m
Florida Statutes In theli >ffl< -
I he ountj n Dad
iv, Florida, w
months from the tin first
publli atlon here if, oi the same aIII
"i..,'!...i ,t Ml im Fl Tlda, this 23rd
dav of March, a D 1962
Mol.I.IE 8 PASSL
As Ex
ARONOVITZ, SILVER I -
Attorney! for Exec iti lx
i". '7 Alnslej Building
Miami 2. Florida ._,JOj
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE.
No. 55561-A
IN RE: Estate of ..__...,
THEODi 'RE Ri '-an INAKI
"'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an l All Pert Hiv-
ing claims or Demand! Against said
You*are hereby not.fie.I and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which you may t\ye against
the estate ,.i rHEODORE ROSAN-
ToNAKl deceased late of Dade Coun-
ts Florida, to the County Judgea pi
bade County, and file the aame in
duplicate and as provided lri Section
733.16, Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
Dade Countv, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
" Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
day of March, A.D. 1962
MARY ROSANTONAKlGALANO
A- Executrix
GEORGE Mill' 'I.AS
Attorney for Executrix
UUM.W.TUSL ,
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ;-.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEv.=NTnJUOiC'ALCRCL ^OF
OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR O^OE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 62C 33!'
:' \\ i'URN
.
-. \ T
Def e
SUIT FOR DIVORCB
[ERT wil.S' i.\
National P
VVaaningt >n, D.C ......
V ROBERT WILSON Tl RNER.
notified that i Bill ol
.. f, i ih in ii filed
, i. ind you are required to
,;,, com Vnata i Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint in the
,t irney, CHARLES M.
v 1525 E. 4th Ave., Hialeah,
I file the Igln U Anawer
, i.n,- In the office of the clerk
d the I Iri uit Court on or before the
80th day d April, 1962. if you fall to
do j idgment by ifaull di be
. ig ,,.,,-. you tot the relief de-
...1 in the Bill it Complaint.
This no". ihed oi '
,. ,,.|, ir c insc ul -.\ e weeka
HE rEWlSH FLORIDIAN.
in i.m: \ni> 'Rl !RED it Miami,
. 27th i ly of Much A.D.
E H LEATHERMAN
mnty, '
By: K M, LYMAN
. 4/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROSATc
No. M786
Esl i
OENI \ TANNER
Uecea I _____
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
a tors and All .ons Hav-
ing Claln .- ,.>r I 'em ind A I Jt '
Estate
Y.i a ire hereby aotifU I ind re iulr-
,i to iK-esent anj alma ind d
. .u may have against I
a GBNIA TANNER de eased
late oi >' Joseph County, Florida, to
the county Judges ,,f Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
pi ovided In section 733.16. Honda
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
i. Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or Ihe same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 4th
dav of February, A.D. 1962.
BERNARD OPPEKMAN
As Administrator
MILTON A. FRIEI'MAN
Attorne) for Estate of Genla i'mner
1111 Alnslej ISiilldlng
Miami 82. Florida ^^ ^^
notice under
fictitious Name law
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business mi ler the flctitloua name ,,l
'.'ii!.A APARTMENTS al 1800 Penn-
sylvania Avenue. Miami II.-nil. Flor-
ida, Intend to register said name with
. il the Circuit Court of I ade
County, Florida
A ll' IN SNIAD
1'ol.A SNIAD
II VROLD SHAPIRO
Al il !!'> s for
Ar >n Snl i I -v P i Snlad
10, I/6-1S-20 |
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ]
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C-8312 (Gordon)
MIDWES I' Mi IRTOAGE Cl IMP ANY,
. Miss iurl Corpolatlon, authorized to
do buaineaa i" the state of Florida,
P ainl i"'
v <
i'. U. 'i:r burei' \i:i' ii-'I.i.oway.
et ux.
i i -f I ni -
NOTICE OF SUIT
MINNIE LEE HOLLi 'WAY
R latdence Unkn iw n
YOI VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
n brought agalnal you
bj MIDWEST MORTGAGE COM-
PANY, it: the above-entitled Court, i"
i i ncumberlng I he
bed property, to-wlt:
B k k 21, SECl ND \ I 'i -
Tlo\- T" RICHMOND HEIGHTS
FIST Ing to the plat
th : ,i !.-l In Plat Book 8.
,ag : i. .I Ihe public recorda of
Fli rid ;
ind i Ired to file your an-
swer ::! the clerk of the Circuit
i loi i la, at the
In Miami, Florida, ......r
Ma> 8, i'."'i-'. and to serve a
h answer upon DAVID P.
i'ATsman. Plaintiff's attorney, whoae
address i- 14th l"l..... at l"l Bast
sir-, t. Miami 82, Florida, pn
ire -aid date, as required by
I the laws of Florida. If you fall to do
-,.. the complaint will be taken ai
confesae i i*1. you and a Deere.. Pro
Confesso ill be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint.
DATED lids 30th day of March, 19(2.
E, B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
ill cant, Dade Count>. Florida
deal) Bj : K, M LYMAN
i leputy clerk
DAVID P. CATSMAN
, lib F I 'or at l"l E. Flagler St.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*-Jewisl> flcrkMair
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee |
accurate service at legal
rates ... i
Dial FR 3-46W
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION _
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TM -
ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 01-
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DA?t
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 62C 2905
Viol.A BUB.
Plaintiff.
v i
. ISCAR BUB.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO OSCAR BUB _
Ivy ll'll Apartmenta, Apt. loB
240 Mt. Vernon Place
Newark, Se Jersey
you. OSCAR BUB are hereby -
,,:,! that a Bill ot Complaint f<
v',, nas been filed agalnal you md
you are required to serve a copy of
jour Anawer or l leading to th
of complaint on the I'lamtni so
no, ANGELO A. ALL ..... Al
Sulidlng, Miami 2. Florida and flta
,,,,,,: ai awer or 1 lead
..... 0f the Clerk ol the C
Pourt on -I before tl"- 2?rd da> I
Anrll 1962 If you fall to do ao, Judg-
ment'by default "in be taken a
you ror the relief demanded Ii
Bill of Complaint.
Thto notes shall be published l a
each week for four consecutl -
? THe JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
"VnNE AND ORDERED at 5
Florida, this 19th day ..f March, A.D.
l9M'E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
,:;::;,.....;':: %8rv&S2*
Deputy clerk
\N';i:i.' A. Ai-i
Attorney for Plaintiff
100 Alnaley iiuiiding
Miami 82. Florida 4 ,.n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
Igned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FREEDMAN-S CLEANERS at ITU
79th st Causeway, Miami, norlda in-
tends to resist, r said name with the
he Circuit curt of Dade
Florida. ...... _..
I'ltEEDMANS DR1 CLEANERS
,n- LAUNDRY CORP.
Sole t 'Wller
HAROLD BTRUMPF
Attorney for Applicant 4/g_13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirlnu to engage
buelnesa under the flfttttoua name of
FISEEI'MANS CLEANERS at -'--
Coal Way, Miami, Florida Intend to
reKuVter said name with the Clerk
',';.' ci'nm, Court -f Dade county.
,'',"ri";, BENJAMIN BECK
THOMASJ BRANDYS
ARONOVITZ, SILVER A s< HER
Attorneys for Applicants
.hit Alnaley Building
Miami Si, Fla. ., 4 llimV)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersined, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
C.NIVEHSITY "NE Hol'R CLEAN-
ING at 2844 S.W. 27th Avenue. Mi-
ami Florida intend to register said
name with the Clack of the circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
BENJAMIN BECK
THOMAS d RRANr>v
ARONOVITZ. SILVER & SCHER
Attorneys tor Applicants
607 Alnaley Building
Miami 32. Florida j, ,ft, 4/6.13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgned. desiring to engage in
business under the flc'ltioiis name ol
DAS ASSOCIATES' at 7630 Blacayne
Boulevard, Miami. Florida inte'nd to
register said name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Fl0HdaN0RMAN J. DAVIDSON
WILLIAM SIEOEL
MARTIN FINE
Attorney for Applicants ^^ IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 55448-B
N RE: Estate of
WILLIAM JANDREI.I.
^OTfcE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of WILLIAM .IANDRF.LL de-
ceased late "f Dade County. Florida.
to the County Judge* of Dade Coun-
tv and file the same In their offices
in the County Courthouse in Dade
Countv. Florida, within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred. ___....
PHYLI8S I R8IN
Executrix
ARTHUR roth. Attorney
111 1 Alnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida 4/g_13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
.'N FAIR RESTAURANT at 16*
TMtll Street Cans.way. North Bay
Village Fla., Intends lo register said
name* With the perk of the.Circuit
Curl of Dade C.utltv. Florida.
' '"" DAVID KI.EIMAN. INC
a Fla. Corp.
i iavi.1 Ftlelman, Prealdent
Frieda Kleiman. Secretary
Alto.NoVITZ, SII.VEK BCHBR
Attorneys for Applicant
,;: Alnsley Bullaflui 4/6.i3.80
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Probate No 46677-B
IN RE:
Guardianship it
BANDRA BROOKS, a M
NOT'CE
PLEASE ADVISED that the
guardian ii matl h ivlng
i,. ,ai dei i ""I a new s i
having beei ted foi the minor
in the stale of her present res
State "f New v n the '
Court io
transfer all -
guardian m i'1"1 "' N ;""'
oul the i
the
MIL' XN
Attorney I
III '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SECOND AVE. TV at i'3 N.W, 4th
St ill Cltv of Miami, Fla., Intends to
register said name w'ith the Clerk of
the Circuit Curt of Dade ( ounty.
Florida. Dated at Miami. Fla.. this
14th day of March. l6t. .
EDWARD W. KI.l-ID
3/23-30. 4/6-1S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
business under the fictitious name of
INST M.co at "'''.'"' B. ll'li
Hialeah, Fla., Intends to n
name with the Clerk
Court "i Dade C
INTERN \Tlo.NAi. 'iAL
' ALUMINUM Ci'KI
, \ Michigan Co p I
Calvin Silber, I
\ i.e. RT C. Rl EN
\ Applicant
NOTICE TO DEFEND or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. ac 2970
ELDER GEORGE HUFF.
Plaintiff.
ELIZABETH HUFF,
Defendant. __
SUIT FOR DIVORCl
TO: ELIZABETH HUFF
Apt. 420; 4 W. Adams Blvd.
Loa Angeles. California
You. EI.IZABF:TH HCF'F. are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against
vou. and you are required to serve
a copy of your Answer or Pleading to
the BUI of Complaint on the I laint-
iffs Attorney, Sanford M. Swerdlln.
git Sivbald Building, Mian" :'-'. I'l"'-
,i, ,.;.! me the original Answer or
Pleading in tlie offloe of the < lerk ol
the Circuit Curt on or before the
ly of April. l62. If you fall to
iudgmenl by default will he
taken igalnkt you ror the relle de-
I | the Bill of Complaint.
Tiii- notli e shall be published once
for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE \ni> ORDERED at Miami,
h da) of March a D,
' B LEA rHERM vn. Clerk,
Dade County, Fl
KN KESSLER
.: IS- I. 4/6-18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATJN-lJC
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 62C 3098
JOSEPH C. STOKES,
Plaintiff.
vs. .
ANN .1. STOKES. ~I
Defendant. ___
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO; ANN .1. STOKES
:--, l.akevlew Ave.
Cambridge. Mass .
Yon, are h.rel.y notified that a Bill
of complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy '' v','ir,,A"'
swer or Heading to Ihe Bill of Com-
plaint on the Plaintiffs attorney.
NORMAN S. ballot, r... Ingraham
Bldg., Miami. F'la.. and file the ortg-
i;,l Answer or Pleading In the office
of the .-lerk of the Circuit Four on
,.,- before the 80th day of April 1WO.
If vou fall to do so. judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill or
riffs*notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 22nd day of March. A.D.
IM8
" E. B, LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dad. County, Florida
, sea 11 By: K. M LYMAN.
I lePUty Clerk
3/30. 4/6-13-20
100 COPIES-$2
(PHOTO OFFSET)
ANY DOCUMENT
fClUB BULLETINS IETTM -
KtPORT PLEADINGS)
,8'.'Xii or g';x14- Black A White)
Reproduced On Bond Paper
WHILE YOU WAIT!
CASH & CARRY
SUNSHINE PRESS
95 N.E. 13th Street
Phone FR 1-0815


Page 16-C
+Je*ist> fkricfiar
Friday. April 13, \%z
Anti Israel Resolution Falls Flat
STOCKHOLM (JTAi Arab
delegates to a meeting of the Com-
n nist dominated World Peace
Council failed recently in their ef- The Arabs assailed Israel and
fort to win adoption of an anti- were supported by Cheng-Chi, a
l.,.! rPS0lurion. Chinese Communist delegate who
earlier this month attended a
meeting in the Gaza Strip. The
Chinese delegate, in his address,
cited a clause from a "Gaza Decla-
ration" to the effect that Israel;
\\a "a typical imperialist coun- \
t,v However, the Soviet and
East European delegates stayed
out of this portion of the debate
Eliezer Halevy, of Achdut Kn,
dah. and Yaacov Majus, of Mapan
two of the Israeli delegated
stressed Israel's goal of a peac*
ful settlement with the Arab couo.
tries. They expressed royret n^c
the Arab refugee problem.
IS PASSOVER CELEBRATED?
to impress deeply upon children and constantly re-
mind adults that Freedom is G-d's greatest gift to man
that Freedom must be guarded and rewon l>y every
rationand that the Israelites were the fir-.t to
receive this gift: "I am Tin- Lord Thy G-d. who
brought Thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the
house of bondage." Ex 20.2
Jk

V


ARE MATZAHS EATEN?
Because it is the "Bread of Affliction." a reminder of
life in slavery. Because it recalls the haste in which
the Israelites started their valiant march to freedom.
They did not have time to leaven the dough; so "They
baked unleavened cakes | matzahs) from the dough
they brought forth out of Egypt." (Ex.12.39).
THE BITTER HERBS AND HAROSES?
The bitter herbs are eaten to recall by tasting the bit-
terness of life in bondage to the Pharaohs of Egvpt
and the haroses symbolize the mortar used by the en-
slaved Israelites. "And they embittered their life with
hard labor, in mortar and bricks, and with all manner
of work in the fields.",Ex.1.14).
1*
I-----BkP
Mi
DIFFERENT?
\ \\1 I l /
THE HARD BOILED EGG?
/ Before eaten, the hard boiled egg is dipped in salt
water, recalling the divided waters of the salty Red
t Sea. and also the bitter tears of slavery. Other foods
soften with cooking. But the egg hardens.This symbol-
izes the character of the children of Israel, hardening
, / under oppression in their resolve to live and flourish.
I 1/
H M M
and enjoy cheering Maxwell House Coffee
TM a"t'i fnr C**M.
M 1 Ik km 2 Ik. khwi CMS.
Almost as symbolic as Matzah... Maxwell House has
brought holiday cheer into Jewish homes for almost 40
years! Instant or Regular, they're the Original Passover
Coffees... richer in taste and aroma with that matchless
good-to-the-last-drop flavor.
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE
IW3
CERTIFIED
JCOSHCR AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER BY RABBI HERSCH KOHN
y"
99FFEF
The 0rifil Initial
Ckffc* tw Pi'
m Ike SakkJin
la 2 M. "'
10 M )*
Product* "f
General Foods


~aTewis]hi Floridian

Miami, Florida, Friday, April 13, 1962
Section D
The Order of the Passover Seder
The Festival of Passover marks the liberation of the Children of Israel toric event is conducted on the first two nights of ****J* **
from Egyptian bondage.The traditional Seder.commemorating that his- illustrated, in order, the symbolic observances prescribed tor the beder.
i 'i.i
SANCTIFY
KTT* Seder begins with the ceremony of"KfcMuA."a benedic-
yn over wine, which proclaims the holiness of the day.
LAVE
V7V
Water is poured, in accordance with ritual, over the hands of
the person who conducts the Seder, in preparation tor the next
step, the dipping of food into water.
_
-
GREENS
ua-13
V sprig of parsley or other vegetable is dipped in salt water and
:aten to symbolize the meager diet and tears of the Israelite*
under Egyptian oppression.

DIVIDE
The one who conducts the Seder breaks the middle nutzo of
the three .n the cover before him. The larger part it wripped
InVnapk.n and h.dden to use as the "Aiikomon' ^dessert)
RECITE
-ran
The key to the Seder ceremony is the recital of the Passover
story which includes "Mah nishtanoh," the familiar Four
Questions," asked by the youngest child. .
LAVE
ynn
Now everyone performs the ritual washing of the hands and
Kdta the usual blessing, as is customary betore every meal.
BLESSING OVER MATZO
&S!SSS^Sa Zm 1! ft


BITTER HERBS
ma
"Everyone now eats bitter herbs...a symbolic reminder of
slavery... dipped in "Charoseth." a mixture of apples, wine,
and nuts, representing the mortar used to build the pyramids.
COMBINE
Bitter herbs and matzos are eaten together In accordance with
the interpretation of Hillel, a great Talmudic iage, who lived
in the time of the Holy Temple.
s s. ;
f '
. ; j j '
V
*' v
'*&4kM
THE MEAL
tb. holiday -at U n--g:t^3?f

f HIDDEN
pax
It is now time to eat the hidden half matzo, the "Afikomon"
(dse).fcfc playful custom for the youngster, to have
"stolen" it and to request a gift for its return,.
GRACE PRAISE ACCEPTANCE
ns-o bbn -pa
The Seder concludes with prayers and songs of thanksgiving,
praise and rejoicing.


Page 2-D
*Jeitf fkrrfiir
Friday. April 13. 1332
The Israeli Settler's Battle Against Rocky Soil
TEL AVIV JTA A--
Israel'5 War ,:
Hid ot battle did not. de rea?
m the moanta.--.- .: fades
,-tead of tasks aad Bre- -
ners. tractors and beOdazers >r-
gan to rembje en-er the
stead of machine-gun ;-"c
atats :I eempress-.-r. -.i--.t.--
were h:ard drilling bole- I
dynarnne to We into the air not
enemy strocgnoldsbut
neks bamag the way to tae een
vbo bu-ld roadsfor ocber-
foUow atti inaqaer tbe ra-yja-
..-.s
Today as tbe evening sue -
-:--".r- ::
ijed w.th lnnunte: naads
and rabiesthe *. a-takli
of the M vfflaaai :-*-- '-,:"J
Ajaishat near Jerusalem U Sew
Be/. Men -.joking
the iron Nabs hoe and
Mciilal Zjob on the Jordanian bor-
mi Tsajsirtta at the
i>
-.e gray inn n
turns nd the lights and the
lade the ---
mountains g"> back or.ee agai= U
- u f n .epend
tnce =" '
nest i I' i":
Ben(jmin Cohen. 14. of Net
Harim, is one of the vete-a-is
-among the settlers in the Jud-
im MM*. He well remembers
he day. so-"* '! y*-i *33
tan he and bis *> eewi **"'
came were from the S*r* Lid
tnaahara. Thare was bae*y
any roe* from Har Tw* to *n*
new place. Jvs* i wild ?rc
ci.mb.na s*e*p to the *wrr-
mrf One of th* trveks roke
oow*. and ienyamm made 'He
Us* sin kikwneters or foo
oeener wit*. ad->hs and *er
yeuno, children.
The witter a= se-. ere ye
spent n tat 1 Tney hai as
tied POHM "---; Haf ;-
-
At |- :i
Jerasa
w -
t > be tbere mucn '' -
'
many let ..-. r.-.- *as t~-
* e > ere i six fan
A3 the ibers sft4 i leroi
for Bcrr.h, ... And
-
_ nllage
tie the ~t~ sere
-:.-
:..-. U was a tun i
Aa I i
Sow Beayanua n
: j. janams ::
I
i or i
.- -
\ I
-
;- -
-r .":
H
- 9" -
Mrs. Meir is 'Satisfied'
With Refugee Talk at UN
---:-- r r::r.: ;>:er La*
i I nz I: 5 nor* Jrt-
aaai
- fBBB|
Baaraaua a ta
:..- aita dke Je-.--
- i D^?arttne=t
: Mhtttaoaal --:::: tor Nt-
Bal *be same Brae.
raanpoer is added :> tbe
".et; here
dec: T>re is ;te*n-fer-old 2>.
aajaa **> Mcb iika a inen-
jettal ant, bvt brioht^yed
-j etitrwtit aho* twa idea
nrurmnf to *es Herim.
Toe'we years aoa. his family
was inns the firs* to settle in
1Mb vitiate. Tney left, hut did
rst men*** to strike roots in
the erty- Every mornirsa his
faaaar -* to m* labor eat*
c-i-<9* m iorwsalom, bn/t often
retvrned wrthovt having secur-
ad i days work. A family of
s*.en they lied in one small
rjjm. and instead of going to
-,:-e! Zi had to scrounge
e'>-jnd for odd jobs.
: rr<- ^; tbe taauly ae-
. : cook baek I Ke* Hanrr.
v. house, i ?.o- :
I good ae lapeeti I
iff rulturaJ emi mem
let lodq
.- !
-.r re-
re are
rumors that new immigrants will
soon again he settled here So
pow they feel privileged to hav-
ing still secwred a place in the
\.ilage :bey left 12 years ago.
One of the stauncnest defend-
er* of Nes Hanm from- ua early
rock-stre*n. desolate, days is
Makhsuma Sakbrai. a mother of
ten and ooe of the first aettlers
in tbe village.
This -man. with traces of past
beauty still showing on her work-
uorn features enjoys tbe deep re-
spect of all settlers and some see
her as the real leader of the vill-
ige The story goes that at one
irij meetings, uhen it
irgued that all the villagers
i abandon Nes Hanm.
i r 'se and declared
Wtaaterer anjraae stye, my coil-
Iren tad I -ill not budge from
here
A litt : .^er when Levi Eshkoi
no* Finance Minister oi Israe:
_ the Milage. Makhsurr.a
: Unen and
I it up before the visitor, de-
village be unk-
-::ain water supply
ire -- eoBien the long up-
hill .. well She
a few days earlier
>be ".*- me cross a Jordanian
r bet tnp to the well.
seeing her carry-
ing 3 -rrtall child and a beavy
r refrained Irora at-
Sut next time .
Nes Harim got its connection
to the main water supp'y baa.
Even today, more than a de-
cade after the establishment oe
the first villages in the Jerustl.
em hills, the struggle is not
easy. Many settlers still de
pend on outside labor and, even
so, have a bard time making
ends meet.
We can't get along on this kinl
of temporary', auxiliary work.'
argues Mush* Dehan. a former
border policeman. "A friend jt
mine who must support a wife
and eleven children, earned no
more than I79 (S33.50> last
month. We did not come here tj
be road-builders and day labor-
ers in afforestations We cam*
here to be farmers '
Will the people in the hill Mfc
tlemen*? ever become full--- a
farmer-
Certainly." says J a a k 5 v
Kob> i Emi. the Jewish Agency ,
agricultural instructor at Bar.
Giora If 1 did not believe tha-.
1 HQijal never have come here ia
the firt place
Eini lists the priorities for a*.
pending and consolidating the
hill villages: more land amel-
ioration work, more chickens,
more fruit plantations.
There are three factors
make --r break villages arour.i
here he says reflectively Na-
ture, pe-iple and money We have
r.quered nature as
far as -e can go. We have gone
r lorn. ) '. ards teaching these
people how to be farmer.- ar.a hoc
to run the'.r own villages We
have invested a lot of money
ad here but we still r.rri
tbe job-"
NEW YORK JTA; Mrs
Golda Me.r. Israel's F i
uter :. LsraeJ from the
i. States where for several
*eek5 s.ie headed the Israel dele-
.jtion to tbe United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly.
She *d to be
fied esult; of
-irbat- so tbe ^ral
If you like
KREPLACH
uoo I .-. -
One of the -*so .* ons woule
have set up a US "custoo
for Arab prot>e-> during the A-ab brvalien of "ve
rww-born State s* s-Jt H Ml
The other would a v e looes
members to rhe Pales' ne Co-^
ciliation Comr- ss an, now co-
posed of *he Ufwtad Sta-i
France and Tu-Ve* The A'3 = >
wanted some ;3. *- b :c
bers on the ZZ.
Amencan i
iatensificai f PCC efi ta
.j\*.-. repatria! i ''
lion .
gees tries I:
also
- :.:
that I
- -
.-
Strictly
Kosher?
YES.
HLIHZ v,
You'll love
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, g-jests. cheer for
tbat real Italian flavor ceated by
famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender
Ire macaroni pits...Ill ed th
fangy Italian Cheese...si--ered
*ith savory tomato sa-:e a"i
cheese...seasoned Hm nasl Ital-
fan way. So much taster a-d
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thrift er. toocosts only
eyttut 15cper*ervir,gl
HOSTESS
PANTRY
BAKERY
AWIIERS1ES
BAR WlTZVi-S
WEDDING Ci*5S
PARTY CAKES
THAu B33S
EPICURE
MARKET
1668 *-':' PtiO KB.
JE 8-1861
Kosher for Passover?
NO.
The 0 s-2' "" ?0 rr-an>' HeittJ! food labels is the seal of Rabbinical supervision of
THE UHIOH OF orthodox Jewish CONGREOATIONS of America. It is your guarantee
C Hew" s that sre atrictly Kosher for year-round use. But not for Passover.
:: -i;-es r.jt include Passover. Each year, at this time, we publish
void any mistakes andat the same timeto take the opportunity
cf wishing fOB, pat* fiu-ru^s and y. nr friends a most happy Passover. J" _u
H.J. HEINZ COMPANY


Friday. April 13. 1962
"Jewlsti fk>rkii&n
Page 3-D
Wanted: American Business Know-How for Israel
By HAROLD EIDtIN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Want-
fd; five top^fbght American busi-1
rtessmen who arc specialists in
their fields and can meet the fol-1
lowing requirements a willing-
oess to share their technical know-
how with Israeli businessmen at no
particular profit to themselves; an!
ability to represent American in-
d'istry in Israel on an impartial |
basis with no assurance of ulti-
mate personal gain, and willing-
nesa to spend a 16-hour day for I
more than three weeks doing it.
In essence, that's the call being
sounded by the U. S Department
of Commerce for tV. ; volunteers
to fill slots late this spring for
tin' first U. S. Tra le .Mission to
I-Kiel
Sour.c. as if those jobs might
be tougr. to fill? You couldn't be
more wrong. In fact, the Com-
merce Department expects the
toufihest assignment will be
screening down to five the scores
of applicants that will come
flooding in.
Old hands at the business of
sending U. S. Trade Missions
fcbreacl, eves. Commerce Qeoairt-
merit officials admit to looking to-'
wards this one with more than
their usual eager anticipation. They j
see exciting two-way results de-
veloping from the mission to Israel
a nation that has earned their re-.
ipect both for its tremendous
technological strides in the face of
a whole series of adverse condi-
tions, and for its program of shar-
ing that knowledge with some of
the less privileged nations of the
world.
Assignment ol a U. S trade miss-
ion to Israel is one of the mo.st con-
crete demonstrations of this ad-
miration. In a sense, it is an-
other indication that Israel has
come of age.
But more than this kind of in-
tangible benefit will accrue to
I :.:(,'! from the trade mission. In
the first place, the U.S. experts in
the mission party will be meet-
ing their' Israeli "counterparts,
checking production techniques
end offering as much advice as
the Israelis are willing to listen
to. Furthermore, the visiting U.S.
businessmen will be going home
with a new appreciation of Israel,
a"d a knowledge of its markets
both import and exportwhich,
with the h^lp of the Commerce
Department, they will publicize
throughout the American business
community.
Designed specifically to help
U.S. companies find more foreign
markets fcr their products, the
Commerce Department trade
missions have a long record of
helping to increase mutual trade
between the U.S. and the coun-
tries visited.
Thus, not only wilt the visiting
American businessmen -be taking'
w itlv- them literally hundreds of
business proposals from American
firms, but they will also be carry-
ing back more knowledge of the
kinds of products and materials
Israel is anxious to sell here.
In connection with those U.S. bus-
iness proposals, incidentally, one
Indication of the desire of Ameri-
can companies to trade more with
Israel may be seen from the fact
that even before official announce-
ment of "he mission was made, the'
Commerce Department already
had received some 50 business pro-!
posals from American firms of all
types. The proposals were sub-
mitted by companies simply on the
basis of unconfirmed reports that
such a mission was being planned
By the time they are ready to leave
in early June, mission members
will be carrying with them more
than 300 such proposals, according
to the estimate of Trade Mission
director Roy Gudenberg.
Despite the similarities of their
objectives, every U.S. Trade Miss-
ion is different. They are compos-
ed of men who are experts in fields
which are of particular interest to
the nation being visited.
To find out about Israel's needs-
Assistant Trade Mission directo-
Rebert Sharpe spent a month in
Israel earlier this year meeting
..i'h government officials an*
business leaders to determine the
i cm in which Israel was inter-
ested in doing more purc-: .-
frcm the U.S. On the basis f
those discussions, Sharpe afd
Gudenberg were able to begin
Continued on 5-D
Let all who are hungry come and eat"

Once again...the words of freedom, hope, warmth,
unchanged through the generations. The Seder is
ready, the afikoman set aside. The wine cups are
filled, the kitchen brims with promise. The Chifc
jren, scrubbed, hungry, curious, solemn, wait.
Now. A tittle voice, anxious, speaks up big and
Clear. Wherefore if this night distinguished from "
A, Goodman ir So**, inc., l r^'^VaJIpr-il1-.
GOODMANS,
U oiler rignts? And, vitti the old", old sTiarect rev,
sponses...the deep family feeling, tradition cornea.
alive once more. '*
! served
Passover |
Rabbt,
'^fliU^M MendelChodrQwandotherUaiin^QrthQdQxnbbiUJ
Square Stvtsot... Round T/ Ma/tff & MafSv...Mafe Mt& '
^gggmsmamr^^' """"PHI' fllivc 0I1CC rnorc "
mfr^mi^tt '^/'/V.*'F^ ^ *or generations, tfte Goodman family lias served
MAT ZOS rWV'Vt'j this tradition proudly, with the finest Passovej
l^l^Mr1"^ 1 ft'Wh MatWS. All strictly Vosher..,iuf>e,vised by Rabbt
Wil"-Z^Zi*iSjA MendelChQdrQwandQthcrUadinRonhQdox rabbit
Distributed by: FOOD CKAFTWS DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 3341 N.W. 65th St., Miami, Flo. Ph. OX 1-0232 HIE ti
,'"


Pcge *0
+Jeist FkrHfor
Friday. April 13. 1332
peaanatrtr for set=? the hospital
- ._- .'- : .- ,' i'.' i.: .'..-
His proudest moment will
come .-ir Secretary Abraham
Rrbiceff personally presents him
with Cedars of Ltbiw'i hiohest
the "Volunteer of Valor"
joid plaque.
T- -----
spot in hi* collection of trap
and citations.
It i certain that the nan ~o
likes to get thing.? done wont kb i
Sapiro is deter-
, keep working until
floors are built, the h
are in and patient* are be |
peal
That's ha big mission in Hn >
day
Seciec as* Ke*cc=ee ?:^.e SjcItt 1-,-s r.e- Cantor and Mrs. Samuel Gomberg. Mrs.
O-jiQ j.'"--T*- L*="- --- "-' Ker.r-.e?:c Can Fiver. Mrs. Ann Bernstein Murray A.
r^e" s-V--: ""-*- seated a-e Me*darr.es Show Mrs. 5er. Fanr.c Mrs. Gsrhora Bloke.
Ador> G ------ Murra-/ A Sccrw Sis- Mrs. Max Baskan. Mr. and Mrs. Max Katz. and
erhoori --res:>en* Euc~e and Mrs Mar^n Mm locfc Cerson. Faactjoc honored Mrs.
=",^_^. =____;-_- er '- : -- ^-e ?::;. :i: Skis: zr.z he: a*.e husband r;: :.-e_- rontri-
V-' '; lad Mis Lom Co- buaons to Tetnpie Ser Tr-ud.__________________
Community Tribute to Sam Sapiro
A u at] tnhoxe u> 5iirl
T Saps* for hu years of service
. -, of Letanon HaspscaJ -
r .thjght the Presadessts damer m
A a: the Deaitme hotel
Plans are now sadcr way la*
t- ..-/* .-.| ecrea aaj .- bid
Sc retary Abra-aaa A ILheeorJ
... paruetpate The ITS caotaet
xaeasoer anc t. .:> a.-e ameag
the maty state and national fig
rat m pMwhe hfe expected at the
t- -nuoasai
.Sapiro a president of Cedars
of Lebanon Hnaauel during tts pre-
c.'. stractaoo years and responsible
lor spearheadaag the recrurunex:
1 trusteei hi the b-.maar. cam-
pa B
His leadership of the hospital
9'eup stems from an early inter-
est in the work of doctors >n re-
search and in the field of med-
icine, generally. He completed
pre-med courses at Michigan
State College and hat a Bachelor
of Science degree.
u* e eaa trace his eommui
rice acunties hack to
IL when he was chairman of the
War F.iar.ee Drriaaoa in Mtaani
Beact lor VS.
rsent Bonds He held this p
frosn 1M1
bootaiities.
Saaca I >= V.ami in
1S&5 Sapiro nas derote--
gies and b-*s;r-es acamen I
development and improves',
properties ir. Dad* county
From U4 to the present tune.
be has oeen active in the utJiUes
field, anc is MEnwfl* president of
the Oxnaawarty Utilities Company
of Greater Miama.
At a time when local |
.T.ental units and Metro were not
prepared to f-iance the introduc-
tion and expansion of sewage and
water facilities. Sapiro took the
lead :r. thai progressive program.
As a result of his forengh-
tracts c'. marginal land was put to
use throughout Dade county, cre-
. atir.s; employment I action
iicir.g and -
He bai been
err.ment
HeaW
>pment of
>urce>
Together with Mrs. iCarrie)
S*>*ro. they have worked as a
team on a number of philanthro-
pic enterprises. Tney ha*e >s-
ited Israel en many occasion*.
and give support to Israel Bonds.
The Saptros were recently in-
strumental in establishing a Stu-
dent Loan Fund at Hebrew Uni-
versity.
His hobbies are giricaia*. col-
lecting fine art. and writing. A:
their gracious Coral Gable* home.
Sap*r> has succeeded in tran-
planung and crossing several rare
tropical species which prafessiucal
gardeners paid "ould never
grant."
A- pnawat. Cedars Hospital pres-
ident is acuve in the field of bank-
-ancing. and investmeats. ad-
, to a rigorous schedule that
-are a college athlete He
attends all trustees meetings of the
hospital i of the
-
Mil .
L'CHAYIM
to the American quality of greatness]
Solomon Co Map Maker of the Westx
Corwalho s hand first drew/
routes followed by wagon
trains over the Rockies to -
the Pacific Coast, then me
pony express and raos
and finally by our super
highways. His contnbwbona
to the growth of America
were made on the historical
. expedition led by f renjont
for wbom Corvaibo was
officiaimap maker.
The UChayim Whiskey...
ZPMD CALVEifT
Truly tb American Whiskey of Oistinctioo-
UnoompromteJnc pupta make Ion* Caw ait;
discerning people enjoy kt
i mm .% trauon m*t* uei ""* iea. wwiis mwwt miuui cwmm, -t < s,
-
1
L A Come** aU
CATERING...
ah
Lunctieon*. Teas. Receptions. Banquets, Parties),
Dinners ... from 20 to 2000 catered in the
manner of The Diplomat. an unhurried,
attentive, eott-appken service that makes
an event of your occasion.


Friday. April 13. 1962
PjgNfgfi ntrki/arr
Pag 5-D
Wanted: Know How
Continued from 3-D
recruitment for volunteer busi-
reismen.
Thus, the
five-member
Mission going to Israel will con-
sist of experts in heavy construc-
tion equipment, food processing.
Trade chemicals and plastics, metalwork
mg and machine tool engineering,
and electronics.
Aside from being experts ir. their
fields, the mission member!
ne required to have a broad range
of knowledge of American tu>.-1 --
Although they will tt go:r:g
cut order becks." :; Gl t r.: t :g
puts it. they will be able to re com-
American firms
... may manufacture a parti-
11 .k.: piece i'. equipment to do just
I -..- : Israf li business-
;- .. I > li kins for But try-
iii| u st :i American porducts will
be just cne ..:(: oi their Job. They
will also be able to suggest changes
in production techniques, using ex-
isting equipment, to make some
Business proposals from Israelis
will also be brought back by the
missionincluding a variety of in-
vestment opportunities there.


I



\
A Joyous
Passover
To All
>
"...get you forth from among my people, holh ye
and the children of Israel. (Ex. 12. 31) Thus warn
Pharaoh forced to plead with Moses, after the Tenth
Plague was visited upon the Egyptians.
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i


Tzce 6-D
* kmlit tlarHlar
Friday. April 13. 1962

Anti- Jewish Bigotry By New a U.S. Institution
By Special Report
8
[seed
a--
r rn< institutional!:
. i bu
. even
i- eater
._- .

I
:
..

?. E
.- -
- .
'
- the
.-:'-.
. r : : awarei
Bui today's attitudes, the
= -sd^ct of yesterday's history,
-ave prodjeed patterns of dis-
crfcnination which irt pervasive,
'-rtively practiced and, thus
**r, only slowly yielding to the
= cafional process." they said.
Mi Epstein tan meed that the
: cfamation League has, in
ent months, increasing]]' direc-
its activities to problems of
r.mination against Jews and
that programming in this area
-..: be emphasized much more in
the \tars ahead."
"The phenomenon of social and
er types of discrimination vie-
- izes sot only Jews but all
these who wittingly or not practice
ar.d the nation which loses by
it," be said. "We have concluded
that there is need for new re-
htarch and investigation in this
Attorney Genera] Roberi F Kennedy receives c copy c: Scrr.e
:; ;,;-,- B^es- rr.enc? z r.ev.- book or. pre uo.ee zr.i -iscrini-
nation in the United States, frorr. Benjamin R. Epstein national
- irectot :: the Anti-Defamation League of B nod I rim. Epstein
.s co-author c: the zcz'i with Arnold Forster me League's
Civil rights director. Scrr.e of My Best Friends ... tells how
discrimination against >-.vs and other rr.incr.ty croups op-
erates in me r.eics c: ecucation. employmer.:. housing, and
many aspecti ci American social life to the detriment o: the
r.rt.on as a whole. The book, published by Ferrer, Straus
and Cttdahy, offers c variety of case studies which show
where discrimination exists, who is practicing it. and how.
area need tor new civil rights leg-
slation. need for substantial edu-
el programs to arouse com-
;. action to a problem which
.-.a become so much a perl of the
scene that it is virtually a built-
in part of modern American liv-
ing."
The review- of anti-Jewish dis-
crimination by Mr. Epstein and
Mr. Forster will be published on
Apr. 17 by Farrar. Straus and
Cudahy under the title. "Some of
My Best Friends .". It covers
'discrimination in housing, employ-
ment, education, and social life,
and offers such examples of the
extent of the oroblems:
El Al Launches
Nonstop Flights
By Special Report
NEW YORKEl Al Israel Air-
lines Flight 200. this season's first
nonstop flight between New York
ir.a Israel, swept off the runway
at Idlewild Airport at 9:30 p.m..
Ian Thursday evening, bound for
Tel Aviv
The Boeing 707 Intercontinental
carrying 95 passengers, was
e .uled to land at Lod Airport,
2-rael, in ten and one-half I
Tom Jones, the airlines man-
,:- of flight operation
..and of the flight.
?.. AJ'i nonstop flights to Tel
Inaugurated by th(- air:
- :mmer's sea-on, were highly
lar with Israel-bound travel-
The distance of 5,780 Stal
n iles is believed to be tl i
regularly-scheduled
nereis! flight in existence.
To be kdown a- i
will leave v Y
-lay nigh-
A study of 1,065 private
clubs city and country in
the United Stares showed that
780 or 67% us* religion as
barrier to membership.
e A study of the life insurance
1 industry? gave evidence that its
"ancient habit" of discrimination
persisted, particularly y in home
office positions. In branch offices
primarily concerned with sales.
6.21 of all executive employees
were Jewish, the study found, but
i in home offices mainly located
in the New York City area only
3.6r< were Jews.
e A study of membership prac-
tices ot the Benevolent and Pro-
.tective Order of Elks showed that
64 of 454 lodges studied about
151 did not accept Jews or
made it difficult for them to be
! come members.
e A study of eight of Slew
York City's largest commercial
! banks snowed that of 844 top of-
ficials, only 30 under 4%
were Jews although at least
25ao of New York's population
is Jewish.
* In New York City, of 75 co-
operative apartment -tud-
ied about ln
while in suburban 1 m
v. rtcb< It) : inty. not a single
Jew ha- beet buy a
hous within t. (tea in-
corporated to
I:
lent, -.. Jew-
irsei
or were fad in a
peri in the
same .....fersity's m scl
, udents
not
-' 1
-
j then kinds of
toda; Oi
tact
tate l say s
of his on em :gh.
becomes part rabble-
rousing group. B.:t the attitude of
this kind of anti-Sen ti r ns coun-
ter to all Arr.er.car. tendencies
toward greater understai ling of
minority groups and their prob-
lems."
"The second .;.: : anti-Semite
is the kind that abounds in Ameri-
can life today and givt.- -tren
to the institutions of discrimina-
tion" said Mr. Fcrster. "He is es-
sentially a thoughtless man who
nay be unaware cf the ar.ti-
' Semitic impulses behind his daily
acts. He is. for example, the re-
sort hotel operator or the realtor
who refuses to accept Jews on the
grounds that his other customers
insist on such a policy. As for him-
self, he says. 'Why many of my
best friends are Jews.' Such a per-
son serves to reinforce the insti-
tutions of discrimination." he
1 added.
|
As an example of how dis-
criminatory patterns are im-
, posed, trie ADL survey reports
a poll of residents of Spring Val-
ley, a suburban ama outside of
Washington, D.C. Ms builders,
the W.C. and A.N. Miller Com-
pany, require all home owners
I to sign covenants restrictive ef
I Jews. Spring Valley home own-
1 ers were asked "If there had
been no ceveratM aga --,' Jews,
would you have been w.lling t0
buy a house hi Spring Valley?"
Onhj W -; I that 1 | would
not. Similar.'). a i .
survey fetmd that W *hj'.
Christians r I lid I I a Jew-
ish famO] torn i
(hem i Eferencj
at all: onl) said would
not like tc bare next do-- to Jew.-.
"Often ei .." il is | employ-
meni or :< ions, n tnagei i
'
he n ition oi
disc:..... becaus pt i
. an: .
he iu. -.-.-.
test
"Tl i fl<
ins.
"Inevii
son
understai
Id i
. i : is
of an a senc< : anti-J< ;
udice anj .:-..-. i lack
Jewisl .:
Semitism 1 tx an a-' Semiti
man does ssai
lews. But
does have 1
generai."
The League survey jiso re-
ports on oc:er> o< specinc cases
of anti-Jewis1- discrimination in-
cluding that o* the s.fcurban
community t* Grosse Pointe,
Michigan (wr.ich uses a "point
system" to ecl.de Jexrsl and
the instance o* t*e exclusion ot
a youth of Jewish parentage (al-
though he was a convert tc
Christiarityl from a dance at
the Scarsdale Coif Club.
"Anti-Semitism lies imbedded
today in the American subcon-
; -cious. rising tc the surface in
times of tension, Mr. Epstein and
Mr. Forster said "Discrimination
against Jews has developed alonj;
I with the times, moving to subur-
bia, infiltrating big business, and
assuming patterns and practice-
that exist nowhere else in the
i world, making it almost a unique-
ly American phenomenon. It cre-
; ates a paradox for Jews who have
I simultaneously found greater op-
, portunrty. and better adjustment
1 and security in the United States
than anywhere else in the world."
REJOICE
...in the spirit of...in the tradition of
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite, Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
MANISCHEWITZ


lay.
April 13. 1962
+Jmist- fkrkf&r
Paq* 7-D
*SJMIMm,'5eay->
War Vets' Chief Hails
Rap of Right in California
By Spec*. Rejxrt
I the Com-
who !-..;> >''' dered
WASHINGTON Sati Ml C rretarj ol Stati John
Brooks, of th< poster Dulles b> Questioning '
V\*:;h w..r Veterans of the VS.A, ; ; .at>surd) such an organ!?.*-1
!ks hailed it-. art d Um *.'-- :..\ ieserna the *! aliwn
fcrnia Republican a--. Demo-
. MS ik<
is said
i 61-62 Junior Cotillion dance group ct ir.a Lehrmcm to celebrate the occasion. The
[. Emanu-Q concluded its season c: cotillion group was tponsored by -.he PTA.
I = recently with a dinner party. Some Mrs. Murry Maisel was project chairman,
students joined with Rabbi and Mrs. Irv-
WB Assures Passover Fete fcr Gl'i
By Special Report
.. YORKThe National Jew-
lr. Welfare Board is making '
I.- fir 100.000 Jewish GIs on
| \:ncrican military forces
the frontiers of freedom
. nd abroad, a like mini-
> iheir dependents and nearly
j.OOl patients in VA hospitals, to
| i ir co-religionists in observ-
[. Passover, the world's oldest
k of freedom, beginning at
i Apr. 18.
} assover services. Sedarim. home
lity, and. at many installs-
- special Passover meals dur-
l the entire eight days of the
-ir,..! have been arranged by
( 370 full and part-time Jewish
lilitarj chaplains, the 265 local
iVB Armed Services Committees
i i SO JWB field staff. Supplies
matzoh. wine, chicken, fish and
her holiday kosher foods, to-
ther with Haggadahs and other
pssover religious literature, were
upped months ago by JWB to
.try military installation where
Wish personnel are serving.
.UVB's Women's Organization
wision has made available sev-
ral thousand special packets of
oliday food and literature for
wish servicemen stationed at
ints too remote for chaplains to
reach Pass
over
Some of these JWB Passcver
feeds and supplies will be used
in Vietnam; Tin City, Alaska,
overlooking the Bering Sea,
which marks the westernmost
c-utpost of United States defenses;
at missile tracking stations dot-
ting the Atlantic, Pacific and In-
dian Oceans; at Cape Canaveral;
Vandenberg Air Force Base;
White Sands Missile Ranje; and
on ships at sea.
Chaplains and USO JWB work-
ers have completed arrangements
for holiday observances at hun-
dred of installations in Germany,
France. England. Spain. Turkey.
Italy. Greece. Thailand. Japan.
Korea. Philippine Islands. Hawaii.
'Okinawa. North Africa. Formosa.
Iceland and in the Caribbean, as
well as at all bases and VA hos-
1 pitals in the United States.
i
During a recent visit to Ger-
many. France and Italy by San-
ford Solender. JWB's executive
I vice president, he arranged for
Jewish military personnel in Ger-
many who want kosher food for
Passover to be invited to use the
facilities of kosher restaurants
maintained by the Jewish com-
munities in Wiesbaden. Frankfurt.
Hi j Stuttgan Ir I
m lev ish Communitj nter will
als;> provide kosher meals I
American Jewish GIs on leav< ;:.
-.hat c:t> during Passover
Chaplain Solomon F
duty at the ITJS. Naval Air Station,
mville, Fla .ha: assign-
ed to conduct Passover services st
the Naval Base at Guantanamo
Bay. Cuba Rabb: Morton M
Kantor. spiritual leader of S nai
Reform Temple. Bay Shore. NY..
is flying to the Azores to officiate
there Rabbi Eugene Sack, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth Elohim.
Brooklyn. NY., will go to Ber-
muda to officiate at Passover serv-
ices for Jewish personnel on duty
at missile tracking stations.
In planning and organizing this
global "Operation Passover." JWB
is carrying out its responsibility as
the agency authorized by the U.S.
Department of Defense to serve
the religious, morale and welfare
needs of Jewish GIs and their fam-
ilies and of hospitalized veterans.
As one of the six member agencies
i of USO. JWB through 'Operation
, Passover." is fulfilling a USO ob
jective to meet the particular spir-
itual needs of American service-
men of all faiths.
- ins R bert H w< Ji
i r
-
:....:. resolui r.eas
cause of ii.....
-
regn that th<
- -
ex th Assemblj -
rshtj lot .
: the di -
Birch fraternit>
The California Republican As-
sembly condemned Mr. Welch on
Mar 4. during a convention in
Eerkeley. California, at the same
time they endorsed former Vice-
president Richard M. Nixon as
Republican nominee for Gov-
enor of their state. A resolution
on the John Birch Society was
passed in a toned-down version
after a bitter session.
it is unfortunate." Commander
Brooks declared, 'that party work-
ers who are members of the Re-
publican Assembly could not bring
themselves to read the John Birch-
ers out of their ranks by a strong
majorit)
The thousands who voted to al-
low this variety of subversive to
remain members of the Assem-
bly.'' the JWY spokesman added,
"made a tragic concession to
cynicism which will handicap the
former Vice President.
"Surely an organization such as
Wou'fi the California Assembly
be content to tolerate within ttw
tanks of i's members k.xwn
n embers of ultra-leftist subve-
svt groups? Would they hes>
t.te to toss out Communists wha
infiltrated among them on the-
grounds that such a step would
be divisive, their excuse for let-
ting the Birchers stay?
Cor Brooks contti
To me. there is lirth uon
b*:wi f or sub-
versive and another Likt the
-:- th< Birchers and
ultra-right wing groups. I n
u >es >".. our .men:.
erested in undermining Amei
... b] in> iting Americans to mutui I
hatred and suspicion, and contempt
tor their democratic government.
Their methods are the familiar,
ted tools of lying and ;:ro>-
Dpaganda, dear to all totalitai
iai Their .coals are the usurpa-
tion of power."
Commander Brooks urged "all
patriots to be on a more vigllaat
alert than ever" for "signs of de-
famation, subversion, and incHa-
tions of disloyalty to our leaders
and institutions by Pied Pipers Who
play their propaganda pipes on the
tar right and on the subversive
Uft "
farsaw Ghetto Memorial Urged
By Special Report
NEW YORKA call to Jewish
immunities throughout the world
|e commemorate the anniversary
' the Warsaw Ghetto uprising with
111 ial services and ceremonies has
m issued by Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann. president of the World Jew-
si Congress.
year the anniversary of the
i( .stand by the Ghetto resist-
lighters will fall on May 1.
Mth coincides with the 27th of
Goldman said it would be
ropriate for Jewish communi-
large and small, to mark the
n in such a way as to perpc-
the memory of the men and
who fell in Warsaw and. at
- ime time, to instil in Jewish
I today a recognition of the
i ot the Warsaw martyrs, as
Women's Book Review
Emma Lazarus group of Hactass-
. ah was to have a luncheon at Tony
the John Birch gang, which has (ihh market, on the TiHh st .cause-
attacked our government and every way. on Thursday noon 'Tongue
forward-looking proposal of the of the Prophet.' by Robert St.
present administration, as well as John, was to be reviewed by Mrs.
ihe Republican administrtion which Edith Jacobson. education vice
pieceded it. an organization whose president of the Florida region Of
leader has called ex-President Hadassah
FOR YOUR
PASSOVER
well as an understanding of the
misery that European Jewry suf-
fered under the Nazis.
The uprising in the Ghetto, in-
itiated by the remains of Warsaw
Jewry, raged from Apr. 1943 until
September of that year, when the
resistance fighters, sadly reduced
in numbers and almost weapon-
! ,:ss, were overrun by the massive
torces oi the ueiinan Army.
Children's Passover Seder
First children's Passover Seder
at Temple Beth Shirah will be held
on Sunday. 10 a.m.. at the home
oi Mr. and Mrs. Lee Aarenson,
13840 SW 74th ct.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will con-
duct the ritual from theHaggadah.
and Cantor Gottlieb will direct the
children's choir in Passover melo-
dies.
A whole new
blend of the
world's finest
coffees
T
Re-Elect
WILBUR C.
KING
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utility totvico* ot rooonblo rotoo.
r flftoon voor. ho Us.sNy.V-
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Page 8-D
vJewisti fteridHiain
Friday, April 13, 15
Bay.
Struggle Behind Scenes
Sought Modified Resolution
UNITED NATICNS-(JTA)Security Council members strue S'"
for agreement on a modified British-American resolution which *ol ^
place the major blame on Israel for the recent upsurge ol | | ;;nU
the Israel-Syrian border in the Lake Tiberias an;'
Tin.
0
III:'
ftdcr
lin-
Whilt tbew had been general, ^
agretmcr.; :. .-:. Israel, the ^^^,7 :-^* mow *
ect degree of the wording *1*}?^ *toSTZ 1''W
condemna-.xr was Bill] a matter. jn ^ mmmM<
of dispute. France, particularly. istice
in theme*:;-.. v. ,-^tj*;
Starring in "Fanny's Miracle" at Coral Way Raymond and Marvin Sloane. In photo at
Jewish Center last Saturday and Sunday eve- right are (seated) Sandra Migatz and Sandy
ning are in photo at left (seated) Roy Miller Mesh. Standing are Joe Hammer end Sam
and Evelyn Schwartz. Standing are Renee Matz.
had objected U the joint stand of I ej ~the"~M.i me'etit '','"; '
the t nited State* and Britain in years
.favor of a very Bharp condemns-'
tion ol '- Mar. 17 raid--------
on a Syl I gunpost in the demili-
tarized ion< on :- eastern shore. ""
of Lake Tibtr:as.
High Court Hears Religion Case
Two ether necers of the
Council th United Arab Re-
public arc -Se Soviet Union
were equai'y determined to pro-
tect Syria from criticism, partic-
ularly since Freree insisted on
noting that the Mar. 17 Israeli
raid was in resowse to a series
WASHINGTON (JTA) Oral
arguments in the case involving the
constitutionality of a prayer that is
now being read daily in some New
^ork public schools were heard this
\,tek by the United States Supreme
Court.
The case involves a 22-word-pray-
erwhich proponents argue is non-
tectananand which was adopted
by the New York State board of
Regents and recommended for use
by local boards of education
throughout the state The high
court is expected to hand down its
decision before the expirtaion of
ihc present term in June.
The presentation concluded the
i al arguments. Written briefs had
been entered previously by both
;.'des. New York attorney William
J. Butler, representing five New
Hvde Park. Long Island. NY. par-
ents who are challenging the consti-
tutionality of the prayer-reading,
'.-intended that the basic objective
Of the prayer was "an attempt by
the state to impose religious educa-
tion in the public school system."
The attorney conceded that the
prayer itself did not violate any
constitutional law, but that the
Question involved was the con-
text in which it was recited. He
argued that the prayer was be-
ing read in a public school where
attendance was compulsory, and
that in addition to being in what
he described as "this teaching
environment," it was "being par-
ticipated in by state officials-
teachers."
Mr. Butler, who was sharply
questioned by several justices,
argued that the machinery provid-
ed for excusing children from pray-
er-reading tended to single them
GUI as different and "could leave
an indelible mark on them'" He
told the high tribunal that because
"the law of imitation is strong in
children" the prayer-reading ses-
' sionseven though voluntaryhad
"a coercive effect on children "
Questioned in detail about the
nature of the Jewish parents' ob-
i jections. he told the court that the
Jewish parents were motivated
first by the feeling that "religious
education is not the proper func-
i tion of the state." He described
j this as their basic objection, assert-
ing that the other objections were
"projected reasons."
Among these he cited the belief
among some Jews that no prayer
may be recited without the wear-
ing of a head covering, the fact that
1 prayers must be recited in Hebrew,
that praying Jews must face east
and that prayers are to be recited
oitly in synagogues. Among the
justices challenging some of Mr.
butler's contentions were Felix
Frankfurter, the court's lone Jew.
who pointed out that prayers are
often recited outside of the syna-
gogue, in English and without the
[ benefit of head covering.
Bertram B. Daiker of Port
Washington, N.Y., representing
the New Hyde Park school board,
contended in his argument that
the fact that children are not un-
der compulsion to participate in
the prayer recitation keeps it
clear of constitutional controver-
sy. The basic purpose for the
adoption of the prayer-reading, he
told the court, was "to promote
the belief in tradition and spiri-
tual values."
Mr. Daiker called the practice "a
reaffirmation of what we take for
granted." asserting that it was "a
religious practice in the same sense
as the ceremonies which precede
the start of any public occasion."
New York attorney Porter Chand-
ler, appearing for 16 New Hyde
Park parentsthree Jews among
themwho want to keep the pray-
er, said his clients are concerned
over what he called "an attempt
by a minority to drive out from
the public schools long-established
practices." He argued that elimi-
nation of the prayer, and "remov-
al of all relernce to deity' would
(liny "the free exercise of religious
practice."
Choose
your favorite style of
HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN
Gef ilte Fish
Tops-in-Taste Quality!
Guest Cantor
At Southwest
Guest cantor to usher in the
Passover holidays at Southwest
Jewish Center will be Jeffrey Ram.
14-yeaT-old junior cantor'from Beth
David, student of Rev. Nathan
Zeichner.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. lssie Ram.
2401 SW 14th St.. Jeffrey attends
Shenandoah Junior High and is in
Beth David's pre-confirmation
class.
Jeffrey will chant the cantorial
liturgy during services conducted
by Rabbi Maurice Klein.
of Syrian provocations.
The proposal would have de-
plored violations ci tht 1949 Mix-
ed Armistice agreement by both
Syria and Israel but aimed its
harshesl judgment against Israel.
The measure had bit: circulated
at the < .. < '-'. week but at the
last momenl represen-
tative! annruncet a r^'ponement
afti r beir.g <" seteo" with two
Syr:?.-, delegate: foi more than an
hour.
II wa reported thai Syria was
dissatisfied will text of the
draft resrl'Jtiot i wanted a
sterner indictmenl ol Israel.
France a receded to Save
declares firm crocsition to the
cen initial American draft. It was
rel'ably -eo-cireb ^nat the United
Staff cMegatioM, led by Adlai
S'evensc. mtSaWfad the draft to
meet French ejections.
The Angli fan proposal \
agiir. affirms I e tough policy of
the Securitj Council in 1956 when
,it unanimously condemned Israel
1. r .: simjli t rail Oven the soft-
ened versioi placet on Israel pri-
mary responsibility tor breaking
the true* engagement in the
March actil I
The United States and the Brit-
ish endorsed, in the dralt, pro-
jposals madt by Maj. Gen. Carl C.
von Horn, head cl the UN Truce
Supervisory Organization in Pales-
tine, for more effective UN super-
vision in the area.
The UN official had called for a
UN patrol boat on Lake Tiberias
which Israel strongly opposes
as an infringement on Israeli
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Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-Q,
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April 13. 1962
+Jewish flurid lam
Page 9-D
f- assover
By
v<
to be L^sltered in at *Jedcr iAJednesdaij
mi
K observance'of Passover will be launched by Greater Mia
n .th services Wednesday evening, Apr. 13. to be followed by
I,. Seder. Traditional Passover preparation on Wednesday in
c- following:
'< dint
Ul |)
(i iin<
lii.-
31
r led
U k i
m dp
in
ISI
irs
h
I
Ha'Bchor services pre-
he morning prayer about
-.; last time for eating
9:30 a.m.; last time for
id burning chametz in a
called Biur Chametz.
i.
,;: Chametz. the tradition-
for chametz. should be
the evening before.
at sundown, so that no
U is left anywhere in the
-sover services continue
and Friday mornings,
-econd Seder held Thurs-
ing. Members of reform
iberal congregations mark
dc day of Passover and hold
Seder.
complete roundup, see
iag Your Home for Pass-
g. 1-C, and an illustrated
i .on of instructions, Pg.
s this Saturday will be

9

?bo .n^ton niis ^sa rr*?K
T T T T V "
TVJ xs^rrniryna
lixxma-TD us an .mis
t -: : v t t
ntf -ipna ami ,0-Hftn
I | : v r T-:
tap! n^n-Tryai .n-rra
. 3*1 arsrnna .pin tfia1?
pan nnaD*? nvn d-3
rpn^i "7xncr-nina ybn
rsnnn *a trjgjj pj$J
fc-n"" n^osrt .nirysa
fcii"? "ija ,niito, ni^na
t-as!" ni^n*: ,d"-;i rvftno
r-yn-Dinai an Q'axa
yxiin ,D'naa a-iran ,l\ff\
a-ania ,oipna d-k
m:ic nxya o-xrnnan Vnp;
A nao TSKi nnar n?3
KT* T T !T T V
arj ,a-i anpaa ?5p{7
k rtrflp -"T3 "-"j x*? rr^K
inatf ,D"tfn""n niaipan
in-1??? TKa -an nap*
as1? ***3 ds k*?k fVKnQ
o; ij-ty n*";aiin rrtTOfri
to'a^s nnas nna imxina)
' lit 3
MgSMTfMj -
Tibtrias
The Springs of Salvation of
from all corners of the world
* care of the medicinal springs
ar the sea of Kinneret. They
ilt Dew baths with well-appoint-
amenifiei and the springs of
vation received a new look.
my bathers come today from all
rt of the State of Israel and out-
le. and enjoy the bathing in the
rings: which facilitates the heal-
.' ol various ailments such as
umatism, women's diseases,
ous diseases, pains in the back
spine, etc. Expert physicians
"> arc at.hand offer the bathing
iblie guidance.
file city of Tiberias thus enjoys
prgc crowd of visitors who come
it not only to see the holy places
ere Rabbi Meir.Baal Haneas and
lers are buried, but also to
'he in the flowing springs near
sea of Kinneret.
By Brit Ivrit Qlamit
in observant? of Shabbat Hagadol.
the Great Sabbath, which falls
prior to the ushering in of Pass-
over.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7331 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rjooi 'sale ever.
i-ri.lin ; so -< Ia> Ml Sermon: "Ttie Qreal Sabbath The
Inundation il >. -i :31 p.m.
Sermon: A Discourse of Passover
Laws." Wednesdu) i;45 cm. Slyum
Ha'Bchorlm. Passover festival
ushered In. Thursday 5:30 a.m, First
da) Passover services Sermon: "The
Spirit of Passover l- 'stlva Sunset
services at 8:83 p.m. Prldas S:I0 a.m.
Sermon: "Passover The F'easi ol
Freedom for Hum mlt)."

BETH DAVIO. 2625 SW Ird ave Con
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipsan.
Fiidaj 8:15 p.m. Saturday i.m Bar
Mltsvah; Ronald, ->n if Dr. ind Mrs.
I "anlel Hagen. We in- la> J i.m
Slyum B'Cha 'assover eventni
service 8:30 H rs 13 Pass* ver
services I i.ti ind i: (p.m. FYldas
I a.m.
e
BETH EL. 50J bw itn av. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
1 rldaj 8:15 p.m Sal la) 8:30 a m
Sermon: "Great Sabbath in Your
Life." Bar Hits' twvld. win of
Mr, and Mrs 1 ih S 1 nn
day 7:14 p.m Slj im Ha"Bchorlm.
Evening Pass n : Ice 8:1 p.m
Thursday 8:30 1 m Sermon: "Have
we Ellmln ited homeli fi >.....ir
Lives." Thursdas evening 8:13 p.m.
Friday 8:30 > in -.......n Ft.....lom
too tins its Probl
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd sve.
Conservative.
Friday i:l"i p.m Cantor Hyman Fein
will officiate, Sal rdaj 8:13 a.m.
Saturday B:43 urn tnd l"> :-.i
-- '
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
Friday i:'-'."i p.m Saturdaj I i '<<
Sermon: "The Laws ind Observ-
ances of Paasover." W'ednesdaj T
a.m. slyum Ha'Bchorlm. Evening
;::;" p.m. Thursday, Passovei services
:i a.m. Sermon: "Je Ish W imei .
Spearhead of Redemption." Evening
.;::!u p.m. Frldaj ;i m Sermon:
"My Father, Mj Teacher." Second
din Passo> i I :' n.

BETH JACOB 301-31' Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurise Mimchsi.
Friday 5:45 p m Satv ......
Traditional serm in, "B'nal l u
nt 4 p.m Wednesdaj I i.m. Slj am
Ha'Bcnorlm E> nlnj lover serv-
ice 6:1" p.m. Thursda: i.m ser-
mon: "Fi......I In >''' i ''"
8:jU a.m. U i r ibbinlcal
student, -' MM
Stern's on-ln-

! BETH RAPHAEL "!> NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius SiOi'o. president.
I Friday 8 15 p.m ......'
Passovei servl I i "<' P"-
l a.m
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.

ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Sermon; "The Great
t'abb.ith." Oneg Shabbat host: Mrs.
Minn.i Peal In honor of lBth birth-
rtaj "i" granddaughter, Paula fc*avz.
Saturday 8:43 a.m. Wednesday 7 a.m.
Slyum Ha'Bchorlm. Evening 8::4B
p.m. Thursday 8:45 a.m, Sermon:
Are We I'asslnw Over," Evening
lervsss 7 :*n.**^'-1rta,y *rsSM nins a.m.
rSermon: "Let L'f Not Pass Over Too
Rapidly."

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Fridit) ; p.m, Saturday 8:30 a.m. Ser-
mon: 'The i.reat Sabbath." Wednes-
da) 7:30 a.m. and $:15 p.m. Passover
1 s. rvlce. Thursday *::in a.m. and 8:30
I p.m, First Passover da) service. Fti-
: i> v to i.m Second das of Passover.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor
Fred Bernstein.
l'Yi.ii> 'i:i". p.m Saturday ) IS m
Sermon: "Portion f Law." Qreal
Sabbath Seetnon: "Wherein Great-
ness!" Wednesday S:i"( p.m Passover
ushered In. Th(irsdaj and Frldaj
i', over services 8:45 a.m. Sermon:
"Who Are Free Men?"

MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern
Traditional.

SOUTHWtSTTCTlTER. 6438 SW 8?Ti
(t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday <:i"' p.tn. Sermon: "The Se-
der." Saturday S a in. Sermon: "The
Qreal Sabbath." Jeffrej Ram. junior
cantor win chant the liturgy both
services, Wednesday ~ p.m, Passover
ushered In. Thursday 9 a.m. Bermon:
"Passover of >ii Teaches Us How to
Pass-over Present I'mliU-nm." Friday
and Saturday morning services 9 a.m.

TEMPLE ADATH YF.SHURUN. 1025
NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd.
I Rabbi Max Zjckrr. Cantor Abra-
ham Reisman.
I Friday B:80 p.m Sermon: "True valor
'on Virtu.- F.'iikI.- (:..- Mitsvah:
Toby iris, daughter ol Mi and Mra,
Jerome i 'avell. Sal urda< I i.m -
mon: "Great Times Demand I
Sabbaths." Wednesd 8 M) p m.
Passover service followed >' !* le .
Thursday 8 s m evening 6:80
followed by second day Si del F -
day ;> a.m.
--
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. KendaH
dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Canto- Charles
Kodner.
Friday *::> p.m. Sisterhood Sal
s,rin..n: "A Family Affali Thurs-
day in a.m. Passover saVvlce Beder
ill jiu J'eniple al ; |).m. -.-*-
The Great Sabbath Must
Exemplify Our Faith in God
By RABBI MAX ZUCKER
Temple Adath Yeshurun
1 BETH TFILA1- }1; luclid ave. Or-
thodox. Raboi Josson r Rackovsky.
lSaturila> 4:30 1 in Shabbos Hagodel
si 1 1 Ice. Serm 1 sdness." 5
p mi. Sermdn N illlfj Evil Wed-
nesda> evening I i> Passovei
service. Thursdaj 10 1 Sermon
"Meaning ol F ..... Friday morn-
ing 8:80 a.m. Sermon: "Counting."

BETH TORAH. lo^tn st. "d NE 11th
ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-'
schitz. Cantor Sen-Zion Kirschen.
baum.
Friday 8 and 8:30 i.m Sermon: "To
be Big to be i Ireat that i- tin-
Question." SatuMaj 13 a.m Wed-
nesday 7:30 p.m Passover Seder
Thursdayy 7:3...... Second > ;-r

I CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington jv; Orthodox Rabbi
Abriham gtrasSfald
Saturdaj 8:30 a.i Wednesdaj 1:30
l> in Sundown Passovei sei i ii
Thursdaj 8:3 > ''" '"
6:30 p.m. E\ n i '*> S:-1"
a.m, moi ning "
This Sabba'.h is a special one
?nd is referred to as the "Great
Sabbath." It might be well to ask
why is this, of all the fifty-two
Sabbaths of the year, designated as
the "Great Sabbath?" It is, our
commentators tell us, because on
the Sabbath preceeding the Pass-
over in the Year of the Exodus,
Israel was given its first com-
mandment that of taking a lamb
and keeping it until the fourteenth
of the month when it was to be of-
fered as a sacrifice.
This dramatic national expression
on the part of the children of Israel
was a great act of unswerving ad-
herence to principle. In the face
of the fact that the sheep were
sacred animals of the Egyptians,
this act represented a sublime cast-
ing out of fear. With this one ex-
ploit of defience Israel emancipat-
ed itself from spiritual bondage
and breached the gates that lead
10 ^^.^-tand on the eve of the Passover in a most critical
iuncture in the history of mankind, must slate unequivocally our reso-
UteneS S faith We must cease to halt between two opinions but
mus" triumphantly declare to a faithless world that the L-ord. He is G-d.
Shabbat Hagodol. the Great Sabbaih. summons us to greatness by
affording us the opportunity to associate ourselves with our majestic
heriSge Unless we link ourselves to this legacy we cannot grow in
staturj nor can our historic mission be fulfilled.
If we are to survive the fierce tides of the Seas of G-dlessness we
mut heed the clarion call of this Great Sabbath and re-aft.rm our loy-
Sues to onr faith, for this is the only road that leads to spiritual and
physical redemption. ,
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform.
h.iihji Samuel Jaffe.
Friday B:15 p.m, Bermon: "The Si t
Symbols Speak. Saturday 10:45
Bar Mltsvah: Donald, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Cherry.
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniiari
Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structlonist. Ril.i.l Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "How Some
.lews Have Treated Their Bhemles
Saturday 10:80 a.m. Sermon: "Make-
up of the Haggadah." Thursday 10:80
a.m. Passover service.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz.
Friday 8:30 p.m, I'sY modal Seder,
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Steven,
s.m Of Mr. anil Mrs. David Pollack
TEMPLE BETH SI-'O'-OM. 4144 Chass
ave. Liberal. Ba'.Di Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser.
F'rlday B:1S p.m. Sermon: "My Jew-
ish Affirmation." Saturday i":i"' a.m
Bar Mltsvah: Thomas, sun >>f l)r and
Mrs. Julian A. Rickles Wednesday
8:15 p.m. Passover services followed
by Seder at '<-' p.m. Thursdaj morn-
ing 10:45 a in.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb. Henry
B. Wernick.
Friday s::i p.m Sermon: "The Great
Sabbath." Bar Mltsvalt; Hale Olferi
Saturday 9:15 *m- Mar Mltsvah:
Wayne Blrnbaum. Sundaj n a.m.
Chlldrens' Seder Sisterhood will
serve luncheon

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washinj-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler
Friday MO p.m. Installation ot offi-
cers, directors and trustees. Tuesday
6:30 p.m. Dike Chomets. Wednesday,
8 a.m. Slyum Ha'Hrluirim Wednes-
day evening 8:30 p.m. Passover ser-
vice followed bj Seder. 7 p.m.. at the
Fountalnebleau hotel. Thursday
Continued on 11-D
RABBI MAX ZUCKER
/
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St.. M ami. Ribbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Friday B :30 p r, Serm >n: "flood
Sabbath Holiest Daj Saturdaj
'i a m Hur Mltsvah: Steven, son "i
Mr and Mrs. Melvin Jachbson Wed-
nesdaj 8!S0 p.m. pre-Seder lefvloe
Thursday morning I i m Sermon:
"Seder Symbols il Slaverj Kvenlng
n:3ii p.m. second laj pre-*seder serv-
ice. Sermun: "Counting ..r the
Omer." Friday 9 a.m. Sermon* Fraa-
dom Fllghler.-

DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor femanuel Msndsl.
I'rlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Oiiening
the Horn- for Elijah." Saturday \ij]
a in. Sermon: 'Portion of the Week.
Wednesday morning Passover service
6-lTam. Slyum Ha'Bchonm. rlrst
Seder :30 p.m. Thursday *:3rt a.m.
Evening Passover service 6:39 p.m.
Second afeder. Friday 8:30. a.m.
FLAGLER GRANADA. SO NW 51 st
pi Conservative. Samuel HoHander,
president. Cantor Oeonge Goldpero-
FWday 5:30 p.m. and JOS p.m., last
late service. Oueaf speaK-r Arnold
Levy's topic. "It Take. Many Trees
{f make a Forent." Saturday 9 a,.m.
Bar Mltsvah: Clary, Wn ol Mr. and
Mrs. .leorge Greene/ We.lnesda>e%e-
nlnit -ir. P.m. ?*??& ..Xgl
Thursday a.m.. evening 6.1.. p.m.
Friday morning -sa.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI._ 1201
johnioii st. Conservative. Rabbi
By RAB8I SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it customary to refrain
from eating Matioh from the
first day of the Hebrew month
Nisan (Apr. 5 his year) until
the night of Passover?
This is prescribed so that the
eating of the Matzoh on the night
of the Passover would be more de-
sirable. The act of eating Matzorti
on the first night* of Passover is
a Mitzvah (positive commandment)
and the rabbis tried to cast the
performances of Mitzvah into a
desirable framework. If one would
be eating Matzoh right along until
the very night of Passover, then
the consumption of Matzoh on the
eve of the Passover would be no-
thing more than routine to the
household and to the individual;
whereas, refraining from eating
Matzoh until the night of the Pass-
over makes its appearance at the
Seder a novelty which becomes
desirable.
Why is Kaddish recited after the
reading of Hi* Torah?
Generally. Kaddish is recited
after the reading of the Torah to
indicate that a portion of a service
has been completed. After each
significant portion of a service has
been completed it is traditionally
required to recite the Kaddish
prayer in home form. The reason
is self-evident. Whenever one
takes it upon himself to make use
of some of the Holy literature, a
'benediction is required to express
admiration for the availability of
these texts for our use. expressing
our hopes that we shall some day
pn,ve worthy of this treasure to
the fullest extent..
Since, in the course of the read-
ing of the Torah. one has made
I use of the Sacred texts plus the
original custom of interpreting the
.text through the Targumim. one
(offers his general admiration and
thanks for the fact that they are
available to us and have been
handed down to us through the
ages by various scholars and
teachers.
*
Why it the third of. the seven peo
ple called to tho Torah on tho
Sabbath, usually tho Rabbi or
soma outstanding scholar among
tho congregation?
The order of the honors of being
called up to the Torah was ar-
ranged for the sake of preserving
the peace and preventing jealousy
among the congregants. Thus a
Kohen is called first, a Levite sec-
ond, and the most honored of the
Israelites third, and so on. Usually,
the most outstanding among the
Israelites is the Rabbi or some
scholar in the congregation.
1
GEMS OF WISDOM
The Seder nighta tie me wtth
: centuriea before me
I rRANK
*
Passover affi treat i"-':'1
thai lihcrt. : .jlier.ablt
of every hunuu be .
M rosePH
t *
Eu*n th po irl Jew. a recipient
of chanty, w r'!<: **" J
Passover, eat only in a reclining
position, as a murf; of freedom
MISHNE PESACH1M.
* *
As pile should not be slow when
baling Matxoh, lest it leaven, so
lone should nol be iloui ulien per-
t forming a Mitsvah.
TALMUD NAZIR.
#
Leaven il forbidden because of
I the rising it produces, and none
I who approach the altar should be
puffed up. PHILO
* *
As leaven can be removed only
_ bv burning, to Can the Evil Urge
~ be combated onlj by the fire of
Torah. AZI LAI
*
Since the Exodus, Freedom has
always spoken with a Hebrew ac-
' cent. HEINE.
*
That being is free U'hose
it'll! coincides u-ith the divine latv.
HESS.
*
What is national freedom if not
% a peoples inner freedom to culti-
I vate its abilities along the beaten
|p4th of its history' ah AD HVM.
*
Only he is free who cultivates
a his ou'n thoughts, and strives with-
jout fear of man to do justice to
3 them. B. AUERBACH.
TMiilimiillnmsSSH**MIMSSBBSSI
1
CANDLEUGHTING TIMf
2 Nisan 6:25 p.m-


Page 10-D
+ UmI*1 ftorldiir
Friday. April 13,
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN
Passover Anthology of History, Religion and Art
THE PASSOVER ANTHOLOGY. By Philip Goodman. 496
pp., 42 WlN. Philadelphia: The Jewish Publication
Society of America. $5.00.
WHY IS TMtS book different from most other books?
For one thing, it is terrific an anthology of Pass-
over material ""from' so many aspects' SM such' differing'
sources that it would be an incredible task, if not almost
impossible, to duplicate the access which this book af-
fords. For another, it is both scholarly and fascinating,
with no contradiction in terms. Rabbi Goodman's book
is bounded in time by the historical origins of Hebrews
in Egypt, somewhere around the sixteenth century BCE,
and in space by the range of Jews over the world. In
concept there is material here for the historian, the
.student, the poet, the writer, the singer, the lawyer, the
Foreign News Letter___By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
musician, the artist; and even sections for young people,
for dancers, for the pure observer, and for the cook.
The book begins with two discussions on the his-
torical origins of Passover, and goes on to pick up some
Christian connections, the Last Supper and the ritual
murder libel, before moving injp^a.rich section on Pass-
over in many lands in'Temple" days;- for instance, in a
Civil War camp, and the last Passover in the Warsaw-
ghetto, to mention a few. An essay on the development
of the Haggadah and one on baking Matzot are filled with
delightful information.
The large section on Passover in literature, art and
music is in itself a treasury of Jewish culture, beginning
with Biblical and post-Biblical writings, going on into
the Talmud and the Midrash and medieval Jewish litera-
ture, and taking a short look into Jewish law. Some of
;!l
riday
?
Kni"-
ih.'
the authors represented in the modern prose chapter r.
offfer an idea of the wide selection: Berl Katzenelson
Heine, Ahad Ha-Am. Jrlerzl, Maurice Samuel. W
Churchill ("We believe that the most scientific view, 1
niost up-to-date and -rationalistic conception, will find n ** ,',
fullest satisfaction in taking the Bible story literal!)
In the short stories, Heine again finds a place, alnm Rt'or
with Zangwill. Sholcm Alcichem, Martin Buber. ar.d s Cantc
J. Agnon. The children's section of the book ha. 1. l ^"v.
Peretz with two tales, among others, not the '. ,-t aj
which are Sadie Rose Weilerstein's little s'.er trtrEMPt
little people. The chapter on poetry was the 1 ,- jB, Jf
triguing. to me; but perhaps I shculd confess ;
like a prejudice against Jewish poetry, esp
English translation it is too literal for my tas: and
the lack of symbols never ceases to disturb
Israel Preparing for Second Music Festival
PREPARATIONS ARE well
under v. a; for !-: ael's s
ond Music Festivi
open Aug. 15 and continui
20 days. Indications are that the
tival is destined to become
one of the outstai
vents on the international mus-
ical SI "ne
Like the first Festival
summer, this one too will be
studil. d with stars headed by
famous composer Igor Stravin- -
&y, who has now formally accepted an invitation and
conduct four concerts of his own works Mr. Stravin.-
reply came alter some delay. Celebrating soon his
will
80;h

till listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
Pills for Headache
or
i. inter-chai g(
hael S
addn
United Nations
NCE '.GAIN, th
111 <; 'he symptoms Of the dis-
ease r tl "- the locus
. ; Th is the onlj man-
ner in which the more knowledg
able dipl 1 re interpFel the
-. 1 1 .!> Council's handling of the
Syria 1, an I Israeli cnarges and
of "a .- 1 .-
in
1 ing the Israel military action agains -
1 posts overlookii
: cil on tha' very point He said ,
The action taken by the Israel
17 was tl :
.. ich h..' 1
respectfully submit that it is with ci I the
s. turity 1 louncil should primarily concern ;
But again the Council shunned the cause T
S< in Union, a- a permanent member ot the Coun-
cil, on the Arab side consistently for more than l'J
si .11-. (lid what was expected of it although rather
m ne viciously than usual. It virtually called tor
sanctions againsl Israel. The United Arab Republic.
a a member Oi the Council currently, took the posi-
ti n as the Voice of the Arabs again, as expected.
The I mtcd States was a question mark only up to
a point. Adlai E. Stevenson cleared up that "puzzle"
in no time. He also condemned Israel for-its reprisal
raid although he did admit there had been provo-
cations" by Syria
But what was at issue was not merely a series of
"provocations" that could be considered as slight
pin pricks. At issue here is Syria's determination to
continue denying Israel's right of existence Syria's
and all Arabs' continuance of policies toward the
complete obliteration of Israel. Those are among the
. ause" elements of which Mr. Comay spoke
toward which he tried so hard to direct the Coun-
cil's attention. But the Council like the last se
Of the Genc-al Assembly has no intention of prob-
into the deep causes.
The United Nations Assembly had an opportunity
to call for peace negotiations between the Arab states
and Israel. Sixteen nations offered a resolution to
that effect. The resolution could not obtain the needed
number of votes although the draft did get more
open ballot backing than even the closest of Israel's
friends expected.
If there were hopes left that the Kennedy Ad-
ministration would line up with those UN members
who call for Arab-Israeli peace talks, those hopes
are now shattered, since Mr. Stevenson's stand at the
Security Council. Washington is not against Israel.
But neither does Washington, as yet, dare to take a
stand calling for Arab recognition of the facts of life
the fact that Israel is here, is here to stay, and
must be accorded its rights as a sovereign nation.
The net result is further disappointment here.
Once again, the UN had its chance.
Mr -.. insky might havi
immer daj
lied during the composer's two day-
with Pn Isaiah Berlin. Mr.
vinsky. we undersl ... impressed by Sir Isa-
iah's it 1 I -' year's Festival and especially of
nee that he .wired his reply to
Jen >m Prof. Berlin's home.
Beside y. there will be Van Cliburn. the
[tali in S [ Musici," and the famous
London itte. "Amad< .1- Fr im New York there will
.. Met stars, Jan Peerce and Roberta
rs, Pal I Casals also n 1 me, his health pernut-
Th'.- by no means exhausts the program There will be
the ( Theater from Greece to perform plays 01
Sophocles. Britain's outstanding actor, Sir John Gielgud.
will appear with reading rccral from "Ages of Man"
Charlton Heston. star of "El Cid," is scheduled to appear
with recitals from the Bible.
Under the original plan the Greek theater is to perform
at the Roir...:i amphitheatre which has been unearthed at
Cai sarea and where Pablo Casals List year gave a single
recital the first performance to be heicl there in 1.600
years. We are told that this is meeting with some objec-
tions from the Italian archaeologists working there under
a special C nccssion granted them Vet. the difficulties may
still be oven m
The rs oi this year's Festival have given spe-
cial considei ati in to the inclusion in the program oi Israeli
music, which will be well represented Also included in
program v..:'. I e evenings devoid to the tuiklore of
Israel's ^.. id varied communities.
A:: added ;:. vati n is the tact that, unlike last year,
the peri will not be confined to the three big
if Jcrusal m Tel Aviv an I Ha 1.. bul will be h
in Becrsheba, for thi Negei population, in Eyn-Gi
1
The dire,' >r ol last r's ] tival v ..- Al ixan :r
Qui His place is,
at i-t Frank Pele I
L.i-: year some doubt was express the
ilitj hi iding Ihe Festival every year Some
thought once iver; two years would pre- nt .1 big enough
challenge. Would we succeed in securing every >e:-.r a
first rate program with top performers? Some wondered.
Due reason behind the decision to go ahead was the pro-
vision of the European Association of Musical Festivals
annually Membership in the Association aflords many
benefits which Israel di;l not want to fon go,
But. of course, there was an additional reason which
tipped the scale: the inherent urge to forge ahead.
Now. with the program of the Seiond Fe-tival all
i'ly. the officials look at you with a twinkle in their
eyes, as it saying well, we can do it can't we? .
"Passover in Art.' by Rachel Wiscbni
in Passover." by Judith K. Eisenstcin. and "
ver," by Dvora Lapson, were all writ
for this anthology, There are chapters on I
es and folklore, on programs and ;
festival and Mrs. Goodman has contribui
cookbook The la-' part on observance,
id.
Rabbi .. executive secret:." JV
jper wish Bool I of America
tr:.tr.>' secretary ot the World Fi
ami 1 1 mmunity Centers, 1-
.U'uish Bookland and the Jewish Book Am
being the author oi three books, one ol I
anthology. Thi- remarkable volume
deeper, nearly anj tne's Pesacb celebi i
into a veritable chacham.
1 las
angl
UV.l
r- '
E ".< PI
Cons
owlti
I 11
the
.n. '
1 in.
i "
r .ill
da)
Ivl
ornlr
MP
Titu
tion
Or S
- I.iv
, .1..!
ted
li ii
1 i
! -
I
IZ VI
I III
111
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPR1N
The Hadassah Spirit
THE OTHER week. I attei
luncheon that inaugural
nationwide celebration
anniversary of the founding Ha
dassah I must confess thai
cease to marvel at the I: tl
Hadassah generates
members.
But there is still an ithei
ol Hadassah that came to my attenti
luncheonT I refer to Hadassah as a force :
ness. A number cf times, l had had the 1
discussing this subject with Hadassah
\i i man) have made essentially the fol
tribution in terms of their own per- 1
"Mr. Ziprin: I come from a famil ythat was
Zionist, hut -'oo: complete!) dh
Jewishni --. My parents 1 me h
Europe In the Old Country, their ;
before them were extremely orthodox Jews
id n illowed in that trai
whe. they 1 to America, the)
shness bi hi and preferre '
com] ced from it." {
But those yo h ladies h
- ar.d it 1- ilad.i.-sah th..; *.
1: hem to .! jhi -.1 do not mean lo
this manifests itself solely through Hadas |
!i id aiding Zionism. I do mean to ,
-..ii has made thesr women Jewi.-h b) r *
ening in them a recognition of the need lv|
with things of Jewish interest and wit!; >SJ
itself The people I spoke with all have 1
they keep kosher homes and that they ai
1' that their children are given more th;.
ing in Jewish education.
EMI
1210
3-n
1 1

'i
1. 1
1. -
ZM
. YES
EXP
Mir
4D
TIO
PU

1

~


M
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
It's Easy to Succeed in Business Without Trying
t nai
11 ..,....] .:.i l.i......:: .:..
ONE OF THE current Broadway hits i
How to be a Success in Busincs
Without Trying." The other day I had ;
sort of personal confirmation of th(
idea. I was told of someone I had knowi
a good many years ago. Do you remem
ber Bernard?
Sure, I said, who didn't rememberl
Bernard? The whole town knew about!
him. how his mama could never get him out of bed for
school or for work. All of her other sons got up in time but
Bernard hugged ihe pillow.
His mother used to say: "Bernard. George Washington
got up early. Bernard, you'll never be President if you
don't get up early. Bernard, the early bird catches the
worf "
But Bernard didn't want to be President, he didn't
want to catch worms. He would just turn over on his other
side and sleep more.
Today his brothers work for him. He is one of the
richest men in town. He got that way sleeping late. There
really is no accounting for these things.
Another Bernard, Bernard Baruch, said he owed much
of his success to the fact that he was a good Jew and once
he didn't go to his office on Yom Kippur Had
his office on a particular Yom Kippur, he w
unloaded his shares of copper, which the nexl
a spectacular rise, netting him what I believe
cool million. However. I have known a few J
as religious as Baruch. who go to the synago
Yom Kippur. who did not become millionaires
A Jew pleaded with God: "It is written in
he said, "that a thousand years are in Thy .
minute therefore we may conclude that a tnou anu
lars to Thee are but a cent, so surely, Lord, can >""
down a cent to me?"
God answered. "Wait a minute."
As the Talmud observes in the matter of dis ^
the ways of Heaven are beyond mortal understand"-
cannot explain, runs the passage, either the prosper
the wicked or the afflictions of the righteous. ,.
It may be that Providence has different standar
When people come up there boasting how much goiu
have accumulated, an angel takes them to view imp ^
dawn of sunrise and sunsets. You see up here, m j
the man, making gold is no extraordinary thing. v> ^
gold every morning and evening and we never
accummulate it. A fresh manufacture all the time.


^ay, April 13. 1962
*Je*isJh fforidi&n
Page 11-D
P>

assover
Contiuwed front -D
Oeaer (AJednesday
v
(Zl/ve
' ,;,, ft a.m. Evenliut service S:30
m jinUaby second Seier. 7 pjn.,
01 *\h, Fontalnehleau hotel. Friday
, Fontninsbleau hotel. Friday
v .!.. 'i a m Junior Passover ser-
*J S AunSS and Friday mojnlnia
10:30 a m,
MPLE ISRAEL. 13' NE 19th at
NRafwm. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
? Cantor Jacob Bornate.n.
S f"; k:T p.m. rhuradaj
' ,ovc! iiervice.
loi f
in
Wednesday 8:t5 p.m Pasaove* uh-
ered in with pveninii sr\ir.' and S.--
der, maat^r of melodies. Beaj omiB
rJendter. Thursday 9 a.m. Passover
service.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb<
Leo Heim.
Friday 8:13 ;>.in Sermon: "The Hie-
sence* of Qreutness Expressing Itsell
on this Sabbath." Ones -"'Hiir. host:
Mr. nn.l Mrs. Ban .-it.riav
!i a.m. Berinon: "Weekly Poruun of
the Law."
tMPLE JUDEm. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal. Rabbi Morflacai Podet.
,i 8-lB p.m. Sermon: "You are
-jJanglnK f"r Batter or f"r
's '";" >.:tunl..> 10:30 a.m.
r, Bert, son "f Mr.
William Seldle. Th rsdaj
..,. .. paaa r\ et S ider.
Bar
anil
6:30
6720 SW 17th at
Rabbi Alfred wax
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative.
man.
Friday :31 sum. Bejrmol "The Eth-
ics or Jonah." Ones Bhabbat host:
Biune) Horn in men", y of Ills wife.
Rose. Katurdaj 9:30 n Bar Mlts-
vah: uienn. san of Mr. ind Mis Qer-
..n Basal. W-ineaday 7:*d ii.m Fuss-
over Seder, Thursday and Friday
norn'.nf !0 i.m. Puasovei services.

VEHUDAH VOSHE. 13630 W. Oixi
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmeci Cantor Maurice Nu.
Friday iJ5 i>.m. Sermon: "The Great
Sahbitli." Onejt Msabbat h.sst: Blatei -
'hoo.i. Batui i- a. in. Wednesday
veolflt 6:10 I'-ni. l';.sn\ei- service.
r ;;>.ia\ Passover peevices '' a.m.
mi 8:80 i>.m. F.i.oi> moraina : a.m.
YOUNG ISRAE.L. 90 NE 171 at
Orthodox Rabbi Srierwin Stauber.
I
MPLi MENORAH. 820 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owiti Cantor Edward Klein,
.rial 8:15 p.m. Kvi-ntn* deiluateu
... teenagers of the Temple. Ber-
. I,,, .; ...it Babbath." Saturday
in Sermon: "The Portion of the
!, |:.,r Mllzvah: Michael, son of
, mil Mrs. George Goodman. Wed-
. 10 p.m. Passover service
,1 s, i. i Thursday and Friday
,. m i'-- >ver services
EMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th at. and
Titum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tDr Samuel Gomberg.
-in i", ii.m. Serai >n: "A i m I
ibbath by Virtue of the Qreal
,:ih i edlcatlon of new Torah pre-
.1 by Ur. and Mrs. Aaron Cnu-
h in i rj of the late Bam
mi. l Hiabbat hosts: Mr. and
Frai V Cohn and Dr. and Mrs.
luloch Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar
tsvah athan, >" of Mrs.
Li ih (Jfllser. Wednesday evening
.....v. i service >:'.'> p.m. Thursdas
[ s;i:, B^m. Sermon: "Freedom
i-idi,. morning 8:43 a.m Ber-
T .- : :ih Q '

IMPLE SINAI OP NORTH MIAMI
2100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi
Sennc M. Wallach.
May vi:> p.m. Sermon: "The Best
t t. Come," luest, Rabbi Wll-
i s... mi Its, !ir.- tor l" ii ifflce
- .ii ol Amerlc in H ibi e\ l '
lone Sal in 'i iv 11 a.m, I' ir Mits-
li-.i,.. son ol Mr. and Mrs
i i:. num. Bunday: model Seder
fr chlldri of Hebrew ind son.lay
h.M>|. Wednesday evening: Temple
i. r.

iFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ive. Conservative. Ribbi Nathan
Zwitman. Cantor Albert Qlantz.
v l ii.m. Sermon: "The Right
question and the Freed.mi to
rv. Friday 9 a m Sermon "Rela-
H in Oreatneas. the Wabbath 8u-
I r Mltsv .: Mi. hael, smi
Mi :. \li- N ill in Rosenberj
Gobies Man Eyes
School Board
A Coral Gables businessman,
Carl L. (Cap) L:bby. is a candidate
for Dade County Board oE Public
Instruction in District 3
Operator of Eropical Typewriter
Service, 2135 Ponce ie Leon bivd..
this is Libby's first try for an elec-
tive office in Dade.
He believes tat "with over 50j
percent o: the '.axpayers" money]
being spent on the education of
the young,a man, Luce himself, witn
a background of newspapers, radio.;
i real estate, insurance, law, and ex-
: penence in merchandising, can be
1 ot service "
Libby said that "I want to find;
out if the people of Dade county. |
many of whom have known me for
the past quarter of a century, feell
that my abilities will be cf value |
to the board, (n addition. I ami
vitally interested in the generation
that must won ike its plaee in the|
adult world."
Libby. active in civic affairs,
graduated front Ford'nam Univer-
sity in 1926, and In 1929 earned his
LLB there Just befJ'.e World War
II. he orgar.ize.! Uiister Vol-
unteers here, and from his rank
came to be known as "Cap."
He and tus wife live at 3605 Le
Jcune rd They have me son, who
tt-aches in Connecticut
Company Names Scheaffer
American Title Insurance Com-
pany announces the appointment of
LE. J. Scheaffer and Associates to
handle their advertising. Ameri-
can Title, with home offices in
Miami, is licensed to write title
insurance in 38 states, the District
! of Columbia, Puerto Rico and the
I Virgin Islands.
Fascell to Speak
At Award Fete
Congressman Dante Fascell will
be main speaker at Alianza Inter-
nmericana's annual "Man of the
Year" award dinner Saturday even-
ing at Dupont Plaza hotel.
J. N. McArthur and Mrs. Virginia
Torruella. founder and president of
Alianza. will present the "Man of
the Year" award to Mayor Robert
King High, the eighth person to
be so honored by the inter-Ameri-
can group since establishment of
tne annual distinction in 1955.
Alianza's award is bestowed on
the individual who, during the year,
has contributed most to furthering
inter-American relations.
Vote for Judges,
Spaet Urges
Harold Spaet, County Commiss-
ioner and candidate for Circuit
Judge in Group 1, said this week
that "one third to one half of the
people who go to the polls do not
vote, for Ciccuit Judges."
"This is extremely unfortunate,"
Spaet said, "because of the great
importance of the office of Circuit
Judge. The Circuit Court handles
I he major cases, including those in
which the death penalty is involv-
ed."
"It it true," Spaet continued,
"that races uch as the** tor the
Congressional seats are more
widely publicized, but I want to
urge the -voters to weigh their
decisions just as heavily in tn
judgeship contests. Consider the
backgrounds and the experience
| of the candidates and then vote
your conscience. Don't be one
of the thousands of people who
do not vote at all."
Spaet has been a practicing at-
torney for 32 years and a resident
of Dade county for 28 years. In
the field of government,- he has
twice served as Vice Mayor of
Miami Beach, was a Councilman
from 1953 to 1960, and is now a
County Commissioner.
A former Municipal Judge, he is
a past president of the Miami
Beach Bar Assn. He is a past
president of the Florida League of
Municipalities, past president of
the Dade County League of Munici-
palities.
"ADON-OLOM"
ftORD OF THf UNIVIRSE)
IN HEBREW AND ENGLISH
ON ONE RECORD-$150
Partial Proceeds to Hebrew
University of Jerusalem
Will Send Postage-Free to
Amy fart of the Counfry
MAYFIELD'S RECORDS
1461 Drexel Ave. JE 8-9840
RABBI
YESHIVA end COLLEGE GRADUATE,
EXPERIENCED, ELOQUENT SPEAKER,
SUCCESSFUL ORGANIZER. EDUCATOR.
ADMINISTRATOR. IN PRESENT POSI-
TION 9 YEARS. SEEKS CHANGE OF
PULPIT. MIAMI OR VICINITY.
WRITE RA88I A..
BOX 2973, MAIN POST OFFICE,
MIAMI 1, FLORIDA
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Larget & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale t Uifeil
ISRAELI GIFTS AND M0VHHII
417 Washington Ave. IE 1-90I7
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lEfferson 1-7677
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Lakeside
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AND
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JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE
TU 5-1689
i :

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1585 WASHINQrON AVE
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Htbrev. Religious S-PP'ies for
S/nagrg,.es, Schools & Private Usa
ISRAELI A DOVE3TIC GIFTS
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lard*.
;olden
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mak:
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GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
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Miami, FHa.
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PRESIDENT
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M WiCIAUZi in
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BASKETS
Frorr $7 50 We Deliver
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HimORIALi Of BfflUry DIGNITY AND PlRMANtNCf_
way aiia a wrong -way
Certainly you would not wail for an emergency
lo force you into taking out life insurance this
is something you consider calmly, i"'l
decide on after thorough investigation, Doesn't
selection of.your family Memorial Plot merit ihc same
judicious concern? Of course ..That's why you'll
want to find out about Miami's finest and
oldest Jewish ce*melerv today. Mount Neho's
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds $100,000.
Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place
of comfort and inspiration for you ... a tender
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gladly given, in your home or by mail.
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Move,! Nt-oo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miami, Flo. j
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J* CitJ............ Zone... State .....
5505 Northwest 3rd Street-
Phone MOhawk 1-7693


Page 12-D
*'Jen4$9> fkrktian
Friday. April 13. l^
Eichmann's Wife Seeks No New Visa
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Mrs. Vera Eichmann to come to in a comment on a report that the
Israel Foreign Ministry said this. Israel to see her husband. Adolf wife of the convicted Nazi mass
week it had no knowledge about a Eichmann. murderer would be permitted to
new application for a visa from A spokesman made the statement see her husband following the de-
cision by the Supreme Court on
his appeal from his death sentence.
It was reported that seme time
e*e, Mrs. Eichmann atke4 Is-
raeli authorities through Dr. Rob-
ert Servatws, Eichmann's West
German defense counsel, for per-
mission te see her husband.
I
Her request was considered
top governmental levels and per
mission was given on condition snj
would come to Israel for a one-da
stay and a single visit to her bji*
band's prison cell.
For some reason, she did not U*.
the permit, and since then she taj
not renewed her request.
Vciu
a lifeline around the world...
When you give to your community campaign for the United
Jewish Appeal, you are strengthening a lifeline of hope.
Extended by the Joint Distribution Committee, a UJA member
agency, it reaches 325,000 people throughout the world.-
_ In Europe, Africa and Asian lands, JDC sustains 255,000 with
food, medical care, trade training, in-transit support and other
vital aid... keeping body and soul together.
1 In Israel, JDC brings care and rehabilitation to some 70,000
the aged, the handicapped, the emotionally disturbed, young-
sters in need of training...building hope for the future.
Help keep that lifeline strongand make it strongerthrough
your support of the United Jewish Appeal.
IN 1962, UJA MUST RAISE $95,000,000
To make possible this vital lifesaving aid to 600,000
In Israel: Help to 335,000 immigrants, new and
old-including transportation, reception assist-
ance and housing help for new immigrants, and
expanded absorption aid to unabsorbed immi-
grants of previous years.
In Other Overseas Lands: Aid to 255,000 Jewish
men, women and children-including food, shel-
ter, medical care, vocational training, other
constructive help.
In USA: Assistance to 10,000 Jewish refugees,
here or expected.
Give much moreto save more lives
Un
ITED
a
EWIS
h Appeal
$35,000,000 SPECIAL FUND in addition to $60,000,000 REGULAR CAMPAIGN
||ftNM*tMf|MMMtAFMl*IMMKTtlMIIM OMMIIKI MW YMK MMMfttlM HI* ICNI
la Greater Miami, funds for the
Ua'rted Jewish Appeal
are provided through the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
of the
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION.


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Fridoy, April 13, 1962 vJewist ffcricMratfJ Page 11-C End of Charter Means Nothing to Nazi Rockwell By HAROLD EIDLIN WASHINGTON—(JTA) If you: I; ink passage of a bill by the Vir1 siDia Legislature revoking the i state charter of George Lincoln} Rockwell's American Nazi Party means an end to the activities of, thi •.lf-styled ''fuehrer" just wait| until you see him at his next street corner rally. Tin fact is. Rockwell will be free to i exactly as he has been doing charter or no charter. The only difference is that he will be prohibited from using the words Sai.' or "National Socialist" in thi me of his group. And for all intents ana purposes, this was really the only objective of the bill. B.". saying this docs not mean to Intpl] in any shape or form that there was, or is, any official state I'lidcjement of the Rockwell group. Far from it. His group, and the :. :ngs for which he stands, are alrno;: universally abhorred — a 1. elii t certainly reflected, too. among the men and women who serve in the Virginia Legislature. Yugoslav Press Reopens Drive For Artukovich Yet, to have done more then revoke Rockwell's charter and deny him the use of names which are even outlawed in West Germany, was as far as the legislators dared go withoutrunning into a nest of constitutional difficulties. [ DON — (JTA) — Yugoslav, newspapers have begun a new ign demanding the extradi-, tion :.om the United States of An! driji. Artukovich, called "the Eich-| nianr of Yugoslavia," who livesi r.ow .:i Los Angeles, according to ., n | jrt from Belgrade received here. Borba and other leading Belgrade n.w papers are also demanding that ither "murderers of Jews" now residing in various Western countries, including the United States, be sent back for trial. An.kovich, who was Minister for! Internal Affairs in Croatia during; ign of the pro-Nazi Govern-1 ment :here, is held by the Yugo-I Slavs to be "personally respons^ Die" :3r the murder and deportation U death camps of about 35,000 Croatian Jews. Indeed, some of Rockwell's staunchest enemies were opposed even to that legislation. They feared, first, that any legal action against the Nazis could open a Pandora's box of precedents in connection with other groups operating in the state. Secondly, they had misgivings about the reams of publicity Rockwell was likely to receive from the hearings and discussions centering around the bill. But Delegate Harrison Mann ot Arlington — in whose home com-1 nuinity Rockwell's group is headquartered, and whose violent opposition to the American Nazis led to his sponsorship of the bill revoking the charter — had different ideas. On the question of publicity — lung a bone of contention among varying schools of thought within the Jewish community—Mann concedes that passage of the measure. and the discussion which preceded j it, has undoubtedly helped fill! j Rockwell's press clippings scrap' book. But, says Mann, "you just. can't avoid publicity with someone like Rockwell — he'd make his] own." adding colorfully, "even it he had to walk down Constitution; j Avenue without his pants." It was a much deeper implication I which disturbed Mann — his belief, that the Nazi leader was "falsely" using official state documents. The Arlington lawmaker said that Rockwell "was parading throughout the state and country" flashing his state charter and citing it as official endorsement of his group. And it was to put an end to this practice which motivated Mann to sponsor his bill. Now that the bill has been passed by both Houses of the Virginia Legislature, what happens next? terms of putting Rockwell out of, business, 'hey point to a resolution! which passed the Virginia House of Delegates but didn't quite make it in the State Senate. This was the resolution which j labeled the Rockwell group "an enemy of the people of Virginia | and the United States." The ADL sources say this tough-worded statement will have a more faritaching effect on the future of the Nazis than the revocation of the! charter. The one disappointment is! that the resolution failed to clear, the Senate. Informed sources explain the failure this way: The bill to revoke came to the Senate floor in the final hours of the body's 1962 session so there was a tendency to rush through a number of items. Furthermore, the Senators were reported as feeling that the entire matter was unworthy of too much attention. Consequently they voted unanimous adoption of the bill — 34 to 0 — and disregarded the resolution on the grounds that the unanimous vote was indicative of their feeling. The whole thing was accomplished with scarcely a word of discussion, because, say the- sources, the members of the Serrate were indisposed to giving t.- matter too much publicity—aga "i raising the old publicity bugabo. One ironic touch to the whole issue was the fact that the Mann Bill — which started its legislativa life almost as a stillborn becauseof an intra-party squabble betweeu Mann and the powerful Byrd machine — ended on a note of harmony. The motion to adopt thu measure was introduced in tn Slate Senate by none other than Harry Byrd, Jr. — scion of thtj powerful political family whose imprimatur is regarded as a must m all Virginia legislation Jewish Dietitian Prepared Lunch For Spaceman NEW YORK — (JTA) U Col. John Glenn enjoyed his lunch as his Mercury capsule soared over Nigeria on "his epochal flight, he can thank Beatrice Finkclstein. Hiss Finkelstein is a Hunter College end Columbia University graduate :n physiology and chemistry. Who now a research nutritionist for tr.e Air Force. She is also a pionetr in the science of space feeding, Sht -aid that in three years of research, she has learnrd that Hurt ere very few foods that cannot be packaged in "the collapsible squeeze tubes of the type that Col. Glenr .ised." TBAVHING' rgs Q Q \\ \ GUS ; V SHAW SHAW IHAVETIERVKF Inc First, it jhould be made abundently clear that revocation of charter — like its issuance in the first place — was in no way related to the Legislature's official opinion of Rockwell's organization. The charter was issued in the name of free speech and then revoked because of the feeling, that it was being used to give a false impression. Secondly, issuance and revocation of corporate charters is a legislative matter under Virginia law so that no appeal to a court is possible. It is hardly likely, either, that Gov. Albertis S. Harrison will veto the bill, despite an appeal from the Nazis to do so. All of which means that come June 28 — when the ban goes into effect — the Nazis will have to decide on a new name. Nonetheless, there is complete agreement that revocation will in no way affect Rockwell's operations. Mann himself says so, pointing out that numerous groups operate in Virginia without benefit of an official charter — including the Republican and Democratic Parties. But Anti-Defamation League observers both here and in the state capital of Richmond, where much of the recent action centered, are taking comfort from another source. While they too agree that the charter revocation is meaningless in GOING ABROAD? NEED A CAR? 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Fere 3-3 -.kwisii thrkSar Friday. April 13 FOODS MANISCHEWITZ WINE THE BIG SOUTH SHORE ///S-J.////A,,////,. fj//,t THRIFTY I SUPER MARKET 1 99 C FIFTH 39 QUART s 1 S059 S489 fc \/x GALLON 1GALLON KOSHER FOR PASSOVER LIPSCHUTZ WINE 99 FIFTH S199 I Vz GA SQ79 GALLON ^GALLON KOSHER FOR PASSOVER GRAPTJUICE UPSCHUTZ 2% 59 c KEDEM £& 59 c HOROWITZ 79 STREIT'S 79 c 527 WASHINGTON AVE., Miami Beach Prices Good MONDAY thru WEDNESDAY OPEN MON. thru SAT., 7 A.M. 'TIL 9 P.M. SUNDAY 7:30 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.M. FREE PARKING IN OUR LOT ACROSS THE STREET ALL BRANDS REGULAR GEFILTE FISH £ LB JAR QJ| G WNITEFISH & PIKE 2 99 c KOSHER FOR PASSOVER SEASHORE HORSERADISH 10 4-OZ. JAR PLANTER'S PEANUT OIL 79 c QUART BOTTLE SEASHORE BORSCHT 23 QUART BOTTLE SUGAR 67c DOMINO GRANULATED 5 lb. Box KOSHER FOR PASSOVER HOROWITZ MARGARETEN MACAROONS CHOCOLATE COCONUT 79c 15 Oz. BOX STRUTS PECHTERS STUHMERS NUT CAKE HONEY LIEBER'S FRUIT FLAVORED CANDY DROPS Imported From Israel 29c LB. PKG. 98c Egg Noodles or Egg Barley Horowitz-Margare+en ^ Q 8 Oz. Pkg. O # C MANISCHEWITZ CHOCOLATE COVERED RASPBERRY ORANGE JELLS 6 Oz. PKG. 39c



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n J £ Ti/c omaw 5 0(/o,/c/ by ISABEL GROVE On the party-go-round are bride-to-be Cornelia Turk and fiance Dr Alvin L. Philpson, who will be married on Sunday at Temple Emanu-El • Daughter of Stella and Harold Turk—he's former \1 ivor of Miami Beach—Cornelia wore a yellow linen sheath at the pink and white luncheon given for her in curly March a,t the e of Mrs. Paul Krachmar Several days later, Mrs. Alexander Mrs. Seymour Satin and Mrs. Meyer, all very long tluu Is oi t'li' Turks, hosted a luncheon lor 25 at the Delano hotel in bride attractive in a white silk frock with cropped navy M-I iinid in red ... On Mar. 31. the engaged couple were feted nner party in the home of Mrs. Sidney Richardson, with Sam Silver and Mrs. Sadie Kornhlum sharing hostess honors Center of attraction was a huge floral heart Another dinner party for the young pair the First ol April in Surfside at the e of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Shaye Cornelia enchanting in a pink indie bodice, with pink, green and white applique flowers, topa green linen skirt ... On Saturday night, the bridegroom's nts. Mr. and Mrs. Irving S. Philipson. of Coral Gables, will give ner party at th" Delano hotel following the wedding rehearsal Gttests will include the wedding party, intimate friends and out-of-town guests After a honeymoon in Jamaica, the future Dr. Mrs Alvin L. Pnilpson will live in Coconut C.rove. • Gala triple birthday celebration given by Harry Saffer in honor of his wife, Belle, and friends Joseph. Miller and Murray Liss, on the First of April Brunch at the Morton Towers dining room for over 200 guests included one three-tiered party cake and three individual on •.for the guests of honor Hostess was Mrs. William Blacker, the former Carolyn Saffer, and her two adorable daughters. Mauri 10, and Gail 8 Also enjoying the festivities, another Saffer, Berny with wife Lil, and their three stalwart ..ins, Laurence 10. Mark 7. and Alan 4 I.yn Freeland (nee Saffi i. husband Verne and their three stout-hearted men, Bobby 10. Jimmy 6. and Tommy 4 Down from New York, Mr. Saffer's lirother. Jack. Mrs. Saffer's brother. Jark Fields, and her rousins the Dave Apsels Toe-tapping music supplied by Joe Beers and Inorchestra and Tommy Trent and his talented puppets amused more than 40 children Former professional entertainers now living in the Morton Towers contributed their considerable talents *Sam Goldberg at the piano, banjoist Matt Travers. and young lis Sickle, pantomimic • %  \eral of Reyna Youngerman's paintings in the gallery exhi:. i,\ the curren: Design Derby ... In addition, the Florida :>tcr of American Institute of Interior Designers selected three i: the local artist's paintings for their room An 80th birthday celebrated by Dr. Samuel Classman at the Roc'j Mona Li


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Page 4-A rJewisf fhrk&*n Friday, April 13. 1962 'Jewish Flor idian OFFICE cmd PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 Published every Friday slice 1927 by The Jewish PlorldUn .7 by The Jt... at 120 N.K. Sixth Street. MianS-I, Florida. Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Florida. the week see it The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide New Service. National Editorial Asn.. American Assn. of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent K.shruth • ed In Its columns SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year $5 00 Three Years $'0.00 O. t of Town Upon Request Volume 35 Number 15 Friday. April 13. 1962 9 Nisan 5722 Security Council Rewards Arab Provocation In the original spirit of the United Nations, censure was meant to be a drastic move of opprobrium. Even today, despite the contempt for the UN, which so many members show by their unilateral actions, censure is an unhappy thing. For many states, such as Israel, it is even unhappier; and there is little doubt that Israel will feel the bind of censure with increasing discomfiture during the days ahead. What counts is not the act, itself. As of Monday, when the Anglo-American resolution was voted by the Security Council, the entire affair, beginning with the serious Syrian provocations early in March, had become a dead issue. What counts is the increasing degree of brazen contempt for Israel which the Arab nations will be able to sport as a result of the censure move. For as Armand Berard, chairman of the French delegation, put it, explaining his government's abstention: The Anglo-American draft could by no stretch of the imagination be regarded as impartial. No one, least of all Israel, denies the retaliatory measures she adopted. No one, least of all Israel, fails to recognize that they were a violation of the spirit of the UN Charter, the 1949 Armistice Agreements, and the 1956 Security Council resolution emerging out of the Suez-Sinai campaign. But it would seem only logical that the Security Council action Monday should also have taken into account the Syrian provocations which are, themselves, violations of the UN Charter and the 1949 Armistice. The Security Council did not take these into consideration. And it is this failure, not the censure itself, which will bear heavily on Israel during the days ahead. VICTORY MIGHT HAVE BEEN AMELIORATED A general consensus of many observers, including competent newsmen who have long held international affairs to be their province, is that once again Israel has done a rather poor job in the important sphere of public relations. Praise should certainly go to the Israel delgation at the United Nations, and to Ambassador Michael Comay, whose brilliant presentation before the Security Council repeatedly hit the nail sguarely on the head with telling blows that burst the gilt wraps in which lay embedded British and American doubledealing diplomacy of the most hypocritical variety. But the propaganda victory which the Arabs were handed might to some extent have been ameliorated if Israel's mass communications experts did a more efficient job; for there is little doubt that Israel has a warm place in the heart of the news world, a place carved out by her courage, fortitude, and social honesty. Besides, no other pioneering effort captures Western man's imagination so much as the one being undertaken in Israel today. A natural setup? Yes — and nevertheless a setup not exploited to the full since Monday. More than the original provocations, more than the retaliation, more than the censure resolution itself, the important issue was the Carl C. von Horn report of the border incident. UN AS MAIN LINE OF DEFENSE This report, refuted in the halls of the United Nations by the Israel delegation, was barely discredited as it should have been in the world of mass communication. Repeatedly, the United Nations Truce Supervision chief proved that he had swallowed the Syrian of the border incident hook, line and sinker. UNTSO's junket into o uncover as I by LEO MINDLIN the fortification that Israeli fire presumably destroyed demonstrated beyond any guestion that neither Gen. von Hom nor the UN agency he heads understood what had, in fact, occurred. For not even Syria, the presumably injured party, charged Israel with such an incursion and, no wonder therefore, that von Horn never did find the installation in guestion. This is the story that should have been told and somehow never was. But Monday morning guarterbacking is always unpopular, except for those who engage in the safest of sports. If the censure is now a closed issue, what of tomorrow? The sad fact is that tomorrow holds little promise; for the Security Council, in no uncertain terms, has let Israel know that the United Nations must be regarded as her main line of defense in the Middle East, and that any other view would subseguently meet with worse than censure. Ambassador Comay replied aptly when he reminded Sir Patrick Dean, chairman of the British delegation, who expressed this view, that no one better than the British should know what would have been Israel's fate back in 1949 "had we had to rely not on our own strength and courage, but solely on the United Nations Charter." Quick replies do not. however, resolve the dilemma which remains. For the Security Council now seems bent on denying a member nation its inalienable right to self-defense, while merely paying lip service to defending Israel when the need arises. GREATEST HYPOCRISY OF ALL No nation worth its salt will stand for the proposition that she must look to others to perform a job that is her most sacred duty. Least of all can she be expected to look with anything other than a jaundiced eye on the promises of Britain and the United States, whose ultra-pious leaders joined the Soviet Union to reward provocation by censuring the provoked. In the final analysis, the saddest thing of all is the role Britain has played. In light of her 1956 action against Suez, Britain's is the most hypocritical voice of all — one which must certainly go a loud way to beat the Kennedy Administration's, both corners of whose mouth have been busy talking up a storm on the subject of the Middle East ever since the 1960 campaign for the Presidency. Mr. Johnson Remembered The Maryland chapter of the American Jewish Congress should certainly be congratulated for its award to Vice President Johnson. If nothing else, the award puts the Vice President back into the news. Apart from the merit of the AJCongress award, itself, he certainly belongs there. And, among other certainties, it is sad that the Vice President has not been in the news for some time. Those concerned for Mr. Johnson's political destinies can best hope that he is engaged in some highly important and egually secret Administration mission, which proscribes its being reported — hence the silence. We would, however, suggest that this is a pipe dream conjured up by the itinerant First Family. Lyndon Johnson gave up a key post as Senate Majority Leader to campaign with President Kennedy. He has since gone from the sublime to oblivion. Members of the American Jewish Congress in Maryland, by their awcrd to the Vice President, at least prove that some has not forgotten him. ^Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmirwam *HE LAST time I saw Philip %  M. Klutznick was back in during the week \ !" r z :**""* of v* ...... ^ when he had been president of the United Jewish Appeal for a handful of months, and when he announced his resignation to accept President Kennedy's appointment of him as a U.S. Ambassador to the i. United Nations. Mr Klutznick, at that time, publicly confessed the anguish he felt over leaving the UJA so peremptorily but allayed his distress, he said, with thoughts of the additional service ho could render both to America and to its Jewish community in the new and higher office proffered him. Days later, in this column. I considered the ambitions of exc-1lent men and the destinies upon which they embark. Whatever Mr. Klutznick may have said publicly. I suggested that his decision to leave UJA for the UN would be less beneficial to the American Jewish community than to himself and that, contrarily. America-, Jewry would sorely miss his leadership. If the best kind of case i. .. not be made for my prediction, let it at least be said that Mr. Klutznick's choice has since created for him a personally profound and perhaps inextricable dilemma. Neither could it ever be so clearly projected as during the course of the Ambassador's address before a banquet session of the biennial convention of the National Jewish Welfare Board last weekend on Miami Beach. Mr. Klutznick, arriving here on the heels of a hypocritical Anglo-American censure of Israel at the United Nations, appeared at the JWB meeting to discuss his intellectual view of American Jewish community organization theory; while, as a U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, representing a donothn... Kennedy Administration that had previously promised much, he was required to hold his silence or resign — once again. A LtADlR NOW DISWALimD IT WAS HENCE brutally apparent that, except for obliq 1 :? roi ences to his UN service. Mr. Klutznick could say nothing whatever about one of the most burning international issues of the daj: for to discuss it intelligently would necessarily mean to bo critical. On the other hand, ever, to the most ardent JWB enthusiast, it must be equally apparent that the Ambassador might hardly expect to enthrall his colleagues on the UN Economic Council with pet id. pertaining to Jewish communal structure. By extended reasoning. I here suggest that what Mr. Klutznick discussed at the biennial convention would have been more welconi. from him back in January or February of 1961. In effect, his r->r n, tion has since disqualified him from such "•trivial" consideration.-: in his newer and more august capacity, greater things, such as analyses of international diplomacy, are now expected of him. Failing to fulfill these expectations, he has failed the American Jewish community a second time. Sadly. I have a notion that Mr. Klutznick recognizes this more clearly than anyone else. Perhaps by no other reason can I explain the excessively theoretical, introspective, and intellectual nature of his presentation here last weekend, a presentation that began with his quoting from Israel Zangwill, himself one of the most brooding minds in modern literature. THt PKO LIfin ATION Of IMALS IN HIS ADDRESS before the Jewish Welfare Board, Ambassador %  Klutznick relied heavily on his approach to American Jewish communal problems in a book he wrote in 1961 entitled "No Easy Answers." Here, he launched a barrage of telling artillery blows against Federation structures and what he holds are their increasing encroachments on the democracy and autonomy of participating agencies. But in the presentation last weekend, the barrage seemed somewhat dulled by diplomatic hindsight. Calling for unity in the American Jewish community, Mr. Klutznick decried the tendency toward unity. Neither was this a self-cancelling plea, for involved were subtle semantic distinctions in definition that differentiated between unity as ideals and unity as what, in his view, are "sterile facts." In the latter category, he placed the statistics of methods and means. Thus, Mr. Klutznick, extending his critical study of central authority within Federation superstructures, urged the adoption instead of "a proliferation of ideals and institutions" in the name of the advantage of diversity. "If on this shore we shall build a Jewish community of dignity and worth." he said, "it will be because wo turn ... to a community of spirit based less on sterile facts and more on the world of burning ideals." But, he warned, "it must be a community of reasonable order and the disciplines of maturity (and) ... not one in which these goals supplant the soaring possibilities that emanate out of the hearts of men and the noble aspirations which rest on the things of the spirit." DILEMMA Of SILENT MAXIMUM INTIRIST QNE MAY ONLY conclude that Mr. Klutznick envisions an Ideal ^^ society here in which each man is free to become an institution if he so desires; at the same time, he suggests surveillance against chaos. But the difficulties inherent in such unbridled romantici>r seemed clear even to the Ambassador, who admitted that "this some call anarchy. I call it freedom and liberty." Only moments before, however, on the wings of praise that sawall life consisting "of a measure of waste and disorder," Mr. Klutznick drew full up in a classical alternative, suggesting the need for "a representative group of experienced and dedicated Jewish leaders (as) ... a practical method of bringing institutions of different aims and coloration of views into a closer collaboration where common interest suggests it" — much, indeed, like the President('<>"ference, which functions only in the area of American-Israel relations. Thus vacillating in his approach to unity, while confessing to an uncertainty "that our definition of terms is the same," Mr. Klutznick reiterated his reference to Zangwill circa 1899: "The 19th century has brought the nations nearer to one another physically than ever before, yet cioses on the tableau of their spiritual separation — each watching the others anxious to outstrip them not in greatness but in bigness." Doubtful about how American Jewry should achieve his ideal, while nevertheless critical of those excessively studious of means, the Ambassador cribbed: "The American Jewish community seeks not the bigness which it possesses, but the greatness which it has yet to accomplish." His remaining alternative was to deny the doubt by offering an ultimate "how": Since 1948 I %  : "it has been difficult to dl Jewish life in America without i long panegyric on Israel." Lei us —.eek our motion — not a.a satellite of .." Under most circui I would not % % %  with him Continoo' on Page 14-A



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Page 2-A PUhwfsft noridfiair Friday, April 13. 1962 I Temple Emanu-EI Officer Installation Slated at Friday Evening Services Temple Emanu-EI's membership will gather tn the sanctuary this Friday evening for the installation oi the congregation's officers, directors and trustees. Dr. Irving Lehrman will conduct the installation as a part of the late Sabbath eve worship service. Recently elected to a second term j.re Samuel N. Friedland. chairman ot the board, and Joseph M. Lipton. president. Temple Emanu-EI's honorary life presidents are Mayer H. Frankel. Joseph M. Rose and Hairy Sirkin. Honorary vice presidents are Bernard I. Binder. Charles Fruchtman and Leo Robinson. Also elected to another term are vice presidents Senators Cynical About Resolution Continued from Page 1-A neighbors and the people of the world, and while nobody really believes Israel has any ambition for territorial expansion, and while everyone knows that Israel is ready every minute to sign a peace agreement—everyone should know beyond any sign of doubt that we. the Jewish nation, small in numbers, who waited for generations lor the rebirth of the State, would do anything within our power to a>sure the survival of Israel." Mrs. Meir referred to the debate in the Security Council over Iht Israel action against the Syrian gun position and stressed that "it was the basic principle of every nation—small or big. rich or poor —to defend itself and to want to live." This right, she said, and not the number of voting hands, is the moral rule. JACOB MINDLIN UNVEILING Tlic unveiling of a m to the memory ,>; I M MII MlNDI IN • Sunday, April 15, 2 p.m., N 1 ve 111 n c ce •: M n lln Famil) Estate, situ .1 I.o, II. Plol 4, S.-c. 11. I Iv Rabb \ N Shapiro Cantor Willium Llpfotl mil render tlie musical liturgy, Mr. MinJIm i> survived by lii> '. %  • %  Fannie, Miami; -,n. Leo. ('. ir.il Gables; and two grand' cl ildren, Jeremy Isaac and lacob Saul. Friend* art requested f>lcu.sr $0 attend. Max Boderman. Joseph Cohen. Jucge Irving Cypen. Samuel J. Halpcrin and George J. Talianoff. Other officers who will be in-. duc:ed are Emil Morton, treasurer; Samuel Lipton. associate treasur" er; A J. Molasky. secretary; Jack S. Popick, financial secretary; and Mercus O. Harokin. associate financial secretary. Directors who are serving three years terms include: ,-..; ,;.i I \ • \ Max Bauer, Sam Itlnnk, irnei lulei "hnnn'.nn, Men ri i' >hen, S Arthur '< —: Leo n, I ir i.i. k i alk i'.u> m :i i E f Milton %  M> r iF ahei Sydney Qans, Ben Z i \ %  % %  • %  \\ ., | • •. .^. rg -'•;•' i i' i r.. Alexander 9 Bordoi 0 ibrl il H losepli Hofl man Kaplan, Benjamin '' %  Kline W Kiln.-. Max Kolker. M J Kopelowltz Harri Koi etzk) M rr Ami David Levlnooa, 0*< ir Mamber Dr 11. MII. in MecW • ta Basaa i* Hi: ^!. Mi >•< %  :. Hank Me; • '' Meyers, Harry Mufaon !>• Kui I icob Rablnow Us. Dr H.ir ild Rand, Lee Ratm Samuel Boat, Raymond Rubin E Rubin, Irving SchaUman Seltgman Sol C Shaj '. Jack S man, Milton Sirkin Louis Si .ia. --I' Rn ti I. Vlfl i Sto II Svaaman, Harold Turk. Charles v.-rs and Raphael K Tunas Trustees who n Inv'ted 1 sarvi on iliboard are Joseph AbeI low, Leonard Abramnon., M >• %  Alterman. Arthur Applebaum, J •II Averbook, Herman H rk. T Berkle). Joseph lachut Mai Charles Bkw l. i v Blank Col Milton Blum, John I' B %  ',.% %  • i n 11udh \ Br idl %  I 'r :. %  ::' Jack I'M' : i' i • %  Cohei lacl er, 1 laniel S. Dubbin, L >n E -• • Dr. Stanlej FYi hllng Hai land, Mauri* • i! Purnna n M Qans, Ben • Mile Norm Leonard i illi kman Sam William II Qi r Ion, Bei Jamh Melvln Qrosan Nal Hankoff, I • i :l Jacobs, Loula Jackson, L Shimuel Kag*an, Julius Kasdtn, Irvln I Katt, Samuel Katj la b K \\\ log K iin l Thead ire Kipi Othel i• %  [ %  \ Ing K ias >ff Hylan II Ho it. Edw ird Lasvni ci•'.' '' Lefkov i I., l.o. v: er. Dr Mui c Malsel, in Me; ei Marks ; Md hnnff Joseph M son, Dr David A Katl Newm in Ben N x VI Oshe 1 i.m > • Paul Plntkii ; r\\\ kind, Bernard Rodtna ...... null Rn'.l %  • %  • w BethSholom Passover Seder Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor David Com law will conduct the anual congregation Passover Seder at Temple Beth Sholom on Wednesday. 6:45 p.m.. in the auditorium. According to James M. Albert, president, Benjamin R. Berlin is serving as chairman of the function, "and in accordance with tradition, the stranger in our midst is especially welcome to join the members of the congregation in this festival Reservations can be made at the Temple office. LET'S MAKE ISRAEL ECONOMICALLY SECURE BUY THE SAffST BONDS ISRAEL BONDS and GIVE TO THE CJA MAYSHIl FRfEDBERG TERMITES SWARMING? ABU AH AM BERRIN Golden Agers Elect Berrin Abraham Berrin has been electeel president of the Golden Age Friendship Club. Miami Branch. Grea:er Miami Jewish Community! Center, it was announced by Su::j ley Spieler, branch president. An active member ot the club for the past three years. Berrin and his wife, Pauline, have lived-in Florida since Be: ire coming to Florida. Berrin • painting contractor in New irk where he also served as treasurer ot the Old Age Home in Brooklyn for many years The Golden Age Club, in which ho t a previously membership secserves about loo mei m women, over 55 in a varied program. The next event offered is • 'assover third Seder MI Saturi v r. 21. at the Miami V&&* etince PRESCRIPTION OPVCIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women MB fa?K/N6 SPACE IN KtAK CONVENIENT TO BUStS 72S LINCOLN ROAD (On the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS HMD CONTACT LENSES Urlciri for the take of your home LONG-D1STANCI MOVERS OAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jersey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Boston — all other points. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. llebentiM & Sow 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Settlement Alumni Seing Sought The Alumni Ass ational Allianci I East Broadway, New York City, ce!ebrating its "oth anniversary year, is making plans to mai event in the Florida area. George H Reisner. 6965 Say -jr.. Miumi Beach, is membership secretary. Those who formerly attended the East Side Settlement House may contact him for further information PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's leading Memorial Dealers" Serving Ik* Jewish Community Since 7925 MIAMI'S ONI AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING IXClUSIVllY 10 THE JIWISH CLIENTELE GUARANTEED flNEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI 1 GRAVE MARKEtl NEADSTOMES FOOTS TONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! All Monuments Custom Made in Oar Own Shops within 3 Days I 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next to Corner at 33rd Avenue ONES= | %  JJS Prof. Phillips To be Specker 1 Nations si i j p.m at '•'•' %  I • 1244 Wash Mi. • %  -." %  .-P5 13 '' : • the Ma) • KAKK1 Semicho 'ram Yeshivn Canter, teacher, Si! Xoreh, etc. V.ile, Kindergarten teacVier. Seek* position. Write, Rabfci Z Bax 2473, Main Pastoflice, Miami WE INSTALL GLASS VOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW Gl ASS Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specially L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS tr-KP 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Orllm Phone FR 1-1363 —INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS—MISCELLANEOUS PLOATRRS AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAGE LimiM to m*et yowr needl Tko Agency that CAN say YESI Don't let your agent say "It Can't Be Done !" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ 11 N.E. 1st AVE. 1-2611 • FR 1-4 PIRSONAUIED MEN'S HAIR STYLING by DAVID ROSE ol the BISCAYNE TERRACE HOTEL BARBER SHOP for Appt. Call FR 44779 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -AtT" • "MAWr" • "NAT" TOUR TEXACO B0Y1 Coral Way 1 S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8tfc St. r'\^-'WW\-<\^'W Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 94S MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR COiW Let as repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. JE 8-7255 I HE ANDM0S1 Of CHAPELS.,. r ^B^ MEMORIAL CHAr'fllS A Allan Rd. MIAMI BEACH 1JSO No m. ndy Dr. JEffarson II151 MIAMI Oa-jgUt Rd at S.W. 17th Si. Highland 3-2221 La itS Bia.uerj. Funeral Director Abe Eisenberg — Leonard Zilbert A • HAI Ifi V w 9s*te>v i *.' inal.ltf ,•••• U'a* > SO Tien V (% > V 4 M c -. i se.'i re f)*1Wi | A* 2 j ean.aail ii*l*"*.r y | I MCiv HtAti'-. \



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P=ce StmistfkrHZtr Friday. April 13, l%2 I •= re --"= '.'•'t:%v.-i;: serv.ce : Terr. :.::.' *-c!< Kcrer.i.;: '•';"rr.r. S lifirrri CE celebration Mrs Sam Bebky Maurice Reviti creeideni si the C bate] are .-.; .-.-. nee •tat fcs/iion Show EratensI at a n -. •%  .-' Mrs. Sklar Gets Temple Award the awards one Al Mechlow.a. Kennedy Sees Jewish leader Jewish Taxpayer Ruled OK To Sit on Protestant Board K> — A magte%  a Jew. •-.. %  %  • on the lib. 1 %  % %  • a ruling of the I D r Hart.| ... %  -•• • : I %  • • ; • :. .: — %  Bender" :• : | 2 Mi • -• '• irei grounds that Mr '.r • • is not a 1 %  • D • %  Ttelcs ballots or Youth Opera Plans for Verdi "La Traviata bj • -• ;• %  --'•.-'—".-.— -. since a pi aged conn I rmed Dadi V %  ISeO'i d with the faj afternoon, Ms;• Dale ere -v ; r [ g that Jewish C< antj i rium elected 1 the ProtesTin Rrst pres ai invitation ft m Mr Held 1 rds of Quebec --eld by a; be supported under Qut bei %  York's Madison bet la Last Februarj 13 the St. Car'.: D BE recent ign %  Mr %  '-.-Sti • M< tr ;•.%  Miami National Bank Brecks Ground Here ': A E %  %  nttei : %  r • was to the Mumi Nat --iBank Mrs. Jack Genoa, year-Sklar i in of Va Year ieoc a May 2 tak -. -. ; sk] nau n in old have beer Fans I be seen u plan I slatioo 1 medbonored for 1 il care for the a| scl s. will sing I ace [ the Goldel t %  Ufredo's 1 I last wee* • • r;. ittendon the • %  threi torj rueti re big will be %  Mth parking lot ..: r* c mnected to form %  rl Ihe addition *;.] give ami National fcar.:-: Lfl feet of I ige on Biecajrne blvd. Participating in the groundb-eaking ceremonies were William L. Pallet, chairman of the t;*rd of Miami National Bank; • eu Poller, pre!.dent; members c* the board of directors; and F-enk J. Rooney, president of Frank J. Roo-iey, general contractors, building the addition. • Right Rev Ian* .' %  En i| I I i Dl .'. .'... L'-.'.r.. Ii %  Ei inu-El rm.ng with the architecture icture, th< i I have a facade Pboto-eli trii all] | i n the exterior will be used ; ar control and also liabment from hurricanes. .-. Miami National Bank open• • ptember, I'jy, it had deof UfiOOfiW. As oi today, •:• %  CM 110 l -.-:r.ks chartered in the •:><;. .! r< gisU n d l ii nd now I .-. d' I-'.-.' rank oi ] 908 me ;;.'K/J bank. /n Bank will o> U : D • new b ; -.a' some ifj ft Upper floors wiil ( ailable for leasing and lor her effort" ball I Su xl :962 journal Mi -• d the award in behalf of her lat< Mr Sarr. Sk Sinai Women Hear Review 'Love and K: -.-.' bj Sara }' den. a book of homespun Jewbumor and Jewish cuisine, was reviewed bj MrHarold Ber at a meeting of Temple Sinai Sisterbood in Wedneadaj evening in -.' T'-mpIe air:.'' I. MrSam Lubell Sisterhood pres• ;. .. j officers for %  • man The Sifterboot be held Monday noon. Apr 16 at South Pa' • Mr' J: Berger and MrR Whitehouse are In charge of reservations. to CITIES SERVICE CUSTOMERS HYBRID Candidates Are Asked to Speak West Dade Citia m invlted candidates of the State Legislature to a '. r -'-• don at tba : Mondaj aWe crj Club. Ron Levitt president oi ci\:c group, said tl OTgan'zation's "Firat Annual Acbievt %  • • anted at meeting. rd goes to < I a'!-resi' or publi' who has •h< mil'' Southwe>t -uburban i •\.\l provide room for the bank's future expansion YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONt IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than S5 per week fpr a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 Regular % 2 c Value 6m A A 1 UNLI | Postage Prepaid with any gasolene purchase! ? Your Order Envelope at any Cities Service Station Soon! CITIES SERVICE



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jay, April 13. 1962 vJewisti FlcridHar? Page \$C former JNF director Guilty )f Embezzlement JERUSALEM — (JTA) — EphMargalit, the former director Israel Keren Hayesod Appeal ice, was found guilty on all ts in connection with t!io zziemenl of S166.000 from the on's funds. The trial ne week. ring that the piult of the i had been proven on all .. District Court Judge Binyai. who banded down the

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Friday, April 13. 1962 +Jewisti ftcrkUari Page 5-A Security Council Votes Israel Censure Cc-i4inued from Page 1-A -.way of retaliation; determines that th( Israeli attack of March 16[7, constitutes a llagrant violation ol that resolution (of 1956) and .11. upon Israel scrupulously to re| .in I II such action in the tuclauses in the resolution Israel's independence, own armed forces" than its '•It would not be fruitful," Mr. Comay said, "to debate with Sir Patrick what the relative roles were of the United Nations, and of our armed forces, in defending our independence. Nobody knows better !han the United Kingdom pri Is made by Maj. under what circumstances the Paln. ( von Horn, chief of staff cstine Mandate ended, and the N Truce Supervision OrState of Israel was born. Had we iat n, which Israel had al Cted. The von Horn proplacement of a i N oti rvation boat on Lake r iiii hi tirely in Israel and reactivation of IsIn the Israeliced Armistice Commiss1 liven boycot1951 : Syria was ise th MAC as a wedg< tl ncursion upon Israeli ter: sovereign OiiK fVrmand B-?rard. chairman ;ation, came to I ;fei s i .•!. Berard told I cil, as il as preparing to Hi Lie : solution, that he would .••stain because the Anglo.'mi rican draft was "not impart I He maintained that the resolution should have taken into account 't'e Syrian provocations that lei to Israel's military action. Prior to th* adoption of the Anglo-Arsrican resolution, the UAR v. thdrew its sponsorship of a Syrian draft which would have condemned Israel even more sharplyBoth Israel and Syria had ptesented resolutions, each condemning the other. Sine* Israel is not a member of the Council, and no Council member calle: tor • vote on its draft, th* Israeli measure died automatically. A*er adopting the AngloAmerican resolution, the Council consist>ed its lor3 debate on the currer.* Israeli-Syrian situation cone .ded" and adjourned. Ilowt ver, the Council had already ..id the Israel Government's views on the Anglo-American draft. Mr ( ay had made those views Itar Icing the floor after a peech by Syria's Salah Terazi.' The latter repeated his previous. sharp attacks gainst Israel, and pressi regret that the Council ; 1 et come to the point "un: rtunately of considering Israel's txpu from the United Nations." Analyzing the position taken by el delegation during the 11c • ••.hate. Mr Comay accused ; Platon D. Morozov, the Soviet reprcsei e, of having swallowed vdole the "preposterous" version ; Israel's attack agairrSt the Syrian gun positions overlooking Lake Tiberias on the nighl of Mar. IG and IT Mr. Morozov's version of, the alleged facts, Mr. Comay charged, "is simply the Syrian version down to the last detail." Quoii kg from portions of Mr. Morozov's statements to the Coun-j cil last v eek. when the USSR representative said it would be "quite proper to warn Israel that sanctions will be applied," the Israeli diplomat said: "It is a grave matter to threaten any member state with sanctions; but it is unpardonable to do so on the basis of gross factual misstatement." Mr Comay cited a statement made during the debate by Adlai £. Stevenson, chairman of the American delegation, who had referred to Israel's alleged "reversion to a policy of retaliatory raids." Pointing out that Israel's Mar. IC and 17 attack had followed grave Syrian provocations, Mr. Comay said: "I wish to assure him (Mr. Stevenson) that my Government did not have then and docs not have now any policy of retaliatory raids. My Government has the same right and duty as any ether government to protect ourselves against attack." As tc Britain's position in the debate, Mr. Comay referred particularly to a statement mad* h*r* lest wNk by Sir Patrick Dean, chairman of the British delegation, who had urged Israel "to consider that th* United Nations Is • stronger defense of Pacc in the Middle East and of had to rely not on our own strength and courage, but solely on the I nited Nations Charter, Israel would not have survived two V eek As for the Anglo-American resoluti n, Mr. Comay pointed out that Mr. Stevenson himself had conceded in his statemenl here that there had been not only Israeli retaliation but also Syrian provocation. •'We have searched the Angloin the text" concerning this point. "Such mention would no doubt be embarrassing to Syria—but does t.iat justify its omission? Why these elements of balance have vanished is not for us to explain.; My Government can only deplore the result." 1 Mr. Comay concluded by declaring that now "at the end of the strained debate," the Government of Israel "wishes to look beyond the present tensions and c'ifficulties toward a better future, in which conflict will give way to cooperation and we and cur Arab neighbors will live and v.ork together as neighbors should for the common good of the region we share." Sir Patrick, replying to Mr. Comay, told the Council that the Anglo-American resolution was "very American text in vain for reference carefully worded and tried to take to that Syrian provocation or for a tii-ding that it is contrary to the letter and spirit of the armistice agreement, and cannot be condoned," he stressed. The Israeli noted that Charles W. Yost, who has represtned the United States at most of the sessions in the current debate, had also, in his speeches here, referred to Syrian artillery fire against the Israelis on Lake Tiberias on Mar. 8. nearly 10 days before the Israeli retaliatory raid. But, said Mr. Cemay, "there is a curious silence account objectively of all the fact; Mr. Morozov told the Council he was voting for the resolution with-, out changing the traditional USSR j position regarding "the so-called" The 1362 Frank L. Weil Awards of the National Jewish %  ''• fare Board were presented to Prof. Abraham Joshua Heschel (left), of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America; Ra] Morris Lieberman (center), spiritual leader of the Baltimore Hebrew Congregation; and Grcenum Berger (right;, consul" tant on Jewish Philanthropies of New York. Presentation was made at JWB's national biennial banquet Saturday evening (For full convention report, see Page 9-C.) Young Adults Plen Functions Young Adult Zionist District was v. ill be hosts to the single you to hold a general meeting at Surfadults of Greater Miami at a dinside Town Hall on Thursday, 830 ner and theatre party, 6:30 p.m., in the private dining room o£ Cookie's restaurant. At 8 p.m.. they see the worli premiere of "Tender Loving Care," Marring John Payne. Car pools p.m., according to Stuart Miller, president. Don Kaplan, program chairman, United Nations Emergency Force. I s T aid ( Jud p tll J on n M f Sfl^mh uhich Russia has never recognized^ j ggj *g !" *£ Jg He said the resolution should j tivic proD i cms said the resolution should serve as "a serious warning" to Israel not to commit any further violations, advising the Council that if Israel committed another violation it would face the entire "arsenal" of sanctions contained in the UN Charter. Second speaker of the evening was to be Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Miami Hebrew Congregation. Rabbi Shapiro was to discuss "Passover—Forerunner of Zionism." On Sunday evening, the Yafis will leave from Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, at 6 p.m., and from Cookie's restaurant, in Coral Gables, at 7:45. On Monday evening the board of directors of the district will meet at the home of Stanley Karp, 91L 7th st, Miami Beach. The Rebel Rabbi It took faith, fortitude and sheer courage to champion the Revolutionary cause during our War of Independence. These qualities Gershom Mendes Seixas, the (irst native born rabbi in America, had in abundance. Refusing to live under the British occupation, Rabbi Seixas, minister of Shearith Israel, in New York, preached a patriotic sermon and closed the synagogue. He made his way to free territory, serving as the Rabbi of Mikveh Israel, in Philadelphia. After the Treaty of Peace was signed, Seixas was called back to Shearith Israel. But before leaving Philadelphia he, along with Haym Solomon and others, addressed a petition to the Pennsylvania government asking that there be no religious test for office. Four years later, the Founding Fathers made this bold new concept a pillar of the Federal Constitution. Back in New York, Rabbi Seixas became one of its outstanding civic leaders. He was elected to New York State's first Board of Regents. He was one of the incorporators of Columbia College and served as a trustee for thirty years. Probably the lirst gesture toward inter-faith understanding was his lecture on Jewish history at St. Paul's Church, the first such event either in America or Europe. When President Washington, whose inauguration Seixas had attended, called on the country to pray and give thanks on the last Thursday in November, Rabbi Seixas acted in typical fashion. He set the example to men of all faiths by opening the synagogue for prayer on the First Thanksgiving Day. 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jday. April 13, 1962 +Jewisti n-rriciimr Page 9-A FOUNDERS BREAKFAST OF KIRAYAT ME AMI f Jfie Km^itu of Kswliami in \Jsracl} HELD RECENTLY IN THE FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ Chairman of the Executive Board, Jewish National Fund of Greater Miami MENDEL N. FISHER Retiring National Executive Director of the Jewish National Fund of America, who served the organization with dedication and devotion for the past 28 years. DR. IRVING LEHRMAN Chairman of the Foundation of Greater Miami 4 4 %  k £fc*A*S1 H w %  f %  |i ,: *£iiji ?f 1 M ~-4AJ# Jl | %  uj^B *c *1 J3 ^5L_'--*~ y V Left to right: Hanan Yarden, World Chairman of Foundation for KKL in Jerusalem; Mendel N. Fisher, retiring National Executive Director of the Jewish National Fund of America; Leon J. Ell, President of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami; and Dr. Zev W. Kogan. Front—Left to ri.-jht: Aaron Glazeroff, Sam Kagan, Mrs. Sam Kagan, Mrs. Max Fonberg, Max Fonberg. Rear—Left to right: Mrs. Eva Blum, and Guests of Max Fonberg. Front—Left to right: Louis Levin, Isaac Donen, Meyer Siegel, Mrs. Meyer Sieoel Mrs. Lewis Goldmeer. Rear—Left to right: Bernard Silver, Abraham Grossman, Mrs. Abraham Grossman, Mrs. Isidore J. Riffkin, Isidore J. Riffkir. Front—Left to right: Asher Lipov, Benjamin Flesher, Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mr. Julius Rosenstein. Rear—Left to right: Hyman Eisenbaum,Mrs. Hyman Eisenbaum, Herman Weintraub, Mrs. William Bornstein, William Hy Bornstein, Mrs. Gussie Amdur. Front—Left to right: Sarah Czech, Mrs. Rose Hurevitx two Guests of Fannie Sklar Fannie Sklar. Rear—Left to right: Miriam Press, Fannie Liebman. Max Hecht, Mrs. Max Hecht, Guest of Fannie Sklar. Front—Left to right: Mrs. Zev W. Kogan, Johan L. Berman, Mrs. Johan L. Berman, Sol Goldman. Rear—Left to right: Guest of Anna Becker, Mrs. Anna Becker, Hanan Yarden (standing) Mrs. Benjamin H. Kaminetzky, Mrs. Arthur Unger, Arthur Unger, Judge Jason Berkman. JOIN THE BUILDERS OF ME AMI through the FOUNDATION of the JEWISH NATIONAL FUND LEARN HOW YOU CAN BECOME ONE CALL JE 8-6464, JE 8-7564



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Page 6-A +.knist fl t H MMm Friday. April 13. 1962 Movie Mogul Schary Hits 'Attrition' of Judaism By GERALD SCHWARTZ "A front line of resistance to religious attrition and >similation" was urged upon mere than 300 leaders of the Greater Miami (..immunity attending a Saturday night dinner of the Joint Defense .Appeal honoring Miami Beach banker and communal leader Leonard L. Abess at the Fontaine bleau hotel. Dore Schary. noted film producer and playwright, won a sustained cvation from his audience. mch contributed S50 a plate tov ird the fund-raising arm of the American Jewish Committee and the anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. The dinner, which supplements allocations from the Combined Jewish Appeal, was held with the full approval of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Max Orovtti, long-time friend of Abess and one of the area's most active civic workers, served as chairman of the evening. ""As a Jew. I am disquieted at antiseptic religious services that convey little about Judaism either to the participating Jew or the observing Gentile. Bar Mitzvahs presided over by professionals who are hired to make the event an entertainment are depressing affairs, as are black tie Seders that are speeded along, prior to the Passover feast, in the fear that the guests will be hungry and then rushed at the end because their guests have to get to their gin rummy fames." Schary noted with alarm, "Since I am not an Orthodox Jew — I am a Conservative — I am not advocating the return to Orthodoxy. What I am advocating icontained identification with tration — responsibility and endeavor." he continued. Schary pointed out that although many Jews who make selections of what to retain from their religion "come from good old 'kraftick' Jewish homes — but how much have they diminished Jewishness to their children? How much is left by the time it reaches the grandchildren and the great-grandchildren?" Campobello" and numerous other top plays also said 'We cannot speak freely of Russian hypocrisy before w e eliminate •vary last vestige of secondclass citiienship in our own country." David Fleeman. of the AJC. and Burnett Roth, of the ADL. joined I in tribute to Abess. who received a silver bowl from Henry Schultz, [part time Miami Beach resident and national chairman of the ADL. for his "enviable record of leadership in many fields of human endeavor, including philanthropy, health care, civic and interfait'n activities." Dr. Joseph Narot. spiritual leader of Temple Israel, and Dr. Ining Lehrman, spiritual leader p( Temple Emanu-EI. gave the \n\ > cation and benediction. Klutznick Gives Lie to Extremist Charges That U.S. Pays Lion's Share of UN Budget Leonard Abess (right) receives presentation from Max Orovitz, toastmaster of a Joint Defense Appeal dinner in Abess' honor Saturday night at the Fontainebleau hotel. also answered the oftmember of the lunatic fringe must Ambassador Philip Klutznick. deputy to Gov. Adlai Stevenson at the United Nations. Sunday morning said that the American delegation "welcomes criticism from members of the United States Congress and other leaders." The former national president of the United Jewish Appeal spoke at a breakfast session which highlighted a two-day meeting in Miami Beach of the executive committee of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith's national commission At the same time, he deplored the wild attacks on this country's very membership in the UN by United States not ones?" Schary <... % % %  ••• %  —• — raised question of "How important, be permitted to have his say." He spokesmen for the extreme right is if As long as they live as good noted that the 'free society of people, what difference does it' America has certain risks, but that make? It's what's in the heart that counts." The retort by Schary: "True, but how does it get into the heart? Judaism is unique and also so indestructible, because it is essentially an abstract and intellec tual and ethical faith that requires will and discipline and cerebration. It is not proliferated into too many branches because its central theme and trunk are so very strong. "But it can't exist unless it is taught. I believe that the concept of active and devoted monotheism which is the Jewish contribution to the faith of man can stay alive only if the Jew helps keep it alive. land he can help only by working ', at it" Schary also discussed the n'e [of the radical right in detail, but 'asserted that "every crackpo" or if we eliminate these risks wt stand to lose our freedom." Tha author of "Sunrise at "They say that the Soviet Union controls the UN. What better answer than that Russia has employed the veto in the Security Council 100 times, and the Klutznick. former international president of B'nai B'rith, also gave the he to charges that America pays a disproportionate share .>; ;he total UN budget. The new responsible figures ask the United States t) pay some 32 per cent of this budge:, but the gross national product >: the United States is somewhere between 38 and 44 per cent of that Of ail member nations," he said. The former national president 3l the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem also commented on the total cost of the ON, The annual appropriation for street cleaning in the city of New York actually exceeds the American budget for the UN." Klutznick also discussed t h i background of the United State* vote in favor of censure of Israe: for the recent Syrian-Israeli border clashes during a question-and-answer period.—G.S. 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-—* '.-r *Jtmitt-fkrHtor Friday. April 13. 19 n PASSOVER TREATS' for the YOUNGSTERS! S.gi'il. ;r : ::: %  .-::i:-.: ALL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER! -LL P: i Technion Women Elect Officers Li..-. .-.:i:: :-.-•.-T "-ea itelmpnti honor of Mn. Leffert Henry L McCarthy. consultant to -tie Welfare Planning Conned of Dade County as guest speaker McCarthy ducniocd tbe tecaoolop•..: A Mn Mn Herman J Ijelitr -a •.-.-. : %  % %  r.*-r -•*-* %  Mar.* L*.? JWY Post Has Installation Here %  : .: %  -. -.' r : .'2 •" %  >%  -'-". K.X...*'-: .'. me Jrwtsfc War Veterans va AJkd las week a: Mrs. Loeifle BMenkM and Dac1 took -.be..M %  %  ? • %  Jtiionwri Rabbi Mai Zucher Rabbi Harold Richter and Rabbi Mai Lp"-.'..tz par.xipated in •he c the latter appointed honorary chaplain Cantor Ben I Kirsbenbaam gave the benediction. Past commander. Ralph J Lam p*.-t. State Department trusted. *a•r charge of the program and unve.led a large framed JWV em bltnv constructed and preser. Mack Wilson as a gift to the post. %  _-, : A. Bad id Mn Km .nee. r?.-be= Par.er b MM "'• '-' Mrs A Tharman. correspoe: secretary Mrs He^.-. J Nelson rd of MHMtan, Mesdames F.ise Abrams. A R Ar. -:-.;• Alexander Bearmar. Morton Fellman Ber. Zioa G %  s b %  r (. Jennie Grossinger. Trudy Hamerschlag. Jack Ka:z.Tin Lows C. Kohn. Jack Popick. Har .ro. Bernard SMVCM, w_.a — Susiman. Sol Trachteaberg. Chocolate Coated EGG MATZOH Ojr own :.: coated until rich ebon ite— a tempt -g te jhthi de :acy' HOROWITZ MARGARETEN 1 DISTRIBUTED BY: PALM DISTRIBUTORS. IXC. 373 N.E. 61st Street — Miami, Florida T-JGUST BROS n Yi %  Is t^f BEST' \ / Tour Participants In Meeting Here Greater Miami Section. National Council -A Jewish Women, he!" .k".-ond tour meeting at Algier; b*, el last nicl". and over 100 persons who had alread;. up for the Europe I-rael air sea tOUf ittei Aaror. Parr o( Farr Tours, tour ted Akiva Goffer. %  '/. Jacojnei Turner. Conu. of Fro.'.'.'repre-er.ting Air France; and Enzo Palmentola. din UK '


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[Friday, April 13. 1962 Jewisfi WorSdliair) Page 3-B Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president of Hebrew Academy Women, presents a check for $50,000 to Louis Merwitzer, chairman of the Hebrew Academy building campaign. The check represents the Hebrew Academy Women's pledge toward the auditorium to be named in memory of the late Ida Appel, past president of Ihe Hebrew Academy Women. Passover Service i Y oufh ''''i"'' C ard Porty At Mount Sinai JOA Planning Tours to Israel David Goodwill, chairman of the tourism committee of the Southeast region of the Zionist Organization of America, has announced that the region is planning three 1 separate charter trips to Israel this summer via El Al Airlines. The first trip, which is restricted to ZOA members only, has been completely filled since February. The 21-day tour, scheduled to arrive in Israel prior to Indepcnd' ence Day, on May 2. will spend two weeks in Israel and one week in Europe. The second trip is aiso open to I ZOA members only and will leave j New York on June 5. returning. July 1. This will be a jet ffight i I for 140 people. The tour will j i spend 27 days in Israel. Italy, Fiance and England. A third trip, also restricted to members, will leave on July 14, and ; return on Aug. 12, via charter El AI jet. All trips are planned at a price of under $1,000 It was a happy day at the Jewish Home for the Aged when Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bresler (second and third from the left) kicked off the Home's building campaign with a $100,000 contribution. Circuit Judge Irving Cypen (left). Home president, Baron de Hirsch Meyer (right), chairman of the building fund campaign, and Mrs. Sarah Cossik (second from right), president of the Home Residents Council, were present for the ceremony. Mrs. Cossik is shown presenting Mr. and Mrs. Bresler with a rare Haggadah—a reproduction of the famous Kaufman Haggadah. The original, a fine example of the art of Jewish illumination in medieval times, is now in the possession of the Budapest State Museum. Mt Sinai Hospital Will play host to its many Jewish patients who arc hospitalized during Passover at a special Passover Seder service in the hospital dining room on Wednesday afternoon, Apr. 18. Also invited to participate in the religious ceremony, which will launch the one-week celebration of Passover, are hospital employees ol the Jewish faith, who can be spared from their duties during that time Arrangements are being made with physicians on the staff at Mt. Sinai for special permission for their patients to attind, and the "wheel chair brigade" will be accompanied by nursStaff during ceremonies. A traditional religious table will %  and services will be conl by Rabbi Herman M. Cohen, Temple Aaron. St. Paul Minn., %  living in Miami Beach, and cantorial numbers will be offered Rev Samuel Gomberg, of TernI !<• Ner Tamid, Miami Beach. A Youth Aliyah card party for the benefit of the I. R. Goodman group of Hadassah will be held Saturday evening on the lawn of hostesses Mrs. A. William Gerstman and Mrs. Sol Kricum, 736 13th st.. Miami Beach. In the event of rain, party will be held on Sunday. School Board Hopefuls Appear Candidates for the Dade County School Board will be guest speaker;, following services at Temple 1 Israel on Friday evening, under auspices of the social action commit! tee. Dr. Peritz Schenberg, chairman Of Ihe committee, has asked the candidates to concentrate their discussions on 'Federal Aid to Education.' "Drop-Outs." "Book Censorship." "Autonomy of School Principals," "Programs for the Exceptional Child." and "The Gap Between Educational Opportunities Offered white and Negro Children Passover CAKE MIXES High, light and fluffy • • with traditional goodnessl For delicate loaf-and-layer Holiday treats that are different! KOSHER FOR PASSOVER DISTRIBUTED BY: W T ^ l.\LM OISTIHBITTORS, VMi 373 N.E. 61st Street — Miami, Florida I sale PRE-HOLIDAY OVEN PROOF AMERICAN DINNERWARE IN BIG 57-PIECE SERVICES FOR 8 ? i 19 99 "Temporama," blues, greens, and browns in contemporary design on while Background. Compare at 29.95 H 4 • Completely dishwasher safe • Only at Burdine's • Two extra cups and saucers in every set • Service contains everything you II need fl UNSHINE FASHIONS HERE'S WHAT YOU GET! 8 EACH OF: dinner bread/butters soups fruits cups saucers 1 each of. platter vegetable covered sugar and creamer plus two extra cups and saucerl i i CrHWA-All fIVt BVKDINCS STOK. fl MIAMI, fIFTH HOO*. COME IN, WRITE JANE GRAY, PERSONAL SHOPPER OR CALL FR 3-1111, TELEPHONE ORDERING SERVICE %  vffiflHflHl i



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Friday. April 13. 1962 fJewisHUrkNan Page 5-3 W ESTVIEW Country Club was the scene of the luncheon and fashion show for the Shores Division of the National Council of Jewish Women. Held last Wednesday, the theme was "Matinee Internacional." Lewis Fashions, of 71st and Collins, and Adrian Thai Furs combined their collections for this show. Coordinator and commentator was your columnist. The theme carried out Jhe itinerary to be lollowed by the Council on a tour t.i Europe and Israel this summer. Mrs. Aaron Fair, who is leading the tour, wore a black basket weave linen suit, with a coordinated black and white silk print blouse. A large jabot-type bow softened the tailored lines of her ensemble. A three-piece navy wool knit suit was the choice of Mrs. Robert Talmack. Her overblouse was in burnt red, with the red and white piping the lines of the Chanel styled jacket. Photo Exhibition An outstanding collection of photographic art will be offered to the public next Thursday at the Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery, University of Miami. President of the division, Mrs. William S. Altman, selected an apricot — colored silk dynasty sheath. She wore a valentine charm, with a special sentiment attached to it. on her neck. Newly-elected president, Mrs. Burton Goldberg, wore a pink pima. which featured an air-tucked bodice and scalloping at the neckline and sleeves. • %  kJRS. Stanley Pred chose a "* two-piece cotton with a red bodice, featuring embroidered lantern sleeves, and a black sheath skirt. Gold, beige and orange blended into the chrysanthanum print worn by Mrs. Louis Adler. Program chairman, Mrs. Maynard Ross, chose an eye-catching ensemble in the form of a silk print sheath with an overdress of limed kelly silk, slit open down both sides and closed with a self-fabric belt. Mrs. James Rodenberg'* choice for the day was an off-white Italian knit. Her three-piece ensemble was trimmed in navy and orange. A white silk, in the popular shift silhouette, was worn by Mrs. Martin Hochman. Magenta silk piping was the only touch of color added to this dress, which had a soft silk sash. Council Section's newly-elected president, Mrs. Raymond Rubin, wore a yellow and orange silk print sheath. Her print was in the flattering asymetricial line. Mrs. Michael Steckloff chose a striking custom-designed ensemble. Her sheath was a muted white light-weight wool, with a matching coat in navy and white checks. The coat featured a high rounded collar, tW8 over-sized buttons at the neckline, and a high belted waits band in back. An emerald green silk dynasty brocade was worn by Miss Minnie Feinberg, cut in the classic shirtwaist style. Mrs. Irving Newman chose a white arnyl. Its full skirt was of pressed pleats, and the matching sweater was piped in navy blue, as was the fitted bodice of the dress. P'EDARS of Lebanon has kept ^* its women busy lately. Firs* was a "Harvest for Health" coffee at the home of Mrs. Andrew Novak in Coral Gables. Mrs. Novak greeted her guests in an aquamarine-colored moygashel linen sheath. Mrs. Sigfried Edelberg attended the coffee in a golden yellow dress; and the same color was the choice of Mrs. Alex Miller. Her linen sheath featured the over-skirt banded in ivory lace, and her Limoges pin was a memento to her recent trip to Switzerland. Mrs. Frederick Alders' dress, with its vertical pin-pleats from neckline to hemline, was a conversation piece. More yellow dresses—on Mrs. Charles Sokol in the form of a linen sheath with matching cashmere sweater—and on Mrs. Michael Tobin, a sheath with a four-button, shawled collar jacket. The Samuel T. Sapiros sponsored a cocktail party for Cedars of Lebanon, for which Mrs. Sapiro wore a beige Italian hand-cut lace sheath. Mrs. Emil J. Gould chose a white moygashel linen sheath with a, pink chiffon cumberbund. Mrs. Manuel A. Gonzalez selected a blue linen skirt with a coordinated blouse in blue and wh'ite silk. Mrs. Elise A. Adams wore a Parisian original flowered chiffon. Avocado green and rose predominated in color. Her bodice was pleated, and she had a matching stole, with shoes of the same fabric. A flowered silk print sheath was wore by Mrs. Kermit e^tcr. Mrs. Maurice -Rich also chose a floral silk in a two-piece ensemble. Pink embroidered chiffon over linen was worn by Mrs. Bernard Yesner. Mrs. Norman Gladsden's waffle knit over linen was in a shocking pink color. T EMPLE Beth Am is in the midst of an original musical comedy, "Roll Out the Gangplank." Written by Bob Bender end Elaine Silverstein, produced by Murray Dubbin and directed by Bob Brenner, it was presented at the Temple last weekend, and will be repeated this Saturday night. Opening night crowd included Mrs. Lewis Gillis, who chose a powder blue silk shantung sleeveless sheath with a hifch neck.:ne in front, plunging to a decollete line in the back. Mrs. Murray Dubbin wore a black silk theatre ensemble in an Oriental motif. Covering her sheath dress, :he coat featured a manderme co.lar and open slits at the side seatn. A touch of color was given tne ensemble with beige and white peau' cle soie inserts in the boi.ee of the sheath. Mrs. Norton Segal's pink de ii trench coat was lined with :-ie same pink and white checl-*d gingham used in her sheath. J>author of the script, Mrs. Ben t (Elaine) Silverstein chose pov r blue in the form of a shim si dress with bodice of eyelette acid pima in her skirt. A royal ie silk sheath was worn by Hobert Bender, along with i ll blue patent shoes and bag X two-piece ensemble was wore .y Mss Maurice Rudnick. Her m iderine-style black silk 'heath s topped with a white l.annel it and covered with a Mack broidered floral motit. The LEAR SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN through 12th GRADE Accredited By Florida Stale Department of Education SMALL CLASS GROUPS ENRICHED ELEMENTARY PROGRAM COLLEGE PREPARATORY HIGH SCHOOL LEAR SCHOOL SUMMER DAY CAMP COMPUTE ATHLETIC and WATER SPORTS PROGRAM FOR BOYS and GIRLS AGES 5 to 15 JUNE 21 ~ AUGUST 15 # REGISTRATION OPEN • 1962-63 SCHOOL YEAR and SUMMER DAY CAMP TRANSPORTATION Greater Miami Area 1010 WEST AVENUE MIAMI BEACH JE 1 -CeOo HE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR set a traditional Passover table darn ask table cloth savings reg. 12.98 64"xl04" w.th 12 napkins! Hand hemmed set in satin sneen rayon cotton damask. Dogwood pattern in white, pink, geld or turquoise. UNINS, fourth floor, miami third floor, fort lauderdale hand crafted seder a'arc from isracl :l£Q to $23 Mellow blue patina finish, ;ghted with brass and cepper. Plates, wine cups, spice boxes, cordial selsl GIFTS, first floor, miami first floor, fort lauderdale



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Page 12-D *'Jen 4$9> fkrktian Friday. April 13. l^ Eichmann's Wife Seeks No New Visa JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The Mrs. Vera Eichmann to come to in a comment on a report that the Israel Foreign Ministry said this. Israel to see her husband. Adolf wife of the convicted Nazi mass week it had no knowledge about a Eichmann. murderer would be permitted to new application for a visa from A spokesman made the statement see her husband following the decision by the Supreme Court on his appeal from his death sentence. It was reported that seme time e*e, Mrs. Eichmann a tke4 Israeli authorities through Dr. Robert Servatws, Eichmann's West German defense counsel, for permission te see her husband. I Her request was considered top governmental levels and pe r mission was given on condition sn j would come to Israel for a one-da stay and a single visit to her BJI* band's prison cell. For some reason, she did not U*. the permit, and since then she taj not renewed her request. Vciu a lifeline around the world... When you give to your community campaign for the United Jewish Appeal, you are strengthening a lifeline of hope. Extended by the Joint Distribution Committee, a UJA member agency, it reaches 325,000 people throughout the world._ In Europe, Africa and Asian lands, JDC sustains 255,000 with food, medical care, trade training, in-transit support and other vital aid... keeping body and soul together. £ 1 In Israel, JDC brings care and rehabilitation to some 70,000 —the aged, the handicapped, the emotionally disturbed, youngsters in need of training...building hope for the future. Help keep that lifeline strong—and make it stronger—through your support of the United Jewish Appeal. IN 1962, UJA MUST RAISE $95,000,000 To make possible this vital lifesaving aid to 600,000 In Israel: Help to 335,000 immigrants, new and old-including transportation, reception assistance and housing help for new immigrants, and expanded absorption aid to unabsorbed immigrants of previous years. In Other Overseas Lands: Aid to 255,000 Jewish men, women and children-including food, shelter, medical care, vocational training, other constructive help. In USA: Assistance to 10,000 Jewish refugees, here or expected. Give much more—to save more lives UN ITED a EWIS H APPEAL $35,000,000 SPECIAL FUND in addition to $60,000,000 REGULAR CAMPAIGN ||ftNM*tMf|MMMtAFMl*IMM % %  KTtlMIIM OMMIIKI • MW YMK MMMfttlM '• HI* ICNI la Greater Miami, funds for the Ua'rted Jewish Appeal are provided through the COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL of the GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION.



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April 13. 1962 +Jewish flurid lam Page 9-D fassover By v< to be L^sltered in at *Jedcr iAJednesdaij mi K observance'of Passover will be launched by Greater Mia n .th services Wednesday evening, Apr. 13. to be followed by I,. Seder. Traditional Passover preparation on Wednesday in cfollowing: '< dint Ul |) (i iin< lii.31 r led U K i m DP in ISI irs h I Ha'Bchor services prehe morning prayer about %  -.; last time for eating 9:30 a.m.; last time for id burning chametz in a called Biur Chametz. i. ,;: Chametz. the traditionfor chametz. should be the evening before. at sundown, so that no U is left anywhere in the -sover services continue and Friday mornings, -econd Seder held Thurs%  ing. Members of reform iberal congregations mark DC day of Passover and hold Seder. complete roundup, see iag Your Home for Passg. 1-C, and an illustrated i .on of instructions, Pg. s this Saturday will be 9 ?BO .n^ton niis ^sa rr*?K %  T T T • T V TVJ xs^rrniryna lixxma-TD us an .mis T -: : v T T ntf -ipna ami ,0-Hftn ••I | : • v r • T-: t ap! n^n-Tryai .n-rra 3*1 arsrnna .pin tfia 1 ? pan nnaD*? nvn D-3 rpn^i "7xncr-nina ybn rsnnn *a trjgjj pj$J fc-n"" n^osrt .nirysa fcii"? "ija ,niito, ni^na t-as!" ni^n*: ,D"-;I rvftno r-yn-Dinai an Q'axa y xiin ,D'naa a-iran ,l\ff\ a-ania ,oipna D-K M:IC nxya o-xrnnan Vnp; A nao TSKi nnar n?3 KT* %  T T !T T V arj ,a-i anpaa ?5p{7 K rtrflp -"T3 "-"j x*? rr^K inatf ,D"tfn""n niaipan in1 ??? TKa -an nap* as 1 ? ***3 DS K*?K fVKnQ o; ij-ty n*";aiin rrtTOfri to'a^s nnas nna imxina) lit 3 •' MgSMTfMj Tibtrias The Springs of Salvation of from all corners of the world care of the medicinal springs ar the sea of Kinneret. They ilt Dew baths with well-appointamenifiei and the springs of vation received a new look. my bathers come today from all rt of the State of Israel and outle. and enjoy the bathing in the rings: which facilitates the heal.' ol various ailments such as %  umatism, women's diseases, ous diseases, pains in the back spine, etc. Expert physicians "> arc at.hand offer the bathing iblie guidance. file city of Tiberias thus enjoys prgc crowd of visitors who come it not only to see the holy places ere Rabbi Meir.Baal Haneas and lers are buried, but also to 'he in the flowing springs near sea of Kinneret. By Brit Ivrit Qlamit in observant? of Shabbat Hagadol. the Great Sabbath, which falls prior to the ushering in of Passover. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7331 Carlyle ave. Orthodox. RJOOI 'sale ever. i-ri.lin •; so %  -< • Ia> • Ml %  < %  !" Sermon: "Ttie Qreal Sabbath — The Inundation il >•. -i %  :31 p.m. Sermon: A Discourse of Passover Laws." Wednesdu) i;45 cm. Slyum Ha'Bchorlm. %  • • Passover festival ushered In. Thursday 5:30 a.m, First da) Passover services Sermon: "The Spirit of Passover l'stlva Sunset services at 8:83 p.m. Prldas S:I0 a.m. Sermon: "Passover — The F'easi ol Freedom for Hum mlt)." — • — BETH DAVIO. 2625 SW Ird ave Con servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipsan. Fiidaj 8:15 p.m. Saturday i.m Bar Mltsvah; Ronald, ->n if Dr. ind Mrs. I "anlel Hagen. We inla> J i.m Slyum B'Cha 'assover eventni service 8:30 H rs 13 Pass* ver services I i.ti ind i: (p.m. FYldas I a.m. — e — BETH EL. 50J bw itn av. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff 1 rldaj 8:15 p.m Sal la) 8:30 a m Sermon: "Great Sabbath in Your Life." Bar Hits' twvld. win of Mr, and Mrs 1 %  ih S 1 NN day 7:14 p.m Slj im Ha"Bchorlm. Evening Pass n • %  : • Ice 8:1 %  p.m Thursday 8:30 1 m Sermon: "Have we Ellmln ited homeli fi •> ir Lives." Thursdas evening 8:13 p.m. Friday 8:30 > in n Ft lom too tins its Probl BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd sve. Conservative. Friday •i:l"i p.m Cantor Hyman Fein will officiate, Sal rdaj 8:13 a.m. Saturday B:43 urn tnd l"> :-.i -•' BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. Friday •i:'-'."i p.m Saturdaj I i '<< Sermon: "The Laws ind Observances of Paasover." W'ednesdaj T a.m. slyum Ha'Bchorlm. Evening •;::;" p.m. Thursday, Passovei services :i a.m. Sermon: "Je Ish W imei Spearhead of Redemption." Evening .;::!u p.m. Frldaj ;i m Sermon: "My Father, Mj Teacher." Second din Passo> •• i • I : n. — • — BETH JACOB 301-31' Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurise Mimchsi. Friday 5:45 p m Satv %  Traditional serm in, "B'nal l u nt 4 p.m Wednesdaj I i.m. Slj am Ha'Bcnorlm E> nlnj lover service 6:1" p.m. Thursda: • •• i.m sermon: "Fi I • In >' % % %  '' i '' %  8:jU a.m. U i r ibbinlcal student, %  -'• MM Stern's on-ln— • — BETH RAPHAEL "!> NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius SiOi'o. president. I Friday 8 15 p.m Passovei servl %  I i "< P"l a.m David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. — • — ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Sermon; "The Great t'abb.ith." Oneg Shabbat host: Mrs. Minn. i Peal In honor of lBth birthrtaj "i" granddaughter, Paula fc*avz. Saturday 8:43 a.m. Wednesday 7 a.m. Slyum Ha'Bchorlm. Evening 8::4B p.m. Thursday 8:45 a.m, Sermon: Are We I'asslnw O ver," Evening lervsss 7 :*n.**^'-1rta y *rsSM nins a.m. rSermon: "Let L'f Not Pass Over Too Rapidly." — • — KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Fridit) %  ; p.m, Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: 'The i.reat Sabbath." Wednesda) 7:30 a.m. and $:15 p.m. Passover 1 s. rvlce. Thursday *::in a.m. and 8:30 I p.m, First Passover da) service. Fti: i> v to i.m Second das of Passover. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. l'Yi.ii> 'i:i". p.m Saturday ) IS %  m Sermon: "Portion f Law." Qreal Sabbath Seetnon: "Wherein Greatness!" Wednesday S:i"( p.m Passover ushered In. Th(irsdaj and Frldaj i', over services 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Who Are Free Men?" — • — MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. — • — SOUTHWtSTTCTlTER. 6438 SW 8?Ti (t. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday < :i"' p.tn. Sermon: "The Seder." Saturday S a in. Sermon: "The Qreal Sabbath." Jeffrej Ram. junior cantor win chant the liturgy both services, Wednesday ~ p.m, Passover ushered In. Thursday 9 a.m. Bermon: "Passover of >ii Teaches Us How to Pass-over Present I'mliU-nm." Friday and Saturday morning services 9 a.m. — • — TEMPLE ADATH YF.SHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd. I Rabbi Max Zjckrr. Cantor Abraham Reisman. I Friday B:80 p.m Sermon: "True valor 'on Virtu.F.'IIKI.• (:..Mitsvah: Toby iris, daughter ol Mi and Mra, Jerome i 'avell. Sal urda< I i.m mon: "Great Times Demand I Sabbaths." Wednesd %  8 M) p m. Passover service followed >' % %  !* le Thursday 8 s m evening 6:80 followed by second day Si del F day ;> a.m. -• — TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. KendaH dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. CantoCharles Kodner. Friday *::> p.m. Sisterhood Sal s,rin..n: "A Family Affali Thursday in a.m. Passover saVvlce Beder ill jiu J'eniple al •; |).m. — -*-• The Great Sabbath Must Exemplify Our Faith in God By RABBI MAX ZUCKER Temple Adath Yeshurun 1 BETH TFILA 1 }1; luclid ave. Orthodox. Raboi Josson r Rackovsky. l S aturila> 4:30 1 in Shabbos Hagodel si 1 1 Ice. Serm 1 sdness." 5 p MI. Sermdn N illlfj Evil Wednesda> evening I i> %  Passovei service. Thursdaj 10 1 Sermon "Meaning ol F Friday morning 8:80 a.m. Sermon: "Counting." — • — BETH TORAH. lo^tn st. "d NE 11th ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-' schitz. Cantor Sen-Zion Kirschen. baum. Friday 8 and 8:30 i.m Sermon: "To be Big %  • % %  to be i Ireat — that itinQuestion." SatuMaj 13 a.m Wednesday 7:30 p.m Passover Seder Thursdayy 7:3 Second > %  ; -r — • — I CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington jv; Orthodox Rabbi Abriham gtrasSfald Saturdaj 8:30 a.i Wednesdaj 1:30 l> in Sundown Passovei sei i ii • Thursdaj 8:3 > ''" '" 6:30 p.m. E\ n i '*> S: 1 a.m, moi ning •"• This Sabba'.h is a special one ?nd is referred to as the "Great Sabbath." It might be well to ask why is this, of all the fifty-two Sabbaths of the year, designated as the "Great Sabbath?" It is, our commentators tell us, because on the Sabbath preceeding the Passover in the Year of the Exodus, Israel was given its first commandment that of taking a lamb and keeping it until the fourteenth of the month when it was to be offered as a sacrifice. This dramatic national expression on the part of the children of Israel was a great act of unswerving adherence to principle. In the face of the fact that the sheep were sacred animals of the Egyptians, this act represented a sublime casting out of fear. With this one exploit of defience Israel emancipated itself from spiritual bondage and breached the gates that lead 10 ^^.^-tand on the eve of the Passover in a most critical iuncture in the history of mankind, must slate unequivocally our resoUteneS S faith We must cease to halt between two opinions but mus" triumphantly declare to a faithless world that the L-ord. He is G-d. Shabbat Hagodol. the Great Sabbaih. summons us to greatness by affording us the opportunity to associate ourselves with our majestic heriSge Unless we link ourselves to this legacy we cannot grow in staturj nor can our historic mission be fulfilled. If we are to survive the fierce tides of the Seas of G-dlessness we mut heed the clarion call of this Great Sabbath and re-aft.rm our loySues to onr faith, for this is the only road that leads to spiritual and physical redemption. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform. H.IIHJI Samuel Jaffe. Friday B:15 p.m, Bermon: "The Si t Symbols Speak. Saturday 10:45 Bar Mltsvah: Donald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cherry. TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniiari Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructlonist. Ril.i.l Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "How Some .lews Have Treated Their Bhemles Saturday 10:80 a.m. Sermon: "Makeup of the Haggadah." Thursday 10:80 a.m. Passover service. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz. Friday 8:30 p.m, I'sY modal Seder, Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Steven, s.m Of Mr. anil Mrs. David Pollack TEMPLE BETH SI-'O'-OM. 4144 Chass ave. Liberal. Ba'.Di Leon Kronish. Cantor David Conviser. F'rlday B:1S p.m. Sermon: "My Jewish Affirmation." Saturday i":i"' a.m Bar Mltsvah: Thomas, sun >>f l)r and Mrs. Julian A. Rickles Wednesday 8:15 p.m. Passover services followed by Seder at %  '• %  <-' p.m. Thursdaj morning 10:45 a in. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabb. Henry B. Wernick. Friday s::i p.m Sermon: "The Great Sabbath." Bar Mltsvalt; Hale Olferi Saturday 9:15 *mMar Mltsvah: Wayne Blrnbaum. Sundaj n a.m. Chlldrens' Seder Sisterhood will serve luncheon — • — TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washinjton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler Friday MO p.m. Installation ot officers, directors and trustees. Tuesday 6:30 p.m. Dike Chomets. Wednesday, 8 a.m. Slyum Ha'Hrluirim Wednesday evening 8:30 p.m. Passover service followed bj Seder. 7 p.m.. at the Fountalnebleau hotel. Thursday Continued on 11-D RABBI MAX ZUCKER / CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St.. M ami. Ribbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Friday B :30 p r, Serm >n: "flood Sabbath — Holiest Daj Saturdaj 'i a m Hur Mltsvah: Steven, son "i Mr and Mrs. Melvin Jachbson Wednesdaj 8!S0 p.m. pre-Seder lefvloe Thursday morning I i m Sermon: "Seder Symbols il Slaverj Kvenlng n:3ii p.m. second laj pre-* s eder service. Sermun: "Counting ..r the Omer." Friday 9 a.m. Sermon* Fraadom Fllghler.— • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor femanuel Msndsl. I'rlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Oiiening the Hornfor Elijah." Saturday \ij] a in. Sermon: •'Portion of the Week. Wednesday morning Passover service 6-lTam. Slyum Ha'Bchonm. rlrst Seder :30 p.m. Thursday *:3rt a.m. Evening Passover service 6:39 p.m. Second afeder. Friday 8:30. a.m. FLAGLER GRANADA. SO NW 51 st pi Conservative. Samuel HoHander, president. Cantor Oeonge GoldperoFWday 5:30 p.m. and JOS p.m., last late service. Oueaf speaK-r Arnold Levy's topic. "It Take. Many Trees {f make a Forent." Saturday 9 a,.m. Bar Mltsvah: Clary, Wn ol Mr. and Mrs. .leorge Greene/ We.lnesda>e%enlnit -i r P.m. ?*??& ..X !" gl Thursday a.m.. evening 6.1.. p.m. Friday morning -sa. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI._ 1201 johnioii st. Conservative. Rabbi By RAB8I SAMUEL J. FOX Why is it customary to refrain from eating Matioh from the first day of the Hebrew month Nisan (Apr. 5 his year) until the night of Passover? This is prescribed so that the eating of the Matzoh on the night of the Passover would be more desirable. The act of eating Matzorti on the first night* of Passover is a Mitzvah (positive commandment) and the rabbis tried to cast the performances of Mitzvah into a desirable framework. If one would be eating Matzoh right along until the very night of Passover, then the consumption of Matzoh on the eve of the Passover would be nothing more than routine to the household and to the individual; whereas, refraining from eating Matzoh until the night of the Passover makes its appearance at the Seder a novelty which becomes desirable. Why is Kaddish recited after the reading of Hi* Torah? Generally. Kaddish is recited after the reading of the Torah to indicate that a portion of a service has been completed. After each significant portion of a service has been completed it is traditionally required to recite the Kaddish prayer in home form. The reason is self-evident. Whenever one takes it upon himself to make use of some of the Holy literature, a 'benediction is required to express admiration for the availability of these texts for our use. expressing our hopes that we shall some day pn,ve worthy of this treasure to the fullest extent.. Since, in the course of the reading of the Torah. one has made I use of the Sacred texts plus the • original custom of interpreting the .text through the Targumim. one (offers his general admiration and thanks for the fact that they are available to us and have been handed down to us through the ages by various scholars and teachers. • Why it the third of. the seven peo ple called to tho Torah on tho Sabbath, usually tho Rabbi or soma outstanding scholar among tho congregation? The order of the honors of being called up to the Torah was arranged for the sake of preserving the peace and preventing jealousy among the congregants. Thus a Kohen is called first, a Levite second, and the most honored of the Israelites third, and so on. Usually, the most outstanding among the Israelites is the Rabbi or some scholar in the congregation. 1 GEMS OF WISDOM The Seder nighta — tie me wtth : %  centuriea before me I rRANK Passover affi treat i"-':' 1 thai lihcrt %  • • %  : %  •••.jlier.ablt of every hunuu be M rosePH t Eu*n th po irl Jew. a recipient of chanty, w r <: **" J Passover, eat only in a reclining position, as a murf; of freedom MISHNE PESACH1M. As pile should not be slow when %  baling Matxoh, lest it leaven, so lone should nol be iloui ulien pert forming a Mitsvah. —TALMUD NAZIR. # Leaven il forbidden because of I the rising it produces, and none I who approach the altar should be puffed up. — PHILO As leaven can be removed only bv burning, to Can the Evil Urge ~ be combated onlj by the fire of Torah. AZI LAI Since the Exodus, Freedom has always spoken with a Hebrew ac' cent. HEINE. That being is free U'hose it'll! coincides u-ith the divine latv. — HESS. What is national freedom if not % a peoples inner freedom to cultiI vate its abilities along the beaten |p4th of its history' AH AD HVM. Only he is free who cultivates a his ou'n thoughts, and strives withjout fear of man to do justice to 3 them. —B. AUERBACH. TMiilimiillnmsSSH**MIMSSBBSSI 1 CANDLEUGHTING TIMf 2 Nisan — 6:25 p.m



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Page 2-D *Jeitf fkrrfiir Friday. April 13. 1332 The Israeli Settler's Battle Against Rocky Soil TEL AVIV — JTA A•-Israel'5 War ,: Hid ot battle did not. de rea? m the moanta.--..: fades ,-tead of tasks aad Breners. tractors and beOdazers >rgan to rembje en-er the stead of machine-gun ; -" c • atats :I eempress-.-r. -.I--.T.-were h:ard drilling boleI dynarnne to We into the air not —enemy strocgnolds—but neks bamag the way to tae een vbo bu-ld roads—for ocberfoUow atti i naqaer tbe ra-yja•..-.s Today as tbe evening SUE -:--".r:: ijed w.th lnnunte: naads and rabies—the *. a-takli of the M vfflaaai :-*-',: J Ajaishat near Jerusalem U Sew Be/. Men -.joking the iron Nabs hoe and Mciilal ZJOB on the Jordanian bormi Tsajsirtta at the i> -.e gray inn n turns nd the lights and the lade the -•-mountains g"> back or.ee agai= U u f n .•epend tnce — =" nest %  %  i I' %  •' %  • i" : Ben ( jmin Cohen. 14. of Net Harim, is one of the vete-a-is -among the settlers in the JudIM MM*. He well remembers he day. so-"* '! y*-i *3 3 %  tan he and bis • > eew i **•"•' came were from the S*r* Lid tnaahara. Thare was bae*y any roe* from Har Tw* to *n* new place. Jvs* i wild &f rc ci.mb.na s*e*p to the *wrrmrf One of th* trveks roke oow*. and ienyamm made 'He Us* sin kikwneters or foo oeener wit*. ad->hs and *er yeuno, children. The witter a= se-. ere ye spent n tat 1 Tney hai as tied POHM "---; Haf ;-• %  %  • At |' %  :i Jerasa w t > be tbere mucn '•'• '• many let ..-. r.-.*as t~* e > ere i six fan A3 the ibers sft—4 i leroi for Bcrr.h, ... And -• • %  nllage tie the ~T~ sere -:.-• % %  • :..-. U was a tun i Aa I i Sow Beayanua • n : j. janams :: I i or i .\ I ;-r .": H 9" Mrs. Meir is 'Satisfied' With Refugee Talk at UN ---:-r r::r.: ;>:er La* i I nz I: 5 nor* Jrtaaai %  fBBB| Baaraaua a ta :..aita dke Je-.-i D^?arttne=t : Mhtttaoaal --::::• tor NtBal %  *be same Brae. raanpoer is added :> tbe ".et; here dec:re is ;te*n-fer-old 2>. %  aajaa **> Mcb iika a inen jettal ant, bvt brioht^yed -j etitrwtit aho* twa idea nrurmnf to *es Herim. Toe'we years aoa. his family was inns the firs* to settle in 1MB vitiate. Tney left, hut did rst men*** to strike roots in the ertyEvery mornirsa his faaaar -*•• to m* labor eat* c-i-<9* m iorwsalom, bn/t often retvrned wrthovt having securad i days work. A family of s*.en they lied in one small rjjm. and instead of going to -,:-e! Zi had to scrounge e'>-jnd for odd jobs. : rr<^; tbe taauly ae. : cook baek I Ke* Hanrr. %  v. house, i ?.o: I good ae lapee ti I iff rulturaJ emi %  mem let %  lodq %  .-• -.r re•re are rumors that new immigrants will soon again he settled here So POW they feel privileged to having still secwred a place in the \.ilage :bey left 12 years ago. One of the stauncnest defender* of Nes Hanm fromua early rock-stre*n. desolate, days is Makhsuma Sakbrai. a mother of ten and ooe of the first aettlers in tbe village. This -man. with traces of past beauty still showing on her workuorn features enjoys tbe deep respect of all settlers and some see her as the real leader of the villige The story goes that at one irij meetings, uhen it irgued that all the villagers i abandon Nes Hanm. i r 'se and declared Wtaaterer anjraae stye, my coilIren tad I -ill not budge from here A litt : .^er when Levi Eshkoi —no* Finance Minister oi Israe: the Milage. Makhsurr.a : Unen and I it up before the visitor, devillage be unk-::ain water supply ire --• eoBien the long uphill .. well She a few days earlier >be ".*•me %  cross a Jordanian %  r bet tnp to the well. seeing her carrying 3 -rrtall child and a beavy r refrained Irora atSut next time Nes Harim got its connection to the main water supp'y baa. Even today, more than a decade after the establishment o e the first villages in the Jerustl. em hills, the struggle is not easy. Many settlers still de pend on outside labor and, even so, have a bard time making ends meet. We can't get along on this kinl of temporary', auxiliary work.' argues Mush* Dehan. a former border policeman. "A friend jt mine who must support a wife and eleven children, earned no more than I£79 (S33.50> last month. We did not come here tj be road-builders and day laborers in afforestations We cam* here to be farmers Will the people in the hill Mfc tlemen*? ever become full--a farmer• Certainly." says J a a k 5 v %  K ob> i Emi. the Jewish Agency agricultural instructor at Bar. Giora If 1 did not believe tha 1 HQijal never have come here ia the firt place Eini lists the priorities for a*. pending and consolidating the hill villages: more land amelioration work, more chickens, more fruit plantations. There are three factors %  make --r break villages arour.i here he says reflectively Nature, pe-iple and money We have r.quered nature as far as -e can go. We have gone r lorn. %  ) '. %  • %  ards teaching these people how to be farmer.ar.a hoc to run the'.r own villages We have invested a lot of money ad here but we still r.rri tbe job-" NEW YORK JTA; Mrs Golda Me.r. Israel's F i uter : LsraeJ from the i. States where for several *eek 5 s.ie headed the Israel dele.•jtion to tbe United Nations General Assembly. She *d to be fied %  esult; of -irbatso tbe ^ral If you like KREPLACH uoo I %  -. One of the -*so .* ons woule have set up a US "custoo % %  for Arab prot>e-> wanted some ;3. *b :c •• bers on the ZZ. %  Amencan i iatensificai f PCC efi ta .J\*.-. repatria! i '•' lion gees • tries I: also :.: that I .Strictly Kosher? YES. HLIHZ v, You'll love CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, g-jests. cheer for tbat real Italian flavor ceated by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender Ire macaroni pits...Ill ed th fangy Italian Cheese...si--ered *ith savory tomato sa-:e a"i cheese...seasoned HM nasl Italfan way. So much taster a-d easier than the frozen kind. So much thrift er. too—costs only eyttut 15cper*ervir,gl HOSTESS PANTRY BAKERY AWIIERS1ES BAR WlTZVi-S WEDDING Ci*5S PARTY CAKES THAu B 3 3S EPICURE MARKET 1668 *-':'• PtiO KB. JE 8-1861 Kosher for Passover? NO. The 0 s 2 "" ?0 rr an >' HeittJ! food labels is the seal of Rabbinical supervision of THE UHIOH OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREOATIONS OF AMERICA. It is your guarantee C Hew" %  s that sre atrictly Kosher for year-round use. But not for Passover. :: -i;-es r.jt include Passover. Each year, at this time, we publish void any mistakes and—at the same time—to take th e oppo rtunity cf wishing fOB, pat* fiu-ru^s and y. nr friends a most happy Passover. J" _u H.J. HEINZ COMPANY



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Page 2-B vJenisfi fhridHain Friday. April 13, \^\ \ Temple Menorah Youth Honored Residents of Douglas Gardens rehearse for their annual Passover Seder presentation to be held next Wednesday evening at the Home. Highlighting the ceremonies will be the traditional Four Questions asked by a 75-year-old resident of a resident 98 years of age. The Seder is a major undertaking of the Residents Festival Group, one of 12 activities groups of the Home, and led by Mrs. Alfred Stone, National Council of Jewish Women volunteer. Around the Seder table (left to right) are Mrs. Stone and Joseph Malkin, reading a passage from the Haggadah. Seated are Perl Gratz, Minnie Berliner, Nadja Perchikori, Henrietta Grossman, Rose Merzon, Norman Lifshitz, Johanna Schindler, Rose Seligson, Becky Malkin, Charles Klinger, Esther Kaplan, Sara Finkel, Sophie Reiser, Rae Schneider. Jane Kaufherr, Minnie Joffee, and Isaac Strawgate. A plaque as an outstanding USY Chapter in the Southeast will be presented to the teen-agers of Ternpie Menorah by Rabbi Allen Rutc'nk executive director of the Southeast region ot United Synagogue of America, during late Friday evening services conducted by Rabbi Mayor Abramowitx. The award is for "spirited participation in religious, cultural, educational and social activities throughout the year." Preceding the services, a reception will be held in honor oi the 13 delegates who attended the Southeast regional convention of USY, where they participated in threeday meetings which included Torah study sessions and workshops in programming, religion and the building of spiritual bridges with Israel. At the convention. Barbara Segal was elected regional corresponding secretary,' and Richard Friedman was a member of the winning debate team. Delegates to be honored arc Ted. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cooper: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. St'-mour Ett: Barbara, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jack Segal; Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Slavin: Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs. j er ry Sussman; Sim. son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Granoff: Mark, son of M r and Mrs. Harry Hoffman; Jerry! son of Mrs. Esther Liebermanllerl, daughter of Dr. and Mrs Lawrence Weston; Richard, son of Mr. and Mr* Alex Friedman; Mies. <-el, son of Mrs. Harold Lisinsky -Charlc?. .-on of Mr. and Mrs Ge^ aid Lindenbaum; Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kro, %  An Oneg Shabbat will follow t& vices. Plan Program As Hearing Aid A meeting at Temple .lixlea g be held Monday evening to initiate a social and religious program for] the Jewish deaf and nard-of-hearing. Rabbi Mordecai Podet. spiritualI leader, said the program will be[ suitable for adults and children. The committee is headed by Mrs.' A. David Goldberg. Si terh || president, a Hearing and Speech ("enter official, and Mrs Sam SHver. t AEPhi's Sponsor Book Dessert Alpha Epsilon Phi Alumnae Assn. i^ sponsoring a Book Review dessert to i funds for bo ik scholarships al the University of* Miami. Featuring patroness Mrs I. M Weinstein. the event will be held Saturday, I at the AEPhi Panhellenic room. Panhellenic bldg Univei ty oi Miami Mi Arthur 11 of tickets i A Torah will be presented by Dr. and Mrs. Aaron Chulock, in memory of the late Sam Cassel, to Temple Ner Tamid on Friday evening. Receiving the Torah from Mrs. Chulock are Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Dr. Ben L. Fabric. Dr. Chulock looks on at right. Beach High PTA Elects Officers = ^ == ^^^^^^^^^^^Z^^Z1 Th e PTA of Miami Beach Senior High held an election and "awards tea" last week. New officers for 1962-63: president. Mrs. Herbert Young; president-elect. Mrs Harry M. Kaplan; vice presidents. Mrs. Irving Cypen. Mrs. Lillian Eisenberg. Mrs. Manny Mehlman; corresponding secretary. Mrs Harry Sley; recording secretary. Miss Margaret Tarrer; treasurer. Mrs Harold Zinn. and titasurer of supply, Mrs. Gilbert Frank. Irvin W. Katz. principal, presented service awards to Mesdames Irving Block. Joseph Goodman, Lee Hauser. Leon Kaye. Louis N'adler. Stanley Richard, Samuel .Seltzer. Edward Serbin, Edward Weiss. Milton Weiss 'La Traviata' Repeated by Popular Request MAY 6 SUNDAY AFTERNOON TICKETS AT DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM $1 to $2 50 Beach School Plans Election North Beach Elementary School will hold its annual election meeting on Tuesday evening in the school auditorium. Mrs. Theodore Kipnis. PTA president .ill conduct the meeting. The evening will be highlighted by a musical revue entitled 'America Sings." written by Mrs. Leonard Rivkind Staging and choreography are by Roselyn Fields. Featured in the production is the North Beach sixth grade chorus under the direction of Miss Elinor Wilson. Appearing in the revue are Mesdames Alice Lee. Hope Pomerance. Gloria Potocluck. Kitty S^one. Iris Marks. Isabelle Nicks, and Mr Leon Ungar. Narrators are Robert Wallman and Leonard Rivkind. Production numbers will combine jazz, musical comedy and music with an international flavor Mrs. Mabel Misner is school principal. CWf/VM I WMMnro* vt %  •! UttiSl MiwniBtKh NOW LtCIN SCHACHTER'S YIDDISH AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE PICTURES IN PERSON ON STAG* SELMA KAYE OPERATIC STAR CYD PETERS SINGING COMEDIENNE CARLO CARELLI YIDDISH ITAUAN SINGER ON OUR SCREEN "AIDA" In Color with SOPHIA LOREN Social Club Will Meet at Beth El The Miami Friendly Social Club will meet Sunday. 2 p.m., at Beth El social hall. Program will include a discussion of "Medical Care." and refreshments will be served. Entertainment committee includes Mrs Lena Kelter. Mrs. O. Kortez, Mrs Minnie Rubenstein and Mrs. Minnie Sticglitz. President is Max Garshag, and Isidore Silver is vice president. vUGUST BROS R V / '* Is the BEST' Beth Sholom Women's Slate The following >late of officers and new d.rectors was presented to the membership of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom at its annual election luncheon meeting on Wednesday noon in the Temple auditorium. President, Mrs. Louis F. Snetman; vice presidents. Mrs. Irving Bern. Mrs. Harold Granoff, Mrs. Irving Kushman and Mrs. Seymour | Silverman; recording secretary, Mrs. Robert Jaffe; corresponding secretary. Mrs. Jack Wagner; financial secretary. Mrs. Louis Shapiro; treasurer. Mrs. Joseph L. Shawmut; and chaplain, Mrs. Leon KroiiLsh. New directors are Mrs. Ellis Am1 dur. Mrs Philip Davis. Mrs Jer ome Greene, Mrs. Martin J. SteinI er, Mrs. Leon Unger. Miss Miriam Kernick Outgoing president is Mrs Harvey E. Kramer, and chairman of the nominating committee | is Mrs. Howard H. Miller. Mrs. Louis F. Snetman. presidentelect, is the daughter of Mrs Ellis Amdur. who ha> been elected to the board. CARIB MIAMI I MIRACLE 1163'St. MIAMI KACH Opart 1.43 DOWNTOWN Opan 10:45 M*AOI MIU COftAL CAM.fl Qpn 11:45 Open 11:45 TODAY SOPHIA LOREN ACADEMY AWARD WINNER! ( %  —0 "TWO WOMEN i-TWdTOF-THB WORLDS UOSr .-'CVCREO FILMS WINNER QF TWO lOSTtfR TOOAY Open 6:45 1* •aw*" earn Boar 7 -n MMTf wotH I-B^^^JbnWteame e&*j paikwaj /theatre I I.J J 4 an Open 6:45 Cf-Cit PARKER GtORGfCOtE JOYCE GRENFELL TODAY %  EMajanmi UNIVERSITY Of MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FABIEN SEVITZKY, Conductor SUNDAY, MM 15, MIAMI BfACH AUDITORIUM 8:S0 fM MONDAY, APRIL 16, DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM, 8:33 P* 1 (MONDAY PERFORMANCE SOLD OUT) LAST CONCERT OF THE SEASON RUDOLF SERKIN IN BEETHOVEN PIANO CONCERTO NO. 5 Tickets $1.75 to $4.50 UM Sym. Off. MO 1-4960; Miami Beach Aud. JE 1-0477; Dade County Aud. HI 6-9213; Cordelin's FR 3-5123; Amldon's Hi 6-2114. Exclusive Special Engagement! i NO RESERVED SEATS! 3 PERFORMANCES DAILY! 'MM NUMB *a* WINNER "BEST ACTOR" "BEST SCtfC r I HaM Srarar Tracy minster Mrtw DWrtt My ma mufe W Wilt IE JUDGMENT L BOX OfFICE OPtNS 1 PM DAILYI Performance!: Aft. 1:45 p.m. Eve: 5:45 • 8:55 p.m. JE 4-2703 Maaciamn 1 NURE fc fttla wo tKf NUREMBERG j LINCOLN THEATRE LINCOLN ROAD M.AMI BEACH



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Pcge 16-B Jtmistfhrictiati Friday. April 13, \^ Miami Ballet Plans Program Professional staff in charge cf the summer day camp cf the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center ga:her to make plans for the eightweek program to be conducted at three brcnch locations beginning June 18, and for which registration is now being accepted. Left to right are Charles Plotkin. branch director; Burton GOTT. youth activities supervisor; Sylvia Ruskin. youth activities supervisor; Arnold Pisldn, branch director; Elton Kerness. youth activities supervisor; and Donald LaBelle, branch director. Couple Celebrate 40th Anniversary and Mrs. Irving II. Sachs % -re gue-ts of honor at a dinner | rtj in La Pt-na= on the occasion •„-' their ; til wedding anniversary '.-.£ the feslivit • >i> daughter Alice, her husband Irvine, and two ch.ldren. Sandy and Marc. •of Miami for over n ; rboth Mr ar.d Mrs. Sacha are and, Histadrut, r WoMr. Sachis An ther Sachs Enter, Estelle, in S-af.r'!. >.'. V with her :.d. Saul Brasth. and their hilciren. Penny and Richard Guests at the celebration mcludi lias and Seymour Weil and Murray in, and Mr. Sachs' sister .'-.'r-. Bette %  MR. 4 MRS. IRVING M. SACHS Beth El Tots In Model Seder P.obbi Solomon Sch.ii. of Congrea Beth El, announc< tl • n of the Hebrew and Sunday school departments of the religious .11 hold a traditional moic-r on Sunday morning. 10:30 The customs and traditions that ire performed on the first two of Passover at the Seder !1 be demonstrated, and i religious feast commemorating tlie exodus from Euyr". with canighting and the Kiddish service, as well a the other portions cf the Seder, will be performed by the children. Zamora Ladies Hear Physician Temple Zamora S I held iti monthly n. nesday at 4i Zamora ave Gui-' %  % %  Harriot the Mayo Clinii the N< v .-. Vi terans 'i al. whose topic .'.a; "Heart • A question arc: answer period BUY "LIVE KOSHER" POULTRY lor PASSOVER Taste Berman's Turkeys, Pullets, Capons, Yearlings, Roasters and Broilers. S^ochet on premises 7 a.m. to 3 p."" Sunday, April 15. til nccn. SEE VOUR POULTRY ALiVE AND HEALTHY. PRICES ARE ALWAYS REASONABLE. Try Our Day Old Eggs. BERMAN LIVE POULTRY 320 COLLINS AVENUE JE 8-1839 Jan Peerce will conduct a PASSOVER SEDER at the CARILLON HOTEL Wednesday, April 18th .ei Choir Tr*i Seder will be STRICTLY KOSHER FOR PASSOVER White Rock Beverages GINGER ALE and CLUB SODA Kosher tor Passover UNDER SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR Bottle d and Distributed fey SOUTHERN BEVERAGES, INC. CALL NE 4-7633 Miami Ballet will close its 11th season with a performance at the • Dade County Auditorium on Satur-I day. Apr. 28. Curtain raiser will be "Night Glade," with original score by William H. Rhom and choreography by Renee Zir.tgraff. director of the Junior Ballet Senior company opens with Act II of -Swan Lake.' music by T.-chaikowsky. and staged by ThornArmour. Principal role.will b< danced by Adrienne Allen, Re-1 nee Zintgraff. Robert Pike, am". David Rogers. "Frontier Town." an original] ballet choreographed by Robert Pike, with music by Don Gillis. will be danced by Mary Fellman ana Jchn Derrick "Pas de Deux"' will be danced by Margo Antoinette and Robert Pike. Choreography is by ThomaArnviur based on mu>ic by Grieg. Also scheduled are "Spectre de la Rose." choreographed by Fokine to music by Weber, danced by Mary Fellman and JameThompson: "Ballet Romantique." choreo-•aphy by Thomas Armour, and music by Coleridge-Taylor, with Adrienne Allen, Clarice Angeletti Naned Eversole. David Roge^' John Derrick and Jack Johnson' as dancers. Evening will end with "Prince Igor." based on the Borodin opc :a with choreography by Fokine a'rd staging by Thomas Armour : u;g roles will be by L.< :r„ R ( e Hajr, Caren de Marco, and Ted Kivitt. Beach Optimists Present Play Miami Beach Optimist C n' the Showcase Play,r. ia new production. "Good Night U-1 1 • i," directed by Ulliai Friday and Saturday. Apr. 2i. at the Biltmore Terrace hotel. The three-act comedy, b; Averj Hopgood. ran on Bros three years. Featured in tl will be Dan Palmer, Duki G r man. N'oreen Ek. and Nor: ler. Proceeds from the play will be used for the Optimist projei Little League and other local boys clubs. WEINKLES LIQUOR STORES Headquarters for Passover Needs At Lowest Prices! COMPLETE LINE OF FINEST DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED ISRAEL WINES & SPIRITS! \ GALU i GAL. GALLON *'* Leonard W/NES 79 FOR p ASSOVER CARTEL IMPORTED BRANDY SLIVOVITZ FROM ISRAEL wiSHNIAK MT. SCOPUS BRANDY 5th CQS SLIVOVITZ 5th WISHNIAK 5h 3 HONEY MEHD MOGEN DAVID & MANISCHEWITZ KOSHER WINES I CASH*CAR*T| Many more items to select from in our 20 sonv. stores 'OPEN LATE EVENINGS MIAMI 8525 Biscoyne PL 7-1115 7190 W. Flooler CA 6-0211 8886 N.W. 7 Ave. PL 4-7216 2301 N.W. 12 Ave. NE 5-8382 = 10998 N.W. 7 Ave. NORTH MIAMI BEACH AND SUNNY ISLES •167 S'ny Isle Blvd. Wl 7-3243 •19152 Cellini Wl 7-6155 HOLLYWOOD 2644 Hlywd. Blvd. 927-2112 *I520 S. Federal WA 2-4738 OPEN SUNDAY WEST HOLLYWOOD *W. Hlywd. i>loia YU 3-3610 OPEN SUNDAY CORAL GABLES 2211 Pence 102 Ponce 1210 S. Dixie MIAMI BEACH 1711 Alton Rd. It 1-765! 1127 Washington JE 4-4545 HI 4-8425 HI 6-0363 MO 7-8837 SOUTH DADE •12425 S. Dixie CE 5-3717 •20343 S. Dixie CE 5-0631 CUTLER SHOPPING CENTER FT. LAUDERDALE 912 N. Federal JA 4-0625 1701 S. Andrew* JA 3-5868 •W. Brew., Rt. 7 LU 3-2125 OPEN SUNDAY FREE DELIVERY-A BOTTLE OR A CASE Phone The Store Nearest You



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friday. April 13. 1962 '.Btmisit nnrMimn Page 13-8 This Year As in Years Past, STEVENS Is Happy To Be of SERVICE for ALL of YOUR PASSOVER NEEDS with GREATER QUALITY, GREATER VARIETY and GREATER VALUE in ... -j^#t"'* •# • r FAMOUS BRANDS MATZOS & MATIO PRODUCTS GOODMAN'S • EGG MATZOS FARFEL STREIT'S MANISCHEWITZ' TEA MATZOS • WHOLE WHEAT • REG. MATZOS • MATZO MEAL • MATZO BALL SOUP U Stevens Gives Valuable KING KORN Stamps W£ GlVt KING KORN STAMPS | w cm KING KORN WfC/Vf Kim KORN STAMPS I m Givt Kim KORN STAMPS I IW G/Vf KING mm STAMPS I W 6/Vf KING mm STAMPS I 'All Items Shown Are Certified for Passover Use \ E3 • POTATO STARCH • POTATO PANCAKES--. • HORSF RADISH • CONDIMENTS • CAKE MEAI • GEFILTE FISH • so 3 IS SALT • MACAROONS • SOUP NUTS • PRESEH V ES • PASSOVER OILS • TEA & TEA BAGS • JUICES • SPICES • CANDY • CEREALS • SOUPS • SCHAV • WINES • NYAFAT • CAKES • FRUITS • SOAP • COFFEE SAC1IAMENTAL COM can*. nature "' BARTON'S PASSOVER APPROVED CANDLES... GELATIN... SUGAR HONEY NUTS SALT IIORSCHT-. SCHMALTZ. KICHEL POLISH VINEGAR.SODAS • GINGER ALE • CLUB SODA • BLACK CHERRY • BLACK RASPBERRY • ORANGE MIAMI SOUTH MIAMI N. DADE WILTON MANORS I



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r-zm + bmi*tn*rr+^r Cedars Admitted 1,443 Patients %  %  :<4r -* f ** •* ••""• K--n • pr*>t4 — I' l l ** P^*— --. -vp>*1 W s*S ** Pearly by %  ..-:: : — -• I %  .2 • • • :--!•" .';-. %  • ,— < i -z-*-, :-.t* --. i -: :* %  *s M -* &f —* -^rn •*- a*^d ^* ** *~* ** e^e*.:*i I-I s -.-; %  -.-* v =>-' >• :—• *.•:* w •-^t *-s^-- -c.-t EC: ~* o* co^—s*— *^ ^9 "** Friekry. AprB 13. 1982 :• cW kt Twr feservvfiean ferry FUU 7 COUtSE SABBATH DINNERS • Far 2t*rafks fin mull i I Eifoy Yt>or tol'iday Severs Or Entire Poncver Wee* iw -t7*S KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Rjn TU ft-452? ORTtRHOUSt A DIWM6 HACEO* rCTK> THE ONLY PLACE FOR "DOUBLE" PORTERHOUSE STEAKS OMrt'Ti MUM or •' roos hw a**er At tktn • ;: COCKTAIL LOUNGE .:-.-•. t^ it •< s. c • Mr ftw CE V-1421 &***}) POLYNESIAN I RESTAURANT I AND GARDENS | AMERICA'S KWLST, HOST FABULOUS HUM PLACE — i > i" : : i i%  i i*'i --* p*-s—e* — %  •• j J~ I be e '.: --%  I: BOTH SIDES OF THE BA" : '. %  > %  : -'.:.-.: %  ;' : --.-...:. %  • -" -------v ,•*:. :•--•:* :'.r T. -* •_aae w, of tfc--un* % %  %  tT r *** r twraM{ an: -Aej • jpermne Looaff oo the T** : cittie-Hi %  • ; :<.: Gn ae "'" OtH*' i**nt-oyt p'*rT-'cet r turned m by Lmn Lfin9. Michtcl Wrtn, P^i.ip VndrorT. Brto*r D*-"-*. Sd Cte" it*rey H!nd *nd Jer'y Sriekir. Tt-j-i Ge. 6oe < mas-*". -trtoril


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Page 12-C 9>JmistnrridHar Friday. April 13, 1352 JWB to Reorganize Continued from Page 9-C t i Graenum Bergi r New DsultauU on community cei i Morris Lieberman. of Bal-'r... s of the Federati timore Hebrew Congregati i I l ish Pn mthropiea (A N "distinguished contributi n U York, for stiBguisned cm ,: %  fare of Jewish personnel and tion to the mumty rhr.r dependents in the I'.S Armed Ceatet B B awaa* ; ei and in VA hospil Orient's Jewish Community k Disintegration Today •. -i i d tegi itinj ; %  %  visit to J i emen and com fit art... he di dared: "It couid fory 0 n,on ?l I*"*"** JMO! .. %  %  %  IS "Jews in the Orient are eeonom%  cally secure, but spiritually they are gasping tor breath," Rabbi Sar.dro.v reported. "There are no teachers, no rabbis, no organized Jewish activities except on a social basis ard what is contributed extra-ccrricularly by American chaplains." He said he failed to find in Tokyo "those Japanese who are clamoring for conversion to Judaism," as reported recently in dispatches from that country. Distributors for Swee-Touch-Nee Tea in M I A M I : L€VINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 4570 E. 10tn Lane. Hialcnh. Fla. "In Hong Kong, there is a Jewish community with a syr.abuilt some 60-odd yeai Here, too, Ju laism is primai building which shelters Jews who huddli her for psychological protection."' he stated. -There is a il if Jew in Bangkok of them n llitary and Stal ment personnel, Judaism is almost • i xistent in this land of Buidhist shrines and ersatz t India has a fairly large Jewish ( immunity, but Indian Jewry, the ael, is -cattered. craves leadership and is an infinitesimal enclave ir. a large, over-populated continent." Chicago, honorary JWB vice president, himself a winner of the Frank L. Weil Award. S I mon Litt, New York, was reelected pres I rA 'B a secend :uo -\. Walter D. Heller. San' Francisco, was elect ization. i ted as vice presidents were D Alexai der, i" iledo; Alan and Mrs Florence G. ed R. Bisn L s A--: es: :•: -. • H I I adopted a bud3?:•' $1 '-'-'275 ar.J of $1,591,4/5 for 1964 Bol Figures t?t to fce "the uppermc.t limits of fxpendture.'' in I -iie years. At the same time, the delegates empowered the board of directors "to seek and expend funds" beyond those required to meet the regular 1963 and 1964 budg?ts "in the eve-t of unpredictable national or international emergencies" th3t would affect the organisation s religious and wel'are ser\i:es to military personnel. The organization's 1962 operating budjet is SI,595,750, of which S157.150 is for augmented requirements to meet new responsibilities imposed on JWB by the 1962 military buildup. learning for enlarged facilities, improved compensation to faculty mbers, expanded psysical facilities and suitable equipment, "with j due regard fcr the doctrine of separation of church and state" It also called for the expansion of Federal %  scholarships for underJra | cation to enable students of outstanding ability with il need to secure higher edition, awell as frr Federal training grants for students ari grants to schools to finance thai training of social workerfor r-J lie welfare programs. The convention commi Peace Corps for "its po! religious indoctrinatioi kind" and called for thi ment of social welfan ,1 U.S. embassies abroad to I the embassies in dealii I cial welfare problems. Boa 101 to the cor.'.' %  Fi il Social & rity System to include health care ben %  acquired I to the insurance fund." This was included in a series of resolutions adopted by the in. JWB went on record as fa\ increased Federal and loans to insti; uti of higher i 5722-1962 A JOYOUS PASSOVER To our many friends and patrons and to Jewish people everywhere, may this traditional Festival of Freedom be a joyons season. And may this traditional sugar. Domino, make your holiday more festive... certified Kosher for Passover byRabbi Herseh Kohn. WHEN ITS Domino YOU'RE SURE ITS PURE Look for the new Domino Sugar easy open, easy flow m." A seal-spout, now on the 2 and 5 lb. cartons. Opens with a flick of the finger for spill-free pouring into sugar bowl or measuring cup and closes tight so you know freshness stays in. Try the delicious Orange Nut Cake and Orange Sauce recipes featured on the 5 lb. bag...they're Kosher for Passover to add to your holiday enjoymeni. Whatever your recipe, Domino Sugar will give all your holiday foods real PesBC ta'aml Try all the fine Domino Sugars... Crystal Tablets, Extra Fine Granulated, and Hostess Tablets. 11133 Granulated The American Sugar Refining CompanREMEMBER The mo^ories of Passc.ers gone by—the search andsa'e of theChometz-C coking around the kitchen, making the horseradis" and theChoraches-puttir^ he* wit of clothes and shoes-pockets full of hazel nuts-and a'monds-an.: waitirsfor the Seder taatart-Unde Joe and Aunt Sadie v.ere always Ute-the family together-Grandpa looking like a king propping the pillow on the chair I Grandma tired after baking and cooking all day but "My Malke my queried her—the Kiddush and then my turn for "Ma Nishtanah and the answei With Grandpa's voice ringing out over all—the first rial* ot the Hagdh Jw even the bitter herbs tasted so good Passover it was always "strong -ja polled to eat it otherwise we could not get the hard boiled egg and salt water then the meal-nobody, but nobody, could cook better than Grandma• %  /> a-d then t>-5 "Bendien"-a-d the rest of the Hagadah-and some mo-e ci v.'rand the opening of the door-and the stories of ho* in the old country GO fricht">j the whole family by appearing at that door-but best of III tr \ ^.-ord half of ti-e Ha;adah abound--3nd the feeling of s ess>. I and the thot W the same thing once more MANISCHEWITZ WINE COMPAn Producers of Traditional P3AIK CONDITIONED BOI JLEVABD UK ALTII SALOn SWEDISH MASSAGE • CABINETS • COLON1CS *10NDA V thru SUNDAY 9 a.m. 7 pM. 2080 BISCAYNE BLVD. Out-Calls Ph. FR 3-1252 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaehruth of Flor Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 34-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS VODIKN tQUIPMNT I fUKNISHINGS HMHTOOf BUIUHM 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach



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tan *C + Ifmitf nrrMfrr Tridaj. Apri V. :%2 Pepsi Planning Expansion Here -'-•---"'-' %  '-%  = -.-:-\ ^--fp* 5 —.r? r ~ r 3 ~„"7 Edelber-g Mrs M .-._-*. T^= Mrs A.ei M£er and Ma Frederick AJdea Ma Rovah rece.v*<: ~ --w—c :c: s-ti"j.-."_'.". -^ "Sec era ct l^rcor'-" Beach Luncheon To Aid Hospital • %  • ; % %  .-. •:-.<-%  %  %  : .. %  ---. .:..•:-:: %  *?.-a. -: Hn He--., z. '••-"coffees sad 12 rent '.si: i j, pa One floors • > J • v t t aa %  -1 *~ •' .: M.i. %  -: %  ; ; -'; Psfcji >c pr**^*"* e* ABC "*o %  rrry nead 9* *jn*ric M>trif(i Dyon Peps* p4o, be*ai'eC P**n* &f ** %  rh* "*•* MMfni eperttion. : : _,----reeaeenne A; %  be*c tsseaated mui the M : ir -"^ Other ABC ofl ream *ere tinMa c-: I Airitiii Beveraze mA A resident of MJT.; B*act .'•>rkg beads Ike Bnr carbaaated b ei e r n i g gawraJ BUaaCa I !be Pepsi opera v..r. .0 J tis renuM Coaacil. Tie meeticg J5 attended by more hen af '.be C. The k CfiMliWi e;:atteraatMaal on I raooily passe-. Sei the L'atted Ni rj I %  a: v.crld have ri Ic June 1W9. Pre %  .a ed the Genoc:c< C ::r..-. -.: e-dorse r&eut \ Boetde Subccrr..-:::p BeUttBM tee eood •inded rHAS EVERYTHING KOSHER FOR PASSOVER -:RABBI AARON SOLOVEICHIK % %  VnttiT. "C 'Mrf6T0llST £*0tl.T SAVE 5c STREIT'S ON ONE 32 or. JA* 0 TWO 16 ox. JARS OF NEW WHITEFISH AND PIKE FISH KOSHER FOR PASSOVER BAJTHS Of rOUt MVOtfTf MATZOS TAKE THIS COUPON TO YOUR FOOD STORE TODAY! MR DEALER I tl ff on tb %  %  • k i mi • Some Recipes For Passover Continued from Page 2-C the eggs and oil Bietd •-he potato itarch. cake meal. ar. : t*U and Itif into the eggs. Mix thoroughiy. Divide into four equal parts, ind roll out each on a board lightly rubbed with potato starch into a np fx4 l 4 inches. Cu: each strip in half Place a spoonful of the filling on each square, and fold the dough up over the meat, to cover it completely. Invert the turnovers on well-oiled tins The tops may be e:azed with a little beaten egg for a more attractive surface Bake at 3S0*F. about 25 minutes, until the crust is golden Serve hot or cold. Keep refrigerated until ready to pack in the lunch box. but do not freeze This makes eight turnovers. %  one or two for each portion. SEALTEST FOODS DIVISION OF NATIONAL DAIRY PRODUCTS CORP. SERVES ITS MANY JEWISH PATRONS EVERY YEAR THE TRADITIONAL KOSHER FOR PASSOVER nosrt iii)3 HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D GRADE A MILK SWEET AND SOUR CREAM FINEST CREAMED and DRY COTTAGE CHEESE %  ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS MADE FRESHLY AT OUR PLANT Ask your DRIVER cr Phcne FR 9-6501 for SERVICE no& "TOE KOSHER PASSOVER U-vie' strict supervision of Rabbi Herecti Harm, Passover and *Mr round. *3= .?. %  i i STAL Atomz SALT [COARSE; //. GET A FRESH NEW BOX for all your holiday Kosl-sr'-* end cooking seasoning. Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is so pure and perfect in texture...it is preferred end used in four out of five Jewish homes in New York. Also get a fresh new box of DIAMOND CRYSTAL WEATHER-PRUF SALT For Kosher purity and "free pouring" qualities, even in damp sticky weather, Diamond Crystal Weather-Pruf Brand Salt is preferred in more Jewish homes than her brands combined! It is. in fact, the wor'd's purest table salt. (tmrnimm*) Diamond Cryt> Diamond Crvst ilSah Companj



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^ay, April 13. 1962 *Je*isJh fforidi&n Page 11-D P> assover Contiuwed front -D Oeaer (AJednesday v (Zl/ve ,„;,, ft a.m. Evenliut service S:30 m •" jinUaby second Seier. 7 pjn., 01 *\h, Fontalnehleau hotel. Friday Fontninsbleau hotel. Friday v .!..„ 'i a m Junior Passover ser*J S AunSS and Friday mojnlnia 10:30 a m, %  MPLE ISRAEL. 13' NE 19th at NRafwm. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot ? Cantor Jacob Bornate.n. S f"; K:T p.m. rhuradaj ,ovc! iiervice. loi f in Wednesday 8:t5 p.m Pasaove* uhered in with pveninii sr\ir.' and S.-der, maat^r of melodies. Beaj %  omiB rJendter. Thursday 9 a.m. Passover service. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabb< Leo Heim. Friday 8:13 ;>.in Sermon: "The Hiesence* of Qreutness Expressing Itsell on this Sabbath." Ones -"'Hiir. host: Mr. nn.l Mrs. Ban —" .-it.riav !i a.m. Berinon: "Weekly Poruun of the Law." tMPLE JUDEM. 320 Palermo ave Liberal. Rabbi Morflacai Podet. ,i„ 8-lB p.m. Sermon: "You are -jJanglnK f" r Batter or f r %  's '•„";" >.:tunl..> 10:30 a.m. R, Bert, son "f Mr. William Seldle. Th rsdaj ..,. .. paaa r\ et S ider. Bar anil 6:30 6720 SW 17th at Rabbi Alfred wax TEMPLE ZION Conservative. man. Friday :31 sum. Bejrmol "The Ethics or Jonah." Ones Bhabbat host: Biune) Horn in men", y of Ills wife. Rose. Katurdaj 9:30 n Bar Mltsvah: uienn. san of Mr. ind Mis Qer..n Basal. W-ineaday 7:*d ii.m Fussover Seder, Thursday and Friday norn'.nf • !0 i.m. Puasovei services. — • — VEHUDAH VOSHE. 13630 W. Oixi hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmeci Cantor Maurice Nu. Friday iJ5 i>.m. Sermon: "The Great Sahbitli." Onejt Msabbat h.sst: Blatei 'hoo.i. Batui i• a. in. Wednesday %  veolflt 6:10 I'-ni. l';.sn\eiservice. r ; ; >.ia\ Passover peevices %  a.m. mi 8:80 i> .m. F.i.oi> moraina : %  a.m. YOUNG ISRAE.L. 90 NE 171 at Orthodox Rabbi Srierwin Stauber. I %  MPLi MENORAH. 820 75th at Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram owiti Cantor Edward Klein, %  rial 8:15 p.m. Kvi-ntn* deiluateu .„.. teenagers of the Temple. Ber. I,,, .; ...it Babbath." Saturday %  in Sermon: "The Portion of the !,„ % %  |:.,r Mllzvah: Michael, son of mil Mrs. George Goodman. Wed. 10 p.m. Passover service ,1 s, i. i Thursday and Friday ,. m i'->ver services EMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th at. and Titum Waterway. Modern Traditional Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. CantDr Samuel Gomberg. -in i", ii.m. Serai >n: "A i M I ibbath — by Virtue of the Qreal :ih i edlcatlon of new Torah pre.1 by Ur. and Mrs. Aaron Cnuh in i !• rj of the late Bam mi. L Hiabbat hosts: Mr. and Frai V Cohn and Dr. and Mrs. luloch Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar tsvah •'• %  athan, >" of Mrs. Li ih (Jfllser. Wednesday evening v. i service •>:'.'> p.m. Thursdas [ s;i:, B^m. Sermon: "Freedom i-idi,. morning 8:43 a.m BerT .: :ih Q — • — IMPLE SINAI OP NORTH MIAMI 2100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Sennc M. Wallach. •May vi:> p.m. Sermon: "The Best %  t t. Come," luest, Rabbi Wll%  i s... mi Its, %  !ir.tor l" ii ifflce .II ol Amerlc in H ibi e\ l % %  lone Sal in 'i iv 11 a.m, I' ir Mitsli-.i,.. son ol Mr. and Mrs i i:. num. Bunday: model Seder f r chlldri • of Hebrew ind son.lay h.M>|. Wednesday evening: Temple %  •i. r. — • — iFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ive. Conservative. Ribbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Qlantz. v • l ii.m. Sermon: "The Right question and the Freed.mi to rv. Friday 9 a m Sermon "RelaH in Oreatneas. the Wabbath 8uI r Mltsv .:• Mi. hael, smi Mi :.• \liN ill in Rosenberj Gobies Man Eyes School Board A Coral Gables businessman, Carl L. (Cap) L:bby. is a candidate for Dade County Board oE Public Instruction in District 3 Operator of Eropical Typewriter Service, 2135 Ponce ie Leon bivd.. this is Libby's first try for an elective office in Dade. He believes tat "with over 50j percent o: the '.axpayers" money] being spent on the education of the young,a man, Luce himself, witn a background of newspapers, radio.; i real estate, insurance, law, and ex: penence in merchandising, can be 1 ot service Libby said that "I want to find; out if the people of Dade county. | many of whom have known me for the past quarter of a century, feell that my abilities will be cf value | to the board, (n addition. I ami vitally interested in the generation that must won ike its plaee in the| adult world." Libby. active in civic affairs, graduated front Ford'nam University in 1926, and In 1929 earned his LLB there Just befJ'.e World War II. he orgar.ize.! Uiister Volunteers here, and from his rank came to be known as "Cap." He and tus wife live at 3605 Le Jcune rd They have me son, who tt-aches in Connecticut Company Names Scheaffer American Title Insurance Company announces the appointment of LE. J. Scheaffer and Associates to handle their advertising. American Title, with home offices in Miami, is licensed to write title insurance in 38 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and the I Virgin Islands. Fascell to Speak At Award Fete Congressman Dante Fascell will be main speaker at Alianza Internmericana's annual "Man of the Year" award dinner Saturday evening at Dupont Plaza hotel. J. N. McArthur and Mrs. Virginia Torruella. founder and president of Alianza. will present the "Man of the Year" award to Mayor Robert King High, the eighth person to be so honored by the inter-American group since establishment of tne annual distinction in 1955. Alianza's award is bestowed on the individual who, during the year, has contributed most to furthering inter-American relations. Vote for Judges, Spaet Urges Harold Spaet, County Commissioner and candidate for Circuit Judge in Group 1, said this week that "one third to one half of the people who go to the polls do not vote, for Ciccuit Judges." "This is extremely unfortunate," Spaet said, "because of the great importance of the office of Circuit Judge. The Circuit Court handles I he major cases, including those in which the death penalty is involved." "It it true," Spaet continued, "that races uch as the** tor the Congressional seats are more widely publicized, but I want to urge the -voters to weigh their decisions just as heavily in tn judgeship contests. Consider the backgrounds and the experience | of the candidates and then vote your conscience. Don't be one of the thousands of people who do not vote at all." Spaet has been a practicing attorney for 32 years and a resident of Dade county for 28 years. In the field of government,he has twice served as Vice Mayor of Miami Beach, was a Councilman from 1953 to 1960, and is now a County Commissioner. A former Municipal Judge, he is a past president of the Miami Beach Bar Assn. He is a past president of the Florida League of Municipalities, past president of the Dade County League of Municipalities. "ADON-OLOM" ftORD OF THf UNIVIRSE) IN HEBREW AND ENGLISH ON ONE RECORD-$150 Partial Proceeds to Hebrew University of Jerusalem Will Send Postage-Free to Amy fart of the Counfry MAYFIELD'S RECORDS 1461 Drexel Ave. JE 8-9840 RABBI YESHIVA end COLLEGE GRADUATE, EXPERIENCED, ELOQUENT SPEAKER, SUCCESSFUL ORGANIZER. EDUCATOR. ADMINISTRATOR. IN PRESENT POSITION 9 YEARS. SEEKS CHANGE OF PULPIT. MIAMI OR VICINITY. WRITE RA88I A.. BOX 2973, MAIN POST OFFICE, MIAMI 1, FLORIDA REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Larget & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale t Uifeil ISRAELI GIFTS AND M0VHHII 417 Washington Ave. IE 1-90I7 N*EWM71N FUNERAL HOME IJJJ DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH lEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Directo* LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE TU 5-1689 i : Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINQ r ON AVE Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Htbrev. Religious S-PP'ies for S/nagrg,.es, Schools & Private Usa ISRAELI A DOVE3TIC GIFTS 3 hr#w il >' u I lard*. ;olden '>• tell mak: k tJ GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRankltn 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, FHa. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR M WiCIAUZi in CONDOLENCE BASKETS Frorr $7 50 We Deliver FRUIT emeus 3ooS6 / Ther .^MAM^. (Jewish Division oW THURMOND MONUMENT CO. INVITES WU TO VISIT riMI SHOWROOMS AND DISPLAY" 100K FOR rwosTORr WHITE BUILDING MAY WE SERVE YOU AS WE NAVE SO MANY OTHERS 3253 S.W. 8th STREET ^^1Tl614-HI 4-2157 HimORIALi Of BfflUry DIGNITY AND PlRMANtNCf_ •way aiia a wrong -way Certainly you would not wail for an emergency lo force you into taking out life insurance this is something you consider calmly, i"'l decide on after thorough investigation, Doesn't selection of.your family Memorial Plot merit ihc same judicious concern? Of course ..That's why you'll want to find out about Miami's finest and oldest Jewish ce*melerv today. Mount Neho's Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish cemetery), already exceeds $100,000. Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a place of comfort and inspiration for you ... a tender memorial of love for those departed. Details will be gladly given, in your home or by mail. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY Move,! Nt-oo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miami, Flo. j Please sendme, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mount Kebo. oJlfomt G/W) rlmm/ V %  %  X Address J* CitJ Zone... State 5505 Northwest 3rd StreetPhone MOhawk 1-7693



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Friday. April 13. 1962 PjgNfgfi ntrki/arr Pag 5-D Wanted: Know How Continued from 3-D recruitment for volunteer busireismen. Thus, the five-member Mission going to Israel will consist of experts in heavy construction equipment, food processing. Trade chemicals and plastics, metalwork mg and machine tool engineering, and electronics. Aside from being experts ir. their fields, the mission member! ne required to have a broad range of knowledge of American tu>.1 -Although they will tt go:r:g cut order becks." : ; Gl t r.: t :g puts it. they will be able to re comAmerican firms ... may manufacture a parti11 .k.: piece i equipment to do just I ... : Israf li business;.. I > li kins for But tryiii| u st :i American porducts will be just cne .. %  :( %  : oi their Job. They will also be able to suggest changes in production techniques, using existing equipment, to make some "...get you forth from among my people, holh ye and the children of Israel. (Ex. 12. 31) Thus warn Pharaoh forced to plead with Moses, after the Tenth Plague was visited upon the Egyptians. %  v from the Colgate-Palmolive Company makers of these fine KOSHER-PARVE PRODUCTS for PASSOVER NEW HEAVY DUTY FORMULA FAB Washes clothes not just clean but clean clear through! ft NEW AJAX Unsurpassed for active cleaning and bleaching power. -. ..-.— %  uiiinM tun nog 1 ) Put them on your Passover shopping list— everything you need for kitchen, bathroom and laundry-for easier cleaning and a brighter home, holidays and everyday the year around! ]ll\omafic tparMns mrsMhrnr NEW VEL-O-MATIC For your dishwashing machine. Washes everything party-clean — even glassware needs no extra polishing. VEL POWDER With super grease cutterworks like magic en oishes, pots, pans. v....'.v..Wv.v..*%W.v.... i i



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Tzce 6-D kmlit tlarHlar Friday. April 13. 1962 AntiJewish Bigotry By New a U.S. Institution By Special Report 8 [seed %  a-r rn< institutional!: %  i bu even ieater ._. %  I : .. • %  ?. E %  .. %  •the .-:'-. r : : awarei %  • Bui today's attitudes, the = -sd^ct of yesterday's history, -ave prodjeed patterns of discrfcnination which irt pervasive, %  -rtively practiced and, thus **r, only slowly yielding to the = „cafional process." they said. Mi Epstein tan meed that the • •. : cfamation League has, in ent months, increasing]]' direc•• its activities to problems of r.mination against Jews and that programming in this area %  -..: be emphasized much more in the \tars ahead." "The phenomenon of social and er types of discrimination vieizes sot only Jews but all these who wittingly or not practice • ar.d the nation which loses by it," be said. "We have concluded that there is need for new rehtarch and investigation in this Attorney Genera] Roberi F Kennedy receives c copy c: Scrr.e :; ;,;-,B^es rr.enc? z r.ev.book or. pre uo.ee zr.i -iscrinination in the United States, frorr. Benjamin R. Epstein national irectot :: the Anti-Defamation League of B nod I rim. Epstein .s co-author c: the zcz'i with Arnold Forster me League's Civil rights director. Scrr.e of My Best Friends ... tells how discrimination against >-.vs and other rr.incr.ty croups operates in me r.eics c: ecucation. employmer.:. housing, and many aspecti ci American social life to the detriment o: the r.rt.on as a whole. The book, published by Ferrer, Straus and Cttdahy, offers c variety of case studies which show where discrimination exists, who is practicing it. and how. area need tor new civil rights legslation. need for substantial eduel programs to arouse com;. action to a problem which .-.a become so much a perl of the scene that it is virtually a builtin part of modern American living." The reviewof anti-Jewish discrimination by Mr. Epstein and Mr. Forster will be published on Apr. 17 by Farrar. Straus and Cudahy under the title. "Some of My Best Friends .". It covers 'discrimination in housing, employment, education, and social life, and offers such examples of the extent of the oroblems: El Al Launches Nonstop Flights By Special Report NEW YORK—El Al Israel Airlines Flight 200. this season's first nonstop flight between New York ir.a Israel, swept off the runway at Idlewild Airport at 9:30 p.m.. Ian Thursday evening, bound for Tel Aviv The Boeing 707 Intercontinental carrying 95 passengers, was e .uled to land at Lod Airport, 2-rael, in ten and one-half I Tom Jones, the airlines man,:•of flight operation ..and of the flight. ?.. AJ'i nonstop flights to Tel Inaugurated by th(air: :mmer's sea-on, were highly lar with Israel-bound travelThe distance of 5,780 Stal n iles is believed to be tl i regularly-scheduled nereis! flight in existence. To be kdown ai will leave v •• Y -lay nigh• A study of 1,065 private clubs — city and country — in the United Stares showed that 780 — or 67% — us* religion as • barrier to membership. e A study of the life insurance 1 industry? gave evidence that its "ancient habit" of discrimination persisted, particularly y in home office positions. In branch offices primarily concerned with sales. 6.21 of all executive employees were Jewish, the study found, but i in home offices — mainly located in the New York City area — only 3.6 r < were Jews. e A study of membership practices ot the Benevolent and Pro.tective Order of Elks showed that 64 of 454 lodges studied — about 151 — did not accept Jews or made it difficult for them to be come members. e A study of eight of Slew York City's largest commercial banks snowed that of 844 top officials, only 30 — under 4% — were Jews although at least 25 a o of New York's population is Jewish. In New York City, of 75 cooperative apartment -tudied about ln while in suburban 1 %  m v. rtcb< It) : inty. not a single Jew habeet %  %  buy a hous within T. (tea incorporated to • I: • lent, •-.. Jewirsei or were fad • in a peri in the same fersity's m scl %  %  udents not • • -' 1 j then kinds of toda; Oi tact tate l say s of his on em :gh. becomes part rabblerousing group. B.:t the attitude of this kind of anti-Sen ti r ns counter to all Arr.er.car. tendencies toward greater understai ling of minority groups and their problems." "The second •.;.:• : anti-Semite is the kind that abounds in American life today and givt.-tren to the institutions of discrimination" said Mr. Fcrster. "He is essentially a thoughtless man who nay be unaware cf the ar.ti' Semitic impulses behind his daily acts. He is. for example, the resort hotel operator or the realtor who refuses to accept Jews on the grounds that his other customers insist on such a policy. As for himself, he says. 'Why many of my best friends are Jews.' Such a person serves to reinforce the institutions of discrimination." he 1 added. | As an example of how discriminatory patterns are im, posed, trie ADL survey reports a poll of residents of Spring Valley, a suburban ama outside of Washington, D.C. Ms builders, the W.C. and A.N. Miller Company, require all home owners I to sign covenants restrictive ef I Jews. Spring Valley home own1 ers were asked "If there had been no ceveratM aga %  -•-,' Jews, would you have been w.lling t 0 buy a house hi Spring Valley?" Onhj W -; I that 1 | would not. Similar.'). a i .„ survey fetmd that W ,• *hj %  '. Christians r I lid I I a Jewish famO] • torn i (hem i Eferencj at all: onl) said would not like tc bare next do-to Jew.-. "Often ei .." il is | employmeni or :< ions, n tnagei i %  he n ition oi disc: becaus • pt i an: he iu. -.-.-. test • • %  "Tl i fl< ins. "Inevii son • understai — Id i i : —is of an a senc< : anti-J< ; udice anj .:-..-. i lack Jewisl % %  : •• Semitism 1 tx an a-' Semiti man does %  %  ssai lews. But does have 1 generai." The League survey jiso reports on oc:er> o< specinc cases of anti-Jewis 1 discrimination including that o* the s.fcurban community t* Grosse Pointe, Michigan (wr.ich uses a "point system" to ecl.de Jexrsl and the instance o* t*e exclusion ot a youth of Jewish parentage (although he was a convert tc Christiarityl from a dance at the Scarsdale Coif Club. "Anti-Semitism lies imbedded today in the American subcon; -cious. rising tc the surface in times of tension, Mr. Epstein and Mr. Forster said "Discrimination against Jews has developed alonj; I with the times, moving to suburbia, infiltrating big business, and assuming patterns and practicethat exist nowhere else in the i world, making it almost a uniquely American phenomenon. It cre; ates a paradox for Jews who have I simultaneously found greater op, portunrty. and better adjustment 1 and security in the United States than anywhere else in the world." 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Friday. April 13. 1962 "JewtstifhrSd/ar Page 7-A A VITAL MESSAGE AN EVENT OF FAR-REACHING COMMUNITY. IMPORTANCE i HON. ABRAHAM A. RIBICOFF SECRETARY OF HEALTH, EDUCATION AND WELFARE DISTINGUISHED GUEST SPEAKER SAMUEL T. SAPIRO PRESIDENT OF CEDARS OF LEBANON HOSPITAL Jhe K^jiticcrs an A lospital >rcscnt The President's Dinner SATURDAY. APRIL 28. 1962 Deauville Hotel honoring president Samuel J. Oqriro for hi inspired leadership and service to his ecntmnnity $10 PER PLATE STANLEY C. MYERS, Chairmen, Board of Trustees E. ALBERT PALLOT, Chairman, Development Fund EMIL J. GOUID DINNER CHAIRMAN : i .4 im MRS. SAMUEL T. SAPIRO, Chairman, Women's Division MRS. NATHANIEL LEVIN, President, Cedars' Auxiliary FOR TICKETS CALL PRESIDENT'S DINNER COMMITTEE FR 7-3071 Your finociol support o\ Date's newest non-sectorion medico, joci/ity is eornestly solkrfed. % %  %  um a mm ii unn it w iww— iiiwpi urn i i— m



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Page 14-A 9-Jewlsiifhridfgari Fridoy. April 13. 1962 High Court Gives Judge Goldman New Honor Judge Phillip Goldman's recent telurn to Tallahassee, where he was honored by selection to sit on the Supreme Court Bench as an Associate Justice, marked a high point in the career of tjjf Dade county jurist. This signal honor, the first of the judges appointed in 1960 /y Gov^ LeRoy Collins, followed only abou !" a month Judge Goldman's designation as Associate Justice of the District Court of Appeals. Miami, by the Florida Supreme Court. Th grandson of a Key Wtst pioneer, Louis Fine, and son of Nathan Goldman, once a Miami merchant on Flagler st„ Judge Goldman's reactions at ascending to the highest State bench were mixed, he said. •it was a tremendous thrill, and a new experience for me. to be fitting with some of the justice? be|ore whom 1 had pleaded cases for 12 years as an attorney and as a Florida Assistant Attorney Genual.'" Judge Goldman said. "Even the plane trip to Tallahassee was a new experience in that 1 didn't have to spend the time en route working on details ol a ease. Then, in the presence of scores of Tallahassee friends and associates. I took my seat among the distinguished justices. Talla hassee. where 1 started my legal career, was a second home' to me and my return was a pleasant one.'' he said. For two da>=. Judge Goldman tnd his companions on the Supreme tour: bench, heard four cases daily —workmen's compensation, habeas corpus, and constitutional matters. One very significant fact about Judge Goldman's ascension to the Supreme Court bench was that on tbe same day Justice Terrell sat as Chief Justice, marking 39 years of service—becoming the justice longest in point of service with the court on that day. The 41-year-old Judge, born in Miami and educated here in elementary and junior high schools, graduated from high scheol in Ocala and was an honor graduate of the University of Florida, took graduate study at Ohio State University, and received his degree from Harvard Law School. His grandfather, Louis Fine, was I its grievance committee for two years. He also is a member of the Dade County Bar Assn., American Bar Assn.. Harvard Law School Assn. and University of Florida Alumni Assn. He is a member of the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, and past chancellor of for mc its Tau Alpha chapter at Gainesville. among the attorney* appearing iq the court. Judge Goldman says. "But the trip back to Tallahassee —particularly te receive such an honor as the invitation to sit on the high court bench—was like 'coming home again' to me." Judge Goldman said, "for it was here that I had started my legal career and spent many year? in practice, it was a wonderful experience for Senior Circuit Judge Marshall C. Wisehart (left) greets Judge Phillip Goldman at a function in his honor. Goldman is runto succeed himself to the Circuit Court here. one of the founders of Miami's years on the bench achieved an lmEeth David Synagogue, of which pressive record by disposing of over the Judge is an active member. 1.000 cases without ever having The Judge had handled more been reversed, than 700 appeal cases before the Judge Goldman has served the Appellate Court, and during his i lorida Bar Assn., as a member ol He was president of the Key Biscayne Civic Assn., in 1954-57, and a charter member of the Key Biscayne Kiwanis Club. Married to the former Sue Searcy, of TaMahassee. Judge Goldman, his wife and four children live on Key Eiscayne. One particular phase of his days on the Supreme Court Bench strucR Judge Goldmar. when i realized for the first time in all these years the effect a strange face among the justices has upon the young lawyers trying their cases" Attorneys preparing cases usually are familiar with the legal reactions of the regular justices they cenfront. and the appearance of a "new face" on the bench often causes wonderment and perplexity Judge Golrimar is running to succeed himself as Circuit Court Judge in the May f e'tction. WIDOW DESIRES ROOM AND BOARD Congenial He mi with Understanding Ph. 691-4242 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP formerly of 5737 NW 27tfi Ave. IS NOW SITUATED AT 7331 N.W. 27th AVE. Phone 696-2101 Pleast Call Ul 'or Your Pick-Ups. Knesset Raps Hiding of Boy Continued from Page 1-A Oneg Shabbat Speaker Oneg Shabbat speaker at the Sterling hotel Synagogue on Friday evening at 9 p.m. will be Louis J. Gribetz, author ol "Case for the Jews." a legal analysis of the Balf.nir Declaration and the Mandate for Palestine. Temple Youth Reveal Theme Theme of the Southeast Federation of Temple Youth annual spring rested several of its members in a each for Yosselle. Deputies participating in the debate cited the appeals of rabbis, including the ultra-Orthodox rabbis, icr the childs immediate return. They were divided, however, on the issue of promising amnesty to those holding the boy. Orthodox speakers advocated non-prosecution but other deputies said that such wgM 1 ""•* V^fk E£ a condition would be tantamount to Miami Apr. 20 to 22. is Seek Exblackmail to which the Government 'vnce for Thy Youth should never agree. The final form President of the host youth group of the resolution did not make any at Temple Israel is Art Smith Regmention of tbe term "kidnaping" or irnal president is Burt Riefler. the issue of amnesty. It was pre-: SEFTY takes in Florida. Georsented as a joint resolution on be-; gia. Alabama. South Carolina and half of the oppositon and the GovEast Tennessee, eminent coalition. As A County Commission C and i dat e r I Speak to YOU Because You Are One of the Influential People in This Community I CMAUMNftM I'Of TO ACT We can, we must mike Metro do the thinqs for irt it ws born Cut Real Estate Taxes and spread the burden C-cvioe decent care for older citizensBring cultural activity to Daflt Yen may know me from the oroannations fc which I have worked. Ve. may know af me —or you are free to inquire. I NEED HELP TO DO THIS JOB MONEY VOLUNTEER WORK. YOU CAN MAKE E DIFFERENCE HI 8-4082 REUBEN GUBERMAN 2900 Cerel Way, Miami V. '.. \ H IHE WEEK... 1151 SEE II Continued frem Pg 4-A more. But his arrival here on the heels of UN censure foretold the Ambassador's sensitivity in an arena where he must today maintain silence — or resign. Was this the externaliaation of his diplomatic dilemma in another context — a blue ribbon statement of his Americanism as a U.S. Ambassador? Mr Klutznick's is indeed a sad dilemma: he is today in a No Man's Land of his intellectual capability, silenced by those most excellent qualities that took him out of the fertile soil of their growth — an American Jew's maximum interest in Jewish affairs whether they apply to Israel or not — and brought him into the barren world of Kennedy Administration politics. And what, after all. has this to do either with Jews or JWB? GOLF CAN BE EASIER 5-6-7-8 WOODS Hand-Made to match your set ALSO COMPLETE SETS WOODS & IRONS Hand-Made to fit your swing GOFF'S COIF ClUB SERVICE 1423 PONCE DE LEON BLVD., C. 6. WANTED TAILORS, OPERATORS & PRESSERS EXPERIENCED We have special interest in retired people. A NEW INDUSTRY: FUTURE ART MEN'S CLOTHING CORP. 575 N.W. 24th STREET MIAMI 37, FLA. 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Page 8-D vJewisti fteridHiain Friday, April 13, 15 Bay. Struggle Behind Scenes Sought Modified Resolution UNITED NATICNS-(JTA)—Security Council members strue S '" for agreement on a modified British-American resolution which *ol ^ place the major blame on Israel for the recent upsurge ol | | ;;n „ U the Israel-Syrian border in the Lake Tiberias an;' Tin. 0 III:' ftdcr linWhilt tbew had been general, %  ^ agretmcr.; :. .-:. Israel, the ^^^,7 : -^* mow ect degree of the wording 1*}?^ *toSTZ 1'' W condemna-.xr was Bill] a matter. jn ^ mmmM< of dispute. France, particularly. istice in theme*:;-.. „. v ,-^TJ*; Starring in "Fanny's Miracle" at Coral Way Raymond and Marvin Sloane. In photo at Jewish Center last Saturday and Sunday everight are (seated) Sandra Migatz and Sandy ning are in photo at left (seated) Roy Miller Mesh. Standing are Joe Hammer end Sam and Evelyn Schwartz. Standing are Renee Matz. had objected U the joint stand of I e ££ j ~the"~M.i me'etit '•','"; the t nited State* and Britain in years .favor of a very Bharp condemns-' tion ol '%  %  % %  %  Mar. 17 raid on a Syl I gunpost in the demilitarized ion< on : %  • eastern shore. !" of Lake Tibtr:as. High Court Hears Religion Case Two ether ne—cers of the Council — th United Arab Republic arc -Se Soviet Union — were equai'y determined to protect Syria from criticism, particularly since Freree insisted on noting that the Mar. 17 Israeli raid was in resowse to a series WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Oral arguments in the case involving the constitutionality of a prayer that is now being read daily in some New ^ork public schools were heard this \,tek by the United States Supreme Court. The case involves a 22-word-prayer—which proponents argue is nontectanan—and which was adopted by the New York State board of Regents and recommended for use by local boards of education throughout the state The high court is expected to hand down its decision before the expirtaion of ihc present term in June. The presentation concluded the i %  al arguments. Written briefs had been entered previously by both ;.'des. New York attorney William J. Butler, representing five New Hvde Park. Long Island. NY. parents who are challenging the constitutionality of the prayer-reading, '.-•intended that the basic objective Of the prayer was "an attempt by the state to impose religious education in the public school system." The attorney conceded that the prayer itself did not violate any constitutional law, but that the Question involved was the context in which it was recited. He argued that the prayer was being read in a public school where attendance was compulsory, and that in addition to being in what he described as "this teaching environment," it was "being participated in by state officialsteachers." Mr. Butler, who was sharply questioned by several justices, argued that the machinery provided for excusing children from prayer-reading tended to single them GUI as different and "could leave an indelible mark on them'" He told the high tribunal that because "the law of imitation is strong in children" the prayer-reading ses' sions—even though voluntary—had "a coercive effect on children Questioned in detail about the nature of the Jewish parents' obi jections. he told the court that the Jewish parents were motivated first by the feeling that "religious education is not the proper funci tion of the state." He described j this as their basic objection, asserting that the other objections were "projected reasons." Among these he cited the belief among some Jews that no prayer may be recited without the wearing of a head covering, the fact that 1 prayers must be recited in Hebrew, that praying Jews must face east and that prayers are to be recited oitly in synagogues. Among the justices challenging some of Mr. butler's contentions were Felix Frankfurter, the court's lone Jew. who pointed out that prayers are often recited outside of the synagogue, in English and without the [ benefit of head covering. Bertram B. Daiker of Port Washington, N.Y., representing the New Hyde Park school board, contended in his argument that the fact that children are not under compulsion to participate in the prayer recitation keeps it clear of constitutional controversy. The basic purpose for the adoption of the prayer-reading, he told the court, was "to promote the belief in tradition and spiritual values." Mr. Daiker called the practice "a reaffirmation of what we take for granted." asserting that it was "a religious practice in the same sense as the ceremonies which precede the start of any public occasion." New York attorney Porter Chandler, appearing for 16 New Hyde Park parents—three Jews among them—who want to keep the prayer, said his clients are concerned over what he called "an attempt by a minority to drive out from the public schools long-established practices." He argued that elimination of the prayer, and "removal of all relernce to deity' would (liny "the free exercise of religious practice." Choose your favorite style of HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN Gef ilte Fish Tops-in-Taste Quality! Guest Cantor At Southwest Guest cantor to usher in the Passover holidays at Southwest Jewish Center will be Jeffrey Ram. 14-yeaT-old junior cantor'from Beth David, student of Rev. Nathan Zeichner. Son of Mr. and Mrs. lssie Ram. 2401 SW 14th St.. Jeffrey attends Shenandoah Junior High and is in Beth David's pre-confirmation class. Jeffrey will chant the cantorial liturgy during services conducted by Rabbi Maurice Klein. of Syrian provocations. The proposal would have deplored violations ci tht 1949 Mixed Armistice agreement by both Syria and Israel but aimed its harshesl judgment against Israel. The measure had bit: circulated at the < .. < %  '-'. week but at the last momenl representative! annruncet a r^'ponement afti r beir.g <" seteo" with two Syr:?.-, delegate: foi more than an hour. II wa reported thai Syria was dissatisfied will text of the draft resrl'Jtiot i wanted a sterner indictmenl ol Israel. France a receded to Save declares firm crocsition to the cen rts le, rin i eur ,rv d 10 bli th< ar it er icr th, i t



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" Pago 12-A Jenisti florid/an Friday. April 13, 19 62 Merwitzer Elected Academy President; Installation of Officers Set for May Key CJA volunteers turned out this week for Business Week drive. Leonard Rosen (right), chairman of the CIA Over-theTop committee, checks a pledge card with Max Goldstein, cochairman of the Construction Division. A report meeting will be held at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Friday to reveal results of the Business Week campaign. Dade Heights Summer Camp Dade Heights summer day camp. Camp Judah, win oe openea from Jurre 25 to Aug. 17. for children between 4 and 12. There will be two four-week sessions, the first from June 25 to July 20, the second from July 23 to Aug. 17. An eight-week full session is planned. Camp activities will include s\>immin, athletic field-trips, bowling, crafts, music-drama and dancing. Meals will be prepared in Dade Heights' kosher kitchen, and HIL| air-conditioned Temple will contribute to the comfort of the children. I cherish "Rhapsody" it's rich, terribly romantic but before you choose .. .why not see all the lovely patterns in International Sterling Like that husband to be, one of these lovely patterns is just right for you. And it can be yours in a Basic Set that saves you a substantial sum when you buy 4, 8 or 12 place settings at once. It's a wonderful way, too, for Mother and Dad to start you on sterling. Louis Merwitzer was unanimously j elected to serve as president of the Hebrew Academy for the 1962-63 school year, at a meeting Sunday. Merwitzer. "a vice "president of • the school for the past five year?. also served as chairman of the Academy's one million dollar campaign for a new school building Tine Tree dr. and 24th st. Meriwitzer succeeds B. I. Binder, who was president for the past seven ye and who was elected honorary I president Sunday, Harry Genet and Joseph Cohen, co-chairmen of the nominations committee, presented the slate of officers on behalf of the committee. Leonard Rosen will act as chairman of the board of directors and Maurice Reviti, chairman of the executive committee for the forthcoming year. Also elected were honorary life presidents, Dr. David S. Andron and Harry Genet; honorary vice presidents, Morris Bienenteld. Archie Greenberg, Max Kamiel. Jacob Kaufman. Marcie Liberman. Raymond Rubin, Kolman Luria, Jack Satin and Wolfie Cohen; first vice president, Samuel Reinhard; vice presidents, Charles Charcowsky, Joseph Cohen, Irving Firtel, Alexander Moscovits, Charles Fruchtman, Jack S. Popick, Oscar Mamber, and Jacob Cohen. Treasurer, Jerome Bienenfeld; assistant treasurer. Dr. Matthew Zuckerman; financial secretary. Jwseph Post; assistant financial secretary, Benjamin Appel; auditor, Sol Goldman; general secretary. Moses Grundwerg; corresponding secretary, Martin Genet; assistant 600 Students In Model Seder More than 600 students of the licth Torah religious school have participated in model Seders since Wednesday. Members of the PTA, headed by Mrs. David Liss and Mrs. Nathan Glazier, set the tables and have been providing refreshments for the children. On Wednesday afternoon, the younger students of the Hebrew s: hool conducted their Seder under the direction of Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz and Canter Ben Zion Kirschc'lbaum, and on Thursday, the older students were to present the Seder as part of their choral reading and tableaux. On Sunday morning, at 10:45 a.m., students of the Sunday school will conduct their own Seder and final preparations for the holiday, which will conclude with the Seder of the nursery school next Tuesday morning. corresponding secretary, Hyman Galbut. Newly-elected board of directors ore Harjjv. Siuionhoff, Jacob Fishman. Shepard Broad, Mark L. !!arRev. Jacob Katz. Ted Ber man, m G Mechanic. Louis DeCovLouis R idnick, Milton Kahn, Gold rb. and Cal Kovens. Reelected board of directorarc Aranolf. Herman Basch Herrger, He: mar. Berk, Adolf nk. Larrie M. 'i. Ros• Ge rge Kimmel, J. ". ::•;. Koretzky David on Lubarr. HarSchwarl x Miller, Benjamin I .. Sam %  5 Ni u ice n Ginsburg, WillGol !ste ::. Gi raid Greenb" :• % % %  %  Gr id : Max Gutm u Hyman Jablon, Nathan Rotten erg, Sidney Rubinowitz. Dr. M. J. Safra, Jerry Schecter, Frank Schneider, I. H Mellman. Rev. Joseph Shapiro, Philip Weiss. Dr. Irvin H. Makovsky, Abraham Yarmark. Emanuel Finkel, Henry Penchansky, Joseph Gonshor, Jacob Ritkin, Dr. Louis A. Bunim, Julius Roseni 10UIS MERYJIT11R stein, Morris Cohen, Max Deakter Morris Dubler, Louis Di lie! M. Magid, Herbert S. Shapiro, Morris B. Miller. Ben Zion Ginsburg. Tobias Simon and Henry Gewitz. Plans for an installation dinner are being made for the end of May. TEMPLE SINAI (REFORM) 12100 NE 15th Avenue, North Miami TRADITIONAL PASSOVER DINNER — SEDER ADULTS $8.75 Children under 12 -$5.00 for Reservations call PL 4-0681 R T H Ca ',.n Po he • P Ai : t lo< l.i c< hs sa of sh ol Fl I!) in m RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY Announces PASSOVER SEDERS of the ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 S.W. 25th STREET Catered by CONTINENTAL W3 CATFRERS For Reservations Cal! HI 5-1529 or CA 6-1744 £ Chai Chapter Election Meeting Chai chapter, B*nai B"rith Women, will have an election meeting Tuesday evening at the Deauville hotel. A program on Passover will be presented by Miss Jerri Cohen, adult education chairman. Mrs. Oscar Rosenthal is president of the group. Temple Ner Tamid 80th ST. and CARLYLE AVE. MIAMI BEACH FOURTH ANNUAL Passover Sedorim CONDUCTED BY RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ AND CANTOR SAMUEL GOMBERG IN OUR BEAUTIFUL SKLAR AUDITORIUM RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED FOR WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, and THURSDAY, APRIL 19 RESERVATIONS LIMITED CALL MOW!! UN 6-8345 UN 6-9833 All Parrfni Mad* In U.S.A. ehola from IKE BRIDE'S MAQMINE • l?42 by C. -J Nat! MrtleoMoni Inc. 121 E. Flagler Street Ph. FR 3-6484 you are invited m PASSOVER SEDERS (Strietly Kosher) SERVICES CONDUCTED BY Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Cantor Edward Klein CHOIR DIRECTED BY ELI SAMUELS WEDNESDAY EVENING THURSDAY EVENING APRIL 18, at 6:30 PM. APRIL 19, at 6:30 PM. Temple Menorah Social Hall 620-75th STREET MIAMI BEACH $12.50 for Non-Members EACH NIGHT ALL-INCLUSIVE $10 for Members FOR RESERVATIONS CALL THE TEMPLE AT UN 6-0221



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Fiiday. April 13, 1962 *JMS#> fhridiain Page 7-C COMMON MARKET MEMBERSHIP FOR THE JEWfSH STATE: PART 3 Israel Would be Faced With Customs Barrier By EDWYN EYTAN Brussels Excluded from the emerging mily of njfTOn.'T Israel kill be ted with a common external custns barrier, while her European mpetitors will be free to trade •],in the Community unhampered any internal tariffs. As an examshould Spain and Britain join -, Market, as they are expected do, an Israeli orange would sell London for sixpence, while a lar Spanish product will cost nee .it the most. tar as Industrial products are icerned, Israel would be at still ler disadvantage as many ol raw materials .-he imports from the very markets into ieh she will be prevented from porting. To complicate matters still fur"-er, Israel does not, like some iderdeveloped countries do, rev on a single export product; %  hut Israel cannot save her exrorts by negotiating for the free •r e of a unique national product. Tne country's foreign trade, on %  >hich future economic stability (nd development is based, relies tsome 100 export items, rang->g from eggs to polished diamonds and from citrus to tex• es. Not less important than the cut i, her export trade would be her ion from the international e'ree and investment stream. With German reparations due to Si on. Israel increasingly relies (. foreign investments to build her i. nomic infrastructure and a industry. Already, prospecforeign investors anxiously Shall we be able to export Europe? What will be Israel's •.ions with the Common MarArguments for Survival ill officials and businessmen ask themselves the same question. 1 at do they want? According to I Rome treaty — the CommuS constitution — only Euro-' countries can ask for actual i > ration — Israel does not ask ..much. She does not demand "associate" status as was ( ntcd Greece and a dozen Airistates linked with the Market. she wants is a customs departwhich will enable her to tinue selling some of her prod1 in her only natural market: V %  stern Europe. refusal to negotiate such an men! could spell her econo%  doom, or at least seriously !>; mper her normal development. the words of the Israeli Ambasi nor to France: "For 14 years we to live with the economic boyi 11 imposed on us by our Arab enemies. We hope that we shall n I have to cope with a similar boyi 11 clamped down on us by our stern friends." •Vhat are Israel's arguments, hethe responsibility which the < World must bear for the Jewish State's survival? 3. Geographically, ]srae! belongs to Europe as the Mediterrs Sea. called mart nostrum by the nonians.._Js_*n inner. European lake, uniting and net separating the bordering states. To make this tbesit known has not been easy. Ambassador Ni confesses: "'Talking tc Community members can t~< ai exasperating ti.sk. I often leel like a man who enters a room when .-ix people arc sitting around i card gam< grossed even ti listei li ha: to .-ay In recenl weekt Isri ever, scored a irs lasl Jan. 23 ll lii mi nt in Strass urg ad tei resolution which clearl) states "association with the Community I is possible to countries geograplr.cal'y connected with Europe '" The president ol the Parliament s political committee. Prol. Birkelbach. clearly indicated before the vote thai the amendment was proposed so as to aid Israel in her quest. The Christian Trade Movement and the Association el Free Trade Vnions at the fame time passed resolutii rig for Israel'i • •-> \ Pi imentary commisi !-:;..] to examine its economic situation, and conferred with Premier Ben Gurion and other i thi Israel Government, The Arab S'ates yel Community is not N< xl month, when its ci) is due to meet. manj fear thai I ill polite!: • miss rman, i for the being The Ccmmunity s opposition is based on both general and sp?cif:c factors. Generally, it feels that, by enlarging the Market, its whole purpose and aims will be watered down. A senior official in Brussels told me: "We uno'erstand that Israel must be given special consideration, but where will all this end? After Israel we shall have Turkey, and then Iran and then Pakistan applying. Soon we sliali be a new United Nations losing cur typical character of a "Federation in the making." Tbl Market is still loath to admit new members: even Britain is ith stiff resistance, and and Denmark have been ; litely asked to "postpone" then ns. Undissimulated regrel .expressed about Greece's Many fear that the slightest < ncession granted to Isthis background. the gates wide to a • and irresistible ap" I cation! Market diplomats also fear t. w .at the Community may have to s'mulder some of Israel's particular political problems, and thus antagonize the Arab states. On tnese oppositions, expressed "en bloc," are added the negative attitudes adopted by the individual states NEXT WEEK: Why Germany, France and Italy Hesitate ^MAKRLL ^ •5^ j| wM ji^jp %  Y *i IF r^ 11 ^n ? ,.,% %  -2P^fs Stephen Kevelson, oi Brooklyn, N.Y.. is greeted on his arrival in Miami on Northeast Airlines by his brideelect, Miss Rochelle Lila Stem, prior to their Mar. 27 nuptials at the Deauville hotel. Miss Stern is the daughter oi Rabbi and Mrs. Tibor Stern, of Miami Beach. Rabbi Stern is spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation. ^ CERTIFIED Kosher and Pane for Passover under strict supervision of Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag \Xs ESCAFE INSTANT COFFEE Fears of Members 1 In a community of nations Which claims that cultural and • iiologic considerations are as important as material arguments. Istael brings with her the weight of I" i culture and civilization. She is dimocratic like Western Europe, "Ailized like the most civilized among the Western states, possesses Europe's spiritual and humanitarian values Ambassador Ni jar often asks Community diplomats: "Do-you not consider Jesus and the Apostles as fellow Europeans?"' • 2. Israel's economy is built on European lines — there can be no, danger of "dumping" from "the only non-European country In the world, with the exception ol Burma, that has a strong Socialist party and an efficient i-ade union movement. Israel's '•!• &f jreyien and national insurance are based on modern democratic principles. 100% PUKE COFFEE 43 Wans in every i :ij makes Nescafe the all-coffee instant toffee! 100% PURE COFFEE Decaf* Coffee has a wake-up flavor but no caffein — it l-ts you sleep! 100% PURE TEA Nestea*, the Ceylon crystal tea with Bteeped-in flavor, make! delicious tea instantly! Three Fine Products of The Nestle Company. Inc.



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Page 10-A ". JV** # *# %  FhrHtur Fridoy, April 13, 1962 500 Attend Dedication Ceremonies For Scher Chapel at Beth David Some 500 people attended dedithe synagogue's ham sanctin"^ cation services of the Herbert F. v as completed, and plans wen Scher Memorial Chapel at Beth made for "he new addition, which David Congregation's Spector Hall includes the chapel which now on Sunday bears his name. Herbert E. Scher was president Rabbi Norman X Shapiro, spinel the congregation from 1954 to ual leader of Bath David, was 1959 During his tenure of office, joined by Rabbi Yaakov RosenAt the dedication of the Herbert E. Scher Memorial Chape! c: Beth Dcvid Congregation is the family of the late president of Beth David. Left to right are Stanley Scher, Mrs. Herbert E. Scher. and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Scher. THI Waldman Horn Strictly Kosher Cuisine Served In the WALDMAN Manner Reserve Now for PASSOVER under Camor JACOB APfUWICZ Will Conduct PASSOVtR A Scot* Sennet* *upcrviinn For Rettrvotiom phone Sam Waldmon JE 8-5731 ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd STREET. MiAMI SEACH HOTEL cordially invites you to attend FESTIVE PASSOVER SEDERS conducted by Hi* faiaou* CANTOR JULIUS ROSENSTEIN April 18th and 19th • 6:30 pm PASSOVER DINNERS TRADITIONAL SEDER SERVICES in our beautiful Cotillion Room Call Samara' rrt n r.u a for mtntlltni JE 8-0811 OCfANtROMT AT LINCOLN ROAD MAIL '-.. %  JACK SCHWARZ and ItW AISENSTAOT New Hotel George Washington 516 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE T-4617 PASSOVER SEDERS 3 MEALS DAIlY $* 50 em day, mm per*. *tkl. otc Urge Tropical Garden %  unf ii April 17th GtATT -flH KOSHER (j3) "SATMAR" FtEISCH Well Known Cantor Will Conduct Services RESTAURANT OPEN FOR EVERT0NE fc ...... l*aa art eeraially lasltai U slteaO Family SEDER Services la tat alarm* Baas* *f lat SHELBORNE HOTEL April 1th 0:30 P.M. Sarvicei will be conducted by CANTOR EMANUKL MANDELL lawnlliM |f ati atrtaa. R.S.V.P. T,x A Tip Included Tar aajanaMaaa. tall Straiaw IIMII JE l-ltll HELBORNE w I : k."i i %  berg, former Beth David spiritual leader, and a clo?e personal friend Of the Scher family, in bringing greetings and word* of eulogy for Mr Scher. A tribute to Beth David's former (<1er va alto paid by Max Jacobson, who served as president of the Men's Club during the presidency of Mr Scher Also spa;, tone was F'hiHip Schiif. present president of rhc congregation, with musical selections by Cantor William W. Lip>on Mrs. Herbert E. Scher accepted the tributes on behalf of the Scher family Sanlc\ C. Myers, program chairman, and former president of Beth David, keyni ed the occasion by arkins fitting and %  : per it ithat (he chapel, a place d be named after • %  v< M diligently tin lessl; insure the continuance of adequate facilities for the furtherance of Jewish ideal; igh worship and education." Closii er was recited by I 'acobson. president of SisU % % % %  '. Sidney Aror.ovitz. a • president, who succeeded Mr Si her 'o the presidency in 1959. • chairman of the arrangements c mmittee for the dedication cere%  Mrs Scher unveiled the memorial que, which reads: •Dedicated to memory of Herbert E. Scher. recognition of h.> untiring ef-. leadership, an.i devotion to h David Cor.;:: gatl I I the communitj Greater m %  — %  >"\ \f\\ HOTEL Fri ontaine ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET TRADITIONAL Rn! seDeu \ SERVICES M conducted by _%_Pj and CANTOR MRSh ADLCR under the auspices cf tuwucieu uy tvi OR. IRViNQ LebRMAN V /v reMpLe GMANU-CL X SiSTCRinOOD A / WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18 AND THURSDAY, APRIL 19 Reservations Musical Program Sunday Evening Congregation Yehudah lloabe will present a musical grogram on Sunday evening in Fopiel Hall. Ben Yomen. conductor of the Miami Beach Community Singers, and Mrs Yomen. will offer folk music in English and Hebrew A social hour will follow, with refreshments served. Henry Gilbert is congregation president. jr. A InJ. Conr. .ROMvvELL BAU air. Hie Occoi at 2C'h Street World Famous Cantor Jacob Konigaberg and Conviser's Ttn Voice Symphonic Choir Will Officiate Passover Services and Seders. All Sold Out—Can Only Accept Reservations Subject to Cancellation or with Outside Accom. medatione. an all Other Privilege* in Main Building. FREE Chaiat Lounge* and Mat* a 21" TV A Radio in Each Room a FREE PARKING. Entertainment. and many other featuraa. CALL ABE GEFTER JE 4-J141 Private Beach—Cabana*—Pool BANQUET DEPARTMENT JE 8-8811 ^ the GDEAUVILLE \ mm is** Mi" r •-. • T presents tnAi>itioa\l seb€Q MMfiflj u> the beautiful Napoleon Rcom April 10th and 19th conducted by sidoR BeLxpsky ravJMul CtaMeai %  *• SO and Rtno.ntd Choir viQzsz $750 for "•••rvii.o-M. Phtnt: UN 6-8811 Catatlna Ornt* i i ROVHL PMI „. worm mm RESERVt POR TRADITIONAL PASSOVER SEDER Ben Grossberg CONDUCTING PASSOVIR SEDER SERVICES PASSOVER RATES e STRICTLY KOSHER a 2 SEPARATE KITCHENS • RELIGIOUS SERVICES e FULL-TIME MASH6IACH FAAtOUS ivmt TENOR AW0 CANTOR JE 8-5711 Celt: Jl 1-6549 -TJjm /fET tha N.w HOTEL m Marseilles H AM THE nrCAM 1741 COLLINS AVENUE %  UHI I nt UV/CAn MIAMI BeACH. FLORIDA Strictly Keeto Caialae) Conducte* ay Cantor MoytAe BV i ae r atwrnllni. Call JB 1-' Oa la. Betaa • Callra* Aa*. Oft L'aeala HA. BBBBB Baaab PASSOVER Holiday Meals a RABBI HI ISAAEl OFFICIATING $10 PER* PERSON for TWO NIGHTS HOTEL PROMENADE 2469 COLLINS AVE. FOR RESERVATIONS Phone George Koye JE 8 5721 KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVENUE "ST 1tT2 Phone JC 2-1671 Reservation* Yoir AeevpU'd For the PASSOVER SEDERS $17.50 Per Person Includes Two Seders Services Conducsted by CANTOR SEYMOUR HINKES RESERVATIONS Now Being Accepted for 1st & 2nd Seders ALSO f0H THE EA.TIRE WEEK Air-Cone-. (Ity £.£JJ43 < re p or lt 940 — M1 STREET Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth kaaa



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Friday, April 13. 1962 *Jeti*#> Ffrrecifoin Page 11-3 Serkin in First Miami Program; Dubensky also Due Rudolf Serkin. eminent American pianist, will make his first Miami ppearance with the University of Miami Symphony 'Orchestra. Fan ion Sevitzky conducting, on Sunday pud Monday evening, at Miami Beach and Da'de County Auditorium, the ninth and last concerts of the current season. Serkin, internationally acclaimed as "one of the greatest living pianists," will perform Ludwig van Beethoven's Piano Concerto in E, flat major. No. 5. the "Emperor Concerto." The major orchestral work scheduled by Dr. Sevitzky is Hector Berlioz' dramatic "Symphonic Fantastioue," derived from the composir's own love for the actress Harriet Smithson. The work will receive its first performance in Miami .it these concerts. Arcidy Dutensky's "Fugue for 18 Violins" will open the program. Dubensky, 71, the Russianborn violinist and composer who has been residing in the United States since 1921, will be in Miami for this performance as guest of Dr. Sevitzky and the Symphony Orchestra. A truly international figure. Serkin was born in Bohemia, later part of Czechoslovakia, in 1903. and was brought up in Vienna where he studied under Arnold Schonberg. He made his debut at 12 with the \ ienna Symphony. On Serkin's first visit to the U.S. he was invited to play at the 1933 Coolidge Festival in Washington. Three \ears later, he made his public debut with Arturo Toscanini and the New York Philharmonic. In the summer months. Serkin is artistic director of the Marlboro (Vt.) Music School and Festival. He has also made frequent European tours, and has played in South America, Israel. India and Iceland. RUDOLf MRJUN Party to Mark AJC's 10**1 Year Baron de Hirsch Meyer, first president of the Greater Miami chapter, will be guest speaker Sunday at a cocktail party launching the 10th anniversary of the American Jewish Committee's organization here. The parly is the annual reception for new members at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robinson. 4430 Pinetree dr. Meyer, whose name led 76 others in the signing of the first charier; on May 13. 1062, has maintained an active interesl in the work of the, American Jewish Committee for' the past decade. David B. Fleeman is president of the local chapter, which has eiown to a membership of more ; than 1.000 and now includes a section in Broward county. Urge Traditional Passover Matzoh Rabbi Abraham Korf. of the Florida regional office ol the MerkOE L'lnyonei Chinuch. has made c a Passover nasaage by the bavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Menachem M. Sthpeeraohn, uring Jew|is!i leaders :o follow Hebraic tradition, especially In distributing baked round matzohs to conants bciore Passover. On the 11th day of the Hebrew Nisan, Rabbi Schneersohn will celebrate his 60th birthday, coinciding with his 20th year as director of the Merkos L'lnyonei Cbinucb and 12th year as leader of the Chabad Chassidic movement. The Lubavitcher Reobe, accordtug to Rabbi Korf. through the Merkos L'lnyonei Chinuch, the educational arm of the Chabad ChasR.cLid movement, distributes thousands of these matzohs to Jews an over the world. The Merkos branches. Including the Florida regional office, participate in this project distributing the matzohs locally. Cantor Kodner Due at Histadrut Cantor Charles Sheldon Kodner v. ill sing the traditional Passover chant at the Histadrut third Seder celebration to be held Sunday. Apr. 22 at the Coronet hotel. The occasion marks the golden jubilee of the Kupat Holim-Histadrut, Israel. MISS GAIL POLLACK Summer Rites For Bride-Elect Mr. and Mrs. David D. Pollack, of 10295 Collins ave., announce the engagement of their daughter. Gail Ethel, to Frank Allen Cashman. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Maynard Cashman. of Brooklme. Mass., and grandson of Mrs. Samuel Shapiro, Miami Beach. The bride-elect Is a senior at Wellesley College. Her fiance is a graduate of Phillips Academy. Andover. Mass.. and Harvard College, He is now attending Cornell law school. A summer wedding is planned. Mrs. Tart Joins Cardiac Hospital Leo Robinson, president of National Children's Cardiac Hospital, has announced the addition to its staff of Mrs. Ann M. Tart, of Miami Beach. Mrs. Tarl will serve as assistant to Philip Houtz, executive vice president. Mrs. Tart is a graduate of the University ol Pennsylvania, and was associated with Swarthmore Chautauoua. the Greater New York Federation of Jewish Charities, and Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In New York, she directed the building fund campaign of the Community Church, and acted as organization consultant to many civic and service groups there. She moved to Florida in 1950, and founded and directed a preschool at Miami Beach. Mrs. Tart is the daughter of Mr. Hcrry M. Matz, resident of Miami for the past 35 years. CANTOR CHARLtS KODNtR Sandra Katz Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Harry Katz. 1001 So, 26th ave., Hollywood, Fla, announce the engagement of their:,,: daughter. Sandra, to Stanley J. Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cohen, Ontario, Canada. The future bride is a graduate — of South Broward High, and at-1 tended Wright Junior College and the Hebrew Theological CoUe the University of Chicago. j Skokie, 111., and attends Roosev Her fiance is a senior student in College in Chicago. MRS. AWN TART se, •elt GRA SUPERMARKETS wishes to extend PASSOVER P:fi to all our many friends and patrons Yoiir Nearby. Friendly GRAND UNION SUPERMARET Has A Large Selection Of KOSHER FOR PASSOVER FOODS To Help Make Your Celebration A Memorable Occasion, Including • MATZOS • GEFILTE FISH BORSCHT AND ALL OTHER APPETITE PLEASING PASSOVER TRIMMINGS. •6190 S.W. 8th St. • 2393 S.W. 67th Av. • 1906 Pone* De Leon Blvd. • 1163 W Flagler St. • 1753 N.E. 2nd Ave. • 450 N.E 125th St. • 130J0 N.E. 8th Ave. • "Suniland Shopping Ctr." (11301 S Dixie Hwy.l • "Bed Reed Shopping Ctr.' (5767 Bird Road) • "Central Shopping Pleie" (N.W. 37th Ave. & 7th St.) • "Northt'de Shopping Ctr." • (N.W. 27th Ave. I 79th St.) The followino .tore, • "P.lm Spring, Shopping Cent.," (599 W. 49tl. St Hi.le.h) OPEN SUNDAYS • "Carol City Shopping Center" (18000 N.W. 27th Ave.) 9AM TO 7PM • 2501 S.W. 22nd St. (Coral Way' • 321 Opa tocka Blvd. 9 A.M. TO P.M. ^ ^ J^ t N w 37th Av ShopFin9 Center • 3050 N.W 7th St.



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Page 10-D + UMI*1 ftorldiir Friday. April 13, Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN Passover Anthology of History, Religion and Art THE PASSOVER ANTHOLOGY. By Philip Goodman. 496 pp., 42 WlN. Philadelphia: The Jewish Publication Society of America. $5.00. W HY IS TMtS book different from most other books? For one thing, it is terrific — an anthology of Passover material ""from' so many aspects' SM such' differing' sources that it would be an incredible task, if not almost impossible, to duplicate the access which this book affords. For another, it is both scholarly and fascinating, with no contradiction in terms. Rabbi Goodman's book is bounded in time by the historical origins of Hebrews in Egypt, somewhere around the sixteenth century BCE, and in space by the range of Jews over the world. In concept there is material here for the historian, the .student, the poet, the writer, the singer, the lawyer, the Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN musician, the artist; and even sections for young people, for dancers, for the pure observer, and for the cook. The book begins with two discussions on the historical origins of Passover, and goes on to pick up some Christian connections, the Last Supper and the ritual murder libel, before moving injp^a.rich section on Passover in many lands — in'Temple" days; for instance, in a Civil War camp, and the last Passover in the Warsawghetto, to mention a few. An essay on the development of the Haggadah and one on baking Matzot are filled with delightful information. The large section on Passover in literature, art and music is in itself a treasury of Jewish culture, beginning with Biblical and post-Biblical writings, going on into the Talmud and the Midrash and medieval Jewish literature, and taking a short look into Jewish law. Some of ;!l riday ? Kni"ih.' the authors represented in the modern prose chapter r. offfer an idea of the wide selection: Berl Katzenelson Heine, Ahad Ha-Am. Jrlerzl, Maurice Samuel. W Churchill ("We believe that the most scientific view, 1 niost up-to-date and -rationalistic conception, will find n ** ,', fullest satisfaction in taking the Bible story literal!) In the short stories, Heine again finds a place, alnm Rt'or with Zangwill. Sholcm Alcichem, Martin Buber. ar.d s Cantc J. Agnon. The children's section of the book ha. 1. L ^"V. Peretz with two tales, among others, not the '. ,-t aj which are Sadie Rose Weilerstein's little s'.er trtr E MPt little people. The chapter on poetry was the 1 ,j B Jf triguing. to me; but perhaps I shculd confess ; like a prejudice against Jewish poetry, esp English translation — it is too literal for my tas: and the lack of symbols never ceases to disturb Israel Preparing for Second Music Festival P REPARATIONS ARE well under v. a; for !-: ael's s ond Music Festivi open Aug. 15 and continui 20 days. Indications are that the tival is destined to become one of the outstai •vents on the international musical SI "ne Like the first Festival summer, this one too will be studil. d with stars headed by famous composer Igor Stravin&y, who has now formally accepted an invitation and conduct four concerts of his own works Mr. Stravin.reply came alter some delay. Celebrating soon his will 80;h till listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Pills for Headache o r i. inter-chai g( hael S addn United Nations NCE '.GAIN, th 111 <; 'he symptoms Of the disease r tl "the locus •; Th is the onlj manner in which the more knowledg able dipl 1 re interpFel the -. 1 1 .!> Council's handling of the Syria 1, an I Israeli cnarges and of "a .1 .in 1 ing the Israel military action agains 1 posts overlookii : cil on tha' very point He said •The action taken by the Israel 17 was tl : .. %  ich h..' 1 respectfully submit that it is with ci I the s. turity 1 louncil should primarily concern ; But again the Council shunned the cause T S< in Union, aa permanent member ot the Council, on the Arab side consistently for more than l'J si .11-. (lid what was expected of it — although rather m ne viciously than usual. It virtually called tor sanctions againsl Israel. The United Arab Republic. a a member Oi the Council currently, took the positi n as the Voice of the Arabs — again, as expected. The I mtcd States was a question mark only up to a point. Adlai E. Stevenson cleared up that "puzzle" in no time. He also condemned Israel for-its reprisal raid — although he did admit there had been •provocations" by Syria But what was at issue was not merely a series of "provocations" that could be considered as slight pin pricks. At issue here is Syria's determination to continue denying Israel's right of existence — Syria's and all Arabs' continuance of policies toward the complete obliteration of Israel. Those are among the ause" elements of which Mr. Comay spoke toward which he tried so hard to direct the Council's attention. But the Council — like the last se Of the Genc-al Assembly — has no intention of probinto the deep causes. The United Nations Assembly had an opportunity to call for peace negotiations between the Arab states and Israel. Sixteen nations offered a resolution to that effect. The resolution could not obtain the needed number of votes — although the draft did get more open ballot backing than even the closest of Israel's friends expected. If there were hopes left that the Kennedy Administration would line up with those UN members who call for Arab-Israeli peace talks, those hopes are now shattered, since Mr. Stevenson's stand at the Security Council. Washington is not against Israel. But neither does Washington, as yet, dare to take a stand calling for Arab recognition of the facts of life — the fact that Israel is here, is here to stay, and must be accorded its rights as a sovereign nation. The net result is further disappointment here. Once again, the UN had its chance. Mr %  • %  insky might havi immer daj lied during the composer's two daywith Pn •. Isaiah Berlin. Mr. vinsky. we undersl ... impressed by Sir Isaiah's it 1 I -' year's Festival — and especially of nee — that he .wired his reply to Jen >m Prof. Berlin's home. Beside y. there will be Van Cliburn. the [tali in S [ Musici," and the famous London itte. "Amad< .1" Fr im New York there will .. Met stars, Jan Peerce and Roberta rs, Pal I Casals also n 1 me, his health pernutTh'.by no means exhausts the program There will be the ( Theater from Greece to perform plays 01 Sophocles. Britain's outstanding actor, Sir John Gielgud. will appear with reading rccral from "Ages of Man" Charlton Heston. star of "El Cid," is scheduled to appear with recitals from the Bible. Under the original plan the Greek theater is to perform at the Roir...:i amphitheatre which has been unearthed at Cai sarea and where Pablo Casals List year gave a single recital — the first performance to be heicl there in 1.600 years. We are told that this is meeting with some objections from the Italian archaeologists working there under a special C nccssion granted them Vet. the difficulties may still be oven m The %  rs oi this year's Festival have given special considei ati in to the inclusion in the program oi Israeli music, which will be well represented Also included in program v..:'. I e evenings devoid to the tuiklore of Israel's ^.. id varied communities. A:: added ;:. vati n is the tact that, unlike last year, the peri will not be confined to the three big %  if Jcrusal m Tel Aviv an I Ha 1.. bul will be h in Becrsheba, for thi Negei population, in Eyn-Gi 1 The dire,' >r ol last r's ] tival v ..Al ixan :r Qui His place is, at • i-t Frank Pele %  I L.i-: year some doubt was express the ilitj hi iding Ihe Festival every year Some thought once iver; two years would prent .1 big enough challenge. Would we succeed in securing every >e:-.r a first rate program with top performers? Some wondered. Due reason behind the decision to go ahead was the provision of the European Association of Musical Festivals annually Membership in the Association aflords many benefits which Israel di;l not want to fon go, But. of course, there was an additional reason which tipped the scale: the inherent urge to forge ahead. Now. with the program of the Seiond Fe-tival all i'ly. the officials look at you with a twinkle in their eyes, as it saying well, we can do it — can't we? "Passover in Art.' by Rachel Wiscbni in Passover." by Judith K. Eisenstcin. and ver," by Dvora Lapson, were all writ for this anthology, There are chapters on I es and folklore, on programs and ; festival and Mrs. Goodman has contribui cookbook The la-' part on observance, id. Rabbi .. executive secret:." JV jper wish Bool I of America tr:.tr.>' secretary ot the World Fi ami 1 1 mmunity Centers, 1.U'uish Bookland and the Jewish Book Am being the author oi three books, one ol I anthology. Thiremarkable volume • deeper, nearly anj tne's Pesacb celebi i into a veritable chacham. 1 las angl UV.l r' E ".< PI Cons owlti I 11 the .n. 1 in. i r .ill %  da) Ivl ornlr £MP Titu tion Or S I.iv .1..! %  ted li ii 1 i I IZ VI I III 111 Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPR1N The Hadassah Spirit T HE OTHER week. I attei luncheon that inaugural nationwide celebration anniversary of the founding Ha dassah I must confess thai cease to marvel at the I %  : tl Hadassah generates members. But there is still an ithei ol Hadassah that came to my attenti luncheonT I refer to Hadassah as a force : ness. A number cf times, l had had the 1 discussing this subject with Hadassah \i i man) have made essentially the fol tribution in terms of their own per1 "Mr. Ziprin: I come from a famil ythat was Zionist, hut -'oo: complete!) dh Jewishni --. My parents 1 me h Europe In the Old Country, their ; before them were extremely orthodox Jews id n illowed in that trai whe. they 1 %  to America, the) shness bi hi and preferre com] ced from it." { But those yo h ladies h ar.d it 1ilad.i.-sah th..; *. % %  1: hem to .!• jhi -.1 do not mean lo this manifests itself solely through Hadas | %  !i id aiding Zionism. I do mean to -..ii has made thesr women Jewi.-h b) r ening in them a recognition of the need lv | with things of Jewish interest and wit!; > S J itself The people I spoke with all have 1 they keep kosher homes and that they ai 1' that their children are given more th;. ing in Jewish education. EMI 1210 3-n 1 1 • 'i 1. 1 1. ZM YES EXP Mir 4D TIO PU 1 ~ M Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ It's Easy to Succeed in Business Without Trying t nai 11 ..,....] .:.i l.i. :: %  %  •:.. O NE OF THE current Broadway hits i How to be a Success in Busincs Without Trying." The other day I had ; sort of personal confirmation of th( idea. I was told of someone I had knowi a good many years ago. Do you remem ber Bernard? Sure, I said, who didn't rememberl Bernard? The whole town knew about! him. how his mama could never get him out of bed for school or for work. All of her other sons got up in time but Bernard hugged ihe pillow. His mother used to say: "Bernard. George Washington got up early. Bernard, you'll never be President if you don't get up early. Bernard, the early bird catches the worf But Bernard didn't want to be President, he didn't want to catch worms. He would just turn over on his other side and sleep more. Today his brothers work for him. He is one of the richest men in town. He got that way sleeping late. There really is no accounting for these things. Another Bernard, Bernard Baruch, said he owed much of his success to the fact that he was a good Jew and once he didn't go to his office on Yom Kippur Had his office on a particular Yom Kippur, he w unloaded his shares of copper, which the nexl a spectacular rise, netting him what I believe cool million. However. I have known a few J as religious as Baruch. who go to the synago Yom Kippur. who did not become millionaires A Jew pleaded with God: "It is written in he said, "that a thousand years are in Thy minute therefore we may conclude that a tnou anu lars to Thee are but a cent, so surely, Lord, can >"" down a cent to me?" God answered. "Wait a minute." As the Talmud observes in the matter of dis ^ the ways of Heaven are beyond mortal understand"cannot explain, runs the passage, either the prosper the wicked or the afflictions of the righteous. ,. It may be that Providence has different standar %  When people come up there boasting how much goiu have accumulated, an angel takes them to view IMP ^ dawn of sunrise and sunsets. You see up here, m j the man, making gold is no extraordinary thing. v> ^ gold every morning and evening and we never accummulate it. A fresh manufacture all the time.



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Pcce 4-B *Je*lsfiflprJdton Friday. April 13, 1962 WOMAN OF THE WEEK Jet black brows and light hair, a delightful foreign ""J; n !" : << nerab'e love of life and people, and an unquenchable feeling that f pSe re fundirnen.a.ly good: this is Lili [Mr. Jo^ph) Duntov Lili was born and raised in Warsaw, where she received a degree in chemistry. Her research and thesis were done in the field of petroleum. Added to ail's academic honors at the Warsaw Pclytechnicum is a degree from the Warsaw Conservatory of Music. She no longer plays the piano, and sadly ?dmits it would take her at least two years of practicing before she could listen to herself again Her mother. Rebecca Landau, was a -ood pianist, as well as a wonderful community organization volunteer. She founded the fir^t camp for Jewish children in Poland. situated right outside of Warsaw-all of which ves that so many women follow in the footsteps of their mothers. 1 ili I ecame an American before she ever S by the •• •-' process 0 f r American. Hi Europe in, the '20' UU American! She also r, A Now York lei ner quite unimpressed-except tor the When Lili -aw Central Park in August, she exclaimed: "Do you se few consumptive trees a park" Lili married Joseph he death of her husband and moved to Miami after the Sh is promptly aghast at the lack of culture, and for the first sham, community life. Little by little, she became adjusted to local scene. She organized the library of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and was in charge of the library for ten years after that. She organized the patients' library at lit. Sinai Hospital, and brought to this task as well as to the one at the Bureau, all the professional knowledge she had garnered as an assistant branch librarian in the v York public library system. Lili has strong likes and dislikes as far as music and books are c -.cerned Chamber music is her favorite. Opera and Tschaikowsky are not. She does not read a book until it is at least a few years old operating an the assumption that if the book is around that long, it must have some merit. Lili uses her hands a. well as her eyes. She loves to sew and knit. in £dd.tion mending all her fine hand-made Venetian lace and embroidered collars For flower arranging and gardening, she has a green thumb All this in addition to her community interests—interests she shared with her late husband Joseph. Together, they did more than their fair share, working for such worthy causes as the Combined Jewish Appeal. A LOVELY WEEKEND Daniel Martin Becker was Bar Mitzvah. and his parents. Dr. and Mrs lielvin Becker, felf that a celebration would be in order Dinner was at Temple Israel. Yellow and white flowers, with touches of orange. d n'rasted pleasantly with the green and white decor of the Temple. Ail of the Kanner clan were there—Aaron, Sam. Louis, and Richard with their wives—all of whom are Becker cousins. Guests also included Mr and Mrs Sidney Aronovitz, Dr. and Mrs. George Graham, Judge and Mrs Milton Friedman. Mr. and Mrs. Jay I. Kislak. Mr and Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Mr. and Mrs Julian Weinkle. and Sue and Bernie Stevens The next day. all of the out-of-towners. including Dad Becker and Mrs. B.. Of Jacksonville, went to the Becker house for brunch, and staved until nearly six Danny's cousins, the twins. Merice aftd Elise Merkin. although only 10, were right in the midst of all the excitement. ANGELS UNDER THE DRYERS The day of the Angel Luncheon of National Council of Jewish Women. Emilies Beauty Shop— Lenore Kleiman's pride and joy—could .e been called Paradise. Under just about every dryer was an Angel :ng made beautiful. Some of the Angels having their halos curled were Molly Mrs. William Altaian, Jeanette (Mrs. Joseph) Slobodm. Rita (Mrs Anthony i do Marco. Joyce (Mrs. Burton) Goidberg, and Ruth (MrMartini Mondhck Mrs. B. I Binder. Mrs. Carl Lundy. and Mrs. Jerry Lelchuk took a few extra minutes to say hello. Miss Thelma was quite pleased with all of her Angels' hair-do's. ON THE GRANDMA FRONT It rained. Lori. who with her Mama. Janet (Mrs Nedi Sinder. of Lakeland. Fla was visiting her maternal grandmother. Mrs. Samuel Kanner, knew what Grandmas are supposed to do on rainy days. They did it—popped corn You should see what goes on at the Sidney Schwartz house. Meta (Mrs. Ronald) Berger brought Jan Ellen and Loui from Chicago for a visit with htr parents Right in the middle of the front lawn, the children splash in the new wading pool to the delight of the neighbors and the Schwartz dog. Ruchi. •fc -H BAY HARBOR GOES TO HOLLYWOOD The Bay Harbor Club had a dinner dance at the Hollywood Beach hotel, and the piece de resistance was an original musical, "Aisle of Romance.' written, directed and performed by their own members. Among the four-hundred enjoying the evening were the Stanley Tates. Alex and Ethel Freidin—E'her thrilled because it was her husband who had written the music—the Joseph Munchiks and Michael Jeromes. All the Haft family were there to watch Richard in the show. Of course, there was a whole table of Arkins to applaud Rosalie, who looked as cute as always. The Howard Millers, Mr. and sirs. Morris Lazarus. Mr. and Mr Lev itch. Judge and Mrs. Ted Telson. and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lelchuk also enjoyed the festivities Weiss, Acker Exchange Vows Rochelle Bernice Acker and Gilbert Paul Weiss were united in marriage on Sunday, Apr. 8. at Temple Ner Tamid Rabbi Eugene Labovitz performed the 6:30 p.m. ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the Temple. For the white and blue wedding, the bride wore a traditional gown oi^peau, de soie. wjtjj a full-length train? The bodice was of reembroidered jeweled lace Maid of honor was Judith Balsham. and junior bridesmaid was Bonnie Weiss. Best man was Gene Weiss, and Hurry Maipel. Burt Belenki, Lenny Greenbaum. Richard Bloom and Donald Weiss served as ushers. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Acker. 745 82nd st Miami Beach, the new Mrs Weiss is a graduate of North Miami High. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weiss. 1120 NE 279th St.. No. Miami 3each He also attended North Miami High end plans to attend College of Chiropractics in Los Angeles For their honeymoon, the young. cr-uple are touring the ". Slates. Julio Patterson Plans Wedding Mrs. Celia Patterson, 6845 SW 26th ter., announces the. engagement and approaching marriage ot her daughter. Julia, to Michael Abbey, of Miami, son of the late Mr and Mrs. Michael Feldstein. The bride-elect's father was the late Joe Patterson. Wen MRS. GHBM WtISS MISS MUM ROTH Rath, Geisermcn Betrothal Told -. Arler.e ?. ... L R th W U .: % %  :. I v ii % % % %  "n'..v erman when the couple exchange •.he fall. Their ei ; is announced by the bride-elect s parents. Mr. and Mrs. B. Andrew Roth. 520 NW 40th ct. The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Geiserman. of 7320 SW 65th ave. Miss Roth graduated from Miami Senior High School, where she was a member of Honoria Service Club. Pep Club and Student Council Cabinet. She attended Dade Junior College, where she was affiliated with Gamma Sigma Sigma and served as manager of Cheerleaders. She is now a student at the University of Miami business school. Mr. Geiserman has a BBA degree from the University of Miami Steyer, Baltuch Are Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Martin Steyer. of Hollywood, Fla.. announce the engagement of their daughter, Fcra Lenore. to Marshall Philip Baltich. son of Mr and Mrs. George Baltuch, of Miami Beach. The bride-elect is a senior at South Broward High and plans to major in medical technology. She is a member of Rainbow Girls Senior Debs. Her fiance attended the University of Florida and is now attei ir.g the University of Miami and classes at the Bureau of Jewish Education. He plans to enter tne department of youth activities ol the United Synagogue of Am i upon completion of his i Both members for five j Ihe USY, Miss Steyer and Mr tuch will re] Stati : .it a national encajn] in Connecticut in June Mr Baltuch lent of the South Fl u .ion. honoi Ti mple Menorah USY. ai corr< secretary ..•: {ion. He served a> counselor at USY summer camp for two ye organized and served as founder president of Atid. College A Organization. United Synagogi; America, and served as charter natonal vice president and national membership and expansion chairman of Atid. Molly Picon's MISH-MASH Your FIGURE Problem Is MO PROBLEM to the PERFECT CORSET SHOP 1755 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florido FR 9-9837 Some people spend Passover in Atlantic City, in Miami Beach, or Tel Aviv. My husband and I once spent Passover in Chabufka. a very small village in Poland. That's where Yonkel's mother lived, and since I had never met her. we decided it would 1* a blessing if we paid her a visit. So the first Passover after we were married, forty-two years ago, we headed for Poland. Yonkel used to send his mother SI00 a month. Tn those days, S100 went a Ion) especially in Chabufka. So we were rather surprised when we arrived and found Mother's cupr.i quite bare. There is no wine, no fruit, no cheese, nothing more I of the.barest essentials. "Wh it's the matter. Mama, don't I send you enough money?'' Yonkel asked. "Certainly," she answ i "Y u send me too much." "So why is there so little food in the house?" There wi pause for a f< n Is, then she answered. "How much d les an old woman eat? So every month, when your check com.-. I put it right in the bank. After all, should a mother die without leaving her son an inheritance? Well, Passover is no time for a cupboard to he bare, =0 Yonkel and I went out and did a little shopping for Mother. But you know something? It wasn't easy to find much of a selection in Chabufka. Not like here, with supermarkets wherever you go, each one filled to overflowing. Rokeach alone has enough special Passover foods to fill many shelves in a supermarket After all, what's Passover without Rokeach Borscht, and Chicken Soup with Matzo Balls? And for your holiday table, Rokeach Gefilte Fish is a must! Take your choice of three kinds, including Whitefish-Pike. Premium Whitefish. or those delectable miniature Fish Bits. They're all light and fluffy, with real home-chop[>ed texture ... the way you expect gefilte fish to be ... a pleasure to serve. And Rokeach also gives you canned fruits, preserves, honey, juices, pickled products... and of course they're all strictly kosher for Passover. Yes, this holiday is a wonderfully joyous time for the whole family. How about inviting that old friend of the family to join yew? RokeAcu, of course. WELL KNOWN CHOIR DIRECTOR and CHORAL CONDUCTOR Available for Temple poiition. Best of References. P.OB. 1537, Miami Beach 39 '•7IU&1 irt c .'• R •:..: % %  Mother of tht Bruit .V. :•;" : If OrOOM C Bar M


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Friday. April 13. 1962 "Jewlsti fk>rkii&n Page 3-D Wanted: American Business Know-How for Israel By HAROLD EIDtIN WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Wantfd; five top^fbght American busi-1 rtessmen who arc specialists in their fields and can meet the fol-1 lowing requirements — a willingoess to share their technical knowhow with Israeli businessmen at no particular profit to themselves; an! ability to represent American ind'istry in Israel on an impartial | basis with no assurance of ultimate personal gain, and willingnesa to spend a 16-hour day for I more than three weeks doing it. In essence, that's the call being sounded by the U. S Department of Commerce for tV. •; volunteers to fill slots late this spring for tin' first U. S. Tra le .Mission to I-Kiel Sour.c. as if those jobs might be tougr. to fill? You couldn't be more wrong. In fact, the Commerce Department expects the toufihest assignment will be screening down to five the scores of applicants that will come flooding in. Old hands at the business of sending U. S. Trade Missions fcbreacl, eves. Commerce Qeoairtmerit officials admit to looking to-' wards this one with more than their usual eager anticipation. They j see exciting two-way results developing from the mission to Israel —a nation that has earned their re-. ipect both for its tremendous technological strides in the face of a whole series of adverse conditions, and for its program of sharing that knowledge with some of the less privileged nations of the world. Assignment ol a U. S trade mission to Israel is one of the mo.st concrete demonstrations of this admiration. In a sense, it is another indication that Israel has come of age. But more than this kind of intangible benefit will accrue to I :.:(,'! from the trade mission. In the first place, the U.S. experts in the mission party will be meeting their' Israeli "counterparts, checking production techniques end offering as much advice as the Israelis are willing to listen to. Furthermore, the visiting U.S. businessmen will be going home with a new appreciation of Israel, a"d a knowledge of its markets— both import and export—which, with the h^lp of the Commerce Department, they will publicize throughout the American business community. Designed specifically to help U.S. companies find more foreign markets fcr their products, the Commerce Department trade missions have a long record of helping to increase mutual trade between the U.S. and the countries visited. Thus, not only wilt the visiting American businessmen -be taking' w itlvthem literally hundreds of business proposals from American firms, but they will also be carrying back more knowledge of the kinds of products and materials Israel is anxious to sell here. In connection with those U.S. business proposals, incidentally, one Indication of the desire of American companies to trade more with Israel may be seen from the fact that even before official announcement of "he mission was made, the' Commerce Department already had received some 50 business pro-! posals from American firms of all types. The proposals were submitted by companies simply on the basis of unconfirmed reports that such a mission was being planned By the time they are ready to leave in early June, mission members will be carrying with them more than 300 such proposals, according to the estimate of Trade Mission director Roy Gudenberg. Despite the similarities of their objectives, every U.S. Trade Mission is different. They are composed of men who are experts in fields which are of particular interest to the nation being visited. To find out about Israel's needsAssistant Trade Mission directoRebert Sharpe spent a month in Israel earlier this year meeting ..i'h government officials an* business leaders to determine the i cm in which Israel was interested in doing more purc-: .- frcm the U.S. On the basis f those discussions, Sharpe afd Gudenberg were able to begin Continued on 5-D Let all who are hungry come and eat" Once again... the words of freedom, hope, warmth, unchanged through the generations. The Seder is •ready, the afikoman set aside. The wine cups are filled, the kitchen brims with promise. The Chifc jren, scrubbed, hungry, curious, solemn, wait. Now. A tittle voice, anxious, speaks up big and Clear. Wherefore if this night distinguished from A, Goodman ir So**, inc., le,vised by Rabbt Wil"-Z^Zi*iSjA MendelChQdrQwandQthcrUadinRonhQdox rabbit Distributed by: FOOD CKAFTWS DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 3341 N.W. 65th St., Miami, Flo. Ph. OX 1-0232 HIE ti ,'"



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Friday. April 13. 1962 fJewisti fhrldnam Page 7-B A MOST HAPPY and JOYOUS from the entire FOOD FAIR family! As always, FOOD FAIR presents the most extensive variety of K 0 S H E R for Passover Foods in Florida FLORIDA'S FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE AFOOD DEPARTMENTS Now featuring the finest of FRESH WATER FISH rushed to us from the GREAT LAKES just hours after being caught! FRESH LAKE CARP ~ MSOumT LB. 29 FRESH! YELLOW PIKE BUFFEL LB 39c 59. WHITEFISH OR FRESH ALL FISH DRESSED & GROUND FREE ASK FOR YOUR GEFH.TE FISH RECIPES! KOSHER WINE MOGEN DAVID L-KOVED MANISCHEWITZ CARMEL ISRAEL MATZOS AND MATZO PRODUCTS MANISCHEWITZ • ROKEACH • STREIT'S GOODMANS • HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN • MOTHER'S KOSHER APPOVED DRINKS MIDTOWN Ginger Ale, Club Soda Orange, Black Cherry, Black Raspberry • COCA-COLA MATZO FARFEL SPONGE CAKE MIX POTATO STARCH MATZO HAW. SOUP CLEAR SOUP IIORSCHT SCHAV GEFILI 1 : FISH i isiu.ars CANNED MATZO BALLS HONEY ORANGE MARMALAOE CRANBERRY SAUCE FRUIT CUTS MANUEL CUTS MACAROONS Use This Check lisf For Money-Saving Values! GOLDEN FAT KOJEL PAPRIKA CANDY SOUP NUTS TAIGLACH KIC1IEL KOSHER .11 I I O I "0AM CLEANSER KOSHER SOAP SILVER POLISH PEANUT OIL NYAFAT PRUNE JUICE SOUR SALT PRESERVES FRUIT COMPOTE IIORS D'OEUVRES MAYONNAISF: PICKLES TOMATOES SWEET PEPPERS CAKE MEAL CEREAL EGG DOODLES EGG BAIILEY MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS ... Your Extra Bonus With Every Purchase!



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: 1 Iiiday. April 13, 1962 *< 3tMI&) n-rrUcfimr Page 3-C Judge Ousted After Film Showing would go on pension under a West signed by the German-Israeli StuI German law which permits early dent group at Munich University, retirement of Germans who held describing the sequence showing a |_(JTA)Rioting stu-1 includes a sequence of an ant.l Marki. o. Mun.cn, was Tnpunced | Mici.l Posts <* !" 8 the Hit,er re Nazi Judge sentencing to death a ill nts forced the resignation this | Jewish verdict by a Nazi judge by the Ministry of Justice which gime. Jewish businessman in 194J tor wiek of a Munich judge after a paralleling a ruling by the ousted | said he nad taken a vacation from The students demonstrated before 'racial infamy," as Marki did. The showing of the American film, | jurist. which he would not return to his a Munich movie theater showing leaflets asked why Marki was stm "Judgment at Nuremberg," which The retirement of Judge Herman post. The Ministry also said he the film. They distributed l eaflets, on the bench. Purest quality, finest flavor and value M OTT'S certified Kosher and Pane for Passover and the year around by Rabbi J.H.Ralbag K MEANS KOSHER MOTT'S APFLE SAUCEMade from the finest apples in Apple Land hC nos 1 : n-035



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"Jewish Flor idian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 35 — Number 15 Miami. Florida, Friday. April 13, 1962 Four Section — Price 20c AJCOHGRKS AWARD Johnson Asks Aid to Erase Bigotry in US. i PIKESVILLE, Md — (JTA) — \ ice Ptt .-ident Lyndon B. Johnson appealed this week to all Americans lor support "to erase from our society the blot of racial and rcligioUE discrimination." He spoke : I a banquet in his honor given by the Maryland chapter of the American Jewish Congress at which he v..is presented with the 1962 Stephen S. Wise Medallion Award of the organization. He said government, could not do the job alone. "When we stand up against big( dry. we are not being charitable t" 'other' groups," he said. "We are protecting our own liberties. We must have confidence that we tan make ours a society in which men an.i women of all races, religions and backgrounds can live under conditions of mutual respect and true equality of opportunity." Some 500 persons attended the dinner at which the presentation was made by Dr Joachim Prim, AJ Congress president. The award contains the inscription: Continued on Page 15-A UJA SPOKESMAN Security Council Censures Israel as France Abstains VICE PRESIDENf JOHNSON ... ur own liberties JFK Given Top Citation WASHINGTON (JTA' — A proclamation designating the start of Voluntary Overseas Aid Week was signed by President Kennedy in White House ceremonies Monday. The week-long event is designed to draw national attention to the overseas relief work being carried out by volunteer agencies such as the United Jewish Appeal. Rabbi Herbert Friedman, of New i York, executive vice president of | the United Jewish Appeal, presented a scroll to the President on behalf of the eight voluntary organi-: /.tions represented at the cere-; monies The agencies include the relief arms of the major religious: groups in the United States plus CARE. The citation said in part: "In tiibute to John F. Kennedy. President of the United States, for giving new force to American humanitarian traditions and fostering the dignity and well-being of the famj Continued from Page 3-A Knesset Hits Hiding of Boy JERUSALEM — (JTA' — A resolution denouncing the hiding of ten-year-old Yosselle Schumacher; as a criminal act and calling on| the public for maximum effort to return the child to his parents was approved with objection this week by Israel's Parliament. The boy! has been hidden by Orthodox Jews since he was abducted from his non-religious parents some two-anda-half years ago. The resolution wording was a, compromise between the deputies, who wanted an amnesty for those involved in the hiding of the boy— if he was returned—and the deputies insisting on the child's unconditional return. A rider proposed by Agudat Israel which voted for the resolution that the Knesset call on those who "have exploited the incident lo besmirch religious Jewry" to ^ cease such "incitement" was defeated. Police last year raided an Agudat Israel settlement and arSTKVGClt BtHIND SCENES PAGE 1-0 UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—The Security Council Monday adopted an Anglo-American resolution condemning Israel for its "retaliatory" laid of Mar. 16 and 17 against Syrian gun positions overlooking Lake Tiberias, which had harassed Israeli fishermen and police patrol boats on the lake. The vote was 10 in favor, none against, and one abstention. The only abstainer was France, j — while the United States joined the I Soviet Union and the United Arab' Republic in voting for the draft. I Since the resolution "reaffirms" aj measure adopted by the Council in 1956, it also, in effect, threatens! Israel with sanctions if Israel Should fail to heed the Council's j I new resolution. The 1956 resolu-1 tion contained such a threat. The Anglo-American resolution was adopted after Michael S. Comay, Israel's chief representative here, had delivered a long address in which he sternly attacked the positions taken during the current debate by three of the Big Four Powers here. He charged the Soviet Union with "bias," alleged that the U.S.A. has adopted "a lopsided" view of the Syrian-Israeli situation, and disagreed with the contention of Britain, which had maintained here that only the United Nations can protect Israel. The resolutions "deplored the I hostile exchanges" of fire between Syria and Israel and called upon both Syria and Israel to refrain "from the threat as well as the | use of force." It then declared that the current Council: "Reaffirm the Security Council resolution of January 19, 1956 which condemned Israeli military action in the breach of the General Armistice Agreement, whether or not undertaken Continued on Pag* 5-A Senators Cynical About UN Move Against Israel Israel Criticizes Truce Chief Von Horn's Border Report Continued on Page 14-A UNITED NATIONS — (JTA) — Israel vigorously criticized Maj. (Jen. Carl C. von Horn, chief of the j United Nations Truce Supervision : Organization, this week for some, answers he gave before the Security Council in reply to questions about the latest Israel-Syrian clashes. Former Nazi Chief Von Papen Wins Battle to Get Pension FREIBURG. Germany — (JTA), —An administrative court here this j week granted a colonel's pension to Franz von Papen, Vice Chancellor ot the Nazi Government under Adolf Hitler. In 1957, the Finance Ministry of the State of Baden-Wurttemberg ruled that von Papen was not entilled to a pension, on the grounds that, in 1933, when Hitler assumed power, he supported the Nazi laws, including discriminatory legislation against Jews. In von Papen's plea to the court here, asking for a reversal, he stated that he had promised the late President von Hindenburg to "remain in Hitler's Cabinet at all costs." The court ruled that von Papen could not be denied his legal pension rights because "he had been unaware of the illegality of the Nazi legislation which he had supported." Michael S. Comay, Israel delegation chairman, expressed the "strong regret" of his Government about a "misleading and inadequate" answer by the UN official about a question involving the Syrj ian gunpost which Israel smashed with a raid on March 17. The UN! general said that UNTSO military observers reported "no fortified positon was seen as' existing or destroyed" in the area near the eastern shore of Lake Tiberias. Comay declared that "we reject, any inference of doubt which may be contained in Gen. von Horn's statement." He reaffirmed a| Mar. 28 statement he made to the Council which delared specifically that the Mar. 17 raid was conducted on a Syrian military position encroaching into the demilitarized zone. He said Israel could show UNTSO the heavy arms captured in i the raid and he identified by bat-. talion and brigade number the Syrian army units shattered in the raid. The Israeli chairman aiso rejectContinued on Page 15-A WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Two Republican Senators, Kenneth Keating, of New York, and Hugh Scott, of Pennsylvania, issued a joint sarcastically-worded statement which labeled the UN censure vote ot Israel as "apparently the first move in the new policy of even-handedness in the Middle East which the State Department outlined to us in a letter last week." Asserting their "vigorous protest" over the action, the two lawmakers said that "it looks like the palm of the hand for the Arabs and the back of the hand for the Is raelis." Israel Foreign Minister Golda Meir declared in Tel Aviv that Israel would defend herself against any attack or attempt to curtail its right to development and survival. Addressing the annual convention of the Association of Americans and Canadians In Israel, Mrs. Meir said: "While nobody has the slightest doubt that the people o f Israel have the greatest hope and ambition to live in peace with their Continued on Page 2-A APPEAL TO PROTESTANT BOARD FOR FUNDAMENTAL RECOGNITION Quebec Jews Ask for Changes in School System MONTREAL (JTA' Leaders i of the Canadian Jewish Congress | presented a brief to the Canadian i Royal Commission of Inquiry on] Education in which they called for i some changes in the present school, arrangements in the province of i Quebec where most Jewish children attend public schools operated by Protestant churches. The brief was prepared by the Canadian Jewish Congress after an txtended survey of the views of bc.th organizations and individuals in the Jewish community, including "rabbis, synagogues, Jewish schools, general organizations and individuals with a constant interest in matters of education and with public-spirited motivations." The brief expresses general satisfaction with present arrangements but indicates there are points on which improvements could be made. The principal recommendation is the reconstitution of Jewish school commissioners which existed briefly about 30 years ago. The icconstitution is urged so that the Jewish commissioners could negotiate with the Protestant school boards in the name of the Jewish community. The brief proposes basically that the British North America Act, which is a section of the Canadian constitution, be amended to give Jews equal status wilh Protestants in the Quebec public school systems. The proposals are based on the proposition that while a public school system is a Continued on Page 8 A Zionist Body Eyes Problems Facing Jewry NEW YORK—(JTA)—Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum. president of the Religious Zionists of America, called on the movement this week to aid American Jewry which he said was being "continuously undermined" by the forces "of assimilation and disintegration." Rabbi Kirshblum spoke at a conference opening the 60th anniversary celebration of the organization attended by some 600 Orthodox rabbis and lay leaders. He also told the conference that rcTTgious Zionists "must engage in an intensive drive to reeducate American youth to the basic values of traditional Judaism. Zionism and its spiritual implications and the need fur an affirmative and dynamic lewish philosophy for contemporary living." He also urged the movement to "assume the heavy responsibilities of setting up all-day schools in all communities" in the United States and he warned that "philanthropy, charity and tourism are insufficient by themselves to forge and erect the needed Continued on Page 16-A /



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Preparing Your Home for Passover arewiisli Floridllaiti "** %  G id 1 e J ,0 **f The Pre-Holiday Schedule Simple and Rifually Correct Mium. Florida, Friday, April 13, 1962 Section C Ml LOAN ASSN. Schwartz Serves Ninth Term As President M Schwartz was presented : unze plaque and installed i [o Mi ninth term as president oi (lie Greater Miami Hebrew P'ree Assn., when the organization met here at the Lombardy hotel. Presentation of the plaque to S hwartz was made by Circuit v mri Judge Irving Cypen. who is resident of the Jewish Home for tin Aged. Other officers assuming their posts were Joseph Nevel, first lice president; Sam Siegel, second vice president; Sam Sherman, third vice president; Max Rappaport, treasurer; Gladys Fendall, financial secretary; Zelda Kunsl, recording secretary; and Max Price, corresponding secretary. Guest .-peaker was Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual leader of Beth El Congregation. Ben Essen, pres ident of Temple Judea. served as master of ceremonies. Schwartz currently serves as first vice president of Beth El. He is rflso first vice president of Chesed Sul Enuss and of Chevra Kadisha, both organizations being devoted to the administering of last rites in traditional Jewish fashion. Among other organizations, S hwarlz is actively identified with Masons, Odd Fellows. Knights ot Pythias, Bikur Cholim Kosher Conquiescent Home, and American Jewish Hungarian Social Club. He is a past chairman of the Welfare Division of the Good Will Assn. The Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. lend money interest free to members of the Jewish community in need. The organization is currently marking its 12th year of service. Members of the credit committee are Sam Siegel, Morris Eckhaus, Hyman Chabner, and Fred Ochs. Cantor Joseph Malek, of Torah Temple, and Rudy Baunt offered u musical program at the installation event. This authoritative guide has been prepared in the form of questions and answers, plus a schedule of time for various aspects of the Passover preparation ritual, by the rabbinical authorities of the Kosher Certification Service ot the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. It is offered with a caution and a suggestion. The caution is that your rabbi should be consulted on any problems which may arise in your using these regulations. The suggestion is that you clip this guide and keep it handy. • 9 What is Chameti? Chametz is a general term for ;,;i leavened foods. Food and drinks made from wheat, rye, barley, oats, millet and derivatives of these grains are subject to the laws of Chametz. Rice, corn, peas and all types of beans are also forbidden for Passover use. Isidore Schwartz (center) receives a bronze plaque from Circuit Judge Irving Cypen (left) on the occasion of his ninth installation as president of the Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Looking on is Joseph Nevel (right), first vice president. Brandeis Marks Library Week Miami chapter of the Brandeis University National Women's Committee is participating in the fifth annual observance of National Library Week on Apr. 8 to 14, it was announced here by Mrs. Joel Meyer, chapter president The Women's Committee, which supports the Library at Brandeis University in Waltham. Mass.. through its 118 chapters across the country, is one of the sponsoring organizations of National Library Week. The Library Week campaign is sponsored by the National Book Committee, a non-profit educationid group, in cooperation with the American Library Assn. Keyed to the theme. "Read—Watch Your World Grow.'' the observance marks the annual climax of inauguration 1 of many year-round, continuing programs designed to bring about a -better read, better informed America." How much Chameti in a particular food makes it unfit for passover use? Any amount. One must not eat or have any Chametz during the entire Passover period, whether in natural state, processed form or mixture. • • To what time may Chameti be eaten this year? Chametz may not be eaten after 9:30 a.m., Erev Pesach, which this year is Wednesday, Apr. 18. • • • Are fresh fruits and vegetables Kosher for passover, other than legumes — beans, corn, peas, etc? Fresh fruits and vegetables are kosher at all times. Food which is piocessed in any way may not be Kosher for Passover. The only ; guarantee that packaged, process eil products you buy are Kosher for Passover is certification by recognized rabbinic authority, indicated by a label or emblem of such rabbinic certification. Such Kosher L'Pesach certification should be clearly and unmistak hbly an authentic part of the label printed by the manufacturer on the container or wrapper of the j product. What is matiah's historic and syrrv bolic significance? When the children of Israel fi! pally were able to flee from slavery in ancient egypt. they were forced, for lack of time, to bake their bread before the dough be came leavened. As they began their long journey, under the leadership of Moses, to the Promise! Land, they ate Matzah — unlea\j med bread. In the annual observi ance of Passover, Jews every where commemorate this Divine ] act of deliverance from slavery Rabbi Ever Will Address Union Rabbi Isaac Ever will give the Invocation and address the National Utility Workers Union of America at the organization's convention in the Carillon hotel on May 3 to 5. The invitation was extended to Rabbi Ever in a special request from the American Federation oi I ibor and the Congress of Indus trial Urganzations. Rabbi Ever's address will deal with the relationhip of religion and labor, and Will be delivered on May 4. This will be the second time that Rabbi Ever has addressed the AFLCfO. His first talk was at th5 fourth constitutional convention last year in Bal Harbour. Guberman Heard At Temple Judea "Does Anybody Understand Metro? was the subject discuss ed at Temple Judea Brotherhood breakfast meeting Sunday at 9 a.m. Guest speaker was Reuben Guberman. business columnist and owner of Safeguard Business System of Miami. Charles Rosenberg is president of the group. Should dishes, utensils and other kitchen and eating implements be bought specifically for passover use? This is the best assurance of complete compliance with Passover regulations. Under specified conditions, some utensils used during the rest of the year may be used during Passover if they are propertly kashered. Vour rabbi 1 will be glad to give you the nee I essary information. • What about plastic tableclothes? Plastic tableclothes are permissible for Passover use. • Does the oven need special cleaning? Your oven is used throughout the year and it must be cleaned, scraped and burned out. A fitting metal lining for the interior is recommended, special metat plates should be placed over the lop of the range to prevent contact with Passover utensils. Ask your rabbi for details on how t<> kashcr a stove. &f What is done with chameti which is not used up or disposed of before Passover? Passover regulations require transfer of ownership of such Chametz to a non-Jew via an instrument known as "Shtar Mechirah" which should be complett I hv 10 a.m., Apr. 18. • • • How is this done? All leftover Chametz should be placed in a spare room, closet or trunk which is then locked No rial Chametz. such as cookies. Continued on Page 8-C sHw* tlte SeJer V^ SkoM Le Arranged Students Conduct Sabbath Service Hebrew High School, of Temple Beth Sholem, Holhwood, conducted services last Friday entirely in Hebrew. Aged 14 to 16, the students have graduated from the religious school of the Temple, and are continuing Iheir studies. Guest speaker was Louis Sehwartzman, of the Bureau ot Jewish Education, who spoke on "The Teen-ager Questions Jewish Education." The candle blessing was recited by Raline Rubinstein, and Melvyn Goldberg chanted the kiddush. Both are students in the Temple religious school.



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Friday. April 13, 1962 -Jenlstiftfirffiitr Page 15-A Y' Branch Will Install Officers Irving Denmark will be installed i Greene, Harold Greene, Martin Michael Salmon, Melvin Shrago, | Kahn, Mrs. Isidore Marx. Kenneth gam Spector, Mrs. Gerard Uhler, Irving Denmark, Mrs. Jack Fain.! p kin Mrs "[, onald Rei ff Donald Gerard Uhler, Seymour Vigman. 0 *,<......ai n ..*. u =w ...... R;isklni M rs Dnrialcl Keitf, Uonam uuraiu jjniei, avroww >''". Sunday evening as president of the Mrs A i vin Getz Dan i e [ Gilman, R( ,jf fM rs. Joseph Reiff, Mrs. Sid j Mrs. Selmour Wang. Mrs. Maxwell North County YMHA, a branch of L 0 IU 3 Goodman. Mrs. Harold nev Roberts. Mrs. Michael Salmon. ; Weisblatt and Charles Wassm an. the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, at a dinner in the IRVING DENMARK AJCongress Cites Vice President Ccrtinued trorr Page 1-A "for distinguished service to the cause of democracy and inspiring Uadership as V'ce President of the United State* and Chairman of the President's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunities." A medallion award for Jewish community service was presented at the dinner to Harry Greenstein. executive director ot the Associated Jewish Charities Ot Baltimore and former adviser on Jewish at[airs i' Gen. Eisenhower when he -., as commanding jeneral of United States occupation torces in Germans at the end of World War II The award was presented by L uis S Schecter, of Baltimore, national co-chairman of the organization's commission >n international affairs BALDNESS In Your Future! Hair is associated with youth, baldness with age. Wilcox with his 20 years experience, can save and improve your hair .*. your youthful appearance • Free Examination • Trial Treatment $1 • No Obligation • Complete Privacy Personalized pu-method treatment for both men and women. Weekdays 10 to 7—Sat. 10 til 2. Phone FR 4-7882 Today! 302 Congress Bldg., Miami Dunes motel. Harold Thurman. vice president of the Greater Mi ami Jewish Federation, will be installing officer. An active community leader, Denmark has served as branch vice president, on the board oi GMJCC, and as worker for the United Fund and Combined Jewish Appeal. He helped organize the first civil service board in North Miami and served on the planniru and zoning board of that city. He is a member of the board of direct ra l the North Miami Chamber oi merce. and is associated with Tem pie Sinai and a mem. Sliriners. He and his wife. Evelyn, have two children. Richard. 11, and Lar: ry, 9 He is manufacturer of itone products, and a charter member of the Florida Horesemen's Assn. Other officers to be installed are Aaron Gold and Herbert Essey, vice president; Mrs. Howard Dunn, secretary; and Howard Dunn, honorary past president. Board members are Gerald Ber! man. Dr. Valentine Bloch. Mrs. Howard Brenner. Mrs Fred Browne. Mrs Stanley Cohen. Mrs. Israel Flays Yon Horn Report Continued from Page 1-A ed charges Df Israeli interference with freedom of movement of UN observers, particularly the argument that Israel should not bar a IN observation boat from Lake Tiberias. Comay said Syria had repeatedly demanded such an arrangement and said th;was in line with Syrian hopes of forcing a change in the status of the lake. which he pointedly reminded the Count %  itlrely within [a tf rritory. TENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACBM Won't Upset The Stomach Anacin not only gives :ronff.rr, t atter relief from pain of heaJacn* ut la also lafer. Won't upset the atomach and has no bad effect*, iou aee, Anacin is like a doctors preemption. That ia, Anacin contain* not juat one but a combination of medically proven, active ingredients. Scientific research has proved no tingle drug can give such strong yet auc'h aaie relief as Anacin Tableta. KOSMiR FOR ALL OCCASIONS XfiSSt ORANGE BLOSSOM BRAND Freshly-Squeezed Pure ORANGE JUICE and FRESH FRUIT SALAD Ds/V wfiolesnfe deliveries made fo resfeeraars, coffe shops, cafeterias, sch-oa.'l, 9t. Ph. FR 3-7447 for immediate delivery 2700 NW 2nd Ave. (Member Florida Restauroet Asjn. HOLIDAY GREET'NGS FROM MORRIS and JERRIE KROOP REALTORS UN 5-9811 9509 Harding Ave., Surfside .'• m GRAND WAY DISCOUNT CENTERS THE GREATEST lONEY SAVING POWER ON EARTH! FOR PASSOVER Your Nearby, Friendly GRANDWAY DISCOUNT CENTER Has A Large Selection of KOSHER FOODS For PASSOVER To Help Make Your Celebration A Memorable Occasion. Including MATZOS GEFILTE FISH O BORSCHT And All Other Appetite Pleasing Passover Delights. STORE HOURS: Mon. thru Fri.: 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday: 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. Sunday: 8 A.M. to 7 P.M. • MIAMI N.W. 7th AVENUE ATN.W. inth nun • FT. LAUDERDALE STATE RD. 7 AT W. BROWARD BLVD. • W. HOLLYWOOD S. STATE RD. 7 AT WASHINGTON ST. • MIAMI N.W. 54th STREET ATN.W. 12th AVENUE TRIPLE-! BLUE



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Taqe 8-A + lei*tncrrtfrr Fridoy. April 131962 Quebec Jews Seek School Changes Joseph M. L.ptcr. lafi served as Business Week host for Combined Jewish Appeci at Terr.pie Israel. He's shewn with Hylcr.d Rifas. chairman of the CJA Trades and Professions Council. CIA leaders reported "tremendous enthusiasm' crr.cr.i Harbor Division with HornN. Broad. Sh*pr* Bread, honorary chairman of th division, will address Coral Chapter Luncheon C.ral chapter of the American Medical Center at Danver held its aaaoal donor luncheon on Wednesia] noon at the Algiers ho-el. the group. The division's executive committee met Thursday night at the home of Leonard Rosen to map final plans for the Passover brunch. Committee members are Norman A Arkir.. Sam Botway. Louli Bres;er. Shepard Broad. Morris N. broad. Dan Ruskin. Sam Corman. Idstein. David Haber. Charles Geigber, Sam Israel. David Kornblum, Robert Krinzman. John Lieb. .-z Jerry Lelchuk. Stanley Levi.-.son. Al Lowe. Sam Pollock. Jacob Rabmowitt, Leonard Rosen. Morris P.ossein. Lloyd Ruskin. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Silverman. George Sogg. Saul Strachman, and Jose Winson. Continues from Page 1-A bvlwark of democracy, the Jewish community accepts the fact that, because of the special circumstances in Quebec, a public school system in the usual sens* would ne* be acceptable to the population of Quebec. The Jewish child population in Quebec numbers 22.083 of whom _5 atteDd Protestant schools and 4.3i%  %  %  if schools. Tcere are no non-sectarian pal is Quebec Other than • %  %  : %  -••: %  %  .her Proi rsbil The brief < %  ri %  -" %  : Jewish c to c I thai U suggesting -•: i ste school • er, the br:e: urges that legal ibilitiei for Jews within the '.". school system should be : as far as membership on he Protestant school boards is The brief notes that the Jewish rcmmunity pays school taxes to Protestant school boards but n are r.ot free to present themerrea for election or appointment to any of the boards.. "Surely this is a classical case of taxation without representation." the br.ef a ; serts. Jewish children, it points cut. have been treated in a spirit of "harmonious and good relations" in the Protestant schools but the f^ct remains that they are there on sufferance In Montreal. Jewish children account for more than half of the enrollment in a ber of Protestant schools. The brief argues that attendance of Jewish children in those schools should be "rooted in law and not subject to the vagaries of an agreement." It is "understandable" that when the section of the Britieh North America Act dealing with education in Quebec was drafted, "the only two communities whose interests could be considered would be the Catholic and Protestant" s ; nee Quebec's Jewish community was tiny in 1847. However, the brief points out, "there are now 112,000 Jews, most o* them living in Montreal, and there *rt new about tt.SOO Jewish children of school age in the provfnee." The B Jewish Congress that it was realized no real could be granted unles= the Act wai arr.er.ded and the Royal Commission therefore was urged to mend such amendment "to -h equal status for Jews rithio the Protestant framework" Since a change in the act was not likely to be made quickly, the Conbrief suggested a number of interim measures "to remedy the situation immediately without waiting for the constitutional changes One such measure was "the necessity of a formal recognition by the Protestant School boards that nominees of the Jewish community should be accepted as members within such structures as may be imposed by law." Another proposal was "immediate appointment of a Jewish representative to the Pronumtestant Committee of thr Council -,i Education" in Qebec "and the immediate reinstatement if the Jewish School Commissioto deal with matters affecting the education of Jewish children ir he Protestant schools." The brief also contained a proposal that the Jewish day school* "art entitled to assistance in con. ducting secular programs by granting them the statutory subsidies which the Province pro. vides on a per capita bas i to elementary schools under the juris. diction of the Prctestant a-%d Catholic commissions." The br.ef pointed out ins 1961. Jewish day sch province were reco£r.:z< %  nee on a high act -k that th trnded." and that "corlerati • given to the problem hools in f:n:.r ciag s ructures," the brief --Sertoma Marks Anniversary Here The Miami Sertoma C lb ci trated Sertoma s golden uiniver. at a special luncheon meethag Monday at Bettys restaurant. Theme of the affair was \ Golden Past—A Golden Future theme of the organization's year-song anniversary slogan. Founded in ii. Kansas City. Mo. the clubs name is derived from "service to mankind The local ur.it spons youth employment service President Robert L. Shevin. LAND THE STARTING PLACE Community growth starts with land development. Raw lar.d is cleared and graded, sidewalks and utilities installed, lots platted tor home building. To accomplish this requires large sums of money. Confident of Florida's future growth and seeing the need for new communities. WASHINGTON FEDERAL now makes funds available for Land Development Loans. These well secured loans earn dividends for our savers and permit development of idle land for the new communities that will be occupied by Florida's continually growing population. WASHINGTON FEDERAL also has funds available for economical first mortgage home loans to builders and individuals. WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVlV.S Ml 10*K ASSOCUTIOJ OF MIAMI IEACI 1701 Meridian Ave.1244 Washington Ave. 1133 Normandy Dr. JE 8-8452 G99 N. E. 167th St • 945-767S JACK D.OOtOOH A *£2L?j£ 2£ OH AFTER, THE THEATR PARTY ^ the most cherished whisky Seagram's V.O. is considered by so many mayvinim to be the world's finest whisky. The character of this great import from Canada is unmistakable. No whisky so light was ever so brilliant in taste. No whisky so deeply satisfying was ever so much at home throughout the world as Seagram's V.O. SEAGRAM'S IMPORTED KNOWN BY THEC30MPANY IT KEEPS iMta • la*.rlW : %  IW WUb f~B—0—tt v o. --..*• fcrt C*f eagrotf* TOfc erf ^ ,, ,.,...-^_.' V. I M....... ( *-— .-• l



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Pcge *0 +Jeist FkrHfor Friday. April 13. 1332 peaanatrtr for set=? the hospital ._.•': .-•• ,' %  i'.' i.: .'..His proudest moment will come .-ir Secretary Abraham Rrbiceff personally presents him with Cedars of Ltbiw'i hiohest the "Volunteer of Valor" joid plaque. T----spot in hi* collection of trap and citations. It i certain that the nan ~o likes to get thing.? done wont kb i Sapiro is deter%  keep working until floors are built, the h are in and patient* are be | peal That's ha big mission in Hn >• day Seciec as* Ke*cc=ee ?:^.e SJCITT 1-,-S r.eCantor and Mrs. Samuel Gomberg. Mrs. O-jiQ j.'"-T ** L*="---• "-' Ker.r-.e?:c Can Fiver. Mrs. Ann Bernstein Murray A. r^e" sV -: ""-*seated a-e Me*darr.es Show Mrs. 5er. Fanr.c Mrs. Gsrhora Bloke. Ador> G —-----Murra-/ A Sccrw SisMrs. Max Baskan. Mr. and Mrs. Max Katz. and •erhoori --res:>en* Euc~e and Mrs Mar^n Mm locfc Cerson. Faactjoc honored Mrs. =",^_^. = ; %  -_er '•: --• ^-e ?::;. :i: Skis: zr.z he: a*.e husband r;: :.-e_rontriV-' '; lad Mis Lom Cobua ons to Tetnpie S er Tr-ud. Community Tribute to Sam Sapiro A u— at] tnhoxe u> 5 I I— r l T Saps* for hu years of service -, of Letanon HaspscaJ r .thjght the Presadessts damer M A a: the Deaitme hotel Plans are now sadcr way la* t..-/* .-.| ecrea aaj .bid Sc retary Abra-aaa A ILheeorJ ... paruetpate The ITS caotaet xaeasoer anc t. .:> a.-e ameag the maty state and national fig %  rat m p Mwh e hfe expected at the t-nuoasai .Sapiro a president of Cedars of Lebanon Hnaauel during tts prec.'. stractaoo years and responsible lor spearheadaag the recrurunex: •1 trusteei hi the b-.maar. campa B His leadership of the hospital 9'eup stems from an early interest in the work of doctors >n research and in the field of medicine, generally. He completed pre-med courses at Michigan State College and hat a Bachelor of Science degree. u* e eaa trace his eommui rice acunties hack to • IL when he was chairman of the War F.iar.ee Drriaaoa in Mtaani Beact lor VS. rsent Bonds He held this p frosn 1M1 bootaiities. Saaca I >= V.ami in 1S&5 Sapiro nas derote-gies and b-*s;r-es acamen I development and improves', properties ir. Dad* county From U£4 to the present tune. be has oeen active in the utJiUes field, anc is MEnwfl* president of the Oxnaawarty Utilities Company of Greater Miama. At a time when local | .T.ental units and Metro were not prepared to f-iance the introduction and expansion of sewage and water facilities. Sapiro took the lead :r. thai progressive program. As a result of his forenghtracts c'. marginal land was put to use throughout Dade county, cre. atir.s; employment I action iicir.g and He bai been err.ment HeaW >pment of >urce> Together with Mrs. iCarrie) S*>*ro. they have worked as a team on a number of philanthropic enterprises. Tney ha*e >sited Israel en many occasion*. and give support to Israel Bonds. The Saptros were recently instrumental in establishing a Student Loan Fund at Hebrew University. His hobbies are giricaia*. collecting fine art. and writing. A: their gracious Coral Gable* home. Sap*r> has succeeded in tranplanung and crossing several rare tropical species which prafessiucal gardeners paid "ould never grant." Apnawat. Cedars Hospital president is acuve in the field of bank-ancing. and investmeats. ad, to a rigorous schedule that -are a college athlete He attends all trustees meetings of the hospital i of the %  Mil L'CHAYIM to the American quality of greatness] Solomon Co


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' • %  Page 16-A *Jewisti Fhrkfiar Friday. April 13. 1962 They Work for CJAppeal Trustee Nominations Set For Mount Sinai Annual Meeting on Apr. 26 Board of trustees of Mt. Sinai | Hospital announced this week thai the 13th annual meeting of the hosr.'ial will be held on Thursday. Apr. 26. in the Wolfson Auditorium. Nominations for reelection of 14 trustees and three additional trustees, to be added to the active board, will be presented by the %  nominating committee, of which the chairman is Samuel J. Heiman. Included in the group are Ben Blum. David P. Catsman. Leo A. Chaikin. A. C. Fine, Mac Gache. Sam A. Goldstein. Nathan S. Gumcnick. Leon B. Jacobs. Ernest Janis. Aaron Kanner, J. Gerald Lewis. Hank Meyer. A. J. Molasky. Samuel H. Rost. Dan B. Ruskin. John N. Sirbin and Leonard A. Wien. Mt. Sinai Hospital's total active board consists of 40 trustees, elected for periods of one. two and three years. Guest speaker, following the business of the evening, will beDr. Edward R. Annis. recent chairman of the Governor's Citizens Committee on Health, whose topic will be "Meeting the Hospital Problems of our Senior Citizens." Installing officer of the newly-elected trustees will be Judge Emett C. Clioate, United States District Judge for the Southern District of Florida. Included as an additional highlight of the evening's program will be the naming of Dr. Morris Goodman as a life trustee of Mt. Sinai Dr. Goodman, who now lives in Jacksonville, has been a member of Mt. Sinai Hospital's board of trustees since 1946. He served as vice president for many years. Bank Names Vice Pres. Dan W. Eastwood, president ot Pan American Bank, announces th* appointment of Douglas R. Bell as vice president and trust officer hi the bank. He assumed his pi-' as head of Pan American Bank Trust Department on Monday. Tif ereth Israel Joint Installation Tifereth Israel Congregation ar.i Siterood will hold joint installations Sunday evening in the -oeul hall. Rabbi Nathan H. Zuitman. will conduct the ceremony New Sisterhood president is Mrs Lily Laster. Ruby Kutun is new congregation president. Committee in charge of the even. ing includes Al Kurzban. Mi> Herman Goldfarb, Mrs. James Harris, and Mrs Irving Guerido. Refreshments will be served. Richard Horwich (left) and Abe Solosko are two of the businessmen who took time out to aid in the Business Week campaign of the Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal. Theirs wa typical of the eaqerness that brought about quick coverage of many CJA contributors. Zionist Unit Eyes Problems Continues from Page 1-A bridges between Jewry in Israel and in the United States." The religious Zionist leader appealed to the Soviet Government "to permit its Jewish population of over 3.000.000 to prepare fully for the observances of Passover by allowing them to bake matzohs for the holiday." He said Passover was "symbolic of the eternal religious freedom for all of its autonomous nationalities." Rabbi Kirshblum added that if the Russian authorities could not establish facilities for the baking of matzohs. they should at least ooen their gates to the importation of these Passover products from the United States "The American J wish community is willing, able and ready to supply matzohs for their Russian brethren on a people•n-people basis if the Russian Government would issue the import licenses," he said. SAVING IS FUN AT 101 It's fun to save at FLACI.F.R FEDERAL'S new home otfice building at 101 N.K. First Avenue. It's worthwhile, too. At Klagler Federal your money earns at the new higher rate of A\i'i, and you now receive dividends lour times a year. 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~aTewis]hi Floridian %  Miami, Florida, Friday, April 13, 1962 Section D The Order of the Passover Seder The Festival of Passover marks the liberation of the Children of Israel toric event is conducted on the first two nights of ****£ J* ** from Egyptian bondage.The traditional Seder.commemorating that hisillustrated, in order, the symbolic observances prescribed tor the beder. i 'i.i • SANCTIFY KTT* Seder begins with the ceremony of"KfcMuA."a benedicyn over wine, which proclaims the holiness of the day. LAVE V7V Water is poured, in accordance with ritual, over the hands of the person who conducts the Seder, in preparation tor the next step, the dipping of food into water. •• GREENS ua-13 V sprig of parsley or other vegetable is dipped in salt water and :aten to symbolize the meager diet and tears of the Israelite* under Egyptian oppression. DIVIDE The one who conducts the Seder breaks the middle nutzo of the three .n the cover before him. The larger part it wripped InVnapk.n and h.dden to use as the "Aiikomon' ^dessert) RECITE -ran The key to the Seder ceremony is the recital of the Passover story which includes "Mah nishtanoh," the familiar Four Questions," asked by the youngest child. • LAVE ynn Now everyone performs the ritual washing of the hands and Kdta the usual blessing, as is customary betore every meal. BLESSING OVER MATZO &S!SSS^Sa Zm 1! ft— BITTER HERBS ma "Everyone now eats bitter herbs... a symbolic reminder of slavery... dipped in "Charoseth." a mixture of apples, wine, and nuts, representing the mortar used to build the pyramids. COMBINE Bitter herbs and matzos are eaten together In accordance with the interpretation of Hillel, a great Talmudic iage, who lived in the time of the Holy Temple. s • %  %  s. • ; f %  %  ; j j % %  ••' V *'• v '*&4KM THE MEAL tb. holiday -at U n--g : t^3? f f HIDDEN %  pax It is now time to eat the hidden half matzo, the "Afikomon (dse).fcfc playful custom for the youngster, to have "stolen" it and to request a gift for its return,. GRACE • PRAISE • ACCEPTANCE ns-o • bbn • -pa The Seder concludes with prayers and songs of thanksgiving, praise and rejoicing.



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Fttdctf. April 13. 1962 *Jenisii ncridfinun Page 9-C JWB Will Reorganize Nationwide Structure Leaders of the National Jewish Welfare Board took a lung, hard !, ik at their organization, decided ] -diiie changes are called for, : v adopted legislation to strengththe program, services and strue. of JWB. action took place at the of JWB's 1962 national bicnconvention, held here last (km.!. During the sessions, the tes to the convention ratified inor changes of language the of the JWB committee on il and planning, hea'lcd Louis stern. South Oran e, N.J, i ntation of the committee's mendations will affect directindirectly the 700,000 mem: Jewish Community Centers i -the country affiliated with ..nl inure than 100,000 Jewish el m the U.S. Armed Forces m JWB provides religious activites. The commitfee adopted th ^commendations in a move to odate JWB's services and stroc_'e in order to catch up with eeping sociological changes in e American community. "The ^organization projected in the :;mmiltee's findings aims at -aking JWB a more unified gency "to the extent feasible." : ans are included for local Jew. ish communities to "assume — aximum responsibility for sar%  ces to the Armed Services and ipitalized veterans, with Jew;r Community Centers playing wi enlarged role in the program;" :r eliminating "needless dupli:ating demands on lay leaderDELIGHT YOUR FRIENDS UP NORTH WITH FLORIDA'S FINEST GIFT FRUIT Do it the easy way-by mall. Kail your orders to Rich Dale Groves for prompt handling. ship;" for making "maximum use of professional resources" in JWB services to Jewish Community Centers and Jewish military personnel. Also adopted was a plan to replfce JWB's national council of more than 1,000 members with a national convention of properly nated delegates, and a reduction of the organization's board of directors from 200 members to approximately 75. The yearlong study conducted by the committee on reappraisal and planning and the proposals which came from it were compared by convention delegates with the Janowsky Report, published In 1947, which as a study of the Jewish Community Center movement and lh( National Jewish Welfare Board. commissioned by JWB as a postwar appraisal of its responsibilities American Jewry. Sanlord Solender, New York. JWB executive vice president, asserted that the impact on the JWB program by that report "may well be parallel-; ed by the importance of the course i charted by last week's action at the convention" held in the Deauville i hotel. Philip M. Klutznick, internationally-known American Jewish leadei, and a member of the permanent United States Mission to the United -Nations, also referred to the j Janowsky Report In a major address at the convention banquet session Saturday night. Calling for the establishment of a panel of se-' lected and representative lay and professional experts intelligently aid deliberately to explore the r.eed and possibilities of creating I." re order in American Jewish life, he saitl that '"if such a group could approach the problem with thi spirit and care of the comn --ion which produced the Jan%  wsky Report, it might be .. \ .uable step. The one-time president of B'nai B'rith and former J';VB vice pres ; dent proposed a "nonicealogical fresh forum" which might "seek ways of bringing about more order in American Jewish life consistent with creative freedom." He said that le is not preo-'red to accept "theconclusion that we cannot better our community cooperation and collaboration." The American Jewish community, he added, "seeks not the bigness which it possesses but the greatness which it has yet to accomplish." He called for a "spiritual synthesis" of Americanism and Judaism. At the banquet session, three 1962 Frank L. Wcill awards of JWB were presented to Abraham Joshua Heschel, professor of Jewish Ethics and Mysticism at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in New York City, for "distinguished contribution to the advancement of Jewish culture:' Continued on Page 12-C MORE PEOPLE USE refreshing, calorie fro* /fiS* --e^) %  ^"^3 Liquid SWEETEt THAN SUGAa Yir HO row VAlHf Rccommindttf ky aaelt'l W diabetics. ovw;i|Ms nd to*• one diets. Ult for ••vt'iin. Vessirls. cookinf. Pnr. Ceplelelr 1-iiniltM. 4 — J* UNTEED N0N FdTllNHU. AT fOOO STONES IVSJIV*HU PASSOVER GREETINGS GLAZIER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 163rd STREET at N.E. 18th COURT Wl 5-4335 A LITTLE AHEAD OF EVERYONE GREETINGS KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY RADIATORS REPAIRED CLEANED RECORED 1237 NE 1st AVE. FR 3-7493 ij^.i__ 1 "KfDEM" KOSHER GRAPE JUICES 4 KASPBtRKr SYRUPS, c 'e now available in your 't ghborhood supermarm • ( %  and grocery, Kosher J or Passover under the ;t.r&onal supervision of c c'bbi L. 1. Greenwald j "zelemer Rabbi of New crk. Our Grape Juices | ey be used for Kiddush 1&E23 %  d Passover Seder, and %  %  .._ 1 1 Sacramental purposes. r* jfffir Try our 100'x Pure ^qjr 1 <-spberry Syrup Kosher CoMccmP ; cPassover, the only !BAPE JUlCf Dn# of its kind on ihe • • %  •—_ "arket. No Color or FlafeuLlid '. %  s added. It's PURE. Distributed by wimri LEVINSON'S FOOD SF ECIALTIES 4570 E. 10 Lane, Hialeah MU 1-3578 INDIAN RIVER GRAPEFRUIT •nd RIDGE COUNTIES ORANGES IPhmu if •ith H r* waul Ormnt— •% or Gimpmlrull tnly) i In 'fruit protector' sift cartons 90 lb. box $11.95 Full bushel......... 8.50 Vi bushel -.5-50 12 lb. sampler— 1.75 tempera auallty *n* arkae. 5"JPf3 a*at Rich b.i. lor aupf '"•f *"1 S ehida dallvary t.cipfc Aoa 10% *•*•£ minippl, J2.00 to Canada.BMMMM %  uarantna ar frutt to raplacaa ar M*M> fctundad. RICH DALE GROVES f Welredels. Florida WfPe Ml* ires raee)W 9t •• % %  | MAKING PASSOVER DISHES EVEN MORE DELICIOUS [for along, long time) Breakstone's belongs in this scene, if putting the best on your table — Passover and all-year round — is still a custom in your family. Really fresh dairy products with creamy rich good-old-days flavor make such a delicious difference. Main dish meal or just a snack, enjoy the best dairy. It's Breakstone's I good dairy-to you from KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Creamed Cottage Cheese California Style Cottage Cheese Pot Style Cottage Cheese Farmer Cheese Cream Cheese Temp-tee Whipped Cream Cheese Sour Creem Sweet Whipped & Sweet Print Butter Certified by-Rabbi Jacob Cohen Spring Valley. N.Y.



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Page 16-C +Je*ist> fkricfiar Friday. April 13, \% z Anti %  Israel Resolution Falls Flat STOCKHOLM — (JTAi — Arab delegates to a meeting of the Com%  n nist dominated World Peace Council failed recently in their efThe Arabs assailed Israel and fort to win adoption of an antiwere supported by Cheng-Chi, a l.,. %  rPS0 lurion. Chinese Communist delegate who earlier this month attended a meeting in the Gaza Strip. The Chinese delegate, in his address, cited a clause from a "Gaza Declaration" to the effect that Israel; \\a "a typical imperialist coun\ t,v • However, the Soviet and East European delegates stayed out of this portion of the debate Eliezer Halevy, of Achdut Kn, dah. and Yaacov Majus, of Mapan two of the Israeli delegated stressed Israel's goal of a peac* ful settlement with the Arab couo. tries. They expressed royret n^c the Arab refugee problem. IS PASSOVER CELEBRATED? —to impress deeply upon children and constantly remind adults that Freedom is G-d's greatest gift to man —that Freedom must be guarded and rewon l>y every ration—and that the Israelites were the fir-.t to receive this gift: "I am TinLord Thy G-d. who brought Thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the house of bondage." Ex 20.2 Jk V ARE MATZAHS EATEN? Because it is the "Bread of Affliction." a reminder of life in slavery. • • Because it recalls the haste in which the Israelites started their valiant march to freedom. They did not have time to leaven the dough; so "They baked unleavened cakes | matzahs) from the dough they brought forth out of Egypt." (Ex.12.39). THE BITTER HERBS AND HAROSES? The bitter herbs are eaten to recall by tasting the bitterness of life in bondage to the Pharaohs of Egvpt • • • and the haroses symbolize the mortar used by the enslaved Israelites. "And they embittered their life with hard labor, in mortar and bricks, and with all manner of work in the fields.", Ex.1.14). 1* I BkP Mi DIFFERENT? \ \\1 I l / THE HARD BOILED EGG? / Before eaten, the hard boiled egg is dipped in salt water, recalling the divided waters of the salty Red t Sea. and also the bitter tears of slavery. Other foods soften with cooking. But the egg hardens.This symbolizes the character of the children of Israel, hardening / under oppression in their resolve to live and flourish. I 1/ £ H M M and enjoy cheering Maxwell House Coffee TM a"t'i fnr C**M. M 1 Ik KM 2 Ik. KHWI CMS. Almost as symbolic as Matzah... Maxwell House has brought holiday cheer into Jewish homes for almost 40 years! Instant or Regular, they're the Original Passover Coffees... richer in taste and aroma with that matchless good-to-the-last-drop flavor. THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE —IW3 CERTIFIED JCOSHCR AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER BY RABBI HERSCH KOHN y" !" 99FFEF The 0rifil Initial Ckffc* tw Pi' M Ike SakkJin la 2 M. • "' 10 M )*•• Product* "f General Foods



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Friday. April 13. 19S2 **. Icwisti Fk>riafff.i>rr Page 11-A PASSOVER GREETINGS • • DADE COUNTY DAIRIES, INC THE FINEST MILK AND MILK PRODUCTS UNDER STRICT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN DOS)1UO KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1962 Available At All Leading independent Groceries, Delicatessens And Bakeries HEALTH aid ENERGY IN EVERY GLASS DADE COUNTY DAIRIES Office: 7350 N.W. 30th Avenue, Miami 47, Fla. Phone OX 1-3020 The ONLY Dairy Company Supervised by Rabbi Stern tor Passover Use in Greater Miami Area



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Friday, April 13, 1962 lewis I? ftorldfar) Page 5-C YOJ HAVE NEVER 7A:-T£D ANYTHING BETTER Under Sfricf Supervision I abb) Dr. Isaac Hirsh Ever, Director of the ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA Kosher Pickles Tomatoes Horse Radish Russell Schav Deluxe Mix Peppers Herrings IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD STORE PAREVE processors of the finest pickles... any where



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'Friday. April 13. 1962 %  tewMnnrktlnir) Page 13-A Response 'Heavy' To Independence Hebrew U. Cruise Attendance aboard the M. S. Calypso Liner on May 5 will be limited to 400 persons, Jack S. Popick and Mrs. Samuel Simon: -aid Wednesday as they fur* : plans for the communityi rvance of Israel's 14th rsary of independence. \ special meeting of the spnncommittee, co-chaired by : and Mis. Simonhoff, has scheduled for 10:30 a.m.. v. in the new offices of the American Friends of the Hebrew ; Diversity of Jerusalem. They are located in Room 205 of the One Lmocln Road bldg. "Response to the idea of a seagoing salute to Israel's birthday has been enthusiastic," Popick said. There will be no solicitation df funds aboard the 190-ft. cruise >hip as it plies the calm waters cit the Florida coast, the South Florida division president said. A buffet dinner will be served immediately upon the ship's sailin^ Dancing. Calypso entertainn ent and various games will augment the evening's program. National significance of May 5 celebration aboard the MS Calypso Liner marking the 13th anniversary ol Israel's entry into the United Nations is talked over by (left to right) Jack S. Popick, Judge Louis E. Levinthal, Joseph M. Mazer and Daniel G. Ross. Popick is Dresident of the sponsoring South Florida Division of the American Friends of the Hebrew University. Judge Levinthal recently was elected world chairman of the board of governors of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Mazer is ueasurer and Ross chairman of the American Friends. The Israel Histadrut Committee Of Greater Miami Invites you to attend the Traditional THIRD SEDER SUNDAY, APRIL 22, at 6:30 P.M. -I'CKAYIM RECEPJ.ON to be followed by STRICTLY KOSHER PASSOVER DINNER dedicated to the GOLDEN JUBILEE of the KUPAT HOLIM-HISTADRUT, ISRAEL CHAIRMAN RABBI LEON KRONISH Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth Sholom GUEST SPEAKER RABBI JACOB J. WEINSTEIN Spiritual Leader of KAM Temple, Chicago Noted Author and Lecturer PAGEANT Chanting of the traditional Passover prayers by Cantor Charles Sheldon Kodner Reservations Phone JE 8-1231 Subscription $15.00 18th annual END AUSTIN BURKE AS FEATURED ON TV OlrWOOD ClOTHIS Thousands of Garments on the Austin Burke Sale Racks MUST be sold at once! This is fine merchandise from our regular stock: fabulous DiGrassii Originals, Hollywood Clothes of California, Vicuna, LeBow, Ratner of California, Forstmann, Trimline Traditionals, Rogers Peet,' | Ambassador Clothes and the collection of Andrew Pailack at reductions of 20%, 30%, 40%, 50%. Broken lots, f WE INVITE YOUR COMPARISON! Save Now FOR EASTER! QLURamee Money refundable within 30 daye on unaltered merchandise la your assurance of the integrity of our values. Fit Insurance on ail clothing for one year after purchase. ChaiirL (BWJUL •f^*^r — T^*— i ~*j ^ Austin Burke fits every man ... 34 extra short to 58 extra long] r llovs* and Students' Men's Traditionals SAVE y 20%, 30%, | 40%, 50% BROKEN LOTS WHITE SHIRTS SLASHED FREE PARKING SPORT COATS (broken lots) $175 World's Finest Cashmere .-;,_,.. -Now 899.50 $135 Vincuna Toned Cashmere -n u. -Now $81.50 $59.50 Many Original Imports ........Now $31.50 SLACKS (broken lota) $32.50 Forstmann's !" %  :• %  -Now $1-1.90 $15 Dacrons & Wools ...... ..Now $10.90 $37.50 to $42.50 DiGrassii Imperials .. .Now $21.50 FORMAL WEAR (broken lot.) $95 Silk Tuxedo Jackets .... .<... -Now $49.50 $85 Dacron Blend Tuxedos *... .Now $47.50 $150 DiGrassii Imperial Tux Now $109.50 SLITS (broken lots) $85 Dacron and Wool. 2 pr. Pants... Now S 49.00 $95 to $105 Imported Fabrics .........Now 801.50 $110 DiGrassii Kid Mohairs Now $74.50 $100 Ratner of Cal. Now S 19.50 EXTRA TROUSERS 12.50 2465 E. Sunrise Blvd. Fort Laudcrdal* $85 Fine Tropicals and Mohairs .. Now $59.50 $125 DiGrassii Superfines Now $81.50 $195 Ambassadors Now $129.50 $125 to $145 Tropicals ... .Now $94.50 to $109.50! $150 Cashmere and Wools Now $69.50 U(. Your Cr.d/t — Op.n A Chars' Attt. | 608 Lincoln Road Mall Open Nites 'til 9 P.M. Miami Beach Saturdays 'til 6 P.M. AUSTIN BURKE ^luIBhdtVth



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Page 2-C vjenift nork/iar Friday. April Mildred G. Bellin People want to know what they can prepare to substitute for the ubiquitous sandwich to be taken to school or work for lunch during Passover. It should, of course, be ready to be eaten out of a paper wrapping without further preparations or table silver. All lunches which are carried to school or work should be planned a< complete balanced meals, and .should also blend with the rest of thi day's menus. For example, if the eggs were served at breakfast. they should not be repeated at lunch. The usual lunch consists ot meat, fish, cheese, or eggs, bread or a substitute, a raw vegetable, a iruit in season, and perhaps a sweet. The only problem at Passover is the bread, since all the other foods are available and may be used. For vegetables, strips of carrot, celery, green pepper, cucumber, young and tender turnip, and for those who like them, scallions and radishes, provide an adequate variety Fruil at Passover could be apples, pears, bananas, grapes. eating oranges i peeled for small children), and strips of fresh pineapple. A dessert of home-made or purchased cookies, macaroons, or cup cakes with candy or chocolate as an alternate choice is adequate. Instead of the "ubiquitous sandwich,"' some quite satisfactory Passover substitutes have been developed, such as puffed shells known as rolls or muffins, and turnovers with a savory meat filling. Matzos also make a sandwich base if they are cut or broken into neat pieces about 4x3 inches in size and spread with a soft, smooth filling such as chopped liver or a cream cheese mixture The size suggested is easy to handle In the Passover rolls sliced meats could be used, but salads are particularly good. Use just enough mayonnaise to moisten the filling, as too much may affect the firm-. r.ess of the crust. With the turnov-' ers, since the crust is cookie-like in texture, a dessert other than the cup-cake or cookie is preferable. Only too often hard-cooked eggs or fried chicken are the daily Passover lunch If these are served just once during the holiday, they are still a pleasant choice The hardcooked eggs may be varied by preparing them as devilled eggs, in which case fill them only to the j surface and press the cut halves' together. This makes a neater substance to pack. Other suggestions fcr the lunch box could be the in-' dividually wrapped wedges of dessert cheese now available for Passover use, and small squares \ of cold potato kugel. And now for the complete lunches 1. Passover salmon salad in, Passover rolls, green pepper strips, grapes, cookies. 2. Devilled eggs, matzos. carrot strips, dessert cheese wedge, pear, macaroons. 3 Passover meat turnovers, celery, banana, hard candy. 4. Matzo and chopped liver sandwiches, cubes of Passover salami (these can be on toothpicks if you like), dill pickle, orange, nut cup cake. 6. Chicken salad in Passover roll or fried chicken and matzos, cold potato kugel. cucumber strips, fresh pineapple strips, cookies Cream cheese and jam matzos sandiches. turnip strips, apple, milk choc bar. Passover Salmon Salad 2 cups cooked, flaked I salmon Vt cup finely minced ce 2 tablespoons minceii l teaspoon lemon juice '4 cup dairy sour cream 14 cup Passover mayo: 1 8 teaspoon onion powder Allow about l pound of fresh • mon. Cook the fish by placing the slices in boiling, salted water to cover Lower the heat, cover the pan. and simmer about 10 minutes Drain thoroughly, skin and bor.e the fish, and cool. Flake quite fine, but do not mash. Add the celery and cucumber. A little tr parsley, to taste, may also be usei if desired Combine the rem ingredients and blend lightly with the salmon. Keep refrigerated until needed. The salad may be made the day before, but the rolls should be filled the morning they are eaten. This amount makes about 2 cups of salad. Passover Sandwich Rolls 1 cup boiling water 2 teaspoon sugar U cup peanut oil 1 J teaspoon salt 1 cup Passover cake meal 3 eggs In a one-quart saucepan place the water, sugar, oil, and salt Brms to an active boil, then stir in the meal all al once. Stir rapidly until the mixture • becomes a smooth paste. Remove from the heat and cool to lukewarm. Add the eggs, one at a time, and beat thoroughly alter each is added. Drop the batnter in equal mounds some distance apart on a well-oiled cookie sheet Moisten the hands slightly, and press each mound into a circle a Iwlf inch thick. Bake at 350 F. about 40 minutes, until a rich biown. Remove from the pan and cool Carefully split horizontally. .-• nd fill as desired. Allow one or two in place of a bread sandwich. j These may also be served as hot rolls, in which case make 12 unflattened mounds. Store the rolls in tins. Passover Moat Turnovers H* cups finely minced cooked meat or poultry 3 tablespoons Passover mayonnaise lMi tablespoons Passover catsup 4 eggs, well beaten 6 tablespoons peanut oil 1 cup sifted potato starch l cup cake meal Mi teaspoon salt Remove all fat and gristle from the meat before cutting Combine with the mayonnaise and catsup. Salt and pepper to taste may be added. In a separate bowl blend Continued on Page 4-C nog* ii3 KOSHER FOR PASSOVEk Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen TETLEY TEA IN A GLASS That's the fine old Jewish way to enjoy tea at its finest...Tetley Tea... richer in taste... served in a glass or cup J n tier \ve( fho 'Mi DISTRIBUTED BY: PALM DIM ICI1II I OltSINC. 373 N.E. 61st Street Miami, Florida HOME MILK takts pleasure in announcing to the Jewish Community of Greater Miami thai they will again serve the Jewish population of this area with Kosher Milk For Passover HOME MILK IS SUPERVISED AND ENDORSED BY WATCH FOR THIS INSIGNIA KOSHER FOR PASSOVER 1962 EI10OKSP t' Wm JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKV TH? SENIOR ORTHODOX RABtf! OF GREATER MfAMI. RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY SENIOR ORTHODOX RABBI OF GREATER MIAMI AS KOSHER FOR PASSOVER HOB*? lars For Information About Kashruth Call Rabbi Rackovsky at JE 1-3595 TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW PHONE FR 4-7696 1837



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* Friday. April 13. 1962 *Je*ist Fkridiain Page 3-A Englander Enters Metro Campaign CAN JOB B. RKHARD MOWN Cantor Brown Due At Temple Judea Cantor H. Richard Brown, descendant of a long line of cantors End religious leaders, will sing at in Temple Judea congregational seder on Thursday evening. Apr. 19. 6:30 p.m., the second night ol i'esach. Rabbi Mordecai Podet. who will (fficiate at the Seder, announced :hat Cantor Brown will join Tem: it Judea as full time cantor and -chool principal in June. Victor Reiter, vice president of "hi Ttmple, is chairman of the congregational Seder. Judge Malvin Englander, Vice Mayor or the City of Miami Beach, has announced his candidacy lor the Metropolitan D a d e Ceunty Commission, District 5. "I pledge to give the Fifth District, including the sister cities of Miami Beach. Surfside. Bay Harbor Islands. Golden Beach, North Bay Village. Bal Harbour. Indian Creek Village and the unmeorpolated areas, fair representation on the Metro Commission," Judge I Knglander declared. He said the district has failed to receive "anything like a fair return from .'Metro for the huge lax burden it continues to endure." Twice elected in the same Fifth District as Justice o4 the Peace and Judge of the Small Claims Court, he also won as Democratic committeeman for Dade coortty. In his first bid for Beach City Council, Englander was elected Vice Mayor. He will keep his council seat if elected, "in order to be able to lead the effort for better and more effective council-commision relationships." A former president of the Miami Beach Zionist District. Judge Engender is a member of the board of Beth Jacob Synagogue and active in Temple Menorah. as well He nas headed the speakers' bureau for State of Israel Bonds and is active in the Jewish War Veterans and B'nai B'rith. "A 30-year resident of the Fifth District. Judge Englander was the youngest man ever elected presi-' dent by the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce," his supporters declare. He is past worshipful master of his Masonic Lodge, has served as an officer in the Beach Elks Lodge, and is a! member of the Miami Beach lUw. wanis Club. Civic League, and numerous other organizations. Judge Englander is admitted to practice before the Supreme Court been opened at 704 71st St., and at of the United States, and is honor Number 0 ne Lincoln rd. bldg. ary consul for the Government of Haiti. Campaign headquarters have Judge Englander is married to the former Sophia Tendnch, and the couple have four daughters. 1 Former Agent is Speaker Bernard Tytell. former internal revenue agent, now a senior part-. :.u with Tytell and Winters, was speaker at the regular Monthly meeting of the Greater Miami Restaurant Assn., on Tuesay night, at the Holsum Bakery :neeting room. His subject was, The Passage of the New 1962, Taxes and What They Mean to. Your Business." ; 4,f • I know Reuben Gubermon, sholl vote for him, and commend his cmdidacy tor County Commission to all my tritnds. HKHAHD E. HER04D. The Above Ad Casts $2.50. To get Metro working You Can Help Elect Rube by cutting et this ad, write "Me, Too" on a piece of paper, sign, and send with $2.50 to 2980 CORAL WAY, MIAMI —Pll, I'.! VK r li Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Reliefes Pain NewYork,N.Y.(Sp*la!)-For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishingability to shrink hemorrhoids, atop rectal itch and to re) leva pain-without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — resulta Were so thorough that sufferera wade astonishing statements lika "Pilea hare ceased to ba a problem!" The secret Is a new healing substance (Bio-Dvne*) discovery of a world-famous research Institute. I This substance is now available In >uppoaitory or ointment form under the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. \* I u o r!•: x p it i: s s WEDDING S. BAR H'TZVAH ANHOUtiCEMtNTS GENERAL PRINTING OFFSET SALES E IAUNM1 USTS OUR SP? 1 UTY I S.W. 8ti S ?:.a:.i V.) i mm iSftrjSSitfi MAW OfFlCI East Flagler Street Kennedy Given Top Citation Continued from Page 1-A i!y of man through his vigorous championship of constructive as.-..lance to the needy abroad."' In brief remarks. Rabbi. Friedman said lhat the eight voluntary groups—whose work is aided by contributions from more than 100,000.000 persons—"'are motivated in this work by spiritual and humanitarian needs." Rabbi Friedman told the President that (he goal of ail eight organizations "is to relieve misery and suffering." The UJA leader ponted out that the government has been especially cognizant of the importance of the work being done by these organizations, having made available to them some three billion tons of food for overseas distribution WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO WISH ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER Please Place Your Orders for Passover to Avoid the Big Rush We Carry a Full Selection of PRIME MEATS and the FINEST POULTRY WE DELIVER TO ALL PARTS OF GREATER MIAMI and Ship to All Parts of the State of Florida Quality Kosher Meat and Poultry Market 1819 S.W. 8th St. Ph. FR 1-5001 DADE FEDERAL'S Resources Now Exceed 183 MILLION DOLLARS ... that's equivalent to one dollar for every man, woman and child in the United States. Of course, the entire population of America doesn't do business with Dade Federal...we owe this outstanding growth to our more than 89 thousand savings and home loan members. On March 31st, Dade Federal Savings Account holders shared in a dividend of more than One Million Six Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars for Just the first three months of the year. Why don't YOU join, in this safe, convenient and profitable insured savings program? And* If you are planning to buy, build or refinance a home, take advantage of Dade Federal's low cost home loans. The mortgage lean counselors at any of our five convenient offices will be happy to discuss borne financing with you. There's no obligation. ALLAPATTAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36th ST. TAMIAMI BRANCH 1901 S.W. 8th ST. EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5800 N.W. 7th AVE. Current Dividend Rate on Saving* 4 4 A Year PAID AND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Accounts opened or added to, on or lefore the 20th of the month, begin earning dividends from the first of the menth in which received. NORTH MIAMI BRANCH 12370 N.W. 7th AVE. "One oi the Nation's Oldest and Largest" Bade Federal RAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI )0Sf PH IP'W, President Our Main Office is open Mondays and Branch Office* on Fridays to 8.00 PM. All other Weekdays to 4:30 PM.



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Fxiday, April 13. 1962 frjfewisft ncridian Page 15-C LEGAL NOTICE IN IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 55547B RE: Estate of LOUIS A. SAMrhXS, 11. ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* und All Persona Having Cl taw or Demands Against said YMU are hereby notified and requlr-j ,, reaent any clalma ami de.. M ,|huh you may have IIL-IML-I ;,„"'...,.. „f LOUIS A. SAMUELS ,,,.:,-. late of Dado County, Florj. |, t the County Judges ol 111 le I'nuntv, and file the aame in dupii, ,(,• and as provided In Section ISJ.18 Florida Statutes, In their offlcea ii • I,,. County Courthouse in Dadi Countv. Florida, within >-is calendar n tha from tintime of the f ral nubile: tlon hereof, or the NIM will l„ barx. I. Dated at Miami. Florida, this Brd ,i,! ,.: March, A D. 1861, SAI.IND W. SAMUELS Aa Rxeoutiix MiE > %  HONPELD Vtton for Executrix 4 ,, i,ii ii Rd Miami Beach, I 10, I >-!*-! I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XHT! K IS HEREBY Q1VEN thai ,i„ HI signed, dealring i" engage in -. under the flctitloua name of RICH \RD II. TENZEL, M.I'., at 111 -, j. ;. ,| St., No. Miami Beach, 1I ,, register said name with the in.ClrcuH Court of ; i. I Florida N/.EI. PRl IPERSII 'NAL AS8I "IATION i i-'la. Pi ofeaalonal !orp I Sol-< iwner I,. \ v Li venthal, Goldstein .v. Kraaaner n, foi Applicant \ ..,'.nl St., N. M B :: 2310, I •' %  -!" mew BY HENRY LEONARD y^jTSTf nan ^ a Clerk %  T "And Sam, darling, for Passover, don't forget ... bring home a carton of matzos, matzo meal, chopped nuts, and a big box of bicarb ..." Coor J1>), Leonird PrtnkLEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that' the underalgned, desiring to encase In buaineaa under the fictitious name of Al.sr ..' E APARTMENTS at 64" 1th | Street. Miami Beach, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, I Florid i SAMUEL YANOWITZ MINNIE Y.\N' (W1TZ KOVNER A M A \ N11KIMEK Attorneys (or Alateve Apartmenta 3/31'. 1 '".-13-2H LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SI IT CE IS HEREBY GIVEN II und* signed, desiring to engaa i mdei the fictitious nami ol Dl'o-COLOR A880C1ATEK: DUO(•o|,OR PRINTERS; I V A Nil" I: PRINTERS A MTHOGRAPHERS al ,. S.E. 125th Street, North Miami to register said names with i,i the 'Ircult Coui i of I >ade Florida. IVAN M K< (ENIGSBERG Sol.i >wner HENRY A KAMI Attorney i Wi shlngton Ave Miami Reach, Pla.—JE l-33r.l :: JO, I 8-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 55327-C IN RE: Estate of MAURICE H BRENNER. 1„ .. -,..l. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estati You, and ea.-h "f you are hereby notified and required to present any ,nii. mi demand! which you, or ther of you, may have against tin. -.,,;, i MAURICE II BRENNER deceased late of DADE County, Florida, i" ihe Honorable County Judgi a of Dad. County, and file the same In their offlcea in the County Court-1 i se n i 'ad.i "ounty, Florida, within si\ • I< ndar months from the date of the Hist publication hereof. Said laim01 demands to contain the legal address of Ihe Claimant and to i... sworn to ami presented as aforesaid, oi -ame will be barred. Dated March 21. A.D. 1962. REBECCA I. BRENNER \Executrix "f the Last will and Testament of Maurice ll Brenner I lee. as. il DANIEL NEAI, HELLER -'" Alnaley Building Miami ; %  .:•. Florida V! > '"' %  ~" ri ..,...,„. 4 ,.,, ""NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that •lie undersigned, desiring to engage in buaineaa under the fictitious name of REMARK OASIS RESTAURANT at UO40 s w. m*th Avenue, Miami Intenda to register said name with the clerk .a the Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida. GEORGE P. KRAMER Sole Owner 3/23-30. 4/6-13 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 3058 SAME LAP1DIS, Plaintiff. GEORGE l.Al'lliis. DADE FEDEllW. BAVING8 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL SAV1NC.S AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, and AMERICAN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, Defendants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO DEFEND You. CEORGE LAPIDt'S, are hereby notified that a Complaint for Discovery, to Declare Mortgage Paid and Satisfied, to Establish Constructive Trust and Further Eoultabc Relief lias been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorney, MILTON ARTHCP. FRIED. 810 Alnsley Building. Miami 32, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 23rd day of April, 1962. If vou fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the '"inplainl. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeka in THE JEWISH ILORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED al Miami, Florida, lliis L'lsl dav of March, A.D. 1962 E. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk 1 'ircult Court, Dade Coun (aeal) B} : HELEN KE8SLER i leputy Clerk MIl.Ti IN ARTHUR FRIEII RIO Alnsley Building Miami 82, II,. Attorney for Plaintiff NOTICE UNDER FICTITIO'.3 NAVE LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY ill! S> tl the iind-isi. %  > engage islm .-i A-I 'HEM LAB .iiil ib ill. I i Intend 1 r w %  %  > %  if Dade F L'HARL > %  \-'INEZ FAI • I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CCURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLOR.OA IN PROBATE. No. 5559*-A S RE; E-t it OTTi %  A. i'A.-si. IFF, I ise I. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credit • in I All P :ng Claim•" lem imls Ag 11 ll Estate You are hereb n rl i ind renuir...I to present an} claims i demands which you -i i i l 8 a 'na' the estate of %  iTTO A i A S leceaaed late of mnty, Florida to the i' %  inty Ju Igea it County, an.l file the same in lupllcate and as pro Ided In Bectl m %  Florida Statutes In theli >ffl< I he ountj n Dad iv, Florida, w months from the tin first publli atlon here if, oi the same a III "i..,'!... i ,t Ml im Fl Tlda, this 23rd dav of March, A D 1962 Mol.I.IE 8 PASSL As Ex ARONOVITZ, SILVER I Attorney! for Exec iti lx i". '7 Alnslej Building Miami 2. Florida ._, JOj IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE. No. 55561-A IN RE: Estate of ..__... „, THEODi 'RE Ri '-AN INAKI "'NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors an l All Pert • %  Hiving claims or Demand! Against said You*are hereby not. fie. I and required to present any claims and demands which you may t\ye against the estate ,.i rHEODORE ROSANToNAKl deceased late of Dade Counts Florida, to the County Judgea pi bade County, and file the aame in duplicate and as provided lr i Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade Countv, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd day of March, A.D. 1962 MARY ROSANTONAKlGALANO AExecutrix GEORGE Mill' 'I.AS Attorney for Executrix UUM.W.TUSL „„, NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ;-. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEv.=NTnJUOiC'ALCRCL ^OF OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR O^OE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 62C 33!' %  • :• %  \\ i'URN -. \ T Def e SUIT FOR DIVORCB [ERT wil.S' i.\ National P • VVaaningt >n, D.C V %  ROBERT WILSON Tl RNER. notified that i Bill ol .. f, • i ih in II filed i. ind you are required to ,;,, com Vnata i Pleading to the Bill of Complaint in the ,t irney, CHARLES M. v 1525 E. 4th Ave., Hialeah, I file the %  Igln U Anawer i.n,In the office of the clerk d the I Iri uit Court on or before the 80th day d April, 1962. if you fall to do j idgment by '• ifaull di be i g ,,.,,-. you tot the relief de...1 in the Bill it Complaint. This no". ihed oi •' %  ,. ,,.|, • %  ir c insc ul -.\ e weeka HE rEWlSH FLORIDIAN. in I.M: \NI> 'Rl !RED it Miami, 27th i ly of Much A.D. E H LEATHERMAN %  .• mnty, '• By: K M, LYMAN 4/6 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROSATc No. M786 Esl %  i OENI \ TANNER Uecea I NOTICE TO CREDITORS A tors and All .ons Having Claln .,.>r I 'em ind A I Jt %  Estate Y.i a ire hereby aotifU I ind re iulr%  ,i to iK-esent anj alma ind d .u may have against I a GBNIA TANNER de eased late oi >' Joseph County, Florida, to the county Judges ,,f Dade County, and file the same in duplicate and as pi ovided In section 733.16. Honda Statutes. In their offices in the Couni. Courthouse In Dade County, Florida within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or Ihe same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 4th dav of February, A.D. 1962. BERNARD OPPEKMAN As Administrator MILTON A. FRIEI'MAN Attorne) for Estate of Genla i'mner 1111 Alnslej ISiilldlng Miami 82. Florida ^^ ^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business mi ler the flctitloua name ,,l '.'ii!.A APARTMENTS al 1800 Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami II. -nil. Florida, Intend to register said name with il the Circuit Court of I ade County, Florida A ll' IN SNIAD 1'ol.A SNIAD II VROLD SHAPIRO Al il !!' %  > s for Ar >n Snl i I -v P i Snlad 10, I/6-1S-20 | IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ] ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C-8312 (Gordon) MIDWES I' Mi IRTOAGE Cl IMP ANY, Miss iurl Corpolatlon, authorized to do buaineaa i" the state of Florida, P ainl i"' v < i'. U. 'i :R BUREI %  \I:I ii' I.I.OWA Y. et ux. i i -f •• I ni NOTICE OF SUIT MINNIE LEE HOLLi 'WAY R latdence Unkn iw n YOI VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that n brought agalnal you bj MIDWEST MORTGAGE COMPANY, it: the above-entitled Court, i" i i • %  ncumberlng I he • bed property, to-wlt: B K k 21, SECl ND \ I 'i %  Tlo\T" RICHMOND HEIGHTS FIST Ing to the plat th : ,i .-l In Plat Book 8. ,ag : i. .I Ihe public recorda of Fli rid ; ind i Ired to file your answer :•:! the clerk of the Circuit i loi i la, at the In Miami, Florida, r Ma> 8, i'."'i-'. and to serve a h answer upon DAVID P. I'ATSMAN. Plaintiff's attorney, whoae address i14th l"l at l"l Bast sir-, t. Miami 82, Florida, pn • ire -aid date, as required by I the laws of Florida. If you fall to do -,.. the complaint will be taken ai confesae i i* 1 you and a Deere.. Pro Confesso ill be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. DATED lids 30th day of March, 19(2. E, B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, ill cant, Dade Count>. Florida deal) Bj : K, M LYMAN i leputy clerk DAVID P. CATSMAN lib F I 'or at l"l E. Flagler St. ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *-Jewisl> flcrkMair solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee | accurate service at legal rates ... • i Dial FR 3-46W for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T M ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 01FLORIDA IN AND FOR DA?t COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 62C 2905 Viol.A BUB. Plaintiff. v %  i ISCAR BUB. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO OSCAR BUB Ivy ll'll Apartmenta, Apt. loB 240 Mt. Vernon Place Newark, Se Jersey you. OSCAR BUB are hereby ,,:„,! that a Bill ot Complaint f< v ',„,„ n as been filed agalnal you md you are required to serve a copy of jour Anawer or l leading to th of complaint on the I'lamtni so no, ANGELO A. ALL Al Sulidlng, Miami 2. Florida and flta ,,,,,,: AI awer or 1 lead ..... 0 f the Clerk ol the C Pourt on -I before tl"2?rd da> I Anrll 1962 If you fall to do ao, Judgment' by default "in be taken a you ror the relief demanded Ii Bill of Complaint. Thto notes shall be published l a each week for four consecutl ?„ TH E JEWISH FLORIDIAN. "VnNE AND ORDERED at 5 Florida, this 19th day ..f March, A.D. l9M 'E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, ,:;::;, •• %  ;': %  : %  %8£rv&£S2* Deputy clerk \N';I:I.' A. Ai-i Attorney for Plaintiff 100 Alnaley iiuiiding Miami 82. Florida 4 ,. n NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai Igned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FREEDMAN-S CLEANERS at ITU 79th st Causeway, Miami, norlda intends to resist, r said name with the he Circuit curt of Dade • Florida. „_.. I'ltEEDMANS DR1 CLEANERS ,nLAUNDRY CORP. Sole t 'Wller HAROLD BTRUMPF Attorney for Applicant 4/g 13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desirlnu to engage buelnesa under the flfttttoua name of FISEEI'MANS CLEANERS at -'-Coal Way, Miami, Florida Intend to reKuVter said name with the Clerk ','„;.' ci'nm, Court -f Dade county. '' ri ;, BENJAMIN BECK THOMASJ BRANDYS ARONOVITZ, SILVER A s< HER Attorneys for Applicants .HIT Alnaley Building Miami Si, Fla. ., 4 llimV) NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersined, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of C.NIVEHSITY "NE Hol'R CLEANING at 2844 S.W. 27th Avenue. Miami Florida intend to register said name with the Clack of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. BENJAMIN BECK THOMAS d RRANr>v ARONOVITZ. SILVER & SCHER Attorneys tor Applicants 607 Alnaley Building Miami 32. Florida j, ft 4/6 13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the underalgned. desiring to engage in business under the flc'ltioiis name ol DAS ASSOCIATES' at 7630 Blacayne Boulevard, Miami. Florida inte'nd to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Fl0Hda N0RMAN J. DAVIDSON WILLIAM SIEOEL MARTIN FINE Attorney for Applicants ^^ ORDERED at Miami, h da) of March A D, • %  B LEA rHERM VN. Clerk, Dade County, Fl KN KESSLER .: ISI. 4/6-18 NOTICE BY PUB LICAT J N lJC IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 62C 3098 JOSEPH C. STOKES, Plaintiff. vs. ANN .1. STOKES. ~I Defendant. ___ SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO; ANN .1. STOKES %  :• %  --, l.akevlew Ave. Cambridge. Mass „.„ Yon, are h.rel.y notified that a Bill of complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy %  • v ir ,, A "' swer or Heading to Ihe Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney. NORMAN S. BALLOT, r... Ingraham Bldg., Miami. F'la.. and file the ortgi„ ; ,l Answer or Pleading In the office of the .-lerk of the Circuit Four on ,.,before the 80th day of April 1WO. If vou fall to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill or •riffs* notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 22nd day of March. A.D. IM8 E. B, LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dad. County, Florida sea 11 By: K. M LYMAN. I lePUty Clerk 3/30. 4/6-13-20 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) ANY DOCUMENT fClUB BULLETINS IETTM KtPORT PLEADINGS) ,8'.'Xii or g';x14Black A White) Reproduced On Bond Paper WHILE YOU WAIT! CASH & CARRY SUNSHINE PRESS 95 N.E. 13th Street Phone FR 1-0815



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?ZG* 3-C ****** fhrH&r Friday. Apr.: ;: ; 962 f Preparing Your Home for Passovei '•9* 1< — 1 f -. .: _•. %  .-; .----.. : hi --.;-. oat totted place Toe tten nar yocr raaet to prej: -.---• amaja af year Caa=' •-, i %  • %  r.-'. fM '• %  %  Is there any other special ceremony connected with the ditpos• I of Chametx? -/ tat CfcameU i .'.-... eteck at :• •?r 17. %  Horn <. Bedtkat Chamati per-~•dl %  Standard Brands Offer Haggadah = 5c-*: i Raped I '. %  %  -: for 1 i 5 each room so thi oU is rain. The Head • *ay lighted by s ear by a r bold, goes from with a feather, ga'ta netz with a *-. MM spoon, baiter. n pacd .i c. trial T -. be burned tte : : •-.-e t c*-e— ;-• rCi %  %  Id %  a a ->• %  $ the Next Steel I | i| e car. %  %  a, "•ft ;.-.(] %  I r%  • %  5 -by Mn Frances) rigbi %  .. ::.-.. %  -;--.-.. ;. re .' %  '_ Herbert Sc .r end 3 ell the %  • : need 5-::. • Newsmen Head UF Division %  Bars%  Bi.-%  %  '• %  • Ber%  ...I 1 L*i %  : C1 pro%  -' Kulak %  leer ea -:".-. i Beth Am Ladies Highlight JFCS %  y if. :' in | A : triage %  KOSHER for PASSOVER Under Rabbinical Supervision Serve cm\ %  *o i at home During The Holiday Season DRINK AND ENJOY Delicious TO ALL HAPPY HOLIDAYS Miami Coca-Cola Bottling Company 301 N.W. 29th St., Miami FR 1-6423 BALANCED BLEND It's the exclusive BALANCED BLEND that creates the wonderful flavor of MAMSCHEWITZ GEFILTE FISH. The lightness of whitefish balances the richness of pike; the heartiness of selected seasonings balances the fullness of fresh, whole eggs; and superb skill blends all these quality ingredients into the finest Gefilte Fish you've ever tasted. At your store now MANISCHEWITZ PASSOVER GEFILTE FISH t n *iti Ua**< i*> .:*...c.l V**"*" -}



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Friday, April 13, 1962 *• *rt i,. T K> TERPRIS4ES Ht 1203 Mai w-Ulca I rlv. Ml in I ifcwi h, I aid nami with .... ill Oourl I 'ounts, F'lol Ill .1. MARKUS BOl) • i Englnn ler ni fit, x,,. (m? l. ni i In % % % %  <•' Bldg. Miami Bi 1 1 ; %  %  i i %  En t < 1/13-20-1:7, 5 I LEGAL NOTICE Children of Temple Ner Tamid nursery school .prepare lor the Passover holiday. Left to right (first row) are Michael Trachtenberg, Bertha Klepach, David Simon, Annette Geller, Lydia Beechler, Susan Garazi. Second row are Wayne Savage, Jill Strickler, Blanca Garazi, Robert Cohen, Terry Bejar, Belina Garazi. Counsel Group At Beth David h David Congregation has established a Businessmen's and Pro[i Fsional Advisory Council t" assist h school seniors and juniors Peking information in various ol 1'ii.i avor. Planm 'I to augment and supplement existing school guidance faties, i. dividual worksh ips call ring td specific areas ol interest v ill be set up. First meeting will be held on Sunday, Apr 22, 10 a.m.. in Beth David's social hall, Nat Pollack, executive director. has invited students of neighboring h schools to be present al the initial guidance program which is open to the entire community. Third row are Mario Egozi, Leonard Tachmes, Marilyn Klepach, Isaac Behar, Howard Zuckerman. Standing are Meyer Samberg, education director: Ida Garazi, associate teacher; Rabbi Eugene Labovitz; and Miss Bea Brick, head teacher. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 62C 3747 VII.KM TABAK, Plaintiff, PEARL TABAK, I lefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE To: PEARL TABAK 134 Blliotl Place Bronx, New York. You, PEARL TABAK, are herebj notified th:it a dill i>r Complaint for I ilxorce ha.been filed against you, nnd you are required t" Berve • copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on tin plaintiff's attorney, SAM BLOOM, 20 S. E. First Avenue, Miami. Florida, and file the : i Answer or Pleading In the of the Clerk of the Circuit Louri ,„, ,., before the 15th day <.r May, Ijt62 it voa fall to do so. judgment l„ ,l, -fault will be t ik.-u against you -, ,ihe relief demanded In the BUI of >' plaint. notice shall I"published once ,.-,, i, k for •' % %  ir i-onsei utlve weeks in THE JEWISH I!.' HIIDIAN HONE AND ORDERED at Miami iii_— 8th day "f April, V.l., II LEATHERMAN, Clerk, iri I 'ade County, Klorlda. I I s. nl < \ ETT X l.. put} 'li rk. I 13-20-27, .< I NOTICE GY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL ClRCi-iT OF FLORIDA .N AND FOR DADE CCl'NTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 62C 1238 RAMtlNA M WALSH, l.i %  vII: \.\< 'IS II WALSH, I lef. tlant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO FRANCIS I WALSH Ail-It, -~ in I tl ll y„u, FRANCIS B WALSH n hi ri I" notified I nl a Bll for I 'Ivorfi has b< en rlli -i aga u-i you, and you are requin ri o verve a cop) of j ur Answer oi Pleading to Ihe B II Complaint i i Plaintiff's attornej. Charles M. Kellj. I.-.23 I-:, itli Ave Hlaleah, Fla ami file Ihe original Vnswer or Pieadl in the office of Ihe Clerk "f th< cull Courl "ii or before the I6th da} of May, 1862. li you Tail to do so, ludgment by defaull will be taken against •. % %  '! for the relief demanded in ihe Bill "f Complaint. This notice shall I"published once each week for four consecutive weeks: in THE JEWISH FLORHMAN. CHINE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 9th day "f April. A,l>., 1962. K It. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (Circuit Courl Seal) By N. A. HEWETT, Deputj Clerk. Charles M Kelly. IS2."i I-:, itii A> i nue, Hlaleah, Florida Attorney for Plaintiff „.,.„ 6 Tifereth Israel Will Install On Sunday nifiht, 7:30 p.m.. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman will install the newly-elected officers of Tif-1 ereth Israel Congregation and Sis-1 Urhood. Cues' speaker will be Louis, Schwartzman, executive director of Ihe Bureau of Jewish Education. Immediately after the installation, officers will prepare for the ushering in of the Passover test! val, which begins Wednesday evening at sundown with the first Seder. The first Seder, conducted in the Temple social hall, will be led by Irving Querido and Al Kuraban, chairmen of the banquet, who will use English readings prepared by Rabbi Zwitman to supplement the traditional Hebrew rendition of the liaggadah. Hatikvah chapter of Mizrachi Women hold model Seder under the leadership of Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, oi Beth Israel Congregation. Left to right are Mrs. Isidore Teitch. chapter president; Rabbi Rottman; Mrs. Morris Bienenield, chairman of the program; and Elnatan Horovitz, Howard Bienenfeld, Shraga Gross, and David Berger, students at the Hebrew Academy, who also participated. Gold Citations To be Awarded Golden medallions valued at $3,000 will be awarded to local women for special volunteer services to Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. The ceremonies will take place at the president's dinner, a testimonial banquet for hospital president Samuel T. Sapiro, on Apr. 28 al the DeauvHle hotel. Dinner chairman, Emil J. Gould, announced that the gold discs are engraved with inscriptions saluting the work of Cedars Godmothers and Life Guardians. These arc community-minded women who have given contributions of $300 and $1,000 for the construction of the hospital. The awards collection can be seen, together with an educational exhibit, Apr. 13 to 27 in the lobby of the Miami Beach Federal bldg.. 401 Lincoln Road Mall. Matzoh Tradition For Goodman's By Special Report NEW YORK — This year, Passover Eve falls on Apr. 18, and A. Goodman and Sons, of Long Island City, began to bake matzos for Passover use shortly after Chanuka, as is the company's custom every year. Goodman's, one Of the oldest existing matzoh bakers in the country, and one of the largest manufacturers of matzos, noodles, macaroni, spaghetti, matzoh and cakt meal, is an establishment that had its origin in a German family kitchen in Filehnc, in the province of Posen It was in 1766 that the honor of making the Passover Matzos for the Jewish community there fell to Chanah, the matzoh baker, as, she came to be called. Her seven j children helped. One hundred years later, Chan-1 ah's grandson. Augustus Gutkind. j set sail from Germany for the I United States. Upon arrival, he went to Washington, where he i found a job as master baker for the | Inion Army. He changed his surname to Goodman. The war over, he moved to Philadelphia in 1865, and opened his own bake shop. In 1883, he moved his bakery to New York City, and conceived the idea of baking matzoh year-round. Today, the company's principal products number 28. and include four shapes of matzos, 11 of noodles, five of spaghetti, and eight kinds of dehydrated soups. Several ol Chanah Gutkind's direct descend ants head Goodman's today, among N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO 55DE3 \ "I %  I \SHKK, %  NOTICE TO CREDITORS mid All Person* Ha oi Demand* Vgntnsl Sniil Yo'i .i re herebj notified Bnd n null • d ... present any claim* and demand* oil ma) li a gainst the i state ,,ii i--. i i, ASI IKK. deceased late or I,.,,I, County, Kli rlda, to the Count) Judges of l •;..!.County, arid rile the in. ;n duplicate and as piw Ided In Kection 733.16, Klorlda Statutes, m theli offices in the County Courthouse in i de County, Florida, within si\ calendar months from the time nl th,first publication hereof, or tne same will be inured. Dated al Miami, Florida, tins '.'tii ,!:.> ,.f April. A.D. 1968. IIIMA ASHKK, LEO I. ASIIKIt. .III. As Executors. BYRON I. SPARBER. 120 Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach, FTC Attorney for Executors ,. 20 .„ -,.,, IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. NO. b'C 2330 l >RIS ELAINE MILLER, also known n DORIS ALAINE COST! Palntiff. ,11 iHN .1' IS'EPH Ci >NR< >Y, • I'll 'I'XROV, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO JOHN i SKI I %  %  DUN II ,. El II I'ONRI iY III Vi,u r aintlfl H Attorne ".ni Blscavne Building. JJIaml 32, Florid,,, a nd file th< original '"' the same ,„ the office ..I Ihe Clerk of the Cir, mi i -,,,,, i on %  i bi ron tif loth da) ... Ma). A.l'. 1962; othel !-• %  -i I'' %  • 11 •• Pro Confesso will be entered against DATED, April II, 1962. I-:. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk Circuit Courl B) M i AVAL A11 IS. i ., i .nt > Clerk I [3-30-27, D 4 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. NO. 62C 3806 JACOB KA1IAN. Plaintiff, vs. A NNETTA K A II AN. I lefendanl NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: ANNETTA K All AN ",::iii Anaheim Road, I.OIIK Beach, California Y, ,r \l;i: HEREBY NOTIFIED thai In the above cause, you are n< re I, required i" serve a cop> ol Answer to the C lalnl for Dlvorc. ,,,, the Plaintiffs attorney, IIAHIO ZCKBRNICK, 120 Uneoln Ron?' Beach, Klorlda, and file thi ,,.|. ,,,.,] then nl m the office "I the of Hn above C t on or be,, re Ma) 11 1962, or Complalnl will b taken as confessed b) you. DATED Apri| 9, 1962. K B. LEATHERMAN i "lerk, "Ircull i '""i' Bj |.. SNEEDEN, Deput) I'hrk I 13-20-27, -. I CHAHNAH GUTKIND them Erich Cohn, president, whose grandmother was Augustus Goodman's sister, and vice president and secretary, Robert I. Cowen, Augustus' grandson. Oneq Shabbat Slated Friday An Oneg Shabbat will be held Friday evening at the Farband Culture Center, h42 Washington ave., when the David Pinski School celebrates "100 Years of Morris Roscnfeld." Cantor Mordccai Yardeini will present a program of Morris Rosenfeld's songs. Louis Lasavin will participate, and Margaret and Ben Yemen will lead a community sing. CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA. IN CHANCERY NO. 62C 2331 TEDDY POX, Plaintiff. vs. VIRGINIA FOX, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You, VIRGINIA KO.V l-Sh-' EaM 4th street. Brooklyn, New ^"rk. are notiRed t" s,-tv .i copy of your anawer t,', Divorce Complaint nio„g5)I ,"J you "it l'liiititiffs attorney %  iv DIM. '• NICHOLAS, m NW 7th St.. Miami. Ki., and file original with < lerk .• this Court "ii or before IMII '! %  •> May AH Ittt, otherwise compiainij will 'in nfeaeed by >•> % %  DATED, April II. 1962. I-: u LEATHERMAN, Clerk i:v N A HEWETT, D.I 1 13-20-27, I NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY QIYKN that the undersigned, deeding tade Cou*t>, Kl"l'id;i. AMERICAN STANDARD, 1N< i-,\ Edmund S Ansln, i'r.-si.l.-nt K ANN Kit A KANNER \-.\ Ann. ti M. Kanner Attorneys for American standard. Inc. i.. Security Trust Bldg. Miami J2, li' „ -l 1320-CT, 6/4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY "ilVliN that ih. undersigned, desiring i" engage In business under the fictitious name of SNAPPY'S -it 1301 N.W :tT iti Street, Miami. Florida Intends to register said name ii'i lh>clerk "f ihe Clr, nit Court of Dade County. Florida iTT PRICE 8CRPLCS CENTER INC By; Edmund N. Ansln, President KANNER .v KANNER Bj : Aaron M Kanner \ l I"rii'-> s for in! Price Surplus Center, Inc. I is Mecurlt) Tins' Bldg. Miami 32, Fla. 4 11-20-27, 5 4 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I al the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nami o1 MY SISTER'S CITIES SERVICE al 1.116 Main Highway, Miami. Florida : intends to regleter said name with the viK ,,r the Circuit Court ol Dade c,,i,nl \ Ilorlila. MICHAEL KLOEPPER, JR. MAKI .i'\\ .V SI N N A!Ml IN Attornej a f"r Appllcanl 304-5 l Angford Bldg Miami 32, Fla.—PR 1-1592 I 13-30-27, 5 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring m enguge In bustneM under the fictitious name "f DfcJCORATIVE ri ANTS. INC. at lf.19 Sunset Drive, South Miami. Florida Intends t" register said name \eith the Clerk of the Circuit Court "f Made County, Florida. A RTISTIC PLANT AND FLOWER CO. Audrey i Hce, President MARVIN I. WIENER 913 Alnslej Bldg Ml..mi 83, PieAttorney for Artisth riant and Flowei Co. 4/13-20-27. 5/4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to • %  imane in business under the fictitious name of TWIN CITY REALTY Co TWIN CITY REALTY it 1330 Hitli Street, Miami Beaoh, Florida Intend to reKiater said name with the Clerk r th Circuit Court of Dadi County, Florida. MORTI N WEISS MAGDALINA WEISS ANDRF:\V MANDKI. LILLIAN MANDBL own. i s JOSEPH SEQ< IR Attornej f..i Applicants 4/13-20-27. 5/4



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+Je*tst> fkx-ldfc*n Page 9-B lasers-' #M*#*' i2* IE ARE QUARTERS FOR JMOUR 1SSOVER IEEDS MANISCHEWITZ 6 1. ISTANT COFFEE MANISCHEWITZ YELLOW CLING KOSHER FOR PASSOVER MANISCHEWITZ ALMOND MACAROONS l'Z. ( i 89 KOSHER FOR PASSOVER MANISCHEWITZ GRAPE JAM OR ANGE MARMALADE 29 c tv\ *••*—*, ., **SHINCT0M y?H SOUTH SH-Qjj! ASSOCIATION,efc*ta*^j6*.„ s.-". ^ ?' *N BINYAMINA QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED IMPORTED FROM ISRAEL FIFTH MANISCHEWITZ — HOROWITZ STREIT'S —GOODMAN'S EGG MATZOHS 12-OZ. BOX AVIV ISRAEL MATZOHS $179 PKG OF. 5 HOROWITZ M ARGARETEN MANISCHEWITZ PRUNE JUICE 49c QT. BTL. ALL BRANDS MATZOH MEAL-FARFEL CAKE MEAL A 43c HOROWITZM ARGARETEN Chocolate Covered MATZOHS 69c PKG. ]



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lay. April 13. 1962 +Jmistfkrkf&r Paq* 7-D • %  *SJMIMm '5eay-> War Vets' Chief Hails Rap of Right in California By Spec*. Rejxrt %  I the Comwho !-..;> >'• %  %  %  dered WASHINGTON — Sati Ml C rretarj ol Stati John Brooks, of th< poster Dulles b> Questioning V\*:;h w..r Veterans of the VS.A, ; ; .at>—surd) such an organ!?.*-1 !KS hailed it-. art d UM *.'%  ••: .\ ieserna the %  *! %  — aliwn fcrnia Republican A--. Demo. MS %  ik< is said i 61-62 Junior Cotillion dance group ct ir.a Lehrmcm to celebrate the occasion. The [. Emanu-Q concluded its season c: cotillion group was tponsored by -.he PTA. I = recently with a dinner party. Some Mrs. Murry Maisel was project chairman, students joined with Rabbi and Mrs. IrvWB Assures Passover Fete fcr Gl'i By Special Report .•. YORK—The National Jewl r Welfare Board is making I.fir 100.000 Jewish GIs on | \:ncrican military forces the frontiers of freedom nd abroad, a like mini> iheir dependents and nearly j.OOl patients in VA hospitals, to | i ir co-religionists in observ[. Passover, the world's oldest k of freedom, beginning at i Apr. 18. } assover services. Sedarim. home lity, and. at many installs•special Passover meals durL the entire eight days of the -ir,..! have been arranged by ( 370 full and part-time Jewish lilitarj chaplains, the 265 local iVB Armed Services Committees i i SO JWB field staff. Supplies matzoh. wine, chicken, fish and her holiday kosher foods, to•ther with Haggadahs and other pssover religious literature, were upped months ago by JWB to .try military installation where Wish personnel are serving. .UVB's Women's Organization wision has made available sevral thousand special packets of oliday food and literature for wish servicemen stationed at ints too remote for chaplains to reach Pass over Some of these JWB Passcver feeds and supplies will be used in Vietnam; Tin City, Alaska, overlooking the Bering Sea, which marks the westernmost c-utpost of United States defenses; at missile tracking stations dotting the Atlantic, Pacific and Indian Oceans; at Cape Canaveral; Vandenberg Air Force Base; White Sands Missile Ranje; and on ships at sea. Chaplains and USO JWB workers have completed arrangements for holiday observances at hundred of installations in Germany, France. England. Spain. Turkey. Italy. Greece. Thailand. Japan. Korea. Philippine Islands. Hawaii. 'Okinawa. North Africa. Formosa. Iceland and in the Caribbean, as well as at all bases and VA hos1 pitals in the United States. i During a recent visit to Germany. France and Italy by Sanford Solender. JWB's executive I vice president, he arranged for Jewish military personnel in Germany who want kosher food for Passover to be invited to use the facilities of kosher restaurants maintained by the Jewish communities in Wiesbaden. Frankfurt. Hi J Stuttgan Ir I M lev ish Communitj %  nter will als;> provide kosher meals I American Jewish GIs on leav< ;:•. -.hat c:t> during Passover Chaplain Solomon F duty at the ITJS. Naval Air Station, mville, Fla .ha: assigned to conduct Passover services st the Naval Base at Guantanamo Bay. Cuba Rabb: Morton M Kantor. spiritual leader of S nai Reform Temple. Bay Shore. NY.. is flying to the Azores to officiate there Rabbi Eugene Sack, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Elohim. Brooklyn. NY., will go to Bermuda to officiate at Passover services for Jewish personnel on duty at missile tracking stations. In planning and organizing this global "Operation Passover." JWB is carrying out its responsibility as the agency authorized by the U.S. Department of Defense to serve the religious, morale and welfare needs of Jewish GIs and their families and of hospitalized veterans. As one of the six member agencies i of USO. JWB through 'Operation Passover." is fulfilling a USO ob jective to meet the particular spiritual needs of American servicemen of all faiths. ins R bert H w< Ji %  i r :....:. resolui r.eas cause of ii regn that th< ex th Assemblj rshtj %  lot : the di Birch fraternit> The California Republican Assembly condemned Mr. Welch on Mar 4. during a convention in Eerkeley. California, at the same time they endorsed former Vicepresident Richard M. Nixon as Republican nominee for Govenor of their state. A resolution on the John Birch Society was passed in a toned-down version after a bitter session. •it is unfortunate." Commander Brooks declared, 'that party workers who are members of the Republican Assembly could not bring themselves to read the John Birchers out of their ranks by a strong majorit) •The thousands who voted to allow this variety of subversive to remain members of the Assembly.'' the JWY spokesman added, "made a tragic concession to cynicism which will handicap the former Vice President. "Surely an organization such as Wou'fi the California Assembly be content to tolerate within ttw tanks of i's members k.xwn n embers of ultra-leftist subvesvt groups? Would they hes> t.te to toss out Communists wha infiltrated among them on thegrounds that such a step would be divisive, their excuse for letting the Birchers stay? Cor Brooks contti %  To me. there is lirth uon b*:wi f or subversive and another Likt the -:th< Birchers and ultra-right wing groups. I n u >es >".•. our .men:. erested in undermining Amei ... b] in> iting Americans to mutui I hatred and suspicion, and contempt tor their democratic government. Their methods are the familiar, ted tools of lying and ;:ro>Dpaganda, dear to all totalitai iai Their .coals are the usurpation of power." Commander Brooks urged "all patriots to be on a more vigllaat alert than ever" for "signs of defamation, subversion, and incHations of disloyalty to our leaders and institutions by Pied Pipers Who play their propaganda pipes on the tar right and on the subversive Uft farsaw Ghetto Memorial Urged By Special Report NEW YORK—A call to Jewish immunities throughout the world |e commemorate the anniversary the Warsaw Ghetto uprising with 111 ial services and ceremonies has m issued by Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president of the World Jewsi Congress. year the anniversary of the i( .stand by the Ghetto resist• lighters will fall on May 1. Mth coincides with the 27th of Goldman said it would be ropriate for Jewish communilarge and small, to mark the n in such a way as to perpcthe memory of the men and who fell in Warsaw and. at ime time, to instil in Jewish I today a recognition of the i ot the Warsaw martyrs, as Women's Book Review Emma Lazarus group of Hactass. ah was to have a luncheon at Tony the John Birch gang, which has (ihh market, on the TiHh st .causeattacked our government and every way. on Thursday noon 'Tongue forward-looking proposal of the of the Prophet.' by Robert St. present administration, as well as John, was to be reviewed by Mrs. ihe Republican administrtion which Edith Jacobson. education vice pieceded it. an organization whose president of the Florida region Of leader has called ex-President Hadassah FOR YOUR PASSOVER well as an understanding of the misery that European Jewry suffered under the Nazis. The uprising in the Ghetto, initiated by the remains of Warsaw Jewry, raged from Apr. 1943 until September of that year, when the resistance fighters, sadly reduced in numbers and almost weapon! ,:ss, were overrun by the massive torces oi the ueiinan Army. Children's Passover Seder First children's Passover Seder at Temple Beth Shirah will be held on Sunday. 10 a.m.. at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Lee Aarenson, 13840 SW 74th ct. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will conduct the ritual from theHaggadah. and Cantor Gottlieb will direct the children's choir in Passover melodies. A whole new blend of the world's finest coffees T Re-Elect WILBUR C. KING FtORIDA "AILROAD AND PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION Group I %  Notivo ftorldionbrood bockjroond. in cotlU ond cilroi forming, %  •' a.,.,nm.nt ond morcanl.l. b..n.f. a Ho work! olwovt to ivo Florldo the boit in trontportotion ond P"'' utility totvico* ot rooonblo rotoo. • r„ flftoon voor. ho U s.sNy .V• botinotl odminijtronon baudI on torVo tho po?'"•."*• *2*t|... B,ovon mon of oxpooonco to MSf — Jrt,t tho


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Pag 10-B *Jewis*fk)rk&*p Friday, April 13. 1962 Pities io the ar a->\ the hes t*d ruler Harold Rosen, o! the Beach Elks, pushing Jason Berkman in the torrid Jus' the Peace contest tor I District. And JospS w. *>•* received a powerful shot-ii camtil -he ':.-exalted ruler Sundav r.isht at the DeauviUe I : ^ r Allen Goldberg, extreme left, carefully remained neutral U mjM ened to explore Interest in the Mai Erglander-Alex Gordon tro commissioner in the same district already high. Attorneys Chuck Ashman and Harry Smith are iding the campaign for Englar.der and Gordon, respectively Judge Vmce Giblin's open support for Judge Phillip Goldman—hewhom he lost a vital case recently—was a shock to supporters of Miami Vice Maytf Henry Balaban, whose wife is helping his whirlwind to unseat Geidnm Sally Spaet proving herselt a tremendous asset to Judfce Harold Spaet as his circuit court bid picks up .-team But no single development has come clc-e to creating the stir of the reiection of a campaign contribution from Mrs. Jack Gordon by Rep. Dante PasceH. Both Fascell and former Sen. Claude Pepper attended Saturday night's salute to Leonard Abess sponsored by JDA at the F ntainebleau. • e • It's another bouncing baby boy for Herbert and Mildred Bernstein. Herb, head of Lafayette Contractors, also entertained his brother. Lewis Bernstein, of Washington. D. C. cne of the top attorney* in the anti-trust division of Robert Kennedy's Justice Department Ma:-: Forman, Miami CPA. has joined the American Institute of Accountants Alfred Daniels, Burdine's president, sampled opening offerings of Cafe Jardin Suisse Welcome back to the airways for Sam Gyson. Now heard Sundays and Mondays ever WMBM from 9 to 12. Sam always has provided interesting listening for South Florirtians. Jacob Blausfein, business executive who co-founded American Oil Compar.v with his father, latest to be named to advisory committee on the Jewish Publication Society of America. Blaustein. a leader of the American Jewish Committee, is a member of the board of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem The newest American member of the Hebrew University board. Label Kett, of New Orleans, attended the JDA dinner Saturday night while his predecessor as B'::ai B'rith international president. Phil Klutwick, spoke at the nearby DeauviUe. It was unfortunate that the timing of the two dinners clashed, for Dore Senary impressed us as one of the few oratorical rivals for Klutznick in American Jewish life e e e Jacob Pat, executive director of the Jewish Labor Committee, attended a meetine in Copenhagen called to deal with several major problems—Jewish claims on Germany, the plight of the Algerian Jews and the Conference of Jewish Education to be held in Jerusalem in August. 1962 You can forget any chance for Austria to pay further claims to Jew;, either in Israel or elsewhere in the world. But Wst Germany apparently has completed secret negotiations for a low-interest loan to Israel which will take the weight off the almost concurrent timing of the end of German private and public claims ior war damages and the repayment of the first issue of Israel Bonds beginning next May. Yiddish author Isaac B. Singer, of "Gimpel the Fool" fame, delivered the 1962 Ludwig Lewisohn Memorial Lecture at Brandeis University on Wednesday Harriette C. Schapiro, of Miami, won a fellowship in program sponsored by National Science Foundation. The biochemistry graduate student was one of nine winners from the University of Miami Dr. J. Walter Beck, UM professor of microbiology and preventive medicine, returned from ceremonies in Costa Rica marking establishment of a field station for research on the biological and earth sciences Architectural firm of Morris Lapidus, Harle and Liebman won a prize in the District of Columbia Redevelopment Land Agency competition Beach hotelman Sam Waldman hosted a meeting which paid tribute to the late Daniel Persfcy, who strove to make Hebrew the universal language of Jews everywhere. It looks as though Mays supply of dinners won't be far off the seasonal pace. Following the May 5 Hebrew University-sponsored celebration of Israel Independence Day aboard the Calypso Liner will come the spring dinner for Israel Bonds and a Hebrew Academy banquet which will install Lou Merwftxer, Leonard Rosen and Maurice Revitx in their new leadership roles Few women deserved community applause more than Mrs. Elise A. Adams, whose recent $25,000 gift to the Heart Institute extended her already-broad basis of activity | Eddie Herr pushing for rapid adoption of summer festival plans, highlighting a round Miami Beach boat race, by city father-. Jack Ross and Hank Meyer in full accord. And will Ross now have to hire a p.r. man for the Algiers? Saul Genef s sale,s efforts fcr Dade Paper Company are freeing dad Harry for further community efforts ... Dr. Sheldon Dobkin's presidency of Miami Sports Car Club has been so successful that members are now seeking site for possible Grand Prix race in South Florida Ben-Zion Ginsburg's readying a major announcement on a Palm Beach county development Ditto for Allen Kessler in the Key Largo area Beach reservations for Passover running a good 15 per cent ahead of last year That new 4.8 per cent rate of California savings and loan associations hasn't hurt Florida institutions, but the soft mortgage market has virtually ended the giving of prizes for newaccounts here. Mqre than sixty students of Temple EmanuEl's religious school are in "Good Yom Tov'' cast, to be presented at Miami Beach High School Auditorium on Sunday afternoon, Apr. 29. Proceeds from the PTA-sponscred show will be contributed to the school. Lett to right are item row.' Florence Goldring, musical diBroward Temples Unite for Adult Education Series At a recent meeting held in Temple Beth El. the Broward Rabbinical Assembly and the professional educators and adult education lay leaders of the area's temples, agreed to combine their adult education faculties and facilities into n.e communal venture, to be called the Community Institute of Jewish Studio. On the faculty will be Rabbi Samuel Z Jaffe, Temple Beth El; Rabbi Richard M Leviton. Temple Emanu-El. Ft. Lauderdale: Rabbi iamuel H. Mendelowitz and Baruch Richman. Temple Beth Sholem: and Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah L. Heilbraun. Mr. and Mrs S Herbert Haran. Temple Sinai. A curriculum of subjects of Jewish content will be offered in two semesters of 12 weeks each. All four temples will host the Community Institute on a rotating basi>. Leaders representing their organizations at the meeting were Mrs. Maury Solomon and Douglas Kaplan. Beth Sholem; Harold Goldstein. Miramar Jewish Center; and Herman L Beller and Mrs Natalie B F*edmen. -Temple Snnai. rector. Andrew Sweet, David Glickman, Sandi Goldring, Larry Visakowuz. Mark Goldring, Joy Schuil, Arlene Echler, Allan Arnet, Tamar Brenner, Peggy Reiif, Teddy Borkan. Seated are Marsha Schleimer, Seima Gimelstein, Eiien Epstein. Wendy Unger, and Jennifer Rand. School Students Plan for Play More than 60 children of Temple Emanu-El religious school will participate on Sunday afternoon. Apr 29. at 2:30 p.m in a performance of Good Yom Tov." at Miami Reach Senior Hiih Auditorium. Written and directed by IVlXie [ • \ in. musical director is Florence Gcldring, and choreography is by IL'rba'v Bessey Depicting each Jewish holiday of the year, the how features a choir, narrators. .•i d so!oi>' Borden Reveals '61 Figures The Borden Co in 1961 spent S21315.325 in Florida for payrolls ana raw products and ingredients, according to C. J. Bassett. manager of Borden s Dairy JACK ROSS Jack Ross Will Maraae Algiers Appo'ntment of Jack Ross as m a n ag er of the Algiers hotel was announced this week bv owners Dave Levinson and Lou Kenin. He ha* been with the hotel since its opening as public relations executive. Ros>. who res %  his wife a: 1T3 N. Shore dr.. has been on Miami Beach for 14 years. He is chairman of the public relations advisory committee of the City of Miami Beach, historian for the Footlighters Club, executive director of FAHJAS. and a director of the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami Regional USY Elects Levitt Jay Levitt, president of Temple Beth Sholem USY, Hollywood, was elected first vice nre*ident of the Southeast region USY at the annual election held in DiLido hotel, with nn.re than 200 delegates attending In his new office. Levitt will •.ppresent North and South Carolina. Georgia. Alabama and Florida. anJ will preside at a board meeting in Hendersonville, N.C trum Aug. 22 to 30. A junior at South Broward High and a member of Key Club. Jay ithe son of Mr and Mrs Harry Levitt. 2788 Plunkett St. Mrs. Levtit is immediate past president of the Florida branch of the National Women's League of United Synagogue of America. Mrs Jack Sherman, also of Hol1> wood, a past vice president of the Florida branch, and Mrs Levitt will be honored during Friday evening services at the Temple. :• WE WOULD LIKE TO INTRODUCE ALBERT M. SABO Room 301 Coral Gables National Bank Building Coral Gablai Phone: HI 5-J78I APPOINTED MIAMI GENERAL AGENT Ner Tamid Elects Shaw Murray A Shaw, former chairman of the board of trustees, was ielected this week as president of T-mpie Ned Tamid Retiring president. Dr. Ben L Fabric, endied his third year of service Other officers elected were executive vice president. Louis Cohen: vice president. Sam Greenf..!d. Harry Lieberman. Morris Miretzky; treasurer. Seymour J. Horowitz; financial secretary. Era Rosenfield: as-i


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Fcge 14-C •JfnlstfkrXfiar Friday. Apiil 13 ftt. O/; t it a r i c e BENJAMIN BRAND • E Raj I BAJ ,r H. can ; %  'r. %  V" ., M H • ^ M.AIT.: ••other sari •• %  s> nal Chapel H. %  4 .MISS ROSE HOFFMAN Ht • .'. TtB BM mr.--J, jears > %  ffUA I r. u her easier rM rd BAMUCL L PPO* •f 1 1 %  w AC '•• N* %  "A V S ** M fr.r~ dam • MN P. SINGE" .. -d Afr fc.-, H r-ars •' fr-wN I if A-=^ Kt waa -A _aaar-> B La>d* end ttoa I •' ; *"• Otln-M ~r%r*tnT • _-.:%  : -%  •" PETE H | l MlT H„^l,l.,. I I NY &§! ll_ i rJwskjr -ni VPS ES-HERSTJINFELD "SSTIUI • -•• ; a Apr. „,.,! Horn*. %  Z *A ilKl a son. M .LEGAL NOTICE JMIPH FEINGOLD trel TM pat, r-.> MRS ETHEL 5MEFFEL S*. et I %  I \3T"-AT^ Si ""' > %  J I L.nale ihe?'^. :•. Meter* J*r.later; -.--..--andi .'-orw ~eacu. Vf*W. JewW %  Car Veteran And Order of UM nit H*--" BBI lIllBg r* %  wlf *two -lAuch; "• %  : .. .n. a • nd • ilater „--. Mar iriin Gontea H J!'-re; Horn*. = •. =; = £ = = GEORGE R w LLCM %  %  %  %  a Street H'arinis. MAA.-A h .--"MINNA BTRAVa? Z MINNA WITT ar* r. r. r.. %  .f Complain: ; r I Klad Aealn** r |.. neve a •* ) • ... %  I .. .;. ; %  MRS S'UIA LEVIN %  |t|; ~\v >tr. at-, di*d Mar. I'KrtMKrt. R'-SKN A M ,_ : % %  !! %  .1 %  '.' > %  %  ..(:..: %  %  • %  I arc a*r hut' %  • -..•.. %  %  I %  • • .%  .•' PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS If A T ii A X S 3200 S.W. 3't > %  •. M:ai f'.ents ft 0-S41* or HI o-WSI GORDON ROOFTNG AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2144 N.W. 10t tm. Ft 3-7180 %  •'*-' '"-'-' '*--* '*. *-* %  %  -DA NET ii .• aa > M Sit i*a:ts'.. Er*-?-:fC Me" Ml Btar ANNIE PORTER %  GECR3E v L-E= •-.. -' %  %  Scopus Hadassah Lists Officers f Hadassah feature! rs ..-• Mesdames ] %  •I %  Lie* surer. Secretaries nclude Mesdames iir.anciai: Abraharr. .awman rsbip A— Axeiroo — %  u il.t BY PUBL CATIO "^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF "-(B ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCL "OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DA-COUNTY. INCHASCERv. No. *2C 15C7 8AMUEL KJiAVETZ. PlalaU v*. MINNA KRAVETZa k/i SNA WITT. vl IM •rc may, IM -adtht lay C E '•' V A N %  Mai • i • %  %  %  %  %  %  .---. in of the nominating comKn Solon at II Fa.-rr.c ave Cera! Gables LEGAL NOTICF There is only one WELCOME WAGON THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGFD needs for its THRIFT SHOP AM your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. A D-c:ee-. 90 fc-*"d. s-ppo-i 0* •-t Hc- You tr*v COali ib u M *!• a •* %  ff';.:-ei Of w wi I pay c*$1 • *• f NOT • D'O^H-f***"= Orji" :• %  u.. W j- he.p.ng you' comm*. ft'tv *c te*p rti d 9*"' E -lp.ng o*"e' yog f r-lp *g fOWff— W Mar .•'*:•-••* 'e ,c03t'-^mtmD*f-** c uo all your lutmll o' s' T% Pease ca us for ea-'y k-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N W 27th Avenue Ph 696-2101 C'csed Saturdays •. THE COUNTV ..DGESCO'.ST '. i'.D FC DADE COUNTY. FLOP DA S DPOBATE •. :'4i?-B >S : nee TO CREO IT, ORS %  %  %  %  NOTICE L NOER F CTITIOUS NAVE LAM :. %  Id %  It r" %  %  %  CE BV PUBL CATlO N THE C RC4JIT COURT OF ""-46 ELEVENTH JUO '" C RCL "_ "r FLCR'OA \ ~-.7 ~ : ~ Z Z 2. .TV. IN CHASCEP • No. KC :.-TOP D BRC6 %  r u r rf •%  DQF'S CC ~~ •. -: Z FOB r= E C0UNT\ FLORIDA =" ; -T E %  soCE ~o : = F; "ORS 1 %  • %  %  %  %  WISH I • \ %  %  ;,:• • • K y. I %  H 30 years of experience fostering good will in business and community life, For information on Welcome Wagon, phone GOLFERS LOWER YOUR SCORES! Too can nave new Grips inilaUiiC/ubs reihaftea or reweiffctea— WHILE YOU WAIT! Wooa clubf refmiahed like new— All nick* removed, reecored and name replaced. Alto apecialt on BJBOK shoe*, bags, cart*, balls, gadgets ana accessories. Best selections %  ivtarjHiMG rot THI GOM*" GOLF CLUB SERVICE 1423 Ponce de Leon Blvd. HI 3-2659 Coral Gables, Fla. GOFFS • • %  • %  %  In l< tlH %  NAN B R< KWELL E • %  %  • I: %  SLER All rnej \ Miami RENT A CAR from S2.50 per day f res AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-6765 HI 84994 ^foc. MJGUST BROS Rve IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 55474-C IN P.F. Eatatc i HENRY A. LASKi NOTICE TO CREDITORS • • Pen • Hav. Acainaf B %  % %  Y ind rfqulrms anil 'lrave aainr-t -•. •• : HENRY A LASKO 'I. : f %  %  : %  'owntj • and a* %  ;•' : • the Ci II r' r• • • ... this 13th As •. LITMAN • %  .. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCU.T OF FLORiDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 2C-'7cC I s GLEASON, JR., • V'eterana Affa %  -. tea of A %  aucfa :' %  :h^ir aaarlBTi*, Plali EMERSt N E DTKE8, <". I 1 • %  ndanta. NOTICE OF SU T TO EMERSON B. DTKES and AGNE8 J DYKES DC, including am ... • leaa i. tn< ii unknown ht'-' h Express your feelings to your loved ones SEND FLOWERS from the BLACKSTOttE FLOWER SHOPS C_e ,.., e ... Jusf rnOrie Serving :. 24 7 da/s UNion 6-1233 Listen to Radio Station WKAT, 1360 on your dial, every Sunday at 7:35 P.M. to the terrmrt$ of the HCNOHZ-BIE JUDGE MALVIN EN0LANDER, VICE MAYOR OF MIAMI BEACH < : < < < %  %  SI TOV ARE HEREBY N' ~ %  %  % %  • rhi .: H.EA80N. JB Vel kfl States i M pw, i:i 0 %  %  fol 17.1 I Tl • %  fk n M n %  II • M %  %  : \ • I i % 



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Page 12-B Friday, April 13, J^ar ist. as well as play duo piano se-1 lections. Last year the League, founded in 1951 by Miss Ruth Brotman, sponsored a class in painting, drawing and composition for 20 children with Brydie King, art teacher and chairman of the art committee, in charge. This year, scholarships have been awarded t o Consuelo Lindner, mtzzo-soprano, and Margarita Csonka, harpist who will appear with the Philadelphia Orchestra. Serving on the scholarship committee are Dr. J. Schwartz, chairman, Louis Siegel, Louis Hoberman, Boris Graber. Gustave Freeman and Esther Barrett. President of the League is Harry Webb. Michael Boienberg Toby Covell Dr. Irving Lehrman officiating. The Bar Mitzvah is a seventh grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and is a member of the band. A reception in his honor will be held at the Delano hotel following services. plans to continue his studies in the Temple's confirmation class Kiddush in his honor will follow the ceremony. • • • David Nevel Bar Mitzvah of David Harold son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nevel, 350 Aledo ave., Coral Gables, will be observed Saturday morning, Apr 14 at Congregation Beth H. K3Dbi' Solomon Schiff will officiate. David is a seventh grade student at Ponce de Leon Junior High. • • Toby Cavell Tobv Iris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Cavell, 17900 NE 10th ave, will be Bas Mitzvah on Friday evening. April 13. at Temple Adath Yeshurun. with Rabbi Max Zticker officiating. An honor roll student at No Miami Beach Junior High. Toby graduated with honors from Beth Torah religious school, where she v avice president of her Hebrew class She also attended Sunday school at Utopia Jewish Center in Ling Island, and Hebrew school at T'-mple Menorah. A formal Kiddush in her honor will follow services and a reception and dinner will be given on Saturday night at Di Lido hotel. Mr. Cavell is a regional officer, of the United Synagogue of Amcrita and served as vice president ot Beth Torah Congregation. grandson of Mrs. span. S. Harvey G M An eighth grade honor roll sin. dent at Ida M. Fisher Junior Hi* David's atomic reactor wr* 'as dispiai. c in the recent Dade Com, Science Fair. The Bar Mitzvah plays football and builds model airplanes. • • MMMl? RosenbwroMichael, son of Mr and Mrs \J than Rosenberg, will become &J Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Ap, 14, at Tifereth Israel, with Rabt, I Nathan Zwitman officiating. The celebrant is a seventh graft I honor student at North MiaiJ Beach Junior High and a graduaiJ of Tifereth Israel's Hebrew school His parents are founders of Tilticth Israel. Glenn Segal Saturday morning services. Apr. 11, at Temple Zion will include the Bar Mitzvah of Glenn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerson Segal, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dashelsky and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Segal. Rab-1 bi Alfred Waxman will officiate. A seventh grade student at South Miami Junior High. Glenn also David Schmitt Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of David Schmitt during Saturday morning services, Apr. 14, at Temple Emanu-El. The celebrant is the son of Mrs. Basil Heatter and Gordon Schmitt, and SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florida's Fomerf Mineral Springs Health Reserf Florida's neweit and largest Healir and Baths Pavilion, New Luxury mineral water pool, patio, loUrn any gymnasium. Featuring n health progi %  llviihial dl-tx and physlo-therspj All reereatloaal facilities, goli undi-r P.O.A, pr". flshlnc, nliilefani bea< h. — OUR 17th YEAR "Imitated But Not Euualefl" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG Telephone 726-1161 Benefit 1 Dance for Coach University of Miami Alumni gridders will stage a benefit dance Sat-1 urday at Westbrooke Country Club; for the family of the late Red Tobin, football coach at Jackson High j for 14 years until his death here. He was a former UM football player. Walter Chwalik, university | football player during the early 5